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

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 504

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 504 of the 1930 volume:

■ .■ • .;»; ••i ' 5» :v- i n Copypight 1930 Robert LPen(l« ' 9ast tiiior HarleyLMSDevitt Grtdudie Manager " Raymond Mafiix m i c 1 Jim I Published bi) the JUNIOR CLASS NOTRE DAME, INDIANA VOLUME XXIV s: Q7o Mr.K:KRodne,Director of Athletics, whose uiitiriRg and inspirational efforts in. the. department of football have resulted m the highest Develop- ment of the game atNotreDam and the elevation of the sport in general, this Dome of 1930 is appropriately dedicated strengthen the bond of loyalty between the men of Notre Dame and the University itself Jby serving as a means of pleasant reminiscences in the future, of days spent here, has been the fervent wish of the editor while assembling this volume. nti-- GBooK I UNIVERSITY 613ooKI[ ATHLETICS SBooklH ACTIVITIES FEATURES fW 9 I In Memoriam Very Rev. Gilbert Francais, C. S. C Rev. George Albertson, C. S. C. Orlando Pucci Alfred J. Forschner Andrew J. Hanbauser Lawrence Dean Jack Spalding w R.I. p. I Il I I i eA» ' dminuimilmi . K c Officers of dmini§tration The University Rev. Charles L. O ' Donnell, C.S.C, Ph.D Admin. Bldg. Fresident Rev. Michael Mulcaire, C.S.C, Ph.D Admin. Bldg. ViccFresident Rev. Emiel F. DeWulf, C.S.C, A.B Admin. Bldg. Director of Studies Rev. William H. Molony, C.S.C, Litt. B Admin. Bldg. Registrar Brother Florence, C.S.C --. Admin. Bldg. Treasurer Mrs. Mary Beyer Admin. Bldg. Secretary The Colleges and Schools Rev. Charles C Miltner, C.S.C, Ph.D Admin. Bldg. Dean of the College of Arts and Letters Rev. Francis J. Wenninger, C.S.C, Ph.D Science Hall Dean of the College of Science Rev. Thomas A. Steiner, C.S.C, CE Admin. Bldg. Dean of the College of Engineering Thomas F. Konop, LL.B HoynesHall Dean of the College of Law James E. McCarthy, B.CS Serin Hall Deayi of the College of Commerce Leo Kuntz, Ph.D Serin Hall Head of the Department of Secondary Education Emil Jacques Admin. Bldg. Director of the School of Fine Arts John M. Cooney, Ph.D Library Director of the School of Journalism -Chairman ..Secretary ■i. Committee on Graduate Studies Rev. Emiel F. DeWulf, C.S.C, A.B Rev. Peter Hebert, C.S.C, A.M., S.T.B., Ph.D Rev. J. Leonard Carrico, C.S.C, Ph.D. Rev. Charles C Miltner, C.S.C, Ph.D. Professor Jose A. Caparo, Ph.D. Professor Regidius M. Kaczmarek, Ph.D. Professor Edward G. Mahin, Ph.D. Trustees of the University Rev. James Burns, C.S.C, Ph.D Chairman Rev. Charles L. O ' Donnell, C.S.C, Ph.D Chancellor Rev. William Connor, C.S.C Secretary Rev. Daniel Hudson, C.S.C, LL.D. Rev. Matthew Walsh, C.S.C, Ph.D. Brother Alban, C.S.C. Associate Board of Lay Trustees The Associate Board of Lay Trustees, organized in the fall of 1920, is charged with the responsibility of holding, infesting and administering the endowment funds of the University. The members of the Board are elected for terms of two, four and six years, the alumni members by the Alumni Association, and the members at large by the Board itself. Albert Russell Erskine, LL.D Chairman Brother Florence, C.S.C Secretary Miles W. O ' Brien Treasurer Members Ex Officio Rev. James Burns, C.S.C, Ph.D Provincial of the Congregation of Holy Cross Rev. Charles L. CDonnell, C.S.C, Ph.D. President of the University Brother Florence, C.S.C Treasurer of the University ♦os Alumni Members William P. Breen, ' 77, LL.D Fort Wayne, Indiana Warren A. Cartier, ' 87, K.S.G Ludington, Michigan John F. Gushing, ' 06 Chicago, Illinois Byron V. Kanaley, ' 04 Chicago, Illinois Daniel P. Murphy, ' 95 Rockaway, New Jersey Francis E. Hering, ' 98 South Bend, Indiana Members ' flt ' Large Albert Russell Erskine, LL.D South Bend, Indiana Edward N. Hurley, LL.D Chicago, Illinois Francis J. Reitz Evansville, Indiana Miles W. O ' Brien South Bend, Indiana Fred J. Fisher Detroit, Michigan James J. Phelan, K.M Boston, Massachusetts Committee on Scholarships and Prizes Rev. William H. Molony, C.S.C, Litt.B. Rev. Lawrence Broughall, C.S.C, A.M. Rev. John Ryan, C.S.C, Ph.D. William L. Benitz, M.M.E. Clarence Manion, A.M., J.D. Alumni Board Mark M. Foote, ' 73 Honorary President John W. Eggeman, ' 00 President James E. Deery, ' 10 Vice-President James E. Armstrong, ' 25 Secretary Walter Duncan, ' 12 Treasurer Alfred C Ryan, ' 20 Director George M. Maypole, ' 03 Director M. Harry Miller, ' 10 Director T. Paul McGannon, ' 07 Director Don M. Hamilton, ' 12 (ex officio) Director 20 — I 4 The University Council Rev. Charles L. O ' Donnell, C.S.C, Ph.D. Rev. Michael Mulcaire, C.S.C, Ph.D. Rev. Emiel F. DeWulf, C.S.C, A.B. Rev. William H. Molony, C.S.C, Litt.B. Rev. Charles Miltner, C.S.C, Ph.D. Rev. Francis J. Wenninger, C.S.C, Ph.D. Rev. Thomas A. Steiner, C.S.C, CE. Thomas F. Konop, LL.B. James E. McCarthy, B.C.S. Charles Phillips, A.M. Henry B. Froning, A.M. Eugene J. Payton, LL.B. Edward G. Mahin, Ph.D. Clarence Manion, A.M., J.D. Faculty Board of Athletic Contrd Rev. Michael Mulcaire, C.S.C, Ph.D Mr. James McCarthy Rev. Thomas Steiner, C.S.C Rev. J. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C Rev. Thomas Lahey, C.S.C Mr. Clarence Manion Mr. William Benitz of mo -Chairman Rectors of the Halls Rev. Walter Lavin, C.S.C Rector of Sorin Hall Rev. Dominic O ' Malley, C.S.C- Rector of Corby Hall Rev. James Ryan, C.S.C Rector of Walsh Hall Rev. James Connerton, C.S.C Rector of Badin Hall Rev. John Ryan, C.S.C Rector of Lyons Hall Rev. Raymond Murch, C.S.C Rector of Howard Hall Rev. Patrick Haggerty, C.S.C Rector of Morrissey Hall Rev. Raymond Clancy, C.S.C Rector of St. Edwards ' Hall Rev. John Margraf, C.S.C Rector of Sophomore Hall Rev. George Holdreith, C.S.C Rector of Freshman Hall Brother Maurilius, C.S.C Rector of Carroll Hall Rev. Fr. J. Alan Heiser, C.S.C Prefect of Off ' Campus Students Brother Aiden, C.S.C Rector of Brownson Hall — 21- Rev. Charles L. O ' Donnell, C.S.C, Ph.D. President 22 — m of mo Rev. Michael A. Mulcaire, C.S.C, Ph.D. Vice-President . Albert Russell Erskine, LL.D. Chairman Associate Hioard of Lay Trustees The Associate Board of Lay Trustees 13 composed of a number of prominent and competent business men, selected by the University. Into their hands is entrusted the in- vestment of the endowment funds of the University. Mr. John F. Gushing was appointed to the Board this year. Members ex ' ofRcio are Rev. James Burns, C.S.C., Ph.D., Provin- cial of the Congregation of the Holy Cross; Rev. Charles O ' Donnell, C.S.C., Ph.D., President of the University, and Brother Florence, Treasurer of the University. F. ]. Beitz E. K Htirlev M. W. O ' Brien F. J. Fisher F. E. Hering ]. ]. Phelan C. C. Mitchell W. P. Breen B. V. Kanaley 24 — Rev. J. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C. Prefect of Discipline Rev. John O ' Hara, C.S.C. Prefect of Religion Rev. Emil DeWulf, C.S.C. Director of Studies Rev. William Molony, C.S.C. Registrar Mrs. Mary Beyer Secretary Brother Florence, C.S.C. Trea,surer 25 ■ S K 5 of mo The truly educated man must be well grounded in those subjects which give him a broad background of culture. To live a full and rich life, one should have a knowledge and an appreciation of religion, literature, philosophy, history, and the social sciences. It is the aim of the College of Arts and Letters to provide that knowledge and appreciation, rather than a nar ' row specialisation in a few subjects. The liberal education has stood the test of time, and will continue to train and equip men to live a bal ' anced life. The College of Arts and Letters is the backbone of a university. Rev. Charles C. Miltner, C.S.C. Ph.D., S.T.D. Dean nf Arts and Letters ARTS and COMMERCE Modern industry demands men trained for the profession of business; and it is looking to the insti ' tutions of higher learning to supply the men. As a result schools of commerce have been organi2;ed in most of our colleges and universities to meet the demand for trained business experts. At Notre Dame the College of Commerce was established in 1920 with a welLtrained and efficient faculty. Un- der the present dean, Mr. James F. McCarthy, the college has developed into one of the best in the country; and the enrollment has increased from three hundred to over eight hundred. Mr. James F. McCarthy, B.C.S. Dean of Commerce ♦ : The College of Engineering is the oldest Catholic engineering college in the country. It was established in 1897 as a separate depart ' ment of the University, and since then has turned out men who have achieved fame in the profession of engineering. The embryo engineer is given sufficient cultural subjects with his technical training to give him a liberal back- ground. His theoretical instruction is combined with practice through laboratory work and field excursions. Some very distinguished men are among the faculty of the College of Engineer ' ing. The Reverend Thomas A. Steiner, C.S.C., is dean. CIC RCE , : Notre oJebedm Rev. Thomas A. Steiner, C S.C, C.E. Dedn of Engineering SCIENCE and ENGINEERING Science is organized knowledge, and the Col ' lege of Science of the University aims to give its students organized and systematized knowl ' edge, blended with those ideal and higher prin ' ciples of hfe which the true scientist must have. Under the guidance of its brilliant and scholarly dean, the Reverend Francis J. Wenninger, C.S.C., the College of Science is fulfiUing that aim capably and efficiently. The necessary re ' search work is done mostly in Chemistry Hall, though Science Hall, which contains the mu ' seum, is also equipped with laboratories and statistical data. Rev. Francis Wenninger, C.S.C, Ph.D. Dean of Science of mo cv n of mo Mr. Thomas F. Konop, LL.B. Dean of Law The College of Law The College of Law was introduced in to the University in 1869, and since that time has sent many notables into the legal world. Up to this year the school has occupied Hoynes Hall, named in honor of Colonel William Hoynes, who for a long number of years served as dean. Because of the increas ' ing popularity of law as a profession, the old quarters were found to be too small to meet the growing demands of the students, and with the opening of the 1930 school year, a new building will be formally dedicated. The new law school will offer more facilities to the student, and will enable him to obtain a more practical view of the profession. The aim of the school has been in ac cordance with the ideals of Catholic education, that of instructing the student in the morals of the profession as well as in the procedure of law. Mr. Thomas Konop is dean of the College. The y{ew Law School 28 — M eA» JyajyiilUj — CO s 5 J3 M Francis X. Ackerman, M.S. Professor of Mechanical Drawing Notre Dame Stephen C. Bocskei, B.S. Instructor in Biology Notre Dame Rev. Henry J. Bolger, C.S.C, A.M. Instructor in Physics Catholic University of America Notre Dame Felix K. Boyle, A.B. Assistant Professor of English Fordham; College des Oblats, Belgium; Oscott, England Rev. Philip Beaghan, C.S.C, A.B. Instructor in Religion Catholic University; Notre Dame Rev. Francis Joseph Boland, C.S.C, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Economics Notre Dame; Catholic University. Herbert Joseph Bott, A.M. Instructor in Marketing Wisconsin State Normal; Wisconsin U. Joseph Stephen Brennan, A.M., Ph.B. Assistant Professor of English Notre Dame M ro c a o : : :o ' :xx c : x. f I iKi mlM Rev. Lawrence Vincent Broughall. CSC, A.M. Professor of Philosophy College de St. Laurent, Montreal; Notre Dame David L. Campbell, A.B. Instructor in English Columbia College; Dubuque; Notre Dame Jose Angel Caparo, E.E., Sc.D., Ph.D. Professor of Electrical Engineering Notre Dame, Universidad de San Antonio, S. A. Rev. Joseph L. Carrico. C.S.C, Ph.D. Professor of English St. Mary ' s College; Notre Dame; Catho- lic University Louis Buckley, A.B. Instructor in Economics Notre Dame Rev. Dominic Cannon, C.S.C, A.B.,S.T.B. Assistant Professor of Physics Notre Dame; Catholic University Lewis James Carey, A.B., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Economic History Wesleyan; Northwestern Rev. Patrick Joseph Carrol, C.S.C, A.B., Litt. D. Professor of English Notre Dame; Catholic University; Du- quesne of mo ♦ 3 SCO C 5CC 0 of mo Joseph John Casasanta, Mus. B. Assistant Professor of Music Notre Dame Rev. Raymond Clancy, A.B. Instructor in Religion Notre Dame John Connolly, A.B. Instructor in Philosophy Ottawa University Gilbert J. Coty, Ph.B. Instructor in Spanish Notre Dame Rev. Francis Cavanaugh, CSC, A.B., Ph.D. Instructor in Sociology Catholic University; Notre Dame Rev. James J. Connerton, C.S.C, Litt. B. Assistant Professor of English Notre Dame; Cathohc University. Jose Crisanto Corona, Litt. B. Associate Professor of Spanish Seminario ConciUiar Moreaha, Mexico; Notre Dame William Coyne, A.B., LL.B. Instructor in Speech Notre Dame 32- Elton Crepeau Instructor in Voice Notre Dame; Chicago Pedro A. de Landero, C.E. Instructor in Spanish Rev. Thomas Crumley, C.S.C, A.B. Professor of Philosophy Notre Dame; Catholic University William H. Downey, B.S., A.M. Instructor in Economics Valparaiso; Notre Dame Rev. Paul Doherty, C.S.C, LLB. Instructor in ReUgion University of Michigan Rev. Emiel F. De Wulf, C.S.C, A.B. Professor of Astronomy Notre Dame Rev. Charles Louis Doremus, C.S.C, Ph.D. Professor of French Notre Dame; Catholic University Benjamin George Dubois, A.M. Assistant Professor of French Ottawa University; Clark Univfrsiiy; Catholic University; Columbia of mo 5 C 5 Vincent Francis Fagin, B.S. in Arch.E. Assistant Professor of Architecture Notre Dame Paul Ignatius Fenlon, A.M., LL B. Assistant Professor of English Notre Dame Robert Lee Green, Ph. G. Professor of Pharmacy Ohio State University Rev. Peter Edward Hebert, C.S.C., A.M., S.T.B., Ph.D. Professor of Ancient Languages Notre Dame; Catholic University. William Eugene Farrell, A.M. Professor of History Hamilton; Notre Dame Rev. Frederick Gassensmith. C.S.C.,A.B.,A.M. Assistant Professor of Mathematics Notre Dame; Catholic University. Rev. Patrick Joseph Haggerty, C.S.C, A.M. Associate Professor of Philosophy Notre Dame Raymond Alonzo Hoyer, B.S., A.M. Professor of Boy Guidance University of Pennsylvania; Notre Dame I m 5C C 5 CSC. VM. I El Ail Edward Heffner Instructor in Mechanical Engineering f Rev. George Holdeith, C.S.C, A.B. Instructor in Religion Notre Dame Daniel Hull, A.B., M.S. Associate Professor of Mathematics and Physics University of Toronto; Notre Dame Rev. Bernard J. Ill, C.S.C, A.B. Associate Professor of German Harvard; Notre Dame James Hines, Ph.B. Professor of History Notre Dame Rev. Arthur Hope, C.S.C, Litt.B., Ph.D., S.T.D. Instructor in Philosophy Notre Dame; Gregorian University, Rome Edward A. Huth, A.B. Instructor in Politics Heidelberg University, Ohio Emil Jacques Instructor in Art Antwerp, Belgium; Columbia U. of mo . 5 a of mo CV 3 Theodore Just, Ph. D. Instructor in Biology Vienna University Thomas A. Keegan, A.B. Instructor in Speech Notre Dame Rev. John Charles Kelley, C.S.C, A.B Associate Professor of English Notre Dame Francis W. Kervick, B.S. in Arch.E. Professor in Architecture University of Pennsylvania; Paris; No- tre Dame Regidius M. Kaczmarek, M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Biology St. Stanislaus; Chicago; University of Illinois, Notre Dame Rev. Thomas Kelly, C.S.C, A.M. Instructor in Ancient Languages Catholic University; Notre Dame Frank William Kelly Assistant Professor of Speech and Drama University of Notre Dame; Leland Powers School I 5 : KM 5! ME i D. CAM X.liil.P Leo Kuntz, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Education Catholic University Rev. Walter Lavin, C.S.C, A.B. Ancient Languages Notre Dame; CathoHc University. Edward G. Mahin, B.S., Ph.D. Professor of Analytical Chemistry and Metal- lurgy Purdue; Johns Hopkins Rev. George Joseph Marr, C.S.C., A.B.,S.T.D. Professor of Religion and Philosophy Notre Dame; Laval University Rev. Thomas Lahey, C.S.C, Ph.D. Professor of Business Administration Notre Dame; Catholic University Rev. Francis Thomas Maker, C.S.C, Litt.B. Professor of English Notre Dame; Catholic University. James Edward McCarthy, B.C.S. Professor of Foreign Commerce Columbia University Rev. Charles C. Miltner, C.S.C, Ph.D., S.T.D. Professor of Philosophy Notre Dame; Gregorian University, Rome; Laval University )90TnG of mo Rev. William Molony, C.S.C, Litt. B. Professor of Mathematics and Physics Notre Dame Rev. Michael A. Mulcaire, C.S.C, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Economics Notre Dame; Catholic University Rev. Raymond W. Murray, C.S.C, LL.B., Ph.D. Professor of Sociology Notre Dame; CathoHc University John A. Northcott, B.S. in E.E. Instructor in Electrical Engineering North CaroHna State College Francis J. Moran, A.B. Instructor in English Notre Dame Rev. Raymond Murch, C.S.C, M.S. Instructor in Chemistry Notre Dame Rev. Julius A. Nieuwland, C.S.C, Ph.D., Sc.D. Professor of Organic Chemistry Notre Dame; Catholic University Daniel Charles O ' Grady, Ph.D., Ph.L. Assistant Professor of Philosophy University of Ottawa; Catholic Univer- sity I Prefm NotK of Pan Gi Cmis I St. Man Rtv. C,i h C].P.«ii :ory M(ii 1 Not, m SC X I EI Rev. John Francis O ' Hara, C.S.C, Ph.B. Professor of Religion Notre Dame; Catholic University; University of Pennsylvania Eugene John Payton, B.S., LL.B. Assistant Professor of Mar eting Grove City College; Notre Dame Charles Phillips, A.M. Associate Professor of English St. Mary ' s College; Notre Dame Rev. Frank J. O ' Hara, C.S.C, A.B., Ph.D. Professor of Biology Notre Dame; Catholic University; Chi- cago C. J. Parreant Instructor in Music Estebrugge, Switzerland; Geneva Conserva- tory Maurice L. Pettit, A.M. Instructor in Politics Toledo University; Notre Dame Joseph Oswald Plante, A.B., LL.B. Professor of French Manitoba University; University of North Da- kota; Notre Dame of mo . c c )50T11G Antonio Joseph Provost, A.M. Professor of French Offider d ' Academie; Seminair df Joliette, Sor bonne, Paris Rev. J. J. Reynolds, C.S.C, A.B., A.M. Instructor in History Notre Dame; Catholic University Michael Riordan, Ph.B. Instructor in Economics Notre Dame Stephen Ronay, A.B. Instructor in English Notre Dame Rev. Sidney Raemers, A.B. , A.M., Ph.D. Instructor in Philosophy Louvain University, Belgium; St Mary ' ; ' Uni- versity, Baltimore Philip Riley, B.B.A. Instructor in Spanish Boston University William Francis Roemer, A.M., Ph.D Assistant Professor of Philosophy Notre Dame; Catholic University Rev. James Ryan, C.S.C, A.B. Instructor in Religion Notre Dame I Notr: Vie ,h " -.A B.AM .PIiD t Mir ' ' Uiii- Rev. John Michael Ryan, C.S.C, S.T.L., Ph.D Professor of History Notre Dame; Catholic University Raymond Schubmehl, M.E., M.S. Assistant Professor of Mathematics Notre Dame Andrew Smithberger, A.M. Instructor in English Ohio University, Notre Dame Henry C. F. Staunton, A.M., Assistant Professor of English Columbia; Notre Dame Rev. Andrew Schreyer, C.S.C, A.B., A.M Instructor in German Notre Dame; St. Edward ' s University Stanley S. Sessler Instructor in Art Mass. Art School l,Pli.D stv A.B. Raymond Snyder, A.M, Assistant Professor of English Notre Dame Rev. Thomas Anthony Steiner, C.S.C, CE. Professor of Civil Engineering Notre Dame ofm0 )9C inG William E. Sturgeon, A.B., M.S. Assistant Professor of Chemistry Chicago University; Texas Christian Rev. Matthew Walsh, C S.C, Ph.D. Instructor in History CathoHc University; Notre Dame Rev. Leo R. Ward, C.S.C, A.B., Ph.D., Ph.M. Instructor in Philosophy Notre Dame; CathoHc University ► M CSCHiD. KDMt m m I GO. UiB« r ' Uni ' eA» y nUHlL- of mo SENIOR Raymond J. Reardon President m OFFICERS )90Tne Harry H. Francis Vice-President Bernard W. Conroy Secretary Here one may eat the fruit without the sin, Tet }{now the throhhings of his watered blood Within the furling wave, and hear the din Above the roiling of an angry flood; Here in my timeless sight I see the hirth, The first faltering steps, the child, the youth. The man; all in one T ow; the plangeyxt earth . . . I pluc}{ a grape to soothe unsorrowed ruth. 1930 lEUIORS Abbott, Joseph A., A.B. Glen Roc , T ew Jersey Varsity Track, 3; Capt. 1930; Varsity Football Trainer, 2; Monogram Club, 3; Pres., 1; Blue Circle, 2; Physical Ed. Club, 2: Pres., 1; New Jersey Club, 1; Vice-Pres., 1. Abrams, Howard T., A.B. LdPorte, Ind. Abraham, Alexander, J., B.C.S. " Hiles, Mich. Villagers ' Club. 3; Dome, 1. f„i..... Qi I; Sa Aguayo, William O., B.S. in C.E. Linares, 7 . L., Mexico. Engineers ' Club, 4: La Raza Club, 4. Calumet Club, 3. Allan, James A., LL.B., A.B. Rockford. m. Law Club, 3; Vice-Pres.: Law- yers ' Ball Committee. 2: Lawyer Staff, 2. Aman, Andrew A., Jr., B.C.S. Dayton, Ohio. Interhall Football, 1; Junior In- formal Committee; Senior Ball Committee. Amato, Francis X., B.C.S. LaCrange, 111. Interhall Debating. 1: Junior Prom Committee: " Julius C - sar. " 3; Senior Ball Committee; Chicago Club, 4; Spanish Club, 3; Commerce Forum, 3. 4: La- Grange Club. 4. Andres, Robert R B.S. in E.E. Bridgeport, Conn. Engineers ' Club, 4; American In- stitute of Electrical Engineers, 3; Freshman Hockey; Interhall Athletics; Knights of Columbus. [ki ' sovin, Rj 46 — i App, Paul M., B.C.S. Fort Wa ine, Ind. Fort Wayne Club, 4; Spanish Club, 1; Senior Ball Committee; Treasurer Fort Wayne Club, 1. Armstrong, Edmond, A.B. Elkhart, Ind. Transferred from Univ. of Illi- nois. Arthur, Edward L., Ph.B. Ticonderoga, ?sj. T. Commerce Forum; Metropolitan Club. AuGusoviTZ, Ralph, B.S. l iles, Mich. Academy of Science, 2. Apodaca, Joseph L., A.B. Las Cruces, 7vJ. M. Tri-State Club; Prcs., 1; Spanish Club, Pres., 1; Rocky Mountain Club, 3. Arnold, Robert L., A.B. St. ]oseph, MicJt. Law Club, 1; Lawyers " Ball Com- mittee. Artmann, William F., A.B. LaCrange, III. Chicago Club; Interhall Baseball, 3: Interhall Football, 2; Varsity Football, 2. Bailey, Richard J . A.B. Binghampton. T J. T. Triple-Cities Club. 3: Cotillion Committee; Tennis, 1. i i Ttf-i L 1930 EUIORS Barrett, James J. B.S. in Commerce. Chicago, 111. Chicago Club, 4; Interhall Bas- ketball: Junior Prom Committee; Commerce Forum, 1. Barry, David, Jr., A.B. ]ohnstown. Pa. Johnstown Club, 4; President Johnstown Club, 4; Dome, 1; In- terhall Football, 1. Jiinii)i.Loii Barry, Earle D,, L.L.B. Denver, Colorado. Law Club, 3; Rocky Mountain Club, 1: Advertising Manager of " Notre Dame Lawyer " ; Business Manager " Notre Dame Lawyer, " 5; Senior Ball Committee; Law- yers ' Ball Committee, 5. Bartley, James, C.S.C, A.B. Moreau Seminary. Barry, Earle J., Ph.B. ' N.orwal , Conn. Conn. Valley Club, 3. Bartley, B.A. in Uniontown Edward A.. E.E. Ky. National and Local Institute of Electrical Engineers, 3; Engi- neers ' Club, 4; Knights of Co- lumbus; Membership Committee A.I.E.E.; Freshman Track. 1, JOHS h [l»Sllll(U; [ I; Ton CM. I fan M Cm Bedard, Dennis L. B.S. in Commerce. Detroit, Mich. Detroit Club, 3; Interhall ball, 2. Base- Beljon, John R., Cleveland, Ohio. A.B. Co-composer of " My Prom Sweetheart " ; Glee Club, 2; Or- chestra, 2; Band, 2; Interhall Bas- ketball, 1; Cleveland Club; Com- merce Forum, 1; Junior Prom Committee. itoisni jS Tut I ' m lintel Id !. — 48 — i Q i l i 1930 lEUIORS Berardi, Louis, B.S. Kenosha, is. Wisconsin Club, 3; Club, 3. Pharmacy Bess, Herbert F., CSC, A.B. Moreau Seminary. Bernard, Walter R., A.B. Coldwater, Ohio. Blue Circle, 4; Interhall .Athlet- ics. 2; Junior Prom Committee; Law Qub: University Theater; Vice-President Northwestern-Ohio Club, 4: Junior Prom Informal Committee. Bey, Robert J., B.C.S. Mount Vernon, Illinois. Bitter, John A., Jr., A.B. San Antonio, Texas. Tri-State Club: 1; Spanish Club, 2; Texas Club, 4; Law Club, 4; Senior Ball Committee; Dome, 4. Blatt, Edgar J., A.B. Cleveland, Ohio. Cleveland Club, 4; Interhall Ath- letics, 4; Senior Prom Commit- tee; Ohio Club, 1. id BoAGNi, Kenneth S., A.B. Opelousas, La. Varsity Track, 3; Freshman Track; Monogram Club, 2; Mon- ogram Absurdities, 2; La. - Miss. Club, 3. Bloom, Richard A., A.B. Cleveland, Ohio. Cleveland Club, 4; Ohio Club, 1; Interhall Athletics, 4; De- bating. [ y 49 — Foniiii. 1: W ' Cleveland Club, 3; Varsity Track, 2; Interhall Athletics; Senior Ball Committee. lim DoHon Uoiiy d Sam fiotkill. I: Oi 1. Il Engineers ' Club. 3; Texas Club, 1 ; American Society of Mechani- cal Engineers; Freshman Football; Senior Ball Committee. Brannon, Robert K., A.B. Dennison, lowd. Iowa Club, 3; Interhall Swim- ming, 2; Varsity Football. 2. Bray, Adam J., Evansville, Ind. Academy of Science, 2; Interhall Athletics, 2; Evansville Club, 2; Chemists ' Club, 2. |te, Thok. J kmi. fi GlteaA !;£■ tlitttyiHtd Brennan, Karl T., Ph.B. Avon, N. T. Rochester Club, 4; Commerce Forum; President Rochester Club, 4; Knights of Columbus, 4; Senior Ball Committee: Junior Prom Committee. Bresnahan, James D., A.B. West Spring ield, Mass. Connecticut Valley Club, 4; Sec- retary Connecticut Valley Club, 1. [«a ii.4:Dw Burke, James E., Ph.B. 0 lahoma City. Ok.U. Freshman Football; Freshman Track; President, Oklahoma Club; Spanish Club; Freshman Baseball. Burke, Thomas J. Luzerne, Pa. Glee Club, 1; East Penn. Club. 1; Interhall Baseball, 4; Interhall Basketball, 4. BuRKERT, Art S., B.S. in C.E. Indianapolis, Ind. Indianapolis Club, 3; Vice-Pres., Engineers ' Club. linist Busscher, Harry A., A.B. Melrose Par , III. Band, 4; President Band, 4; Chi- cago Club, 4; Dome, 1, 2; Gen- eral Chairman Band Formal, 3; Law Club, 1; Interhall Athlet- 2. Butler, Joseph F., B.C.S. La ewood, Ohio. Glee Club, 2; Interhall Football, 2; Publications, 2. iiiin Barton, Daniel A., A.B. Fran fort, Ind. Law Club, 1; Varsity Cheer Leader, 2; Interhall Baseball, 2; Cotillion Committee. Callahan, James L., A.B. Cleveland, Ohio. Cleveland Club, Dome, 3; Scho- lastic, 4; Juggler, 4; Blue Circle, 4. Callahan, Roger F., LL.B. East Chicago, Ind. Freshman Track, 1; Interhall Track, 1; Varsity Cross-Country, 3; Varsity Track, 1; Law Club, 3; Calumet Club, 5; Sec, 1; Se- nior Ball Committee. Cannon, John J., A.B. Columbus, Ohio. Freshman Football, Track. B,- ' se- ball: Varsity Football, 3; Interhall Athletics, 3; University Theater; Monogram Club; Blue Circle; Knights of Columbus; Ohio Club; Monogram Absurdities; Senior Ball Committee. Carney, Leo H., B.C.S. Erie. Pa. East. Pcnn Club, 3; Commerce Forum, 1; Interhall Athletics; Freshman Baseball. Cannon, Daniel F., Jr., A.B. Columbus, Ohio. Varsity Football, 4; Interhall Basketball, Baseball, Swimming, 3: Junior Prom Committee; Knights of Columbus; University Theater; Ohio Club. Cbmnt, John Kami W bt Qi 1. Gt] I ol ' C. Mwt a. y. Monopa r Carey, Cornelius J., A.B. Saranac La e, Tv . T. Basketball Manager; Tennis Man- ager; President, Northern New York Club; Interhall Debating; Senior Ball Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Law Club, 4; Monogram Club. Cassidy, Kenneth H., Ph.B. Tell City, Ind. Junior Prom Committee; Engi- neers ' Club, I; Dome, 1. ■m I IS. in Mi 5 r oaiCtt; Er? Cassidy, John J., B.S. in E.E. Tuxedo Park. N- T. A. I. E. E., J; Engineers " Club, 4: Pres.. 1; Interhall Athletics. 2; Varsity Swimming. 2; Metro- politan Club, 4. Chevigny, John E., A.B. Hammond, Ind. Law Club, 1; Grand Knight of K. of C; Monogram Club, 3; Freshman Football; Varsity Foot- ball. 3; Monogram Absurdities, 2. Clarke, Thomas E., B.C.S. A ron, Ohio. Akron Club, 3; Senior Class Committee; Cotillion Committee. Clear, William S., Ph.B. Altoona, Pa. East Penn Club, 1; Interhall Baseball. 3: Junior Prom Com- mittee. CoGAN, Richard P., B.S. in M.E. }Aishawa a, Ind. Villagers " Club, 3; Engineers ' Club. 2; A. S. M. E., 2. Cohen, Herman, A.B. Mishawa a, Ind. Villagers " Club, 3; Publications, 2; Villagers " Ball. 1 I i Ji ' Of 1930 lEUIORS Collins, Albert L., B.S. in C.E. Revere, Mass. Chemists ' Club, 3; Engineers ' Qub, 2; Boston Club, 3. Conley, Edward R., A.B. Interhall Baseball, 2; Senior Ball Committee; Invitations Commit- tee; Press Club, 2; Ohio Club, 1. CoNNERS, James T., A.B. Chicago, III. Chicago Club, 6; Law Club, 2; Knights of Columbus, 3; Inter- hall Football, 3. CoNROY, Bernard W., A.B. T ew Kensington, Pa. Associate Football Manager; Treasurer, Junior Class; Secre- tary, Senior Class; President, Pittsburgh Club; Knights of Co- lumbus, 2; Monogram Club, 4; Spanish Club, 2. Condon, F., A.B. Hancocl[, Mich. Detroit Club, 2. - Qua. J Connor, Edward D., A.B. Hammond, Ind. Interhall Basketball, 2; Calumet Club, 3. CoNROY, Edward Gallagher, B.S. in E.E. San Antonio, Texas. : Interhall Debating, 1; American Institute of Elec. Engnrs., 3; Texas Club, I, Pres.; Tri-State Club, 1, Vice-Pres.; Engineers ' Club, 4; Spectators ' Club; Senior Ball Committee; Manager, 1; Blue Circle. 1. Conway, Patrick J., Ph.B. Warren, Ohio. Varsity Football, 2; Interhall Baseball, 3. toiitio, ]tia IS, in Mi limk ?i. Mi Sna U: (neb if pmf CUt 4 aib,l:. ima cbol Eo|iHn M. Des, UiSd,i. Ei|vm ' Qi. 1 UCcmuitit Whsu Oii, t ' " M. 5(1,0, 54 — CosTELLo, James C, B.S. in M.E. Towanda, Pa. Interhall Swimming; East - Penn Club; Knights of Columbus; En- gineers " Club, 4; New Jersey Club, 1 ; American Society of Me- chanical Engineers, 1. Craddick, William T., Arch. Des. Rockford. in. Engineers ' Club, 3; Beaux Arts Institute of Design, 3; Senior Ball Committee. Cronin, Edward J., Ph.B. Ludi ' ngton, Mich. Freshman Football, Varsity Foot- ball, 2; Interhall Baseball, Bas- ketball, 3; Spanish Club; Grand Rapids Club. Cronin, Lawrence T., Ph.B. Elmira, 7 . T. Rochester Club. 4; Dome, 2; Chairman, Senior Invitations Committee. Crooks, J. F., A.B. Evanston, III. Chicago Club, 3; Interhall Base- ball, 3; Interhall Basketball, 2; Interhall Football, 3; Prom Com- mittee. r Ts i L 1930 lEUIORS CuLLEN, Joseph R., A.B. Mt. Morris. K- T. Cotillion Committee. Gulp, Wilbur V., B.S. South Bend. Itid. Villagers " Club, J. Club; Pharmacy bfim Oi Tranr, Eip CuMMiNGS, John J., A.B. Worcester, Mass. Interhall Baseball, Basketball, Football, 4; Boston Club; Con- necticut Club: Law Club; Senior Ball Committee. CuRRAN, Francis E., A.B. Mauston, Wis. Wisconsin Club, 3. Cunningham, Thomas P., A.B. Hew York, X- T. Metropolitan Club; Knights of Columbus. 2; Varsity Swimming, 1; Junior Prom Committee; Press Club, 2; Interhall Athletics; Edi- tor Press Club. 1. Daffron, Thomas A., Ph.B. Richmond, Va. Interhall Forum. Track, 3; Commerce Omox, km Oim. ?i Mmu Tod U. i: t o Comiaa: Pri Pttsliirtii (U, tfeopolitu Qi ifSatict, y.in hOnoBB: li i? U C 1: Dahler, Robert F., B.S. Darien Center, JvJ. T. Knights of Columbus, 2. Daley, Douglas L., Ph.B. Los Angeles, Cal. California Club, 2; Interhall Football, 2. iJfi 56- O k jm 1930 s™ lEUIORS Danisch, Edwin A., B.S. in C.E. Chicago, 111. Engineers " Club; Chicago Club; Treasurer, Engineers ' Club. Dayton, Francis P., Ph.B. Clarion, Pa. Freshman Track. 1; Interhall Track, 3; K. of C, 2; Cotillion Committee; Prom Committee; Pittsburgh Club. 2; Commerce Forum, 1. Deely, James J., B.S. Tarrytown, 7 . T. Metropolitan Club, 4; Academy of Science, 3; Sophomore Cotil- lion Committee; Interhall Athlet- ics; S. A. C. I.; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Commit- tee. Delaney, Frederick T., C.E. Syracuse, 7 J. T. Utica Club, 3; Engineers ' Club, 3; Interhall Baseball, 1. Davis, Frederick N., A.B. Mt. Vernon, ? J. T. Scholastic Adv. Mgr.. 2; Blue Circle,. 2; Metropolitan Club, 4; Junior Prom Committee: Sopho- more Cotillion Committee; Inter- hall Athletics, 4; Varsity Foot- ball, 3; Tennis, 3. Dea, John Howard, B.S. in Chem. E. Minneapolis, Minn. Minnesota Club, 4; Engineers ' Club, 4; Chemists ' Club, 3; Inter- hall Swimming, 3; American Chemical Society. Di Giorgio. Philip P., Ph.B. Los Angeles, Cal. Tennis, 2; California Club, 3. Dempsey, Edward J., B.S. in E.E. J ew Rochelle, J . T. Engineers ' Club, 4; American In- stitute of Electrical Engineers, 3; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Committee. ImI n 1 England, Edward J., A.B. Redlands, Cal. Junior Prom Committee; Pin Committee; Lawyers " Ball Com- mittee; California Club; Varsity Track, 3; Law Club; Senior Ball Committee; Spanish Club. Enright, Laurence P., Ph.B. St. Joseph, Mo. Missouri Club. Erra, Arthur L., A.B. A ron, Ohio. Akron Club, 4; Interhall Foot ' ball. 1; French Club, 2; Ohio Club, 4. Erwin, George E., LL.B. T ew Britain, Conn. Interhall Football, 2; Basketball, 3; Connecticut Valley Club, 5; Law Club, 3. EsoLA, Charles J., LL.B. East Chicago, Ind. Calumet Club, 5; Law Club, 3; Spanish Club. 2; Varsity Foot- ball, 2; Interhall Baseball, 2. Favret, James E., B.S. in C.E. T ew Orleans, La. La. -Miss. Club, 4; Chemists ' Club, 4; Engineers ' Club, 4. :iC.BC8 . Fay, Joseph Thomas, B.S. in E.E. Medina, ?Sj. Y. Engineers ' Club, 3; A. I. E. E., 2; Buffalo Club, 3; K. of C, 3. Fielder, A.C, B.C.S. Fore. ' it Part ' i- Freshman Football; Freshman Tennis; Interhall Athletics, 4; Spanish Club, 4; Chicago Club, 4. 4 «ti k m 1930 « ' 8 EUIORS — 61 — FiNNEGAN, Francis J., B.C.S. Fairport, T eu; Yor . Commerce Forum; Interhall Foot- ball, 1; Baseball, 2; Spanish Club, 2; Rochester Club; Freshman Track. Fitzgerald, Gerald B., A.B. St. Paul, Minn. Freshman Football; Minnesota Club, 3; Physical Ed. Club, 2; Interhall Football. 1. apf FiTZsiMMONS, Lawrence P., Ph.B. La Porte, Ind. Basketball. FoGARTY, James W., Ph.B Spring ield. Hi. Interhall Baseball, 2. Flanagan, John H., LL.B. T ewsburg, 7 J. T. S. A. C, 1; Chairman, Student Concessions, 1 ; Student Elections ' Committee, 1; S. A. C. Dance Committee, 1; Blue Circle, 1; Dome, 1; General Chairman Lawyers " Ball Committee. 4; Spanish Club, 1; Campus Club Committee; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. FoGEL, Warren A., A.B. Tiew YorJ(, ? J. T. President, Metropolitan Club; Blue Circle, 1; Senior Ball Com- mittee; Law Club, 1; Freshman Baseball; Lawycns ' Ball Commit- tee; Interhall Baseball, 1; Basket- ball, 2. I Folks, T. John. A.B. Paterson, !N(. . Varsity Tennis, 4; Band, 4; In- terhall Football, 3; University Dance Orchestra, 4; Senior Ball Committee; Knights of Colum- bus, 3; New Jersey Club, 4. Francis, Harry H., A.B. Ardmore, Pa. Vice-President, Senior Class President, Philadelphia Club Monogram Club; Varsity Base ball; Law Club. Franck, Edward L., B.C.S. joiiet, in. Blue Circle, 1; Interhall Athlet- ics. 2; Band, 3; President, Joliet Club; Senior Ball Committee. Fraino, Anthony J., A.B Hew York City. H- T. Metropolitan Club. Friel, James E., A.B. Brooklyn, 7 . T. Metropolitan Club, 3; Cotillion Committee. Frey, Henry Robert, A.B., LL.B. Hew ror City. H. T. Law Club, 2; Metropolitan Club. 4: Chemistry Club, 1; Blue Cir- cle, 1; Varsity Track, 2; Interhall Athletics, 4; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Dome, 1; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. 1930 lETlIORS Galbraith, Thomas P., B.S. in Arch. E. Gillespie. Ill Engineers ' Club; Arch. Des. Club. Gallagher, Hugh A., B.C.S. Aspinwall, Pa. Penn. Club; Prom Committee. Gallagher, Arthur J., |C«Si « ' Arch. Des. I ' ■S- ' ' Cleveland Hgts.. Ohio. i| i ' " " am ' Ok Arch. Des. Club; Cleveland Club, 3. kbim Gardewine. Joseph M., Ph.B. Aurora, III. Joliet Club, 3; Interhall Base- ball, 2. EUERTSOX. JlU Ell Om, Vl onsii OA Garza, Marcelino, B.S. in Chem. E. Saltillo Coah, Mexico. La Raza Club, 1; Spanish Club, 3; Chem. Engineers " Club. Gass, Charles S., LL.B. Columbus, 7 Jeb. Nebraska Club. 4; Interhall Foot- ball, 1; " Juggler " Staff; Vice- President Nebraska Club, 1 ; Busi- ness Manager " Juggler, " 3; Cir- culation Manager " Juggler, " 2; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Law Club, 3; Lawyers ' Ball Committee. Ais, Jm- ■ IkigoQiK ' Gauthier, Harvey J., Ph.B. Bar River, Mich. French Club, 2; Detroit Club, 3. Gebert, Albert J., Jr., LL.B. }ac sonville. III. Law Club, 3; Freshman Basket- ball; Varsity Basketball; Varsity Football, 3; Blue Circle; Calumet Club; Monogram Club. ' »,JOHSD,i k«noQiii.4;U 1 . !; V«.fiB fV(Ui,l;h,Q 64 tain], B Ofw. .lc«i™ M,. PU, :•. larfiil Biif lit 4: Intdiill F ' .tie hi Vtt c " I ' SjiB. ' i; Cr i3!C ' ] ' ' • s GiBJKiK Sew GuBltK A Garrity, Sylvester H., B.S. in Chem. E. South Bend, Ind. Villagers ' Club, 4; Chem. E. Club, 4; Engineers ' Club. GiLBERTSON, JULIUS C, Ph.B. Eau Claire, Wis. Wisconsin Club, 4. IGillerlain, John L., A.B. Chicago, III. Chicago Club, 4. Golden, John D., Ph.B. Chicago, III. Chicago Club, 4; Knights of Co- lumbus, 3; Vice-President, Chi- cago Club, 1; Blue Circle; Senior Ball Committee. Gibbons, John W., A.B. Boise, Idaho. Northwest Pacific Club, 1; Inter- hall Basketball, 2; Cotillion Com- mittee. GiLDEA, Austin C E han, Ind. Law Club. LL.B. GoGGiN, Patrick J., Jr., B.S. in E.E. Areola. III. Engineers " Club, 3; National and Local A. I. E. E.; Dome, 3; Blue Circle, 1; Junior Prom Commit- tee; Senior Ball Committee. Goodman, Morton R., A.B. Chicago, III. Glee Club, 3; Law Club, 3; Chi- cago C lub, 3; Lawyers " Ball Com- mittee. 4 «t iAJi 1930 «™ ►EUIORS i -m 65 — ul Bekalil, : Halhsey, William S., A.B. Chicago. III. Chicago Club. Hamill, William H., B.S. Utica. H. T. Pharmacy Club. 3; Utica Club, 3. i i k i i 1930 s™ lEUIORS T Hamilton, Francis D., A.B., L.L.B. Dodgeville, Wis. Wisconsin Club, 3; Law Club; Knights of Columbus. H.AMiLTON " , Paul D., A.B. Liverpool. Ohio. Cleveland Club. KofatlonQi i. 4; Umron Tlr Hand, Francis J., B.S. Webster, Mass. Academy of Science, 1. Harbert, Norbert p., B.C.S. Canton, Ohio. Akron Club; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Senior Ball Committee. laiinn 5., p I Hartman, Harold F., A.B. Lancaster. Pa. Penn. Club. Hasley, Louis L., A.B. Marengo, Iowa. Spectators " Club. 2: Scribblers; " Juggler, " 2; Scholastic, 2; Dome, 1; Santa Maria, 1; Washington Day Ode; Knights of Columbus. 4; Iowa Club, 4; Intcrhall Base- ball, 2. m ■67- Heenan, Dennis, A.B. Salem, Ore. Pacific Northwest Club, 1. Heilker, John H., A.B. Cincinnati, Ohio. Scholastic, 1; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Interhall Athletics, 2. Academy of Science, 4; Blue Circle, 3; Rep. of Acad, of Sc. at Holy Cross College, 1; Junior Prom Committee. Hennessy, Joseph W., Ph.B. Johnson City. H- T. Triple Cities Club; Commerce Forum. Heineman, George Aloysius, A.B. Connersville, Ind. Interhall Athletics, 4; Varsity Orchestra, 1 ; Knights of Colum- bus; German Club, 3. ff w - 4 ►i L i i 1930 s™ lEUIORS Herzog, Erston H., B.S. in Chem. E. MishawaXa, Ind. Chcm. E. Club, 4; Engineers ' Club, 3; Villagers ' Club, 4. Heidkamp, Paul C, B.C.S. Chicago, III. Chicago Club, 4; German Club, 3; Senior Ball Committee. HiGGiNS, Royal J., B.C.S. Chicago, Hi. Chicago Club. 4; Blue Circle, 4; Senior Ball Committee; Interhall Football; Varsity Tennis, 1. Hill, John J., A.B. Worcester, Mass. HiNDERSCHEID, EdMUND A., Ph.B. A ron, Ohio. Akron Club. Hoffman, John M., B.C.S. Altoona, Pa. East Penn Club, 1. Holland, Jerome P., B.S Chicago, I!!. Chicago Club, 4; Engineers ' Club, 4; Beaux Arts Institute of Design, 4; Senior Ball Commit- tee; Dome. Holmes, Robert A., B.S. in E.E. South Bend, Ind. Villagers ' Club, 4; Engineers ' Club, 4; A. I. E. E., 4; Freshman Track; Notre Dame Electrical Society; Chairman, Program Committee, 4. ■69 — ■ : E L Janc, William Frank, B.S. Chicago, ill. Chicago Club, 4; Blue Circle, 2; Interhall Football, 4; Interhall Basketball, 2; Interhall Base- ball, 2. Janisheskie, Cesare S,, A.B. South Bend, Ind. Villagers " Club, 4. D.B.CS. Jennings, Harold L., Ph.B. South Bend. Ind. Villagers " Club. 4; Commerce Forum. X Johnson, Lawrence D., A.B. Syracuse, Ki. Y. Prom Committee; Ball Commit- tee: Metropolitan Club. till a.C.SCA.B. Jones, Kennedy W., Ph.B. T ashville, Tenn. Commerce Forum; Freshman Football; Secretary - Treasurer, Tennessee Club, 2. Kane, Arthur J., B.F.A. Baxter Springs, Kansas. Interhall Football, 3; Interhall Basketball, 3; Blue Circle, 4; Knights of Columbus; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Dome, 3; " Juggler, " " 4; Spanish Club; Football Re- view. ■72 — Kelly, Robert C Cleveland, Ohio. President, Spanish Club, 2; Press Club; Presidents ' Club, 1; Inter- hall Baseball, 4. Kenneally, Thomas F., A.B. Waterfaurji, Conn, Knights of Columbus, 3; Treas., 1; Varsity Football, 3; Mono- gram Club, 4; Monogram Ab- surdities, 4; Blue Circle, 4; Se- nior Ball Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Connecticut Valley Club, 3; Interhall Basketball, Track, Baseball. Kennelly, Leo J., Ph.B Livonia, 7v(, T. Rochester Club, 4; Dome; hall Baseball, 1, Kerrigan, Thomas J., LL,B, Chicago, III. Chicago Club, 4; Law Club, 4; Glee Club, Pres,, 1; Interhall Football, 2; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Senior Ball Committee. Kirk, Arthur T., B.S. in M.E Rushvilie, Ind. Engineers " Club; American Soci ety Mechanical Engineers, 1. KiRU ' AN, Galbert J., B.C.S. Louisville, Ky. Glee Club, 4; Juggler, 3; Com- merce Forum, 1; Kentucky Club, 4; Junior Prom Committee. — 74 — « iL tT l Kropff, George L., LL.B. South Bend, Ind. Villagers ' Club, 4; Law Club, 1. Lagoni, John O., A.B. jNjiies, Mich. It KuHN, Robert J., LL.B. Lima, Ohio. Businefs Manager, Dome, 1; Chairman, Junior Prom Commit- tee; Blue Circle, 2; Chairman, Blue Circle, 1; S. A. C, 1; Law Club, 2; Lawyers ' Ball Commit- tee; Knights of Columbus. 2; President, Northwestern Ohio Club, 4; Sophomore Cotillion Committee; All-Interhall Football Team. 2. 1930 i »EUIORS Lane, John J., C.S.C, A.B. ioreau Seminary. Landgrave, George R., A.B. Peru, Ind. Lantry, Thomas F., B.S. in E.E. Helena, JsJ. T. Engineers ' Club, 4; A. L E. E., 3. Lantry, Harry W., A.B. Helena, Tsf. T. - I Sr Laszlo, Arthur S., B.S. in Chem. E. South Bend, Ind. Villagers ' Club, 4; Chem. Engi- neers ' Club, 4; Chemist Club, 4. iiiE% Law, John B., A.B. Yon ers. 7 (. T. Freshman Football; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball, 3; Varsity Football, 3; Captain, ' 29; Monogram Club, 3 Leahy, James C, B.S. in C.E. Tifin, Ohio. Civil E. Club, 3; Engineers ' Club. 4. Lawler, Thomas G., Ph.B. Fairmont, Minn. Minnesota Club, 4. Leahey, Thomas F., Ph.B Albany. H. T. Metropolitan Club. Leahy, James E., Ph.B. Oak Park. 111. Chicago Club, 4; Ticket Chair- man, Junior Prom; Dome Staff, 1. •77- 78 — McDonald, Robert L., A.B. Oa land. Col. California Club: Varsity Track, i: Monogram Club. 2. iIcFarlane, John W., B.S. Wyandotte, Mich. Academy of Science. McDonald, James L., B.C.S. Hollywood, Cal. California Club. t « k jm Maloney, John J., Jr., Ph.B. Indianapolis, Ind. Indianapolis Club. 3. Manske, Hadrian E., Ph.B. T ew London, Wis. Wisconsin Club, 2; Commerce Forum, 1: Junior Prom Commit- tee; Senior Ball Committee; In- terhall Swimming, 1; Dome Staff, 2. Malloy, James A., B.S. in E.E. Weston, W. Va. West Virginia Club, 4; A. I. E. E., 3: Engineers " Club, 4; Notre Dame Electrical Society; Senior Ball Committee; Interhall Basket- ball, 4: Vice-President, West Virginia Club. I. Manly, Joseph H., B.C.S. Tacoma, Wash. Pacific Northwest Club. Manzione, Frank A., B.S. Paterson, {. J. Academy of Science; New Jersey Club. — 79- Mathews, Cyril A., B.S. Cleveland, Ohio. Cleveland Club; Chemist Club. McCarty, John G., A.B. Wflu egan, III. Freshman Basketball; Varsity Basketball, 3; Monogram Club, 3; Monogram Absurdities; Chi- cago Club. McCarthy, William J., B.C.S. Chicago, HI. Chicago Club, 4; President, Chicago Club, 1; Knights of Co- lumbus, 4: Senior Ball Commit- tee; Freshman Debating; Fresh- man Basketball; Interhall Foot- ball; Varsity Basketball, 3. McCoRMicK, Joseph J., LL.B. Detroit, Mich. Interhall Football, Basketball; De- troit Club, 5; Law Club, 3; Jun- ior Prom Committee; Lawyers ' Ball Committee. McCarthy, John E., A.B. Pittsford. X- T. Press Club, 2; Scholastic, 1; Rochester Club; Interhall Basket- ball; Interhall Baseball. McCrimmon, Edward L., Ph.B. Aberdeen, Washington. Freshman Football; Pacific North- west Club; Senior Ball Commit- tee. McKexna, Patrick A., Ph.B. Chic asha, 0 la. Tri-State Club, 1; Okla. Club, 1. J 3 P ««4 ' V H ' -i- , 1 4 V : ■? McKeow N, Harry P , A.B. ' Chicago, 11!. i Knights of Columbus, Club. 4; Interhall Baseball, 3. 4; Chicago Basketball, . McLaughlin, H. Patrick, Jr. A.B. idncy. III. Band, 4; Publicity Manager, Vice-President, Band, 3; " Jug- lers, " 4: Varsity Debating, 1; Senior Ball Committee; Spanish Club. Meredith, Edward M., A.B. Elgin, in. Medland, Thomas G., B.S. in Arch.E. Logansport, Ind. Beaux-Arts Institute of Design, 4; Engineers " Club, 4; Wabash Valley Club, 2; Interhall Athlet- ics, 4; Blue Circle, 1; Dome Staff, 1; Sophomore Cotillion Committee; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Senior Ball Committee, Chairman. Messick, Francis M., B.C.S. South Bend, Ind. Villagers ' Club, 4. Miller, William H., B.C.S. Vic sburg, Miss. La.-Miss. Club, 4; Knights of Columbus: Senior Ball Commit- tee; Commerce Forum Director. Mitchell, Arthur J., A.B. Elgin, m. Fox River Valley Club; Interhall Baseball, 2. MooNEY, Joseph V., A.B. Erie. Pa. Penn Club, 4. Moore, Robert T., B.S. in C.E. Buffalo, N. T. Buffalo Club; Engineers " Club. 3. Moore, Ch.as. W., Ph.B. Albion, H. r. MoNAHAN, Charles F., A.B. Worcester, Mass. MoRAN, John T., LL.B. Oak Park. III. Chicago Club, 4; Monogram Club. 3; Freshman Baseball ; Varsity Baseball, 3; Varsity Bas- ketball, 1; Interhall Basketball, 1; Spanish Club, 1; Monogram Absurdities, 2; Law Club; Junior Prom Committee. MoRAN, John V., B.C.S. Lynn, Mass. Boston Club, 3; Cotillion Com- mittee: Junior Class Officer. i " 4£ « i L m 1930 STO lEUIORS 83 — 84 — 1 ■ V- ' bc, l;f McCann, Arthur J., A.B. BrooXlyn, TvJ. T. Metropolitan Club, 4; Freshman Baseball; Interhall Sports. 2; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. McCuLLOCK, William P., A.B. Cheswic , Pa. East Penn Club, 2. 4 «t kJ£ti 1930 s™ Seuiors B.VA.B. InioU FW ' n Tad, I: m McDoNOUGH. Edward B., LL.B. Galveston, Texas. Texas Club, 2; Law Club. 1. Meagher, George T., C.S.C, A.B. Morean Seminary. NlH. T li •: MetioNlw Monti, Albert R., Ph.B Rockford. III. Mulvaney, James L., B.C.S. Auburn, TvJ. T. Auburn Club, 2; Interhall Base- ball, 3. :1i:L .AB. Dcat 1; Siol blLl Murphy, Thomas F., A.B. Bridgeport, Conn. Conn. Valley Club, J: Freshman Football; Varsity Football, 3; Monogram Club. 2. Murphy, Thomas Grant, B.S. in C.E. Petrolia, Pa. Engineers " Club, 2; Pitt Club, 2; Chemists " Club, 4; Pres., 1; Asst. Editor, Catalyzer; Arrangements Comm. Senior Ball. Hd •85 — Nanovic, John L., A B. Palmerton, Pa. Juggler, 3; Editor-in-Chief, ' 30; Scholastic, 3; Scrip, 1; Scribblers, 3; Spectators ' , 2; Press Club; East Penn Club. Nelson, John E., B.S. in C.E. nuopoUs. III. Chicago Club, 3; Chemist Club, 1; Engineers ' Club, 3. Neeson, Richard T., A.B. Divernon, 111. Band, 3; Officer, 2. Nolan, Cyril U., LL.B. Davenport, Iowa. Iowa Club, 3; Law Club, 1; In- terhall Basketball, 2. N«TOK, Dow !; aari ter, Joitx i fafpcrt U Ttujurtr, dm ' iafiaim. I I ' lwraly Hal Nelson, John J., LL.B. Dubuque, Iowa. Law Club, 2; Iowa Club, 4; In- terhall Basketball, 2. tiii Norton, Donald L., B.S. in M.E. Hutchinson, Kansas. A. S. M. E., 4; Engineers ' Club. 3; Chemist Club, 1; Interhall Baseball, 2. Novak, Roy V., B.C.S. Spillville, Iowa. Iowa Club, 4; Band, 4. :. l 1930 iiTO (EUIORS in CI NowERY, John E., A.B. Shreveport, La. Treasurer, Class, 1; Secretary, Vice-President, La. - Miss. Club; University Theater, 1; Band, 1. O ' CoNNELL, John P., C.S.CA.B. Moreau Seminary. O ' Connor, Lawrence A , LL.B. North Walpole, H- H. Law Club, 2; Interhall Basket- ball, 2; Cotillion Committee; Lawyers " Ball Committee. O ' DoNNELL, John J., LL.B. Wil es-Barre, Pa. Track, 2; Boxing, 1; Orchestra, 1; Glee Club, 1; East Penn Club; Law Club, 4. O ' Connor, Paul A., B.S. East Orange, TvJ. • Varsity Football; Varsity Track, 3; Interhall Athletics; University Theater; Connecticut Valley Club; New Jersey Club. O ' Keefe, Dennis J., A.B. Standish, Mich. Freshman Baseball; Varsity Base- ball, 3; Interhall Basketball. -w , — 87- 88- «ti L Ji i OTooLE, Richard R., B.S. Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh Club, 4: Academy of Science; Interhall Basketball, 2; Prom Committee: Chemist Club, 1. Merritt, Otto M., B.S. South Betid. Ind. Villagers " Club. 4: Chemist Club, 1. 1930 s™ Seuiors Pahl, Charles E., Jr., B.S Tifn, Ohio. Senior Ball Committee: B. A. I. D.: Ecole Americaires des Beaux Arts du Palais de Fontaineblcau. Parent, Fred R., A.B. ' S.iles, Mich. Palermo, Joseph P., Ph.B. Vicl;sburg, Miss. La. -Miss. Club, 3; Commerce Forum; Freshman Baseball; Var- sity Baseball, 3; Monogram Club, 2. Parent, Walter E., LL.B. Afiles, Mich. Law Club, 2. Parker, Henry J., A.B. Piedmont, Cal. Cotillion Committee; Prom Com- mittee: Ball Committee; Dome Stair, " 29, ' 30; Blue Circle; Glee Club. 3; Officer, 2. Pique, Charles F., Ph.B. Santa Monica, Cal. California Club, 4; Interhall Basketball. - 89 Pratt, Henry R., A.B. Peoria, III Peoria Club, 4; Glee Club, 2; Interhall Football, 3. Preece, John D., B.S. Battle Cree , ? eb. Varsity Boxing; Academy of Science. Prendergast, J. Gilbert, A.B. Harrisburg, Pa. Law Club, 1 ; Freshman Football; Varsity Football, 2; Student Ac- tivities Council, 1; Scholastic Sport Edito r, 1 ; Senior Ball Committee; East Pcnn Club, 4; Vice-Pres., 1. « i k i PuRCELL, Thomas J., A.B. Oak Park, -f! ' - Chicago Club, 4; Interhall Bas- ketball, 3; Interhall Football, 2. Ready, Francis T., LL.B. Monroe, Mich. Law Club, 2; Detroit Club. Ramacciotti, Mario V., B.S. Wheaton, 111. Freshman Track, 1; Varsity Track, 1; Chicago Club, 4; Ju- nior Prom Committee; Academy of Science, 3: Interhall Athlet- ics, 1 . Reardon, Raymond J., A.B. Wau egan, 111. President, Senior Class; S. A. C, 1; Band, 2; Chicago Club, 4. 1930 sra (ETIIORS Reaume, William J., B.S. in Phy. E. Detroit Club; Swimming, Var- sity, 2; Detroit Club, 2; Physical Education Club, 2; Interhall Coach, 3. Redmond, Edward J., B.S. Kalamazoo, Mich. Chemist Club, Club. Grand Rapids Redgate, John C, A.B. Bridgeport, Conn. Conn. Valley Club; Interhall Basketball, 2. Reidy, Jerome G., A.B. Lakewood, Ohio. Glee Club, 4; Varsity Track, 2; Interhall Athletics, 1; Cleveland Club, 4; Secretary, Cleveland Club, 1; University Theater, 4. mti Rivera, Alejandro, B.C.S. Santiago, Chile. La Raza Club, 4; Spanish Club, 2; Treasurer, La Raza Treasurer, Spanish Club. jrtiil RocAP, John T., A.B. Indianapolis, Ind. Indianapolis Club, 4; Pres.. 1; Knights of Columbus, 3; Blue Circle, 1; Junior Prom Commit- tee; Interhall Football. 2. Rodriguez, Henry, E.E. Tampico, Mexico. Engineers ' Club, 4: A. L E. E., 2; Notre Dame Electrical Soci ' ety; La Raza Club, 1 ; Treasurer, La Raza Club, 1; President, La Raza Club, 1; Interhall Base- ball, 2. RoHR, Charles E., Jr., A.B. Cleveland, Ohio. President, Cleveland Club, 1; Blue Circle; Interhall Athletics. RoNEY, John H., Jr., A.B. Grafton, Pa. Pittsburgh Club, 4. C k Ji RcxjNEY, Francis J., B.S. in C.E. Bridgeport, Conn. Engineers " Club, 2; Chemist Club, 1; Conn. Valley Club, 3. ROSEWARNE, VaSSAR B., Ph.B. Lou eli. Mich. Interhall Football, 2. Ross, Charles T., B.C.S. Arthur, 7 l. D. Rous, Friedley a., A.B. South Bend, Ind. Publications; Interhall Basketball. RouLE, Arthur L., LL.B. La Porte, Ind. Villagers " Club; Law Club. 2. Rupert, Brother, C.S.C, A.B. Dujarie Seminary. l- -m •93 — ir 1930 lETlIORS RUPPE, Joseph P., Ph.B. Hancoc . Mich. Commerce Forum; Knights of Columbus. Ryan, Frederick C, B.S. in C.E. Medina, JV(. T. Chem. E. Club, 3; Interhall Football, 2. lite I Ryan, Theodore J., Ph.B. Hutchinson, Kan. Interhall Basketball, 2: Cotillion Committee; Prom Committee; Scribblers, 2. Savage, Frank H., B.S. Toungstown, Ohio. Beaux Arts, 3; Youngstown Club, 4; Engineers ' Club, 3; Freshman Tennis; Vice-President, Youngstown Club. ScANLON, Leo J., LL.B. Crestline, Ohio. Law Club, 3; Lawyers ' Ball Com- mittee. 1 : Associate Editor " Law- yer. " 1: Spanish Club, 1; Inter- hall Athletics. Sanduskey, Raymond D., LL.B. Sheridan, Wyo. Law Club, 3; Law Ball Commit- tee, 3; Senior Ball Committee; Blue Circle, 1. Scandlon, William S., C.S.CA.B. Moreau Seminary. Schaffer, James M., B.S. in M.E. Oswego, Ki. T. A. S. M. E. Club. 4; Chemist Club, 2; Engineers ' Club, 2; In- terhall Football. I i!!«r ' r ' •. « 94 i I SCHEIDLER, RUSSEL, A.B. Attica, Ind. Knights of Columbus; Scholas- tic, 4. ScHOPPMAN, Fred D., LL.B. Fort Wayne. Inci. Fort Wayne Club, 4; President. Fort Wayne Club; Varsity Track Manager, 2; Knights of Colum- bus, 4; Monogram Club, 2; Law Club, 3. Schwartz, Benjamen, LL.B. Throop, Pa. Ea.st Penn Club; Law Club. 2. Searer, Russell F., A.B. South Bend, Ind. Villagers " Club, 4; Law Club, 1. ScHOLAND, Walter J., A.B. Rochester, 7 J. T. Knights of Columbus. 3; Blue Circle; Rochester Club, 3: Senior Ball Committee; Junior Prom Committee: Interhall Athletics. 3. Shumate, Harold J., B.C.S. Miami, Fla. Schwartz, Charles L., B.C.S. Tvfaperville. I!i. Chicago Club. 4; Freshman Foot- ball; Knights of Columbus, 3; Varsity Football, 3: Senior Ball Committee; Interhall Athletics. Seiter, Edward G., A.B. Lexington, Mo. Missouri Club, 4; Law Club; In- terhall Track. « k Ji 1930 iTO TIIORS Hiii — 95 — Shay, George D., A.B. Freshman Football; Varsity Foot- ball, 3; Monogram Club; Mono- gram Absurdities; Conn. Valley Club; Interhall Basketball, 3. Sheehy, James E., B.S. Syracuse, T . T. Interhall Athletics; Treasurer, Syracuse and Central N, Y. Club. Sherman, Wm. Nepomuck, Ph.B. in Commerce. Louisville, Ky. Pres. of Commerce Forum; Ken- tucky Club, 4; University Thea- ter. 2; Interhall Swimming, 1; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Dome Staff, 1. •Shipacasse. Albert J., A.B. Cleveland. Ohio. Vice-President, Cleveland Club, 1; Sophomore Cotillion Commit- tee; Senior Ball Committee; Se- nior Invitations Committee; In- terhall Athletics, 1. SiLVESTRO, Samuel F., B.S. f Cleveland Hgts., Ohio. Cleveland Club, 4; Freshman Tennis; Interhall Football, 2. Simons, George G., B.S. in C.E. Fulton. N. T. Academy of Science, 2; Pharma cy Club, 4; Assistant Instructor Interhall Baseball. Simpson, Harold M., B.S. Oa Park. m. Boxing Team, 2; Chemist Club. 3; Academy of Science, 2. SiNNOTT, Gerald W., B.S. J orth Tarrytown, 7 . T. Academy of Science, 2; Chemist Club, 1; Metropolitan Club. Skahan, James R., Ph.B. Belmont, Mass. Ma.ss. Club, 3; Freshman Track Interhall Track. Slack. Vernon J., Ph.B. Grand Rapids, Mich. Grand Rapids, Club, 4; Sopho- more Cotillion Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Commerce For- um; Interhall Athletics. r«T2 i L 1930 lEUIORS Sloan, Robert V., A.B. Johnstown. Pa. East Penn Club. 3; Ball Commit- tee; Publications. Smith Pelham Howard L., H- T. A.B. Metropolitan Club; Freshman Track; Interhall Track; Senior Pin Committee. Smith, Edward B., A.B. South Bend. Ind. Villagers ' Club; Law Club. 2; Lawyers ' Ball Committee; Fresh- man Basketball; Varsity Basket- ball, 3; Monogram Club, 3; Mon- ogram Absurdities; Senior Ball Committee. Snyder, Andrew J., B.C.S. A ron. Ohio. Akron Club, 4; Interhall Base- ball, 2. Smallwood, Charles T., B.S. Chicago, in. Interhall Athletics, 3; Chicago Club, 4; Beaux Arts Club, 4; Engineers ' Club, 4; Junior Prom Committee; R. O. O. B.; Senior Ball Committee. Smith. Edward S., B.S. Longbranch, A(. J. New Jersey Club, 4; Academy ' of Science, 3; Chemist Club, 1; In- terhall Basketball, 2; Cotillion Committee. Smith, Jerome F., Ph.B. Gary, Ind. Interhall Swimming, 2; Cotil Committee. SoPER, Robert L., A.B. . } ewark. J . T. IH,, Mill Metropolitan Club; Prom Ticket Committee; Freshman Baseball. ' 4l:l«Bk4fi M « Bill Ga -98 4 i i. i Si- South, Benjamin J., B.S. in E.E. South Bend, Ind. Villagers ' Club, 4: Engineers ' Club, 4; Freshman Debating. SowA, Frank J., B.S. in C.E. Woodburn. Ore. Chemist Club. 1: Interhall Foot- ball; Chemical Engineers ' Club, 2; Pacific Northwest Club, 1. 