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

 - Class of 1926

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 452 of the 1926 volume:

. «V ' V - iB 9 Ja M it m m X F DOSIATED TO THE ALUMNI OFFICE JUNE OF 1982 BY MR. RAYMOND J. SOBATZKI Property of Alumni Association Do Not Remove from Lobby KETl .! M r %e 0ie (§m Published by the Junior Class of THE UNIVERSITY OP NOTRE DAME Noire Dame, Indiana THE TWENTirrH VOLUME vamimm Tradition is the life of Notre Dame. Here is an attempt to interpret sometliing of the story of Notre Dame, from its humble beginning in the log chapel on the shore of the lake to its glorious consummation under the Golden Dome. If this book can, in later years, re- call this story intermingled with the pleasant memories of your life at Notre Dame, it will have achieved its end. ,qr qp Walter W. Smith Editor-in-Chief Mark E. Nevils Business Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS James A. Ronan Lester L. Lovier Daniel F. Cunningham William A. Carter ART STAFF George I. Krispinski Jorge Palomino - - " - " I I ---» f ==:=: ■- - ' ■ - ' ■ ' Mf ' -- " ©IMOfieM The Class of 1926 dedicates this Dome to the Rev. Julius A. Nieuwland, C.S.C. whose scholarship has brought honor to his Alma Mater and whose life has been an inspiration to her sons. I. University IL Activities III. Athletics IV. The Year V. Traditions VL Satire i ■ ' I I h fn mm ( k ili I [ Z4 IT ) t I il " " iiy w , , " ■ I I i ; s lim THE DQME jgi u. ft Pi ' J ►1 ' I ft- SbminisJtration X a ,.vv wwvv»! v %.vwvvvvv»vvv . mm DOME ]9 ' :( m fil j. V ' ery Rev. Matthew J. Walsh, C.S.C. President of the University " » V I i f % 1 i i I ' i % % 1 Rev. .). Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C. Prefect of Discipline Rev. Leigh Hubbell, C.S.C. Rev. Patrick McBride, C.S.C. Director of Studies Registrar 28 « tc Rev. George Finnigax, C.S.C. Vice President of the University Rev. William BolgeRj C.S.C. Trustee Miss Mary Hagerty Secretary M I ' J m ii Brother Florence, C.S.C. Treasurer 29 DOME 1926 Ms g Board of Trustees Very Rev. Charles L. O ' Donnell, C.S.C. Chairman Very Rev. Matthew J. Walsh, C.5.C. CAanceZZor Rev. William Connor, C.S.C. Secretary Rev. Daniel Hudson, C.S.C. Brother Florence, C.S.C. Associate Board of Lay Trustees A. R. Erskine President Wm. p. Breen Warren A. Cartier Clement C. Mitchell Edward H. Hurley Francis J. Reitz Solon O. Richardson Miles W. O ' Brien Angus McDonald Byron Kanaley Daniel P. Murphy i i { ' V ■ : t i J I I i I i i X I t % 80 m Si I CoUeaes i I ' M DOME 1926 ' Rev. Charles Miltner College of Arts I [5 College of Arts and Letters METHODS OF TEACHING and details of school administration undergo frequent modification. Principles of education do not. Education is a means to an endj and the ultimate end and nature of man and society being constant, the underlying principles and aims of the educative process must also remain constant. The most important work of every student is to strive consciously to fulfill in himself the ideal of a perfect rnlan. This he may do by entering into a threefold heritage,-- -physical, rational, and religious. Nature supplies the first; science and art the second; and Divine Revelation the third. The individual must bring to this work honest and earnest effort. The school will supply the needed direction of effort, encouragement and favorable circumstances. " A university, " wrote Archbishop Spaulding, " is not so much a place where all that is known is taught, as a place where noble and luminous minds create an atmosphere which it is impossible to breathe and not feel the quickening of new and larger hopes and aims — minds that are less concerned to impart information about anything whatever than to solicit, call forth, sustain, strengthen and bring into action the powers which lie latent in the human soul. With this conception of education the fa?ulty of the College of Arts and Letters has ever been, and still is in full accord. Its direct and immediate aim is the develop- ment of mental and moral power, and this makes character, and character makes the man. It assumes that knowledge is worth having for its own sake. It leaves the utilitarian aim to the professional schools, where it rightly belongs. 32 itj S " - " . ■■i Arts and Letters Department Heads Rev. J. L. Carrico English Rev. W. A. Bolger Economics and Politics Rev. W. A. Carey Ancient Languages Prof. J. M. Cooney Journalism Prof. W. E. Farrell History Rev. J. M. McGinn Rev. W. Cunningham Prof, A. J. Provost Sociology Education Modern Languages Prof. E. T. Thompson Rev. J. F. 0 Hara Fine Arts Religion } 33 XJ ' i ' yiL Jic x. - ' Arts and Letters Faculty ;3i V : I ' ' I 1 1 Rev. Walter Lavin Prof. C. Phillips Rev. W. J. Lyons Ancient Languages English History Rev. T. Crumley Rev. C. J. Hagerty Philosophy Philosophy Rev. J. H. McDonalu Rev. J. Margraf Prof. J. O. Plants English Ancient Languages French Rev. G. Finnigan Rev. M. A. Mulcaire Philosophy Economics i I s I i l " ,! Prof. W. R. Roemer Rev. K. M. Healey Rev. P. J. Hacgerty Philosophy English Philosophy Prof. B. G. Dubois Prof. J. Mines Physical Education History .VV T V »! ! .rilE 34 Arts and Letters Faculty K I ' I I 4) Rev. W. M. McNamara Prof. P. I. Fenlon History English Prof. H. J. Tunney Rev. P. E. Hebert English Ancient Languages Rev. H. G. Glueckert Ancient Languages Rev. F. T. Maher Prof. G. J. Wack Dr. J. J. Becker English German Professor of Music Rev. F. T. McKeon Rev. J. Gallagan Modern Languages Politics i r i Brother Alphonsus Religion Prof. F. Kelly Rev. E. Flnnegan Public Speakinsr Religion Rev. G. Marr Rev. G. J. McNamara Philosophy English ' 35 M " Thomas F. Konop Dean, College of Law College of Law TODAY THE COUNTRY is Seething in crime and disrespect for law. Occasionally from pulpit and press appeal is made to the bar to purge itself of its scandalous connection with crime. Should not the profession hearken to this appeal? Should not the profession examine its conscience, and determine whether or not at least part of the responsibility for crime lies at its door. ' ' The lawyer, in a large measure, is responsible for legislation. Is it not his duty to halt this legislato-mania which has made us a nation of " too-much-governed " people? As .judge and advocate the lawyer administers the law. Should not the bar purge itself of members who obstruct rather than administer justice? The profession of the law is not a business for exacting fees from society for clever and technical defenses of the criminal. Law and procedure should not be pros- tituted to enable criminals to escape punishments deserved. The practice of the law is a public service and a public trust, with responsibilities to the public. The administration of justice is the nation ' s safeguard. To see that it is properly done is the duty of every lawyer. Bar associations everywhere are centering their thoughts to purge themselves of men who dishonor the profession. Now, you Notre Dame Lawyer! What is your duty? Will you take your place in the ranks as an honorable man living up to the trust reposed, and thus bring credit upon your profession, your Alma Mater as well as yourself? Or will you become the " shyster, " the public parasite, who for filthy lucre dishonors the pro- fession and himself? Join the ranks of that honorable profession with a resolve that you will live up to its ideals and restore it to its deserved confidence and honor. • : a 36 College of Law Faculty s Dudley J. Wooten, A. M., L.L.D. Clarence Manion, A.M., Ph.M., J.D William J. Hoynes, A.M., L.L.D. Edwin A. Frederickson, L.L.B. Edwin W. Hadley, A.B., J.D. John Whitman J IjUW Librarian 37 juOME 1926 ' :ks Rev. Francis Wenninger Dean, College of Science :«• ft! College of Science NOTRE DAME IS a CatlioHc University. This means that sound scholarship in science as well as in the arts must be based on religion. Any curriculum, therefore, that does not include religion and philosophy as essential subjects can have no place in this school. The various programs in science are, therefore, arranged to embody this principle. These programs, moreover, satisfy the demand for courses in which fundamental training in the sciences may be combined with a study of the cultural subjects. 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. The single rigid program of studies of that time lias been superceded by fifteen programs leading to the bachelor degree. The growth of the college has been steady, and the achievements of its faculty have attracted nation-wide attention. Under the able direction of Rev. Dr. J. A. Nieuw- land, C. S. C, research was begun and developed to a degree undreamed of less than a decade ago. The outstanding developmental feature since the last Dome went to press is the .•addition of a course in Metallurgy. This course is under the direction of Prof. E. G. Mahin. QOOQOOOQQQOQQOOOOOOOQ S 38 i J I J J } College of Science Department Heads - .l f! ; Rev. T. p. Irving Physics Rev. E. F. DeWulf Astronomy Prof. R. L. Greene Pharmacy Prof. E. G. Mahin Metallurgy Prof. H. B. Fronino Chemistry Prof. E. J. Maurus Mathematics I i6l 89 . IM ■ OM trill :: ' ' ] College of Science Faculty ;■= I: ' : Rev. G. W. Albertson Biology Prof. J. W. Hayward Agriculture Prof. R. M. Kaczmarek Biology it! - ' 4 Rev. J. A. Nieuwland Organic Chemistry Rev. D. Cannon Physics Prof. T. J. Lieb Agriculture Prof. F. McDonough Agriculture ProF. R. Sobatzki Pharmacy l ' p I [«. ' i 40 Martin J. McCue Dean I in The College of Engineering IT IS OVER FIFTY YEARS ago that Xotrc Dame added to its growing curriculum the course of studies in Civil Engineering, the first engineering course to be offered by any Catholic institution in the country. A few years later the course of Mechanical Engineering was offered. In 1897 the course of Electrical Engineering was added, and in the succeeding nine years followed the courses of Architectural, Chemical, and Mining Engineering. At the present time, besides these six, a course in Architectural Design is also offered. The College of Engineering has enjoyed a steady growth since its inception. Tht enrollment is increasing each year. From time to time the courses of studies are gone over, readjusted, and rearranged, so that they are always representative of those of the Engineering curricula of the leading universities of the country. The Engineering courses are designed to give the student in the first place a thorough grounding in the fundamentals of Engineering. Laboratory, shop, and field work give him applications of his theoretical instruction. Added to this, sufficient cul- tural subjects are introduced to broaden him out and equip him to cope with the problems of the day. The Engineering faculty has ever kept in miind the fact that executive ability is required of the engineer. It has, therefore, so designed and balanced the courses that the graduate will be fitted for both engineering and executive work. I 41 DOME 1926 . College of Engineering Department Heads Prof. J. A. Caparo Electrical Engineering Prof. H. B. Phoning Chemical Engineering Prof. F. X. Ackerman Mechanical Drawing Prof. F. W. Kervick Architecture Prof. K. B. Smith Mining Engineering Prof. W. L. Benitz Mechanical Engineering m m -A X V ' " - ' ' W .WV VV!«!« ! V W5gSg 42 I m College of Engineering Faculty ; l Rev. T. a. Steiner Phok. V ' . F. Fagax Ri:v. W. Molonv Pkof. C. Hafel Civil Engineering Architecture Mathematics Electrical Engineering ;r ' ■7k Mk Prof. D. Hull Prof. H. McLellan Mathematics Mechanical Engineering Prof. R. Schubmf.hl Prof. J. A. Northcott Mathematics Electrical Engineering 1 [t Prof. H. H. Wenzke Chemical Engineering Prof. W. Schilts Mathematics Prof. F. W. Horan Civil Engineering 43 w fi uOMEmeW J. E. McCarthy Dean College of Commerce THE PROBLEirs of business have become the problems of College sof Commerce, and because of this factor, tliere appears to be a good deal of popular confusion as to what Colleges of Commerce are seeking. Higher education in the United States in this particular field is under fire. Some go so far as to say that learning is losing its fight with ignorance. It is feared that universities, by catering to the needs of business and everyday life, are merging with that life and are sapping their powers of leadership. To such persons, the proper function of a university, and especially of a college, is to withdraw the student from contact with the workaday world and to immerse him in general principles. What they see today is apparently something very different. Instead of a cloister on the campus, they seem to see commercialism poking into the whole range of practical activitj ' . The spectacle to them is ominous. Their alarm is heightened by the knowledge that enrollment here and elsewhere has recently gone up by leaps and bounds. Tlie inference is that higher education has become popular and hence commercialized. From the fact that youth is now besieging universities, they draw the conclusion that higher education has lowered its standards. While we do not share this fear, we should be blind if we did not recognize certain dangers in the present situation. Learning, to be true to itself, must continue to be a high-minded guide and not become a mercenary partner. In general, we believe that the educational activities of the present day College of Commerce are animated by this ideal. Commerce Department Heads i i a Prof. David A. Weir Finance and Accounts Rev. Thomas A. Lahey, C.S.C. Marketing and Business Administration 44 •. V w; .. «;!; r.-f- a. f % I f I i it i College of Commerce Faculty Rev. F. J. BoLAND Prof. E. A. Mouiarty Prof. J. H. Haley Economics and Politics Finance Accounting Brother Cyprian Prof. F. Boyle Accounting French Prof. E. E. Richter Rev. J. Kellev Prof. F. Ruiz Business Law Religion Spanish Prof. J. Brennan Prof. D. K. Nightingale English Public Speaking Prof. J ' . W. Cotv Puof. J. Corona Prof. 1 ' . T. Kolars Spanish Spanish English Rev. J. J. Stack Prof. P. H. Riley History Spanish S 45 ' A IT- nfg - ' ii Bro. Barnabas Raymond A. Hoyer M m The Boy Guidance Department NINETEEN Hundred and Twenty-six saw the first class ever graduated in Boy Guidance from an institution of higher learning. After two years of intensive training at Notre Dame, twenty young men are going out into the United States and Canada to become leaders in the guidance of youth, while a second class is just completing its first year of training. To Brother Barnabas, F. S. C, must be given much of the credit for the estab- lishment of the Boy Guidance course at Notre Dame, for it was due almost solely to his insistance during the past forty years, that men who are to deal with the leisure time of boys should be adequately trained, that the present course finally became a reality. The Knights of Columbus must also be accorded sincere credit for their realization of this need, which culminated in their providing the chair in Boy Guidance, and in creating a number of scholarships. The interest manifested by the officials and faculty of the University has also played a large part in the success of the venture. Finally, a word of appreciation must be extended to the individuals and organizations in boy work everywhere for their unselfish co- operation and hearty support. The high standards required for students entering the course have been the occasion of considerable favorable comment. Admission is restricted to college graduates whose character and ability is unquestioned. The course consists of both the aca- demic subjects and a considerable amount of practical work with boys, and leads to the degree of Master of Arts. The graduates are qualified to hold executive positions in all the fields of boy work such as Scouting, Boys ' Clubs, Playgrounds, Community and Social Centers, Big Brother Societies, Columbian Squires, and the like. While the Boy Guidance students have brought to Notre Dame a nucleus for its Graduate School, much more have they made for a more cosmopolitan collegiate atmosphere, coming as they do from twenty-three different colleges and universities in Canada and this country. The graduates will take with them not only the things they have learned so well while students, but what is of even greater value in the battle of life, the true Notre Dame spirit. If they can inculcate into the thousands of boys with whom they will come into close contact in their work this indominitable spirit which stamps all true sons of Notre Dame, this manly reverence for God and country, and the reputation of being hard fighters, so aptly expressed by the late Theodore Roosevelt when he said, " Don ' t flinch, don ' t foul, but hit the line hard, " they will leave the indelible stamp of Notre Dame wherever they go. 47 iO ,l MT . ' 926 ] sss i j Al a. Kirk Joseph D. Becker John J. Contwav Thomas J. Murphy Romeo LeClerc Kenneth E. Cook William J. McGowan ■J ' ' sfr jt iM 48 M Harold J. Doyle J. Daniel Culhane Thomas J. Lieb A. Lester Pierce Eugene F. McVeigh William K. O ' Donnell Cyril Burchell 49 ' a V Hector MacNeil Al. J. July James V. Eoan Urban S. Hughes J. Alfred Connolly William D. Morrissey 60 The Class of 1926 Edward V. Crowe _ Roger W. Nolan Secretary Treasurer Malcolm F. Knaus Vice-President va m - ' i - ' T« RENEWAL lOriHen on returning from Foreign Lands, and meeting the students of Noire Dame roni dark horizons come, from ijcoejul lands Of age-worn -promise and the broken vow, Behold there breaks a new dawn ' s vision now, Of youth and valour woven,, built by hands Of faith and aspiration! Swept from strands Of stormbeat shoreways, where the bravest bow To heaving tumult, sudden my shaken prow Strikes through a sunbright tide — my heart ex- pands. My soul cries jubilant to hail the light, M.y ear is sweetened that too long has heard A cry of hate atij, grieving through the night. Now m-orning grows, and with it the swift word Of Hope recalls me, with high summoning, To lift my voice again to God — and sing! - II. To lift my voice agaiti to God and sing — Not solely of the night; the sorrowing hordes Of darkened lands where the deep-cutting swords Of mailed power an.d lustful hate still wring Enangered tribute from men ' s hearts; the wing Of hope still wound and m.aim; the clashing chords Of vengeance strike: not of the wrathful lords Of Night alotie, but of dawn ' s bourgeoning: Dawn and a world with every dawn renewed. Whose brightenirig shores with visioning arise, High over storm- and tide, in plenitude Of heavenly promise, to my blinded eyes: Dawn and a day of light and loving made By young hands busy at their Master ' s trade. Charles Ph II.LIPS -_ To you, Men of ' 26 we offer this book May it live long in your hearts, a precious memory of your days with Our Lady of the Dome, and may you carry away with it her blessing. Qoodbye- " and Qod speed you. i • ME A- ' - 1 4 15; [ i ft tV John Quincy Adams, 7 i. B. in Com. Paul J. Abel, B. S. in M. E. Montclair, N. J. Anderson, Indiana Harry C. Abrams, A. B. LaPorte, Indiana Robert J. Andrews, Ph. B. in Com. Earl J. Antoine, B. C. S. Cleveland, Ohio Amboy, Illinois Joseph A. Bailey, LL. B. Gary, Indiana William R. Barr, LL. B. Norbin E. Arehaht, B. S. in M. E. Chalmers, Indiana Louisville, Kentucky 54 ■ 1 i Holland F. Beery, . . B. in Joiini. Arthur J. Uidwill, LL. B. South Bend, Ind. Chicago, III. Paul S. Benante, LL. B. Indiana Harbor, Ind. Frank G. Bolger, Ph. B. m Com. Joseph S. Bojewicz, Ph. B. in For. Com. Watertown, Wis. South Bend, Ind. Francis J. Bon, A. B. Cheyenne, Wyoming Joseph E. Broussard, B. C. S. James E. Bourne, B. S. in M. E. Beaumont, Texas Havre, Montana 55 I JL- - ME. v .V , ■1 if i-:, ffi ' " t. fe Jack Adams Montclair, N. J. Blue Circle, 3; Dramatic Club, 2; Business Mana- ger, ' 25 ; Metropolitan Club, 4; Vice-President. ' 25; President, ' 26; Glee Club, 3; K. of C, 3; Golf Team, 4; Captain, University Champion, ' 23, ' 25; Winner of Rockne Cup ' 25; Daily Staff, 2; Chairman of Arrangements Commit- tee, Senior Ball. Harry Abrams LaPorte, Indiana Cubs, 2; Journalist Club. 1; Forum, 3; Freshman Track, Interhall Track, 2; Scholastic, 1. (flirg) Paul Abel Anderson, Indiana Indiana Club, 4; Engi- neers ' Club, 3; Interhall Track, 1. Bob Andrkws Cleveland, Ohio Ohio Club. 4; Cleveland Club, 4; Forum, 2; St. Thomas Phil. Society, 3. Earl Antoine Amboii, Illinois Illinois Club, 4; Cham- ber of Commerce, 3; In- terhall Baseball. 1; Bas ketball, 1 ; Football, 2. (g ftj) Bud Barr Chalmers, Indiana Monogram Club, 4; Vice-President, ' 26; Var- sity Track, 3; Captain, ' 25; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2; Senior Ball Committee. S Joe Bailey Gary, Indiana Calumet Club of Notre Dame, 3; Law Club, 3; Judges ' Club, 2. NoRB Arehart Louisville, Kentucky Kentucky Club, 4; Engi- neers ' Club, 3; A. I. E. E., 3; Interhall Ath- letics, 1. M V •1 ft K; r- ' ! :sss!ss sss 56 Holland F. Beery, South Bend, Indiana Journalism Club, 3; Vil- lagers ' Club, 4; St. Thomas Phil. Society, 3. Joe BojEvvicz South Bend, Indiana Villagers, 4; Indiana Club, 4; Chamber of Commerce, 2. ® itS Paul Benante Indiana Harbor, Ind. Chicago Club, 3; Calu- met Club, 3; K. of C, 2; Blue Circle, 1; Law Club, 3; Judges, 3. Joe Broussard Beaumont, Texas Texas Club, 4; K. of C, 3; Chamber of Com- merce, 2; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. I (r fcj) Art Bidwill Chicago, Illinois Chicago Club, 4; Blue Circle, 1; K. of C, S; Grand Knight, ' 2C; Freshman Track, Var- sity Track, 1 ; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2; Chairman of Music Committee, Senior Ball. Frankie Bon Cheyenne, Wyoming Rocky Mountain Club, 4; Vice-President, ' 26; K. of C, 2; Freshman Football, Interhall Fooc- ball, 2; S. A. C, 1; President of S e n io r Class, ' 26. gtisS; Mike Bolgeu Watertown, Wisconsin Wisconsin Club, 4; K. of C, 3; Chamber of Com- merce, 2. Ben Bourne Havre, Montana Rocky Mountain Club, 4; Engineers ' Club, 4; Interhall Athletics, 2; S. A. C, 1; Treasurer. ' 26. f 1 57 DOMF in.T ' ? n ' Stanley C. Boyle, B. S. in E. E. Seward E. Bower, A. B. in Journ. Indianapolis, Indiana Mishawaka, Indiana James D. Bowen, B. C. S. Pittsburgh, Kansas Daniel J. Brady, B. S. Paul J. Broderick, A. B. Fort Dodge, Iowa New York, N. Y. J. Cullen Brown, LL. B. Richmond, Virginia Charles T. Bombeck, Jr., A. B. Francis E. Brown, LL. B. Kansas City, Missouri Elkhart, Indiana 68 1 Si ; I ' ..( John C. Bi lger, LL. B. John T. Burton, B. S. in E. E. Chicago, Illinois Great Barrington, Mass. Edmund F. Burke, B. C. S. East Orange, N. J. Thomas A. Burke, A. B. Herbert J. Burt, A. B. Brooklyn, N. Y. Chicago, Illinois Leo J. Cantwell, A. B. in Ed. Cambridge, N. Y. Edward A. Byrne, Ph. B. in For. Com. Edward A. Byrne, Ph. B. in For. Com. Syracuse, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. 59 r r j jn 1 - -■» Stan Boyle Indianapolis, Indiana Indianapolis Club, 4; In- diana Club, 4; A. I. E. E., 4; Forum, 1; Engi- neers ' Club, 4. Jim Bowen Pittsburgh, Kansas Kansas Club, 1; K. of C, 2; Forum, 2; Cham- ber of Commerce, 2. Seward Bower Mishawaka, Indiana Villagers, 4; Glee Club, 3; Varsity Quartette, 2. Dan Brady Fort Dodge, Iowa Iowa Club, 4; Interhall Athletics, 1 ; President Junior Class; S. A. C, 2; Chairman, ' 26. Paul Broderick Nezv York. N. Y. Metropolitan Club, 3; New York State Club, 3; Forum, 2; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 3; Invitations Committee, ' 26; Dome Staff, ' 26. (? «iS Charley Bombeck Kansas City, Mo. Kansas Club, 2; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 2. S stJ! Cullen Brown Richmond, I ' irginia Law Club, 3; Judges, 2. (g «t® Red Brown Elkhart, Indiana Law Club, 3; Judges, 2; Republicans, 1; Indiana Club, 4; Interhall Track, 2; Varsity Track, 1; Freshman Football; Var- sity Football, 3. 1.% ft- F- " r ' J it r,- ' 60 li Ty Bulger Chicago, Illinois Chicago Club, 4; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2; Var- sity Golf Team, 3; Cap- tain, ' 25; Flag Day Com- mittee. Herb Burt Chicago, Illinois Chicago Club, 4; Fresh- man Football; Varsity Football 2 ; Interhall Track, 1. (g ' tj) Ed Burke East Orange, N. J. Metropolitan Club, 2 New Jersey Club, 2 Vice- President, ' 26 Chamber of Commerce, 2; K. of C, 1. Eddie Byrne, II. Syracuse, New York New York State Club, 2; Blue Circle, 1; Chamber of Commerce, 2. W John Burton Great Harrington, Mass. New England Club, 4; Engineers ' Club, 4; A. I. E. E., 3; Secretary, ' 26; Interhall Football, 3; In- terhall Track, 1. Leo Cantwell Cambridge, New York New York State Club, 2; K. of C, 3; Interhall Football, 2 ; Interhall Baseball, 2. M i i Tommy Burke Brooklyn, N. Y. Metropolitan Club, 4; Vice-President, ' 26; Sen- ior Concessions Commit- tee; Vice-Pres. Fresh- man Class; Blue Circle, 1; Interhall Baseball, 2. Eddie Byrne, I. Brooklyn, New York Metropolitan Club, 4 ; Treasurer, ' 25; Knights of Columbus, 2; Inter- hall Track, 3; Varsity Track, 1 ; Flag Day Com- mittee. 61 0¥ WJ •iJ.-v, 1 H1 ;vi Vincent Capano, A. B. Claude D. Carson, LL. B. Yatesboro, Pennsylvania South Bend, Indiana Bernard J. Coughlin, A. B. Wasica, Minnesota Wallace A. Ceyak, Ph. B. in Com. Anthony Cavalle, B. S. in M. E. Berlin, Wisconsin Clarksburg, West Virginia Fred J. Clements, LL. B. Owensboro, Kentucky Francis E. Cody, A. B. Lyman J. Clark, A. B. LaSalle, Illinois Chicago, Illinois 62 -«: ' zr " -.- „ " :. ' i (( i Patrick F. Collins, B. S. Andrew F. Conlin, Ph. B. in For. Com. Blue Mountain Lake, N. Y. LaGrange, Illinois Richard J. Collins, Jr., B. S. Blue Mountain Lake, N. Y. Frank J. Conhoy, LL. B. Bert D. Coughlin, B. S. Los Angeles, California Fairbault, Minnesota Clem Crowe, B. S. in Agric. Lafayette, Indiana Edward Crowe, A. B. in Jov.rn. Maurice Coughlin, A. B. Lafayette, Indiana Erie, Pennsylvania 63 « ■ I ViNCE CaPANO Yatesboro, Pa. Pennsylvania Club, 4; Knights of Columbus, 3; Dante Club, 3: Treas- urer, ' 25; President, ' 26. (TSs© Bernie Coughlin Wasica, Minn. Minnesota Club, 4; Blue Circle, 1; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 2; Monogram Club, 2 ; Freshman Football; Var- sity Football, 3; Varsity Track, 3; Senior Ball Ticket Committee. DOME 1926 Tony Cavalle Clarksburg, W. Va. West Virginia Club, 2: Engineers ' Club, 4; Vice-President, ' 26. (g asg) Lew Cody LaSalle, Illinois LaSalle Club, 4; K. of C, 2; Monogram Club 1; Interhall Football, 3 Interhall Basketball, 1 Varsity Football, 1. I.: " - ' : ! Si S««fcS Sf et9 Kit Carson South Bend, Indiana Calumet Club, 4; Vil- lagers, 4; K. of C, 2; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2; Chancellor, ' 25. Fred Clements Owensboro, Kentucky Kentucky Cub, 3; Band, 3; K. of C, 2; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 2 ; Law Club, 3 ; Judges, 2. l ' - ' If! ©««t5 mt ■ ' J Wally Ceyak Berlin, Wisconsin Wisconsin Club, 4; Chamber of Commerce, 2; Interhall Football. Lyman Clark Chicago, Illinois Chicago Club, 3; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 2; Interhall Athletics, 1. OOOOOOOOOOOOQOOOCOOOOOOOO ? 64 7 Pat Collins Blue Mountain Lake, New York New York State Club, 2; Chemists ' Club, 2; Freshman Track; Cross Country, 1; Varsity Track, 1. Dick Collins Blue Mountain Lake, Nerc York New York State Club, 2; Chemists Club, 2; Cross Country, 1 ; Var- sity Track ; Interhall Athletics, 1. Andy Conlin La Grange, Illinois Chicago Club, 4; Cham- ber of Commerce, 2; Freshman Track, Cross Country, 2 ; Varsity Track, 2; Vice-Presi- dent of Sophomore Class, ' 24. =l; iil Red Coughlin Fairbault, Minn. Minnesota Club, 4; Vice- President, ' 26; Chemists ' Club, 2; Blue Circle, 1. (s ' iSsg) Ed Crowe Lafayette, Indiana Indiana Club, 4; Blue Circle, 1 ; Varsity Foot- ball, 2; Varsity Basket- ball, 1 ; Secretary Senior Class; Chairman of Prom Arrangements Committee. (f! Clem Crowe Lafayette, Indiana Indiana Club, 4; Mono- gram Club, 3; Agricul- tural Club, 2; Blue Circle, 1 ; Varsity Foot- ball, 3; Captain, ' 25; Varsity Basketball, 3; Varsity Track, 2. ®T» Yi " , Pinky Conroy Los Angeles, Cal. Pacific Coast Club, 2; New York State Club, 2; Law Club. 3; Judges, 2; Daily Staff, 1. Maurice Coughlin Erie, Pa. Pennsylvania Club, 3 ; Erie Club, 1; President, ' 26; Law Club, 3; Forum, 2; Judges, 2; In- terhall Football, 2; N. D. Lawyer Staff, 1. S i ' f S-S-.; ' -! ' ' ! ' 65 f " 1 ;,■;_•» ■i ' ,:;t Robert B. Cummins, Ph. B. in Com. Michael J. Curry, Ph. B. in Com. Mandan, North Dakota Mitchell, South Dakota Francis Crowley, LL. B. Chicago, Illinois Carson Elwood Dalton, Martin B. Daly, B. S. in E. E. Ph. B. in For. Com. Cl=veland, Ohio South Bend, Indiana Frank A. Deitle, B. S. in M. E. Benton Harbor, Michigan Joseph J. Dawes, LL. B. John J. Devereux, LL. B. Leavenwor ' .h, Kansas Chicago, Illinois » V :■ • it k ' i. 1 ' K- t [ ! li ' ■ i r v« i- 1 C6 ;;■ i ' i Robert J. Dolezal, B. C. S. George H. Dolmage, A. B. San Pierre, Indiana Buffalo Center, Iowa Henry J. Dillon, B. S. in Ch. E. Castle Rock, Colorado William R. Dooley, A. B. Phil M. Donovan, Ph.B. in For. Com. LaSalle, Illinois Buffalo, New York William Dorgan, B. C. S. Terre Haute, Indiana Robert J. Doran, Ph.B. in Com. Alexander Douds, A. B. Rockford, Illinois Denver, Colorado 67 h ' ,1 )OML i:j£j j i OOOOOGOO n Bob Cummins Mandan, No. Dakota K. of C, 2; Chamber of Commerce, 3 ; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 2. Marty Daly Cleveland, Ohio Ohio Club, 4; President, ' 26; Cleveland Club, 4; Treasurer, ' 26; A. I. E. E., 3; Engineers Club, 3; Interhall Basket- ball, 2. ® m 1% Tiger Crowley Chicago, Illinois Chicago Club, 4; Knights of Columbus, 2; Monogram Club, 3; Var- sity Baseball, 3; Inter- hall Basketball, 2. Joe Dawes Leavenworth, Kansas Kansas Club, 1; Law Club, 3; Secretary, ' 26; Monogram Club, 2; Var- sity Baseball, 3. S ' M) Mike Curry Mitchell, So. Dakota South Dakota Club, 4; Knights of Columbus, 2; Junior Prom Commit- tee, ' 25. Frank Deitle Benton Itfirhor, Mich. Michigan Club, 4; Engi- neers ' Club, 4. i. " ! Carson Dalton South Bend, Indiana Villagers, 3; Chamber of Commerce, 2; Forum, 1. g ' it John Devereux Chicago, Illinois Chicago Club, 4; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2; In- etrhall Baseball, 2; In- terhall Football, 2. in OC OCOOOOCiOOOOOOOCOOOC? 68 f ■.■» I Bob Dolezal San Pierre, Indiana Indiana Club, 4: Cham- ber of Commerce, 3; Foruin, 2. Hank Dillon Castle Rock, Colo. Rocky Mountain Club, 4; Chemists ' Club, 3r Engineers ' Club, 3. Phil Donovan Buffalo, New York New York State Club, 4; K. of C, 3; Interhall Basketball, Winner of Oriental Cruise, ' 23; Co- tillion Committee. (S etsi Bob Doran Rockford, Illinois Illinois Club; Chicago Club; Forum, 3; Cham- ber of Commerce, 3. . A. ' I I ' - I George Dolmage Buffalo Center, Iowa Iowa Club, 4; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 3 ; Freshman Track, Inter- hall Track, 1; Varsity Track, 2; Varsity Cross Country, 2. Bill Dorgan Terre Haute, Indiana Indiana Club, 4; Var- sity Tennis Team, 2. e«sti3 ® L9 ' rA Bill Dooley y LaSalle, III. ( ' LaSalle Club, 4; Treas- J urer, ' 25; Scribblers, 2; ' r- , News Editor of Scholas- [ii] tic, ' 25; Editor-in-chief, M ' 26; Chairman of Pub- ?i1 licity Committee, Senior K-1 Ball. Alex Douds Denver, Colo. Rocky Mountain Club, 4; Secretary, ' 25 ; Forum, 1; St. Thomas Philo- sophical Society, 3. » ! % V% VVVV ! WVV.VV %V V ? » ! VVr 69 i?i til [ ij i I « Charles M. Dougherty, B. C. S. Meredith H. Doyle, LL. B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Menominee, Michigan Raymond D. Downs, B. C. S. Rochester, New York Paul A. Driscoll, B. C. S. James H. Driscoll, LL. B. Ithaca, New York l.akewood, Ohio Bert V. Dunne, A. B. San Francisco, Cal. Edward L. Duggan, LL. B. Ray Durst, Ph. B. in Com. South Orange, New Jersey Waukegan, Illinois f 70 i 1 m ' ■i ' ' ' tlKRBERT A. Eggert, B. S. in M. E. James F. Dwyer, A. IS. Chicago, Illinois Brooklyn, New York Sidney Eder, A. B. South Bend, Indiana Clement J. Enkinq, LL. B. John J. Endres, Ph. B. in Com. Salt Lake City, Utah McCook, Nebraska Rex E. Enright, LL. B. Rockford, Illinois Norbert a. Enoels, B. Mus. Tomas P. Estacio, LL. B. Green Bay, Wisconsin Philippine Islands 71 ffl Doc Dougherty Philadelphia, Pa. Pennsylvania Club, 4; Chamber of Commerce, 2; Freshman Tennis; Interhall Basketball, 2. Jim Driscoll Lakexcood, Ohio Ohio Club, 4; Cleveland Club, 4; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2. S ' lSsg) I w Ray Downs Rochester, N. Y. Rochester Club, 4; Chamber of Commerce, 2; Dramatic Club, 1; Orchestra, 2 ; Senior Class Concessions Com- mittee. ig itj) M. H. Doyle Menominee, Mich. Michigan Club, 4; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2; Dramatic Club, 2; As- sistant Stage Director, ' 25. Eddie Duggan South Orange, N. J. New Jersey Club, 2; Treas. ' 25; Pres. ' 26; Blue Circle, 2; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2; Junior Prom Committee, ' 25; Freshman Football; Interhall Football, 2; Advertising Manager of Dome, ' 25. Bert Dunne San Francisco, Cal. Pacific Coast Club, 4; Metropolitan Club (hon- orary), 3; Monogram Club, 3; Dramatic Club 1 ; Varsity Baseball, 3 Scholastic Staflf, 3 Senior Ball Publicity Committee. 1», Paul Driscoll Ithaca, N. Y. New York State Club, 4 ; Knights of Columbus, 2; Chamber of Commerce, 2; Interhall Track, 1. Ray Durst Wauhegan, III. Illinois Club, 4; Cham- ber of Commerce, 2; Knights of Columbus, 2; Junior Prom Favors Committee. ' ' - ' lyi 72 Herb Egoert Chicago, III. Chicago Club, 4; Engi- neers ' Club, 4; Vice- Pres., ' 26; Varsity Foot- Ball, 3; Chairman of Senior Cap and Gown Committee; Ass ' t Fresh- man Coach, ' 25. (S S Sid Eder South Bend, Ind. Villagers, 4; Sec ' y, ' 26; Orchestra, 4; Debatinc; Team, 2. Jack Endres McCook, Neb. Nebraska Club, 1; Chamber of Commerce, 2; Forum, 2. (o ' l! ® NoRB Enoels Green Bay, Wis. Wisconsin Club, 4; Glee Club, 4; Knights of Co- lumbus, 3; Juggler Staff, 3; Daily Staff, 1; Music Committee Senior Ball; Band, 4. ■ 1 B ( V Jim Dwver Brooklyn, N. Y. Metropolitan Club, 4; Varsity Baseball, 3; Co- tillion Decoration Com- mittee. Rex Enright Rockford, III. Chicago Club, 4; Judges, 2; Law Club, 2; Mono- gram Club, 3; Varsity Football, 3 ; Varsity Bas- ketball, 3. (B Bsgl S ' Ssg) Clem Enking Salt Lake City, Utah Rocky Mountain Club, 4; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2; Knights of Columbus. TOMAS ESTACIO Philippine Islands Law Club, 3; Judges; Knights of Columbus. 73 x- J. i i 4 i ' i ■ George Parage, LL. B. Francis M. Esch, B. S. in M. E. South Bend, Indiana Sandusky, Ohio Edward A. Fallon, A. B. Brooklyn, New York Thomas E. Ferguson, B. C. S. Roman C. Feldpausch, Ph. B. in Com. Thompsonville, Conn. Hastings, Michigan Fred G. Ferguson, A. B. Elyria, Ohio Thomas A. Farrell, A. B. James F. Flaherty, Ph. B. in Com. East Orange, New Jersey Hartford, Connecticut ■ Sc 74 Paul J. Fleming, A, B. Thomas V. Fitzgerald, B. C. S, Youngstown, Ohio Cortland, New York DwiGHT L. Field, B. S. in Ch. E. New Carlisle, Indiana Alan M. Foley, Ph, B, in Com, William L. Foohey, B, S. in Ch, E London, Ohio Fort Wayne, Indiana Louis G. Franke, Ph, B. in Com, Mason City, Iowa Fred E. Forhan, A. B, Harold J. Gallagher, LL. B. Benton Harbor, Michigan Rockford, Illinois 75 Yi ' Z ' - jfK George Parage South Bend, Indiana Villagers Club, 4; Chair- man of Executive Com- mittee, ' 24; Dramatic Club, 1 ; Vice Chancellor of Judges, ' 25; Law Club, 3; General Chair- man of Villagers, ' 25. Rome Feldpausch Hastings, Mich. Michigan Club, 1; Grand Rapids Club, 3; K. of C, 3; Chamber of Com- merce, 2; Interhall Football, 1. S Eddie F ' allon Brookli n, X. Y. Metropolitan Club, 4; K. of C, 2; Manager of Basketball, ' 25; Santa Maria Staff, ' 25, ' 26; Blue Circle, 1 ; Chairman of Decoration Commit- tee, Sophomore Cotillion, ' 24. Tommy Farrell East Orange, N. J. New Jersey Club, 2; Blue Circle, 2; Mono- gram Club, 3; Varsity- Baseball, 3; Interhall Athletics, 3; Varsity Football, 1; Flag Day Committee. y- - Frank Esch Sandusky, Ohio Ohio Club, 4; Knights of Columbus; Engineers ' Club, 4. Fritz Ferguson Elyria, Ohio Ohio Club, 4; University Band. Orchestra, 3. ®-«tj) Tom pERCiusoN Thompsonville, Conn. New England Club, 4; Chamber of Commerce, 3; Interhall Basketball, 2; Interhall Baseball, 2; Interhall Football, 2. Jim Flaherty Hartford, Conn. New England Club, 4; Chamber of Commerce, 3; Forum, 2; Interhall Baseball, 2. 76 y} " : Paul Fleming Youngstown, Ohio Ohio Club, 4; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 3; S. A. C, 1; Chairman of Invitations Committee, ' 26; Chair- man of Arrangements Committee, Freshman Frolic; Interhall Foot- ball, 1. Bill Foohey Fort Wayne, Ind. Fort Wayne Club, 4 ; In- diana Club; Engineers ' Club; Chemists ' Club; Vice Pres., ' 24, ' 25; Catalyzer Staff, 1; Fort Wayne Scholarship. ■Z4 Chem Field New Carlisle, Ind. Indiana Club, 4; Chem- ists ' Club, 3; Catalyzer Staff, ' 26. Freddy Forhan Chicago, III. Chicago Club, 4; Knights of Columbus, 4; Lifers; Interhall Football, 3 ; In- terhall Track, 1. ;i! i Tom Fitzgerald Cortland, N. Y. New York State Club, 4 ; Chamber of Commerce, 2; Forum, 2. Louis Franke Mason City, Iowa Iowa Club, 3; C ' ' -mber of Commerce; Ini -hall Football, 2 ; Interhall Track, 3. 1 1 (§ «ig Al Foley London, Ohio Ohio Club, 4; Chamber of Commerce, 2; Knights of Columbus, 2. JiGGS Gallagher Rockford, III. Illinois Club, 4; Knights of Columbus, 3; Law Club. 3; Judges, 2; Var- sity Basketball, 2. 77 (;- [ Yy John A. Gallagher, LL. B. James Norbert Gelson, Jr., B. S. Cleveland Heights, Ohio Brooklyn, New York Vincent L. Goulet, B. C. S. Syracuse, New York Leo Gorman, C. S. C, A. B. Oswald G. Geniesse, B. C. S. Merrill, Wisconsin Green Bay, Wisconsin Edward J. Gebben, LL. B. New Orleans, Louisiana Rudolph A. Goepfrich, B. S. in M. F,. James J. Glynn, B. C. S. South Bend, Indiana Terre Haute, Indiana 78 m I V I Eliioy E. Habert, a. B. J. Arthur Haley, B. C. S. Cleveland, Ohio Chillicothe, Ohio Gail V. Gurnett, B. S. in Ch. E. De Pue, Illinois Charles H. Guinan, LL. B. John T. Griffin, A. B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Highland Park, Michigan Mansiel G. Hagertv, LL. B. South Bend, Indiana LiNSUNG Hahn, B. S. in M. E. Don F. Halpin, Ph. B. in Com. Pyung Yang, Korea Elyria, Ohio 79 ■ . " 01 111926 f Sg I V John Gallagher Cleveland Heights, Ohio Ohio Club, 4; Cleveland Club, 4; Blue Circle, 2; Scribblers, 2 ; Dramatic Club, 4; Forum, 2; Judges, 2 ; Law Club, 3 ; Knights of Columbus, 3 ; Daily Staff, 1; Dome Staff, 2 ; Scholastic Staff, 1. Beloe Geniesse Green Bay, Wis. Wisconsin Club, 4; Blue Circle, 1 ; Knights of Columbus, 2; Freshman Football; Varsity Foot- ball, 3; Dramatic Club, 1 : Senior Ball Decora- tion Committee. (g«ftj) m - ' li ViNCE GOULET Syracuse, N. Y. New York State Club, 4 ; Knights of Columbus, 2; Chamber of Commerce, 3; Interhall Athletics, 3; Freshman Track; Var- sity Track, 2. Rudy Goepfrich South Bend, Ind. Villagers ' Club, 4; Engi- neers ' Club, 3: St. Jo- seph County Club. g ' Ssg ■, i ft !-..i Doc Gelson Brooklyn, N. Y. Metropolitan Club, 4; Knights of Columbus, 2; Interhall Track, 2; Dome Staff, ' 25. Ed Gebben New Orleans, La. St. Louis Club, 4; Treas. 6: Law Club, 3; Judges, 2. @ %!J5 1 J i] Leo Gorman Merrill, Wis. Moreau Seminary; Uni- versity Choir, 4; Busi- ness Manager, ' 25, ' 26. Red Glynn Terre Haute, Ind. Indiana Club, 4; Cham- ber of Commerce, .T; Lifers; Freshman Football ; Freshman Track; Interhall Ath- letics, 2; Varsity Foot- ball, 2; Daily Staff, 1: Scholastic Staff. 1; Sen- ior Ball Reception Com- mittee. OOOOOOOOOOOOOOGOCOOOOOOOC ' . . 80 saf " l l f ;_y , _v ■ ■ Roy Habert Cleveland, Ohio Ohio Club, 4; Cleveland Club, 4; Interhall Foot- ball, 2; Interhall Base- ball, 2; Sophomore Co- tillion Publicity Com- mittee. John Griffin Highland Park, Mich. Michigan Club, 4; Glee Club, 2; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 3; Varsity • Debating, 2 ; Cross Country, 3; Var- sity Track, 2. ' J h % I G. IL GURNETT De Pue, III. LaSalle Club, 3; Engi- neers ' Club, 3; Chem- ists ' Club, 4; Interhall Athletics, 2; Freshman Track; Varsity Track, 2. LiN Hahn Pyung Yang, Korea Engineers ' Club, 3. ■;i Vi Art Haley Chillicothe, Ohio Ohio Club; Glee Club, 3 Business Manager, ' 26 Varsity Quartette, 3 Senior Ball Ticket Com mittee. Manse Hagerty South Bend, Ind. Villagers ' Club, 4; Pres. ' 24, ' 25; Blue Circle, 1 Law Club, 3; Judges, 2 Lifers; Knights of Co- lumbus. M SI I ' lj ® tj) Chuck Guinan Grand Rapids, Mich. Grand Rapids Club, 4; Vice Pres., ' 25, ' 26; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2. Don Halpin Elyria, Ohio Ohio Club, 4; Chamber of Commerce, 3; Day Dodgers ' Club, 4. ' - ' ■J 3t 5OOO0O0C 81 ItMi Ji George F. Hartnett, Ph. B. in Com. Garrett J. Heenan, A. Bj LaSalle, Illinois Olean, New York Edward F. Hargan, A. B. Belleville, New Jersey Michael J. Hammill, Ph. B. in Com. Arthur Coyne Hatten, B. C. S. Mittiniague, Massachusetts Webb City, Missouri .losEPH P. Harvey, LL. B. Chicago, Illinois Gerald W. Hayes, A. B. Frederic J. Heneghan, C. S. C, A. B. East Orange, New Jersey Hendersonville, North Carolina 82 Francis B. Hurlev, LL. B. Joseph J. Hemphling, Ph. B. in Com. ■ Ponca, Nebraska Butler, Pennsylvania i ' Charles F. Heintz, Ph. B in Com. nr Quincy, Illinois f( i Charles G. Holloway, Frederick F. Herbst, A. B. fi; Ph. B. in For. Com. « " " •• New York I ' ; South Bend, Indiana Joseph C. Hylan, LL. B. Penn Yan, New York Austin K. Hall, B. S. in Arch. Eng. Irving A. Huewich, LL. B. Memphis, Tennessee South Bend, Indiana 83 iiiMi .»! •: i . 1 : George Hartnett LaSalle, III. LaSalle Club, 4; Treas., ' 25; Pres., ' 26; Knights of Columbus, 2; Cham- ber of Commerce, 3; Sophomore Cotillion Committee; Santa Maria Staff, 1. r ' H Coyne Hatten Webb City, Mo. Missouri Club, 4; Cham- ber of Commerce, 2; Blue Circle, 1; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Committee. Qk- Ed Hargan Belleville, N. J. Metropolitan Club, 4; Knights of Columbus, 3; Dome Staff, ' 25, ' 26; In- terhall Baseball. 1. S iSig) Gerry Hayes East Orange, N. J. New Jersey Club, 2; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 4; Senior Class Cap and Gown Commit- tee. ' . Joe Heenan Olean, N. Y. New York State Club, 4; Knights of Colum- bus; Dramatic Club; Forum, 1. l.- ' Cope Harvey Chicago, III. Chicago Club, 4; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2; Re- publican Club, 3; Scrib- blers, 2; Juggler Staff, 3. i Mike Hammill Mittiniague , Mass. New England Club, 4 ; Interhall Track, 2; Var- sity Track, 2. Fred Heneghan II endersonville , N. C. Moreau Seminary; versity Choir, 2. Uni- OOGOOOOOOOGOOO? ::;, 84 Frank Hurley Ponca, Neb. Nebraska Club, 4; Law Club, 3; Secretary, ' 25; Judges, 2. Fritz Herbst Rome, N. Y. New York State Club, 4; Interhall Track, 2; In- terhall Baseball, 2; Forum, 1 ; Arrange- ments Committee Senior Ball, ' 26. i ;«3 4 ft] I ?! (o ' fcg Charley Heintz Quincy, III- Illinois Club, 4; Knights of Columbus, 2; Cham- ber of Commerce, 3. (§ «;§ Joe Hemphling Butler, Pa. Pennsylvania Club, 4; Chamber of Commerce, 3; Chairman of Music Committee Junior Prom. Music Committee Senior Ball, ' 26. (B t3 Charley Holloway South Bend, Ind. Villagers, 4; Chamber of Commerce, 3. h. 1 DiGGS Hall Memphis, Tenn. Tennessee Club, 4; Vice- President, ' 26; Blue Circle, 1 ; Engineers ' Club, 4 ; Architects ' Club, 4. Joe Hyland Penn Yan, N. Y. New York State Club, 4 ; Band, 2; " Big Five " Orchestra, 4; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2; Senior Ball Music Committee, ' 26. S s Irv Hurwich South Bend, Ind. Villagers, 4; Law Club, 3 ; Judges, 2. ' A M a STTvOOOOOOOCXS ----.VV V%VVVT i 85 sDOOOOOOC i6aM 1 Claude E. Johnson, B, S. in Arch. Eng. Essex Junction, Vermont m Ralph H. Jordan, B. C. S. Bridgreport, Ohio J. Paul Johnson, B. C. S. Kokomo, Indiana John Worden Kane, B. S. Paul F. Jackson, LL. B. Johnson City, New York South Bend Indiana Lawrence V. Keefe, B. C. S. Cortland, New York R. Norbert Kavanaugh, A. B. Edward L. Keating, LL. B. Portland. Oregon Lafayette, Indiana ti ■ ' ' 86 Harold J. Kiley, B. S. in E. E. Raymond J. Keise r, A. B. New London, Connecticut Rome. New York John J. Kelly, B. C. S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania James H. Kelleghan, Ph. B. in Com. Howard J. Kenna, C. S. C, A. B. Flint, Michigan Notre Dame, Indiana Francis A. Klein, A. B. St. Louis, Missouri George F. King, B. S., Ph. Daniel J. Kelly, Ph. B. in Com. Delphos, Ohio South Bend, Indiana 87 .;• Jk .•).■+ ' . I Claude Johnson Essex Junction, Vt. New England Club, 3; Engineers ' Club, 3; Architectural Club, 3. Pai ' l Jackson South Bend, Ind. Villagers, 4; Indiana Club, 4; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2 ; Dramatic Club, 1. ® ftj) Paul Johnson Kohomo, Ind. Indiana Club, 4; S. A. C, 1 ; Knights of Colum- bus, 2; Senior Ball Favor Committee, ' 26. NoRB Kavanaugh Portland, Ore. Pacific Coast Club, 2; Freshman Football; Varsity Football, 1; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 2. Ralph Jordan Bridgeport, Ohio Ohio Club, 2; West Vir- ginia Club, 2; Chamber of Commerce, 3. S ' l Larry Keefe Cortland, N. Y. New York State Club, 4; Chamber of Com» merce, 2. Wa Kane Johnson City, N. Y. New York State Club, 4 ; S. A. C, 1; Chairman Student Trip, ' 25; Inter- hall Football, 1; Prom Committee, ' 25; Daily Stafl ' , ' 23. Ed Keating Lafayette, Ind. Indiana Club, 4; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2. 88 Hap Kiley Nezv London, Conn. New England Club, 1; Engineers ' Club, 4; A. I. E. E., 4; Pres., ' 25; Interhall Baseball, 4 ; Football, 3. Howard Ktnna Notre Dame, Ind. University Choir; Moreau Literary Club. Jack Kelly Philadelphia, Pa. Pennsylvania Club, 4; Knights of Columbus, 3; Chamber of Commerce. 2; St. Thomas Philo- sophical Society, 2. George King Delphos, Ohio Ohio Club, 4; Pharma- ceutics Society, 8. ifVsg) Ray Keiser Rome, N. Y. New York State Club, 4; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 2; Interhall Football, 3; Senior Ball Favor Committee, ' 26. Frank Klein St. Louis, Mo. St. Louis Club, 2; Scrib- blers, ' 25- ' 26; Scholastic Staff, ' 2 5 - ' 2 6; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 3. Jim Kelleghan Flint, Mich. Michigan Club, 4; Cham- ber of Commerce, 3; In- terhall Football, 2. Dan Kelly South Bend, Ind. Villagers ' Club, 4; Indi- ana Club, 4; Forum, 1; Chamber of Commerce, 1; Knights of Columbus, 1; Daily Staflf, 1; Box- ing, 1; Interhall Foot- ball, 2. 