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

 - Class of 1959

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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 376 of the 1959 volume:

EDUCATION UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME - 1959 ome Vol. 50 John P. Thurin EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Robert A. Janoski ASSOCIATE EDITOR D. Galvin IT EDITOR McBrecn MANAGER Shay . Whalen .... ilty Florent Jigrelli FEATUKS: Pal O ' Daly, editor John Flanigan John Zaugg ORGANIZATIONS: Ken Murphy, editor Greg Hellrung Bob Messinger ACADEMIC: John Guzzo, editor ob Logan George Rozum UNDERCLASSMEN: Bob Good, editor Ron LaReau Frank Alsheimer Don Beaudorn Paul Margosian Frank McGee Frank O ' Connell Frank Smith Dan Omilianowski COPY: Tom Hoberg Rich Murphy Chuck Wolfram John M. Maloney ASSISTANT EDITOR Thomas J. McHale MANAGING EDITOR PHOTO EDITOR COPY EDITOR DESIGN COORDINATOR ART EDITOR ... PUBLIC RELATIONS SENIORS: Don Lyons, editor Ken Loje Denny Montali Frank Oberkoetter Bill Dodd Bill Kruger SPORTS: Art Kanerviko, editor Jack Brady Pete Hickey John Osipowicz John Schuster PHOTOGRAPHERS: Bob Cihak Tim Keough Denny Kidder Ed Mertz Carl Peterson George Spahn Dean Singewald Kevin Solon Bill Sullivan Walt Wittenberg ADMINISTRATION ' S PORTRAITS: Ed Mertz ART WORK: John Martine, Jerry Welling, Ken Witte END SHEETS: Jon Siddle CONSULTANT: George DuBois TECHNICAL ADVISOR: Mr. John M. Bin PRINTER: North State Press, Inc. Hammond, Indianr DIRECTOR OF NOTRE DAME PUBLICATIONS: Mr. John P. Defant MODERATOR: Rev. Charles Carey, C.S.C. COVER: Jerry Florenl and Mort Keilty ... a vast panorama of people and buildings, lakes and lawns, machines and equipment engaged in a cosmopolitan cavalcade of events classes, carnivals, contests, and cavortings aimed at the common end of an all-encompassing education. Like yet unlike other schools, Notre Dame imparts to each of these NOTRE events an atmosphere that is distinctively its own. In this, the 50th volume of the Dome, we have tried, amid a completely new format, to capture permanently that atmosphere . . . we have tried to capture Notre Dame. ' AKH The University ' s research program which gave the world synthetic rubber in the 1930 ' s continues today in the Lobund laboratories, home of the germ-free animal. Latest stride of the program has been the development of a cold vaccine by Dr. Thomas Ward. Academics and a sound academic program prepar- ing the student for the challenges of the modern world are a primary concern of the University. One of the more recent courses geared towards that future is automotive design of the Art Department. OWTH Moreau Seminary is the newest product of the steamshovels, cranes, and construction workers that have been invading all parts of the campus. An $18,600,000 program for the construction of new buildings and additions to present ones is part of an even larger program to meet increasing needs. I I I 1 1 i I I ' ' i ' ' 1 1 1 1 w n n n n T i I I 4 I I J ' I f I I II i -j I I I I I II ' M i IF ri n n till OMM Community life is fostered in the 17 campus residence halls. Dillon Hall, the largest Catholic men ' s dormi- tory in the United States, houses over 400 students. The directing force behind everything at the Univer- sity is the administration. Its policies and procedures are transmitted to the student via multi-colored official bulletins which crowd campus bulletin boards. Each year the University is host to many noted visitors in the varied fields of religion, the graphic arts, music, theatre, political science and military. This year was no exception. Among the distinguished visitors was Doctor Wernher Von Braun, recipient of the 1959 " Patriot of the Year " Award. ITIES The bell that heralds the end of classes is often the signal for the start of activity in a number of un- related fields. There are questions to be debated by Student Senate, deadlines to be met by publications and programs to be presented by the campus radio station. For the members of the University Theatre this final performance of " Murder in the Cathedral " brings to a close many long hours and days of rehearsals. EM! 10 Flipping hamburgers on the Huddle grill, while not one of the more refined culinary arts, is one of the many campus jobs by which the student can defray tuition and other expenses. Although most students seldom come in contact with South Bend areas other than those along the bus routes, the programs of WNDU-TV, the eye of Notre Dame, reach all members of the community. TACT 10 Monsoons, early winters, late springs, and other oddities characteristic of the South Bend weather have always been uncontrollable determinants of campus life. A 26 inch snowfall this winter broke all records for clogged walks and cancelled classes. II B ' 12 Ably taking its part in the Notre Dame scene is the athletic program of both intercollegiate and inter- hall competition. Foremost of these sports in the mind of a Notre Dame sportsman are the colorful action-packed Saturday afternoons in the stadium, home of the Fighting Irish football team. (IAL Though not everyday affairs, social events, whether they be an afternoon mixer, a Saturday night dance, or one of the elaborate balls, find the men of Notre Dame importing grace and charm to the campus from across the Dixie, South Bend or from back home. 13 NTANG A seasonal gathering in the fieldhouse ... a daily stop at the Grotto . . . both are manifestations of something that is distinctively characteristic of Notre Dame. Just what that something is ... no one really knows. It ' s intangible . . . some call it spirit . . . the Notre Dame spirit. The undergraduates have it ... graduates will never lose it ... 1500 freshmen find it. m m i It ' s Notre Dame, all of it. Whether it be the noiseless meditation from an art gallery or the gaudy, laugh- ter-filled midway of the Mardi Gras, its allure and character are the same. It ' s Notre Dame. We, the editors of the Dome, also have a pitch. Like the barker we invite you, the reader, to step right into the 1959 edition for a new look, a new view of an old well-known, well-loved university. ...TfW I NOTRE WME 16 fEATUWK CONFUSION reigns as Ken Murphy and roommate take a break while moving in. In the beginning: confusion " And how do you like Notre Dame so far? " " It ' s great. They really do a great job on Freshman Orientation. Yes, we really get oriented in everything library, deans, eating, Knute Rockne . . . even girls. Oh and the Picnic: terrific! Those three-legged races were something . . . especially with girls. Then registration was as ferocious as usual, although less complicated than four years ago. " " You sound as though you ' ve been through registration before. " " Yes, I have: four times. I ' m a senior. " " And you . . . you come to Orien- tation? " " Yes, this is my fourth one; 1 fig- ure it ' s a good way to meet St. Mary ' s freshmen. " " I see. " MORE CONFUSION at the Freshmen Picnic with S. M. C. 18 IN the bleakness of an early September morning, one of 1500 incoming Freshmen sits and waits. THREE LEGGED Freshmen sprint at the Orientation Picnic. WITH the buying of textbooks it ' s time to settle down. 19 3,829 STUDENTS jam field house for pep rally. Students hopefu Spirits were high for the first football week- end of the year. A packed fieldhouse for the Blue Circle-sponsored Indiana pep rally at- tested to that. The speakers, co-captains Ai Ecuyer and Chuck Puntillo so stirred the stu- dent body that several band members were trampled by overanxious feet. Saturday ar- rived warm and sunny and the campus was filled with the year ' s first crop of bewildered visitors. In the stadium the near capacity crowd sighed with relief as the Irish wore down a strong Indiana team 18 to to maintain, somewhat dubiously, their pre-season rating. The Indiana Victory Dance proved highly suc- cessful as over 400 couples waited in line to dance to the melodies of Gene Bertoncini and his Lettermen. It was cold waiting in line but Gene ' s music was as usual warm. r PROGRAM HAWKER heralds opening of football i FATHER SORIN apparition highlights Indiana Pep Rally. 20 as ' 58 Irish debut V , c RED MACK scores as referee signals first touchdown of ' 58 season. UP the ramp to Section 30. Under scrutinizing eye of guards, students enter stadium during pre-game warm-up. 300 COUPLES dwarfed by the vastness of the Drill Hall dur- ing the victory dance. 21 Cotillion, feature of Army weekend Four hundred girls swooping down upon the University for the Sophomore C otillion caused a myriad of perplex- ing but never unsolved problems. The Cotillion ' s accommodations committee, for example, magnificiently maneu- vered through such muddles as the girl-back-home ' s last-minute decision not to come. The dance itself had its exasperating moments; the queen ' s crown toppled from her head during the chairman ' s rather toppling kiss, and a strap on a girl ' s gown broke, setting off a search for a paper clip to avoid a chemise catastrophe. But amid the swishing of skirts, and the sipping of cider, and the congeniality of friends, problems dissolved: prob . . 1 . . e . . m . . s. THE TOMMY DORSEY ORCHESTRA makes music during a dark and moody moment. COUPLES find little room to jitterbug during a crowded moment. " SHE WORE a satin parachute. " The Cotillion captured fully the festiveness of the gayest fall weekend. OFFICIAL CORONATION PORTRAIT of Queen Marilyn Walter. Her escort: Dance Chairman, Armando Loizaga. MIKE TERRY puts the final twist in John May ' s tie twenty minutes be- fore dance time. 23 m L ' y v r THE ARMY CADETS are seen with Army ' s latest secret weapon 583A. Cadet victory chills festivities The Army Weekend was billed as " The Weekend to Remem- ber, " and in all respects except one, measured up to expectations. The activity began on Friday with a most enthusiastic pep rally. Speakers Don Miller and Harry Stuhldreher of the Four Horsemen, Jesse Har- per who coached the Irish in the first Notre Dame-Army game in 1913, and Bobby Williams, Notre Dame quarterback, fired up school spirit. Saturday began with the appearance of part of the Long Grey Line 450 Cadets on their senior trip. LIFE photographers covered the weekend. The game was attended by over 10,000 of the living 28.000 Notre Dame alumni and they were among others left stunned and disbelieving by Army ' s 14 to 2 victory. The Victory Dance which followed the upset was crowded and noisy, yet not quite as gay as it might have been. By Sunday, however, most of the couples seemed to have forgotten Saturday ' s defeat and concerned themselves with fond goodbyes. HARRY STUHLDREHER of the famous Four Horsemen sparks school spirit into a Field House-full of students at the Army pep rally. 24 A LIFE PHOTOGRAPHER shoots the football game with bazooka-like lenses. WITH Ed " Moose " Krause holding the citation, Fr. Joyce presents the Football Hall of Fame Award to Jesse Har- per, coach of the first Notre Dame team to play Army. SLY SAXOPHONIST at post-game dance: one eye on music, other on cadet and girl. ZEBRINE REFEREE separat es two enemy camps huddling during a time out. PORTRAIT of the General as a young Cadet. He came and conquered but we lie in wait for another battle. 25 Requiem Mass, Founder ' s Day, vaccine October 8. The bells of Sacred Heart Church tolled. Pope Pius XII had died. So ended 1 9 years of unrelenting struggle and sacrifice for world peace. The bodily frail, but intellectually great Pontiff, who led the Church through the most trying of times, was universally mourned. Rev. Theodore Hesburgh, C.S.C. officiated at a Solemn High Requiem Mass attended by more than 5000 students and faculty. During October the University also honored its founder. Rev. Edward Sorin, C.S.C. At the Founder ' s Day Mass for the student body at the new Stanford-Keenan chapel, Fr. Arthur J. Hope, C.S.C., University historian, detailed the trials of Father Sorin and his companions in keeping the school together. Later that month, 2600 Notre Dame students participated in an experimental cold vaccine pro- gram. A serum, developed by Dr. Thomas G. Ward with the help of Dr. Joseph B. Crowley of the Uni- versity Health Service, was tested with the hope of discovering a successful cold immunization vaccine. HISTORIAN and author, Fr. Hope captivated his audience while describing Fr. Serin ' s labors in tha Indiana wilderness. WEDNESDAY MORNING, the third week of October . . . students, faculty, and employees of Notre Dame offer their prayers for the Pope. srt UNIVERSITY FOUNDER, Rev. Edward Sorin, C.S.C. looks down upon those honoring him during Founder ' s Day ceremony. STUDENT VOLUNTEER, with muscles tensed, accepts the ex- perimental cold vaccine. A TRIBUTE to Fr. Sorin is blessed and placed at the foot of his statue. 27 A FUTURE ENSIGN proudly presents his nervous date to the lieutenant. Military dance Pat Toner, Tom Trinley, and Neal Lamping of the Army, Navy, and Air Force joined forces to produce a highly successful Military Ball this year. In the past the Ball had been held in the early winter but due to a reorganization of the social calen- dar, the cadets and midshipmen found themselves with the eve of the Duke game to hold their military merry-making. The committee ex- ploited their advantage, hiring the Johnny Palmer Orchestra and put- ting to work a crew of artistic decor- ators. Autumn Review was the re- sult. Kitty Kearney of Barat College, Maureen Doyle of Mundelein Col- lege and Carmen Ores, a Texas girl, arrived that afternoon to compose the court of queens. They were es- corted by the three chairmen. As tradition demands, one of the big obstacles of the evening for proud cadets and midshipmen was to in- troduce their nervous dates to the various military personnel at th e university. NEAL LAMPING, chairman, sits quietly in an empty Rathskeller on the eve of the Military Ball. - md romance at ' Autumn Review ' COUPLES dance between the stern stares of the Air Force Guard. THE PUNCH BOWL was the center of attraction in the Rathskellar. ARMY AND NAVY, at ease, leave after a night of dancing. 29 Moot Court leads parade of events Life at Notre Dame is a parade: a parade of events, flying pompous and pious colors to demonstrate the worth of the university. The Moot Court - - black-robed judges, intricate arguments, and laurel-crowned advocates - parade as a process of law. The decorations for Decorations Week-end cartoonish Dog- patch characters, blusty John Henry, and card- board castles parade as hoorays for football. Elections signed petitions, sloganed posters, and room-visiting candidates - - parade as promises for improvement. And lectures --a psychiatrist ' s view of the students ' personal problems and memoirs of a German baroness - parade as recitals of wisdom. TENSION mounts during proceedings of annual Moot Court with Justice Sherman Minton pre- siding. ARCHITECTS of Fisher Hall were up through the night in preparation for Decorations Weekend. Their re- ward: first prize. 30 BARONESS ELIZABETH VON GUTTENBERG during informal con- versation. She discussed, " Building on Ashes, " the story of Ger- man rehabilitiation. IN his few last minutes before facing a Washington Hall audience, Dr. George Constant, M.D. prepares his thoughts. EARLY CAMPUS ELECTIONS drew limited response with many posi- tions going uncontested. 31 iW BOBBY CHRISTIAN and associates kept the dance floor constantly crowded. Aquatic theme for ne ' This year the Student Government Social Com- mission introduced two campus-wide dances to replace the traditional College Balls. Aquarelle, the first, bowed to a fire limit crowd of 550 couples who danced ' till 1 o ' clock when the versitile band of Bobby Chris- tian called it a night. Father Hesburgh was on hand with sparkling comments as he crowned Jeanne Graham queen of the ball. Aquarelle will be remem- bered by those who attended, chiefly because of the fountain which put Caron Court under six inches of water. Perhaps the one person who will recall the fountain most vividly is the young lady who inadvert- ently fell in. While young ladies were wading in the Student Center, the Student Law Association held its annual ball at the South Bend Country Club. Ken Morris ' musicians arrived in the pouring rain, drained the water from the trombones, and heated the crowd up quickly. Ann Weir was declared queen of the largest Law Ball in recent history. CHAIRMAN TED DUDLEY looks over the results of weeks of effort. 32 ALWAYS PRESENT and the most popular, Father Hesburgh charms two visiting ladies. university-wide dance MISS JEANNE GRAHAM, crowned Queen of Aquarelle. THE DANCE FLOOR, as 550 couples enjoyed ' Aquarelle ' . LAWYER takes time out at South Bend Country Club. 33 HATS OFF to a fighting Irish team. WHAT TO DO during the long train ride to Baltimore? Joe Martino wonders which card he should throw. Navy crumbles; " Did we have a time last night! What a celebration! " " What were you celebrating? " " What were we celebrating? Just the greatest football victory this weekend. A 40-20 score, that ' s all! Stupendous game! .... Boy, I must be here early; I don ' t see any of the guys here at the station yet Say, how long have you been a train conductor? " " Thirty-two years. " " Ever see a football game? " " Sometimes I get out and see a few. " " I bet you never saw one like yesterday ' s. We really took those guys apart. Was 1 ever hoarse from yelling. Yelling and celebrating really made me sleep last night. " " Sounds like you saw a good game. Which one was it? " " Notre Dame Navy game. We won of course . . . Notre Dame I mean. " " Your going back to school now on the train? " " Yes, I ' m waiting for the Student Trip train. ' " Oh, that left forty-h ' ve minutes ago. " " It did?? " " Un-huh. " THE MIDSHIPMEN were also in force at the stadium, giving the Notre Dame men a cheer for cheer battle in the stands. 34 D.C host to student travelers " WHAT A PASS! " Fans watch Izo complete another touchdown pass to bring the Notre Dame followers to their feet. " NOW WHERE WAS THAT HOTEL? " After a night on the town, many seemed to have misplaced the Park-Sheraton. THE WAGES of a good time are sleep. After two days of dances, parties and excitement in Baltimore and Washington, few could resist the temptation to sleep on the return trip. Marching band sports bright new dress New uniforms! With emphatic cheers the 1958 football crowds hurrahed the Marching Band in its new uniforms. During half-time, under the brilliant autumn sun, the band marched in bright blue with gold stripes jump- ing as the marchers high-stepped in a quick cadence. The gold braid swung on the musi- cians ' shoulders as they made their sharp turns. Yellow-orange pom-poms pompously pointed upwards on the musicians caps. As the march- ers went through their formations, the flash of the trumpets, trombones and sousaphones was rivaled only by the shine of new uniforms! LIKE wooden soldiers, musicians form an infinite line of blue and gold at beginning of half-time show. KETTLE DRUMMER supplies resonant beat as band changes formation. LAST TENSE MOMENTS before victory March. Drum Major Bruce Casacchi ' s eyes dart furtively at trumpet section. UNIVERSALLY ACCLAIMED as the fines show of the year, 92 icount them ' marchinc bandsmen set Robin Hood ' s bow and arrovv into motion. 36 sfcPBI ' -9 if? ' 4 ' - l ' A week of actors, artists, musicians The University Theatre ' s first production of the 1958- 59 season, " Hatful of Rain " by Michael Vincent Gazzo, was a rousing success. Basically a drama of family conflicts, it de- picted the events over a 48 hour period in the life of a dope addict. Exemplary performances were given by the members of the family, Joe Harrington, Betsy Finneran, Jim Cooney and Lee Lagessie. The supporting actors, Rudy Hornish, John Smith and Jerry Dodge were particularly effective as three gruesome heroin peddlers. The play was thoughtfully directed by Rev. Arthur Harvey, C.S.C. Just prior to the first-night opening, the University of Notre Dame ' s sixth annual Festival of the Arts opened in the art gallery of O ' Shaughnessy Hall. Featured were: a lecture on " Contemporary Art " by James Johnson Sweeney, director of the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York City; readings by Pulitzer Prize winning poet Richard Wilbur; and a concert by the Per Musica Chamber Orchestra. The Festival displayed 45 paintings and 25 pieces of sculpture obtained from various New York dealers. Rev. Anthony Lauck, C.S.C. , assembled the exhibition and the gallery was arranged by Curator James Key Reeve. JOHNNY POPE (Joe Harrington) and his wife Celia (Betsy Finneran) attempt to save their marriage which is undergoing an emotional crisis. IN the concluding scene of the piay Johnny and Celia begin the road to recovery. CHUCH, MOTHER, AND APPLES, three dope pushers, wait for Johnny Pope ' s return to his East Side apart- ment. 38 READING some of his own works at the Festival of the Arts was poet Richard Wilbur. BAROQUE MUSIC: Mr. Biondo directs the Per Musica Society. MODERN MASTERPIECE explained by curator. 39 FEATURE of the evening: informal entertainment of the roaring twenties. Twenties roar; Pittsburgh jumps! The era of the Charleston and prohibition was recre- ated at the annual " Roaring Twenties Party. " Once again flappers Charlestoned with stripe clad collegiates, gangsters cavorted in camel ' s hair coats, and Dixielanders blew " Chica- go. " A puppy was raffled during an almost professional floor show at intermission. Doughnuts sat in a bathtub which once had been used to hold gin. Crane Day swallowed a gold fish. Chairman Armando Loizaga tore out his hair. The party lost money. And occasionally at St. Mary ' s the sound of a barking puppy is heard coming from November was a month of partying here - - and in Pittsburgh, as the senior class traveled east for the Irish Pan- ther tussel. For twenty-seven dollars, seniors were transported to the game, billeted at the Park-Sheraton Hotel, watched a hard fighting Notre Dame team defeated in the last eleven seconds, and attended the Pittsburgh Club dance. The girls of Mt. Mercy College served home-cooked meals. The trip com- mittee had worked hard for a successful weekend but as one Alumni Hall senior put it, " Last week we went to D.C.; drop- ped all our coins. While at Pitt, we had to hit the books or else. The team lost and I had two mid-semester exams Mon- day morning. " A GARTERED FLAPPER, with beads swinging, seems surprised to find the bathtub filled with doughnuts. 40 STRIPED COLLEGIATE and furred Miss Charleston before a captivated crowd. Blazers, racoon coats, and the Charleston were revived for the season ' s most unique party. AN ALUMINUM SKYSCRAPER awes senior trippers. " Quite different from South Bend! " I I 1 il II i If I L.I LJULJ LJLJLJ I ILJ UULJ LJLJCJ LIU uau uwu LJLJ LJLJLJ ;U ' aaa GOD , . SENIORS spread good will at Pitt. The ladies and gentlemen were mutually impressed. TERRY paces as the Irish find it rough going against Pitt. The game was the only disappointment of the trip. " - " " :! s7 ' ' ...., TOMATO JUICE and black coffee. 41 Marterie for ' My Fair Lady ' The highly publicized second Student Government dance, " My Fair Lady, " was to be the big attraction during November. Two weeks earlier, every ticket had been sold in the space of a little over 45 minutes. The eager crowd swamped the dance floor decorated in the guise of an Edwardian London town house. Chairman Larry Martin ' s big drawing card, Ralph Marterie, provided distinct contrast with his music which was hardly late Victorian. Miss Ann Hurley, reigning as queen and fairest of the fair ladies, accepted her crown with the professional ease that comes only with practice. She remarked that the dance was a wonderful success but the floor was so crowded, she was unable to wave to more than a few dozen friends during the evening. ' LARRY MARTIN, to whom the Stu- dent Senate intrusted " My Fair Lady. " ABOUT MIDNIGHT . . . darkness, brightness ... a wailing sax, pulsating bongo drums. 42 LATIN AMERICAN RHYTHM beaten out by a member of Marterie and Co " WE hate publicity! " ' SNEAK A LISTEN to this guy ' s line. BATTERY of trombones slide in unison for 2,200 dancing feet. EVERYBODY ' S fair lady, a starry-eyed Miss Ann Hurley. 43 RON LIPPS, stock-piling his ammunition suddenly finds himself an easy target. Snow falls as hoopsters take court AS THE SNOW FELL over the campus, a highly rated Irish team prepared to meet Bellarmine College. " Hey, Roomie, are you going to the bas- ketball game tonight? First game of the season, you know. " " No, it ' s too cold. " " Aw , come on. " " Well, you ' re going with Dotty anyway, aren ' t you? " " Yeah, but come along anyway. " " Too much snow. " " What do you mean ' too much snow? ' Dotty ' s coming all the way from St. Mary ' s in the snow. " " Is she skiing over? " " You can at least make it to the Field House. " " No, too much snow. " " What spirit! ... see you later. I ' ll call Dotty and find out what time to meet her. " " What time are you meeting her. " " She ' s not coming. " " Oh? Why not? " " She says there ' s too much snow. " 44 SOLID BACKING for the team on opening night. Fans were optimistic as the Irish had been picked for the top ten in pre-season ratings. MIKE GRANEY, in upper atmosphere, fights for ball. INTENSITY on the bench expressed by avid fans. WNDU-TV, the eye of Notre Dame, covers game. 45 OF NATIONWIDE INTEREST during December was the change of head football coach. Pictured here is former coach, Terry Brennan, a Catholic gentle- man admired by players, students and adminis- tration. December: Three people were prominent in connection with Notre Dame in December: a coach, a cardinal, and a scientist. Mr. Terence Brennan was released from his position as coach of the Varsity football team. Student opinion concern- ing the issue was mixed; however, there was a unanimous feeling of disappointment over the obviously faulty conclusions drawn by many members of the press. The Archbishop of Philadelphia, the Most Rev. John O ' Hara, C.S.C., former president of Notre Dame, was elevated to the rank of Cardinal by Pope John XXIII. Lastly, a scientist from Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nology, Professor Daniel Lord, under the auspices of the P. L. Rielly Lecture Series, lectured on " The Application of Spec- troscopy to Chemical Problems. " Two events in the entertainment field colored the local December scene: a sophisticated presentation of two choral works, and a not-so sophisticated demonstration of Tyrolian folk culture. In Bach ' s " Magnificat " and Kodaly ' s " Te Deum " the Notre Dame Glee Club, St. Mary ' s Choir and the Per Musica Chamber Orchestra executed beautiful and powerful displays of massed sounds. However, the Gay Tyroliers, who occasionally sang an enjoyable folk song, made for a some- what monotonous evening of slap dance and twirling skirt. TYROL comes to Washington Hall as Gay Tyroliers execute their native folk dances. a coach, a cardinal, concerts, chemistry AT THE CONCLUSION of Bach ' s " Magnifi- cat. " soloists from the Notre Dame Glee Club and the St. Mary ' s Choir receive the applause of the audience. AT VATICAN CITY Pope John XXIII places red birefta on head of the former president of University, John Francis Cardinal O ' Hara, C.S.C. PROF. DANIEL LORD prepares his lecture notes. 47 Christmas is coming! TUESDAY: Two hours for a haircut. And I look like a plucked chicken. Only three more to go. Guess I ' d better cross off another one. Got to study. Three tests on the last day. Wonder if she ' ll meet me at the airport? I ' m still not con- firmed? ... All right I ' ll check back. I just can ' t study . . . WEDNESDAY: Look at that snow; if I ever get on a flight it ' ll never get off the ground. What a time for an airline strike! What a letter! I ' ve got to get home. Only extra large! What ya think my sister is ... a tackle? Don ' t you have a small? This is suppose to be a Christmas present. My reservations are finally confirmed? Great! But I have to go by way of where? But ... but ... O.K. O.K. Seventeen dollars extra! . . . Yeah, I ' ll be over to pick up the tickets. I can ' t study . . . THURS- DAY: This class seems like its five hours long. Come on bell! Only 2 1 hours, 1 3 minutes and 4 ... no 3 seconds left. Hope dad doesn ' t mind that I could only afford a tie for his Christ- mas present. So I won ' t get home til Saturday night, at least I ' m getting home. Flunked one test. Flunked two tests. Flunked three tests. I couldn ' t study. . . . FRIDAY: It ' s finally here. It seems like its been a century. Better finish packing my bag. Wonder if I should take any books? Ah, they ' d just be extra weight. There ' s those darn " chipmonks " again. What miserable weather! No sun. It feels like five below out. Can ' t wait til I get off that plane . . . can ' t wait. BUNDLED UP N.D.-S.M.C. carolers provided a melodious end to pre-holiday festivities. IN THE DAMPNESS. of late afternoon, cabs, buses, and over-bur- dened students storm a vacation bound South Shore train. THINGS TO DO! Bags to be packed. The last hours before vacation are busy ones. LUGGAGE for the long way home accumulates at the circle as students wait for the buses to the South Shore Station. 49 MR. JOSEPH KUHARICH, former coach of the Chicago Cardinals and Washington Redskins, surveys his new home stadium. January headlines: While reorientating themselves to campus life after Christmas vacation, students welcomed Notre Dame ' s new head football coach, Joe Kuharich. Al- though he would not move into his Breen-Philips ath- letic office until February, the Notre Dame alumnus visited the campus to become familiar with his new sphere of operation. Catholic University of America ' s traveling dramatic company, Players Inc., demonstrated the art of theatre at Washington Hall with its presentations of a Greek tragedy and an Elizabethan comedy. The 2,000-year-old tragedy was Sophocles ' " Oedipus Rex " and the buffoonish comedy was Shakespeare ' s " Twelfth Night. " Notre Dame ' s Music Department demonstrated the art of the piano with its presenta- tions of a concert by Joel Ryce. The program by the young Town Hall-bound pianist, a student of Rudolf Serkin, included works by Debussy, Chopin, Liszt and Copeland. Queues of students formed in the Drill Hall five hours in advance as the bids for the 1959 Mardi Gras went on sale. Besides the bids for the dance, avid jazz fans purchased tickets for Dave Brubeck ' s concert to be given that same Mardi Gras weekend. THE YOUNG PIANIST Joel Ryce practices on the con- cert grand prior to his appearance in Washington Hall. WITH cash and check, students purchase bids for the 1959 Mardi Gras. 50 Kuharich, Players Inc., Ryce, dance bids FROM THE WINGS, the Sea Captain, Sir Andrew Aguecheck, and Feste are seen in one of the many highly comic moments in Shakespeare ' s " Twelfth Night. " THE SEA CAPTAIN, Maria, and Feste revel in their schemes of trickery. Who v s who elected Voted annually to the Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities are those " seniors and grad- uate students who have most distinguished themselves by scholarship and or extracurricular activities. " The 1 959 members were prominent in diverse fields which ranged from discussion clubs, deans ' lists, and editor- ships to student government, sports, and ROTC. As in previous years, a board of juniors, organized and guided by the Blue Circle Honor Society, judged who would receive Who ' s Who membership. This year, however, from some quarters of the university, came criticism of this method of selection. Pictured at the right with objects representative of their achievements and listed below are members of the 1959 Who ' s Who: Festival of the Arts Chairman Senior Class President Mardi Gras Chairman Senior Class Vice-President AFROTC Deputy Group Commander University Theatre Dean ' s List in Science Naval Institute President WSND Station Manager " Dome " Editor Blue Circle Chairman Engineering Honor Society Vice-President Varsity Track and Cross Country Student Body Vice-President University Band President Student Center Manager Blue Circle NROTC Company Commander " Tech Review " Editor Student Affairs Commissioner " Tech Review " Assistant Editor Dance Band Leader Wranglers President " Juggler " Editor Bookmen President Co-Captain of Basketball and Baseball Teams Business Manager of WSND Basketball All-American President of the Graduate Student Association Head Football Manager National President of the NFCCS Football All-American Chairman of Student Trip and Pep Rallies Chairman of Freshman Advisory Program Varsity Football 1 . Bob Dempsey 2. John Hayward 3. Tom Carroll 4. Mark Shields 5. Neal Lamping 6. Dan Ferrone 7. Karl Mangold 8. Don Gillies 9. Warren Albright 10. John Thurin 11. Bill McCullough 12. Dennis Ready 1 3. Mike Haverty 14. Bill Graham 15. Herb Riband 16. Bob Daily 17. Barret Gleixner 18. Mike Halpin 19. James O ' Neil 20. Tom Cahill 21. BillMcAdam 22. Gene Bertoncini 23. Joe Daschbach 24. Joe Ryan 25. Dick Sampson Eugene Duffy George Hahn Tom Hawkins Robert Hochman John Leahy Mike Phenner Nick Pietrosante Jim Short Larry Wentz Robert Williams 52 .!? ' - 1 FV ;V I FRESHMEN took advantage of " holiday. HERE, lone Keenanite valiantly attempts to defend the honor of his hall . . . Snowbound ' state of emergency ' It was about 1 1 o ' clock when the bells rang. Everyone in the class thought it was a fire until Leo Reherman stuck his head out the door. Our professor asked him what it was all about and Leo said, " Every- body ' s leaving the rooms, Mr. Ryan. The profs are trying to hold them back, but they can ' t! " Soon we were outside and I saw a sign on Stan- ford Hall that said there would be no school. It was the most sudden snowfall anyone could remember at Notre Dame. I went back to study for finals which would ar- rive the next week, but during the afternoon they drafted me into an army of almost a hundred freshmen. We planned to attack Dillon Hall with snow balls. I had to stay up late that night, and every night for a week, to prepare for exams. They came and went before anyone could eat a square meal or get a full night ' s sleep. When it was over my roommate and I took a nervous look at our Physics grades and caught a bus downtown. He went skiing; I went to Chicago. SNOWBOUND STANFORD HALL posted declaration of " No School Today! " Plows worked feverishly through the morning to clear doorways of buildings. NOT a polar bear ' s cave but rather, a professor ' s car. Three hours to drive home that Friday was not considered unusual. THE SNOWFIGHTS are over; the snowmen, broken down. Finals tomorrow . . . can ' t afford to sleep. 54 RESULT: The Abominable Snowman final s loom m - WILLIAM O ' GRADY, pre-med, scratches head with slide rule in dilemma during chem final. ANOTHER WORRIED look at the test. Panic begins. COMPLETE DESPAIR! Bill later discovered to his relief that he was taking wrong test. 55 fr. . BETWEEN SEMESTER REVELRY at the Sheraton Hotel. The Chicago Club ' s traditional get-together had the usual activity and excitment. 1 ON SCREEN- TOPS TriE U- v .... -7 ST . JOHN McCANN stands momentarily in State Street ' s hypnosis. 1:30 A.M. Delicate moments after the Chi Club Dance. BEGINNER ' S SLOPE at Caberfae. Skiing has become In- creasingly popular among students at Notre Dame during the past few seasons. 56 Exams over, students take a break I got an early South Shore and when I walked out onto Randolph Street the sun hurt my eyes. It was bright and it cast long black shadows of tall buildings across the frozen concrete. Walking down Randolph, I met a friend who was a junior. He was coming out of a drug store in front of the Sherman. We talked business for a while. He needed a room- mate for the vacation to cut down hotel ex- penses. I needed a date for the Chicago Club dance which I knew he could arrange. Up at his room I found four or five friends watching television while one spoke on the phone in a loud voice to some girl at Barat. That night we all got fixed up for the dance which was crowded and very noisy too. The next night, on my way to Chicago Stadium for the Xavier game, I called up my roommate at Caberfae. He said it was too much trouble, learning how to ski, but there were some nice girls up there, and he was having a good time. It felt good to be away from school. You know, I never thought about flunking Physics once. TOW ROPE pulls a line of hearty N.D. men up toward the point ot potential broken arms and legs. Back at the campus the infirmary was preparing to meet the skiers with a supply of crutches. 57 A PROGRESSIVE-MINDED STUDENT asks Father Sheedy why his 21 credit hours were changed to 15. Midyear: IBM cards, music, and " Patriot ' 58 " I ' ve been thinking, professor, about this month ' s Con- cert and Lecture Series presentations. I can ' t decide whether to see both Andres Segovia and the Goss and Whetsel team. You know, professor, since registration is moving so smoothly this semester. I ' m finding quite a lot of time to think about this matter. We don ' t seem to be encountering the problems as we have in the past. " " Yes, professor, I ' ve been wondering about the upcom- ing Patriot-of-the Year Award: I understand the voting has been rather poor this year. Yes, registration has improved this semester. Oh. here comes another of my student. Could I see your schedule please? . . . " " Professor, I ' ve lost all of my IBM cards; could you help me? " ROBERT GOSS and Louise Whetsel appeared in their stage presenta- tion called " Make a Show " in which they sang and danced selections from such shows as " Oklahoma, " " Showboat, " and " Merry Widow. " DR. WERNHER VON BRAUN, ac- companied by Father Joyce, mounts the Drill Hall stage to re- ceive the 1959 " Patriot - of - the - Year " Award. STUDENTS pick up their class cards from departmental representatives during the course of registration. IMPRESSARIO S. Hurok brought Andres Segovia to Washington Hall in a concert consisting of guitar music by Sor, Bach, Scarlat- ti, Albeniz, and others. 59 " Mardi ' weekend begins with ball How do you build Old New Or- leans out of muslin, a few boards and a couple of cans of paint? The Mardi Gras construction committee faced the problem admirably. Undismayed, Chairman John Boyce, his aides and club representatives took to the job, and out of a melee of confusion, con- structed the Mardi Gras booths so cleverly that one was hard put to rec- ognize the Drill Hall under its superb camouflage. The Mardi Gras committee took time out from their labors Friday night to attend the Mardi Gras Ball, the first dance to be held in the New Dining Hall. Don Chimiel, decora- tions chairman, was called upon to work the miracle that changed the Dining Hall into the " new Ballroom. " Sauter-Finegan provided the music. Tom Carroll provided the queen: Miss Kathy McCoach. L THE MARDI GRAS BALL: Night club atmosphere complete with ' champagne ' that tasted remarkably like grape juice. 60 ' MARDI ' who benignly reigned over the carnival. TOM CARROLL, chairman, and Miss Kathy McCoach, Queen of the Mardi Gras, take time out from their many duties to have a little fun. DINING HALL? Ballroom? No one seemed to mind. THE ROMANTIC BALLADS of Sauter- Finegan vocalist captivated the dancers. 61 " DON ' T FORGET mine. I ' m going to win that Chevy! ' ALL EYES on the board as the wheel spins around and around. DAVE BRUBECK ' S AMUSEMENT at Paul Desmond ' s improvisation is typical of the spontaneity of Brubecks concert. 62 I T HI w w i I RUE ST. MARIE: The sights and sounds of Old New Orleans recreated. Wheels turn, dice roll; Brubeck swings Then came the carnival nights! Gay colors, loud barkers, the spin of roulette wheels and foolhardy gamblers with bogus money sticking from every pocket. With an object of charity, many tried their utmost to contribute in the booths which lined the New Orleans street. The tinkle of dice, the hum of the wheel, the yells of the elated winners and sighs of the de- jected losers lured a record breaking crowd to the Drill Hall. At one end of the Drill Hall, St. Mary ' s girls spun hula hoops and ducked spray from water pistols. The St. Joe ' s Nurses entertained with a short review and the Italian Club sold New Orleans hoagies at the other end of the midway. And that ' s right, once again, you dejected raffle ticket holders, a freshman from St. Ed ' s Hall won the Chevy. The mid-carnival activities spot- lighted the internationally famous Dave Brubeck Quartet on Saturday afternoon. Dave and the men played to a packed house ranging from true jazz aficionados who were slighty dis- mayed at drummer Joe Morello ' s prominence, to rock and roll fans who came through curiosity and left a little mystified. 63 A Murder ' Three of T. S. Eliott ' s techniques in his " Murder in the Cathedral " are worthy of examination. The first of these, the Greek chorus, represents a society in search of salvation --a sal- vation ultimately connected with the martyrdom of an archbishop, Thomas a Becket. The second technique consists of the presentation of Thomas ' temp- tations as dramatic characters of temp- ters, namely, pleasure, power, intrigue, and immortality, against whom Thomas struggles before his death. Lastly, in order that the audience can be more fully absorbed into his mysti- cal murder play, T. S. Eliot employs a third technique: the four knights who kill the bishop interrupt the course of the play and boldly try to justify, and implicate the audience in, their act. AS he kneels at the prie-dieu, Thomas, the Archbis- hop of Canterbury, is tempted by the last of his four tempters. The tempter tells the Archbishop to seek martrydom for the sake of immortality. The Rev. Peter Sweisgood, O.S.B., plays Thomas, and John Toth acts the part of the Fourth Tempter. 64 ON December 29, 1170, Thomas a Becket was killed by soldiers of the Eng- lish King. Here, in the dramatization of this event, four knights confront Thomas in the cathedral as priests and banner bearers watch, hoping to save him. IN his office in Washington Hall, Mr. Fred Syburg, director of " Murder in the Cath- edral, " takes notes in preparation for the production. Last year, Mr. Syburg directed " The Importance of Being Earnest. " in Washington Hall UNDER the mirror lights, the eyebrow pencil and pancake makeup is applied: the members of the Chorus of the Women of Canterbury prepare for one of the five performances of " Murder in the Cathedral. " 65 Laetare Medal paces week of debate, strings THE OUTSTANDING Catholic layman of 1959 is Robert D. Murphy. The 77th Laetare Medal was awarded this year to Robert D. Murphy, deputy undersecretary of state. The outstanding Catholic layman of 1959 was chosen for the important role that he has played in the diplomatic foreign relations of the United States. The Debate Team, one of the oldest organi- zations on campus completed their sixteenth year on a high note by winning the Seventh Annual Notre Dame Invitational Tournament. The Irish team of Guy Powers and Jay Whitney, a pair of Sophomores, had to beat talented Wheaton Col- lege in the finals after threading their way through a field of 40 other schools that was nation-wide. Once again the Concert and Lecture Series offered the students an opportunity to enjoy some of the greatest classical music performed by one of the world ' s leading string quartets. The Julliard String Quartet presented one of its most memora- ble performances, highlighted by the music of Mozart and Ginastera. TIMEKEEPER SIGNALS debater that he has only five minutes left. A MIDSHIPMAN defends his position. 66 SEVERAL STUDENTS listen in on the pre- liminary round of the debate tournament. THE JUILLIARD STRING Quartet warms up for an evening of music. 