1930 lira lETlIORS caiKnyi I Stanhope, J. Clarke, Ph.B. Kenosha, Wis. Wisconsin Club. 4; Freshman Football; Pin Committee. Staudt, R. Zend, Jr., A.B. Canton, Ohio. Vice-President, Glee Club, 1; President, Akron Club, 1; Inter- hall Basketball, 2: Jugglers, 3; Co-composer " My Prom Sweet- heart " ; Monogram Absurdities, 1. Steinbacher, H.AROLD E., LL.B. Battle Cree . Mich. Freshman Football; Varsity Foot- ball, 1; Interhall Football, 2; Se- nior Ball Committee; Law Club, 3. Stanton, Walter E., LL.B. Gary, Ind. Varsity Debating, 4: Junior Prom Chairman; Calumet Club, Pres.; Wranglers, 4; Law Club, 3; Law- yers ' Oratorical. 2. Stefansik, Peter J., A.B. De Lancey, Pa. Law Club, 2; East Penn Club; Freshman Baseball. Stettler, Harry L., Ph.B. Pittsburgh, Pa. Spanish Club, 1; Pittsburgh Club, 4: Interhall Football. 2. ibiTfe F 9-i — i CAJH-i L 1930 lETlIORS Steitz, William M., A.B. Pittsburgh, Pa. Pitt Club, 4; Freshman Debate; Freshman Football; Prom Com- mittee. Sturm, Rudolph E., Ph.B. Jasper, Ind. Glee Club, 4: Commerce Forun 1; Northern Indiana Club, I. Sullivan, Daniel G., Ph.B. Watkins Glen, AJ. Y. Sullivan, Henry M., B.C.S. Grand Rapids, Mich. Interhall Football, 1; Interhall Baseball, 4; President, Grand Rapids Club, 1. Sullivan, James W., B.C.S. Ro ia! Oa , Mich. Detroit Club, 4; Pres., 1; Blue Circle; Junior Prom Committee. Sullivan, Richard, A.B. Kenosha, Wis. Scribblers " , 2; Spectators ' , 2; Knights of Columbus, 4; Wiscon- sin Club, 4; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Senior Ball Committee. Sullivan, Lavv ' rence P., C.S.C, A.B. Moreau Seminary. Sullivan, J. Ronald, Ph.B. Portland, Ore. Interhall Athletics; Varsity Swim- ming, 2; Coach, Interhall Swim- ming " ; Blue Circle, 2; Junior Prom Committee: Senior Ball Committee; President, Pacific- Northwest Club, 2; Presidents ' Club. 1 i 100 — « E., PIJ ' - " MBit Fonu, b«U,B.Ci| U, 1: kr, Moil. Cri- .(»i£sa P, Sweeney, Edward J., B.C.S. Utica, H- T. Utica Club, 4: Commerce Forum; Freshman Swimming. Sylvester, Harry A., Jr., A.B. Brooklyn, N. T. Varsity Football, J; Varsity Track, 3; Scholastic, 2; Dome, " 29; Blue Circle, 2; Metropolitan Club. 4; Press Club; Senior Ball Committee. Thomas, Jack C, A.B. Marshficld. Wis. Wisconsin Club, 4; Publications; Freshman Football. Seuiors SwENiE, Dennis J., A.B. Chicago, II!. Chicago Club, 4; Press Club; Publications. Theissen, Lionel Geo., Ph.B. MinneiXpolis, Minn. Associate Editor Juggler, 2; Com- merce Forum, 1 ; Minnesota Club, 4; Treasurer, 1. Thompson, John W., A.B. Salt La e City, Utah. Utah Club, 3; Freshman Foot- ball: Freshman Track. h Lil(Ki:Vit9lTS«i» ,, OrA. ■■ l» P-Bilci!. Piaf Toner, Robert W., A.B. Ton ers, 7 . T. Press Club; Interhall Baseball; Metropolitan Club. TooMEY, Timothy J., Ph.B. Greenfield, Mass. Conn. Valley Club, 4; Pres., 1; Spanish Club, 2; Senior Ball Committee: Interhall Baseball, 3; Interhall Football, 3; Knights of Columbus, 4. 101 TwoMEY, Ted A., Ph.B. Duluth, Minn. Freshman Football; Varsity Foot ball, 2: Monogram Club, 2; Mon ogram Absurdities; Duluth Club Voss, Donald G., A.B. El horn, Wis. Wisconsin Club, 4; Freshman Track. [Voss, John D., El horn, Wis. A.B. Band, 1; Wisconsin Club, 4; President, Wisconsin Club; Law Club, 1; Interhall Athletics. Walker, Frank X., A.B. Crestwood, ? [. T. Metropolitan Club, 4; Freshman Football; Varsity Football, 1; Freshman Baseball; Prom Com- mittee. Walsh, James L., A.B. Dallas, Texas. President, Texas Club, 1; Jug ' gler, 2; Tri-State Club, 2; Span- ish Club, 1. Wacks, Peter J., A.B. Bingham ton, 7 J. T. Band, 4; Associate Manager Glee Club; Advertising Manager, Dome, ' 29; Vice-President, Triple Cities Club, 1; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Committee. Walker, John A., B.S.inC.E. Crestwood, 1 . T. S. A. C, 1; Metropolitan Club, 4; Engineers " Club, 4; Junior Prom Committee; Interhall Foot- ball, 1; Varsity Football, 1. Walsh, James J., Jr., A.B. Brooklyn, !NJ. T. Interhall Debating, 1; Varsity Debating, 3; President, Wrang- lers ' Club, 1; Scholastic, 1; Jug- gler, 1. ,%3f " ►- i c JU ' i: Of 1930 lEUIORS Walsh, John J , A.B. Adair, Iowa. Band, 2; Glee Club, 2; Interhall Athletics. 2. Walters, Emil R., B.S. Corning, ?S(. T. Varsity Football. 2; Interhal l Athletics, 2; Rochester Club, 1; Chemists ' Club, 4: Engineers ' Club, 2; Secretary, Chemists ' Club, 1. Ward, Mathew P., B.S. Monongahela, Pa. Chemist Club, 1; Freshman Football; Interhall Football; East Penn Club. Weigand, Karl R., B.S. Barherton, Ohio. Akron Club, 4; Engineers ' Club, 4; Chairman, A. I. E. E.; Junior Prom Committee; Notre Dame Electrical Society, 3. Weschler, Robert Fred, Ph.B. Erie, Pa. Webster, Howard S., Ph.B South Bend. Irtd. Villagers ' Club, 3. Welchons, Daniel A., Ph.B. Hutchinson, Kan. Blue Circle; Commerce Forum, 2; Monogram Club, 3; Monogram Absurdities, 2; Varsity Track, 2; Captain, Freshman Track; Treas- urer, Sophomore Class; Secretary, Junior Class, 2; Sophomore Co- tillion Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Commit- tee. Williamson, James E., A.B. Lake Villa, 111. Chicago Club, 4; Cotillion Com- mittee. — 104- •WL I In Winkler, George F., Ph.B. Far Roc away, L. I., 7 . T. Metropolitan Club, 4; Knights of Columbus, 3; Interhall Football, 3; Interhall Swimming, 3; De- bating, 1; Commerce Forum, 1; Blue Circle, 1. WoLTERS, Henry H., B.S. St. Paul, Minn. Chicago Club. 3; Minnesota Club, 1; Engineers ' Club, 4; A. S. M. E. Club, 1. ■k). CaMctFom,:; Qi. 1: )imim iua Tnd: lis Ml Qw; SciTSn, Mtjunotta Yelland, John D. Minneapolis, Minn. Knights of Columbus; President, Minnesota Club; Varsity Foot- ball; Varsity Hockey; Commerce Forum. Young, Raymond B., A.B. Hammond. Ind. Freshman Baseball; mittee. Prom Com- YoRKE, Edward Thomas, B.S. Carteret, Ki. ]. Academy of Science, 3; Pres., 1; New Jersey Club, 4; Interhall Track. 1; Interhall Football, 1; Interhall Baseball, 1; Scholastic, 1; Dome, 1. Zabriskie, Leon F., A.B. Jersey City, ? (. . New Jersey Club; Interhall Foot- ball, Freshman Track. n 4, 4, Coobi! fa Zapp, Michael, Ph.B. Bethlehem, Pa. East Penn Club; Commerce For- um; Interhall Swimming. Zeedick, John G., B.S. Arch. Dzs. Punxsutawney, Pa. Freshman Football: East Penn Club; Pin Committee. 4 i L m 1930 s™ ►EUIORS s H ftMJ H lip ! — . — .. .. J — 106- i it «i k i: Aodoi; I ' sat F.. U-8- I CoNLiN, John H., Ph.B. Ann Arbor. Mich. Freshman Track; Varsity Track, 3; Monogram Club, 2; Cotillion Committee; Detroit Club, 2. The tower of Morrissey is one of the most beauti- ful and inspiring pieces of architecture on the cam- pus. Situated bettyeen Lyons and Hoaiard, it makes an ideal centerpiece to the new Gold Coast. Mr. Frederick P. Kenkel 1930 Laetare Medallist JJaetare Medal Rev. Charles L. O ' Donnell, C.S.C., President of the University, announced on Ls ' tare Sunday that the University award, the Laetare medal for 1930, was presented to Mr. Frederick P. Kenkel, of St. Louis, Mo. Mr. Kenkel is director of the Central Bu ' reau of the Central Verein, German Catholic Social Science, and editor of the Central Blatt and Social Justice, a monthly publication devoted to Social Science. The Laetare Medal is considered the most notable distinction that can be conferred upon a Catholic layman in the United States. The Laetare Medal is presented by the University to some lay Catholic in the United States who has achieved such distinction in his field of endeavor as to reflect credit upon the Catholic Faith. Announcement of the award of the Laetare Medal is made annually on Laetare Sun ' day, the fourth Sunday in Lent. The Medal is comparable to the Golden Rose, conferred annually by the Pope at Rome upon a Catholic who has achieved distinction in world affairs. The knowledge of Mr. Kenkel is encyclopedic, embracing theology, philosophy, his ' tory, philosophy of history, sociology, economics, anthropology, folk ' lore, art, architec- ture, and in a minor way, the physical sciences. His speaking and writing style is vigor- ous and logical. In 1912 Mr. Kenkel was honored with the cross of Knighthood of St. Gregory the Great, by Pious X, for his service to the Cathohc Press, and in the domain of social ac- tion through the Central Verein and the Central Bureau. In 1926 he was awarded the Knighthood of the Holy Sepulchre, by his Eminence, the Patriarch Barlassina, in recog- nition of his, and the Central Bureau ' s services in behalf of the German Society of the Holy Land. To go into the personal triumphs of Mr. Kenkel would take far too long than there is space. The Dome congratulates Mr. Kenkel, as well as congratulating the University upon their fine selection. im eA» MnAyors Vernon J. Knox President The spirit wakened with a heavy sigh And in the vineyard a bright radiance shone; He new the hinding of an earthly tie, He new his child would never wal alone. m :i JUNIOR Off CLASS i John F. Saunders Treasurer JOHX OR OFFICERS Robert A. Massey Vice-President His child would sometimes wander, that he new, Sometimes to pass the nectar jor the hrine; And pluc ing off a grape all wet tvith dew He joined the wedding feast of bread and wine. )90TnC of mo of mo CLAY ADAMS K FRED ARMSTRONG PIERRE ANGERMEIER. WALT BEASLEY JULIAN ACERS BOB ALGE RED ANDERSON FRAN BEAUPRE " ffi TOM ASHE PHIL ANGSTEN AUSTIN BOYLE PAUL ENRI6HT — 114 — yk 11 VINCE BUSCH BOB BAER BOB BALFE JOE BLAINEY ART BERGEN LLIS BL0M5TR0M TEX BRIEGAR JERRY BUSTIN CLARK BENKENDORF BARNEY McGlONE JACK BOIAND JOHN BROWN of mo 115- of mo JOHN 3ERGAN BILL BERNING DICK BREEN ART. BRADLEY JOHNBLACKWELL RUS 5EAUPRE DICK BAKER JOHN BURNS JOE BOYLAND JERRY BALL ED BRENNEN OLIVER BENNETT J i m FRANK BROWN ■ . jm BORDEAUX mm JIM BIGGINS JOE BARTON E CLARENCE BRINK TIM BENITZ TOM BRANDON LOUIS BADIN CHARLES BAXTER BOB BATEY . ARNOLD BIEBEL LUCAS BRANDON T FRANK CONOLE DICK CONNELLY PHIL CLARK BILLCASSIDY mud JERRY CROWLEY JIM COMEFORD WALT C H ILL «SiDY NORB COLLINS v;:r!On JOE DVVYER I L JOE DUNN BILLCOONEY FRANK CHAMBERS JIM C05TELL0 ED DRAVES FRANK DITTOE JOHN DURBIN RALPH DALTON JERRY DE5M0ND ofm0 M of mo CHARLES CROWLEY RAY CONNORS ■ KM BILL CHAW60 BILL CLEARY •:i PAUL GUSHING J7 ' GENE COYLE RAY COLLINS JOHN Fi UERRYCULLIGAN PAUL CARNEY CHARLES CU5HWA JOHN FOLEY JOE EWING JERRY McKEEVER LOUIS ESPOSITO DAN EGAN MIKE KINNEY AUSTIN BARLOW PAULK0PR0W5KI BOB KENNEDY 73 JACK KEEFE HARRY KENNEDY JOHN KACPRZYNSKl o o: of mo JOHN MICKEY MIKEHOULAHAN FRANK HENNEBACH ED HOSINSKI GEORGE HANSEL JOE HOLDREITH FRANK HOLLAND • pflCHC PAN HALPIN DUTCH HABING NORD HOFFMAN JOE HUGHES ri§ » :j« : JACK HU6HES W imH,- DOC H06AN LEONARD HORAN JIM H 6G ST0N KARL OENTZLEN PHIL GRAHAM ♦ H : 3s s sg g of mo GILL GAUDIE QUO GOLDEN ? " DOLLY " GANNON i i BOB CORE BUD GIES RAYGLOUDEMANS kL J(M FARRELL RUDY GARZA A E GALL JOE 60NCIARZ BILL FLAHAVEN w m I PAUL FOX GARCHIN FRIEDMAN IRWIN FINCK CLIF FISCHER. GLEN FINDLEY TOM FIAN NELLY CLARENCEFUTTER CHESTER FRANCKOWIAK ED FLYNN of mo |, FRANK FLANNERY AR.T FLYNN BOB TISCHUR. Hs J SSlil S! ssL « «a«sfe «.Lste s of 1 30 JOHN P. JONES GEORGE JKKObQia EMf L TELFHL ED HUUIHAN JEROME HUGGER JOE HARNEY LAWRENCE HALTER FRANK HENNEBERGER JOHN HANSON JIM HANLEY AL HOWARD ANDREW HAYE5 126 — ■ JOHN KUHN ii([m BILL KERRIGAN GEORGE KAVANAUGH JOE KE06H BOB KENDALL LARRY KRAL jot KIRBY BILL KARL BOB KENNEDY JIM KEARNEY LEO KLETZLY )90TnG of mo CHARLES LONG ED. LAN6ENFELD TED LEE- BlU lEAHY JOE LAUERMAM DICK LACY DAN LENCIONI ED. MAHER It ED. MYERS JACK LAUX PAU WILBERT TERRY MORRIS LEAHY mmn JOE MORRJS Im Ml iky PAT. MURRAY TOM Mc60UGH ART MARGRAF JERRY MADDEN BILL McCarthy ED MADDEN PAT MAN6AN of mo JOEMEITZLEK I FRANK McGREAL RAY NEU CHARLES McALEER II ART McGILL BILL MOONEY JIM McQUADE iA ' I BILL McALEER VAL. MARTIN F. X. MURPHY JERRY McGLONE CARROIL MURPHY HOWARD MALONEY WALT MURPHY DON McDonald p. I ' u. i PAUL McMAHON WILL MORPHY TOM MONAHAN JOHN MclNTYRE ED MEHREN JOE MAXWELL LEROY MURPHY JOE MUNIZZO BILL MAGARRALL DONMEIHAN BOB MAS5EY RED MEAGHER ofm0 r ' OfC K SC o S » 35r : )901fnG of me FRANK NOLL NICKBOHLING ED O ' BRIEN DAVE NASH BOB NEIDEN BOURKE MOTSETT DON O ' TOOLE i )| STAN OBELENUS TOM CONNOR MATTO BRIEN GEORGE 0TONNOR FRANK O ' NEIL m ' ' - m a. JIM O ' BRIEN DICKO ' DONNEL 1 BART ' O ' SHEA RED " 0 ' CONN0R. WARD O ' CONNOR HOLLAND POULIN CHARLES POWERS ALEX.. PETRAUSKAS of mo ANDREW PATRICK BOB PIGOTT HERB PERRY GIL. PERR.Y CHAS.P0PLA5KI WALT PHILLIPS BENNIE OAKES J ERRY PURTEIL MAX PASCOFF 6ENER|i WARNER REISING JACK REIDEL LEO RYAN «COFF IREISING RtAN JHHi !n BILL REDMOND GENE RI6NEY JIM RORKE LOUIS RH0MBER6 mmsm Be. ,.JACH DAVE RUSK WALT RIDLEY MORRIE REAGAN ED RYAN BOB RICK GEORGE RICHTER JIM RUDOLPH of mo ♦ S fi fi SS S of mo BOB RUPPE RON SLACK FREDRAHAIM JIM CORAM AL STEFAN HOBARTSHEAM AL5EYMOUR JACKSAUNPERS BILL SULLIVAN - I ' VINCE SULLIVAN ' ; MU.i RAYMANIX AL 5TEIN 136 — ,mm t - CHARLES SCHMIED L ' LLIVA, JOHNCSULLIVAN FRANK SEWARD JIM S LATTERY GEORGE SPLAIN " AMBV ' STOEPLER of mo JOESCHROEDER CHARLES 5TAUKAMP HAROLD STELZER. TONY SCHREINER GENE SULLIVAN KARLSCHERER K) M JIM aicH FRANK SVOBODA GeORGESPAULPIWG BOB LISTON JIM SWIFT NORBSTARSHAK CLARENCE SCHMIDT RAY DUHDA CHUCK SPINEIU RAY SMYDEK GENE STACK JOHN E5ULLIVAN — 138- ( BOB SMITH VINCE TURLEY K6NT0HULKA RAY SMITH L CLARENCE TAECKENS BERNIE THOMPSON 6EMEVALLELY BILL TAYLOR. DAVIDTOLCHINSKY SAM VFTRANO CHARLE5 VON BRECHT of mo 3 : sr ir 3s s of mo DAN WILLIAMS AUBREY -WILLIAMS JOE WALLACE HERMAN ZIFFRIN ' H JERRY WIGGINS 1 JACK WILLIAMS GEORGE WAS5ELL JOHN ZUBER CHARLES WHITTMAN JOHN WEIBLER lafl ZABACH — 140- JOE DEED MARTY DOWLING BUD TUOHY GIL.DOLWICK J(M DOYLE JOHN DORSCHEL DICK DERICKS JACK DEM R5EY i RAY DISCO of mo c to A scenic spot along St. Mary ' s La e m li J fider£iajA£ yi o : «co :o4o: :o : :o o o : :o»o:j«:o s o: M of mo James K. Collins President Richard Oelerich Vice-President The Sophomore Class Once there may have been a sophomore class which did not have its origin in Brownson, Howard and Freshman halls. But, if there ever were, history has failed to record it. The roots of the second-year group begin pushing in the freshman halls in March or April; politics are rife; eligible leaders are discussed over the refectory meals. A fanfare of ballots last spring heralded, after a hearty campaign James K. Collins as president of the ' 32 men; Francis Oelerich, vice-president; Thomas Steele, secretary, and Tighe Woods, treasurer. George Higgins was elected S. A. C. representative. I Looi sdvesib rialandi Onil sports, in fact, they I What of mo Thomas Steele Secretary Edward T. Woods Treasurer Losing the aloofness with which frosh are commonly credited, the ' 32 ' ers found them ' selves demanding and being demanded in campus activities. Rockne ' s squad always had a number of sophs. The cage team this year was blessed with plenty of sophomore mate ' rial and some of the boys passed the " material " stage, and became stellar guards and forwards. On the magazines were more sophs, writing and drawing for the Juggler, handling sports, news and features for the Scholastic, contributing excellent articles to Scrip. In fact, they made their presence felt in nearly all the campus publications. What shall be said of the Sophomores, as a whole? Well, they were always " on the up. " William K. Hanifin President FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Fred Curran Vice-President Thomas Griffin Treasurer — 146 sc The Freshman Qlass To be a freshman is to have a " Juggler " dedicated to you, to be sent to bed at 10 o ' clock each night, to go to town Saturday afternoons, and to Washington Hall movies Saturday nights. Freshmen, therefore, can be classified more easily than their venerable brothers. Freshmen, in droves, played football — interhall and class — and not long after Christ ' mas, the blue jerseys with the numerals ' 33 appeared. Other sports called out capable men and (in prospective) the athletic years of 1932 and 1933 do not seem barren. Freshmen — now not so green, ready to become sophomores, planning rooms in Mor rissey and St. Edward ' s. Frosh — just frosh! of mo c ra fi Mr. Raymond Hoyer " Hoy Guidance The department of Boy Guidance at the University, capably headed by Professor Raymond Hoyer, has completed another banner year. The school aims to train men in the ways of rearing boys to Christian manhood. Emphasis is laid not only on the religious life, but on the physical and educational life as well. The idea of a school for Boy Guid ' ance was first conceived several years ago, when several of the educators here felt the need for such an institution. At present, due to the efficient leadership of Mr. Hoyer, the co ' operation of the University, and the Knights of Columbus, the Boy Guidance school has ever been increasing in popularity. ! — 148 — Im DO in itacci the CO- ■ f eA» k ' Ae Juills CO Rev. Walter Lavin, C.S.C. Rector Sorm Hall Sorin Hall — the home of the lordly senior — is a haven for the " big men " of the campus, some professors, and is the center of Notre Dame ' s religious life. It is the hall which every freshman dreams of living in vdien he becomes a senior. The junior who is not lucky enough to draw a room in Sorin is a very disappointed junior indeed. Many " old grads " are ashamed to admit that they have never lived here. . ,♦;«, 9 150 — otde key tkis I II Rev. Dominic O ' Malley, C.S.C Rector Corby Hall Old Corbybythe-Lake, serene, stately, and mellow with age, placidly views under ' graduate life from behind its leafy screen of tall trees. Its neighbors are the Church, the Grotto, the statue of Father Corby, the Vengeance Tree, and St. Mary ' s Lake. Corby has traditions and a " sub. " The " sub " has harbored many " great ones " of the campus in the past and will continue to harbor the " great ones " in the future. 1 H m •• t A 1 1 ■ ' g JOgyw ».« ■ 1 1 il!r i l«j£L2. :v|. ■ d Wl ' rfP i »« « W ' M vdi 1 -1. mV. : Ti H -r ' !)L ,. « • ' i»V -ai_i 1 ' 1 ■■ ■ 1 p p 7 j HiKBM vi i ifllH Lm t W ■ « -r ft. mE i.i W% lH| ail9BP -- . .- jr " -■ T . :mm « of mo — m — pome of mo Rev. James Ryan, C.S.C. Rector Walsh Hall As the old Gold Coast Walsh reigned long, but like Corby, the hall first honored with the title of " Gold Coast, " it relinquished that somewhat dubious honor to newer and more showy halls. Walsh is still very popular. Its convenient location near class rooms, the refectory, and the car ' line perhaps accounts for the popularity. Looking down upon the trees and through them, commanding a beautiful view of the Quadran ' gle, Walsh is still impressive. — 152- Rev. Raymond Murch, C.S.C. Rector Howard Hall The first of the new Gold Coast, Howard offers the freshman a room of his own in which he can dream and plan and mayhap do a little work, without being bothered by three roommates or a hundred and fifty roommates. Some of Howard ' s residents have become scholars, writers, athletes, and even poets and artists, but that should not be held against her. As yet this hall has not many traditions, but is rapidly acquiring them. ofm0 s ' 153 Rev. John Ryan, CSC Rector Lyons Hall In the " suburbs " of the new Gold Coast, Lyons overlooks the golf course and St. Mary ' s Lake. Like its neighbors, it also is Gothic in structure, and boasts an arch, a foun ' tain, and a chapel with a catacomb effect. The arch, and the beautiful vista it gives of St. Mary ' s Lake, is a favorite subject for amateur and professional photographers. Within Lyons, sophomores, juniors, seniors, and graduate students dream, talk, and do a little work. Till theNn seyboLq ineDQ: tndjtini — 154 — Rev. Patrick Haggerty, C.S.C. Rector of mo K Morrissey Hall This massive and beautiful Gothic building is the largest and most imposing hall on the New Gold Coast. It is located beside the Log Chapel and St. Mary ' s Lake. Morris ' sey boasts a beautiful chapel, dedicated to the Little Flower and a lobby whose wall panels are encased with reproductions of the seals of the outstanding European universities. Her traditions are in formation; she is already known as the " Students ' Hall. " 3 — 155 — Rev. James Connerton, C.S.C. Rector niadin Hall Old but ever changing, and yet always the same. The old cafeteria and recreation room are gone, but in their stead are classrooms, a community recreation room, and a cleaning establishment. But amid all these changes, she remains the same Old Badin of the high steps and mellowed traditions. Athletes and activities men would rather live in Badin than in any other hall, with the possible exception of Sorin. Old Badin ' bythe-Sea! Rev. Raymond Clancy, C.S.C. Rector St. Edward ' s Hall The " New Minims " took possession this year. Some are having the joy of returning to their first home at Notre Dame. St. Edward ' s is in that period of transition when old traditions are being put away, Hke children ' s toys, for they are traditions which were made by children; and new traditions (those of men), are being made. The new resi ' dents have already started to make them by their prowess in various fields of activity. ? 3 SSilS: S!iS iS !ig Rev. John Margraf, C.S.C. Rector Sophomore Hall Sophomore, too, has been called temporary, but her traditions have begun to mel ' low. The intimacy in the two long corridors results in the formation of permanent friend ' ships. Her athletes have easy access to the stadium, the gym, and the classroom. An added joy to sophomore life is living in Sophomore Hall, where a whisper may be heard from one end of the hall to another, making for a cheerful banishing of dreary silence. — 158 — tinoxi- i. An X heard Asa. Rev. George HoldreitH; C.S.C. Rector Freshman Hall Scoffed at as being " temporary, " the " Pasteboard Palace, " the " barracks, " this hall invariably trounces the other freshman halls in athletic contests. And those who have lived there defend her just as vehemently as they did on the athletic field. She has her traditions and twenty years hence, when many boys are getting on trains their fathers will say, " Son, I wish you had Old Freshman to live in. " orm0 159 — of mo Bro. Aiden, C.S.C. Rector " rownsofi-j Hall Brownson ' s traditions, its throne, rows of desks, many stairs, tents, and residents sitting in tipped ' back chairs, dreaming and building castles in Spain, make for the charm of this oldest, most historic, and most reminiscent hall on the campus. Many youthful dreams made here are later realised. Brownson was once the only residence hall for col ' lege men on the campus; now it harbors those freshmen who are still hardy enough for the " common dorm " hfe. I or col ' Brother Maurilius, C.S.C. Rector Carroll Hall Carroirs traditions, rows of desks, Arab tents, flights of stairs, and throne are un ' forgetable. The friendships formed here, the dreams treasured and sometimes shared, the almost communistic mode of living, the natatorium, the " rec, " and the frequent unusual night noises make a year here something worth recalling with one ' s former roommates during Homecoming. Situated in the west wing of the Main Building, Carroll is the friendly, but fierce rival of Brownson, her east ' wing neighbor. of mo — 161 — Rev. J. Alan Heiser, C.S.C. Prefect of Off-Cdinpus Students Off-Campus Students A little building hardly noticeable to the average visitor, snuggled down at the end of Notre Dame Ave., just across from the University Postoffice, constitutes the nucleus of the off-campus student body. Father Heiser, Prefect of the off ' campus men, may be found there at almost any time of the day. The off ' Campus students resemble Brownson and Carroll, though on a larger scale, for they, too, sleep one place, eat another place, and imbibe, if such word may be used, knowledge, at still another place. Although the students who live off ' Campus miss a good deal of active college life or ' ganization is not lacking among them, as is shown by their winning the intra-mural cham ' pionship in football the past season. The O -Campus Ojjice — 162 11 tMii Zi ' i DC X ' JsCU, lite Of- i Jd m ,- ' ■-■u . . " If f Knute K. Rockne Rev. Michael Mulcaire, C.S.C. Chairman oj the Faculty Board Faculty Athletic Board Rev. Michael Mulcaire, C.S.C, Chairman James E. McCarthy, Secretary Rev. Thomas A. Steiner, C.S.C. Rev. Matthew J. Walsh, C.S.C. William Logan Benitz Rev. J. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C. Clarence Manion Notre Dame has closed a definite chapter in her sport history. Next fall marks the opening of a new era with the completion of her new stadium, built to meet the needs of Notre Dame and its vast following. Through the efforts of the Faculty Board of Ath ' letic Supervision, plans were drawn a year ago for the new football hippodrome. Actual excavations and building construction started in the fall and continued throughout the winter and spring saw the work hurried to the point at which the structure had taken shape. All work will be completed during this summer and the new stadium will be ready for use in the fall. It will be dedicated at the game with United States Naval Academy. Hi.-; ClI its; ■IK — 164 — ♦c 5 • of mo nb amis ocdK oka Mr. Arthur Haley Business Manager Athletic Association Knute K. Rockne, Director of Athletics Hartly W. Anderson, Assistant Football Coach J. Arthur Haley, Business Manager George E. Keogan, Bas etbaU and Baseball Coach Herbert E. Jones, Assistant Business Manager John P. Nicholson, Trac Coach Miss Ruth E. Faulkner, Secretary to Mr. Rockne Miss Elizabeth Ahlering, Bookkeeper The offices of the Athletic Association and the various coaches are in the Main Build ' ing. This also is the office from which tickets are issued, and this is a constant cause for worry. From the close of one football season ' till the opening of the next there are con ' stant demands for fiftyyard line seats. In addition to that there are the other sports to care for, the purchasing of equipment, and millions of details. The Athletic OfRce. and its managers, Mr. Haley and Mr. Jones, create an important unit in Notre Dame sport success. — 165 — of 1 30 fJMonogram Club Ro§ter Honorary President, Rev. Thomas Steiner, C.S.C. Joseph A. Abott Roy C. Bailie Kenneth A. Boagni Gus L. Bondi Martin Brill John J. Cannon Frank F. Carideo Thomas A. Conley John Conlin Bernard W. Conroy Richard Donoghue Clarence Donovan Ed. J. Feehery Kenneth Fishleigh Harry H. Francis Albert J. Gebert Robert T. Hellrung F. Nordoff Hoffman Allan A. Howard Joseph G. Jachym Clarence P. Kaplan Thomas Kassis Thomas Kenneally Joseph J. Lordi Thomas Frank W. Leahy John E. Lisicki John G. McCarthy Robert McDonald Art McManmon Regis McNamara John Moran Bert Metzger Larry MuUins John J. O ' Brien Paul L. O ' Connor Joseph Palermo Yarr Joseph J. Quigley John J. Quinn Joseph Savoldi Fred Schoppman Marchmont Schwartz Kirby Shafer George D. Shay lames S. Slattery Ed. V. Smith H. Manfred Vezie George Gale Vlk Daniel A.Welchons rra pnc tent ac The ROY BAILIE Vice-President CLARENCE DONOVAN President JOHN QUINN Secretar Treasurer — 166- The Managers, 1929 The Managerial Sy§tem The men behind the scenes — men who bear their own special burdens without the reward of fame — working — working always for the success of others. These unheralded heroes make plans, carry out details, do minions of small favors and large jobs. They are an efficient organisation, these managers. Details of trips are minor duties with these workers; the gym is their club room — the practice fields their laboring site. Practice daily in many sports requires their constant at ' tention, equipment must be provided and cared for, the wants of player and coach filled at once. In their own unsung manner, they are a vital part of the sport success of the school. They are a credit to their teams, to their school, to themselves. In truth, they are unsung heroes. of mo THE JUNIOR MANAGERS - 1 - ' I «._ • % ' - ]ac Hughes Dan Halpin joe Lauerman Tom Ashe }ac Saunders Bour e Mottsett Bob Balfe 167- CHEER LEADERS Dan Barton Head Cheer Leader There is a distinction of some sort in being a cheer leader for a team that hasn ' t a home field. That was the situation which greeted Dan Barton and his cohorts last fall at the opening of the football season. In true yell leader fashion they made the most of the occasion, and as a result were seen cavorting wildly about Soldiers ' Field, Chicago, in several public appearances. It would be well nigh impo ssible to extract a uniform cheer from 120,000 football fans, but the white clad leaders from Notre Dame came as close to turning the trick as has ever been done. Basketball provided a home setting for the noise extractors to work under and they continued the good example they had set for themselves. Where there are Notre Dame students and an athletic contest at the same time, noise of some kind is bound to result, but it takes competent leaders to get anything like organ ' ized cheering from such a group. Dan Barton proved to be one of the most popular yell masters Notre Dame has had. (Cries of " Handspring " from the loft). His " AH right up there now " was the signal for quiet, a temporary quiet in direct contrast to the fol ' lowing voluminous roar. Barton was assisted by two able leaders of distinction throughout the year. Ed Mad ' den was the white clad Paul Revere who led the big parade to the Southern Cal bonfire pep meeting. Al Goulet was Barton ' s rough and ready man and led Walsh Hall in its effort to win the individual hall cheering. The Barton ' Madden-Goulet trio roused many a cheer from Notre Dame throats during the year, which must have been inspiring to bat ' tling athletes and casual onlookers. They were indeed yell leaders of distinction — these three. 168- m a» r ihulL ii OP John Law Captain 1929 J iational Championship Football Team — 170 — of mo Tom Con ley Captain-Elect 171 — Jack Cannon All- American Guard " The one AH ' American who hved up to his name. " Thus did the papers headline the feats of this man in the East ' West game in CaHfornia following the regular season. Se ' lected unanimously as All ' American for his sterling work in the Notre Dame line, he performed equally as well in the benefit game staged on the western coast to prove his worth. Cannon was a guard who met no superior. He was the mark of perfection in carrying out his assignments on the various plays, and the speeding flash who went beyond his own duties to smear the opponents. Conspicuous without a headgear, he was the first through the line to block punts, rush passers, and lead interference. On defense, he was at the bottom of every pile-up, his arms wrapped tightly about the ball carrier. All ' American is a well deserved title for this Notre Dame immortal. ALL-AMERICANS Frank Carideo AU-American SluarUrhack. Notre Dame ' s 1929 backfield contribution to the AU ' American was the stocky field general, Carideo. Playing his second year of college football, Frank outclassed a field of famous and capable quarter- backs throughout the country. His playing through ' out the season was consistently above par. His ac tual playing, punting, passing, blocking, ball carry ing, and interference, were outstanding; his field leadership supreme. After the Navy game, Grantland Rice gave out the information that " Carideo might be another Stuhldreher. " His pass to Elder in that game was a memorable one. In every game Frank received press notice for his heady direction and able play. His toe accounted for most of the points after touchdown and sent the ball far down the field when it was necessary to punt. He is naturally a great player and has developed his ability until he is a star. Already he has earned the distinction of AU ' Ameri ' can, with yet another year in which to lead the Irish backs down the field as Generalissimo Carideo. — 172 — 7hat 1929 Football Machine NATIONAL CHAMPS of mo Conley Receiving the Ersl{ine Trophy — 173 — ACi of mo Coaches " Rock, " the old master, the genius and wizard, but above all else the man with a heart open to all, sacrificing himself to his love of clean sport. The 1929 season in Notre Dame football was highly successful from point of games won, but at the same time heartrending to all who know Rock. Compelled by the seriousness of a leg congestion to remain in bed throughout the greater part of the season, he simply could not remain passive. He directed the practices through the hands of his assistant coaches and made occasional trips to the field in a wheel chair. He witnessed the Carnegie and Southern California games from the same wheel chair and listened in to the other games when the nerve strain was not too great. Never was the Rockne system of football more impressive than during this last season. Behind the work of Lieb, Chevigny, Voedisch, and the other coaches, there was al ' ways that guiding hand of the " Rock of football. " Rockne ' developed coaches are in charge of college and prep school football teams the nation over, and the Rockne system is universally popular. C P Knute K. Rockne Head Coach Tributes to this man have been many and impressive Pos ' sibly the greatest of all honors bestowed on him was the National Championship won by his team, fighting to win every game for him. The Northwestern game of this season marked his 100th victory as a coach at Notre Dame. The Army victory added one more to his string. To Notre Dame he is the man of all honors. May he return to the best of health to glory in the love he has won by his self ' sacrificing ability. Pic mg the Koc ne, Earner, Alexander, ]ones All- American Teams Standing — Carideo, Brill, Mullins, Elder. Seated — Conley, Leahy, Captain Law, Moyniharx, Cannon, Tivomey, Coleric}{ of mo NATIONAL CHAMPS Standing — Gehert, O ' Connor, Savoldi, Schwartz Seated — Vll{, Donoghue, Metzger, l ash, Kassis, Culver, Collins 175 — 5 of 1 30 GV Thomas J. Lieb Assistant Coach John Chevigny Assistant Coach " Acting Coach Tom Lieb will be in charge of the Notre Dame team. " So read the newspapers before most of the No ' tre Dame games last fall, for Lieb was the man who stepped into the breach caused by Rockne ' s illness, and carried on with the team. A former Notre Dame lineman, Tom proved himself to be a man of many duties; he was all over the practice field, and was a fine analyzer of the style of play used by the various opponents. His dressingToom talks became nearly as fiery and as inspiring as those of the master Rockne and a great amount of the credit for the National Championship is due to his earn ' est work. Tommy Mills must be one of the most capable football scouts in the country. He did yeoman ' s service in that capacity for Notre Dame. For the past few years Tommy was sent each week ' Cnd to scout one of the future opponents. In this way he seldom saw his own team play but was a material factor in its success. One of the most genial gentlemen at Notre Dame, he is an expert in the Rockne system of play, and is a capable handler of men. His work during the past season, aside from scouting, was mostly with the freshman team. As ' sisted by Bill Jones, he developed some of " " ' - the most likely talent seen in some time with the green ' jerseyed lads. Chevigny, at the close of the 1928 sea- son, the last of his career, was appointed an assistant coach by Coach Rockne. Chevigny was one of the cleverest backs developed by Rockne in past years. He was experienced in the Rockne style of play and knew the ins and outs of the game thoroughly. The excellence of Rock ' s choice was evi ' denced during this last season when Jack took charge of the backfield material. He was at all times a ready and able assistant to Lieb, in the absence of Rockne, and was extremely popular with his men. Chevigny ' s success as a coach is the more remarkable, because of the fact that he , 1 c II r 1 1 11 Thomas Mills was, only a year before, one of the boys. coach if 176- 5 To be manager of the best football team in the country is a distinction, and to know that your efforts and labors have aided materially in that successful team ' s season is cause for just pride. Johnnie Quinn handled the football team last season in the most praiseworthy manner. The perfection of the managers ' organi ' zation in carrying out his assignments is a credit to his ability as a leader. No small part of the successful season is due to him. " Bernie " was first assistant to Quinn in the mammoth job of managing a Notre Dame football team. While there were no home games to handle, the nine road trips made it necessary to make plans in advance and carry these plans out to the smallest factor. Quinn and Conroy found themselves well occupied dur ' ing the season, but they proved themselves equal to the task and were as efficient a pair of managers as Notre Dame has had. Those persons who consider football a rough game should see the training room in the Notre Dame gym. Sprains and bruises, as well as groans and pain, are treated there in a fashion remark ' able in its results. " Doc " Abbott has grown up in the training room since his enrollment at Notre Dame. His proficiency as a trainer, both at home and on the long trips, is exceptional and his knowledge is uncanny for one not a member of the medical profession. During the football season Dr. Frank Summers of South Bend lent his aid, while Joe had complete training charge of athletes in the other sports. Notre Dame has indeed been for- tunate to have three such men. Much of the season ' s success is due to them. They showed that they knew their duties well, and even though their overseer, " Rock, " was sick, carried on the work nobly in his absence. All three were popular among the men with whom they worked and all three deserve their share of praise in Notre Dame ' s success this year on the gridiron, for such positions as they occupied are not attained by chance. Hard work and perseverance were needed, and none of them are lacking in these two qualities. of mo John Quinn Senior Manager Joe Abbott Trainer BLKiMh v.v)NROY Assistant Manager 177- s The Season Knute K. Roct Nt Notre Dame 14; Indiana Notre Dame 14; Navy 7 Notre Dame 19; Wisconsin Notre Dame 7; Carnegie Tech Notre Dame 26; Georgia Tech 6 Notre Dame 19; Drake 7 Notre Dame 13; Southern California 12 Notre Dame 26; Northwestern 6 Notre Dame 7; Army NATIONAL CHAMPIONS! The sta- diumless champs! A team without a home field, compelled to play nine games in as many consecutive week ' ends — traveling al ' ways, train weary, bruised and battered, but fighting on . . . fighting without a coach at the helm, fighting for that coach lying at home in bed . . . NATIONAL CHAMPS! Fighting Irish, they were called in years past — Ramblers, they became this year. With every game calling for a road trip because a new stadium was being built to replace historic Cartier, the itinerant squad became the " Ramblers " to sport writers. Ramblers they were, as they demonstrated in each of the nine games played. Possibly a greater handicap than the necessary traveling was the loss of the coach. After the Indiana game " Rock " was sent to bed with a leg congestion. Tom Lieb, as act ' ing coach, put the team through the paces for the remainder of the season. Behind Tom ' s able labors was the master hand of Rockne, the genius, the wizard, who directed in many details the team he could not accompany. The opening performance of the 1929 road show was given in Bloomington, Indiana, with Pat Page ' s Hoosiers furnishing the opposition. The old Rockne strategy was in evi ' dence when the shock troops, untested and unknown, started the game. Down the field they charged, these second stringers, and three times in the first quarter seemed about to score. Then they were relieved by the regulars, who unleashed an attack that carried the ball down the field and eventually over the goal in the arms of the speed merchant. Jack Elder. The final score was 14 to 0. Playing before 80,000 in the Baltimore Stadium the next week, the Rockneless team quieted the noisy Navy guns, 14 to 7. The Annapolis boys put over a touchdown in the first quarter against the shock troops, but the regulars, substituted by Tom Lieb at the end of the first period, forced the battle from that time on. After the new backs had taken the ball down to the eight ' yard line, Carideo threw a pass to Elder over the goaWine to tie the score. The play has become one of the famous plays of history because it was spectacular. Carideo threw the pass from a kneeling position, surrounded by three Navy forwards. At the opening of the fourth period a renewed attack by the Irish took the ball to the Navy goal once more, MuUins diving across the line with it. Carideo again kicked both points after touchdowns. The game was one of the most colorful of the season, made so by the spirit of the Naval Academy corps in attendance, and the ideal weather conditions. It was Notre Dame ' s first 1929 impression on the football ' loving East, but not the last of the season. il ii 178 — John Law The third performance of the show ' s schedule was a one ' night stand in Soldiers ' Field, Chicago, against the Badgers of Wisconsin. It was a grudge battle, more or less, since the Bad ' gers had beaten the 1928 Notre Dame team in Madison. Ven- geance was obtained in full when the Irish backs started their marches. Joe Savoldi, playing for " Moon " MuUins, who was injured in practice before the game, made two spectacular dashes for touchdowns. " Rabbit " Jack Elder, who was by this time gaining much attention from opposing lines, also broke away for another goal line dash. The final score was 19 to 0, sweet revenge! One of the highlights of the season from the viewpoint of the team as well as its backers, was the hard earned 7 to victory over Carnegie Tech at Pittsburgh. The Skibos again had a powerful aggregation, made of men heavy and experi ' enced. It was an inspired and unbeatable team which faced the Skibos that day. Rockne saw the game from the sidelines, his second game of the season. Performance No. 5 of the 1929 road show was the show down in the South, but it wasn ' t a showdown in any sense. Georgia Tech held a six point lead for a few fleeting moments until the performers for the Blue and Gold were organized. With the line functioning to perfection, the Golden Tornado was quieted with ease. The score, after the tornado had spent its fury, was 26 to 6. Drake ' s Bulldogs put up a rugged battle against the rushing Ramblers on Soldiers ' Field the following week. What was regarded by some as the only let-up in the hard schedule turned into a thriller. For three hard fought quarters the Drake team held the lead, 7 to 6. Opening the final quarter on the short end of the score, the Notre Dame of- fense began to work in a more effective manner and the Bulldogs were downed, 19 to 7, after a praiseworthy fight against odds Not until after the Southern California game did Notre Dame begin to think of Na- tional Championship honors. The coast team came to Chicago rated as one of the premier teams of the nation and the game played on Soldiers ' Field was a classic of the football ages. The 120,000 riotous spectators saw exhibitions of powerful and perfected teams that afternoon. The game throughout was bitterly hard and featured by memorable plays by both teams. The final score of 13 to 12 gave Notre Dame the victory over a great Tro- jan eleven. The third trip in as many weeks to Chicago saw the Ramblers trample Northwestern in Evanston by 26 to 6. The victory was the 100th for Coach Rockne, though he was still confined at home. Tim Moynihan, after a season of steady and remarkable perform- ances, suffered a fractured ankle which ended his career with Notre Dame. The reserve material played most of the game and performed creditably. The Purple was at all times under Irish control, the lone touchdown coming as the result of a fumble by the Irish reserves. Concluding a glorious season, the Ramblers rode over the strong Army team in New York. The field was frozen so that shoe cleats were useless to the players, but the play- ing of both teams was ruggedly resisting. Jack Elder sprinted ninety-five yards to a touch- down after intercepting an Army pass and the defense of the Irish made the one touch- down sufficient for victory. It was a glorious finish to a glorious season; a season of nine road games, six of which were played without the coach; a season so successfully com- pleted as to bring to Notre Dame the National Championship. — 179 s Schwartz away for 10 yards at T avy NATIONAL One of the fightingest of fighting Irish, Law led his mates to the National Championship last fall. The troubles of a captain are always many, but Johnny had an even greater task on his hands than most captains as Coach Rockne was unable to be with the team most of the season. Law didn ' t try to take the place of " Rock " but he did fill his place faultlessly. Leading every at ' tack, he was an inspiration to his men at all times. Although being always outweighed, he outplayed every opponent he went against by playing smarter football, and by using his years of experience to their best advan ' tage. His work was not of the spectacular kind, but his fine, steady line playing opened many holes for his team ' mates to run on to touchdowns, headlines and victory. He had too many things on his mind to reach the play ing perfection of Cannon, but still his place is near the head of that long line of great football captains who have served Notre Dame. Captain John Law Guard 180- of mo MuUins cuts through for a large gain CHAMPS The crowd yelled for Elder at Indiana, for Savoldi against Wisconsin, and for MuUins against Drake, but they forgot the man who was doing much of the work which made it possible for these others to make their long runs. That man was Marty Brill, who is just the type of player a coach needs to do the work necessary for successful teams but which never gets into the head ' lines. Marty left the University of Pennsylvania to answer the call of the Golden Dome, and played so well during his first year that he was chosen for the reg- ular right halfback position. Blocking out ends, knock ' ing tackles in, and cutting down the halfbacks was his job, and the team ' s success testifies to the manner in which he carried it out. Occasionaly, he would turn to ball ' carrying, and his work against the Navy was some of the finest of the year. Next fall should be a great one for Marty. cvl o Marty Brill Halfback — 181 — of mo Brill breads through left tac le for eight yards Ted Twomey rackU NATIONAL Anyone who doubts the ferociousness of this big fellow ' s playing should con ' suit an opposing tackle about it. Those who have played against him or have watched him need consult no one. Ted liked nothing better than to go after an opponent like he would go into a log jam far up in the northern Minnesota woods, where he spends his summers conditioning for the next year ' s playing. And unless his opponent had the dur ' ability of a jack pine and the ruggedness of a wood chopper, he didn ' t last long. (Note — count the tackles Indiana and Northwestern used against him.) It was this rugged fellow who always held his half of the line while others covered punts or passes, and who opened huge holes in the line for halfbacks to race through. His was the hardest type of playing, and the harder it was the better Ted liked it. His years on the team were well spent. — 182 — il Mw ' S . of mo Elder crosses the Tslavy goal I CHAMPS And what a boom he was to the team. He was such a boom, in fact, that very much of the credit for the splendid hne play of the season may be placed on his wide shoulders. When Jack went tear ' ing down the field, his bare head bobbing up and down and his hair flying in the autumn wind, the spectators forgot fam ' ily traditions, social standings and cor ' rect attitudes while they jumped up and roared for this big Irishman to tear ' em up. He never did take quite that many liberties with his opponents, but the manner in which he stopped opposing ball ' carriers was faultless, as was his of ' fensive playing. His fame quickly spread from coast to coast, and it was difficult to pick up a newspaper without gazing into a picture of his red face. He was chosen on every AH ' American team, and ranks as one of the really g reat guards of football. Jack Cannon Guard — All-American s of mo Brill stopped after a five yard gain through center NATIONAL The man who will lead the Fighting Irish in their quest of another national title next fall is none other than the quiet Philadelphian pictured here. One year ago, Tom was just another good end who had earned a monogram during his Sophomore year with a poor team, but now he holds the position most school boys dream about. Tom worked very hard for his place on the team, and worked even harder after he made that place. Sel ' dom flashy, he is one of the steadiest players in Notre Dame history. His all-around playing in the Southern California game stamped him as one of the best ends in the Middle West. Tom won that game and the plaudits of 123,000 spectators by his brilliant pass receiving, and did much to win the Army game by stopping Cagle twice after that famous Red-head had twice broken loose. A born leader, Tom should make a great captain. Tom Conley End 184- !l I ♦0: )9i TnG of mo Flying tac ler misses Mullins at Georgia Tech CHAMPS Marchy is such a fine halfback that, while playing regular left halfback with the Shock Troops and under ' studying Jack Elder, many people heard so much about him that he was thought to be a regular on the first team! That is something for rising young hopefuls to shoot at. A hustling type of player, Marchy always made one think that he was going to do something and do it right away. He came through in such a manner and so often that he was one of the leading scorers of the season. He usually had his opponents so tired out by his fast play- ing that when he was replaced, it was but a matter of time before his successors scored. Much can be ex ' pected of him during the next two years because, be- sides being the best passer on the squad, he is also such a good man in other departments that he seems destined to fill the shoes of Elder, Neimic, Flanagan and others. CV 3 Marchmont Schwartz Halfback — 185 O ' Conner starting through the Georgia Tech line NATIONAL Each season produces its great, mediocre and poor halfbacks, but Jack belongs to even another group — that of the flashy type. Spectacular in everything that he did, Jack was still a consistently good football player, and on some days was much greater than the great. Not a nat ' urally great football j layer, he worked himself up to be a consistently good man on the team, chiefly by using his great speed and passing ability to their best advan ' tages. His speed, incidentally, has carried him to world records on the track. His two touchdowns beat Indiana in the first game and until the last game when his 97 ' yard run against Army for the victory. Jack was one of the bright lights of the season. Northwestern and Southern California felt his power, Carnegie Tech couldn ' t hold him, and so on through the season. He is one of Notre Dames ' immortals. Jack Elder Haljback — 186 — ♦o. Carideo being tackled at Indiana CHAMPS This stocky Italian fitted in too well with Notre Dame men and their football teams to be kept from working his way up to the top of them. He started playing on the varsity in 1928, his sophomore year, and did it so well that he was soon snapping signals and orders to his team ' mates so proficiently that he was soon listed as a regular quarterback. Possessing every natural qualification, Frank placed himself on the peak of the nation ' s quarterbacks during the 1929 season. He starred in every game. His kicking was good at all times, and his passing was excel ' lent. In the Navy he tossed a pass to Elder while he was on one knee with four Middies covering him. Elder had crossed the goal line and the touchdown won the game. His 75 ' yard run ' back of a punt against Georgia Tech, and his 87 ' yard run after intercepting a pass against North ' western are examples of what he could do in the field. These qualities, as well as his brilliant thinking, made him the unanimous choice of AH ' American quarterback. Frank Carideo Siuarterbac — All- American 187 — i i Savoldi plows thru the line for a gain G NATIONAL With the roar of thousands of spectators ringing in , his ears, all shouting for that first touchdown, Joe always went about his work as calmly as if he were out in back of old Cartier Field practicing. His work was mainly to take the pigskin oval and go forward with it. This is about all Joe ever does but he does it so well that no one asks him to do any more. His is the spectacular game, and the fame made him a marked man. Regardless of opposition, Joe threw everything he had into his playing and in return became one of the best known full ' backs of the year. His greatest day was against Wisconsin, but in every other game he was in every play hammering down interference, carry ing the ball for substantial gains, or making spectacular tackles. A colorful crowd ' pleaser, Joe also pleased " Rock, " and no more could be said of a Notre Dame player. Joe Savoldi Fullback 188 — ofmo All opponent does some aerial wor to penetrate the 7 [. D. line CHAMPS I A versatile fullback was needed to fill out the backfield quartet of Elder, Carideo and Brill, and " Moon " was just the man for that posi ' tion. In fullbacks, a hard line plunger and dc fensive player is expected, but when a fullback can lunge through the line and then revert to a halfback he is an exceptional player. And that does not even mention the fact that this full ' back was one of the finest defensive men in the Middle West, especially against passes. Things like that come naturally to Larry. He was about as good an exponent of the Rockne style of football that can be found as he understood the system better than many and used his knowl ' edge to obtain results. We decline to name the game in which he played best as he was always the same slicing, driving fullback who played his position excellently. Larry has one more year of competition. Larry Mullins FiiUhack IS?