89 m Malcolm F. Knaus, B. S. in E. E. Arthur J. Klise, Ph. B. in Conu Red Lion, Pa. Lancaster, Ohio John J. Kovacs, B. S. Throop, Pa. Harold L. Krauser, B. S. in C. E. Lawrence F. Krieger, LL. B. Portsmouth, Ohio St. Joseph, Michigan Victor W. Labedz, LL. B. Portsmouth, Ohio Peter M. Lacava, LL. B. George I. Krispinskv, A. B. Hartford, Connecticut Youngstown, Ohio 90 In m L i W I Clarence A. LaFollette, B, S. in M. E, Ward H. Leahy, Ph. B. in For. Com, Leon, Iowa Albany, New York Thomas E. Leahy, B, S. Chicago, Illinois Francis W. Leary, B, C, S. Gerald D. Left, LL. B. Eastland, Texas St. James, Michigan Victor F. Lemmer, A, B. Escanaba, Michigan Erwin J. LeBlanc, B. C. S, John B. Lenihan, LL. B. Beaumont, Texas Cheyenne Wells, Colorado ft- ■Vj rJ .vi T r y- 91 DOM ■ ' - -j ■j.- - j.- . Mal Knaus Red Lion, Penn. Pennsylvania Club, 1; New York State Club, 3; Eochester Club, 3; Engi- neers ' Club, 4; A. I. E., 2; Interhall Track, 2; Varsity Track, 2; Vice President Senior Class, ' 26. sfO Larry Kriegeu St. Joseph, Mich. Michigan Club, 4; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2; Democratic Club, 2; In- terhall Track, 2; Inter- hall Football, 2; Varsity Track, 1. John Kovacs Throop, Penn. Pennsylvania Club, 4; Chemists ' Club, 4; Glee Club, 2. Pete Lacava Hartford, Conn. Judges, 2; Law Club; Knights of Columbus, 3; Glee Club, 2; Varsity Quartet, 1. Art Klise Lancaster, Ohio Ohio Club, 4; Chamber of Commerce, 3. Vic Labedz Portsmouth, 0. Ohio Club, 4; Law Club, 4; Judges, 2; Glee Club, 2; Knights of Colum- bus, 3. « (S SfcS Harold Krauser Portsmouth, Ohio Ohio Club, 4; Engineers ' Club, 4; Interhall Base- ball, 3. George Krispinsky Youngstown, Ohio Ohio Club, 4; Daubers ' Club, 2; Vice-President, ' 25; Third Prize, South Bend Art Exhibit, ' 25; Art Staff, Dome, ' 25, ' 26. i 92 Senator LaFollette Leon, loxca Iowa State Club; Box- ing, 1 ; ball, 3. Varsity Foot- Gerry Left St. James, Mich. Michigan Club, 4; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2; Box- ing, 1. Tom Leahy Chicago, III. Chicago Club, 4; Blue Circle, 1; K. of C, 2; Sophomore Cotillion Committee; Senior Ball Favors Committee, ' 26. Ward Leahy Albany, N. Y. New York State Club, 3; K. of C, 2; Chamber of Commerce, 3. Erwin Le Blanc Beaumont, Tex. Texas Club, 4; Chamber of Commerce, 3. M Vic Lemmer Escanaba, Mich. Gle e Club, 4; Business Mgr., ' 25; Pres., ' 26; Or- chestra, 4; Secy., ' 24; Varsity Debating Team; Prize Winner in Junior Oratorical Contest, ' 25; Flag Day Committee, ' 26. I w I ' 7i Tex Leary Eastland, Tex. Texas Club, 4; K. of C, 3; Band, 3; Chamber of Commerce, 2. lb John Lenihan Cheyenne Wells, Colo. Rocky Mountain Club, 4; Secretary, ' 25; Demo- cratic Club, 2; Glee Club, 3; K. of C, 3. i i 93 OOME ■- =5 v . B Fred E. Link, B, S. in M. E. Theodore N. Ley, B. C, S, Norwalk Ohio Akron, Ohio Ernest J. Landry, B. C. S, Thompsonville, Connecticut Edward F. Lynch, LL, B. Gerald V. McDermott, A. B, Terre Haute, Indiana Cleveland, Ohio J. Donald McDonald, A. B. Fort Wayne, Indiana Joseph J. McCartney, C. S. C. A. B. Wilbur J. McElroy, B. S. in Arch. Notre Dame, Indiana Norwalk, Connecticut .r Si i -:- I I5J U;{ r»] S 94 w ■ ' A i I Francis A. McGee, B. C. S. Keystone Nebraska Troy, Pennsylvania GeRALD J. McGlNLEY, LL. B. Maurice J. McElligott, LL. B. Evanston, Illinois Charles P. Marguet. B. S. in M. E. John M. McMullen, A. B. New Albany, Indiana Chicago, Illinois Maurice D. McNulty, LL. B. Indianapolis, Indiana James H. Maguire, A. B. James M. McQuain, A. B. in Journ. Somerville, Massachusetts Park rsburg, West Virginia ffi : 1 ■ s vw? , -- 95 w Fred Link Norwalh, Ohio Ohio Club, 4; Engineers ' Club, 4; K. of C, 2; Varsity Golf Team, 2. 11. DOME 1926 ; s Gerry McDermott Cleveland, Ohio Cleveland Club. 4; Secy., ' 24. ' 25, ' 26; Ohio Club, 4; K. of C, 2. g »ig I I Ernie Landry Thompsonville, Conn. New England Club, 4; K. of C, 2. Interhali Athletics, 2. IPEl? Joe McCartney iVo re Dame, Ind. University Choir, 2; Moreau Seminary, 4. (fVsg) S Sg) Ted Ley Akron, Ohio Akron Club, 4; Ohio Club, 4; Varsity Basket- ball, 2. Don McDonald Fort Wayne, Ind. Fort Wayne Club, 4; Vice-Pres., ' 25, ' 26; Law Club, 3; Interhall Football, 2. (S »5g) Eddie Lynch Terre Haute, Ind. Law Club, 3; Judges, 2; K. of C, 2. Interhall Football, 1. Mac McElroy Norwalk, Conn. New England Club, 4; Architects ' Club, 4; Jug- gler Staff, 4; Art Editor. 2; Dome Staff, 1; Art Editor, ' 25. «COOCOOOOOOOG - i 96 f Frank McGee Troy, Pa. Pennsylvania Club, 4 ; Chamber of Commerce, 4; Freshman Football; Varsity Football, 2. Big John McMullen Chicago, III. Chicago Club, 4; Pres., ' 26; Monogram Club, 2; K. of C, 2; Varsity Football, 3; Freshman Football; Senior Bah Committee. Mac McElligott Evanston, III. Chicago Club, 4; K. of C, 2; Law Club,. 2. (f Jim Maguire Somerville , Mass. New England Club, 2 ; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 2; Badin Hall Debaters, 1 ; Interhall Baseball, 2. Gerry McGinley Keystone, Neb. Blue Circle, 1; K. of C, 2; Chairman Senior Concessions Committee, ' 26; Law Club; Judges; Interhall Athletics, 2; Rocky Mountain Club (honorary), 4. Sam McNulty Indianapolis, Ind. Indianapolis Club, 4; Pres., ' 25; Blue Circle, 2; Law Club, 3; Judges, 1; Interhall Football, 1; Dome Staff, 2; Soph. Cotillion Comm. ' 24. (f ' SsO Charley Marguet Next ' Albany, Ind. Kentucky Club, 2; Indi- ana Club, 2; Blue Circle, 1; Engineers ' Club, 4; Treasurer, ' 26; Interhall Football, 1. Jim McQuain Parkershurg, W. Va. Old Dominion Club, 4; Blue Circle, 1; Forum, 2; Interhall Baseball, 3; Daily Staff, 1. 4 07 mmsnsw mmsm b B i m ■X- ' ] w w Ben H. Mahank, B. S. in M. E. Richard Meykr, H. S. in M. E. Mishawaka, Indiana South Bend, Indiana James V. Maher, B. C. S. Cleveland, Ohio Thomas J. Malay, A. B. Journ. Elbert W. Mahoney, A. B. Gas City, Indiana Battle Creek, Michigan Jay R. Masenich, Ph. B. in Com. Traverse City, Michigan Edward Mandeville, A. B. Edward F. Massart, C. S. C, A. B. Jacksonville, Illinois Notre Dame, Indiana IS IK ' afltm DOOOOCOCOCyE 98 ' r,Ai Frank G. Mayer, B. S. in E. E. Lester L. Lovier, A. B. Glencoe, Minnesota Rome New York Francis A. Mekus, Ph. B. in For. Com. Jewell, Ohio Charles E. Mason, B. S. in E. E. Alfred L. Meyers, A. B. in Journ. Joliet, Illinois La Grande, Oregon Paul E. Miller, Ph. B. in Com. North Baltimore, Ohio Francis J. Miller, A. B. William J. Moore, A. B. in Journ. Stevensville, Michigan Richmond, Virginia 99 fi- - fs Ben Mahank Mishaxcaha, Ind. Villagers, 4 ; Indiana Club, 4; Engineers ' Club, 3; Chemists ' Club, 2. Jim Maher Cleveland. Ohio Cleveland Club. 4: Ohio Club, 4; K. of C, 2; Freshman Track. DON Al Mahoney Battle Creek, Mich. Michigan Club, 3; In- dianapolis Club, 1; Dra- matic Club, 1. .if i Ed Mandeville Jacksonville, III. Illinois Club, 4; K. of C, 2; Forum, 2. (r% @ ' cl Dick Meyer South Bend, Ind. Villagers ' Club, 4; Engi- neers ' Club, 3. Jay Masenich Traverse Citi , Mich. Michigan Club. 4; Dra- T-atic Club, 2: Glee Club, 2; Orchestra. 3; Business Manager, ' 26. (f% .■1 Tom Malay Ga« Citi , Ind. Indiana Club, 4; Inter- hall Basketball, 2; Inter- hall Baseball, 1; inter- hall Track, 1; Daily, 1. Eddie Massart Notre Dame, Ind. University Choir, 4 ; Ass ' t Conductor, ' 2.5, ■26; Moreau Seminary, 4. I i OCOOGOOOQOOOOOCOCGOOOOOC x leo tl Tiny Mayer Glencoe, Minn. Minnesota Club, 4; A. I. E. E., 3; Treasurer, ' 25; Monogram Club, 1; Var- sity Football, 2; Varsity Track, 2. Al Meyers LaGrande, Ore. Pacific Coast Club, 4; Scribblers, 1; Glee Club, 4; Varsity Quartette, 3; Scholastic Staff, 2; Cubs, 1; St. Thomas Phil. So- ciety, 2. S= !tS Frank Mekds Jewell, Ohio Ohio Club, 4; K. of C; Chamber of Commerce, 3; Oriental Trip, ' 24. Frank Miller Stevensville, Mich. Michigan Club, 4; Band, 3; St. Thomas Philo- sophical Society, 2; Or- chestra, 2; Interhall Track, 1. e ifei) SthS Les Lovier Rome, N. Y. New York State Club, 4; President, ' 26; Blue Circle, 2 ; Dramatic Club, 3; Publicity Mana- ger, ' 25 and ' 26; Dome Staff, ' 26; Freshman Track; Varsity Track, 1; Shakespeare Club, 1. Ducky Miller N. Baltimore, Ohio Ohio Club, 4; Blue Circle, 1 ; Dramatic Club, 1; Interhall Athletics, 3. Chairman, Senior Ball Reception Committee; Junior Prom Committee. (S ' stS S Big Chuck Mason JoUet, III. Illinois Club, 4; A. I. E. E., 3; Engineers ' Club, 4; Interhall Athletics, 3. Bill Moore Richmond, Va. Old Dominion Club; K. of C, 2; Press Club; Contributors ' Club; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 1 ; Shakespeare Club, 1. 101 fSVI U ifS ' i ' 1 1 William D. Minter, B. S. Leon J. Moes, LL. B. South Bend, Indiana Minneapolis, Minnesota Robert J. Moynihan, B. C. S. Evansviile, Indiana Gerald W. Morsches, A. B. Charles A. Mooney, A. B. Fort Wayne, Indiana Cleveland, Ohio Michael E. Murray, A. B. Green Bay, Wisconsin Robert Q. Murphy, A. B. in Journ. Lewis J. Murphy, LL. B. Escanaba, Michigan South Bend, Indiana 102 Joseph A. Navarre, Jr., A. B. James H. Newman, A, B. Monroe, Michigan Oneida, New York Harold C. Neu, B. C. S. Templeton, Iowa Roger W. Nolan, B, S, in M. E. Matthew A. Nolan, B. S. in M. E, Davenport, Iowa Pontiac, Illinois Vincent D. O ' Malley, A. B. Chicago, Illinois John F. O ' Donnell, A. B, George P. O ' Day, LL. B. Maysville, Kentucky Chicago, Illinois ■;- i ' W— -vfT -T J; 103 s Bill Minter South Bend, Ind. Villagers ' Club, 4; Indi- ana Club, 4; Forum, 2. Chuck Mooney Cleveland, Ohio Ohio Club, 4; Cleveland Club, 4; Vice President, ' 25; President, ' 26; Manager of Basketball, ' 25, ' 26. Assistant Track Manager, ' 25. " 1 Bob Moynihan Evansville, Ind. Evansville Club, 4; President, ' 26; Varsity Track, 1 ; Interhall Track, 2. Ike Moes Minneapolis, Minn. Minnesota Club, 4; Monogram Club, 3; K. of C, 3; Varsity Track, 3. Q " Bob Murphy Escanaba, Mich. Michigan Club, 4; K. of C, 2; Senior Ball Ar- rangements Comm. ; In- terhall Football, 2; Freshman Football; Forum, 2. SSU) Mike Murray Green Bay, Wis. Wisconsin Club, 4; Blue Circle, 1; K. of C, 2; Chancellors, ' 26; Chair- man Senior Ball Favors Committee ; Inter hall Football, 3; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. (g ' !% i Gerry Mohsches Fort Wayne, Ind. Fort Wayne Club, 4; Treas., ' 24, ' 25; Presi- dent, ' 26; Indiana Club, 4; K. of C, 4. Lew Murphy South Bend, Ind. Villagers, 4; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2; Veterans of Foreign Wars, 4; Pres., ' 26; Democratic Club, 4; Secretary, ' 24; Vice-President, ' 25. 104 m Joe Navarre Monroe, Mich. Michigan Club, 3; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 3; Blue Circle, 1; K. of C, 2; Dramatic Club, 2; Business Mgr., ' 26; Daily Staff; Shake- speare Club. RoDGE Nolan Davenport, la. Iowa Club, 4; Blue Circle, 1 ; Senior Class Treasurer, ' 26; Varsity Baseball, 3; Captain, ' 25 ; Interhall Basket- ball, 2; Monogram Club, 3; Pres., ' 26. g ' KsSl Harold Neu Templeton, Iowa Iowa State Club, 4; K. of C, 2; Cross Country Team, 1. J. F. O ' DONNELL Maysville, Ky. Kentucky Club, 4; Lieu- tenant Colonel, ' 26; Scribblers, 2: C. S. M. C, 3; K. of C, 2; Scho- lastic, 2; Dome Staff, 1; Orchestra, 3; Business Mgr., ' 26. Put Newman Oneida, N. Y. New York State Club, 4 ; Varsity Football, 2; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 2; Senior Ball Music Committee. Rex O ' Malley Chicago, III. Chicago Club, 4; Illinois Club; Blue Circle, I; Shakespeare Club, 1 ; St. Thomas Philosophical Society. ■ (g SsS Matt Nolan Pontiac, III. Illinois Club, 4; Engi- neers ' Club, 4. Dutch O ' Dav Chicago, III. Chicago Club, 4; K. of C, 3; Interhall Basket- ball, 2; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2; Senior Class Flag Day Chairman, ' 26; St. Cecelia Philomathean Soc, 3; Student Trip, 4. I 105 Edward T. O ' Neill, Ph. B. in Com. Dennis J. O ' Neill, . . B. Holyoke, Massachusetts Mishawaka, Indiana James M. Pearson, LL. B. Saginaw, Michigan ' hA Daniel J. O ' Neill, B. S. in E. E. Leone J. Pallanck, B. C. S. Butte, Montana Aurora, Minnesota Claud M. Pitsenberger, A. B. Indianapolis, Indiana Stephen R. Pietrowicz, A. B. in Joufn. Tino J. Poggiani, B. S. in C. E. Chicago, Illinois Indianapolis, Indiana ■- fl i ' s-r d 106 u 1 i John E. Probst, B. S. in M. E. Isfried I. Probst, B. S. in Ch. E. South Bend, Indiana New Athens, Illinois Walter S. Pohlmeyer, B. C. S. West Point, Iowa John A. Purcell, Ph. B. in For. Com. C. Edward Reaume, Ph. B. in Com. East Orange, New Jersey Waukcgan, Illinois William F. Reardon, A. B. Detroit, Michigan Joseph W. Quinlan, B. S. in E. E. Michael B. Reddington, A. B. Fart Bayard, New Mexico Indiani-polis, Indiana 107 rtsmP ' ■■T. DO? WT. ' ' " » " xt Tit: la I Tuo O ' Neill Holi oke, Mass. New England Club, 4; Blue Circle, 1; S. A. C, 2; Soph. Cotillion Comm., Junior Prom Comm. ; Treasurer of Freshman Class. Leone Pallanch Aurora, Minn. Minnesota Club, 4; K. of C, 2; Chamber of Com- merce, 2. i S itji Jim Pearson Saginaw, Mich. Michigan Club, 4; Mono- gram Club, 2 ; Varsity Baseball, 3; Interhall Baseball, 3; Law Club, 3; Vice Pres., ' 26. Steve Pietrowicz Chicago, III. Chicago Club, 4; K. of C, 3; Interhall Football, 2; Senior Class Conces- sions Comm., ' 26; Santa Maria, Editor, ' 26; Week Enders ' Club, 4; President, ' 26. § tg) Denny O ' Neill Mishawaka, Ind. Villagers, 3; Scribblers, 3; Dome Staff, 2; Editor- in-Chief, ' 25 ; First Prize Scribblers ' Poetry Con- test, ' 25. Claud Pitsenberger Indianapolis, Ind. Indianapolis Club; In- terhall Football, 1; Glee Club; Vice President, ' 26. Dan O ' Neill Butte, Mont. Rocky Mountain Club. 3; Engineers ' Club, 2; K. of C, 2; A. I. E. E., 2. Ting Poggiani Indianapolis, Ind. Engineers ' Club, 3; In- dianapolis Club, 4. 108 i 1f, John Probst South Bend, Ind. Villagers ' Club, 4; Engi- neers ' Club, 3. Eddie Reaume Wauhegan, III. Chicago Club, 4; Dra- matic Club, 2; St. Thomas Philosophical Society; Junior Prom Committee, ' 25. S lsg Walt Pohlmeyer West Point, la. Iowa Club, 4; Forum, 1; Chamber of Com merce, 3. igHtj) Joe Quinlan Fort Bayard, N. M. Rocky Mountain Club, 4; Monogram Club, 1; K. of C, 2; Varsity Baseball, 2. P tj I. I. Probst New Athens, III. St. Louis Club, 2; Engi- neers ' Club, 4; Chem- ists ' Club, 4 ; K. of C, 2. (g «tj) Jack Reardon Detroit, Mich. Michigan Club, 3; New York State Club, 1 ; Blue Circle, 1; Interhall Football, 1 ; Forum, ; Shakespeare Club, 1. Jake Purcell East Orange, N. J. New Jersey Club, 2; Sec ' y, ' 25; Blue Circle, 1; Scribblers ' , 1; S. A. C, 1; K. of C, 2; Daily, 1; Juggler, 3; Assoc. Editor, ' 25, ' 26; Scho- lastic, 1 ; Dome, 1 ; Cir. Mgr., ' 25; Interhall Bas- ketball, 4; Interhall Football, 4; Junior Proni Committee, ' 25. Mike Reddington Indianapolis, Ind. Indianapolis Club, 4; In- diana Club, 4; K. of C, 3; Interhall Football, 1; Daily Staff, 1; Santa Maria Staff, 1 ; Junior Commencement Comm., ' 25. 109 %KJ e f• ' • r William J. Reid, A. B. ' John W. Roach, LL. B. Brooklyn, New York Appleton, Wis. William J. Reoan, A. B. Great Falls, Montana John A. Roth, Ph. B. in Com. Keith L. Roche, A. B. Troy, Ohio Peoria, Illinois James A. Ronan, A. B. Chicago, Illinois Harold J. Robertson, LL. B. Emmett T. Rohwer, Ph. B. in Com. Maplewood, New Jersey Schleswig, Iowa 110 I WiLBERT R. Roberts, LL. B. Julius B. Roux, Jr., B. C. S. South Bend, Indiana Farrell, Pennsylvania Antonio P. Roxas, Ph. B. in For. Com. Madrid, Spain Carlton A. Rogge, B. S. in E. E. Miles J. Ryan, A. B. Toledo, Ohio Cleveland, Ohio John J. Ryan, Ph. B. in Com. Rushville, Indiana Thomas F. Ryan, LL. B. Gilbert F. Schaefer, Trenton, New Jersey p}i_ B_ j„ " or. Com. Rochester, New York 111 msm:mwsimmm? m ,. i ft " i Bill Keiu Brooklyn, N. Y. Metropolitan Club, 4; Mgr. of Minor Sports, 1925; Mgr. of Baseball, ' 26; Scholastic Staff, 1. (TVs© Bill Regan Great Falls, Mont. Rocky Mountain Club, 4; University Band, 2; St. Thomas Philosophical Society. Keith Roche Peoria, III. Illinois Club, 4; St. Thomas Philosophical Society; Senior Ball Committee, ' 26. (S itJ) Harold Robertson Maplewood, N. J. New Jersey Club, 2; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2; Glee Club; Dome Staff. ' 25; S. A. C, 1; Chair- man Dance Committee, ' 26. I I I It Jack Roach Appleton, Wis. Varsity Football, 3 ; Wisconsin Club, 4; Monogram Club, 1. Juno Roth Troy, Ohio Ohio Club, 4; K. of C, 2; Varsity Football, 2. Jim Ronan Chicago, III. Chicago Club, 4; Blue Circle, 2; K. of C, 3; Lecturer, ' 26; Santa Maria Staff, Ass ' t. Edi- tor, ' 26; Dome Staff; Senior Editor, ' 26; Senior Ball Chairman, ' 26. OS Emmett Rohwer Schleswig, la. Iowa Club. 4; K. of C, 2; Interhall Football, 2; Dome Staff, 1. Si ooocococooooococooocoooori 112 WiLBERT Roberts South Bend, Ind. Villagers, 4; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2. ' Monk Ryan Cleveland, 0. Cleveland Club, 4; St. Thomas PhilosophicaJ Society; Junior Prom Comm., ' 25. ■t Tony Roxas Madrid, Spain K. of C, 2; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 3; Spanish Club, 3. Tom Ryan Trenton, N. J. New Jersey Club, 2; Law Club, 3; Judges, 3, Forum, 1 ; Staff of Notre Dame Lawyer, ' 26. a (f Bs® Julius Roux Farrell, Pa. Pennsylvania Club, 4; Interhall Football, 3; Varsity Football, 1; K. of C, 2. John Ryan Rushville, Ind. Indiana Club, 4; Blue Circle, 1 ; Monogram Club, 1; Mgr. of Foot- ball, ' 25; Mgr. of Track, ' 25. (fSiligl Carl Rogge Toledo, Ohio Ohio Club, 4; Toledo Club, 4; Engineers ' Club, 3; A. L E. E., 2. Gil Schaefer Rochester, N. Y. New York State Club, 2 ; Vice Pres., ' 24; Roches- ter Club, 2; President, ' 25, ' 26; Tennis Team, 1; K. of C; General Chairman Prom, ' 24; Blue Circle, 1; Advertis- ing Manager Dome, ' 24. 113 sm ' : 1 Joseph J. Schameb, B. C. S. Arthur F. Scheer, LL. B. Mitchell, Indiana South Bend, Indiana Jamfs K. Stack, A. B. St. Paul, Minnesota Joseph B. Shanley, B. S. in M. E. Joseph F. Sexton, LL. B. Lone Beach, New York Indianapolis, Indiana Joseph B. Shea, Ph. B. in Covi. Buffalo, New York John T. Shouse, A. B. in Journ. Daniei, A. Shiffer, B. C. S. Lexington, Kentucky Lansing, Michigan ■ r. 114 » I James F. Silver, Ph. E. in Com. Paul L. Skelley, B. S. in E. E. Perth Amboy, New Jersey Davenport, Iowa Urban A. Simon, P h. B. in Com. North Platte, Nebraska George A. Skeyhan, B. S. in Pharm. Andrew F. Sleigh, B. C. S. Rockford, Illinois Weston, West Virginia Gerard J. Smith, A. B. Rochester, New York J. Vincent Soisson, B. S. in E. E. Thomas W. Sheridan, B. S. in E. E. Connellsville, Pennsylvania Bergenfield, New Jersey 115 mEeiinfm}7!m ' ' mm;iyimm s!iiimmmims s K Ba IfjjljLfgf! ' ' ' Joe Schamer Mitchell, Ind. Indiana Club, 4; Cham- ber of Commerce, 3 ; Interhall Football, 1 ; In- terhall Basketball, 2. m Joe Sexton Indianapolis, Ind. Indianapolis Club, 4; Judges, 3; K. of C, 3; Varsity Football, 2; Law Club, 2; Flag Day Com- mittee, ' 26. I :0 Jimmy Stack St. Paul, Minn. Minnesota Club, 4; K. of C, 4; Monogram Club, 2; Varsity Track, 3; Varsity Football, 3; Var- sity Hockey, 2. Jack Shouse Lexington, Ky. Kentucky Club, 4; Colonel, ' 25 and ' 26; Press Club; Varsity Golf Team, 3; Interhall Base- ball, 2. ' . ' -I Art Scheer South Bend, Ind. Villagers ' Club; Presi- dent, ' 26; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2; Republican Club, 2. Cozy Shea Buffalo, N. Y. New York State Club, 4; Blue Circle, 1; Dramatic Club, 2; Business Staff. ' 25; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Senior Ball Re- ception Committee, ' 26. 1 . (a 1 ®«efcg) Joe Shanley Long Beach, N. Y M Metropolitan Club, Engineers ' Club; A. E. E., 2. Ti! Danny Shifker Lansing, Mich. Michigan Club, 4; Forum, 1; Chamber of Commerce, 2; Varsity Football, 2 ; Interhall Football, 1. 116 Jim Silver Perth Amhoy, N. J. New Jersey Club, 2; President, ' 24; Blue Circle, 1; Varsity Base- ball, 3; Captain, ' 26; Interhall Baseball, 1 ; Treasurer of Class, ' 25. ffv Cy Simon North Platte, Neb. Rocky Mountain Club (honorary), 4; S. A. C; Chamber of Commerce, 3; K. of C, 2; Chair- man Junior Prom Favor Committee, ' 25. Chair- man Senior Ball Decora- tion Committee, ' 26. Andy Sleigh Weston, W Va. West Virginia President, ' 25 Mgr. of Track, 26. Interhall ball, 4. Club, 4; and ' 26; ' 25 and Basket- (S «fcS VlNCE SoiSSON Connellsville, Pa. Pennsylvania Club, 4; President, ' 25 A. I. E. E.; Engineers ' Club, 4; Glee Club, 2. I i ' 4 I i (S g) Paul Skelley Davenport, Iowa Iowa Club, 4; A. I. E. E., 2; Engineers ' Club, 3; Band, 2. (TWsS George Skeyhan Rockford, IIU Chicago Club, 4; Chem- ists ' Club, 4; Pharma- cists ' Club, 3. Gerry Smith Rochester, N. Y. Rochester Club, 4; New York State Club, 4; Dome Staff, 1; Scholas- tic Staff, 2. (§«SfcJ) Tom Sheridan Bergenfield, N. J. Metropolitan Club, 4; A. I. E. E., 3; Engineers ' Club, 4; Secretary, ' 2r . Interhall Athletics, 4. HHX H- ' 117 xgsUf " if-i Charles W. Springer, LL. B. Arthur K. Sullivan, LL. B. Bellaire, Ohio Moravia, New York David P. Stanton, LL. B. Gary, Indiana James E. Sullivan, Ph. B. in Com. William Wade Sullivan, A. B. Stillwater, Minnesota Algona, Iowa Arthur H. Suder, Ph. B. in Com. Toledo, Ohio Leo p. St. John, B. S. in M. E. James P. Stewart, LL. B. Kalamazoo, Michigan Minneapolis, Minnesota 118 n _ Jack D. Spillane, A. B. in Journ. Forest J. Swartz, B. C. S. Niagara Falls, New York Akron, Ohio Lee Sun, B. C. S. Canton, China Clement F. Sweeney, E. M. John J. Sweeney, Ph. B. in Com, Donora, Pennsylvania Pana, Illinois Gerald L. Timmins, B. S. in M. E. Montreal, Canada J. Warren Tatham, A. B, Joseph B. Toomey, A, B, Saginaw, Michigan Binghampton, New York 119 B v ' tr. »1 !...; Coach Springer Bellaire, Ohio Ohio Club, 4 ; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2; Boxing, 4: Captain and Coach of Boxing, ' 24- ' 25, ' 25- ' 23, Dave Stanton Gary, Ind. Calumet Club, 4; Judges, 2; Law Club, 3; President, ' 26; Debating, 3 ; Daily, 1 ; Lawyer Staff, 1. Senior Ball Re- ception Committee. Wade Sullivan Algona, Iowa Iowa Club, 4; Varsity Football, 3; Freshman Football; Interhall Base- ball, 3; Interhall Track, 1; Junior Prom Commit- tee, ' 25. Leo St. John Kalaviasoo, Mich. Michigan Cub, 4; Grand Rapids Club, 4; Engi- neers ' Club, 3. is; Art Sullivan Moravia, N. Y. New York State Club, 2 ; Law Club, 2; Judges, 2; Varsity Track, 1. Emil Suder Toledo, Ohio Ohio Club, 4; Toledo Club, 4; Chamber of Commerce, 1 ; Dramatic Club, 1 ; Sophomore Co- tillion Comm., ' 24. Gene Sullivan Stillwater, Minn. Minnesota Club, 4; Chamber of Commerce, 3 ; Forum, 1 ; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 2. Jim Stewart Minneapolis, Minn. Minnesota Club, 4; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2; K. of C, 2. 120 I i Jack Spili.ane Niagara Falls, N. Y. R. I. P. Honest John Sweeney Pana, III. Chamber of Commerpp, 3; Illinois Club, 4; Bus- iness Staff Daily, 1. ® «tji Lee Sun Canton, China Chamber of Commerce; Chinese Student Union of North America; Can- ton Christian College Club in North America; Chinese Christian Stu- dent Club of North America. Lefty Tatham Saginaw, Mich. Michigan Club, 4; Var- sity Baseball, 3; Lifers ' Club, 2. Forest Swartz Akron, Ohio Akron Club, 4; Vice Pres., ' 25; Pres., ' 26; Ohio Club, 4. Gerry Timmins Montreal, Can. Engineers ' Club; Varsity Hockey, 3; Captain, ' 26; Senior Ball Ticket Com- mittee, ' 26. ens© ig fcS Clem Sweeney Donora, Pa. Pennsylvania Club, 4; Engineers ' Club, 3; A. I. E. E., 2. Joe Toomey Binghampton, N. Y. New York State Club, 4; Treas., ' 25; Vice Presi- dent, ' 26; Interhall Bas- ketball, 1; Senior Ball Music Committee, ' 26. 121 WS y: f- l r, I !. J Walter J. Trachanowski, .l.B. in Journ. Allen R. Travis, LL. B Chicago, Illinois LaPorte, Indiana Clare L. Touhey, A. B. Geneva, New York Donald C. Trombley, LL. B. John O ' Hern Tuohy, A. B. Mt. Clemens, Michigan Oak Park, Illinois Alton C. Velia, B. S. in E. K. Buffalo, New York) William E. Voor, LL. B. John A. Viunos, Ph. B. in Covi. Paducah, Kentucky Canton, Ohio 122 m K Seymour Weisberger, A. B. Howard E. Weimerskirk, Ph. B. in Com. South Bend, Indiana Tiffin, Ohio J. Lawrence Weigand, LL. B. Wichita, Kansas Joseph A. Walsh, A. B. Frank J. Walsh, LL. B. Wilmington, Delaware Chicago, Illinois John H. Wagner, LL. B. Lafayette, Indiana John J. Wallace, A. B. Joseph Raymond Wagner, B. C. S. Gary, Indiana Tiffin, Ohio 123 hsdfi ' ' ' Ui ' ' • " ■ ■ ■ - Walt TrACHAN ' OWSKI Chicago, III. Chicago Club, 4; Press Club, 2; Daily, 2; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 2. Doc TOUHEY Geneva, N. Y. New York State Club, 4 ; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 2; Interhall Football, 1. Al Travis Laporte, Ind. Indiana Club, 4; Vil- lagers ' Club, 4; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2: Chancellor, ' 25; Clerk of Notre Dame Moot Court S Sv3 Don Trombley Mt. Clemens, Mich. Michigan Club, 4; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2. John Tuohy Oah Park, III. Chicago Club, 4; S. A. C, 2; Secreta ry, ' 25; Chairman, ' 26 (Second Semester) ; Blue Circle Chairman, ' 26; Chair- man Ticket Committee Senior Ball, ' 20. s ts Bill Voor Paducah, Ky. Kentucky Club, 4; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2. S J5 Al Velia Buffalo, N. Y. New York State Club, 4; Engineers ' Club, 4; A. L E. E., 2; K. of C, 2. (TibS Jack Vignos Canton, Ohio Chamber of Commerce, 2; Ohio Club, 4; Inter- hall Football, 1. t % % J { { ♦; V 1! ' . I 1 124 Seymour Weisberger South Bend, Ind. Villagers ' Club, 4; Law Club, 3; Orchestra, 4; Varsity Debating Team, 1; Barry Medal, ' 25; Winner of Freshman and Sophomore Orator- ical Contests. Frank Walsh Chicago, III. Chicago Club, 4; Blue _ Circle, 1; Law Club, 3; ■ Judges, 2. Sophomore Cotillion Committee, ' 24. Larry Weigand Wichita, Kan. Kansas Club, 1; Pres., ' 26; Law Club, 3; Forum, 2; Blue Circle. 1; Judges, 2. John Wallace Gary, Ind. Indiana Club, 4; Calu- met District Club, 4; Pres., ' 26; Monogram Club, 2; Varsity Foot- ball, 3; Varsity Track, 1 ; Vice Pres. of Junior Class, ' 25. ' « ' ! © »j) Howard Weimerskirk Tiffin, Ohio Ohio Club, 4; Forum, 2; Chamber of Com- merce, 2. (g Ui Joe Wagner Tiffin, Ohio Ohio Club, 4; Vice President, ' 26; K. of C, 2. S ftj) Joe Walsh Wilmington, Del. K. of C, 2; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 2; New England Club, 2. John Wagner Lafayette, Ind. Indiana Club, 4; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2. 125 1 1 Maurice P. Welsh, Ph. B. in Com. Victor G. Yawman, Ph. B. in Com. Cleveland, Ohio Rochester, New York Joseph R. Williams, A. B. in Joiirn. Jeffersonviile, Indiana James F. Whelan, Ph. B. in Com. Charles J. Wood, A. B. in Journ. GrantWQod, New Jersey Genoa, Ohio Frank R. Zimmerman, B. C. S. Springfield, Illinois Bernard K. Wingerter, A. B. James A. Withey, A. B. Newark, New Jersey Grand Rapids, Michigan I 126 t ' I f f f i ? ? 4 I I I J— M— — I —— ife i I i I i Robert F. Carey, LL. B. Chicago, Illinois Paul J. Harrington, B. S. in Ch. E. Indianapolis, Indiana Alfred F. Greenwald, B. S. in Ch. Oklahoma City, Okla. William D. Green, A. B. Burlington, Iowa J. Robert Graham, B. S. in C. E. Galesburg, Illinois MURTAGH P. CuLLINAN, B. S. Laredo, Texas e?- ' .- 127 It . Maury Welsh Cleveland, Ohio Cleveland Club, 4; Ohio Club, 4; Forum, 3; Sec ' y-Treas., ' 24 and ' 25; K. of C, 3; Box- ing, 2. Joe Williams Jeffersonville, Ind. Indiana Club, 4; Varsity Baseball, 1. Interhall Baseball, 1. DOME 1926) Charley Wood Genoa, Ohio Ohio Club, 4; Toledo Club, 4; K. of C, 1; Daily, 2. Wink Winoerter Nexcark, N. J. New Jersey Club, 2; K. of C, 3; Trustee, ' 26; Daily Staff, 2; Shake- speare Club, 1. S=4isS (gstjl Vic Yawman Rochester, N. Y. Rochester Club, 4; New York State Club, 4; Chairman of Senior Pin Committee, ' 25. Frank Zimmerman Springfield, III. Illinois Club, 4; Cham her of Commerce, 3. S? L9 i ) (TV S Uncle Jim Whelan Grantwood, N. J. Metropolitan Club, 4; Blue Circle, 1 ; Varsity Football, 2; Freshman Football, 1 ; Secretary of Freshman Class; Senior Ball Decorations Com- mittee. Jim Withey Grand Rapids, Mich. Grand Rapids Club, 4; Sec ' y-Treas., ' 25; Pres., ' ' 26; Scribbler, 3; Sec ' y- Treas., 2; Players ' Club, 4; Sec ' y-Treas., ' 25; Daily, 1; Scholastic Staff, 3; Associate Edi- tor, Dome, ' 25; K. of C, 2. J oooooooo rs ' rsr, 128 ooooooooo ss Bob Carey Chicago, III. Chicago Club, 4; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2; Mon- ogram Club, 2; Fresh- man Track; Varsity Track, 3; Sophomore Co- tillion Comm., ' 24. Bob Graham Galesburg, III. Illinois Club, 4; Engi- neers ' Club, 3; A. I. E. E., 2. ST !© Bill Green Burlington, la. Iowa Club, 1 ; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 1 ; Players ' Club, 1. Al Greenwald OJdahoma City, Okla. Chemists ' Club, 4; Forum, 1 ; Engineers ' Club, 4. ! STSsfil Paul Harrington Indianapolis, Ind. Indianapolis Club, 4; Engineers ' Club, 4; Pres., ' 26; Chemists ' Club, 4; Sec ' y, ' 24; Vice- Pres., ' 25; Forum, 2; Varsity Debating, 1 ; Scribblers, 1 ; Monogram Club, 2; Freshman Track; Varsity Track, Captain, ' 26; Catalyzer Staff, 2, Editor, ' 26; Players ' Club, 1; Con- tributors ' Club, 1; Mem- ber American Team to Dublin Olympics, ' 24; Keach-Hering M o n o - gram Men ' s Prize, ' 24, ' 25. Murt Cullinan Laredo, Texas Texas Club, 4; Spanish Club, 4; President, ' 26; Interhall Baseball, i ; Junior Prom Ticket Committee, ' 25. ( S Jim Kennedy Mishawaka, Ind. Indiana Club, 4; Vil- lagers, 4; Forum, 2; Journalism Club, 2. m2mS : : 129 hiJ - DOME 1926 I 1 ' ) James H. Kennedy, A. B. Lester C. Heoele, I ' h. B. in Com Mishawaka, Indiana Melrose Park, Illinois Dale Kuhns, LL. B. Albion, Indiana Francis J. Nees, . . B. Francis D. Rolwing, Ph. B. in Com Dubuque, Iowa Thebes, Illinois John L. Lavelle, LL. B. Bellaire, Ohio Alfred C. Nachteoall, Arch. B. John Wenninger, M. A. Grand Rapids, Michigan Burgenland, Austria James L. Vallely, E. M. Du Bois, Pennsylvania I I i COOOOGOOOC ?-t; 130 ■HI ■ I r I Dale Kuhns Albion, Ind. Indiana Club, 4; Law Club, 3;Judges, 2. (? ? Les Hegele Melrose Parle, III. Chicago Club, 4; Knights of Columbus, 3; Scho- lastic Staff, 1 ; Dome Staff, 2; Business Mana- ger, ' 25; Law Club, 1; Judges, 1. Butch Rolwino Thebes, 111. Illinois Club, 4; Cham- ber of Commerce, 2; Dome Staff, ' 25. (StSsS Al Nachtegall Grand Rapids, Mich. Michigan Club, 4; K. of C, 3; Palette Club, 4; Architectural Club, 4; Grand Rapids Club, Pres. ' 24. gt-kS) (S ' BsSi I ' UANK NeES Dubuque, Iji. Iowa Club, 2; Knights of Columbus, 1; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 1. (?0 Jack Lavelle Bellaire, Ohio Ohio Club, 4; Law Club, 3; Judges, 2; Interhall Baseball, 2. Jim Vallely DuBois, Pa. Pennsylvania Club, 4; Engineers ' Club, 4; Min- ing Engineers ' Club, 2; Interhall Swimming, 2. John Wenninger Burgenland, Austria St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 3; Forum, 2. !i. 131 tjjjU Tr ' t! itl i J OOOOOGOGOCOOOOOOOOC The Class of 1927 William L. Daily President Joseph Boland Secretarji Gerard LeStrange Treasurer John L. Conroy V ice-President . %KV% % VS %i V% VV VV VVVV.Vb i W f l r;-, 1 OME 1926 l s sas Halloran Gates Kauffman Braun Hagenbarth Voyer Loftus Sullivan Farley Kenny Kavanaugh McManmon Daily Lukats Burns Snyder McGee Smith Slattery Keiser Mootz Shields Sullivan Lavelle 1 I i « OGOOOOOOOS -Sa t34 © o ,o, ' 811 % .a ,0 C::i. Brennan Murnane Murphy Hennes Deutsch Klaas Favaro Mead Nulty McCoIlough Steyskal Nevils Ryan Holland Hatch Parker O ' Donnell Witt Hillenbrand O ' Keefe Roy Broderick Halpin Masterson ' n 135 I. ' .I In ' 4 pi ! ' • ' ; Gish Tavares Theisse Dunn Brinkman Hagerty ReiUy Stephen Cartier Burke McAdams Whelan Groseclose Hayes McKenna Healy Froelich Harting O ' Brien Gomez Beggan Clark Berkery Berner «1 ■I ' I 136 " ■«.., I jli Cate Wilson Teahan Flores Ryan Roberto Green Shilder Ronay Trevino McNeil Leroux Ban worth Doell Hogan Kaiser Conroy Bartl Glaska Toriello Galone Shilder Marchino Thomas 137 BSf - ' - - ' " I i ' J, x M T; ' . -i - " K --■ ' i Carey DeClerque Gandolphi Degnan McClory McLaughlin Quinn Massman Reidy Beidka Wilhelm Hartley Wozniak Lenhardt Ryan Crofoot Shanafield Campbell LeStr nge McCIarnon McDermott Kcrsting Canny McBride ' ' .■ , ' j . A jJ ' j jf 0 ' 138 ip] hs V r ' . ' Mj 4 ,. _ . „ _ : Sierra Halpin Wentworth Marelli O ' Connor Sporl Abrott Coleman Flynn Mathes Murphy Gavin Kigali Delia Maria Nash Cogley Hunt Brezinski Previtera O ' Connor Herbert McKevitt Swiontkowski Meredith 139 bxv ' O i. (■::■ r j I I Riley Boaringer Jones Corbett Beretz Hennessey Rucklehaus Callahan Hohmann Prelli McCauIey Smith Monaghan Bieker Jones Murphy McDade Harwood Smith Vaughan Feske Nanovic Hearn Flanagan ii I f 140 ,0 1« Ci o D « . .J •©• Q O. -0 ' Isrm 1 . ' y » ; ' H Garza Delabar Scharf Kennedy Dehogne O ' Brien Dugrgan Bradley Reickert Jay Keefe Gomez Banworth Sweeney Lloyd Farrell Kraus McFarlane Snell Orlikowski Martin Kirwan Arena Walters 141 !E!K ' S ' ' : ' ' ■-•■;■■ -SOf m McDade Beretz Anton Geary Coettler Maguire Wing Sullivan McCabe Carter Fitzgerald Foley Rex Ohnemus Pendergast Klingel Corcoran Peterschmidt Prinzi Grady Knoblock Cowles Cohen McNally 142 I A I 1 Lopez Doujak Pender Quinn Conlin Brennan Miller Corolla Saele Regan Gartland Byrne Dean Butler Patton Kemps Repasky Walsh Rychowski Petrone Doyle Mullins Palomino Gruning 143 msTif ' ' - fccrp ' I 1 1 i i f I L ' fJ l ?i I V ' OOOOOOCOOOOOOOOQiSf fe - " Vi . ' ■ m 4 1 The Class of 1928 Fred L. Collins President William Murphy Treasurer Pierce O ' Connor Secretari James O ' Toole Vice President gat: i i. : .: :«:» : »r :«%: : :a .:« . mfJl0 ' Sophomore Groups ' 1 i It ' M pi 1 ■;■ ■ A 146 .:j .:a, £ :: I i The Class of 1929 ■■■ 1 1 ' : . ii Lul t-l Edward Walsh Walter O ' Malley Louis Mahan J ' ice President Secretary Treasurer mewr " ' ■■ ■ ■wmm», DOME 1926 i s Ui h J i li il i n 1.1 148 DOOOOOOOOOOOOC : t JoR«E PAtorilNO, IN MEMORIAM Edwin G. Rowley, ' 26 George F. Schlosser, ' 27 Edmund G. Glade, 28 San Antonio, Tex. Eau Claire, Wis. Baiavia, N. Y. Jack D. Spillane, ' 26 Niagara Falls, N. Y. James D. Powers, ' 29 Chicago, Illinois I ■ %S 300OCO0O0O0OO00OC 149 $ l ' -. OME 1926 tes i Uj mt Halls farrm ' n-K ■S : ' i« Tj» ;| ? ' 4» ' «, I ■| . I ' :. Vi I If I SoRiN Hall — Rev. JVilliam Carey, C.S.C. 152 - I 9 i i i Walsh Hall — Rev. Patrick Haggerty, C.S.C. 153 BDETfi - ' ' -ar - -- r ' K Corby Hall — Rev. Dominic O ' Malle , C.S.C. 154 K ?l ■ f i Badin Hall — Rev. Jf ' altcr Lav ' ni, C.S.C 155 i i Carroll Hall — Rev. John Devers, C.S.C. 156 ii ' ■ 4 HiiDwxsox Hall Brother Alphonsus, C.S.C. 157 l I ' ■ " 41 i i The Exiles — Rev. J. Ilucjii O ' Donnell, C.S.C. OOOOOOOOQ5 ' 158 tO ' Z. 1 Sophomore Hall — Rev. James Gallagan, C S.C. 159 mcrn )0M JU i ' - ' ■ ■ " V - ■ ' ' Ml Howard Hall- -Rev. John Margraf, C.S.C. ■- .- ■■ " ►J -a 160 »1 Freshman Hall — Rev. James Stack, C.S.C 161 i i m 4 it ,. ' J I ' ft DOME 1926 ' 1 J f mmfs JB P W ' ' ' yt |t ' " jt ' ' i W •Mvf Smw Am? itfJVft " mmm ■■■■tflriilMMte t: . ' . .W-»i-fr: ()ki-Campus — Rev. E. Vincent Mooney, C.S.C. 162 1 i I i i 1 t i % I M 11 I " 1 MoREAU Seminary — Rev. James Donahue, C.S.C. 163 ' :1 SS ' I ' M Holy Cross Seminary 164 II [s i Very Reverend John Cavanaugh, best known and best loved, who has molded the lives of men and whose life is an inspiration and a tradition. 5?: s s V me i j The " Fellows " of Notre Dame " Tho about to die, we hail thee, " Said the fighters to their king; Now the moods I feel entail me Just to sail the self-same thing. For thei ' ve been a great vacation These here college days of mine. With a wealth of variation In the xvomen, song, and wine. And I ' m gain ' , yes — tomorrow. Leaving all the gang and such. Tho I ' m finished, yet begorra, I don ' t fancy leavin ' much. Memory ' s garden ' s all a-fragrant With the blossoms of ten years. Now I linger there, a vagrant. With the blossoms and my tears. First one school, and then another With the " going " much the same. But I ' ve found one difference. Brother, In this life at Notre Dame. It ' s the " Fellows, " not the system; Not the climate, nor the Dome. You will know when you have missed ' em For a year or two at home. " Ave, Ave, Morituri Salutamus, " so they said. Fighters shrouded in the fury Of Anticipation ' s dead. So I ' m hailing, and departing From the laden atmosphere Of the books and things, and starting. But with strange devoid of cheer. College men and women charming Who in past years said " Good-bye " Help me little in disarming Present grief that moists the eye. Time to come when memory mellows O ' er a decade much the same. Then, as now, I ' ll toast " The Felloivs " That I knew at Notre Dame. Clarence Manion. June 13, 1922. i 167 i ' ' .. Daniel J. Brady President It I- " I i (TSvS Students ' Activities Council THE STUDENT ACTIVITIES COUNCIL IS composed of nineteen students elected by their respective classes, who act as the intermediary between the faculty and the student body. Regular meetings are held, at which all questions pertain- ing to the student activities are duly discussed and decided upon. This body of men necessarily work back-stage in the campus activities, and, therefore, their immense scope and importance is not fully appreciated by all students. A short summary of the present year should serve to place this campus organization in the position which it has merited. The officers for the present year are Dan Brady, President, and Thomas Green, Secretary. Under their guidance the council has established itself as a true governing body, consisting of wisely chosen and competent men. Matters concerning the issuing of permission for campus concessions are one of the important factors at the meetings. Permissions for all important concessions must be passed on by the council. The difficult problem of controlling the student football trip is one of the most important charges of the council. The student trip this year proved to be the most successfully planned and executed trip in the history of the University. " To Minneapolis and back, and a great time for all, " was the cry, and more truthful words were never uttered. Everyone who made the trip knows the excellent care that was taken in order that all might be pleased with the conditions. 168 (Mm iirij™ The band was tagged along as usual, and when it marched on the field before the game, playing our songs, the members displayed their own importance and the merit of their presence. For those students who could not make the student trip, and for those games which were too far away from home for the students to accompany the team, the Students Activities Council maintained the gridgraph in the University Gym- nasium. There the students gathered to watch play by play, the action of the team on foreign fields. People from South Bend came, and were surprised at the competent manner in which this electrical score board was handled by the members of the Council. The matters concerning the student elections are supervised by the members of the council in a most efficient manner. Practically all disputes have been eliminated, and the sound-running elections are a result of the laborious efforts of these men. Toward the end of the year, after Dan Brady had proven himself to be a most energetic and competent president, he was forced to leave school. The work that he had executed in such an excellent fashion then passed on to his successor, John Tuohy. Mr. Tuohy had already proven his ability to the student body as chairman of the Blue Circle. The work during the latter part of the year was equal to that of the earlier months, and the credit for this is due to John Tuohy. A suggestion for a new plan of co-operation with the Dome is in the hands of the Faculty Board of Publications as this section goes to press. According to this arrangement, two men for each of the positions of Business Manager and Editor are to be nominated in a joint meeting of the Sophomore and Junior classes. Previous experience on the Dome is required for these candidates. The names of the nominees will be brought before a meeting of the council and one man named for each position. These names will be sent to the Faculty Board for approval. A com- mittee, composed of several representatives from the Student Activities Council, the past Editor and Business Manager, the newly-elected Editor and Business Manager, and the Board of Publications will sit to confer upon the bids and award the contracts. The council will keep an advisory authority over the operations of the staff, but will be subject always to the Faculty Board. This plan has its faults, but, in the minds of the present Dome staff, it is an improvement over the former method. As was the case before, the Editor shall have the final word in all matters, subject only to the approval of the Faculty Board of Publications. The Student Activities Council is a most important factor in the mechanism of university life. When the student body recognizes this fact, these men will possess unlimited power in molding together the bond between the faculty and the students. A faculty and student body working in harmony with each other will form a combination valuable to our university. It is the duty of the student body to see that this medium, the S. A. C, in the future shall be as well chosen and as active as the one of this year. 169 . 1 •I m ' •1 4 James E. Bourne J. Worden Kane J. Paul Johnson Francis J. Bon Urban A. Simon Paul J. Fleming John O. Tuohy Edward T. O ' Neill Daniel F. Cunningham 170 = 3 ® I ffl li I The Student Activities Council y Thomas Green William Daily Vincent McNally Edmund Collins John Cavanau h James Quinn Fred Collins Irvin Corcoran Harold Robertson 171 ._ [ ! 5 ' ' ' f i John O ' Hern Tuohy Chairman The Blue Circle THE Blue Circle was conceived and organized by the Student Activities Coun- cil in 1922 for the purpose of fostering and boosting every worthy campus activity. To achieve this end the personnel of this body must be made up of a relatively large number of men, who are active and prominent in every class and college, so that the influence of the organization may reach the entire student body. As long as this remains the case, the Blue Circle shall continue to be one of the most powerful factors in true Notre Dame life. The busiest days of the football season came when the alumni returned for Home- coming. Through the different committees appointed for the occasion, arrange- ments were made to provide for every whim of the alumni and guests. Rooms were secured for those unable to obtain hotel reservations, and information booths were set up in the hotels. The campus was decorated in a mass of gold and blue, and the halls vied with eacli other for the cup offered for the " best dressed hall. " Sophomore Hall, decorated in conformity with their name, well earned the prize. South Bend also, due to the co-operation of the Villagers and the Chamber of Commerce, was dressed in carnival attire. Livingston ' s window, with its display of life-sized figures of the football players, easily won the cup that was donated by the Villagers. The Blue Circle ' s management of the trafiic problem deserves mention. It was by far the most efficient we have yet had, for at the North- western game, when; the largest crowd ever .assembled in northern Indiana swarmed over the campus, every car was cleared out of the parking space in less than fifteen minutes after the game. Homecoming, however, was only part of the Blue Circle ' s activity. It was the Blue Circle that " tagged the band to Minnesota. " It was this same organization that brought the entire student body to the station at six o ' clock on the morning of November the nineteenth to welcome back the players after the Army game. The members of the Blue Circle function not only as members of an organization, but as picked Notre Dame men, and are always active in keeping alive the tradi- tional spirit of Notre Dame, the spirit that is the guiding force of the body and the justification for its existence. 