67 Parents, Kingston Trio visit campus EVERYONE SMILES on the reception line. The annual Junior Parents Weekend happily ex- hausted the over 1,000 parents who attended. After the official opening luncheon on Saturday afternoon, there were tours of Lobund, and showings of the 1956 movie " Campus Life. " Each of the colleges and ROTC units held open house. That night, Father Hesburgh highlighted the weekend with his banquet address, and later presided at a reception. The weekend, ably planned by Class Presi- dent Ed Butler, ended with mass and a communion break- fast on Sunday morning. The same weekend saw 4,000 pack the fieldhouse for a spirited concert by the popular Kingston Trio. Sing- ing folk songs of all types and origins, these banjo, guitar, and bongo-playing artists provided a swinging evening, even for those sitting behind posts and in back of the box- ing ring " stage. " PROFESSORS on the firing line at the par- ents ' reception in the Science Library. EVERYBODY gets to the Grotto ... a real good feeling. 68 r? -$ " - - JOHN BELLAIRS quips between two cheer- leaders at the welcoming rally. Forget quiz bowi The rather strange cheer of " EX- CELLENCE, spell-it-out " was howled from the band-led mob at the circle as our College Quiz Bowl team came back after walloping Georgetown in the nationwide T.V. show. However, on the following week the team folded under an intellectual hail from the girls of Barnard College, after, for what it ' s worth, wildly outscoring them in the warmup contest. However, the team consisting of Brian Moran, An- drew Connelly, John Bellairs, Phil Gibson and captain Tom Banchoff, and coach Rev. John Walsh, C.S.C., did manage to clear $2,000 for the univer- sity scholarship fund. Somewhat chagrined by this romp, students fled campus in droves for the warmer climate of Florida. They went by plane and bus, car and thumb. There, the green-shirted horde soaked up lots of things . . . the sun and such . . . keeping in mind, naturally, the admonitions of rectors, the Religious Bulletin, and the stern guidance of the annually posted letter from the mayor of Fort Lauderdale. THE AMPLE C.B.S. CREW swarms over Washington Hall the morning of the Barnard battle. THE TWO TEAMS seem calm as they wait for the first question. 70 . . . in Florida fun PROSPECTS OF FLORIDA couldn ' t look better than from the snow-covered St. Joe ' s Airport. 71 Dome, YCS choose outstanding seniors The Dome Awards are presented to those seniors who have been recognized as exemplifying those character- istics that mark the Notre Dame gentleman. This year the Dome Awards went to John Hayward, Michael Phenner, and Robert Sedlack. John Hayward has been recognized as outstanding by his classmates in their electing him Senior Class Presi- dent. Representing his class in the Senate, Hayward has added a mature and perceptive outlook to that body. He is also co-chairman of the YCS, membership chairman of the Blue Circle, and a Dean ' s List student. Mike Phenner, as nationwide president of the Na- tional Federation of Catholic College Students, has con- stantly represented Notre Dame in a way that she could be proud. Before his advance to the national scene, Mike was a member of the Debate Team and co-chairman of the YCS. Even with his full-time job as NFCCS president, he has kept his honors average. Mike has already proven him- self to be an asset to the University by the very nature of the life he leads. Easy-going Bob Sedlack took over command of the Scholastic in mid-stream this year, and with quiet, decisive leadership, began to re-make it into the informative and interesting magazine it has become. An English major, Sedlack has presented several excellent papers before the Bookmen and was on the editorial board of the Juggler. Somehow with all this, he has found time to maintain an honors average and has been awarded this year a Woodrow Wilson Scholarship. Bob ' s cooperative and friendly ways impress those who come in contact with him as those of an outstanding Catholic gentleman. The Young Christian Students ' annual St. Thomas More Awards, given to those two seniors who have done outstanding work in the lay apostolate and in contributing to the spiritual and intellectual life of the campus, went to Don Gillies and Jim Merz. Don is Spiritual Commissioner of the Student Senate. Jim Merz is co-chairman of the YCS, President of the Physics Club, and on the Dean ' s List. 72 MIKE PHENNER, Dome Award recipient, grabs a smoke between meetings in the Student Center. DOME AWARD WINNER Bob Sed- lack spent many hours in the Stu- dent Center, the location of the Scholastic office. DON GILLIES listens while Jim Merz makes a point as the two St. Thomas More awardees talk things over. JOHN HAYWARD, Dome Award winner, pauses in Caron Court while awaiting start of a Senate meeting. 73 WE ALWAYS REMEMBER class dances. Everything is very dark, but the memories never grow dim. Spring: Frosh and Juniors " What ' s this line for? " " Junior Prom tickets. " " Oh! How much do they cost? " " Well, that depends on what you want. They ' re selling prom tickets, dinner dance tickets, hotel reservations, com- munion breakfast tickets and memory books. " " How much is all that? " " Only 43 dollars, but if you really want to have a week- end to remember they have a better . . . " " No! What ' s that line over there? " " You mean the one that goes out the door, around the front of the Student Center and over to the stadium? They ' re waiting for the Student Loan office to open this afternoon. " " How much are those Freshman Weekend tickets they are selling over in the Fieldhouse? " " Well now that depends on whether you want to rent a cheap tux or, if you really want to do it right . . . " " Forget it! I won ' t be able to go anyway. " " Why? " " The President ' s Review. Last year I fainted from sun stroke. For three weeks I was in a coma and kept singing ' When the Caissons Go Rolling Along. ' Two years ago I got frostbite. Couldn ' t write my name for three months. Never did get all my exams taken. " " Why do you keep doing it? " " Are you kidding? My company won the last two years! Can ' t quit now. They need me! " promenade; ROTC reviewed REV. THEODORE M. HESBURGH, C.S.C. and visiting military dignitaries review the University ' s three ROTC units during the Presidential Review. PHOTOGRAPHER Ed Mertz, at risk of life and limb, snapped this one on the first floor of Holy Cross Hall. 1 I WAITERS move about the lavishly decorated Drill Hall. AFTER THE BALL Ed Barton, General Chairman of the Fresh- man Weekend, studies financial records. Barton ' s decisive move was to discard the ridiculed term, " Freshman Frolic. " WHITE COATS, white gowns, white lies. Hours of rehearsal yield ' Boy Friend ' Beneath the high-pitched ejaculations of squeamish flappers is " The Boy Friend ' s " happy plot, a plot as wonderful superficial as one-inch-long eye lashes and painted cheeks. Polly, an English girl as proper as it was proper for any proper English girl to be in 1926, attends a boarding school on the French Riviera. " Oooou! " But alas, proper Polly has no boy friend, for her even more proper father, convinced that all boy friends are money-grabbers, has scared them off. " Oh, how disturbing! " Along comes a messenger boy, Tony, and to test the trueness of his love, Polly poses as a poor, starving secretary. " Op-boop-bee- doop! " Ah, she falls in love with him. " Swoon. " A subplot develops: Maisie, attending the same school, has a zany romance with Bobby. " My beau! " A sub- sub-plot develops: proper Polly ' s more proper father finds his old flame to be the boarding school ' s head mistress. " My flame! " Polly ' s Bobby turns out to be loaded and everyone lives properly ever after. " Op- boop-dee-doop! " " The Boy Friend " spoofs fairy tales, English proper society, the roaring twenties, and the musical comedies of an earlier era. And, misapplying a wise old maxim to " The Boy Friend, " the spoof of the pudding is in the Charleston cavortings, the short skirts, stripped blazers, the cloche hat, and the Riviera antics of the twenties. A GROUP OF HOOFERS run through one of the many dance routines created by the University Theatre. THE CHORUS line delivers " Sur la Plage " -On the Beach. 76 MADAME DUBONNET, played by Eleanor Murphy, and the chorus sing " I Could Be Happy With You. " ON-STAGE, the romantic leads, John Smith and Anne Rody rehearse under the director ' s scruntiny. OFF-STAGE, a member of the cast knits away the time between appearances in front of the footlights. 77 Brown, ' 59 Irish for senior weekend THE MOODY ATMOSPHERE created by Les Brown for the Senior Ball. ., ' I The Senior Ball weekend was significant as the last social event for the Class of 1959. The prom, with Les Brown, the dinner dance, the Dune ' s parties, the " Boy Friend, " and the Old Timer ' s Game kept the Seniors busy from Friday thru Sunday. There were tickets to buy, tuxes to be cleaned, reservations to be made. But the real success of the weekend came not from the many activities but from that special girl from home who traveled many miles to make the Ball a thing to remember. The Senior Ball weekend also included the Old Timer ' s Game. This game culminated weeks of work for the hundred or so varsity aspirants and gave them a chance to show their stuff in the Stadium before the returning alumni. BLOCKING AND TACKLING were stressed during spring practice. - HUGH MURPHY, Senior Boll Chairman, and his date. THE SENIORS tried their dancing legs. THE SENIORS parade their ladies. EVERYONE came to the Senior Ball. THE Old Timers clown it up. J 79 Commencement: end of the beginning " You know, I don ' t know whether I ' ll be glad to leave this place or not. " " Yes, I know what you mean. " I ' ll have to say goodbye to a lot of good friends. But then, there are some I really won ' t miss. That guy over there, for instance: he ' s sort of a pill. We never did hit it off very well. He use to check for ties in the dining hall lines: he caught me without one once. We haven ' t gotten along ever since. By the way what are you doing after you leave? " " I guess I ' ll do some time in the Army. What about you? " " I ' m staying for graduate work. " " Oh, I see. That guy is too. " " What guy? " " The pill. " " Oh. " PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY, Rev. Theodore f Hesburgh, CSC, addresses the Class of 1959. In r speech, an educator says farewell to his educate ' THE NEW SECOND-LIEUTENANTS congrat- ulate each other on their commissions. THE GRADUATES, some of whom are newly com- missioned officers, kneel poised in Sacred Heart Church. In mgrnents, four years will have elapsed. 80 .... iff Y y . : A. -, f CARAM J. ABOOD Johnstown, Pa. B.S. in Commerce THOMAS V. ABOWD Fostoria, Ohio B.S. in Science RICHARD W. ABRAMS Seattle, Wash. B.S. in Mech. Engr. WARREN E. ALBRIGHT Merdiantville, N.J. B.S. in Commerce ALTERO J. ALTERI Detroit, Mich. Bachelor of Laws RICHARD AMARAL North Dighton, Mass. Bachelor of Arts The last look Well, it ' s all over for him now. All the academic tests, all the morning checks, all the trials and tribu- lations of Notre Dame are behind him. Shortly he will join the ranks of those privileged to walk those steps. He ' ll be a Notre Dame graduate. A lot goes into four years at Notre Dame. There are the big moments and there are the small. There are the personalities and there are the places. All are an integral part of Notre Dame. And fortunately al- most all of them have their lighter side. In the follow- ing pages, very few have remained sacred, but have been captured in some of their more humorous aspects, not viciously, but in an earnest attempt to make them even more memorable. THEODORE A. AMBERG New Hyde Park, N.Y. B.S. in Arch. Engr. JOHN J. AMBRE Aurora, III. B.S. in Science DAVID M. AMIDON Springfield, Vt. B.S. in Engr. PAUL F. ANDERSON Yonkers, N.Y. B.S. in Elec. Engr. JAMES M. ANSBRO Brooklyn, N.Y. B.S. in Mech. Engr. ANTONIO S. ARANETA, JR. Rizal, Philippines Bachelor of Arts ROBERT A. ARCHEY Pittsfield, Mass. B.S. in Elec. Engr. VICTOR ARKO Elkhart, Ind. Bachelor of Laws ROBERT W. ARMSTRONG Indianapolis, Ind. B.S. in Engr. JOHN W. ARNESON Kenosha, Wi$. B.B.A. in Commerce HAROLD B. AUGUSTINE Buffalo, N.Y. B.S. in M.E.I.O. JOHN W. BACUS St. Paul, Minn. B.S. in Aero Engr. JAMES J. BAGLIVI Mt. Vernon, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts NED E. F. BALDUS Whitefish Boy, Wis. B.S. in Commerce JOSEPH F. BALISTERI Dallas, Tex. B.S. in Commerce CORNELIUS F. BALL, JR. Rye, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts DEAN R. BARELLI Munster, Ind. B.S. in Commerce TED J. BARES Salt Lake City, Ut. B.S. in Commerce 85 JOHN G. BARKER Munster, Ind. B.S. in Commerce PETER D. BARNES Downers Grove, III. B.S. in Science DAVID M. BARRETT South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM F. BARRETT Albany, Ore. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM J. BATTAGLIA Detroit, Mich. Bachelor of Fine Arts JOSEPH F. BATTLE, JR. Chester, Pa. B.S. in Commerce GERALD A. BAUGH Austin, Tex. B.S. in Science WILLIAM V. BAULT Philadelphia, Pa. Ph.B. in Commerce JAMES L. BAZANY Deerfield, III. B.S. in Accounting JOHN T. BEARD Oak Park, III. B.S. in Commerce GERALD J. BECHAMPS Flushing, N.Y. B.S. Pre-Med. BASIL D. BECK Bridgeton, N.J. Bachelor of Arts JOSEPH S. BEKEUA Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Commerce JOHN B. BELIVEAU Lewiston, Me. Bachelor of Arts JOHN A. BELLAIRS Marshall, Mich. Bachelor of Arts BENJAMIN J. BELLAS Lakewood, O. B.S. in Mech. Engr. EDWARD J. BENCHIK Shelbyville, Ind. B.S. in Science JAMES L. BENNETT Long Island, N.Y. B.B.A. in Commerce fA.ta.tit RICHARD O. BENOIT Wilmington, Del. B.S. in Mech. Engr. ANTHONY J. BEREJKA Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts DAVID H. BERG Wheaton, III. B.S. in Chem. WALTER R. BERNARD, JR. Celina, O. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS N. BERTHIAUME Superior, Wis. B.S. in Mech. Engr. GENE J. BERTONCINI Bronx, N.Y. B.S. in Arch. RICHARD A. BESCHEN Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. in Commerce FRANK J. BETTENDORF Columbus, O. B.S. in Bus. Adm. THOMAS C. BETTS Bronxville, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts HAROLD J. BICK Denville, N.J. B.S. in Commerce JOHN K. BICK Barrington, III. Bachelor of Arts FRANK O. BIEDKA Melrose Pork, III. Bachelor of Arts 86 ROBERT F. BIESCHKE Chicago, III. B.S. in Commerce JAMES G. BIGHAM LaGrange, III. B.S. in Civil Engr. THOMAS P. BINTINGER South Bend, Ind. B.S. in Commerce MORRIS J. BISHTON Oak Forest, III. Bachelor of Laws JOHN E. BISLEW Racine, Wis. B.S. in Mech. Engr. WILLIAM J. BITTNER Pittsburgh, Pa. B.S. in Commerce i DAVID I. BLACK Covington, Ky. B.S. in Chem. Engr. RONALD J. BLOOM Oneida, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM J. BOHNSACK Perth Amboy, N.J. Bachelor of Arts JOSEPH BOLAND, JR. South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Arts URBAN R. BOLAND STEPHEN W. BOLANDER Louisville, Ky. Libertyville, III. B.S. in Commerce B.S. in Civil Engr. The huddle " No, I tell yuh I didn ' t order a strawberry malt. I had two hot dogs with ketchup and mustard, one with ketchup and onions, two with everything, three orders of fries. . . " " Miss, might I have a cup of coffee? I ' ve been waiting twen- ty minutes, and. . . " " Hazel, are we all out of the barbeque? " " Okay, we ' re gettin ' there. Let ' s try it again. Two hot dogs with ketchup and mustard, one with. . . " " Look, someone over here ordered a strawberry malt, and I ' m not budging until whoever it is. . . " " If I ' ve told you kids once I ' ve told you a hundred times, we don ' t make change here. If you want change. . . " " Miss, just a cup of coffee, please. You can even make it black. Please Miss. " " Hey, this is golden ginger- ale! I wanted pale. " " That ' s right, yuh got it cold. Now three orders of fries. . . " " Take these orders please, Gloria. It ' s time for my coffee break. " " Speaking of coffee, Miss, might I please have a cup? Just a cup. I ' ll get the coffee some- where. Please, Miss. " 87 KENNETH J. BOONE Louisville, Ky. B.S. in Commerce . ROBERT E. BORLIK Arlington, Va. B.S. in Elec. Engr. D T1 C . CHARLES A. BOWEN Attleboro, Moss. Bachelor of Arts JOHN R. BOYCE St. Louis, Mo. B.S. in Commerce ARTHUR A. BOYIE Pittsburgh, Pa. Bachelor of Arts EUGENE A. BOYLE Chicago, III. B.S. in Commerce WILLIAM C. BRADLEY Larchmont, N.Y. B.S. in Chem. Engr. SCOTT W. BRADSHAW Tulsa, Okla. Bachelor of Arts JOSEPH E. BRADY Long Island, N.Y. B.S. in M.E.I.O. ROBERT M. BRADY Celina, O. B.S. in Commerce THOMAS A. BRADY, JR. Columbia, Mo. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT L. BRAND Pasadena, Calif. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM B. BRELSFORD Sheldon, la. B.S. in Science ROBERT L. BRENNAN North Providence, R.I. B.S. in Commerce THOMAS C. BRENNER, C.S.C. Notre Dome, Ind. Bachelor of Arts ROGER W. BRESLIN Glen Rock, NJ. Bachelor of Arts RICHARD M. BRINGAZE Chicago, HI. B.S. in Commerce JOSEPH R. BROCATO Helena, Ark. B.S. in Commerce GERALD T. BRODERICK Morristown, NJ. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT T. BROEMMEL Quincy, III. B.S. in Commerce JAMES E. BROGAN Rocky River, O. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM H. BROMANN, JR. Oak Park, III. Bachelor of Arts N JOHN E. BROSIUS Chicago, III B.S. in Elec. Engr. ill CHARLES M. BROWN, JR. Louisville, Ky. B.S. in Science Bro. JOSEPH E. BROWNE, C.S.C. New Orleans, La. Bachelor of Arts JOHN W. BRUNNER Waukegan, III. B.S. in Civil Engr. JOHN E. BUCHALO, C.S.C. Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts JOHN D. BUCK Carrolltown, Pa. B.S. in Comme rce FRANCIS J. BUCKLEY Canonsburg, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce RICHARD M. BUHRFIEND Chicago, III. B.S. in Commerce 88 I JAMES D. BURDEN Akron, O. Bachelor of Arts JOHN P. BURDICK Clinton, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts CHARLES K. BURKE Richland, Wash. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN J. BURKE South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Fine Arts ROBERT S. BURNS Loudonville, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM C. BURTIS, JR. Binghamton, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce ROBERT F. BUSSE Scotch Plains, N.J. B.S. in Chemistry JOSEPH R. BUXTON Stoneham, Mass. Bachelor of Arts PAUL L. BYDALEK Kankakee, III. B.S. in Commerce JOHN G. BYRNE, JR. Buffalo, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce MICHAEL J. BYRNE Maplewood, N.J. B.S. in Mech. Engr. ROBERT M. BYRNES Copenhagen, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts HECTOR M. CABELLO Mexico City, Mexico B.S. in Civil Engr. FRANCIS W. CAHILL, JR. Syracuse, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce ROBERT M. CALLERO Niles, III. B.S. in Commerce BRIAN C. CARROLL Newton, Mass. B.S. in Science JOHN P. CANNON Hazleton, Pa. B.S. in Commerce CHARLES L. CARAVATI Torrington, Conn. B.S. in Commerce (T) C| O ' M JAMES N. CAHILL THOMAS F. CAHILL LAWRENCE E. CALHOUN, C.S.C. ROBERT F. CALLAGHAN Endicott, N.Y. Boulder, Colo. Notre Dame, Ind. Leonardo, N.J. B.S. in Commerce B.S. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce WILLIAM B. CAREY Rochester, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts DOMINICK D. CARBONE Utica, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce FREDRICK B. CARLEY Atlanta, Ga. B.S. in Science DENNIS J. CARROLL Phillips, Tex. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS P. CARROLL Great Neck, N.Y. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN J. CASAGRANDE Seymour, Conn. Bachelor of Arts EMMETT W. CASEY, JR. Mansfield, O. Bachelor of Arts JAMES P. CASEY Charleston, W. Va. B.S. in Elec. Engr. 89 JOHN F. CASEY Louisville, Ky. Bachelor of Arts JOHN J. CASSADY Eden Valley, Minn. Bachelor of Arts r2K " f ' DANIEL F. CASSIDY Rockville Center, N.Y. B.S. in Civil Engr. EDMUND J. CAULFIELD KENNETH J. CAVANAUGH Chicago, III. Steubenville, O. B.S. in Commerce B.S. in Science EDWARD C. CAWI Kankakee, III. B.S. in Science DONALD J. CERINI Chicago, III. B.S. in Aero-Engr. KARL T. CHAMBERS Denver, Colo. B.S. Pre-Med. RICHARD H. CHAPURA Norfolk, Va. B.S. Phy. Ed. ARTHUR W. CHENEY St. Paul, Minn. B.S. in Elec. Engr. JOHN F. CHRISTENSEN ANTHONY S. CIARAVINO Pensacola, Fla. Detroit, Mich. B.S. in Civil Engr. Bachelor of Arts Laundry Long ago (sometime in the Sorinian era) the Notre Dame laundry discovered that the on- ly cleanser which effectively re- moved grass stains (caused by overexuberance in touch foot- ball games by the stadium) and mud (caused by the Indiana monsoons and undrainable ter- rain) from wash pants was straight lye. Unfortunately, such huge quantities of this de- tergent were ordered that the laundry was forced to use it not only for wash pants but for all articles tendered it in bulg- ing student laundry bags. It got clothes clean, all right, but its thrashing, ripping action proved to remove not only dirt but also fibers from articles, especially tee shirts and dress shirts. Since this brought a rash of complaints, the laundry or- dered a set of automatic shrink- ing machines which picked the clothes out of the lye and com- pressed them to half their ori- ginal size thus strengthening the item by putting two fibers where there had only been one. EUGENE F. CITRONE Latrobe, Pa. B.S. in Chem. Engr. CLARENCE J. COLBERT Memphis, Tenn. Bachelor of Arts i c? - DANIEL T. CLANCY Rocky River, O. B.S. in Commerce RICHARD C. CLARK River Forest, III. Bachelor of Laws GEORGE J. CLEMENTS Penn Yan, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts MARTIN J. CLYNES Harding, Mass. Bachelor of Arts JAMES R. COKER Linden, NJ. Bachelor of Arts FRANCIS E. COLES, III Phoenix, Ariz. B.S. in Metal. Engr. EDWARD M. COLLINS Memphis, Tenn. B.S. in Commerce JOSEPH H. COLLINS Bronxville, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce RAYMOND D. COLLINS Chicago, III. B.S. in Commerce RICHARD L. COLLINS Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Science JOHN W. CONATON Rutherford, NJ. B.B.A. in Commerce LEO F. CONLAN Chicago, III. B.S. in Commerce RICHARD D. CONLEY Detroit, Mich. B.S. in Science JOHN B. CONNELL Forest Hills, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce ANDREW J. CONNELLY New Rochelle, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts BRUCE A. CONNOLLY Norwood, Mass. Bachelor of Arts JOHN P. CONNOLLY Rochelle, III. B.S. in Commerce MICHAEL J. CONNORS La Grange Park, III. B.S. in Commerce DANIEL C. CONWAY Kenilworth, III. B.B.A. in Commerce DAVID M. COOK River Forest, III. B.S. in Science MICHAEL A. CONNOR Detroit, Mich. Bachelor of Arts JOHN J. CONNORS Detroit, Mich. B.S. in Commerce PHILIP I. CONNORS Englewood, NJ. B.S. in Science THOMAS H. COOK Hastings-On-Hudson, N.Y. B.S. in Mech. Engr. ALFRED J. COOKE Philadelphia, Pa. Bachelor of Science FRED L. COONAN, JR. Monterey, Calif. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOHN T. CONROY Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce f l to WARREN F. COOPER Rockville Centre, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce 91 JAMES L. COORSSEN Louisville, Ky. B.S. in Commerce JOSEPH R. CORNELL Boise, Ida. Bachelor of Arts JAMES J. CORRIGAN Wilmington, Del. B.S. in Elec. Engr. DONALD J. COSTA Ellwood City, Pa. Bachelor of Arts DAVID R. COSTELLO Elmira, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT E. COWHEY Chicago, III. B.S. in Civil Engr. MICHAEL COWLEY Manhasset, N.Y. B.S. in Elec. Engr. ROBERT W. COX Elgin, III. B.S. in Commerce TIMOTHY M. CREMIN Bronx, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce JAMES H. CRISMAN Chicago, III. B.S. in Commerce GEORGE F. CRONIN, JR. West Roxbury, Mass. B.S. in Commerce WILLIAM M. CROSS Normal, III. B.S. in Science DANIEL J. CROSSEN, JR. Johnstown, Pa. B.S. in Mech. Engr. u-= - if FRANK G. CSER St. Louis, Mo. B.S. in Chem. Engr. JOSEPH C. CROTTY Pocahontas, la. Bachelor of Arts FRANCIS A. CROWE Chattanooga, Tenn. B.S. in Commerce DANIEL T. CULLEN Hillsborough, Calif. B.S. in Commerce FRANK J. CULLEN Oak Park, III. B.S. in Mech. Engr. The handouts IGNORANCE IS STRENGTH . . . Why else would anyone stoop to gather the melange of print thrust under and into his door. And where else would one find such notes as that from " Lonesome George " - or fliers reading " Woo Woo Beat Pur- due! " It cannot be said that the Scholastic and the Religious Bulletin alone serve to clutter the corri- dors in that hurried rush for the busstop on Friday night. You can be sure that the newspaper on the floor in this picture eventually found its way down beyond the rector ' s door. And, in that litter some- where, lies the Thursday Throwback, a phantom organ of much fame and little circulation. But now to sit down and read that editorial by R.S WILLIAM J. CURREN Oskaloosa, la. B.S. in Commerce PAUL L. CUSICK Detroit, Mich. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM W. CUSHWA Youngstown, O. Bachelor of Arts RUSSEL T. DAILEY Philadelphia, Pa. Bachelor of Fine Arts ROBERT H. DAILEY Skokie, III. B.S. in Commerce FRANCIS E. DALEY Brockton, Mass. B.S. in Commerce 92 WILLIAM J. DALTON LoGronge, III. Bachelor of Arts TERENCE J. DALY Grayslake, III. Bachelor of Arts RALPH A. DANGELMAIER Park Ridge, III. B.S. in Mech. Engr. RAYMOND R. DARDA Chicago, III. B.S. in Science LEON A. DARGIS Long Beach, Ind. B.S. in Commerce JOSEPH F. DASCHBACH Pittsburgh, Pa. Bachelor of Arts H. CRANE DAY JAMES A. DeBERNARDI LEONARD A. DeFABIO, C.S.C. Independence, Kan. Whittier, Calif. Lansing, lit. Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Chem. Engr. Bachelor of Arts JOHN C. DeFELLIPPIE Trinidad, Colo. B.S. in Elec. Engr. PATRICK J. DeFOE Niagara Falls, Ontario B.S. in Elec. Engr. MARTIN J. DEIGNAN Edgerton, Wis. Bachelor of Arts RONALD A. DeLAMIELLEURE Detroit, Mich. Bachelor of Fine Arts WARREN H. DELANEY Newton, Mass. Bachelor of Arts JOHN V. DELLAVILLA Rochester, N.Y. B.S. in Chem. Engr. JOSEPH N. DeLUCA Eastchester, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL P. DEL VECCHIO JOHN T. DEMPSEY Bridgeport, Conn. Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Commerce 93 (TS, fiilittik ROBERT N. DEMPSEY New Ulm, Minn. Bachelor of Arts PAUL H. OENIGER Beaver Dam, Wis. B.S. in Commerce MICHAEL B. DERRANE Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts RONALD A. DEVINE Allerthursr, N.J. Bachelor of Arts DANA C. DEVOE Orono, Me. Bachelor of Laws JOHN F. DIEBEL Grosse Pointe, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce BERNARD D. DIERKS Prairie Village, Kan. B.S. in Commerce CHARLES F. DIETSCH South Bend, Ind. B.S. in Commerce MARVIN D. DIETSCH South Bend, Ind. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOHN A. DiNARDO Cleveland, O. Bachelor of Arts ARTHUR F. DiSABATINO Wilmington, Del. Bachelor of Arts PATRICK E. DITTRICH Short Hills, N.J. B.S. in Mech. Engr. 94 BILL J. DIXON Dixon, III. Bachelor of Fine Arts MERLIN J. DOBA South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Arts DAVID C. DODGE Aroba, N.W.I. Bachelor of Arts The grotto Dear hope! Earth ' s dowry and heaven ' s debt! The entity of those that are not yet. Subtlest, but surest being! Thou by whom Our nothing has a definition! Substantial shade! whose sweet allay Blends both the noons of night and day. Fates cannot find out a capacity Of hurting thee. From Thee their lean dilemma with blunt horn Shrinks, as the sick moon from the wholesome morn. - Richard Crashaw A sense of discovery is the overriding feeling of the graduate - - discovery of himself and of his sur- roundings. It was at the Grotto that many of us first moved toward knowing ourselves and is there that the search is kept up. It is the symbol of hope and of the future and, as such, has served as a constant reminder of the days to come and of the most important sources of aid and comfort during them. FRANCIS V. DOHERTY Manhasset, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce PAUL E. DOHERTY Carmel, N.Y. B.S. in Mech. Engr. RICHARD B. DONALDSON JAMES A. DONOVAN Louisville, Ky. Coytesville, NJ. B.S. in Civil Engr. B.S. in Metal. Engr. RICHARD A. DONOVAN Rochester, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS M. DOOLEY Birmingham, Mich. B.S. in Commerce JOHN C. DOLAN New Haven, Conn. Bachelor of Arts JOHN F. DONOVAN Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN E. DOOIING South Amboy, N.J. B.S. in Elec. Engr. STEPHEN J. DORNBACH Minneapolis, Minn. Bachelor of Arts JAMES J. DORSEY South Bend, Ind. B.S. in Engr. WILLIAM P. DOWDAIL Kenmore, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce STEPHEN F. DRAGOS Brookfield, III. B.S. in Arch. Engr. DENIS B. DRENNAN Chicago, III. B.S. in Science EUGENE R. DUFFY Davenport, la. Bachelor of Arts JOHN E. DOWNES New Britain, Conn. B.S. in Commerce ADRIAN F. DOYLE Joliet, III. B.S. in Commerce JAMES L. DOYLE Buffalo, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce i r fi I - - j M tfk MICHAEL J. DUGAN Omaha, Neb. B.S. in Commerce CHARLES F. DUGGAN Chicago, Illinois B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES B. DULAN Zanesville, O. Bachelor of Arts 95 RONALD O. DURANT Rochester, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts JAMES A. DURKIN Rockford, III. Bachelor of Laws DONALD B. DURRETT Madison, Tenn. B.S. in Engr. PHILLIP J. ECKERT Wouwatoso, Wis. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS J. ECKRICH Fort Wayne, Ind. B.S. in Commerce ALLEN J. ECUYER New Orleans, La. B.S. in Commerce GERALD R. EDDENS St. Louis, Mo. B.S. in Mech. Engr. CARL R. EDMUNDSON Braidwood, III. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN P. EDWARDS St. Louis, Mo. Bachelor of Arts JOHN D. ELDER, JR. San Antonio, Tex. B.S. in Elec. Engr. o l CARL W. ENGSTROM Cohoes, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT J. ERLER Nutley, N.J. B.S. in Science ROBERT J. ESCH Stockbridge, Mich. B.S. in Commerce ALEXANDER B. EWART Jamaica, B.W.I. B.S. in Commerce CHRISTOPHER B. FAGAN South Bend, Ind. B.S. in Mech. Engr. WAYNE A. FAIST Freeport, III. B.S. in Commerce JERRY L. FALLON W. Stockbrldge, Mass. Bachelor of Arts JEROME E. FARLEY Sherman Oaks, Calif. Bachelor of Arts JOHN D. FARRELl Clarksburg, W.Va. B.S. in Science JAMES L. FARRELL Chevy Chase, Md. B.S. in Commerce ERNEST A. FATTA Minetto, N.Y. B.S. in Science JOHN R. FAZIO Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS F. FELTZ Celina, O. B.S. in Arch. Engr. HENRY R. FENBERT Detroit, Mich. B.S. in Chem. Engr. DANIEL A. FERRONE Newton Centre, Mass. Bachelor of Arts HUGH F. FERRY Philadelphia, Pa. Bachelor of Arts RICHARD P. FINKE Dayton, O. B.S. in Commerce EDWARD E. FINLAY Vaueresson, France Bachelor of Arts JOHN E. FINN Dallas, Tex. B.S. in Phy. Ed. JOHN H. FITZGERALD Indianapolis, Ind. B.S in Commerce 96 JOSEPH P. FITZGIBBONS JOHN J. FITZPATRICK, C.S.C. JOHN S. FITZPATRICK Ogdensburg, NJ. Dansville, N.Y. Kalomazoo, Mich. B.S. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts JOHN E. FIXARI Riverside, III. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS J. FLAHERTY Manchester, Conn. B.S. in Mech. Engr. THOMAS M. FLEMING Kansas City, Mo. B.S. in Commerce f - | - [ n BERNARD M. FLIGER Detroit, Mich. B.S. in Commerce LAWRENCE W. FLYNN Elmhurst, N.Y. B.S. in Chem. Engr. WILLIAM F. FLYNN Kearny, NJ. B.S. in Commerce JOHN A. FOCHTMAN Petoskey, Mich. Bachelor of Arts JOHN P. FOGERTY Elwood, Ind. Bachelor of Arts JOHN R. FOLEY Davison, Mich. B.S. in Commerce ROBERT L. FORREST Mishawaka, Ind. B.S. in Commerce ERIC K. FOURNAIS Mexico City, Mexico B.S. in Arch. Engr. JOHN A. FOX Yonkers, N.Y. B.S. in Science ROBERT E. FOX Kearney, Neb. B.S. in Mech. Engr. GEORGE A. FRECHETTE New York, N.Y. B.S. in Elec. Engr. CHARLES A. FREDRICK Ft. Thomas, Ky. B.S. in Phy. Ed. HARVEY J. FREM Belle Harbor, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts JOHN N. FREY Cincinnati, O. Bachelor of Arts GERALD J. FRIESENECKER Freeport, III. B.S. in Commerce JOSEPH W. FULLEM, JR. Upper Darby, Pa. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT E. FUNDERLIC Chicago, III. B.S. in Science EUGENE R. FUNK Joliet, III. B.S. in Commerce PETER C. FURNARI, JR. Wappingers Falls, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM M. FURY JOSEPH T. GALLAGHER THOMAS G. GALLAGHER JOSEPH D. GALVIN Wyandotte, Mich. St. Petersburg, Flo. Troy, Pa. Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Commerce TIMOTHY P. GALVIN, II Hammond, Ind. B.S. in Commerce 97 WILLIAM R. GANNON La Grange Park, III. Bachelor of Arts JAMES V. GARGIULO Amsterdam, N.Y. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES A. GARRITY Chappaqua, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce DENNIS J. GARWACKI Chicago, III. B.S. in Science EDWIN A. GAUSSELIN Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT L. GEISE Quincy, lit. B.S. in Engr. The drill field " Are you aware, Cadet Private First Class DuBois, that you ' re wearing argyle socks and sporting a three day beard? " " No, sir. I ... " " Speak when spoken to. Wouldn ' t you call this criminal deriliction of duty? I would. " " Well, sir, I ... " " Where do you think you are, at Valley Forge? YOU ' RE IN THE ARMY NOW, MISTER. " " Yes sir. I ... " " I know this may be hard to believe, but you ' ll be an officer someday, a leader of men. And you come out here looking like a member of the Salvation Army Marching Band. ARE YOU SMILING, MISTER? " " No, sir. I ... " " AREN ' T YOU HAPPY WITH US, BOY? DO YOU FEEL WE ' RE ASKING TOO MUCH OF YOU? " " No, sir. I mean Yes sir. That is . . . " " Very well, Cadet DuBois. You ' re pretty green yet, and I ' ll overlook it this time. One more goof, though, just one more and you lose your stripe. Now carry on. " " Aye aye, sir. " 98 in 4i Ait PATRICK A. GELSON Summit, N.J. B.S. in Commerce THOMAS L. GEORGE Flint, Mich. B.S. in Commerce ROBERT C. GIARRATANO Great Neck, N.Y. B.S. in Science DUKE P. GIBBON Oak Park, III. B.S. in Commerce DONALD F. GERNE Jersey City, N.J. B.S. in Commerce PHILLIPS J. GIBSON Rochester, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts DAVID M. GERTH University City, Mo. B.S. in Science I v JAMES R. GILCHRIST Katonah, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce JOSEPH T. GHEGAN Irvington, N.J. B.S. in Science THOMAS A. GILL Chicago, III. B.S. in Commerce RICHARD GIANNINI, JR. Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. in Commerce BERNARD M. GILLESPIE Pottsville, Pa. B.S. in Chem. Engr. DONALD C. GILLIES BERNARDO R. GIOVONNONE, C.S.C. KOSMA J. GLAVAS BARRETT J. GLEIXNER Greenwich, Conn. Notre Dame, Ind. Elyria, O. Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Laws B.S. in Mech. Engr. DAVID E. GLOW Toledo, O. B.S. in Science ROBERT A. GOLDSCHMIDT Cincinnati, O. Bachelor of Arts EDWARD F. GOMES, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts JOSE M. GOMEZ Cd. Juarez, Mexico B.S. in Arch. Engr. DOUGLAS M. GONZALES Baton Rouge, La. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT F. GOOD Wadsworth, O. B.B.A. in Commerce RONALD M. GORDON Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts JERRY D. GORMAN New London, Conn. B.B.A. in Commerce PATRICK J. GORMAN Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. in Commerce JOHN M. GRACE Lockport, N.Y. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOHN S. GRADY Philadelphia, Pa. Bachelor of Arts ANTHONY N. GRAHAM Winnetka, III. Bachelor of Arts FRANCIS W. GRAHAM Savoy, III. B.S. in Commerce PETER F. GRAVEN Manhasset, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce 99 r HENRY F. GRAY South Orange, N.J. B.S. in Science DONALD N. GRECO Washington, Pa. B.S. in Chem. Engr. PATRICK C. GREEN Chicago, Ml. B.S. in Commerce LAWRENCE W. GREENE WARREN F. GRIENENBERGER DAVID D. GRIFFIN Jackson, Mich. Muskegon Heights, Mich. Bethlehem, Pa. B.S. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts JAMES A. GRIFFIN Brooklyn, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts JAMES G. GRIFFIN Pittsburgh, Pa. Bachelor of Arts RICHARD A. GRIMLER Peoria, III. Ph.B. in Commerce DONN L. GROH Mishawaka, Ind. B.S. in Commerce RAYMOND J. GRUBBE Chicago, III. B.S. in Chem. Engr. PAUL J. GRUBER North Haledon, N.J. Bachelor of Arts Th e pep rallies " Thank you mister chairman and good evening men of Notre Dame. Who ' s gonna win tomorrow? " " NOTRE DAAAAME! " " That ' s what I like to hear. You wouldn ' t believe it of an old duffer like me, heh-heh, but not so long ago I was down where you are tonight, and I can remember. . . " " GO IRISH! CHEW ' EM UP, GANG! " " Now that ' s what I call spirit. I guess I don ' t look it, but once I was sitting up here where these boys are tonight, and I can tell you it made us feel mighty good and mighty proud to hear. . . " " GRRRRRRRRRR! " " I recall my last game in a Notre Dame uniform. It was shaping up as a real tough one, and the coach called us all together in the locker room just before the kickofl. " Boys " , he said. . . " " HERE COME THE IRISH, HERE COME THE IRISH, HERE COME. . . " " Thank you very much, sir. Let ' s have a cheer now, a real Notre Dame cheer for Mr. . . . " " HEEEE ' S A MAAAN! WHOOOO ' S A MAAAN? " 100 ARMIN F. GUMERMAN Milwaukee, Wis. B.S. in Science PETER J. HACKETT Springfield, O. Bachelor of Arts LOWELL L. HAGAN Mexico, Mo. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS W. HAGAN Louisville, Ky. B.S. in Science GEORGE J. HAHN Lakewood, O. B.S. in Commerce KEVIN R. HALLIGAN North Bergen, N.J. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS J. HALLIGAN Concord, N.H. B.S. in Science M. JERRY HALLORAN Denver, Colo. B.S. in Chem. Engr. MICHAEL J. HALPIN Rutland, Vt. Bachelor of Arts DANIEL W. HAMMER East Cleveland, O. Bachelor of Laws RONALD G. HAMMOND GEORGE M. HANAHAN Detroit, Mich. Boggstown, Ind. B.S. in Science B.S. in Commerce DONALD W. HANIGAN Chicago, III. B.S. In Mech. Engr. JOSEPH W. HARRISON Santa Barbara, Calif. Bachelor of Arts JAMES A. HANLON Willow Springs, III. Bachelor of Arts JOHN G. HARRON Toledo, O. B.S. in Chem. Engr. ALPHONSE H. HARDING Evansville, Ind. B.S. in Commerce DAVID L. HART South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS H. HARLE C alumet City, III. B.S. in Commerce JOHN E. HART Upper Montclair, N.J. Bachelor of Arts A. JAMES HARRINGTON MICHAEL B. HARRINGTON Hartland, Wis. Carteret, N.J. B.S. in Commerce B.S. in Civil Engr. 40 JJK BI ? W 1 - - i TERRENCE L. HARTIGAN Kansas City, Mo. B.S. in Civil Engr. STEVE R. HARVATH Muskegon Heights, Mich. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOHN H. HASLEY Fort Wayne, Ind. B.S. in Science ROBERT L. HASSENGER Sioux City, la. Bachelor of Arts JOHN D. HASSINGER Rumson, N.J. B.S. in Mech. Engr. CORNELIUS P. HAUGH Indianapolis, Ind. Bachelor of Arts ALBERT D. HAVERKAMP Naperville, III. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL G. HAVERTY Oshkosh, Wis. Ph.B. in Commerce 10! The local pub " Now, let ' s agree on one thing right now, George. We just stop in for one friendly, sociable beer, and then catch the bus back in time for chow. I ' ve got two tests tomorrow, and I gotta hit those books. Just one fast one. Right, George? " " Yeah, yeah. " " Now let ' s get it straight, George. One more beer- two at the most- and we cut out and go to the Avon. They ' re showing an Italian flick there this week. With subtitles. So just a couple more and we leave. Right, George? " " Yeah, yeah. " " Now don ' t get panicky, George. Suppose we do miss the last bus? We can always take a cab, you know. I mean it won ' t break you to take a cab just once. Right, George? . . . George? WILLIAM J. HAWKINS Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts DAVID J. HAYDEN River Forest, III. B.S. in Science JAMES F. HAYES Larchmont, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts JAMES W. HAYES Scranton, Pa. B.S. in Aero. Engr. THOMAS R. HAYES Los Angeles, Calif. Bachelor of Arts JOHN F. HAYWARD Toledo, O. Bachelor of Arts PATRICK J. HEALY Sioux Falls, S.D. B.S. in Commerce JAMES L. HEAVEY Chicago, III. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOSEPH L. HEIL Milwaukee, Wis. Bachelor of Arts I JAMES M. HEIRTY Chicago, III. B.S. in Chem. Engr. PETER L. HELLAWELL Forest Hills, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce THOMAS J. HEILRUNG Alton, III. B.S. in Commerce 102 , s ?, JOHN B. HELMER Rosendale, N.Y. B.S. in Civil Engr. LARRY F. HENDRICK Saginaw, Mich. B.S. in Arch. Engr. JOHN W. HENRY Steubenville, O. B.S. in Commerce MICHAEL J. HEPPEN, C.S.C. Anderson, Ind. Bachelor of Arts IRVIN W. HERRMANN Steward, III. B.S. in Mech. Engr. PAUL J. HESSION Wilmington, Del. B.S. in Commerce EDWARD J. HICKEY Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM E. HICKMAN Oak Park, III. Bachelor of Arts KENNETH J. HIEGEL Conway, Ark. B.S. in Aero. Engr. JOSEPH E. HIGGINS Flossmoor, III. B.S. in Chem. Engr. EDWARD C. HILGENDORF Sturgis, Mich. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT W. HILGER St. Cloud, Minn. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS E. HILL New York, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce JAMES P. MILLIARD Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts CRAIG A. HILLYER Brookings, S.D. B.S. in Commerce JOSEPH P. HIRl Mishawaka, Ind. B.S. in Elec. Engr. WILLIAM D. HOAG Chicago, III. B.S. in Commerce THOMAS J. HOBERG Oak Park, III. Bachelor of Arts L el f - fll r JM Jl CHESTER A. HOBERT Berryville, Va. B.S. in Commerce PHILLIP E. HODONOS Hammond, Ind. B.S. in Science JOSEPH M. HOGAN Fort Dodge, la. B.S. in Commerce JOSEPH C. HOHL Coplay, Pa. B.S. in Science HENRY M. HOLMES Lockport, III. B.S. in Commerce JOHN H. HOLMES Cincinnati, O. B.S. in Commerce WILLIAM F. HOLMES Yazoo City, Miss. Bachelor of Arts JAMES F. HOLZBACH Elizabeth, N.J. B.S. in Civil Engr. RUDOLPH A. HORNISH Orange, N.J. Bachelor of Arts KENNETH G. HORR Valley Stream, N.Y. B.S. in Mech. Engr. RICHARD S. HORSFALl Riverside, Conn. B.S. in Commerce DAVID A. HOSINSKI South Bend, Ind. B.S. in Commerce !03 THOMAS W. HOTZE Richmond, Va. Bachelor of Arts EDWARD T. HURLEY, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts i DAVID C. JAMES Belvidere, III. Bachelor of Arts FRANCIS T. JELINEK New Brunswick, N.J. B.S. in Commerce JAY F. JONES Western Springs, II B.S. in Mech. Engr. ROBERT J. HOUSE Babylon, N.Y. Bachelor of Laws FRED M. HOWTING Birmingham, Mich. Bachelor of Arts JAMES J. HUGHES Columbus, O. Bachelor of Arts JOHN P. HUGHES River Forest, III. B.S. in Commerce CHARLES W. HUMMER, JR. Balboa, Canal Zone B.S. in Chem. Engr. CLARENCE F. HUTCHES San Antonio, Tex. B.S. in Commerce JAMES J. HUTELMYER Oreland, Pa. B.S. in Commerce MICHAEL P. IRELAND Skokie, III. B.S. in Commerce THOMAS J. JABLONSKI Downers Grove, III. B.S. in Civil Engr. JON M. JACOBY Dallas, Tex. B.S. in Scien ce a r ri il4 DAVID W. JAMES, JR. PETER JANDRISEVITS ROBERT A. JANOSKI ROBERT H. JEAN Winnetko, III. Metuchen, N.J. Chicago, III. Marquette, Mich. Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Mech. Engr. Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce DAVID C. JECMEN, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts ERIC B. JENSEN Baldwin, N.Y. B.S. in Science JAMES P. JOCK JULIUS A. JODLBAUER ROBERT J. JOHNSTON Indianapolis, Ind. Elkton, Md. Wauwatosa, Wis. B.S. in Commerce B.S. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts DONALD L. JONES Franklin, Ind. B.S. in Commerce RICHARD T. JONES Upper Sandusky, O. Bachelor of Arts JAMES R. JORDAN Elmhurst, III. B.S. in Commerce MILAM J. JOSEPH Dallas, Tex. B.S. in Commerce THOMAS G. JOSEPH Boston, Mass. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL K. JOYCE Minneapolis, Minn. B.B.A. in Commerce 104 GERALD M. JUNG Wouwatoso, Wis. Bachelor of Arts JERRY G. JUNGELS Aurora, III. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JAMES A. JUST Milwaukee, Wis. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT C. KAERCHER New Hyde Park, N.Y. B.S. in Aero. Engr. PATRICK F. KANE Sherman Oaks, Calif. B.S. in Arch. Engr. WILLIAM C. KANE Batavia, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce Pink sups " But, honest, Dad, I ' m try- ing. I get the stuff but the profs a pretty tough marker. He says he gives these pink slips to make some guys work harder. . . . No, it won ' t do any good to stay here Thanksgiving and study. I ' ll start asking more questions in class and get on his good side. " And so the bi-annual occur- rence which gives the IBM ma- chines a tune-up for their larg- er job at the semester ' s end, and which sends the stock of the South Bend Pink Paper Pulp Company booming, strikes again. The pink slip, officially titled the mid-semes- ter report on deficient students, strikes fear in the heart of many a freshman and many a parent. But as one progresses in his career at Notre Dame they be- come nothing more than ano- ther nuisance which evoke a long distance phone call from the home front and necessitate an unduly long explanation of grading systems and human personalities. But, Alas! Nui- sance or not, some learn the fallibility of the statement, " He will never flunk me. " , ' CHARLES F. KAPPERT Pittsburgh, Pa. B.S. in Aero. Engr. RICHARD M. KATIS Glen Ellyn, III. B.S. in Chem. Engr. LOUIS S. KAVANAUGH Dayton, O. B.S. in Science RICHARD T. KAVANEY Bismarck, N.D. B.S. in Civil Engr. BERNARD E. KEAN Davenport, la. Bachelor of Laws THOMAS F. KEEFE Raub, Ind. Bachelor of Arts 105 JAMES M. KEEGAN Scranton, Pa. B.S. in Chem. Engr. JAMES W. KEENAN New Hyde Park, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce JAMES A. KEHRER Burnt Hills, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce ALEXANDER W. KEILEN, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts MORT T. KElLTY Oakville, Conn. Bachelor of Arts EUGENE J. KELLEY La Canada, Calif. B.S. in Commerce JOSEPH F. KELLY Orange, N.J. Ph.B. in Commerce MARTIN J. KELLY Stanton, Ky. B.B.A. in Commerce STEPHEN M. KELLY Bethlehem, Pa. Bachelor of Arts DAVID H. KELSEY Santa Fe, N.M. B.S. in Commerce FRANCIS G. KENNEDY, JR. Gloucester, Mass. Bachelor of Arts JAMES G. KENNEDY Owosso, Mich. Bachelor of Arts 106 JOHN E. KENNEDY Minneapolis, Minn. Bachelor of Laws JOSEPH T. KENNEY New Bedford, Mass. B.S. in Commerce RICHARD F. KENVILLE Penn Van, N.Y. B.S. in Elec. Engr. WILLIAM J. KERRIGAN Danvers, Mass. B.S. in Commerce PAUL J. KERWIN St. Paul, Minn. B.S. in Chem. Engr. MARK F. KESSENICH, JR. Roslyn, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce Brother Boniface Brother Boniface Landenberger, C.S.C., known to several generations of Notre Dame students as dispens- er of Sunday breakfast tickets to ushers and servers, is not only a strong right arm to the Prefect of Religion, but master of ceremonies for many returning alumni who are married in the University Church. He came to Notre Dame from Stuttgart, Germany, in 1922. And this year he completes 35 years as University sacristan. One gets the impression that the first English he learned was the question: " What can I do for you? " Long before dawn, Sunday to Sunday, and week after week, he makes pre- paration for the many Masses offered daily on the cam- pus. As he goes about his work among wine barrels, richly embroidered vestments, freshly baked hosts, and sacred vessels, he is an outstanding example of a disci- plined man with a generous heart. ANTHONY D. KESTNER Folcroft, Pa. B.S. in Commerce JOHN C. KIEFER Muncie, Ind. B.S. in Civil Engr. PAUL L. KEYES Baldwin, N.Y. B.S. in Science JOHN W. KIEREIN Granger, Ind. B.S. in Science LEON F. KEYSER Waukegan, III. B.S. in Science LOUIS J. KIGIN Gary, Ind. B.S. in Commerce JOSEPH P. KILKEARY Pittsburgh, Pa. B.S. in Mech. Engr. BERNARD R. KILL Delphos, O. Bachelor of Arts EUGENE T. KILLEEN Shaker Hts., O. B.S. in Commerce JAMES J. KILROY Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. in Commerce LEON J. KINDT South Bend, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce JOSEPH J. KING Ludlow, Ky. B.S. in Science PAUL G. KINNER Buffalo, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce KARL F. KLEIDERER Indianapolis, Ind. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT J. KLEIN Des Moines, la. B.S. in Commerce GEORGE L. KLINE Newark, N.J. B.S. in Science JOHN R. KNOBLOCK South River, N.J. B.S. in Commerce WILLIAM J. KOCH Jackson Hts., N.Y. B.S. in M.E.I.O. 107 HARRY C. KOENIG Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts PAUL M. KOHOUT Boise, Ida. B.B.A. in Commerce RICHARD P. KOMYATTE Hammond, Ind. Bachelor of Arts DAVID B. KORZENSKI Dunkirk, N.Y. B.S. in Chem. Engr. RICHARD F. KOVALIK Cleveland, O. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS E. KOWALSKI Grand Rapids, Mich. B.S. in Metal. Engr. KENNETH L. KRAEMER JEROME V. KRAWCZYK THEODORE J. KRAWIEC CHARLES K. KRELL, JR. RICHARD J. KREUL ROBERT E. KRIBEL Plain, Wij. Chicago, III. Garfield, N.J. Ashland, Ky. Racine, Wis. Pittsburgh, Pa. B.S. in Arch. Engr. B.S. in Commerce B.S. in Engr. B.S. in Commerce B.S. in Science B.S. in Science JOHN P. KRIENS Freeport, III. B.S. in Commerce JOHN L. KROHA Detroit, Mich. Bachelor of Arts JOSEPH P. KRUG Chillicothe, O. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL V. KURAS Detroit, Mich. B.S. in Commerce JOHN J. LADNER Evanston, III. B.B.A. in Commerce EDWARD M. LAHEY Lee, Mass. Bachelor of Laws THOMAS M. LALLEY Sioux City, la. Bachelor of Arts RONALD E. LaMAR Tell City, Ind. B.S. in Commerce NEAL E. LAMPING Dallas, Tex. B.S. in Science DENNIS M. LANDRY Sioux City, la. Bachelor of Arts JAMES C. LANE THOMAS N. LANGDON, C.S.C. Columbus, Ga. Notre Dame, Ind. B.S. in Civil Engr. Bache ' or of Arts ROBERT T. LaSALA Calabasas, Calif. B.S. in Science RICHARD C. LATIMER Appleton, Wis. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOHN H. LAUERMAN Marinette, Wis. B.B.A. in Commerce ROGER L LAUR Wauwatosa, Wis. B.B.A. in Commerce FRANCIS J. LAVALLEE South Bend, Ind. B.S. in Aero. Engr. DUNCAN I. LaVIGNE Creve Coeur, Mo. B.B.A. in Commerce 108 Th e maias id The blue-clad army of room techni- cians, otherwise known as the maid force, is the boon of the naturally untidy Dom- er. This force arrives on campus long before many of its beneficiaries have had a chance to flick ashes in an already over- flowing ash tray or emerge from a rubble- filled cubicle. Patiently these servants of tidiness clean the rooms of the early risers who now have added three sections of the morning paper to a thick layer of cracker crumbs covering the floor. Several high speed runs of their rubbish carts in the hallway usually are effective in rousing out the stragglers and the great brunt of their days work begins. In their many years in this meritorious service, the maids have become adept at making the upper bed on tip-toe, in cautiously dis- posing of dark colored bottles and punc- tured cans found in the waste baskets of certain rooms, and in practicing the light almost feathery knock on the door fol- lowed by a cheerful, pleading " May I come in? " C- " ?HS FREDERICK M. LAVIN Snyder, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce JOHN H. LEAHY Glencoe, III. Bachelor of Arts JOSEPH F. LECHMAN Latrobe, Pa. B.S. in Science THOMAS C. LEE, JR. Memphis, Tenn. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS J. LEE HARRY D. LEINENWEBER St. Paul, Minn. Joliet, III. B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts CHARLES J. LEIPOLD Whitestone, N.Y. B.S. in Mech. Engr. FRANCIS J. LENNARTZ Evansville, Ind. B.S. in Commerce ROBERT W. LENSING Evansville, Ind. B.S. in Commerce DENNIS A. LEO Minneapolis, Minn. B.S. in Commerce LEONARD J. LeROSE Chicago, III. Bachelor of Mus. Ed. ROGER J. LETO Kenosha, Wis. B.S. in Commerce 109 JAMES M. LEWIS Kansas City, Mo. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM H. LOGSDON Cleveland, O. B.S. in Mech. Engr. RICHARD S. LOMBARD! Lake Forest, III. B.S. in Commerce f T5 5 Bro. WILLIAM T. LOWNEY, C.S.C. PHILIP W. LUDWIG Somerset, Mass. Kalamazoo, Mich. Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Mech. Engr. WILLIAM J. LUDWIG Muskegon, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce n MiilAi JOSEPH J. LUND Minneapolis, Minn. B.S. in Commerce ROBERT F. LUTHER Birmingham, Mich. B.S. in Mech. Engr. DANIEL S. LYNE Chicago, III. B.S. in Arch. Engr. P a GEORGE E. MAAS Minneapolis, Minn. B.S. in Commerce NED J. MacCARTHY Fanwood, N.J. B.S. in Aero. Engr. BRUCE J. MaclNTYRE Billings, Mont. B.B.A. in Commerce MICHAEL H. LOOSEN Okarche, Okla. B.S. in Commerce THOMAS J. LOPINA Elmhurst, III. Ph.B. in Commerce DANIEL B. LORENZ Sacramento, Calif. Bachelor of Arts JEROME J. LUKAS Notre Dome, Ind. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOHN E. LUKES Downers Grove, III. B.S. in Commerce ROSSETER M. LUMMIS Tuxedo Pork, N.Y. Ph.B. in Commerce Student leader " What does it take to become a Student Leader? Well, I ' d say it was mainly hard work and determination. You ' ve got to start small and work your way up. And no one ' s going to give you a boost up that old ladder of success. You ' re on your own; that ' s the American Way. Always remember that, boy. Take my case, now. Fresh- man year I was assistant manager of the hall track team and representative to the Hall Council for Rooms 103 to 126. I ' d call that a humble beginning. From there to Vice-Chairman of the Senate Roads and Public Works Committee, in three short years! That ' s climbing, boy. " " And once you get here, boy, don ' t think it ' s all peaches and cream and glory and free meals, like a lot of people seem to think. That ' s negative thinking, boy. It takes a man who loves the work, a devoted man, to be a real Student Leader, yes, sir! He ' s got to have spark. Most important, he ' s got to have a deep respect for the people who elected him. He ' s got to find out exactly what they want, then what they ' ll settle for, then think the whole matter over and give them exactly what he knows is best for them. " JOHN W. MACKIN, JR. Sherril, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce THOMAS P. MacLENNAN Oak Park, III. B.S. in Commerce JOHN R. MADDEN Western Springs, III. Bachelor of Arts RAYMOND J. MAGIELNICKI South River, N.J. B.B.A. in Commerce WILLIAM B. MAGUIRE Olmstedville, N.Y. B.S. in Aero. Engr. DANIEL J. MAHER Brooklyn, N.Y. B.S. in Chem. Engr. 10 TIMOTHY J. MAHONEY Montcloir, N.J. Bachelor of Arts RICHARD J. MANDILE Freeport, N.Y. B.S. in Metal. Engr. JOSEPH S. MAIER Oak Park, III. Bachelor of Arts VINCENT J. MANEY Conneaut, O. B.S. in Commerce THOMAS J. MALL Dixon, III. B.B.A. in Commerce EDWARD J. MALONE Defiance, O. B.S. in Elec. Engr. l KARL G. MANGOLD White Plains, N.Y. B.S. in Science Ait JAMES M. MANLEY Anderson, Ind. Bachelor of Arts JOHN F. MALONEY Crown Point, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce DAVID S. MANN Wilmette, III. Bachelor of Arts JOHN M. MALONEY Fairless Hills, Pa. B.S. in Chem. Engn MICHAEL J. MANNING Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts 111 JOHN F. MANNION Oak Park, III. Bachelor of Arts LOUIS V. MANZO Old Forge, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce VICTOR H. MARAGNI Jersey City, N.J. B.B.A. in Commerce PAUL A. MAREN Hinsdale, III. B.S. in Science THOMAS J. MARQUEZ Durango, Colo. B.S. in Mech. Engr. MICHAEL J. MARRONE Lewistown, Pa. B.S. in Science r .f JAMES W. MARSHALL Gouverneur, N.Y. B.S. in Phy. Ed. JOHN R. MARSHALL Jerome, Ida. B.S. in Metal. Engr. ROBERT J. MARSO Joliet, III. Bachelor of Arts CHARLES H. MARTIN Elizabeth, N.J. B.S. in Commerce JOHN H. MARTIN Chesterton, Ind. Bachelor of Arts JAMES F. MASTERSON Peoria, III. B.S. in Commerce JOHN P. MAXWELL South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Laws EDWIN G. MAY Skokie, III. B.S. in Science WILLIAM E. McADAM, JR. Wilmette, III. B.S. in Elec. Engr. PAUL E. MCALLISTER Belmont, Mass. B.S. in Commerce GEORGE P. MCANDREWS Clinton, la. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOSEPH A. McARDLE Pittsburgh, Pa. Bachelor of Arts r THOMAS R. McBREEN Chicago, III. B.S. in Commerce THOMAS K. McBRIDE Oak Park, III. B.S. in Engr. WILLIAM s. MCCAFFREY Pittsburgh, Pa. B.S. in M.E.I.O. PATRICK F. McCARTAN Youngstown, O. Bachelor of Laws PETER C. McCASLAND Waterbury, Conn. B.S. in Science DONALD J. McCAULEY Cleveland, O. B.S. in Science JOHN J. McCULLOUGH WILLIAM H. McCULLOUGH WILLIAM J. McCUSKER, C.S.C. THEODORE J. McDONALD THOMAS J. McDONALD TERENCE J. McDONNELL Brooklyn, N.Y. Sandusky, O. Notre Dame, Ind. Wichita, Kan. Sioux City, la. Omaha, Neb. B.S. in Chem. Engr. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Aero. Engr. Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Science 112 THOMAS M. McDONOUGH WILLIAM A. McDOWELL Lockport, N.Y. St. Louis, Mo. Bochetor of Arts B.S. in Commerce JOHN F. McDYER Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. in Commerce JOHN R. McELHONE Las Vegas, Nev. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN P. McFADDEN Rockville Centre, N.Y. B.S. in M.E.I.O. VICTOR L. McFADDEN Grand Haven, Mich. Bachelor of Laws WILLIAM C. McFARLAND RAYMOND T. McGARVEY Evanston, III. Harrisburg, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce t EDWARD A. McGEE Wallingford, Conn. B.S. in Chem. Engr. l Att THOMAS E. McGEE Boston, N.Y. Bachelor of Fine Arts MARTIN W. McGINN Mauston, Wis. B.S. in Science LAWRENCE P. McGOVERN Jackson Hts., N.Y. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES M. McGOWAN Paducah, Ky. Bachelor of Arts JOHN E. McGRATH Pittsburgh, Pa. B.S. in Elec. Engr. MICHAEL B. McGRATH Davenport, la. B.S. in Mech. Engr. THOMAS J. McHALE Pawtucket, R.I. B.S. in Commerce THOMAS J. MclNTYRE Lakewood, O. B.S. in Commerce HAROLD E. McKEE, JR. Western Springs, III. Bachelor of Arts 4 All tl 4 JA, t ROBERT J. McKENZIE Galesburg, III. B.S. in Engr. JOHN F. McLAUGHLIN, JR. JAMES F. McMAHON Rockville Centre, N.Y. Algona, la. B.S. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts HAROLD J. McMANN Oklahoma City, Okla. B.S. in Chem. Engr. WILLIAM G. McNALLY RAYMOND C. McPARTLIN Sharon, Pa. Chicago, III. B.S. in Science B.B.A. in Commerce GEORGE T. McTERNAN, JR. JOSEPH G. MEINERT Morris, III. Eldorado, Ark. Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Science RONALD E. MELICHAR South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Arts LAWRENCE J. MELODY Hamden, Conn. Bachelor of Arts ERNEST R. MENOLD Springfield, Pa. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOHN T. MERLOCK N. Chicago, III. B.S. in Commerce 13 Campus cops One of the depressing facts of life is that the students of an any-more- than-average sized university are the constant prey of all sorts of male- factors - - evil men corrupted by lust and greed and bent upon sacking and corrupting the university. Rising to this nefarious threat is a force of dedicated, unsung heroes whose antics will long be heralded whenever true men of Notre Dame lift their bookstore mugs. These champions of justice and order prowl the campus, eternally vigilant, striking fear and wrath into the hearts of those who would flaunt the Corpus Juris, who would trample underfoot the lofty principles of THE STUDENT MANUAL (Do Not Destroy). The detractors (and they are legion) of this company of worthies refer to them de- precatingly as the " Campus Cops. " The leader of this elite corps, Francis the Amusing Campus Cop, can be seen above in action on a typical Saturday evening guarding the entrance to hoary Washington Hall. r EDWARD H. MERTZ Birmingham, Mich. B.S. in Chem. Engr. JAMES L. MERZ Teaneck, N.J. B.S. in Science JOSEPH A. MEYER Indianapolis, Ind. Bachelor of Arts EDWARD A. MEZZAPELLE Bayside, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce JESUS J. MIGUEL Fords, N.J. B.S. in Aero. Engr. DAVID A. MILLER Houston, Tex. Bachelor of Arts DAVID C. MILLER E. Lansing, Mich. B.S. in Mech. Engr. OLIVER F. MILLER Bloomsburg, Pa. B.S. in Science PHILIP S. MILLER Rocky River, O. B.S. in Science PIERRE V. MILLER New Orleans, La. B.B.A. in Commerce RILEY W. MILLER Shaker Hts., O. B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT E. MILLER Whifefish Bay, Wis. B.S. in Mech. Engr. 114 THOMAS J. MILLER C leveland, O. B.S. in Science JOSE R. MILMO Mexico City, Mex. B.S. in Chem. Engr JOHN T. MIIOTA Pork Ridge, III. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM O. MITCHELL Muncie, Ind. B.S. in Commerce JOSEPH H. MOINEAU Marlboro, Mass. B.S. in Mech. Engr. DONALD A. MOLL Brooklyn, N.Y. B.S. in Arch. Engr. JOSEPH P. MOLNAR, JR. TERRENCE M. MOLONY East Paterson, N.J. Los Angeles, Calif. B.S. in Science B.S. in Science o ROBERT E. MOLUMBY Mt. Prospect, III. B.S. in Arch. Engr. ROBERT P. MONE Columbus, O. Bachelor of Laws JOHN J. MONTAGUE Bloomfield, N.J. B.S. in Civil Engr. MICHAEL A. MONTI, JR. Providence, R.I. B.B.A. in Commerce FRANCIS J. MOONEY, JR. Bronx, N.Y. B.S in Commerce WILLIAM J. MOORE Detroit, Mich. B.S. in Commerce FRANK X. MOOSBRUGGER Skokie, III. B.S. in Elec. Engr. RICHARD H. MOOTZ Westfield, N.J. B.S. in Commerce BRIAN J. MORAN Tulsa, Okla. Bachelor of Arts JOHN P. MORAN Greenfield, Mass. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL J. MORANDO Santa Barbara, Calif. B.S. in Phy. Ed. RONALD A. MORDINI Highwood, III. B.S. in Commerce WILLIAM D. MORENCY River Forest, III. B.S. in Commerce NINO C. MORETTI Agawam, Mass. Bachelor of Arts LOUIS A. MORINE Lakemore, O. B.S. in Elec. Engr. MICHAEL A. MOTTER Canton, O. B.S. in Arch. Engr. FREDERIC J. MOWLE West Orange, N.J. B.S. in Elec. Engr. JOSEPH D. MRAZ Perth Amboy, N.J. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN M. MULCAHY, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts FRANK H. MULLEN Grosse Pointe, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES F. MULLEN Pittsburgh, Pa. B.S. in Arch. Engr. KLAUS MULLER-BERGH Potsdam, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts 115 JOSEPH P. MULLIGAN Middletown, O. Bachelor of Arts ALAN K. MURPHY E. Lansing, Mich. B.S. in Mech. Engr. EDMUND F. MURPHY New York, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts EDWARD D. MURPHY Albany, N.Y. B.S. in Science HUGH J. MURPHY Detroit, Mich. B.S. in Commerce HUGH T. MURPHY New York, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts RICHARD J. MURPHY Berwyn, III. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT E. MURPHY Glenside, Pa. B.S. in M.E.I.O. TERENCE J. MURPHY Hammond, Ind. B.S. in Commerce DONALD J. MURRAY Binghamton, N.Y. B.S. in Science JOHN W. MURRAY Chicago, III. B.S. in Commerce THOMAS W. MURRAY Cedar Rapids, la. B.S. in Commerce 116 DANIEL G. MUTH Shelbyville, Ind. B.S. in Science ALFRED O. MYERS, JR. Oak Park, III. B.S. in Commerce GARY A. MYERS Spokane, Wash. Bachelor of Arts JOHN D. MYRTER Curwenville, Pa. B.S. in Commerce FRANCIS P. NACOZY San Diego, Calif. B.S. in Science RICHARD C NAGLE Chicago, III. B.S. in Science BRONKO K. NAGURSKI International Falls, Minn. B.S. in Commerce CLIVE M. NAGY Cleveland Hts., O. B.S. in Commerce VINCENT J. NAIMOLI Peterson, N.J. B.S. in Mech. Engr. DENNIS M. NEAD Cincinnati, O. Bachelor of Arts DAVID A. NEAL Kankakee, III. B.S. in Elec. Engr. EDWARD C. NEUBAUER Jackson Hts., N.Y. B.S. in Mech. Engr. Zyggy " When the team is behind at the half, when the boys are tired and depressed, when the breaks aren ' t going their way and its a long way up to the top again. . . " If the " Gipper " had lived on campus, chances are that he would have finished this immortal statement by recommending the Dining Hall for pure go-power. It ' s undeniable, for cooking you can ' t beat the wares set forth by those lovable hash-slingers in the vaulted halls of the ND eatery. Surmounting an almost impossible language barrier, they have managed to present a read- able menu. Their success stops there, however, as is witnessed by indigestible meals that defy both analysis and mastication. Rivalling the quality of the food are the attentiveness and courtesy of the service which daily confronts hungry and iron-stomached Domers. Super- vising this distinctive rendering and fumbling is the im- perturbable friend to generations of gastronomists, Zyg- gy, known more widely as Zygmund Kuharzuk. He is shown here with two typically satisfied customers. JOSEPH O. NEUHOFF Dallas, Tex. B.S. in Mech. Engr. WILLIAM E. NEWELL Fort Edward, N.Y. B.S. in Elec. Engr. LAWRENCE F. NEWMAN Milwaukie, Ore. B.S. in Commerce JOHN H. NICKODEMUS Saginaw, Mich. B.S. in Commerce JOSEPH T. NICHOLAS Gorham, N.H. Bachelor of Arts ERNEST C. NIEDBALA South Bend, Ind. B.S. in Commerce -x c I J JAMES M. NIESEN N. Royalton, O. B.S. in Science VITO S. NIGRELLI Gary, Ind. B.S. in Chem. Engr. PAUL L. NIKLAS Cincinnati, O. B.S. in Mech. Engr. CARL B. NOELKE LaCrosse, Wis. Ph.B. in Commerce THOMAS E. NOLAN Paramus, N.J. B.S. in Elec. Engr. WILLIAM J. NORRIS, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts 117 ORIN K. NOTH, II River Forest, III. B.B.A. in Commerce LUCIO A. NOTO Englewood Cliffs, N.J. Bachelor of Arts PAUL W. OBERHAUSER EDWIN H. OBERMILLER, JR. DONALD J. O ' BRIEN Belmong, la. North Canton, O. Fort Wayne, Ind. Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Commerce B.S. in Science JAMES M. O ' BRIEN Newton, la. B.S. in Science P . -V I JERRY D. O ' BRIEN Grand Island, Neb. B.S. in Aero. Engr. JOHN B. O ' BRIEN San Mateo, Calif. B.S. in Science TIMOTHY W. O ' BRIEN Waverly, N.Y. B.B.A. in Commerce f! 73 EDWARD A. O ' CONNELL Chicago, III. B.S. in Commerce DANIEL R. O ' CONNOR, JR. Detroit, Mich. B.S. in Science DAVID J. O ' CONNOR Rochester, N.Y. B.S. in Science The St. Mary ' s gir The Belles of St. Mary ' s - - a curious collection of some eight hundred odd members of the female species. They excel in sweet talking their daddies into paying $2000 a year that they might have the privilege of drinking cokes, getting home at 1 1 :30, and saying good night to their dates amidst the soft glow of mercury vapor lamps. They thrive on football games, where they wave their germs at the Domers while un- consciously cheering for our opponents. Whether short or tall, plump or thin, they all find their way to the Notre Dame campus every Saturday night, a lot of them on that yellow bus that is always " leaving for Holy Cross Hall in ten minutes. " Their vocabularies are very limited; their roommates are always cute, sweet, and wonderful. Yet they detest the words " import, " " Barat, " " Rosary, " and " the Woods. " They have some pretty funny ideas like the one about ducks wearing bracelets around their necks. Still, though they be overweight or underfed, quiet or loud, we love ' em. 118 JAMES A. O ' CONNOR Lima, O. Bachelor of Arts JOSEPH E. O ' CONNOR Pittsburgh, Pa. Bachelor of Arts PAUL A. O ' CONNOR West Orange, N.J. B.S. in Science DARWIN P. O ' DANIEL Evansville, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce NORMAN A. ODYNIEC Greensboro, N.C. B.S. in Science WILLIAM J. OELERICH Winnetka, III. B.S. in Aero. Engr. RAYMOND S. OFFUTT Independence, Mo. B.S. in Commerce JAMES E. OGBURN Louisville, Ky. B.S. in Efec. Engr. JAMES H. O ' HARA Milton, Mass. Bachelor of Arts - BRUCE L. OLSEN Chicago, III. B.S. in Commerce ROBERT P. O ' MEARA Waukegan, III. B.S. in Commerce JAMES R. O ' NEIL Susquehanna, Pa. B.S. in Chem. Engr. MICHAEL T. O ' NEIL Omaha, Neb. B.S. in Science JOHN P. O ' NEILL Spokane, Wash. Bachelor of Arts PETER C. O ' REILLY Park Ridge, III. B.S. -in Commerce O. Ikll DONALD G. OSWALD Toledo, O. B.S. in Commerce JAMES C. OTTO New Orleans, La. B.S. in Chem. Engr. TOFIE M. OWEN, JR. Gulfport, Miss. B.S. in Elec. Engr. JOHN C. PANTER, JR. GERALD T. PAPEN, C.S.C. MICHAEL G. PARENTICE Bedford, Va. Notre Dame, Ind. Louisville, Ky. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT P. O ' SHEA Chicago, III. B.S. in Metal. Engr. ROBERT W. O ' SHEA Elmhurst, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce CHARLES E. OSTENDORF Vincennes, Ind. B.S. in Commerce ALFRED J. OWINGS Richmond, Va. B.S. in Commerce SAHAG G. OXIAN South Bend, Ind. B.S. in Commerce ANTHONY V. PACILIO E. Rochester, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts GERALD E. PARKER Crete, Neb. B.S. in Commerce JOHN F. PARKER Indianapolis, Ind. B.S. in Science CLAY F. PASCHEN Lake Villa, III. B.S. in Commerce 119 ALEXANDER K. PASZLY, JR. HENRY S. PATTERSON JAMES A. PAULIS STEUART H. PAULL ROY T. PAULSON STEPHEN R. PENCE South Bend, Ind. South Bend, Ind. St. Louis, Mo. Washington, D.C. Waukegan, HI. Columbia City, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Commerce WAYNE A. PENCE Kanas City, Mo. Bachelor of Arts ALBERTO PEREZ Quito, Ecuador B.S. in Chem. Engr ARTHUR J. PERRY South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Laws JOSEPH A. PETERS Belleville, III. Bachelor of Arts JAMES M. PETONIC Connellsville, Pa. Bachelor of Arts PETER J. PETRIE Great Neck, N.Y. B.S. in Chem. Engr. THOMAS A. PEZ2UTI Camp Hill, Pa. B.S. in Arch. Engr. RICHARD J. PHELAN Wilmette, III. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL E. PHENNER Appleton, Wis. Bachelor of Arts U -T[ % r JOHN E. PHILBIN Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce PHILIP E. PHILBIN Clinton, Mass. Bachelor of Arts CHARLES M. PHILLIPS Mannington, W.Va. Bachelor of Science BELA E. PIACSEK South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Science MARSHALL J. PIDGEON Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT G. PIER LaGrange Park, I B.S. in Science ROBERT E. PIESLAK Morrisville, Pa. Bachelor of Arts NICK V. PIETROSANTE Ansonia, Conn. B.S. in Commerce rv STEPHEN R. PIETROWICZ Wilmette, III. B.S. in Commerce DAVID J. PILGER Miami, Fla. B.S. in Commerce JAMES J. PINO Meriden, Conn. B.S. in Chem. Engr. JAMES M. PIOWATY El Sobrante, Calif. Bachelor of Science RICHARD J. PITLIK Berwyn, III. Bachelor of Science J DARVIN C. PLANEAUX New Castle, Ind. B.S. in Mech. Engr. ROBERT B. PLANTE Snyder, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts 120 THOMAS K. PLOFCHAN Detroit, Mich. Bachelor of Arts EDWARD E. PLUMLY San Antonio, Tex. Bachelor of Arts JAMES T. PLUNKETT South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Arts PAUL J. POLKING Breda, la. B.S. in Commerce FRANK J. PONZIO, JR. New Providence, NJ. B.S. in Mech. Engr. r. DENNIS R. POWELL Hammond, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce DONALD L PRAIRIE Momence, III. B.S. in Aero. Engr. FRANK G. PRANTIL San Diego, Calif. B.S. in Science NEAL J. PRENDERGAST Baltimore, Md. B.S. in Science BIUIE N. PREWIT Pecos, Tex. B.S. in Science FRANCIS R. PROCK Joliet, III. B.S. in Science HOWARD F. PROSSER Chicago, III. B.S. in Elec. Engr. ROBERT E. PRUETT St. Charles, III. B.S. in Commerce CHARLES F. PUNTILLO East Chicago, Ind. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT A. PUTNAM Potsdam, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts CHARLES W. QUEENAN Greenwich, Conn. B.S. in Commerce BRIAN P. QUINN Flushing, N.Y. B.S. in Aero. Engr. PAUL F. QUINN Waterbury, Conn. B.S. in Commerce WILLIAM J. QUINN NICHOLAS F. QUINTARELLI JOSEPH T. RABBAN, JR. New York, N.Y. Rocky River, O. Jacksonville, Fla. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Science JAKE T. RAGUSA, JR. Baton Rouge, La. B.S. in Commerce JAMES L. RANKIN Coral Gables, Flo. B.S. in Commerce DANIEL P. RAPP Buffalo, N.Y. B.S. in Mech. Engr. f ' J o, I PAUL J. RATHNAU Chicago, III. B.S. in Commerce RICHARD C. RAUPP Decatur, III. B.S. in Commerce ARTHUR W. RAYMOND Barre, Vt. B.S. in Aero. Engr. DENNIS W. READEY Aurora, III. B.S. in Metal. Engr. JOHN H. REARDON St. Louis, Mo. Bachelor of Arts DONALD T. REAY Price, Ut. B.S. in Science 121 ALAN E. REED Springfield, Pa. B.S. in Commerce CARL B. REILLY Trenton, N.J. B.S. in Mech .Engr. EDWARD C. REILLY, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM F. REILLY Mf. Vernon, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS J. REINHART Minneapolis, Minn. B.S. in Science FRANK R. REITTER Chicago, III. B.S. in Commerce JOHN D. REMICK Long Beach, Miss. B.S. in Mech. Engr. RICHARD D. REMMERS Louisville, Ky. B.S. in Commerce JAMES W. REULAND Aurora, III. B.B.A. in Commerce FRANK R. REYNOLDS Oak Park, III. Bachelor of Arts JAMES M. RHADIGAN Port Huron, Mich. Bachelor of Arts FRANK H. RHODES Mayfield, Ky. B.B.A. in Commerce HERBERT S. RIBAND Chalfont, Pa. Bachelor of Arts JOHN S. RIZNER Des Plaines, III. B.S. in Chem. Engr. ANTHONY M. RIBAUDO St. Louis, Mo. B.S. in Mech. Engr. ROBERT H. ROBBEN, JR. Carlyle, III. Bachelor of Arts W. WILEY RICE, JR. Oklahoma City, Okla. Bachelor of Arts LAWRENCE A. RICHART Indianapolis, Ind. Bachelor of Arts JAMES J. RILEY Lockport, III. B.S. in Chem. Engr. JAMES R. ROBBINS South Bend, Ind. B.S. in Commerce RICHARD A. ROBERTSON Maple Shade, N.J. Bachelor of Arts JOHN K. ROEDEL Edwardsville, III. B.S. in Chem. Engr. MICHAEL G. RIVAS New Orleans, La. B.S. in Commerce KENNETH J. ROGERS Miami, Fla. B.S. in Aero. Engr. EDWARD B. ROHRBACH Crown Point, Ind. Bachelor of Arts PATRICK G. ROLLINS Adrian, Mich. B.S. in Commerce DOUGLAS P. ROOF Parma, O. B.S. in Commerce GEORGE N. ROSS Lincolnwood, III. B.S. in Commerce JOHN J. ROSSI Chicago, III. B.S. in Arch. Engr. PHILIP L. ROTERT Montrose, Mo. B.S. in Civil Engr. 122 Daily Mass " Introibo ad altare Dei. " " Ad Deum qui laetificat juventutem meam. " Even more so than the antics of George DuBois, these words signify life at Notre Dame. Re- peated countless times each day from early morning to late afternoon in every corner of the campus, they herald the coming of God into our pres- ence. God, Who indeed does give joy to our youth because He is the source of our strength, our happiness, our very exist- ence, has blessed us here with unlimited opportunities in daily Mass and Communion. We can roll out a bed and stumble sleepy-eyed to the hall chapel within the space of two minutes or slip into Sacred Heart Church between morning classes or at 5: 10 following the afternoon lab. It has become part of the Notre Dame tradi- tion to make the most of these opportunities and use them to thank God for all He has done for us and to petition Him for aid during these formative years. JOSEPH C. ROTHSTEIN Bakersfield, Calif. Bachelor of Arts JOHN C. ROURKE, C.S.C. Fitchburg, Mass. Bachelor of Arts JOHN F. ROY Allentown, Pa. B.S. in Mech. Engr. RICHARD G. ROYER Cincinnati, O. B.S. in Commerce GERALD F. RUTKIEWICZ Joliet, III. B.S. in Chem. Engr. DENNIS F. RYAN Seattle, Wash. B.S. in Mech. Engr. HARRY J. RYAN Albia, la. Bachelor of Arts JOSEPH f. RYAN New York, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts RICHARD E. RYAN Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce RICHARD J. RYAN Warren, O. B.S. in Mech. Engr. ROGER J. RYAN Huntington, N.Y. B.S. in Mech. Engr. THOMAS H. RYAN Oak Park, III. B.B.A. in Commerce 123 WILLIAM M. SACKINGER Bolivar, N.Y. B.S. in Science JOHN T. SAIZ New York, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts JOHN D. SAMUELSON JOSEPH J. SANGIOVANNI Rochester, N.Y. Pittsfield, Moss. B.S. in Commerce B.S. in Mech. Engr. MICHAEL A. SALERA Stoneham, Mass. B.S. in Mech. Engr. EUGENE M. SAXON Memphis, Tenn. Bachelor of Arts PETER W. SALSICH, JR. St. Louis, Mo. Bachelor of Arts JOSEPH L. SCHAEFER South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Arts ifctifc ROBERT C. SAMPLE Scottsbluff, Neb. B.S. in Science ROBERT A. SCHAEFFER Rochester, N.Y. B.S. in Mech. Engr. RICHARD J. SAMPSON Los Angeles, Calif. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM M. SHAFER Akron, O. B.S. in Arch. Engr. S DONALD E. SCHERPEREEL South Bend, Ind. B.S. in Metal. Engr. JOHN E. SCHEU RICHARD D. SCHILLER CHARLES F. SCHLABACH, JR. EDWIN G. SCHMITT, JR. Hannibal, Mo. Aurora, III. Pittsburgh, Pa. Cincinnati, O. B.S. in Chem. Engr. Bachelor of Laws B.S. in Elec. Engr. B.S. in Commerce RONALD R. SCHOENBERG ROBERT B. SCHOENEMAN Los Angeles, Calif. Hawarden, la. Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Arch. Engr. JAMES E. SCHREINER Calumet City, III. Bachelor of Arts JOSEPH A. SCHUDT Park Forest, III. B.S. in Civil Engr. CHARLES P. SCHUESSLER Oak Park, III. Bachelor of Arts NORMAN M. SCHNURR Louisville, Ky. B.S. in Mech. Engr, n JOHN M. SCHULTE Sac City, la. Bachelor of Arts DAVID L. SCHWARTZ Mansfield, O. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL G. SEAMAN Oak Park, III. B.B.A. in Commerce NEIL J. SEAMAN Bridgeville, Pa. B.S. in Commerce ROBERT P. SECKLER New York, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT P. SEDLACK Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts RICHARD J. SELCER Cincinnati, O. Bachelor of Arts 124 FREDERICK J. SELLERS Wellston, O. Bachelor of Arts ill EDWIN G. SHANK, JR. Winamac, Ind. B.S. in Arch. Engr. ARTHUR W. SHANNON Highland Park, Mich. Bachelor of Arts TIM M. SHARON Genoa, Italy B.S. in Commerce JOE L. SHAW Bloomington, III. B.S. in Commerce MICHAEL A. SHEA Newton Center, Mass. B.S. in Science WILLIAM J. SHEA, JR. New Rochelle, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce MADDEN M. SHEEDY Altoona, Pa. Bachelor of Arts PETER E. SHEPTAK Butler, Pa. B.S. in Science THOMAS R. SHERIDAN Freeport, III. B.B.A. in Commerce WILLIAM J. SHERRY, JR. JOHN SHIELDS, JR. Tulsa, Okla. Washington, D.C. B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts Registration " Attention! Will George DuBois, a senior in the college of Commerce, please report to table A dash four immediately. Your form seven-seven-oh has been found. . . " " May I have your attention please! This is the vice- prefect of sophomore academic affairs. It has been brought to my attention that certain misguided third-year men have been attempting to avoid the Student Senate fee. May I re- mind you that. . . " " Any student wishing to enroll in either the Develop- mental Reading Program or Air Force ROTC may leave their names at table four. Any student who wishes to enroll in Army ROTC should bypass table four, draw a rifle from rifle rack nine, and report to. . . " " Will George DuBois please report. . . " " The following Electrical Engineering change has been made. Double E two-zero-two - - Lightning Rod Manipula- tion II has been changed from 8:30 MWF to 10:30 Tues- days, 1:30 Mondays and Saturdays. Furthermore. . . " " The following students have had their student ID pic- tures spoiled. George DuBois. . . " " This is Indiana State Trooper Al Harvey. A good many students have been injured in the past while leaving registration. I am reminded of the old fable. . . " 125 The library " George DuBois, 405 Walsh? A faculty member has checked out all your books for the semester. Is George DuBois here anywhere? George DuBois? " " Now let me remind you again. This book is on four hour reserve, and it must be returned tomorrow morning by half past five. There is a two dollar fine for the first half hour overdue, and three dollars increment for each additional. . . " " That book has been placed on inactive reserve, and we ' ve put it down in the subcellar. Now what you ' ve got to do is go down three flights, turn right at the iron maiden, and present your credentials to the guard on duty. . . " " Look, lady, I sent those cards in forty-five minutes ago. Are you sure nobody ' s fallen asleep up there? All 1 wanted was one book, and . . . " " Irma, there ' s something clogging up the pneu- matic tubes again. " " Gee, that ' s strange! They were in Humanities yester- day. Well, we ' ll put a search on it, and . . . " " Miss, are you sure it isn ' t in? There should be sixteen copies, and our prof told us . . . " " I don ' t care who told you you could! No one gets into Secti on AA without a note from his dean, submitted in triplicate no later than . . . " " I ' m sorry, sir, but we have no editions of Ameri- can Boy earlier than 1948. Perhaps if you tried the Engineering library . . . " " Hey, where do you think you ' re going, you with the bulging briefcase and sneaky expression? Get back and let me see those . . .Oh, excuse me, professor. If I ' d known . . . " MARK S. SHIELDS Weymouth, Mass. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS R. SHINE Clayton, Mo. Bachelor of Arts JON C. SIDDLE Davenport, la. Bachelor of Arts HAROLD A. SIEGEL, JR. Clarion, Pa. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT B. SIENKO Middletown, Conn. B.S. in Aero, Engr. a c DEAN R. SINGEWALD Wilton, Conn. B.S. in Commerce LEO W. SKINNER, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts HAROLD T. SLAUGHTER Longwoods, Md. Bachelor of Arts RICHARD F. SMALE, III Pottsdown, Pa. B.S. in Mech. Engr. DAVID S. SMITH Bethel Park, Pa. Bachelor of Arts FRANCIS J. SMITH, JR. Portland, Ore. Bachelor of Arts GEORGE W. SMITH Coatesville, Pa. B.S. in Civil Engr. 126 r-s a .0. tit JOHN H. SMITH Alexandria, La. B.S. in Commerce JOHN S. SMITH Tipton, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce RICHARD D. SMITH Riverside, III. Bachelor of Laws THOMAS J. SMITH Bayside, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce r i| RICHARD J. SNIDER Eggertsville, N.Y. B.B.A. in Commerce HARRY W. SOISSON Connellsville, Pa. Bachelor of Arts lit A GEORGE J. SOKEL Meriden, Conn. B.S. in M.E.I.O. MILO SOLOMITO, JR. Memphis, Tenn. B.S. in Engr. THOMAS V. STEFFEL Columbus, O. B.S. in Science WILLIAM A. STEIDEN Louisville, Ky. B.S. in Commerce CHARLES O. STEPHENS Louisville, Ky. B.S. in Science H. LOUIS STETTLER, III Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts KEVIN J. SOLON, JR. Toledo, O. B.B.A. in Commerce GEORGE C. SPAHN Cambria Hts., N.Y. Bachelor of Arts JULIUS J. SPARACINO Chicago, III. B.S. in Elec. Engr. CYRIL T. SPELTZ, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts f y JOHN D. STEINBERG Appleton, Wis. B.S. in Commerce WILLIAM L. STEINBRUNNER Hartford City, Ind. B.S. in Mech. Engr. FRANK Q. STEPAN Winnetka, III. Bachelor of Arts FREDERICK C. STEPANICH Cherryvale, Kansas B.S. in Civil Engr. JOHN J. STEWART Los Angeles, Calif. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN F. STILOSKI Tarrytown, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts GEORGE M. ST. PETER Fond du Lac, Wis. Bachelor of Arts DUANE H. STRAIGHT Minot, N.D. B.S. in Phy. Ed. ROBERT L. STROBACH Kansas City, Kan. Bachelor of Arts LAWRENCE J. STUART Houston, Tex. B.S. in Science ANDREW W. SULLIVAN Chicago, III. B.S. in Commerce DANIEL G. SULLIVAN Chicago, III. B.S. in Commerce DENNIS B. SULLIVAN Lenox Dale, Mass. B.S. in Aero. Engr. EDWARD G. SULLIVAN Buffalo, N.Y. B.B.A. in Commerce 127 JAMES N. SULLIVAN Menlo Park, Calif. B.S. in Chem. Engr. JOHN H. SULLIVAN Shrewsbury, Mass. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS J. SULLIVAN ARTHUR J. SUNDSTROM, JR. FRANCIS A. SUNSERI South Bend, Ind Flossmoor, III. Steubenville, O. Bachelor of Laws Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Science FRANK J. SURIANO Kenosha, Wis. B.S. in Mech. Engr. CONRAD E. SUSKI Oakhurst, N.J B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT B. TAGUE Brooklyn, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce JAMES F. SUTTER Cranford, N.J. B.S. in Commerce LEO M. SWEENEY, JR. Pittsburgh, Pa. Bachelor of Arts ? n RICHARD J. TAMMARO Bethesda, Md. B.B.A. in Commerce MICHAEL J. TANSEY Caracas, Venezuela B.S. in Commerce THOMAS M. SWEENEY Fort Lauderdale, Flo. B.S. in Science LEO A. SWIAT Kalomazoo, Mich. B.S. in Commerce A PAUL P. SZYMANSKI Youngstown, O. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM C. TATTAN Worcester, Mass. Bachelor of Arts FRANCIS J. TATULLE Palisade, N.J. Bachelor of Arts NICHOLAS G. THEODORE Media, Pa. B.S. in Commerce ERNEST S. THOMAS, II Jackson, Miss. B.S. in Commerce HUGH P. TONER New York, N.Y. B.S. in Chem. Engr. JOHN R. THOMAS Pipestone, Minn. B.S. in Commerce JAMES A. THOMPSON JAMES W. THORNTON, C.S.C. JOHN P. THURIN RONALD J. THYEN Detroit, Mich. Notre Dame, Ind. Canton, O. Jasper, Ind. B.S. in Commerce B.S. in Science Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Commerce JAMES E. TOTH South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Fine Arts WILLIAM R. TOTH East Cleveland, O. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM A. TOUSSAINT South Charleston, W. Va. Bachelor of Arts RICHARD J. TRANT Tucson, Ariz. B.S. in Aero. Engr. JEROME F. TRAUTSCHOLD Waco, Tex. B.S. in M.E.I.O. 128 EDWARD W. TREACY Bloomfield, N.J. B.S. in Commerce JOHN H. TREANOR Pelham, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL J. TRESSEL Hammond, Ind. B.S. in Chem. Engr. THOMAS L. TRINLEY Chicago, III. B.S. in Chem. Engr. LEONARD V. TROTTA Birmingham, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT TURICCHI Celina, O. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS M. TURNER Mobile, Ark. B.S. in Science RICHARD K. UHLMEYER Rock Island, III. B.S. in Commerce THOMAS E. UTTER Jackson, Miss. B.S. in Mech. Engr. KENNETH M. UZNANSKI Chicago, III. B.S. in Science EUGENE M. VAICHULIS Chicago, III. B.S. in Science ALDO M. VAIO Albuquerque, N.M. B.S. in Civil Engr. THOMAS C. VALPEY Stockton, Calif. B.S. in Commerce FRED W. VIDA Berwyn, III. Bachelor of Arts GEORGE W. RAY J. VAN OVERSCHEIDE VANDER VENNET, JR. Summit, N.J. Davenport, la. B.S. in Aero. Engr. Bachelor of Arts JAMES K. VAUGHEY Scarsdale, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce PHILIP P. VELLA Foyetteville, N.Y. B.S. in Science AUGUST VERHOFF St. Louis, Mo. B.S. in Ae ro. Engr. ROBERT A. VILLEGAS, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts MARK A. VINCENT Dallas, Tex. B.S. in Elec. Engr. JERRY N. VIRGIl Granger, Ind. B.S. in Commerce GENE J. VIRTUOSO Niagara Falls, N.Y. B.S. in Commerce FRANK J. VISOVATTI Virginia, Minn. B.S. in Mech. Engr. GEORGE K. VITZTUM Hays, Kan. B.S. in Commerce VINCENT S. VOCI Lancaster, Pa. Bachelor of Arts BARRY P. VOIGHT Scarsdale, N.Y. B.S. in Science GARY L. VONDRAN Wickliffe, O. Bachelor of Arts LOUIS R. VON HAGEN Hamilton, O. B.S. in Commerce JOHN T. VON LUHRTE Portsmouth, O. B.S. in Mech. Engr. 129 DAVID L. VOORHEES St. Joseph, Mo. B.S. in Phy. Ed. RONALD G. WAGNER Fort Wayne, Ind. B.S. in Mech. Engr. EDWARD J. WAHL Sterling, III. Bachelor of Arts PETER J. WALMSLEY East Orange, N.J. B.S. in Engr. CHRISTOPHER M. WALSH Washington, D.C. B.S. in Commerce MARK J. WALSH Los Angeles, Calif. B.S. in Commerce Snow plow Dedicated to cleaning the walkways of both snow and students, the University ' s fleet of snow plows has sent many a student sprawling into the nearest snowbank in quest of refuge. Charging down the walks, their knife-like blades intent on chewing any human who dares to obstruct their path, these mechanical monsters of the quadrangles have compiled an impressive record over the past decade. A student foundering in one of the walkside mounds of snow has no defense against the barrage of white stuff which spews from the blades in the exact mathematical curve necessary to penetrate all exposed edges of clothing. PATRICK D. WALSH Chicago, III. B.S. in Commerce PATRICK W. WALSH Evanston, III. B.B.A. in Commerce MARTIN J. WALTER Floral Park, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts ULRIC W. WALTER Lima, O. B.S. in M.E.I.O. JAMES WALTON Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts JOHN A. WARD Memphis, Tenn. B.S. in Science 130 JAMES W. WARDELL Wcstport, Conn. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES N. WATZKE, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts JAMES L. WEBER Perrysville, O. Bachelor of Arts GERALD W. WEBSTER Buffalo ,N.Y. Bachelor of Arts JOHN P. WEIKERT Vero Beach, Fla. B.S. in Mech. Engr. DAVID J. WEILAND Nashville, Tenn. B.S. in Aero. Engr. JOHN L. WEINER Chicago, III. B.S. in Science ROBERT P. WEINGART Cranford, N.J. B.S. in Engr. EDMUND A. WEINHEIMER El Campo, Tex. B.S. in Science GEORGE F. WEIS, JR. Nashville, Tenn. B.S. in Mech. Engr. ROBERT E. WELCH Rutland, Vt. B.S. in Mech. Engr. LAWRENCE H. WENTZ Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. in Commerce WILLIAM 1. WESSEL BRO. JAMES L. WESTON, C.S.C. ROBERT S. WETOSKA Louisville, Ky. Notre Dame, Ind. Minneapolis, Minn. B.S. in Science Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts EDWARD J. WEYHING Louisville, Ky. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM J. WHALEN New Rochelle, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM F. WHALEY Racine, Wi$. B.S. in Commerce RAYMOND J. WHELAHAN New Haven, Conn. B.S. in Commerce DAVID R. WHITAKER Flushing, O. B.B.A. in Commerce EDWARD B. WHITE Mankato, Minn. Bachelor of Arts CHARLES T. WHITMAN Memphis, Tenn. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN T. WHOLIHAN Jackson, Mich. B.S. in Commerce THOMAS R. WILKINSON Baltimore, Md. B.S. in Science DONALD E. WILLIAMS Indianapolis, Ind. B.S. in Commerce KEITH L. WILLIAMS South Bend, Ind. B.S. in Science ROBERT S. WILLIAMS Sweetwater, Tex. B.S. in Commerce PAUL W. WILLIHNGANZ TERRANCE M. WILSEY, C.S.C. GEORGE D. WILSON Lafayette, Pa. Notre Dame, Ind. Saranac Lake, N.Y. B.S. in M.E.I.O. Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Science 131 .o. PHILIP F. WINSKUNAS Chicago, III. B.S. in Science ROBERT C. WIRTH Milwaukee, Wis. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT L. WIXTED Mishawaka, Ind. B.S. in Mech. Engr. GERALD E. WOLF Garfield Hts., O. B.S. in Commerce JOHN J. WOLF Altoona, Pa. B.S. in Commerce RICHARD H. WOLFE Syracuse, N.Y. B.S. in Science CHARLES W. WOLFRAM Euclid, O. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT A. WOM8ACHER Peoria, III. B.S. in Science JUSTIN F. WONG Honolulu, Hawaii Bachelor of Arts ERNEST M. WOOD North East, Md. B.S. in Science DONALD M. WOOLFORD Mechanicsburg, Pa. B.S. in Commerce ANDREW G. WYRICK, JR. Benton Harbor, Mich. B.S. in Mech. Engr. HERMAN J. YOPP Paducah, Ky. Bachelor of Laws LEIGHTON F. YOUNG, JR. Houston, Tex. B.S. in Science ROBERT J. YOUNG W. Bridgewater, Mass. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOHN E. ZABACK Ashtabula, O. B.S. in Commerce JORGE J. ZABLAH-TOUCHE Santa Tecla, El Salvador B.S. in Commerce WILLIAM L. ZAMARELLI Warren, O. B.B.A. in Commerce The last walk And so, after his last gaze and final reflections, George DuBois is on his way to face the world outside. As he walks down the main quad for the last time, he ' s looking ahead with anticipation to the new life that will surround him. The rounded mass of the Dome will fade into the background and out of sight, but the legend of it and all that it stands for will not. For although he will soon be in a different world, it will be different only in degree. Chances are he ' ll stumble upon the same type of people -- unselfish ones like Brother Boniface, organiz- ing ones like student leaders, vigilant ones like Frank the cop - - the same type of obstacles - - mechanical ones like snow plows, organizational ones like registration, personal ones like pink slips - - and the same type of situations mass demonstrations like pep rallies, media pleas like the Friday handouts, frustrating moments like those spent in the library. Only he ' ll find the world out- side won ' t be so forgiving as it was here at Notre Dame. Four years will never again contain so much, yet pass so swiftly. THOMAS A. BRUDER Springfield, Pa. Bachelor of Arts RICHARD A. ZAPPALA Pittsburgh, Pa. B.S. in Elec. Engr. EMIL A. ZERNICK South Bend, Ind. B.S. in Mech. Engr. A 1 RALPH W. ZIOLA Cicero, 111. B.S. in Commerce FRANK J. ZULKE Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts 132 President Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C. 136 Executive Vice President Rev. Edmund P. Joyce C.S.C. The Administration Administration forms the foundation of the University. By setting the policies and procedures for both internal and external affairs, the men of the administration direct the course which the University will take in its growth - - not only as an educational institution but also as a member of a community, be it local or national. Staunch symbols of the University ' s education program, they have worked long hours to fulfill the trust placed in them. Not only must they cope with ever growing expenses, but they must consider the welfare of their faculty and their students. They must possess the foresight to make long-range plans for the future. That Notre Dame is one of the country ' s fore- most educational institutions, with plans for improving itself in the future, is a tribute to their efforts. Al- though at times subjected to the wind of criticism, the candle of service never goes out. 137 Rev. Chester A. Soleta, C.S.C. Acad Affairs emc Academic Affairs 138 Student Affairs Rev. George C. Bernard, C.S.C. Vice Presidents Business Affairs Rev. Jerome J. Wilson, C.S.C. 139 Rev. A. Leonard Collins, C.S.C. Dean of Students Prefect of Religion Director of Foundation 140 Rev. Glenn R. Boarman, C.S.C. Rev. John J. Cavanaugh, C.S.C. 141 Director of Admissions Rev. James E. Moran, C.S.C. Secretary of Alumni Association Mr. James E. Armstrong 142 NO ' RE DAM EMK 143 144 REV. CHARLES E. SHEEDY, C.S.C., is Dean of the largest of the four undergraduate schools, the College of Arts and Letters. ARTS . ASSISTANT DEAN DEVERE T. PLUNKETT has spent more than thirty-three years at Notre Dame as a student, teacher, and dean. 145 ADVANCED STUDENTS gain valuable training in Drawing from the Figure, where studies are made from the living model. ART Pen, brush and chisel More than one hundred years ago, students of the Liberal Arts school began developing their natural talents with pen, brush, and chisel under the auspices of the Department of Art. Notre Dame ' s department was founded in 1854, the first of its kind in American Catholic education. Today seven professors are employed in aiding some fifty art majors in developing their talents. Studio practice is offered in drawing, painting, anatomical struture, sculpture, perspective, design, composition, design for industry, and the graphic arts. The Art Department offers two different pro- grams to serve the individual needs and wants of the student. The program leading to the Bachelor of Fine Arts degree allows the individual to take 80 hours of art courses and gives him a very thorough knowledge of the entire world of art; the student may also earn a Bachelor of Arts degree with a concentration on art as his major subject. Striving for a happy equilibrium between a Liberal Arts foundation and the more specialized artistic pursuits, it is the aim of the Art Department to develop the talent of each student so that he may become a contemporary minded artist, living with his time, and reflecting his Christian back- ground and the heritage of the past. MUCH of the student ' s free time is spent on projects in woodcarving and sculpture. 146 MUSIC MAJORS must gain some familiarity with a number of different musical instruments. MR. JAMES BASTIAN instructs many stu- dents in the fundamentals of the piano. Cacophony, then harmony Many and varied are the activities of the Notre Dame Music Department. The directors of the Band, Glee Club, University Choir, and Orchestra are members of the Music Depart- ment staff, and music students form a small but very helpful core of talent for these organiza- tions. The academic activities of the department have a wide range. Three teachers are kept busy teaching piano to students who have never had musical training. Lessons in voice and other instruments are also available. The department also conducts large lecture courses in the enjoyment and appreciation of various styles of music. Two or three hundred students from all colleges of the University seek train- ing in these courses each semester. A music major follows a special pro- gram in which a solid core of liberal studies is combined with his music training. Graduates of the department emerge not only as mu- sicians but scholars as well. This well balanced curriculum has prepared many students for careers in the teaching profession, as band or choral directors, as piano, voice, or instrument teachers, or as teachers of theory or music- ology. REV. CARL HAGER, C.S.C., head of the Music Department, is also a composer of some renown. 147 ENGLISH Literature in a new light AT the " Choose Your Major " meeting, Department Head John Freder- ick contemplates question offered by a prospective English major. MR. ROBERT CHRISTIN offers constructive criticism to a freshman who has shown considerable promise in composition. The Department of English, with 53 teachers and more than 3,000 course enrollments, is the largest de- partment on the campus. As a service department, it offers required courses in composition and literature for students in the four undergraduate colleges of the Uni- versity, and welcomes, in considerable numbers, quali- fied students from all of these colleges into elective courses offered to undergraduates. As a department in its own right, it offers a major concentration of literary study featuring critical discipline in English and Amer- ican literature, besides electives in advanced writing and in the various literary genres. It recognizes that literature, in its range, depth, subtlety and meaningfulness, is wide- ly held to be one of the great essential subjects of a liberal education. The Department also enjoys a good registration in graduate school courses, offering work for both master ' s and doctor of philosophy degrees. Its newly appointed head, Professor John T. Frederick, first began teaching at Notre Dame in 1930, and is nationally recognized as a teacher, critic and editor. The staff includes several well known creative writers and a good number of productive scholars who hold advanced degrees from America ' s foremost universities, such as Harvard, Yale, Chicago, Columbia. Iowa and Stanford, while students from the English major program have the unquestioned campus lead in winning competitive scholarships for ad- vanced study and in choosing teaching for a profession. 148 V PROFESSOR RICHARD SULLIVAN confers with a few of his students in a pre-class discussion. MEETINGS of freshman rhetoric and composition teachers are held to correlate material and compare notes on student progress. JIM YOCH, features editor of the Scholastic, confers with Professor Frank O ' Malley about the lack of creative writing which has plagued the magazine. 149 -UPPY alENTINE INSTRUCTING grade school children in foreign languages is a favorite pursuit of Professor Parnell. MANY STUDENTS showed an interest in the non-credit courses offered to improve conversational ability. 150 THE DEPARTMENT has a collection of audio aids to supplement textbook instruction. Yesterday and today: the media of men The Department of Modern Languages is a di- versified unit whose twenty full-time members offer eight languages, French, German, Irish, Italian, Po- lish, Portuguese, Russian, and Spanish, to a yearly average of 1,500 students. Although most of the stu- dents are enrolled in language courses, these courses are simply a stage on the way to deeper insights. The student is oriented in the way of life of the people whose language he is learning: their patterns of thought, their literature and their civilization. Subse- quent courses include additional conversational prac- tice and aspects of the literary tradition of the foreign country. The study of a language, even one ' s own, is a demanding but rewarding experience. The department is dedicated to furthering this experience. In cooperation with students from the A.B. Ad- visory Council, members of the department are now offering voluntary, non-credit listening and practice courses in the evening, open to anyone. Each summer there is a Notre Dame Summer Session in Mexico City and students are urged to attend summer sessions abroad. The department ' s activities are varied and the languages multiple, yet its members are united by common ideals of instruction, perfection and service to Notre Dame. The Department of Classics believes that a knowledge of classical literatures, Greek and Roman, is an essential part of the training of an educated man, because of the historic role these literatures have played in the development of our Western civilization. To know that civilization thoroughly, one must study its sources; to know a people or a race, one must know the literature of that people or race. The Department aims to reach the goal by teaching the student to comprehend the meaning of Greek and Roman writers first, and only then to study their literary forms, so basic to our own English lit- terature. In other words, the first aim is progressive growth in the ability to read Latin or Greek; this means, after elementary courses, a progress in vocab- ulary and idiom, and along with this should go first hand acquaintance with content, style and back- ground of authors. This ability to comprehend the meaning of the authors is the minimum goal of the department for all its students and is a necessary requirement for all majors, tested by the department ' s only comprehensive examination. As a knowledge of Latin is really not complete without some acquaintance with Greek, courses in Greek are offered, though not required of majors. MEMBERS of the Department ot Classics faculty include Mr. John Hritzu, Rev. Thomas Cady, C.S.C., Mr. Francis Lazenby, Rev. Joseph Garvin, C.S.C., Rev. Henry Geuss, C.S.C., and Mr. John Turley. A NUN and a priest preparing for teaching overseas are under Professor Lazenby. 151 PHYSICAL EDUCATION majors gain practical experience as gym instructors at Notre Dame and in South Bend. MR. GIL BURDICK tutors students and in- structors in swimming and lifesaving classes. THE STUDENT must be familiar with anatomy and chemistry before he can progress to the teaching stage. 152 PWCATI6N PHY5ICAL Learning to teach, teaching to learn The physical education major at Notre Dame is required to study an amazing array of subjects, ranging from the Great Books Seminar to First Aid. Because of this diversity of subject matter, the labora- tory sciences, and the physical activities program of ten hours a week, the Physical Education Department is certainly not a refuge of the shallow-brained. Teaching Freshmen classes, student teaching in South Bend ' s Public Schools, and even a summer camp of two weeks in Michigan provide the groundwork for an essentially instructional occupation. Under De- partment Head Dr. John A. Scannell, no effort is spared in presenting well-rounded men to the field of physical education. The program of interhall athletics owes no small part of its success to the work of the Physical Educa- tion majors who volunteer to officiate and administer its various phases. Mr. Dominick (Nappy) Napolitano coordinates and plans their work. Notre Dame graduates of physical education are licensed to teach physical education, biology and at least one other subject. Thus the physical education major at Notre Dame, well trained to fill the capacity of gym teacher or coach, is truly a professional edu- cator. Notre Dame has long realized its opportunities and its responsibilities in the preparation of teachers of high quality. Thus, the Department of Education and the University Council on Teacher Education offer various programs for undergraduate students who intend to be secondary school teachers. The De- partment of Education regards state certification as a necessary qualification for secondary school teaching. To qualify students for secondary school teaching, the University of Notre Dame will soon put a new under- graduate program of teacher education into effect. In this program, the students will devote their first seven semesters to meeting collegiate requirements and to preparation in their teaching areas, then will spend their final semester in the theoretical and professional aspects of secondary school teaching. The Department of Education also recognizes the need for specialists in the several phases of formal education. Hence, the graduate division offers pro- grams leading to the master ' s and doctor ' s degree with specialization in the History and the Philosophy of Education, Educational Psychology, School Adminis- tration, and Guidance. STUDENTS wishing to become high school teachers fulfill their states ' requirements by practice teaching in South Bend schools. 53 HISTORY In retrospect To know history is to understand the real man. The men and women who have created Western and Eastern civilizations did, indeed, have ideals of conduct and principles of life; they received the revelation of God and were re- deemed by Christ; and no historian challenges the need of religion and philosophy. The historian tries to learn and un- derstand the life, the government, the wars, and the religion of these human ancestors of ours and the beauties of their artistic creations and of their creative literatures. History at Notre Dame has had a three-fold aim. The first is to give to beginning college students the contribution of this dimension of concrete reality to the humanistic princi- ples taught in religion and philosophy and embellished in literature and the arts. The second service of history is reserved for those whose keen eyes and measured thought seek to understand more fully the length and depth of Western civilization. Under the direction of experienced teachers the history major learns not merely to admire the descriptions of others of the past but to express in his own growing mastery certain attractive phases of the story of Western civilization and to recognize fact. The well-trained history major with his balanced judg- ment, his striving for accuracy, and his wider understanding of human differences will enter into any profession with a real liberal arts preparation. To the study of law or medicine, to the learning of the business arts, and to the preparation for the priesthood, he will bring that humaneness and maturing judgement that will perfect him in these professions. FILLING the department ' s demands for outside reading is a job which requires exhaustive hours in the University Library. REV. THOMAS T. McAVOY, C.S.C., head of the department, is a specialist in American History. 154 THE NIGHTLY mid-term exams of the History Department never fail to add that extra touch of nervous anxiety. THE HISTORY TEACHER, like all college professors, spends more time on research and preparing lectures than in classroom work. SYMPOSIUMS organized by the department richly supplement the regular course of study of the history student. FATHER BLOOMENSTEIN, OSC, a member of the economics faculty, explains the relationship between supply and demand. Civilization: social, political, and economic Sociologists study human relations by means of ob- jective empirical methods to learn the how and why of man ' s behavior. The purpose of sociology is to help men understand themselves and others, to recognize the im- portance of the human groups in which they live and the entire society of which they are a part. The liberally educated man today must possess basic knowledge of his own society, how it functions, and how it fails to function. A sociology major does not emerge a professional sociolog- ist but he should have acquired a fundamental knowledge of methods, techniques, and content of three social sciences. The Department of Political Science at Notre Dame bui lds its courses on the examination of three basic ideas: freedom, justice, and order. These three basic ideas are studied from many aspects. Political science uses data of both observation and philosophy to formulate the basic problem of community decisions and to discover the most acceptable solutions to them. Although political science is concerned with politics and politicians it is concerned with them from the theoretical point of view rather than the practical. A political science major is prepared to enter all the major areas of human endeavor with the training he has received. The primary aim of the Department of Economics is to deepen the student ' s understanding of the many complex factors underlying our industralized society. The program is formed around three basic aspects of the economic fiield: the economic institutions, industrial relations, and economic theory. The student not only studies economics from these three viewpoints in a general way but also is permitted to choose an economic field of particular interest to him and concentrate primarily on that field. The training he receives may be used in a variety of ways after graduation. 156 MEMBERS of the political science department discuss problems facing the world over a cup of coffee in the faculty lounge. MR. VASOLI discusses a question about the sociology department asked of him at the Sophomore " Choose Your Major " Meeting. REPRESENTATIVES of capital and labor meet annually at Washington Hall for the Notre Dame Labor-Management Conference. 157 OMMVN1CATION RT5 Typewriters, footlights, and microphones The Department of Communication Arts in- cludes three areas journalism, broadcasting, and theater. General survey courses in basic communi- cations are offered to students from all colleges of the University while specialization within the de- partment prepares the student for work on news- papers and magazines, for radio and television, for theater and documentary film production, for public relations and advertising. The department stresses writing techniques - the bases of all communication - - and pro- gresses from there into more specialized courses taught through the facilities of Washington Hall, WNDU-TV, and the South Bend Tribune. Also an essential for good communication is an awareness of one ' s surroundings. The department strives to stimulate this in its students through courses in modern culture and by directing them into back- ground courses that range through the College of Arts and Letters. Faculty advisers help each student build a schedule that takes into account the in- dividual ' s abilities, needs, and interests. The de- partment realizes that communication is hollow without knowledge, so it wants its students to know something and to be able to communicate what they know with clarity, understanding, and discernment. COURSES in telecommunications are taught in the studios of WNDU-TV. DESIGN and layout, essentials for advertising and magazine work, are handled by Mr. Edward Fischer. MR. THOMAS STRITCH, head of the department, guides budding journalists through basic writing courses. 158 THE SEMINAR, a basic component of the General Program, is a means to train the student to think and speak logically. ENERAL IN the Great Books seminar, a required course for Juniors in the Liberal Arts College, more than twenty-five literary works are read and discussed. A truly liberal education The General Program of Liberal Education at Notre Dame consists of three years of an intensive and coordinated program of liberal studies. The aim of the program is to give to the undergraduate student a truly liberal education. There is no " majoring " in the sense of specializing in any one subject matter. It pursues all the basic kinds of knowledge. Through- out their college career, all General Program students study language, literature, mathematics, science, phil- osophy and theology. To achieve their aim the General Program de- pends primarily on two different forms of teaching and learning which are called the seminar and the tutorial. The seminar is a discussion of great books of all periods and all basic subject matters held twice a week and directed by two faculty members. The tutorial, unlike the seminar and similar to the usual " course " , is concerned with one subject-matter of dis- cipline. In the General Program they consist of lan- guage, literature, mathematics, science, philosophy, and theology. At the same time that a subject is being studied in tutorial it is also being considered in still a different way in a seminar. Thus the tutorial function as parts of an integrated whole, and each tutorial bears re- sponsibility for the objectives of the program as a whole. 159 DR. JOSEPH EVANS contemplates one of the many questions posed to him in his Philosophy of Nature class. WHILE VISITING the campus to deliver a series of lectures, philosopher Jacques Maritain was honored at the opening of the Maritain Library. 160 HILfl APHY Man and his Master While many of the undergraduate depart- ments of the University prepare the student for a career in one particular field, the aim of the Department of Philosophy is far different. Its goal lies outside the circle of professional philosophy. The primary aim of the department is to broaden the student ' s mental vision so as to prevent the narrowness which comes from too early specialization in some isolated subject, to initiate him into sound habits of thinking about important problems of life, and to pre- pare him for a higher integration in the Christ- ian way of life. Efforts are made to train him in the ordering of his thoughts in the courses in Logic. All students in the Liberal Arts and Commerce schools further their knowledge about the world around them through their studies in the Philosophy of Nature and of Man. Finally, the philosophy of being itself, Metaphysics, culminates the undergraduate ' s traning in philosophy. The Department of Religion was organ- ized under the leadership of the present John Cardinal O ' Hara, C.S.C., Archbishop of Phila- delphia, formerly Prefect of Religion and President of the University. At that time, nearly every teacher in the department was re- cruited for a few hours of teaching a week from some other departmental faculty. Today the faculty comprises thirty-four priests dedicated exclusively to the teaching of subjects in Theology and Religion. Four books produced by recent, but now former members of the department, the late Father Joseph Cavanaugh, C.S.C., the Fathers Hes- burgh, C.S.C., Sheedy, C.S.C., and Schlitzer, C.S.C., are being used in half of the Catholic colleges and universities of the United States. With the increase of student enrollment, twen- ty-five hundred students are under instruction in the department each semester of the aca- demic year. THE FATHERS Grimm, Henkey, Quinlan, Curtin, Hagerty, Lubbers, Price, Maguire, Carey, Nealy, Medges, Pelton, Bailey, O ' Connor, Nogosek, Baker, Kereszfuri, Hennessey, Bau- mann, Hoffman, Miceli, Simonitsch, Haley, and Ladewski, at a Department meeting. 161 162 k-U DEAN MARIO J. GOGLIA, a specialist in thermodynamics, is now completing his first year as head of the College of Engineering. ASSISTANT DEAN RAYMOND J. SCHUBMEHL is now completing his thirty-ninth year as a member of the Notre Dame faculty. 163 THOUGHTFUL reflection gives birth to the idea. AN INTERESTED FACULTY helps smooth out the rough spots. 164 , W ARCHITECTURE Planning for his shelter Since the dawn of time, man has been working as architect and builder, planning for his shelter. The future holds for the prospective architect unprece- dented opportunities, opportunities to serve society by planning its civic centers, great public improvements, housing, and all types of buildings to fit contemporary and future conditions. Architects with creative, im- aginative, realistic and administrative qualities are needed to take advantage of these future needs of society. To achieve these ends, the architect today has new materials and new methods of construction to assist him in executing the products of his imagination. Throughout all courses at Notre Dame, con- struction is closely coordinated with other subjects. Work in elementary design is a closely knit study of architectural elements as influenced by materials and construction. There is a strong emphasis on the influ- ence of the structural system on planning and design, for it is important to make the student conscious of space and aesthetic qualities which open the unending possibilities of both current and future technological developments. The objective of the department is to offer to its students of architecture professional training which will fit them to assume leading positions in their chosen field. This training is constantly being planned to pre- pare students to be practicing architects, executives, engineers, or teachers. The architectural faculty mem- bers, most all of whom are registered architects, take an active part as advisors to the students and consider it their responsibility to mold men of high integrity. THERE is satisfaction from seeing a fin- ished project on the critique board. LONG nighttime hours change ideas into actualities. 165 The engineer ' s mode of communication The subject matter of Engineering Drawing has come to be known as graphics. During the current year the name Engineering Graphics was officially adopted for use in engineering colleges by the Amer- ican Society for Engineering Education. One reason for using the term graphics was to differentiate the objectives and subject matter needed by the engineering as compared with that of the drafts- man. Each has an essential role but the engineer can- not limit himself to skills and techniques. Rapid and continuing expansion in engineering and science compels the revision and inclusion of new knowledge in many fields. Graphics represents the means for communicating and problem solving by graphical methods. It provides for development of creative ability and when properly presented is a science basic to the engineering function. Emphasis currently is placed to introduce to graphics such topics as force systems, nomography, graphical calculus and to expand the research applications of graphics. There has been need for revision in thinking in the field of graphics at the college level which has been evidenced by the curtailing of drawing as a skill. The scope of the work must include graphic analysis and problem solving as well as description of objects for manufacture. It is the general feeling that a minimum point has been reached in curtailment and that there is urgent necessity to guard the place of graphics in the undergraduate curriculum so that sound engineer- ing education will be realized. A familiar entrance to all engineers. A DIAZO PRINTER quickly and easily reproduces drawings. THE DEPARTMENT makes slides, used during lectures to complement blackboard instruction. 166 ENGINEERING ' QENCE GRADUATE STUDENTS investigate the stress distribution of plastic due to torsion. A POTENTIAL ANALOG providing the input to an electronic computer aids research in hydrodynamics. A search for theories The program in Engineering Science prepares the stu- dents for careers in research and development of complicated systems. Success in that field requires the understanding of the interaction of different fields of engineering and the ability to integrate the basic principles of all those fields. The program therefore embraces the basic sciences and engineering sciences of all fields of engineering. But this is only one aspect of the program. Another is the unusual stress on mathematics which permits the treatment of Junior and Senior year courses on near-graduate and graduate levels, respectively. A third unique characteristic of the program is a fourth-year course in practical research of problems involving several disparate fields of engineering. In that course the student must apply the integrated theoretical knowledge acquired in the first seven semesters. It is confidently expected that upon graduation the stu- dent will be able to investigate a complex system, understand the interrelation of the manifold engineering disciplines that have bearing on the problem, and at least qualitatively ap- praise the interaction of the inside components and outside agencies governing the working of the system. True to its avowed aim, namely the search for gen- eralizations, the department attacks research topics that con- nect widely differing fields, as the following list of complex topics shows: Heat Transfer in Turbulent Boundary Layers, Buckling in the Plastic Region, Hydrodynamics of Moving Bodies Below and on a Free Surface, Dislocation of Atoms in Metals, and Flutter Phenomena of Elastic Bodies. 167 THE MECHANICS of a plate and frame filter, an important unit operation, is explained by Dr. Wilhelm to his students. NOT GLASS BLOWING, but pre- paration for viscosity measurements. TEMPERATURE, pressure, and liquid levels must be carefully watched during the evaporation process. 168 P-V-T DATA for thermody- namic work is obtained through the use of this in- teresting looking machine. Life blood of industry As each tomorrow becomes more technical and com- plex, there must be men who can adequately cope with the problems that will arise. These men must not only be pro- ficient in the field of engineering and the applied sciences, but also must be Christian gentlemen who can be of service to both community and country. The chemical engineering curriculum at the university, taught by an excellent staff headed by Professor R. E. Rich, is geared to meet the requirements of tomorrow. Courses are offered in both the theoretical and the applied. At the outset, the student takes basic courses in chemistry, physics, mathe- matics, and mechanics. In the second year chemical engineer- ing courses such as stoichiometry and materials of engineering are integrated into the curriculum. Principles and theory of unit operations, a basic and most important course, is offered during the junior year. During all four years the engineer is also exposed to and made cognizant of the need for a liberal education. The culmination of four years work lies in thermo- dynamics, design, and organic technology. During this final year the chemical engineering class makes a tour of the highly industrialized Calumet area. The tour leads through nine plants encompassing the chemical, steel, and petroleum fields. It is on this trip that the student realizes the vast potential of the chemical engineer. THERMOCOUPLE calibrations and freezing point de- terminations are experiments in Measurements Lab. 169 C IVIL Stresses and strains Civil engineering is concerned with the investiga- tion, design, and construction of both public and private facilities, such as bridges, buildings, highways, and water- supply plants. The Department of Civil Engineering pro- vides courses in theoretical and practical subjects pertain- ing to these fields, as well as courses on the professional practice of civil engineering. The department presents a well-rounded program with the first two years devoted principally to general sub- jects. The last two years are spent studying the subjects basic to civil engineering: structural analysis, design of steel and concrete structures, sanitary engineering, and transportation engineering. Additional elective courses are provided for the student who wishes to broaden his knowl- edge of any of these particular fields. The department has excellent laboratories for ma- terial testing, soil mechanics, and hydraulics. Adequate facilities are available for both undergraduate and grad- uate work. TESTS are constantly made to determine the viscosity of fluids. A LABORATORY TEAM determines the strength of various materials. 170 THE CONTROL of temperature through thermocouples and potentiometer is a vital part of many an experiment. DR. KUCZYNSKI takes time out to discuss a prob- lem which has arisen in a student ' s thesis. METALLWR Y New life for the products of nature Research has always been an important part of the activities of the Department of Metallurgy. Dr. E. A. Peretti, head of the department, is studying the mechanism of roasting sulphide ores and the equilibrium between phases of metallic alloys. Dr. G. C. Kuczynski directs research on the sintering of powder particles, transformations in alloys, and the mechanical properties of semi-con- ductors. X-ray diffraction is used by Dr. B. D. Cul- lity as a means of studying crystal orientation and residual stress. Dr. W. T. Chandler ' s research in- terest is the effect of mechanical strain on electri- cal resistivity. Undergraduates study and conduct work in heat treating, physical testing of metals, metal- lographic and x-ray investigations, and extractive metallurgy. Juniors and Seniors participate in in- spection trips to metal processing plants in the South Bend area. This serves as an excellent com- plement to the classroom instruction. METAL SAMPLES are taken from an elec- trically controlled furnace and compared with specimens heated previously. 171 MACHINE WORK is an integral part of Mechanical Engineering. AN EXPERIMENT TEAM investigates the per- formance of an internal combustion engine. Care of machines The largest department in the College of En- gineering, in terms of the number of undergraduate students, is the Department of Mechanical Engineer- ing. Here a well-rounded program aims at educating students for positions as junior or assistant engineers in any one of the several branches of the mechanical technological field, design, research, manufacture or sales. The four-year program consists of courses in basic science and engineering, the humanities and in mechanical engineering. The program for mechanical engineering is unique in the College of Engineering in that it offers a specialized option, the Industrial Engineering Op- tion, beginning with the junior year, for students who are more inclined toward manufacturing. Students electing this option take special courses in production processes, production engineering, factory manage- ment, and time and motion study to prepare them for their chosen line of work. Those students who instead pursue the straight nlechanical engineering curriculum may concentrate on heat power or design in their Senior year, and enroll in courses allied with one of these fields. Extensive facilities including a heat-power laboratory, a ma- chine-tool laboratory, and a time-motion study labora- tory are available to and used to advantage by all students in the department. STUDENTS DISCUSS the operation of a car- buretor which they have just assembled. 172 FLOW PATTERNS are obtained from the Aero smoke tunnel which is one of the finest in existence. ERONAUTICAL Wonders with wings The Department of Aeronautical Engineering pro- vides courses in theoretical and applied subjects pertain- ing to the flight and the design of aircraft. These courses are designed to fit graduates from the department for posi- tions as engineers in the aircraft industry or as assistants in the research laboratories maintained by government and private firms. Classroom instruction is supplemented by inspection trips to various industrial plants in the ter- ritory surrounding South Bend. The department is a vigorous one, continuing in the tradition of Dr. Albert J. Zahm, distinguished pioneer in aeronautics and at one time a professor at the Univer- sity. A prize is given yearly in Dr. Zahm ' s name to the Senior student of the department who in the opinion of the faculty has achieved the most distinguished record in his professional subjects. Aeronautical engineering students bow to no one on the campus in distance walked per year. Their trips to the separate building occupied by the department on the east side of the campus are proof of their devotion to their major subject. This building contains facilities for all the work of the department, including offices, classrooms, and a large general laboratory and shop which contains four wind tunnels and a smoke tunnel used for student experi- ments. STUDENTS EXAMINE many aspects of an airplane wing. 173 ELECTRICAL Switches, controls, buttons and knobs The Electrical Engineering Department concen- trates on the teaching of fundamental concepts. Optional programs in communication, power or electronics have been avoided because it is felt that a careful arrangement of required basic courses supplemented by a wide variety of electives gives the student a much broader selection for his special needs and interests within the field of electrical engineering. The student is made to feel that his profession is engineering first, electrical next, and then, thirdly, some special phase of electrical engineering. In these times the need is for engineers with a fine balance between education in the engineering sciences and training in its arts and techniques. The department main- tains this balance by high quality theory courses and plenty of laboratory practice. Most of the basic courses have laboratory associated with them. Here the student learns: (1) to evaluate the assumptions made in the theory, (2) to become acquainted with modern electrical equipment and its characteristics, and (3) to learn the techniques of measurement so essential to all engineers. The department has fine physical facilities for its size. In addition to well-equipped laboratories for circuits, machinery, electromagnetic fields, electronics and net- works, it has a 25-amplifier Boeing Analogue Computer, an IBM 610 Digital Computer, a network analyzer under construction, and a protective relay panel. THE KNOB controls in a study of high-frequency transmission. PROFESSOR QUIGLEY supervises the use of an oscillosocpe in the electronics lab. 174 STUDENTS OPERATE electrical machinery in one of many well-equipped laboratories. THE OPERATION of a protective relay panel is outlined by Professor Stauder. AN ANALOG COMPUTER is one of the prized possessions of the department. 175 176 DEAN JAMES W. CULLITON is largely responsible for the complete revamping of the College of Commerce curriculum during the past few years. OMMERCE MR. THOMAS T. MURPHY, Assistant Dean, organized the Program for Administrators which forms the foundation for the new Commerce program. 177 MEN from the Cleveland Press demonstrate the proper layout technique for newspaper advertising to the Commerce Forur Product, place, price and promotion THE MARKETING TEACHING TEAM contem- plate future plans for their department. 178 The Department of Marketing offers a basic course for all students in the College of Commerce as an integral part of their business training and ad- vanced courses for those students who choose Market- ing as their major field of interest. The Marketing Department seeks to develop in the student an appreciation for the growing importance of marketing in our e conomy as well as the knowl- edge, skill, and competence required to administer the marketing activities of business firms. The student learns to " borrow " from all the other disciplines in an effort to operate in an economy characterized by free consumer choice, increasing pro- ductivity, and rapid change. He integrates all available knowledge in an effort to manage the major marketing variables: the four P ' s Product, Place, Price, and Promotion. These four P ' s, all focused on the consumer, provide the basic analytical framework used by the marketing manager. Executives for a new America The program of study in the Department of Busi- ness Organization and Management is designed to assist the student to develop in perspective an understanding of how a business is organized, managed and controlled. The student is called upon to think through a variety of man- agement problems and acquire some ability to analyze and resolve them. The new concentration in Management is offered in recognition of the recent requirements of modern business for the more effective use of the managerial skills. The program stresses the planning, organizing, coordinating, analyzing and evaluating that is inherent in the adminis- trating process. The student is encouraged and assisted to a realization of how theories and techniques of manage- ment are related to people and to all the technical and social focus of our country. In critically analyzing some of the socio-economic, legal and ethical problems of management, the student will become not just a specialist but one substantially prepared and capable of integrating those special items of study and experience into a unity of outlook which will govern his activity in the world of affairs. In completing the concentration in Management, the student in a research seminar is required to focus his attention upon a specific managerial problem of his own choosing. Under the guidance of faculty members the student must make use of his already acquired knowl- edge in selecting the necessary information, applicable theories and techniques in order to arrive at an acceptable solution. MATERIAL for a research seminar is discussed by Mr. Thomas P. Bergin, department head. MR. WILLIAM F. EAGAN conducts a statistics class, a study of tools and techniques. STUDENTS ponder over a problem posed by Mr. Bella in Human Relations class. 