- . ♦c of mo cv Schwartz snea s around left end NATIONAL In Tom, the coaches have a worthy successor to the great guards who have played their years and have passed on from the campus. Tom spent two years with the reserves before becoming a member of that exclu ' sive circle — the varsity — but these years were well spent. The proof of this is Tom ' s record of last fall. In every game, his hard playing offset that of his op ' ponents and often times led to scores for his team. He was one of the steadiest and most consistent men on the squad. He was kept out of only one game because of a sprained ankle suffered in the Wisconsin game. In all the other games, he started with the Shock Troops and paved the way for the regulars to come in and finish off the opposition. Tom ' s fiery playing in every game marked him as one of the best guards who will be returning for the 1930 season. II ' Tom Kassis Guard — 190 — •bo CHAMPS In Regis we present one of the few sophomores to earn a monogram during one of Notre Dame ' s greatest seasons. Hardly known during his freshman year while a member of the yearling squad, Mac showed up so well against his experienced opponents during the spring practice season that he was chosen by Coach Lieb for the left tackle position on the Shock Troops. Fast on his feet, and with a rough pair of hands. Regis was in the thick of the playing all the time he was in the game. He was especially good on defense, where he could crash through and throw runners for losses. It was only his lack of experience which kept him out of more of the games, still his playing all season showed that Coach Lieb made no mistake in choosing him for the line. Rangy and clever, Regie could be relied upon to soften up his opponent in such a manner as to pave the way for Twomeys ' more experienced playing. -4m- M ) Regis McNamara 191 — 5 of 1 30 -- .». It-- tiapian sweeps the end NATIONAL Tim Moynihan Center — All- Western The Mehres, Walshes and Boeringers who snapped the ball to waiting halfbacks on other Notre Dame teams had a worthy suc- cessor to the center position last fall in the person of Tim Moynihan, who filled the post. Heavy, rangy, capable and tough — or, aw fully tough — Tim was not outplayed by an opponent during the season. His experience and headwork ranked him as one of the out ' standing centers of the year. He could ban- die himself very well on either offense or de- fense, and hked nothing better than to be in the center of the line one play, and back un- der a pass on the next play. He broke his leg in the Northwestern game, and this pre- vented him from playing against the Army in the final game of the year. That is the only game he missed in three years — three years of brilliant football history for himself and his school. I 192- 0 i CHAMPS Many books of fiction have been writte n about unknown substitute players who were kept on the bench most of the time because of the presence of a great star on the team. In the story books these substitutes always went into the game at the last minute and won the day for their schools, and won the plaudits of the crowd for themselves. Tell it as you may, but none of those hypotheti- cal stars picked their time to go into the game quite as well as Joe did last fall. A fine player, Joe was playing with the Shock Troops until Tim Moynihan broke his leg in the Northwestern game. This gave Joe his big chance, and the burden of carrying on in Big Tim ' s shoes. The manner in which he played against Northwestern and Army de- serves more praise than he realized for it. Literally, he finished his three-year football career in a blaze of glory. Joe Nash Center 193- of mo Elder off on a wide end run against Georgia Tech ' «Wv NATIONAL Eddie Collins End Most coincidences appear at first sight to be unaccountable but here is a coincidence which appears to be very clear to all fol ' lowers of Notre Dame football. Away back in 1924 when the Four Horsemen and Seven Mules stampeded their way to the National Championship, a young man by the name of Collins was playing left end. Last fall, an ' other member of that same family played left end, and his work equalled that of his illus ' trious brother and was in no small way re sponsible for the success of the team. Ed started the season with the Shock Troops and remained there, and the manner in which J he played his position justified his presence there. He proved that a Notre Dame team with a Collins on it is a debating team. He was one of the best defensive ends in the country, and a bulwark in the starting line up ' s offense. The family tradition was car ' ried on well by this Chicagoan. 194- 5C C )90Tn€f of mo O Conner breads through the side of J orthwestern ' s line CHAMPS When the final gun sounded in the Yankee Stadium in New York to end the Army game, it ended the career of one of the great ' est all ' around athletes who ever wore the Blue and Gold of Our Lady. Johnny has been a mainstay in football, basketball and baseball for three years and seldom made a misplay in any sport. Seemingly immune from injuries; Johnny lost no time during the season because of hurts. He was a tireless figure in a uniform, and could always be v found doing just what he was supposed to do. His playing was not of the spectacular type, rather he was one of the steadiest men on the squad. A more graceful or cool ath ' lete never pulled on a uniform, and it was this baffling coolness and apparently shiftless ' ness which so baffled his opponents. All this added to his greatness needs no further explaining. John Colerick End 195 5 of mo Carideo pulls a quarterhac snea NATIONAL GV fi Frank Leahy Tacijie Just when Frank would be going at his best, something would happen to him to put him out of the game for a while. A broken collar bone here, a wrenched shoul ' der there, a fractured knee at this game or a turned ankle at that, seemed to be the way the breaks came to this rugged Ne- braskan. His long string of bad breaks is known to everyone who has followed the Fighting Irish during the last two football seasons. It took much courage and perse ' verance on his part to keep playing, but keep playing he did as long as he had two legs to stand on. Frank is no weakling, not by a long ways, but we don ' t think he has ever met Lady Luck socially. At any rate he is a fine football player, and in every game he played he was a marvel to watch. Smaller than most tackles, Frank made up for his si2,e by his ferocious and smart playing. — 196- of mo Brill goes through the center of Jiavy ' s line CHAMPS Dick spent his second year on the varsity- squad by alternating with Frank Leahy at the right tackle post. With his great size, weight, and height combined with his cool- ness, he was the ideal type of player for his position. His playing was best when the play was the hardest. He was kept out of the game much of the time during his first year on account of injuries, but the way he recov ered to hold his place marks him as a great player. With him on one side of the line and Twomey on the other, opposing quarter- backs were at a loss as to which tackle to hit. It was usually ineffective either way. He went through every game of the strenuous schedule last fall without being injured, which is more than can be said for his op- ponents. Next fall. Coach Rockne should have little to worry about concerning his place as both he and Leahy will be back, and what a fight they will make for the regular place. Watch them. Dick Donoghue Tackle — 197 — NATIONAL It took Bud many long seasons to gain the knowledge and experience necessary to hold the important position he filled during the last season. Such a period of work and disappointments would have broken the ambitious spirit of many another man, but not Bud. He always possessed the necessary ability to play the game, but it wasn ' t until after three seasons on the reserve squad that he came through in fine style to pilot the starting backs in every game. With a coolness under pressure that was amazing. Bud could be depended upon to get the most possible yardage out of his men and the plays at hand. Bud was the ideal type of player to under ' study Carideo, as he would use his men to best advan ' tage in preparation for the regulars. One of the mites of the squad, he proved to be a mighty mite to his team ' mates. Al Gebert uarterhacX — 198 — {i ipnbon ■bins k; bat it jortmg Mtoga ounclff ' ie mites O ' Conner outruns the ' Wisconsin end CHAMPS Just how anyone who cannot tip the scales farther than the 149 pound mark can make a college football team cer ' tainly is puzzling. Still, it is more puzzling, and here the plot gets thicker, to discover how such a small man — all man, by the way — can attain national recognition, meaning, of course, little Bert Metzger. It took this little fellow a long time to convince the coaches that he could play football, a much longer time than it took him to convince his opponents of it last fall. Once he was in the game, however, he could hold his own wtih the best of them. Captain Law had a reliable understudy in this tenacious player who started every game during the season with the Shock Troops. Bert never worried over the size of his opponents or how they were rated; he was there to play his position and did just that. Bert Metzger Guard — 199 — M Kenneally breads away for 30 yards NATIONAL Paul O ' Connor Halfback Bucky is another of those players who ori ' ginally did not think themselves capable of ever making a Notre Dame team. He thought this to such an extent that he did not as much as go out for the varsity until he was drafted from the Lyons Hall team of 1928. His success dur ' ing the last two years on the varsity is a proof of the soundness of the interhall system at the University. He spent his first year with the re ' serves, but last fall was moved up to the regu ' lar right halfback position on the Shock Troops. He started the season off in great style only to be injured in the Wisconsin game. This kept him out two weeks but he came back to play brilliantly agains t Georgia Tech and the re mainder of the opponents. His long runs against Northwestern were some of the best of the day. He is another of those blockers whose work passes unnoticed by some spectators but never by an opposing backfield man. !! 200 — i Savoldi being tackled at J orthwestern CHAMPS Mannie has established a reputation for himself in other years as an end who couldn ' t be boxed in. He lived up to his reputation very well last fall until his trick knee started performing again. He was out during most of the mid ' sea ' son games but got back in time to show Northwestern and Army that he could still hold them. As a blocker, and rusher of passes, and kickers, Vez,ie was the equal of any end in the country. Fleet of foot, he was down the field to cover kicks or to receive passes. His blocking and all ' around line play showed him at his best. A driving, dependable player, he is one of the most capable ends Notre Dame has had. Manfred Vezie End ' 0 201 o c : of mo T otre Dame opens a hole at Carnegie NATIONAL Joe served an apprenticeship of two years with the reserve squad before going up to the varsity, but once there he was never headed. Steady and hard playing, Joe kept the shock troops in the lead until the regulars replaced them. Joe was one of the best guards on the squad for leading an end run, and in this his blocking was superb. He is a defensive guard par excellence. Joe Locke Guard An injured shoulder handicaped Gus during the early part of the season. However, he saw plenty of action before the season ended to close his threc ' year service on the squad in a glorious manner. Gus had a hard time mixing it with the bigger fellows but his per ' sistence kept him on the team when the playing had become too strenuous for weaker men. ' Gus " BONDI Guard 202- li IL nik lODtbt 1 1--- Kt I of 1 30 An opposing end getting through for a tackle CHAMPS Johnny made such a name for himself during his first year on the team that his playing this year seemed to be under standard, but it was simply not so melodramic. It was not his lot to have another chance as he had against Army in ' 28, so he set about to show his admirers that he could do more than catch passes. His tackling and blocking was always spectacular, especially against Northwestern. Needless to say, his pass receiving was a thing of beauty to watch. John O ' Brien End Big and strong, with a tough pair of hands, Al sub ' dued his opponents in every game. With so many ex- perienced tackles on the squad last fall, he had little chance to show his real ability but what he did show will convince skeptics that Coach Rockne will have a dearth of left tackles for at least two years to come. Al Culver Tac Je — 203 — ♦c )OOT11G of mo P pi f ( Find the bali carrier NATIONAL C During 1928 George didn ' t see much action as he was playing the same posi ' tion as Colerick, CoUins and O ' Brien, but this year he was moved over to right end and won a monogram for his steady playing. Replacing Tom Conley in the Southern California game, George brought the huge crowd to its feet by consistently stopping the famed " power plays ' " of the mighty Trojans. George Vlk End Taking his place with Moynihan, Collins, Metzger, Nash and other Chi ' cagoans is Bernie Leahy. An all ' city star in his prep days, Bernie has earned recognition here even while playing the same position as Jack Elder and Marchy Schwartz;. His triple threat ability should earn him a place again next year. I Bernie Leahy Halfback i Tow — 204 — Carideo runs a punt bac 20 yards IL CHAMPS Tom Kenneally iluarterbac Two of the best fullbacks in the United States shared a room in Sorin subway this year; one of them is Larry MuUins and the other is Dinny Shay. What one lacks the other has in abund ' ance, but the trouble is that MuUins doesn ' t lack enough, and consequently Dinny still understudied him last fall. A fine defensive player and blocker, Shay played with the second stringers and paved the way for Mullin ' s scoring. Dinny sizes up well with Elmer Wynne and other great defensive fullbacks of Notre Dame history. With Carideo and Gebert on the squad, Tom had a hard fight to see much action. A monogram, which just about covers him up, was a fitting reward for his playing. His 22 ' yard run against Northwestern was one of the finest sprints in that day of long nms. of mo Dinny Shay FulibacJ; f 0 ■205 — .:„itiA ' . ■■___ _ .fc, ' SS»« ; Muilins downs Htlisinger of Army NATIONAL Clarence Kaplan Halfback The most deceptive and shiftiest back on the squad. Cap became known throughout the West for his end runs. His best run was on Soldier Field against Wisconsin when he reversed the field, leaving many Badgers flat ' footed, to put the ball in scoring position. For a sophomore, Cap was most impressive, and promises much in the next two years. Before the season was well under way, Coach Lieb decided he needed an ' other center and Tom was chosen. He was especially valuable as he could en ' ter a game against any opposition and come out creditably. His defensive play ing made up for any imperfections of offensive style. He played well against Georgia Tech and Drake, and promises to be much better next season. Tom Yarr Center 206 — 5c 5 I of mo A T avy bac tries to hurdle the line L CHAMPS " From AlMnterhall Team to the Varsity " might be the way a head ' hner would record the course of Al Howard. California has sent many stars to Notre Dame and Al gives promise of carrying on after Mullins, O ' Brien and the others have left. His broken field running against Drake led to the first touchdown, and his plunging and blocking led to scores against Northwestern and Georgia Tech. His clever pass defense broke up many plays of Southern Cali ' fornia, and taught his home-staters that not all football players stayed there. A regular on the shock troops. Art used his two hundred pounds to excellent advantage. Much of the credit for the great plunging and ball carrying can be traced to Art, as he con- stantly made holes for his ball-carriers. With every natural qualification, he should go far in the next two years. Art McManmon Tackle Al Howard FuUbac •207 — . c of mo ¥reshmafu Football This year ' s freshman team is considered on par with any that Notre Dame has had in the past. They are probably not as strong in backfield material as in previous years. They more than made up for it with a wealth of line men. Great credit for the development of the team is to be given to Coach Jones, who served as a guard on the varsity squad for three years. Who can tell but lurking in the background of those eager freshmen faces may be a Flannagan, a Twomey or even an Elder. Time alone will tell. The outstanding man in the backfield was Banas, a fast and shifty halfback, who can kick, pass and run the ball with the best of them. Flannagan, Tobin, Stabb, Mor ' row, Jackewich, Le Borne, Vejar, Schumacher and Larkin are also very good men and will be heard from on the varsity squad. In the line there is Goldstein, a tackle, built on the lines of Twomey. He was out- standing in the Freshman ' Varsity game last Fall and seems a very likely prospect to fill one of the vacant first string positions. Other outstanding men are Butler and Agnew, centers; Harris, Greene, and Pierce, guards; Smithers, Kurth, Cousano and Basset, tackles; Abbatemorco and Beirne, ends. Next year when Rock issues the call for the regular season, there will be even a greater number of prospects, who are not only prospects but stellar football men, to answer the call than there were last year. Upon this yearling squad Notre Dame is banking her chances for another National Championship, and from the looks of the ma- terial it is most probable that she will not be disappointed. The 1929 Freshman Squad iMDod MKli lAgKW. i 801,10 Duieis i t i a» xukjeiJudl CO «1C cv Clarence Donovan Captain. 1929-30 Edward Smith Ail-Western Guard — Three Successive Tears — 211 s )00111G of mo 5X basketball Season THE SEASON ' S SCORES Dec. 2 Dec. 7 Dec. 13 Dec. 19 Dec. 23 Dec. 28 Dec. 31 Jan at Notre Dame: at Notre Dame: at Notre Dame: at Notre Dame: at Notre Dame: Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan, Jan. Feb, Feb, Feb. 14 Feb. 18 Feb. 22 Feb. 28 March i Kalamazoo College 16 Lake Forest College 20, Notre Dame 4? Albion College 11, Notre Dame 59_ ■ ■ Northwestern 30, Notre Dame 28 Iowa University 19, Notre Dame 32 " ' ' at Columbus: Ohio State 29, Notre Dame 22 " " atEvanston: Northwestern 19, Notre Dame 22 ' ' at Bloomington: Indiana 29, Notre Dame 30 at Notre Dame: Marquette 28, Notre Dame 44 at Pittsburgh : Pittsburgh 33, Notre Dame 13 at Notre Dame: Mexico Fal 23, Notre Dame 29 + at Lansing: Michigan State 28, Notre Dame 21 at Notre Dame: Wabash 10, Notre Dame 26 at Milwaukee: Marquette 18, Notre Dame 20 T at Notre Dame: Pittsburgh 25, Notre Dame 16 — at Indianapolis: Butler 20, Notre Dame 28 4 at Notre Dame: Michigan State 17, Notre Dame 29 t at Crawfordsville: Wabash 21, Notre Dame 16 at Notre Dame: Butler 16, Notre Dame 29 i at Philadelphia: Pennsylvania 17, Notre Dame 24 " t Geo. E. Keogan Coach King Basketball reigns supreme in Indiana! Majestically proud in his lofty sedan-chair, he is borne along paths of triumphant glory. Lending a mighty arm to the carriage is Notre Dame, one of the prominent bearers who march the monarch to his f ame — King Basketball. The Blue and Gold of Notre Dame wa represented on the basketball court in the campaign of 1929 ' 30 by a team which esta ' lished a record, possibly not so brilliant as some of the teams of past years had made, but a record worthy of the pride of any school. The opponents scheduled for the season wer: each of the highest calibre, not only of the mid ' west, but of intersectional renown. During a period of three months the team was called upon to meet twenty of the classiest net teams of the country, teams employing every type of basketball style, teams boasting individual stars of national prominence. The record, which matched fourteen victories against six defeats, was imposing enough considering the fact that Coach Kec gan was compelled to build his team to a large extent from last year ' s freshman team, the 1928 ' 29 varsity having been depleted by graduation. This latest edition ' of Coach George Keogan ' s art might have been called an " off ' and-on " team. The individual play of the team was consistent always, but on a few nights the various combinations of team play failed to function properly. That off -nights were responsible for at least three of the losses is proven by Irish victories in return games. Northwestern, one of the best the Big Ten had to offer, Michigan State, leaders of the Michigan group of smaller schools, and Wabash each defeated the Blue and Gold once during the season only to be forced to the short end of the score in return games. Another great Pittsburgh team with its coterie of stars, led by Charley Hyatt, was the only team to score a double win over the Keoganites. Ohio State pulled a seven point i — 212 — Con J. Carey Senior Manafier victory out of the fire in the closing minutes of the only game scheduled between the two teams. But the glories of victories were much sweeter than the pangs of defeat were bitter. The Irish quintet was a truly great team and the season may rightly be called successful. Led by Captain Donovan, they were at times an inspired team, a team of rhythm and masterful power. Donovan and Ed Smith, the latter three times AH- Western, formed a pair of guards not equalled by any team in the country. Their defensive ability was proven by the manner in which they handled such stars as Hyatt, Walters, McCracken, and Riel. As an offensive duo they were unparalleled with their long range baskets and offensive drive. Only 431 points were scored against Notre Dame by opposing combinations, while the gold ' jerseyed team piled up 577 points. Kalamazoo, Lake Forest, and Albion Colleges were dc feated by large scores in early season openers. The team in these three games gave promise despite the inexperience of most of the squad. The offensive strength was testified to by the high scores made by Notre Dame, while the defense held the visiting teams to very few points. The first real test of the team ' s power was Northwestern. Rated as a possible Big Ten conference winner, the purple eked out a two point victory in an overtime strug ' gle. The game was one of the closest ever played in the Notre Dame gym, the score be ing tied at the end of the first half, as well as many times during the play. Iowa, at that time on the banned list in the Western Conference, was beaten two days before Christmas. The score was tied at half ' time but a second half burst of speed put the Irish far in the lead. Ohio State forged into a lead in the closing minutes of the sec ond half to take the victory in the first road game of the season. The first chance for vengeance came in the New Year ' s eve performance in Evanston. Northwestern was beaten in return for their victory at Notre Dame earlier. A week later another Big Ten school was vanquished when a last minute rally defeated Indiana. Norb Crowe tossed the winning goal as the gun cracked. Marquette boasted a strong outfit during the year but the Keoganites took them into camp easily with a flashing exhibition of the net sport. Journeying to Pittsburgh for the first encounter with Hyatt and his sharp ' shooting teammates, the Irish were forced to take the smaller side of a 33 to 13 score. Pitt held the lead from the start and could not be headed. The Mexico Fal team from Mexico City offered little resistance to the second and third teams which played throughout the contest. The regulars saw the game from the bench while the reserves ran up the score almost at will. Michigan State with its consistently good five was particularly good on its home floor and managed a seven point win, but Wabash was completely outclassed by the Irish of mo •213 — . on the Notre Dame floor. The Baptists were able to score only ten points during the game, eight during the first half and two free tosses in the second. A return game with Marquette was again won by Notre Dame, though this time not so easily as before. Pittsburgh invaded the West for the second game with Notre Dame and was once again the victor. Hyatt et al. were held down for the opening half but managed to establish a winning lead in the second period. Butler was played twice within two weeks, once at Indianapolis and later at Notre Dame. Both games were taken with comparative ease by the Keoganites, though Butler was rated one of the best of Indiana College teams. Michigan State was downed in a return game by a margin nearly twice as great as that scored by the Staters in the first game. Wabash threw a surprise greeting to the Irish on their trip downstate. After showing little ability in the game at Notre Dame, the Vaughan ' coached team maneuvered a five ' point victory in a somewhat listless game. The season closed with an impressive victory over Pennsylvania at Philadelphia. McCarthy, Smith, Kizer, and Captain Donovan ended their collegiate careers in one of the best played games of the schedule. Tommy Conley, playing before his home crowd, scored the last-minute baskets which won the game. Coach Keogan ' s basketball machine was the more remarkable in that it was built mainly of inexperienced sophomores. The veterans who formed the backbone of the team were of " reliable stock in trade " but could not have carried on without the perfected playing of the new men. Captain Donovan, McCarthy and Smith were basket stars of real ability. Their worth had been tested in two previous years and they were not found wanting. When the team morale was likely to weaken somewhat under the strain of a difficult season Captain Donovan was a leader able to inject new strength and courage into his mates. McCarthy and Smith were two of the " fightinest " men who ever wore the Irish colors. With their support the team ' s flow of energy was always at high ebb. These three, 6 . J together with Marshall Ki2,er, the playing trainer, formed a quartet of seniors on the squad who will be sorely missed next year, despite the ability of coming basketeers. Conley, Gavin, and Busch composed the junior trio on the traveHng team. Each had a small amount of experience picked up in the previous season and developed noticeably during the last year. Conley ' s work at guard showed his possibilities for the next season and marked him as a defensive player of great worth. Gavin fitted in well with the Keogan system and had a powerful drive. Busch earned the position of second string cen ' ter after strong competition from several of the candidates for the pivot berth and should be a really strong man at the position next year. Newbold, DeCook, Burns, Crowe, Johnson, and Host had the di stinction of making the team in their first year of eligibility. As products of the freshman team of the year before they showed rapid adaptation to the Notre Dame style and were all valued per ' formers for the Blue and Gold. Part of the credit for the successful season is due Student Manager Con Carey, undoubtedly the best business manager Coach Keogan has had. His careful planning and carrying out of details added an important factor to the team ' s success in each game. His arrangements of trips and capable handling of the manager ' s organi2,ation at home games and practices made him invaluable to his coach and team. Prospects for 1930-31 look bright to Coach Keogan. The sophomore material of this year should develop into a basketball combination equalling any of the great fives that have represented Notre Dame. It is true that two of the best guards in the history of the University, Donovan and Smith, will not be available next year for varsity competition, because of graduation; but although this will weaken the team, it should not seriously cripple it. Conley and Burns, the regular understudies for the guard berths, have shown sufficient talent to prove that they can fill this large vacancy with a little more experience. The foreward positions are well taken care of, and the centers are numerous and skilled. t i 215 — ♦c of mo Smitty — the guard of tenacity — the offensive example of drive. Ed Smith is probably unparal ' leled in Notre Dame basket circles. Selection as All-Western for three consecutive seasons was rec ognition for his stellar performances under Coach Keogan. His under the basket work and his drive forward, combined with a basket eye for long shots, made him indispensable to the Irish quintet. His long range baskets came at the critical mo ' ments in several games and bolstered the offensive strength of the team materially. His war-cry, " Wahoo, " not only worried opponents but be- came the watchword of the team and fans. Three times All- Western has made him a figure of the sports world and a tradition to Notre Dam.e. Edward Smith Guard For the last three years " Oonie " has shone on the basketball court for Notre Dame. This last year has seen brilliant flashes of basketball on his part. As captain of the team, " Oonie " carried a greater responsibility than one imagines, because this year the regular squad was composed for the most part of men, who, though they were adept, were inexperienced. His floor work was of the best and, coupled with Smith, the pair were per ' haps the best in the country., " Oonie ' s pet hobby was to break up close games by his long baskets which at times were phenom- enal. Many a time that eagle eye of his has saved a game by a point or two. " Oonie ' s " loss will be severely felt. k y ad pn die tO( k vlii m doi Den Clarence Donovan Guard 216 — c UK on loolu unsii iortiie otiie Rper- fllit To attempt to fill the basketball shoes of John Colerick is a mansized job, and to learn in one year the intricacies and finer points of Coach Keogan ' s art is another mammoth task. Ray De Cook, fresh from the yearling squad, performed the two duties to the evident satisfaction of his coach, teammates, and fans. Ray is tall but not rangy, and a clever handler of the ball. His play seemed to fit exactly into the Keogan style, and as a result he was an important cog in the machine. Throughout the season he was consistent; consistently steady and consistently good. The experience gained this year should place this center in line for a colorful two years with the Blue and Gold. Ray De Cook Center Diminutive Joe is a veritable whirlwind of speed and drive. Undoubtedly one of the smallest bas ' ket players in college circles, Joe developed into a flashing under the basket man. Fast-breaking and a clever handler of the ball, Gavin could be de- pended upon for two points when he drove under the nets. His ability to dribble made him a terror to opposing guards and his eye for the nets was good, not only from under the hoop but from the floor as well. A capable substitute for the fiery McCarthy, Joe saw plenty of action this year which should give him even more polish for the season of 1930-31. He probably will be given the chance to show his wares more completely during next year. Joseph Gavin Forward — in — ?o c )90TI1G GV ft One of the scrappiest, fastest, and most efficient men on the squad, that ' s John McCarthy. A sec ond string man last year, Mac fought his way to a regular forward berth, and throughout the sea- son proved conclusively that he was the man for that position. Always in on the tip-off, fast on breaking, and handy with the ball, Mac was well toward the top of the scoring list. Several times his ability to get away at the last moment has spelled victory for Notre Dame. This was Mac ' s last year and a better ending to a career could not be asked. John McCarthy Forward Centers on Notre Dame basketball teams have their duties well outlined, and the performances required are both many and difficult. Busch lived up to standards set for him and had little difficulty in winning the pivot position on the second team, the basketball shock troops. Not quite so flashy as DeCook, Vi nce was a dependably clever center and displayed an all-around knowledge when he went on the floor. The action which Busch saw this year was enough to prove his worth as a pivot man and to earn him his first monogram. The ex- perience gained this year will make him a valuable asset during the coming season. Vince Busch Center 218 — Tom Burns Giuird Tommy adapted himself readily to the Notre Dame style of basketball and won himself a second team guard position in his sophomore year. With the height which is requisite for a good guard, Tom is a stellar performer beneath the basket. Stocky and an able handler of the ball, he proved an attentive understudy to the veteran guards, Donovan and Smith. In the games in which he saw action. Burns displayed all the qualities which go to make a real guard, and he can be ex ' pected to show even greater abilities during his remaining two years at Notre Dame. )90TnG of mo Tom came to Notre Dame from Philadelphia to play basketball. Incidentally he tried for the foot- ball team and made quite a success of the trial, but he didn ' t forget that he wanted to play bas ' ketball. He played — and how he played. A guard with the fighting instinct, he was unbeatable un- der the backboard and came out of every play with the ball, ready to start a new drive down the floor. Breaking in from behind the forward line, he took the ball under the basket for a goal time after time. His basketball knowledge is complete and his ability tested. Next year should see him a regular star. ?! % • Tom Conley Guard 219- -o Fourth in a line of basketball brothers, Norb Crowe brought additional honor and tradition to the history of his family in Notre Dame basket ' ball. Preceded by Ed, Clem, and Fran, all of whom starred on the Irish court, this latest Crowe lived up to the standards of his predecessors. Playing his first year of varsity competition, Norb dis ' played enough ability to be made a member of the regular squad, alternating with Newbold at one forward position and at times replacing McCarthy at the other wing. His basket eye is exceptional and his floor work beyond reproach. Another sophomore, he promises to add to his family rec ord in the future seasons. " Norb " Crowe Forward From the neighboring and friendly city of Plym- outh, hard on the heels of his brother, " Nobe, " also of Notre Dame sport fame, came this versa ' tile basketball player. Marsh had somewhat of a lively reputation to live up to if he was to follow his brother ' s success. In a period when basketball talent at Notre Dame was not scarce, he found the " going " tough and was forced to his utmost to maintain his place on the team. All the more credit is due Marsh for his fight. Now a center, now a guard, he displayed versatility in all the games he entered and accounted for much of the spirit of the team. Off the floor and on trips. Marsh was the not ' tO ' bc ' forgotten trainer. I Marshall Kizer Guard te W««BK 5 5 C ' foand motf eiKff center, altk lottk a trips, Forwards were not greatly in demand during the past season at Notre Dame, so one had to be good to rate a position on Coach Keogan ' s team. Host was another of the sophomore stars who looked very promising during the net season. Fast, and with a good eye for the basket, he was a sub ' stitute who could be depended upon when needed. His floor work was probably the equal of any for ' ward on the squad. The action he saw this year was only enough to give him added drive for fu ' ture seasons. His ability, both as a football end and as a basketball player stamp him a coming star in each of those two branches of Notre Dame sports. of mo Paul Host Forward Following in the steps of his brother, the newest member of the Newbold family. Bill, showed that he possessed as much talent if not more than his famous brother. A sophomore, he became a regu ' lar forward, which is no little feat on Keogan ' s squad. Tall, rangy, and with a natural ability in handling the ball he was one of the team ' s best supports. Bill is from Indiana, so that explains in great part his expert basketball prowess. With him at a regular berth next year Keogan has little to worry over for Bill can always be depended upon for a good number of points per game. A clean player he was always popular with the fans. William Newbold forward of 1 30 Joe Jachym Freshman Basketball Coach Freshman Hiasketball Under the able guidance of Joe Jachym, co ' captain of basketball last year, the fresh- men team was wielded into as smooth a working machine as any yearling combination that ever took the court at Notre Dame. Day after day these men worked against the varsity, and not at all times were the upper classmen on the long end of the score. A fast, strong, rangy team, they were al ' ways a tough nut for the varsity to crack. Sabo and Baldwin were two of the outstanding men, both being very fast and hav -ing a good eye for the basket. Sabo was perhaps the most outstanding player, though a bit weak on defense. Crosby, Banas, Ferris, Shumaker and Staab will in all probability be heard from next year, when Coach Keogan lines up his varsity. — 222- . I CA» M4£hxiU _ John Colerick Captain, 1928-29 — 224 — — I I •i „-. ff. Joe Lordi Captain-Elect of mo ■225- 5 5X: of mo 15)29 n aseball Season Arkadelphia, Arkansas Notre Dame 5 Ouchita 2. Waco, Texas. Notre Dame 5, Baylor 2. Waco, Texas. Notre Dame 12, Baylor 6. Brownswood, Texas Notre Dame 1, Daniel Baker 0. Brownswood, Texas Notre Dame 8, Daniel Baker 2. Dallas, Texas Notre Dame 6, Southern Methodist 5. College Station, Texas Notre Dame 4, Texas A. ii M. 7. Notre Dame Notre Dame 5, Wabash 0. Notre Dame Notre Dame 7, Iowa 13. . Notre Dame Notre Dame 4, Western State Normal 1. Notre Dame Notre Dame f, Indiana 5 (Called in tenth- -rain). Madison, Wisconsin Notre Dame 3, Wisconsin 4. Iowa City, Iowa Notre Dame 7, Iowa 2. Des Moines, Iowa Notre Dame 13, Drake 7. East Lansing, Michigan Notre Dame 9, Michigan State 1. Notre Dame Notre Dame 1 1, Northwestern 5. Notre Dame Notre Dame 12, Michigan State 5. Urbana, Illinois Notre Dame 0. Illinois 9. Notre Dame Notre Dame 5, Coe College 0. Notre Dame Notre Dame 9, Meiji University (Japan) 6. Notre Dame Notre Dame 2, Butler 0. Minneapolis, Minnesota Notre Dame 18, Minnesota 2. Minneapolis, Minnesota Notre Dame 4, Minnesota 2. Notre Dame Notr e Dame 3, Marshall College 4. Notre Dame Notre Dame 0, Marshall College 1. Annapolis, Maryland Notre Dame 6, Naval Academy 4. Tommy Mills The team which represented Notre Dame on the baseball dia- " " " mond in the spring of 1929 was one of the most powerful and well ' balanced nines in the history of baseball at Notre Dame. The univer- sity, which has produced many stars of the major and minor leagues, boasted a 1929 club of heavy hitters which was a strong defensive nine as well. The curves and slants of the Notre Dame hurlers were handled capably by catchers Joe Lordi and John Law. Lordi saw a trifle more service than did Law, but each was a backstop of fire and ability. The stick work of this pair of catchers was an important fac tor in the team ' s success. On the southern trip starting March 1 six games in seven played were won by the Irish. Texas A. and M. was the only southern school to earn a win over the Irish nine. Returning to Notre Dame the Irish bested Wabash and Western State Teachers, but lost to a strong Iowa aggregation. Immediately after the Indiana game which ended in a 5 to 5 tie, a three game road trip was made. Wisconsin managed an eleven inning tally to break a tie score and take the game, 4 to 3. Both Iowa and Drake were comparatively easy victims of the Irish play. Michigan State could scratch only four hits from the offer- ings of Joe Jachym and scored only once while Jake ' s mates were earning nine runs. Northwestern was beaten 1 1 to 5 on Cartier field as a Senior Ball week-end attraction. A sophomore southpaw, Lisicki, made his college debut in an impressive win over Michi- gan State in a return game at Notre Dame. Illinois held the Blue and Gold to the short end of a 9 to score on the Urbana diamond in the only game scheduled between the two nines. ■226- ♦ ■ I I Coe College, Meiji University of Japan, and Butler were taken over in that order. Coe was shut ' out and given only three hits by Rust, while Butler suffered the same fate at the hands of Lisicki. Minnesota University was beaten twice on a short trip to Minneapolis. The Irish amassed eighteen runs in the first contest, the largest scored by them in any one game of the season. A two game series with Marshall College of West Virginia near the close of school gave the fans the best exhibition of the year. The mountaineers took both games by one run margins. The final game of the season was a colorful affair played in Anna ' polis as a feature of the Naval Academy commencement exercises. Jachym and Rust, twirling their last games for Notre Dame, held the midshipmen to four runs, while their teammates garnered six scores, to put the final game of a great season in the long list of victories. With the winning of the Navy game, Notre Dame rounded out a season of nineteen wins and only six losses. The Indiana game, the only tie of the season was called at the end of the ninth inning because of rain. )30TnG ofm0 Robert Hellrung Senior Manager This superb showing was due to the strength of the pitching staff, composed of Jachym, Rust, Lisicki, and Donoghue; and the strong defensive infield headed by Captain Colerick on first base. Colerick at first base was the key man of an exceptional infield. McCleary on second and Palermo at short formed a strong keystone combination and " Bus " Griffin on the hot corner rounded out a remarkable team. The outfield also came in for its share of praise. Moran, Feehery, and Bray constituted the regular gardeners, and played fast, steady ball the entire season. CV 3 i 1! Ip ' John Colerick Captain First Base Big John cavorted around the initial sack so long that the 1930 club will not seem like a Notre Dame team without him. His si e, coupled with an unusual adeptness in taking bad throws, and clever footwork on the bag, made him an ideal first baseman. He was, at all times, the backbone of the team while it was in the field. His hitting was seldom spectacular but his best drives came when pitted against a Twogood or a Brubaker. He showed up best when under the stiff est of competition. John was a great help to Coach Mills in piloting the 1929 team through its hard season. Add to Jim ' s long list of accomplishments another season well played at center field in his own inimitable way. He was the handiest man about the field during a game. He showed this when he replaced McCleary at second for a time, and later when he filled in at first base for Captain Colerick. At other times Jim could be seen out in the field camping under a fly. Bray led the team in hitting with .441 — a remarkable average, considering the calibre of opponents encountered. Without a doubt Jim was the most versatile man Coach Tommy Mills ever had on his nine. Coleric f oIes out a long one James Bray Outfielder — 228- «tHe ttiidie no cane ttshud nivdl ■as die ardtk fydie biftiie iMdie " Buso " waited a long time for the place as regular third base ' man but after being chosen by Coach Mills for that post he proved that the hot corner would be in capable hands for the re- mainder of the season. Griffin fitted in perfectly with any com- bination in the infield, and was always steady and reliable. His fielding or hitting was seldom spectacular but he could be counted upon to come through when fast fielding or a well placed hit was needed. His presence in the infield made it one of the most for- midable in the Middle West. This big right-hander from Arkansas finished his three years as a regular pitcher on the team by winning nine of the twelve games he pitched, as well as helping out the other pitchers occa- sionally. Oscar beat such teams as Minnesota, Northwestern, and Iowa during the regular season as well as winning each of his games on the southern trip at Easter. He let the hard-hitting Hawkeyes from Iowa down with four scattered hits in one of his best games of the season. He was easily the outstanding twirler of the team, and will be hard to replace. • ly ' f) of mo Gerald Griffin Third Baseman Oscar Rust Pitcher Law caught between second and third — 229- of mo Joe Lordi Catcher Joe was the mainstay at the catching post during the entire season and was a worthy handler of the best pitch ' ing the team had. He has the build and ability to be one of Notre Dame ' s greatest players. In addition to this, Joe always had a number of tricks which were success- fully used to influence the decisions of an umpire. He was always the liveliest man on the field, and covered much territory for a catcher. His hitting was hard — and timely. His teammates chose him for their 1930 leader at the close of last season as a tribute to his ability and personality. Playing in the outfield, Vic was o ne of the best men on the team the past year. Always dependable and ready in a pinch, he proved a valuable asset to Coach Tommy Mills. Vic worked his way up in large strides his last year, and made his monogram, and had he not been grad ' uated great things would have resulted this year on the diamond, for Vic had the goods. Feehery out at first Vic Hart Outfielder — 230- 5 - X Si -; He ' ■ered ■■ - fflii :ifflai rodyn Tony roBik Somehow this little fellow always just manages to get to the spot where a batted ball is flying, although it may look like an impossibility to stop. Not only that but he can be depended upon to knock it down and whip it to the first baseman before the fastest of base runners can reach the bag. Joe was picked for the shortstop post last season and played the position better than was expected of him. As a lead ' oif man, he has few superiors; he was seldom kept off the base lines and, once on, was always dangerous. This big right-hander earned his monogram by winning three games on the mound. His first appearance was against Daniel Baker University while on the southern trip, where he also hurled against Southern Methodist University. He allowed but six hits in each encounter while his mates were piling up enough runs to win. His other game was against Drake University which he won, 13 to 7, after allowing the Bulldogs 10 hits. The season was his third of varsity competition in which he earned a monc gram each year. rof j y I ' i e6 of mo Joe Palermo ShorUtop Ed Donohoe Pitcher Michigan State man misses a wild throw — 231 — .o c f " H ..1-? The fleetest man on the team. Lefty used this speed to great advantage in every game. He could sprint an infield roller into a base hit, or a Texas Leaguer into a double and did it consistently. Better than a .400 hitter, he caused opposing infielders much trouble with his deceptive running and base stealing This same speed also came in handy in the sun field, where Lefty spent most of his spring afternoons. He handles himself like a born ball ' hawk. His batting average of .417 is not to be overlooked when considering stars of the season. John Moran Outjielder Ed has a particular spot along the right field foul line, where he likes to place a ball. When he hits one of these he will invari ' ably be found perched on the third sack. Three ' base knocks were Feehery ' s specialty last year, but he was not above a single or double when needed. Ed ' s batting last season was somewhat irregular, but all his long hits came when hits were needed. His fielding was excellent and he was credited with an unusually large number of assists due to his perfect throwing. •1-i- ' -- •t-? K Palermo caught off second Ed Feehery Outfielder 232- I Bod Bstte tWA Dial not KIlBt LHb -If C X Like his teammate, Joe Palermo, Harry was not over ' burdened with height. Small, fast, and brainy, he played good ball all season. Outfielders last year were plentiful, but close to the top of the list was Harry. Sure of eye in judging fly balls, and with a whip home that seemed im ' possible coming from a small man, Harry played well enough to gain a monogram. With one more year remain- ing Harry will be a great help to Coach Keogan. Johnny has gained such a wide reputation in football that few people know that he is also a first class ball player. During the last season he shared the catching honors with Captain-Elect Lordi in a very commendable manner. He caught five entire games and played so well that the regular catcher was not missed. He was one of the hardest hitters on the squad, and his throwing was the equal of anyone on the squad. He was also used by Coach Mills as a utility base-runner, and was a speed demon on the paths. of mo Harry Francis Outjielder John Law Catcher Lisic}{i slides home )0OT11G of mo Joseph Jachym Pitcher Closely pressing Rust for the pitching honors of the squad, Jachym used his experience and stout right arm to win six games for Coach Tommy Mills ' ball players. Joe did some fine hurling during the season, his best game being against the United States Naval Academy team when he held the Midshipmen to eight hits and won, 6 to 4, in the last game of the season. He also defeated Minnesota, Meiji University of Japan and Michigan State in well ' pitched games. Joe led the pitchers in hitting which greatly increased his game average. Playing as a utility infielder Askew surprised the fans by his ability to spear grounders. Small and light he worked under a handicap, but throughout the season, whenever he got in the game his batting was far above the average. He was by far the fastest man on the squad which was no mean help to him in run ' ning bases, a pastime which he indulged in ever so often, to the disconcertment of the opposing team. One of the best of the utility infielders he should win a place on the regular varsity easily next spring. I Francis brings in a run Haskell Askew Second Baseman ■234 — i c c 5 : After being out of varsity competition for two years, Bill came back last year to play bang ' up ball at second base during most of the season. Injuries kept him out of a few games, but in all the rest his clever fielding and peppery talk were very much in evi ' dence. He covered the keystone sack in great shape, and made a specialty of going back for short Texas Leaguers. He broke up many opposing rallies by spectacular catches of this kind. His continual stream of talk did much to steady the team and un ' nerve the opponents. His season batting average of .363 is a credit worthy of pride. Lefty was the only sophomore to earn a monogram on the veteran club of 1929, and he did this by pitching the Blue and Gold to victories over Michigan State College and Butler Uni ' versity on Cartier Field. Lefty held the Bulldogs to three scat ' tered hits and no runs while his teammates were scoring twice. He allowed the Staters five hits and five runs but the Notre Dame hitters accounted for fourteen hits and twelve runs to win the game. Lisicki also appeared in the box against Drake Univer ' sity. He has two more years of competition in which to win games for Notre Dame. )90TI1G of mo William McCleary Second Baseman - r John Lisicki Pitcher McCleary safe at first . ♦c Freshman- Baseball After hearing the call for baseball candidates for the first time in their young lives, as university students, the members of the freshmen class responded admirably to the an ' nouncement. There gathered around Joe Sullivan, captain of the ' 28 varsity, and veteran second baseman, a group of enthusiastic youths who professed more or less knowledge of what used to be called the national pastime. After a few days of warming up exercises in the balmy spring afternoons, Joe removed the chalf from the wheat, and retained, as the freshman squad, twentysix rather versatile and accomplished youngsters. These men practiced diligently, even though they reah2;ed that outside competition was not for them. Their contests were necessarily restricted to games between Moreau Seminary and games between two nines, picked from the squad. Despite this lack of in- centive, the freshmen realized the foundation they were getting, and with an eye to the future varsity, slaved away zealously. Out of the rough, unpolished, and awkward group of boys, Sullivan evoked a squad of ball tossers which would do many a small college justice for a varsity. With plenty of time, plus the necessary ambition, these men soon acquired the finesse which comes from learning each other ' s idiosyncrasies. They were moulded, as one might metaphorically say, from a group o f unrelated cogs and wheels into the proverbial smooth-working machine. Imagination helped considerably, as they scooped up fleeting leather-encased pills, and snapped them across the infield, where the imaginary hitter was out by three feet. These same airy and fantastic illusions also worked in preforming perfect double plays. Over all was the motive that they were work- ing for something worth while. Each one of the energetic boys kept his eyes glued on the horizon, which, in this case, happened to be the varsity. Coach SuUivan rewarded twenty-six freshmen with numerals for their meritorious performances. They are: Pitchers: Wise, Del Prete, Burns, Smith, Malloy, Farrell, Palt and Augustine. Catchers: Dolan, Meyer, Luckett. Infielders: Sullivan, Grueffre, Duffy, Shelley, Bosco, Hall, Dressen and Kolski. Outfielders: Lomasney, J. O ' Connor, E. O ' Con- nor, Locke, Powers, Conti and Murnane. 