1 i 4i 172 The Blue Circle Personnel Lester Lovier James Ronan Arthur Bidwill Joseph Shea Gerald McGinley Edward Duggan Charles Marguet Bernard Coughlin Gilbert Schaefer John Gallagher Thomas Farrell Clem Crowe James Silver John Purcell Jack Spillane Michael Murray Thomas Leahy Oswald Geniesse Paul Miller Thomas Burke John Adams W. F. Reardon Vincent O ' Malley Edward Fallon John Ryan Mansiel Haggerty Paul Benante Coyne Hatten Austin Hall Edward Broderick John Cullinan Myron Aggler Junior Gary Edward Burke James Coleman Hugh McCaffery James Mahoney Henry McNabb John Burns George Meade Chester Rice Lester Grady Thomas Nash Charles McDermott Henry Hudson George Buechner Donald Ryan G. Lyman Dum James Jones Ted Griffin George Dupon Karl Johnson William Corbett George Stadel John Hannon Maurice Conley HoGAN MoRRISSEY Albert Anton :1 % Hii BLUE CIRCLE GROUP 173 IX)MEl926) ' ■» . -I " ' ' SI» S! I ;0 ' K i ' v- [ij Arthur J. Bidwill Grand Knight Knights of Columbus NOTRE DAME COUNCIL has the advantage of an exceptionally fertile field. There is hardly a student on the campus not eligible for membership, so very naturally it is a live organization. Not only is it a fertile field as regards eligible members, but also as regards speakers and entertainers. Here are to be found men, expert in their fields, willing and eager to give informal talks on their subjects. Too, there is much talent in the less serious amusements. Is it such a wonder that meetings are attended by a large and enthusiastic crowd? Council 1477 was the first college council in the country. She has always been known for her interest and activity in the national work of the Order. Posses- sing a membership of almost half of the student body, members from practically every state, the Council ' s interest in this work has a noticeable effect. This year there were two initiations, one in December, and one in May. Both classes were of respectably large size, and more than made up the number of members who were graduated last June. The Council this year put forth a vaude- ville act which journeyed to a few nearby councils. There was a basketball team which gave a very good account of itself in games with other councils and with the hall teams. The Sanfa Maria continued to be one of the very best publications on the campus. Three issues appeared, one at Christmas, one at Easter, and another late in the Spring. This year has been decidedly up to standard, and that standard is indeed a high one. The long looked-for Knights of Columbus Building was discussed many times, plans are taking shape, and it is hoped that the actual work will be started sometime in the near future. Since the school has developed and enlarged to its present size there is need on the campus for such a center, and it is hoped that the Council may be able to aid Notre Dame by erecting such a building. K 4 i - ( OQCOOOOC 174 n ...f I I i K. of C. Officers pi Daniel Cunningrham James Ronan Michael Murray Edward Brod3rick Deputy Lecturer Chancellor Recorder John McManmon Hugh McCaffery Robert Irmiger Howard Phalin Warden Advocate Financial Secretary Treasurer K. OF C. GROUP 175 DdM ElQze) VMiaMrfrf! Lester C. Grady President The Scribblers THE PAST YEAR lias been one of the most active school years in the history of this well established institution. The activities for the year started out in traditional fashion when the members gathered in the LaSalle to banquet their former president and founder, Harry A. McGuire. This affair was in the form of an encouragement dinner, for Harry had just completed his first novel. Another step was taken at one of the first meetings of the Scribblers, when Professor Charles Phillips was elected to membership. Professor Phillips ' pres- ence at the weekly meetings has added much to their accomplishments; for experience has much to offer youth and Professor Phillips has been most generous. The Annual Poetry Contest was held with the usual success and encouragement to the younger writers. Poetry also took a permanent place in the Scribbler household when " Pan, Poetry and Youth " was formally taken over by the club. Dennis J. O ' Neill, editor of the Dome of ' 25 and himself a poet of exceptional ability, was elected the first Scribbler editor. Much has been said about the Scribbler Club as a unit; but few are acquainted with the real make-up of this group. So a word for personalities. T.estcr C. Grady, president of the club, is editor in chief of the Juggler, and a cartoonist and dramatist of ability. James Withey, secretary, writes the Week, a review of the school activities in the Scholastic. Dennis J. O ' Neill is editor of Pan, the editor of the Dome of ' 25, and the poet laureate of the campus. William R. Dooley furnishes the campus with an excellent literary news weekly, as editor of the Scholastic. John A. Gallagher, though a lawyer, finds time to write in an exceptionally clever manner. Mark E. Nevils is Business . Manager of the Dome of ' 26. Francis C. Miller is a frequent contributor to all the campus publications and an excellent poet. Paul Harrington combines athletics with his writing ability. Alfred L. Meyers, aside from being soloist in the Glee Club, writes short stories of special merit. John F. O ' Donhell has proven his critical ability as reviewer of the numerous campus publications. Francis O ' Toole plays football and writes excellent poetry. Joseph P. McNamara is sports editor of the Scholastic, a member of the Varsity Debating Team, and a member of the Juggler staff. Joseph A. Breig writes short stories and is News Editor of the Scholastic. Clarence Ruddy is known as a member of the Juggler staff and Editor of the Notre Dame Lawyer. Jack Mullin is a member of the Scholastic staff and an exceptional essayist. Walter H. Layne serves in the capacity of Literary editor of the Scholastic, and is a member of the Dome and Juggler staffs. 176 if] H i •J I 1 ja. 4 n u I , r;i.T v: The Scribblers I John Gallagher William Dooley Dennis O ' Neill James Withey Paul Harrington Mark Nevils Frank McKinley Walter Leyne Joseph Breig Francis O ' Toole Joseph McNamara Francis Miller Frank Klein Alfred Meyers John O ' Donnell Clarence Ruddy 1-1 » 177 )OME 1926 u William P. McPhee President National Alumni Association The Alumni Association THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION of tlic University of Notre Dame is the medium that has produced the materialization of the famous Notre Dame spirit. The mani- festation is not phenomenal to those who have for years been in communica- tion with its immaterial presence. Father Serin was moved by the spirit when he first deposited his few belongings on the shore of the little lake, and it has guided his successors through the long years of sacrifice and achievement that have followed. Those who knew this spirit and its strength, and who saw year after year the unbelievable accomplishments that were wrought while it was still intangible, long ago began to dream of the Greater Notre Dame that might be built upon the solid foundation of the material form of this spirit. The process of materializa- tion has been accomplishe d with some of the physical difficulties simulated by less authentic mediums, but tliere has now risen a definite, material being from the shadowy mass of spirit. Achievements that have already been wrought, while the new substance is only experimenting with its being, hav ' e brought about the realization of many of the dreams of those who were anxious for the transition. With the coming of material strength and the agilitv of material experience there is every indication that the 178 I ' —Tnj™ lately created object will provide impetus for progress that was beyond even the dreams of those of other j-ears. Four cardinal movements were planned by tlie Alumni Association to bring about the materialization of the spirit. They were the publication of an alumni maga- zine, the organization of local alumni clubs; the cementing of the Association through a system of class secretaries, and the observance of a Universal Notre Dame Night once each year. In tlie success of these movements lies the story of the success of the Association. The Alumnus has grown until, with a circulation of three thousand, it is the strongest bond between the graduate and the University. The number of local alumni clubs has increased fourfold in the last three years, and there are now Notre Dame Clubs in practically every important city. The class secretaries have been active in keeping alive a class spirit that has resulted in a closer and more accurate contact between the entire membership of the Association. Universal Notre Dame Night has become an institution of the Alumni Association and an integral part of the activities of the Local Clubs and the University. Last year more than sixty meetings were held throughout the country on that Night. This year there was even more interest. The bonds between Notre Dame and Notre Dame men have been tightening through the efforts of the Association, and this welding of the two into a great educational factor in American life has come at an opportune time. Everywhere universities and colleges are summoning their alumni to take an active part in the building up of the great institutions that the day demands, and are promising in return all the benefits that such an institution, with its powerful ramifications, can command. College men are becoming, have practically become, the leaders in the outside world. The influence of the universities has grown immeasurably through the advent of this era of educational supremacy. The university which recognize? the trend and hastens to summon its scattered sons is already profiting from the fruits of organization. Notre Dame and Notre Dame alumni are fortunate that the needs of the University required organization, and are more fortunate that the Notre Dame spirit is the type of spirit which fosters that friendship between the school and the graduate which is never severed. The Association suffered this year from the resignation of Alfred C. Ryan, Secretary, through whose efficiency were begun many of the leading movements that have brought about the substantial growth of the organization. But the foundations laid by Mr. Ryan were solid and upon them the growth, with careful management, can safely continue. Projects are being undertaken this year that bid fair to make the Notre Dame Association by far the strongest Catholic Alumni Association, and one of the most effective college groups in American educational life. 179 ' I HOME 1926 s sa Wm. E. Carter Editor-in-Chief The Cubs The Cubs Personnel William Carter Rupert Wentworth James Jones Terence Donahue Raymond Flannigan J. Raymond Hunt Francis Ahearn John Ohnemus Franklin Conway a i CUBS GROUP 180 TUM 5i .. Clufag — -- " Si " -t - - " ' i »,; 2 ?»-:i . : . : ' i V: : :-i»: »,, i I ' lA n : Paul I ' leming S. A. C. Member Clubs at Notre Dame m IF A SCHOOL of any great size is to exist without fraternities, there must be something to take their place as a means of facilitating associations and friend- ships. Notre Dame has always been known as the school without fraternities, but bonded together in one great fraternity. Campus and home clubs have proved an important factor in tlie success of this plan. fc " f; V- The most prominent characteristics of fraternities, selective and restricted mem- bership, are not tolerated in this system. The only restrictions placed upon the membership of the home clubs are geographical, and in the case of the campus clubs, eligibility is determined by the student ' s curriculum or activities. These clubs are truly democratic. Their reason for existence is the bond that holds them together, whether it be that the club forms a link between home and college life, or a means of association for students of a particular course. The influence of these clubs outside of Notre Dame is by no means small. In almost every case they are closely associated with local alumni organizations or have themselves given rise to such an organization. Always these have succeeded in spreading the name of Notre Dame, and inculcating into prospective students the traditional Notre Dame ideals. In Catholic circles all over the country Notre Dame organizations are prominent. On the campus, the activities of the clubs are necessarily limited. Smokers, informal meetings, and dances serve as means of holding the interest and fostering their growth. In the larger cities throughout the country, holiday dances are i1 iS i 182 effective in keeping the members united. Some clubs continue their activities as such, through the summer months, but this is possible only when proximity allows. The Student Activities Council commands a non-restrictive supervision over these clubs, preferring to allow them a free hand in their affairs, and only watching in order to rectify any possible evils. Their intervention however is seldom needed, for these clubs are formed by Notre Dame men for the purpose of fostering Notre Dame principles, and under such conditions little supervision is required. Secrecy in the organization is forbidden. Upon application to the Students Activities Council a charter is granted whicli is renewed at the beginning of each school year. It is seldom the case that this charter is later revoked. The char- acter of the clubs is such that their existence is more than justified, and they con- tinue to develop in number, size, and activities. The campus clubs, that is, those clubs which are organized in special fields of study or extra-curriculum activity, are organized mainly for the practical value which may be gained through them. Such clubs as the Dramatic Club, the Engineers, the Chemists, the Scribblers, Judges, Cubs, etc. are of considerable value to the student, since they facilitate his doing outside work in his particular field, and permit him to mingle and exchange ideas with his fellows. Incidentally, the bonds of such an organization are strengthened by a common interest. One club, the Dante club has the distinction of being held together by a bond of com- mon nationality or extraction. In the case of a Notre Dame organization visiting the locality of one of the home clubs, that club is always active to see that the visitors are well provided for. This year, when the students accompanied the football team to Minneapolis, the Minnesota Club, in conjunction with their alumni worked to make the trip wholly enjoyable. At any time that the Glee Club or Orchestra has journeyed into the locality of a club headquarters they have met with every consideration. Clubs at Notre Dame are important factors. They are worthwhile and active, and as long as they exist the name of Notre Dame will continue to be a watchword of loyalty and good feeling. They have proven themselves at every opportunity and have always reflected credit upon the school that is responsible for their existence. 183 m . WKani " 5 8 John McMullen Thomas Nash President Secretary John Moran Vice President Martin Conley Freshman Vice-President Frank Keefe Treasurer .■A The Chicago Club WITH John McMullen handling a mean gavel, the Chicago Club once again stood out among the leading campus clubs. The three holiday formals in the city surpassed the best of previous years. When the president temporarily put aside the dignity of official robes for varsity moleskins, " Turk " Moran stepped into his shoes and wore them well. Marty Conley, the Freshman Vice-President, took the younger members under his wing and taught them that great traditions are something to live up to rather than to look back upon. Frank Keefe kept the financial end of the club in presentable shape, while Tom Nash, assisted by several other members, took care of the club correspondence. The club is justly proud of another successful year. 184 William Degnan Paul Harrington Ronald Rich Dwight Field President Ed. of Catalyzer Memher-at-Large Treasurer SVs9 [:i tM The Chemists Club THE STUDENT CHEMISTS CLUB lias alwaj ' s been one of the most active of campus clubs, and has this year not only had students and men of note from beyond our gates address her members, but has also managed to have printed the Catalyzer, a departmental magazine launched three vears ago by the club, and formerly mimeographed. The group held this semester, as in former years, a joint meeting with the local section of the American Chemical Society, where the program was provided by the members of the Student Chemists ' Club. Such an honor is paid to but few of our clubs. m 185 r n K M m S ; ' i 3 Forest Svvartz President Charles McGuck:. ' Treasurer Glenn Smith Secretary Theodore Ley Vice President CSijJ The Akron Club THE AKRON CLUB, although Only a year old, has come to the front with a rush. They boast of a formal dinner dance, given at the Akron City Club during the Christmas holidays, and an informal one at the Wisteria Gardens duruing the summer, both of them financial and social successes. Forest Swartz is the ideal leader for such an organization. Largely through his efforts, the Akron Alumni has become interested in the club, and hereafter affairs will be given with the co-operation of this organization. 186 Cyprian Sporl President Ripe kt k n t vv o k t h Vice President BoLAN Burke Secretary Matt Melsheimku Treasurer The Louisiana-Mississippi Club OF THE FOUR YEARs ' liistorv of tile Loulsiana-Mississlppi Club, the scholastic year of ' 25 and ' 26 has been by far the most successful from every point of view. The enrollment of the club this year is larger than ever before and the organization has been more complete. In activities, too, former years have been eclipsed. Every month has found these Southerners together at a formal meeting to carry on the business of the club, and an informal dinner to promot-:; interest and better fellowship in the members. During Homecoming the club volunteered its services to the S. A. C, and rendered valuable assistance in help- ing to carry out the Homecoming program, especially in conducting the Barbecue in conjunction with the Rocky Mountain Club. 187 -p « " ' [ Paul Harrixgtox President ClIAKLES MaUGIET Treasurer Heubert Eggert Vice President Phillip Doell Secretari e hs The Engineers ' Club The Engineers ' Cli ' b is one of tlie largest of campus clubs and is active in direct proportion to its size. The engineers ' annual picnic has become a dangerous rival of the hard times dance of recent years as a gathering of the elite, and as to the engineers ' smoker, the one objection to their being held every week is that Washington Hall is not available to them and none of the ordinary meeting places will house the half of the members. Unnumbered " labs " at the time scheduled for the Dome picture saved the photographer a great worry, for there seems little room in the picture for any more of the several hundred members. i i I t a 188 Joseph Toomey Vice President John Burns Sec ' i)-Treas. Lester Lovier President iS n The New York State Club ONLY A BUCK and six-bits apiece, boys, — where? Why at the Oliver. Sure, Governor Al will be there, maybe. " The high spot of the best year the Empire club has had — the banquet at the Oliver on the eve of the Georgia Tech game. President Lovier has led this, the largest state club on the campus, through the year in a way that will be long remembered, and will serve as a target at which succeeding officers may shoot. A determined effort to bring Gov. Al Smith to the campus as the guest of the club is well under way and promises success. ■ o ' y «v i r ' ff Lrr« -u 189 : bdm " " t L j George Schill President Gforge Stadler Vice President Thomas Conroy Secretary Anthony Abel Treasurer (aV The Keystone Club THE pennsylvanians are taking great strides forward, for the one hundred and thirty-five members have responded to all calls. Luncheons and dinner meetings given monthly tended to form the club into a compact organization to further the interests of the club. Homecoming offered the first opportunity for service, as the thousands of people that came over on the Carnegie Special either were acquainted with a student or soon become acquainted. January Second will long be a memorable night for the club, for the initial Notre Dame Night at the Pittsburg Field Oli b was the outstanding social event of the holidays. Reverend Vincent Mooney, C. S. C, the honorary President, was a salient factor in the success of the Pennsylvanians. S • ' I I; Vfls ai ' 190 ( ' ■ t5l Edward Duggan President Gervase Froelich Secretary William Carter Treasurer Harold Robertson Vice President g ' Bsg) The New Jersey Club The new jersey club is not quite two years old. Already it has established itself as a permanent, active and useful organization. Its eighty members mingled at frequent informal meetings. The two chief formal functions of the past school year were the Thanksgiving ban- quet at College Inn, South Bend, and the Christmas dance at the Newark Athletic Club, in its home state. The dance was a get-together of skeeter-state grads, students and prospective students. The club is especially interested in bringing new men to Notre Dame and helping them when they arrive. Summer meetings are planned. An Alumni Association will soon be formed. 1 191 ' . jgSSSis2 1 ,■ ' »1 el I S hi James Withey President Carl Pettersch Sec ' y-Treasurer Gladstone McDermott Vice President ( ! Grand Rapids Club A CLUB IS A SUCCESS if it fulfills the purpose for which it was organized. The Grand Rapids Club exists quiet and almost unnoticed at Notre Dame, for its purpose is to foster the reputation of Notre Dame in Grand Rapids, to stimulate such interest in this University that more and more Grand Rapids students will select it as the scene of their college career. Semi-annually the Club sponsors a Notre Dame dance in the " home town " ; annually it awards a scholar- ship medal to a member of the senior class of the Catholic High School. The result is striking: in four years, the club has increased its membership from three to thirty. And the conclusion is obvious. X t J X X X ]•■ ' , ' ■ s .wv; «,V !.vV! % ?«; .. ! ; ;i ! s . ' 192 John Q. Adams President Thomas Burke Vice President John Gruning Secretary Lester Grady Treasurer The Metropolitan Club The metropolitan club of Notre Dame represents undergraduates from New York City and immediate vicinity. It was founded in 1923 by Gus Descli. Its motto is: " Know and love thy neighbor well. " To effect this ideal the officers arrange a distinctive annual program of suitable features. The club has a suite in the Interfraternity Club in New York City where it meets in the summer for weekly functions. This year the club has closely followed the distinctive policy of the former president, Joseph P. Burke, in that it has conducted monthly Communion Break- fasts, musicals and suppers. It was host to the Alumni at a dance at the Plaza Hotel in New York during the Christmas Holidays. It also arranged special Metropolitan Club train service to and from New York City. The high ideals of the Metropolitan Club, and noble innovations have made it distinctive. fm . 193 y WJJ IJW " m m V-1 5? §ggg ®!! Charles A. Mooney President Martin Daly Treasurer Thomas Byrne Gerald McDermott Vice President Secretary s s The Cleveland Club FOUR YEARS AGO twclvc frcshmen came to Notre Dame from Cleveland, and they, with four upper classmen, formed the Cleveland Club which now num- bers over sixty members. It has always been a live campus organization, and has been represented in every branch of athletics as well as in the c ultural side of the campus life. Its dances in Cleveland have met with great favor and have become a feature of the Christmas holidays. The club bids farewell and good luck to Bob Andrews, John Gallagher, Roy Habert, Jim Maher, Jerry McDermott, Chuck Mooney, Monk Ryan and Morrj ' Welsh, who graduate this year. d Z0 ' j0i m 194 The Connecticut Valley Club Thomas Ferguson President Ernest Landry Secretarij WiLLARD Wagner Vice President William Hurley Treasurer The Kentucky Club John Shouse Colonel Robert Bannon Revenue Collector John O ' Donnell Lieutenant-Colonel John Elder Stillhouse Watch 195 The Fort Wayne Club Gerald Morsches President George Gordon Secretary Donald McDonald Vice President Patrick Donahue Treasurer cr-R The Rochester Club Gilbert Schaefer President Phillip Doell Secretary John Brennan Vice President Gerard Smith Treasurer 196 % % f. % f « . t The Toledo Club Arthur Suder President Edward Hagoerty Secretary Norbert Scharp Fice President Robert Stoepler Treasurer The American Institute of Electrical Engineers Carl Rogoe Oscar Garza President lice President John Burton Frank Mayer Secretary Treasurer hi ' ' i f ' c cxxxxxxxDocooooocoocx: oc 197 »%»%»- ' ■»■ ' ' ,, n L 1.% ' The Minnesota Club J OSEPH BeNDA Bert COUGHLIN James Stewart President Vice President Secretary James Stack Rev. Domin c O ' Mallev Treasurer Faculty Advisor The Indianapolis Club Joseph Sexton • Robert Gavin President Vice President Thomas Markey William Kreio Secretary Treasurer 198 .L ' Jl J. Lawrence Weigand President Vincent Capano President John Colangelo Treasurer The Kansas Club Edward McKenna Fice President The Dante Club Bart Favaro Vice President Pasquale Pirchio Lecturer John Carlin Secretary-Treasurer Phillip Lopresti Secretary Paul Roberto Sergeant-at-arms V 199 ■0 ■ I B 1 H 1 1 n ■» 4 P iiCm w 1 H Kyj ■ ( iM H I ' [ Hi H l j ■ . [r. ti fe The Erie Club Maurice Coughlin President George Mead Vice President Lawrence Stadler Sec ' y-Treas. M 200 i i I I Eije rts ■Ci;:pr ' " Ernest T. Thompson Professor of Fine Arts Art THE REALM OF ART docs not concem or interest the average person a great deal in the course of a lifetime. " Artists are queer people in dress and manner of living; and why should anyone be paid for daubing around with little brushes? " " Besides, the moving pictures are lots more interesting and instructive ! " As a result of this attitude and lack of interest on the part of the public in the artist and his work, they have grown away from each other. The efforts of certain groups to bring the artist to the public by creating a romantic atmosphere about him, is quite interesing and amusing. Art is a luxury. It has always been so and always will, to a certain degree. This, old epigram is quite true : " We can live without Art, but not so well. " True Art requires concentration and thought on the part of both the artist and audience. Therefore the popular picture is not a great work of Art; and con- versely, great Art is not usually popular. How many of the great painters were popular in their day? Vigee LeBrun and Greuze are so sweet! Ask the same group of Puvis de Chavannes or Goya ! I feel that one is not a true lover of pictures until the time arrives when a picture is of interest as a pleasing harmony of colors and shapes, and not as a story- telling incident. Many of the popular masterpieces could not stand this test. With so many incompetants entering the field, and their adoption of modern advertising and business methods, a queer situation has been created. One must be distinctive and shock the public, in a pleasant manner preferably, but shock them you must ! As a result some of the modern canvases react upon all of the senses except that of taste. Of course, there will always be the student with high ideals and a conscience. No matter how much the others rock the boat, these will carry on the work of the Old Masters, and add their little bit to the Truth. For after all is said: " Art is Truth. " j 5P2 [»] i :i Dh. J. Lewis Browne Conductor The Glee Club Personnel Very Rev. Matthew Walsh, C.S.C, Honorary President Rev. J. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C, Faculty Advisor John Butler Francis Creadon Jack Curtis Joseph Cusick Tom Ferriter Jack Flynn John Ginz Anthony Kopecky John Lenihan George O ' Brien Conrad Ochoa Thomas Walsh Eugene Edwards Charles Denny Seward Bower Edmund Brennan Irvin Corcoran Robert Dixon Stanley Fagan Marcus Farrell Joseph Griffin Arthur Haley James Harrigan Victor Lemmer Christie Flanagan Terrence O ' Malley Charles McDermott Philip Lopresti John Reidy Fred Pfortner Charles Shelanskey Edward Ryan Ray McGrath John Adams Carl Bontempo Paul Brady James Brady Vincent Carney William Dooley Vincent Ducey Frank Hagenbarth Jay Masenich Thomas Hart John Griffin Regis Lynskey Ronald McNamara Francis Schroeder Fred Wagner Richard Wehs Jesse Wood Joe Prelli Thomas Carey Edward Flynn A. Highberger Joseph Langton Edward Lowth John Harrington Alfred Meyers Andrew Mulreany Neil Regan Vincent Soisson R. E. Sturm William Mahin Claud Pitsenberger :;.1 Victor Lemmer President Joseph Casasanta Associate Conductor J. Arthur Haley Business Manager Andrew Mulreany Asst. Business Mgr, Claud Pitsenberger Vice President 203 The Glee Club THE University Glee Club, which during recent years has broken into the first rank of campus activities, triumphantly invaded the East on two dif- ferent occasions in 1926. The Club scored success after success, as it worked its way to the Atlantic coast. The people of the East have still much to say about the Glee Club of a school which in the past had been noted mostly for the athletic side of its life. Starting on a small scale, the Club gave its first public concert in Mishawaka. The Club then entertained a most appreciative audience which crowded Wash- ington Hall to the doors. The students were given an intimation of what to expect of their Glee Club during the 1926 season. Between the semesters, the club set forth on a tour into Southern Ohio and Pennsylvania. It was " Octopian, " both in course and form, for as the boys jumped from city to city in their private railroad car, they carried with them the heartiest good will of people who attended their successful concerts and who mingled with them at social gatherings after the concerts. The Club sang in the cities of Tiffin, Chillicothe, and Steubenville, Ohio, and Pittsburgh, Connellsville, and Seton Hill College, Greensburgh, Pennsylvania. When the boys sang in Carnegie Music Hall, the people of Pittsburgh were agreeably surprised to know that Notre Danae had a Glee Club that ranked with 1 ■J I i I % I M Glee Club Group [1. 1 204 any in the country. It was just one of the successes of a wonderful trip. " A choral club to be placed alongside the papal choir of recent years, " said news- paper critics after one of the concerts on this tour. The Club had started the ball rolling. It was to reach immense size before the season passed. A concert at St. Mary ' s, and then a real musical feast when the boys sang at the Auditorium in Chicago. The second invasion of the East culminated in carrying the name of Notre Dame into New England. The trip was taken during the Easter season. Massachusetts cities predominated on the itinerary. But the Club sang also in Connecticut, New York, New Jersey, and Eastern Pennsylvania, and finished up its tour by con- certs in Erie, Pennsylvania, and Cleveland. The result was that the name, Notre Dame Glee Club, is synonomous with the phrase " wonderful choral work " to the people of the Eastern states. Dr. J. Lewis Browne, conductor, and Joseph J. Casasanta, assistant director, developed the club. Nothing more need be said about these men. The concert work of the club did nothing but laud their work. The officers of the Club also deserve recognition for their part in the organi- zation ' s success. Mr. Haley, the business manager, proved his capability when he put over the two tours of the Club. His work was the means of paving the way for the advancement of Notre Dame ' s cultural side of life in the minds of the people of the East. Mr. Lemmer proved as capable a president as he had a business manager. The Quartette 206 m Joseph J. Casasanta Director % V i The Band (s ' l ■-«.] Personnel Rev. Matthew Walsh, Honorari President Rev. Geo. Finnigan, Faculti Advisor Gladstone T. McDermott, President Bart Favero, Vice President Jay Masenich, Business Manager B. Favero W. Regan E. WoRTHINOTON C. Banworth H. Doll R. Novak R. Braeckel L. Rees C. Hodgson S. Durbin G. T. McDermott V. Cline W. Heineman S. Rogers R. J. Degnan J. Robinson M. Hagerty W. McCray B. Seigerson G. Fitch S. Dougherty W. Engels R. Kelly G. HiGDON J. Farr M. SwERDLOW J. Kearxs J. Barry R. Grant F. Genin R. McGrath N. Engels J. Carr L. Patton P. Pulskamp S. Privitere F. Samals C. SoLBRIG O. Rust C. Short L. Morency J. Keef H. McLaughlin E. Reichert R. Young .jEiir 206 The Band T iiousANDS STAND BAREHEADED, their cycs bent on Cartier Field. . . . Sixty blue-clad musicians swing smartly into position, forming a huge " N. D. " . . . Then the stirring strains of the Victory March burst forth. If there is anything that lends enchantment to Notre Dame events, it must be the Notre Dame band. This organization, which has earned nation-wide recognition, has grown from a small group of musicians to its present accomplished personnel. From an athletic and artistic standpoint, the band has been one of the most successful activities on the campus. Beginning in the early fall, the musicians played at home football games, as well as grid-graph sessions when the team was away. The annual school concert, the St. Mary ' s concert, and the St. Joseph ' s Hospital Benefit entertainment were good examples of the band ' s artistic success. Two or three of the band ' s football appearances were uproariously received. Making the student trip to Minneapolis, the Irish musicians were the life of the Notre Dame enthusiasm. Their playing during the game elicited much favor- able comment. In the Homecoming festivities, the organization impressed the " old grads " and visitors, successfully competing with the Scotch Kilties from Carnegie Tech. At the Northwestern game the intense band rivalry between the two schools was the forerunner of the sensational contest, and, as in the game, the Irish had the edge. An innovation was introduced shortly before Christmas, when the band, together with a triple quartette from the Glee Club, recorded the " Victory March " and the " Hike Song " in the Chicago studios of the Victor Company. The new Victor Orthophonic recordings of the band ' s efforts were well received on the campus and have made a decided hit throughout the country, early reports indicated. Joseph Casasanta, Notre Dame ' s own " Music Master, " is the prominent figure in the band ' s rapid rise to success. He has steered the musicians through the dark stages, and has been synonymous with their good fortune. Bob Kirby, the steep- stepping Sophomore drum major, had charge of the band on the field and did his work splendidly. V i ff ' ?♦ t » ♦ 20T frT»f " ' It;! DOME 1926 fe m • ?ii«i ;i i« ' - ■ ; ■■•■•-■ ■■ ' m m J " ■ W •■ ' t f L£ % r i i| ' ' ■ ■-. :iiiLlj4b«i 1 , H The University Orchestra THE University Orchestra, after a long period of preparation and silence, appeared this year, larger and better than ever before. It is a common fallacy that the Orchestra is composed of a number of men who meet only on such auspicious occasions as the visit of the Dome photographer, caring little whether or not the occasion is one of musical character. The organization of this year has done much to explode this theory. They have worked hard, and rehearsed con- scientiously. They have proved that a University Orchestra, properly organized and carefully trained, is more than a source of entertainment at smokers and Washington Hall exercises. They have proved that such an organization is a credit and an asset to the school. Two new developments were introduced this year. In former j ears, the Orchestra was composed of only one body. Now, however, it numbers three distinct groups, although all three work in harmony. There is a popular orchestra, whose aim is to fill the demand for the lighter type of music. It is well-trained, with a clear conception of the music of the day. There is also a string quartette which has de- veloped into an exceedingly popular group of artists. Lastly, there is the University Orchestra proper, the best and most active in years. The Orchestra was slow in getting started. Little was heard from their direction until after the Christmas holidays, although the leaders were hard at work laying the foundation for an organization that was to be built to last. The leading artists of the campus contributed their efforts to the work, and shortly after Christmas the results of their labor became apparent. Concerts and recitals were planned, and carried through with gusto. Enthusiasm gained in direct proportion to the rapidly progressing work, and the year swept to a triumphant close. The leaders in this work deserve a word of commendation. They have had to fight against indifference, and even ridicule, but the receptions accorded them at all of their appearances more than justified their efforts. SI t 3 35 oooooooooo s --: 208 ■a— i iMi —w i (2 t tage K -%, .. Dramatics at Notre Dame To THE CASUAL OBSERVER, the Dramatic Club at Notre Dame might seem to be extinct. And of course, there are reasons for such apparent laxity, the main one of these being that no concrete form of proof to the contrary has been shown. However, the spirit of drai la was not altogether dead on the campus ; it was merely awaiting an opportunity to assert itself in a manner that would be observed. Some time before the Christmas holidays, a large group of potential actors and playwrights convened in the basement of the library for the purpose of electing officers for the Players Club, who were to control the destiny of that organization for the ensuing year. The officers were duly elected, a vast amount of enthusiasm was manifested on the part of all present, and then dramatics, to all appear- ances, dropped out of sight — relegated to the storehouse of memory. Such, how- €ver, was not the situation. Plans and schemes were formulated in the agile brains of the officers and well-wishers, only to be rejected of necessity because of their impracticability — for various reasons. Not daunted, however, by their initial defeat, the devotees of the foot-lights and grease-paint, continued their struggle for bigger and better dramatics for Notre Dame. But obstacles met them at «very turn of the road, frustrating the most well laid plans. i.; i i i I It was the desire of the officers of tlie Club, at its inception this year, to place dramatics at the university upon a firm and well made foundational structure. Officers of the Players Club X Albert Doyle President John Gallagher Stage Manager John Cavanaugh Secretary Lester Lovier Business Manager I I 210 In previous years, the aforementioned Dramatic Club was like the will-o ' -the- wisp, springing up from no source in particular with no apparent basic organiza- tion, flashing momentarily in the linieliglit, and then mysteriously betaking itself back to the realms of the unknown, to hibernate until the following year, when the same inconsistent and irregular course was followed. This year could have been the exact replica of former times — a few one-act plays — and then oblivion. But those really interested in the work had other plans, which, as you know, met an untimely and ignominous end. But finally, however, out of the chaos, something of a tangible form began to take shape — a light was seen through the rift in the clouds. The outline of a dream-child could be dimly discerned through the smoke of unrest. Still in the embryonic state, it was carefully nurtured, and finally blossomed forth in the full bloom of living and breathing reality — in the earthly form of a class in Play Production, with Mr. Kelly, of the Public Speaking Department and Father Mooney, as its principal foster parents. This is the foundation upon which we hope to resurrect the dead form of dramatics at Notre Dame; for after all one cannot present plays successfully unless one first learns how it is done. And the newly inaugurated class was insti- tuted for this very purpose. A call was issued for anyone with a knack for play writing to submit manuscripts for production. That the call was little heeded is a reflection upon the campus as a whole, not upon those who were striving for dramatics. A group of writers was also organized for the purpose of revamping old plays and adapting them for local production. Thanks to the courtesy of Mr. George Gordon, manager of the Palace Theatre, the newly-organized class was given the opportunity of studying play production at that theatre. Mr. Kelly, whose experience has made him familiar with all things theatrical, conducted a tour of investigation through the building, explaining the various mechanics of the profession. Stage Manager William Rich- ardson proved more than agreeable in assisting the efforts of the class in this work. All this was done as a part of the study which was to equip the men for some real work on the campus. Following the study of the mechanics of the drama, came a series of reviews of plays and authors. A review of that old masterpiece of Sheridan ' s, " The Rivals, " was followed with a discussion of " Cathleen in Hoolihan, " by William Butler Yeats. All of these reviews covered the work thoroughly, from the standpoint of produc- tion, influence upon contemporary drama, and the characteristics of the author himself. Together with these lines of study, the arrival of Robert Mantell with his trilogy, created an opportunity to study the art in its classical aspect. Al Doyle, president of the club, was guest at a meeting of the Mishawaka Masque Club, where he read John Galsworthy ' s " The Silver Box. " He succeeded in pleasing 211 u m .,. vr-i the audience to an extent that speaks well for the work with which he has been associated on the campus. As the Dome goes to press, the class is working on two one-act plays to be pro- duced some time late in the spring. The plays under way are " The Zone Police, " by Richard Harding Davis, and " The Fool of God, " by Professor Charles Phillips. These two plays will give the campus an opportunity to see for themselves that the Dramatic Club has not been entirely idle. Whatever has been accomplished is the result of the labors and interest of two men, Father Mooney, and Mr. Kelly. Until his increasing duties prevented it. Father Mooney was working hand in hand with the others for this project. Even when he was no longer able to take active part in the work, he still retained his interest and enthusiasm. Mr. Kelly has given much of his time toward furthering the plans of the workers. He has shown an unfailing interest in the work, and has kept the spirit of progress from being completely choked by the general indift ' er- ence. Had he been able to obtain any co-operation, he would have accomplished even more than he has done. It is the dearth of men like Father Mooney and Mr. Kellv that accounts for the unfavorable position of dramatics at Notre Dame. So, after all, we discover that the apparent laxity was not permanent death, — as contended by some who have not taken the trouble to ascertain the truth — but, was in fact, merely the beginning of life. The child, however, is still young, unsophisticated, and inexperienced, and if we wish it to develop into strong and virile maturity, we must be prepared to make sacrifices, and to spend time and effort, before we can see the successful fruition of our scheme for dramatics of a high standard at Notre Dame. Let us hope that this year is only the beginning — that from the groundwork already laid, there will rise an imposing structure of magnificent proportions. But to accomplish this end, we need assistance and whole hearted co-operation. We hope to present before the end of the year some material manifestation of our progress. But if such % found to be impossible or impractical, we assure you we have not lost our interest, but are merely awaiting a more opportune time for a more perfect production. And in the future we hope to see dramatics at Notre Dame attain the heights she has known in all other branches of endeavor — that of Supremacy ! ■4. • 212 The Monogram Absurdities of 76 THE MORTIFICATION of the Collective Notre Dame Man, who has sworn for unnumbered semesters that tabooing actual females in female parts has ruined the Notre Dame histrionic art, was accomplished to the satisfaction of proponents of the opposite view on the evenings of March 18th, 19th, and 20th, when the Monogram Club presented the " Absurdities of 1926, a Notre Dame Institution Mortifying the Notre Dame Man. " Led by " Buck " Dahman, in the role of Miss Violet Ray Dahman, and Vince McNally as Prudence Prim McNally, the Monogrammed debs proved in uproarious dance and pantomime that the Notre Dame man, despite whiskers and biceps, can be as petite on occasion as any shingled sheba. The Ballet of the Buns, in which Miss Violet Ray and a chorus of heel and toe artists, including John Wallace, Harry O ' Boyle, Charles Walsh, Ray Marelli, Vincent McNally and Thomas Farrell, interpreted many things, brought down the house on three eve- nings. Confusion of a laughable sort reigned among the ranks of the Collective Man, who had insisted that female impersonations were impossible at Notre Dame. As thougli to catch the C. N. D. Man upon the hip from both sides, a male chorus, which danced with surprising unanimity, and sang with satisfying gusto, opened the vaudeville performance with an ensemble song composed by Charles Reitz, with appropriate words by Vince Fagan. Three other compositions by Reitz, with words by Joe Breig, were sung by John Butler and Joseph Prelli during the progress of the show. i ' A 213 — ' : An innovation in Notre Dame shows was introduced in a prologue, in which appropriate representations of three publications, the Juggler, the Dome, and the Scholastic, were given by Louis Hoflfraan, Clarence Ruddy and Albert Doyle. The entire performance was in the form of vaudeville, with John McManmon stringing a thread of nonsense throughout the whole, and the Monogram Chorus knitting the acts together with song and dance numbers. Several of the acts presented were truly sympathetic interpretations of actual life under the Dome, notably " Razzing the Place " with Joe Boland, Jim Pearson, John Nyikos and Vincent McNally; " Mr. Edison ' s Invention, " with Francis Crowley, John Wallace, Chris Flanagan, and John McMullen; and " Fortitude, " starring Bernie Coughlin, Joe Boland, Chris Flanagan, and John Wallace. These acts brought roars of applause from the audience, which saw itself dramatized in a truthful and wholly entertaining fashion. One entire scene was reserved for Harry Denny and his Collegians, whose orchestra- tions were professionally perfect and rendered with a gusto added to by the delighted appreciation accorded by the audience. The pit orchestra, under the direction of Charles Reitz, and numbering on its roll Jay Masenich, Jack Folks, Earl Durbin, Earl Worthington, Sam Samals, Charles Short, Doc Daugherty, Patrick McLaughlin and William Cate, performed smoothly and harmoniously. The performance was staged by Lester C. Grady, who also collaborated with Vincent F. Fagan on the book. Joseph Casasanta ' s " Down the Line " proved to be one of Notre Dame ' s most stirring songs. As a whole, the " Absurdities " were the most pretentious and successful ever staged here. IS; •1 I i 214 lit 1 H ' 1 1 Ki9 William J. Coyne Breen Medal Winner The Breen Medal WHEN William Patrick Breen, ' 77, inaugurated the Breen Oratory Medal many years ago, little did he dream that it was to be the precious diadem about which much of Notre Dame ' s oratorical tradition was to be built. P ' rom a mere innovation, the idea has grown into a much larger complex, and today gives the school ' s orators a chance to display their impressions of current issues and problems. Throughout all these contests a superior tone of public speaking has predominated. Although the annual contests cannot accommodate every gifted speaker in the school, perhaps because contemporary events often claim some of the able ones, excellent results have been attained in the past, and it seems that interest and enthusiasm are growing each year. Speaking with tolerance and penetration on an issue that has pushed itself into commanding attention during the past year, William Coyne, a junior in the college of arts and letters, and a prominent member of the varsity debating team, won the 1926 medal. The finals of the contest were staged in Washington Hall on January 14. Coyne ' s unbiased and complete treatment of his subject, " The Tennessee Anti- Evolution Law, " merited the award, and established him as an able successor to Harry McGuire, who won last year ' s honors. A committee composed of Rev. James J. Stack, C. S. C, Dr. John M. Cooney, and Professor J. Hines, judged the event. Honors were not accorded to Coyne, however, without a struggle. Three other finalists closely approached the winner in forensic ability and thought, but the judges considered Coyne ' s presentation the best