179 MEMBERS of his investments class meet with Mr. Arnold to discuss their recommendations for invest- ing the money held by the Com- merce School Investment Fund. EC6N6MK Dollars and sense A three-fold responsibility in the program of the College of Commerce is the problem solved by the Department of Finance and Business Economics. In the Sophomore year, the student first gains acquaintance with the problem of internal financial management of the firm and secondly with the pro- viding of funds from internal and external sources to enable the firm to carry out its production and market- ing programs. The three courses taken during Junior year, THESE PREOCCUPIED FACES are focused on the electronic quota- tions board of a South Bend brokerage house. 180 Money, Banking and Monetary Policy, Government Finance and Fiscal Policy, and Business Conditions Analysis, give a better understanding of the economic environment within which the individual business firm operates. Other courses offered by the department are designed to equip the student with the knowledge and skills that will enable him to make a good start and progress steadily in whatever career in finance he may choose upon graduation. PROFESSOR EELLS explains the mysterious symbols of the tape to Dean Singewald. ACCOUNTANCY Language of business Accounting, which has been termed " the language of business, " is the principle means by which economic rela- tionships and the effects of economic forces are measured; it is the method of communicating business facts. A knowledge of accounting, therefore, enables one to better understand business operations; it is an essential for the successful busi- nessman. The Department of Accountancy has as one of its ob- jectives the imparting of the understanding of the funda- mental principles of general accounting and cost accounting which is necessary for all students planning to embark on careers in business. Courses in the elementary principles of accounting, in corporate and in cost accounting, are offered by the department and are required of all Freshmen and Sophomores in the College of Commerce. In addition to providing a foundation for the under- standing of business affairs for all Commerce students, the department offers a program of courses for those students who wish to continue their study of accountancy and to con- centrate in this area in their Junior and Senior years. Students who choose accountancy as their major field of study do so with a view to becoming professional practitioners and se- curing, through state examinations, the status of certified public accountants; to becoming private accountants in the field of industry, government, or finance; or to acquiring a thorough knowledge of the theory and practice of advanced accounting as a background for careers in general business. ROBERT CALLERO receives the Haskins and Sells Founda- tion award as the outstanding Senior in accounting. MR. BRADY explains an account- ing problem involving a payroll. 181 182 DEAN LAWRENCE H. BALDINGER heads the smallest but a most important undergraduate college. X ,v 183 CHEMISTRY The essence of things " Quant . . . qual . . . organic . . . phy chem. " Every student who has ever lived within the walls of the seventeen campus residence halls has heard these terms many times during his four years at Notre Dame. They refer to a few of the many courses offered by Notre Dame ' s Department of Chemistry. All students enrolled in the Engineering and Science colleges take a number of chemistry courses to gain some foundation in this basic physical science. The pre-medical program also requires the " doctor-to-be " to take a number of these courses. The undergraduate program for the chemistry major is designed to prepare the student for either industrial work at the bachelor ' s level or advanced training in chemistry through the post-doctorate level. The tendency in recent years has been toward an emphasis on advanced train- ing. Significant discoveries have been made through the efforts of the chemistry research pro- gram at Notre Dame. Most significant was the discovery resulting from the acetylene researches of Father Julius Nieuwland which resulted in the development of synthetic rubber. Other research being conducted at the present time includes work in radiation chemistry and investigations in pre- ventive methods involving the clotting action of blood. INSTRUMENTS and intelligence are the keys to scientific research. 184 FRESHMEN soon learn that afternoons in general chemistry lab seem very long. THROUGH EXPERIMENTATION on living animals, drugs were discovered which may eliminate the clotting of blood. THE CHEMISTRY STUDENT learns quickly that accuracy in taking measurements is absolute necessity. APPLICATION of heat is necessary to dis- cover an unknown in " Quant " Lab. 185 Meaning in the universe It ' s Tuesday night. The time: 8:00 P.M. The place: anywhere in Nieuwland Science Hall. Within those walls sit hundreds of physics, chemistry, and mathematics majors, together with a scattering of pre- meds. Their sole object in being there is to take one of those most famous departmental physics tests. For an hour and a half they labor, sometimes with success, sometimes in vain. But no matter what the result, one thing is quite sure: two weeks later the ordeal will again take place. The Department of Physics uses this now fa- mous system in order that the men who successfully complete courses within the department might have an exceptionally thorough knowledge of the subject. The undergraduate training is designed primarily to prepare the student to enter industry immediately after graduation. The combination of theoretical instruction and laboratory practice given in the Department of Physics is aimed to give him a broad view of the important principles underlying physical phenomena and to train him to record and interpret carefully. However, in recent years there has been a growing trend toward an emphasis in graduate work in either fundamental or applied research. This has become increasingly important in recent years, due to the in- creasing demands made by the rapid progress of physics in the modern world. Thus those Tuesday night sessions, though they have become a very common- place event in the life of the Notre Dame physics major, will have a great value in the future. MANY CHECKS must be performed before a test is made with the atom smasher. WHEN THE NEED for a special electronic tube arises, the grad student is recruited to assemble one. 186 BECAUSE OF the delicate nature of the equipment, the student must be exceptionally careful while conducting experiments in light emission. AFTER those Tuesday night sessions conducted by the Physics Depart- ment, the tests are rehashed over a cup of coffee in the Huddle. 187 The pure and the applied In the short time of twenty-five years that the Department of Mathematics has been a separate unit in the College of Science, it has developed into a nationally known and highly respected department. The credit goes mainly to a sound faculty and admin- istration which constantly experiments with new math- ematical and pedagogical approaches in both pure and applied mathematics. Its current researches are mainly concerned with various algebras, number theory, math- ematical analysis, particularity functional analysis, and topology. The department currently offers undergraduate students six different programs of mathematical in- struction: a mathematics major in the College of Science, an intensive mathematics program for stu- dents in the natural sciences and engineering, two honors programs, one in the College of Arts and Letters and one in the College of Commerce, plus two additional programs in these colleges. The graduate school, although still relatively small, offers the student both first-rate instruction in the various fields of classical and modern mathematics, and an introduction to the original research carried on at Notre Dame. The student is also invited to participate in seminars concerning this original re- search. The research in these fields is greatly aided by the collections of mathematical works in the College of Science library, one of the country ' s finest. A MEMBER OF THE MATH DEPARTMENT explains the fundamentals of mathematics to his class. MR. ARNOLD ROSS, Head of the Department of Mathematics, looks over a new text in his office. 188 THE NEW geological museum and library are part of the remodeled quarters of the Geology depart. The earth and its life The Department of Geology has made great strides dur- ing the year. It has moved into completely remodeled quarters in the Old Convent Building, now the Geology Building, which contains the department in its entirety. In addition a fifth member has been added to the teaching staff. The new quarters provide more than three times the space that the department had in the Main Building. Specifi- cally, it provides four additional laboratories, a geological museum of more than twenty cases of specimens, a library connected to the museum, a seminar room, and adequate storage space for the extensive collections. The geology major is trained on three prime aspects of the subject: technical, explorational and the research aspect. He combines this with a fluent scattering of Liberal Arts courses to round off his education. The department, although only 1 1 years old and small in size, has graduated many successful geologists in the aca- demic and industrial world. In future years a great expansion is envisioned due to the acquisition of the new and large quarters. COMBINED EFFORTS of the faculty are shown as they prepare for a final exam. MAP READING is part of the classroom work. 189 WHEN PROBLEMS ARISE in comparative anatomy lab, a meeting of minds is the way to find a solution. The facts of life The Department of Biology, with its home in the Kirsch- Wenninger Biology Hall, is a familiar habi- tat for the hundreds of students who plan to hang that proverbial shingle with the letters M.D. following their name. For this very integral part the School of Science provides that all important training in the fields of zoology, botany, and bacteriology. Upon entering the biology building, one is im- mediately confronted with the overpowering odor of formaldehyde. For here the prospective doctors per- form their first operations. The patients, however, never know the difference if that scalpel slips or if the " doctors " hands are not germ-free. Operating on frogs, cats, and other animals gives the student practi- cal knowledge of the structure of a living body. To- gether with his lecture instruction, he obtains that very necessary background for his later studies in medicine. However, there are other aspects of the Biology department not directly connected with preparation for the professions. General courses in biology and botany are offered in order to inculcate in the student fundamental facts and principles of the animate world. Students interested in pursuing research in biology, botany, and zoology in graduate school receive that all important foundation in the various undergrad courses in general biology, plant anatomy, and com- parative anatomy. 190 THE PRE - MED learns quickly that the micro- scope is an invaluable aid in studying the cell structure of the animal. BEFORE ENTERING the lab, the biology lecturer prepares the student for his probe. DISECTING a frog reveals that the tissues of the living being are very delicate. 191 192 DEAN JOSEPH O ' MEARA, in his seven years at Notre Dame, has transformed the Law School into one of the nation ' s outstanding schools. MR. JOHN J. BRODERICK, assistant dean, spends many hours each week advising law students. 193 L AW Law at Notre Dame The Notre Dame Law School is rather unique, for it is the oldest Catholic law school in the United States. Since it was founded ninety years ago, its graduates have practiced in every state in the Union. Today there are 150 students taking their legal edu- cation at Notre Dame. The Law School, while seeking to develop tech- nical proficiency, aims at more than that. Its primary purpose is to impart the knowledge and cultivate the skills a lawyer needs to represent his clients effectively in a twentieth century workaday world. But profes- sional competence is not enough; the Law School believes that lawyers and Law School must face the great question concerning the nature of man and society, the origin and purpose of law and the lawyers role in society. These questions are given searching examination throughout the curriculum. Since Mr. Joseph O ' Meara became Dean in 1952, the Law School has become an outstanding seat of legal education. A small law school, it is de- voted to a close liaison between faculty and students. Thus the Notre Dame Law School has the machinery and administration to prepare its students for the pratice of law. THE SIZE of the Law School gives the student ample opportunity to participate in class discussion. 194 THE STACKS of the Law Library are easily accessible so that a minimum amount of time is lost securing books. LAW STUDENTS spend fifty hours every week studying in the Law Library and in their rooms. WHEN he has an opportunity to relax, the prospective lawyer spends a few minutes at the card table in the Law lounge. 195 196 r REV. PAUL E. BEICHNER, C.S.C. is head of the ever-expanding Graduate School. 197 PROFESSOR IVAN MESTROVIC is one of the many distinguished professors devoting their time to graduate students. THE CANDIDATE for the doctorate must know all phases of his own particular field of endeavor. WORK DONE in the Medieval Institute, a center of study and research within the Graduate School, is aimed at stimulating interest in the Middle Ages. 198 Summit of learning Although figures may be dry, nevertheless the importance of the Graduate School to the University and to higher Catholic education can best be conveyed by figures. In the year 1958 a total of 289 advanced degrees was awarded. Of these, 31 were Ph.D ' s a- warded in 10 different departments, and 252 were master ' s degrees awarded in 25 departments. The enrollment of full-time graduate students during the academic year has now passed the 500 mark. To a visitor on campus during the academic year the graduate students would be inconspicuous because they would be lost among the 5000 under- graduates, and because many would be mistaken for faculty members. During the summer session the pic- ture is reversed, and the undergraduates are not con- spicuous. In the summer of 1958 the Graduate School enrollment passed 1900, whereas the combined en- rollment of all the undergraduate colleges was approx- imately 500. Most of the graduate students during the summer are secondary school teachers during the school year; more than 1200 are Sisters. Thus the Graduate School moves forward slow- ly but inexorably towards its destiny as a major in- stitution in the country. MANY GRAD STUDENTS spend their hours in the confines of the science laboratories. A FEW STUDENTS work with the LOBUND staff while undertaking research. 199 COMMANDING one of the country ' s largest Naval ROTC units is Captain Leonard T. Morse, USN, grad- uate of the United States Naval Academy. COLONEL Edwin W. Grenelle, USA, is PMS T of the University ' s largest ROTC unit, the Army ' s 948 cadets. 200 GUIDING all of the University ' s matters for military affairs is Rev. Robert W. Woodward, C.S.C. LIEUTENANT COLONEL Matthew H. Merkle, USAF, a Notre Dame graduate, directs the AFROTC unit. 201 ARM T THE ' ARMY R.O.T.C. has the largest enrollment of the three branches of Notre Dame ' s R.O.T.C. units. OTC Protectors of the land Under the command of Col. Edwin Crenelle, USA, the Army Reserve Officers Training program has the largest en- rollment of the three branches of Notre Dame ' s R.O.T.C. units. The total number of students in the Army R.O.T.C. program amounted to 948 due to the record number of fresh- men accepted into the corps at the beginning of the year. The Army course is divided into two areas of develop- ment, the basic course for the freshmen and sophomores and the advanced course for the juniors and seniors. The basic course is taught by Capt. John J. Fatum MSI and Capt. John J. Brady MSII. The juniors are instructed by Maj. James M. Huddleston and Capt. Michael Fucci. The senior cadets are taught by Lt. Col. David Gorman and Maj. George Grace. The drill program is also divided into two phases: the first is the training of the freshmen and sophomores in the basic movements of drill and the second is the training in cermonies for all cadets. Between the last two years the student cadet applies the theoretical knowledge learned in the class room in a practical manner by attending summer camp. Upon completion of his training the cadet is commissioned a 2nd. lieutenant in one of the fifteen branches of the United States Army. If the student is a Distinguished Military Graduate he may apply for a com- mission in the Regular Army. THE FUNCTIONS of the A6 machine gun are explained here by Capf. Brady. 202 TWO CADETS look over the 75 recoiless rifle in the arms room. COL. EDWIN CRENELLE, P.M.S. T. heads a discussion with his staff. 203 LT. COMMANDER HART examines one of the several pieces of training equipment installed in the Navy Drill Hall. THE USE of the stadimeter to determine range is illustrated by Lt. (jg) Staehle for students in his navigation class. LIEUTENANT COLONEL Harvey A. Feehan, USMC, Executive Officer, is assisted in the administrative details of his office by Chief Yeoman Lloyd Safford. 204 AVY T R6TC Defenders of the sea The first ROTC Unit established at Notre Dame was commissioned by the United States Navy in September, 1941. The students for this unit were selected from the Notre Dame students then on the campus. The entrance of the United States into World War II after the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor resulted in a tremendous expansion of naval activities at Notre Dame, until there were several Navy programs functioning simultaneously to pro- vide officers and enlisted personnel for the U.S. Navy. Actually, over 12,000 officers were com- missioned between 1943 and 1945. The Naval ROTC functioned continuously throughout this up- heaval, and has maintained an uninterrupted record at the University. Today, the Naval ROTC Unit, commanded by Captain L. T. Morse, USN, is among the largest of the 52 units in the United States. The pro gram, which requires four years to complete, leads to a commission in the U.S. Navy, U.S. Naval Reserve, U.S. Marine Corps, or U.S. Marine Corps Reserve. EVERY SUMMER, members of the NROTC are re- quired to spend from six to nine weeks on cruise. THE NOTRE DAME NROTC UNIT is the largest in the nation, with more than 300 students within its ranks. 205 Am p ftRCE ROTC Guardians of the air Today, when the threat of all-out war looms large in the minds of all, it is necessary for the United States to maintain a superior retaliating force. This power is invested in the Air Force which receives most of its officers from college ROTC units. At the University of Notre Dame, the ROTC unit has almost 300 students within its ranks. The curricula includes not only classes and drills, but an annual orientation flight to Florida and flight training at the Elkhart Airport. Begun at Notre Dame in 1947, its chief aim has been to develop the character and ability required of a 2nd lieutenant, allowing the student, upon comple- tion of his four year course, to assume responsibilities of active duty. The student, through an intensive four year curriculum, learns the duties entailed in wearing the Air Force uniform. In the post-graduate programs in the Air Force, their practical skills and abilities are developed to prepare them for important and fruitful Air Force jobs. The training which the students have undergone qualifies them for discharging the duties of a commissioned officer in the United States Air Force, leaders in insuring the nation ' s strength and defenders of its existence. THE AIR FORCE STAFF meets regularly in their conference room to discuss teaching methods. LIEUTENANT COLONEL Matthew H. Merkle, commander of the Air Force unit at Notre Dame, meets with his officers, Major Archie F. Roy and Capt. Robert F. Ambrose. SENIORS in the Air Force gain flight experience at the Elkhart airport. 206 . .Bahamas ' bic ' Xl f BEFORE taking off, two senior flight students plot their route at the airport. 250 STUDENTS are now enrolled in the Air Force ROTC unit. 207 Athletic Director Athletic Director Edward W. " Moose " Krause is one of the most able and popular Notre Dame men on the campus, in the athletic world, and on the banquet circuit. But this popularity and ability of Moose Krause is not just something he picked up when he became director of athletics. In his sopho- more year at Notre Dame he joined the shock troopers on the gridiron and worked his way to a regular tackle position where he was chosen as Ail-American. Then Moose turned to bas- ketball and discovered his real forte. He was Ail-American center on the Notre Dame quintet for three years running. Add to this the experience of several years coaching both foot- ball and basketball and two years in the Marine Corps, then season it with genuine sincerity and humility, and you have Moose Krause, " Mr. Notre Dame of the Athletic World. " DIRECTING sports at Notre Dame requires Ed " Moose " Krause to be a public relations man. Here he answers questions of visiting newsmen. 210 Business Manager Herb Jones has been an important part of the business side of Notre Dame athletics since his undergraduate days at the University in 1923-27. He learned the ropes as student secretary to Knute Rockne and was Assistant Business Manager of Athletics from 1 927- 1 940. at which time he was appointed to his present position. Since then, Jones has ably handled such chores as train schedules, equip- ment purchasing, and financial affairs, together with any and all of the seemingly inexhaustible supply of duties which come under the juris- diction of his office. CHECKING readiness of fieldhouse for upcoming game is one of many duties of Busines Manager Herb Jones. Publicity A busy office indeed is Charlie Callahan ' s. As Director of Sports Publicity, he must see to it that other schools and the country in general know just what is going on athletic-wise at the University from week to week and even, on occasion, from day to day. It is Callahan ' s job to take care that Notre Dame and its represent- atives in athletics obtain effective and plentiful sports publicity. In addition, there are many individual requests to be fulfilled. A 1938 Notre Dame graduate, Callahan has been Sports Publicity Director since 1946. SPORTS PUBLICITY DIRECTOR Charlie Callahan aids press visitor with pre-game information. Tickets Bob Cahill is another among the many men who work quietly behind the scenes, but without whom the Notre Dame athletic pro- gram would be almost non-existent. Cahill has more tickets and sees less games than possibly any other individual at the University. Usually the demand for Cahill ' s services is at a peak even while a football game is being played, and he is forced to remain in his stadium office through a good part of the game. A Notre Dame graduate of 1934, Cahill served as assis- tant to Athletic Director Elmer Layden from the time of his graduation until 1941, when he assumed his present post. SUPERVISING sales confines Ticket Manager Bob Cahill to his office most of the time. Here he takes a turn at the B-P ticket window. 211 THE CALM before the storm. Navy captain Dick Dagampat stands by as Irish co-captains Al Ecuyer and Chuck Puntillo choose to defend the North goal. Notre Dame then went on to its biggest scoring spree of the season. 212 - _ N D stumbles through see-saw season For Notre Dame, the season didn ' t end in the blaze and glory that most people expected. Discount- ing a stiff schedule, mistakes, and the inevitable breaks, the record points to a rather mediocre showing. The Irish had depth, a big line, and a strong backfield, and were thought capable of taking ten straight. But four opponents thought otherwise and produced the forces needed to alter Notre Dame ' s course, and postpone the perfect season for another year. 18 Indiana Despite inconsistent play, a highly rated Irish eleven managed to shut out a scrappy and rebuilt Indiana team, 1 8-0. Drives by Notre Dame continuously stalled after reaching Indiana ' s 20 or 30 yard line, but defensively the Irish looked strong both in the line and secondary. INFORMATION from upstairs often proves invaluable. Here Terry Brennan confers with press box coaches during the tight battle with Pittsburgh. PAT DOYLE drives a shoulder into Indi- ana ' s Tommy McDonald to drop the speedy halfback for short yardage. 213 SON, you ' re aggravating my lumbago. Irish defense dominates The line, led by Al Ecuyer, constantly broke through to drop Hoosier backs for little or no gain, and Indiana end run attempts were seldom swift enough to sweep around the Irish ends and linebackers, led by Jim Crotty. Bright spots did appear for the Irish offensively in the running of Nick Pietrosante, whose reckless rushes sparked Notre Dame drives, and Bob Williams, whose timely 20 yard cut-back resulted in the second tally of the game. Even though the Irish had a sizeable margin in yardage, their only previous dent in the Indiana goal line came on a 10 yard twist by Red Mack in the second quarter. Late in the fourth quarter, a jarring tackle by two Irish line- men allowed Monty Stickles to pounce on a loose ball at the Indiana seven-yard stripe. A minute later, he nabbed a four yard flip from Williams to end the scoring for the day. 14 SMU 6 Once again showing a stalwart defense, the Irish retained a place in the unbeaten ranks by corralling the Mustangs of Southern Methodist, 14-6. The dangerous air assaults of Don Meredith were less effective and used less than expected. Their air power grounded, the Mustang forces tried the Irish line, but found it impenetrable when near the Irish goal. GARY MYERS can ' t quite reach this Williams pass, but interference was called against Indiana ' s Tom Campbell for face guarding. A LAST-SECOND DIVE by Norm Odyniec cuts short an end sweep by Indiana ' s Ted Smith. 214 first two wins Nick Pietrosante proved to be the main Irish battering ram most of the afternoon as he pounded out 94 yards in 1 8 carries. Red Mack capped a 90 yard drive in the second period when he galloped 41 yards for the first touch- down. The issue remained in doubt, however, as S.M.U. ' s Tirey Wilemon, behind excellent blocks, whirled for 44 yards and a score early in the third period. But cool-headed Bob Williams led a final drive in the fourth quarter that produced a clinching score and used up most of the time, something S.M.U. needed badly. Odyniec accounted for two big first downs on this drive, one by a slithering run to the Mustang 23 after catching a screen pass from Bob Williams, and another by a plunge to the one yard line which set up the final score by Williams a play later. BOB SCARPITTO slips behind two S.M.U. receivers to intercept a Don Meredith aerial. 215 ND fails crucial test of Black Knights The Black Knights of the Hudson roared into town ranked number three in the nation. The Fighting Irish were ranked a notch lower. It seemed to be a case of an irresistible force meeting an immovable object but in this case the Irish defense proved to be mov- able for two touchdowns, one two-point conversion, and a 14-2 defeat. The game was undecided until the final 5 1 seconds when Pete Dawkins, living up to all his ad- vance notices, slid into the end zone on a pitchout. Dawkins then passed to his touchdown twin, Bob Anderson, for the final two points and the Irish had suffered their first setback of the season. The Irish put up a bruising battle only to be frustrated time and time again. One of these frustra- tions occurred immediately after Monty Stickles had tackled Caldwell in the end zone for a safety. Notre Dame took the ensuing free kick and marched to the Army 1 9 yard line before a holding penalty dealt them the death blow. Then, late in the fourth quarter, the Irish rambled to the Army 20 yard line only to again be met by a team as stubborn as its mascot. Army ' s highly publicized " lonesome " end was just that Caldwell the Army quarterback, used him for a decoy, only occasionally loosening the Irish de- fense with a pass to him. COLONEL BLAIK observes the deployment of his panzer divisions. Operation was successful. BOB ANDERSON bursts through gaping hole in Notre Dame line as Shulsen moves in for the tackle. 216 ARMY ' S PETE DAWKINS breaks into the Irish secondary again. Failure to contain him was one factor which led to Irish downfall. CO-CAPTAIN CHUCK PUNTILLO and Jess Harper await their turns to vocalize their emotions before another screaming throng. 217 54. BURSTING THROUGH GAP in Duke line, Toth finds daylight. Irish field goal edges Duke ' s Blue Devils DUKE 7 The running of two speedster halfbacks, Red Mack and Bob Scarpitto, who each averaged over six yards per carry for 183 yards between them, and an accurate third period placement by Monty Stickles enabled the Irish to overcome a rash of penalties and fumbles to grab a 9-7 decision over Duke. The initial Irish score resulted from an eight yard fourth down pass from Bob Williams to Stickles early in the opening period. But Duke retaliated in the same quarter on a pass from Bob Brodhead to Dan Lee which culminated a 60 yard drive and put the Blue Devils in front, 7-6. In the second half, a solid Notre Dame defense had the Blue Devils tightly walled in and with the Irish backs charging all over the field, it seemed that Stickles ' 23-yard field goal in the third period would serve merely as a temporary lead. But the Irish couldn ' t muster a scoring effort and this boot was the final margin. RED MACK looks downfield for his blockers. 218 TURF LOOMS UP IN THE FACE OF Blue Devil ' s Floyd Bell. Irish line held Duke backs in check for most of the afternoon. IT ' S just a tough break for Duke ' s Bob Brodhead who fails to hold a Carlton pass. THIS ISN ' T the day for pass catching. Bob Williams tries his hand at intercepting a Duke aerial. RED MACK leaps high for a pass which then slid off his fingertips. 219 Irish passes scare Purdue, batter Navy 22. PURDUE 29 In a wide open battle of the blitz, Notre Dame yielded three quick third quarter Purdue touchdowns and then staged a blistering counter-attack of its own only to fall short of victory by seven points, 29-22. A comparatively dull first half, in which both teams continually swayed from one 20 yard line to the other, ended in a 7-7 deadlock as the result of two first quarter scores. Then in less than eight minutes of the third period, a slippery ball, an intercepted pass, and a ,29 yard sprint by Jack Laraway put the Boilermakers into what seemed like complete command. But in the last quarter, George Izo filled the sky with twenty passes, completing nine, two of which were touch- downs to end Monty Stickles. Purdue did manage to sandwich a field goal between the two Irish touchdowns, but it was almost balanced by a safety which kept Notre Dame within hailing distance. The Irish offensive had the Boiler- makers on the run and Izo ' s recovery of an on-side kick following the final Irish tally, set the stage for a Meriwell finish which never came as the Irish drive fizzled out on the Purdue 28. 40. NAVY ...20 In Baltimore ' s Memorial Coliseum, the Irish tried the Navy ' s anti-aircraft defense and found it wanting. George Izo and Bob Williams consistently found the range through the air to give Notre Dame a resounding 40-20 victory. The first half of the game was all Irish and al- most all Izo as the big quarterback threw three touchdown passes. Navy ' s Joe Bellino dazzled the crowd with a 92 yard kick-off return following Izo ' s first scoring toss to Red Mack but the ensuing Irish aerial barrage was even more dazzling. Key passes sparked a 96 yard drive which was capped by Pietro- sante ' s one yard plunge, and scoring flips to Dick Royer and Pat Doyle, each for more than 30 yards, produced a 27-6 halftime lead. There was little doubt as to the outcome as the lead ballooned to 34-6 early in the third period on Mack ' s 65 yard punt return, but the Middies kept scrapping all the way to the end. Their final score came only eight seconds from the end against the last of Notre Dame ' s 44 man travelling squad but it was hardly more than anti-climactic IZO, on a keeper, gets up steam as he heads for Navy safety, Dick Dagampat. GARY MYERS hauls in another Izo pass despite the efforts of Navy ' s Joe Bellino. 220 GETTING a key block from Wetoska, Toth, with Crotty in front of him, breaks into the Purdue secondary. - x s IZO AND GEREMIA are of no help as Pietrosante is sandwiched beteen two converging Pitt defenders. CROTTY eludes Pitt lineman and looks for an escape route from Haley, onrush- ing Pitt defender. 222 N.D. falls to Pitt, m outpaces Tarheels 26 PITTSBURGH 29 The Irish ended up on the low end of a 29-26 see-saw in a crowd pleasing scoreathon with the Panthers of Pittsburgh. The Irish gave Pitt two easy touchdowns in the second quarter, rallied, and scored two themselves, and went to the dressing room trailing by only a point, 15-14. The second half of the game was a conglomera- tion of fumbles, penalties, and Irish miscues. At least four touchdowns were killed by missed blocks, dropped passes, and the like. Notre Dame jumped into the lead in the third period but Pitt immediately countered with their own touchdown to regain the advantage, 22-20. Midway through the final quarter, a 70 yard Izo to Mack pass set up another Irish score and established a 26-22 edge, which looked like it might hold up. But as it turned out, eleven seconds and five yards kept them from victory. On a 4th and five situation on the Irish five, Kaliden took the ball into the end zone for Pitt and gave them the lead for the last time. After the ensuing kickoff, Izo threw a pass to Mack, which, al- though covering 55 yards in the air, was still fifteen yards short of paydirt. 34... NORTH CAROLINA .24 After building up an early two touchdown lead, and watching it melt into a three point deficit, the Irish still had enough punch to come off the floor and snap North Carolina ' s six game winning streak, 34-24. The Tar Heels scored first after recovering a Monty Stickles fumble on the Irish 45. Notre Dame came right back via George Izo ' s passing. A fourth down pass to Bob Wetoska put the ball on the one yard line and Nick Pietrosante pounded over on the next play. Stickles converted for a 7-6 lead. In the second period Pietrosante and Mack dented the highly touted North Carolina line for two more scores. The Tar Heels managed to grind out another touchdown before the end of the half at which point the Irish claimed a 21-12 lead. At the start of the second half, Carolina took the opening kickoff and marched 65 yards to score. Two minutes later, they intercepted an Izo pass and drove 72 yards in eleven plays to gain a 24-21 lead. Notre Dame struck back immediately. In five plays, they traversed 70 yards with Mack going over from the fifteen. The Tar Heels, in a desperate effort to come back once again, tried and failed on a fourth down play on their own 29 and the Irish took posses- sion. Five plays later, Izo sliced off tackle for the final score of the day. : r N PITT CENTER barges back upfield with pilfered aerial as Crotty and Wetoska move in. PAT DOYLE leaps to knock down a pass intended for Tar Heel ' s Moyer Smith. This defensive play forced North Carolina to punt. 223 HIT at the line, Pietrosante lunges for vital yardage. PERFECT FORM. Norm Odyniec boots N.D. out of danger. AFTER TWISTING through an opening in the Trojan line, Jim Crotty dives headlong into waiting defenders. 224 NOTRE DAME TACKLERS back John N ocero in or attempt to jar loose a completed pass from Randy Duncan. Irish humbled by Iowa, trip S.C in finale 21 . IOWA 31 Rose Bowl-bound Iowa, .the nation ' s number one offensive team, smothered the Irish under a blanket of pin-point passes by a score of 31-21. Although Notre Dame kept up pressure throughout most of the game, the express-like backs, and the passing of Randy Duncan thwarted any in- tentions of an upset. The Irish trailed 13-0 midway through the second quarter before George Izo hit Monty Stickles with a long aerial resulting in a 69 yard scoring play. Stickles ' extra point made the half-time score 13-7. Aided by a fourth down 1 1-yard pass for a first down on the Irish 7, Iowa lengthened its lead to 19-7 at the end of the third quarter. But after an exchange of punts, Bob Scarpitto outsped the Hawkeye sec- ondary to gather in another Izo T.D. pass good for 52 yards and a 19-14 deficit. Iowa, not to be denied, took the next kickoff and drove to its own 47, where Duncan, second nationally in total offense, hit end Don Norton with a 53 yard scoring pass. Now behind 25-14, the Irish couldn ' t come back. An Izo screen pass was intercepted and re- turned to the Notre Dame one and two plays later Iowa led 31-14. Notre Dame took the kickoff and drove 65 yards with Izo Scoring, but the touchdown was anti-climactic as Iowa ran out the clock before the Irish could muster another threat. 225 RED MACK takes a handoflf and barrels toward So. Cal ' s right end as Pietrosante clears the way. 226 20. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 13 It was the Saturday after Thanksgiving, but the shirtsleeve crowd in Los Angeles had little to be thankful for as Notre Dame, with a crunching goal line stand in the closing minutes, squeezed out a 20-13 verdict over Southern California. For a while it seemed as if Don Buford, diminu- tive Trojan halfback, was going to be the David who slew the South Bend Goliath. Punt returns, inter- cepted passes, long runs you name it, Buford did it. But the hero of this game Was not to be Buford, but Bob Williams, a Notre Dame quarterback playing his last game for the Irish. With George Izo having an in- consistent afternoon and Notre Dame trailing, 13-6, Williams came off the bench and directed the Irish down field to another touchdown before the end of the half. The extra point try was missed and USC led, 13-12, at the intermission. In the second half, with Williams again at the helm, the Irish marched down the field and once more hit paydirt. Williams ' pass for the two points was good and the Irish led, 20-13. Late in the game, the Irish defense held the Trojans for a whole series of downs on the one-yard line and victory was insured. WITH DAN PICA in pursuit, Bob Scarpitto pumps for paydirt. The Coaches KNEELING, left to right, Jack Zilly, Bernie Witucki, Terry Brennan Head Coach, and Henry Stram. Standing, left to right: Hugh De- vore, Bernie Crimmins, Bill Fischer and Bill Walsh. 1958 Fighting Irish FIRST ROW, left to right: Adrian Doyle associate manager, Dick Royer, Lou Manzo, Jim Schaaf, Gary Myers, Frank Geremia, Bronko Nagurski, Chuck Puntillo (Co-Capt.), Al Ecuyer (Co-Capt.), Dick Shulsen, Don Lawrence, Jim Colosimo, Norm Odyniec, Frank Reynolds, Ron Toth, John Leahy head manager. Second row, Pat Doyle, Bob Scholtz, Paul Loop, Dick Beschen, Joe King, Charles Frederick, Dick Selcer, Mike Dugan, Nick Pietrosante, Don Costa, Bob Williams, Bob Wetoska, Jim Just, Neil Seaman, Kevin Burke, Pete Salsich, Chet Hobert associate manager. Third row: Gerry McGrath, Tom Rini, Mike Lodish, Mike Graney, Mickey Gorham, Bob Nicolazzi, Mike Muehlbauer, Dick Ciesielski, Al Sabal, Monty Stickles, George Izo, Dave Hurd, Ken Adam- son, Jim Crotty, Ollie Flor, Ed Nebel, Dan Deigert, Don White. Fourth row: Tom Gardocki, Bill Mack, Henry Wilke, Harold Eat- inger, Bill Henneghan, Tom Monahan, John Castin, Tony Sanfilippo, Rich Boyle, Mike Riordan, Bob Koreck, Bob Pietrzak, Joe Scibelli, Charles Hoffman, Hugo Ryan, Dick O ' Leary, Mike Baer, Tom Romanowski, Jim Brunette. Fifth row: Dan Luecke, John Gillin, John Hubbuch, Ray Ratkowski, George Easely, Bob Scarpitto, Dan Griffith, Paul Nissi, Don Rigali, Jim Kane, Howard Clif- ford, Ron Pakutka, Jack Nebel, Bill Nebel, Frank Gargiulo, Bill Clark, Charles Sacher, Myron Pottios, Bill Pentz, Tom Romans. ! ' %! 1 ' l , 9U 4 9 A 4 I 8 I? _ lU % v PLi 90 62 88 66,70 5? 60 39 73 41 18. 27 djiflVfc Mir .4 9 vAib A " ; w " Midf AAMraftK. .i4Atf.tek l ' fir ' - ' fi- -fi- S BASKETBALL is a game of balance and co-ordination. Somewhere along the way, Irish Co-captains Tom Hawkins and Gene Duffy learned this phrase well enough to personify it in the ' 58-59 season Duffy always in the backgound doing the assisting, and Hawkins always in the foreground doing the bulwark of the scoring. 228 Inconsistent cagers record sub-par season By turning in a sub-par season ' s record of 12 wins against 13 losses, the Irish cagers failed to sub- stantiate pre-season ratings which marked them as one of the nation ' s top teams. The season ' s rugged schedule called for some difficult tests of the Jordanmen. A rash of early season losses showed the need for a rounded scoring combination. Despite losses later in the sea- son, the cagers often demonstrated their predicted ability especially in home-court action. 85 . BELLARMINE 55 Looking like the team that won 24 of 29 games the previous year, the Irish downed Bellarmine College of Louisville, 85-55. All-American Tom Hawkins didn ' t seem to be bothered by a year of absence either, as he scorched the twining for 39 points. The Northwestern Wildcats, a pre-season Big Ten favorite, inflicted the first home-court loss on the Irish in over two years, 68-63. N.D. kept the game a see-saw battle until the closing minutes when Joe Rucklick and his hook shot proved to be too much. Wisconsin stunned the Irish at Madison with a deliberate ball-control game. 56-54. Bob Bradtke managed to shoot over the Wisconsin zone for 22 points, but the rest of the team could offer him no help, including Tom Hawkins who was " held " to 18 points. TONY JACKSON, forgetting his table manners, tears the ball away from Tom Reinhart in the closing minutes of the first half. Jackson, with 24 points, was one of the bright spots of the game which Notre Dame ultimately won, 72-70. MIKE GRANEY fades away from an eager Kentucky defender and two points are on their way home. 229 Big Ten foes whip Irish Notre Dame still had " Wisconsinitis " three Wisconsin-born boys, Bob Anderegg, Lance Olson, and Terry Rand made life miserable for the Irish and paced Michigan State to a 74-56 victory. Tom Rein- hart, hitting on long one handers led the scoring with 1 4 points, but he wasn ' t enough to counterbalance the Wisconsin triumvirate and Jumping Johnny Green, who continued jumping and scoring. 61... LOUISVILLE .53 Notre Dame ' s next stop was the Bluegrass Holi- day Festival at Louisville Kentucky where the Tar Heels of North Carolina sent them reeling to their fourth consecutive loss, 81-77. The next night, the Irish were back on the victory trail again wath a 61-53 win over host-team Louisville. 73... . INDIANA . . ' ..67 Then came the Hoosier Classic at Indianapolis. In the Indiana game the Irish were able to contain Hoosier stars Walt Bellamy and Frank Radovich to win 73-67, but the next night, Purdue, placing five lettermen in the starting lineup, made it virtually no contest, 74-59. NO, this isn ' t an exerpt from " I Was a Teen-age Frankenstein, " but only a futile attempt of Horace Walker ' 15 , Tom Hawkins, John Green 34 ' , and Mike Ireland to corral an elusive ball. 230 TOM HAWKINS and Mike Graney vainly attempt to tip in a quick two points against Xavier as Tom Reinhart, en- visioning a rebound, awaits the break up of the pyramid. CLARENCE RED is a split second too late as Mike clips the nets for two points. Graney collected 17 points in the game, most of them from the pivot-post. NOW YOU SEE IT-now you don ' t! Gene Duffy exhibits some of his behind the back wizardry. 