236- im i tid ruoit M of mo GV Jack Elder Captain, J928- ' 29 ; K d ' of wo Joe Abbott Captain-Elect .o s ofm0 Outdoor Track ic ic} The large number of important relays, at Penn, Kansas, and Drake, deprived the remainder of the track team of much competi ' tion during last spring. The relay men, accompanied by a few of the stars, put in an arduous season, and then turned to the rather brief schedule with the men who had patiently waited for their opportunity to bring honors to the school. All of the dual and championship meets came late in May. Mich ' igan State opened the season on Cartier Field, and returned to Lansing a humbled group of athletes. With the Notre Dame sprint ' ers cleaning the field, and with the remainder of the team scoring heavily in the other events, Michigan State was never close to win ' ning. Elder, paramount middle western sprinter, took both the hundred and two ' twenty. Boagni and Nichols followed the Ken ' tucky Flier to score slams in both races. Pete Morgan, genial miler, and friend ' at ' large, made everyone happy by winning the mile in the excellent time of 4:31. Pete toiled for four years, and got his monogram almost hterally at the end of his running career. Don McConville was nosed out of the 880 by his teammate, Joe Quigley, running under two minutes. Bob Walsh, by far the best weight man in the middle west, won both the discus and shot put. After heaving the shot to a new field record of 47 feet 6 inches, Walsh tossed the discus 1 28 feet down the football field. At the State Meet, at Indiana University, Notre Dame ran a poor second, seventeen points behind their hosts for the day. Bob Walsh continued his habit of breaking marks, and annexed the state record, by a shot put of 46 feet. He also threw the discus 134 feet 8 inches to win another first place. Elder won the hundred and two ' twenty, as usual. Roy Bailie, versatile sophomore, took third in the broad jump, besides winning the 220 low hurdles in good time. John R. Nicholson Coach so x 5 At the Central Intercollegiates, at Milwaukee, Notre Dame continued to hold sway over the vast array of college athletes in that organization. The Gold and Blue easily took the meet, with its 79 points against Michigan State ' s 37, the second ' placer. Thumping Jack Elder agam demonstrated his championship form to win the 100 and 220 dashes handily. Tom Quigley, venerable star, took the quarter in fair time. Johnny O ' Brien topped the timbers for 120 yards, and still was ahead, bringing in more points. Walsh climaxed his career by hoisting the sixteen pound brass doorknob down the green 48 feet, which was as good as anyone in the country could do at that time. This earned for Mountainous Bob a conference record, which still stands on that historic spot. Kirby Shaffer hurled the discus about his head a few times, and let it sail for 122 feet, which was plenty to win that specific event. Roy Bailie, the comet ' like star, again led the pack over the 220 low hurdles in 24:8, establishing a conference record. Besides this, Roy won the broad jump, leaping 22 feet 5 inches. The team topped the day ' s work by annexing the 880 relay and the conference title for another year. After the student body had retired to their various homes for the rest period of three months, the team entertained the Illinois A. C. on Cartier Field, for the purpose of amusing the Commencement guests. Exact data regarding the meet is missing, but Notre Dame led in the final scoring. With this excellent team on his hands. Coach Nicholson attained no small amount of prestige in track circles, but had there been more dual meets, an even greater fame might have been the reward for the 1929 team. The many stars who returned to school gave evidence that the team had championship calibre, which its meritorious work proved. With the numerous half ' milers present on next year ' s squad, the two ' mile relay team should enjoy equal success with the regular squad. of mo Anthony Kegowicz Senior Manager — 241 — I •Of }001T1G of mo Tom Quigley Sluigley leading in the half mile Jack Elder Captain Captain Jack Elder ' s scintillating rec ord as a track man at Notre Dame might be summed up in the words, " He was the best sprinter we ever had " In race after race, Elder was predicted to win, and he lived up to the prediction in all cases. Finishing his career as an under ' graduate sprinter. Elder easily beat all opponents. He won the Kansas relays, the Indiana state championships, and a few dual meets. Jack retired from sprinting without having been beaten by any mid ' western sprinter, and being the source of five or ten points for Nc tre Dame in every meet. Tom Quigley, tall, thin quarter ' miler, did not see as much action last spring as usual, due to the lack of dual meets. In the Michigan State meet, however, " Quig " ran an excellent quarter, and was barely beaten at the tape. Tom pos- sessed all the qualities necessary for a first ' rate runner, and in addition had a serious disposition, which aided his efforts. 1 aH !■ 5 sC: ft Start of the half mile John Conlin Conlin put the finishing touches to his bright career as a Notre Dame ath- lete by his performances on the hurdles during the 1929 spring season. Practice of years made Jack one of the most per ' feet form hurdlers on the squad. His speed and ability to top the " sticks " made him a rehable point gainer for his Alma Mater. His place on the 1930 team was a difficult one to fill. Johnny O ' Brien combined his sprint ' ing ability with his hurdling powers to win often in his chosen event. Specta- tors marveled at the lithe grace of this lanky speedster, topping the high hur- dies. The Michigan State timber ' top ' pers gaped with astonishment as O ' Brien vanished before them on Cartier Field. The scarcity of dual meets was all that kept O ' Brien from getting more fame during the outdoor season. John O ' Brien of mo ■243 — of mo Kenneth Boagni Joe Quigley ( Elder wins the hundred Literally following in his brother ' s footsteps, Joe Quigley naturally turned to the middle distances, and the spring of 1929 saw him break into the lime ' light. Sprinting away from all his competitors, Joe romped in first in the Michigan State meet, and thereafter was just " another of Notre Dame ' s great half ' milers. " In medley races, as in dual encounters, Joe was able to do any dis ' tance from the half to the 1 500 meters, and do it capably. Chasing close behind the unbeatable Elder was Ken Boagni. So it was all last spring, but sometimes, with Elder out of competition. Ken held up the winning end, especially in the 220. The experi ' ence gained as Elder ' s understudy was destined to help Boagni immeasurably in later races. Boagni was a suitable sue cesser to Elder ' s gilded shoes, and he has filled the position to everyone ' s satisfac tion. I ' l : : - b " I Bailie winning the 220-yard low hurdles I ' James Slattery Consistent practice was the secret of James ( " Slats " ) Slattery ' s success as a polc ' vaulter. Striving continually for perfection in form brought Slattery a monogram, and a good record as a vaulter. " Slats " performed especially well against Michigan State, but it must be acknowledged that not only in this meet did he show his merits. Slattery could be banked on to be still in the running when the bar was hoisted ' way up near the top of the stadium. Versatile Ken Fishleigh, remodeled from varsity quarterback to a pole vaulter, won his monogram in his soph ' omore year by placing in the State meet at Bloomington. " Fish " is but little short of a first-rate vaulter. Never sen ' sational, but always well up on the score sheets. Ken contributed many points indoors, and did just as well out ' doors. His excellent vaulting won for him the honor of first ' String man in ' 29. W«l 5 o: of mo Kenneth Fishleigh •24T- ofm0 Bob Walsh " Bill " Brown aS£;i ?!aa«i » l- ' .--i - .-S!Sv WK»i BI!Pa SiS9 «?v V i1®®SK«£ ' )«as it ' S Sa»f«BS ' V ■tf mil III w vrrrmfr y All set or the quarter Two brothers on the same relay team is a novelty, but the Brown brothers, John and Bill, showed that they have equal ability. Bill, former cross ' country captain, ran the anchor leg on the four mile team at Penn, Drake, and Kansas relays. Against the dual competitors Bill ran his usual good race. He was the mainstay in the mile for Coach Nichol ' son for three years. Bill was consistent ' ly in shape, which resulted in his many wins. Bob Walsh was the heavy hitter in the shot-putting division of the outdoor team, adding to his numerous laurels gained indoors. The big Connecticut Yankee, undoubtedly more famous for h i s baseball activities, nevertheless proved to be the best shot ' heaver that has been seen on Cartier Field for many seasons. Walsh won all his contests, in ' eluding the Ohio relays and the Indiana state meet. — 246 — It- ►; lycon rodiQs, cootty kbr bos ptdun m iBBf tfer m burets Kticut xjsfof ertiat rnany hdaoa Wilson u ins the half mile Dan Welchons Dan Welchons strengthened the high ' jumping department by his consistently good jumping. Dan could be relied upon to do about fivcnine or better in every meet, and thus accounted for many of the team ' s points. Dan was a serious, steady jumper, and never seemed bothered by the psychological and temperamental traits common to other good athletes. Kirby Shafer, tall discus ' heaver, dem ' onstrated his ability in the Central In ' tercoUegiates and at Bloomington by capturing places in both of those hotly contested meets. Shafer, by dint of his manly physique and approved style, sue ceeded in downing the aspirations of many would ' be famous plate ' throwers. It was no exceptional feat for Shafer to hurl the steel platter a hundred and for ' ty feet down the turf to win. Kirby SH. FER of mo — 247 — 5 2 of mo Bob McDonald Roy Bailie Walsh heaves the shot Roy Bailie, classed the " irori ' man, " loomed up suddenly as a star. Indoors Roy did well in the hurdles, but out ' doors gave him his chance to really show his worth. Broad ' jumping, low and high hurdles, and running an occa ' sional quarter ' mile is an achievement for any one man, but Roy, in winning the 220 low hurdles in the Michigan State meet, and in the Indiana state meet showed what he really could do. Roy also placed in the broad ' jump in the state meet. He was a real point ' getter. " Eckie " McDonald was a suitable Stable-mate for Bob Walsh in the field events. McDonald, a polished javelin ' thrower, placed in the state meet and did well in his other meets. The results attained by " Eckie " were due to his ex ' cellent form in throwing. While not a big man, McDonald accomplished much because of his attention to details. In more competition McDonald might have proved something of a sensation. •248 — O ' Brien leading in the 220-yard low hurdles " Chesty " John Brown, a really good two-miler, performed as well as usual during the ' 29 outdoor season. Cast as a miler for the numerous relays, John helped the four-mile team greatly. Sud ' denly converted back to his two-mile race, Brown did very well in the Michi- gan State and Indiana championships. His graduation left a big hole in the distance events. Johnnie is another one of the boys from California, who has made good in athletics. As a varsity end on the foot- ball squad he was good, but as a hurdler on the track team he was almost unbeat- able. His first year out he tied the gym record for the 60 yard high hurdles, and won nearly all of his races. During the outdoor season he added more laurels by beating some of the best hurdlers in the country. One of the fastest on the squad, he was in the hurdles what Elder was in the century. Johnnie still has another year of competition left. of mo John O ' Brien John Brown — 249 — .o c of mo ' Nordy Hoifman, genial brute from the west, did not rely upon the honors he had gathered indoors to pull him through the outdoor season. Nordy was the understudy of a great shot-putter, but despite that blanket over his oppor- tunities to shine, Nordy gave several good performances with the little brass ball. Tossing the shot well over 40 feet made Hoffman a regular on the varsity, a place which he had rightfully won. Don McConville Pete captured a monogram a month before he was to graduate. He was a better runner than the records show. He ran races that would ordinarily bring a man fame, but due to tough breaks, or exceptionally tough oppo ' nents, Pete ' s chance did not come until late. He ran an excellent mile on the four-mile team, and contributed much to its success. " Mac " developed into one of the most consistent middle distance men on the Irish track squad during the 1929 spring season. Under the able tutelage of Coach Nicholson, he came to the fore among the half-milers. Several var ' sity men of longer experience usually won the 880 after Mac had set the pace for the early laps. This year Don was expected to show a greater finishing strength, and he was one of the most re- liable runners in the indoor season. Up till this last year Bud had not shown much that would indicate his track abilities. Starting with the inten- tion of being a miler, he was shifted to the quarter mile, and a little later to the half mile. This last change gave him a chance to prove his worth, and it was not long before he developed into one of the best half milers on the squad. Next year he will form an important cog in Coach Nicholson ' s machine. ' 1 li i Inn Tlie envir Pete Morgan myd Ol ' ti) o(ou OUr " Bud " Tuohy 250 — J Indoor Trac ic o Notre Dame 71; Butler 15. Notre Dame 63; Illinois 32. Notre Dame 44; Indiana 42. Notre Dame 32; Wisconsin 54 Central Intercolle giates : Notre Dame 385 2; Marquette I6 2; Drake 141 2. Flashing across the finish hnes time and again victoriously, the blucjerseyed athletes from Notre Dame piled up enough firsts, seconds, and so on to emerge from the 1930 sea ' son away out front, in the season ' s reckoning. The nimble ' footed youths from the school by the lakes finished an admirable season, and one of which they may well be proud. The only blemish on the season ' s card was at Wisconsin, where, in a stuffy, old-fash ' ioned gym with a hundred and fifty yard track, the boys were unable to cope with the environment, and consequently lost. Downing such formidable opponents as Illinois, In- diana, and the cream of the Central IntercoUegiates is a record to be proud of. The Gold ' and ' Blue put a well ' balanced team on the indoor paths, a team which was not weak in any department. Stars abounded, and contributed many vital points, but without the help of the second ' and ' third ' placers the season could not have been so successful. To the un ' sung heroes, who trot across the finish line in second or third, just as much credit must be given as to the world ' famed performances of the luminaries. Butler visited our gym for a night, to open the season. While fearing the strength of our squad, Butler had hopes, which were short ' lived. With Alex Wilson and Johnny CBrien cracking records, Butler had little to hope for. Their main source of consola ' Joe Abbott Captain John Abernathy Ralph Johnson .o )OOT11G of mo G a tion was Bert Nelson ' s work in high-jumping, when the Butler sophomore broke the world ' s record on our claycovered floor. Zooming up six feet six and three-quarter inches, this lanky youth astounded the whole athletic world by his work. Besides that feat, and Joe Sivak ' s running in the mile, Notre Dame took adequate care of everything. Joe Ab- bott won the 880, trailed closely by Don McConville, the Lake Superior steamer, who turned in many sweet races during the year. Gene Howrey started the season auspicious- ly by capturing the two-mile in his varsity debut. With Boagni, McCormack and Cum- mings scoring a slam in the sixty-yard dash Butler looked pretty well sunk. Alex Wil- son jaunted around the four-forty in the record breaking time of 50:8, to establish a gym mark which he later broke. Two weeks later, or February 15th, Illinois ventured into our gym, scratching their famed heads as they contemplated the eventual outcome. Minus their old sage. Coach Harry Gill, Illinois speedily were taken down from their niche as track experts. Revers- ing the previous year ' s score, Coach Nicholson ' s boys ran right by the best from Illinois. This victory was the first that Notre Dame ever scored over Illinois, so the tracksters made up for lost time in humilating the Illini. In the 880, Don McConville ran every- body ragged to win, and lUinois couldn ' t get a man in the scoring column for that event, as Quigley and Wilson finished to score a slam. Sentman and McDermott, of lUinois, broke a gym record apiece, Sentman broad-jumping 22 feet 11 Vi inches. McDermott broke Warne ' s vaulting record with a push-up-and-over of 13 feet 4% inches. " Iron- man " Bailie, the Notre Dame handy man, took second in the high hurdles, second in the broad jump, and ran an excellent leg on the mile relay before calling it a day. As usual, Alex Wilson won the 440, besides his work in the 880 and relay. Brandt Little, dainty miler, ran away from everything to win the mile in 4:35 1 5. As the Irish relay team won, Illinois was forced to leave the field of battle much maligned, and with their colors sadly drooping. Nosing out Indiana, a week later, the classic Irish athletes passed what was thought to be the crisis. To do this they had to send four gym records by the boards. These may be attributed to Brill, Abernathy, McCormack and Wilson, giving the Indianians a glimpse Gene Howrey i: Alex Wilson Brant Little •252 — ♦0: of real competition. Wilson raced to his record in the 440, cleaning up easily as he did in the 880. Brill tossed the brass-coated shot 43 feet 1 1 inches to further open the aston- ished eyes of the cynical spectators. John Abernathy, fragile leaper, jumped 6 feet 2% inches for his evening ' s work. In a qualifying trial. Bill McCormack dashed down the 60 ' yard straightaway in record time. Accompanied by Boagni and Cummings, the Notre Dame sprinters scored another slam. The Wisconsin disaster was also the scene for an injury to Johnny O ' Erien ' s leg, which kept him from hurdling for the remainder of the indoor season. Boagni won the 40 dash, McConville was second in the 880, and Biggins third in the two-mile. Wilson again captured the quarter, in 52 and a fraction, which was very good, on the small track. The mile relay went to the Gold ' and ' Blue, with Abbott, Bradley, Little, and Wilson running. Finishing the season in a blaze of glory Notre Dame again won the Central Inter- coUegiates. Marquette, considered a logical contender, did not come close, and barely nosed out Drake. The trials occupied the morning, and during the afternoon the sedate old gym was the scene of the finals, with dusky Negroes in yellow jerseys battling out races with red-shirted, blue-shirted and white-shirted opponents. Records fell, as is usual when this crowd gets together. Alex Wilson, the source of many points in every meet, clipped two-fifths of a second off his record for the quarter in a colorful race. Roy Bailie raced to a new record in the 6?-yard low hurdles, taking the timbers in 7 1 5 seconds. In the two-mile medley, Butler opened up to cut 7 2 5 seconds from the existing mark, with Urbain, Allen, Kistler and the famous Sivak doing the hustling. The flock of middle- distance men from Notre Dame again surpassed all other efforts in the mile relay, with the same team that had previously beaten Wisconsin. Boagni, reliable sprinter, and Cum- mings, promising sophomore, finished one-two in the sprints. And thus endeth the indoor season — an excellent tribute to the interest taken by the student body in the track team, and also a tribute to the coaching ability of the mentor, John D. Nicholson. A group of excellent athletes met and vanquished many of the best teams in the Middle West. ' Kenneth Fishleich J.Winston Bradley Ken Boagni 253 — of mo TWO-MILE RELAY TEAM Manager Kegowicz, Little, McConville, Abbott, Sluigley, ' Wilson, Coach T icholson s INDOOR TRACK TEAM Row I. — Coach 7 ' icholson, Brill, Mortenson, Ahernathy, McCormac}{, Howery, Biggins, O ' Marah, Kegowicz. Row 2. — Hoffman, Bailie, O ' Brien, Captain Abbott, Fishleigh, Boagni, Slattery, Cummings, Wilson, Little, Bradley. Wm eA» [ jm r fyfMyrtf CO ' k 0. 5 Cross Country --ic}2C) The cross ' Country team of 1929 gave every evidence of possessing those qualities which go to make up a good team, and furthermore exhibited stamina in more ways than in merely jogging five miles in practically no time. A team handicapped as this one was, by lack of veteran material, could only attain a small measure of success unless the young, but energetic, members possessed initiative and per ' severance in a greater degree than is usually found among harriers. All athletic teams travel in cycles, from the bad to the good. This year ' s edition of Spartan ' like men might be classed as coming from bad, around the curve of the cycle, until they approached that height designated as good. The team did not have much in the way of veteran material with which to begin work. Captain Robert Brennan, elected after the 1928 season, did not return to school, thereby leaving the captaincy open, and depriving the team of its only se ' nior. Coach Nicholson began work, however, with his remnants of the preceding season — three juniors — and a good array of stars which came up from the freshmen ranks. These new men were destined to provide the needed polish for the consistent work of the veterans. Too much credit for the season ' s work cannot be given to " Alex " Wilson, the " bland, blond Canadian, " and " Gene " Howrey, capable distance man. Joe Quigley, a junior, was elected to replace Brennan as captain. Quigley, the only major monogram man on the squad, did some excellent run ' ning during the season. The miracle of making a distance man out of a half ' miler, per ' formed so many times during the past season, was applicable to Quigley. This feat was also performed in the case of Alex Wilson and Don McConville, the lumbering lumber ' jack from Wisconsin. The three veterans of the preceding season, Joe Quigley, Jim Biggins, and Ray Con ' nors, formed the nucleus of the team, but the work done by Wilson, Howrey, Cavanaugh, Bowers, and Lawler, running their first in Gold and Blue jerseys, made possible whatever measure of success the team enjoyed. Wilson and Howrey led home for Notre Dame in practically every meet. Cavanaugh, a persistent plugger, managed to place well up in the scoring, hanging close on the flanks of Jim Biggins and Quigley. McConville, run ' ning his first season of cross ' COuntry, did exceptionally well, especially during the early season, which was of importance. McConville and Ray Connors hung close together all season, having a nip and tuck race on several occasions. Lanky " Jake " Powers startled the cross ' Country camp by showing bursts of speed which aided considerably the efforts of his teammates. Bowers was an example of rapid improvement, doing much better than he had done in his freshmen year. Joseph Quigley Captain. 1929 5 I A quadrangular meet at Northwestern opened the sea ' son, October 19. Wisconsin, a strong contender for Big Ten honors, placed first, Notre Dame slightly behind, Illinois third, and Northwestern fourth. Had illness not struck Howrey, Notre Dame might have taken the meet. This made the second consecutive year that the local harriers have taken the measure of Illinois. Northwestern was not expected to be a serious menace to the other teams, and proved weak. The following week the team met Michigan State at Lansing, where they were beaten by the close score of 26- 29. Michigan State ' s veterans, Lauren Brown, Wilmarth, and Chamberlain, proved too much for the young team. Wilson and Howrey romped home closely after the wraith ' like shapes of State ' s famous trio. The only home meet of the season was run on Nov. 2, with Butler as guests. The new course, around both lakes, circling the second lake, St. Mary ' s twice, and then around the edge of the new golf course, was used. Howrey took the measure of Sivak, star Butler man, by strategical running. Wilson followed the Butler man in, and then Notre Dame piled in Cavanaugh, Biggins, McConville and Quigley to clinch the meet, 24 ' 31. Indiana presented the opposition the following week, Nov. 10, at Bloomington. Running over hilly country for two miles, the Notre Dame men left the cowpaths. and were confronted by a clifF ' like hill. The steepness of this caused both Indiana and Notre Dame men considerable dis ' comfort, but the Hoosiers were undoubtedly more used to that type of running than the Irish harriers. Leas and Clapham, veteran Indiana men, romped home in the fast time of 25:13, but Wilson and Howrey tagged close behind. Four Indiana men followed and Biggins. Cavanaugh, and Connors completed the scoring list for the day. Indiana won, 24 ' 37. The final meet of the year was at Lansing, Nov. 16, and was intended to be the Central IntercoUegiates, but only two schools sent full teams, Michigan State and No ' tre Dame. The dual affair was won by Michigan State, 19 ' 36. The lack of complete op ' position was a source of indignation by the Intercollegiate authorities. This meet was run between the halves of the Detroit ' Michigan State football game. Summing up the season, one finds that the inexperienced team did not do badly. Placing second at Northwestern was a notable achievement, almost tying Michigan State was another, and running Indiana a close second, over the hardly fair course, for Notre Dame men, added to the team ' s prestige. Indiana later won the Big Ten championship, thereby raising the stock of Notre Dame ' s team. With an experienced team next year the club should break into the championship class. ofm0 James A. Biggins Caf! tain-Elect GV Joe Quigley Captain Captain Joe Quigley, burdened by the responsibilities of the captaincy, ran some of the best races of his career during the past season. At Northwestern Joe gave a good indication of his true running ability. During the Butler meet Quigley was injured, due to over ' exertion, but the injury did not prove serious. Joe was an excellent captain, and a consistent runner, finishing well up among the leaders during the entire season. " Jim " Biggins was one of the mainstays on the squad this year in more ways than one. He was one of the few juniors, and his running gave every evidence of that of a veteran. Every meet saw Biggins romping in, in his looselyjointed but effective man ' ner well up in the front of the crowd. At Michigan State and Ind iana Jim did exceptionally well. J " Don ' ' McConville, mountainous middle ' distance man, was converted into a young marathoner, despite his protes- tations at the distance, claiming it en- tirely too far. " Mac " did well, winning a monogram for his effort. His running aided greatly in rounding out the work done by the stars. Don has another year for his favorite sport. ' Don " McConville (tthe m btne npRd, •joe nrvdl ■dk yvt iead Alex Wilson, the famous Canadian, trotted home seemingly fresh on all occasions, and proved the statement that he is a great runner. Alex showed a clean pair of heels to the pack from Wis ' consin, Illinois, and Northwestern on Oct. 19. At every race Alex was among the first three in, and led the Notre Dame pack at most every meet, conceding the honors to Howrey at the But- ler meet, as Alex battled with Sivak, Butler star. Alex should make a great " rep " during the next two years. Coming to school with a big reputation, " Gene " Howrey lived up to all that was said of him. Howrey took Sivak ' s measure, and hung close to the flanks of Alex Wilson all year. Had not How- rey caught a " stitch " at Northwestern, the outcome would un- doubtedly have been different. Distance work during the fall helped Howrey to get in shape for indoor track, where he is a star two-miler. He should do a lot in the next two years. Ray Connors was one of the three veterans from the ' 28 season. Though never sensational, the running done by Connors was of sufficient quality to aid in keeping the scores down. Ray went better on the longer distances, finding three and one-half miles a bit short. At Indiana and Michigan State, Ray ' s fa- vorite distance of five miles was greatly enjoyed by him, and he placed much better than at the shorter runs. " Alex " Wilson c n Ray Connors ' Gene " Howrey . ISinP, of me Russell Lawler " Russ " was one of the few sophomores on the cross ' country squad. His first race was at Michigan State, where he was called upon to replace Connors. He finished well up in the running and ran well against Butler in a later contest. With a trifle more experience, Lawler should develop into a capable distance run- ner, and should form a vital link in Coach Nicholson ' s cross ' country squad next year. This was Bowers ' first year on the squad, and though inex ' perienced he gave a great showing. Consistent, and seemingly tireless, he went into every meet, and gave the best he had. With more experience and two years of varsity competition left, Bowers should prove to be one of the best cross ' COuntry men the school has had in recent years. i ' A better dash man than a distance runner, Bradley did not take to cross ' country as well as he might. Five miles is a long way, especially when one is accustomed to run only the 440. Greater things will be heard from Brad with the opening of the Spring track season. John Bradley Ralph Bowers — 260 — of mo Rev. Raymond Murch, C.S.C. Director of InterhaU Athletics Interhall Athletics Under the able guidance of Rev. Raymond Murch, C.S.C, interhall athletics en ' joyed a most prosperous year. Schedules were drawn up and run off in a business ' like and orderly manner. The contests throughout the year in the different sports were all hard fought, and the spirit of competition was evident at all the games. Under the new system inaugurated last year and perfected by Rev. Murch, this year, interhall athletics have taken on a different aspect, the play has been more sportsman ' like, and all the teams have entered into the contests with the aim not only of winning but of playing a good game. f i O -campus, 192S Interhall Football Chamjpions 261 — . ))OTn€J of mo InterhaU Football Division I Won Lost Tie Sophomore 4 1 Morrissey 3 1 1 Corby 3 1 1 Lyons 13 1 St. Edwards 1 4 Division II Won Lost Tie Off-Campus 4.0 1 Walsh 3 1 1 Freshman 2 2 1 Howard 2 12 Brownson 2 12 Carroll 1 4 InterhaU football, always a highlight at the University, enjoyed its most extensive program since its origin, during the 1929 season. Every hall on the campus and the off ' campus students, with the exception of the two senior halls, Sorin and Badin, put a team on the field. The teams were divided into two divisions to aid in the drawing up of the schedule. The maroon horde from Sophomore emerged triumphant from their divisions with four victories, one tie, and no defeats. The Off -Campus aggregation in Division II came through the season with a like record. The contest for the championship of the University was the most exciting in Intra- mural history. It was necessary to play two games before a champion could be crowned. The two teams were so evenly matched that the first game resulted in a scoreless tie. The second game was even more spectacular, and was the most viciously contested of the season. With but a few minutes remaining to play a forty-yard pass, from Crosby to Beesley, turned what had seemed an imminent dead heat into a victory for the Off- Campus eleven, and crowned them 1929 interhall football champions of the University. At the conclusion of the regular intramural schedule, six of the interhall teams wound up their season by playing a Thanksgiving day game away from home. Of the six teams playing, five of them won their games. . na a j - rt - ' ii ' . .SiU 261 ■ I liieoJ- tatom cbeduk. til four ninto- lot ' tiie obyto he Of- ivastjf. llODi Interhall " basketball Heavyweight Division Won ' Losl Sophomore 11 1 Morrissey 10 2 Badin 10 2 Lyons 7 4 St. Edwards 7 5 Sorin 6 6 Carroll 6 6 Brownson 5 7 Howard 5 7 Freshman 4 8 Corby 3 8 Off-Campus 3 9 Walsh 1 11 LlGHTVi EIGHT DIVISION ' on Lost Sophomore 12 Lyons 10 2 Off-Campus 9 J Badin 8 4 St. Edwards 6 6 Brownson 6 6 Corby 5 7 Freshman 4 8 Carroll 4 8 Howard 4 8 Walsh 4 8 Sorin 3 9 Morrissey 1 11 The Interhall basketball season of 1929-30 was most successful. Every hall on the campus and the Day Dogs had a team in the hghtweight and heavyweight leagues. The play in both leagues was marked by the supremacy of the teams from Sophc more Hall, which annexed the title in both divisions of the Interhall Basketball League. The Sophomore heavyweight team won the championship in that division by winning 1 1 games, and losing one. Morrissey and Badin tied for the runner-up position by win- ning 10 games, while losing two. The Badin Hall team, in the heavyweight division, fur- nished the surprise of the season by its fine playing, and were excelled by only one team, the championship Sophomore Hall team. In the lightweight division the Sophomore Hall team made even a better record than did their heavier hall mates. They won the lightweight division championship by going through the season undefeated in 12 games. Lyons Hall, by winning 10 and losing two, finished in the runner-up position in this division. 6 0] of mo — 263- . CV 3 Tennis 1 2 April 27- -Notre Dame 1 ; Western State Teachers " College 6 April 30- -Notre Dame 4; Drake 1 May 3- —Notre Dame 4; Armour Tech 3 May 4- —Notre Dame 2: Grinnell 5 May 8- —Notre Dame 3; Northwestern 4 May 13- —Notre Dame 7; Michigan State May 18- —Central Intercollegiate Tournament May 31- —Notre Dame 6; Marquette 1 June 1- —Notre Dame 4; Wisconsin 3 Year by year the swift, dashing sport of tennis more firmly makes for itself a place on Notre Dame ' s sport calendar. The trend, in recent years, to increase minor sports has brought tennis into the spring sunlight of popular approval. Last spring saw a J Notre Dame tennis team begin the most auspicious schedule ever attempted by the small tennis ' faction here. The team was sched ' uled for nine contests; eight of them dual matches, and one tout ' Ted Griffin nament. A casual survey of the schedule will convince anyone Captain j-j j- (-j g g fj- gpots are conspicuous by their absence. The cream of the Big Ten, Wisconsin and Northwestern, were met. Armour Tech, small, but mighty on the courts; Drake, famous for individual stars; Western State Teachers ' College, noted for tennis teams; all these are but mute compliments to the teams of 1929. It can all be summed up by stating that a good team played a hard schedule, and won the majority of its matches. The team was led by Captain " Ted " Griffin, former champion singles player of Bel ' lefonte Academy, where to be champion is an accomplishment. Griffin lined up with " Bud " Markey, the slight but powerful Indianapolis star, to form the No. 1 doubles team. Griffin played a consistently good game, never extremely flashy, but always con ' sistent. " Ted " had a background for last year ' s work by playing on the varsity for two years. Paired with Markey, this excellent combination won many doubles matches. Against the strong Armour Tech team, Markey and Griffin came through with a win just when it was needed most. Against Michigan State, Griffin beat the hitherto invincible Swan, star singles racketeer. In team rating, Griffin was a close second to the flashy Markey. The No. 1 player was " Bud " Markey, protege of Bill Hennessey, who really is somebody in the tennis world. Markey must have assimilated much of Hennessey ' s great ' ness, because these powers gave him the speed and skill to be the backbone of the ' 29 team. Markey could be depended upon to emerge the victor from both singles and doubles. He easily trounced Riel, of Northwestern; Junior Roehmer, St. Louis; Frank Brody, Drake; and, coupled with " Hank " Burns, won the doubles championship of Indiana. Markey — 264 — 5 0: f i . won the Indiana state intercollegiate singles, was runnefup in the Central intercoUegiates and went to the third round in the Na- tionals, at Philadelphia. So many honors for one man seem too much, but Markey ' s dexterity, speed, endurance, and continued drive gave him the composite ability to reach his high status in intercollegiate tennis circles. Captain-Elect " Johnny " O ' Brien, of Binghampton fame, very capably supported the duet of stars. Johnny came to Notre Dame with a reputation that made him seem too good to be true to the tennis adherents. The best part of it all is that Johnny has lived up to his " rep. " It is unusual that a junior in college is elected captain of a varsity team, but this honor has been dele- gated to Johnny, due, no doubt, to his excellent playing and general desirability as a leader. Johnny was freshman singles champion of the University, and made the varsity his sopho ' more year, at the end of which he was elected captain. In the Drake match, " Obie ' s " win helped out the local score. In the hard-fought Armour Tech battle, O ' Brien ' s win in the singles probably saved the day for the local racketeers. Admirable play by O ' Brien aided considerably in the doubles play. Tennis fans have every right to expect great things from the diminutive left- hander this year, both in the dual matches and at the national tournament in Philadelphia. " Hank " Burns, former champion of Buffalo, and present member of the Indiana doubles championship team, ranked third on the varsity. His invaluable work could not have been replaced by a lesser light and retain the efficiency of the team. " Bud " Kane, O ' Brien ' s opponent in winning the New York state championship was fifth ranking player on the team. In his high school days, Kane captained the Binghamp- ton team. He also coached the freshmen here for a year. Kane ' s absence will be keenly felt this year. John Cianci, as doubles player; Pat Mangan, Matt and Mike O ' Brien, the tennis twins, and Zybriski, all helped to round out the team. Were it not for the aid of these men, who did not share the limelight, but whose work was absolutely necessary for the s uccess of the team, it is doubted if our last year ' s varsity could have gone as far on the way to success as it did. This year presents a real problem. Practically all of the team has been graduated, and it rests with " Johnny " O ' Brien to gather together the survivors, to embark on an equally perilous journey this year. Lack of material and lack of experience in the more promising candidates for the team are serious handicaps, and should O ' Brien and his fol- lowers come " through, " they will be deserving of a great amount of praise. The team has contracted to meet some particularly hardy opponents, among whom are found North- western, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Drake, St. Louis, Western State, and others. John O ' Brien Captain-Elect of mo C 3 ' J — 265 5 K G p Freshman Tracks The yearling tracksters " beat all within their ken " during the recent season, keeping their slate clean of actual defeats. A telegraphic meet with the Illinois frosh was decided in favor of the lUini. Telegraphic meets can hardly be a sound basis for judging the mer ' its of two teams, when the physical presence, and the human element, is necessarily miss ' ing. By taking Culver, Western State Teachers ' College, and Froebel High, of Gary, Indiana, into camp, the freshmen showed that they have the material needed to bolster up the varsity in years to come. The season was auspiciously opened with Western State Teachers ' College coming here as opposition. A flock of freshmen swarmed in every event, capturing many firsts, seconds, and a few thirds. Except for the mile run, which Swart2; of the Teachers took quite handily, the freshmen either won or made it exceedingly difficult for their opponents in each event. The final score was Western State, 10; Notre Dame, 26. The following week Froebel High came here, and gave the frosh the toughest oppo ' sition that they were destined to run up against. The Irish freshmen, however, had enough potential stars and second ' place men to capture the meet. Travelling down to Culver, on March 8, the freshmen won again. While Culver had a few good men, they lacked the support in second and third places to aid materially the efforts of their few stars, Abbatomarco, Kelly, McBeth and Brantford paved the way to the victory, Abbatomarco, in capturing places in fortyyard dash, high jump, pole vault, and broad jump, deserves unstinted praise for his season ' s work. McBeth, run- ning the 880 around 2:06, took several firsts, and should be excellent varsity material next year. Brantford, heaving the shot 41 feet and thereabouts, rates as a good yearling weight man. Coach Nicholson should rightly feel proud on the record of his freshman indoor track team. 266 — Im 0 I I I I i eA» ' uMlcatimw- . of mo GV 3 9S? Dome Unlike the other campus publications, the pur ' pose of the Dome is to chronicle the events of the year. Little humor enters into its makeup, and on the whole it assumes an air of staidness. To compile the Dome is a test in perseverance, but the reali2,ation when it is published, that a worth while work has been accomplished, far outweighs any unpleasantries that may have arisen during the period of its com position. This year the staff has endeavored to put out the best book in Notre Dame history. What staff has not? The original plan of the book had to be changed at times, but the finished product approaches our ideal very closely. The art work, portraying Spanish Gypsy life, has been very cleverly interpreted by Mr. Tillit ' son, of Jahn H Oilier Engraving Co. His work, is, in the opinion of the staff, the best that has ever appeared in a Dome. Many conventions have been usurped this year, all of which the editors hope will add enjoyment to the book. An effort has been made to get away from the drabness so noticeable in yearbooks and this has been accom ' plished in some respects in the color work and arrangement throughout. The cover, planned by the S. K. Smith Co., harmonizes perfectly with the Spanish theme, and lends an air of beauty as well as sturdiness to the publication. The cover this year is done in three colors, an innovation, as far as the Dome is concerned, which will give the book added value in future years. Raymond Manix and Nicholas Bohling, advertising managers, have lent their whole ' hearted co ' operation, and as a result the ads have not suffered. Besides helping with the Robert L. Pendergast Editor-in-Chief Albert Tuohy Assistant Editor Emil Telfel Script Editor Joseph Keogh Assistant Editor — 268 — c f : ; i advertising, Manix has been of great help to the editor throughout the year assisting with the photography, and the assemUing of the book. At times when it was necessary for the editor to be away from the Univer ' sity, he assumed the many burdens competently. Bohl ' ing cared for the foreign advertising in a manner that was most commendable, and was for the most part con ' cerned with the business end of the Dome. The staff this year has displayed an unusual ability and eagerness in their work. Joe Keogh, Emil Telfel, and Albert Tuohy, the as ' sistant editors, have rendered invaluable aid during the year. To these three much of the credit for the book is due. They worked faithfully and hard, and never com ' plained at the inconveniences forced upon them at times during the year. Joe Keogh worked with the editor in arranging the book, a work which required an endless amount of pa ' tience. Emil Telfel helped immeasurably by arranging the script. Albert Tuohy worked with the editor dur ' ing the year and could be depended upon when an exigency arose. Robert Balfe, sports editor; Ramon Smith, club editor, and Austin Boyle, satire editor, are responsible for the greater part of the script. Balfe, assisted by Jim Collins, Tom Cannon, and Ray Connors, presented the sports in a spicy and fresh manner. Writing up the clubs is perhaps the most tedious work in the book and Smith is to be congratulated for the manner in which he handled this section. of mo Raymond Manix Local Advertising Manager Nicholas Bohling Foreign Advertising Manager I Austin Boyle Satire Editor Robert Balfe Sport Editor Ramon Smith Club Editor — 269 — of mo Boyle and Hallinan outdid themselves jn the satire section, and the result was a sparkling and comic ten pages of humor. Neil Hurley was one of the best writers on the staff and his work was always good. Ray Connors took charge of the entire track section, including minor sports, and turned in a very commendable piece of work. Ray could always be depended upon to have script in within the shortest time possible, and it was always of the best. Jerry Parker gathered the material for the feature section, and his discriminatory nature served him well in that respect. Tom Cannon handled the Interhall and freshman athletics. His work in these departments is deeply appreciated. Jack Dempsey is responsible for the halls. In his writing he has succeeded in getting away from the trite manner so often noticeable in that section, and although a Juggler man he found time to write for the Dome. At the beginning of the year the lack of script men was noticeable, but as the time went on it became evident that this year ' s Dome would have the most efficient writers in the University, filling its pages with verbage. Many of the writers were of the junior class, but surprising as it may seem, a greater number were sophomores. Conscious of the fact that their work on the staff would lead to a position next year, the second year men were a greater help in many instances than the upper classmen, who had nothing to gain, ex- cept the satisfaction of seeing their work in type. Neil Hurley, James Collins and Paul Tl ran -KB Edward Ryan Photography James Collins Sports Jack Dempsey Script Clarence Putter Business Staff John Bitter Activities Paul Hallinan Script Jerome Parker Feature Editor Neil Hurley Script — 270- m ♦O: Hallinan represented these second year men, who lent their services to the Dome, and their work may be found throughout the book. Under the able management of Manix and Bohhng, the advertising staff prospered. Getting advertisements was not the only work undertaken by the business staff; as was shown by Joseph Wilk and Joseph Dunne. These two men had charge of the subscrip ' tion department, and are directly responsible for twentyfour hundred subscriptions, the largest circulation of the book since its first appearance on the Notre Dame campus. Edward Langenfeld and Clarence Putter were the juniors on the business staff who worked diligently collecting advertisements. Both applied their efforts to South Bend with varying success, and though handicapped by the stock market crash, so potential adver- tisers would say, they made a good showing. The sophomore class was as well represented on the business side of the Dome as on the editorial staff; Francis Marley and Edmund Britz; upholding their class in this respect, both worked steadily and dihgently during the year, a hard feat, for collecting advertising is not the most romantic thing in the compilation of a book. Appreciation is also due to Russell Studios, photographers for the 1930 Dome, whose work was the best yet; to the Jahn and Oilier Engraving Co., whose special efforts helped the editor more than he can express; and to the Peerless Press, whose splendid co ' Opera ' tion enabled the Staff to produce the book on time, despite the delay caused by an ex ' plosion in the Russell Studios. Norman Duke Business Stajf John Bergan Script Ray Connors Minor Sports Joseph Wilk Circulation Robert Kennedy Business Staff Joseph Clark Photography Joseph Dunne Circulation Edward Brennan Script J90T11G of mo GV ft UBe Scholastic Murray Hickey Ley Eiitor-in-Ch.iej After the toiling of a year, the editor of the Scholastic looks about. It is the time of the last issue and he is working with his staff for the last time. His managing editor, his column conductors, his feature writers are doing their last bit of work. Under capable management, the Notre Dame Scholastic has prospered. It has become this year more than ever a vital organ of undergraduate life. It is regrettable that so many of the efficient staff of 19 29 ' 30 will be lost, but graduation, the implacable enemy of campus publications, will force many to leave. The editor of next year ' s weekly will be forced to cast about, anxious ' eyed, in search of some one to fill the place left open by the departure of Archer Hurley, the writer of the week. Harrington J. Noon, the local circulation manager, is another who will be hard to replace. For four years Noon has done admirable work at his position, for which the entire maga2;ine staff are grateful. His co ' worker, Frederick N. Davis, the local advertising manager, is another whose loss will weaken the staff. Walter Lang ' ford, the writer of the College Paradem, has proved himself a worthy successor of the re ' nowned Walsh, the writer of that section in 1928-29. Langford is one who is accom ' plished in the gentle art of intercepting new ' s from other colleges and relaying them to the Scholastic. William Knapp, who has taken care of the Music and Drama column ever since Joel Egerer was forced to abandon it, is another who will be missed by graduation. It is to be hoped that some member of next year ' s staff will know the difference between allegro and allegretto, or the Music and Drama column will be in a parlous state. Emil Telfel Assistant Managing Editor T. Vincent McIntyre Managing Editor Thomas Cannon Assisting Managing Editor ♦ : Murray Hickey Ley, editor ' in-chief; T. Vincent Mclntire, managing editor, and Joseph B. Ready, assist ' ant managing editor, also graduate this year. Too much praise could not be heaped upon the shoulders of these three men. Ley has been an able executive, and the sue cess of the Scholastic this year is due to his untiring ef ' forts. His figurative prose and drama poems will be missed next year, and his unremitting watch over the affairs of the Scholastic will be missed even more. Mclntire has performed capably the duties consequent upon the position of managing editor. Joseph Ready, a senior with the proverbial nose for news, has been in ' valuable as an assistant managing editor. Among the present members of the staff who will serve as a nucleus for next year ' s staff are: Emil L. Telfel, the assistant managing editor; John Bergan, news editor; John Kiener, sports editor; Edward E. Brennan, script editor; Paul Hallinan, features editor, and Ramon Smith, club editor. To these men the grad ' uating members of the staff entrust the management of the Scholastic of 1930 ' 31. Telfel and Bergan are the veterans of the staff, for both have worked over two years. No longer can it be said that the Scholastic pre ' sents to its readers happenings of interest on the cam ' pus, besides feature articles and literary efforts, bcause the so ' called literary efforts now appear in Scrip, the new quarterly. Because of the establishment of this magazine the Scholastic can now devote more space to news of interest to the students, and it is generally rec of m0 James Rizer Foreign Advertising Manager Frederick Davis Local Advertising Manager John A. Kiener Sports Editor Chester Ashman Foreign Circulation Manager John Bergan J ews Editor 273- .o ogni2;ed that the Scholastic is not a whit worse for the change, while the literary quar- terly can more easily satisfy the demand for the best student writings. After all a news magazine can not be both a news magazine and a literary magazine and still do justice to both departments. Therefore, the Scholastic welcomes the establishment of Scrip. The work done by the members of the news staff this year has been particularly commendable. Upon them the success of the Scholastic ultimately depends. The men who go out and gather the news, interviewing people, looking up facts, and tracking down details, are responsible for the nucleus of each week ' s issue. Around the news arti ' cles are built the features which complete the makeup of the magazine. The news staff includes several of the best known campus writers, from seniors to freshmen. Included in the group are Richard J. O ' Donnell, James Kearney, Austin Boyle, John Motz, William Karl, John Pick, Georga Allen, Neil Hurley, Leslie Raddatz, James Collins, Howard Webster, James Carmody, and Lawrence Dunda. A feature arti cle has occupied the center-spread of the Scholastic every week. Paul Hallinan saw to it that these were written. Emil Telfel, Leslie Raddatz, Neil Hurley, Aus- tin Boyle, and Ramon Smith were among those who have done feature articles this year. The Club Page was turned out during the year by Ramon Smith. He made a real effort to interest officers of the clubs in promoting all sorts of activities, and it is said that the clubs were handled better this year than ever before. The well thought out editorials. Notes on Living, the Week, the College Parade and all other features were lively and interesting in every issue. The men who handled the features of the Scholastic were thoroughly competent writers and turned out consistently interesting material. Walter Langford Coliege Parade Henry Asman Busmes.s Staff William Magarral Sports Alfred Gall T ews Staff 274 — R.AMON Smfih Club Editor Richard O ' Donnell Sports Edward Brennan Script Editor William Knapp Music and Drama ii 5 »0- i John Kiener began an extensive publicity campaign for interhall sports which con ' tributed greatly to the success of those activities. Everyone is acquainted with the general excellence of his handling of varsity athletics. The sports staff has for its personnel Wil- ham J. Magarral, Harry A. Sylvester, Cleve Carey, Henry B. Ashman, F. Granger Weil, and James McFeeley. It has been said that a publication is only as good as its staff. If this is true, the Scholastic need not fear criticism, if willingness to work and hearty co-operation are requisites of a good staff. The entire staff has worked as an organization of long standing, and though at times there were little difficulties that must necessarily arise during the year, they were counterbalanced by the almost inspirational co-operation of the editor ' s assistants and their aides. The editor, Murray Ley, introduced many novelties into his weekly, which met with instant favor among the student body. To be able to edit the Scholastic so that its week- ly appearance is anticipated, has been the ambition of every man who has held the posi- tion of editor. None has been more successful in the realisation of this almost ideal state than Editor Ley. His writing has been of the highest calibre, potent, descriptive, vivid, and at times soothing or scathing, as the mood designed. A versatile man, he filled his position well. Like all other student publications, the Scholastic has been under the careful but indulgent supervision of Harley L. McDevitt, graduate manager of publications. John Blanda John Motz William Sherman James McFeeley Business Stajf Hews Staff Business Staff Business Staff Frederick Bauer Frank Conboy Raymond Connors James Rorke Business Stag Business Stajf Sports Business Staff of mo C 73 Jo 2 p The Juggler The oldest joke in the world is the one about " that serious fellow over there is the editor of the comic magazine, " and although the joke is not so much of a joke in most cases, this year on the Jug ' gler has made it funny. The usual troubles and worries of any magazine are enough to take the humor and zest away from the work, but some ' times there gathers a group that takes a joy in accomphshing what it sets out to do, thus making work fun. The Funny Fellow ' s splendid year reflects upon a splendid staff, and his sincerest thanks go now to John Nanovic the staff and contributors who worked when they Editor-in-Chiej were Called upon to work, and turned in material besides that; who didn ' t mind some of the freakish notions but gave many ideas of their own; those who worked for the fun of it, and made fun for everyone who worked with them. The Juggler is in its eleventh year — until the beginning of Scrip this year, the young ' est of the campus publications, but certainly the most popular not only on campus, but outside as well. The first issue of the book was hurried,ly prepared so that it would be ready for the Christmas vacation in 1919. It was well received by the students, and continued its monthly appearances for the rest of that year. Though it had countless difficulties to overcome, it proved successful not only from an editorial standpoint, but even from the financial side, leaving a total profit of fifteen dollars at the close of the year. The follow ing year was a great deal