combination of content and delivery. The three finalists who gave the victor such close competition were Paul Har- rington, Victor Lemmer and John Cavanaugh. Harrington presented a paper on " Ideals, " while Lemmer deftly treated a current problem in his oration on " Child Labor. " Cavanaugh had as his title, " Law Enforcement. " Eliminations and semi-finals of the contests were held during late November and December, with the finals coming soon after Christmas vacation. § 21.5 I Rkv. William Boloer Debating Coach Debate THE ART OK DEBATING Seems to be assured of a long and continuing life here at Notre Dame. Many commentators on the American university system have deplored the advent of so great a number of athletic diversions into the student life of this era. Turning questioning eyes toward debating and oratory, they have asked themselves and the world in general if such activities as these could well withstand the encroachments of athletic endeavor. But the fears of these dubious ones appear to be unfounded. The season of 1926 has witnessed a great revival of a spirit decidedly favorable toward forensic contests. In fact, 1926 may be considered as the debating year, in view of the interest taken by the whole school. i »■ I ■ ' The Negative Team ♦J it c- ' n M Joseph McNamara William Krieg John Dailpy James Roy William Coyne Arnold Williams 216 II Notre Dame has had her debating teams for nearly three decades. During that time, she has been represented on the rostrum by many talented speakers. Un- doubtedly, there have been greater teams than those of ' 26. In the past there have been speakers of more ability and brilliance. Probably the audiences that have assembled within the historic walls of Washington Hall have been enter- tained by a more scintillating brand of wit than has been exhibited this season. Other teams have been more successful in the achievment of victory, but still the fact remains that this season has been a great one. The arousing of student interest is no mean accomplishment, and 1926 is surely to be regarded as a ban- ner year in this respect. Much of the credit is due to Father Bolger, who has been guiding the destinies of the various teams for a number of years. He has proved an ideal coach, for Father Bolger is a man noted for his genius at organization and the power of his methodical reasoning. A former debater himself, one of the greatest speakers who has ever defended the banner of Our Lady by quip and sally, as coach he has been a determining factor in the success of debating at Notre Dame. The question selected for discussion was: " Resolved that the child labor amend- ment to the Federal Constitution should be ratified. " An admirable choice it was, for no more evenly balanced issue could have been found. The two cases that were developed bore evidence of its adaptability to argumentation. When the call for orators was sounded at the beginning of the season, approxi- mately two hundred aspirants responded. Thereupon, these worthy gentlemen fell to with hammer and tongs in the preliminary try-outs. After the eliminations had been concluded, twelve speakers remained, four of whom were veterans. Mr. David Stanton, as anchor man, was chosen to uphold the affirmative together with Victor Lemmer, John Griffin, William Craig, Arthur Goldberg, and Pierce O ' Connor. Mr. William Coyne was selected to captain the negative, supported by John Dailey, James C. Roy, Joseph McNamara, William Kreig, and Arnold Williams. The Affirmative Team i f f f f f f r David Stanton Victor Lemmer Pierce O ' Connor John Griffin William Craig Arthur Goldberg 217 . M ' ' 2»- t: s?JisS 5;« F !,: ' i , ,i On February 28, the two teams emerged from manj ' a secret meeting and mid- i i night convocation to open the season with a debate at Saint Mary ' s. Anxious to •y.; test the opposition ' s mettle, the speakers of the respective sides brought forth all ' ' " { the logic, wit, dilemmas, and paradoxes at their command, the result being a hotly contested match. After the smoke of battle had cleared away the feminine judges retired to their mental dug-outs to count up the hits and missses of the hectic fray. The vote was an eighteen to eleven verdict for the affirmative, represented by Victor Lemmer, John Griffin, and David Stanton. The desolate ones were John Dailey, James C. Roy and William Coyne. After quarreling among themselves, the two teams united and fell upon a com- mon foe. Or perhaps it should be fell under. The Notre Dame controver- sialists met the representatives of Depauw University in a dual meet held on March 5. At Notre Dame the affirmative contended that the child labor amend- ment should be ratified because State action was inadequate as a whole and powerless to control the inter-state exploitation of children. However the lone judge did not consider the stand strong enough to warrant national action and so the decision was awarded to Depauw. Lemmer, Griffin, and Stanton composed the Notre Dame team that spoke in Washington Hall. At Greencastle, the negative team, composed of Dailey, Roy, and Coyne were also bested by Depauw oratory. Notre Dame ' s case rested upon the adequacy of State action and the dangers of over-centralization. Rumor has it that the opposition ' s third speaker, a certain fair miss of no mean ability, proved to be the negative ' s Nemesis. Be that as it may, the contest must be chalked up in the wrong column. On March 11, the affirmative traveled to Dayton and clashed ' with Dayton Uni- versity. Notre Dame was defeated by a two to one vote of local judges. The speakers were Victor Lemmer, John Griffin, and David Stanton. Earlham was met the following night at Richmond, Indiana, and again the members of the affirmative were forced to taste the bitter dregs of defeat. Craig, Griffin, and Stanton debated effectively, but their efforts were unavailing. Meanwhile, at Notre Dame, while the affirmatives were wandering about seeking punishment, Franklin took the measure of the negative, represented by John Bailey, Joseph McNamara, and William Coyne. But every tale of sorrow must have an end. And persistence is laudable, and perseverance a virtue. The orators who practiced by the twin lakes were not to be denied of victory. It was Saint Patrick ' s Day — the day of pugnacity and loquacity. The setting was ideal, the atmosphere surcharged with a resolve that could not be denied. The law of averages must bear out some time. And victory comes to him who waits. Undoubtedly, the Creighton debate was the high-light of the season. The gentlemen from Omaha were polished speakers in every sense of the word, as effective a team, perhaps, as ever graced the stage of Washington i Hall. However, the negative was longing for the fruits of victory that had been refused them so consistently. No opposition could be brooked, for it was a Notre Dame night. In short, the negative, composed of William Kreig, James C. Roy, and William Coyne received a well-earned decision. The presentation of an iron- bound case, forceful rebuttals, and irrefutable logic was theirs. And there was light where once all had been darkness. Other debates were held with Purdue, Western Reserve, and Washington State, but for sheer excellency of work we must rely upon the Creighton-Notre Dame fray as our criterion. The list of victories for the season of 1926 is not imposing, but the spirit that has been revived makes this year a great one. Through all the disheartening defeats, the support received was characteristic of Notre Dame. A renaissance has been effected. And there are other years to come. 218 -I u i! Hi Rev. John McGinn, C.S.C. Chairman, Board of Publicati ons Rev. William Bolger, C.S.C. Rev. Thomas Lahey, C.S.C. 219 Walter W. Smith Editor-in-Chief The Dome f 9 The Staff m James A. Ronan Senior Editor Lester L. Lovier Senior Editor Daniel F. Cunningham Activities Editor William A. Carter Athletics Editor George J. Mead Calendar Editor Joseph A. Breig Traditions Editor Terence A. Donahue Satire Editor William J. Murphy Clubs Editor Oswald G. Geniesse Senior Associate Editor Franklyn Sports George I. Krispinski Art Staff Francis J. Pendergast Asst. Traditions Editor J. Raymond Hunt Junior Associate Richard L. Novak Sophomore Associate Walter H. Layne Sophomore Associate Jorge Palomino Art Staff Charles Campbell Art Staff Leo R. McIntyre Sophomore Associate Francis E. Doan Freshman Associate L. Conway Writer 220 - " • UjS Mark E. Nevils Business Manager The Dome (§ SfcJ! Business Staff Marc A. Fiehrer Advertising Manager James A. Jones Luther M. Swygert Circulation Manager Asst. Advertising Manager John C. Ohnemus Asst. Circulation Manager Paul M. Butler Gerard J. Smith Advertising Assistant Advertising Assistant George E. Thomas Advertising Assistant Rupert A. Wentworth Kirwin J. Williams Circulation Assistant Sophomore Assistant Thomas J. Hughes Freshman Assistant Si 6 ffl K I ; Ki i 221 The Dome of ' 26 A STORY OF LOVE, of Sacrifice, and a dream come true ... a vision of far-eyed men laboring in a wilderness in the service of Our Lady ... a tale of sorrow and sacrifice in moulding a nation ' s youth . . . the story of Notre Dame. A life of fellowship amid surroundings mellowed by the memories of heroes . . . years of peace under the Golden Dome . . . true-hearted Christians in a thought- less world . . . the glory of Notre Dame. If the Dome of nineteen hundred and twenty-six has in any way portrayed the lives of the men who built Notre Dame, if it has contributed anything to the honor of the men, then the aim of its workers will have been achieved. The Dome has no apologies to make for its many imperfections. It must stand trial on the merits of its workers alone. And if a book is a success in relation to the spirit of those whose work it is to assist in its production, this Dome will be accepted. Any credit must be directed toward the staff, for they have worked faithfully and unselfishly. To those who have made possible the completion of the work the editor wishes to extend sincere thanks. Without their aid th is publication would have been im- possible. Jim Ronan and Les Lovier, Senior Editors, have been invaluable. Les is an organizer of ability, and no matter how difficult the assignment, he never failed to accomplish it, and to perfection. Jim ' s interest and enthusiasm was not centered upon the Senior section alone. It extended to all the phases of the work, and he could always be relied upon to produce results where others had failed. The editor cannot express his appreciation to these two. Dan Cunningham, Activities Editor, when once started created a momentum that swept all obstacles before him. He is a living negation of the law of physical inertia. Bill Carter did not hesitate to cancel social engagements when they threatened to interfere with Dome work. The Athletic section bears witness to his ability. The section editors took the responsibility for their departments, and brought about results that were in every case more than satisfactory. Bill Murphy lent his efforts to the Club section with apparent results. He developed extraordinary technique in hunting down club officers and impressing them with the importance of immediate action. Later, he saw to it that copy for his section was in well ahead of deadline time. George Mead displayed an eye for photographs, and a hand for writing. His peculiar facility for carrying a load of responsibility without allowing it to interfere the least with his peace of mind fitted him perfectly for the position. Appointed late in the year, he proceeded about his work in a matter-of-fact manner that was an inspiration of those of less stable temperament. A sense of humor is a precious possession. The seldom-smiling Terry Donahue possesses a generous 222 lif store of humor as well as unusual writing ability. Joe Breig and Frank Pendergast ransacked the library and hounded old residents in the search of tradition. They discovered that it was to be found in neither, but succeeded in finding it in their every-day life on the campus. For sheer dependability and unceasing labor, the laurels must go to Dick Novak. Reports of his value to last year ' s staff were not only corroborated, but were shuffled into the discard. Dick ' s value cannot be measured. Another sophomore, Walter Layne, lent hours of faithful work toward the Dome. His duties on the Juggler and Scholastic did not prevent whole-hearted assistance on the Dome. Moreover, he has a keen judgment of values, and an eye for page balance. The unfortunate departure of the two successive Art Editors resulted in an unusually heavy burden for the shoulders of George Krispinski and Jorge Palomino. Kris- pinski, a Senior in the school of Fine Arts, took care of the drawings for the division pages. They speak for themselves as examples of his artistic ability. The talents of Palomino are too well-known to necessitate comment. He will go far in his chosen work. Os Geniesse is one of those individuals one goes to with a task that others will not attempt. He never fails to accomplish what is asked of him, regardless of how difficult or distasteful the work may be. Leo Mclntyre bears these same traits. The tiresome, unpleasant tasks fell upon him. He proceeded to accomplish them quietly, and come back for more. Frank Doan, a Freshman, shows marked ability. It would be impossible to even mention the names of all who have contributed toward the work but their efforts have been appreciated. Men like Ray Hunt, Paul Broderick, Michael Murray, and a score of others have done everything in their power to aid in production. The business staff, under the leadership of Mark Nevils, Marc Fiehrer, and Jim Jones have succeeded in breaking all records in both advertising and subscriptions, and the success of the book as a whole depends upon the success of its business staff. The three firms doing the mechanical work on the publication were the Russell Studio of Chicago, photographers; Pontiae Engraving Company of Chicago; and McClave Printing Company of South Bend. The Dome appreciates the service rendered bj these houses, who worked close co-operation with the staff. Thanks to Professor Phillips for his assistance and sympathetic interest in the work. The Dome is proud to publish his poem, " Renewal. " Let us once more express our appreciation to the host of men whose names do not appear here but whose services have proved of such invaluable aid. Regardless of its initial impression, the book will not reach its final test until time has worn away the rough edges of memory. Then, if it brings to you the spirit of Notre Dame, if it renews old days and eld dreams, it will have succeeded. If it fails in this purpose it will have failed in its end. 223 o -- V?? ' 6 James Ronan George Mead Lester Lovier Joseph Breig Daniel Cunningham Terence Donahue William Carter William Murphy Richard Novak Raymond Hunt Oswald Geniesse Francis Pendergast George Krispinski Leo Mclntyre Walter Layne Francis Doan 224 oocoooocorv -i lll 5? m James Jones Marc Fiehrer John Ohnemus Rupert Wentworth Kirwin Williams Gerard Smith George Thomas Thomas Hughes Paul Butler Luther Swygert 225 I " JG, ' w s m. William R. Dooley Editor-in-Chief The Scholastic ¥1- ■A ' l THE SCHOLASTIC YEAR of nineteen twenty-five and twenty-six was truly a Scho- lastic year. Those who know something about the trials which are wont to obstruct the path of the editor of a literary-news weekly will sympathize with William Dooley, and readily congratulate him on both the quality and punctuality of the Scholastic which he released each week. As Editor-in-Chief, Mr. Dooley overcame by hard and unceasing work th ose barriers which tend to hinder the progress of a publication of such nature. Week after week, regardless of the diffi- culties, he saw to the refreshment of the old news, tendered the choicest of poems, stories, and essays to the student body, and witnessed the punctual appearance of the magazine. Joseph Breig, News Editor, and Joseph McNamara, Sports Editor, together with a small, but enthusiastic staff of news-writers formed the nucleus of the editorial staff. The Dome does not hesitate to toss a well-deserved laurel in the direction of Messrs. Breig and McNamara, as well as the staff, from whom the care-ridden T ews Editor was able to obtain such co-operation and bountiful news. The high tone of the literary efforts of the periodical was due to the harmonic pitch of the typewriters of Walter Layne, Alfred Meyers, and James Withey. This trio played consistent music throughout the year. Walter Layne, besides selecting and editing all of the literary material, wrote many editorials and much poetry. He exhibited a forceful and attractive style. The writing of Mr. Meyers was no less laudable. His reviews of the many theatrical offerings were unbiased, and based upon a wide experience. Jim Withey combined wit with wisdom in " The Week, " and produced a blend so pleasant that even a few day students took time out to Tead it. A word for those who made possible the publication of the Scholastic. The unpre- cedented phenomenom of immediate and regular delivery must be laid at the door of Alfred Diebold, Business Manager. The increase in advertising goes further to prove the merits of the smooth-talking Mr. Diebold. The local advertising was left in the very able hands of Mr. D. M. Meinert, who saw to it that no South Bend " merchant suffered from neglect as far as the Scholastic was concerned. Mr. J. P. Hilger staggered successfully through the year under the double burden of foreign advertising and circulation. U i l ifi 226 Alfred J. Diebold Business Manager The Scholastic The Staff J. A. Breig, News Editor W. H. Layne, Literary Editor J. P. McNamara, Sports Editor J. A. WiTHEV, The Week J. T. CuLLiNAN, The College Parade A. L. Meyers, Music and Theatre News F. A. Klein W. J. Coyne J. A. Mullen C. J. Cash J. F. O ' Donnell F. E. Doan W. F. Craig F. J. Pendergast Advertising and Circulation J. F. Cownie H. A. Bowlus G. J. Smith J. G. O ' Brien W. A. Biser H. J. Noon H. J. Kelly D. M. Meinert, Jr., Local Advertising Manager J. A. WiTHEY, Foreign Advertising Manager D. M. Meinert, Jr., Local Circulation Manager J. P. HiLGER, Foreign Circulation Manager 227 i IS ' r Walter Layns Joseph Breig Joseph McNamara Joseph Hilger Alfred Meyers Dorotheas Meinert James Withey C i . William Coyne Francis Klein John O ' Donnell John CuUinan Richard Novak William Craig Francis Pendergast -SM .., JSS?S 228 11! Lester C. Gkady, Editor-in-Chief The Juggler LIKE A NEW and rejuvenated musical comedy, with a more comely leading lady, and a more precise chorus, the Juggler has enjoyed a run of nine months, and has scored such a hit that, after a lapse of three months or so, it will begin a second run. Lester C. Grady, bearing the noin de pluvie of " Funny Fellow, " the first to offset a long string of editors from Chicago, was the more comely leading lady in the drama of the Juggler. His sense of arrangement, balance, and make-up, together with his keen judgment concerning the selection of material, insured the success of the publication. ! The artistic feats of Wilbur McElroy, Art Editor, were the feature of the magazine. His covers were new and striking, his illustrations full of the life and zest that characterized the book as a whole. " Mac " has done more to raise the standard of the Juggler from the standpoint of art than any of his predecessors. His artistic ability is unquestioned, and the variety and quality of the illustrations bear witness to his executive ability. He was assisted by Joseph Foglia, James Quigley, and numerous others, while his brother, Paul IcElroy, must come in for his share of praise. Donald J. Wilkins Business Manager Wilbur J. McElroy Art Editor George W. Doherty Circulation Manager 229 € [v iA: The dramatic criticisms of Walter Layne show a clear judgment and a facile pen, while Terence Donahue ' s contributions were original, clever, and smile-producing. Tlie financial standing of the magazine is the result of the combined efforts of Donald Wilkins, Business Manager, and George Doherty, Circulation Manager. As a whole, this year ' s Juggler has been a decided success, and with all of the leaders excepting the Art Editor back next year, we can look forward to a " super " production. The Staff Lester C. Gradv Editor-in-Chief Wilbur J. McElroy Art Editor Donald ,J. Wilkixs Business Manager George W. Doherty Circulation Manager Business Staff Associate Editors Joseph Harvey Norbert Engels Walter Layne Clarence Ruddy Porter Wittich Joseph McNamara David Hickey John Purcell Charles McCarthy Otis Winchester Francis Miller Terence Donahite Contributors Charles Campbell Larry Culliney J. Leroux William Carter F. Doan N. Loti Ralph Clemens Raymond Flanagan Harold Marshall Franklyn Conway Richard Harrington Paul McElroy William Craig Ted Labedz Leo McIntyre Art StafF James Quigley Jorge Palomino Joseph Foolia John Harwood George Byrne Harold Ruppel Arthur Stenius John Sonnhalter Arnold Williams Richard Zimmerly 230 I Stephen R. Pietrowicz Editor Santa Maria AGAIN THE Santa Maria has proven itself to be a valuable publication. Editor Stephen Pietrowicz showed fine judgment in his choice of material, perfectly mixing news of the order with the work of outside men. Articles by national figures in athletics, literature and business were featured in every issue. Such men as Professor Charles Phillips, Warren Brown, Samuel Insull and others of equal prominence contributed to this magazine. Is it any wonder then, that we say it is a valuable magazine? Naturally there were students writing for the magazine. They concerned them- selves mostly with the Council news. There was always a sufficient amount of this news to balance the other features of the issue. On the staff were: James A. Ronan, Assistant Editor; Edward Fallon, Sports Editor; George Shill, Business Manager; George O ' Day, Advertising Manager; and Thomas O ' Connor, Circulation Manager. These men deserve much credit for the work they accomplished. The Santa Maria was a cosmopolitan publication. It did not restrict the type of the article carried, and the subject matter of these articles was of entirely different interests. No man, regardless of his particular interests, could fail to find in its pages something of particular interest to him. The Santa Maria was one of the best magazines on the campus and we do not hesitate to say that there are few, if any, Knights of Columbus Councils possessing a publication as fine as this one. The Santa Maria has accomplished its purpose. It has helped to strengthen the ideals and to mould the character of Notre Dame Knights. The essays published have all had a reason. There has been a worth-while message in each of them. There has also been in the learning of these lessons that essential element in the learning of all lessons — pleasure in the doing of the task. Editor Pietrowicz is to be warmly congratulated on his work. 231 ii . IS) 1 ' in 16; Paul Harrington Editor Ernest Wilhelm Asst. Editor The Catalyzer (S fcS LIKE A SOLUTION WHICH, during a test, slowly nears its final state, the Catalyzer has completed a j ' ear of research. It is rich in the impression that it has made on the chemical students, and on all the readers of the Catalyzer, for that matter. [t; Paul Harrington, athlete and scholar, was the scientist who experimented with the Catalyzer on behalf of the student body. Aided by Ernest Wilhelm, he tested many months at a time for a solution to " make you and me us. " This solution he derived, and now, contented with that which he has done as a catalyst in making " yourself and himself themselves, " he has donned the garb of a graduate — to entertain in later years memories of the short space in which he endeavored, and suc- ceeded so well, in bringing about a more intimate feeling between his readers and himself. That personal and co-operative sentiment shown between the editors of the Catalyzer and the entire student body smacks of the democratic scope of the Univer- sity traditions. Mr. Harrington toiled for the final derivation of that solution in view of the fact that it meant the affiliation of the students of the Department of Chem- istry, and in a final sense, a strengthening of those ideals over which Our Lady stands guard. TheCatalyzer has been a means of bringing the students of the department into a closer relation with one another, and to a better understanding and appre- ciation of their work. It has demonstrated the value of such a publication to any specialized course of study. Mr. Harrington may retire with the satisfaction of having done one more thing well— and the things that he has done well are many. f ] , ?_ Alfred Ryan James Armstrong 1 The Alumnus THE Notre Dame Alumnus, official organ of the Alumni Association of the University, continues to carry its regular message of Notre Dame spirit and progress to the three thousand graduates and old students scattered throughout this country and many other countries of the world. The loss of its editor in January was minimized by the fact that that editor, Alfred C. Ryan, had so well outlined the work of the magazine that his successor, James E. Armstrong, had only to attempt to maintain the same policies and achieve the same ends. Thf Alumnus was founded four years ago, during the building and endowment campaign, and became so popular with the graduates that it was decided to make it exclusively an alumni magazine, the only monthly periodical of its kind published by a Catholic school. Now the Alumnus is a member of the Alumni Magazines Associated, a national organization of the alumni magazines of American univer- sities, and is recognized as a leader in its field. News of the scattered Alumni constitutes the principal feature of interest in the magazine and keeps alive the friendships formed during the years at Notre Dame. Another of the primary purposes of the magazine, and one in which the readers show intense interest, is the account of the growth of the Greater Notre Dame. Scarcely an issue of the Alumnus has appeared in which some such indication of the progress of the University has not been prominent. The magazine is the bond which unites the University with the Alumni and the Alumni with each other. Its worth has long since been recognized and its perma- nence assured. Its popularity has been rising and it is already beginning to ex- perience growing pains that point to greater things. [ ' ) 233 ' «] tii Clarence J. Ruddy Editor The Lawyer LIKE A COMET from the sky, the Notre Dame Lawyer struck the church steeple on the campus, bounded off into the various halls, resumed its course, and left behind it space for much comment. It returned, and as the following issues made their appearance, the comments became commendations. Mr. Clarence Ruddj ' , the editor of this newest of Notre Dame publications, has succeeded admirably. Because of the newness of his magazine, his work was doubly difficult. But he has shown himself to be possessed of great ability in this field, so foreign to that of the lawyer. Mr. Ruddy is to be warmly congratulated on his efforts. Associated with Mr. Ruddy were Marc Fiehrer, William Travis, and John Dailey. The Lawyer carried articles by such men as Judge B. B. Lindsey, Professor Dudley G. Wooten and others. Publishing the essays of men of this calibre, the Lawyer could not help but justify its existence. The students who wrote for the publication did well. They showed an interest and a knowledge that speaks well for the Law school, and for the continued success of the magazine itself when Mr. Ruddy passes the editorial chair on to some new man. He has done much to acquaint the outside student body with things concerning law. The articles have seldom been so technical that a man not familiar in law could not interest himself in them. This we consider to have been an extremely wise policy and has done much to make The Lawyer the success it is. We have said the Lawyer justified its existence. It has done much more than that. It has created a mark for magazines wielding greater influence than it does, to strive for. It is a magazine of which Notre Dame can be justly proud, and Notre Dame possesses some really good publications. The Lawyer takes a place in the front row and is welcomed there. It has proven itself great by creating a necessity where we did not realize a necessity existed before. i - 234 I —-tu ma ©antes James A. Ronan General Chairman The Ball COMMITTEES Arrangements John Adams Frederick Herbst William Bahr William Reardon Bernard Couqhlin Robert Murphy John Wallace Decorations Urban Simon Chairman Oswald Geniesse Arthur Hatten Roger Nolan - ■ " n " Antonio Roxas James Whelan Bernard Wingerter Music Arthur Bidwill Chairman • Norbert Enge s James Newman Joseph Hemphling James Stack Joseph Hyland Joseph Toomey Miss Dorothy O ' Shea Lincoln, Nebraska 236 -t Gerald J. McGinley Senior Concessions Chairman Favors and Programs Michael Murray Chairman Paul Benante J. Paul Johnson Edward Lynch Robert Carey Raymond Keiser Thomas Leahy Francis J. Bon Senior President Tickets John Tuohy Chairman Edward Fallon Carlton Rogge John Haley Charles Mooney Gerald McGinley Gerald Timmins Publicity William Dooley Chairman Keith Roche Bert Dunne John Ryan Reception Paul Miller Chairman ' Joseph Bhoussard James Glynn John McMullen Joseph Shea John Shouse David Stanton 237 Ball Committee Chairmen John Q. Adams ArranEements Michael E. Murray Favors John O. Tuohy Tickets Urban A. Simon Paul E. Miller Decorations Reception Arthur J. Bidwill Music William R. Dooley Publicity THE BALL COMMITTEES 238 ••l Class Committee Chairmen George P. O ' Day Flag Day Paul J. Fleming Invitations COMMITTEES Flag Day Concessions Caps and Gowns George O ' Day Gerald McGinley Herbert Eggert Chairman Chairman Chairman John Bulger Daniel Shiffer James Bourne Edward Byrne Raymond Downs Andrew Conlin Thomas Farrell Thomas Burke Gerald Hayes Victor Lemmer Gail Gurnett Ralph Jordan Joseph Sexton Lawrence Keefe James Ronan Stephen Pietrowicz James McQuain Herbert A. Eggert Cap and Gown Invitations Paul Fleming Chairman Paul Broderick James Mahoney Maurice McNulty THE CLASS COMMITTEES ' » !g! XV X vv ; V VVWN 239 y m.. The Prom i.y COMMITTEES Reception Don Ryan Chairman John Reidy James Quinn Richard Halpin Charles Riley Tickets Thomas Green Chairman Robert Shields Arthur Hohman John Murphy Edwin Ryan Paul Butler Favors James Jones Chairman Hugh McCaffery Joseph Sweeney John Hogan Joseph Vergara M Music James Coleman Chairman Jack Curtis Thomas Nash John Howard Edward McLaughlin Decorations Lester Grady Chairman Tobias Gish James Cowles Patrick Canny Ki ■- Miss Dorothy Ott, Michigan City, Ind. William L. Daily Junior President 240 " «1DD1 H Daniel F. Cunningham General Chairman The Prom COMMITTEES Arrangements Lawrence Hennessy Chairman Walter Smith Joseph Della Maria Maurice Henry Charles McDermott Publicity Mark Nevils Chairman William Carter Raymond Hunt Donald Wilkins Alfred Diebold 241 . :3 it ' li Arrangements John P. Smith Chairman John Cullinan Henry Hudson John Cavanauoh Frederick Collins Floor Edmund Collins Chairman Louis Carr Frank O ' Toole Hayes Murphy William Lawler Edmund Glade The Cotillion COMMITTEES Maurice P. Conley General Chairman Tickets Thomas Purcell Chairman Thomas Trauber William Dowdall John Chevigney Louis Norman Emmet Mahoney- Pierce O ' Connor Casper Crothwell George Leppio Donald Corbett Programs Joseph Rigney Chairman Arthur Denchfield James Quigley Music Charles McCarthy Chairman John Tappinier Thomas Murphy Publicity James O ' Toole Chairman Walter I-ayne Robert Kirby Jorge Palomino Miss Eleanor Wright Portland, Orepon Fred L. Collins Sophomore President . nC. : ii x; . W:g i i i:i$ Ci v W j ■i; , ' 4 1 242 II • " Red " Salmon, captain and leader, greatest of all quarter ' hacks, and a sacred tradition. Salmon . . . the Millers . . . Dorais ... the Bergmans . . . Pete Vaughan . . . Eichenlaub . . . Gipp . . . Rock and his men of the past . . . The Na- tional Champions . . . Crowe . . . Enright . . . Flanagan . . . Boeringer . . . Hearden . . . Edwards . . . Rock and his men of the present. To these, heroes of a bygone day, and figures that dominate the athletic world today, we offer this section of the Dome, in proud memory of the deeds they have done for Notre Dame. k K. K. ROCKNE J A-f J J 246 „ The Questers The silent bleachers hail thee still, Thou unsung questers of the sun, Who found red gold of victory A vainly pewter thing when won; Young Phaethons charging up the sky. Hoped to set the world aflame ; Grim champions of those phantom teams Have succored thee, O Notre Dame. Those silent voices hail thee still, Mute words we can not understand: Only we hear strange cheer on cheer And the brave notes of the band. The legioned horsemen humbly rode, Unmindful but for crest and shield. Nor never thought of self or name. They only knew they must not yield ! The silent cheerers hail thee still. Brief heroes of bold joust and fray; On sodden field these spirit teams Gather for a last brave play; None wishes now renown or crown Among those teammates gone before. Since only in their secret hearts Is written the final score ! s ;? ,1 S t S 5 I I ' , ' , % i s s t s.i.s.« 247 Student Managers Coleman Mooney John Ryan Beretz O ' Keefe Reid Cavanaugh -■%-w 248 I) Mannix Cheer Leaders Bernie Abrott Salmon 249 Monogram Club Officers Roger Nolan ------- President William Barr ------ flee President Francis Crowley - - _ Secretarif Treasurer Rev. J. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C. - Houorari President James Silver Bert V. Dunne James Quinn Eugene Young Charles Judge John Wallace Thomas Hearden Thomas Lieb Harold W. Carey Elmer Besten Daniel Moore Harry O ' Boyle John Nyikos Vincent McNally Francis Masterson John McManmon Bernard Coughlin Chester McDonald Cus Stange Clem Crows James Stack Richard Hanousek Josfph Quinlan Paul Harrrngton John Wendland Louis Conroy John Ryan John Roach Thomas Farrell Francis Crowley Stephen Ronay James Pearson Raymond Dahman Emmett Barron Joseph Delia Maria Joseph Maxwell John McMullen Eugene Edwards Joseph Boland John Voedisch Arthur Parisien Francis Cody Joseph Prelli Christie Flanagan John Polisky Charles Walsh John Fredericks Edward Mayer Arthur Boeringer John Smith Richard Smith Raymond Marelli Elmer Wynne John Rigney Leon Mose Joseph Bach 250 4 I) " Ijj ' 1 Football Thomas Hearden Captain-eleci Eugene Edwards Captain-elect XJ ' S ?SS 1 f ■■ ' ■■j ' i. % v The Season of 1925 Notre Dame 41 Baylor Notre Dame 69 Lombard Notre Dame 19 Beloit 3 Notre Dame Army 27 Notre Dame 19 - Minnesota 7 Notre Dame 13 Georgia Tech Notre Dame Penn State Notre Dame 26 Carnegie Tech Notre Dame 13 Northwestern 10 Notre Dame Nebraska 19 i fv " ! I ' ih [6! t 1 •i Oct. 2 Oct. 9- Oct. 16 Oct. 23 Oct. 30 Nov. 6 Nov. 13 Nov. 20 Nov. 27 Dec. 4- The Schedule for 1926 -Beloit at Notre Dame. -Minnesota at Minneapolis. -Penn State at Notre Dame. -Northwestern at Chicago. -Georgia Tech at Notre Dame. -Indiana at Notre Dame. -Army at New York. -Drake at Notre Dame. -Carnegie Tech at Pittsburg. -University of Southern California at Los Angeles. ■ 252 h . i . i M ' -§ M-i i a is %i hi U M The Squad K. K. RocKNE, Coach H. Anderson, Assistant Coach T. LiEB, Assistant Coach George Keogan, Assistant Coach Clem Crowe, Captain John Rvan, Manager Edwards McMullen Hearden Prelli Enright Cody Flanagan Walsh O ' BoYLE Keefe Wallace Dahman Fredericks HOGAN Roach Wynne Scharer Parisien Boland Maxwell Hanousek Boeringer RUCKELSHAUS Smith, R. Geniesse Benda McXally Coughlin POLISKY Riley White Smith, J. Crowe, E. Quinn Doarn Murrin McManmon Mayer Marelli voedisch Rigali McCabe Collins, F. Leppig Whelan, Joe Whelan, Jim LeStrange Reedy Moore Gorman Sullivan Byrne Collins Walsh, E. Trombley 263 laajCI IX The Season Hanousek TWO FOOTBALL TRADITIONS at Notre Dame stand out above the others : one is that our teams have not lost a game on Cartier field for nineteen years ; the other, that the players are known as " The Fighting Irish " because they have always shown all the qualities the phrase implies. These traditions were kept, and more significance was added to them this year. Future students and future teams may look back to the football season of 1925 and see there a record which speaks for one of the grittiest groups of gridiron men ever to represent this school. Notre Dame is not used to being at the small end of the score, but when she is it is known that the winners earn every point they get. There is never an alibi. Instead, there is pride for the manner in which the team loses a game. The ability of the men to " hang on for one more minute, " as " Rock " puts it, inspires, makes the blood tingle and the eye glisten. After a game where the scoring has gone against us, every Notre Dame man may rightly look anyone else squarely in the eye and say, " We ' re just as good as you are, all the same. " The three outstanding games of the season were the Northwestern game, the Army, and Nebraska. The first showed that we could win like men when winning was a possibility, while the other two proved that we could lose like men when our best was not quite good enough. However, the Penn State tie, the victories over Minne- sota, Georgia Tech, Carnegie Tech, Beloit, and the other teams scheduled, all re- flected that characteristic strain of " Fighting Irish " blood which alwa3 ' s courses through the players ' veins, if not by ancestry, then by environment. MKm s s vtg ' mt m ' X: S£ 254 m Roach Crowe A record for consecutive trips was established. The clashes with Army, Minnesota, Georgia Tech, and Penn State, all played on foreign fields, followed one another. Very nearly every game of the season was played in the rain, or at least, on a wet field. Let us glance at the season, taking the games in chronological order. Baylor Uni- versity of Texas was the first opponent of the season. They were the champions of the Southwestern Conference. More was expected of them than they displayed, except that they had all the freak formations that advance reports had predicted. Baylor seemed to tire quickly. Not so with Notre Dame. There were too many substitutes anxious and ready to get in and fight for a permanent position on the team. Most of them had their chance. Good interference was given. All the linemen showed well. Rockne started shock troops, who seemed as able as the regulars. Everyone played well and Flanagan, Hearden, Prelli, Boeringer, Crowe, Edwards and Scharer looked especially good. The score: Notre Dame 41, Baylor 0. With the Lombard game, there were indications of a second wonder team. The opposition appeared rough and scrappy, but the Gold and Blue backs raced foi " ten touchdowns. Hanousek, Roach and O ' Boyle made two markers apiece, while Dahman, Cody, Flanagan and Prelli each scored one. Captain Clem Crowe, Enright and Hearden were injured early in the game. A number of new men were marked as future stars, among them Voedisch and Cody. There was no doubt after the first few minutes of play, that the Lombard team sorely missed the services of Lamb, their graduated quarterback, who was on the sidelines as assistant coach. 255 § 5 S35S ' !S ' «? Boerinsrer Wynne The linemen were very actively attempting to cinch permanent places throughout the game, and while it was difficult to pick the most outstanding, it was generally conceded that McMullen led the forwards. The score : Notre Dame 69, Lombard 0. The Beloit game gave Notre Dame followers a jolt. It was the outcome of this game that strengthened expectations of difficulties to be met later in the season. Beloit was elated in being able to hold the score down. The Vikings were full of fight and played a splendid game, while our own men did not scintillate. There seemed to be a lack of the famous Gold and Blue co-ordination. The action was sluggish, and there were frequent penalties. There was no variety of play. O ' Boyle, Prelli and Cody made the touchdowns, the latter providing the sensational element of the game by intercepting a forward pass on the first play after being injected into the game, and racing to a score. McManmon, Boland and Polisky did the hardest driving and tackling in the line. Hearden played fullback instead of lialfback in this contest. The score: Notre Dame 19, Beloit 3. The Army game, played on a sodden field, was the first defeat since the potential four horsemen lost to Nebraska in 1923. It was a glorious battle, and there was no let-up in the fighting from the first play, when Edwards was knocked out, until the final whistle, when McManmon dropped from sheer exhaustion. The Cadets deserved their victory, due mainly to superior line play and the efforts of Wilson and Hewitt. The consensus of opinion seemed to be that we would rather lose to West Point than to any other opponent, because of the long term of friendly rela- tions that has existed between the two schools. Of course, that is providing we had to lose. m »OQOOQOOOOOOOOC 4 256 9 Prelli Edwards Sports writers cited the aggressiveness of Roach, Hearden, Edwards, McMullen. John Smith and Boeringer, despite the fact that they were being swept back toward their own goal. The score: Notre Dame 0, Army 27. The reception given the team on its return from this encounter speaks for the attitude of the student body toward the players. The long walk to the station through the snow and cold at 5 :30 o ' clock in the morning, the prolonged wait, the mighty cheers, the victory parade. No glumness. It was a tribute to heroes. " The ol ' fight, " as tradition has it, with an ideal chance to show it. The return of the team from the Yankee stadium was a literal " come-back. " Witness the student trip, the Minnesota game. The cavorting cavalry let loose with a vengeance. Flanagan darted, wriggled, and drove his elusive and catapulting form for repeated gains. Almquist and Joesting were the outstanding players for the Gophers. The former scored their marker. Parisien startled the crowd, though in for but a few minutes. He recovered a fumble on his own line, dashed eighty-five yards, threw a pass and ended the half with inches to go for a touchdown. Boland, Enright, Marelli, and the Smith " brothers " made bids for the spotlight by their contributions to the victory. It was a pleasant afternoon against a de- termined Conference leader. It was an answer to the tribute tendered by the students during the week. It was the result of much hard work and personal attention from " Rock " in the days between the two games. The score: Notre Dame 19, Minnesota 7. The following week the squad went to visit Georgia Tech and renewed the ultra- ' ' -- -■- ..— - .-- - 257 1 : m ' JWT J Maxwell Walsh friendly associations with the gentlemanly southerners. The reserves traveled with the varsity men as far as Camp Benning where they played a game of their own against the Camp Benning team. The game itself, played on a drenched field, was not spectacular to any extent, though both teams played well in spite of the inclement weather. Flanagan seemed to have an excess of energy left over from the Minnesota game, for he unwound a couple of beautiful runs and played a tight and alert defensive game. Wallace, always consistent and efficient, stood out in line work as did Captain Crowe, Mayer, and Voedisch. Hearden and Enright backed up the line in first class stj-le, and both made needed gains for the offensive. Wyckoif, stellar fullback for Georgia, did not play. Hearn, McRae and Conelly shone for Tech. The score: Notre Dame 13, Georgia Tech 0. The Penn State game was the fourth consecutive trip. The men appeared rather tired when they left for State. The contest was a wallowing in mud. The ball Ijccame heavy, the play slow and uncertain. Punting and fumbling featured. A record home-coming crowd saw Notre Dame hold the advantage throughout. It was just a sodden, slippery case of sluggish attempts to get a succession of foot- holds that would put the ball over the line. The succession never came. Enright was called upon often. Old-fashioned line smashing and bunching was resorted to by both teams. Both quarterbacks played conservative ball. Flanagan, Hearden, Boeringer and McManmon covered themselves with mud and glory. Mike Michalskc and Weston stood out for State in running the ball, but the lines bore the brunt of the work. The score: Notre Dame 0, Penn State 0. ' --4 a ,i g g g : 258 , ' jA O ' Boyle Polisky The Carnegie Tech game on Cartier field pleased the Homecoming crowd. The victory was won over a team that had many fascinating plays, which, although they did not gather yardage for the Tech men were nevertheless interesting to watch. The " spinner " and " end-around " tricks employed by the colorful and fighting Scots fooled everyone but the Irish defenders. The P ' our Horsemen had been scored upon with these plays the season before, by the same team and by Army. The lesson had been learned well. The second team men, who started the game, gave a good account of themselves. The first string, led by Flanagan, the bright light, dazzled. Dick Hanousek was cat-like and smashing at guard position where he had been shifted from the fullback berth. Everyone starred for the home club. Enright ' s line drives proved most valuable. Riley, Wynne, Cody and Scharer, of the " seconds, " ran rampant. Scharer entered the game as halfback instead of taking his usual role of signal barker. Bastian, Beede and Goodwin showed fight and cleverness that earned them the losers ' laurels. The score : Notre Dame 26, Carnegie Tech 0. Then Northwestern ! A description of the third quarter might well replace the Pete Vaughan story. There were no goal posts broken, for no blindness was evinced in those determined and methodical thrusts. Traditional fight ! During the first half the Wildcats displayed superior ball. Lewis, Captain Tim Lowry, Baker and Seidel were luminaries in driving the Irish. They had the edge in ability, tliey took advantage of the breaks. But that third quarter ! Cool-headed . I ' 1 1 ' ■i Btii — . J iiiiiiiiii, . . 