231 TOM HAWKINS, using a bit of hypnosis, may have his opponent in a trance long enough to uncoil into one of his jump shots. Offense falters, Irish continue plunge It wasn ' t a happy New Year ' s Eve in Evanston for the Irish as they were again trounced by North- western, this time 102-67. The Wildcats hit 58 per cent of their shots in the first half and never were in danger. 54 NORTH CAROLINA 69 The second North Carolina game saw the Irish outclassed by a well-balanced team that never let up ' till the final gun and a score of 69-54. Against Butler, the Irish, jumping off to a 25-6 lead in the early minutes, saw the lead slowly melt into a deficit as the lid simply would not come off the basket in the last thirty minutes. Butler took advantage of the cold spell and hung on for a 62-60 verdict. Against the Titans of Detroit, Notre Dame ac- complished a feat that every coach strives for, bal- anced scoring and teamwork. Five players scored 1 1 points or better in the 73-62 win, with Bradtke and Graney leading the charge with 31 points between them. De Paul outraced the Irish 69-66 in another " almost " game. For the third time this season Tom Reinhart led the scoring, but the game was decided off the boards where the Irish were beaten when it counted most. Notre Dame, hitting 49 per cent of its field goal attempts, ran roughshod over an outmanned Loyola team, 88-61, to capture their most decisive victory since the opening tilt with Bellarmine. Mike Graney, Tom Reinhart, and John Tully each went home with 17 points for the night ' s work, but Tom Hawkins took game honors with 26. 232 CAGERS warm up before Illini victory. ALL-AMERICAN candidate Al Seiden Knifes in between Graney and Reinhart for one of his typical " stretch " shots. 233 TOM HAWKINS accepts the post- game congratulations of St. John ' s coach, Joe Lapchick. STRAINING every muscle, Tom Hawkins gathers in a perfect lead pass on the give and go play. The play resulted in two of the " Hawk ' s " 30 points against the Redmen. IRISH FAST BREAK- a la Gene Duffy! Tony Jackson can ' t stop this two-on-one situation as Duffy flips in a hook shot. 234 ND sweeps the East 85 ILLINOIS 75 Illinois fell before an Irish onslaught, 85-75. Besides grabbing 26 rebounds, Mike Graney netted 19 points, while Gene Duffy showed that playmakers can score too, as he pumped in 17 points, three less than Tom Hawkins ' game leading total. Down by as much as 20 points in the second half of the Xavier game, Notre Dame refused to fade away as Tully and Hawkins erased the deficit and pulled the Irish to within two points, 73-71. However, a missed last second shot left the score that way and ended Irish hopes of overtime. 72 ST. JOHN ' S ...70 The Irish, building up a 35-28 lead at halftime, managed to survive a blistering St. John ' s rally to edge the 7th ranking New Yorkers, 72 - 70. Tom Hawkins kept the Irish in command throughout the second half, and his 30 point total for the game in- cluded 4 consecutive buckets in the last minutes which gave the Irish the impetus to stave off further Redman threats. Junior Mickey Bekelja, in his first starting role for N.D., filled in most ably for the sidelined John Tully as the Irish beat back numerous Canisius threats to win going away, 76-59. Bekelja flipped in 13 points to provide firm backing for Hawkins and Graney who collected 32 and 17 points respectively. MIKE BEKELJA, using his 6 ' 4 " frame to advantage, snares a rebound at Chicago Stadium in N.D. ' s loss to the Wildcats of Kentucky. " I DON ' T CARE if your name is George Mikan, get off my basketball floor. " Referee Jim En- right signals a two-shot violation as Mike Gra- ney and Dick Engert turn the other cheek to the decision. 235 Butler outlasts N.D. Army was the next to fall as Co - Captains Hawkins and Duffy each proved particularly adept at one phase of the 76-60 game; Hawkins at the free throw line with 12 charity tosses and 28 points, and Duffy at field goal artistry with 10 buckets and 21 points. Kentucky, the Nation ' s No. 1 team, showed they deserved the ranking as they swarmed over the Irish, 71-52. In the first half, the Wildcats were deadly from long range, and after the intermission Adolph Rupp ' s team simply outran the Irish defense. 89 .... BUTLER . ...92 The next week the Butler Bulldogs outlasted Notre Dame 92-89, but it took them three overtime periods to do it. The Irish, down by as much as twelve points, fought uphill all the way and tied the regula- tion game 67 - 67 on Bradtke ' s basket with three seconds left. But in the overtimes it was Butler who came from behind, finally dumping in a free throw with 19 seconds left of the third overtime to ice the verdict. SHOWING why he was one of the leading rebounders in the nation, Tom Hawkins acrobatically clears the boards. 236 IF a game is won or lost under the boards, this pic- ture shows why Notre Dame lost to Michigan State. Bob Anderegg (23), with an assist from Horace Walker ileftl, out-rebounds Tom Reinhart to sweep the boards for the Spartans. " PARDON ME, stranger, I ' m new in this town. Could you show me the way to ... " A Kentucky defender, attempt- ing to thumb a ride along the " Hawkins Express, " finds it ' s a one way ticket to two points. MIKE GRANEY turns on the steam to sweep by Fleming and Cowsen in the second N.D.- De Paul clash. The Irish, scoring consistently, took home the decision, 76-67 . Jordanites split 76 . DePAUL 67 Before a national TV audience and a howling crowd, the Irish battered DePaul, 76-67 ' , to avenge a three point early season loss to the Blue Demons. N.D. won the game with a second half spurt which turned a 44-41 lead into a commanding 60-44 score, and an effective ball-control game thereafter kept DePaul from threatening. The victory was a team effort as Tom Hawkins, John Tully, and Tom Reinhart hit for 18 points with Gene Duffy adding 13. Tully, playing only half the game, did a great job on the offensive and defensive boards with three of his baskets resulting from tip-ins. Tournament bound Marquette, pouring in 51 points during a 12 minute second half spurt, crushed the Irish 95-76 before a record crowd of 11,056 at Milwaukee Arena. N.D. took a 9-1 lead, but there- after it was all Marquette and Mike Moran who gunned 39 points through the nets. Moran wasn ' t the only star for Marquette, as Walt Manghan had 18 points and 16 rebounds while Don Kojis and Jim Kollar had 14 and 13 points respectively. Mike Graney grabbed off 1 3 rebounds and 2 1 points to lead the Irish in both departments, but he wasn ' t enough to offset the Marquette 50 per cent field goal mark. " JUST a little bit more, fellows, I can ' t quite reach the rim. " The Hawk dunks. 1958-59 IRISH: " YEP, these are the guys who pro- vide the pep! " Cheerleaders, John Bernat, Skip Fiore, Jim Ryan, and Tom Keegan helped keep up the spirit of Irish teams fall, winter, and spring. 238 mid-west foes: end season under .500 Playing like a well-coordinated unit, the Irish emptied the bench in smothering Valparaiso, 93-65. Tom Reinhart ' s quick jump shot gave the Irish a 2-0 lead and 52 fouls later the Irish had scored their highest point total of the season. In addition to his six baskets, Tom Hawkins lingered around the free throw line long enough to dump in 1 5 gift shots for 27 game leading points. 51 MARQUETTE 35 Marquette coach, Ed Hickey, dipping into his psychological bag of tricks, came up with a frustrating ball-control game which ultimately backfired into a 51-35 Notre Dame victory. Mickey ' s men froze the ball for the first 1 1 minutes without a score, and the first half ended deadlocked at an unbelievable 16-16. In the second half, the Irish tried their own hand at ball-control, controlling the ball through the hoop for 16 points during a 7 minute stretch while the Warriors netted only two, and this spurt sewed up the game. Tom Hawkins ended his career brilliantly with 19 points, 1 8 in the second half, to finish the season with 514 points and set his career mark at 1,820, a school record. A DETERMINED Mike Graney breaks through the Valparaiso vise . Kneeling Mike Bekelja, Mike Graney, John Tully, Co-captain Tom Hawkins, Co-captain Gene Duffy, Mike Ireland, Tom Reinhart, Bob Skrzycki, Bob Bradtke. Standing, Manager Dick Buhrfiend, Trainer Gene Paszkiet, Ray Vales, Bill Noonan, Don McGann, Jim Sullivan, Bill Crosby, Dennis Walljasper, Mike Farrell, Emmett McCarthy, and Head Coach John Jordan. r ' lM 6 " ' : I fr ' Wfl OT MiW! Iff f ff4 EXHAUSTED RON GREGORY gladly accepts the support of teammates after winning the two-mile in the Pur- due meet. Taking the lead with only a quarter-mile to go, Gregory set a new fieldhouse record of 9:14.6. 240 Trackmen speed through successful season Paced by Captain Steve Dornbach, dash- man Jerry Fitzpatrick, and sensational Sopho- more Ron Gregory, the Irish tracksters showed enough strength in the running events to earn themselves a more than respectable record during the ' 58-59 season. The team, under the direction of Coach Alex Wilson, opened the season with a second in the distance medley relay at the Michigan State Relays. Dave Cotton placed sixth in the two-mile run while Fitzpatrick came in sixth in the 75-yard dash in the same meet. In indoor meets the team defeated Mar- quette 84-20, and Purdue 59V4-44V4. In the Marquette meet Gregory paced the Irish to the landslide victory with a 4:10 clocking in the mile run. Double winners for the Irish in- cluded Captain Dornbach who won both the 60-yard high and low hurdles and Fitzpatrick who won both the broad jump and the 60- yard dash. In Purdue meet, Gregory won both the mile (4:11.4) and the two-mile in a time of 9: 14.6 which set both a new meet record and a new Notre Dame Fieldhouse record. I A PAINED Dick Monjeou prepares to bite the sand in the broad jump pit. COACH ALEX WILSON urges two-miler Dave Cotton to maintain his lead. 241 " I WISH I had taken the nail out of my shoe before I started. " Ron Gregory breaks the N.D. mile record with a time of 4:10. WITH A MIGHTY HEAVE, Ken Scarborough puts the shot against Marquette. N.D. took an easy decision from the Warriors. 242 FITZPATRICK sprints into his finishing kick to avoid an apparent ' photo finish. ' Irish steam by Marquette and Purdue Against the Boilermakers N.D. managed to pile up a wide margin in the track events and were able to offset the superiority of the Purdue field team which won three of the four field events. At the IC4A Championships at Madison Square Garden, Ron Gregory and Dave Cotton were the only two who were able to place in the track events. In the field events Glen Cividin tied for first in the pole vault at a height of 14 feet while Tom Reichert tied for fifth at 1 3 feet. C.C.C. Meet in Chicago brought the Irish a second. The Wilson-men equalled the Western Michi- gan five first place finishes, but team balance was the deciding factor with Western Michigan ' s depth giving them the edge. In the eighth Milwaukee Journal Games, the Notre Dame two-mile relay team, composed of Mona- han, Rorke, Gregory and Clynes, finished second. " LOOK, MA, no pole! " Reichert valuts over bar with ease and the rest is up to gravity. " SAWDUST, sawdust everywhere and not a drop to drink. " Cividin lounges in pit after pole vault. HIGH JUMPER, Jack Reilly, executes a side roll in a futile attempt to clear the bar. 243 EVENTS UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME IR th NO INDOOR 0 1 LEWIS M FIELD HOUSE FRESHMEN Oft 3 nil PATIC 07 4 DIIIIKHACM KO 58 1 07 4 UillllllACM DO SB I OII UOIKI S KOAD JUKP 1 MILE RtLAT t WLC KLAV 48 I ILSOU It IS14 VAXQtHBlRG RO SB 4ior lauiRES tt 9011 HUNTER 41 144 HARRINGTON 14 r ALLARO M jt44 HELWIB tO . KIICAN rmHA or TOLHICM WATM M 4t QOtPl HU It tS.4 VAUomnno no SI 4ir saunit o v 9 It MUHTH D 41 14 4 JIIMIII va. SI ALLARD D ik till HCLWI6 49 234 ' BILL III It CUIIC EOffAHOl IU 1 HOVE ROBIRSOII 14 ! HIHTMIll. tl i ss : . u 1 4 It 7 ' 94IS " V1 " IIS COTI t KI ALLAIID tl 4 CAMS IMJ ' " flt fATIL SI " ON YOUR MARKS, GET SET . . . " Coiled muscles await the gun for 100 yard dash. WITH PRECISE TIMING and without breaking stride, Ewart hands the baton to an eager Ratkowski. MEDIOCRE RUNNERS finish last-Steve Dornbach finishes first. Captain Dornbach splits the tape ahead of Marquette. 244 Hurrying harriers ambush opponents 1958 IRISH CROSS COUNTRY TEAM: Front Row, left to right, Dennis Johnson, Dave Cotton, Captain Mike Haverty, Galen Cawley, Bud Doba, Dave Wehluge. Back Row, Terry Leonard, Chris Monahan, Ron Gregory, Chuck Fernald, Dan Rorke, Coach Alex Wilson. This year Coach Alex Wilson faced the problem of replacing four mono- gram winners, all of whom graduated, from last year ' s team which won the NCAA championships. However, Captain Mike Haverty and monogram winners Galen Cawley and Dave Cot- ton were back and help also came from Ron Gregory, an outstanding Sophomore. There were only two seniors on this year ' s team of 15 mem- bers. Notre Dame opened the season with dual meet wins over Marquette and Indiana, but finished second to Western Michigan in a six team meet at Notre Dame, and were second to Michigan State in a triangular meet. On November 8th, the ND runners tied Indiana in the Big State Meet at Indianapolis. In the Central Collegiate Conference Meet at Chicago, ND fin- ished second behind Western Michi- gan. The Irish closed out the season with a fourth in the NCAA Meet at East Lansing, Michigan. " DON ' T fix supper tonight, honey. " Doba demonstrates that running cross country is no easy task. RON GREGORY pumps hard in an all-out attempt to overtake Dave Cotton. 245 Fencers remain winningest team Coach Walter Langford and his 1959 fencers fell slightly short of last year ' s brilliant 16-0 record, but still managed to earn themselves a fine 1 3-2 mark for the year ' s efforts. The Irish victories included five decisions over Big Ten foes with the only losses of the season being one touch decisions to the Air Force Academy and Illinois. A touch is given to fencer who has been hit by his opponent. ND division leaders included Jim Russomano (34-4) in the foil, followed by Jerry Johnson (29-7) and John Lauerman (26-8). Co-captain Jim Jock swept the field in the epee division with a 27-10 slate. His closest competitors were Jim Brogan (14-13) and Dan Clancy (12-17). Co-captain Joe Klein, still sharp after one year ' s absence, headed the sabre division with a 23-10 tab, although Pat Green and Tom Lee followed close on his heels with 18-14 and 18-11 records respectively. An added honor was awarded Coach Langford when three of his men, Jim Russomano, Jim Jock, and Tom Lee, were selected for NCAA participation late in the year. CO-CAPTAIN, Jim Jock. 246 1959 FENCERS: First Row, left to right; Tom Lee, Ted Bares, Claus Muller-Bergh, Dave Schwartz, Jim Jock, Joe Klein, Jerry Johnson, Chas. Duggan, John Lauerman, Dan Clancy. Second Row, Ed Kennedy, Mgr., Rivers Patout, Jim Russomano, Ted DeBaene, Pete Giaimo, Coach Walt Lang- ford, Jim Brogan, John Hutchings, Jack Wassil, Jack Wursta, Jack Ronayne, Asst. Coach Mike De- Cicco. Third Row, Jim Radde, Mike Curtin, John Donlon, Miguel Fernandez, George Catalaa, Jim Clarke, Vic Rosamilia, Rudy Ehrensing, Larry Keogh. CO-CAPTAIN Joe Klein parries with the sabre. EPEES CLASH on initial encounter. TOM LEE is outmaneuvered by Joe Klein who scores with a stop-thrust. JIM BROGAN and John Lauerman take time out to adjust the handle of a foil. 247 Matmen gain even split The Notre Dame wrestling team, in its fourth year as a varsity sport, compiled a creditable five win and five loss rec- o rd and placed one man in the Wheaton Invitational Tourna- ment. For the second year in a row, Jerry Sachsel, a junior, went undefeated in dual meet competition. He will return next year to provide the nucleus of what should be an impressive team. Captain Bucky O ' Connor, wrestling in the 177 pound heavyweight classes, lost only once in meet competition, while Dom Carbone, another senior, compiled a fine record in the 167 pound class. The Irish grapplers are coached by Tom Fallon, a 1942 graduate of Notre Dame, who looks forward to a fine season next year with three or four letter- men returning, plus a fine group of underclassmen. College or amateur wrestling is a contest of skill and agility. The wrestlers are divided into weight classes ranging from 127 Ibs. to the heavyweight class and compete in matches which consist of three-minute periods with no rest in between. Each period begins with the wrestlers in a differ- ent position; the first with the wrestlers in a neutral position, the second with one man on top and the other underneath, and the position is reversed for the start of the third period. Points are scored by reversals, escapes, and take-downs. The match is decided by a tabulation of points or a pin. NORTHWESTERN MAN tries valiantly for pin against an Irish grappler. 1958-59 NOTRE DAME WRESTLING TE DOM CARBONE prepares to flip opponent prior to pinning him. 248 Left to right: Coach Tom Fallen, Ed Finlay, Dick Sapp, Ass ' t. Coach Captain Michael Fucci, U.S.A., Dom Carbone, Gene Mc- Fadden, Captain Paul (Bucky) O ' Connor, Fred Jamroz, Chuck Sawicki, Tom Grojean, Bob Myers, Gene Epperly, Bill Sheehy, Dick Nielsen, and Jerry Sachsel. Missing: Jim Kane. COACH TOM FALLON discusses pre-meet strat- egy with Jerry Sachsel and Bucky O ' Connor. 249 AT THE CRACK of the starter ' s gun, sprinters Bill Cronin, Chris Lund, and Joe Meany leap to gain the advantage. COACH STARK, co-capts. Tom Londrigan and Dick Nagl DIVERS, Rod Mergardt, Paul Chestnut, and Jim Carroll. 250 5 51 splash Coach Dennis Stark and his tankmen, headed by Co-Captains Tom Londrigan and Dick Nagle, posted a creditable 5-5-1 record for their first varsity year. Besides Londrigan and Nagle. other out- standing mermen included: freestyle sprints - Bill Cronin, Mike Mahaney, Gene Witchger, and Chris Lund; backstroke - - Jim Garrity and Dick Katis; breastroke Steve Sauer and George May; butterfly - Tony Haske and Dick Dunn; and divers Paul Chestnut and Jim Carroll. The 1958-59 season marked the first year of swimming as a varsity sport at Notre Dame. The first attempt at a swimming club was made in 1941, but the sport was not reorganized again until three years ago under the name of the Notre Dame Swimming Club. In the club, Irish swimmers actually had an intercollegiate record, competing against midwestern colleges and universities and posting a 15-11 won - loss mark for three years. The coach of the present team is Dennis Stark, a member of the Physical Education Department for the last three years and a ' 47 graduate of the school. A GOOD START is important to backstrokers. Jim Garrity and Dick Katis show their ability. BOTTOM OF PICTURE, left to right: Rod Mergardt, Paul Chestnut, Jim Carroll, Co-Captain Tom Londrigan, Dick Katis, Joe Meany, Dick Meany, Dick Dunn. Second Row, Co-Captain Dick Nagle, Bob Kroha, Jim Garrity, John Pagan, Chris Lund, Gene Witchger, Frank Dinger, Tony Haske, Bill Cronin. Third Row, Coach Dennis Stark, Team Chaplain Fr. Robert Pelton C.S.C., Les Duffy, Chuck Kappert, Paul Zika, Mike Mahaney, Jerry Pape, George May. 251 Flying fists feature Bengal action The 28th annual Bengal Bouts produced everything from conservative outfighting to toe-to-toe slugfests with the best bouts occur- ring in the 147 and 167 pound divisions. The finals produced the following champions: Mike Morrow (130), Leighton Young (139), Bill McCoy (142), Bob Fitzsimons ( 1 47 ) , Pat Arn- oult(152), Dave Miller(157), Frank Nacozy (167), Bill Mack (177), Leo Kryzwkowski (Junior Heavyweight), Ken Adamson( Heavy- weight). The livliest fight of the final night was the Nacozy Bill Brelsford match at 167 Ibs in which Nacozy took a split decision. The same night, Pat Healy was presented with the " Sportsmanship Award " , Ray DeLuca won the " Outstanding First Year Fighter " trophy, and Leighton Young was awarded the highly valued Larry Ash Memorial Trophy for being the outstanding boxer. The Bengal Bouts are staged for the benefit of the Holy Cross Missions in Bengal Pakistan, and are sponsored by the Notre Dame Council of the Knights of Columbus. The direction of the actual fights is handled by Mr. Dominic Napolitano who handles the training and instruction of the contestants. JUDGE BERNIE WITUCKI watches for any good points or flaws which could benefit or detract from the fighters. " RED " MACK leaves himself open long enough for Joe Ander- son to shoot a bone-crushing left to the chin. Mack was the eventual 177 pound champion. UNCONSCIOUSNESS is a time of peace. Jack Eatinger is blasted with a left smash. 252 BOBBY MORROW runs into Charley Eaves ' left hook. " SEE MY FINGER, see my thumb, see my fist, you ' d better run! " Cieselski ferociously glares at his opponent. STUDENT SPAR in pre-Bengal eliminations. MR. NAPOLITANO holds the canvas for a left jab. 253 Diamond squad must fill gaps for good pet. After a 17 win 8 loss record last year, Coach Jake Kline has major problems in preparing his team for a schedule of top Big Ten opponents and leading Mid-West independents. The problems consist of the following: finding a replacement in left field for last year ' s captain, Bob Senecal; the graduation losses of Jim Morris at first, Bud Trapp at third, and Joey Gen- eser at short; the loss of pitcher Chuck Symeon who signed with the Baltimore Orioles, plus Frank Carpin and Sophomore Butch Nocce who also signed pro- fessional contracts. After spring conditioning workout in the field- house and intra-squad games at Cartier Field, the line- up shapes up as follows: outfield Gene Duffy, two year monogram winner and co-captain, holds down the center field position, with Frank Finnigan, Mike Graney, Chuck Lennon, and Ed McCarren vying for the right and left field positions. The infield boasts monogram winner and Co- captain Dick Selcer at 2nd base with John Carretta, Ross Franco, and John Dorian at 1st, 3rd, and short- stop respectively. None of these players has had much college experience, but they lack nothing in the way of hustle. Ed Wojcik and his year of experience will be behind the plate for the offerings of pitchers Charles Scrivinich, Jim Hannan, Nick Palihnich, and Mike Brennen. MANAGER ED LAHEY and Marty Deignan check the starting lineup during an intrasquad game. CO-CAPTAINS Dick Selcer and Gene Duffy plan pre-game strategy with Coach Kline. 254 LEMON, FELLER, GARCIA, AND WYNN? No, it ' s the N.D. mound corps: Palihnich, Scrivinich, Hannan, and Brennen. EVERY GOOD BASEBALL TEAM not only must be strong up the middle, but it must also have a smooth double play combination. Notre Dame ' s all-senior D.P. combo consists of Landry, Costa, and Co-captain Selcer. HARDLY MAKES a guy feel like pitch- ing. Co-captain Duffy dares pitcher to fire a fast one down the groove. 255 Veteran team rated ' best ' in school history r . ; V K- ' , ,. , -. . : WITH A FLICK of the wrist, Bill Heinbecker returns a serve, as Max Brown gets set for action. RAY BENDER and Charlie Stephens pair off against Sergio Garza and Hector Ca- bello in a practice session. If past performances mean anything, the Notre Dame tennis team started the ' 59 season rated the best net squad in the history of the school. Only one man was missing from last year ' s contingent which posted a 17-1 record, the only loss being a heartbreak- ing 5-4 decision to Iowa. The impressive victories of the ' 58 team included the winning of the Cherry Blos- som Tournament and the snapping of Michigan ' s 47 game victory skein. One of the new faces on the squad, sophomore Don Ralph, dueled Co-Captain Max Brown for the No. 1 spot on the squad, a position Brown has held for the last two years. As the season opened, Ralph, ranked 17th nationally two years running, and looking im- pressive in the outdoor season, had a slight edge over the experienced Brown who, in addition to being on the National Junior Davis Cup team two consecutive years, has played at Forrest Hills the last 4 summers. The singles team reads like a coach ' s dream: Brown, Ralph, Co-Captain Ron Schoenberg, and Bill Heinbecker occupying the first four niches, with the fifth and sixth slots involving a scramble between Hector Cabello, Sergio Garza, Ray Bender, and Charlie Stephens. The doubles team also looks solid with one team of Brown and Heinbecker and another twosome of Ralph and Schoenberg. A trip to Mexico during the Easter Holidays where the Irish were involved in an international round-robin series with the top teams of that country was one of the highlights of the season. The remainder of the schedule was no soft touch either with the racket men engaging such formidible opponents as Iowa, Michigan State, and Northwestern. THE 1959 TENNIS TEAM: Kneeling, left to right; Don Ralph, Ray Bender, Pete Hein- becker, Sergio Garza, and Co-Captain Ron Schoenberg. Standing, left to right; Bill Heinbecker, Hector Cabello, Charley Stephens, Dee Stevenson, Co-Captain Max Brown, and Coach Tom Fallen. RON SCHOENBERG, with- perfect balance, smashes a backhand. 256 Confid ence foil ows success of ' 58 The 1958 Notre Dame golf team had a successful season taking twelve out of fifteen dual matches for a winning per- centage of .800. They also finished 2nd in the Indiana Intercollegiate Meet. This year, the Irish golfers will play in seventeen dual matches consisting of four triangular and three quadrangular meets. Of the seven Western Conference schools included in the schedule, Purdue and Wis- consin should provide the stiffest opposi- tion for the Irish golfers. Rev. George Holderith, C.S.C., the coach, is confident of the consistent per- formance of his seven returning mono- gram winners. Besides senior Gerald Web- ster, the captain, the group of regulars will probably include Frank Hund, Terry Lal- ly, Tom Rese, and Christy Flanagan. Senior Jim Kennedy and sophs Ray Patak and George Mack are also expected to make ample contributions to the success of the 1959 Notre Dame golf team. A,- DIFFICULT POSITION? Not for senior Jim Kennedy as he blasts out of the trap and onto the green. 1959 IRISH GOLF SQUAD: Howard Foley, Christy Flanagan, Ray Patak, Frank Hund, Jerry Nowak, Terry Lally, Gary Webster, George Mack, Jim Kennedy, Brian Foley, Phil Schuster, Bill Steber, Fr. George Holderith, C.S.C. " ' " ' " fcr Sailors improve after slow start In the fall of 1958, the Notre Dame sailing team was faced with a difficult task. They had to live up to the excellent record of the previous year ' s crew. The 1957-58 Irish sailors had won the Mid- West championship and then combined with the Michigan crew to win the Sir Thomas Lipton Team Trophy at the Nationals at New- port Beach, California. This year ' s team started slowly, but gradually improved. They finished fifth, fourth, third, and second in con- secutive meets, before slightly falter- ing to finish third in the Angsten Elim- inations at Purdue. By the end of the fall season, the team, led by skippers Dan Schuster, Mickey Pavia, and Joe Boland, had defeated at least once, every team they faced except Wiscon- sin and Michigan. With this record and the added experience, the team looked forward to a fine spring season. In the spring schedule, six re- gattas plus two possible championships were on tap, providing the fullest schedule in the club ' s history. Most, if not all, of the top collegiate teams in the country were to be met. 1958-59 SAILORS: Bottom Row Jim Kuras, Dan Schuster, Mickey Pavia, Frank Bohlen, Chuck Finnegan, 1st row; Lee Gorman, Dennis McGovern, Ben Fogarty, John Kroha, Dan Ferguson, Dave Sippel, 2nd row; Pete Doyle, Tim Sharon, Ed Bukowski, Dan Mitola, Pat Clyne, Tom Brown. MICKEY PAVIA and Dennis McGovern unfurl the sail to the breeze, executing a portside turn. AQUATIC acrobatics! 259 Keglers place second in conference The 1959 Notre Dame bowling team fin- ished second in the Midwest Intercollegiate Bowling Conference with a record of 38-25. The season ' s point total is based on a system of two points for each game won and one point for winning team series in a match. Notre Dame ' s opposition consisted of Valparaiso, St. Joseph ' s, Loyola of Chicago, and DePaul, the league champions. Coached by Jean " Speed " Sheehan, the team is composed of the top bowlers in the Notre Dame Kampus Kegler leagues. On April 19, the MIBC held its annual team and singles tourney, won in 1958 by Notre Dame. POISED Tom Joblonski and Ted Nekic fire strikes. STRIKE or split? VARSITY Bowling Team: Fred Vida, John Curran, Coach Jean " Speed " Shee- han, Tom Jablonski, Ted Nekic, Captain Ray Grubbe, and Frank Mullen. 260 Dillon and Howard cop interhall crowns FOOTBALL Dillon ' s " Powerhouse " won the Interhall Football League Championship by defeating a game Stanford squad, 14-0, in a near blizzard. The snow fall grounded Stanford ' s air attack, but allowed Dillon to run well on the frozen turf. Dillon ' s men overcame fighting rivals Sorin and Badin to win the South- West divi- sion, while the Hotelers of Stanford tore through Zahm and Cavanaugh to take the laurels in the North-East. BASKETBALL In early March a scrappy Howard hall team copped the Interhall Basketball title by downing the Breen-Phillips Blue 41-33. After battling through a close first half, Howard broke the game wide open and stayed ahead as the final horn sounded. The Interhall Basketball League is one of six campus leagues in which teams from the seventeen halls battle for the championship. The winning team of the Interhall league then plays a series of games with the winners of the other five leagues in order to determine a cam- pus-wide champion. This year ' s champ was the Met Club of the Campus Club league. THIS is better than studying? DICK ORSI slides for 5 yards in the championship game. INTERHALL ACTION under the boards! THERE ' S SNOW PLACE like the gridiron! 261 Student sports, core of ND athletics Grimly fighting off the flabbiness which results from too much time at the books and a steady diet of downtown beverages, students seek to demonstrate their varying degrees of athletic prowess at the many facilities around campus and in the area. The facility may be anything from an open field suitable for a bruising game of touch football to the fully-equipped Rockne Memorial which echoes daily with the thump of basketballs, the whap of handballs, and the assorted grunts of athletes, pseudo and real. The thick snow cover of the Indiana winter forces most of the outdoor enthusiasts to the down- town skating rink or the distant slopes of Caberfae, but in the spring and fall, the crowds on the athletic fields are so dense that a pedestrian on Notre Dame avenue is simultaneously subject to the perils of a wildly thrown baseball, a poorly kicked football, and a neatly hooked golf drive. SOPHOMORE WES NEWMYER tests muscle tone on parallel bars. LEO DILLING of Dillon sets intramural record in winning the broad jump. STUDENTS BATTLE for rebound in ' choose-up ' game at Rockne Memorial gym. NOTRE DAME SKI CLUB member descends a slope at Caberfa 262 . Student Government STUDENT SENATE - left to right, Jack O ' Brien, John Keegan, Jim Naughton, Mike Halpin, Bill Scheckler, George McAndrews, Dick Trant, Ron Sowers, John Patton, Don Gillies, Bill McNally, John Hayward, Warren Grienenberger, Dave Offutt, Tom Plofchan, Ed Butler, MISSING: Herb Riband, Dennis Murphy, Bruce Babbitt, Murray Turner, Mike Nash, Jim Twohy, Mike Ehlerman, John Clark, Tom Cahill, Crane Day. 266 IN CONTROL of this year ' s student government was Junior Dennis Shaul, Student Body President (left), sup- ported by (left to right), Bill Scheckler, Treasurer, Vice-President Bill Graham and Secretary Bruce Babbitt. A major portion of t he Notre Dame Student Government is the Student Senate. Every Monday night the Sen- ate, under the leadership of Dennis Shaul, Student Body President, meets to thrash out proposals presented by the members in an effort to make our life both more rewarding and more enjoyable. Included are sixteen men elected from the various halls and col- leges, three Class Presidents and four officers. The Senate is under the advis- orship of Rev. George Bernard, C.S.C. The purpose of the Student Govern- ment is to improve the social, academ- ic, athletic and religious life of the student. Throughout the year this pur- pose is carried out by commissioners and their hard working staffs. BILL McCULLOUGH expresses his opinions at the weekly Student Senate meeting. 267 CLASS OFFICERS - Left to Right - SENIOR CLASS: Dennis Nead, Secretary; Tom Reinhart, Treasurer; President John Hayward; Mark Shields, Vice-President - JUNIOR CLASS: Eugene McFadden, Treasurer; Paul Rafferty, Secretary,- President Ed Butler; Bill Stehl, Vice-President - SOPHOMORE CLASS: Mike Smith, Treasurer,- Pat Hart, Secretary; President John Keegan,- missing: Tom Ryan, Vice President. Class Officers Freshman Counci LEFT TO RIGHT -- Ben Salvaty, Breen-Philips President; Mike Hart- nett, Farley President; Mike O ' Con- nor, Stanford President; Bob Biol- chani, Breen-Philips Senator; Josef Echelle, Farley Senator; Steve Weiland, St. Edwards President; John Lamont, Stanford Senator; Joe Delia Maria, Keenan President; Vincent Micucci, Keenan Senator; James Pottmeyer, St. Edward ' s Senator. 268 Hall President ' s Counci All of the Hall Presidents on campus make up what is known as the Hall Presidents Council. This organization is broken down into the spiritual committee which works to foster a better and more practical religious spirit in the halls, the academic committee working for an academic atmosphere in the halls by bringing in guest lectures and the sports committe e which introduced the Hall Presidents Cup for the outstanding hall in the field of athletics. The principle aim of the council this year is to have uniform hall constitutions whereby the Hall Councils will have power to act, and a struc- ture to act under so that they will have the power of regulating their own hall functions. Activities for the council include the handling of Mardi Gras tickets and the acquiring of baby sitters for Vetville. HALL PRESIDENTS COUNCIL around in circle from front Ted Dudley, treasurer; Jack Beard, Walsh; Pete Huber, Pangborn; Pete Murphy, Zahm ; Steve Smith, Sorin; Rich Juliani, Badin; Ed Daily, Morrissey; Milo Solomito, Fisher; John McKee, Howard; Stan Meihaus, Lyons; Karl Mangold, Chairman; John Boyce, Vice Chairman; Bob O ' Mera, Secretary. MISSING: John O ' Hara, Stay Member,- Chris Lund, Cavanaugh; Art Delaney, Dillon; John McFadden, Alumni. 269 Blue Circle THE CIRCLE becomes a rectangle. Bottom to top from left to right Mike Halpin, Bill McCullough, Barret Gleixner, John Reardon, John Cahalan, Pat Hart, Neil Stalter, Armando Loizaga, Jerry Sebold, Pat Martin, John Hayward, Warren Albright, Len Muller, Dick Corbett, Jim Hershfeld, Bill Stehle, Bob Cox, Martin Kelley, Bill Graham, George Clements, Tom Cahill, Dan Cullen, Tracy Osborne, Larry Martin, Lou Manzo, Larry Wentz, Jim Reuland, Tom Carroll, Fran McKennedy, Tom Ryan, Balfo Wagner, Missing: John Burns, Jim Fekin, Jack Stewart, Dan Ferrone, Neil Lamping, Joe Clark, Frank Kennedy, Emmett McCarthy, Tom Scanlon, Dennis Shaul, Jim Short. 270 STUDENT COURT . . . less judi- cial robes. Left to Right Joe Harrison, Chief Justice; David Kestner, Jim Byrne, Al Haver- kamp, Jim Rose. Student Court Working in the interests of all the students is the major concern of such student service organizations as the Blue Circle, Student Center Staff, and Student Court. Freshman orientation, caroling parties, and the election of class officers are just a few of the functions that are carried out under the capable direction of the Blue Circle Honor Society. This group, led by chairman Bill McCullough, can be observed working at a great number of functions that take place on campus. The Student Center provides excellent facilities for dances, parties, mixers, club meetings, and simple lounging. Manager Bob Daily and his staff see that it is run in a manner that the Notre Dame student has come to take for granted. Slowly becoming a vital part of the student government is the Student Court. With Joe Harrison as Chief Justice, the five members have assisted the Sen- ate by checking the legality of the campus clubs and laws adopted by the Student Senate. Student Center Managers THE INN KEEPERS of the Student Center. Left to Right Tom Gugerty, Wayne Sullivan, Bob Daily. Glee Club The Glee Club, organized in 1915, has become one of the best known university singing groups in the nation. It requires a good deal of hard work by the officers and members to maintain this status, but they also have their share of good times on their singing trips around the local area and on their longer tours around the country. This year, the club traveled throughout the Eastern states during their annual Easter tour. The highlight of local appearances occurred in early December when the choraliers joined with St. Mary ' s Glee Club and the Per Musica Society Chamber Orchestra in presenting Bach ' s " Magnificat " and the " Te Deum " by Zoltan Kodaly. The completely student organized Glee Club is under the direction of Professor Daniel H. Pedtke. " Ml " - upper far right to lower left, Joseph P. Mulligan, Tom Plofchan, Bill Dowdall, Dick Snider, Tom Cook, Carl Noelke, John Thomas, Frank Loncar, Jack Rammel, Steve Murray, Bob Brewka, Louis Kigin, Thomas J. Kane, Jerry Mc- Kenna, Frederic W. Weber, John Oliver, Robert Egan, Dave Maresh, Jim Vaughey, Mark McShane, James Dunne, Bob Schlundt, Ken Bourgon, Phil Romig, Fred Gade, Hugh Cannon, John B. Beliveau, Michael Ward, Edward Coyle, John Rockne Guinn. 272 THE NUCLEUS of the Glee Club, left to right - Karl Noelke, Jim Vaughey, John Adam, John Thomas, Tom Plofchan, Ass ' t Dir., Jim George, John Guinn, Ass ' t Dir., Tom Cook, Tom Kane. FOR TWENTY-SIX YEARS Glee Club Director Daniel H. Pedtke, has been the foundation of the Glee Club ' s high caliber. STUDENTS are chosen for the Glee Club by a difficult audition. This sets the pattern of hard work that characterizes rehearsals. They enjoy singing, though, because after all, that ' s the basis for the group ' s success. 273 MEMBERS of the 1959 Concert Band are; Flute: Leinenweber, Harris, Collet; Oboe: Fliger,- Bassoon: Thyen. Clarinet: Capasso, Busse, Sullivan, LeRose, Astrologes, Riband, Hennessey, O ' Hara, McCarthy, Fogerty, Day, Coleman,- Bass Clar- inet: Battista, Banany, Height. Saxophone: Sullivan, Lese, Schuster, Albright, Guerre. Cornet: Club, Tafelski, Hutelmyer, Amidon, Raddi; Trumpet: Titterton, Nolan. Horn: Traskos, Kane, Jones, Cosacchi, Burtis, Walsh; Baritone: Deley, Hemmy, Carrier. Trombone: Armstrong, Christian, Boatright, Howard, Johnston, Boersma. Bass: Prantil, Uebbing, Zeph; Percussion: Marto, Gillies, Carr, Clark; Guitar: Bertoncini. Concert Band This year the Concert Band again continued its fine repu- tation. Hard work under the capable leadership of Mr. Robert O ' Brien enabled the band to present an enjoyable Christmas concert and very successful performances on its Easter trip through the south- ern part of the country that took them across the border to Mexico. It was not all bus rid- ing and concerts though, as the musicians found time to take in the sights and buy a few sombreros. 274 WRANGLERS left to right kneeling, Lyn Relph, Jim Rose, Jim Yoch, Tom Hoberg, Joe Daschbach, Chris Lund. Standing, John Bellairs, John Cassidy, Ed Longer, John Saiz, Tom Banchoff, Brain Moran, Bill Jungels, Bob Ghelardi. Missing, John Shields, Dick Sampson, Bob Vondrasek, Bill Slattery, Joe McDon- nell. Wrangl ers The Wranglers and Bookmen are two traditional campus discussion clubs. The groups meet once a week to hear and discuss papers presented by individual members on permanent prin- ciples and current problems. The papers for this year ' s discussions cen- tered about the general themes of The Modern Mind for the Wranglers and The Contemporary Mind for the Book- men. These topics provided the core of a successful year of discussion for the groups. Bookmen BOOKMEN bock to front, Bob Sedlack, John Bellairs, Jay Walton, Brian Moran, Paul Hundt, Al Haver- kamp, Dave Mann, Tom Hoberg, Jim Carroll, Jim Fitzgerald, Jim Yoch, Dick Sampson. 275 KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS Standing and Kneeling, left to right Frank Reiner, Tom Medland, Mike Caren, Don Gehlhausen, Pat Gorman, John Wolf, Don Veckerelli, Clay Smith, Bill Heaphy, Tom Moynahan, Jim Waters. Standing: Marty Ronan, Tom Huck, Fred Freeman, Eli Shaheen, Trustee, Rev. William Morrison, Chaplain, Tim Galvin, Grand Knight, Carl Edmundson, Deputy Grand Knight, Ken Boone, Chris Walsh, John McDyer, Jerry McGlynn. Knights of Columbus Under the leadership of its Grand Knight, Council Number 1477, Notre Dame Chapter of the Knights of Columbus saw one of its greatest years on campus. Promotion-wise, the Bengal Bouts was the most outstanding event of its year ' s activities. The Council also sponsors a full-coverage life insurance program, the annual K. of C. Ball, Christmas party, spring picnic and several Communion breakfasts. With the basement of Walsh Hall designated as its office and meeting chambers, all business proceedings are administered here on campus. 276 WITH THE VISITING FRANCISCAN FRIAR - Rivers Patout, Father Elias Koppert, O.F.M. Provincial Visitor, Herb Riband (Prefect), Jim 3rien, Larry Vance, Frank La Sola, Ron Sandford, Don Gehlhausen, Steve Enright, Jim Radde, Jim Tansey, Kevin McCarthy, John Panter, Joe Tiritter, Bill Vivado, Guy Tevis, Bob Young, Ted Coonan, Ed Nelson, Don Gillies, Paul Willihnganz, Bill Bromann Jim Dee, Jim Hutelmyer, Ed Plumly, Jerry Fallen. Third Order Three religious orders were founded by St. Francis during his lifetime. The First Order was written for priests; the Second Order for the contemplative Poor Clare Nuns and the Third Order for Laymen. The Third Order was founded here on campus in 1936 by Rev. John Cavanaugh. C.S.C. for those who desired to live a more perfect Christian life. The main objective of the group is personal sanctification which is stressed in monthly talks given by priests and laymen on a specific topic. The talks for this year ' s discussion centered around the general theme of " Charity. " The group also performs such services as daily visits to the infirmary. THIRD ORDER novices professing in their habits on the feast of the Immaculate Conception. Y.C.S. N.F.C.C.S. The National Federation of Cath- olic College Students is an associ- ation of 190 Catholic colleges and universities in the United States. Some 200,000 students are members of the organization through the affili- ation of their colleges. The election of Mike Phenner as this year ' s Na- tional President is the second time in history that a Notre Dame student has held this post. The purpose of the Federation is to develop in the Catholic college student a dynamic awareness of apostolic responsibility. The Young Christian Students is a specialized movement of the Lay Apostolate which places a strong emphasis on the spiritual formation of its members. The weekly group meeting is devoted to a discussion of Christian principles as applied to campus problems and situations. 