better, and the year after that the fondling child, begun by stu ' dent initiative and carried on by their efforts, had become so important a campus publi ' cation that it was taken under official jurisdiction with the Scholastic, Dome, and other publications. Today the Juggler is unquestionably one of the leading college comics of the day, and the finest exponent of Catholic humor in the country. I i 1 Louis Hasley Associate Editor Lionel Theissen Associate Editor John Kuhn Art Editor — 276 — ♦ ] To be a maga2;ine for the campus only, but to be such a good campus maga2;ine that it would gain recog- nition beyond the confines of the campus more than it ever has, was the goal of this year ' s Juggler. And the concentration of all efforts of the staff to make it a perfect campus magazine have given it greater recogni ' tion than any wider or greater aims might have reached for it. If anything is to characterize this year ' s Juggler, it best might be expressed by daring newness, almost au ' dacious experimentation. A distinctly modernistic and extremely simple Freshman Number cover stunned the campus into a sale twice the highest point ever reached before by the Juggler. Following that, the Football Number, with Coach Rockne ' s story of his first foot ' ball game, continued the precedent established by the first number. Most outstanding of the year was a specially proc essed cover for the Christmas issue, and a feature poem which told the story of the Notre Dame Juggler. The Home Town number, carrying a supplementary issue of The Home Town Paper, soon after made its appear- ance and was well received. Equally interesting were the Alumni and Fashion Numbers, filling in the two months before the Girl Number. The Commencement Number, in May, will close the year, leaving for suc- ceeding staffs the benefit of a large public that has come to know the name of the Juggler. The fine work and marvelous results of the year came from a fine staff, as capable as any staff the book of mo John Zabach Foreign Advertising Manager Edward Mehren Local Advertising Manager Frank Cawley Advertising Joe Boyland Advertising Howard Moloney Advertising John Pick Advertising s has had at the end of the year, though it started with a small nucleus. Only a few of the previous year ' s workers remained: Louis L. Hasley, Lionel G. Theissen, and Jack Dempsey on the writing staff. James J. Walsh on the theatres, and James L. Callahan on the exchange desk, began the year with these. The artists were even fewer in number, with John Kuhn, art editor, assisted by Gil Kirwan, Edmund CBrien, Bob Rice, Jr., and Ted Ryan. Paul J. HaUinan and Arthur J. Kane also performed with the Funny Fel- low ' s troopers. Archer Hurley and John Zeedick were the next pair of men to be added to the writing and art staff, respectively, with Austin Boyle, Joe Lopker, and Robert Gor- man as another trio to aid the Funny Fellow. With the excellent work of these men, the Juggler s worries have been few, and his joys many so that his bells tinkled more merjrily than ever, and his multi-colors, clothing a body filled with joy and happiness, flashed gayer and brighter every moment. His year as a chaser of the " blues " has been a successful one. He has spread his comic scepter over many places and many peoples during the last year, and has never failed to evoke a bit of laughter from even the most cynical of his readers. A winsome sprite, his humor has been of the cleanest type, and in this respect lies the secret of his success. May he always enjoy others, and in doing so enjoy himself. Harley McDevitt, graduate manager, assisted by Edward Mehren in local advertis- ing, and John Zaback in foreign advertising, and Frank J. Mc Adams, circulation, kept the business side of the performance active. The business staff included Thomas F. Mon- ahan, Joseph A. Wilk, John C. Shively, Joseph F. Boyland, Howard W. Moloney, Wil- ham T. Cerri, Robert Fitzsimmons, John F. Peck and Francis R. Cawley. Art Kane, John Jsjanovic, Ted Ryan, Gil Kirwin Top row. Robert Gorman, ]ac Dempsey. Second row: Bob Rice, Archer Hurley, James Callahan Third row: Joseph Lop]{er, Austin Boyle, James Walsh, Paul Hallinan I 279- 5 Louis Heitger Editor JOH-N NanOVIC Assistant Editor ■y Scrip Scrip, the Notre Dame Literary Quarterly, was published for the first time last Dc cember. Early in October, 1929, the University, represented by the Board of Publications, realized that a medium for the publication of purely literary work was greatly needed at Notre Dame. Plans were speedily perfected, and in November the members of the edi ' torial board for the new publication were announced. Louis C. Heitger, Jr., was chosen to act as the first chairman of the board of editors. Cyril Mullen, Louis Brennan, and John Nanovic were selected to act as co ' editors with Mr. Heitger. The purpose and intention of Scrip can best be set forth through the reprinting of the editorial, " Scrip, " puUished in the first number of the Literary Quarterly: " For the past half century and more, Notre Dame has published a medium for the literary effort of the student body. During this long time, the University as a whole has remained consistently appreciative of all movements intended to con ' scientiously further anything creative or cultural in the mind of the student body. But with the growth of the school, an ever increasing amount of news ' matter finally crowded out the literary product of the students, which heretofore was published in the old organ founded in 1872. " Out of this condition a vital need is discovered for a medium of purely lit ' erary expression, and this, coupled with the interest known to be in existence at Notre Dame for things hterary, has prompted the creation of Scrip. This maga ' zine makes no pretentions — for the importance attached to it is realized by all whose interest transcends merely a passive concern in the cultivation of fine things. But it must not be supposed that the importance of Scrip stops with the purpose of giving the student body a special medium for creative writing. More than this, the world outside the campus is made acquainted with what is going on within the University. ' tU, — 280 — J ♦0 otioos, 031X0 dxKen a, aid Off « al Cyril Mullen Assistant Editor Louis Brennan Assistant Editor " The primary intentions of the magazine are to assist in every way pos ' sible the creation of Hterature at Notre Dame, and at the same time to promote sound hterary criticism. Scrip will not only serve as a medium for this literature, but will also serve as a stimulus for more and more effort being exerted in the pro ' duction of good student writing. Aside from this, such a publication puts on rec ord the best thought of the institution which it represents, whether that thought be wholly the product of the student body, or of, likewise, the instructors whose vocation is the training of youth and the discovery of talent. " With these few introductory remarks. Scrip comes to you for the first time with a sincere pledge of being not only true to the inspiring past, but also of real ' izing in rich measure the promise of the future. " The students have been quick to grasp the significance of Scrip as has been shown by the number of commendable articles in the three issues thus far published. Latent talent has been awakened and an appreciation for good literature stimulated through its medium. Scrip made its first appearance this year, clothed in a green cover. The periodical, in keeping with its austere intention, that of promoting and fostering good literature among the student body, is plain in its make-up, and unpretentious in its design. The book is usually about forty pages in length, just small enough to be select, without being exclusive. Like all the new things. Scrip has found that it is no easy undertaking to become assimilated into the life of the student body, although the men of the University have been appreciative of the literature published in this quarterly. The youngest of the publications at Notre Dame, it has not yet become firmly estab ' lished; however, judging from its present popularity, both in the University and outside, the time when it will be rated as one of the outstanding periodicals does not seem far distant. The editors of the other publications extend to Scrip their wholehearted wishes for its future success. of mo 281 John Bergan Editor The Santa tJMario-) The Santa ' Maria, which is one of the finest Knights of Columbus pubHcations in America, is the official mouthpiece of Notre Dame Council No. 1477. By chronicling the activities of the council and communicating regularly with brother ' knights already graduated from the University, it accomplishes the very worthy function of binding in spirit the campus knights and those who, though no longer connected with the Univer ' sity, have maintained their affiliation with the council. Grand Knight Chevigny this year entrusted the editorial chair to the very capable hands of John Bergan, who was assisted in the e ditorial and news departments by Francis McGreal, James Kearney, and William C. Brown. The business staff, headed by William Miller, included Malcom McVean, Vincent Ponic, Frank Gartland and Joseph Kozak. Joseph A. Wilk was placed in charge of circulation. The Santa Maria appeared three times during the school year; in January, April and May. In each edition there were several feature articles besides the regular columns, such as Francis McGreal ' s, " For the Good of the Order " ; James Kearney ' s, " On the Book Rack, " and William Brown ' s unusual contribution, " Our Alumni. " The Santa Maria has a very large circulation among the knights in the University and those of the Council who have been graduated and the book is a tribute to the edi ' tor and his staff, as well as to the Council supporting it. One of the most interesting articles of the year was " The Impressions of Student Life at Notre Dame, " written especially for the Santa Maria by John T. Frederick, edi- tor of the Midland. Mr. Frederick ' s relation of intimate experiences in four Notre Dame dormitories must certainly have revived similar experiences in the minds of the many graduate members of Notre Dame Council. 282 — J. Archer Hurley PuhUcity Director Tublic Relations As the official university source of all information to be given to the newspapers, the Publicity Department, or Bureau of Public Relations, or Exploitation Service, or whatever you may wish to term it, has been established on a firm basis this year under the co ' direction of Messrs. Art West and Archer Hurley. This department keeps the out ' side world informed of what is going on at Notre Dame through weekly newsletters that are sent to editors all over the nation. This correspondence is furnished free and contains all of the important weekly news of the University, both athletic and otherwise. Another service of the department is through special correspondence informing the home town papers of students who have won distinction in any phase of university activity. This year the department has also endeavored to assist campus authors in put ' ting their books before the public, both through co ' operation with publishers and through sending reviews of the books to any interested technical or professional publications. The department this year, enforced by a twcman staff, has proven to be most effi ' cient. The commendation of all those who have come into contact with either of the co ' directors has been praiseworthy. There has been a widespread volume of university news broadsided throughout the nation by means of these two men, both of whom are well ' versed in the pubhcity field. Handling tickets for the press box at the football games also came under the juris ' diction of these men. Much friendly feeling was promoted with editors at this time, which has undoubtedly helped greatly to produce such a splendid year. Mr. West has been well known in newspaper circles for many years prior to his po ' sition at Notre Dame this year, and incidc.i tally, thoroughly understands the innermost angles of the journalism profession. Mr. Hurley, on the other hand, while still a student at the University, proved himself very capable. of mo — 283 — :» o : :o4o: :o »co o o of mo :o sss 2s sco i James Armstrong Editor TS tre nOame lumnus The Notre Dame Mumnus of the scholastic year of 1929-30 inaugurated many new features. The si e was changed to a seven by ten type page, in order to have the publi ' cation conform to the standard of the majority of alumni maga2;ines in the American Alumni Council, of which Notre Dame is a member. The magazine, thirtytwo pages of newsy material, is edited monthly, except in July and August. It is the only publication at the University appealing to graduates, and is sent to the entire body of degree holders, numbering at present about five thousand. The departments include a feature section, local alumni club news, alumni class chat ' ter, athletics, a page for the women graduates of the University summer school, books, and an editorial. A very limited amount of advertising is carried. James E. Armstrong, ' 25, Secretary of the Alumni Association, is editor of the Muranus. In his capable hands, the publication experienced the best year since its origin. Harley L. McDevitt, graduate manager of publications, assumed control of the limited advertising and managed the magazine from a financial point of view. The !iumnus is given credit for a great deal of the development of the alumni of ganization of the University. This development has been noticeable particularly during the past eight years that the Association has conducted the publication. Alfred C. Ryan, ' 20, was the first editor, and was succeeded by Mr. Armstrong in January, 1926. Articles of special interest to alumni are published, which are usually written by alumni and members of the faculty, but special interest and major emphasis have been placed on the contact departments, the clubs, and the classes, through which the widely scattered alumni of the University are kept informed of each other ' s activities and are united together. The MumnvKS, of this year has probably received more favorable comment among alumni than ever before. The features have been extraordinarily interesting, while the class notes and chatter have taken on a colorful garb. A — 284 — 6 o: 1, 1 . Francis Ryan Editor The catalyzer Chemistry Hall stands apart over in one corner of the campus. There in the quiet of long dreary afternoons, students learn the principles of the science of chemistry, and later go out to work for Du Pont, or some of the other corporations, eager to engage products of Notre Dame. Off by herself, away from the dorms, far from the candy store. Chemistry Hall does a great work. Just as the campus home of the old science is in a class by itself, so is the publica ' tion of the students of chemistry, the Catalyzer. The Catalyzer has established for itself a position of honor in the University in its articles by prominent alumni, members of the faculty, and the students. Class work, lectures, quizzes, experiments in the " lab, " all help the student to get the required amount of knowledge of his subjec:, but nothing gets a man more interested in his work than the knowledge that what he is to write will appear in print. Realizing this, the department of chemistry established the Catalyzer as a medium of expression fcr the students — a spur to their interest and enjoyment. For seven years the paper has been published and in those years has done a great deal to create the proper attitude among the students of chemistry. The growth of the Catalyzer has been marked in its incipient stage, and at first was nothing more than a tiny pamphlet, containing an editorial page, and personals apropos of the members of the Chemists ' Club. At the present time, however, the paper has the same dimensions as the Notre Dame Scholastic, and contains from eight to twelve pages of printed matter, exclusive of advertising. This year, under the competent management of F. C. Ryan, and his able assistant, W. L. Terre, and T. G. Murphy, the paper has had a successful year in every way. The interest aroused, the remarkably fine papers published, and, in general, the excellence of the magazine, are an attribute to the ingenuity of Editor Ryan and his men. of mo -o of mo Francis T. Ready Editor The JCawyer It has been said that a publication is only as good as its staff. If this be true — and it seems to be proven every day — it is not surprising that the Notre Dame Lawyer has achieved such success. The Lawyer is edited by Francis T. Ready, who very capably handled his position. Earle D. Barry is business manager; Raymond D. Sandusky takes care of the advertising; while the circulation is left to Benjamin Schwartz, who proved himself to be one of the most valuable men on the staff. Arnold Lavandowski, Larry O ' Connor, Leo Scanlon, William Konop, Austin Gildea, and Raymond Young served as associate editors. Professors Manion and Richter did their part as faculty advisor and auditor, respectively. Mr. Manion ' s advice was of inestimable value in contributing to the success of this year ' s magaziine. There has been a change in the size of the Lawyer this year and it has been more standardized. The eight scholastic months saw a sixtyfour page issue each time. This is quite an achievement and is rivalled bv few other publications about the campus. Quite naturally the magazine is devoted exclusively to subjects pertaining to law. Each issue contains one or more leading article either by professors of the Law School or prominent attorneys, together with two or three articles contributed by seniors in the school, an editorial or two by the editor, and notes on recent cases written up either by juniors or seniors. The Lawyer has a circulation of about three hundred copies per month. This is distributed, first, among the student body of the law school, and, secondly, among our alumni. There is also an exchange list, whereby the copy is exchanged with about fifty law schools throughout the country. It has been said in the past that the Lawyer is striking; it is succient; it is original; it is wholly worth ' while. The Lawyer of the present year has gone a step further than any in the past. It has been successful to an extreme. I Harley L. McDevitt Graduate Manager Qraduate JManager Throughout the years when the class of ' 29 was present here at Notre Dame, the name Harley L. McDevitt was known over the campus. By his capable performance of his duties as student manager of the Scholastic, Harley showed that he could muster a creditable amount of executive ability. Editor ' in-Chief John Hinkle of that pubUcation was very enthusiastic in his praise of his business manager, who, incidentally, produced a far better advertising section than was ever before seen in the Scholastic. The ability of Harley was soon recognized by his superiors, who, as a fitting reward for his excellent service appointed him in the Spring of ' 29 to the newly created position of Graduate Manager of Publications. The school has long felt the need of a graduate manager to handle the business end of all of the Universtiy publications. It is difficult to get a young man directly out of col ' lege that has the business initiative that Harley possesses. In his new position, Harley has served well. At all times his work has been up to the highest standards. In each publication that he manages, his work has been marked by unstinted praise. Both faculty and students find him easy to understand and lend a help ' ing hand. It has been rather difficult for Harley to step into a new position and take care of such a stupendous amount of work, but he has performed his task well. Those interest ' ed in journalistic work about the campus ar very enthusiastic over the creation of the new position, claiming that it centralizes all of the business and advertising work. Un ' doubtedly, it would have been difficult for the University to obtain the services of a finer man than Harley McDevitt for the position. In a strange position, guiding all of the campus publications, surrounded by new and intricate problems, he has accomplished much. May like success and good ' will al ' ways follow him! JOOITIG c ?0 — 287 — )90Tn€J of mo Rev. Patrick J. Carroll, C.S.C. Chairman FACULTY BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS II II Rev. James Connerton, C.S.C. Rev. Leo L. Ward, C.S.C. 288- ♦o. t Woe Faculty " oard of Publications The Faculty Board of Publications is composed of Rev. Patrick CarroU, C.S.C., chairman of the Board; Rev. James Connerton, C.S.C, Dome advisor, and Rev. Leo. L. Ward, Juggler advisor. The Scholastic is under the direct supervision of Fr. Carroll. The board was organised as an aid to the students editing publications, and acts also as a restraining hand lest the material printed fall below a set standard. This year, under the sanction of the Board, a Graduate Manager was installed in order to alleviate the work of the Board proper, and to insure better contact between the students editing publications, and the Faculty Board to whom they must, many times during the year, look for aid. The system is, as yet, in its infancy, and though at times it may not have worked smoothly, the future possibilities are easily discernible. The editorships of the various publications were, up to several years ago, elective. The Faculty Board, desiring to keep the political element out, introduced the appointive method, which has worked very successfully since. Applicants submit recommendations to the Board, which deliberates upon them, and after careful examination select those whom in their estimation are the most competent. Fr. Carroll, in his capacity as chairman, oversees all the publications, confers with the other officers of the Board, in selecting the future editors, and through the Graduate Manager, keeps check of all operations in the publications field. Fr. Connerton, newly appointed to the Board, assumed the position of Dome ad ' visor, and throughout the year was a constant aid to the editors, helping them out of difficulties, and intervening for them when permissions were necessary. Fr. Leo L. Ward, advisor to the Juggler Staff, helped the editors immeasurably as can be seen by the success that publication enjoyed during the year. Behind the scenes there is a great deal for the advisors to do, and although their work is not directly noticeable to the readers of the publications, indirectly they are in a larpe part responsible for the success of the publication, whatever it may be. The Dome, together with the other publications, wishes to thank the Board for the co ' operation extended to them this year, it has been of the best, and is deeply appreciated. of mo t Dean James E. McCarthy Chairman UBe Faculty HOance Committee The officers of the Faculty Dance Committee are Dean James E. McCarthy, Chair ' man; Professor Paul Fenlon, Secretary; Rev. J. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C., and Mr. Paul Byrnes, advisors. The committee was formed six years ago, and has retained the same personnel, ex ' cept for Mr. Byrnes, who was appointed to the Board last year. The purpose of the committee is to regulate the dances at the University during the current school year, and to approve or reject proposals sent in by the S. A. C. dance com ' mittee. The S. A. C. committee acts as a subsidiary to the Faculty Committee, and serves the purpose of a connecting link between it and the student body. All petitions for dances are first presented to the Student Activities Council, and if not rejected by that assem ' bly are passed on to the higher committee, the Faculty Board, for ratification. This Board may or may not deny permission, as it sees fit, regardless of the recommendations of the S. A.C. group, although cognizance is taken of any suggestions made by this committee. At the beginning of each scholastic year a social calendar is drawn up by the Board, and with but few exceptions, is adhered to strictly. Six formal dances have become almost traditional during the year, nam ely: the Senior Ball, the Junior Prom, the Sopho ' more Cotillion, the Lawyers ' Ball, the K. of C. Formal, and the Monogram Club Formal, the last being the most exclusive dance of all. Scattered in among these affairs are a num ' ber of informal dances; football dances, and those of separate organizations. The Faculty Board meets at no regular time, but convenes only as the occasions arise. l ' 290- : m. eA» le wrtd — ) J of mo p Rev. J. Hugh O ' Donnell. C.S.C. Chairman UBe University Theatre The students returned from the summer vacation to find the University theatre re ' vamped. They observed a drawing of Demosthenes, and one of Plato on either side of the stage. The seats were new and much more comfortable. The walls were repapered and the general tone of the theatre was a particularly pleasing one. Drama, as has been said before, is an integral part of education, and the University Theatre is the organization which furnishes that part of the cultural quality of our study. The directors and patrons of the University Theatre believe that a student will obtain a deep-rooted culture from actual participation in the drama and by carefully watching it as a spectator. This is learning that can not be obtained from books alone. The purpose of the University Theatre, therefore, is the spreading of the wholesome influence of the Christian drama in its best form. The plays that are presented in the the- atre are not only those written by students in the drama courses, but also the classical plays. Under very capable leadership, the theatre this year presented the " Taming of the Shrew, " which was incidentally the eighth production in its existence. The play was well attended and showed the student appreciation for something of this type. The plays, dramas, and other forms of production that have been staged by the the atre were all very well attended, which is ample proof to the sponsors that the theatre is achieving its purpose. The University Theatre is filling a long ' felt need in presenting these dramas, as formerly it was something that the University was very much in want. II — 292 — I re re- de of OTty (una esome cftbe $vel ledie itreB Rev. Charles O ' Donnell, C.S.C. Patron The students learn a great deal by themselves writing some of the plays, by acting in them, or just from assuming a critical posture in the theatre itself. The entire produc tion is under the direction and supervision of the members of the drama courses, their su ' pervisors and assistants. So that in addition to writing and acting the plays, the theatre constructs its own sets, and does all else necessary for the finished product. Of course, the student body as a whole cannot become actively engaged in all of this work, but they can, and do, become interested in the advantage of seeing great plays. In our present day, it is rather a rarity to S3e truly great drama and the student at the University is very fortunate to be able to have the opportunity. The University Theatre, therefore, aims not only to supply this need for the finer and cultural side of the student body, but to furnish at the same time an effective instrument to aid the work of the stu ' dents who are especially interested in drama. Largely, then, through the University Theatre, whose movement is nation wide, can Notre Dame students by actual participation develop a stronger love for true drama. Thus, then, if the wholehearted appreciation of both the students, the actors, the di ' rectors, and the business managers can be taken as indicative of a successful season, the University Theatre has achieved that. It has been a year well worth the time of all those connected with the affairs, both from a personal satisfaction of having performed their tasks well and from supplying the student body with intellectual drama and well designed skits and plays. The executive committee of the University Theatre is composed of Reverend J. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C, chairman; Professor F. W. Kelly, production director; Profes ' sor Joseph J. Casasanta, musical director, and Professors Clarence Manion and Charles Phillips, script directors. The theatre is under the patronage of The Reverend Charles L. O ' Donnell, C.S.C, president of the University. of mo 3 293- 5 ' Taming of the Shrew THE CAST For the Introduction Hoatess Edward Phelan Christopher Sly Robert L. Soper A Lord Walter E. Stanton A Page Joseph A. Beeman A Huntsman Donald E. Mihan {Tom Downs Ed Agnew Sanguinet Williams tor the comedy Phidell Osborn Kaiherine Eleanor Perry Engels Bianca Beryl Rauch Petruchio .-. Virgilius Phillips Baptista Harry Merdzinski Grumio John Nowery Biondello Arthur Dennehy Hortensio Robert Haire The Music Master William Sherman Curtis James Phelan A Tailor Leo Zabriskie The Coo Frank Walker J{athaniel Jerome Crowley Gabriel Matthew Keller Gregory Joseph Mooney Adam John Koehl Prof. Frank Kelly P Ph ' lip Konop n , . „. Walter Jerome Reidy Production Director vvun.ti i ir n l Tranio Joseph Kelleghan Lucio Victor Martzel On Monday, December 16, the seventeenth production of the University Theatre, " The Taming of the Shrew, " was presented to the student body. This represented the second classical play of the theatre since its origin four years ago. The play was undoubtedly one of the greatest successes ever presented in Washing ' ton Hall. The theatre was filled to capacity and the audience was thoroughly apprecia ' tive of the efforts of the actors upon the stage. The applause began with the first scene and increased in volume at the conclusion of every noteworthy work for the remainder of the play. Praise for the actors cannot be unstinted. Their work was splendid, with each man carrying out his characterization to perfection. They showed the results of constant prac tice, hard work, and thorough training. The smoothness and easiness with which the play was enacted spoke of careful di ' rection and brought favorable comment from many. Especially was Virgilius Phillips su ' preme as Petruchio. The character was splendidly portrayed and met with the undivided approval of the entire audience. Mrs. Norbert Engels took the part of Katherine per ' fectly. The speaking qualities and elocution of Mrs. Engels was particularly commented upon by many theatre critics at the University, who gave her unstinted praise. The remainder of the cast performed their work minutely. J. Edward Phelan, in the introduction, deserves credit for his offering. But which of the actors does not? Only one word can describe it — it was splendid! The entire production was done by the students and their supervisors. This is in keeping with the plan of the University Theatre. Even the scenery was planned and made by the men. The theatre is striving to give one classical play each year, in addition to the I II 294 — 5 0 work of the students in the drama courses. Professor Kelly has announced that due to the success of this play, a sim- ilar one may be given near the end of the school year. The script of the play was arranged by Professor Frank W. Kelly and Professor Charles Phillips. The play itself was under the direction of Professor Kelly, while the musical score was directed by Professor Joseph Casasanta. The musical offerings were rendered by the University Orchestra. Several students deserve credit for assisting Professor Kelly in the producing of the play. They are John Manning, Frank McAdams, Lawrence Mullins, and Charles Wells. Professor Rufus Rauch and Norbert Engels were also instrumental in bringing about a splendid rendi- tion of the work. One of the items in the evening that was commented upon by campus authorities of the drama was the splendid manner in which those back-stage carried forth their posi- tions. No end of credit can be given to the men who han- dled the evening in such a capable manner and lent such a smoothness to the entire production. The student body was very approving of the play, heartily endorsing the work of such characters as Petru- chio, Katherine, Bianca in the comedy, and Edward Phelan, Walter Stanton and Robert Soper in the prologue. This, however, was to be expected, as plays of this kind have always had a following among the undergraduates. The general consensus of campus critics named it as the best of any collegiate production on the same production that has ever been presented. Surely, the feeling that was experienced by the students bears this out, if we may judge by the enthusiastic comment as they passed out of the portals of Washington Hall. A performance of this type bears out the theory that students at a university are interested in the finer drama and will support plays of this nature. This is very gratify- ing to the University Theatre, which tries to give the men a play of this type each year. " Julius Caesar, " which was presented last year, received the same kind of hearty co-op- eration, thereby clinching the University ' s theory that their plan is undoubtedly a success. The University has a splendid reputation for the interest that is shown in the thea- tre. This interest was demonstrated to the fullest by the way that the students enacted the play, and also by the way in which the stude nt body responded to their efforts. The orchestra, under the direction of Professor Casasanta, showed their further ver- satility by playing numbers both of a classical nature and of the popular variety. The work of the orchestra proved to be one of the high spots of the evening. The entire program was a tribute to those composing the University Theatre and to the actors. ViRGiLius Phillips Petruchio 29J- )OOT11C ofm0 C 73 c p Journey ' s 8nd This play will be presented to the student body a few days after the appearance of this annual, thereby making it rather difficult to give a complete account of its con ' tent. However, we do know that it is a story of English war ' times, and a story, incident ' Jy, that has captured the fancy of playgoers in London, New York, and Chicago. It was written by an Enghsh amateur author, one W. C. Sheriff, who did the work more for his own amusement than with any intention of scoring a tremendous theatrical hit. It was originally written for a production that was to be staged by a small country club in England. Its popularity grew from this small beginning, until finally it became the hit of many seasons in the biggest cities of the world. This represents the first time that the play has ever been presented outside of the pre fessional stage. This condition is brought about through the efforts of the Rev. Charles L. O ' Donnell, C.S.C., president of the University, who, upon reading the story, was so influenced by it that he requested Prof. Frank Kelly to endeavor to bring it to Notre Dame. Professor Kelly acted as agent for the school and made two trips to New York in an effort to buy the copyrights. The producers were very reluctant to do this, as it is still playing in many of the larger theatres throughout the nation. However, a special condensation was made to Notre Dame, with the result that through the work of Pro ' fessor Kelly and Father O ' Donnell the play will be presented shortly. Another hit for the play has been scored recently by its dramatisation into the " talkies " in Hollywood. Preview critics pronounce it as one of the biggest hits of the year, although it is more adapted to the stage than the screen. The story contains many human interest scenes, which all contribute to make it a splendid scrip. Professor Kelly has been working with his cast for some time, with the fesult that the play should rank with the best this season presented at Notre Dame. The background is laid in the dug ' outs during the war and deals principally with the English ' men in the war. None of the battle scenes are showed, but rather treats of the reactions of the men after and before the skirmishes. The psychology of the minds of men is very adequately presented throughout the course of the play. It is realistic to the highest de ' gree, portraying honestly the conditions that existed in the trenches during the months of the war. i i 4i Scene during a practice session of " The Taming of the Shrew " — 296- I } I I f tJMonogram Absurdities Burly gridiron and track stars slide through the movements of an insinuating Hindu dance. Wierd poses are struck; oriental melodies drift up from Ca ' sasanta ' s music men in the pit below. It is the opening act of the Monogram Club " Ab- surdities of 1930, " presented on April 3, 4 and 5 in Washington Hall to applauding crowds. The perform- ance opened with the Monogram ensemble in clever lines of patter directed at the Notre Dame coaches. The Orientals appeared next then a skit, " Something Dif- ferent, " which was written by Tom Cunningham and interpreted by the powerful technique of three hefty Thespians. One can hardly imagine the emotional abil- ity that is possessed by Tom Kassis, beautifully garbed as a heartbroken girl, as " she " lays " her " soul bare, before the crowd. During a brief intermission, the Monogram Trio, Larry MuUins, Art McManmon, and Nordy Hoffman, sang a group of soulful ballads that belied the popular belief that athletes have no sentiments. The trio were very well applauded by the customers, who approved the work heartily. NDMC came on the air next, and Jack Cannon announced the pieces that were being played by Zeno Staudt and John Beljon. The Hindu interpreters came through again, this time with the garb and castanets of Gypsies, as seen in their free moments. And then showing a versatility that was bounded only by the time limit for changing costumes, the same boys later did a snappy dance number consisting of " Bottoms Up " and " Breakaway. " Joseph Abbott Director c ra ( Professor Fran Kelly ' s play acting class 191 ■ .o c ofm0 One of the most intellectual and inspiring numbers on the program featured Mr. Jo ' seph Savoldi, emotional actor from Three Oaks, Michigan, and Frank Carideo, who were both more or less blamed for a national championship last fall. The two men talked Italian lingo and Itahan logic in their skit called the ' ' Italian Street Scene. " Mr. Savoldi became very enthusiastic in the rendition of his part, which pleased the customers no lit ' tie, and they resoundly clapped their appreciation of the actor ' s art. The Juggler Trio — Jack Folkes, Bill McAleer, and Pat Mangan — sang their new song, " Reminisce, " and other popular numbers in the next act. A fast-moving, sure-iire, rapid-action skit, written by Jack Cannon, a football player, and Dick Donoghue, had its setting in a Pullman car and its audience in an uproar. Six monogram men, dressed in various shades and types of night ' wear, chattered and clowned. The star of the act proved to be Dick Donoghue. The finale was a rendition of Professor Casasanta ' s new song, " When Irish Backs Go Marching By, " by the entire Monogram Club. The audience clapped its approval of the entire performance on each of the three evenings. Probably the best appreciated of the skits was the " Italian Street Scene, " which, as remarked above, featured Frank Carideo and Joseph Savoldi. At each performance the audience clapped its appreciation of the intensely dramatic moments so adequately exc cuted by the two principals and their assistants. Another bit of work that continued to please the audiences was the rendition of song and dance by the Monogram Trio, who, for no good reason, sang many the mournful tune upon the stage to the appreciation of the audience. The men behind the scenes, Manning, Mullins and McAdams 298 — m 3s « se 3se 3s 3s 5s » 2»» o« :»«: i Jack Cannon proved that AH ' Americans can be great actors when he captured the popular fancy each night with his antics as radio announcer over station NDMC. As far as popular vote of the audience was concerned, this particular act received its share of the applause. Each night requests were sung from various members of the audience, much to the discomfiture of the members supposedly requesting the numbers. And then, too, let us not forget the dainty work of the ballet steppers who turned in many a delightful performance The business managers found that their ballet was one of the best box office attractions on the list, even receiving more publicity than the w.k. artists, Carideo and Savoldi. Undoubtedly, the club has lived up to the tradition that the " Absurdities " are always well received about the campus. This is due this year to some very clever numbers, and a bit of novel publicity that the members performed directly outside of the Dining Halls one noon ' day. Joseph Abbott, Jack Cannon and others manfully manned musical instru ' ments and staged a gathering outside for the benefit of the outgoing students. The " Absurdities " were arranged by Joseph Abbott, who also directed the show. John Quinn, manager of the football team, again showed his abihty by managing the show. Frank McAdams took care of the stage managership. Much credit must be given to Miss Mary Grace Mohn, who spent untiring hours training the chorus. The musical scores were by Joseph Cassasanta, T. John Folks, and Walter Phillips. The club dedicated their efforts to " Our coaches, past and present, who, by their teachings, have given us ideals of character and manliness, which we shall ever try to keep before us and live up to. " The Rev. Thomas Steiner, C.S.C., is honorary president of the organization. Clar ' ence J. Donovan is president, and is ably assisted by Roy Bailie as vice ' president, and Johnny Quinn as secretary and treasurer. ofm0 Grecian Dancers in the Monogram Club show 299 — Rev. Francis Boland, C.S.C. Coach Varsity " Debating The Notre Dame debating teams of past years have always proven themselves to be of the highest character. The high standard that has become traditional in varsity debat ' ing has even been excelled by this year ' s cajpable teams. Taken over a long period of years, there are few, if any, Universities that can boast of a more remarkable percent ' age of victories in debating than Notre Dame. The average was considerably raised duf ing the past five years, when the teams have really won debates with splendid regularity. First in the annals of Notre Dame debating comes the name of the Reverend Thomas Crumley, C.S.C, debate coach of unusual power. Another name that is prominent in Notre Dame debate history is that of Father William A. Bolger, C.S.C, who obtained his experience by actual participation in debating at the University. Under his tutelage in later ye ars there sprang up a bevy of excellent speakers and succesful debaters. The present interest in the activity is largely due to the success that Father Bolger brought to the teams of several years ago. The names of Stack, Wentiger, the Leromers, Mulcaire, the Stan ' tons, Gallagher, Marc Noland, and William Coyne will be remembered and placed at the top of the imaginary register. A few years ago the Rev. Michael Mulcaire, C.S.C, took over the dictatorship of Varsity debating, but unfortunately was soon forced to withdraw from active leadership by his extensive duties as ViccPresident of the University. He is, however, still deeply concerned with the progress made in debating and public speaking, and is one of the most loyal supporters of these activities on the campus. One of the greatest forward steps yet to be made in debating at the University was made several years ago when the Wranglers Club organized and sponsored the Interhall debates. Each succeeding year the interest in this activity has increased by leaps and bounds. Members of the Wranglers spend many hours carefully coaching the freshmen, II I Rev. Michael Mulcaire, C.S.C. and the result is debates of good quality, enthusiastically backed by the respective halls. This system of Interhall debates has given to many men the opportunity of participating in forensic activities that they would not otherwise have. And, too, it has noticeably in ' creased the interest in varsity debating. The teams this season were coached again by the Rev. Francis Boland, C.S.C. pro ' fessor in the Department of Economics. The result of his first class coaching showed, as it always will, and the teams came through the most difficult schedule that any Notre Dame debate squad has yet faced. The teams did not win all of their encounters, but on only two occasions were opponents able to demonstrate their superiority. A review of the schedule shows that such formidable opposition as New York University, the Uhi ' versity of Florida, Purdue University, and the Harvard Chinese teams were defeated. The bulk of the burden fell on the able shoulders of James J. Walsh and Thomas Kec gan. They were literally the mainstays of the squad. However, Francis McGreal, Walter Stanton, John Keefe, Charles Hanna, and others, are deserving of a great deal of credit for their excellent and faithful labors. The varsity trip to New York was made by Jack Keefe, Thomas Keegan, and Francis McGreal, three of the best of the Notre Dame debaters. Indeed, it was rather difficult to decide which of the speakers should make the journey, as all of them appeared to be on a par. This section of the squad very adequately upheld the reputation that No ' tre Dame holds in the field of intercollegiate debating while on this trip. The schedule of debates for next season, while not complete, gives promise of stiff opposition for next year ' s team. Though the team of 1930 ' 31 will be handicapped by the graduation of most of this year ' s first string material, it will have the aid of many younger men who are rapidly working their way to the top. From the way that varsity debating was received on the campus this year, it would seem that the activity is fast headed for the leadership of the non-athletic group. Surely none is more deserving of this position. )30TnG of mo 7« ( — 301 — -o o of mo n isarmament Question The first debate of the year took place between the affirmative team against the City College of Detroit, at Detroit. The question used in this and practically all other debates throughout the country is: " Resolved: That all the nations of the world should adopt a plan of complete disarmament, excepting such forces as are necessary for police protec tion. " This was the only contest that the affirmative team has lost this season. The affirmative team, which is composed of Thomas Keegan, Walter Stanton, and William O ' Malley as regulars, and Francis McGreal, Ed Conners, and Fred Baer as alternates, have had one of the most successful seasons in the history of University de ' bating. Professor McGee of Purdue University, a man who has served as critic judge in many intercollegiate debates in the Big Ten and elsewhere, said of the team: " They have a case far superior to any that I thought an affirmative team could possibly present. ' " Thomas Keegan is captain of the team. The negative, captained by James J Walsh, is so far undefeated. Prof. Cunning ' ham. Director of Debate at Northwestern, said: " As finely balanced a team as I have seen in years of coaching and judging experience. " The other two speakers besides Mr. Walsh are William Kirby and Jack Keefe. Charles Hanna spoke in the twcman de- bate against Florida, which Notre Dame won before a large crowd in Washington Hall. To the negative went the team honors for the year, for they won the annual affirmative ' negative debate at St. Mary ' s. Before a jammed auditorium the negative defeated the af ' firmative, the decision being given by the seniors in politics at the sister institution was 25 to 7 against the " yes ' men. " The negative team avenged the only defeat of the affirmative by defeating the City of Detroit College within the week after they had beaten the other Notre Dame team. The negative now won from. Michigan State before a large audience at Lansing, March 10th. The Notre Dame debate at Lansing is considered the big debate of the year by Michigan State. It is customary to have a great part of the Michigan high schools attend this debate. This year some thirty-five witnessed the spectacle. On the following evening, Mr. Keefe and Mr. Hanna defeated the two-man team from the University of Florida. The losers, however, charmed the audience with their southern accent, pleasing manner, easy delivery, and brilliant debating. Charles Hanna Thomas Keegan Frank McGreal Walter Stanton The first home debate of the affirmative saw them decisively defeat the team from Michigan State the night of March 13th. Three nights later the same team again con- quered, this time from Purdue. The three speakers from Purdue presented a fine case and were excellent examples of the high type of orators that represent our friends to the south of the state each year. A large crowd attended this debate as well. Western Reserve, the ' Tlying Debaters, " met defeat at the hands of our negative team in South Bend High School auditorium. This school uses airplanes to reach their destination. New York University initiated debating relations with Notre Dame on March 24th in Washington Hall. The debate was won by our affirmative team before an exception ' ally large gathering. The next contest, held with Northwestern University, proved to be one of the pleasantest of the year. It wds won by our affirmative. Notre Dame is the only school that debates at the McKinlock campus, an honor which is appreciated by our speakers. The best attended debate of the year was held the first of April against the Harvard Chinese debating team. It was a twcman contest. Both of the gentlemen speaking for Harvard were pleasing and polished orators. They have defeated some of the best teams in the nation. At George Washington University, the team debated before the Embassy of China and other dignitaries. No decision was given on the debate, but it proved to be very interesting for Notre Dame. Following the regular season, a picked negative team journeyed to the East to debate some of the best American debating colleges, including Princeton, New York University and others. It is hoped that the debate with Princeton will be the starting point for a long series of friendly rivalry. Radio debates have twice been given over radio station WLS in Chicago on two wide ' ly different questions. In the first, Francis McGreal and Thomas Keegan debated Purdue on a farm relief question, with Notre Dame winning the decision; in the second Francis McGreal and Jack Keefe met the same school on a question involving public ownership of hydro ' electric power plants. John Keefe J. Edward Phelan William O ' Malley William Kirby — 303 5 of mo Thomas J. Kerrigan President R. Zeno Staudt Vice-President 9S? (jlee Q b The University Glee Club experienced one of its most successful years during 1929 ' 1930, and culminated its work with a twelve-day tour of many eastern cities during the Easter holidays. Over two hundred students tried out for the places in the club, and from this num ' ber Director Joseph J. Casasanta chose sixtyfive for his concert club. Daily practices were held by these men from the beginning of the year until the traveli ng club was chosen for the Easter trip. The first presentation of the year was when the singers broadcasted from Chicago over the National Broadcasting Company network on the eve of the Notre DamcSouth ' ern California football game. Thirtyseven states were included in the hook ' up which car ' ried the voices of the Notre Dame singers all over the United States. The concert was arranged by the Armour Hour which allotted the first half of the hour to the Notre Dame singers and the second half to the Glee Club and band of the University of Southern Cal ' ifomia. The program proved to be one of the outstanding musical presentations of the month. The next appearance was made at the annual campus concert which was given in Washington Hall on March 30. The entire concert club was present on the stage for this concert which packed the hall to its doors. The showing made by the men proved that they compared favorably with any past glee club in Notre Dame history. Twentyfive songs were presented by the club during this concert, among which were many specialty numbers. Such old favorites as " Song of the Volga Boatman " and " Ma ' tona, Lovely Maiden " were exceptionally well done, as were many others. The formal presentation of the new song, written by Director Casasanta to laud the great football 5 Peter J. Wacks Assistant Manager H. Jerome Pj ker Genera! Manager teams of Notre Dame, was made at this time. The piece is called " When the Irish Backs Go Marching By " and seems destined to become one of the most popular songs of the campus. Thomas J. Kerrigan, S. Jerome Roach, Herman A. Ziffrin and Frances E. Huebsch appeared on the program as soloists. Each man ' s singing was very well received by the students. Kerrigan, Roach and Ziffrin were chosen to be the soloists on the eastern tour as a result of their fine showing during this concert. John Beljon and Zeno Staudt pre ' sented a few novelty numbers, as did the trio of William McAleer, Ronald Zudeck and Jerome Roach. For the first time in its history the club appeared on the stage of a large metropoli ' tan theatre when it accepted a concert engagement from the Hippodrome Theatre in New York City. The men set a new record for college glee clubs there as they sang before nearly 80,000 people during their four days ' stay in New York. On their eastern tour they packed the huge Hippodrome three times daily with friends of the University. They also broadcasted twice over National chain hook ' ups from the Metropolitan city. Other concerts given on this tour were in Paterson, New Jersey; Bethlehem, Penn ' sylvania; Binghamton, Auburn, Niagara Falls and Buffalo, all of New York state. The record made by the club on this trip was one of the finest made by any glee club. After leaving New York, the men appeared in concerts in six cities throughout the eastern states. Enthusiastic crowds greeted the singers in every city, where they played before packed houses. The concerts were arranged in the several cities by Catholic or ' ganizations with the assistance of the Notre Dame alumni. The first concert was given in Paterson, New Jersey, from where the men traveled to Bethlehem, Pennsylvania; Binghamton, Auburn, Niagara Falls and Buffalo, all of New York state, on successive days. Dinners, luncheons, and receptions of all kinds were given of mo — 305 o GV 3 Jerome Roach Baritone Soloist Herman A. Ziffrin Tenor Soloist in honor of Director Casasanta and his men in each of the cities visited. Concerts were given for the Sisters and Orphans in most cities. Many columns of newspaper space was given over to the praise of the club and its singing. The New York papers lauded it as the best of the year to visit the Metre politan city. After its broadcasting, it was listed as one of the radio features of the month. To Director Joseph J. Casasanta goes the credit for the splendid work done by the club of this year. His handling of the club showed him to be an excellent teacher, as well as an ideal leader of young men. Jerome Parker, business manager, was in charge of the eastern tour. He was assisted in this by Peter J. Wacks, J. Edward Phelan and James K. Collins, as well as by the offi ' cers of the organization. Afer returning to the campus, the men sang before the Sisters and Nurses of St. Jo seph ' s Hospital, South Bend, on Sunday evening. May 1 1 . This was the only appearance given during the spring, except when the club sang the Mass for the graduating class on Baccalaureate Sunday The Very Reverend Charles L. O ' Donnell, C.S.C., President of the University, was honorary president of the club this year. The position of faculty advisor to Director Casasanta, as well as to the managerial staff, was held by the Reverend J. Hugh O ' Don ' nell, C.S.C., prefect of discipline of the University. The Reverend Francis Boland, C.S.C., accompanied the club on its eastern tour. These three men were greatly respon ' sible for much of the success of the club this year. The eleven outstanding members of the club who graduated with the class of 1930 are Thomas J. Kerrigan, Jerome C. Reidy, Francis J. Butler, Rudolph Sturm, David Barry, Jr., R. Zeno Staudt, Raymond Zihak, John R. Beljon, Peter J. Wacks, Morton R. Goodman and Jerome Parker. Many of these men traveled and sang with the club for four years, while the others who did not travel so long have been members of the con ' cert club for many years. 