9%. " ' " ■•-: .J;i ' « ' ' • " 269 I m RicaU Edwards mixing the plays perfectly. Overwhelming response by the team. High type of co-ordination. Smashing off tackle, crashing through line, gaining at will with vicious and irresistible drives ! Two touchdowns and victory in ten minutes, without once surrendering the ball ! Northwestern hadn ' t weakened. She was beaten back by super-efforts. The Irish couldn ' t have been stopped with machine guns. Furious flashes kept the crowd bursting with cheers. That thrilling third quarter ! That aggressive backfield working behind a faultless line. The Fighting Irish jammed a victory into the niche which seemed to have been reserved for a defeat. The score : Notre Dame 13, Northwestern 10. The third quarter of the Northwestern game was the peak of the season. One week later there was a harder, stronger fight. The tury was not limited to a quarter. It began weeks before, it gained momentum as the fellows stepped from the train at Lincoln, and was a continued climax for the period of the game. That characteristic Notre Dame fight was tested mightily. The Nebraskans cherish their victory because it was won from an able group of real men. The interest directed by the Cornhuskers and their packed stands to a winning score bordered on a life or death frenzy. It was a compliment to our " Fighting Irish. " It is possible for a losing team to carry away honors. Notre Dame knows that if winning were possible, we would have won. Nebraska knows that stout hearts beat in the breasts of the Lincoln-termed " Roughneck Irish. " - ga; S=tefeitfgk =Sgggi 260 A, A. Monograms and Reserves Scharer Geniesse White C. Crowe Hogan Dahman Riley McCabe 261 A. A. Monograms and Reserves U!) } ■ n l McNally Coughlin Keefe uckelshaus Whelan Whelan Quinn Sullivan Reedy 16, I ' V IS 262 .-. m A. A. Monograms and Reserves I D l! Murrin Byrne Collins Moore Gorman Quinn Trombley E. Walsh 263 ; vii The Freshman Team ? B Wilbur Eaton, Coach Herbert Eggert, Assistant Coach, IN football, as in other sports, we look behind in order to see the future. Turn attention to the calibre of the Freshman football squad of 1925 and know that outstanding gridiron achievements of Notre Dame will continue to be recorded. It is an open secret that one excellent reason for the consistent success of the " Fighting Irish " football teams is the unusual interest " Rock " always directs to coming stars while present stars are scintillating. For this very reason, Notre Dame ' s football history contains a series of eclipses of the shining lights. Early in September, two hundred husky first year men trotted out on the field with Coach Wilbur Eaton and Assistant Coach Herbert Eggert. Three months later, the ranks somewhat depleted, they trotted into the gymnasium and called it an exceedingly educational season. Forty-four were awarded class numerals. The hard mental and physical grind convinced them of the sternness of college football. The daily scrimmages against the varsity, and the four scheduled games helped polish off some of the rough spots on these cogs, that they might better fit into the Eockne machine when needed. The yearlings lost three of the four games played. They began the season by winning over Valparaiso College. The score was 19 to 7. The second game, that with Kalamazoo Normal, was a 13 to 6 defeat. The potential Notre Dame stars were slow in getting under way in this game, but they made a strong rally and had the ball almost at the goal line when the whistle blew. The next game, with 264 mt Lake Forest Academy, was lost by a 6 to score. The freshman season terminated with a 13 to 6 defeat at the hands of the American Legion team at Kokomo. Despite the scores, the year was successful. The numerous candidates were given equal chances, and while many individuals showed marked ability, there were no set combinations to put into action for any appreciative length of time. It is enough to say that all were courageous, daring and sincere. The freshman backfield showed much promise. There were many good quarter- backs, among whom Frank Crowe, " Red " Maher and Hughes were the outstanding. The left halfback berth was competently filled by Casey, Hilliard, Waterstown, Cameron, and Niemick. The latter showed especial proficiency in running the ball, passing and kicking. The right half position was taken care of by Ray Reilly, Downs, Ernst and Bunker. Good fullbacks were plentiful. So good were the abilities of the respective applicants for this position that no one could be named as outstanding. McGrath, Byrne, Lynch, Janicki, Simmons and Bray alternated in trying for honors at plunging. 4 At the ends there seemed to be a variety of good material. Vezie, Colrick and Judge worked at the left flank, while Duperior, Murphy, Weibel and Cardosi handled the opposite wing. Several strong tackles were also on the field daily to offer opposition to the varsity. Kennedy, Miller, Kelmar and " Jim " Powers played well on the right side of the line, and " Jerry " Ransavage, McLaughlin, and Brien managed affairs on the portside. " Sam " George, Cook, Fishback, and Locke took turns in looking after the duties of left guard. " Pete " Bee, Christiansen and Steinbach were among the regulars who closed the gap between tackle and center on the right side. There were several centers, though Fitzpatrick seemed to hold down that position best. Moynihan, Plummer, Law, Nash and Coogan were the other pivot men who passed, blocked, and tackled in fine style. These names now are more or less names to the upper classmen, but a few of them will be much more familiar and have much more meaning before they are taken from the school roster to make way for other coming freshmen. We might well look back to the fall showing of the freshman football men and read a real Notre Dame future ahead. 265 w A ;0iff r :in Basketball ft John Nyikos Captain-elect KkWITJI Tr v ' zjsiS£: til a I ¥ r Coach George Keogan The Team George Keogax, Coach Vincent McNally, Captain Charles Mooney, Manager McNally, Forward M. Nyikos, Forward Mock, Forward Crowe, Forward Ley, Forxcard Victorine, Forward J. Xyikos, Center Harvey, Center Moore, Center CoNROY, Guard Purcell, Guard VoEDiscH, Guard Dahman, Guard Besten, Guard Kelly, Guard Fredericks Gallagher Graf Happer H. ' V ■ U 269 m The Season of 19254926 " A ' «T.rwrjr " - W- nttlTM Notre Dame 53 Armour Tech 28 Notre Dame 36 Minnesota 14 Notre Dame 30 Northwestern 20 Notre Dame 17 Iowa 16 Notre Dame 37 Northwestern 21 Notre Dame 38 Kansas Aggies 23 Notre Dame 48 Mercer University 31 Notre Dame 22 Franklin 33 Notre Dame 31 Detroit University 14 Notre Dame 24 City College of Detroit 17 Notre Dame 41 Wabash 29 Notre Dame 33 Michigan State 14 Notre Dame 31 Detroit University 26 Notre Dame 26 Illinois 14 Notre Dame 25 Wabash 23 Notre Dame 40 Michigan State 25 Notre Dame 60 Carnegie Tech 26 Notre Dame 40 Franklin 19 Notre Dame 23 Creighton 17 Notre Dame 29 Creighton 18 270 Dahtnan Conroy Crowe McNally The Season DUSTY RECORDS and fertile memories fail to recall a more successful basketball season than that of ' 25- ' 26. The Notre Dame team won nineteen of the twenty games played. Our men were named champions of the West, and were generally conceded an excellent claim to the national collegiate title. Per- sonal honors of first rank were distributed among the varsity playvers, and much credit was concentrated upon Coach George Keogan. The latter, in three years, has placed Notre Dame basketball almost on a plane with football. The " Fight- ing Irish " continues adding to its stock of tradition. As one campus writer early pointed out, a new basketball tradition has already begun. The new addition to the gymnasium was completed in time to allow our netsters to play the home games on a campus court for the first time in years. Every visiting team was given quite as polished a finishing as the floor upon which it played. With the new court, comes the precedent of not losing a home game. During the season " Vince " McNally and his men met some of the most formidable opponents in the country. Franklin College, wonder team of Indiana, and the only quintet to score a win over our Gold and Blue basket swishers, fell uncon- ditionally in the second meeting. Wabash College, strong every year; and Iowa, an efficient defensive Conference machine, furnished especially tough tussles on the local court. i m % 271 It I n J. Nyikos M. Nyikos Enriffht am " S i i I Voedisch The Kansas Aggies, who placed third in the Missouri Valley Conference; Mercer University, champion of the Southern Conference ; Carnegie Tech, a good represen- tative of eastern basketball; Minnesota, Iowa, Illinois and Northwestern, of the Western Conference, and Creighton University, always a great basketball team, were among the famous fives that met and were defeated by our own dead-eye dribblers. A decisive victory over Armour Tech opened the season. The game was full of indications of what was to follow. Accuracy in passing, shooting and guarding was apparent. The Minnesota melee furthered the indications already established, though co-ordi- nation in play was the outstanding feature. Some short shots went awry. Northwestern was the next victim of our team play. Close shots went in more often. With Christmas vacation, came the closest game of the year, that against Iowa. The game was played on the evening of the day school shut down for the holi- days. The many students who remained the extra few hours were thrilled and rethrilled by the fast and furious fighting. A one point margin put the game in our win column. A triumph at Northwestern ' s expense was repeated. There was nothing glaring in the victory. It was more of a mechanical operation. The first half was slow ' and close. Notre Dame gained momentum in the second session, which carried with it a high point lead. r«l ' . Z W WW. j- W.s dS ' 272 Purcell Mo Ley Mercer, a fighting outfit, brought out more clearly the fact that we had a defense as strong as our offense. The first half was even. The guards tightened in the second. The resultant lead allowed the substitutes to finish. We saw that the reserve strength was also powerful. The Kansas Aggies were determined. They had confidence and ability. But Notre Dame was " on. " The very aggressive visitors were headed. Then followed the onlj ' defeat of the season. Franklin had been watching the progress of the " Fighting Irish " with some uneasiness. Both teams were well primed. Notre Dame stepped into the lead and stayed there for three-fourths of the game. A startling spurt by the down-staters, wherein they caged a number of successive throws, downed our men. Detroit University suffered a defeat from the avenging Celts. There was a sluggish first half. There was a murderous sacond half. Every man on the team had a ball in his hands, which he let go when the others were guarded. Our men stayed in Detroit to administer a slashing defeat to the City College of Detroit quintet. It was a speedy struggle, full of class. Dazzling passwork, high-strung co-operation , darting drives, and neat network had the crowd tense with pulsating excitement. Pete Vaughan, he of broken goal-post fame, trotted his Wabash tossers out to stop the Irish. The Irish wouldn ' t be stopped. Both teams launched fast and effective offenses, but the Gold and Blue showed superiority in defensive work. i»: r; ■-l » - tr 273 I 5 ' K»V V4 w Gallagher Victorine Fredericks Michigan State was slow and easy. The second team began and played the greater part of the time. The varsity took a work-out. Michigan was held score- less in the second half. The second clash with Detroit University was a real test. Detroit led most of the ■way. Notre Dame tied the score. Then the final whistle. The extra period went our way. Six points were collect ed while the opponents failed to score. This game followed the mid-year exams, during which the team had but one day of practice. Illinois University was the next team to be listed on the steadily growing list. Precision in every phase of play formed the foundation for the win. Notre Dame was stepping off a ten league stride gracefully at this stage of the schedule. Pete Vaughan ' s Little Giants from Wabash were more successful in attempting to stay the advance of the Irish in the thrilling return engagement. The battle " was crammed with action. It was undoubtedly the most spectacular game of a spectacular season. The teams were evenly matched, fickle Fortune rapidly alternated her favor between the two. It was a white-hot game and a well earned victory. The play throughout was sensational. The crowd roared its approval. The second string men repeated their performance against Michigan State. They IK! tft. 274 Graf Mooney Keoffan Happer were not in danger at any time, but the varsity went in for a short work-out in preparation for the game to come. That game was against Carnegie Tech. The easterners were cleverly outclassed. The game, after a snappy opening, resolved itself into a continuous point parade. Action slowed noticeably in the second frame until the enthusiastic reserves rushed in to stimulate their own point standing, to the bewilderment of the Scots. Rosy revenge was registered against the Franklin " Wonder Team, " much to the satisfaction of the largest crowd of the season. The win made Notre Dame state basketball champions for the first time in her history. Irish supremacy was evident all the way. The experienced men of Franklin were baffled by the whirlwind pace and the sure-fire accuracy of the wearers of the Gold and Blue. Franklin is decidedly an offensive organization of power. Notre Dame defense stopped their offense flat. It was a sign ificant victory. Smooth sailing followed. The Notre Demons rounded out the schedule with a double victory over the Creighton University cagers. Creighton furnished impressive opposition, but the steadily growing snowball of defeats that the Irish power had rolled up against the oppo- sition for the season, gathered into its folds the two remaining meaty and choice chunks. The immense mass might well have taken the form of a basketball and turned into solid mailble, as a reminder to those who follow that football is not the only sport by which Notre Dame is able to claim national recognition. The precedent has been set. The rest is left to posterity. 275 1 What Others Are Saying H WHILE we look upon our own past basketball season with favor, it would be well to read a little of what other and competent critics have to say of our team. The individual ability of our men was highly praised everywhere Our coach came in for his rightly deserved credit. In a consensus of a vote polled among the coaches and officials of the middle west to name an all-western team, Notre Dame carried away paramount individual honors. Nyikos and Conroy were among the first four men, who were the only ones that were named practically unchallenged. George Strickler, noted sport writer and critic, in discussing the selections, spoke thus: " The almost unanimous selection of Nyikos and Conroy came as somewhat of a surprise, giving Notre Dame the only two places not awarded to Big Ten players. Notre Dame was also the only school receiving two positions. " " Nyikos, a Junior and captain-elect at Notre Dame, the vote showed, was un- questionably the greatest center in the middle west. He possessed remarkable offensive prowess ; defensively he was without a peer, and he proved himself a thorough student of the game. " " Conroy, the Notre Dame guard, apparently is McConnell ' s only superior, the majority of comments setting forth Conroy ' s combined offensive and defensive ability as greater than McConnell ' s. " In the same caucus in which these two stellar Irish players were selected for the first team, honorable mention was given Dahman, Crowe and McNally. In other words, the whole team was individually of the first rank. These men, of course, were also very high in the State selections. Fred Young, a leading Big Ten official, who probably was in a better position than anyone else to judge, has this to say in connection with his All-Western selection in which he named Nyikos and Conroy on the first team, Dahman and Crowe on the third team, and gave " Vince " McNally honorable mention: " There was an exceptional array of good centers this year, but we believe Johnny Nyikos of Notre Dame played the most consistent game of the lot. He is excep- tionally fast and clever, and an example of his class was shown in his two games against Fisher, Northwestern ' s promising young pivot man. " " Conroy can do everything that any guard can do, and do it well, and he was a big factor in Notre Dame ' s successful campaign against the best that the West had to offer. He is wiry, smart, fast and a fine shot. " The man behind it all was Coach George Keogan. Of him Fred H. Young, the same official and critic has this to say : " George Keogan, the little Minnesotan, who came to the Notre Dame campus three j ' ears ago almost unheralded, developed in the short span of three years the greatest tossing quintet that ever sported the Gold and Blue. " " The value of a clever, brainy, basketball coach was never more clearly demon- strated than in the season just concluded, for Keogan ' s proteges not onlv wrote a convincing basket ticket in this great tossing state, but one that resounds through- out the good old U. S. A. Nineteen wins in twenty starts is a record that none can touch. " The season at Notre Dame will not only go down into history as the greates t here, but as a fine personal tribute to Dr. Keogan, one of the smartest cage mentors in the country, for it was he who welded this machine together and made it the machine that humbled every foe it met. I i - " s s Sij O0OO0O000O«SiS? 276 ■ Baseball 1 1 f ' James Silver Captain 1926 Wi r»1 Season of 1925 April 11 — Notre Dame 1, Georgia Tech 6. April 12 — Notre Dame 2, Camp Ben- ning 3. April 13 — Notre Dame 10, Furman University 3. April 14 — Notre Dame 10, Furman University 14. April 15 — Notre Dame 15, University of Georgia 0. April 16 — Notre Dame 1, University of Georgia 2 (13 innings). April 17 — Notre Dame 3, Mercer Uni- versity 13. April 18 — Notre Dame 9, Mercer Uni- versity 13. April 25 — Notre Dame 19, Luther Col- lege 0. April 28 — Notre Dame 5, Western State Normal 4. May 1 — Notre Dame 5, Iowa 2. May 2- May 5- May 6- May 11- May 15- May 16- May 20- May 23 May 27 May 30 June 5- June 6- June 1- June 13- -Notre Dame 13, Lombard 0. -Notre Dame 2, Purdue 5. -Notre Dame 2, Wabash 1. -Notre Dame 10, Wabash 6. -Notre Dame 1, Illinois 12. -Notre Dame vs. Bradley In- stitute (rain). -Notre Dame 1, Oseka-Manu- chi 2. -Notre Dame 11, Michigan Aggies 7. -Notre Dame 2, St. Via- tors 12. -Notre Dame 17, Bradley In- stitute 13. -Notre Dame 2, Western State Normal 3. -Notre Dame 4, Michigan Ag- gies 3. -Notre Dame 2, Minnesota 3. -Notre Dame 4, Iowa 1. y I ' it (s V Sl ra fe «i Schedule for 1926 April 1 — Western Kentucky Normal at Bowling Green. April 2 — Georgia Tech at Atlanta. April 3 — Georgia Tech at Atlanta. April 5-;-University of Georgia at At- lanta. April 6 — University of Georgia a t At lanta. April 7 — Mercer University at Macon. April 8 — Mercer University at Macon. April 9 — Camp Benning at Camp Ben- ning. April 10 — Camp Benning at Camp Ben- ning. April 14 — Bradley Polytech at Notre Dame. April 17 — Hope College at Notre Dame. April 21 — Western State Normal at Notre Dame. April 24 — St. Viators at Notre Dame. April 28 — Northwestern at Notre Dame. May 1 — Purdue at Notre Dame. May 8 — Wisconsin at Madison. May 14 — Illinois at Urbana. May 15 — Iowa at Iowa City. May 21 — Iowa State College at Ames. May 22 — Iowa at Iowa City. May 24 — University of Georgia at Notre Dame. May 25 — University of Georgia at Notre Dame. May 28 — Northwestern at Evanston. May 31 — Wisconsin at Notre Dame. June 5 — Michigan State College at Lansing. June 12 — Michigan State College at Notre Dame. 278 ■ I J i " ) ' f, Ti The Team Roger Nolan, Captain George Keogan, Coach Harold Watson, Manager e««ig) Besten Crowlev Dawes Dunne Dwyer Farrell McGee Moore Murray Nolan O ' BOYLE Pearson Prendergast QuiNN RONAY Silver Smith Tatham Welsh Williams N fe- i: - -v ' ■ ' r ' ■ • •.j» « V . 279 ■ r T. nr KantOnl 1. : J- I O ' Boyle Dunne The Season Farrell BASEBALL has ever been a source of tradition at Notre Dame. Men like the late " Pop " Anson, Baseball ' s Grand Old Man; Roger Bresnahan, Giant coach and former backstop extraordinary; Cy Williams, the Philadelphia slugger; George Cutshaw, ex-Pittsburgh luminary, and Ed Ruelback, the old Cub hurler, once of the local campus, have made it so. Castner, Falvey and McGevney of the .modern school, have also played their roles and passed on to permit Nolan and his men a fling at Irish glory. After inclement weather of a late spring had interfered with outdoor practice for the season of 1925, Coach George Keogan took his squad South on its annual spring training tour. Lack of practice and injuries suffered by Murray and Besten, however, prevented Nolan and his men from winning more than two of their eight games played with Georgia Tech, Camp Benning, Furman University, Georgia University and Mercer University. The Southern invasion indicated hitting powers, but little defensive strength for Notre Dame. ■ i ■ii ' ii. . afcii.Si ' jk . ' ..AiS iY; J J. ' " m»UiJ.AAAAAJ-tJJu!iiyV n -rwinnriTnrs Sl u ■ W ' t 28C ■ Prendergast Nolan That Notre Uame had a iiitting club was proven in the first game of the season played on Cartier field, April 25th, when Coach Keogan ' s diamond proteges acquired 19 runs from Luther College, while Besten and Dawes held the visitors scoreless. Silver and Smith alternated behind the plate. Once more their hitting powers were displayed, when on the following Tuesday, Elmer Besten, after relieving Ronay in the 8th inning of a contest with Western State Normal, tripled to score Murray with the fourth and tying tally, and shortly after came in with the winning run. On a visit to Iowa City, where the team met the University of Iowa, Besten once more starred by holding the rivals to two hits, while his mates gathered 15 bingles to win, 5-2. Notre Dame ' s nine then met Lombard College on May 2 at Galesburg, Illinois, where Joe Dawes made his mound debut of the season, with Silver receiving until the 6th frame when he was relieved by " Red " Smith; Nolan, Crowley, Prendergast, and O ' Boyle gathered 12 runs and held Lombard scoreless. On their return from the Western tour, the Irish invaded Lafayette, where they succumbed to Purdue University and one " Speed " Cox, whose delivery only Dunne 281 Kmamil --sais aisi Kr; Murray Quinn Dwyer m and Nolan could fathom. Coacli Keogan ' s hopes scored in the 4th, when Dunne singled and came home on hits by Nolan and O ' Boyle. Ronay lost control in the 6th and the Irish were defeated, 3-3. Once more, on May 6, Besten starred in the Notre Dame-Wabash contest at Crawfordsville, when he held his opponent to a lone run, after placing the sphere over the fence for a home run in the second inning. On a hit and run play which brought in Nolan, the Irish won their game in the 8th. Dunne hit four times in five appearances at the plate in this game. In a return game played on Cartier Field on May 11, Wabash College was again defeated by Coach Keogan ' s nine by a 10-6 score. In this contest, Joe Dawes fanned nine and allowed but four hits in 5 innings, before being relieved by Besten. Tom Farrell scored three runs on three hits, gathered in four trips to the plate, while Bert Dunne ' s throw from the far pasture, was a fielding feature. With six victories in seven games to their credit, Notre Dame ' s diamond men in- vaded Urbana, where they were repulsed by the University of Illinois on a 12 to 2 count. Before the bunting offense of the Suckers, Besten was ineffective and was relieved by Dawes. Pearson, Moore and Welsh got a chance in this game, and showed well. t " : 282 Moore Ronay Rain prevented the Notre Dame-Bradley Poly game at Peoria on May 16. Four days later, the Irish played hosts to the Oseki Minuchi Club of Japan. Ronay and One engaged in a 10-inning duel which was decided when Mori, Jap catcher, hit to left field for the tally that administered a 2 to 1 defeat to Capt. Nolan ' s group. With Dunne missing from the line-up, and Nolan unable to hit, two double play-s by Crowley and Moore were the redeeming features. Michigan Agricultural College then came to Cartier Field on May 23 and were set down by Dawes and Ronay by an 11-7 score. The next game Notre Dame lost to St. Viator ' s College on the local field, 12 to 2, when the visitors solved Besten. Ronay replaced him and Smith took Silver ' s place in the game. Fort Benning, which had defeated the Irish on their Southern tour, cancelled their game for May 28th. On May 30th, Notre Dame met Bradley Poly again and with Dawes and Ronay hurling, and Farrell, O ' Boyle and Dunne using the ash, won 17-13. Smith replaced Silver who suffered a sprained ankle during the contest. On June 1st, the Irish fell l)efore the University of Minnesota, despite the efforts of Besten, who fanned li Gophers and gave but fi hits. Poor support and the _y 283 - Xf r rs S I Keogan $ r t«i it: inability of the Irish to hit with men on the paths, was responsible for a Minnesota victory, 3-2. Western State Normal then took revenge for its defeat by the Irish, by trimming them, 3-2 at Kalamazoo on June 5th. Once more Besten deserved to win his game, but with the exception of Nolan, who collected 3 of the 7 hits and who accepted 8 fielding chances without an error, he received little assistance. Notre Dame visited East Lansing the following day, and despite an early season victory over Michigan Agricultural College, lost to the Aggies, 5-4. Ronay hurled good ball but lost because of a weak Irish offense. A fitting finale for the 1925 season was presented when the Irish, with Besten on the mound and Silver receiving, defeated the University of Iowa, 4 to 1, before a large crowd at the Commencement exercises. Victory came in the 8th when with the score tied at one all, Farrell was hit, and Captain Nolan, making his last appear- ance as a Notre Dame athlete, doubled. Farrell scored on Murray ' s hit, Nolan and Murray later counting on hits by Silver and Prendergast. Quinn featured the contest with two hits and a sensational catch in right field. 284 .1 i Track IN r 1 ; K 4 Paul Harringrton Captain 192? I The Season of 1925 April 25 — Drake Relays at Des Moines. April 25 — Penn Relays at Philadelphia. May 2 — Notre Dame, 39; Illinois, 77. May 9 — Notre Dame, 71; Ohio Wesleyan, 60. May 23 — Indiana State Intercollegiate Meet — Notre Dame won. May 30 — Notre Dame, 42 1-6; Iowa, 82 5-6. The Schedule for 1926 April 10 — Ohio Wesleyan at Notre Dame. April 17 — Ohio and Kansas Relays. April 24 — Drake and Penn Relays. May 1 — Illinois at Notre Dame. May 8 — Iowa at Notre Dame. May 15 — Michigan State at Lansing. May 22 — Indiana State Meet. June 10 — National Intercollegiate Meet. 286 The Team Knute K. Rockne, Coach William Barr, Captain Andrew Sleigh, Manager William Barr Emmett Barron Robert Carey Charles Casey Bernard Coughlin Wayne Cox Raymond Cunningham Joseph Della Maria Urban Gebhardt John Hamling Paul Harrington Charles Judge William Krider Elmer Layden Chester McDonald Frank Masterson Frank Milbauer James Stack Eugene Young John Wendland Joseph Boland Charles Riley Vincent Goulet George Dolmage Joseph Nulty Howard DeVault s 287 sgi ' !i ' DON %r. The Season Milbauer NOTRE Dame has always had her champions. The names of Murphy, Desch, and Lieb are no less impressive than those of Salmon, Eichenlaub, Gipp, and Anson. Each year the list grows, tales of undying fight, of last-minute spurts that steal victory out of the teeth of defeat, are told and re-told. The store house of anecdote treasures the names of Barr, the leader; of Stack, the indomitable; of the depend- able, powerful, Milbauer; of the never-failing Wendland; and of Harrington, the master. These men and their mates, fighters all, have completed another page of immortal history. The outdoor season of nineteen twenty-five opened on April twenty-fifth, with the Drake and Penn Relays. Notre Dame ' s sprint relay team, composed of Captain " Bud " Barr, Layden, Delia Maria and Riley entered the Drake games at Des Moines. They took first in one heat, but failed to place in the finals. At Phila- delphia, Paul Harrington won the pole vault in the Penn classic at a height of twelve feet, six inches. A dual meet with Illinois at the Memorial Stadium on May the second resulted in a win for the Orange and Blue by a score of 77-39. Wendland, Stack, Cox and Gebhardt won the two-mile run, the 440, the half-mile, and the discus throw respec- tively. In the century dash, Barr finished on the heels of Evans, of Illinois, who went the trip in :09 4-5. Shively tossed the weight forty-three feet, three inches, to beat Milbauer. Five sophomores, Judge, Masterson, Maxwell, DeVault, and Delia Maria counted for Notre Dame. Judge finished second in the mile, Masterson third n 288 ooooooooo s -2 i : Young Wendland in the half-mile, Delia Maria pressed Barr to score a third in the 220, and Maxwell and De Vault collected one point each in the discus and javelin throws. Harrington failed to reach his mark of the Penn Relays, and lost to Dean Brownell in the pole vault. The versatile Carey was forced to rest with a tie for second in the high jump. Ohio Wesleyan held the bag on May the ninth, and the Irish sprinters returned to Notre Dame with the long end of a 71-60 score. Rockne ' s cohorts collected eleven firsts, allowing the Ohio collegians only four. It was one of the hottest days of the spring, and the Gold and Blue runners fought out the long grind under a punishing sun. Captain Barr collected first in both the hundred and the two-twenty, and ran in the anchor position on the winning relay team. Ray Cunningham, clearing twenty- two feet, seven inches, won his monogram in the broad jump. Frank Masterson led in the half-mile, doing 1 :.58. John Wendland, he of the unbeatable finish, came home alone in the two-mile, nine minutes and forty-seven seconds after the starter ' s gun barked. Harrington was able to win the pole vault without extending himself. He cleared twelve feet without danger of a fight. Jimmy Stack turned in a time of :49.9 in the 440, dragging down another five points for Notre Dame. The sopho- more flash. Judge, took an easy first in the mile. His time was 4:28. Milbauer put his weight behind the shot, and marked up another first, dropping the sphere forty- 289 ll 1 .X, Coughlin McT iernan Casey three feet, eleven and one-half inches from the ring. Gebhardt out-distanced all comers in the discus event. He hurled it one hundred and twenty-six feet. The mile relay team, composed of McDonald, Stack, Coughlin, and Barr won their event, covering the distance in 3 :22. Winning the state championship alone insures a successful season. For the eleventh consecutive year Notre Dame annexed the Indiana Intercollegiate title. The aneet was held at Purdue on May the twenty-third. Notre Dame counted only two vfirsts, and a win in the mile relay, but succeeded in taking enough seconds and thirds to pile up a plurality of points and win the title. It was a long uphill grind against the fastest performers in the state, but consistency of performance won for the Gold and Blue. Notre Dame marked up a score of 43 1-4 against Butler ' s 34 1-4, while Purdue was third with a count of 28. Three records were broken and two tied. Captain Barr, Adams of DePauw, Johnson of Wabash, and Gray of Butler tied for individual lirst honors with eight points apiece. In the javelin toss, Frye was fourth, the winner heaving the ash 172 feet nine inches. Frye was the only Irishman in this event. John Wendland finished the two-mile run a step behind the winner. The time was 9:48.4. In the discus throw, Urban Gebhardt placed third. His opponent won with a distance of 123 feet six inches. Notre Dame scored a first and third in the half mile. Wayne Cox ran xzjs ' ; a?, l. 290 Juds:e Gebhardt a beautiful race to win, while Masterson crossed the line in the third position. The distance was completed in the fast time of 1 :58.8. The only other first was ■captured by Bud Barr. He tied the state record for the century dash, with Delia Maria counting fourth. The time was :09.8. He followed this win with a second in the 220, Delia Maria again finishing just inside the money. The time in this ■event was :21.6, tying the state record. It was truly a great day for Barr. Fisher of Indiana broke the shot-put record with a toss of forty-three feet, three and ■one-half inches. " Tiny " Milbauer gained a second in this event with Joe Boland scoring a fourth. Judge kept the Gold and Blue on the books by placing third in the mile, which was negotiated in the time of 4:23.7. The pole vault failed to reach the mark that had been expected, for the bamboo only went to eleven feet, six inches. DriscoU scored second here and Harrington and Carey tied for third. Ray Cunningham leaped into third place in the broad jump, which was won with a jump of twenty-two feet seven inches, setting another record for the state. The record for the 220-yard hurdles was broken, and a new mark of :24.3 was set. Chuck Casey finished fourth. The Notre Dame relay team went a mile in 3 :22.8. Jimmy Stack scored three points by placing second in the quarter, won at :50.2. The last meet of the season was lost to Iowa on May 30, at Iowa City. The score ■was 82 .5-6 to 43 1-6. A brisk wind kept all the records intact, but the races were fairly fast in spite of this handicap. Carey, Young and Cox were the only Notre 291 Wmotn i Goulet Barron B n Dame representatives to bring home firsts. Carey took the pole vault at twelve feet, Harrington tying Tysor of Iowa for second. Young negotiated the mile in 4:33.8, with Judge pushing him all the way. Wayne Cox again won his race in the half mile, while Masterson finished behind him. In the hundred, Barr trailed Roberts of Iowa, whose time was :10.2. Roberts also won the 220, and the Irish captain finished third. Roberts ' time was :22.2. Emmett Barron was second in the 120-yard high hurdles. Phelps, the Iowa star, completed this event in :16.6. Two Notre Dame runners scored in the 440. Coughlin followed Coulter of Iowa to the tape in :50.9, and Joe Nulty took care of the remaining point. Milbauer was forced to accept second choice in the shot-put, for Dauber augmented Iowa ' s score by heaving the lead forty-six feet, two inches. Carey tied for second in the high jump when the bar went to six feet. In the two-mile, Phelps out-ran Wend- land to chalk up a time of 9:42.7. Notre Dame failed to place in the discus throw. Barron scored three more points by taking a second in the 220-yard hurdles. Phelps took this event in 26 flat. Both Jones and Everingham of Iowa out-distanced Cunningham in the broad jump. The Notre Dame entry placed third, while Jones did twenty-two feet, ten inches. Frye added his mite by getting a third in the javelin throw. The winning distance was 165 feet, six inches. ::50000QOCSQOCOQQOQQOOOOa ? 292 ■,- k ' 4 ' 15 ' ' Indoor Track Schedule Januuary 23, at Notre Dame — Notre Dame 52 2-5; Northwestern, 33 3-5. Individual Points — Barron, 3 ; Boland, 5 ; Bov, 4-5 ; Carey, 4-5 ; P. Collins, 1 ; R. Collins, 3; Delia Maria, 3; Dolmage, 4; Griffen, 4; Hammill, 4-5; Har- rington, 5 ; Masterson, 4 ; Stack, 5 ; Young, 5. 60-yard dash — Delia Maria, second. Time, :06.4. 60-yard high hurdles — Barron, second; Griffen, third. Time, :08. Mile run — Young, first; R. Collins, second. Time, 4:35.3. 440-yard dash — Stack, first. Time, 51.3. Two-mile run — Dolmage, first; P. Collins, third. Time, 10:12.6. 880-yard run — Masterson tied for first. Time, 2:01.4. Pole vault — Harrington, first; Bov, Carey and Hammill tied for second. Height, 12 ' 6 " . High jump — Carey tied for firs t; Griffen, third. Height, 5 ' 11 " . Shot put— Boland, first. Distance, 43 ' 2% " . One-mile relay — Won by McDonald, Stack, Lahey, Coughlin. January 29 — I. A. C. Invitation Meet, Chicago. Match two-mile relay, won by Notre Dame; Stack, Nulty, Collins, Masterson. Time, 8:15. INDOOR TRACK GROUP 293 February 5 — Kansas City A. C. Invitation Meet, Kansas City. One-mile- relay, won by Oklahoma; Notre Dame, second. McDonald, Lahey, Coughlin, Stack. Notre Dame led all the way but the last lap, when Stack was fouled by an Oklahoma runner. Judges disagreed, but finally decided to give first place medals to both. Time, 3:35. February 13 — At Urbana. Notre Dame, 41; Illinois, 71. Individual Points — Barron, 1 ; Boland, 3 ; Carey, 1 ; Coughlin, 1 ; Delia Maria, 10; Gurnett, 3; Harrington, 5; Masterson, 5; Moes, 1; Nulty, 1. 75-yard dash — Delia Maria, first. Time, 07.4. Pole vault — Harrington, first. Height, 13 ' iVs " - (New world ' s indoor intercol- legiate record). Shot put — Boland, second; Moes, third. Distance, 45 ' 7 " . 75-yard high hurdles — Barron, third. Time, :09 4-5. One-mile run — Young third. Time, 4:27 4-5. High jump — Carey tied for second. Height, 5 ' 10 " . 440-yard dash — Stack, first; Coughlin, third. Time, 0:52. 880-yard run — Masterson, first; Nulty, third. Time, 2:012-5. One-mile relay — Stack, Coughlin, McDonald, Lahey. Time, 3:28 1-5. (New Illinois indoor record). 300-yard exhibition dash — Delia Maria, first; Gurnett, second. Time, :32 4-5. February 19 — At Notre Dame. Notre Dame, 57; Marquette, 38. Individual points — Barron, 5 ; Boland, 5 ; Carey, 8 ; Coughlin, 5 ; Collins, 1 ; Delia Maria, 5 ; Dolmage, 3 ; Griffen, 1 ; Harrington, 5 ; Hammill, 1 ; Nulty, 5 ; Lahey, 1 ; Masterson, 1 ; Moes, 3 ; Ryan, 3. 60-yard dash — Delia Maria, first. Time, :06 3-5. 60-yard high hurdles — Barron, first; Griffen, third. Time, :08 1-5. One-mile run — Murphy, Marquette, first; Collins, third. Time, 4:32 3-5. (New gym record). 440-yard run — Coughlin, first; Lahey, third. Time, :54 2-5. Two-mile run — Shimek, Marquette, first; Dolmage second. Time, 9:55 2-5. (New gym record). 880-yard run — Nulty, first; Ryan, second; Masterson, third. Time, 2:04 2-5. Shot put — Boland first; Moes, second. Distance, 44 ' 3 " . Pole vault — Harrington, first; Hammill, third. Height, 12 ' 8% " . (New gym record). Broad jump — Carey, second. Distance, 20 ' 6% " . High jump — Carey, first. Height, 5 ' 6. " One-mile relay — Lahey, Gurnett, Masterson, Coughlin. Time, 3 :34. Special 60-yard dash — Elder, first. Time, :06 2-5. (Ties world record). Special 220-yard dash — Delia Maria, first. Time, :24. 294 iflinor Sports; Cross Country NOTRE Dame has few traditional rivals, but among the schools claiming this distinction, one would certainly include Northwestern, Indiana, and Michi- gan State. Any team representing Notre Dame that schedules these old rivals is certain of encountering the strongest opposition. Led by Coach John Wendland, however, the cross country team recorded its finest season by scoring successive victories over this time-honored trio, and then going on to win the state meet at Lafayette. Their only set-back came at Ann Arbor in an attempt to carry the Notre Dame colors across the line ahead of Big Ten opposition. The team opened their season with an easy win over the Indiana harriers. Young finished first with the rest of the Irish squad bunched behind him. The entire squad trotted in ahead of the Hoosiers ' third man, the final score reading 23-32. Northwestern proved to be the next victim, despite the fact that they were able to capture first place. Close after Martin, the Purple runner, came the parade of Wendland ' s charges. The final dual meet with Michigan State was featured by the usual sight of the Irish squad finishing in a group. The one-sided score was 18-37. The same tactics resulted in their final win at Lafayette, with Butler ' s candidate, Phillips, taking first honors, while the N. D. harriers grouped behind him. The absence of individual stars and the uncertainty of each man ' s place on the squad kept them in keen competition and made the season so successful. Those who received monograms for their efforts were: Captain Nulty, Dick Collins, Masterson, Moloney, Dolmage, and Young. With the exception of Collins, Dol- mage, and Moloney, these men will return to school next fall. i f! Ki 296 The Team John Wexdlaxd, Coach Joseph Nultv, Captain O. Paul Beretz, Manager NULTY DoLMAOE Young Masterson Moloney P. Collins R. Collins The Season Notre Dame 23 Indiana 32 Notre Dame 20 Northwestern 35 Notre Dame 18 Michigan State 37 STATE MEET Notre Dame 34 Purdue 34 Butler 55 CONFERENCE MEET Notre Dame — sixth Wisconsin — first 1»; I 297 Charles Spkinukr Coach Boxing tty ' LD grad " stories have it, and snapshots in past Domes verify a tradition V that in bygone years students settled their differences of opinion in the rear of the old gymnasium. In fitting observance to sacred memories perhaps, Mr. McPhee, an old alumnus, caused an annex to be added to the gym that would encase the historic spot. This year therefore, after a long lapse, an old custom was revived. Once again fistic encounters enlivened the passing months. But the combats were all against a common foe. A roped arena, white clad contestants, and padded fists came with the new regime. Also came from Annapolis and Lawrence, Kansas, willing gladiators to meet the mittmen of the campus. Circumstances, however were not favorable. The death of Jack Spillane deprived the squad of one of its best men. Sickness, injuries, and impaired scholastic standing, changed the team ' s roster before each meet. After dropping two con- tests at home, the squad journeyed to Ames, Penn State, Virginia Institute, and St. Xavier, without once gathering a winning total of verdicts. Followers of the sport must find comfort in contemplating prospects for next year. All of the squad with the exception of Charlie Springer will return, and there are some freshmen, ineligible this year, who should strengthen the team. Charlie Springer, who graduates this June, has established a fine record during his four years at Notre Dame. He has captained the boxing squad for two years and is the man responsible for the elevation of boxing to the position of a minor sport at Notre Dame. 298 Boxing The Team Springer MORAN Doyle Canny DeFever McGrath McAdams Left Maxwell Welsh Kennedy LaFollette O ' Keete Loranger if k k m The Season Notre Dame 3 Kansas State 4 Notre Dame 2 Navy 5 Notre Dame 2 Iowa State 5 Notre Dame 1 Penn State 6 Notre Dame Virginia 7 Notre Dame 2 St. Xavier 5 299 The Team i ' Gerald Timmins, Captain Hector MacNeil, Coach William O ' Keefe, Manager Murphy HiCOK McSoRLEY BoERINGER Burns Martin (§ «sSI Smith Holland Stadel Brennan Dean %J •X; l ' The Season of 1926 Notre Dame 3 Culver 1 Notre Dame 7 Marquette 5 Notre Dame 1 Wisconsin 1 Notre Dame 4 Minnesota 6 Notre Dame Minnesota 4 Notre Dame 1 Marquette 300 Hockey Er ' l !© The Season ANYTHING that Notre Dame men turn their attention to seriously takes on, and continues to add to, the prestige of the University. It was not many years ago that hockey was first included in the Blue and Gold sports activities. The resultant local interest in that sport is traditional. Coaches Tom Lieb and Hector MacXeil might well claim a successful ' 25- ' 26 season, in spite of the difficulties met in the way of inclement weather and a more or less impromptu schedule. About the first of December, a meeting was called for hockey men, and by far the largest turnout in the history of the game here answered it. Gerald Timmins, of Montreal, a senior M. E., was unanimously elected captain. Jerry is a hard playing defence man. This was his third year on the team. Things slowly got under way. Before Christmas rolled along there were rumors on the campus of an eastern invasion by the puckmen. The fact that at that time there was no ice on the lake, and the fear that competition in the east would be too good for an unpracticed team, were elements that caused the idea of a trip to be choked at birth. The rink, situated (as it was three years ago) between Badin 301 m if i i«i y.- ' Boeringer Stadel Brennan Timmins Murphy Burns MacNeil McSorley Hicok Holland ,y fri (e [ 1 302 and Walsh Halls, was erected before Christmas, and cold weather was all that was needed. The weather, however, held off and it was not until ten days after classes were resumed that the team was able to have a satisfactory ice sheet on " Lake Badin. " It was not long before a promising team took form. As soon as ice conditions permitted, our men went to Culver, and registered their first victory in a poor game that went onlj ' twenty minutes ' because of soft ice and darkness. The score was 3 to 1. The schedule by this time had taken definite form. There was disappointment in the fact that more games could not be arranged for the latter part of January, but the ice formed too late, and the semester exams came along. The only home match, that against Marquette on January twenty-third, was full of speedy action. Marquette was easily defeated by a score of 7 to 5. The smallness of the rink accounts for the unusually large score. Student rooting showed decided satisfaction. On Friday, February fifth, the northwestern invasion began. The teams played on successive days were Wisconsin, Minnesota, Minnesota and Marquette. The game in Madison, where they have a beautiful out-door rink that is said to be the largest in the world, was played in the evening before a crowd of 2,000. The ice was quite rough. McSorley got a clean goal in the second third, only to have a Wisconsin man get a lucky one in our net in the last period. The Wisconsin goal bounced and jogged along the bumpy ice and finally hopped in from a most unexpected angle. It was impossible to stop, ' but it tied the game for the Badgers. The first Minnesota game in the Minneapolis Arena was full of zipper. The game ended 4 to 4, but in the overtime period Minnesota got two more goals on our tired team. All who saw the game laid the defeat to the lack of substitutes in numbers. The eight " Irishmen " played well, but Minnesota was able to send in three separate forward lines, which proved too much. The second game was equally as good, and perhaps as closely contested, although the score does not indicate that. The score was 4 to 0. Then the team journeyed to Milwaukee where Marquette was defeated for the second time during the season. The score was 1 to 0. On returning to the campus, the lack of ice and a definite schedule, together with the absence of " Rock " to sanction possible games in the east, caused the season to come to an abrupt end. Seven of the eight letter men will be back next year, and freshmen material is promising. It is certain that a better schedule will be arranged. There are plans for a Christmas vacation eastern trip, and more games at home. 303 :e; i s l.