278 YCS CHAIRMAN Jim Merz, left, discusses group ' s activities with, letf to right, John Hayward, Roy Wessel, Lou Noto. Missing from the picture are Joe Higgins, Fr. Putz, Joe Keyerleber, Mike Cor- coran, Jerry Murphy, Mike Smith, Ken Heigel, Jack Conroy. N.F.C.C.S. group in O ' Shaugn- essy ' s Great Hall. Left to right; Dace Mayer, Tom Greene, John Hayward, President Mike Phen- ner, Larry Martin, Rev. Dan O ' Neil, C.S.C., Tom Lauth, Jim O ' Rourke, Dave Offutt. HARDLY an international crisis here. I.R.C. members. Left to right, inner group; Lucio Noto, Mike Franz, Mark Thompson, Tony Araneta, Chuck Ladner. Outer group, Bill McMahon, Dan Lorenz, Jim Byrne, Paul Kusbach, Klaus Muller-Bergh, Dave Otte, Paul Bydalek, Bob Dempsey, Bob Mahony, Jack Devney. C.C.D. A voluntary group, the C.C.D. conducts classes of Christian doctrine in the area ' s public grammar and high schools. Headed by Joe Albright, they have organized local high school dances and have conducted athletic leagues. Workshops are held at which the members discuss the problems that face them in the classroom. International Relations Club The world is becoming smaller every day and it is important that we conceive what is happening not only in the United States but throughout the world. With Mr. Walter Gray of the history department acting as club moderator, the International Relations Club discusses current affairs during its weekly meetings. C.C.D. invades Student Center. From Left to Right; Mike Murphy, Bill Stehle, Tom Sharon, Tom Gugerty, JoAnn Deger, Duane Con- nolly, Nancy Pugh, Ron Mordini, Dick Daggett, Joseph P. Albright Presi- dent, Tom Moynaham. Standing Forefront, Den- ise Nicholson, Miriam Cal- lahan, Christine McGoey, John Parker, Mary Jo O ' Callahan, Patty Hart- nett, Mike Mulhall, Louise Schulte, Marina Vara. 279 A QUIET SONG into the night from Ray Whelahan in Studio B. THE ENGINEER ' S VIEW of announcer Jim Rhadigan and program director John Casey in large Studio A. 280 WSND STATION MANAGER Warren Albright listens in to the night ' s proceedings of the " Round Table, " one of the station ' s more controversial programs, from the central control room. Engineer Pete Hellawell is monitoring the broadcast. WSND, the student-operated radio sta- tion of the University of Notre Dame, has a staff of some 90 people. The organization is broken down into eight sections: announcing, news, sports, sales, traffic, continuity, product- tion, and technical engineering. The staffs of these sections work for the purpose of present- ing to its listeners the best in music, news, and sports. WSND is heard in all residence halls on campus, the Morris Inn, the Student Center, and St. Mary ' s College. The station, which is entirely self-sup- porting, is located in the tower of O ' Shaugnes- sy Hall. In its quarters, designed expressly for the station ' s use, are housed the record library, control room, news room, and station. Its facilities and operations have many times been judged among the top college stations in the country. Plans for the future include an enlarge- ment of remote broadcast facilities, an FM station, and an Irish Basketball Network. 281 NATURALLY, there ' s a great deal of behind the scenes work at a radio station. A particularly im- portant department is headed by Business Manager George Hahn, since WSND is on a self-supporting basis. Just as important as getting the advertising, is writing effective commercials, as George is doing. THE WSND STAFF numbers over one hundred. Here the department heads and key staff men are in the studio lobby, in semi- circles from the front, left to right; Production Engineer John Glockner, Dave Sanger, Dick favaret, Station Manager Warren Albright, Program Director John Casey, Chief Production Engineer John Edwards, John Cooney, Phil Ryan Pat Keating, Chief Announcer John Fazio, Rompin ' Ray Whelahan, Sales Manager Pierce de Gross, Carl Goy, Joe Zelasko, Don Badder, Jim Rhadigan, Dan Ferrone, Ed Sullivan, Tim Ryan, Sports Director Mike Ahearn, Public Relations Director Mike Divney, Bob Logan, Eugene McFadden, and Bill Isherwood. 282 WSND ' S CLOSET NEWSROOM provides just enough room for News Editor Joe Geary and the Associated Press Teletype. Their direct line provides the news " as soon as it happens. " HOC ERSOIJ WSND has gathered together a relatively complete record library. Chief Announcer John Fazio roots through it looking for some of the more interesting albums. THE MAJORITY of WSND ' s equip- ment has been built by its Engineer- ing Department. In the top of their tower studios, technical engineers Bob Fulton, Tony Chessick, and Andy Poltorak do some soldering. 283 FRESH FROM THE PRESS, first issue of Tech Review is examined by left to right, Bill McAdam, Denny Ready, Jim Wolfe, Editor Roger O ' Neil, Tom Schisman, Hack Lane, Dick Sapp, Jim Hayes, Dan Lune, Joe Higgins, and John Harron. Technica Review ROGER O ' NEIL, Tech Review editor, planning next issue issue with his staff. The Technical Review, published quarterly, strives as its sole purpose to prepare the engineer- ing student for the field which he has chosen to enter. It keeps him aware of the events occurring in the University and presents to him information concerning various technical and scientific proc- esses and methods used in industry. Six staffs business, features, copy, articles, art and layout, and circulation work as one unit under the direction of the editor-in-chief to turn out an excellent technical magazine. Since its admission into the Engineering Col- lege Magazine Association in 1951 it has had its share of honors. Awards received this year include Best Single Cover, second prize in Year ' s Best Covers, and Honorable Mention in Best All- around Magazine. 284 The Juggler Notre Dame ' s quarterly published magazine, the Juggler contains fiction, poetry, and criticism written by students and selected by an editorial board made up of students. Its sole purpose is to be a journal of information to en- courage writers. It is dedicated to showing to the students and friends of Notre Dame what college men can do in the way of creative writing. The permanent Juggler staff is composed of an editorial board made up entirely of students regardless of college, and a business staff which takes care of the management of the magazine, but any student may submit work for publication. EDITOR Joe Ryan and assistant discussing the winter issue. JUGGLERMEN convene in O ' Shaugnessy ' s catacombs. Left to right, Paul Hundt, Jim Yoch, Jim Elliot, Editor Joe Ryan, Bob Hilger, Paul Niklis, Bob Goldschmidt, Tom Lauth, and Al Goot. NOTRE DAME LAWYER left to right around table-Patrick McCartan, editor, Richard Clark, assoc. edi- tor, William Hart, case editor, John Kennedy, articles editor, Norris, assoc. articles editor, Richard Schiller, managing editor, Daniel Hammer, note editor. LAWYER EDITOR Pat McCartan applies the concentration of a future member of the bar. Notre Dame Lawyer The Notre Dame Law School has a solid na- tional reputation and produces some of the best lawyers in the country. As the school ' s publica- tion, the Lawyer helps to acquaint these future lawyers with current happenings in their chosen profession and to give background and insight into their schoolwork. A good many nights, the staff, under Pat McCartan, can be witnessed in their office at the top of the Law Building laboring over their magazine. 286 The Scholastic The Scholastic is the weekly student-run news maga- zine of the University of Notre Dame. It is a thirty-six page magazine with a distribution of nine thousand copies. It is not just a news magazine but something far greater than that. Through the " Escape " column, short stories, movie reviews, and cartoons, the magazine seeks to entertain. Through the editorials and the tone of many feature articles, it promotes discussion and thought on many issues which concern the college student. Through the " Repercussions " column a letters-to-the-editor type a great deal of student opinions are expressed. Therefore it becomes apparent that the main purpose of the Scholastic is not only to inform, but also to use all these means to produce a magazine which will benefit the well-educated man. w SCHOLASTIC EDITOR Bob Sedlack dis- cusses one of this week ' s stories with Copy Editor Walt Rudge. SUNDAY NIGHT chaos in the SCHO- LASTIC office as the next week ' s issue takes shape. 287 T THE SCHOLASTIC STAFF, examining the Ave Maria Press where the magazine is printed, is, on the catwalk; the News staff Charles Touscke, Tom Weiss, Roy Rubeli, John Hoey, and Ron Blubaugh, News Editor. On the floor, looking at a signature, are copy men Charles Rieck and Robert Maruyama and Bernie Dobranski of Business. Next, Dave Sommer, Photographer, Frank Duda, Features, Tom Carey and Bob Warren of Business with Pete Hasbrook Busi- ness Manager and Bob Sedlack, Scholastic Editor. Not in the picture are Lyn Relph of the News Staff; from Features, Jerry Kriegshauser, Chuck Midder, ond Jim Yoch, Features Editor; Copy 288 LOUIS STETTLER, Assistant Editor, keeps track of work on the Scholastic as it heads for each week ' s deadline. JOHN P. DEFANT, Director of the University of Notre Dame Press, is shown here in his offices. The press supervises publi- cation of lecture and conference notes, liturgical studies, and a series of religion texts used in and planned by the University. Editor Walt Rudge, Photographer Bob Fancher, Conrad Suski from Circulation, Sports Editor Teddy Thompson and from his staff; Tom Rose and Bob Schaefer, Bob Horn from Business, and Associate Editor Lou Stettler. 289 WALT RUDGE, Copy Editor, edits Features Editor Jim Yoch ' s story. SPORTS EDITOR Teddy Thompson and Photographer Bob Fancher team up at a basketball game. NEWS EDITOR Ron Blubaugh previews the Concert Band. BUSINESS MANAGER Pete Hasbrook and Circulation Manager Conrad Suski compare notes downtown. 290 The Dome This year the 1959 Dome has introduced a completely new concept in yearbook design. The " new look " is composed of three vital elements the trape- zoid effect, the " flare " style, and the informal look in pictures all of which differ from what has appeared in past yearbooks. The trapezoid is the art theme in- troduced on the cover, which runs throughout the en- tire book. The " flare " style consists of a layout de- signed to emphasize large informal photographs in a dominant way. The informal look features candid type pictures rather than portraits. These three new ideas, conceived by Editor John Thurin and his staff, are combined into the unified whole, revolutionary and dynamic, which is the 1959 Dome. DISCUSSING the first signature isixteen page block 1 back from the printer are Associate Editor Bob Janoski, Assistant Editor John Maloney, Editor John Thurin, and Assistant Editor Joe Galvin. 291 The Dome Staff The Dome is a year- book, 368 pages of pic- tures, copy, captions and art work. It is the com- bined effort of fifty-five men, who are continually running frantically about the campus trying to meet deadlines. The average page takes between six and eight hours of work from the beginning to comple- tion, but when all the work is finished and banquet time comes around, the ef- fort seems well worth it. THE DOME OFFICE, on the second floor of the student center, is seldom the scene of such com- prehensive activity, however there ' s usually someone working almost every day of the week. From left to right in the picture are John Schuster and Jack Brady of Sports, Art Editor Jerry Florent and his staff, Jerry Welling and Ken Witte, Assistant Editor Joe Galvin, John Martine of Art, Photo- grapher Tim Keough, John Zaugg of the Social staff, Sports Editor Art Kanerviko, Assistant Editor John Maloney, Halls Editor Bob Good, Dennis Montali of the Seniors section, Academic ' s George 292 Rozum, Associate Editor Bob Janoski, Editor in Chief John Thurin, Bob Messenger of Activities and Organizations, Bob Logan from Academ- Loje and Editor Dan Lyons, Managing Editor Tom McHale, John Guzzo and Editor Ken Murphy of Activities and Organi- affmen rrussing from the picture are Business Manager Tom McBreen, Design Coordinator Mort Keilty, Copy Editor Bill Whalen oberg, R,ch Murphy, and Chuck Wolfram from his staff, Vito Nigrelli, Public Relations Director, Sports Assistant John Osipowicz, ' ' Daly and his Assistant John Flanigan, Greg Helrung from Organizations and Activities, Hall ' s Assistants Ron LaReau, rography Editor Ed Shay and his photographers Ed Mertz, Dean Singewald, Robert Cihak, Kev Solon, Walt Wittenberg Carl Peterson, Bill Sullivan, and Denny Kidder. 293 THIS YEAR ' S Dome pictures were the best ever. Hustling to the source was Social Editor Pat O ' Daly, setting up shots at St. Mary ' s. ALL these pictures have to be developed and printed, a long job. Photography Editor Ed Shay dabbles in the Dome darkroom. AS Public Relations Direc- tor, a new post this year, Vito Nigrelli made sure that everyone on campus knew about the " new look " in this year ' s Dome. At WSND studios, Vito outlines Dome activities to staffman Ray Whelahan. 294 n IN a marathon effort one September Sun- day, the whole Dome stoff was marshalled to take all the hall pic- tures. The students were so enthused " on location " by the lake, that photographer Dean Singewald found himself in for a swim. He saved the film. AND of course there ' s the copy not too much but that makes it all the tougher to write. Sports Editor Art Kanerviko uses the well-used eraser during a long bout with the typewriter. ONE of the first steps in putting together a new Dome is in the establishing of the general theme. An important source of inspiration lies in the yearbooks of other schools. Seniors Edi- tor Dan Lyons and Halls Editor Bob Good hunt for ideas in correspondent schools ' books. The key level in the Dome organi- zation is the section editor. With him rests the responsibility of arranging for pictures to be taken, the composition of the pictures, and the artistically in- duced layout of each page. He also sees that the copy, captions, and heads are written. Guiding him are the Edi- tor-in-Chief, his assistants, and the De- sign and Copy Coordinators. It ' s an in- teresting education in everything from public relations to artistic theory. FINAL APPROVAL for work must come from Design Coordinator Mort Keilty and Copy Editor Bill Whalen. This assures a coordin- ated and polished book. 295 ' I ;-- .; ' A 1 - ' ;;-. ' : , : ' ' !: ' W ml 299 y f fc " i m TWO OF ME! Left to right: P. Donis, J. Creagan, J. Cassidy, P. Loranger, L. Schirano, V. Ryan, R. OToole, C. Hansen, T. Buether, S. Cutrara, G. Sladek, J. Carey, C. Giles, J. Felix, D. Zavada, D. Broderick, C. McDonald, J. Lament, R. Jalo- vec, T. Inus, W. Sullivan, G. Weismantel. LEANING ON CAR, at left: W. Beier, L. McGary, R. Micek, W. Schuster, G. O ' Neill, H. Scheyer. By the right car: J. Morley, P. Maloney, T. Hansen, F. Smith, Jr., J. Shanahan. In the rear: C. O ' Connor, A. Zilka, J. Sharman, L. McCue, H. Mahaney, W. Sweeney, M. Grahek, D. McWilliams, C. Buckley, J. Smith. 300 WISHING IT WAS THEIRS, left to right: W. Clarke, J. Wallace, F. Wagner, R. Durand, F. Murphy, W. Keenan, J. Bracco, J. Wilber, P. Raddle. WHAT ' S OVER THERE? Left to right: J. Thomey, J. Mooney, S. Corbett, G. Rump, T. Lough- lin, T. Scully, J. Winterhalter, J. Meagher, C. Monahan, W. McNamara, M. Maher, F. Ca- petta, J. Ryan, J. Cahill, W. Bine. 301 BY THE STADIUM, left tO right: W. Yates, J. Wali- gona, P. Mettier, S. Zaf- frau, R. Love, J. Tannian, T. Arth, H. Orthmeyer, J. Mader, F. Capobianco, C. Dehnent, G. Cannon, C. Wasaff, W. Thompson, D. Hayes, J. Salmon, D. Kenney, J. Ryan. MOBBING THE TERRACE, first row: D. Criqui, A. Tomasi, R. Klukas, M. Morrow, M. O ' Shea, M. Seager, R. Sheuker, T. Zlaker, S. Dimoff, F. Brem- er, A. Maniscalco, L. McGraw, J. Schueler, Jr., M. McCloskey. Second row: E. Linehan, T. O ' Don- nell, J. McDonald, P. Sanner, W. Matz, J. Mc- Namara, R. Franch, J. McDermott, T. Dunn, T. Montgomery, D. Madden, J. Nowak, R. Marboefer, G. Sharpf, C. Schaefer, ,S. Dominick, R. Shea, J. Schuff, T. Brown, J. Garofalo, E. Martin, W. Sny- der, Jr., T. Whalen, P. Doyle, J. Sevier, B. Herbert. Third row: B. O ' Callaghan, J. Fout, T. Hatch, G. Mammola, J. Lorden, J. Glynn, D. Madden, T. Kittredge, T. Allen, T. McAndrew, C. Bayer, J. Ardle, J. Booker, M. MacDonald, T. Finegan, F. Smith, W. Marr, B. Salvaty, W. Schlageter, J. Mc- Cabe, T. Collins, B. Canning, B. Aspero. 302 ON THE ROCK STEPS, left to right: D. Maraist, M. Berry, P. O ' Bryan, T. Kern, J. Beall, P. Ojtozy, T. Dempsey, A. Burd, F. Mausch, J. Schober, D. Brune, K. Bohdal, M. Clayton, J. Davis, V. Szalankiewig, E. Bredl, J. Mohlenkamp, M. Por- rata, J. Nilnm, P. LaLi- berte. SITTING ON THE GRASS, left to right: D. Eckrich, N. Smith, T. Sullivan, G. Vairo, T. Littlefield, J. Overwalle, J. Mark, C. Korth, J. Gannon, J. Murphy, D. Omilianowski, W. Fleming, P. Yawman, D. Calnon, T. Skipp, J. Curtin, M. DeWald, T. Donleavy, J. Harrington, A. Nordhoff. 303 WHAT ' S YOUR PROBLEM? Left to right: R. Vannuki, C. Stearns, W. Pietrowicz, J. Davies, J. Miller, M. Swords, R. Fakler, L. Barbak, T. McGrath, J. Daniel, R. Powrie, F. Vigo, R. Pan- cratz, J. Naughton, J. Zmigrocki, M. Kubiak, D. Bologna, W. Irwin, M. Moran. AROUND THE LAMP POST, first row: M. Hanley, B. Ryan, R. Brekken, J. O ' Hanlon, W. Town- send, J. Barrett, J. Madigan, E. Brown, J. Heywood. Second row: T. O ' Mara, J. Rotole, D. Bouton, J. Clark, L. Cox, D. Clarke, D. Sperani. Third row: D. Boone, T. Blooming, J. Durlak, J. Sheehan, D. Schroeder, J. Mc- Givern, R. O ' Hara, F. Alsheimer, F. O ' Con- nell, Jr., R. Mahony, J. McNamee, R. Bajura, J. Dwyer. Fourth row: P. Panther, D. Libro, L. James, R. Breen, P. Zeek, P. Butrus, J. Green, B. Huecker, C. Streit, W. Sais, J. Ma- this, F. McGee, G. Chesky, B. Hurtz. 304 Wv v ,T . WAITING FOR SOME FISH, left to right: T. Delay, J. Studebaker, B. Weisse, R. Szczerba, P. Vollmer, T. Miller, J. McGuire, K. Mittelhauser, J. Desmond, J. Meyers, T. Ricca, L. Del- Vecchoi, D. Edwards, J. Jacobs, G. Lane, S. Rossetti, D. Sul- livan, T. Weber, D. Lezeph, W. Gary, J. Balistrieri, R. Wright, T. Kretschmer, T. DeLaz. AMONG THE TREES, left to right: R. Schipa, J. Duffy, G. Lensing, R. Zickl, D. Coughlin, S. Rich- tarsic, A. Cloffel, J. Black, T. Taylor, T. Long, H. Dean, J. Pawers, F. Triem, L. Padberg, S. Dee, J. Rhodes, D. Trujillo, M. Hart, M. Zambetti, T. Jones, W. Reagan, C. Rumsey, R. Musial, M. Ridge, G. Terus, T. Bufler, J. Stone, H. Schneeber- ger, C. Brosius, K. Murphy, W. Duyu, D. Eich, L. Llorens, J. DeBow, J. Dalzell. VARIOUS LITERARY TASTES, left to right: I Whishaw, P. Stadler, I. Gradisan, P. Hockwalt, D. Laux, J. Crowe, B. Normant, D. Romano, W. Bourassa, C. Cuva, K. Isphording, D. Kay, R. Luetkemeyer, P. Curtin, J. McGranery, B. Kennedy. 305 BUSHMEN, first row: B. Shevlin, J. McReynolds, P. Pace, R. Henry, D. Butler, W. Bish, J. Dicks, T. Heleringer. Second row: C. Black, G. Garmassi, D. Brewer, J. Drolla, H. Merrill, R. Beauregard, S. Briley, J. McNeill, P. Jarema, S. Laurent. Third row: T. Kearns, E. Marquardt, A. Dean, R. Smith, L. Boudreax, L. Lange, M. Bishko, D. Wigton, J. Keena, L. Gartner, J. Emmer, A. Clippinger, J. Cunningham. DON ' T FALL IN, left to right: G. Risch, E. Schnurr, C. Niemann, J. Morford, R. Krause, J. Lombardi, L. Galo, D. Strojny. Girls on the bench: J. Maier, E. Sol- teuk; G. Anderson, T. Eiff, D. Stuebe, J. Da- vis, G. Gray, A. Rusci- ano, W. Long, P. Er- zer, M. Loparco, J. Keeley, R. Oyniewicz, E. Evans, J. Niedziel- ski, C. McDonald, C. Landi, P. Yoder, E. Evans, E. Hortzmeyer, D. Castaldi, F. Crau, R. Bill. P. Carpenter, P. Monahan, A. Cox, T. Gamel, F. Milber, E. Crotley, M. Quayle, E. Jochim, L. Traver, A. Timura, R. Debuca, G. Hoban, J. Georges, T. Corrigan. K. Davis, P. Walsh. 306 THE FOURTH ESTATE, from left: E. Veneru, R. Jackson, P. Powers, R. Cihak, D. Dwyer, T. Desmond, F. Clear, M. Dougher, F. Valli, A. Wolnski, B. Schne- ble, J. Whalen, D. Hemmy, J. Shies, D. Feck. IT SAYS HERE, from left: M. Dougherty, M. Fitzpatrick, A. Zangrilli, T. Burke, R. Rosi, J. Goldbrick, P. Vieira, W. Hover, P. Driscoll, M. Conway, T. Smith, C. Switzer, M. Meywier, V. Micucci, M. Mc- Sorley, G. Hauck, J. Neidhart, H. Schaegen, J. Schaeppert. 307 JUST VISITING, on grass: J. Dall, H. Massung, C. Satrio, T. Norton, R. Cech, F. Callahan, F. Fagan, P. Mazza, J. Gmelin, R. Matinez, R. McArdle, M. Abill, T. Mudd, L. Soletti, T. Hecomovich, P. Byrne, M. Rice, J. Bruce, D. O ' Connell, H. McCawley, E. Connolly. M. Sheenan, J. Eck, W. Scanlin, K. Kelly. On roof: H. Smith, D. Maicher, P. Dempsey, S. Saussy, J. Constantine. ON THE LYONS BALCONY, left to right: D. Eckert, J. Sagartz, R. Caffarelli, D. Boyd, P. Scheid, D. Echert, J. Sagartz, R. Caffarelli, D. Boyd, P. Scheid, D. Shepley, J. Taddeo, D. Jacobson, R. Owens, J. Nebel, J. Adams, Q. Denvir, D. Wren, F. Moore, R. Boemer, W. Schenk, J. Carr, R. Igneli, M. Sadlicki, J. Bradley, J. Squyres, J. Andrews, F. Nahser, W. Weinsheimer, L. Murphy, G. Clark. 308 UNDER THE SPREADING . . . , left: J. Dalzell, J. DeBow, L. Colon, J. Tidgewell, L. Del Vecchio, M. Joyce, L. Llorens, W. Dwyer, D. Eich, C. Brosius, K. Murphy, H. Shneeburger. Behind tree: J. Powers, D. Egg- leston, D. Couch, M. Williamson, man in tree: L. Gaggero. middle front: J. Stone, T. Bulfer. middle rear: P. Welch, J. Donahue, R. Volkoun, M. McAdams, W. Morris, K. Webster, second man in tree: P. Dillen- burger. right rear: W. Moran, J. Kovacs, T. Corrigan, V. Carroll, right front: K. Davis, G. Tevis, P. Morris, T. Ek. 309 BY THE LOG CHAPEL, left to right: R. Carton, M. Myles, R. Silvestrini, I. Porche. F. Loo, J. Gallo, J. Thornbury, T. Walsh, C. Reid, J. Cosgrove, J. Gallagan, J. Tracy, W. Mos- ton, T. Nylese, W. Casshore, T. Wenning, O. Murphy, F. Schlick, J. Teller, D. O ' Brien, J. Hoff, S. Hogarty, C. Foley, D. Vogt, R. Strahs, R. D ' - Amore, J. Higney, R. Weick- ert, J. Lefelhocz, K. Wahl, D. Boneau. " 1 i- ! . . V 2L 1 | . ] r | v _ f . SECRET CONFAB, left to right: G. Cannon, P. Mettler, F. Capobianco, C. Dehnest, H. Ortheyer, D. Kenny, C. Wasoff, J. Tannian, W. Yates, J. Salmon, J. Mader. T. Arth, D. Hayes, J. Waligona, W. Thompson, J. Ryan, S. Zafirau, R. Love. 310 ON THE BRIDGE, left to right: T. Weiss, L. Taddonio, A. Heezen, J. Kost, R. Ziebd, J. Reidy. E. Resch, J. Chunnet- ski, R. Connolly, J. Brinker, J. Mont- gomery, O. Vaughan, J. Manato, J. Phillips, C. Hoock, R. Naro, J. Grams, J. Egan, H. Brown. SITTING ON THE HILL, first row: V. Hartigan, P. Schmitz, J. Smith, B. Leone, T. Slater, W. Ballard, D. Koenig, M. O ' Bryan, T. Dina, J. Quinn, M. Kane, D. Dugan. Second row: B. Cosacchi, D. McLaughlin, J. McManus, J. Brigati, C. Schulz, P. Slattery, J. McCarthy, C. Fasse, E. Schmidt, J. Bunce, J. Burket, D. Cooney, D. Sweeney, M. Hunt. Third row: B. Rogers, M. Grolmes, M. Goldsmith, F. Doheny, M. Hartnett, J. Fitzgibbon, D. Witetiger, T. Graham, T. Austin, L. Feret, W. Willihnganz, H. Boersma, R. Kerby, J. Mercurio, R. Meece, T. Hogan, R. Galdabini. 311 WHAT ' S WITH THIS READING BINGE? Left to right: H. Kavanagh, W. Hicks, J. Baroody, R. Riley, W. Lavelle, J. Dirks, P. Crotty, P. Zanett i, T. Galbraith, R. Macumber, W. Wilders, G. Viola, M. Collet, W. Osgood, J. Delia Maria, J. Nikacich, A. Russell, C. Collet, D. Dunphy, M. Ritschel, F. Murphree. FULL HOUSE, sitting: C. Cooper, J. Martella, J. Bender, P. Sheridan, D. Drane, J. Forrest, D. Coffin, B. Walsh, B. Ryan, R. Corkery, R. Creedon, O. Donnelly, P. Coutre, P. Prairie, M. Mincll, A. Sell, J. Keyes, J. Hastings, T. Kave, J. Slattery, J. Schutz, R. Miley, J. Barrett, J. Arno, J. Merta, N. Fred- ericks. First row: L. Bunchek, F. Dunham, J. Arbino, T. Kemper, W. McLeod, C. Cusick, C. Belefonte, T. Maxwell, R. Jensen, P. Kerney, J. Keefe, G. Hoenig, J. Guccione, B. Hamilton, D. O ' Connor, T. Campbell, J. Gallagher, S. Dem- ski, J. Maxa, E. Ulveling. Second row: J. Echelle, J. Reitter, R. Cramer, T. Prantil, J. Jaspar, B. Francis, J. Swan- son, J. Mcbride, J. Goehl, J. Lanigan, J. Werner, R. Berta, J. Moosbrugger, D. Terek, R. Strickland, E. Steck, F. Wagner, D. Majeau, R. Richmond, T. Stop- leton, J. Bisehoff. Third row: B. McMahon, T. Sowa, E. Burke, B. Mccune, T, Connolly, J. Backer, J. Mazzuehi, H. Sullivan, D. Hannah. Fourth row: A. Czachura, .M. Chiros, P. Bartlewski, C. Wong, G. Premo, D. Maclnnis, J. Bentley, J. Costello, B. Knox, P. Clulo, A. Brini. 312 FUNNY PLACE TO READ, left to right: R. Ready, J. Irwin, A. Kozole, E. Berton, J. Goetz, M. Sanderson, B. Goodwine, J. O ' Keane, P. Sheil, J. Schuchman, E. Osowski, J. Carey, V. Noce, T. Bowers, J. Hartinow, A. Cavallari, H. Vertin. IN FRONT OF THE ROCK, first row: J. Merta, P. Mattingly, P. Con- Hayford, B. Schlundt, B. O ' Connor, G. Nichols, W. nolly, R. Kelley, J. Culligan, T. Walsh, G. Tarwood, J. Chestnut, Berghoff, C. Schunacher, J. Krauser, M. Joyce, R. R. Brown, B. Beaver, W. Hainisch, B. Moran, D. Butrand. Sec- Corso, J. Wasium, R. Walsh. Third row: S. Enright, and row: P. Kirk, D. Doyle, M. Pajak, R. Buck, J. Gillard, J. M. Dewald, T. Fabac, J. Zimmer, C. Evans, D. Butler. 313 so WHAT ELSE is NEW? Left to right: D. O ' Keefe, J. Wolf, T. Agnew, T. Goodwin, J. Furstors, P. Des- rochers, A. Walter, R. Kulovitz, M. Dunigan, R. Lee, D. Dvorak, M. Iribarne, R. Nasser, C. Sundstrom, A. Chaplin, J. Jiganti, H. Stearns, D. Behan, D. Scalise, S. Crunelle, M. Heyn. ON THE SHORES OF ST. MARY ' S, left to right: C. Lancelot, D. O ' Connor, B. Tobin, F. Zanin, D. Costantono, B. Moher, H. Morrell, G. McGowan, J. Colman, D. Stump, B. Lalor, R. Waco, J. Regan, R. Hamilton, J. DeFalco, R. Gilgan, P. Lambiley, R. Stubin, R. Lux, D. Imbus, D. Yim, A. Delp, J. Wilkinson, J. Deihl, W. Choquette, M. Murray, T. Walsh, T. Lawrence, C. DiGiovanna, R. Gwadz, G. Murphy, J. Chicavich, W. Janney. 314 LET ' S PARK, front: J. Sinclair, T. McGar- vey, S. Weidner, J. Sullivan, D. Brusas- co, F. Springsteel, H. Burns, R. Bennet, F. Moorman, C. Valvo, J. Wich, K. Connel- ly. Middle right: L. Kramer, R. Bleeg, R. Biolchini, R. Herm, C. McCarthy, T. Glinn, J. Pugliese, R. Sunderland. Rear: T. McCarthy, F. Sarr, B. Lafayette, T. Mc- Murray, J. McDon- ald, S. Podlas, J. Bendick, P. Young, P. Margosian, D. Gallagher, J. Muehl- bauer, J. Hood, K. McGee, D. Bowin, J. Bolduc, G. Belian, J. Enright, M. Sulli- van, L. Ruvolo, R. Bailey, T. McCarthy, E. Savarese, D. Kra- lik. UNDER IVY-COVERED WALLS, first row. M. Biallos, S. Collier, P. Blair, V. Drnevich, J. Lindner. Second row: }. Perkowski, B. Otten, P. Belden, D. Bulisig. Third row: E. Buins, F. Spatz, W. Noth, J. Leadbetter, J. Fehlig, S. Fitzgerald, J. Ryan, W. Engel, B. Burns, W. Marley, R. Sullivan, J. Roberts, R. Klarich, N. Drozeski, P. Malo ney, C. Pugh, W. Veeder, P. Kadmar, E. Westhoven, M. Harron, B. O ' Neill, V. Sweeney. 315 AND A CAST OF THOUSANDS, in the picture: J. Philbin, W. Krueger, T. Quinn, B. Hanlon, G. Holley, E. Garvin, W. Hadney, G. Hansen, G. Haffner, C. Bennett, T. Freitas, J. Paltz, W. Tynan, C. Hoff, R. Herrgott, A. Hartnett, J. Kuehne, D. Kane, W. Klein, P. Park, J. Logar, W. OToole, A. Hyder, R. Hoover, C. Knittle, T. Bartman, P. Gillespie, C. Finnegan, M. Towey, M. Gorman, T. Fallen, J. Heywang, M. O ' Shaughnessy, G. Hendry, R. Kopas, E. Thiel, V. Grabowski, P. Grogno, S. MacKenzie, C. Persyn, J. Grever, W. Stackpoole, M. Raimondo, Q. Larsen, P. Petitelair, K. Heye, J. Hoover, J. Krajacic, P. O ' Leary, J. Fischer, S. Schwartz, F. Patout, A. Holowaty, M. Garcia, H. Lupi, J. Rafferty, N. Pinkowski, K. Bayard, R. McPolin, F. Fitz- simons, J. Hughes, C. Precobb, R. Garlitz, B. Fitzpatrick, T. Hull, T. Fox, R. Hayes, D. Feske, R. Bonacci, V. Hatt, E. Labartho, S. Weiland, R. Walk- er, T. Kilmer, G. Foley, M. O ' Hara, W. Klein, T. Twardowski; R. Kulak, A. Highducheck, M. Commings, J. Lang, J. Pottmeyer, J. Kolb, J. Fitzgerald, D. Groch, F. Nemes, K. Coughlan, R. Carroll, R. Pomerleau, E. Graubner, T. Bull, A. Hamilton, J. Kelty, J. Gatte, L. Smith, J. Doherty, B. Hinds, M. Loris, C. Hall, J. Kroeger, T. Piantek, P. Guzy, W. Bevins, J. Fitzpatrick, J. Haight. 316 tte WE LIKE IT HERE, left to right: J. Begalla, J. Lewis, E. Chal- band, J. Hauter, J. Miesel, J. Roberg, T. Ohta, C. Stevens, J. Milliard, J. Walters, J. Steffens, F. Murphy, J. Brandewie, R. Latsko, G. Townsend, C. Nolan, A. Steffens, J. Russell, J. Mohs, J. Rathman, B. Hoffman, R. Isaacs. OUTDOOR BULL SESSION, left to right: C. Schardong, E. Schrenk, P. Sheedy, J. Martin, R. Hodder, S. Sicard, R. Garcia, D. Gallagher, T. McCarthy, J. Hood, G. Ressler, J. Boldue, S. Podlas, J. Sinclair, A. Gothreau, M. Marchil- don, P. Martin, W. Mroz, T. Marchione, A. Astrologes, J. Burkhart, J. Bruch, P. Saxe, D. Donahue, J. Maher, C. Manzella. 317 318 319 JUST TAKING UP SPACE: R. Schimpf, N. Hitz, G. Gustaffson, E. Guntz, R. Green, J. O ' Sullivan, W. Hoggatt, J. O ' Neill, H. Potts, J. Killilea, H. Gray, D. Dooven, P. Kirk, G. Flagstad, T. Hanley, J. Dee, B. Graf, D. Schaefer, P. Phillips, P. Robb, R. Griffith, L. Paul, R. Kocurek. M. Harter, J. Hoffman, R. Gregory, D. Menzie, H. Howell, J. Godfroy, J. Guenin, M. Bozulich, D. Guthrie, R. Hughes, R. Osterman, W. Houston, J. Howley, C. Hudson, G. Mahan. SITTING ON THE WALL, left to right: J. Mc- Veigh, R. Miller, E. Kammerer, D. Kasun, M. Kelleher, L. Gal- lick, R. Hendricks, J. O ' Rourke, R. Cliff, J. Bang, M. Sweet. 320 AT TAXI STAND, left: A. Loizaga, T. Jordan, W. Zenk, R. Kauffman, W. Pyle, T. Korb, J. Roehrig, J. Nelligan, F. O ' Connor, J. Ryan, T. Kroner, J. Cooney, R. Parsons, W. Fore- man. Left front: D. Hipp, A. Dechene, J. Vandervort. Left side: G. Gorgen, J. McNamara, J. Grieb, C. Schu- ler, T. Sullivan, G. Epperly, R. Mahony, R. Monjeau. Left: S. May, J. Zaugg, M. Terry, T. Nekie, R. Zang. CLOGGING FISHER ' S STEPS, left to right: J. Viola, B. Schline, D. Dinges, J. Whitehurst, W. Craven, W. Nas- ser, N. Winterton, E. Chew, P. Path, J. Dettling, J. Nebel, E. Axtell, P. Reilly, M. McShane, Richard Pugh, J. Murphy, D. McNamara, J. Cavalier, A. Frencovich, T. Monahan, W. Hall, J. Castin, R. Daley, R. Wilson, N. Ferlazzo, M. Monaco, J. Colligan, R. Lebrato, F. Weber, W. Bender, D. Sommer. 321 BY THE BUS SHELTER, left to right: C. Hoffman, T. Gardocki, D. Leavers, M. Farrar, R. Fox, J. Valicenti, P. Hobart, D. Rice, R. Curtin, J. Hohenbrink, R. Hutchinson, R. Burke, J. Martin, J. Gisondi, D. Rischer, R. Fardin, W. Giblin, F. Hamilton, E. Greselman, J. Kaval, C. Walters, J. Whitney, R. Schmidt, A. Hepburn, J. Hamlon. SEATS ON THE END, left to right: J. Oliver, C. Prawdzik, F. Pro- chaska, R. Canizaro, T. Sarphie, D. Monterosso, D. Eisenbeil, J. Cash, P. DeRosa, C. Sutherland, D. Galle, D. Poledk. 322 A LARGE CREW, outer circle: C. Manix, M. Collins, J. Chevraux, J. Sporseen, G. Ab- bott, D. Chmiel, R. Yglesias, J. Guerre, E. Kresser, B. Hamilton, J. Collins, J. Bette, S. Dennison, M. Kennedy, T. Connelly, R. Harrill, P. McGovern, R. Traskos, K. Ryan, V. Laurenzo, R. Bennett, W. Cleary, P. Tokarek, G. Ruwe, W. Hug, F. Neuman, W. Breivogel, J. Braun, D. Green, S. Fedec- cra, J. Burns, F. Weigand, T. Gibbons, R. Donnellan, F. Seguin, G. Helfenstein, J. Hickey, L. Wopat, W. Newmyer, J. Wil- liams, J. Burns, M. Lopez, T. Glow, B. Rogue, R. Sabo, D. McDonald, J. Demer- gasso, B. Zando. Inner circle: T. Marciniak, D. Becker, T. McGovern, P. Nee, M. Nye, B. Kirstein, R. Shubert, P. O ' Brien, J. Ehr- man, F. Path, C. Goy, R. Cummings, K. Baumgartner, S. Schaifenberg, M. Wecker- meyer, G. Dombkowski, J. Tiscornia, J. Harty, D. Materna, E. Trani, M. Killian, D. Montali. BEHIND THE MORRIS INN, left to right: T. Martin, R. Battislo, L. Brekka, R. McCutchan, R. Bar- rett, J. Flynn, M. Austin, M. Gad- well, W. O ' Connell, D. Offutt, T. Elberson, E. McGrath, S. Bower, T. Corcoran, J. Adams, T. Martin, J. Haggard, R. Silvera, L. Beltex, J. Nibbor, L. Schnepf, W. Pflaum, R. Kunzler, D. Hudson, T. Stal- mack, C. Wolf, A. Chessick, D. Koch, J. Gentempo, N. Palihnich, D. McCann, D. Morin, J. Keating, M. Hinn, T. Ryan, J. Ponsetto, D. Orth, W. Flora, W. Benzinger, D. Rapp, J. Hynds, J. Oster, E. Plunk- ett, J. Patton, W. Hanley, P. Her- bert, L. Belle, J. Clark, J. Kaye, R. Nielsen, B. Wagner, D. Fergu- son, P. Ryan, J. Kennell, O. WiF- liams, M. Thompson, S. Meihaus, J. Bauernschub, M. Him, W. Fred- erick, R. Muller, P. Loretan, M. Kilduff, D. Knox. 323 THE FRONT NINE, left side: R. Dotson, G. Niemeyer, E. Cho- inski, P. Lovell, D. Cronin, J. Hornak, R. Howard, D. Cor- mier, J. Kirk, R. Lawson, T. Fleming, J. Mulligan, T. Siegel, R. Myles, D. Mars, W. Jungels, W. Galvin, F. McGuane, P. Doran, M. Breitenbach, J. Fitz- patrick, J. Naughten, L. Ke- ough, C. Schwartzberg, J. Pow- ers, M. Sehy, N. Amelias, B. O ' Neill, J. Blake, J. Kilroy, J. Schwartz, W. Bartlett, G. Scheuring, C. Van Hecke, N. Girouard. BIRD WATCHERS, first row: T. Melby, J. Sheeler, J. McKay, S. McKeon, J. Meany, T. Moore, T. Kohl, V. Rosamilla, M. Esposito, G. Disco. Second row: G. Cincotta, J. Wareham, T. Brennan, F. Giacopelli, R. Weiskircher, H. Henry, R. Maruyama, E. McDonough, R. Lauber, J. Collons. Third row: D. Williams, T. Paulick, G. Bott, P. Olivero, S. Stepan, J. Fenn, T. Witt, D. Stuart, C. Sacher, J. Brogan, J. Keegan. Fourth row: T. Brannigan, T. Regan, R. Wromble, B. Dodranski, R. Dorgan, D. Puccini, J. Deline. Fifth row: J. Cain, C. Dognaux, T. Healy, M. McDavitt, P. Seery, M. McMahon, T. Fay, B. O ' Hara. Sixth row: D. Petre, G. Witchger, D. Gauss, J. Ray, W. Indelicate, B. Stever, E. Farley, R. Trance. Seventh row: J. Kelly, W. Duspiva, T. Elliott, J. Pierog, P. Pierre. Eighth row: S. Grulnik, H. Frommeyer, J. Bartlett, R. Schmitz, T. Swan, D. Bingo, J. Palen. Ninth row: G. Orscheln, E. Fillen- warth, L. Kelly. Tenth row: J. Brady, E. Daly, P. Galvin. 324 THE BACK NINE, right side: A. Mosa, T. Montelone, W. Ma- honey, R. Mahony, J. Murphy, J. Kelly, A. Goot, T. Hughes, J. Callaghan, L. Blum, D. Woeltje, T. Burchwell, T. Mi- leto, R. Galindo, W. Cecil, D. Ciccone, E. Joyce, F. Isabelle, E. Kritzer, L. Marre, F. Yura- sek, T. Murch, V. Naso, T. Enright, A. Diamond, T. Shea, J. Carrella, J. Martine, B. Highfield, J. Bruce, P. Graham, J. Lechner, M. Witte, B. Phe- lan, D. O ' Donoghue, J. Mur- phy, C. Mosanes, B. Van Tiem, W. Clark, F. Garguilo, P. Mc- Intyre, S. Galione, J. Pichler, K. Moylan, J. Walsh. LOTS OF ROOM IN THE BALCONY, left to right: J. Koch, L. Naymik, M. Oberle, B. Barone, T. Sullivan, W. Weist, J. Foley, G. O ' Connell, R. Schultze, C. Heimerdinger, J. Bisignano, M. Crystal, F. Reinter, C. McGuirk, J. Gagliar- di, W. Veeneman, G. Lesnik, P. Smyth, R. Mathews, J. Lange, W. Mackie, J. Hubbuch, J. Linehan, D. McCarthy, M. Dudgeon, S. Leroux, F. Shaia, A. Lawlor, W. Nebel, M. Cronin, T. Depretoro, B. Peltier, J. Whalen, D. Smith, D. Halloran, T. Eikins, R. Kashinski, J. Finnigan, M. Sammon, W. Brick. 325 IN THE WIDE OPEN SPACES, left to right: P. Huller, D. Petrillo, D. Creel, M. Edelmuth, R. Ballot, M. Mari- etti, K. Anderson, R. Lippincott, E. Abel, W. Welch, F. Annese, B. Regan, J. Pidick, R. Billeaud, M. Caren, C. Lennon, R. Danehy, D. Penny, D. Ryan, F. Murphy, J. Bland, D. Walsh. P. LaFramboise, J. Hickey, T. Farrell, D. Quinn, J. Foley, D. Davis, J. Mulrooney, A. Richa, R. Ferns, C. Smallwood, H. Merry, T. Haske. NOT OPEN YET, first row: F. Araneta, D. Nakamura, S. Mur- ray, C. Buckley, T. Navin, D. O ' Conner, R. Redznak, P. Fleming, R. Vales. Second row: K. Kwi- at, R. Sampson, E. Wurst, P. Murphy, P. Mahar, C. Hagen, J. Nack. Third row: B. Pregenzer, R. Brewka, B. Sullivan, R. Burckel, C. High- tower, J. Carrier. Fourth row: J. Say- our, J. Dixson, H. Lese, R. Pyszka, D. McGinnis, J. Mur- ray, R. Gallick, M. Hennessey, R. Dris- coll, P. White, J. Diaz, M. Gilbert. 326 ON PANGBORN ' S HIDDEN SIDE, left: R. Child, G. Macor, R. Koeppel, R. Zak, R. Hutchins, J. Froning, T. Halby, D. Keating, P. Rodgers, J. Keough, T. Romans, C. Kremer, P. Holman, R. Pello, O. Doyle, J. Travers, P. Quinn, P. Zika, M. Hermann, F. Ruebenacker, M. Poll, F. Phelan, R. Green, L. Richards, J. Geraghty, G. Langfeldt, M. Grubber, J. Twohy, J. Grace, T. Feeney, M. White, D. Reilly, T. Andrew, D. Strutz, R. Lochner, J. Harper, A. Meyerl, J. McLaughlin, W. Gaynor, J. Fahy. AT THE EDGE OF THE WOODS, first row: M. O ' Neill, R. Paquin, F. Welde, B. Gallagher. Sec- ond row, sitting: D. Gustin, P. Woodward, J. Chou, J. Facenda, J. Skahan. Third row, sit- ting: J. Jeske, J. Thomas, B. Gore, J. Del Valle, A. Beirne, J. Irwin, T. McCulle, J. San- sone, P. Hoffman, B. Gunn, B. Shelly. Kneeling: J. Dewerth, J. Giattina, J. Cassidy, M. Daley, T. McAloon, M. Wallace. Bench: R. Grondin, E. Farrell, J. Macedonia, J. Tynan. Standing: J. Hanlon, T. King, A. Doering, J. DeLucia, T. Emanuel, B. Hogan, J. Lee, R. Miller, B. Huston. A. De Haro, B. Rose, M. Maloney, L. Suttner, T. McCalla, R. Chou, T. Chou. 327 AT THE CROSSROADS, first row: G. Hellrung, D. Prigiana, C. Eder, R. Reardon, M. Nash, L. Ryan, G. Vorhees, J. Albers, B. Dusterberg, G. Lindgren, A. Kushi, D. Bauhs. Second row: J. McNamara, P. Torczynski, C. Monnot, R. Neely, M. Stepanek, R. Clemens, M. Serve, J. Gilbert, J. Goodwin, R. Fava,, L. Gillia, T. Lynch, J. Kane, B. Wetzel. Third row: J. Verdick, P. Feeney, D. Allen, M. Glynn, T. Carpenter, W. Fay, T. Vierling, J. Guzzo, R. Brown, B. Prangle, W. Neal, S. Klutz, S. Difranco, F. Ralph, R. Hundman, J. Lefere, D. Ferreri. Fourth row: P. O ' Conner, J. Martin, P. Glovna, N. Chester, W. Broderick, L. Buran, T. Doppke, M. Young, P. Wachsmith, A. Manes, D. Balane, A. Armento, J. Willacker, T. Flynn, L. Duffy, J. Jiezdolok, S. Moss, N. Ferrari. WAITING FOR SOME EXCITEMENT, outer circle: T. Donnelly, T. Smith, M. Geddes, R. Lorenz, P. Hagood, J. Skupien, R. Como, M. Cultin, R. Tenerello, L. Sterling, C. LeRose, B. Snooks, J. Krai. Second row: T. Tafelski, E. McCafferty, J. Gildea, B. Field, J. Smith, J. Kopko, E. Brucks, C. Myers, H. Slane, J. Pietrus, C. Civella, L. Dershaw, J. Goudswaardt, J. Ogurchak. Third row: W. McGivern, W. Knipper, B. Schaefer, C. Cook, R. Hetzler, F. Fasel, J. Cineo, G. Smith, F. Cineo, G. Smith, F. Duda, D. O ' Brien, R. Eisgruber, A. Zilioli, K. Brown, R. Liptak. Fourth row: D. Madden, J. Lofy, D. Svendson, M. Mahaney, D. Hickey, J. Lydon, B. Cooney, M. Deere, T. Diviney, B. Fancher. Fifth row: R. Kroha, T. Zipprich, T. Kiehn, A. Bosch, M. Bergen, D. Sippel, J. Christian, J. Davey, T. Hinchey, J. Flanigan, G. Janicek. Sixth row: }. Wolfe, R. Ehrensing, T. Glavin, S. Sailer, G. Holtz. Cab left: P. Crotty. Cab right: J. Bird. 328 IN FISHER COURT, sitting: J. Manchon, H. McKenna, W. Fischer, F. Clark, J. Torter, J. Kim, D. Kilroy, J. Connolly, D. Conroy, G. Fitzpatrick, W. Pentz, P. McDonald, M. Every, N. Grant, J. Doherty, K. Cur- ran, P. Hart, R. Kienlen, E. Murray, J. Casarino, G. Adler, M. Hodapp. Standing: D. O ' Shaughnessy, T. Mosser, J. Wallace, D. Walsh, B. Amann, S. Smith, P. Murphy, J. Shel- ton, B. Feeley, E. Huiskamp, A. Gleason , T. Maniatis, B. Rauch. HEADING DOWNTOWN, left to right: D. Jacobson, D. Lloyd, D. Eckert, D. Owens, G. Mack, J. Thiele, B. Johnson, G. Gehred, T. Ropers, T. Geil, J. Kicczkowski, R. Rubeli, J. Osipowicz, J. Smith, J. Midden- dorf, J. Schirpke, D. Mitoka, J. Kritzer, J. Clarke, K. Sullivan, R. Szweda, D. Wochner, D. O ' Conner, A. Barille, R. Fisher, B. Craig, J. Whitaker. IN THE PARKING LOT, are from left: J. Ca- halan, D. Cantwell, F. Loncar, E. Kom- pare, M. Mullen, J. Donlon, G. Powers, C. Rieck, J. Engler, T. Osborne, R. Tra- cey, J. Gunther, J. Felix, J. Kriegshaus- er, R. Dvorak. 33! : AROUND THE TREE. Left to right: V. Vidaurre, B. Belter, R. Bowen, M. Pando, G. M. Richvalsky, J. Berdzell. R. S. Sapp, R. Baucher, T. Shisman, W. Roth. In the tree: D. Mangan, B. Frassanito, C. Riehm. A. Spencer. Left to right continued: T. McCourtney, R. Ellis, J. Florent, R. Zimmer. P. Martin, D. Condit, P. Sheedy, D. Scanlon, T. Quinn, W. O ' Grady, E. Kennedy, R. Danna, T. J. Moran. RELAXATION INSTEAD OF STUDYING. First row: J. Cihak, B. Simpson, E. Nel- son, T. Cunningham, J. Denman, S. Kraus. Second row: J. Eggert, F. Jones, J. Flannery, D. Kappus, W. Buonaccorsi, C. Speicher, M. Rooney, L. Brownies, L. E. Amaya. Third row: R. Smith, D. Hewitt, D. Kelleher, T. Horan, J. Gehl. Fourth row: J. Sweet, B. Benrud, B. Babbitt. R. J. Serfling, P. Hundt, R. Beckerie, R. Blubaugh, A. Newman, C. Ramsden, C. Tausche, B. Scheckler, W. J. Bennett, W. Duma, R. Bukowski, D. Manchon, E. Wells. MAINTENANCE ENGINEERS. lef. to ri[ ht: R. Horn, R. Condon N. Darrow, B. Cosacchi, J Meneik. W. Troy, G. Leppek T. Keegan, J. Harrington, K Anzilolti. ' Second row top: M B ekelja, W. McMurtrie, T Kelly, J. Wassil, M. Bergmey er, A. Franz, S. Easterly, R Sowers, G. Lewis, J. Carpen ter, J. Day, E. Bullard. Thirc row: P. O ' Reilly, J. Dorrian A. Zimmer, M. McKee, R Bennett, R. Fabian, E. Carroll J. Sullivan, J. Wulf, D. Pins L. Mitchell, P. McDonald, R Zlotnik, A. Borrello, M. Bar rett, T. Kennedy. Fourth ro bottom: D. McAllister, J. Lang B. Davis, W. Comerford, T McCartney, J. Nanovic, J Weglinski, P. Bertsch. OUTSIDE THE ART GALLERY. First row: D. Curlovic, D. Mac- Donald, J. MacDonald, W. Ward, M. Kearns, D. Clark. Second row: M. Murphy, R. Burton, K. Bourgon, J. Drago, J. Talamo, A. Walsh, J. Welton, J. Feeney, F. Haunz. Third row: J. McClenahan, P. Priebe, W. Noyes, R. Meaney, A. Campanaro, W. Baker, V. Cummings, A. Guariglia, C. Brie- ger, G. Pierce. -i - r 1 ft ir v 333 THE LAKE IN THE BACKGROUND, first row: M. Brienza, F. Hanson, T. Reichert, T. Hirons, M. Bergmeyer, D. Huarte, T. Carroll. Second row: P. Marto, L. Pieroni, D. McGann, A. Bartolini, T. Brady, P. Chestnut, J. McCarthy, J. Wysocki, A. Inoence. Third row: J. Beaudoin, J. Lamb, J. McBride, P. Mantey, E. Chaplin, J. Yankoviak, D. Nolan, M. Mauro, E. Masters, W. Reilly, E. Reinhardt, G. Milton, R. DiDonato. THE O ' SHAUGHNESSY COURT- YARD, first row: D. Adam, J. Fitzgibbon, J. McCullagh. Sec- ond row: P. Bonastia, J. Hynes, T. Gibney, F. Deutsch, T. Kamp. Third row: W. Bundara, T. Patchel, W. Conway, D. Pheney, V. Calder, G. Dalzell, W. McCoy, R. Nowery. Fourth row: J. McCann, J. Roceo, R. Mullen, W. Friedewald, G. Av- noult, J. Callahan, M. Conner. Fifth row: R. Middendoy, M. McKenna, T. Pleuyak, W. Gat- ti, J. Driscoll, S. Gwine, E. Mc- Dermott. Sixth row: R. Joseph, T. Brinkworth, C. Clark, T. Reidy, M. Nackley, M. Foley. Seventh row: F. Gade, J. Kolo- pus, H. Moeller, N. Weigand, D. Fay, K. Smith, J. Lekin, P. Beretz, R. Kelley. Eighth row: M. Keenan, D. Leicht, W. Cla- mens, N. Cousino, D. McGbv- ern, J. Parker, D. O ' Leary, D. Dooley, R. Horvath, J. Coop- er. Ninth row: R. Helfenbein, J. Thummess, T. Ward, J. Conner, P. Heenan, J. Waters, L. Reherman, J. Reisert. THE CASUAL MEN, first row: R. Meyer. B. Mahedy, R. Paeel, C. Baker, W. White, W. Hickey. Second row: J. Sti- loski, G. Layls, J. Hamilton, A. Hiegel, L. Billing, D. Barton, J. Bolger, L. Heartfield, P. Dickinson. Third row: E. Sonoski, W. Grunert, R. Schossler, R. Fitzpatrick, J. Bock, F. O ' Conner, S. Dana, D. Baumgartner. Fourth row: W. Quaile, C. MacMillan, M. Musca- rello, E. Kirchmier, R. Bond, H. Ko- walczyk, T. Lane. Fifth row: J. Tram- ma, D. Jones, R. Sauer, C. Maneri, K. Weldon, M. Hyer, T. Conway, J. Kearns, T. Biever, P. Chambers, J. Beam, T. Starkey. AT THE POST OFFICE, left to right: D. Bowling, F. McFadden, T. Dempsey, H. Frawley, G. Lucas, G. Cawley, W. Fischer, W. Joerndt, R. Telk, J. Eatinger, J. Harding, G. Miller, G. Singleton, J. Ryan, J. Radke, T. Huck, W. Russell, R. Reaume, J. Lynn, J. Johnson. 335 ALL PRESENT IN FRONT OF ST. MARY ' S LAKE, left to right: G. Rogers, E. Han- no, D. Otte, M. Brown, G. Walsh, J. Clark, G. Albright, W. Mapother, P. Martin, L. Turner, R. Marose, G. Pelletier, W. Gillen, G. Berg, M. Bryn- jolfson, J. Geary, T. Diffley, R. Cenname, J. Corcoran, P. Bandi, T. Fitz- gerald, J. Yock, B. Shannon, L. Hanlock, J. Cooney, R. Griffen, E. Sguiver. MAIL CALL, left to right: R. Scholtz, D. Hurd, G. Izo, E. Kennedy, J. Tiritter, R. Dini, C. Saad, J. Byrne, E. Kearse, L. Vance, E. Wojcik, R. Corson, M. Gorham, R. Ruhlin, K. Walpuck, J. Chute, J. Hannan, E. Kozol, T. Spolar, E. Spe- jewski, J. Callahan, R. Paul, E. Herbert, D. Gaydos, J. Neinechek, T. Torri. 