5 o: James K. Collins Publicity Manager J. Edward Phelan Junior Manager J. Edward Phelan, junior manager during the year, was appointed to the position of business manager for 1930 ' 31. The appointment was made by Director Casasanta and Father J. Hugh O ' Donnell. Phelan has been a member of the organisation for three years. He will be assisted in the work by James K. Collins, who was also on the staff this year. Twentythree members of the traveling club will be in the personnel of the 1930 club, in addition to a large number of hold ' overs from the concert club. Prospects are fine for another brilliant organization to carry the spirit of the Golden Dome and the name of Notre Dame across the United States. The Club this year was applauded strenuously in all its appearances and special comment was given regarding the splendid classification of the musical numbers compos ' ing the programs. In New York, the Club adopted a new mode of dress, by appearing in a spring ensemble, brown jackets and white flannels. Viewed from the audience, the Club has had a most successful year, but viewed from the standpoint of the organi2;ation itself, more than that has been accomplished. This year ' s Glee Club has established a place in the hearts of all music lovers, not only within a short radius of the school, but throughout the entire country. Director Casasanta has suddenly found himself blessed with a great amount of talent, talent that is not in the rough, but which is experienced and tried. After the graduation, in the last two years, of the men who formed the nucleus of his former great clubs, prosperity seemed far in the distance, and much credit is due him, in that he has built up as fine a group of singers in a short time, as has represented the University on any concert stage. The success of the Glee Club on their concert tour will undoubtedly influence ar ' rangements for the following years, for now it has been definitely proven that the people oustide the school really appreciate the efforts of Casasanta ' s vocalists. The Club next year must strive hard to outstrip the success of this past season. )90Tn€f ofm0 307 — of mo First Tenors Thomas J. Kerrigan James K. Collins Ronald H. Zudeck Herman A. ZifFrin William F. O ' Neil Maurice J. Scanlon Thomas J. Burke F. J. Hager Joseph J. Casasanta Director PERSONNEL Arthur F. Glasow Francis J. Staudt Second Tenors R. Zeno Staudt H. Jerome Parker John P. Hickey William J. McAleer Donald E. OToole Herbert W. Petzel Francis J. Maas Paul J. Murphy Jerome S. CuUigan John R. Beljon Cyril A. Mathews H. M. Batson Jerome J. Crowley John J. Walsh William E. McNulty Francis E. Huebsch Jl The 1930 Glee Club 308- First Basses Jerome G. Reidy William D. Waltz Francis J. Butler Morton R. Goodman Harry L. Merdzinski Robert P. Alge Alvaro Ferlini S. Jerome Roach Rev. J. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C. Patron Clarence R. Schmidt Second Basses Peter J. Wacks J. Edward Phelan David Barry Raymond G. Ziliak Rudolph E. Sturm Paul A. Haag Leonard J. Dunn George T. Coady George G. Lennartz Daniel J. Rolfs John J. Murphy Lloyd C. Bellamy Frank R. Buhl Clayton S. Duerr Francis C. Coogan Francis W. Brown Walter F. Philipp The concert group 310- M i Joseph J. Casasanta Director The University and ic i -ic o Director Joseph J. Casasanta and the students composing the University Band of this scholastic year have placed this organization upon the pinnacle of success. Through the untiring efforts of this versatile leader, the officers of the Band and the entire personnel, the musical ability of Notre Dame men has come to be known throughout the nation. Last fall the largest band in the history of the school, eightythree men, marching in eight rows, ten rows deep, formed words as well as letters at five football games on for ' eign fields. At the Wisconsin game in Chicago the band marched into the most intricate it has yet attempted, a monogram N. D. D. U. was formed for Drake, and U. S.C. was made in honor of Southern California in addition to the Notre Dame insignias. At Evans ' ton, where Northwestern was played, the band again appeared forming an N. U., and the monogram. In the latter formation. Paramount News photographed the organization. To the Band, November 28th was really a day of Thanksgiving, for on that morn ' ing they entrained for New York City and the Army game. Eightythree spirited Irish musicians strutted down Fifth Avenue, presenting for the first time to New York, the " Victory March " as it is played by the Notre Dame Band. The dream of years came true! New York was reached; the school songs were played by these men as Notre Dame has always wanted the East to hear them; and " Joe and his gang " helped to make a memor ' able day for the largest crowd ever to file into the Yankee Stadium. ARMY, IRISH, N. D., and the monogram were formed for the entertainment of this huge audience be ' tween the halves. The first Mid ' western band to appear in this stadium! In addition to being broadcast with the football games on five Saturday afternoons, the band played to a radio audience, national in extent, the night before the Army game in New York City. The unit played a program of the songs of all the universities which were met by Notre Dame on the football field, supplementing it with marches, and cli ' maxing the hour with a true rendition of the school songs. The fall season of the Band ended with their playing for the football banquet ten ' dered the national champions of 1929. One nationally known unit honored a still wider known group of Notre Dame men. )90TnG of mo Harry A. Busscher President George B. Pope Treasurer With the opening of indoor sports, the men assumed and executed brilliantly their role as a feature of the major basketball games and indoor track meets. When baseball and track stepped into the spotlight these men again turned out with the same vim which marked their appearances at the football games. Football saw the Concert Band begin its labors, and another wish come true — a con ' cert band unsurpassed to date. Featuring a new Notre Dame song written by Mr. Casa ' santa, " When the Irish Backs Go Marching By, " a worthy addition to the school music, the band presented brilliant concerts in Washington Hall for the students, at the Oliver Theatre in South Bend for the largest gathering to ever hear a local concert by the Notre Mi] workfl -•a The 1930 Concert Band 312 — - ?i» S :? their ■M kli DK, Uro 5 K J)0T11G H. Patrick McLaughlin, Jr. Vice-President Richard Neeson Librarian Dame Band at St. Mary ' s College and in several cities in Northern Ohio while on their annual spring concert trip in May Smokers were given by the Band for the members during the year; the annual Informal Dance was given the night after the Senior Ball, and the social side of the Band ' s work ended with their private dinner dance the last of May. Commencement activities were musically aided by the Band giving outdoor concerts, and the year ended with the fulfillment of all of the long cherished dreams of Director Casasanta and the officers. The hand on parade at the U. of C. game o o: ofm0 M P Henry Tholen Drum Major Tersonnel of the Q)ncert " and Joseph J. Casasanta, Director OFFICERS Harry A. Busscher President H. Patrick McLaughlin, Jr Vice-President J. Carlton Sullivan Junior Manager Richard Neeson Librarian Henry Tholen Drum Major Francis Brown... Geary Connor... Joseph Dunn Alvaro Ferlini.... Bernard Lenoue.. Simon Locher James McFeely... John McGlynn... PERSONNEL BY SECTIONS Clarinets ...Pennville, Ind. Maurice Mulrey.. Pueblo, Colo. Malone, N. Y. ..Fort Wayne, Ind. ....Spokane, Wash. ...Montecello, Iowa Pueblo, Colo. ...Gladstone, Mich. Richard Neeson.. Roy Novak Charles Odneal... Charles Schmied.. John StaufFer George Stenger... Peter Wacks Indianapolis, Ind. Divernon, 111. Spillville, Iowa McCamey, Texas Columbus, Wis. Nappanee, Ind. Waukegan, 111. .Binghampton, N. Y. Piccolo Charles Miltner Cadillac, Mich. Saxophones Norbert Collins Joseph Churchman.. Maurice DeWald... Terrence Dillon Robert Filson T. John Folkes Leonard Kenkel John Mazur Springdale, Pa George Owens Albion, N. Y. Alex Schorbach Mt. Angel, Ore. Karl Vogelheim Rogers City, Mich. Robert Waterson Niles, Mich. Francis Werner New London, Wis. .Lavoca, Iowa Lawrence Fischer Quincy, 111. Yonkers, N. Y. Springfield, 111. .Fort Wayne, Ind. Hudson, Mich. Corry, Pa. -Patterson, N. J. Nobel Harbaugh.. Francis Maas Albert Brasseur John Burns Albin Dommermuth.. James Freeman John Gill Alto Horns South Bend, Ind. Albert Ripley Pleasantville, N. Y. Norfolk, Neb. John Voss Elkhorn, Wis. Walter Phillip Philadelphia, Pa. Trumpets -Clarksburg, W. Va. Hugh McNarny Wabash, Ind. Niles, Mich. Peter Moroni Eveleth, Minn. Chicago, 111. William Smith Potsdam, N. Y. Winamac, Ind. J. Carlton Sullivan Auburn, N. Y. Minot, N. D. John Weibler La Grange, 111. Robert Grant- Ted Hatpin Clarence Hess Niles, Mich. Trombones South Bend, Ind. Vigilius Phillips Columbia City, Ind. South Bend, Ind. W. Albert Stewart Cortland, N. Y. John Jauch Niles, Mich. 5 0 John Fet2,er.. Baritones North Liberty, Ind. George Pilliod Claude Rossiter Walthill, Neb. -Swanton, Ohio George Bryan Elton Lavenberg.. Basses -South Bend, Ind. W. Forbes Sloan Niles, Mich. -South Bend, Ind. Lester Wisda, Jackson, Mich. Percussion Instruments .Escanaba, Mich. H. Patrick McLaughlin, Jr Quincy, 111. -Melrose Park, 111. John Nowery Shreveport, La. -Cleveland Heights, Ohio Raymond Young Hammond, Ind. s of mo The ISlgtre HOame Jugglers To find that there are several composers in a collegiate dance band is a novelty; that, however, is exactly what the " Jugglers " boast. The three composers are Jack Folks, Walt Philipps, and John Beljon. The burst of song which hit the campus this year was brought on in part by the tuneful songs, " Reminisce, " by Folks and Philipps, and " My Prom Sweetheart, " written partly by Beljon. The three play first saxaphone, violin and piano, respectively, in the orchestra. Other members of the orchestra are: Charles Schmeid, second saxaphone; Alex Scharbach, third saxaphone; Pete Moroni, first trumpet; Al Brasseur, second trumpet; Al Stewart, trombone; Pat McLaughlin, drums; Pat Mangan, banjo, and Les Wisda, tuba. Ted Huebsch often accompanies the band as a singer. Folks, the leader of the group, and Philipps wrote the two songs and the patter for the " Monogram Club Absurdities " of April; " Reminisce " was dedicated to the Senior Ball, as " My Prom Sweetheart " was to the junior prom. The former is a drag fox trot, the latter a dreamy waltz. The " Jugglers " last fall went to New York with the football team and played at the Central Park Casino and the Hotel McAlpine, New York City. They were also fea- tured in Chicago the night of the Northwestern game at the Birch wood Country Club. In February, the band was offered a vaudeville contract by the RKO circuit but was obliged to decline it. Last October, the orchestra recorded " Hike, Notre Dame " and " The Victory March " in dance tempo for Columbia. The ' Nfitre Dame jugglers I! eA» A)yoietled -o c Robert Hellrung President Student Activities Council The S. A. C. have accomplished many great things this year. They have done so many great things that it is difficult to know just where to begin this story of their accomplishments. But let us start in the beginning. We see the Student Activities Council moulding student opinion. Pep meetings, student trips, sending the band about the nation, and making history. Probably the biggest of the fall activities could be classified under the heading of Pep Meetings. We see the S. A. C. making gigantic plans for the larger foot ' ball games. Enthusiasm of the general student body was kept at a high ebb and a spirit of general determination pervaded the campus. The week before the Southern California I 8.A.( place fc h I Arm Gilbert Prendergast Senior Representative Frank Kergis Senior Re|)resentative liAROLD Duke Treasurer 5 S . II It— ■■? Land trthe of mo John Keefe Secretary game will never be forgotten. A bon ' fire, climaxing a strenuous week of unorganized and prearranged cheering, was ignited that attracted over three thousand visitors to the cam- pus. The student body made themselves known that night, and urged onward by the S. A. C, showed the ghosts of the campus the greatest evening in the history of the Uni ' versity. That ' s what the Student Activities Council did on that occasion. But pep meetings are not only confined to football. Another huge celebration took place before the annual Pitt basketball game. Others were given to the team both before and after great victories. A welcome truly worthy of National Champs was given the boys when they returned from the Army. All of this comes under the heading of the S. A. C. work. Then for the first time in the history the Council staged a trip for the band to the Army game in New York. This proved to be one of the most spectacular occasions of Timothy Benitz Oliver Fields James Deeley J ackson Sigler . of mo the football season. A radio chain broadcast was also on the program, which carried the tunes of the band throughout the United States. The grid-graph finally came into its own this year. The student body got behind the efforts of Chairman Hellrung and his associates and backed the idea to the fullest extent, with the result that each occasion was exceptionally well attended. Incidentally, the em- ployment of the grid-graph was the best ever held in the gym. But outside the realm of football, the S A. C. has other and varied duties to take care of. In the first place they regulate campus concessions. This is done in order to pro- tect the students against frauds. This work was ably handled by Chairman Fields. The class elections are held by the Council and are supervised by them to see that none of the erstwhile campus politicians fail to let their conscience be their guides. Vot- ing takes place orderly and in good spirit, under their direction. A series of articles were run in the Scholastic, featuring the necessity of obeying Notre Dame traditions. The S. A. C. is very anxious to see that all traditions are con- scientiously obeyed. They have distributed placards about the grounds, informing the stu- dent body thereby of the traditions and requesting their obeyal. The Notre Dame President ' s Club was organi2;ed this year as one of the exclusively new features of this year ' s administration. It includes in its membership the presidents of all the clubs on the campus. In this way, the various organi2;ations are brought closer together and it also makes a very happy gathering for those who are presidents. The idea has instantly gained campus favor. Another feature of the work of the S. A. C. is the supervising of campus and class dances to see that everything takes place in an orderly fashion. Chairman Kerjes headed this committee. The Sophomore Cotillion. Junior Prom, and Senior Bal l looked to this work as one of the life-savers of their dance. But then there are still other activities which the Council undertakes. For exam- ple, the Vigilance Committee which has a method all of its own in enforcing unwritten campus laws. But to go into all of the committees and sub-committees of the S. A. C. would take too long to explain in this article. However, it is worth mention that the entire year has been one of unbounded success. Mr. Sigler and Mr. Benitz, attended the Mid-Western Conference of Student Gov- erfiing Bodies at Atlanta, Ga., on February 27 to March 1 . Tim Benitz was elected vice president for coming year. Sigler was placed on the Resolutions Committee. m Txdtfie to pro ttlJBt tVot- dteau- soais tdoKT beido ilcfas by odi ' (OB ' inttQi A-C. ttit It Gov- sim- ROBERT KUHN President 9 ' B Circle Gone are the hob-nails — gone the he-man traditions. Gone — yet remaining to a cer- tain extent, for the Blue Circle is at hand to preserve the atmosphere of the Notre Dame of the past. The work of this organi2,ation demands men of action, of initiative, of judg- ment, and men who, in the dispatch of their duties, will represent the spirit of Notre Dame. The Blue Circle is an organization subsidiary to and working in co-operation with the S. A. C. The plans and decisions of the Student Activities Council are carried out to the letter by the members of the Blue Circle. Fostering the spirit of Notre Dame in every detail is the prime purpose of the body. It holds conservative and constructive views on student problems and is famed for " knocking the knockers. " The work done by the Blue Circle men which is most prominently recogni2;ed is the care of student celebrations and activities. Preparing stunts for games and pep meetings, parades and interhall cheering, publicity for the fiery send-offs to games, and actual work at games such as parking the thousands of cars — all these are part of the duties and func- tions of the Blue Circle. One of the most impressive and important factors in the Circle ' s activities is the Vigilance Committee. Conspicuous offenders of the traditions of Notre Dame are given a formal trial before this august board and punished properly and, sometimes, severely. Submersion in the lake has been found to be one of the most effective cures for offenses of practically any nature. The Vigilantes are a respected and respectful part of the Blue Circle and the student body. Membership in the Blue Circle is limited to some forty representative men of all classes. This year, under the leadership of Robert Kuhn, the body has lived up to the )90Tne ofm0 5 K of mo standards set in the past. Kuhn as chairman of the Circle made several innovations and aided materially in the success the club attained. Favorable comment was received through ' out the year for the work done during the football season and the months which followed. The whole-hearted interest in student welfare was never more manifest than during the last year. Playing such an important part in the life of the school, the Blue Circle has become a permanent fixture in the University. With the dedication of the new stadium and the renewal of home games at Notre Dame, the Blue Circle should attain added fame as its responsibilities arise. New and unfamiliar duties will doubtless face this group, but such emergencies can undoubtedly be handled with the same efficient action which has charac terized the Blue Circle in the past. This year, under the sponsorship of the Blue Circle, a committee was formed to pro ' mote Silent Cheering at the football games in Chicago. Jerry Parker, because of his ex ' perience in this field, — he is from California, where this art originated — and because of his executive abilities, was chosen as chairman. For over a month he and his committee ' men worked hard, mapping out the stadium, making plans for the silent cheering, and soliciting colored cards. Being a novelty, as far as Notre Dame cheering is concerned, the idea evidently was not well understood by the student body, for even though pre ' caution was taken, a slip occurred. This slip was directly traceable to the students jthem ' selves, for numerous outsiders were found in the section reserved for the student body. Last year was the first attempt at this new cheering, and much credit is due to Jerry Parker for introducing the method. In the coming years with the new stadium, this meth ' od of cheering should reali2;e a near perfection. The Blue Circle holds meetings at no regular time, but convenes only when there is work to be done. They are the men behind stage, and although they are not intimately known to the public, nevertheless their work does not go unnoticed. Next year when more efficiency will be necessary and more details will present themselves, the Blue Circle will be there as it has in the past, trustworthy and dependable. m r:k Robert Eggeman President Benedict McShane Secretary jCaw Qub The 1929 ' ' 30 edition of the Law Club can boast of completing the most successful season that it has ever experienced since the origin of the group. The annual Lawyers ' Ball was held at the Palais Royale on February 21, 1930. John H. Flanagan was General Chairman. The rhythm was furnished by one of the out ' standing colored bands of the country in the person of Marlow Hardy and His Alabam ' ians, Columbia Recording artists. A joint meeting of the Law Club and the St. Joseph County Bar Association was held in the month of April, having for its aim the furtherance of the spirit of good-will between the law students and the lawyers actively engaged in the practice of law. The officers of the club are Robert Eggeman, president; James A. Allan, vice-presi ' dent; Benedict L. McShane, secretary, and Robert E. Duffy, treasurer. 7mi — 323 — Cyril Mullen President Scribblers Doing anything but scribbling, the Scribblers meet, as a rule, every Tuesday night in Howard Hall " Rec, " and, quite often, match their talk to suit the not altogether fresh atmosphere of their subterranean meeting place. Several notable papers (never, however provocative of note taking) have been pre sented throughout the year. Mr. Mullen, Mr. Ley, Mr. Hasley, Mr. Sullivan, and Mr. McCabe have erred in this field. The room has become blue with smoke but never more than pleasantly vaporous with thought; however, the sworn statement? of all members have it that they have heartily en ' joyed the year — and it must be stated that some visiting speakers have frequently jarred the club to such an extent that the reverberations have lasted into the following weeks. The Scribblers, heavy with new traditions, are still carrying on the old tradition of writing; and this year is no hiatus in spite of the fact that there have been several gaps in it. Philip DeRoulet Emil Telfel Jack Dempsey Joseph McCabe Ted Ryan )90TnG of mo Murray Hickey Ley Secretary The Scribblers promote contests each year. This year the poetry followed the liter ' ary magazine by going Seminary. The short story contest was renewed this year and at ' tracted much attention from various classes taught by Mr. Fenlon. The honorary president of Scribblers is really the only tradition worth mentioning and Mr. Phillips is, after all, more than a mere tradition to the Scribblers . He is probably the best loved man on the campus and for Scribblers to be able to get him year after year is a sign that a man with that much resistance to boredom must have a great deal of af ' fection for his charges. Mr. Phillips is also responsible for interesting evenings with Ben Musser, Theodore Maynard and John Fredericks. (But Mr. Phillips denies all responsibility for lengthy con ' versations on Joyce and Proust.) While the Scribblers realize that there is little sense in claiming that they are responsible for the concession necessary for the publication of Scrip, it must be remembered that the board of editors are all Scribblers. Louis Hasley Walter Lanc;ford Richard Sullivan John Nanovic Louis Heitger — 325 i. James Walsh President Wrangh Although only five years old, the Wranglers have now attained a dignity that is worthy of any club on the campus. The members, sixteen selected men, are building the tradition for other years to follow. At the time of its origin the club was intended to be a supplement to the University debating team, but since then it has acquired such proportions that it is now even an honor for a varsity debater to wear the Wrangler charm. The fourth annual series of interhall debates was again proclaimed with unstinted praise. Mr. Thomas Keegan was chairman of the affair. The Lemmer trophy, emblematic of the winning hall, was won by Howard, ably coached by Messrs. Benitz and Noll. In the field of varsity debating the club again scored heavily. Although not in any way connected with varsity debating, the Wranglers have always contributed the major ' ity of the speakers on the teams. kis ftke nsitf i j)C tne Walter Stanton The personnel of the club is limited by its own desire to twenty, but it is worthy of note that at no time has it ever increased over sixteen. The Indiana High School Oratorical Contest was again held this year on even a larger scale than ever before. Mr. John Houhhan was chairman of the event. The Wranglers wish to express their sincere thanks to the Rev. Michael Mulcaire, C.S.C., for his whole ' hearted co ' operation in their affairs. Also to the Rev. Francis J. Bo ' land, C.S.C., who was unanimously voted as the faculty advisor of the club and by whose unstinted encouragement and advice the club was able to make much progress. Several new members were taken into the fold during the year. They are Messrs. Kirby, Andray, Hanna, and DriscoU. The membership of the club is as follows: Thomas Keegan, Walter Stanton, John Houlihan, John Keefe, Frank Noll, J. Edward Phelan, Edward Conners, James J. Walsh, John Wilson, Neil C. Hurley, William Kirby, Charles Hanna, John Driscoll and Patrick Ryan. John Houlihan C. D. Connor John Wilson Frank Noll Thomas Keegan — 327 — ofm0 Louis Hasley President Spectators Expositing, listening, seizing, grasping, lashing, coiling, turning (when at bay), fenc ing, stabbing, waiting for a manhole in an adversary ' s logic — such are a few of the activi ' ties of the Spectator ' s every Thursday night in the Journalism Room of the Library. The gentlemen gather weekly, in a mood not at all weak, to hear two of their fel ' lowmembers talk on anything outside the sun and below the moon that is " pertinent " — ■ and the word pertinent covers a multitude of savoursome digressions! President Hasley just manages to keep the berserk democracy (that appointed him Chief Berserker) in tentative subjection. Topics discussed are as many as they are old — and new. In the same hour words will fly on the Pre ' Paphaelites and on the Post ' Moderus. The club, comprising some fifteen men, delights in what is known as intelligent fault ' finding, and in constructive demolition of carefully raised superstructures. Men of all types are comprised in its unfolded folds; oftentimes the type is dull, but more often it occasions a plain, finely printed edition of the modern Spectator. duri Mil liao Tlie tcnsi y adi .1 thei Spec Connor Qenitz }iic ey Egerer Xelotvsiii Martzel Stefi " — J28 — ♦ . tmt T- Krfd- RdkJB rids J, but 5 ' Murray Hickey Ley Secretary Some particularly good men are scheduled to partake of the club ' s wit and wisdom during the coming year. Mr. Emil L. Telfel, Mr. Richard J. O ' Donnell, Mr. Charles H. Miltner, Mr. Austin Boyle, Mr. Wm. C. Karl, Mr. Ramon G. Smith, Mr. Daniel Wil ' liams, and Mr. John Pick are the gentlemen recently elected to membership in the club. The last named man above, Mr. John Pick, deserves especial attention, inasmuch as his performance in his freshman year has been remarkable as well as significant. Some of the high spots of the past year have brought about some of the most highly tensioned atmospheres yet achieved by any group of unliked-minded young men, who, banding together, cloak their differences under the vari ' colored cloak that always masks a club. The brilliant sword-play occasioned by consistent duelling between Mr. Keegan and Mr. Ley, and, for that matter, between Mr. Martzel and Mr. Connor, was a feature of the now posthumous year. But though all is now over, the metal speculations of mental Spectators have brought all good members to a sincere rendition, when they graduate, of good-bye to all that. )90T11G of mo Din ]e T anovic Sullivan Duhuisson Conroy Keegan Mullen I I John Chevigny Grand Knight , , ,,, UBe Knights of Columbus The Knights — in a blaze of formahty at their Spring dance; — rollicking at their Lake Christiana picnic; — in a spirit of Catholic zeal over their Christmas baskets; — en ' joying themselves at the campus meetings; — ever — striving for their not too distant goal, the " New Home " — always, the Knights of Columbus. That ' s a bird ' s ' eye view of what the K. of C. do on campus each year. Frank Gart ' land, in charge of collecting for the Christmas fund, directed the activity of the Council this year in one of the best drives the society has made. Old clothes, food and money were obtained and passed out to needy families in South Bend. I I I Rev. Charles Miltnep. c.s.c. Trustee Vernon Knox Financia! Secretary Rev. John Reynolds C.S.C. Chaplain 11 H I — 330- :-ai ' Gat ' mdl ' WOE of mo 331 — O 0i pome of mo The Council was organi2;ed in April, 1910, and has always had a vigorous life. Suc- cessive grand knights, lecturers and financial secretaries have worked hard to increase membership along selective lines, and to set aside some money each year for the build ' ing fund. Two classes were initiated this year into the third degree of the order. The Formal, sponsored this year by the K. of C. ' s, was one of the best of the post ' lenten season. The committees were chosen early in March for this dance. Edward Connor was appointed general chairman of the affair. Grand Knight Chevigny lent all his help to make the dance a success, which it was indeed. The K. of C. Formal always occupies a place of honor on the social calendar of the University, for it is this dance which officially opens the spring social season. In the K. of C. there is a great amount of spirit, as is shown by the successes of all their undertakings. The Notre Dame Council sponsors the most prominent and best magazine of all organizations in the order, namely, the Santa Maria. Meetings are held weekly in the Council ' s own club rooms in the basement of Walsh Hall. Several times during the year smokers are held, some of which are restricted to the Council members; the others are open to all those desirous of acquainting themselves with the workings and personnel of the organization. Under the able advertising of Dan Can ' non, and his band, these smokers have prospered. Numbered among the ranks of the K. of C. ' s are many of the most prominent men on the campus, leaders in their respective fields, and gentlemen all. For a number of years the Council has fostered the idea of a Union Building on the campus, and as each year draws to a close the realization of that ideal becomes nearer and nearer. Plans have been drawn, and a goodly sum of money has been appropriated, and before many more years have elapsed the new building will grace the campus. John E. Chevigny is Grand Knight of the campus council; Joseph M. Scales, Dep ' uty Grand Knight; Frank McGreal, lecturer; Vernon J. Knox, financial secretary. Rev ' erend John J. Reynolds, C.S.C., is chaplain. Trustees are: Reverend Charles C. Milt ' ner, C.S.C., Raymond Hoyer, Louis Buckley and Joseph J. Hughes. Frank Ready Chancellor Vincent Ponic Outside Guard Nicholas Bohling Ball Committee Thomas Kenneally Treasurer — 3J2- 5 5 K ofm0 Edward G. Conroy ■ President A. L E. E, Notre Dame ' s A. I. E. E. this year made an important step forward when the Club won first place in the " activity " contest of the national organization. The award was made at Chicago during the annual convention in December. The Club proposes as its aim: " to prepare the engineer for activity; to keep him abreast of contemporary engineering achievement and to promote good ' fellowship. " The interest which Dr. J. A. Caparo has taken in the organization has been an important factor in its growth. Professors J. A. Northcott and Julius McCoy have also been inter ' ested in its progress. The officers of the Club are: Edward G. Conroy, chairman; Martin F. Wider, vicf president; Ben South, secretary, and Edward Dempsey, treasurer. 333 — ♦c of mo Edward T. Yorke President Freeman Longwell Secretary The Academy of Science For the discussion and the dissemination of scientific knowledge, including biologi ' cal and historical sketches, the Notre Dame Academy of Science was organized several years ago. As an " honorary " society on the campus, it has had a progressive transition toward a permanent entity, and this year, under its moderator, Reverend F. J. Wennin ' ger, C.S.C., the Academy has continued this progress. The officers of the organization are: Edward T. Yorke, President; Robert L. Jack- son, John W. McFarlane and George P. Heil, members of the executive committee, and Freeman Longwell, Secretary. II m . 5 0- of mo Vainin- LJid ' John Motz President The Tress Club To think, to write, and if to write, to print; to print, to publish, and oh! what pub ' hcation means, — at least to editors and other knights of the Fourth Estate. It means the knowledge of thousands of little things, as well as the important points of journalism study. Dr. Cooney can teach many of them in his departmental rooms in the Library basement but the benefits of meeting men who are a part of the world of presses and linotype ma ' chines is vedine. The Press Club — which is almost synonomous with " Dr Cooney ' s boys " — was founded years ago for that purpose. It fought its battles within and with ' out, for several seasons, and this year enjoyed a healthy popularity under John E. Mot2;. Meetings were held in the Lay Faculty Hall every two weeks. s of mo F. L. Murray Joseph 0 " Hora William Karl Treasurer Vice-President President A. S. M. E. The A. S. M. E. is a new society on campus this year, but an old society on the cam ' pus of most of the leading universities. Notre Dame is quite fortunate to be listed among the ninetyseven universities that have been accepted into this large national organijjation. This success is largely due to the efforts of the present senior and junior classes. The charter was obtained only after a hard strugle. Many privileges are gained by member ' ship in this society, too many to enumerate here. The mechanical engineers at Notre Dame have been appreciative of this new soci ' ety created for them. They have ccoperated to make it a very interesting and beneficial organization and during the year have had many excellent speakers to address them. With such a beginning, next year holds a promising outlook for this new society. William Karl is president; O ' Hora, viccpresident, and F. L. Murray, treasurer. 41 L William Sherman President The Commerce Forum Last spring the Forum was begun; plans were worked out by Bill Sherman, the chief instigator; and the society was in full swing by September. It now has a membership of 45, selected by a Board of Directors after an examination of the candidates. Meetings are held bi ' monthly at which the members present talk. Speakers from the world of business also address the Forum. The officers of the club are: William Sherman, president; Jackson Sigler, vice ' presi ' dent; Harold Duke, secretary, and F. J. Butler, treasurer. 337 — o c5 cv Robert Kelley President Francis D ' Muhala Secretary The Spanish Club The Spanish Club has had its most successful year this year. The purpose of the Club was first to stimulate the use of Spanish in conversation. It has a membership of 40 students, who meet once a week under the direction of the officers of the Club who are elected every semester. The officers at the present time are Robert Kelley, president; Francis J. D ' Muhala, secretary, and Alex Riviera, treasurer. The officers for the first semester were Patrick Hastings, president; Anthony Dia , vice-president, and Felix Isherwood, treasurer. — 338 — m ♦c 5 0 of mo James Coram President Herman Myers Vice-President Tharmacy Club iik Pitnck The purpose of the Pharmacy Club is to promote fellowship and good feeling among the members of the different classes. It has for its further purpose to broaden the views of its members on subjects of scientific or practical value. The meetings are held regularly, with a paper on some pharmical subject being pre sented at each meeting by one of the members. Following the reading of the paper, a round table discussion is held by the members on its worth. The officers of the organization are Ed Meyers, president; Jim Coram, viccpresi ' dent; Ed Draves, treasurer, and Karl Scherer, secretary. 3 0- I of mo Peter Moroni President UBe Physical Education Qluh The Physical Education Club is an honor organization of the University, composed of students majoring in Physical Education. Meetings were held twice monthly in the Physical Education building on the cam ' pus and many prominent speakers addressed the organization. The officers for the present year: Peter E. Moroni, president; Clarence P. Kaplan, vice ' president; Anthony J. Conti, secretary, and John R. Kuhn, treasurer, also deserve credit for the successful year. — 340 m Dcnted km eA» ui tced — ) r., im ofm0 I c Miss Margaret Storen ueeii oj the Ball SENIOR Fr. ncis E. Dailey General Chairman 342 — R : s ft Miss Gertrude Rigney Guest of Honor of mo BALL Raymond Reardon Class President Senior " T all In one of the most picturesque settings of any previous ball, Coon ' Sanders and their Original Nighthawks completed the scene for " the perfect evening. " The distinc tive interpretations of the orchestra, played as only Coon ' Sanders can play them, all lent their charm to the dehghtful evening. Several hundred couples danced to the melody on the night of May 9, with the place at the Palais Royale. The seniors all united to make it the most outstanding dance that Notre Dame has ever experienced. The last time that the senior class will ever be together was as perfect an evening as could be desired. Their guests, who came from all over the United States, were en ' thusiastic over the aifair. Beautiful desk ' sets, ably selected by the Favors Committee, were given as the favors. Undoubtedly a great part of the credit for the dance must go to Peter Wacks and his Music Committee for their selection of the orchestra. The song, " Reminisce, " which was written especially for the Ball by two members of the senior class, was well appreciated by the dancers, especially after the manner in which Coon ' Sanders treated it. The decorations were magnificent. Never has any senior ball been laid in such a delightful setting at Notre Dame. The entire ballroom was fairly alive with the proper atmosphere, transformed for the evening and made more beautiful than ever. The tea ' dance, the bridge party, the Sunday breakfast merely climaxed the evening of the 9th. Perfection was manifested everywhere. The seniors of 1930 have achieved a height in dances that will be difficult for future classes to even approach. President Ray Reardon of the senior class and General Chairman Francis E. Dailey deserve a great deal of credit for the outstanding social success that was made by the graduating students of Notre Dame. However, both of them are very enthusiastic over the way that the various committees and chairmen performed their tasks and wish a great deal of the credit for the success of the affair to be given to them. The Senior Ball Committees — 344 ♦c Senior Class Committer PERSONNEL Senior Invitation Committee: Lawrence T. Cronin, Chairman William A. Dunlevy Edward Conley Thomas P. Galbraith Charles Cook Albert Shipacasse Edward Redmond John McGee James E. Friel Cap and Gown Committee: Dan G. Sullivan Frank DriscoU Co-chairman James R. Skahan Michael Bishko Thomas W. Frost Washington Birthday Exercises: Patrick McLaughlin, Chairman Edward McLennan William Cleary James Costello Walter Langford Edward Yorke Senior Football Dance: Thos. Purcell, Chairman Jos. McCabe Ed. Conley Don Sullivan Con Carey of mo — J45 — of mo Senior Hiall Committees Francis E. Dailey, General Chairman Decorations: H Jerome Parker, Head Chairman Construction: Charles T. Smallwood, Chairman Thomas Litzswan John Zeedeck Jerome Holland Paul Heidkamp James O ' Keefe Ornamentation : Charles E. Pahl, Jr., Chairman Arthur Kane Steve Nolan Ronald Sullivan Arthur Gallagher Effects: Edward J. Dempsey, Chairman James Malloy Royal Higgins Edward Conroy Requisites: John A. Bitter, Chairman John Cummings Chester Ashman Norman Hartzer Tickets: Thomas Medland, Chairman Walter Scholand Cornelius Carey John Houlihan Benedict McShane Alfred Shipacasse Edward Franck James Murray Edward McCrimmon Daniel Barton Gilbert Prendergast Favors: T. J. Folks, Chairman James Halligan Thomas Kerrigan Joseph Robinson T. Hoomey Edward Mulville George Lawler Victor Martzel Leonard Nalty Harry Sylvester Music: Peter Wacks, Chairman Robert Dinkle Hugh Gallagher P. Maroni Richard Neison James McDermott Joseph Guadnola Publicity: Frank Corett, Chairman Richard Sullivan Burl Boykin Murray Hickey Ley Joseph Reedy Hadrian Manski Richard Sloan Joseph Lordi Entertainment: William Miller, Chairman William O ' Malley Charles Schwartz Raymond Ziliak John Thomas Thomas Bradley II I s c Programs: Karl Brennan, Chairman Thomas Frost Edward England Charles Lennon Edward Danisch Carl Gruning Leo Love Invitations: Thomas Purcell, Chairman Don Sullivan Francis Rause Jack Siegler Wilham Sherman J. Butler L. Fitzsimmons Arrangements: Thomas Kenneally, Chairman August Bondi Daniel Welchons Robert Weschler Patrick Hastings Clarence Kozak Andrew Aman Thomas Murphy William Chaddick Ed Blatt Hall: Reception : Chai Francis Walker Larry Johnston George Shay Anthony Kegowicz Larry Mullins Jack Cannon Sunday Morning Services: Thomas Keegan, Chairman ' Paul App William Knapp Vincent McCue James Mulvaney Frank Mosher Paul Irvin Thomas Callahan Charles Moore Tea Dance: John Golden i Joseph McCabe | Co-chairmen Warren Fogel Clarence Donovan Patrick Goggin Vernon Slack Adam Bray William McCarthy Raymond Totten Henry Horka Wm. Walsh Frank McAdams, Cha John McCarthy Edward Conners Thomas Kelly Thomas Kassis Richard Donoghue Frank Amato of mo ILJ ' I Miss Irene Geary ueen of the Protn THE JUNIOR William Sullivan General Chairman — • 48 I Miss Ruth McBride Guest oj Honor )90ine of mo I PROMENADE Vernon Knox Class President — 349- of mo The Junior Tronu Heralded weeks in advance, the Junior Prom, on the night of February twenty-eighth, waltzed its way into an enviable position in the annals of the social history of Notre Dame. Embellished with no fanciful title. The Prom, as it was so unpretentiously called, will long be remembered by the Men of ' 31 as the Prom of Proms, for the event far sur- passed the expectations of even the most imaginative in color, charm and splendor. Play ing from a floral-covered terrace, Wayne King and his Aragon Orchestra, noted for its distinctive interpretations of current hits, its slow, dreamy waltzes, and the brillance of its individual entertainers, was a striking feature of the affair. Their interpretation of " My Prom Sweetheart, " the Prom song written especially for and dedicated to this year ' s Prom, received the enthusiastic approbation of the juniors and their guests and gave an enchanting effect to the gala event. The efforts of Edward B. Ryan and his Music Com- mittee were justly rewarded by the whole-hearted applause which greeted every rendi- tion of the " Waltz King " and his superb musicians. A garden theme with imported Mexican smilax, roses and the choicest blossoms of seasonal floral pieces blended with the color scheme of blue and gold, and other subdued shades to give the occasion a delightful fascination. A novel system of lighting effects was produced to properly illuminate the decorations and to give the atmosphere of a moon-lit garden. On the whole, the decorative scheme was a beautiful combination of gorgeous color softened into subdued harmony by the soft lighting effects, producing a most colorful and picturesque scene. Co-chairmen of the Decorations, John J. Kuhn and Timothy Benitz, together with the members of their committee, justly deserved the gen- erous praise which the success of their untiring work merited. I The Junior Prom, i930 M iS 5 Much credit must be extended to Robert Balfe, Chairman of PubHc ity; William C. Brown, Chairman of Favors; Edward B. Madden, Chairman of Tickets, and their com ' mitteemen for the success of the dance but the major portion of the credit must be re- served for Class President Vernon J. Knox, and WiUiam J. Sullivan, General Chairman, who so ably guided the affair and made it the outstanding success it was. On the whole, it was a symphony of striking colors, charm, grace and gaiety, such as can be present only at a gathering of youth and beauty. All the available talent of the third-year men was recruited to make it the juniors ' night of nights, to make it what it may be truly called — The Prom of Proms! Resuming the gaiety where they left off the night before, the juniors innovated some- thing new in the way of Prom week-end entertainment when they held a dinner dance on Saturday evening, March the first, in the Gold and Venetian Rooms of the Hotel Oliver. After a very splendid dinner the juniors and their guests danced to the melodious strains of the ever-popular " Jugglers, " the University Dance Orchestra. It was a hazardous un- dertaking of the " Jugglers " to attempt to please the dancers after they had danced the night previously to Wayne King and his orchestra, but this they did and with such suc- cess that the dinner-dance may be safely prophesied as becoming a permanent part of all future Prom programs. Great credit must be given Chairman Raymond Manix and his Dinner Dance Com- mittee for the success of this sparkhng affair. It was one of the high lights of a perfect Prom week-end and a fitting sequel to The Prom. The week-end of social events was concluded Sunday morning with a Mass in the Morrissey Hall Chapel, and following the Mass, a breakfast was served in the Lay Fac- ulty dining-room. The scheduled Mass was well attended as was the breakfast. During the afternoon, numerous parties were held in South Bend for the juniors and their guests. This finished a most enjoyable week-end. ofm0 The junior Forma] Dinner Dance o c of mo Junior Trom Committees --ic o Publicity Committee — Robert Balfe, chairman; Ramon G. Smith, Robert Pendergast, Joe Wilk, William H. O ' Brien, Ralph Gar2;a, Donald O ' Toole, Edward J. Meagher, Walter CahiU. Decorations Committee — John J. Kuhn and Timothy Benito, co ' chairmen; Robert Neydon, Frank Flannery, William Leahy, John Zaback, Thomas Ashe, Frank Holland. Albert J. Tuohy, John Hickey, Edward Everett. Favors Committee — William C. Brown, chairman; Joseph F. Deeb, Walter DeBaene, Matthew CuUinan, Edward Hosin ' ski, Charles Slack, Paul F. Fox. Reception Committee — Thomas A. Cannon, chairman; Vincent Ponic, Walter J. Murphy, Henry G. O ' Connell, Mai ' colm McVean, Pat Leahy, John E. Dempsey, Robert Gore. The Prom Committees — 352 — " II Ticket Committee — Edward B. Madden, chairman; Jc seph O ' Hora, Al Seymour, John Blackwell, Joseph Lauerman, Thomas F. Monahan, James Rich, Frank O ' Neill, Jack Shive ' ly, Tom McGough, John Bergan, Phil Konop. Music Committee — Edward B. Ryan, chairman; RoUin Poulin, Clay Adams, Joe Blaney, John C. Sullivan, Joseph Kirby. Arrangements Committee — Ray Manix, chairman; Richard Baker, Phil Angsten, Edward Mehren, Charles Cush ' wa, John Agamy. Programs Committee — Raymond Collins, chairman; Jo ' seph Keogh, Donald Mihan, Howard Maloney, Clarence Brink, Alfred Gall, Charles Stack. Miss Rosalie Herman Siueen of the Cotillion SOPHOMORE John C. Litcher General Chairman Si Miss Rosemary Gies Guest of Honor COTILLION of mo James K. Collins Class President — J55 5 C2 The CotilliofL The Cotillion of 1929, better known as the " Cotillion of Charm, " was held in the Palais Royale ballroom, October 25, when the sophomores entertained guests from 29 states at their annual dance. The Cotillion, although it was the first formal of the year, was one of the finest. It marked the first time that no tickets for the dance were sold to upperclassmen, as had been the custom in previous years. The hall was decorated in an autumnal setting, supplanted with a clever lighting ef ' feet. A large " 32 " was hung over the orchestra stage, and a class banner, flooded with colored lights, hung at one end of the ballroom. John C. Litcher was general chairman of the Cotillion, and with the aid of his chair ' men and committeemen, made the affair a financial success. The conscientious work of all the men was shown in the dance itself when the three hundred and forty couples danced to the music of Jack Crawford and His Orchestra. The Cotillion, the first formal affair which the class has staged, will long be remem- bered by the second year men and the girls they brought from one end of the LJnited States to the other to attend it. The subdued lights and plaintive music, mingled with the charm of their partners, made it an unforgettable event. The music of Jack Crawford was ideal for the affair, and his slow, dreamy music carried one far from the cares of the world. During the week-end parties were held for the second year men and their guests, and interspersed as they were among the main events, aided greatly in the success of the week ' end. The 1930 Cotillion was easily the best dance ever sponsored by the sopho ' more class. Eagerness to help and the best of co ' Operation were present during the hectic period of planning before the dance and to these factors is due the success of the affair. The week ' end was appropriately closed Sunday morning with Mass said by the Rev erend Michael Mulcaire, C.S.C., in Morrissey Hall Chapel, followed by the Cotillion breakfast in the Lay Faculty dining room. General Chairman- — John Litcher Program — Bernard Heitz, chairman; Thomas Mahaffey, Leonard Donohue, John Hamilton, Russell Torrell, Edward O ' Mahoney, Norman Chevallier. Entertainment — Herbert Georgio, chariman; Herbert Anderson, James Dubbs, Jack Geddes, Florence McCarthy, Thomas Finnigan, Francis Madden, Robert Purcell. Publicity — Neil Hurley and John Kiener, co-chairmen; Paul Hallinan, Myron Crawford, Joel Ostrander, Neil Rau, Joseph Petritz, Peter Trolio. Reception — Francis Oelerich, chairman; Robert O ' Connell, Vincent Cavanaugh, William Byrne, Walter Terry, John Connolly, Alex Wilson, Paul Dailey, Bernard Keeney, Richard Mahoney. Ticket — John Ryan, chairman: Charles Bauman, John Collins, John Senger, James Gleason, Maurice Murray, Frank Treiweiler, Robert Gorman, Clayton Duerr, Joseph Laughlan, John Crowe. Arrangements — Frank Reilly and Joseph McCabe, co-chairmen; John Kramer, Edward Rhadigan, Frank Donalty, Francis Dillman. Decoration — Frank Conboy chairman; William Murray, Joseph Kennedy, Timo ' thy Sullivan, Joseph Lopker, Lawrence Broestl. Invitation — Budd Dyniewicz;, chairman; Andrew McGuan, Maurice Griffin, Marchmount Swarts, Charles Hit elberger, James O ' Connor. Floor — John Totten, chairman; John Werner, WiUiam Harrington, Jack Cooper, Louis Odessa, Ronald Armour, Frank Miller, Paul Flanagan. Music — Rowland McNamee, chairman; Oliver Powers, Henry Tholen, Albert Cap- tor, Robert Brenner, Frank Burke, William Stewart, James Carmody. of| 3.0 . ♦c of mo Edward D. Connor Geveral Chairman Miss Hilda Radermacher Slueen The K, ofC, Formal Grand Knight — John Chevigny General Chairman — Edward Connor Ticket — Nicholas Bohling, chairman; Frank Gartland, William Harrington, Walter Scholand, Edward Brennan, John Nelson. Program — John Rocap, chairman; Martin Travers, James P. Lyons, William J. Simmons, Fred Rahaim, Gerald Smith, Edward McKeever. Music — Thomas Cunningham, chairman; Francis P. Day ton, Thomas Gorman, Walter A. Mortenson, Phillip Flynn, Joseph P. Nugent, Bertram Metzger. Patrons — Robert Streb, chairman; Frank Carideo, William Miller, Russell Scheidler, John O ' Malley, Edward J. O ' Ma ' hony, Thomas J. Moore. Miss Frances O ' Brien Guest of Honor John Chevigny Grand Knight Publicity — Arthur Kane, chairman; Robert Andres, John Bergan, Austin J. Boyle, WiUiam J. McGeory, Joseph R. Munni2;2;o, WiUiam B. Rowen. Entertainment — Malcom McVean, chairman; Joseph Deeb, Francis Flannery, Louis J. Adessa, Donald Lusardi, Charles Hanna, Edward O ' Brien. Reception — William Kerrigan, chairman; Jack Cannon, Thomas Keegan, Vincent Ponic, Joseph A. Klefeker, John P. Manning, Frank McAdams. Arrangements — James T. Conners, chairman; Joseph A. Lauerman, William O ' Malley, Austin J. Barlow, Vincent J. Donohue, Robert Ruppe, Stanley Obelmus. of mo — 359 — of mo Mr. Joseph Abbott General Chairman Miss Alice Hughes Siueen JMonogram Formal General Chairman — Joseph Abbott. President, Monogram Club — Clarence Dovovan. Music Committee — John Quinn, Chairman; Lawrence MuUins, John Cannon. 1 ' 360 — Miss Katherine Fitzpatrick Guest of Honor Clarence Donovan President of mo Favors — Roy Bailie, chairman; Dan Welchons, Richard Donoghue. Decorations — Tom Conley, chairman; John O ' Brien, Nordy Hoffman, George Vlk, Robert Hellrung. Floor — Joseph Lordi, chairman; Frank Leahey, Bert Met2;ger. of mo 3 John H. Flanagan General Chairman Miss Elinor Krumm Sueen The Lawyers " Hall General Chairman — John H. Flanagan. Arrangements — Raymond Sanduskey, chairman; Mar ' shall Kizer, Edward Smith, James Murray, Norman J. Hart2,er, Edward J. England, Austin J. Barlow. Tickets — Earle D. Barry, chairman; Charles Gass, Francis Dailey, William B. Jones, Clarence Donovan, Raymond Rear ' don, Warren Fogel. Programs — John J. Nelson, chairman; Louis Chapleau, Cy ril U. Nolan, Henry Horka, Thomas J. Purcell, Oliver Fields, J. Thomas Traughber. 