« DOM Golf BY THE TIME the DoME appears on the campus, the air will bj full of j ' oIf balls. Notre Dame ' s infant sport will be about ready to begin the fourth, and what looks to be the greatest of the so-far successful seasons. The opening of thf- Erskine Park course, together with the assistance of its professional as team coach, will intensify interest in the game. The first match on the Irish golfing schedule was with Northwestern. Notre Dame ' s green squad traveled to Evanston and was defeated 16-6 by the team which later in the season won the Conference championship. All the matches were closely con- tested but in the end the experienced purple players, by virtue of their ability to sink long putts at critical moments, proved victorious. The following day the Irish met Armour Tech and, living up to the tradition of other Notre Dame teams that assimilated trouncings and made strong comebacks, won by an overwhelming score. Captain-elect John " Ty " Bulger, who was the outstanding star of the match, turned in a fine card of 78. Playing over its home course, the Irish team next met and smothered DePauI under an avalanche of mighty drives and accurate putts. This was the last victory of the season, for Culver and Indiana both nosed out our mashie wielders. Culver ' s margin of victory was one point, and Indiana ' s was three points. Captain George Ward and Edward Byrne, two members of the 1925 team have graduated, and though their absence will be felt, Adams, Bulger and Shouse, to- gether with a number of promising players from the freshman team of last year, should make Notre Dame ' s golf aggregation of 1926 the strongest one in the history of the university. A word should be said of the personnel of the team, who, for four years have fought to bring golf at Notre Dame to a par with other minor sports. In all this time, these men have worked unselfishly for the good of the sport and the school. They have always paid the expenses of the trips out of their own pockets. They have struggled against indifference and criticism, with no help, and little encouragement. The Dome wishes to say a word on their behalf, and on that of the sport. It is the spirit of such men that makes the name of Notre Dame stand for what it does. Congratulations, and good wishes them, and may their labors bear fruit in the near future. |i OOCOQOOOO - f 304 . HI m , A ' P -j B 1 1 n m 1 B I i ' f ■ The Team George Ward, Captain John Bulger, Captain-Elect John Q. Adam? Frank Breslin John Shouse Edward Byrne The Season of 1925 Notre Dame 6 Northwestern 16 Notre Dame 17 Armour Tech 5 Notre Dame 14 DePaiil 8 Notre Dame 9 Indiana 12 The Schedule for 1926 April 24 Northwestern at Evanston May 8 Loyola at Notre Dame May 15 Indiana at Notre Dame May 22 Armour Tech at Notre Dame May 28 Marquette at Milwaukee May 29 Wisconsin at Madison 305 mtie im p DOM ' iflS fj , Tennis . NINETEEN TWENTY-FIVE saw tile third season of tennis at Notre Dame. It was a year of individual brilliance, with Donovan, captain of the team, paving the way. Repeating his brilliant showing of the previous year, Donovan set a fast pace for the other members of the team to follow. They were handicapped all season by the poor condition of the local courts, but in spite of this, no match •was won or lost without demonstrating the fact that Notre Dame carries her tra- ditional fight to the courts, as well as the gridiron. The season opened with a win over Loyola, who failed to chalk up a single match over the Irish racqueteers. Penn State came next, and the match ended in a three- all tie. Rain forced the cancelling of the Carnegie Tech meet. The following day, the team stopped at Columbus to do battle with Ohio State. State was fast and clever, and Notre Dame ' s representatives fell under a torrent of crashing drives. The fourth match in four consecutive days came at Detroit. It was a battle from the first serve to the last counter, and Donovan ' s followers finished on the long end of a 4-2 score. On May the 12th, after a two-day rest, Notre Dame met Oklahoma on the home courts. Out of the four matches, the visitors succeeded in capturing three. How- ever, Notre Dame ' s antidote for defeat has ever been victory, and this time Indiana ■was the victim. The Bloomington boys were not allowed a single marker. It was just another case of Irish stubbornness. Donovan, Centlivre, and Moran travelled to Chicago on May 21, to compete in the Western Conference championship matches. Centlivre and Moran fell by the ■wayside, but Donovan, who had been the dark horse of the tournament the previous year, lasted until the semi-finals, which he lost to Kurzrock, of Butler, who won the championship. In the Indiana Intercollegiate Tournament, Donovan, state champion in 1924, lost by default. i m m 1 1 m n June 21st, in the National Intercollegiate Tournament, Donovan defeated the Middle Atlantic States champion, but lost again to Kurzrock in the next round. Four men, Dorgan, Centlivre, Velasco, and Donovan, received minor monograms. Moran, Andrews, and Gonzalez completed the squad. The record of matches stands ; three won, two lost, and one tied. 306 i Tennis THE TEAM Donovan, Captain Centlivre DoRGAN Velasco Mohan Gonzales Andrews THE SCHEDULE Notre Dame 6 Loyola Notre Dame 3 Penn State 3 Notre Dame (rain) Carnegie Tech Notre Dame 1 Ohio State 5 Notre Dame 4 Detroit 2 Notre Dame 1 Oklahoma 3 Notre Dame 4 Indiana Western Conference Tournament. Indiana Intercollegiate Tournament. National Intercollegiate Tournament. t. 307 DOME 1926 s S: ' Al Swimming The Team Gerald Rhodes, Captain Walter Wilcox, Manager Hugh McCaffery Thomas McKiernan Edward McLaughlin " Monte Tennes Hal Hudson Edward Brennan Edward Brykczynski Edward McMahon William Cronin The Season of 19254926 Notre Dame 32 S. B. Flying Squadron 27 Notre Dame 37 Hoosier A. C. 21 Notre Dame 48 Armour Tech 12 Notre Dame 47 Michigan State 22 Notre Dame 371 2 Indiana 311 2 Notre Dame 31 Pitt 38 Notre Dame 50 Armour Tech 7 i m i ' ' .] m ; ■■■( I COCOOOOOOOCX iC t iV 308 Swimming (S « NOTRE Dame points with pride to the record of tlie swimming team of nineteen twenty-six. For the first time in the history of the University, the tank team was able to step out and make the goal which had been aimed at four years ago. It was not an easy task, as conditions were unfavorable to the production of a winning team. But the fellows were not ready to admit failure until they had given their best efforts for the school. As a result, even with a long journey to town every day for practice and without the services of a coach, the men fought their best fight and gave to the University a winning combination. A lot of credit is due Captain Jerry Rhodes who was out every day with the determination to do all in his power to make the season a success. That his efforts were not fruit- less mav be seen when the long column of wins is chalked up on the side of Notre Dame. When the mermen took to the water in the latter part of the football season, it was with interest that the school watched their progress. And that they did not watch in vain is evidenced by a review of the Freshman- Varsity meet on the night of January fourteenth, when five records were broken and two tied. As there was a grand total of seven events, this feat was more than impressive. Then came the first practice meet of the year, when the Notre Dame team con- quered the Flying Squadron by the score of 32-27. McCaffery and Rhodes were the outstanding stars of the evening. Deciding to try their hand at bigger game, 309 " " SSS SSS they tackled the strong Hoosier Atliletic Club and vanquished them to the tunc; of 37-21. This was no mean achievement, as many of the members of this club are well known performers in the water and have competed in national meets. After this victory the triumphant team journeyed to Chicago to meet its first college foe, Armour Tech. It resulted in a walk-away for the lads from South Bend, who won six of the seven events and brought home a score of forty-eight, while the engineers were forced to content themselves with a lone twelve. On February twenty-seventh Rhodes led his team on its second invasion of foreign waters when his men trounced Michigan State 47-22, for their fourth straight victory. Returning to South Bend, the Notre Dame natators prepared for their big meet with Indiana, who had beaten them the two previous years. On this gala occasion the Celts won. 371 2-311 2. Following the Indiana meet, came the only defeat of the season, and the followers of Rhodes came verj- near to winning that contest. It was the meet with Pitt, in Fiastern waters. It was almost a dead heat in every even, the final count being 38-31, with Pitt on the long end. But one defeat was all that the splashers had any intention of losing. They proceeded to close the season by swamping Armour Tech once more, this time counting up fifty points to their opponents ' seven. The contest was not even a hard workout for the Irish, as they took every first and second place. There was no medley race in this meet. The season of nineteen twenty-six may well serve as a mark for coming teams to aim at. It has put the sport on a solid basis for the first time in the history of the school. Five straight victories, one defeat, and another overwhelming win is a record of which the team and the school may be .justly proud, for at Notre Dame, a victory over Indiana alone is enough to make the swimming season a success. P ' or the splendid showing of the squad, the team must be praised as a whole, for it was through their united efforts that such a record was made possible. Many of them will be back next year and fans are already making estimates of the things thev will do in the water. (3% i l % i i ¥ ■ I i i I ' { 310 Interhall Football INTERHALL sport claslics Were more liectic than ever. Even the rooters had to wear steel headgears. Every contest was a fight of bone-crushing proportions. There was a steady stream of cripples directed to " Doe " Powers ' office. Blood- thirsty partisans whooped up their favorite athletic martyrs to reckless heiglits of daring in carrying out diabolical deeds. The super-intensity of the rivalry put the best and worst teams on about even terms. The seasons were grand, glorious and gory. Badin Hall ripped through a man-sized football schedule to the interhall title. And the fight with Corby for final honors went almost two full games. The first was a determined affair, with nothing barred. It is said the spectators passed out crowbars and two-by-fours to help the fray along. The game got under way rather late and darkness descended on the furious melee. The large crowd edged onto the field so it might better see the progress of the dimly outlined drama. Trick plays and hidden ball tactics so deceived the accuracy of the already strained eyes of the referee, that he called a halt. The score was to 0. An argumentative agreement for a play-off with exactly the same participants was arranged. The play-off was truly a Trojan battle — both teams returning on their shields, but Badin carrying the trophy. It was almost a repetition of the first fray. At the start, the opposing homicide squads contented themselves with mildly tearing each other to pieces. They ended by tearing the pieces to pieces. Darkness again threatened to stop the murder, which went on to the finish, for both elevens were having the daylights knocked out of them, and this furnished enough illumination. ' One minute to play, Badin linemen caught strangle holds enough to enable the completion of a forward pass. They repeated with another successful air toss. Andrews was the receiver. Then McDonald hit the line a couple of times for the touchdown and title. Lloyd kicked goal. The victors were modest, for after they had the trophy safely tucked away, they blushingly voted against having their picture taken for the Dome. The toughest team of the toughest schedule refused to pose for the photographer. Up to the time the Dome goes to press. Father Boland leads all comers in interhall coaching ability. He made his debut as hall coach with the football season. His grid men copped the champions hip. He took charge of basketball men, and as a court mentor he proved himself equally efficient, for he developed the combination which took the pennant. Two sports, two seasons, two championships, for Fathi-r Boland . . . equals an average of one hundred per cent coaching ability. Base- ball . . . well, we must wait ... 311 ■• •«5ErKBttrTS«Kt . tc: i: mfi m gmmm m w ' ! i ' -2- m.,m ' m Mm ! msm m ' 1 ■■i 1 Badin Interhall Basketball Champions SOME of the spice was taken out of the interhall basketball competition bj ' the science of play that was introduced. Never before have better real basketball teams represented the various halls. It used to be that an interhall basketball game was considered a ten-man prize fight, and rightly so. But the rivalry was stronger than ever, even though casualties were less. Badin hall, the winning team, had, under the direction of Coach Father Boland, a combination that played a good brand of basketball. There was co-ordination, there was accuracy in passing and shooting, and there was well formed defence. The other teams had more method and organization in their effort to annex the season ' s honors than is usually the case. But the same old blood was in the eyes of the competitors, and the same old determination to win caused lightning changes in the standing of the teams and the last minute results of the individual games. The Day-Dog team was a strong aggregation which put up a stubborn fight for first place. They rolled along the season with successful results until they met Sorin. The Sorinites stopped them in a protested game. Later Badin administered a beating that settled the doubt. Sorin had beaten Badin, but the latter team made a comeback. The season as a whole, and surely as far as proper basketball is concerned, outshines any other season. Some blood was drawn, but most of the shooting was done at the baskets. si 312 1 i Walsh Interhall Relay Champions IF THERE WAS an increase of interest in interhall sports during the past year, it certainly manifested itself in the relays. Never, or at least never since the old days of interhall supremacy, was there such an intense spirit of rivalry in this particular department. There are few " old grads " who do not relate wierd tales of the old interhall contests, when both participants and audience engaged in free- for-alls at the end of every meeting, either to celebrate victory or to take the edge off the defeat. Those days are gone. Today when a team loses, there is no aftermath of broken bones excepting among the contestants. The losers smile and prepare for another chance. So when Walsh lost the football title, they did not invade Sophomore Hall with shillalahs, as their fathers were wont to do. Instead, they discarded the moleskins and reached for the spiked shoes. Many an afternoon saw the hall wingfoots doing their stuff in the gym. Each time the starter ' s gun barked, some long-legged youth from Father Haggerty ' s hall could be seen kicking the dust in an opponent ' s face. Walsh ' s ultimate victory was well earned and undisputed. It was the result of a determination to live down the stigma of fur coats and bathroom suites — and it succeeded. The interhall football trophj- was lost in the dust of flying feet. 313 Interhall Indoor Track n hit FRESHMEN HALLERs got away froiii the jabbing elbows of representatives of other halls, and raced to the initial honors ahead of the rest of the pack. Not much ahead, but enough to place undisputed grip on the olive branch. The competition was feverish, full of color, fight, and assorted costumes. The final flash for the laurels narrowed down to the respective chances of Freshman and Brownson Hall. These teams traded wallops at every turn of the track. When the final relay race between the two ended. Freshman led Brownson by one-half point. The relay, the deciding race, was even for three laps. Then the baton was thrust into the hand of Elder, the freshman track sensation of the year, of whom much is predicted, and that gentleman hot-footed it to the tape. Five teams entered the finals with not much difference between them. Badin was well up in the standing until the closing minutes. Sophomore Hall and the Day- Dogs dropped behind in the early stages, and began a dual meet of their own which ended in a tie for last place. Records were smashed, along with interhall track tradition. Elder set the new mark of 24.6 seconds for the 220 yard run. Viada, of Howard Hall, broke the shot-put record. Newbold ' s 11-foot leap was better than the old pole vault mark by two inches. The Freshman relay team hung up a new time in the half-mile relay. Lloyd and Doan, winners in the low and high hurdle races respectively, set marks in their races because of the new distances mapped out in the new gj-m. This year was unusual in that all new records were set for interhall indoor sport. The addition to the gym changed the track so that the old records no longer held good, and it added an incentive for the contestants. If it could be said that a tradition could spring up in one year, such would certainly be the case this season, for besides the crop of new records, the performance of John Elder, of Freshman Hall, marks the season as spectacular. When a man ties a world ' s record in his freshman year, one can justly expect great things of him in the future. Interhall track meets have often been known to be the source of the discovery of new stars, for the simple reason that a large proportion of the contestants enter the meets without ever having competed before. Under such circumstances, almost any star is bound to be a new one. Elder, however, stands out among all the interhall entries of the past few years. m 314 Corby Interhall Baseball Champions (o ' B THE Corby Hall nine slaslied its way tlirougli stubborn opposition and landed on top of the baseball pile with the crown pulled down over its composite ears. The enthusiastic rooting was one of the features of the baseball season, notably in the Corby-Sorin, Corby-Walsh, Corby-Carroll, and Sorin-Walsh games. Eddie Sharer, Slick O ' Neil and Andy Conlin were the outstanding interhall yell leaders. Corby had the edge in the rooting. They defeated Walsh, Badin, and finally Carroll, mainly by vocal superiority. The titular tilt with Carroll was even when the mid-day refectory meal was served. The Carroll rooting ranks thinned. Corby Hallers remained. That seemed to be the deciding factor. When the Carrollites came back to the stands their men were behind, and although they rallied royally, the lead was too much to overcome. Corby had a bat-weilding outfit. They had system. The crowd rattled the op- posing pitcher. A single by an " Oh Gorsher " was a signal to his teammates. The slug fast was on, the game was shortly put on ice. Singles, doubles, triples and circuit clouts followed in rapid succession. Badin, for example, walked from the field in an early inning because of the overpowering lead. Corby copped chlam- pionship honors without doubt. 315 [ MO! i i ' U iCl K. of C. Basketball FOR THE FIRST TIME in tlic history of the Council this new venture was entered upon, that is, the formulation of a basketball team. It was late in the season when the Lecturer first called upon the worthy aspirants of the Council. About thirty men turned out and all showed promise. The representatives were mostly men who had not quite made the varsity, yet wanted to keep in form for the coming year. Mike Nyikos of the varsity kindh ' consented to sliow the boys the fine points of the game and produced several Crowes and McNallys. Most of the games were scheduled against leagues in South Bend and on the campus. The sensational game of the season was held at Blue Island where the Knights rallied from a 13 to 5 defeat at the half, to a 17 to 14 victory. The op- posing team in this instance was composed of stars, with Tom Reardon, one of Notre Dame ' s varsity of last year, in the line-up. All the Islanders in existence could not have stopped the flashy Knights during the last five minutes of that game. Ten men were carried on all the trips, and to pick the best five would be difficult. The sensational work of Gallagher and Corbett at forwards won many .a game. They were closely rivalled by Zimmerman and Tavares. The center position was a contest from start to finish. It was regularly attended to by " Dutch " O ' Day, while Grand Knight Bidwill and Thomas changed off at that position. Dutch claims he was out- jumped but once, and at that time it was out of charity to Father Gallagan ' s aggregation. Bidwill ' s famous " 42 " was the big reason for a Mishawaka victory. It still has Lukats and Corbett guessing. Four guards with- stood the elimination, Lukats, Moriarty, Sargus, and Pietrowicz. While the Council got a late start, the season was highly successful. The team is only in the embryo, and will be back next season. They expect to enter the K. of C. league in Chicago this coming year, which is bound to stir enthusiasm. The whole Council feels grateful to those who fought for the honor and glory of old 1477. 316 pi OiMi P • ■»i« « » !( B ® Ver} Reverend Matthew Walsh, C. S. C, uiho is responsible for this year at ISlotre Dame, her best and her greatest. y K fti r,i| sas sssss -««■ U7TI APRIL Well, now that the Easter recess is over, we can settle down to some good thorough sleeping again. These holidays are nice enough, but they are rather disturbing to the coveted slumber and inactivity that we indulge in so heavily in all the halls except Walsh, where Father Haggerty insists upon thwarting the aims of the good god Mor- pheus. And speaking of sleep- ing . . . the room draw- ings come off this month, and all the Juniors will have a crack at the tower rooms over in Sorin. If you can ' t get one of these tower rooms the only thing to do is to get a suite in Corby or Sorin Subway or an apartment at the Mar- main Arms. They ' re nice, too. With the Junior Prom this month, and the Senior Ball and the Woods Prom next m o n t h, the young man ' s fancy turns to dates, blind and other- wise. And to those undaunted men who have consistently ac- cepted blind dates, we desire to erect a little monument right here and now. 319 APRIL The nice thing about April is that it comes so close to May, which is not very far re- moved from June, the end of the student ' s scholastic and fiscal year. For some it is nearing the end of their sojourn at Notre Dame, and what a revelation it is to hear these departing men dolefully tell how much they hate to leave this place, and how they will cherish the delicious memories of their four years here. " Backward, " turn backward, O time in thy flight ... " This place which is so en- deared to them now is the same old place that griped the deuce out of them not so many semesters ago. But 6, how they do hate to part with the scenes which have been such a continual source of aggravation to them. I»i And every once in a while these graduates will re-appear on the campus, some for foot- ball games, some for Home-comings, and some (God ' s wilf be done) to have the ever so binding nuptial knot tied in the little Log Chapel. And then . . . well, hail to thee, future men of Notre Dame. 320 MAY And the grand thing about May is that it is closer yet to June. And the} ' don ' t fool during this season of the St. Mary ' s Prom, the Ball and the Derby. Father takes a severe beating this month. Every day is April first to him. Who said there wasn ' t any St. Nicholas. ' ' The Kail. It would be quite in vain to at- tempt to describe it or tell the colorful story of it. Every man who was there has his own choice version of this dance, and we who are writing this history lack the stimulants that are essential to incite the imagination sufficiently to record this event with any de- gree of justice. So let those who attended and who did have the spirit and the spirits cherish the vivid pic- ture that is inscribed upon their memories. Many of us motored down to the Derby. Motored down, that ' s a good joke. Most of those things that con- veyed us down to Louisville were a cross between the bun wagons they use over in the Refectory and nothing else in par- ticular. 321 DOME 1926 l s gs; [»] 1 if! MAY The Woods Prom was a very likely affair, and what a delightful town this Terre Haute is. The folks down there are second only to the genteel inhab- itants of Cicero, 111. The young gentlemen who travel down to St. Mary ' s from Soutii Bend are surely a noble sight to behold. The boys from Illinois and other schools in their humble limou- sines simply turn green with envy when they see us roll up there in our big, sump- tuous open jobs. Noth- ing quite like an open car for travelling in clement weather. At least, there is nothing quite like the open jobs we travel in. The Four Horsemen made their last ap- pearance on Cartier Field in scrimmage with the future hors ' j- men who will attempt to emulate their glor- ious deeds next season. This is the montli when we gain a lot of new friends and a lot of new enemies. There is more back-slapping around here now than you ' ll ever find at an Elk ' s convention. For this is the time of the class elections, when we all go around grim and serious, just as if these elections meant something. s-3 i I in SOGOOOOOOOO " !? 322 JUNE We were forced to overlook the work and take to the lake during the greater part of June. We got a good idea how warm it must be in hell during this month so most of us started to lead a better life. A better life ... we slept more and worked less. The approaching final exams bothered us little and we liked Summer School very much. But we ' ll never make the mistake again be- cause the Summer Ses- sion out here isn ' t what it ' s cracked up t o be. Of course if your father insists upon putting you to work digging ditches or some other job like that, by all means come to Summer School because you wouldn ' t want the liabits you have per- fected during the other nine or ten months of the year corrupted by a couple of months of labor. There is, of course, a flock of fellows that tell you they ' re not coming back next year, but surer than Prof. Farrell ' s attendance at class, they ' ll be riding those old Hill Street cars with the best and worst of us next fall. 323 »rt!CT7fl f Ki JUNE June, and another year closer to that old degree. The Seniors must bid a fond good- bye and go out into the proverbially chilly work-a-dav world. They are to be con- gratulated but there are very few of us who envy them. Wc are perfectly c o n - tented to stay around here for two or three more years. These men who have done their duty and accumu- lated tlie required number of hours have to go out and find themselves a job which may be good, bad, or indifferent. But what- ever the job may be, they will have to be there every day at a certain time and will liave to stay around a certain number of hours. They tell us that there is no " cut " system in most of the offices or plants. Con- gratulations, old men, but we insist that we don ' t envv vou. And you who have a few more years left at Notre Dame, we ad- vise you to take advan- tage of the things this University has to offer, and above all we ex- hort you not to miss out on your rest. Hi ai :■;] 324 SEPTEMBER When did ya get in? . . . did ya have a good summer? . . . are ya all fixed up? . . . come up to the room some time. You are back at Notre Dame, but you probably realized it as you came up Notre Dame Avenue if the wind was blowing right. But pigs will be pigs. And now it ' s the open season for the old " Bull Fests. " But they ' re usually pretty good at this time of the year because the contestants have a store of what, for want of a better jiame, wc shall call facts. Gentle Mr. R o c k n e and his crowd of bash- ful boys seem to be the most usual topics of conversation, but Ollie Clark ' s Ptomaine Club and the Refectory are right up among the leaders. By the time you have bought your meal tickets or registered at one of the Supper Clubs, Boyers, Lar- sons, Suttons, etc., yon are all set for a glor- ious scholastic year, if vou haven ' t forgotten to sign up at the Pal- ace Thursday After- noon Club. 325 ..■ DOME 1926 V ' K I ll ■:• m I SEPTEMBER The nightmare of reg- istration is over . . . all the following days are much alike ... a general air of bore- dom reigns . . . and then a brighter day dawns. Everything takes on a different aspect, and everyone seems to possess more vitality. The season of secret practices and rumors is past. We are to see our team in ac- tion, see them and compare them with the magnificent p r e c e - dence of the season be- fore. A young, inexper- ienced team was to be on the field, so there was naturally mucli concern expressed about the outcome of the battle with the re- putedly powerful Bay- lor team. There was even a lot of talk about the Southerners betting a lot of bullion on their boys, but the board at Hullie ' s didn ' t see any of Bay- lor ' s dollars. You all know the out- come of our first try. Baylor came in a poor second. Everybody breathed a sigh of relief and tlie theme of the " Ses- sions " that Saturday night was nothing but football and the Army. i K Ks 15; to K :-» : s » H 5 : 326 i OCTOBER Dr. Daily and Dr. O ' Neill have just about finished giving their physical exami- nations over in Sorin. They report a very successful and highly interesting clinic. The " medical " students who were permitted to witness these examina- tions procured some very valuable scientific information, according to the report of Louis Swartzgrove. Dan Brady announces that the Student Trip will be to Minneapolis this year. It ' s too bad they can ' t plan one of these trips to Canada. It would probably be cheaper in the end and it wouldn ' t take so long to recuperate. We " chewed on the motor- man ' s glove " for about three days after the trip to Pittsburgh last year. in !© The clock in the tower which was heretofore right only twice a day has been replaced by a clock. It will have chimes that will re- sound every half hour but not loud enough to awaken you during class periods. s ' wrsi.. . The fare on the Hill Street Car has gone up two cents. That ' s seven cents instead of a nickel we owe you. 327 ' .is K J (f. ' 1-7 ' V ? ' ««fl° --. ' , OCTOBER According to the Scho- lastic, " A bout ten o ' clock Tuesday night, October 13, one of our alert and wide-awake P ' reshmen in Howard Hall, who should have been in bed but wasn ' t, noticed a blaze in the farm buildings across the road. Spry Johnny Carroll ran i m m e - diately, as all Fresh- men should do, with his troubles to his rec- tor, who in this case happened to be Father Margraf . . . etc., etc. " The stock barn across from Howard Hall burned down ; that ' s the idea we imagine that the Scholastic is trying to put across. It was a nice smoker, too . . . the best one they have given around here in many a long day. 1«U Jim Swift showed the boys a grand time up in Minneapolis, and miraculous as it may seem, no names were scratched off the en- rollment list by the Student Welfare Board. Ed M aggi slept through the barn fire, and he was so disap- pointed that he had one of his own over in Corby. It wasn ' t much of a fire, but he made some money on it and now Father O ' Mallev thinks that Ed has Semitic tendencies. 328 NOVEMBER Homecoming. The stu- dent body and the alumni voted " wet " by an overwhelming ma- jority. The Quarterly Exams had just been concluded, so every- body was happy, and this Homecoming was bigger and better than ever. Each succeeding celebration has been better than the last according to the cam- pus chronicles, so by the time we have been alumni for about five yqars we expect one that will make a Pari- sian brawl look like a quilting party. We hope so. The Sophomore Cotil- lion was quite a party. We had a good time and we are still regis- tered at the Univer- sitv. To quote the Scho- lastic, " It was a dance that may be placed on the credit side of the social ledger as a com- plete success in the most minute detail. " What more can be said. John McCormack sang at the University but we refrain from pass- ing judgment until we have consulted Al Meyers ; however, the South Bend Tribune said that he had a good voice. 329 ? »V « » ' ' " ' V ' ill ;fi NOVEMBER The N ortliwestern " Wildcats " paid us their respects, and it looked as though the H o y n e s High Hat Jinx wasn ' t going to work, but it was fin- ally proven quite con- clusively that " You Can ' t Beat the Irish " — not on their home lot, at least. The weather is getting a bit inclement, so the usual talk about the Shelter Station, — God bless it, — is rampant. This will continue as in the past until about May. Much do we ad- mire these men who have wielded their mighty pens in the cause of their dripping fellow man, but in spite of their agitation we shall continue Shelter Stationless for many a dreary day. Some class should offer to build one of these as soon as O. A. Clark starts to serve good food. . . We Collidge Boys did have one grand time of it up in Chi over Thanksgiving. You buy a couple of Yel- lows, take out a con- trolling interest in the Cliquot Club, have a taste like a dying pan- ther, and then return to school on the two- twenty, tired but happy children. ■•-•1 2! 330 DECEMBER It won ' t be long now until old Jim Tucker ' s place will be getting a thorough workout. For the sake of those who choose to do their resting in schools other than the Law department, it might be necessary to ex- plain that Jim Tucker ' s is the fond name given by the Dean to those grand old institutions that deal exclusivelj ' in liquid measure . . . and Mr. Konop is not referring to gas sta- tions. All of the Freshmen have the days counted until the Christmas vacation, but only about one hundred per cent of the other three classes are anxious to get home. Of course there is the usual rumor that the vacation will start i couple of days sooner than scheduled, but most of the upper classmen and Father Hubbell place little or no faith in the story. The concoction of these rumors has be- come quite a pastime around Notre Dame during the last twenty- five or thirty year.s, but it is an innocent sport, so the Board of Discipline will take no action toward eradi- cating it. 331 DECEMBER We really should have fraternity pins at Notre Dame so that we could, in our small way, run some of the boys from the State Schools a little compe- tition. Of course we get alo.ig verj- neatly without the fraterni- ties (we find other places to do our drink- ing), but it would be nice to have something to bestow on Miss Soandso when we feel the urge. There is no reason why Mrs. Boyer or O. A. Clark or thy Refectory or Mother Danbackers could not give us some emblem that would answer the purpose. Surely these institu- tions have imparted to us that good old fra- ternal spirit, and it would be simple to concoct some sort of device to signify our belief in the old Greek theory of the survival of the fittest. Plans have been sub- mitted to tlie adminis- tration for a new din- ing hall which will be built on the site of the old barn or over at Rockerfeller Hall in the near future. All of which goes to prove that it doesn ' t prove anything. i % til 332 •[ JANUARY Tlie Bull Sessions take a new and more vigor- ous lease on life after the Christmas holi- days. The stories from the long past summer vacation have become rather shabby, but now the old what-cha-may- call-it flies thick, fast and furious. Some efficiency expert from the Commerce school has proposed novel plan to put these sessions on a more scientific basis. This gentleman, this stu- dent, we mean, would have regular forms printed, which would embody such questions as : how many quarts, gallons or barrels did you consume? how many homes and auto- mobiles did you break up. ' where were you New Year ' s Eve and who put you to bed? etc., etc. These forms from the different contestants could be read at the nightly meetings and prizes could be offered for the biggest and best party, the biggest thirst, etc. The first prize could be a life membership in the Players ' Club or some- thing like that. The seal of the Uni- versity contains some- thing to the effect that Notre Dame is situated fi 333 MM s i¥i " i i !ftj JANUARY not a great distance from a couple of lakes, but v e doubt if the " a Lacu " bears any ref- erence to the various and sundry bodies of water that are scat- tered hither and yon about the campus. It isn ' t very probable either, that it takes into consideration that particularly charming and extensive puddle over near the site where the frequently proposed Shelter Sta- tion will never be built. This time of the year is the open season for raving about what a terrible school you picked to secure the necessary AB., Ph.D., etc. The good old Uni- versity, the worthy faculty and even the administration come in for a severe and thor- ough trouncing. It surely is a wonder that, living so close to the water as we do, more of the fellows don ' t chuck this edu- cation stuff and go in for a career upon the high seas. But you ' ll find those who kicked the hardest and most vehemently will be right back here next fall to do some good conscientious resting with you and me and Shea and Burns. I « H 334 ._ FEBRUARY The Prom seems to head the list this month. It had little or no competition. The irls came from the north, east, south and west, sides of Chicago to attend this grand affair. Dan Cunning- ham deserves a lot of credit for tossing this excellent dance, and somebody should be amply complimented for managing to keep anyone from getting the air. The ranks of the Junior class were not depleted on this glorious evening, al- though a goodly num- ber of those in attend- ance had to wait for the bed to come around to them when they returned to their respective halls. By virtue of their trip up to Tom Lieb ' s stamping ground, the Hockey Team and Bill O ' Keefe were in better condition for the Prom than the usual run of us. And we herein de- sire to nominate O ' Keefe as head lec- turer at the Traveling Salesmen ' s Institute, because he sure does concoct a mean swindle sheet. The Lenten Season is once more upon us. We all settle down with a deep resounding thud to look nfter our spir- itual well-being, and If ti] 336 i i-i ; ;l ' 1 ■ -. y xr FEBRUARY for tlie next few weeks we will be told quite emphatically how badly it needs our at- tention. Go after the old tiger (not Prince- ton), men. This season is not much different from any other time of th;; year around here. We hit the sawdust trail more frequently and Bill Roach ' s a little less frequently. The Mez at the LaSalle gets more attention be- tween seven-thirty and eight on Wednesday and Sunday evenings. Music hath its charms even Father O ' Donnell came up to Denny ' s Club one evening but we rather doubt that it was for the purpose of listen- ing to the music. It is the usual pro- cedure to dedicate the various sections of this noble history to some- one or something. We can think of nothing more worthy of our esteem and our venera- tion than our bed, that soothing companion and steadfast friend during our four years at Notre Dame; and may not one of you, men of the glorious class of nineteen hun- dred and twenty-six, ever neglect or scorn this God-given gift to mankind. I .■ ' V-1 ' j ' i OOOOOOCOGOO .- 336 k " SI ,wx XV The Beloved Leader THE MEMORY of Gcorge Gipp is the sacred heirloom of the Notre Dame man. About the memory of the immortal captain has grown a halo of tradition that is Notre Dame ' s most cherished possession. George Gipp died on December 13, 1920, from a throat infection, shortly after playing his last game against Northwestern Univer- sity some three weeks previous. During his final illness, two thou- sand students knelt daily in prayer for his recovery. He was buried during a blinding snowstorm within sight of the shores of Lake Superior, in his native town of Laurium, Michigan. hi Shortly after the death of Gipp, movements to pay his funeral ex- penses and to erect a memorial to his memory were begun, but the father of the athlete forbade their continuance. A large group of Notre Dame men paid their final respects at the grave of their captain when he was laid to rest. Notre Dame, then, is without a stone or bronze monument to George Gipp. But enshrined in the hearts of the men of Notre Dame is the vital memory of their leader. Today George Gipp lives for the Notre Dame man as truly as he did when his " flying cleats " made immortal history on famous Cartier Field. George Gipp, then, belongs vitally to trad ition. To him, therefore, — to George Gipp, athlete, scholar and hero — this section of the Dome of 1926 is dedicated, in the hope that it may provide some slight expression of the love which Notre Dame men cherish for their beloved leader. til ' A n oooooooo George Gipp The little town in Michigan Is tucked beneath the snows; A norther from Superior Is calling as it blows. Full many a hundred yards or more Lie down the village street And seem to wait the darting pass Of famous cleated feet. The mining shafts of Laurium Are goal posts in the gloaming And the treetops sound a whistle To the copper miners homing. A murmur ' s in the wind today To all the native hearers, And whirling gusts from far Canuck Are twenty thousand cheerers. The game is on! And through the snow The northers sweep and dip. The wind is calling signals To its brother halfback, Gipp ! The Indiana prairie lands Are blanketed with snow; The golden dome of Notre Dame Re-gilds the sundown glow. On the medieval campus, In the early frost} ' flurry. Two thousand men are harking To the wind ' s uneasy scurry. A rat-a-tat of flying feet Is born from Cartier, Tho ' the gridiron now is barren And the dusk is in the air. Is it Army, Purple, Georgia. ' Is it scores they now remember. ' ' Or classic catches, leaps and runs, This evening in December. ' ' The game is on ! And through the snow The northers sweep and dip. The wind is calling signals To its brother halfback, Gipp ! QuiN A. Ryan. Is [ 1 339 ; i Traditions TRADITIONS are vital, living facts, but they are also elusive. They spring from nothing and become part of the life of men before their existence is realized. In writing of the traditions of Notre Dame, many must of necessity be omitted, for so completely have we assimilated them that they have unconsciously become part of our daily life. In the hall " rec " rooms students form lasting friendships and enjoy wholesome recreation; here East and West, and North and South meet, and boys become men through contact with their fellows. The friendship of priests, brothers, and pro- fessors with the students is something quite peculiar to Notre Dame. This close relationship adds much to the fraternal spirit of the school. The loyalty of Notre Dame men to their school, and their willingness to uphold her name is traditional. Traditionally Catholic, Notre Dame has ever fostered a sincere, virile devotion to the faith. Notre Dame men neither conceal their faith nor flaunt it upon their coat sleeves. The faith of the Notre Dame man is dignified and beautiful. The public privacy of the Grotto is a favorite devotional retreat, and the hall chapels and the basement chapel are traditional places of worship. Family, wealth, and social position are hidden in the democracy of the University. The traditional Irish fight of the Notre Dame man is known everywhere. Un- swerving loyalty to athletic teams is habitual with him; teams returning defeated from foreign fields are given greater welcomes than are victorious teams. Recently the entire school rose in a body before daylight and tramped three miles through biting cold to greet a defeated team. Notre Dame abounds in traditions. Many are unusual, striking. Many are hidden under the cloak of habit. Those are a few of the latter. Speak of the fact that Granger and Sorin had but one pair of boots and one hat between them, so that when one was abroad the other was, for a very sufficient reason, at home ; speak of how workmen toiled for hours in an effort to seat the Dome as it was intended to rest, and of how the vibration of the church bell pealing the angelus finally settled it while the workmen were at their noon meals; speak of the ghost of the lake ; of the ghost of Washington Hall ; mention the legend of the sycamore ; talk of glorious art traditions; speak of a hundred such traditions, and you have still failed to know Notre Dame. But learn the almost unnoticeable little traditions that are daily habit, and you know the beauty of Notre Dame. Such are the few that have been touched here. It is the problem of you wlio would know Notre Dame to learn of all such traditions. ■ - s :»sg5i 5 :g . 