362 — m Miss Florence Blosser Guest of Honor Robert Eggeman President, Law Club Music — Morton R. Goodman, chairman; Robert Grant, Harry A. Busscher, Joseph H. Robinson, George KropfF. Reception — John Chevigny, chairman; William H. Konop, Leo J. Scanlon, Francis T. Ready, Raymond B. Young, Man ' fred Vezie, Robert K. Brannon, Robert J, Kuhn, John A. Bit ' ter. Invitations — Lawrence A. O ' Connor, chairman; Arnold Levandoski, James T. Connors, Austin C. Gildea, Daniel A. Barton. Publicity — J. Harrington Noon, chairman; William H. Dore, Russell F. Searer, Joseph R. Yoch, Edward D. Connor. of mo I )90T11G i Law Ball Committees Lawyers Ball Once again the Law Club of Notre Dame triumphed in a gigantic social success, when the Lawyers ' Ball on the evening of April 16th was pronounced as one of the finest dances of the year. The music, distinctly melodious, transformed the Palais Royale into a delightful occasion for the Law Club members, the general student body, and their guests to celebrate. The Lawyers ' Ball is always one of the big occasions of the year. This year, how ever, it outstripped its own best previous endeavors and proved its right to one of the top ' notch dances of the season. Much of the credit for the evening should go to Robert Eggeman, president of the Law Club, and John Flanagan, general chairman of the event this season. Both of the men worked untiringly to present the Lawyers ' Ball of 1930 as the achievement of the season. i thtir oltlie ■irk- tJb V -cUUm CY 5 C5 of mo The Campus Clubs The Notre Dame Man, when he enters the University, is almost immediately taken in hand by the officers of a campus club if he is fortunate enough to come from a district represented by such a club. He attends a meeting and almost before he is aware of the fact, he knows most of the men from his home city, state or region. When he becomes a member of the club, the freshman is endowed with privileges, with a key that opens to him a new social life — a social life he has probably not seen be ' fore. Smokers, banquets, with only men from his own home town or his home state pres ' ent, are soon eagerly anticipated. He enters into the spirit of the entertainment because each event is partly of his own making. It is his affair, he had a hand in its creation. In return, the club permits him to enter into more and more of these events, and under the sociali2;ing influence of these affairs he becomes a real club member, a man able to repre ' sent his home when he is here, and able to represent Notre Dame when he is at home. This may be considered a duty that every Notre Dame man must accept, and his life in the club trains him for that duty to the extent that it soon becomes a pleasure to him. Then, too, in after life that he must take up after leaving Notre Dame, he will never forget the days that he passed here. And it might be mentioned that the student need not attempt to fool himself in this. The days he spends at Notre Dame he will want to live over as often as he can after he leaves. Without club life on the campus, such things are practically impossible. A noted speaker, while addressing a prominent campus club gath ' ering, put it this way: " After finishing Notre Dame, you will want to see the fellows you went to school with, you will want to sse them often — if only to drink beer with them. " Campus Club members make no bones about their club. Witness the write-ups in the following pages — made — most of them — by the officers of the various clubs themselves. Among those of the smaller clubs, there is the phrase: " One of the more active clubs on the campus. " In those of the larger clubs, we see more often — " One of the most active clubs on the campus. " Men do not find it hard to be proud of their club. They are nat ' urally proud of that part of the country from which they come. Their club represents " home " to them. I ares — 356 — M sc c 5 The Presidents ' Club For several years there has been felt a growing need on the campus for strong co ' operation among the various campus clubs, and it has been the hope of each succeeding chairman of the Students ' Activities Council to form an organization composed of the presidents of the various campus organizations. This year, under the guidance of Rob ' ert Hellrung, this hope was materialized, the club being organized shortly after the Christ ' mas recess. At this meeting Jackson Sigler, Campus Club Chairman of the Students ' Activities Council, was elected president of the organization; John Dubuisson, of the Louisiana ' Mississippi Club, was elected vice ' president, and John Rocap, of the Indianapc lis Club, secretary. The primary purpose of the club was to guarantee co ' operation of the officers of all campus clubs in the promotion of interclub activities on the campus proper. These ac tivities are along athletic lines. This year an inter ' club indoor baseball league was held with some twentyfive clubs as entrants. The games were played in the evening immedi ' ately after the supper hour. Another one of the inter ' club athletic contests was a golf tournament held during May. Each club entered a four or six man team to decide the campus club championship; an individual championship was also held. As this was the first year that such plans were considered for the campus club activities, the progress that was made is deserving of merit, and it is hoped that in future years more co ' Operation will be secured in the line of campus club athletic contests. What may be considered as a secondary motive for the organization of the Presi ' dents ' Club was to afford a meeting place at which current problems confronting the cam ' pus clubs could be discussed. In the course of the many duties placed upon the clubs, there arise problems which are of a general nature and which most clubs have to confront. At the meetings of the Presidents ' Club these problems are discussed and the right line of action to be followed is determined. All the members of the club have expressed the opinion that these discussions are of great benefit to them. Unlike the other campus clubs, the Presidents ' Club has no Students ' Activities Coun ' cil charter, it being somewhat of an informal organization. No regular meeting dates are specified, meetings being called only when, in the opinion of the officers, necessity de- mands. The membership of the club is approximately forty. of mo William McCarthy President Chicago by night The Chicago Club Business district Emblazoned above the calendar of social activities of the Chicago Club of Notre Dame, the largest of the campus organizations, stands the characteristic " Success. " Dur ' ing the season of 1929 ' 30 the Club has prospered socially and financially. Activities were inaugurated by an informal summer dance at the beautiful North Shore ballroom, the Miralago, where Dell Coon treated the dancers to some real music. Under the direction of Paul C. Heidkamp, the Christmas dance, held in the Gold and Balloon rooms of the Congress Hotel, was a phenomenal success, an appreciative assem ' bly keeping the orchestras of Johnny Hamp and Bobby Meeker busy. John D. Golden and William D. McCarthy co ' operated to make the Club banquet one of the most sue cessful of its kind. Again in the Gold and Balloon rooms of the Congress, Lloyd Huntley and Wayne King swayed a large crowd with their rhythms in the grand finale, the Easter Formal. Arthur E. Petersen was the chairman of this party. In the field of sport, the Club sponsored a handball tournament and an indoor base ball league, presenting gold medals to the winners in the events. A new and noteworthy procedure was the creation by the Club, at the suggestion of President McCarthy, of the Students ' Relief Fund, of $250, to be administered by the Prefect of Discipline ' s office in giving financial assistance to needy members of the Club. It is intended that an appreciable addition to this fund will be made by the Club each year. Knute K. Rockne is the honorary president of the organization. The officers are: William J. McCarthy, president; John D. Golden, vice-president; Thomas A. Gorman, second Vice-president; Bertram L. Metzger, secretary, and Arthur E. Petersen, treasurer. The activities of the Club are so manifold as to demand an executive committee consist ' ing of Paul C. Heidkamp, William D. McCarthy and Edward B. Ryan. 368 — 369 — 5 Donald Norton Secretary John J " " Cassidy President The Engineers Club Early in October, over a hundred freshmen trembled at thoughts of the Engineers ' Initiation. After the event, there were at least a hundred who were still trembling. The Initiation is the most spec tacular affair on the Engineers ' program for the year; a few ban ' quets and lectures brighten the year, but most of the members are busy students, not social celebrities. The officers are: John J. Cassidy, president; Art S. Burkert, vice president; Donald Norton, secretary; James M. Shaffer, treasurer, and Ralph M. Gar a, junior secretary. ) sc )90TnG of mo Wsjre Charles E. Rohr President The Cleveland Club The Cleveland Club, with its membership of 90 students, boasts that it is the most active club on the campus. Bi-monthly meetings were held this year in the faculty dining room. The Christmas dance in Cleveland was easily the height of the Club ' s social season. Handball, bowling and boxing tournaments were held in the Club, and with the coming of spring, eight indoor teams were organi2,ed. The winner of the Catholic Basketball League in basketball was pre sented with a silver cup this spring by the members of the Club. Officers of the Club are: Charles E. Rohr, president, and Albert Shipacasse, vice-president. Albert Ship. c. sse Vice-President K a :o o: :o o: :o : : 3S iK ««i »e M • ■%..■ The Wabash Valley Club The Wabash Valley Club elected its officers for the 1929-30 season at a meeting of the club in May, 1929. " Larry " O ' Connor was elected president; Marshal Ki2,er, vice ' president; Paul Ertel, secretary, and Tom Medland, treasurer. A " Birthday " banquet was held in October commemorating the first anniversary of the organi2;ation of the club. Rev. Joseph McAlister, C.S.C., and Prof. " Pat " Manion were the principal speakers. Father McAlister pointed out that one of the chief aims of a club should be to acquaint the home town with the University. Prof. Manion showed the advantages of making friends at school with those men whom you will come in con ' tact with in later life. The Elks ' Club at Logansport was the scene of the annual Christmas dance. About fifty couples attended the dinner and dance following. Smythe ' s Oriental Cafe Orches ' tra furnished the music. The activities for the rest of the year consisted in a banquet, held the first part of April, and a dance held during the Easter vacation. Both were very successful affairs. The Wabash Valley Club, one of the newest of the campus clubs, has enjoyed a successful year and, though small, promises to be one of the most active of the campus organizations. " Oh, the moon is fair tonight along the Wabash! " — and the audience gets a mental picture of a rushing river, overflowing its willowy banks at the most inopportune moments and sending the dwellers ' bythe ' Stream to parts unknown. Not driven by any such an exigency, a good ' sized crowd of Wabash Valley men have enrolled at Notre Dame, and have formed an active club for all men who li e within a stone ' s throw (depending on who is throwing the stone) of Logansport — the Mecca of the dreams of all Wabash Valleyites. ityioB No Wb( Hi fastest a Hx tmsdu taiy.inj Hi M s The Metropolitan Club This department of the Dome might say many nice things about the " Met " Club, too, — the club deserves it — but after " we " (this department) got bawled out right at the Publications banquet for not having this writcup in sooner, we doubt seriously our abil ' ity to be nice enough. Now that the census ' takers are settling for another ten years the respective popula- tions of New York, Chicago, Boston, Kokomo, Berea and so on, it might not be a bad idea to have the enumerators drop in on the campus clubs here and total up their mem- bership. Whether the Met Club is as big as the Chicago Club is to be seriously doubted, but the visitor to Washington Hall on a Saturday evening, or to the Colfax or Granada on any afternoon gets a good opportunity to compare their respective yelling strengths. When Chicago scenery is portrayed it is the clue for every loyal New Yorker to express his disapproval, and vice versa. The Metropolitan Club is that campus organisation that always has the nicest, the fastest and the cleanest " special " east to the Army game. It is the club that seems to have more men on its roster, that we hear about after they leave us. It is the club that has the most entertaining meetings, and the best smokers — considering that every meeting is practically a smoker. The Club ' s Christmas dance is something the freshman hears about as soon as he en- ters school and until he goes back to N ' Yawk, to it, he dreams about it. Warren Fogel was the president this year; Frank Donne, vice-president; Coleman O ' Shaughnessy, secre- tary, and Frank Mosher was treasurer. This year ' s frolic was a big success in a metropolitan way and the freshmen were not disappointed. of mo •373 — pOfC s Robert Massey President The ISlew Jersey Qluh The New Jersey Club, with its roster of 89 members, is easily one of the most active on the campus. Such men as Colerick, Abbott, Bucky O ' Connor, Lisicki, Yorke, and Telfel all hail from the little state and each by his office is known. Bob Massey, presi- dent of the Club, and vice-president of the Junior Class this year, has led the Club through a most successful year. The Christmas dance of the Club is always something to look for- ward to, and it was unusually successful this year. At Thanksgiving, a testimonial ban- quet was given for John Colerick, nine letter man. The Easter dance was held at the Montclair Golf Club on Universal Notre Dame night. It has been an unusual year for the Club and a most successful one. The officers are: Robert Massey, president; James Dilly, vice-president; William V. Gadek, secretary, and Richard Connelly, treasurer. h the Of Tl isenii 1 I Deolie A hddd ♦o; i Leo Kletzly President Weft Virginia Qluh In 1924 the number of " mountaineers " at Notre Dame was sufficient to warrant the organization of the West Virginia Club of Notre Dame. In 1926 the Club was reorganized. The object of the Club, to interest young men of the mountain state in Notre Dame, is evidenced by the fact that no less than ten new members were added to the roster at the beginning of the present scholastic year. Each year through the efforts of the Club members, students of desirable character are brought to Notre Dame. Aside from the annual hohday dances sponsored by the Club, a banquet and dance held on April 21, in keeping with Universal Notre Dame night, was attended by students and alumni from all sections of the state. The officers for this year: Leo J. Kletzly, presi ' dent; James Malloy, viccpresident; William Davis, secretary; Bernard Heitz, treasurer; John Emmert, chairman of the board. G 3 Scene in Madison John Voss Secretary 9 Wisconsin Q b The Wisconsin Club, although discontinued for some time previous to 1925, was reorgani2,ed in that year. Since then it has rapidly grown in size and its activities. This year the Club has had several ban- quets and smokers at school and also has held two dances in Wisconsin. The Christmas formal was held in Milwaukee. The Easter informal was held in Madison for the first time since the reorganization. The officers are: President, John D. Voss; vice- president, John Keefe; secretary, Eugene Calhoun; treasurer, John F. Harrington. M c c 5 ofm0 William Dunlevy President 9Si? Young§town Qluh Early in October saw the first assembly of the Youngstown Club in the Faculty Dining Hall, where a program for the year was announced and the by laws to supplement the S.A. C. constitution were adopted. Meetings were held thereafter twice monthly. These bi-monthly meetings helped a great deal toward keeping up interest in the Club. The Christmas dance of the Club was the finest ever held in Youngstown, and was attended by 275 couples. The steei milis i . s of mo Memorial Building Robert Eggeman President The Fort Wayne Club The Fort Wayne Club, one of the oldest clubs on the campus, was organiZrcd in 1919. Since then it has been distinguished for the success of its social ventures, and for increasing the prominence of Notre Dame in and around the city of Fort Wayne. Although the roster of the Club includes only twentythree mem ' hers, regular monthly meetings have been held during the past year. The annual Easter Formal, easily the outstanding social event of the club for the year, was held on Monday night, April 21, as part of the Universal Notre Dame night program in Fort Wayne. Ap- proximately 250 couples attended the dance, the most successful of its kind ever attempted in the history of the Club. Preceding the dance, a banquet was given by the Fort Wayne Club Alumni of Notre Dame. L:c Vur ■■ Tliec M.D i m 2 C 5 Edward G. Conroy President The Texas Q b The Texas Club was reorgani2;ed this year and took her place among the most prominent on the campus. The roster of the Club include men in every school of the University, many of them honor students; many of them athletes, many more, representatives of the Lone Star State of which the Club might well be proud. Because of the distance separating some of the club members it is not advisable to hold a Christmas dance, but the Club has more than made up for that by holding affairs, such as banquets and smokers on the campus. Universal Notre Dame night was celebrated in San Antonio this year with the alumni and the evening was a most delightful one. The officers this year are: Edward G. Conroy, president; Joseph M. Dunne, vice-president; Earl Brieger is the fifth Club treasurer, while Louis Psencik is secretary. )90TnG of mo 5 K J)OTnG i H. Rodriguez President ha Raza Q R. Garza Treasurer The need of a campus organisation to represent the Latin Ameri ' can and Spanish students, brought about the reorganization of " La Raza " Club last year. Mexico, Spain, Cuba, and most of the South American countries are represented. At its monthly meetings topics of interest are discussed by the members, and whenever possible a prominent professor is called upon to address the Club. All discussions and speeches are given in Spanish. Plans have just been completed for awarding a gold medal annually to the graduating member of the Club that has averaged the best grades during his four years at Notre Dame. Besides the president, H. Rodriguez, the vice-president, R. Garza; the treasurer, A. Rivera; the secretary, A. Diaz, and the sub ' secre- tary, J. L. Gonzalez, the Club has as its worthy honorary president, Prof. P. DeLandero. Tlieft 3tstaisi speakers, mdicDJi Husfl ektolin injotml Nordne sliiptoie Tlieji nuyiioti biefor Ronald Sullivan President The Pacific lSlgrthwe§t Qluh The Pacific Northwest, handicapped as it is by the wide range of states it covers, and by the distance between homes of the mem ' bers, enjoyed a very successful year. Regular meetings, prominent speakers, smokers, dinners and tournaments were held and were much enjoyed. This summer an attempt will be made by the officers of the Club elected in May to increase the membership of the Club by holding informal dinners and parties in various cities about the Pacific Northwest. The same policy pursued last year brought the member- ship to its present standing. The year, a most successful one despite the fact that the Club may not have a Christmas dance and very few of the members go home for the holidays, will be more than repeated next year. Edward McCrimmon Vice-President 381 I 5 C s . pome Malcolm Trombly Vice-President James W. Sullivan President The Detroit Club From rather an obscure beginning, some four year ago, the Dc troit Club is rapidly gaining an enviable position among the clubs " of the campus. The membership, which is drawn from the city proper and the metropolitan area, numbers around 50, a large in ' crease over the previous year. The activities of the Club at school were manifested in monthly meetings, quarterly banquets and smokers. The Easter dinner- dance, sponsored by the Detroit Alumni in conjunction with the students, was held at the Oriole Terrace on Easter Monday, and was eminently successful. The Club officers: President, James W. Sullivan; vice-president, Malcolm E. Trombly; treasurer, Edward J. Nebel, and Robert T. Neydon, secretary. i Im 2 X ♦O: Frank Noll Secretary The Indianapolis (7 6 The Indianapolis Club, though a relatively young club on the campus, has become one of the most active of campus organizations. The members of the Club are residents of the city of Indianapolis and of the small radius around the city. On the campus the Club holds smokers, banquets and other social gatherings, and during each vacation a social affair is held in the city of Indianapolis. Most important and most successful of these affairs are the an ' nual Christmas dinnerdances. The Alumni organization is a mate- rial aid in the success of these affairs, which have come to be among the highlights of the Christmas season in the Indiana capitol. The officers of the Club are: John T. Rocap, president; T. Arthur Cannon, vice-president; Frank J. Noll, secretary, and John H. Blackwell, treasurer. ■ -iftWfeTSOWaHMWg SfiJBWB P: John Blackwell T reasurer Joseph Keogh Treasurer Ramon Smith President The cky SMountain Quh Several years ago about the campus, the Rocky Mountain Club was most active. Then, for some unknown reason, students from the Rocky Mountain region became less numerous, and the Club was disbanded. They again increased to the extent that a club was formed November 8 of this year. The states of Ari2;ona, Colorado, New Mexico, Utah and Wyo ' ming men make up the club. Where formerly men from Montana and Idaho were included in the Club, the Pacific Northwest Club has taken over those two states. The Rocky Mountain Club ' s Easter dinner ' dance was something they may be proud of for some time to come. A great deal is ex ' pected of these sons of the old West next year. Hkk QneDt OOORT fails. Tl Alimi] succoMI Men CO HKd T.Breni secretary, s!7zimms .; ' ' J i ,?«. )0OTn€ nCluk ts froD ifChl; iWyo lontaffl stQub ilisa Karl Brennan President The Rochester Club The membership of the Rochester Club has increased so steadily during the last few years that this year the Club was able to com ' pete with almost any of the other clubs in providing campus enter ' tainment. Smokers, meetings, banquets on the campus were successful af ' fairs. The Christmas dance, arranged in conjunction with the Alumni and held at the Hotel Sagamore in Rochester, was most successfully staged this year. Men composing the Club come from Rochester and those points immediately surrounding it. The officers this year who will be replaced next year are: Karl T. Brennan, president; Thomas Ashe, vice ' president; Lewis O ' Shea, secretary, and John Dorschel, treasurer. Lewis O ' Shea Secretary 385- Frank Gartland Secretary J. Francis Driscoll President The nio§ion Club The Boston Club this year boasted a membership of nearly fifty men, a considerable and gratifying number when one stops to think of the distance which separates the " Hub " from Notre Dame, and when one recalls, too, that the New Athens is itself the home of no fewer than a do2,en colleges and universities. During the school year, the Boston Club held four smokers, called three special meetings, and it sponsored a well attended and successful Christmas Formal at the New Hotel Kenmore. The Bos ' ton Glohc and the South Bend ' H.ews ' Txmes were especially gener- ous in publishing notices of the Club ' s activities not only during the Christmas holidays when arrangements for the Formal were being completed but during the whole school year. tainl;,! not ban has 1x0) Qubins moQslft suchiiQ iipomii s oi John Nowery President T e Jjouisiana-KSMisshsippi Club That lazy, somnolent drawl, characteristic only of these two states, has been highly regarded about the campus this year. Cer tainly, members of the Louisiana-Mississippi Club themselves have not been lazy nor somnolent. They have been in every activity that has been important in the school year — and have advertised the Club in so doing. John Dubuisson, president of the Club, was unani ' mously elected president of the Presidents ' Club; Jack Nowery, vice-president of the Club, figured in a great many campus activi- ties, and the other officers of the Club have, as well as all the indi- vidual members of the Club, achieved positions just as great. With such a roster, no club on the campus could fail to be one of the most important to club life. of mo John Dubuisson Vice-President o c-: sco :o : :o : ♦ 8fi » o a o 3S Harry Francis President The Philadelphia Club The city of Philadelphia for the first time was represented this year at Notre Dame by an organised body. A formal dance was held at the Penn A. C. during the Christ ' mas holidays, a banquet for captain ' elect of football, Tom Conley, meetings and smokers were within the activities of the Club this year. During the Easter vacation the Club was active with the alumni for Universal Notre Dame night on Easter Monday. Banquets and smokers were popular affairs on the campus, and it is the Club ' s intention to continue the success gained this year. Harry Francis was president; Thomas Conley, viccpresi ' dent; Joseph Dalsey, secretary, and WiUiam Cooney, treasurer. The Rev. John O ' Hara, C.S.C., acted as Club chaplain. M of mo John Marcus President snobs Urns Ktsaad attDDC icrpitsi- OTtra, I The Villagers Club As usual, the Villagers ' Club of South Bend has been one of the most active on the campus. The Club ' s numerous social ventures have been of the best. The crowning achievement of the year was possibly the Formal Christmas dance, held at the Palais Royale ballroom in South Bend during the Christmas holidays. The football Victory dances, and there were two; the Post ' Exam dance, and the basketball banquet made up the list of activities up to Easter. The Easter dance completed the Villagers ' social year. J. C. Shively replaced John Marcus as president when the latter graduated in Feb ' ruary; Bob Holmes was the treasurer, and Tom Brandon the secretary. John Redgate President The Conne icut Valley Club Scene in Hartford Finding itself on stable ground, due to excellent administration during the past two years, the Con ' necticut Valley Club forged ahead perceptibly dur ' ing the year. Led by President Toomey, the Club held smokers and banquets which had, as an added attraction, educational advantages due to the promi ' nence of the speakers. Two highly successful dances were held in Hartford, Connecticut; one during the summer and one during the Christmas vacation. The Bond Hotel fairly bristled with athletic, social, and educational leaders at both functions. The members, though coming from widelyseparated parts of New Eng ' land, have gained in breadth of vision from the contacts formed in this Puritanical organi ' zation. After contemplating the work done in the past, this young but thriving club can see nothing in the future but continued success. ontka 1 Henry Sullivan Officer The Qrand " Rapids Club One of the soundest clubs on the campus, as far as continued brotherhood goes, is the Grand Rapids Club. Regular meetings, an excellent roster, representing men of all schools on the campus, the Club is one of the more active clubs on the campus. Although meet ' ings were held only once a month, they were such as to be looked for, and the banquets and dinners, not to mention smokers that interspersed them, were all most enjoyable affairs. The Grand Rapids Club represents the city it calls its home most ably. Its member ' ship is not scattered, and without a doubt it has very little trouble in carrying on the tra ' ditions established within its charter, that it will represent Grand Rapids when at No ' tre Dame and Notre Dame when in Grand Rapids. The Christmas dance held at the Pantalind Hotel and the Easter dance held on Universal Notre Dame night at the High ' lands Country Club is something of which the Club might well be proud. The officers are Jackaboice, Boyland and Flanagan. of mo . ♦ of mo Thomas Murphy President The Chemi§ts ' Club The Chemists Club at Notre Dame is growing larger each year. The Club edits the Catalyzer of the Department of Chemistry of the University. Meetings are held the first Wednesday of every month under the direction of the Honorary President, at pres ' ent Professor H. R. Wen2;ke. The Honorary President for the first semester of this year was Professor Sturgeon. Good fellowship in the Club is promoted to the nth degree with speeches, stunts, meetings, indoor baseball and is completed with a dinner in May. All states are represented in the Club membership and at the meetings members often have friends from their homes speak to the Club. Many of the members are mem ' bers also of the American Chemical Society and the Indiana Academy of Science. The key of the Chemi sts Club is presented at the last meeting of the year held in conjunction with the A. C. S. The present officers, until February of next year, are: G. J. Ball, Presi ' dent; William H. Ginder, Secretary, and Henry S. Kopek, Treasurer. II dalar mi i bestow. iff, seen mja c 3 Robert Hellrung ) (dks tvA anbo? nai- tllie noiin [hst The Sf, JCouis Club A club that can organize late in the year, and can by the next holiday secure a spc cial car for its members ' trip home, and can at Easter ' time stage a dance that any club might well be proud of, certainly deserves all the praise the writers of these pages can bestow. Dave Rielley was president of the Club; Paul Fehlig, viccpresident; Joe Swit ' 2;er, secretary, and Larry Regan, treasurer. The Club ' s Easter dance held on Universal Notre Dame night was the crowning point of its social activities for the year. Members of the Club expect still greater things next year, since the Club has just been organized. of mo ♦c pome of mo Joseph Schroeder Vice-President Gerald McKay President The KjHinnesota Club Guided by its capable President, John Yelland, the Minnesota Club has enjoyed a very successful year. Though a small numbered club, everything attempted was very successfully carried out by the whole-hearted ccoperation of the members and the Twin City Alumni Club. A Testimonial Banquet, honoring Ted Twomey, was one of the outstanding achievements of the Club. Active co-operation of the members with the alumni was instrumental in the success of a Christmas dance and Easter party held in Minneapolis. The newly elected officers of the club to carry on with the ensu ' ing school year are: Joseph Schroeder, president; Clarence Kaplan, vice-president; Gerald Conway, secretary, and James Hiniker, treasurer. Edward Sweeney President The Utica Club The Utica Club was organized during the early part of this year, and soon arose to a point where it might have been considered one of the more active clubs on the campus. Its twentyone members in November held a banquet. The banquet was entirely a successful and brilliant affair. During the Christmas recess, a formal dinner ' dance was held at the Yahnundasis Country Club. The affair was arranged by Dennis Morgan, chairman of the committee. The officers of the Club are: Edward |. Sweeney, president; Dan- iel C. Shaughnessy, vice-president; Charles Hitzelberger, secretary, and Frank Donalty, treasurer. of mo Daniel Shaugnessy Vice-President 395- of mo Tbe California Club State pride and state prejudice are more or less matters of conscience with the de ' scendants of those who took Horace Greeley literally when he said " Go West! " The twenty-five or thirty who drifted back " East " to go to Notre Dame are firm adherents of the theory that if you don ' t talk about your state, real estate agents will, and Notre Dame men are preferable to real esate agents at any time. The Club this year is especially noted for its resemblance to a gathering of campus personalities, or a convention of big shots (as if any Cahfornian wasn ' t a big shot!). When the roster of the Club is called, it sounds like " Rock ' s " football register, or some campus hterary group. There is Moon MuUins and Johnnie O ' Brien and others from the athletes; and the Club secretary tells us that at the meetings, some of the Golden State ' s literateurs were allowed to present papers on this or that subject of interest. The reader can see, therefore, that nearly every activity is represented here. This year, the membership was bigger than ever, but who ever saw a Californian who was contented with " big " ? Present plans for a summer membership drive makes it look as though " bigger and bigger " were to be the slogan. The year ' s activities were well planned, with meetings held regularly, and dinners and banquets kept everybody interested. The Club has been a worthy and staunch representative of Notre Dame on the West coast, where her rivals are many and powerful. The officers of the organi2;ation are: Lawrence Mullins, president; John O ' Brien, vice-president, and R. L. McDonald, treasurer. honSA Sooefd mitttfsfi lit CbristBX tiidriKtf Tk tbeS.A. tell you. Dm oftheidi Hue Quii lnt noi tiaria. Ai 1 I ren.thei ' 396 — M 5 c The uburn Club Sometime along about the first part of the year, the Auburn Club was yelling to high heaven that it had the largest club membership, backed by the smallest town on the horizon. Speaking of horizons — that of this club was particularly bright most of the time. Some fellow — name of Donaghue — was president of the organization. He appointed com ' mittees for a St. Patrick ' s Day banquet — and it was supposed to be lovely. The Club had a Christmas dance, too, — but then the only clubs that don ' t have Christmas dances at home are those that have members who wire Merry Christmas to their next door neighbor — or get on the train to borrow a cup of sugar. Throughout the year meetings were held at the regular times assigned the Club by the S. A. C. At these meetings many interesting things transpired, as any Auburner will tell you. Dinners were held to stimulate interest in the organization, and during the course of the scholastic year many good times were enjoyed by all the members. Plans for a bigger and better year are already under wa y by the new officers of the Club, but it will be a difficult undertaking to surpass the efforts of the past officials. President, Dick Donaghue; James Mulvaney, secretary; George Shammon, vice ' president; Rolf Harmon took care of what money the Club had. Auburn, the city, not the club, boasts of one of New York State ' s coziest peniten ' tiaries. Auburn Club boasts of an exclusive but extensive membership, including Dick Donaghue, tackle, and performer in the " Absurdities. " Being more or less of a club infante compared to its older, but scarcely noisier breth ' ren, the Auburn Club has an interesting but not lengthy past and a very bright future. c fe 5 K5 The kron Club Almost any Akron man, whom you select at random, can tell you the width, depth, heighth, temperature and cubic content of the great Goodyear hangar, and how many football games could be played under its immense roof. In the same category any Notre Dame Akronite can tell you the size, membership, geographical content of the famed Akron Club, and how many dances, banquets and smokers it can accommodate during a given year. The rubber men of this year laid plans last May for a successful program, and a review of the year now shows that it has been just that. The officers elected last year were: Zeno Staudt, president; Thomas Clark, vice president; Richard Botzum, secretary, and Edward Hindershield, treasurer. These men, immediately after their election in May, 1929, began to plan for a summer series of party. This was held at the Copley Heights Tavern in Akron during June, and attracted a good crowd. Several social events are planned for this summer as well. During the scholastic year a number of smokers were held, at which members gath ' ered to talk things over and enjoy the hospitality of the administration. These were held in addition to the regular program of meetings. The concluding event of the year was a smoker given this month. The Christmas dance, an annual affair of the Club, was as successful as the other activities of the organization. It was held at the Akron University Club in the home city. The Akron Club is existent to represent Notre Dame in Akron, and to represent Akron at Notre Dame. It fulfills this purpose and enjoys a place among the leading clubs of the campus. It worthily upholds the name of the Universty in all its activities and in fact con- tributes greatly to some of the major activities of the University. i Im so c 5 : The Pittsburgh Club The conscientious secretary of this club handed us (that is the editorial " we " ) a write ' up for this page that started out like this: " At the junction of the Monongahela and the Allegheny Rivers stands the Gateway of the West — Pittsburgh. " Certainly, we would like to print all of it — it sounds beautiful, but something must be said about the annual ball at the Field Club, the meetings held on the campus, the smokers, the banquets and all the other things that the Campus Club Editor of the Scholastic " covered " months ago. In addition, to these affairs — successes, every one of them — we must mention the last gigantic gesture of this Club — the banquet given by this Club and the Philadelphia Club at the last part of the school year, honoring next year ' s football captain, Tom Conley. The above activities are but a running story of the Club ' s most successful year. The football team was entertained during its short stay in the city, and from the general enthu ' siasm shown in the " burgh, " one would be lead to think that Notre Dame was located in that great metropolis. Any group of men that can so imbue their fellowtownsmen with their school spirit, as this group has are deserving of all the credit that can be given them. Among the members of the Club are men who are active in practically all phases of life on the campus. Pittsburgh chests expanded immensely at the word that the city ranks fourth — or is it fifth — among the country ' s metropolitan centers. The club — like all good campus clubs — reflects the glory of the one-time Fort Pitt. It is business-like in demeanor (glance at the officer ' s roster) ; patriotic in spirit and energetic in ambitions. Thomas Murphy filled the president ' s throne; Hugh Gallegher was vice-president, John Hickey the conscientious secretary, and Bill Magarral handled the money with box- ing gloves- ' of mo . The S. A. C. Control of Qampus Qluhs The various clubs organized about the campus have gradually evolved from small insignificant cliques to the important societies which they are at the present time. For ' merly composed of a mere handful of men from each respective locality, the several state and city clubs have come to assume tremendous proportions and to contribute a highly important fraternal element to student life. Likewise, the other campus clubs have greatly increased, both in regard to their numbers and the sphere of influence which they exercise. In the past, the formation of these clubs was permitted to proceed indiscriminately. Whenever a group of students saw fit to band together, they did so, acting solely on their own individual initiative and the advice and guidance of their spiritual directors. The process of organising any club was simply one of assembling and uniting an adequate number of men interested in the furtherance of some specific project. As a result of this practice, the supply of clubs on the campus revealed a strong tendency to exceed the demand for them. Individuals found themselves in the remark ' able predicament of being eligible for membership in several competing state and city so ' cieties. Furthermore, the freedom and abandon with which such clubs were conceived naturally paved the way for the many abuses which inevitably crept in. Disputes arising out of questions of officcholding were of frequent occurrence. Dances and other social affairs were held on dates which proved to be conflicting to other clubs. A state of dis ' tinct harmony was totally lacking. To cope with this situation and remedy it, the Student y ctivities Council took it upon itself to regulate and control the functionings of the various campus clubs. At first this was done directly, the chairman of the Council being responsible for the activities of the clubs. But as the clubs grew in size and importance, the task became too great for one man. Thereupon, the present policy of control through the Committee on Campus Clubs was inaugurated. At the beginning of each school year, three men are appointed from the members of the Coimcil to serve on this Committee. A senior representative is placed in charge, in compliance with custom. This committee serves as a medium and a means of communication between the clubs and the Council. Its executive functions are lim ' ited, inasmuch as all suggestions and innovations are subject to the approval of the Council. Clubs must make application either to the chairman on Campus Clubs or to the secretary of the Council for permission to hold meetings. All smokers, banquets, and sim ' ilar affairs are subject to the approval of the Council. Altercations which may occasion- ally arise may be settled through the intervention of the S. A. C. Jackson L. Sigler, senior representative, is at present chairman of the Campus Clubs Committee of the S. A. C. He is assisted by James K. CoUins and George A. Higgins, sophomore representatives. m ad h Ifite lint itbei tfst lyso OTed socal »ikit tfct Bvities nttor ipbcei fflJB ' oitk iX ,il ' i. eA» IJie 4fear eo Seniors carry the flag to Church to be blessed before the flag-raising ceremonies. Sophomore Hall wins the pile by a chicken-coop; the wood- collecting contest went over, and over. Visitors are notified that the pile is not a picture of Sophomore Hall; it is the wood which was col- lected by the Soph hallers. Now that that ' s set- tled, we can appreciate the little soiree below, when Juggler, Scholastic and Dome men ban- quetted and heard speeches — the Publications ' Banquet of last May. 1 HE 1 I i M : 4 5 : « 5 s :» of mo " Rock " convalesces and reads telegrams, as above. Through Lyons ar chway with trees, lake and St. Marys in the distance. The flag goes up on Class Day last May, while seniors stand by and Professor Casasanta swings his baton. It seems there were a few pep-meetings held last fall, and the eager faces below must be just that, and not, as we first suspected, a group of the unemployed getting ready to bomb the postofHce. ' H 81 If 1 t,V. ' 404- 5 Army officials and team greet the Irish in Go- tham on Thanksgiving Day. Old Corby — sedate and self-sufficient — suns herself by St. Mary ' s Lake. The eternal queue (which has become an " L " thanks to Father Doremus), waits and waits and waits. It ' s not the line waiting for admission to the Office of the Prefect of Disci- pline. It ' s Registration Da y and the freshmen are being greeted, hazed and initiated all in a few hours, by the " silent treatment. " Below is another mob — and another victory. — 406- ofm0 Chevigny and Law (at the extremes) meet the Nebraska chiefs (at the means) when the Corn- huskers passed through South Bend on their way east last fall. Newspapers called it " Nebraska re- sumes relations with Notre Dame. " " Sing! Sing! Sing-a-sing, sing, sing, " and you have " Italian Street Scene " (Browning, Victor Herbert and Lu- cretia Borgia need not apply). Signers Frank Cari- deo and Joe Savoldi added a strong touch of ItalieTie to the Monogram Club " Absurdities. " A football crowd and a track crowd gather to watch the Irish do something. f " YsM.! - ' l A runner pounds away, a steam shovel scoops away, and a base-runner slides away. Below are the social Lyons of the campus, and, speaking of things zoo- logical, pipe Hiawatha and his catch alongside. Be- low — somebody for reasons unannounced — incurred the wrath of the profani, and — in the Lake! That ' s only our guess, however. He may be Johnny Weis- muller, and again, he may not. It wasn ' t exactly a warm day. ! ofm9 Elder and two of his fellow sprinters jog along the lanes, and make us feel uncomfortable when we look on the frigid sketch above. Relief and succor is being offered by three Notre Dame Boy Scouts to a com- rade in distress; in other words, they ' re pulling him out of the St. Joe Lake. There arc rooms and rooms, and mural photography predominates in the one di- rectly under this squib. Below is probably Morrissey, where a tack is as bad as a hatchet. Blankets cover and are covered by a multitude of sins. Tommy Mills pulls a " Rockne " for the edification of his diamond proteges of last spring. :o : Lo : :o j of mo A section of the Corpus Christi procession of last May. The I. A. C. meet is responsible for bringing the young man in the upper right corner into that posture. The graduating class of February finally mount the Great White Steps, but only while the camera man snaps them. More scenes below, and then there ' s Joe Lordi and it wasn ' t a strike, it seems. Father Charles O ' Donnell and two guests at the I. A. C. meet of last summer. I A c )0OTnG I t ■ ' 1 Sophomore Hall ' s tribute to the team of " 29, as well as its defiant gesture toward all loose wood in Indi ' ana, Illinois and Michigan. The master psychologist of the sidelines above — better known as K. K. Rockne — listens in and hears, we might say, a soothing ear- ful about his team. Two Notre Dame athletes pose for you below while the one in the middle, a certain Mr. Elder, breaks another tape. " When better tapes are broken. Elder will do the breaking, " wise-cracks the Dome office-boy, who is somewhere in that crowd down there at the Southern Cal game at Soldiers " Field, Chicago. mW — 411 LO o: o 2 : :»«r : :ss of mo Just looking, with Lyons and Morrissey in the back- ground. The mail must go through; hence the lariot and the classy nag for the gentleman up in the cor- ner. If you ate bran, you, too, could look like the men below, or even like the ones to the immediate right, and below. Father Cavanaugh (on the Library steps) has never lost his love of things Notre Dame and the genial priest, writer and educator, still roams the campus paths where his name is honored. Track men (fifteen: count ' em) mass for a photograph be- fore springing into action. ' %0Sm ' — 412 — of mo Three I. A. C.-meeters hurl themselves over the sticks, while (despite the sudden drop in temperature) crowds throng the Union Station to welcome home their snappy warriors of the gridiron. The four " scenes " need no explanation, except perhaps the " blow, wintry winds " affair and the carefree figure in the sheepskin coat who is Yc Editor in a rare idle moment. The surviving members of the Anti-Nico- tine League meet in the left corner and go on record as favoring the modification of the present Snuff Law. ' " " io mm Ofm0 A gang of d " boys gather as above, and the camera snapped. Something to write home with, if not about, is what we think of the sketch on the right, and will you look at the Ink-Bottle? A slightly wet scene near the boathouse, where men are men and bathing suit ' are scarce — that ' s below. The camera sneaked off one blustry afternoon and set itself up in the secluded corner of the Main Building, where it snapped the novel view of Sorin you see at the bottom. Next to that is Rockne and three colleagues at that same I. A. C. meet. JL... HSittl! of mo The glory that is Morrissey ' s; note the Romeo-Julict balcony. And unless we ' ve got our geography twisted, the man above is definitely safe. Below, an inquisi- tive freshman is looking into the residence of the Fire Department, to see if the engine is still there. It looks bad for the middle person in the heav-ho scene down there. A holocaust of signs, railroad ties and abandoned street car sheds blazed its way into the skies Nov. 14 last fall for the Big Rally of the year. 4IT — Lyons — that dignified palace of luxury — prepares for an attack on its rival-in-comfort, Morrissey. Morrissey returned fire — or rather snowballs. " All wrapt up in themselves " — " heads-over-heels-in-corduroys " — we could think up lots of ever so clever captions for that display to our right. The majesty of the Dome at midnight, and the Gothic splendor of the interior of Sacred Heart Church prepares us for the occasion pictured below, the Corpus Christi services on the campus last May. m sc 5 of mo f w I The Drake game — a scare and then, another jewel for the crown. Above, we have jiu-jitsuing demon- strated and taught by those masters of that old Chinese custom — the dancing Bears. Remember them at the Southern Cal game in Chicago? The ubiquitous night scene, to the left. And the farmer took another load away, while Rock talks things over, some people skive out (but why the volumes?) and way down in the corner — all is quiet on the lake front. - " ' ■% 1 " H ... The Villagers — that quaintly-named group who knew Michigan avenue and the Palais Royale when the rest of us were toddling about in short trousers — well, they hold a dance and have their picture taken. An exceptionally fine bit of noc- turnal photography slipped in here, and it makes one think of Hoffman ' s Barcarolle, and the Riviera, and Castilian nights. Below is the Grot- to — one place on the campus where it ' s always peaceful. M eA» CO Aifnb douit of mo C ft " Dedication THIS year ' s Dumb Dome is joyous ' ly dedicated by the editor and his two confederates, Hallinan and O ' Brien, to the class of ' 34, who, as freshmen next September, will cheerfully buy our old Scholastics, autographed pictures of the varsity football squad, especially posed by the Off ' Campus Interhall champions, stock in the student ' oper ' ated Notre Dame Cab Compan y, and history text ' books which have not been official since 1924. 1 1 6 . of mo The " Dumb " Dome News Reel " Sees all — nows all — ■ Tells what it can get away with. " Ta-a ' a! Ta ta ta ta ta ta ta ta ta ta ta ta ' a ta ' a ' a ta ' a a a BIoop! (Editor ' s note: Regard this as our musical introduction.) O ' Brien — Camera Boyle — Sound Dining ' hall manager tosses out the first mystery ball to open griping season at Notre Dame! Thaddeus Woopes, table 19, seat 3, gets it right over the plate, but team ' mates call it a low ball amid catcalls from the head ' table bleachers. Woopes walks — into the " caf " to get a good meal. — 421 — A(. T), JVlan Turns Q « V. ' Morley U. Gueff as a freshman in 1926 hearing for the first time from an escaped alumnus, " Every prof at Notre Dame gives you a break " — and Morley hearing the same remark as a senior in 1930. Note the dissipated circles under his eyes at the latter date caused by four years of intensive ogling at the five-and-ten girls in Kresge ' s. Villagers Spread Qty ' s Fame I Local boys make good on wheels! Here our intrepid assistant cameraman, Wotta Snapp, had some exclusive flashes of the christening of the Villagers ' mammoth oil-burning Irish Mail, the " Spirit of Souse Bend. " The town lads built this contraption at great expense to advertise their fair city, and the monster was christened last Sunday by Mayor Hinkle at the Studebaker proving grounds with a bottle of pre-war hair-tonic. The Villagers claim that their " Spirit of Souse Bend " is the only front wheel drive Irish Mail in existence and planned to take it on a non-stop flight to Benton Harbor, where they were to parade it as a float in the Blossom Festival. The management regrets to announce, however, that the assistant cameraman, Wotta Snapp, could not find his films of this important event when he wandered into our ofiice three days later. Mr. Snapp reports that his shots of the " Spirit of Souse Bend " were the best he had ever taken, and foul play is suspected. Pending a congressional investigation, police are searching every gutter in the city for the missing negatives! 5 South Bend, Ind., April 14. — Only record in existence of a Monogram man who forgot to show his Monogram when posing for a picture! The young man ' s name is being withheld pending dras- tic and immediate action by the disciplinary board. Notre Dame, Ind., April 11. — " Punchy " Mc Biff, Physical Ed man, claims foul in S. A. C. box- ing bouts! McBiff states his opponent, " Slaughter- house " Foggerty, majoring in Music, stood on his feet and sang " My Prom S weetheart " at him for two rounds. McBiff became groggy in the third and Referee Schultz stopped the uneven contest. " Punchy " now pleads cruel and inhuman punish- ment and has petitioned the S.A.C. to forfeit the match. of mo s ' " V SV.- if 1 He-man Tradition Fades! EXHIBIT A To the left is Mike McWhortle, snapped at the moment of his emergence from Corby sub on May 3, 1910. Mike has just heard that a hotel will be built in South Bend with a mezzanine where future N. D. men will meet girls on Sunday afternoons. " Geez, what a sissie place dis is gonna be! " was McWhortle ' s only remark for publication. ' . EXHIBIT B On the right we catch Marvin Melvin Boopdupe, off-campus rounder of 1930, in one of his giddier moments. Some roughie from Badin has just let him in on one of the facts of life and Marvin is register- ing surprise. The Badinite broke the news that there are two lakes on the campus and that a few of the hardier students sometimes walk around them. Marvin is terribly upset. " Gracious me, how disgust- ing! " was the only reply he could snap off at the moment. He thought that the recreational life of the school centered at the northwest corner of Colfax and Michigan. I Parsley Center, New York, August 15, 1929. — Successful alumni test scholarship applicants for N. D. birdies! According to the terms of the will of Abner J. O ' Halloran, ' 67, every summer the officers of the Parsley Center Club must present " two one-year scholarships to Notre Dame to the three applicants from Parsley Center who show greatest proficiency in giving the traditional Notre Dame birdie. " Present holders of scholarships, which are provided for by a trust fund of $30,000, may re- tain them until graduation by being ejected forcibly from the Palace Theatre twice each year for razz- ing acrobats or female ventriloquists. Right now it looks as if the youths second, fifth, and sixth from the left will cop the finals. George L. Blivens, ' 16, the alumnus at the right, has announced that he will himself give the fifth entrant a ride through school should the lad fail to qualify for a scholarship. " His style is ideal for pep meetings, " explains Blivens. Note: The Dumb Dome News Reel Corporation is in receipt of a wire from the Carnegie Foundation thanking us for our exposure of the terrible conditions in collegiate birdie circles. Says the Carnegie Foundation : " The officials of the Dumb Dome News Reel are to be heartily congratulated for the alertness and courage which characterized their expose of the commercialization of amateur birdie athletes. This proselyting and subsidizing of young boys by unscrupulous alumni must stop. The reprehensible prac- tice is not confined to any one school, but has reared its ugly head and spread its slimy tentacles over every college campus. We have long been waging a single-handed battle against this pernicious evil with little encouragement from the press or public. It is, therefore, with the greatest satisfaction that we note your show-up of local conditions. Yours for clean sport. (Signed) RoLLO Skrump, Chairman of Carnegie Foundation Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics. P. S. — Since the receipt of our telegram from Mr. Skrump, it has been learned that during Mr. Skrump ' s one year at Purdue, he was the recipient of a " benefaction " from a prominent Purdue alumnus. This casts a slight shade over the purity of Mr. Skrump ' s intention in his campaign to clean up collegiate birdie circles. of mo s c5 of mo Prominent ISI. T). Bun-Fan- cier ' Develops Trize-W inner Action picture of our genial dining ' hall manager pointing the finger of scorn with pride to his thorough-bred bun, Laddie Boy Squirrelymede III, by Head Chef McNoggle out of the bakery ovens. Laddie Boy took the blue ribbon and silver loving cup from 347 other en- tries in the National Bun Congress show in Chicago. Bun-breeders from 46 states participated. Perhaps the Notre Dame executive will speak a few words to his public — " Hello, men! Really, I hardly know what to say. Everyone ' s been wonder ' ful to us today and the tall buildings are marvelous. " Well, Fm sure I express Laddie Boy ' s sentiments as well as my own when I say that if we didn ' t have the loyal support of every Notre Dame man today we did, this victory would have been just a little harder, that ' s all. Backed by years of tradition at Notre Dame, I decided to take up buns as a hobby in the spring of 1928, when my nerves became f raided from the constant bouncing of bad checks. " Within a year and a half at $375.00 a throw the dining hall has been paid for and— pardon, folks, that ' s part of another speech. Within a year and a half I developed a breed of bun which satisfied the National Bun Congress ' s most exacting requirements as to tastelessness, sogginess, and durability. In conclusion, I wish to thank every Notre Dame man who supported Laddie Boy in his drive for the national championship. Drop in on me any time, if you don ' t have to cash a check. " Caught off guard a few minutes later, the proud executive revealed his plans for next year to a Dumb Dome Reporter. " In order to keep the Loving Cup, you understand, I must win the championship for three successive years. Next year, with the help of J. P- McEvoy (who first realized the rosy future of the Notre Dame bun) I hope to build — I use that word with intent — an even tastelesser, soggier and more durable bun. I might even say that our watchword for the future will be ' When soggier buns are baked, we will be the bakers. ' " 426- 5 0: Vol. X2 No. Triangle 0003 urn ISlptre T)ame Elastic )D0in€5 ' hxve as if you had died yesterday! " IN THE next few pages we present the seniors with their last chance to read through an edition of the weekly publication which during their four years at Notre Dame has been every Friday dropped in front of their doors and into their waste-baskets. )90TnG of m TSlgtes on ' Dying " The test is oogling, Babahootcha " " Did you oogle all over when you saw Point Lohos? " " All over, Babahootcha. " Three weeks ago Tuesday — no, it was Wednesday — we were looking at a wind ' mill. Below us was another windmill. One was silent. The other was not. First, only a whirring purr as of drenched flakes of foam ' tipped sea-gulls, shouting semi ' CO ' Ions and asterisks, but never commas. Then, with pear-shaped candles of vapor, the lumps of burnt ' orange putty burst open throwing out aeons and aeons of living. Our position was precarious. . . . BUT We were living. Things were what they seemed, not what they seemed. Millions of wild-hued flamingoes were springing from cobras of grass which dipped and coiled as the wine of their sobs flowed forth to be the potion of the gods, — gods laughing and smirking behind a deep perfume of awareness. Awareness! Atvareness! Awareness! SCREAMINGS Art Nubby, ' 25, is making good in the circulation department of the Rochester Bugle. Art peddles papers in the exclusive residential districts. Joke Hoke, a graduate of a few years back, is going great guns in the egg-beater business. Joe has the distinction of being one of the youngest egg-beater salesmen in Southwestern Idaho. Pat Canny, former athletic equipment office bouncer, has joined the navy again. J. P. McEvoy, well-known campus writer a few years ago, is attempting to break into show-business out in Holly- wood. Good luck, Mac! Word reaches us that Charles U. ( " Simp " ) Blop::, prominent in undergrad- uate kite-flying circles at the turn of the century, now rates as one of the buggy- whip kings of Kenosha, Wisconsin. Barney Hoople, ' 16, big publications man in his day and editor of every campus magazine in sight, is now connected with the Utica Mills Pilot of Utica Mills, Ne- braska. Barney is functioning as assistant script editor. Joe Snock, suspended from the Univer- sity a few years ago for boisterous behavior at a varsity tennis match, is now general manager of the Pan-Continental Petrole- um Corporation. We hear that Joe has de- cided not to come back to finish his schooling. Proof that Notre Dame training pre- pares a man for life comes from Joliet, Illi- nois. Jim Deekes, end-man for three years on the " Absurdities " chorus, was one of the hits in a minstrel show staged recently by the Joliet Elks at the Hippodrome The- atre. THE WEAK You and I and probably G. K. Chester ton have heard of the Alumni Association, which is often more associated than soci- able. Dying with one ' s boots on, and be- ing born with a silver spoon in one ' s mouth both have their disadvantages. Adam did, and for the past week I have been lying on my back, looking at Sorin water-pipes and thinking of the inconsist- ent consistency of Indiana fraternities (which are usually more honorary than honorable,) Wednesday afternoons and automobiles which have tendencies to fly. Theme songs, like water-faucets, need ex- ploitation and we wish the sophomore class the best of luck in its first attempt at Americanization . The Elastic wishes to correct last week ' s mistakes, as follows: Read " this " instead of " that " in Line 47, Page 456. Read " Bathhouse Michael " instead of " Sophomore Hall " on the next page. II I — 428 — Taul Whiteman to lay for Spring Abnormal Paul Whiteman ' s well ' known jaz;? band will furnish the music for the Spring Ab- normal, May 9, at the Palais Royale. The music committee is indeed fortunate that it was able to secure the services of this fa- mous orchestra and we wish to congratu ' late, etc. Students are warned that tickets are available for only 250; when these are gone absolutely no more will be sold. Late Bidletin: Just before the Elastic went to press, the music committee an- nounced that Paul Whiteman would be unable to play for the Formal and that Otto SneeFs seven-piece orchestra, direct from the Hotel Watchit, Chicago, would play. This band is well known for its broadcasting over, etc., and we wish to congratulate the committee, etc. Campus C 5 The Club Editor can do a lot, but cer- tain clubs and certain people must think that he is made of Aluminum. The Northwestern California Club, the MONTANA-F L O R I D A ClUB, the NiLES Club, the La Pazza Razza Club, the Ashtabula Club, the OOO Club, and most of the other clubs have not as yet paid their dues to the Club Editor, nor co-operated in the handball tourney. I might say again that we are not made of aluminum but we will be in Science Hall, Room 34, tomorrow afternoon between 7 and 8 o ' clock. ISlews SheeL Notice: The Elastic regrets that, in the last issue, we called Dr. Stephen Fugi, Dr. Stephan Fugi; that we announced that he would speak on " Relativity and Swan- Songs, " whereas the topic will be " The Modernity of Chaucer " ; that four student- trips were reported instead of three. The Elastic regrets these errors and takes this opportunity to, etc. Erastus Euphony, senior in Physical Ed- ucation, has been appointed to the position of Ink Editor on the Elastic staff. His duty is to clean ink from all the blotters and incidentally to ink the press-rollers. He won his position by his consistently good work while acting as Telegraph Editor. Mr. Euphony replaces Cyrus B. Cus- tard, of the College of Pipefitting, whose pressing duties and many activities neces- sitate that, etc. n allad oflSlptre ' Dame Qone 0)-8d " Shades of he-men gone before us! O Tempora! O Mores! — (This was all a dream fantastic, Has our Notre Dame gone suddenly Co ' Ed? But the crisis was so drastic That the campus seemed to stand upon its head.) i " There are girls from every city, Cute and plain and fat and pretty, They ' ve invaded our fair campus worse and worse. This tragic tribulation Has ruined our education. Who on earth inflicted this dire curse? " They giggle and they chatter, Heaven help us. Alma Mater! It ' s little use protesting that we ' re doomed. They ' re taking Engineering And all of us are hearing That the A.B. school is practically ruined. " They ' ve enriched the old ' Scholastic ' With images fantastic. What a woman ' s touch can do, we ' re all aware — (Then I woke up with a start, And said with all my heart: ' Yierts one place ihe braves can live without the fair! ' " ). of mo C 50 of mo Action-snapshot of somebody fixing the water ' faucets in Sophomore Hal! on Dec. i9, 1929 The tJMan ISlpbody Knows " Dstchevaqkoiweicks, I think, is the nuts, " said Tom Playfair (not of Sorin Hall), chairman of the S. A. C. acrobatic team, editor of the Football Review, and recently renowned for his defense of the disciplinary system at Sing Sing. Now, if John had said, " I think Chergoinikov is superb or magnificent " we would have sus ' pected something, wouldn ' t you? Charles comes from a little town in lUi ' nois, with a poetic name, Chic ago. Chi ' cago always reminds us of horseradishes and horseradishes remind us of polo ponies and if polo ponies aren ' t romantic — well! Last year, Gerald contributed frequent- ly to the Junior Pin committee, Scrap-i and his favorite maga2;ine. Action Stories. He is not a joiner, and does not care for the campus societies. He belongs only to the Ramblers, the Pastry Club, the Buffalo Club, the Point Lobos Club, the Pink Cir- cle, the Club Secretaries ' Club, the Dang- lers and the Badin Hall Board of Early- Risers. " Come, " said Billy, as he swung his feet over the chandelier, dumped his pipe in the box of chocolates we had given him, placed his fist delicately through a plate- glass window and playfully dropped a 30- pound lathe on our toes, " over again, some time! " NOTICE Attention Junior Managers. ' Junior managers will please report to the janitors of the Main Building at nine o ' clock Monday night to consider ways and means of deodorizing A. A. towels. Dome picture will be taken at 9:30 with the Notre Dame police force on the steps of Cadillac Hall. Cheerleader Candidates, Tlease Klptke! Try-outs for varsity cheer-leaders will be held Thursday afternoon at five o ' clock in front of the old boat-house on St. Jo- seph ' s Lake. Monogram men will assist. Candidates should wear old clothes. Sod i (iaiUe ti Ont Dingus. 1 Proii fernalnii Hie presented ftt forp ffln)arm-d al)me(it) die ■430 — To Te§i tJ iy§tery Hialls Science Hall, May, 1930 — Infernal machine recently perprated by Professor Q. E. Dingus, of the Not ' ScFincArts department, to gauge the specific density and tensile strength of Salisbury steaks, vulgarly known as mystery balls. Professor Dingus is shown demonstrating his machine: The ball (A) is inserted at the right ' and-front, while the double ' action piston drives it ba ck and forth through the tube B, while the scale at R registers the desired information. On the first trial, the machine exploded and hurled the mystery ball at Professor Dingus. The inventor received a severe scalp wound, but the ball was unharmed. Professor Dingus requested your correspondent to deny the ugly rumors that his in ' fernal machine is merely a new model of Coach Nicholson ' s starting device. The local savant is also highly wrought up over reports that his machine will be presented to the University ' s landscaping department after the departure of its beloved steam-shovel. " Utterly ridiculous, " says Dingus. " I understand that a wealthy alumnus has already bought the University a sport model steam-shovel with rumble seats which can be oper- ated for pleasure after all the water-pipes have been dug up. Let ' s have no more of this silly talk. " Silly talk, eh. Professor? Well, our ever wide-awake photographer-and-caption-writer returning with the plates (as well as a few c ups and saucers which were found on his per- son) arrivd just in time to see the sedate Professor emerge from the cup-board pictured above (at K.). Glancing apprehensively about, he motioned to someone behind, and whis- pered stealthily, " O. K., Coach! " The photographer beat a hasty retreat, and hid behind the seductive test-tube on the extreme right of the instrument. JOOUIG of mo 431 — c JMan You ' ' Ts[p ff the I ' ' Horsefeathers! " Says 0 ' lS[pzzle What Cheer, Iowa, April 1,. (By Kiddie-Car to Nome, Alaska.) Your correspondent has five different stories to go with this picture. Take your choice. The first is that U. Upsilon 0 ' No2i2;le, lllAVi Chapin St., has been presented the University ' s coveted Kibit2;er Pri e, a cash award of $9.47 in dining hall tickets given annually to " that there now guy who best exemplifies the theory and practice of crashing school dances. " O ' Nowle was informed of his good fortune this morning while picking his teeth with a breadknife in O. A. Clark ' s restaurant. " Horsefeathers, that ' s the nuts, " was his noncommital reply. Our second guess is that this is our basketball coach caught in an embarrassing mo ' ment at a pep meeting when he got his sales talks mixed and urged his listeners to buy Packards instead of chiding them for lack of school spirit. Thirdly, this may be a citizen of Marinette, Wisconsin, rejoicing at the news that Fritz Humbert, former lUini football star, will coach at Marinette High next season. Last year Marinette was beaten by Menominee, 49 to 0. This story was picked up on table 74, East Hall, where such things go on. Again, the picture may be that of Horace Gulpp, sergeant-at-arms of the freshmen class, presenting a flag to the seniors on April Fool ' s Day. Authorities will not vouch for this. Finally, the print may be one of our own snapped when the Dome editor asked, " What the hell, Boyle, when are you going to turn in anything funny for the satire section? " of mo Advertisements RSBttli HDgBO ' stolny KCtiiat of mo Advertising Index PAGE Berteling, Dr. J. B., South Bend 456 Born a Co., M., Chicago 458 Boyd ' Snee, Dr. Harry, Souh Bend 457 Book Shop, South Bend 457 Burke, Dr. J., South Bend 457 City Dairy Co., South Bend 466 City News Co., South Bend 475 Colfax Theatre, South Bend.- 453 Corn Products Refining Co., Chicago 446 De Wilde, Joseph, South Bend _ _ 455 Duparquet, Huot ii Moneuse Co., Chicago 451 Elliott, Chas. H. Co., Philadelphia, Pa 446 Ellsworth ' s, South Bend 456 Fendrich, H., Evansville, Ind 450 Furnas Ice Cream Co., South Bend 444 Granada Theatre, South Bend 439 GrasseUi Chemical Co., Cleveland, Ohio 452 Hamilton Es " Harris Co., South Bend 456 Hibberd ' s Printing Co , South Bend.. 475 Hickey, Thomas L., South Bend 451 Hoffmann Hotels System, South Bend and Rock Island, 111 470 Indiana ii Michigan Electric Company 441 Indiana Lumber and Mfg. Co., South Bend 443 Jahn a Oilier Engraving Co., Chicago 462 Jones, Dr. Harry, South Bend 456 Josten ' s, Treasurer ' Craft Jeweler and Stationer, Cleveland, Ohio 473 Keasbey ii Mattison Co., Chicago 453 KoontZ ' Wagner Electric Co., South Bend 464 Landwerlen Leather Co., Indianapolis, Ind 455 Lauber, J. C. ii Co., South Bend 445 Livingston ' s, South Bend 468 Logansport Radiator Equipment Co., Logansport, Ind 452 Lower Co., I. W., South Bend 454 Lucas, Dr. Edgar S., South Bend 457 Major Brothers Packing Co., Mishawaka, Ind 451 McDonald Studio, South Bend 475 McMeel, Dr., South Bend 456 PAGE Meyer ii Son, South Bend 444 Muldoon Creamery, Mishawaka, Ind 461 Northern Indiana Railway, Inc., South Bend 440 O ' Brien Varnish Co., South Bend 449 Oliver Hotel, South Bend 464 Olney, Dr. Thomas, South Bend 457 Osborn Paper Co., Marion, Ind 475 Palace Theatre, South Bend 439 Peerless Press, South Bend 463 Powers, Dr. Frank, South Bend 456 Rascher ii Betzold, Chicago 461 Robertson Brothers, South Bend 475 Russell ' s Studio, Chicago 460 Sailor ' s, South Bend 469 Santa Fe Railway 467 Sausman Gerber, South Bend 453 Sawyer Biscuit Co., South Bend 464 Sears, Roebuck ii Co., South Bend 455 Sibley Machine Co., South Bend 451 Smith, S. K. Co., Chicago 465 Smith ' Alsop Paint Co., South Bend 444 Smith ' s Cafeterias, South Bend 457 Sollitt Sons, South Bend 447 South Bend Carpet and Window Shade Cleaning Co., South Bend... 455 South Bend Clearing House, South Bend 459 South Bend Glass Works, South Bend 452 South Bend Grocer Co., South Bend 454 South Bend Blue Print Co., South Bend 445 South Bend Lathe Works, South Bend 442 South Bend News ' Times, South Bend 438 South Bend Supply Co , South Bend 453 South Bend Watch Co., South Bend 445 South Bend Window Cleaning Co., South Bend 450 Spiro i Co., Samuel, South Bend 471 Sprague, Warner Co., Chicago 444 St. Mary ' s College, Notre Dame, Indiana 437 Stanz; Cheese Co., South Bend 450 Stewart ii Ashby Coffee Co., Chicago 450 Studebaker Corporation, South Bend 448 Troeger, Andrew, South Bend 452 Wasson Coal Co., Chicago 445 Williams, the Florist, South Bend 454 ofm0 -435 — c AND NOW TO GIVE JUSTICE WHERE JUSTICE IS DUE OUR ADVERTISERS.... Whose Generous Support Has Con- tributed Greatly to the Success of This Dome of 1930 Cr ' HEIR co ' operation moves us to urge T otre • • Dame men to consider them whenever possi ' hie, to patronize them as an advertiser in the 1 930 Dome should he patronized — to think, of them as one who has ta en great interest in the school ' s activities. The stajf wishes to extend their heartiest ap ' preciation to these advertisers and to as J otre Dame men to ta e cognizance of their aid. With St. lit " wy.-ill TlieRfG i M 6 . rolle c- lotreDflioc conducted by the Sisters of the Holy Cross, and de- voted to the higher education of young women, is locat- ed on a picturesque bluff that overlooks the historic St. Joseph river, eighty-seven miles southeast of Chicago, two miles north of South Bend on the Dixie highway, and one mile west of the University of Notre Dame. )90TnG of mo With an extensive campus, St. Mary ' s offers her students the inspiration of a beautiful environment and the benefit of surroundings especially suited to horseback riding and outdoor sports. In arrangement and equipment, the buildings of Tudor-Gothic architecture, combine efficiency and artistry. St. Mary ' s is a standard college, and offers exceptional opportunities for courses in philosophy, soci- ology, English, secretarial training, speech, science, home economics, music, art, history, classical and mo- dern languages, also pre-professional training in teaching, journalism, social service, medicine, and phar- macy, — all leading to bachelor and master degrees. For catalog address The REGISTRAR, ST MARY ' S COLLEGE, BOX E, T otre Dame, Indiana. Best Wishes to- " The Fightin ' Irish ' ' The South Bend News -Times i 3SC ar 3: B 2 Compliments of the Radio Keith Orpheum Corp. Represented in South Bend b) the ofm0 GRANADA and PALACE THEATRES ■439 — The Prosperity of a Community Depends Upon Reliable Transportation T orthern Indiana Railway, Inc., South Bend, Indiana — «o — Greater Achievement Through Electrical Service Out from the great central power plant electric energy leaps to do your bidding in home and industry; lighting houses and streets and turning the wheels of transportation; yet before the advent of this mobile power, generated by the electric light and power company for every conceivable use, women labored at their household tasks from dawn to darkness; through the same hours men struggled to produce the world ' s goods. How different now! Households are lighted, rooms cleaned, clothing washed, food prepared by clean, silent, invisible energy, created miles away by the central power sta ' tion. Men are transported to their labors, the heavy tasks are lightened, the scope of pro ' duction activity becomes boundless, gifts of a new era, the magic age of electricity. INDIANA 6P MICHIGAN ELECTRIC COMPANY True Tragedies Mallky McVat was lounging happily under a table in Pete ' s. All ' s O. K. with the world, thought Mallky contentedly as he nonchalantly called for one more of the same and fumbled after another pretzel. Mallky was always happy under a table. After every vacation he came back to school with sawdust on his back. All he had to worry about now was the time, so he wouldn ' t be late getting back to the hall. Thus it was strange that he made no move when the clock struck twelve. It seems that Mallky was slightly befuddled. When someone told him it had indeed struck twelve our hero yelped, " Migosh, I thought them wuz chimes for a quarter of ten! " of mo u INDIANA. LUMBER fcMFaca D WITH half a century of lumber service to our credit, we are in a position to help builders buy more than ordinary re suits with their building dollars. IndianaLumber6PMfg.Co. 742 South Michigan Street SOUTH BEND, INDIANA of mo True Tragedies Bertram Gozzle stood before the prefect of discipline at nine o ' clock on a chill March morning. It seems Bertram had spit on the floor in Washing ' ton Hall. " Young man, " began our worthy official, " you puhhaps reali2;e the seriousness of your offense? " Bertram said, " What? " " Don ' t ' what ' me, Mr. Gozzle! Your action was thoroughly ungentle ' manly and fuhthermore — " Bertram said, " WHAT? " " Young man, stop saying ' what ' ! Where on earth — " Bertram said, " HUH? " A glass of cold water soon revived our prefect of discipline ■ . tf- - ' . - «■ - «-j Cy HE Unexcelled nutritive J value, sheer goodness of fla- vor, and attractive appearance of more than o o Richelieu, Ferndell and Batavia food products are the basis of their popularity and the success of Sprague, V arner Company Paints, Varnishes Wall Paper Colors and Finishes for Every Surface Wholesale and Retail We deliver to all parts of the City SMITH ' ALSOP SOUTH BEND PAINT CO. " Ma ers of Hi-Grade Paint " Factory Branch 507 S. Michigan St. Phone 2-5907 FURNAS Ice Cream Finest Sluality for 52 Tears ip 1878—1930 lASEBAU. EQUIPMENT Reach Athletic Goods special prices to hall and class teams on Reach athletic goods G. E. Meyer 5? Son Hardware Merchants since 1864 115 W. Jefferson Blvd. South Bend M if; i J. C. Lauber fe? Company Manufacturers of Copper and Galvani2;ed Cornice 504-506 East LaSalle Ave. Phone 3-4960 South Bend, Indiana Metal S}{y Lights Tile, Slate and Tin Roofing and Ventilating Special Attention Given to Heavy Sheet and Metal ' Wor Student Headquarters for Engineer ' s Architect ' s and Artist ' s Supplies South Bend Blue Print = Supply Co. 117 W. LaSalle Ave. " The Jefferson-) " Accuracy plus beauty South Bend Watches combine the ut- most in reliable time-keeping with fashions newest case and dial crea- tions. Visit your jeweler or write us for free catalog. South Bend Watch Co., South Bend, ln . South Bend ktches Stands The Test of Time! For more than 20 years WASSON ' S GENUINE HARRISBURG has served an ever increasing demand from both steam and domestic users. WASSON COAL COMPANY 1914 Fisher Bldg. Chicago, 111. Phones Harrison 1453 and 1454 of mo :o : :o o: : : :o : :o 2 :o 3s o3s»» i of mo GV 3 The Chas. H. Elliott Company The Largest College Engraving House in the World Commencement Invitations Class Day Programs Class Pins and Rings Dance Programs and Invitations Menus Dance Favors and T ovelties Fraternity Stationery Calling Cards Seventeenth Street and Lehigh Avenue Philadelphia -The Three GreatProducts from Corn True Tragedies Our Glee Club had just finished broadcasting over a well ' known Eastern radio station on their Easter trip. Mr. Casasanta ' s boys were in fine voice and telegrams had already begun to come in from enthusiastic listeners. At the conclusion of their program the singers wiped their perspiring brows and congratulated themselves. It was then that the announcer at an adjoining microphone said, " Ladies and gentlemen, the next voice you will hear will be that of Rin Tin Tin. " t Congratulations and success to the Class of 1 930 RALPH SOLLITT ? SONS CONSTRUCTION CO. GENERAL CONTRACTORS Builders of the new STADIUM AND LAW BUILDING South Bend Office pome iGn True Tragedies Jimmy Juice had waited four years for a diploma. And now he had it. On that bright June day, before his family and the Commencement audi ' ence, he had received it as James Danberry Juice, A. B., from the dean of his college. The dean had graciously shaken hands with him. After the exercises, with the praises of the orators and congratulations of his family fresh in mind, Jimmy walked about the campus with his father, pointing out the historic buildings and residence halls. He began to feel quite meL low about the old school as he regaled his father with stories and anecdotes of the University ' s early days. In front of the gym they stopped. His father said, " Let ' s have a look at your diploma, Jim. " James Danberry Juice, A. B., proudly unrolled the dignified sheepskin which had cost him four years of thought and labor. Only a bare white sheet met his eye. A faint gurgle escaped him as he read the pink slip pasted on it — " Diploma withheld for non-payment of eight cents fine at the library. " .o 1 2 Sixes Cost More Than This Brilliant Seasoned Eight The Studebaker Commander cv $ 140STO $1695 l W J AT THE FACTORY The Commander Brougham for five S1695 at the factory. Six wire wheels and trunk included. Bumpers and spare tires extra. THIS is an Eight oF true championship calibre — distinguished member of the illustrious Studebaker Eight family which holds the highest world rec- ords and more American stock car records than all other makes combined. The Commander is an Eight with the thrift of a six — yet it costs less than 12 different Sixes — tangibl e evidence of the advantages of Studebaker ' s One- Profit manufacturing system. The Studebaker Corporation of America South Bend, Indiana ati BADC O BRIEN S Varnishes -i " Paints -i " Enamels " Americas Finest Finishes ' O BRIEN VARNISH CO Varnish Ma ers for Over Half a Century SOUTH BEND, IND. )OOT11G of mo iSlatives Mobilize for yldtion KjVlarines Arrive Associated Mess BADIN-ARMS, May, 1930 — A tense moment is pictured in the spirited war-fare between the Oreo and Fig-Newton factions of the Late-Risers presidential party. Jack Dalton and the United States Marines can he seen advancing steadily toward the hostile tribes, who are disguised as Studebaker Eights. Only the presence of mind of the disciplinary board averted war, as both sides were straining for conflict. of mo cv ft H. FendricH ' — Evans viLLE, Ind. Incorporated Established 1850 TsAa ers of Famous Cigars LAFEN0RICH ' «« LittleFendrich 1 Oc and up Cellophane Wrapped 5c Size Londres 2 for 15c Foiled Cellophane Wrapped 5c Cellophane Wrapped South Bend Window Cleaning Company It Pays to Deal With a RELIABLE CONCERN We Clean Everything In Our Line Workman ' s Compensation and Public Liability Insurance Carried for Your Protection Phone: 2-6134 3111 2 S.Mich. Stanz; Cheese Co. Wholesale Distributors of Kraft Cheese and Kraft " Kitchen Fresh " M.ayonnaise STEWART 6? ASHBY COFFEE COMPANY Importers and Exporters 853-845 West Washington Boulevard Chicago Coffees Teas Spices Extracts i I Upright Drilling MACHINES Manufactured in i6 ' inch to 30 ' inch swing in stationary, sliding and traveling head types, high speed and sensitive. V rite for catalog. SIBLEY MACHINE COMPANY 220 East Tutt Street South Bend, Indiana Complimentf: of MAJOR BROTHERS PACKING CO. ' Beef and Por}{ Pac}{ers THOS. L. HICKEY MiSHAWAKA, Indiana • All of the Kitchen Equipment for the New Dining Hall — Furnished by — BUILDER DUPARQUET, HOUT 6? MONSE CO. 121 N. Hill St. South Bend, Ind. 3 12-3 14-3 16 West Ontario Street Chicago, III. New York Boston Detroit ■■ - ■ a ■451 — ■P,GP ' " .Vvo ' " ' ' id ■GRASSELLl) m C. p. Nitric Acid C. P. Sulphuric Acid C. P. Hydrochloric Acid C. P. Ammonium Hydroxide THE GRASSELLI CHEMICAL CO. Incorporated Founded 1839 Cleveland Brarxches in 19 Cities GRASSELLI Grade CA Standard 91eid ' High for 91 ' cars Compliments of Logansport Radiator Equipment Company LOGANSPORT, INDIANA Andrew Troeger Copper and Galvanized Iron Cornice, Skylight Work, Slate and Tile Roof ' ing, Heating and Ventilating 511-513 E. Jefferson Blvd. South Bend Glass Works Mirrors, Art Glass, Beveling Class for Buildings and Automobiles Plate, Window, Wire Glass Copper Store Front Construction 220 2-224 2 S. Mich. St. Rear State Theatre South Bend, Ind. Phone 2-1745 Tl Lf.S, K On the fooh toha you do- use or specify FE ATHERlUEiqHT ' ' KEASBEY6 MATTISON CO 1269-1271 NO. NORTH AVE.. CHICAGO, ILL. 10% more insulation at the same price Over five miles of K Es " M featherweight, 85% magnesia and other insula ' tions installed by Keasbey ii Mattison Company at " Notre Dame " Uni ' versity in new tunnels and new buildings in 1927. Selected because of 28 years of efficient service on old system. Compliments of The South Bend Supply Company L. F. Sausman L. F. Gerber Sausman Gerber TAILORS ' hiot Agents 216 W. Jefferson Blvd. fOLFAV THEATRE Vm Home of Paramount Pictures PICTURES with VOICE MUSIC and SOUND Continuous Daily Ml P. u. of mo . pome PICTURE FRAMING GREETING CARDS The I. W. Lower Co. Decorators 120 North Michigan Street Artiste ' Materials Framed Pictures Wall Paper WILLIAMS The Florist CHOICE CUT FLOWERS 219 West Washington Avenue Just west of the Oliver Hotel The Qood Old " Days 1. When baths were fewer, and hearts beat truer. 2. When the football team opened its season with Kalamazoo. 3. When off ' campus students were called Day-dodgers. 4. When hcmen developed their muscles pounding the piano in Brown ' son " rec " instead of listening to a radio. 5. When you could buy " chew " in the candy store. 6. When track meets were held in the Corby corridors. 7. When " expansion " was not thought of and the administration had time to relax. 8. When Walsh was the " Gold Coast. " i : South Bend Grocer Co. Wholesale Grocers and Coffee Roasters Our Brands Clover Farm Best Ever St. Joe Valley Food Products South Bend, Indiana MONTAG BROTHERS Incorporated ATLANTA, GA. Manufacturers MONTAGUS FASHIONABLE WRITING PAPERS 5 II Our Location Saves You Money on: ARMSTRONG LINOLEUM WINDOW SHADES KIRSCH RODS Carpet and ' Window Shade Cleaning South Bend Carpet and Window Shade Cleaning Co 666 LaPorte Ave. Phone 3-6088 Phone Riley 1006 Landwerlen Leather Co. Jobbers Shoemaker and Boot ' Black Supplies 365 South Illinois St. Indianapolis, Indiana of mo 9. When there were boat races on St. Joseph ' s Lake. 10. When the minims were here. 1 1 . When Holy Cross was a student residence hall. 12. When the " Four Horsemen " rambled on Cartier Field. 13. When a visit by a prominent alumnus meant a holiday. 14. When there was no Colfax, but an Orpheum, and the Palace balcony was always crowded on Thursday afternoons. 15. When the cry " In the lake! " meant action. 16. When more of the school authorities were good sports. 17. When St. Patrick ' s day was really celebrated. 18. When all the halls and clubs gave smokers. Sears, Roebuck Co. Retail Department Store 425-429 SOUTH MICHIGAN ST. " Getting into a Rut " .... so often a matter of too few hoo s. Yet which are you to select for reading .... from all the thousands of new boo}{s published? A Key to the World of Fine Books .... — The Book League of America — We Guarantee Satisfaction or Tour Money Bac Compliments of Joseph DeV ilde HARDWARE, PAINTS AND HOUSE FURNISHINGS South Bend, Indiana ■the Growing Popularity Everywhere dealers are finding Webster Cigars enjoying greater popularity and bigger sales. WEBSTER QUALITY is the reason. Webster Cigars Ten to TwentyFive Cents As him why he smo es a Webster! HAMILTON, HARRIS 6? CO., Distributors Forever Introducing THE NEW— OUR HOBBY ELLSWORTH SOUTH BEND Office Hours at University Infirmary 12:30 to 4 P. M. Dr. Fran ]. Powers Residence 1?26 E. Wayne St. Telephone 3-5862 South Bend, Ind. Office Hours: 2 to 4 p. m. Daily Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays 7 to 8 p. m. Dr. J. B. Bending South Bend, Ind. Office: Corner Colfax Ave. and Lafayette St. Phone 3-1675 Residence: 215 South Taylor St. Phone 3-6545 Office Phone 3-1513 Residence Phone 2-5439 Dr. J. E. McMeel Office Hours: 2 to 4. — 7 to 8 415 Associates Building South Bend, Indiana Compiiments of Dr. Harry Jones Dentist i 526 Sherland Bldg. Telephone 2-1871 ■,.!ii(i I p. I. ffii ). ' 9 Dr. Harry Boyd-Snee Practice Limited to Disease of EAR, NOSE AND THROAT Suite 716, J. M. S. Building SOUTH BEND Compliments of Dr. J. Bur e optometrist and Mfg. Optician 228 S. Mu rhigan St. Estah. 1900 Phone 2-2091 Office Phone Residence Phone 2-1067 3-4041 Dr. Edgar S. Lucas Dentist 701-702 J. M S. Bldg. Opposite Oliver Hotel Telephone 3- 513 Hours: 2 to 4 P. M. M87I Dr. Thomas A. Olney 415 Associates Building Corner Main and Jefferson SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Smith ' s Cafeteria 1 1 1 East Jefferson Boulevard — O — The Favorite Eating Place of J otre Dame Men The Home of Quality We Do Our Own Ba ing Smith ' s Coffee Shop West Washington Ave. For School Supplies — and — Appropriate Reading Material patronize The Book Shop 119 North Michigan St. of mo G fi We make most of the clothes for the faculty M. Born Company Tailored ' tO ' Measure Clothes at Wholesale Prices Samples furnished M. Born Company Born Bldg. Chicago Thii section oj the Dumb Dome is reserved for all comments on St. Mary ' s — 458 — K »» 5 » : Compliments of South Bend Clearing House CITIZENS TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK FIRST NATIONAL BANK INDIANA TRUST COMPANY ST. JOSEPH COUNTY SAVINGS BANK ST. JOSEPH LOAN AND TRUST COMPANY UNION TRUST COMPANY AMERICAN TRUST COMPANY CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK of mo C 70 " J ewardJ f Our fifth true tragedy is that of the junior who borrowed an expensive tuxedo for the Prom. He got it on condition that he would be extremely careful with it. He went to the Prom, had a good time, returned to school, removed his clothes carefully, and sunk into a peaceful sleep. He still re ' members the surprise with which he woke to find his underwear suspended without a wrinkle by a clothes ' hanger from the chandelier and the tux rolled up in a ball in the corner of his closet. The Dumb Dome offers a reward of two cracked golf tees and a broken ' down yo-yo to the student majoring in interhall griping who offers the best solution to this intriguing mystery. — 4?9 — ofm0 cv a The RUSSELL STUDIO 30 SOUTH MICHIGAN AVENUE Qhicago I OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS for the 1930 DOME (OKU callol rdjtia tie,™ 4rC — 460 — 1 I Chemists Supplies ality! Service! REPRESENTING INTERNATIONAL EQUIPMENT CO. Coors Porcelain Co. Corning Glass Works H. Keeve Angel Co Cirl Schleiolier ScliuHTherniometers Wni. Ainsworth Sons Hydrometers Volnnd Sons Special Lamp Blown ,1. T. Baker Chem. Co. Apparatus Merck Co. IMPORTERS OF Miillinokroflt Cliem. Co.Chemical (ilassware C. A. F. Kohlbaum Eastman Kodak Co. Etc. MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH GRADE Hausch Lomb Spencer Lens Carl Zeiss SIdio Company Thermal Syndicate The Colour Lab. Digestive Ferments Company Standard Calorimeter Company Coleman Bell Co. Pipettes, Burettes Volumetric Flasks Desiccators Separatory Funnels firaduated Cylinders S ' topcocks Hydrometer Jars Petri Dishes Chemical Tlier. Beckmann Ther. Etc. Rascher Betzold 1014 Milwaukee Avenue Chicago, Illinois 7S[ot only a name — a distinction with a difference ' ' MULDOON S HIGH QUALITY ICE CREAM Served in the Notre Dame CAFETERIA and DINING HALLS ' J ot only a dessert — a food for young and old ' ! Tinmen fJMass for CombaLj Associated Mess Walsh Hall Steps, May, 1930 — A unique grouping of the Junior Pin Committee immediately before their attack on the Granada Theater ushers last week. The boys tried to attack from ambush in the me2;2;anine disguised as Hindu fortune-tellers. The scrim- mage resulted in the immediate cancellation of the peace-pact of August 19, and the re- call of ex-General Berriam Bushwa, ambassador plenipotentiary. Students of diplomatic relations expect a crisis tonight, unless an ultimatum is reached in the nature of victory or tie, unless it rains, in which case the game will be played tomorrow evening with the Pur- due Chinese Glee Club. 5 C5 )90T11G of 1 30 THIS ANNUAL ENGRAVt O BY JAHN a OLLIER — 462- M ♦ i 3S 5»r 3SK 2S S Quality - Service - " Reliability T HROUGH the co-operation of the " Dome ' Staff, the Jahn and Oilier Engraving Co., the Russell Studio, and the S. K. Smith Co., we have produced an outstanding book — the 1930 ' ' Dome ' AA fo Peerless Press INCORPORATED Frinters and Lithographers SOUTH BEND, IND. " Printers of the 1928, 1929 and 1930 Domes ' ■463- of mo Indiana s Finest Hotel THE OLIVER 300— ROOMS— 300 Headquarters for most of the Social Activities held by K[otre Dame and St. Mary ' s Students °V f Supreme Biscuits Distinctive in Quality Tempting — Alluring — Varieties Biscuit Elegance Supreme Sawyer Biscuit Company Chicago Supreme Ba ers South Bend HARVEY KOONTZ Pres. and Gen. Mgr. C. F. WAGNER Secy, and Treas. KoontZ ' -V agner Electric Co. Industrial Wiring All Kinds of Electrical Repairing T ew and Used Motors for Sale Factory Phone 3-5119 South Bend, Ind Qiant Qusher " Hursts Into Flames Associated Mess Cadillac Hall, May, 1930 — Three interesting " shots " of the giant oil ' gusher as it burst into flames recently after eating a chocolate eclair in the refrectory. Figure 1 shows Julius McNookles looking intently at the gusher just before the fire. Fig. 2 shows Mc Nookles and the gusher from a different angle. Figure 3 shows a cross ' section of McNook ' les after the gusher exploded. Funeral will be Tuesday. 464 — : R o5s 3s CHIS BOOK is cased in an S. K. Smith cov er- ' -a cover that is guaranteed to be sat- isfactory and is created and SMITHCRAFTED by an organizia- tion of craftsmen specialising in the creation and production of good covers. Whatever your cover requirements may be, this organi2iation can satisfy them. Send for information and prices to S. K. SMITH COMPANY 213 Institute Place CHICAGO, ILLINOIS pome of mo — 465 — QONGRATULATIONS to the boys of 30. May your associations and Notre Dame be cherished forever. Success to you in your careers. e y3 CITY DAIRY COMPANY " SOUTH BEND ' S LEADING DAIRY " te Wes. — 466 I I 1 Our Four-Star Graduates Larry Gulpp — He audited the Monogram initiation to make up for the lack of fraternity hfe at N. D. Joe Wobbly — Each year he ac quired a terriffic sunburn in the first three days of warm weather, and moaned about his scorched back until the end of May. Jim Dill — At the end of a college career he can read nothing more thought-provoking in the Sunday newspapers than sport headlines and the " funnies. " Tommy Yewhoo — For three con- secutive years he looked at his room reservation number and yelped, " Well, I guess I ' ll live in Elkhart next year. " Sam Mello — He was afraid to smoke in his room because the Under- graduate Manual said it was prohi- bited. Lou Stipp — He kept track of all the girls who worked in Hook ' s. lAIso %ecommended The yap who thought everything was free at the infirmary. The lad who went all over the South Bend street car system just for the ride. The dim-wit who yelled " Speech! " whenever anybody was elected to any- thing. The umpchay who was one of the boys with money to burn on Saturday nights and never had a dime for church on Sunday mornings. The oofty who thought the Villag- ers were fellows from small towns who did not belong to city or state clubs. The moron who whistled when you dressed up for a change. The mental defective who took St. Mary ' s girls seriously. The triple-threat pest who begged, borrowed, or bummed all our cigar- ettes. toucan pack ihe pleasure of the Fai Wesf into tiivo iveeKs You can take your fill of a vacation land fretted with painted caverns and canyons, racing streams, mountains and mesas. You can visit dude ranches, National Parks, snow-capped ranges and take the Indian-detours. You can go clear to California and back on a Santa Fe Summer Xcursion ticket. The Santa Fe operates six daily trains between ChicaRo, Kansas City and California — The Chief, The California Limited, The Grand Canyon LimUed, The Navajo, The Scout and the Mission- ary. A whole tribe of trains to choose from. All of them famous trains, and chief of them all. The Chief — extra-fine extra-fast extra-fare. When planning your trip remember to include the Colorado Rockies, Indian-detours and Grand Canyon National Park. Fred Harvey dining service. Escorted All-Expense Tours tceekly during Juney July and August. Free hoohlets on request ' ' hL 5 I Indian -detours V Grand Canyon line E. P. Fisher. General Agent. Sania Fe Railway. 311 Merchants Bunk Building, Indianapolis, Indiana Please mail folders checked below: D California Picture Book D The Indian-delours D Colorado Summer D Grand Canyon Outings D Esco rted all-expense Tours ■the JXMTIG BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1930 9IS JLA HnaMimd ' Via Campus Promoters, Attention! The editor of the Dumb Dome is inspired to give some practical evidence of his appreciation of the activities of the campus promoters, who have done so much for him in the past. He is therefore passing on to them two schemes with which they may angle for his fellowsuckers. SCHEME 1 This is known as the Summer Bumming Marathon, or Going to Jerusa- lem. Nobody goes quite that far, perhaps, but our scheme bears a resem- blance to the old parlor game in that only one man can win. Are you na aim Ettr coil Itt Ittd All — 468 — SAILORS In the Heart of the Uptown Shopping Center 919-23 S. Michigan St. SOUTH BEND Complete Home Furnishers Visit this store and see for yourself that good furniture is sold here at low prices of mo following me, promoters? And it doesn ' t have to be a summer marathon, either. A cagey promoter can work it at the start of any regular school vacation. Here ' s the dope. Our promoter puts up notices for a meeting of his state or city club about two days before a vacation. At the meeting he proposes this plan. Every member of the club shall deposit with him some such sum as fifty cents. The total will be put up as a prize to the club member who bums home first to Muncie, Three Oaks, Buffalo, New Canaan or Jerusalem, a hotel lobby usually being fixed as the terminus. (Ed. ' s note. Fixed is good.) All members agree, and deposit their entrance fee with the promoter. He uses the money to buy a ticket home on a fast train, and automatically HOTEL LA SALLE SOUTH BENO. IND. HOTEL FORT ARMSTRONG ROCK ISLAND, ILL. Hotel La Salle South Bend ' s J ewest Best Hotel Garage Meet your former classmates at the La Salle. La Salle Annex Bowling Billiards Indoor Golf We Promote Clean Sports. HOFFMANN HOTELS SYSTEM I wins the pri2;e. And if he hasn ' t bummed his ride, Fd like to know who has. Great system, hey, fellas? (Ed. ' s note, again. The promoter specifi- cally prohibits bumming on airplanes.) SCHEME 2 This is known as the Laundry Pool, or Drop the Handkerchief. It is not quite so much fun as our first, and many promoters will have nothing to do with it because the scheme admits of absolute conniving. Tsk, tsk! Its strongest recommendation is that it may be worked every week in the school year. Follow the bouncing ball. The promoter interviews all the students on the campus who patronize the school laundry and proposes this scheme. Every Monday each contest ' — 470 5 Our Service and Pledge to All Shopping isn ' t a gamble for our customers; as their agent we assume all the risks of buying. If a suit, or a shirt, or a hat isn ' t absolutely all right for quality or service, the customer isn ' t out a cent. We make it right. That ' s part of our job. Fair enough, isn ' t it? Saml Spiro fe? Company The Home of Hart, Schajfner Marx Clothes ant shall deposit twentyfive cents with him. A certain fixed sum under the amount he collects, such as ten dollars, is made the prize. The promoter explains that after breakfast on Monday he will place an especially marked handkerchief in his or anyone else ' s laundry bag. These are collected as usual, and on Thursday when the students call for their laundry, the fel ' low who finds the handkerchief in his package wins the prize. To add to the sport, there may be a stipulation that if the handkerchief should by chance show up in the laundry it was originally dropped into, the owner receives a double prize. The game may be varied with a pair of socks occa ' sionally. The two men who find them may split the prize. Get in on this, promoters! 73 471 Compliments of the Notre Dame Scholastic Associated Mess Inquisition Terrors Continue SoRiN Towers, May, 1930 — Three sophomores are here pictured chained to the Rack as the English Major Inquisition continued unabated last Thursday evening " No mercy is to be shown, " snarled the leaders. " I regret that I have but one brain to give to my major, " said each of the fearless Rover youths. That the gruelling punishment is appreciated in its entirety is seen by the do ' or ' die expression of the gentleman on the right. — 472- 5 The 193 1 Seniors will wear JOSTEN S TREASURE CRAFT EMBLEMS The Finest Emhlems Made CLASS PINS CLASS RINGS STATUETTES TROPHIES MEDALS JOSTEN ' S Treasure Craft Jewelers and Stationers 885 Union Trust BIdg. CLEVELAND, OHIO Factory OWATONNA, MINN. G. MILTENBERGER, Representative, SOUTH BEND 9Be " Big .J eal Good evening, ladies and gentlemen. This is Chin Flyan speaking over X-Q-W, the Souse Bend Tribune station on the municipal incinerator. Today, folks, through the courtesy of the Trans-merican Eggnog Corporashun, X-Q-W is bringing you the Homecoming Dinner from the Snooks ' home in Bean- ville, Ohio. This is one of Beanville " s big events, and interest is heightened this year because it marks the return from Notre Dame of Bernard Snooks, Jr., who comes to the Snooks Homecoming with an A. B. degree and a strong prejudice against South Bend dates. We ' re right here now behind the new sofa in the Snooks living room, and I want you to know the excitement is simply tremendousl All the Snooks are here, rushing about and shaking hands, wait- ing for the big meal. Seats near the head of the table are at a premium. It ' s a perfect day for the big dinner, folks, a little chilly outside, but in here everything ' s great — presents strewn over the floor, hats and wraps strewn over the guest rooms, and exhausted cousins from Osceola strewn over the davenports. Everybody seems to be here now but Uncle Gilbert and Aunt Hattie Snooks from West Gideon. But they ' ll show up soon, and look who ' s here! Bernard, Jr., ail the way from Notre Dame with one of his classmates. Everybody is asking him how he is and telling him he ' s looking fine, except Uncle Horace, who thinks he ' s lost a little weight. Bernard counters by asking Uncle Horace if his golf game is still as bad as it used to be. Unc then inquires what line of work Bernard intends going into, and the college lad takes the count. Well, it ' s almost time for the meal now. What ' s that? Ha, ha! Mrs. Snooks just said, " For hea- ven ' s sake, when are those men ever going to quit jabbering and come in and eat? " Well, I guess that starts the meal officially, folks. The seats in the dining-room are filling up now; they ' ve given us one right next to Bernard Snooks, Sr., the head man of this show. The kiddies have a little table all to themselves in the corner of the room, and it ' s mighty cute, you bet, little paper napkins and candles and everything. I wish you could all be here and see it, because, you know, somehow watching these little kiddies on a day like this should bring us all a little closer to the meaning of it all, with their innocent little — • of mo •473— )90TnG of mo The Juggler ta es this opportunity of saluting the Class of ' 30 Hey, Bill! Get that brat away from the microphone and make these dam kids quit running over my feet! Pardon the interruption, folks, but some one just handed me a telegram from Mayor Jimmy Walker of New York City wishing me and the Snooks family the best of luck on the occasion of their 19J0 Homecoming Dinner. Heh, heh, great fellow, Jimmy. Everything ' s just about ready now; the crowd is getting into the wrong chairs and admiring Mrs. Snooks ' lovely table. It ' s surely a beau ' tiful sight, with the sunlight streaming in over the wide walnut whatnot — heh, heh, try to say that fast, folks — wide walnut whatnot. Well, streaming in anyway, and glinting on the gleaming silverware and grandpa ' s bald spot and the snowy napery. Everyone bows his head now and Mr. Snooks requests Bernard Jr. to say grace. When Papa Snooks finds out that Bernard can ' t remember it, he mumbles something about " four years at Notre Dame and you ' d think he was a heathin, " and delegates the role to Grandpa. We ' ll turn the mike over to Grandpa now, folks, Sh-h-h. Well, the big question now is, " Who ' ll get the first helping? " There ' ll be a fight over it this time, and don ' t you think there won ' t. Anything can happen in this meal, you know. All the plates are out here now, twelve belonging to Mrs. Snooks besides the six used by special permission of Mrs. Foley next door. Well, Snooks, Sr. is getting ready to carve the roast now — heh, heh, you know me, Snooksie, old boy. Here he goes. Woops! slipped that time — well, try again — steady now, ste-eady. Woops! Heh, heh, no, really I don ' t mind gravy on my vest. Go right ahead; don ' t worry about me. Why don ' t you stick that thing in higher up? No, on the other side. There. Easy, now — don ' t stand so close. Ha, ha. Folks, this is a riot. You should all be here to see it. Stick that thing in — who ' s a kibitzer? I ' m just trying to be helpful, that ' s all. Use dynamie, for all I care. I ' ll explain the situation, folks, for those who ' ve just tuned in. It seems — what ' s that, Mrs. Snooks? You think I ought to get the second helping? Well, of course if everybody ' s satisfied. Heh, heh. Thanks. Well, it ' s a great day for the big meal, folks — yum — this is Chin Flyan speaking over X-Q ' W — crunch, crunch — courtesy the Transmerican Eggnog Corprashun — you sh ' d all be here — gulp, gulp- great li ' l Homecoming — um youm, crunch, crunch, yum-m-mmmm. Til I 116 V — 474 — 5 K I City News Company m W. La Salle Phone 2-2350 Wholesale Distributors of NEWSPAPERS and MAGAZINES South Bend, Indiana Oshorn Paper Company MARION, INDIANA Manufacturers of School Tablets and Note Books. Loose Leaf Papers for College Work and Note Book Covers. Correspondence Tablets, Envelopes, Writing Papers, and Box Stationery PRINTING That ' s Our Business m The Hibberd Printing Co. Printers and Binders since 1889 ni-m S. Main Street South Bend, Indiana Phone 2-5426 Photographs Live Forever The McDonald Studio J. A. RODE Established 50 Tears in Photography 116 W. Colfax Ave. South Bend, Ind. " SYLKLYKE SHIRTS 11.95 Tremendous sales volume makes for greater value in these men ' s shirts. They ' re shirts difficult to equal at $1.95. Robertson Brothers Co. South Bend, Indiana 1 " ) ■475- 5 M ; the CV ft Book Index Academy of Science 334 Akron Club 398 All-Americans 172 Alumnus 284 Athletics, Board of 164 Athletic Association 165 A. I. E. E 333 A. S. M. E 336 Badin Hall 1 56 Band 310 Baseball 223 Basketball 209 Blue Circle 321 Boston Club 386 Boy Guidance 148 Brownson Hall 160 California Club 396 Carroll Hall 161 Catalyzer 285 Chemists ' Club 392 Chicago Club - 368 Cleveland Club - 371 Connecticut Valley Club 388 Corby Hall 1 5 1 College of Arts and Letters 26 College of Commerce 26 College of Engineering 27 College of Law 28 College of Science 27 Cross Country 256 Debate 300 Detroit Club 382 Dome 268 Dumb Dome 419 Engineers ' Club 370 Faculty 29 Faculty Dance Committee 290 Football 169 Freshman Baseball 236 Freshman Basketball 222 Freshman Class 146 Freshman Football 208 Freshman Hall 1 59 Freshman Track 266 Glee Club 304 Graduate Manager 287 Graduates 43 Grand Rapids Club 389 Howard Hall 153 Indianapolis Club J83 — 476 — 5 Indoor Track 251 Interhall Athletics 261 Juggler 276 Juniors Junior Prom ° Knights of Columbus 0 Knights of Columbus Formal - • ' ' S Laetare Medalist 11 Law Club : 23 Lawyer 286 Lawyers ' Ball - " 2 Louisiana-Mississippi Club - ' Lyons Hall - 1 ' ' 4 Managers - ' ' ' Metropolitan Club " 7- Minnesota Club - ' " Monogram Club 1 " " Monogram Formal - ' Monogram Absurdities - 297 Morrissey Hall ' ' " • New Jersey Club ' ' OfF-Campus 162 Orchestra ' 6 Pharmacy Club 9 Physical Ed Club 340 Public Relations 283 Publications, Board of 288 Press Club 325 Rochester Club 385 St. Edward-s Hall 1 7 Santa Maria 282 Scholastic 272 Scribblers 324 Scrip 280 Senior Ball 342 Sophomore Class l ' 4 Sophomore Cotillion 354 Sophomore Hall 1 8 Sorin Hall 1 50 Student Activities Council 318 Tennis - 264 The Year 40 1 Track 237 Trustees, Board of - 24 University Officials 25 University Theatre 292 Villagers ' Club 389 Wabash Valley Club 372 Walsh Hall - 1 52 Wisconsin Club 390 Wranglers 326 Yell Leaders 1 68 of mo — 477 — In fLAppreciatton The Peerless Press; the Jahn and Oilier Engraving Co.; the Russel Studio; S. K. Smith Cover Co.; Harry C. Elmore; the McDonald Studios; Miss Mary Beyers, University Secretary; Rev. P. J. Carroll, C.S.C; Rev. J. Connerton, C.S.C; Mr. Frank Kelly; John Quinn, Football Manager; Anthony KegO ' wicz. Track Manager; Thomas Keegan, Editor of the 1929 Dome; Patrick McLaughlin, Business Manager of the Band; Murray Hickey Ley, Editor of the Scholastic; John Nanovic, Editor of the Juggler; Louis Heitger, Editor of the Scrip; Harley L. McDevitt, Graduate Manager of Publications; the Brothers of the Post Office; the LaSalle Engraving Co.; Rev. Emil De Wulf, C. S. C, Director of Studies; John Dubuisson; Leo J. Kennelly; Edward Brennen; Brothers at the Ave Maria Office; John Bitter; Phil Graham; John Bradley; James Biggins; Tom Coughlin; Gilbert Prendergast; John Redgate; John Rocap; Bob Kennedy; Paul Carney; Frank Brown; David Barry; Robert Ward; Paul Fox. Editors of the 1930 Dome 478 — • { t I i V II 1 m 1( kr-i iy


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