340 h I Father William Corby, C.S.C. Priest and Soldier Father William Corby, C. S. C, was the chaplain of the famous Irish Brigade of the Northern forces during the Civil War. The picture above is of the statue of Father Corby which stands on the battlefield at Gettysburg, and which represents him in the act of giving absolution to the troops. A replica of the statue is placed in front of Corbv Hall of Notre Dame. 341 i f 1 It nOM The Ghost of Washington Hall (S«ftig) IT WAS NOT long after the death of the immortal George Gipp that the series of inexplicable events occurred which gave rise to the tale of the Ghost of Washington Hall. Many stories of the visitations of the spirit are told; somg persons closely connected with events of that time express themselves as skeptical; nevertheless, the story has been passed down from student to student during the last half-decade and has gained steadily, both in credibility and in imaginative ramifications. It is significant that the men who heard or saw the ghost believe to this day that spirit it was. On New Year ' s Eve, 1920, shortly after the death of George Gipp had shocked and saddened the entire campus, Harry Stevenson, who lived in Cadillac Hall at the time, was visiting friends in Washington Hall. At midnight he left the room, which was on the third floor of the hall, and descended to the second floor, intending to return to his room. As he was about to descend the final flight of stairs, the notes of a bugle, masterfully played, floated through the hall, seeming to come through the corridor at the foot of the stairs. The music was accompanied by a wierd howling. So startling were the sounds that Stevenson collapsed in hysterics, and was found unconscious by his friends who came in answer to his cries. Such was the first appearance of the famed Washington Hall ghost. Little credence was given Stevenson ' s story at the time, but the manifestations were encountered by other men shortly after, consisting each time of the beautifully modulated notes of a bugle, accompanied by the weird howling. Up to this time, no one had seen the ghost, nor felt it. So persistent, however, was the spirit in appearing i I 342 I that several students of Brownson Hall determined to ferret out the secret. Led by " Doc " Connell, these students camped in Washington Hall one night, taking turns at watching and listening. They were rewarded by hearing the usual noises, and according to their own story, by being thrown from bed by invisible hands. After the experiences of these men, no further attempts to lay the ghost were made. The manifestations continued for nearly a month. To one man only was it given to see the Ghost of Washington Hall. At the time of the ghost ' s almost nightly visits to the music hall, Pio Montenegro, ' 22, of Brazil, lived in Science Hall, his window overlooking the entrance to Washington Hall. On several occasions, according to his account, upon glancing from his window at night, he saw a stalwart figure mounted upon a beautiful white charger galloping up the steps of the hall and through the entrance. He insisted that the figure which he had seen upon the white horse was that of George Gipp. The last appearance of the spirit which had caused such a furore upon tlie campus • was heard by Brother Maurilius, who lived in Washington Hall at the time. He tells of being awakened from sleep during the night by the notes of a bugle, accom- panied by heavy thumps like the sound of a heavy wardrobe falling to the floor. It was three o ' clock in the morning when this occurred. Brother Maurilius dressed and made the rounds of the hall, inspecting everything thoroughly, but could find no evidence of anything unusual. After this occurrence, the ghost was never again heard. Such is the story of the ghost of Washington Hall, as gleaned from conversations with men who came in contact with it at one time or another during its periodical appearances. Many persons profess to believe that the entire affair was the product of the efforts of some practical joker, while others argue that if such were the case, the joke would long ago have come to light, along with the jokers. Such an accomplishment, say the defenders of the ghost, would have been " too good to keep. " Living in the hall at the time of the ghostly visitations were John Mangan, Joseph Casasanta, Joseph Corona, Frank Kolars, John Buckley, Brother Maurilius, and others, and none of these men have been able to throw any light upon the occurrences which have been related. This much they agree upon: if the appear- ances of the ghost was arranged by practical jokers, one of them must have been a musician of the finest ability, for the notes of the ghostly bugle were always perfectly muted and beautifully modulated. Whatever the truth concerning the origin of the ghostly visitations may be, the fact remains that the Ghost of Washington Hall has become the character albout which many fanciful tales have been woven during many time-honored " chin-fests, " and the tale of the Spirit of Gipp will go down to student posterity as long as one stone of Notre Dame remains upon another. 343 The Legend of the Sycamore m A FEW PACES to the west and to the rear of Corby Hall stands an old, im- pressive sycamore tree. The trunk is short and sturdy, and from it the limbs writhe upward as though in agony. Gnarled and twisted though it is, it dominates the scene, casting its reflection far out into the lake. Five limbs it has — five tortured limbs, that seem to form the outlines of a human hand lifted in frenzied appeal. There is in the hand not only appeal, but grim justice, as though it importuned heaven for just vengeance. There is an epic in the sycamore, and a legend in its birth. For many years after the founding of Notre Dame, Indians frequently visited the grounds, living again their days of happiness on the shores of the lake. One old chief, in particular, was often noticed here. He seemed most interested in two places; one along the shore of the lake, where he would stand with folded arms, silently contemplating the waters, and the other near the sycamore, then but a sapling. He would linger at this spot for hours. Finally one of the brothers who had become interested in the chief, asked him why he spent so much time near the little tree. This is the story the old chief told: " Many moons ago, when I was a young man, there was bad blood between the white settlers and us of the Redskin race. One white man, who had lost a cherished ■ ' f - 344 I friend in a raid, was heart-broken, and vowed eternal enmity against every Indian. So it happened one day that my friend was fishing in this lake, and was found here by the white man. My friend was unarmed and unsuspecting; he had no quarrel with either white man or Indian, being a man of peace. But when the white man who had lost his friend saw the fisherman, he remembered his vow and did not think. He crept upon my friend from behind, and drove a knife into his back. Mortally wounded, the unhappy Indian sprang up and ran until he reached this spot, where this sycamore tree now grows. Here he sank exhausted, and thi; revengeful white, in spite of his pleas, attacked him again. Then my friend, in his agony, cried out, saying, " What have I done that you should kill me? " But the white man, his heart hardened, answered, " You are an Indian, and Indiana have killed my dearest friend. Therefore I have killed you. " The Indian, then on the point of death, exclaimed, " I am innocent of the blood of any man. I appeal to God for vengeance. " Then my friend died, and there I found him. Many times after did I come here to be at the spot of my friend ' s death, and to think of him and pray for him. And shortly there sprang up a little tree where my friend ' s blood had trickled into the earth. As the tree grew, it took on a peculiar shape, and now you can see — it is the hand of my friend lifted to heaven in supplication. " Sucli is the tale told by the old chief to the brother, and the brother, who loved such beautiful things as legends, passed the story on to us. Call it a tale of fancy, invented by an over-vivid imagination ; call it a weird, unbelievable dream ; but the old sycamore is a relic of the romantic days of Notre Dame, a record of a day long since passed, and as such, its story should continue to live with us. It is legends like this that preserve the halo of an older glory that shrouds the Notre Dame of today. 345 Arthur Joseph Stace Poet, Scholar, Christian ARTHUR Joseph Stace, Notre Dame ' s greatest humorist, was born in Berwick, County Sussex, England, on September 25, 1838, and died at Notre Dame on January 28, 1890. He was passionately fond of Notre Dame and her men, and his entire life was bound up here. Had he been willing to, he might have become one of the great figures of his time, but he shunned recognition. He was termed by President Cleveland one of the most eminent American scientists. Although Stace wrote many beautiful poems, he preferred humor to the more serious verse. His poems were published under so many and various names that compilation is almost impossible. His only collection, " Vapid Vaporings, " from which the poems here given are taken, was published in May 1885, to aid in the re-building of the gymnasium, which had been destroyed by fire. The volume at- tracted wide-spread attention, and " Justin Thyme " (Stace ' s nom de plume) was spoken of as one of America ' s greatest humorists. ?%iigi AN AFFECTIONATE WARNING Justin Thyme Keep off the grass, darling, keep off the grass ! Stray not from orthodox paths as you pass ; Let the bright verdure untrampled remain, Clothing the dry arenaceous plain. Manifold checks its exuberance grieve. Sunburn and frostbite it needs must receive; Add not your mite to its woe, then alas ! Keep off the grass, darling, keep off the grass ! I iSI Blacksmiths have aprons to keep off the sparks, Swimmers torpedoes to keep off the sharks ; Parasols keep off the hot solar beams. Stouter umbrellas the pluvial streams; People who dwell ' mid malarial ills Always have something to keep off the chilLs, Why not belong to a numerous class? Keep off the grass, darling, keep off the grass ! After this touching appeal, if any heartless wretch should be found on the grass, he must indeed be fit for treasons, stratagems, and spoils. 346 The Poetry of Modern Improvements Justin Thyme (The Patent Office may not be supposed to furnish much poetical pabulum; but we cannot forget that there was a time when bells were a modern improvement; and if these be a subject for poetry, why not the steami-heiating apparatus? It is but proper to remark, however, that these lines are a reminiscence of the earlier form of the said apparatus, before some ingenious person found that he could diminish the racket by giving a gentle slope to the pipes ; and the last stanza refers to a winter long ago, when Brother Euphraesus had charge of the steam- house.) Hear the clicking of the steam — Genial steam! What a world of comfort does its radiation seem! In the frosty air of morning, - Ere the customary warning To arise; As you doze — doze- — doze — Protracting your repose, With a tendency to open in your eyes. How it tingles; How it mingles In your fragmentary dream — Does the clicking of the steam — Does the seething and the breathing of the steam. Dreaming of a coming fortune, While a whiff of something scorchin ' Greets your nose! ' Tis a mighty conflagration in a South Bend clothing store, And the heated blast is making you perspire at every pore. And you wish some one would fan ypu As you issue with a bran-new Suit of clothes — You awake and find the same old duds still hanging as of yore At the corner of your bed. And you scratch your puzzled head. In half-awake perplexity accounting for your dream — For the strange concatenation of ideas in your dream — ' Twas the steam! ' Twas the steam, steam, steam, steam, steam, steam, steam! ' Twas the seething and the breathing of the steam. Hear the racket of the steam — Noisy steam! What a world of trouble does its turbulence seem! With its rattle — rattle — rattle — Like a big stampede of cattle, 347 K iM .;«: Or a cannonade in battle It distracts the old professor from his everlasting theme: " Prehistoric prototypes, " As his glowing face he wipes, With a much offended air — With a sanguinary glare — With a mad gesticulation and a grin of grim despair At the pipes. As they thump and they jump, With the pump — pump — pump — With the pumping and the humping of the steam. To the student what a blessin ' — He that, knowing not his lesson. Still may keep his lips performing, and intelligently gleam: ' Tis all that is required — His proficiency ' s admired, And he owes a reputation to the steam — To the steam, steam, steam, steam, steam, steam, steam. To the thumping and the pumping of the steam. Mark the silence of the steam! Absent steam! What a world of misery its consequences seem! How you shiver — shiver — shiver — While a congelating river — Seems to trickle — trickle — trickle With a paralyzing quiver With a sort of runic tickle Down your spine! How that shuddering icy stream, In the absence of the steam. Pervades your nervous system till sensation you resign. If you send a requisition To the steam-house — a petition. You are told to look and see the sj)lar luminary shine — See the-sun shine unbeclouded in the sky. Though the sky it may be clear, oh! The thermometer ' s at zero. Ana no one but a Nero Your petition would deny. But the people — they who spurn us — They who regulate the furnace And exercise untrammelled jurisdiction o ' er the coals — And exercise discretionary sway upon the coals — They refuse to hear our cry: " They are neither man nor woman — They are neither brute nor human — • They are ghouls. " Thus we quote the words of Poe, And our indignation show, — Yes; we vent our indignation in a scream — In the utterance of a loud, unearthly, weird, satanic scream. At the failing of the steam — - Of the steam, steam, steam, steam, steam, steam, steam, The railing at the failing of the steam. 348 THE FIRST COLLEGE ST. MARY ' S GATE 349 1-- THE CAMPUS IN 1855 FIVE YEARS LATER 350 THE OLD CHURCH 1870 AT NOTRE DAME 351 J m i J. p. McEvoy, Notre Dame ' s greatest living humorist, who, through all of his success, has failed to forget that Notre Dame is his Alma Mater. j ' s 4 1 •- ■• I « THE MIRACLE (With a Salaam io Mr. Gesi) Being a symbolic exposition of the facts and foibles of the school year. Dedicated to those we have overlooked. Illustrations by Heck tii 1 :. { • ' I ; ill i ;i The Scenes I. Idol — Football Fantasy II. Idyl — Literary Lapses III. Idle — Technical Tableaux Place: Washington Hall Time: The Scholastic Year Audience: The Student Body ' . ' ' _ ' 5 q:s -5g« ? : ' - S ' ' ' ;g ' :aS4 )ccne Idol Prologue As Seniors yatcn and Freshmen applaud, Grantland Rice appears before the cur- tain. " Sportlight! " he shouts. A daszUnq beam of light strikes Hugh Fullerton, one of the chorus of football critics, then shifts to Grantland. He begins. Grantland Rice : Tlie Horsemen Four Are gone before, But, as of yore. Rock must have more Of them in store — Stars galore. Chorus: Has Rock in store . Stars galore? Exeunt sport xcriters. As the curtain rises, a statue of Rockne is discovered at center stage. Enter Lieh and Anderson from the rcings, carri ing a crippled Football Plai er on a stretcher. LiEB (anxiously): " How is he? " Anderson: " He ' s in pretty bad shape: I ' m afraid it ' ll take a year or two to cure him. " They lift the cripple to his feet, and look dubiously at the statue. Rockne: " All right, all up! Arms over head, stretch! One, two. One, two. One, two. " The Football Player, at first sloxdy and painfully, then tcith greater ease, goes through the motions of the exercises. I.iEB AND Anderson: " My goodness, he ' s just about as good as ever. " 357 1 1 3 i m I .1 Enter Three Children in football uniforms, the first without stockings, the second and third wearing red and blue jersies. The Football Player spanks them soundly, after a little scuffle with the third, and sends them off stage. Re-enter chorus of sport writers, singing. Chorus: Rock has in store Stars galore. This Army game Will sure be rough And tough enough For Notre Dame. Chorus descends from stage and takes seats among the audience. Enter a deter- mined, husky Cadet. He meets the Football Player at right stage; they fight. The Gridder is knocked down four times, but gets to his feet and stares around groggily. Exit Cadet triumphantly. The audience is stupefied. Bernie Abrott mounts the stage and leads a yell. Senior (from rear of the house) : " That ' s nothing. He ' ll come out of it, all right. I ' ve seen him play in parts like this before. Why, back in ' 22, he tied this Cadet, and he — " Sophomore: " Aw, pipe down; he ' s all right. " The Football Player dances with Minnie Sola, stepping on her toes. As the dance ends, a Golden Tornado starts at left center. Football Player: ' Thanks awfully for the dance. You ' ll excuse me, won ' t you? " He goes over and shuts the window. The Tornado subsides. He next seises a huge pen and writes laboriously on the wall, " Notre Dame, 0; State, 0. " The orchestra plays the Victory March as barbecue sandwiches are passed out to the audience, which has been augmented by the arrival of large numbers of alumni. Enter a Scotchman. He and the Football Player play a harp and horn- pipe duet. { 358 Enter a Hypnotist in Purple Robes. He begins to cast a spell over the Football Player who gropes his rcay about the stage. As he reaches and touches the Statue, however, his mind apparently clears. He squares around and drives the Hypnotist from the stage. Enter a Cornhusker with a piece of sandpaper. He attempts to smooth the neck of the Football Player, who struggles, but cannot free himself until his neck has acquired a bright polish. Exit Cornhusker, never to be seen again. ■J I Scene II. Idyl As the curtain rises, Thalia, Muse of Comedy and Poetry, is discovered on a throne at center stage. Emperor Phillips is seated beside her. At their feet is the Student Critic with a saxaphone in his hand. Enter a long procession of students, journalists, students of English, the Notre Dame Lawyer, two or three writers of Dome Satire. They lift their arms in suppli- cation to Thalia, are refused recognition, silently pass off the stage. Enter a weakly Knight, wearing glasses, carrying a huge pen as a sword, and a shield on which is engraved the motto, " Disce Quasi Semper Victurus: Vivi Quasi Cras Moriturus. " The Student Critic begins a lively tune; the Muse descends from the throne and dances with the Knight. The Count, a Juggler, enters, but keeps rather to the background. The saxaphone player, however, occasionally glances in his direction. 359 As the dance ends and the Muse returns to her throne, the Knight comes to the footlights and begins to crack xcise. Knight: " Dear E. S. B., It is, as they say a — " At this point the Student Critic dratvs a dagger and places it in the hand of the Juggler, rcho walks to the front of the stage and stabs the Knight. Knight (dying) : " He dared to fling a joke Into the vacuum of a Knight; I dared to, gasping, die For what I know is right. " He dies and is carried off the stage bi the Student Critic, who returns and softly plays a tune while the Juggler spins a yarn to the Muse, and the Emperor knits his broxcs. Juggler (becoming poetic) : " We met, I guess, A little impromptu As most temperamental Persons do ; But in the days that Passed since then I ' ve wondered if We ' ll meet again. " Enter Pan, the Prince, playing his pipes wildly. The Student Critic appears humiliated, and throws his saxaphone into a conveniently placed garbage can. Pan suddenly stops, hands his pipes to the Student Critic, looks intently and seriously at the Juggler. 360 Juggler : When e ' re I dream there comes to me — " Pan (excitedly): Dream? . . . Hearst in a book shop . . . One-eyed Connelly writing a sonnet . . . Cal Coolidge doing the Charleston . . . Juggleh: " Enough! " Drinks a cup of cafeteria coffee. " That ' s grounds enough — " Dies. The Muse seemes pleased at the turn of events. She and Pan pull the Emperor from the throne and make him dance until he falls exhausted. Enter a chorus of twenty young men, attired in artist smocks and wearing Windsor neckties. They form a circle, and take tip the dance xchere it teas interrupted. The Emperor arises, chuckles, and exits with the Muse. Scene III. Idle Tableau I. The scene is as in Scene I. The Statue is at center stage. The members of the S. A. C. are posed, motionless, around a large table. The background represents a Street-Car Station in dim outlines. Bill Dooley, weeping, is pointing toward it. Tableau II. The Statue is gone from its pedestal. The background represents an Ocean Liner at a dock. The members of the S. A. C. are posed, motionless, around a large table. A Basketball Player in Gold and Blue is standing triumphantly on top of a large heap of other players. Tableai- III. The Statue has returned to its place. The members of the S.-A. C. are posed, mo- tionless, around a large table. The background is a huge bird ' s-eye viexc of the University. All becomes confusion. The Audience .iwarms up onto the stage, and mills back and forth in the aisles. Football Players, Boxers, Track Men, Baseball Players, De- baters, Orators, Writers, Presidents of Clubs, fight to get into the spotlight. None of them hold the Audience ' s attention long. It, too, tries to find a place in the spotlight. Occasionally, voices a little louder than the general roar, are heard . . . " As Orestes Brownson saj ' s, the American people have so far lost their hold — " . . . " I ' ve been writing a few skits for the — " . . . " You ' re just as good as these professional writers; you ought to be ashamed of yourselves — " . . . " Next gentle man! " . . . " Ye-es, gentlemen, I am absolutely sincere when I say — " . . . " Peanut a pair with " . . . Pack your trunk, budd,v — " . . . " Obviously, — " . . . The Dome staff hurries through the throng, taking pictures, franctically making notes . . . A few watch silently from the balcony . . . Some laugh . . . Some weep . . . And the play goes on . . . 361 K— . r-KI " I-. ■ ■ ' ,.1 The Dome Nominates for The Hall of Fame Norb EngeU and Vic LaBedz, because they wrote three popular songs without once mentioning the word " baby. " Bill Dooley, because he takes the blame for the Scholastic. Francis Collins Miller, because at the age of thirteen, he won an essay prize from the Gilbert Toy Company. 362 Al Ryan, because he is Don Ryan ' s brother. Les Grady, because, as an editor, he loses none of his diplomacy, and because he can " linock out high-powered plays in a single class hour. " Myron McMuIIen, because he once won a hurdle race. Prof. Cooney, because he wrote " Hills of Rest. " m Ipl 363 : g : Encyclopedia Collegiate Ambition — A freshman ' s future; a senior ' s past. « Cubs — An organization that would be a bear if it could be kept alive. W iff ' . Bell(e) — A device to get the student out of bed at school and out of funds in town. Book-Store — A place where everything except books can be bought. Cafeteria — A place where flattery is dispensed and food is dispensed with. Cent — What the professor says a thing isn ' t worth, when he can ' t say " " damn. Check and Draft — As in a stove, their size regulates the air of the student. Class — Indication of number of years at college. Condition — A compromise. » Corduroi s — An article of clothing that can generally stand on its own merits. Cut System — The faculty ' s only self defense. Date — An antidote for the present; an anecdote for the future. IwonV .+ be V- otne " " ' 1. morning Jj Dean — A personage whose office hours are not ours. Democrac i — Boorishness when we practice it. Dome — A ])uI)lication containing fea- tures too humorous to mention. Dormitory — Where rectors are strung along with various chords. Drag — Only means of getting satisfac- tion out of cigarets and professors. Engineer — An optimist. English — Language spoken by most professors while they are lecturing. I M 33SS ooooooo ? 364 Examination — Device for determining ability of students to remember what they read last night. Expulsion — Punishment for lack of craft. Extra Duties — Bribes. Flunk — An honest student. Food — What the student eats when he ' s at home. » Freshman — A first-cheer man. Garters — A hold-up scheme that is on its last legs, having lost its snap in col- lege circles. Hike — A bum trip. Journalism — A miscue in applying English. Juggler — A humorous publication, writ- ing for which is not funny. Lake — A device formerly used to dampen the spirit of those who were already all wet. Lamp — What goes out just before the skiver does. Lecture — A soporific. Librari — A place where books are kept. » (Jum Laude — A reward tor diplomacy. ■ ■ Natatorium — High brow term for pool room. » Off-Campus Student — One who leads a dog ' s life. Ph.D. — A degree gotten by degrees. » Pony — A horse on the professor. Post Office — A matrimonial bureau. President — He who carries the club. Pun — Something written on the side of a Ford. « Quadrangle — Repository of cigaret stubs. Rec Rooms — Wreck rooms. Rector — A living negation. « Red — Nickname for football captains. » Registrar ' s Office — A kindergarten run on the barber shop principle. Registration — A biannual pastime. Rubber-Stamp — Trite expression em- ployed by professors to designate trite expressions. I S 365 •si lAi .; ' ' M S. A. C. — An organization, the initials and members of which stand for almost anything. Scholastic — A saprophyte, edited weakly. » » Scribblers — An organization for social smoking and anti-social, smoking argu- ments. Seminar — A bull-session at which a fac- ulty member is present. Sheepskin — What the lamb has after he ' s been fleeced. Student — An individual who is going to start studying next week sure. Text Books — Seldom read; sometimes blue or green. Waiter — He who eats last in the refec- tory — if the eats last. Wastebasket (obsolete) — A piece of furniture in the Scholastic office. i Special Student — A square peg in a round hole. £.,C-»rWl Street Car — Smoking-car on which the student ' s means of riding is not usually fair. Windoxn- — A means of ventilation, tlirough which seniors occasionally get the air. lOO o Grade — An indication that the student knows half the instructor tells him about a subject. ! ' ♦( m 366 ii: Remarkable Exposure ffi (g«itj) HEBE is photographic evidence tliat at least a few of our football stars have been leading double lives . . . yes, and triple and quadruple ones ! It came about in this way. Enright grabbed Flanagan by the throat. Flanagan at- tempted to get next to himself and Enright suffered roughness. Crowe tried to enter the melee, when Boeringer physically persuaded him not to. Crowe did not give in easily, and in the scuffle which ensued, he dropped behind in the fightnig, and at the same time remained in front of Boeringer (see picture). This puzzled Boeringer and gave Crowe the advantage. Voedisch, the referee, was beside himself with excitement. As the battle progressed an impromptu audience formed in the background. Crowe in the third row told Crowe in the second row to tell Crowe in the first row to take care of himself. Now go ahead and figure it out. " t " 367 a What ' s Wrong With This Picture? ' I Are the cheer leaders committing a breach of etiquette by turning their backs on the crowd? Are they Gabriel Snubbers? No. It ' s something more than that; it ' s something your worst friend would jump at the chance to tell you. There, you ' ve guessed it . . . That IS the insidious thing about it. Concentrated Halitosis. When you go to a game don ' t make it embarrassing for yourself and the yell leaders. Supply yourself with a (small, medium, LARGE) bottle of Blisterine. Four out of every five run a mile for it . . . There ' s a reason. w W What a whale of a difference a few scents make! X ' - " ' 368 If you would dance ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ Aesthetically or in the popular manner .... Professor Edwards See Chris Red Sorin Subway i». s Professor Flanagan 369 2 f- ' BARE HEADS I m m m S m 370 0UV abbertisers;=== Traditional and Trustworthy Patronize Them 371 The literary end is done, But you have more to read! Who follow now, art friends we ' ve won Of their advice take heed. They favored us — we favor them, So speak up to your dads. Explaining that we owe a lot To those who gave us ' ads. " —The Dome of ' 2( 372 ' ' May we present— 93 WE are as careful about the clothes we introduce as a chaperon is about men. Before we ofFer you clothes or haberdashery of any kind we make sure of their worth. And, after all, that ' s just good business. Hart Schaffner OMarx stylish clothes are an example. You ' ll find these here and the new stylish haberdashery that college men like. People respect and trust a store of high standards — like Spiro ' s. Sam l Spiro Company The Home of Hart Schaffner and Marx Stylish Clothes ' ' 373 spend Next Year ' s Vacation in the Institution of Atmosphere There are all kinds of ATMOSPHERE, but the atmosphere most talked about is one that does not talk about itself. You will enjoy the quiet and rich atmosphere which surrounds this habitat. You will be entranced by the picturesque Southern exposure — the Southern breezes — and the glimmer of the m,inature lakes which contributes to the beauty of its setting. You will revel in the luxuries of its spacious veranda from the chaise lounges — and be impressed by the lobby. 130 Outside Rooms Folding Beds Showers, and Tub Billiards Music by Bert Hume and Orchestra in Blue Room Courtesy and Promptness Mark the Clark Dining Service " Ask the m an who stays there. " Badinall ' THE WEISBADEN OF NOTRE DAME " Plan Your Vacation Now! Permanent Guests Desired . . ' .. TRADITION Two angels guide The path of man, both aged yet young As angels are, ripening through endless years. On one he leans : some call her Memory, And some Tradition; and her voice is sweet With deep mysterious accords . . . — George Elliot Constant striving toward an ideal in service and production is forming one of the traditions of the Bermingham Prosser Company of Kalamazoo, Michi- gan, who furnished the paper on which " The Dome " is pub- lished. BERMINGHAM O PROSSER CO. Paper tsAer chants KALAMAZOO MICHIGAN llso ai Chicago, Neiv York, Kansas City Cleveland and Grand Rapids 374 ' ifISlE(i)InHi ILenxy CLgtton S Sons State at Jackson— Chicago THE LYTTON COLLEGE SHOP The Style Center of Middle West University Men In this exclusive little shop, its prices made low by the tremendous buying power of the main store, you find the latest in College Styles —and you ' ll like the way in which the young men here seem to know just what you want. Visit the College Shop when you are in Chicago! 375 fT has been our pleasure for many years to work with and for old Notre Dame. The heart and soul, the skill, the enthusiasm of a great organization of craftsmen has al- ways responded to the requirements of the university and, to quote Bro. Florence, C. S. C. " with entire satisfaction. " To you, dear reader of The Dome, perhaps a buyer of books, catalogs and brochures, we offer the same service and the highest quality possible in the finished work. Send us your specifications for estimate. W. B. CONKEY COMPANY THE HAMMOND PRESS Manufacturing Printers and Bookbinders Since 1877 HAMMOND, INDIANA McCormick Bldg, Chicago Metropolitan Life Bldg., New York 13 HOV.2l,l9XS to " A Racquet as Good as ihe Game " [ 35,000 see Moire Dame nick Northwesiero on Cari ' ter Field 376 THIS IS STUDEBAKER YEAR { ' Hew Cascade golf Course Club House y. - ■ )7 vV ' V Hot Springs, Virginia. M f ' ' ' ' • { Studebaker Standard Six Sport- ' adster at ■- ' . tN.iiC? ' ' K ■ - ' ' - The Studebaker Standard Six Sport Roadster, $1295 WHEN you ' re the fourth in a foursome — a bit late — and the first tee five miles away, it ' s great to have a roadster like this standing at the curb — ready! It ' s a car for personal use, fast and powerful as a man could want — also, it ' s smart, depend- able and easy to handle, therefore ideal for the woman who drives. According to the rating of the Society of Auto- motive Engineers, the Studebaker Standard Six Sport-Roadster is the most powerful roadster of its size and weight in the world. Nineteen road- sters with less rated horsepower sell at prices $80 to $1505 higher than this Standard Six. Its beauty is distinctive — long, low-swung body with rich two-tone finish of Bola and Chapa . o. b. factory Blue. Collapsible top with boot is blue gray in perfect harmony. Windshield wings and nickel- plated radiator add smartness. There ' s ample room in the wide front seat for three to ride in comfort. Upholstery is genuine leather, in blue, to complete the color scheme. It ' s a comfortable car — full-size balloon tires; long resilient springs; and a new adjustable seat- back, to insure perfect riding ease. Drive this powerful roadster. Then consider that its remarkably l ow price would be impos- sible but for Studebaker ' s famous One-Profit plan of manufacture. You cannot find its equal in power, beauty ana completeness within several hundred dollars of its present low price. THE STUDEBAKER CORPORATION OF AMERICA, SOUTH BEND, INDIANA 377 oof " -v r-v— v ' The World Wants Leaders! When necessity calls, be ready to rise and drop gracefully into that niche provided for you. What will you do when the opportunity comes r Store up now for the future! Use our Safe Deposit Vaults " Always on a High Standard " PAUL HARRINGTON MAKER OF CHAMPION VAULTS " WY E arc very grateful to our many friends at the University of Notre Dame. REXFORD KELDER jQargest Uni ' )ersity Clothiers in the West 25 Jackson Boulevard East CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 378 ' " T li A Hickey-Freeman suit has th e happy knack of looking in perfect style and good taste and good condition — when an ordinary suit would be about ready for the discard. MAX ABLER COMPANY On the Corner ickey-Freeman Cnttemizcd ClodKt Michigan and Washington A Notre Dame Store for Notre Dame Men 379 Livingston ' s and Notre Dame ' OR 70 years (since 1856) this firm has ' catered to the clothes needs of Notre Dame men. Seventy years is a longtime. The third generation of Livingston ' s is now taking care of Notre Dame men, always bearing in mind the traditions of Notre Dame of old but always seeking the newest in correct apparel of tomorrow. LIVINGSTON ' S SOUTH BEND " Best in the L.onq Run " (Edivards IVlarches thru a Georgia Field) 380 The Season ' s Smart Apparel — the choice of Young Men Young men today realize the high premium that is put upon good appearance - " they know the business value of good looking clothes and fur- nishings. | We know of nothing finer to ofFer you than our showing this season, apparel smartly styled, correctly cut. Dress Well and Succeed ADLER BROTHERS THE STORE BEAUTIFUL Apparel for At e n , LO omen and Boys 105-107-iog South Michigan Street 108 West Washington Avenue -■■ - A J 381 •■ - -w -w W W W V w w w w w ■ ■ w « V -r 1 ' V " T V » ' ' Jcver Notice? The footprints on the seal on the floor of the main building. The h;ad of the table taking the smallest chunk. That the ' last car was never late .when you were. That Indiana moon. That South Bend moon. Any puddles on the campus. That there is no smoking on the quad. That fire escapes are used more on foggy nights. That track men eat first on Sunday mornings. That if you ' re not fast you will fast. Ride acceptors on the Niles road. How much one can write without saying anything. ' f THE above photograph shows how Godfrey Equipment serves the main heating plant of Notre Dame. There are hundreds of these installations in operation today and every one of them is saving thousands of dollars for coal dealers and industrial firms. Anyone having occasion to handle coal and similar materials in carload lots will do well to inves- tigate this system. Facts and figures will be gladly furnished upon request. Ask for Bulletin A-32. ' Godfrey Conveyor Company, Elkhart, Indiana 382 Aerial View of the Univer- sity of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, Ind. Founded 1 43. Present enrollment more than 2100 students. This large group of buildings is heated thruout by a Web- ster Vacuum System of Steam Heating from a cen- tral heating )lant. » " ' —dated June 27th, 1899 " Of Interest to the Class of ' 26 and Friends of Notre Dame Warren Webster Company has been privileged to serve Notre Dame University for more than a quarter century. The advertisement . reproduced on this page has been used to call this record, of which we are justifiably proud, to the attention of the architectural and engineering world. It has appeared in leading archi- tectural and engineering publi- cations during the past year. Our Chicago Office, at 549 W. JjOashingion Street renders lOeb ster Service to the University of hlotre Dame. THERE is a wide difference between sales and service — a wide difference between promise and performance . . . Witness: the Webster Vacuum System installation at the University of Notre Dame. The first proposal for a Webster Vacuum System was dated June 27th, 1899. The first Webster installation was completed in 1900 and contained 16,913 square feet of radiation . . . And then- — - twenty-five years of Webster Service. ... As ad- ditions and changes were made the Webster Vacuum System kept pace with the growth of the institution. New developments in the art of heating were promptly incorporated as the system was ex- tended to all the new buildings. Today this 25- year-old Webster Vacuum System of Steam Heating is thoroughly up-to-date and contains 160,489 square feet of radiation. We would like to give you the inside facts on Webster Service. . . . We would like to tell you how Webster Service is working with architects, engineers and heatinfr contractors — getting on the job at an early stage in the planning and never quitting during the life of the installation. Warren Webster and Company Pioneers of the Vacuum System of Steam Heating CAMDEN. N.J. 50 BRANCH OFFICES In Canada, Darling Bros.,, Montreal Systems of Steam Heating tMore than J4,ooo installations in America ' s finer buildings ■ - ■ ■ ■ ■■■■ t t S i - i - - - ■■- ■■■ AAA A AAAAAj ■ ■ - -- A A 1 J 383 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. g ' Bsgi Try s fcs ' . Cocoanut hJougat, Pineapple Whip, Diamond f ougat, Chop Suey or ZA-ZA Bars THE J , F, DARMODY COMPANY, Indianapolis Jobbers of The Bishop Dabcock Founiains and Founiaiiy Supplies " There are None Better " Rockne, Ruih, Jones, Warner, Yost 384 « mUh mmtS oe for Sports— for iMufti SMITH Smart Football Shoes were in use last season on the gridiron squads of more than one hundred lead- ing colleges. Why? Because they give greater speed and surefoot- ednesswith maximum comfort and service. cAsk the leading dealer SMITH Smart Shoes for street and dress are built to the same exacting standards. They are the choice of thousands of collegiansbecausetheyarestyled to suit discriminating taste and because they invariably stay smart. in town — or write us. The J, P, SMITH SHOE CO. 671 N. Sangamon Street, CHICAGO 385 r Tine Roekine System! CLEM CROWE (Intercepting a Pass) Rock Starts ' Em Young JOHN WALLACE (Rolling Sleeves for Combat) 5«S!sg! EXPOSED AT LAST JOE BOLAND (Recovering a Fumble) They Learn from the Ground Up 386 JOHN McMANMON (Diagnosing a Play) He Keeps ' Em Going BUD BOERINGER (When a Shaver) ' L T Way Back in 1907 When Notre Dame had an enrollment of but 210 students — When Knute Rockne was just a kid in school — When the " Four Horsemen " were still in long dresses — Tracks were laid out to Notre Dame that have since built up a cordial relationship be- tween the University and this Railway Co. Our ambition is to continueiand improve these cordial relations. Chicago, South Bend and Northern Indiana Railway Co. Southern Michigan Railway Co. Railway Transit Line 387 " Why Circulation Managers Become Bald " — See James A. Jones Dear Son: — . . . and I see that a $5 item for a dome is listed on your bill. You never informed me of having broken one. Up to your old tricks again, eh? Well, pay for the damage out of your allowance. Dad. Dear Sonny: — ... I see by the bill that you have bought a dome. What happened to the one you bought last year. ' ' Take care of your books hereafter. Daddy. Dear Son: — . . . You try to excuse your low marks by stating that you were busy working on the dome. I ' d give that painting job up if I were you. Your mother is worried for fear that you might fall from the scaffold. Don ' t take those unnecessary chances. Love from all. Dad. " WIXT ' ITH half a century of V 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 Mfg. Co. 742 South Michigan Street 388 WB J)oultr ulti Acquaintance be Jforgot ' ' ■ WWWWW-P • • (g«itig! 1 • ( TjHE Notre Dame Pins as furnished to the class of 1927 by Auld ' s Inc. amply justify the Auld slogan, " There is a Recognized Best in Every Line " • ' F 1 233-229 NORTH FOURTH ST. COLUMBUS. OHIO. 389 American Coal Supply Company 105 W. Monroe Street CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 390 Thomas " Red " Hearden Notre Dame Athletes Wear Knitted Goods from O SIhea Keattie Mills CHICAGO iMakers of Athletic Knitted Wear for Every Sport 2414-24 N. Sacramento Avenue D. C. O ' Shea, President J. D. O ' Shea, Vice-President 10. C. King, Secretary Eugene ' Red " Edwards 391 Supplying an Essential Service Light Heat Po wer Indiana and Michigan Electric Co SOUTH BEND : INDIANA JIM SILVER SLIDING FOR HOME e «5 ■ ■ ■■ - ■--■ - ■ PAUL HARRINGTON GETTING READY TO VAULT 392 ' ■ ■ ■y • W WW -w-w-w-w-w-w- w - ' r " r y C. S. Smogor ' 92 E. S. Smogor ' 22 Congratulations anb Success to tfje ClasiS of 1926 General Contractors for the Beautiful MORRISSEY HALL Smogor Lumber Company Contractors — Engineers South Bend, Indiana C. Jankowski ' 18 ]. H. Haley ' 24 i-Jh AiA A AAi JhAAJ 393 Hill Street Hysterics [A POME] There ' s an awful shout as the car pulls out. So it comes to a jerky stop. When the men who cried, get to her side, They call the motorman " Pop. " Then aboard they go, and the car starts slow. And the speed develops so That it rattles and rolls, like a chute full of coals As over the rails it bowls. When the " Lilacs " come, it stops the hum. And the pace decreases some. Then without a hitch, there ' s an outward pitch And a dive to the well-known switch. And so it flows, but no one knows How smoothly now the streetcar goes. For they never were told, that in days of old That the students so bold, would hold To the windows, they say, and the men had to pray To get to town in a single day. QUALITY Printing Calendars Post Cards Souvenir Books THE ALBEETYPE COMPANY Brooklyn, New York 394 CLARK ' S CAMPUS CAFETERIA O. A. CLARK, Proprietor A Sympathetic Understanding ot, and a desire to co-operate with all Notre Dame Movements for betterment is the tradition we uphold. Students ' Commutation Tickets Bought at Cafeteria can he used at all Clark ' s Lunch Rooms In South Bend 104-106 N. Michigan Street 222 South Michigan Street 337 South Michigan Street 122 W. Washington Avenue 119-121 W. JefFerson Blv ' d. 107 E. Washington Avenue 321 West South Street 395 Weir STEPHENSON Underwear Besides Notre Dame University, N. D. U. means — No Darned Use — to be bothered with cold or heat when you can have Stephenson Underwear in a style and weight to suit every man ' s fancy. . IT Tell your dealer that many good J — x f %J 4 things are made in South Bend ( ) — ' IL including the products of — Ij STEPHENSON UNDERWEAR MILLS 396 1 Best Wishes to— " The Fightin ' Irish ' ' The SOUTH BEND • NEWS-IIMES - A AA. AA.A.A.. A..A««».«.««»«A»»AA««.. A. «« AA... A. «»»»«. «««»»«.»»».; 397 A Parting Message to the Notre Dame Man S BvS REAL Notre Dame man! " When a S aint 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 l ife 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 398 N tr© Daim(e § Biggest Kedo wumeet is its Unsalaried Professors " ANY fine young men from all over America have offered themselves to carry on the work of Notre Dame. They have given their lives — but these lives have to be moulded for many years before they will be ready for the great work. They have made the great sacrifice. Are you willing to help them complete that sacrifice? If you are, then remember these facts: Any donation will be a big help; $300 will support a boy for one year; $6,000 will put a boy through to the priesthood and then another and then another perpetually; The education of one Priest - professor will represent an endowment equivalent to from $50,000 to $100,000. Help to Educate the Boy ivho will Educate Your Boy lOriie to THE SUPERIOR HOLY CROSS SEMINARY NOTRE DAME INDIANA ■•■ ■ , ■■■ - AAAA AAAAAAA-A i AAA,. ■■-■ ■■■- ■- 399 -—J A Tradition Which You ' ve Never Heard Way back in the time when the Notre Dame campus was wild in an entirely dif- ferent way (see Fr. O ' Hara), one of the pioneer founders of our University wandered too far north, into what is now known as Michigan. He was very tired. As he struggled along, he was suddenly surprised by a band of hostile Indians. He took to his heels. They, with a whoop, gave chase. Pursuers and pursued covered quite a bit of landscape within the next few minutes, but it was apparent that the Indians were gaining on their selected victim. What to do? Our venerable forerunner was about exhausted. He stopped for breath. He could think of no way of eluding his pursuers. Suddenly, through the trees, came a clatter of hoofs and a pony express rider hove into sight. Our hero rose to his feet as the horseman approached. " Going down? " he shouted, pointing in the direction of what is now South Bend. The horseman nodded and brought his mount to a stop. Our hero scrambled up to the saddle, slightly crowding the benefactor, and away they went. Our hero was saved! Ever since that memorable day it has been the custom of Notre Dame men to hail any rider that passes in the direction that he himself desires to go. Of course, with the change of time, it is now common to hail automobiles rather than compara- tively slow plodding horses. But the tradition still lives. 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. Hellie aed Makers Pulschen and Buckles, Props. 400 Our Tradition: Quality Service to Notre Dame Men for ELEVEN Years IDEAL LAUNDRY COMPANY South Bend ' s Leading Laundry GET THE IDEAL HABIT 401 I . Rules Adopted by the Dough-M Staff for the Regulation and Control of the Essay-C 1. In order to eliminate politics from campus elections the membership of the or- ganization known as the Essay-C be extended to include every enrolled student. 2. As ability is often discounted in favor of popularity, all votes shall be cast against, instead of for, a candidate running for office. 3. In elections closed to Sophomores and Juniors, Freshmen also be allowed to vote. 4. The first fifteen men having the greatest number of votes cast against them shall flip coins (to be distributed by Dough-M men) for the office in question. The win- ner shall be designated as the Grand High Es Eh See. 5. The duties of the members shall consist solely of broadcasting opinions and con- trolling the affairs of students. 6. The Essay-C shall moreover draw up a distinct set of rules for the control of each of the student publications on the campus. 7. Any motions passed fcy the Essay-C be submitted to the Dough-M staff as contri- butions to the humor department. 8. In the case of anything going wrong, the Essay-C, and not the Dough-M staff, shall assume the blame. 9. This resolution becomes effective at once. L Signed THE DOUGH-M-ERS 402 ' w y " y • H.G. Christman Company Contractors and Engineers Detroit, Mich. South Bend, Ind. Lansing, Mich. 403 --rtWfl ' w w w • Hometown Pal Must be Real Friend to Answer Wild Rantings Like This 9 Dome Office, ____ Any Old Afternoon, 1926. Dear Hometown Pal: — It seems to be quite the fashion to write to hometown pals this year, so I guess I ' ll have to bow down and follow convention. There ' s one guy in particular who seems to be writing to a hometown pal, but it appears to me that he never mails his letters, for they always get into a paper. Maybe if this guy did mail them before they went into print it would be a lot better for all concerned. But maybe, too, he does mail them after the newspaper somehow or other gets a hold of them. Well, anyway, if this here illiterate fellow by the name of Ring Lardner can get away with publishing memoirs I don ' t see why that college bird can ' t, because look at all the education he must have. He always writes funny stuff. Everybody just screams at it. What that fellow should ought to do is make a living out of his wise-cracks. I should like to suggest a real humorous name for a humorous column which would be " The Corinthian Column. " That would draw a great many laughs because it would be deep and in keeping with the other real witty sayings this guy has to say. J. K. L. I r- m M W ■»» » ■ ■ TTTy T T T » TT yi yi TTyTy »T» »W , » - r- Stands the Test of 1 imc! For more than 18 years, WASSON ' S GENUINE HARRISBURG has served an ever increasing demand from both steam and domestic users. i9 it ■ Wasson Coal Company 1914 Fisher Building Chicago, Illinois ■ A.,A.AAA.A. A A A J A A A A A A A A A. A .A-A. ■ ■ .A. ■ . AAAAA.AA.AJ a A. .A..A.. ,. .AJfc.A. a AAA.A..A.A.A.A AA. A A A A.A..A-J 404 1 TRADITION " - Is a recurrence of the desirable events in life. The recurrences of the desirable in Yellow Cab Transportation are — Safety — Courtesy — and Fair Rates cA Yellow Cab is the connecting link between f tre ' Dame and ' where-ever you are going. THE YELLOW CAB COMPANY Phone Main 5200 710 Niles Avenue Our happiest customers and friends — arc particular men who appreciate quality and value in men ' s haberdashery. Men ' s Row Main floor—direct entrance from Center Street to department tellstoxxrtlt s 405 Sahara — the coal that is hotter than the desert, 5 Ideal for household use. Ideal for steam use. A high grade coal that pleases those who buy it. O ' Gara Coal Company 1 1 20 ' ' CcCormick Building Chicago ' ftn Our Own Sports Department This is the unkindest " cut " of all. Here we have part of our baseball team. The picture of " Red " Smith (second from left) was taken on the Southern trip. At least we feel sure that it was. The gentleman in the shade at the right end is " Dan " Moore. The other two are pitchers. 406 1 LaSall© Motel Florentine Room Coffee Shop IB Harry ' Denny ' s Collegians BOWLING - " BILLIARDS SODA GRILLE EDUCATION IS THE MAINSPRING OF CIVILIZATION OurXOorld To the thousands of grad- uates, this year, from Ind. Fchools and collegts, tbe Indiana Bell TelephoneCo. offers its best wishes. May the business or profession- al life you enter feel the imprint of your energy and ability. May material suc- cess be yours, together with the fullest realization of your dreams of attain- ment and aervice. UP THROUGH the ages, inventing, discovering, Indiana — An Educational (Renter Indiana is noted far and wide for its edu- cational achievement. Authors, statesmen, scientists, educators! Many of the most out- standing figures of all times in all the world have been Hoosier born and bred. The graduate of an Ind ' ana Toll ge or University may step out into th soc ' al and commercial life of the naton, secure in the knowledge that he could have no finer background than his Hoosier education! man has worked his way, creating. History and science have laid bare the pages of the past, thousands of years back into the life of the world. We can clearly visualize the struggles and the triumphs of the hardy ancestors who built for us our heritage. Yet it i.s only within the last few centuries that most of the wonderful things we know have been given us. The telephone — modern marvel of communication — was invented in 1876. Now the wires of the Bell System alone stretch from sea to sea — from Canada to Mexico, and even beneath the ocean to the island of Cuba. Nearly seventeen million telephones serve the United States. More than 250,000 people labor day and night to keep speech paths open and in service. It is a significant fact that the trlerhone is used most widely where education is most general. Indiana Bell Telephone Company 407 Our Own Sports Department [Continued] First we have O ' Boyle. Unquestionably he is reaching for something. Next comes " Dark Eye Dunn " who seems to be a menace equally to both pictures and pitchers. Next is the batting twirler, and of course you know the neckst. Compliments of the American Trust Company South Bend, Indian 408 T " ▼• ■ ■1 ' WW m rww w. WM. E. DEE COMPANY SALES OFFICES Indianapolis, Ind. Springfield, III. Minneapolis, Minn. Cincinnati, Ohio Mecca, Indiana Montezuma, Indiana Newport, Indiana Oak Hill. Ohio Harvey, Illinois Seven Large Retail Yards in Chicago (Established 1855) MaDufaciurers avd Retailers of Sewer Pipe, Face and Fire Brick, Hollow Tile and Building Material founders ' M.achinists Harvey Motor Trucks S. A. De S. R. Dee.. W. E. Dee.. -.. ' IS ... ' 04 PLANTS Mecca, Indiana Newport, Indiana Cayuga, Indiana Montezuma, Indiana Oak Hill, Ohio Harvey, Illinois FOUNDRIES W. Roosevelt Rd. and Kenton Ave. Chicago 155th St. and Commercial Ave. Harvey, ill. .... ' 70 W. T. Dee ' II J. M. Quinlan ' 04 GeneralOffices:30 North LaSalle Street, CHICAGO TELEPHONE FRANKLIN 1523 Upright Di illin MACHINES Manufactured in 16-inch to 30 -inch swing in stationary, sliding and traveling head types, high speed and sensitive. Write for catalogue. SIBLEY MACHINE COMPANY 220 East Tutt Street South Bend, Indiana ■ - - ■■■ ' ■. 409 Gran ' ma ' s Extra Quality Bread Mity-Nice Bread Two different loaves with two distinctly different flavors " OU men who have eaten pro- • ducts at the Campus Cafeteria should always insist upon quality. Even after graduation, remember to ask for " Mity-Nice " and " Gran ' ma ' s Extra Quality " Bread. Mathews Krauss-Baking Co. SOUTH BEND Our Own Sports Department [Continued] Here we have an exclusive snap of Coach George Keogan and three of his men. Recognize any of them? Here are some hints which might help you. The first name of the fellow on the left is Jim. His last name begins Pearso ... fill in the missing letter yourself. The next man is Williams ; following him is " Lefty " Tatham and well, one of the four pictures is Coach Keogan. 410 Clothcraft Tradition Means Something There is a background of years of ad- herence to an ideal behind every CLOTH- CRAFT suit until now the name Cloth- craft can be taken unreservedly as your guarantee of quality clothing at a moderate price. Many suits with two trousers, $25 $35 $45 ROBERTSO HERS Co. Saturdays Op«ti unuL 9- Open 6:30-Claft 5;iO Direct Street Entrance to h Ieo ' s Shop COLUMBIA METAL BEDS HOSPITAL BEDS, INSTITUTION BEDS A f a d e by JOSEPH TURK MANUFACTURING COMPANY D r a d I e tj , Illinois 411 " For the Man Who Cares " " Now, son, I ' ve taken you all around the college and you have a good idea of what It is like. I ' ve shown yoii the buildings and the schools, the faculty, the officials, the athletic heroes, the debaters, the classrooms, the lawyers, the A.B. men, the commerce men, the engineers, the chemists . . . everything and everybody. I ' ve done this, son, so that you will be able to select which is the most important ; and to give you an idea of what course to follow when you are old enough to go to college. " " Please, Pa, I ' ve already decided. I want to be a man of affairs, an important man who is obeyed when he speaks. I want to be able to direct everyone and everybody in the same confident way. I want to stand out from the others and be looked up to by everyone. Yes, sir. Pa, I ' ve seen everything and I know right now what I ' m going to be when I go to college. I am going to be active and aggressive. I am going to be a real underclass student manager. " COMPLIMENTS OF H. FENDRICH INCORPORATED CIGAR MANUFACTURERS EVANSVILLE, INDIANA Floor Space— 192,630 Square Feet Capacity— Over 500,000 Daily Nationally Known Brands am6, 3 c La FENDRICH 412 O ' Brien Varnish Company 1 Varnish Makers for Half a Century 9 South Bend : : Indiana . AA A . ■A..A..A..A.A.A..A..A..A. A,AAA AAA AAAA.AAAAA AAA A A. A A,,A.,J ' National Lumber Company Successors to Paxton-Pavey Lumber Company C. L. HOLLOWELL, SC V4 -l ' ' I ER, Sec. and Gen. Mgr. ' iis . Mgr. D. L. HoLLowELL, Estimator and Salesman humber of Quality, Economy and Satisfaction to the Buying Public Mill and Yards, 1501-35 S. Main St. Phone M-0633 413 PERMANENT Building 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 Angle Steel Stool Co. of PLAINWELL, MICHIGAN IvTanufacturers Steel Stools and Chairs For the Laboratory, Dratting Room and Class Room In-bui ' t quality in any product means out-Iayed service in proportion. High grade ma- teria! combined with skilled workmanship utilizing the modern methods of efficient manufacture all tend to give an unexcell-ed standard of product at a r easonable cost. This first cost is made all the more reasonable due to the low upkeep in actual service. No. 118 Chair illustrated is but one of the many patterns of Seating Equipment built in all heights to meet the re- quirements of every type cf concern, — whether public insti- tutions or private enterprises. A General Catalog of Seating. Fact- ory and Office, Steel Equipment complete with prices will be mailed on receipt of request to interested parties. For fifteen years the mark of qual- ity and guaraniee of service. No. 118 BANKING In all its Phases No matter what your needs may be in the way of money matters we have a department for every possible re- quirement. For Savings, Investment, Checking, Trustee, Safety Deposit — for the stu- dent, business man, manufacturer, farmer or individual, this Bank has a service that is friendly, efficient and certain. " The " Banli head " Citizens Bank NATIONAL Trust £r Savings • SERVICE STABILITY Next to the Postoffice SMOKEWELL CIGAR COMPANY Afakers of U. N. D„ ElCerolo, Smokewell Cigars 4907 NORTH ROBY ST. Chicago, Iltinois 414 A Year of Twos year s Two fires. (Corby and the barn.) Two football captains. (Two red heads.) Two Editors. (For next Dome.) Too wet. (The weather.) Too cold. (The weather.) Too hot. (The weather.) Two Crowes. (Football.) Two Nyikoses. (Basketball.) Two Collinses. (Track.) Two football defeats. (Too bad.) " Two weeks. " (Campus! ! ! ! ) " A pair on buns. " A.B.Dufendach CREATl VEPRJNTIIM G [grnifaon IJTelpphose I ' Main 1956 421 South Michigan Street " A SantaFed 5 daily trains- Chicago to Kansas City and California Also through service to Kan- sas, Oklahoma and Colorado. Low fare summer Excursions to the Far - West via the Santa Fe. Fred Harvey dining service sets the standard in the trans- portation world on your way to California Grand Canyon National Park. reservations and details E. P. Fisher, Gen. Agent, Santa Fe Ry. 311 Merchants Bank Bldg, Indianapolis, Indiana Phone: Riley 3077 415 r - f ' W -W y MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK 229 South Michigan Street SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Sound Credit Will Be the Best Basis for Your Future Activities. Capital and Surplus $300,000.00 Open Saturday evenings for your Convenience Jefferson Hotel Opposite Post Office Corner Main Street and West JefFerson Boulevard CAFE Vopular Prices Jefferson Hotel Company S. H. Van Valkenburg, Pres. Does Fortune Play Favorites? Yes. Only By Rule. Favoring those who earn their favors To gain fortune is to use systematic thrift, to save for a day when fortune comes. Invest your dollars in an INTER- NATIONAL MOTOR TRUCK— a truck that insures long life, depend- ability, low operating cost and eco- nomical transportation. This is a sav- ing that will help you to gain fortune. International Harvester Co. of America 1202 S. Lafayette Blvd., South Bend, Ind. at the University , . . CoKal Stokers produce the heat and power dependably, cleanly at bi fuel saving. Remember the name CoKal and whenever you want or are responsible for heat or power think of your alma mater and the CoKal Stokers. CoKal Stoker Corporation Wrigley Building, Chicago The world ' s simplest sioker cokes all coats 416 It is a Tradition with Notre Dame men when thinking of Photographs to associate it with Bagby ' s 1 1 West Colfax Compliments of Gclcidc Futtcr Shoe Store 105 North Main Street Mishawaka, Ind. ' V V V " T " HELP WANTED— MALE Sceneshifters want- ed. Steady, digni- {w fied, pleasant work Rfc with local organize- ' tion. No experience required. Apply Notre Dame Players Club MAIN 1166 TELEPHONES LJJNl. JO lINll ll JNIA - rmmmm DESIGMIAJG - ILLVJSTRATIAIQ EMGRAVl G - ELECTROTYPl MG US ST. JAMES A JRT SAMTH BE JD, lAIDlAAIA 417 r ' w w w - w w- - • w w r ' y Notre Dame Service a Tradition Oriental Inn American and Chinese Restaurant MUSIC AND DANCING Lunch and Dinner for Notre Dame Men special Dinners and Banquets Solicited 115-117 N. MAIN STREET Phone Main 0497 Marshall Field Cigars Very mild reg ardless of color, smooth, sweet and uniform. IOC to 3 for 50c La Voca Exceptionally fine 5c cigar fvlanufaciured hy Howard F. Pent Wg Coraza Cigar Co. S. E. Corner 7th and Cherry Streets Philadelphia, Pa. ' One Man Tells Another " —■■-■■- ■■ ■■■■ 418 Indiana ' s Finest Hotel THE OLIVER 300— ROOMS— 300 For the last 25 years has been Headquarters for the Students and their Families Here we arc ac3ain 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. Now we want to talk to you Face to Face, to tell you and show you what this store offers. Lets Qet Better Acquainted In addition to the Lunch, the Drink, the Smoke or the Rest zee throw in a heap of hospitality. You are ahcays icelcome at PLATNER ' S GEORGE and ROY J. M. S. Building Main Street Side Auditorium Hotel Michigan Blvd. and Congress St. Chicago J. J. Calvey, Manager Unrivaled as a Summer and Winter Hotel Notre Dame Headquarters Smith ' s Cafeteria Shcrland Building E. Jefferson Bl-vd. p. M. Puninty, Mgr. " That Splendid Place to Eat " We are judged, on our journey through life. By the gray matter under our hoods. And the men who win out in this strenuous strife. Are the men who deliver the goods. 419 History of the University [Unexpur gated] NOTE — Realising that the destini of the future Notre Dame lies with those who are note but mere children, we have tvritten this brief histori of the beginnings of our Alma Mater in a manner that may be understood and appreciated by those pre-adolescent minds. It is our fond hope that among those who will enter the university a decade hence there will be at least a few who came first to know and love Notre Dame through this unpretentious little work. With the simplicity of a Thornton Burgess, and the loving solicitude of an older brother, we have embarked upon this delicate mission. Nihil Obstat! Part L Thc Past From his nest in the Tall Grass, Reddy Fox saw it first. His sly little eyes brightened as he hurried from his home, across the green meadow to tell the news. First he stopped at the home of Peter Rabbit and told him all about it. Then, with Peter Rabbit hopping at his side, Rcddy went up the crooked little path to the whispering woods to spread the tidings to all the little folk. Soon Sammy Jay was screaming it from the tree tops. (Continued on page 422) First Nsitioeal Baek ■ Let ' s Talk Ueioe Trest Goo : LUMBER First ( Uiraaomi Compamiy : SOUTH BEND We manufacture Yellow Pine at our own Mills at Aekerman and Longview, Miss. Our stock is carefully graded and will please you. The First National Has Served Notre Dame for More Than ' , Sixty Years ' . 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 : Resources Over $1 ,000,000.00 ' G. W. Ziegler, President R. H. Downey, ' 16, Vice Pre». 420 iTotUn zX}«»a, JrmUana It has been our -privilege for four years to furnish the Notre Dame men with Men ' s Wear -particularly adapted to their needs. This policy will be continued. Scheyer-talloreH ctoihes Atkinson ' s Irish Poplin Ties Ayers and Smith Caps Ben Wade Pipes Star Shirts Imported and Domestic Men ' s Wear Memorize this Lesson You cannot get better Butter, Eggs, Poultry or Potatoes anywhere than we furnish to Hotels, Restaurants, Clubs, Hospitals, Institutions, etc. everywhere. THE PETER SDNE CD Chicago ' s Largest Produce House Owned and Operated by Those Nine Fox Brothers 1122 Fulton Market Chicago SOUTH BEND ' S LEADING THEATRES THE PALACE The ' •Pride of Indiana Highest Class Vaudeville and Pictures A Good Show at all Times THE OLIVER The Cream of the Road Shows and Fea ' ure Pictures The ORPHEUM First Run Photo-Plays and Feature Comedies THE HOUSE OE EXCELLENCE " Where Stiver and (jold are Fairly Sold " (!rtU) CLAUEE ' S Jewelers Silversmiths and Diamond Merchants Visit Our New Store 127 N. MICHIGAN STREET South Bend Indiana 421 We Chas. H. Elliott Co. The Largest College Engraving House in the 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 Quality ! Service ! Chemists Supplies REPRESENTING Fraunfelter China Co. Coors Porcelain Co. Corning Glass Works H. Reeve Angel Co. Carl Schleicher Schull Wm. Ainsworth Sons Voland Sons J. T. Baker Chem, Co. Merck Co. Mallinckrodt Chem. Co. Bausch Lomb Spencer Lens Carl Zeiss Sidio Company Thermal Syndicate The Colour Lab. Digestive Ferments Company Standard Calorimeter Co. LaMotte Chemical Products Co. Coleman Bell Co C. A. F. Kohlbaum Eastman Kodak Co. Etc. MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH GRADE Thermometers Hydrometers Special Lamp Blown Apparatus IMPORTERS OF Chemical Glassware Pipettes, Burettes Volumetric Flasks Desiccators Separatory Funnels Graduated Cylinders Stopcocks Hydrometer Jars Petri Dishes Chemical Ther. Beckmann Ther. Etc. Rascher O Betzold 1014 AXilwaukee Avenue Chicago, Illinois (Continued from paKe 420) And by evening, when Mother West Wind gathered the merry breezes into her bag everybody knew that Father Sorin was coming. Out of the moonlit waters into the shadow of the tree-clustered shore a canoe nosed its way. A final swish of a paddle and the dark outline of the boat had merged with that of the bank. " On this auspicious occasion, " began Father Sorin leaping lightly toward the shore. " Watchum step, " growled Piute Pete. But it was too late, and the good padre finished with an exclamation of no interest to posterity. " Better take um off an ' dry um. Catchum heap big cold, " commented Piute Pete sagely. " Where ' s Badin Hallr " grumbled another figure alighting from the craft with less grace but more dignity than his companion who looked on hopefully. " Patience, " Baddy, " remonstrated Father Sorin. " Well, I can ' t see this place at all, " growled Father Badin, for it was none other than he. " Think I ' ll go back to Kentucky, back to the hills of rest. " " Go, and see who cares, " said Father Sorin unexpectedly. And more unexpectedly, Father Badin turned and was gone. (Continued on page 425) 422 Victoria Waffle Shop ijoti have not yet discovered that this is a very popular eating place xvith Notre Dame men, you have a whole some surprise awaiting you. The reason for this popularity lies in the fact that we cater to a three-fold demand of the Notre Dame man: appe- tising dishes, prompt and courteous ser- vice and reasonable prices. Victoria Waffle Shop 107 West LaSalle Avenue {Opposite LaSalle Hotel) SUNBEAM FOODS (g ' Ssg) Coffee, Tea, Canned Foods, Milk, Olives. Pickles, Catsup, Mayonnaise, Preserves, jellies, Cereals, etc., etc. — Every- thing for the tables of those who enjoy the best. Distributed by Austin, Nichols Co., Inc. 46s JA(;. 22nd St. Chicago : Tha largest importing, exporting, manufacturing wholesale grocery concern in the world. ■ • Reach Athletic Goods Special prices to hall and class teams on Reach athletic goods. G. E. Meyer Son Established 186 1 HARDWARE 115 W. Jefferson Blvd. South Bend Premier Metel Produiets Coo Manufacturers of " Premier Metal Bedsteads " " Over 1500 Noire Dame Students Sleep on Premier Beds " Also Manufacturers of Steel Office Equipment, Files, Typewriter Tables, Office Tables FACTORY MISHAWAKA, INDIANA 423 Palais Royale BALL ROOM The Dance Palace |of Refinement Music by Palais Royale Original ISlovel Enter- . tainers Broadcasting Every Wednesday Nights Over W-S-B-T Come Here to Shop-- You ' ll Remain to Buy " V E invite you to come to this ' ' store to see what we have assembled here. To see what ' s new in apparel, dainty accessories, home furnishings, etc. — every- thing tastefully arranged, con- veniently displayed. We invite you here to shop. We know you ' ll remain to buy. 115 South Michigan Street South Bend, Indiana The House of Service plus Quality Merchandise We can furnish Fixtures Mazda Lamps Heating Appliances Wires Conduits Fuses Sockets Switches Radio Batteries Dry Batteries Fans Condulets Unilets Radio Materia] In Fact, anything Electrical or Radio. LOriie for our Special Fixture Catalogue Monarch Electric and Wire Company Electrical and Radio Supplies 622 to 630 W. Adams Street - CHICAGO Lo Wo MeGmmi COMPANY Funeral Directors SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Phone Lincoln 5102 424 N. MICHIGAN ST. 424 Motel is the place where many visiting teams put up be fore their games with Notre Dame Excellent Food is the Tradition at Our Cafeteria Charles Renner, Mgr. Wm. Alciter Co. Catholic Supply House 20-22 W. Maryland St. Indianapolis, Indiana Dealers and Importers in Church Goods, Vestments and Sanctuary Supplies We can furnish everything needed for Catholic Church and J onoe at reasonable prices. (Continued from page 422) " Well, I guess it ' s up to you and me now, Pete, " said the remaining father philosophically. " Wanta stick? " " Never been known to refuse, " said Pete as he accepted the proflFered segment of Wrigleys. Part II — A Season of Trouble Despite this unpromising beginning it was not long before Father Sorin had prepared the way for the great University that was destined not to bear his name. Apparently all was going well when one fine spring morning, like a bolt from the blue, the figure of Father Badin was seen trudging across the clearing. Father Sorin on his knees at marble play saw him first and in his excitement sent his agate harmlessly across the little ring. " What, Theodore, back so soon. " he asked. " Yes, " he said, looking critically about, " thought I ' d come back and pep things up a little. " " I thought we were getting along pretty well as it was, " modestly returned Edward, as we may call him now. " Wanta get in the game.? " he invited, as he observed Father Badin fingering his own sack of marbles rather wistfully. After the game the two strolled toward their lodging (Continued on page 427) 426 I T RADITIONS are gathered with the passage of years by Boilers as well as Universities. The traditional Kroeschell attributes of superior xcorkmanship and durability are based on fact — 4 years of it. Brunswick -Kroeschell Company 4221 Diversey Ave., - - Chicago, Illinois New Brunswick, New Jersey •Since 1883 OSCAR MAYER ' For over 42 years a name that has stood for utmost quality and service in meat products. That is why Notre Dame University and other famous Universities serve Oscar Mayer ' s Meat Products. OSCAR MAYER - Chicago 1241-53 Sedgwick St. Phone Diversey 1200 THE Draper-Maynard Co» PLYMOUTH , N . H. .AtaDufacturers of SPORTING GOODS IncludiDg The Only Genuine Knute Rocknc FOOTBALL PANTS SHOULDER PADS FOOTBALL HELMETS Send for Catalog A good KICK often WINS the GAME Put KICK in your school dollars. Deposit them in our Savings De- partment. All deposits earn interest and are sub- ject to- withdrawal by check. " The St. Joe Banks " Where Washington crosses Main Best Wishes and Good Luck to the • ' ' Rocks ' and N. D. ifHsg) ■ SAILOR ' S Handlers of Qood Furniture 110 AND 112 N. Michigan 426 (Continued from page 426) which was a q ueer structure, built of logs and in the form of a cabin. Here between periods of playing mournful bars on his clarinet Father Sorin related his troubles. " Ted, if you don ' t mind, " he began, " I would like you to take a look at this list of students and let me know what you think of it. " He handed Father Badin a list containing such names as La Gruese, Fon- taine, DeSeille, Chartier, Le Bouef, Cavalli, Garcon, and Henri. " Well, it looks pretty good to me, " said Father Badin, somewhat proudly, for he was a true patriot and loved his native land and country- men better than roast beef. " Yes, yes, " said Father Sorin, " but that is last year ' s list. Just take a squint at this year ' s. " He handed him a list on which were inscribed names like Hooligan, Murphy, O ' Boyle, Reilly, Finnegan, Kelly, Ma- honey, O ' Rourke, O ' Donnell, O ' NIalley and Rosenburg. When he finished reading the list. Father Badin felt like saying something, but he didn ' t say it, because he had for the m oment wonderful self control. He merely looked hopelessly at his partner. There was a tense silence, but finally one of the two — we do not know which one, so you are allowed your choice — brought his fist down on the table — there was a table in the room, so arranged that you could bring your fist down on it if you wanted to — and said: (Continued on page 429) Established 1855 Will and Baumer Candle Co., Inc. SYRACUSE, N. Y. 5 Makers of the Highest Grades of Candles for Household Use. Noted for quality, artistic perfection, har- mony of coloring, and appropriate- ness of design. 5 Write for our book- let " The Witchery of Candlelight " and also " Light of the Ages, " men- tioning this ad. P. B. Gast Sons Co. SOAP MANUFACTURERS Dealers in Laundry and Janitor Supplies ' Disiribuiors of Wyandotte Products " Eli ery thing for (gleaning ' WHOLESALE RETAIL 335-341 Lexington Ave, N. W. Both Phones Grand Rapids - Michigan 427 The Mangold Studio J. H. deLORENZI Portrait and Commercial Photography Two-twenty-six North Main Street South Bend, Ind. Growing with a Growing City Frumas Quality Drug Stores South Bend, Indiana Whiteman Brothers Company Wholesale Grocers Confectioners Home of Sugar-Loaf Canned Goods Maxwell House White House Coffee 702-714 S. Michigan St. SOUTH BEND, IND. yt Offices of Mclncrny Mclnerny SOUTH BEND, INDIANA W. A. Mclnerny J. W. Mclnerny A. H. Huguenard P. J. Schwertley Lieeole Freit Coc WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Fruits and Vegetables Bm jrom JJs and Save Money LOe have the best always Corner Washington and Main Phone Lincoln 7007 GLASS Plate, Mirror, Auto, Window and Art Glass Grinding Beveling, Polishing South Bend Class Works 220 y2 South Michigan St. (Rear of Blackstone Theatre) Prayer Books, Holy Bibles, Catholic Story Books, Gold and Silver Chained Rosaries, Holy Pictures Nicholas Schillinc 329 So. Lafayette Blvd. Picture Framing a Specialty The Window Shade Co. Specializing in Window Shades and Floor Coverings , Corner Wayne and St. Joseph Streets 428 • - ■ •y-T y r ' »ry - - -w- ' ' ' • w w y Swj COR. RMACE BUX3. is the Leading Students ' Dining Quarters tJames Siasinos, Gen. NIgr. 201-203 North Michigan Street South Bead Indiana 114 IttanujkdMrinBi 20 E. RANDOLPH ST., CHICAGO Silversmiths and Tlaters of GOLD SILVERWARE Chalices Brass Goods Re-finished (Continued from page 427) " This can ' t go on. " Having decided that the thing, whatever it was, couldn ' t go on, the two further decided to go to bed, or to " hit the hay, " as Father Badin so quaintly put it. Part III — Father Sorin ' s Dairy NOTE — Thus far zee have been forced to rely upon the testimony of members of the " I Knew Him When " club, but now through the aid of an unknown bene- factor we are privileged to present a personal document, a diary, xvhich to our knowledge has never heretofore been set up in the public prints. Intimate and penetrating are these little disclosures which were apparently written merely for the entertainment of the writer, with no thought of pecuniary gain or literary fame. March 17, 18 On days like this, Little Diary, it seems that you are my only friend. In you only can I confide. Outside my window, I cannot fail to hear the war-like notes of the South Bend brass band as it approaches through the forest. The blue- birds and other songsters of the greenwood have taken flight and left the world to Irish melody and song. Would that I could do the same! In a few moments I must appear on the main building steps with a shamrock and a clay pipe and speak to them in their barbaric brogue. What have I done to deserve this.? (Continued on page 430) [ Stetson The Shoe of Quality for men KLINGEL The Shop for Men Oliver Theatre BuiUing South Bend, Indiana The Book Shop 119 North JHichigan Street South Bend, Indiana Books, Stationery and Office Supplies Yawman and Erbe Filing System Service, Equipment and Supplies 429 The Philadelphia CONFECTIONERY Candies—Ice Cream—Lunch 116 North Michigan Street South Bend, Indiana J. C. CLAEYS Manufacturing Confectioner South Bend, Indiana (Continued from page 429) April 1, 18 The postal authorities have complained again. It seems that Gregori, the Italian, is up to his old tricks. He will not heed the warnings of the community, but insists on painting his own stamps on all letters that he sends out from the university. The other day, he made so bold as to paint a special delivery stamp on one, and that proved his undoing. The counterfeit was perfect with the exception of a technical error. He had spelled " Special " with two S ' s, and the keen eye of the postal inspector detected the forgery. We have locked up his paints and confiscated his brushes. But he makes nocturnal excursions into the village and returns by morning tri- umphantly pushing a wheelbarrow loaded with the necessary pigments for his nefarious work. As there is no end of wheelbarrows on the campus I fear we can do nothing. May 4, 18 My first victory in many weeks! We are to have a bell in the church steeple. The Gaelic bloc wanted to put a steam whistle there, but I would hear of nothing but the bell. I must admit that the argument for the whistle was a formidable one. The Studebaker boys agreed to donate the noise-maker on condition that we have it blown at 6 a. m. and 5 p. m. each day. We were to have exclusive use of the whistle on Sundays, however. I wonder if I did right? (Continued on page 433 ) Central Sign Co- 1 14 West Washington Ave. We Sign Anything John D. Miller, Mgr. M. Miller Main 1121 L.iDcotn 6533 430 WALTER ' S French Dry Cleaners 214 West JefFerson Street South Bend, Indiana South Bend ' s Leading Candy Store Dine amid pleasant surroundings and enjoy the Big Five Orchestra, playing every night from 5:30 to 7:00. This is Notre Dame ' s store For Qood Food, Ice Cream and Candy - -- , XT 1 • 1 -, ' House of : IN O D 1 i C S Sweets [ Rones and Leooarc , Proprietors ■ ..i-. ..,,,, ,.,,, R. B. Mclnerny G. H. Warner Mclnerny and Warner Wholesale and Retail Cigars and Tobaccos Cor. E. Washington and St. Joseph Sts. Notre Dame is One of Our Satisfied Customers : James Wo Bojae Coo Football Equipment and Athletic Supplies 286 Devonshire St. Boston, Mass. Catalogue Free on Request STURDY SHOES for STRENUOUS WEAR For the day-in and day-out service that you men expect from shoes — there ' s nothing better than HERMAN ' S Super-Service Shoes. Millions of them have followed the flag in every country under the sun. And wherever men have put shoeH to the supreme test of service, you will find Herman Shoes praised for their comfort and re- spected for their long wear. ' ■ Joseph M. Herman Shoe Co. MILLIS. M ASS. Makers of more than 4,000,000 pairs of shots for the U. S. Government For perfect results in baking use DANIEL WEBSTE: rhe World s Qreaiest Flour Ivlacufactured by Eagle Roller Mill Company New Ulw, Minnesota The Nation ' s Timekeepers SINCE 1642 g ' Vsgl The E. Howard Clock Co. BOSTON NEW YORK CHICAGO " For Correspondence use Flaxlawn Linen put up in tablet form with Envelopes to match or in Box Stationery. For school ■work we recommend our Educator and our Royal Note Books. Manufactured by Osborm Paper C MARION, oiMpsumy INDIANA The Elkhart Bridge Iron Co. ' ELKHART, INDIANA Designers and Fabricators of Steel Struc- ' tures of all kinds, particularly Steel Bridges and Buildings. All Inquiries Given Prompt and Careful Attention 431 Economy Scale Solvent— Keeps Boilers Clean Removes Scale Assures Efficiency Saves Fuel • Manufactured by Economy Laboratories Company Chicago — Milwaukee — Kansas City — St. Louis Compliments of South Bend Supply Company S fe Jfrom : v. Jfrienb e tsys ; PAINTS, VARNISHES STAINS, ENAMELS Colors and Finishes for Every Surface Wholesale and Retail We Deliver to All Parts of the City SMITM-ALSOP SOUTH BEND PAINT CO. " Makers of Hi-Grade Paint " Lincoln 5907 Factory Branch 507 S. Mich. r L 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 FURNAS Ice Cream A ffropriate Designs and Flavors for all occasions 432 Dr. Harry Boyd-Snee Practice Limited to_ Diseases of EAR, NOSE AND THROAT Suite 716, J. M. S. Building SOUTH BEND Office: Main 1130 Km. Lincoln 6741 DR. LEO J. QUINLAN DENTIST 614 J. M. S. BIdg. South Bend, Ind. (Continued from paee 430) May 20, 1 8 Forced by the law to suspend his postage stamp activities, Gregori last night conceived the idea of painting pictures on the inside of the main building. This morning he appeared before me and demanded that I give him five hundred dollars to buy canvas. Like most geniuses he has no idea of the value of money. Only last week I learned that he had contracted with Messrs. Sears and Roebuck for a carload of assorted paints which he had charged to the community. T bluntly refused his request for canvas. Tonight I received a report that a large section of the big tent of Barnum and Bailey ' s circus had been hewn away with a pen-knife, but I had not the heart to investigate. May 21, 18 This morning we found the canvas in Gregori ' s room and returned it to its rightful owners. But the fellow retaliated. He is now painting pictures on the walls and says he will call them frescoes. I am afraid he will. June 7, 18 As I write this morning I can hear the student body assembled in front of the M. B. giving three rousing cheers for the eclipse of the moon which I am informed took place last night. Youth must have its fling! June 10, 18 The school year is rapidly approaching its close. A (Continued on page 434) Phone Main 0967 DR. E. J. SUMMERS Osteopathic Physician 413-14 Union Trust Building South Bend, Indiana Dro Johe Ho Ellis optometrist and Ophthalmelegist 512-513J. M.S. Building South Bend : Indiana 433 Office Hours : 2 to 4 p. m. Daily Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, 7 to 8 p. m. DR. J. B. BERTELING SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Office: Corner Colfax Ave. and Lafayette St. Phone, Main 0675 Residence: 215 South Taylor Street Phone, Main 0636 ■ k ' r y Our Success is 1 due to 25 ' years of satis- factory Eye Service in South Bend and vicinity. DR. J. BURKE Optometrist Phone IVlanu aciuring Optician 228 S, Michigan St. • (Continued from page 433) few more days, and, then — Commencement. All in all it has not been ;i bad year. I am afraid, however, my marbling days are over. All of my agates and tads have been placed under lock and key in a glass case in the museum. But I still have my clarinet. They have taken poor Gregori away. His downfall came about on that fateful day when he discovered that the belt he had painted on the figure of Abraham Lincoln was too tight. In his remorse, he was quite helpless, and Brother Vincent, thinking to aid him, blotted out the belt. With great presence of mind, Gregori leaped to his easel. With a few deft strokes of the brush he painted a pair of suspenders to support Abe ' s Cause. He continued to work for hours, however, in a vain attempt to put a crease in the trousers which had begun to sag at the knees. By nightfall he was on his way. I understand that his cell is whitewashed every night, but each morning he begins anew. In a letter from him the other day, he informed me that he intends, as soon as he gets out, to go into the billboard business with the Cusack people. Of our many benefactors I feel that three must be mentioned, Jim Oliver, " J. M. " Studebaker, and Napoleon III. They have presented the university with a plow, a wagon, and a telescope. We are going to keep the telescope. Finis {Latin Ivor d meaning 7 he End) Telephone Main 0513 Hours : — 2 to 4 p. m. Dr. Thos. A. Olney South Bend, Indiana 415 ASSOCIATES BUILDING Corner Main and Jefferson Morningside Apt. Telephone Main 4461 Office Phone, Main 2857 Dn Wo A« WICEMAM Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Specialist Glasses Fitted 507-508 J. M. S. Building SOUTH BEND, IND. 434 Phone Main 0254 DR. J. M. SINGLER DR. E. A. PROBST Dentists 261 Associates Bldg. South Bend, Ind. THE Blackstone Restaurant 114 East Jefferson Street « Where Quality and Fair Prices Reign Sup-erne The Name Quarantees Flor de Valentine ' S Vw " " CIGARS lOcandUp Hamilton Harris and Co. Koontz Brothers Electric Company 319 Hydraulic Avenue ■ Tel. Main 3764 South Bend, Indiana • Electrical %epair Work of all JQnds • The I. W. Lower Co. ' . Established 1884 . Students of Interior Decoration 120 North Michigan St. Phone M-0 159 SOUTH BEND, INDIANA WslU Papers, Pictures, Framing, Artists ' Material, Wood Finishes, Glass, Painters Supplies, Paints ...A Light House Products Are Pure Foods ■nr National Grocer Co. Compliments The Sherwin-Williams Co. HIGH GRADE BEDDING MaDufaciured by RUSSELL AND RUSSELL SOUTH BEND, INDIANA 435 rtj|«« Compliments of M. J. DeCraene Walk-Over Boot Shop South Bend Inn ' lAmerican and (Chinese %estaurant Where FOOD is FOOD and Patrons are High Class People KVER BEEN IN THERE? Kcrvick Fagan hr ch. l e ct s V. F. Fagan ' 20 Guthrie and Spangcnberg Formeriy the Barrett Feed Store Wholesale and Retail Feed, Hay Straw, Grain and Flour, Red Comb Poultry Feed Our Specialty Phones Lincoln 5116 and 2539 617 PORTAGE AVENUE South Bend, Indiana Our Aim is Service Office Hours at University Infirmary 12:30 to 4 P. M. Dr. Frank J. Powers South Bend, Indiana Residence 722 Arch Avenue Telephone Main 3376 I , ' V ▼ V V ' Brand of Purity SODA, CIGARETTES, CIGARS, CANDY Street Car Station News Stand 102 North Michigan Street C. S. B. (r N. I. RY. DEPOT 436 The One Thing about Which all Individuals always are Most Particular is their Photograph fT SPEAKS for itself to say that in this Dome, and in the two pre- ceeding ones, the Rus- sell Studio of Chicago, made all the portraits of the Senior Class, the different organiza- tion officers, the publication editors, the athletic captains, and the beautiful colored scenic section. c The RUSSELL STUDIO 30 South Michigan Boulevard CHICAGO, ILLINOIS ■ - --■■■■■---■■- ' ■■ ' l AAAA ., - - , -■■ -■■ - ■■■ -- ..AJbAAAAAiA 437 ' ■ " • WW - ' r " w - T ■ T ' r-W fWW W -W • The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois ©very Mol oy Made Cover bears this trade mar] . on the back Iui ■ - J 438 ■T y f T ' WW ' •• tr ' -w y y ■ J UUUUJUUJUUUUUULIUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUIIUUff eND4 ; Pontiac Quality and Service have wonforusafoUotti mg among sch s {m mv sm thevalueofhavin the best that c be secured in - en ravin " TIAC i GRAVING 1|B lECTRDTYPECO m 439 r..„.-TWn The Printing of the Dome has become traditional with us is; our Cfjirb ( I E HAVE lent our best efforts " " that these various issues may well be in harmony with that reat organization which it represents. McCLAVE PRINTING CO. J. F. MCCLAVE. PRESIDENT ALEX. C. KUBIAK. VICE-PRES. a TREAS. B. FRANK BRESSLER. SECY South Bend, Indiana ki. 1 ■ - - ■ fcj». fc J 440 ;i Advertising Index Adl«r Bros. — South Bend 381 Adler Co., Max — South Bend 379 Albertype Co., The — Brooklyn . ' 394 Aleiter iCo., Wm. — Indianapolis 425 American Coal Supply Co. — ChicasTO 390 American Trust Co. — South Bend 408 Angle Steel Stool Co. — Plainwell, Mich 414 Auditorium Hotel -Ohicago 419 Auld ' s, Inc. — Columbus 389 Alt Silver Mfg. Co. — Chicago 429 Austin, Nichols Co., Inc. — Chicago 423 Bagby Studio — South Bend 417 Bermingham Prosser Co. — Kalamazoo 374 Berteling, Jno. B., M.D. — South Bend 434 Blackstone Restaurant — South Bend 435 Book Shop, The — South Bend 429 Boyd-Snee, Harry, M.D. — South Bend 433 Brandon ' s- — South Bend ,: 424 Brine Co., Jas. W. — Boston :. 431 Brunswick-Kroeschell Co. — Chicago 426 Burke, J., Optometrist — South Bend 434 Central Sign Co. — South Bend 430 Chicago, So. Bend No. Ind. Ry. Co. — So. Bend. 387 Christman, H. G. Co. — South Bend 403 Citizens Trust and Savings Bank — South Bend ... 4J4 Claeys, J. C. — South Bend 430 Clark, O. A. — South Bend 39. " Clauer ' s — South Bend 421 CoKal Stoker Corp. — Chicago 416 Conkey Co., W. B. — Hammond 376 Coraza Cigar Co., The — Philadelphia 418 Darmody Co., The J. F. — Indianapolis 384 Dee Co., Wm. E. — Chicago ; 409 Draper-Maynard Co., The — Plymouth, N. H 426 Dufendach Co., A. B. — South Bend 415 Eagle Roller Mill Co. — New Ulm, Minn 431 Economy Laboratories Co. — Kansas City, Mo 432 Elkhart Bridge Iron Co. — Elkhart, Ind 431 Elliott, Chas. H. — Philadelphia 422 Ellis, Jno. H., Optician — South Bend 433 Ellsworth Store — South Bend 405 Fendrich, H. — Evans ville 412 First Union Co. — South Bend 420 Fox Sons Co., The Peter — Chicago 421 Friend, A. — Chicago 432 Frumas Quality Drug Stores — South Bend 428 Furnas Ice Cream Co. — South Bend 432 Cast Sons Co., P. B. — Grand Rapids 427 Geleide Futter — Mishawaka 417 Godfrey Conveyor Co. — Elkhart, Ind 382 Guthrie Spangenberg — South Bend 436 Hamilton -Harris Co. — South Bend 435 Herman Shoe Co., Joseph M. — Millis, Mass 431 Holy Cross Seminary — Notre Dame 399 Howard Clock Co., The B. — Boston 431 HuJlie Mike ' s — South Bend 400 Ideal Laundry Co. — South Bend 401 Indiana B.ell Telephone Co. — South Bend 407 Indiana Engraving Co. — South Bend 417 Indiana Lumber Mfg. Co. — South Bend 388 Indiana Michigan Electric Co. — South Bend 392 International Harvester Co. of America — So. Bend. .416 Jefferson Hotel Co. — South Bend 416 Kervick Fagan — South Bend 436 Klingel Shop — South Bend 429 Koontz Bros. Electric Co. — South Bend 435 LaSalle Hotel — South Bend 407 Lincoln Fruit Co. — South Bend 428 Livingston Store — South Bend 380 Lower Co., I. W. — South Bend 436 Lytton Sons, Henry C. — Chicago 375 McClave Printing Co. — South Bend 440 McGann Co., L. W. — South Bend 424 Mclnerny Mclnerny — South Bend 428 Mclnerny Warner — South Bend 431 Mangold Studio — South Bend 428 Mathews-Krauss Baking Co. — South Bend 410 Mayer Co., Oscar — Chicago 426 Merchants National Bank — South Bend 416 Meyer Son, G. E. — South Bend 423 Miller-Mueller — South Bend 421 Mishawaka Hotel — Mishawaka 425 Molloy Co.. The David J. — Chicago 438 Monarch Electric Wire Co. — Chicago 424 Murphy Morrison — South Bend 436 National Grocer Co. — South Bend : 43.5 National Lumber Co. — South Bend 413 Nobile Confectionery — South Bend. ......J 431 O ' Brien Varnish Co. — South Bend 413 O ' Gara Coal Co. — Chicago 406 Oliver Hotel, The — South Bend 419 OIney, Thos. A., M.D. — South Bend 434 Oriental Inn — South Bend ;.. ' : 418 Orpheum Theatre Co. — South Bend , 421 Osborn Paper Co. — Marion, Ind 431 O ' SHea Knitting Mills — Chicago 891 Palace of Sweets — South Bend 429 Palais Royale — South Bend 424 Philadelphia. The — South Bend 480 Platner ' s — South Bend ,419 Pontiac Engraving Electrotype Co. — Chicago 489 Powers, Frank J., M.D. — South Bend 436 Premier Metal Products Co. — Mishawaka 423 Quinlan, Leo J., D.D.S. — South Bend 433 Rascher Betzold — Chicago 422 Rexford Kelder — Chicago 378 Robertson Bros. Co. — South Bend 411 Russell Russell — South Bend 435 Russell Studio — Chicago 437 Sailor Bros. Co. — South Bend 426 St. Mary ' s College Academy — Notre Dame, Ind.. .398 " St. Joe Banks " — South Bend 426 Santa Fe, The — Indianapolis 415 Schilling, Nicholas — South Bcnd.... 428 Sherwin-Williams Co. — Chicago 435 Sibley Machine Co. — South Bend 409 Singler and Probst, Dentists — South Bend 434 Smith- Alsop Co. — South Bend 432 Smith ' s Cafeteria — South Bend 419 Smith Shoe Co., The J. P. — Chicago 385 Smogor Lumber Co. — South Bend 393 Smokewell Cigar Co. — Chicago 414 South Bend Glass Wiorks — South Bend 428 South Bend Inn — South Bend 436 South Bend Lumber Co. — South Bend .:..430 South Bend News-Times — South Bend 397 South Bend Supply Co. — South Bend 432 Spiro Co., Samuel — South Bend 373 Staples-Hildebrand Co. — South Bend 414 Stephenson Underwear Co. — South Bend 396 Studebaker Corp. of America — South Bend 877 Summers, E. J., D.O. — South Bend 433 Turk Mfg. Co., Jos. — Bradley, III 411 U. S. Blue Print Paper Co. — Chicago 482 Victoria Lunch — South Bend 423 Walk-Over Boot Shop — South Bend 436 Walter ' s French Dry Cleaners — South Bend 480 Wasson Coal Co. — ' Chicago 404 W.ebster Co.. Warren — Camden, N. J 883 Whiteman Bros. Co. — South Bend 428 Wickham, M. A., M.D. — South Bend 434 Will Baumer Candle Co., Inc. — Syracuse 427 Window Shade Co., The — South Bend 428 Yellow Cab Co. — South Bend 405 441 McCLAVE PRINTING CO., SOUTH BEND ; f » i % yX University of Notre Dame • ' ' •■ Association 4 jM) Noif c uame, IN

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

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


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


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


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


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