336 DOMERS AT EASE, first row: M. Henderson, D. Negal, K. McCarthy, F. Picchioni, A. Gonzalez, K. Neill, A. Velas- quez. Second row: R. Daggett, W. Ayers, R. Dunn, D. Roller, R. Fulton, T. McSweeney, W. Colman, R. Heldman, M. Frampton, A. Poltorak, J. O ' Brien, T. Champion. J. Byrnes, J. Hilger, E. McKeown, J. Hamilton, B. Allard, G. Gillies, J. Schamber. EYES FRONT AND CEN- TER, first row: M. Die- ter, A. Kanerviko, S. Guiheen, A. Shalhoup, C. Flanagan, B. Siri- anm. Second row: M. Wiedl, A. Glockner, P. Becker, T. Hagan, A. Schilling, D. Kidder. Third row: A. Winner, J. Roberts, F. Lasala, E. Pisano, S. laquinta, J. Moffitt. Fourth row: R. Schelling, J. Moran, R. Kilb, R. Koch, R. Hoffman. Fifth row: F. Distel, K. Birehard, R. Maday, F. Heimall, G. Parker. Sixth row: F. Bohlen, R. O ' Donnell, A. Schweitzer, J. Bra- zinsky. LET ' S POSE, left to right: T. Quinn, D. Zilliox, J. Gould, P. Geniesse, R. Patout, K. Murphy, R. Scheib, M. Schlitt, T. Dudley, J. Sullivan, L. Romano, W. Jones, V. Connick, M. Roach, S. Dabrowski, R. Stegman, J. Cangiano, R. Isherwood, R. LaMontagne, H. Junge, M. Shipman, J. Cash, W. Donahue, D. Ishen. HOW ABOUT A RIDE? first row: E. Krall, D. Stanton, T. Burns. Second row: R. Wisne, L. Loje, R. John- son, H. Henning, J. Hop- kins. Third row: E. Boyle, T. Ryan, R. Leonard, F. Mootz, W. Pauwels. Fourth row: W. Fletcher, R. Krin- er, A. Bobrick, J. Harris. T. Callahan, A. Obester. Fifth row: W. O ' Hara, V. Nolan, J. Fauld, C. Sedel- meyer. AT DILLON COURT, sitting: M. Ehlerman, J. Radde, F. McGee, J. McKee, A. Murray, D. Kerper, C. Welch, T. Carey, G. Cividin, J. Donne, J. Landry, G. Oxley, K. Kapza, A. Miro, B. McElroy, K. Sive, L. Albers. Second row: C. Farrelly, R. Fremgen, W. McCormick, W. Sullivan, R. Healy, K. Witte, R. Fitzsimon, T. Douglass, S. Sauer, R. Williams, A. Zell, J. Reynolds, H. Pepper, P. DeGros, D. Haag, J. Turner, H. Seitz, R. Jenkins, F. Smith. Third row: W. Roche, P. Smith, L. Tholen, T. Farina, R. Franco, J. Waldorf, K. Quinn, P. Demet, M. Cronin, T. Saluto. ART AND CULTURE, first row: C. Sawicki, E. Shaughnessy, W. Davis, J. Naughton, T. Reilly, L. Kyte, J. Pouba, W. O ' Conner, Second row: W. Sherwin, R. Mitch- ell. J. Hensler, R. Dier- sing, T. Quinn, T. De- Baene, J. Dolezilek.. Third row: J. Kloecker, B. Finley, R. Fuscaldo, A. Dispensa, A. Nasif, D. Znugg, T. Mekus, T. Coyle, R. Logan, T. Needier, J. Ranallo. Fourth row: W. Mur- phy. M. Mullen, R. Bender, W. Barniskis, M. Sweeney, G. Sach- sel, R. Keeley, W. Mor- gan, M. Dodd. 339 WORKING ON THE RAILROAD, left top: P. Potter, N. Day, E. Hoffman, R. Juliani, D. Gehl- hausen, T. O ' Connell, D. Gundling, T. Burke, J. Meara, C. Geiger. Cab: R. Lipps, E. Gibbs. Right top: F. Hoey, W. Howard, J. Burke, T. Kurt, R. Sokolovske, C. Evces, P. Mulcahy, B. Shearon, J. Tansey, R. Carolin. Left bottom row: J. Wursta, J. Herlihy, P. Hasbrook, T. McCarey, P. Carroll, J. Kostecky, J. Yovich, T. Sullivan, J. Poynton, P. Bslliveau, D. Web- er, R. Bernardi, R. Brunelli, D. Turner, R. Egan, J. Daniels, H. Pullman. um I Hill mill mill : II II HI I (i ii .in. i OUTSIDE OF CLASS, first row: P. O ' Daly, E. Meyer, L. Schu- macher, R. Gelson, R. Myers. Second row: J. Parker, P. Done- gan, M. Ahern, J. Ronayner, D. Geis, D. Kletter. S. Pursley, J. Cruse, J. Dorrycott, D. Stoeller, F. Seamon, A. Griffin, J. Geier. Third row: D. Mayer, A. Waltz, J. Doyle, W. Potter, B. Mielcurek, J. Christen. Fourth row: A. Criqui, F. Carten, R. Lynch, P. Battaglia, J. Puma, H. Devore, R. Bosolo. 340 " - AMONG THE SHADOWS, left to right: B. Stehle, N. Wiech, J. Dorenbusch, R. Farley, B. Gold- fine, S. Adams, T. O ' Loughlin, T. Scanlon, P. Rafferry, J. Krupp, P. Lombard!, B. Leone, A. Champagne, T. Gannon, J. O ' Brien, W. Hergenrother, D. Murphy, R. Maturi, M. Riedemann, J. Twomey, M. Anderson. ON STEPS LEADING TO THE GROTTO, left to right: J. Bardenhcier, T. Smith, P. Roach, R. Wonder, B. Garside, T. Howard, J. Denny, T. Gugerty, E. Jordan, M. DeHaemer, T. Scharle, D. Christian, R. Cor- bett, W. Donnelly, J. Melka, J. Deibig, R. William, T. Banchoff, D. Panozzo, J. Divney, G. Goudreau. 341 BY THE FOUNTAIN Left to Right: R. Kel- ker, M. Coyne, M. Adamson, J. Blazek, J. Wironen, J. Allen, H. Molitor, R. Harvey, E. Rastatter, M. Bregory, E. Krause. r r- 1 , THE CASUAL GROUP, Left to Right: E. Soehn- len, F. Morse, D. O ' Gara, B. Sergesketter, F. Donnelly, T. Vaden, R. Whearty, P. Deegan, R. Fasulo. WATCHING OVER GILBERT ' S, Left to Right: J. Caeser, S. Elek, J. Swartzbaugh, J. Taf- Sikona, N. Scheuer, M. Kus- fee, P. Kerwin, M. Boehm, T. urek, R. Hill, K. Kiutz, S. Oxian, J. Oxian, D. Shepard, P. Kochanowski, J. Vand- walle, M. Kurds, C. Baldinger, P. Bognar. Page 344 343 IN FRONT OF THE BOOKSTORE, Inner Circle: J. Kubiak, D. Hosinski, E. Zer- nick, J. Thilman, Standing: P. McNa- mara, J. Swartz, R. Lang, A. Wiggins, C. William, J. Kromkowski, W. Bird, B. Pagan, T. Shilts, L. Keeley, J. Slade, L. Cox, H. Hojicek, A. Perry, R. De- Meester, C. Omberg, J. Perkins, T. Stoll, M. Bird, C. Otoski, J. Carraher. THE LUCKY SEVEN EMPLOYED AT ST. MARY ' S, Lejt to Right Standing: T. Brown, E. Wood, J. Dvorak, G. O ' Keefee, S. Pecora. Kneeling: A Achkio, J. Jodbauer. 344 THE TRAVLERS, Kneeling: D. Swhlmezer, H. Charbeneau, J. Maher, T. Rayan, B. Brannon, W. Najjum. Standing: T. Mc- Donald, J. Lynott, J. Niesen, D. Straight, J. Mandry, T. Cavanagh, B. Callan, J. Johnson, C. Daly, E. Margrave, J. McKenna, H. Slaughter. WAITING BETWEEN CLASSES, Left to Right: F. Visovatti, P. Walm- | | sley, R. Mordin, W. f Cushwa, D. Malone, . Dulan, P. Oberhauser, S. Sherwood, K. Smith, T. Rourke, J. Scheid- ler, T. Hagan, D. O ' - Connor, D. Kelly, A. Macioce, J. Brogan, R. Mandile, W. Koch, C. King. 345 LET S DANCE. MMMMM . . . HOMECOOKED FOOD. THE HOUSEWIFE S DEGREE. THE COUNCIL SMOKE BREAK. VETVILLE DECISIONS Mayor W. Daley and council: J. Er- lacher, J. Bisignano, J. O ' Reilly, P. Pennartz, J. Sena. 347 at Notre Dame BY GEORGE DuBOIS As this edition of the Dome draws reluctantly to a close so does my short and active life. I came into existence back in September 1958 to serve as your guide through the senior section of this book, and soon I will dissolve back into the imaginations from whence I came. Although my life was a short one, events at Notre Dame in 1958-59 made it an extremely active one. From the time I got my shot of the new cold vaccine in October until I won one of the Howard Hall bicycle races in May, I was constantly swirling around the campus trying to keep abreast of the happenings. In my future nirvana, I will remember it as the year of the big changes - - in members of the Administration, in football coaches, and in grading systems; the year that the Jazz Festival and the College Quiz Bowl came to Notre Dame; the year of the big snowstorm and many other things which evade my expiring gasp. Each of you will probably have your own special memories of the year. My part in this book was to help you recall them more vividly. 349 pictured amid new, different format This has been Notre Dame in ' 59 - - a break- through against the common cold, a gaudy laughter- filled Mardi Gras midway, a new football coach, a big ball weekend, an intangible and more. It ' s Notre Dame, all of it. To present this cavalcade of both the predictable and the unpredictable the 1959 DOME, banning the format and style of previous volumes, has initiated a design and coverage planned with a reader appeal in mind. No longer found are the usual typed regimented halls pictures. Gone are the segregated academic, social, and sporting highlights of the year. Absent are the inhuman, prop-dominated portraits of the admin- istration. Discarded is the former stamp collection of the academic section. In place of this traditional coverage there is now an accurate perspective of Notre Dame initiated and pictured for you amid a new and completely different forma t. This new concept, with emphasis on inform- ality, incorporates a flare design, photography which captures relaxed and natural groupings, and copy geared in the casual informal tone. We, the editors of the 1959 DOME, hope that our readers have found this " new look " mature, ac- curately informative and attractively modern. ABOUT THE ' 59 DOME . . . this 50th Volume was printed on a two color offset press by the North State Press, Inc. of Hammond, Indiana. A four color pro- cess was used in the opening form of the book. The paper used throughout the 368 pages was 80 pound Rugged Coated offset. The end sheets are of a 50 pound cover stock. The text is 11 on 11 pt. Times Roman, the captions are 10 on 11 pt. Sparton, medium and light, and the heads are 36 pt. Tempo medium. Art work and lettering are original. The cover is by S. K. Smith Company, Chicago. The binding was done by Dean-Hicks of Grand Rapids, Michigan. Delma Studios of New York handled the Senior portraits. Vol. 50 1959 The editor wishes to thank the following for their help: THE ENTIRE STUDENT BODY for their vital co- operation and patience with the " new look, " the 1959 DOME. THE ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY for al- lowing us to use their valuable time and department facilities to revamp the University section of the book. THE ENTIRE 1959 DOME STAFF for their time, many efforts and cooperation in producing that type of yearbook Notre Dame can proudly call her own. ROBERT JANOSKI and the entire senior staff for their continued interest, assistance and invaluable ad- vice. ED SHAY, photo editor, that " one indispensable man. " BILL WHALEN, copy editor, for sacrificing " pad " and " . . . kens " for George DuBois, a bet, and an enormous but excellently-handled copy job. MR. JOHN BIRT, technical advisor and sales repre- sentative from North State Press, Inc., for his patience, expert consultation and good will; to a man we are proud to have worked with. MR. JOHN DEFANT, director of Notre Dame publi- cations, for his sound advice and confidence in our ability to carry out the book without interference. MR. GEORGE DUBOIS for that certain " indescrib- able " which kept editor and staff loose and relaxed throughout the year. CLARENCE, Dick, Howard, Earl, Bill and the entire crew of typesetters, strippers and pressmen from North State Press, Inc. for the beautiful printing job; to the men who never failed to make the greatest effort on our behalf. MR. JACK BUNDY and the S. K. Smith Co., cover manufacturer, for the over and above interest with our " problem child. " THE DEAN-HICKS CO., binder, for their early and prompt delivery of the 1959 DOME. REV. THOMAS J. BRENNAN, C.S.C. (of Lyons Hall) for his advice and direction of this year ' s end sheets. PEG BURKE, Gladyse Cunningham, Hely Schork, Bro. James and Don Doland for their coordination and assistance with the many clerical jobs. DELMA STUDIOS for their patiently taken and care- fully made portraits for the Senior section. SCHOLASTIC AND WSND for their excellent pub- licity throughout the entire year. SOUTH BEND TRIBUNE for coming to our assis- tance at the eleventh hour with their timely pictures. 350 . Abood, Carom J. B.S. in Commerce 903 Julio Dr., Johnstown, Pa. Bengal Bouts, Accounting Club Abowd, Thomas V. B.S. in Science 588 Maple St., Fostoria, Ohio Dean ' s List, Aesculopians Abrams, Richard W. - B.S. in Chem. Engr. 151 1 Grand Ave., Seattle 22, Wash. A.I.Ch.B. Albright, Warren E. B.S. in Commerce 129 Browning Rd., Merchanfville, N.J. WSND - Station Manager, Student Senate Din- ing Hall Chairman, Knights of Columbus Alter!, Altero J. Bachelor of Laws Moot Court, Gray ' s Inn, Lawyer Amoral, Richard Bachelor of Arts Prospect St., North Dighton, Mass. Amberg, Theodore A. B.S. in Arch. Engr. 1521 Imperial Ave., New Hyde Park, N.Y. A. I. A. - Vice President, Engr. Open House Auto Show Chairman Ambre, John J. B.S. in Science 441 Iowa Ave., Aurora, III. Aesculapians Amidon, David M. B.S. in Aero. Engr. 6 Lincoln St., Springfield Vt. Band, I.A.S., Y.C.S. Anderson, Paul f. - B.S. in Elec. Engr. 21 Beaumont Cir., Yonkers, N.Y. Ansbro, James M. B.S. in Mech. Engr. 344 East 43rd St., Brooklyn 3, N.Y. Bengal Bouts, Knights of Columbus, A.S.M.E, Araneta, Antonio S., Jr. Bachelor of Arts 58 McKinley Rd.. Makoti Rizol. Philippines Varsity Swimming, Speech Club, Human Rela- tions Club Archey, Robert A. - B.S. in Elec. Engr. 228 Union St., Pittsfield, Mass. A.I.E.E., I.R.E., Student Managers Arko, Vtctor Bachelor of Lows 1516 W. Indiana Ave., Elkhart, Ind. Moot Court Armstrong, Robert W. B.S. in Chem. Engr. 720 W. 54th St., Indianapolis, Ind. A.C.S., A.I.Ch.E. Arneson, John W. B.B.A. in Commerce 7701 3rd Ave., Kenosha, Wis. Golf Team, Human Relations Club, Kompus Keglers Augustine, Harold B. - B.S. in M.E.I.O. 69 Villa Ave., Buffalo 23, N.Y. Knights of Columbus, A.S.M.E. Bacus, John W. - B.S. in Aero. Engr 476 Brimholl Apt. 1, St. Pou! 5, Minn I.A.S. Baglivi, Jamei J. Bachelor of Arts 317 Collins Ave., Mt. Vernon, N.Y. Baldus, Ned E. F. B.S. in Commerce 5311 N. Shorelond Ave., Whifefish Boy, Wis. Milwaukee Club - President, Soiling Club, Knights of Columbus Balisteri, Joseph F., Jr. B.S. in Commerce 9430 Hollow Way, Dallas, Tex. Commerce Forum, Knights of Columbus, Student Government - Social Commission Ball, Cornelius F., Jr. - Bachelor of Arts 31 Sanford St., Rye, N.Y. University Theatre, Knights of Columbus, Hall Council Barelli, Dean R. B.S. in Commerce 8507 Baring Ave., Munster, Ind. Calumet Club Officer, Cadet Club Bores, Ted J. B.S. in Commerce 2112 East 9th. South, Salt Lake City, Ut. Propeller Club - Vice President, Varsity Fencing, Monogram Club Barker, John G. B.S. in Commerce 8310 Boring Ave., Munster, Ind. Kampus Keglers Barnes, Peter D. B.S. in Science 4809 Wallbank Ave., Downers Grove, III. Physics Club, Dean ' s List, Sailing Club Barrett, David M. Bachelor of Arts 1751 Kessier Blvd., South Bend, Ind. Navol Institute - Secretory, Dean ' s List, Bookmen Barrett, William F. Bachelor of Arts 3215 Park Terrace, Albany, Ore. Debate Team, Academy of Political Science Secretary. Dean ' s List Battaglia, William J. - Bachelor of Fine Arts 12796 Cloverlawn, Detroit, Mich. Admen, WSND - Staff Artist Battle, Joseph F., Jr. B.S. in Commerce 2707 West 6th St., Chester, Pa. Dean ' s List, Accounting Club, Irish Club Bough, Gerald A. - B.S in Science 4208 Lullwood Rd., Austin, Tex. Dean ' s List, Bengal Bouts, Aesculapians Boult, William V., Jr. - Ph.B. in Commerce 533 W. Ellet St.. Philadelphia, Pa. Dome Bazony, James L. B.S. in Commerce 3240 Lincolnshire Dr., Deerfield, III. Band, Accounting Club, Student Senate - Aca- demic Commission Beard, John T. B.S. in Commerce 851 Linden, Oak Pork, III. Junior Class Vice President, Junior Parents Weekend - Publicity Chairman, Walsh Hall Pres- ident Bechamps, Gerald J. B.S. in Science 167-03 27th. Ave., Flushing, N.Y. Met Club Vice President, Aesculapians - Vice President, Dean ' s List Beck, Basil D. Bachelor of Arts 165 Burlington Rd., Bridgeton, N.J. Dean ' s List Academy of Political Science Bekeljo, Joseph S. B.S. in Commerce 1015 South tBth. St., Horrisburg, Po Knights of Columbus Belivau, John B. Bachelor of Arts 56 Howe St., Lewiston, Me. Dean ' s List, Glee Club. Y.C.S. Group Leader B.llairs, John A. - Bachelor of Arts 802 E. Green St., Marshall, Mich. Bookmen, Dean ' s List Bellas, Benjamin J. - B.S in Mech. Engr. 12943 Clifton Blvd., Lokewood, O. Band, A.S.M.E. Benchik, Edward J. - B.S. in Science 1 15 Fairfleld Dr., Shelbyville, Ind. Army ROTC Rifle Team. Bond, Geology Club Bennett, Jomei L. B.B.A. in Commerce 350 Merriclc Rd., Rockville Centre, N.Y. WSND - News Editor Benoit, Richard O. - B.S. in Mech. Engr 1014 Dorley Rd., Wilmington, Del. A.S.M.E, Berejka, Anthony J. Bachelor of Arts 5857 N. Louise Ave., Chicago, III. Human Relations Club, Russian Club. Y.C.S. Berg, David H. - B.S. in Science 543 W. Roosevelt. Wheafon, III. A.C.S., Cadet Club Bernard, Walter R., Jr. - Bachelor of Arts 433 Johnson Ave., Celina, O. Dean ' s List, Kampus Keglers Berthiaume, Thomo N. B.S. in Mech. Engr. 1502 N. 31st. St., Superior. Wis. Knights of Columbus, A.S.M.E., Ski Club Bertoncini, Gene J. B.S. in Arch. Engr. 563 E. 240 St., Bronx 70, N.Y. Leader of Dance Band, University Bonds, Junior Beschvn, Richard A. B S in Commerce 5917 Oxford St., Philadelphia. Pa. Varsity Football Bettendorf, Frank J. B.S. in Commerce 2147 Elgin Rd., Columbus, O. Sorin Code! Club Betts, Thomas C. Bachelor of Arts 6 McKinley St., Bronxville, N.Y Bick, Harold J. - B.S. in Commerce 52 West Cedar Lake, Denville, N.J. Bick, John K. - Bachelor of Arts Ridge Rd., Barrington, III. Economics Roundtable, Sailing Club Biedka, Frank O. Bachelor of Arts 1509 N. 12th. Ave., Melrose Park, III. Bieschke, Robert F. B.S. in Commerce 6222 N. Kilpotrick, Chicago, III. Finance Relations Club, Human Relations Club, Codet Club Bighorn, James G. - B.S. in Civil Engr 22 So. Stone Ave., La Grange, III ASCE., Dean ' s List Bintinger, Thomas P. B.S. in Commerce 228 E Donald St., South Bend, Ind. Dean ' s List, Accounting Club Bishton, Norris J. Bachelor of Lows 16000 Latrobe Ave., Oak Forest, III. Lawyer. Moot Court, Student Law Association Bitlew, John E. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. 5221 Spring St., Racine, Wis. A.S.M.E.. Student Choir, Cadet Club Bittner, William J. B.S. in Commerce 315 Juniota Ct.. Pittsburgh, Pa. Knights of Columbus, Marketing Club, Propeller Club Block, David L. - B.S. in Chem. Engr 210 Adamo Ave., Covington, Ky. WSND, A.I.Ch.E. Bloom, Ronald J. Bachelor of Arts Kenwood Station. Oneido, N.Y. Economics Roundtoble Bohnsack, William J. Bachelor of Arts 318 Market St., Perth Amboy, N.J. Third Order of St. Francis, Philosophy Club, Weightlifting Club Boland, Joe M., Jr. Bachelor of Arts 1101 Foster, South Bend, Ind. Villagers Board, Sailing Team Commodore Bolond, Urban R. B.S. in Commerce 531 Garden Dr., Louisville, Ky. Bolander, Stephen W. - B.S. in Civil Engr. Thombury Lone, Libertyville, III. ASCE - Vice President, Technical Review Boone, Kenneth J. B.S. in Commerce 3221 Canterbury Lane, Louisville, Ky. Knights of Columbus - Warden, Kentucky Club - Secretary, Irish Air Society Borlik, Robert E. - B S in Elec. Engr. 27 South Park Dr., Arlington 4, Vo. A.I.E.E. Bowen, Charles A., Jr. - Bachelor of Arts 54 Tanoger R d.. Attleboro, Mass. Juggler, Bookmen Boyce, John R. B.S. in Commerce 3 Crestwood Dr., St Louis, Mo. Sorin Holl President. St. Louis Club President. Chairman of Mordi Gras Carnival Boyle, Arthur A. Bachelor of Arts 5550 Bryant St., Pittsburgh 6, Pa. Pittsburgh Club - Vice President. Economic Roundtoble Boyle, Eugene A. - B.S. in Commerce 6441 N. Glenwood, Chicago 26, III. Dean ' s List, Hall Treasurer - Pongborn, Finance Club Bradley, William C. - B.S. in Chem. Engr. 2 Forest Park Ave., Larchmont, N.Y. Student Senate, A.I.Ch.E., C.C.D. Bradshow, Scott W. Bachelor of Arts 1620 S. Quincy, Tulsa, Okla. Oklahoma Club Secretary, Cadet Club, Soci- ology Club Brady, Joseph E. - B S in M E.I O. 433 B. 20 St.. Far Rockawoy, N.Y. Knights of Columbus. A.S.M.E. Brady. Robert M. - Bachelor of Lows 630 N. Main St., Celino, O. Accounting Club, Kompus Keglerj, Knights of Columbus Brady, Thomas A., Jr. Bachelor of Arts 605 W. Rollins, Columbia, Mo. Brand, Robert L. Bachelor of Arts 727 Coniston Rd.. Pasadena 3, Calif. Scholastic Brelsford, William B. - B S. in Science 925 4th Ave., Sheldon, la. Bengal Bouts. Wetghtliftmg Club, Aesculopians Brennan, Robert L. B.S. in Commerce 30 Moplecrest Ave., North Providence, R.I Commerce Forum, Knights of Columbus Brenner, Thomas C., C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts Moreou Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Breslin, Roger W. - Bachelor of Arts 141 Berkeley PL, Glen Rock, N.J. Academy of Political Science Bringaze, Richard M. B.S. in Commerce 8038 Jeffery. Chicago, III. Knights of Columbus, Accounting Club, Weight- lifting Club Brocato, Joseph R. - B.S. in Commerce 201 Missouri St., Helena, Ark. Accounting Club Broderick, Gerald T. - Bachelor of Arts 344 Speedwell Ave., Morristown, N.J. University Theatre, WSND Broemmel, Robert T. B.S. in Commerce 731 N. 24th. St., Quincy, III. Varsity Baseball, Manpower Management Club Brogan, Jomes E. Bac helor of Arts 19128 Colahan Dr.. Rocky River, O Fencing Team, Aesculapians - Trustee Bromann, William H., Jr. Bachelor of Arts 1210 Fair Oaks Ave., Ook Park, III. Third Order of St. Francis. Naval Institute Brosius. John E. - B.S. in Elec. Engr. 8032 S. Whipple St., Chicago, III. A.I.E.E. Brown, Charles M., Jr. B.S. in Science 7 Arrowhead Rd., Louisville 7, Ky. Dean ' s List, Varsity Tennis, Monogram Club Browne, Br. Joseph E., C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts Dujarie Hall, Notre Dame. Ind. Dujarie Choir Bruder, Thomas A. Bachelor of Arts West Rolling Rd., Springfield, Pa. flrunner, John W. - B.S. in Civil Engr. 2122 Miraftores Ave., Waukegan, III. A.S.C.E. - Secretary Bucholo. John E., C.S.C. - Bachelor of Arts Buck, John D. - B.S. in Commerce Carrol St., Carroltown, Pa. Accounting Club Buckley, Francis J. B.B.A. m Commerce 510 Hutchinson Ave.. Canonsburg, Pa. Buhrfiend, Richard M. B.S in Commerce 8723 So Wood St., Chicago, III . Head Basketball Manager, Monogram Club, Accounting Club Burden, Jomes D. Bachelor of Arts 923 Bloomfield Ave., Akron, Ohio Dean ' s List, Academy of Politico! Science Burdick. John P. - Bachelor of Arts 32 Fountain St., Clinton. N.Y. Mohawk Valley Club - President, Hall Treasurer, St. Mary ' s Theatre Burke, Charles K. B.B.A. in Commerce 212 Armistead Ave., Richlond, Wash. Varsity Football, Knights of Columbus, Account- ing Club Burke, John J. Bachelor of Fine Arts 91 1 Sherman Ave., South Bend, Ind. Irish Club, Y.C.S. Burns, Robert S, Bachelor of Arts 1 Turner Lone, Loudonville, N.Y. President of Zahm Hall, Treasurer Hall Presi- dents Council, University Theatre Burtis, William C., Jr. - B.S. in Commerce 1 Hampton Rd., Binghamton, N.Y. University Bands Busse, Robert F. B.S in Science 1616 E. Front St., Scotch Plains, N.J Band, A.C.S. Buxton, Joseph R. Bachelor of Arts 25 Washington St., Stoneham, Mass. Academic Commission, Academy of Political Science, C.C.D. Bydolek, Paul L. B.S. in Commerce 680 S. Rosewood Ave., Kankakee. III. Finance Club, Gymnastics, Manpower Manage- ment Club Byrne, John G. Jr. - B S. in Commerce 30 Ookgrove Dr., Buffalo. N.Y. Accounting Club Byrne, Michael J. B.S in Mech. Engr. 38 Mountain Ave., Moplewood, N.J. Dean ' s List, A.S.M.E. Byrnes, Robert M. Bachelor of Arts Maple Ave., Copenhagen, N.Y. Knights of Columbus, Economic Roundtable, Irish Air Society Cabello, Hector M. - B.S in Civil Engr. Hermosillo No 23, Mexico 7, D.F. Varsity Tennis, Monogram Club, LoRaza Club Cahill, Francis W. Jr., - B.S in Commerce 101 Woodlawn Ter., Syracuse, N.Y. Sophomore Class Vice President, Senator Morrissey Holl, Representative CA.C - Market- ing Club Cohill, James N. - B.S. in Commerce 300 Hollerith Ave., Endicott, N.Y. Dean ' s List, Aesculapians, Irish Club Cahill, Thomas F. - B.S. in Commerce 766 10th St., Boulder, Colo. Student Senate, Blue Circle, Admen Colhoun, Lawrence E., C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Moreau Choir Calloghan, Robert F. B.B.A. in Commerce 77 Highland Ave., Leonardo, N.J. Callero, Robert M. B S in Commerce 7045 W Madison, Niles, III. Dean ' s List, Human Relations Club, Accounting Club 15 E. Birch St., Hozleton, Pa. Glee Club, Knights of Columbus, Y.C.S. 352 Carovati, Charles L. B.S. in Commerce 20 Guilford St.. Torrington, Conn. Knights of Columbus. Acounting Club Coren, William B. Bachelor of Arts 114 Pickwick Dr., Rochester. N.Y. Varsity Track, Varsity Cross-country Carbone, Dominick D. B.S. in Commerce 1216 Bleecker St., Utica, N.Y. Varsity Wresting, Aesculopians, Irish Club Carley, Fredrick B. - B.S. in Science 3171 Peochtree Dr., Atlanta 5, Go. A.C.S., Kampus Keglers, Naval Institute Carroll, Brian C. - B.S. in Science 55 Wilde Rd., Newton 68, Mass. Aesculapions, Novice Boxing Carroll Dennis J. Bachelor of Arts 131 Hamilton Dr.. Phillips, Texas Economic Rountable - Vice President Pro-Tern, Student Advisor, A.R.O.T.C. Guidon Staff Carroll, Thomas P. B.B.A. in Commerce 8 Ardsley PI., Great Neck, NY. Blue Circle, Mardi Gros Chairman. Ass ' t. Man- ager - LoFortune Student Center Casagrande John J. Bachelor of Arts 1 1 1 North St., Seymour, Conn. Varsity Baseball Casey, Emmett W., Jr. - Bachelor of Arts 496 Woodward Ave., Mansfield, O. Photo Club, P.E.M. Club, Freshman Baseball Casey, Jamej P. - B.S. in Elec. Engr. 3911 Kanowho Ave., S.E., Charleston 4, W. Va. A.I E E., N.D. Symphony Orchestra, Dean ' s List Casey, John F. Bachelor of Arts 3919 Grandview Ave., Louisville 7, Ky. W.S.N.D., Dean ' s List, Irish Club Cassady, John J. Bachelor of Arts R. 1 Box 211, Eden Volley. Minn. Wranglers. Bookmen Cassidy, Daniel F. - B.S. in Civil Engr. 150 Sherman Ave., Rockville Centre, N Y A.S.C.E. Caulfield, Edmund, J. - B.S. in Commerce 2925 W. Giddings, Chicago. III. Cavonaugh, Kenneth J. B.S. in Science 1525 Orchard St., Steubenville, O. West Virginia Club - Treasurer. Dean ' s List, Aesculapions Cowi, Edward C. - B.S. in Science 746 N. 8th Ave.. Konkakee, III. A.I.E.E. Cerini, Donald J. B.S. in Aero. Engr. 6044 N. Mozart. Chicago, III. Fencing Team, Drill Team Chambers. Karl T. _ B.S. in Science 1929 Grape St., Denver, Colo. Dean ' s List, Aesculapians, Student Government Chopura, Richard H. Bachelor of Arts 8428 Primrose St., Norfolk, Va. Cheney, Arthur W. - B.S. in Elec. Engr. 77 No. Lexington, St. Paul 4, Minn A.I.E.E. Christensen, John F., Jr. - B.S. in Chem. Engr. 1305 N. 15th Ave.. Pensocolo, Flo. A.S.C.E. Cioravino, Anthony S. Bachelor of Arts 13003 E Outer Drive, Detroit 24, Mich. Irish Club, Italian Club Citrone, Eugene F. B.S. in Chem. Engr. 1019 Lloyd Ave., Latrobe, Pa. A.I. Ch.E. Clancy, Daniel T. - B.S. in Commerce 19440 Riverwood Ave , Rocky River, O. Varsity Fencing. Monogram Club, Alumni Hall Council Clark, Richard C. - Bachelor of Laws 922 lothrop Ave., River Forest III Lawyer, Groy ' s Inn Clements, George J. Bachelor of Arts 113 Chapel St., Penn Yon, N.Y. Scholastic - Editor. Blue Circle. NSA - National and Regional Conventions Clynes. Martin Joseph - Bachelor of Arts Box A, Medfield State Hospital, Medfield. Moss. New England Club - Treasurer, Monogram Club Varsity Track Coker, James Ragan Bachelor of Arts - Low 11 W. Linden Ave.. Linden. N.J Colbert, Clarence Joseph Bachelor of Arts 1200 N. Parkway. Memphis, Tenn. Athletic Mgr., Dean ' s List Coles, III, Francis Edgar - B.S. in Mech. Engr 1617 Polmcroft Drive S.W Phoenix Ariz A.S.M.E., Sorin Cadet Club Collins, Edward Mercere B.S. in Commerce 1767 Carr Ave., Memphis, Tenn. Collins, Joseph H. B.S. in Commerce 6 Sunny Brae Place, Bronxville, N.Y. Deon ' s List, Y.C.S., Semper Fidelis Society Collins, Raymond David - B.S. in Commerce 6416 W. Foster Ave., Chicago, III. Finance Club, Human Relations Club. Irish Club Collins, Richard Leo - B.S. in Science 25 Red Stone Drive, Springfie ' d, Moss. New England Club Vice President, Aesculo- pians Conaton, John William - B.B.A. in Commerce 28 Highland Cross, Rutherford, N.J. Sorin Cadet Club Conlon, Leo Francis B.S. in Commerce 9136 Justine, Chicago 20, III. Golf Team. Accounting Club, Y.C.S Conley, Richard David B.S. in Science 13167 Cherrylown, Detroit, Mich. Aesculapions, Freshman Baseball Connell, John B. B.S. in Commerce 109-14 Ascon Ave., Forest Hills. N.Y. Irish Air Society, Irish Club Connelly, Andrew J. Bachelor of Arts 70 Lord Kitchener Rd., New Rochelle, N.Y. Juggler. Arts and Letters Advisory Council Dean ' s List Connol ' y. Bruce Albert Bachelor of Arts 327 Winter St., Norwood, Mass. Knights of Columbus Connor, Michael Anthony B.A. in Commerce 13152 Monica Ave., Detroit, Mich. Economic Roundtable Connors, John Joseph B.S. in Commrece 17126 Muirlond. Detroit. Mich. Varsity Baseball, Monogram Club. Committee Chairman - Fresh. Frolic Connors, Michael James B.S. in Commerce 415 W. Kensington. La Grange Pk., III. Connors, Philip Irving - B.S. in Science 206 E. Hudson Ave., Englewood. N.J. Dean ' s List, Y.C.S. . Physics Club Conroy, John Thomas B.B.A. in Commerce 8044 S. Euc ' id. Chicago, III. NFCCS Regional Vice President, Y.C.S., Debate Team Conway, Daniel Comillus B.B.A. in Commerce 532 Sterling Rood. Kenilworth. III. Deon ' s List. Codet Club Cook, David Michael - B.S. in Science 1419 Lothrop Ave., River Forest, III. Dean ' s List, Aesculapians Cook, Thomas Herbert - B.S in Mech. Engr. Glee Club, A.S.M.E., Knights of Columbus Cooke, Alfred Joseph - B.S. in Science Pine Moredon Rds., Philadelphia, Po. Deon ' s List Coonon, Fred tec - B.S. in Mech. Engr. 1131 Sylvan Place. Monterey, Calif. Third Order of Saint Francis. A.S M.E. Coooer, Warren Freeman - ..S. in Commerce 69 Arrondole Rd., Rockville Centre, N Y Sorin Cadet Club Coorssen, James tester - B.S. in Commerce 804 Alden Road, Louisville 7, Ky. Judicial Commissioner, Knights of Columbus Student Court Clerk Cornell, Joseph Richard Bachelor of Arts 2408 Brodaway, Boise, Idaho Army ROTC Brigade Commander, Army ROTC Drill Team, Army ROTC Rifle Team Corrioon, James Joseph - B.S. in Elec. Engr. 1304 Delaware Ave., Wilmington, Del. Joint Engineering Council, Chess Club, A.I.E.E. Costa, Donald James - Bachelor of Arts I 123 Center Avenue. Ellwood City Pa Varsity Footboll Costello, David R. - Bachelor of Arts 501 Beecher St., Elmira, N.Y. Dean ' s List, Bookmen Cowhey, Robert Emm.t _ B.S. in Civil Engr 6171 N. Leoti Ave., Chicago, III A.S.C.E , Irish Club Cowley, A. Michael - B.S. in El.c. Engr. 64 Manhosset Woods Road Manhosset N Y A.I.E.E. - I.R.E. Cox, Robert Winfred - B.S. in Science 877 Erie St., Elgin, III. Blue Circle, Chairman . Junior Class Help Week Deon ' s List Cremin, Timothy Michael - B.S. in Science 667 Union Ave., Bronx 55, N.Y. Drill Team, Labor Management Club Crisman, James Harrington, - B.S. in Commerce 10500 S. Claremont Ave., Chicago, III. Finance Club, Marketing Club. Labor Man. agement Club Cromin, George Francis, Jr. - B.S. in Commerce 73 Birchwood St., West Roxbury, Mass. Propeller Club, Knights of Columbus, Irish Club Cross, William Michael - B.S. - Pre Med 607 Broadway, Normal. III. Aesculopions, Dean ' s List Crossen, Daniel James, Jr. - B.S. in Mech. Engr 817 Grove Ave., Johnston. Pa. Central Po. Club - Vice Pros. Treasurer Glee Club, A.S. M.E. Crotty, Joseph Cristopher - Bachelor of Arts 18 2nd Ave. N.E., Pocahontas, la C.C.D., Deon ' s List Crowe, Francis Anthony - B.S. in Commerce Kings Rd., Rt. 2, Chattanooga, Tenn Deon ' s List, Y.C.S.. Knights of Columbus Cser, Frank Gerald - B.S. in Chem. Engr. 4111 Michigan Ave., Saint Louis, Mo A. I. Ch.E. Cullen, Daniel Tipp - B.S. in Commerce 650 Hayne Rd.. Hillsborough. Calif. Blue Circle, NSA - Vice Choirmon - Student Gov., Commerce Activties Council Cullen, Frank Joseph B.S. in Mech. Engr 530 N. Euclid, Oak Pork, III. Interhall Baseketball, Swimming, A.S. M.E. Curran, John William - B.S. in Commerce 207 Rock Island Ave., Oskalooso, la. Bowling Team, Marketing Club, Irish Club Cusick, Paul Leo - Bachelor of Arts 17575 Oak, Detroit, Mich. Deon ' s List, Irish Club Cushwa, William Wallace - Bochelor of Arts 250 Tod Lane, Youngston, O Y.C.S. Dailey, Russel T. Bachelor of Fine Arts 1 1 16 W. Lindley Ave., Philadelphia 41 Pa Irish Club Daily, Robert H. B.S. in Commerce 7714 Korlon Ave., Skokie. III. Dean ' s List, Manager - Student Center, Business Chairman, Junion Prom Daley. Francis . - B.S. in Commerce 114 Newbury St., Brockton, Mass. Admen Dalton, William J. - Bachelor of Arts 124 N. Edgewood St., LoGronge, III. Dean ' s List Daly, Terence J. Bochelor of Arts 158 S. Lake St., Grayslake. III. Ski Club, Sorin Codet Club, Sociology Club Donolemaier, Ralph A. _ B.S. in Mech. Engr. 909 Goodwin Dr.. Pork Ridge, III. Vice-President - Pongborn, Treasurer - NROTC Council. A.S. M.E. Darda, Raymond R. B.S. in Chem. Engr. 2719 S. Millard Ave., Chicago 23, III. A.C.S. Dargis, Leon A. B.S. in Commerce 2200 Chaelton Dr., Long Beach, Ind. Marketing Club, Finance Club Daschbach, Joseph F. Bachelor of Arts 2820 Clermont Ave., Pittsburgh 27, Po. Deon ' s Lis t, C.C.D., Wranglers Day, H. Crane - Bachelor of Arts 619 N. 9th St., Independence, Kon. Social Commission, Sociology Club. Y.C.S. De Bernard!, James A. B.S. in Chem. Engr. 330 N. Milton Ave., Whittier. Calif. Dean ' s List, A.I.Ch. E., Kampus Keglers DeFabio, C.S.C., Rev. Leonard A. - Bachelor of Arts Notre Dome, Ind. De Fellippie, John C. - B.S. in Elec. Engr. Rt. 1, Box 423. Trinidad, Colo. A.I.E.E.. C.C.D. De Foe, Patrick J. - B.S. In Elec. Engr. 849 Drummond Rd.. Niagara Falls, Ontario, Can. A.I.E.E., Scholastic, Technical Review Deigon, Martin J. Bochelor of Arts 713 Bloine St., Edgerton, Wis. Physical Education Majors Club, Varsity Baseball DeLomiel ' eure, Ronald A. - Bachelor of Fine Art! 5929 Hoverhill St., Detroit 24, Mich. Bengal Bouts Oelaney. Warren H. - Bochelor of Arts 186 Cherry St.. West Newton, Moss Irish Club, Lowyer Delia Villa, John V. - B.S. in Chem. Engr 17 Arbutus St., Rochester, N.Y. A.S.C.E., Mayor of Vetville De Luca, Joseph N. Bochelor of Arts 17 Huntley Rd., Eastchester, N.Y. Dean ' s List, Varsity Track, President . P E M Club DelVecchio, Michael P. - Bachelor of Arts 60 Crown St., Bridgeport, Conn. Knights of Columbus Dempsey, John T. - B.S. in Commerce 2530 N. Richmond St., Chicago 47, III. Y.C.S., Finance Club, Treoonsurer - Farley Hall Dempsey, Robert N. Bachelor of Arts Summit Ave., New Ulm, Minn. President - Debate Team, Wranglers, A B Advisory Council Deniger, Paul H. B.S. in Commerce 310 Pork Ave., Beaver Dam, Wis. Derrane, Michael B. Bochelor of Arts 8005 Blockstone. Ave., Chicago 19. III. Political Science Academy. Freshmen Baseball Devine, Ronald A. Bachelor of Arts 9 Corlis Ave., Allenhurst, N.J. Political Science Academy, Gymnastic Club Y.C.S. Devoe, Dona C. Bachelor of Laws 38 Pine St.. Orono. Me. Moot Court, Gray ' s Inn Diebel, John F. - B.B.A. in Commerce 80 Touraine Rd.. Grosse Pointe, Mich. Student Senate, Handball Club, Cadet Club D ierks, Bernard D. - B.S. in Commerce 4510 W. 63rd Terr., Prairie Village, Kon Marketing Club Dietsch, Charles F. - B.S. in Commerce 425 E. Pokogon St., South Bend 17, Ind. Navy Drill Team, Knights of Columbus Dietsch, Marvin D. B.S. in Mech. Engr. 425 E. Pokagon St., South Bend 17, Ind. A.S. M.E. , Knights of Columbus Di Nordo, John A. Bachelor of Laws I 1209 Notre Dame Ave., Cleveland 4, Ohio Dean ' s List Di Sabatino, Arthur F. Bochelor of Arts 912 Cranbrook Dr., Wilmington, Del. Mardi Gras Committee, Vice-President - Dela- ware Valley Club, Social Commission Dittrich, Patrick E. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. 18 Spenser Dr., Short Hills, N.J. A.S. M.E. Dixon, William J. - Bochelor of Fine Arts 511 Hennepin Ave., Dixon, III. Varsity Track Doba, Merlin J. - Bochelor of Arts Rt. 3, Box 463. South Bend, Ind. Varsity Cross Country, Varsity Track, Physical Education Majors Club Dodge, David C. Bochelor of Arts Seroe Colorado, Aruba, Netherlands, West Indies Kampus Keglers, Air Force Drill Team, Weight Lifting Club Doherty, Francis V. B.S. in Commerce 33 Barnard Place, Manhasset, N.Y. Marketing Club, Navy Drill Team Doherty, Paul E. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. Homestead Dr.. Carmel, N.Y. A.S.M.E.. Knights of Columbus, Irish Club Dolon, John C. - Bachelor of Arts 145 Pendleton St., New Haven, Conn. Dean ' s List, Scholastic, Junior Parents Week- End Committee Donaldson, Richard B. - B.S. in Civil Engr. 613 Wotogo Dr.. Louisville 6, Ky. A.S.C.E. Donovan, James A. B.S. in Metal. Engr. 295 Myrtle Ave.. Coytesville, N.J. Joint Engineering Council, American Society of Metals, Vice-President - Skiing Club Donovan, John F. B.B.A. in Commerce 8955 S. Hoyne St., Chicago 20, III. Bengal Bouts, Third Order of St. Francis. Irish Club Donovan, Richard A. Bachelor of Arts 360 Moplewood Ave., Rochester, N.Y. Student Senate, Kampus Keglers, President Hall ' s Council Dooley, Thomas M. B.S. in Commerce 3590 Roland Dr., Birmingham, Mich. Chess Club, Knights of Columbus Dooling, John C. B.S. in Elec. Engr. 308 Moin St.. South Amboy, N.J. A.I.E.E. Dornbach, Stephen J. Bachelor of Arts 4941 Morgan Ave. So.. Minneapolis, Minn. Monogram Club, Treasurer, Sociology Club, Varsity Track Dorsey, James J. B.S. in Engineering 730 E. Madison St., South Bend 17, Ind. University Bond, WSND, Knights of Columbus Oowdoll. William P. - B.S. in Commerce 135 Doncoster Rd., Kenmore 17, N.Y. Glee Club, Finance Club, Kampus Keglers Downes, John E. B.S. in Commerce 20 Birchwood Dr., New Britain, Conn. Doyle, Adrian F. B.S. in Commerce 414 Londau St., Joliet, III. Asst. Manager, Football, Varsity Bond Doyle, James L. B.S. in Commerce 4623 Union Rd., Buffalo 25, N.Y. Knights of Columbus Dragos, Stephen F. - B.S. in Arch. Engr. 3905 Custer Ave.. Brookfield, III. Secretory - Student Chapter of A. I. A., Booth Chairman, Mordi Gras, President - Student Chapter of A. I. A. Drennan, Denis B. - B.S. in Science 7245 S. Euclid Ave., Chicago 49, III. Aesculopian Club, President - St. Edward ' s Hall, Hall Presidents Council DuBois, George E. Bachelor of Sorts 405 Walsh Hall, Scorpio, G.P. - is ' 59 Domer of Year, - is denizen of booz- ing Kens, is figment of imagination Duffy, Eugene R. - Bachelor of Arts 2303 W. 3rd St., Davenport, la. Varsity Basketball, Varsity Baseball, Monogram Club Dugan, Michael J. B.S. in Commerce 625 S. 68th St., Omaha 6. Neb. Varsity Football Duggan, Charles F., Jr. B.B.A. in Commerce 20 E. 144th St., Chicago 27, III. Varsity Fencing Dulan, James B. - Bachelor of Arts I860 Euclid Ave., Zonesville, O. Scholastic, WSND Durant, Ronald O. Bochelor of Arts I297E. Main St.. Rochester 9. N.Y. Dean ' s List, Chairman Economic Roundtable, Freshman Advisor Durkin, James A. - Bochelor of Laws 712 Hobon Ave., Rockford, Ml. Durrett, Donald B. - B.S. in Engineering 1244 Fernbank Dr., Madison, Tenn. University Band Eckert, Phillip Joseph - Bochelor of Arts 7910 St. Anne St., Wauwatoso 13, Wis. Varsity Track, Sailing Club Eckrich, Thomas John B.S. in Commerce 2610 E. Drive, Ft. Wayne, Ind. Knights of Columbus Ecuyer, Allen Joseph B.S. in Science 35 Joyce Ave., New Orleans. La. Varsity Football Captain Eddens, Gerald Roger B.S. in Mech. Engr. 4155 Utah St., St. Louis, Mo. A.S. M.E. Edmundson, Carl Raymond B.B.A. in Commerce South Center St., Braidwood, III. Knights of Columbus Edwards, John Peter Bachelor of Arts 6930 Columbia Place, St. Louis 5, Mo. WSND Elder, John Devine, Jr. - B.S. in Elec. Engr. 1513 W. Ashby, San Antonio, Tex. A.I.E.E. Engstrom, Carl W. Bachelor of Arts 65 Remsen St., Cohoes, N.Y. Political Science Academy Erler, Robert John B.S. in Science 88 Franklin Ave., Nutley, N.J. Humon Relations Club Vice President, Y.C.S. Esch, Robert John B.S. in Science Marketing Club, Propeller Club Ewart, Alexander Barclay B.S. in Commerce 14 Charlton Rd., Constant Spring P.O., Jomoica, B.W.I. Varsity Track, Bengal Bouts, Monogram Club 353 Fagon, Christopher B. B.S. in Mech. Engr. 930 N. Notre Dame Ave.. South Bend. Ind. Dean ' s List, A.S.M.E., Treasurer - Villagers Faist, Wayne A. - B.S. in Commerce 902 S. Oak Ave., Freeport, III. Vice-President . Finance Club, Commerce Forum, Business Manager 1959 Mardi Gras Follon, Gerald L. - Bachelor of Arts Stockbridge Rd., West Stockbridge, Mass. Third Order of St. Francis, Dean ' s List Farley, Jerome E. Bachelor of Arts 4609 Van Noord Ave., Sherman Oaks, Calif. Aesculapians, Cadet Club, A.C.S. Farrell, James L. - B.B.A. in Commerce 2624 East West Hwy., Chevy Chase 15, Md. Social Commission Committee, Hall Councilman Cadet Club Farrell, John D. - Bachelor of Science 318 Spring Ave., Clarksburg, W.Va. Aesculapians, Treasurer - W.Va. Club Fatta, Ernest A. Bachelor of Science 171 Benson Ave., Minetto, N.Y. University Band, Aesculapians, Third Order of St. Francis Fazio, John R. -- B.B.A. in Commerce 9955 S. Seeley, Chicago, III. WSND, Student Government, Knights of Col- umbus Feltz, Thomas F. B.S. in Aero, Engr. 309 N. Mill St., Celina, O. I.A.S., Kompus Keglers, Dean ' s List Fenbert, Henry R. B.S. in Chem. Engr. 14630 Griggs, Detroit 38, Mich. A.I.C.E., Knights of Columbus Ferrone, Daniel A. Bachelor of Arts 860 Beacon St., Newton Centre 59, Moss. University Theatre, Blue Circle, Glee Club Ferry, Hugh F. Bachelor of Arts 4137 N. 7th St., Philadelphia 40, Pa. Finke, Richard P. - B.S. in Commerce 208 Squirrel Rd., Dayton, O. Dean ' s List, Treasurer - Dayton Club, Treasurer of Accounting Club Finlay, Edward E. - Bachelor Arts 3 Route des Puits, Vaucresson, France Varsity Wrestling, International Relations Club, Semper Fidelis Society Finn, John E. Bachelor of Arts 4314 Williamsburg, Dallas. Tex. Bengal Bouts Fitzgerald, John H. - B.S. in Commerce 5365 Kilmer Ln., Indianapolis, Ind. Propeller Club, Air Force Drill Team, Market- ing Club Fitzoibbons, Joseph P. - B.S. in Commerce 92 High St., Ogdensburg, N.J. Fitzpatrick, C.S.C., John J. - Bachelor of Arts 55 Leonard St., Dansville, N.Y. Moreau Seminary Choir Fitzpatrick, John S. - Bachelor Arts 2237 Winchell Ave., Kalomazoo, Mich. Knights of Columbus, Scholastic Fixari, John E. - B.B.A. in Commerce 572 Parkway Rd., Riverside, III. University Theater, Knights of Columbus Army Drill Team Flaherty, Thomas J. - B.S. in Mech Engr 64 Alton St., Manchester, Conn A.S.M.E. Fleming, Thomas M. - B.B.A. in Commerce 6039 Oak St., Kansas City, Mo. Marketing Club, President - Kansas City Club, Labor Management Club Fliger, Bernard M. B.S. in Commerce 13387 Wilfred. Detroit 13, Mich. University Band Flynn, Lawrence W. - B.S. in Chem. Engr. 45-15 Layton St., Elmhurst 73, N.Y. Marching Band, A.I.C.E. Flynn, William F., Jr. - B.S. in Commerce 298 Stewart Ave., Kearny, N.J. Monogram Club, Commerce Forum, Manager Wresting and Tennis Teams Fochtman, John A. - Bachelor of Arts 100 Kilborn Dr., Petoskey, Mich. Aesculapians, President - Petoskey Club, Y.C.S. Fogerty, John P. Bachelor of Arts 420 Main St., Elwood, Ind. Marching and Concert Bonds Foley, John R. - B.S. in Commerce 6318 Kra-Nur Farms, Davison, Mich. Corresponding Secretary . Detroit Club, Vice- President Detroit Club Forrest, Robert L. B.S. in Commerce 21 12 Liberty Dr., Mishawaka, Ind. Knights of Columbus, Commerce Forum Fournois, Eric K. - B.S. in Arch. Engr Sierra Leona 230, Mexico City, Mexico A.I.A. Student Chapter. La Raza Club. Kampus Keglers Fox, John A. - B.S. in Science 171 Roberts Ave., Yonkers, N.Y. Fox, Robert E. _ B.S. in Mech Engr 2820 Central Ave., Kearney, Neb. Knights of Columbus, A.S.M.E. Frechette, George A. - B.S. in Elec. Engr Knights of Columbus, I.R.E., Secretary - Walsh Frederick, Charles A. - Bachelor of Arts 90 Summit Ave., Ft. Thomas, Ky. Physical Education Majors Club, Varsity Foot- ball Frem, Harvey J. - Bachelor of Arts 153 Beach 134st, Belle Harbor NY Cadet Club, Army Drill Team, Economic Round- table Frey, John N. - Bachelor of Arts 3851 Davenant Ave., Cincinnati, O. Treasurer - Cincinnati Club, Political Science Academy Friesenecker, Gerald J. B.S. in Commerce 140 N. Whistler Ave., Freeport, III. Treasurer- Human Relations Club Fullem, Joseph W., Jr. - Bachelor of Arts 7213 Wayne Ave., Upper Darby, Pa. Political Science Academy Funderlic, Robert E. - B.S. in Science 8414 S. Carpenter, Chicago, HI. Freshman Golf Funk, Eugene R. - B.S. in Commerce 715 Second Ave., Joliet, III. Knights of Columbus, Novice Bouts, Bengal Bouts Furnari, Peter C., Jr. Bachelor of Arts 9 Maple St., Woppingers Falls, N.Y. Aesculapians, Third Order of St. Francis Fury, William M. - Bachelor of Arts 2107 19th St., Wyandotte, Mich. Dean ' s List, Treasurer . Detroit Club Gallagher, Joseph Thomas Bachelor of Arts 5244 35th Terrace N.. St. Petersburg, Fla. Sociology Club, Dean ' s List Gallagher, Thomas Gerald Bachelor of Arts 80 Canton St., Troy, Pa. C.C.D., Knights of Columbus Irish Club Golvin, Joseph David B.S. in Commerce 2025 East 72nd St., Chicago, III. Asst. Editor - Dome, Finance Club Galvin, Timothy Patrick B.S. in Commerce 10 Vine St., Hammond, Ind. Secretary of Calumet Club, Accounting Club Gannon, William Raymond - Bachelor of Arts 501 N. Dover St., La Grange Park, III. NROTC Drill Team, Hall Council Gorgiulo, James Vincent - B.B.A. in Commerce 369 Guy Park Ave., Amsterdam, N.Y. Marketing Club, Third Order of St Francis Irish Club Garrity, James Aloysius B.S. in Commerce I Ivy Hill Road, Chappaqua, N.Y. Swimming Club, Cadet Club, Knights of Colum- bus Garwacki, Dennis John - B.S. in Science 9615 So. Oakley Ave., Chicago 43, III. Dean ' s List, Aesculapians Gousselin, Edwin Albert - Bachelor of Arts 9057 So. Hoyne Ave., Chicago, III. Geise, Robert leroy - B.S. in Engr. 1625 Lind St., Quincy, III. Gelson, Patrick Anthony - B.S. in Commerce 34 Locust Drive, Summit, N.J. George, Thomas Lowler B.S. in Commerce 2727 Circle Drive., Flint, Mich. Glee Club - Publicity Manager, Fencing Gerne, Donald Francis B.S. in Commerce 972 Summit Ave., Jersey City, N.J. Knights of Columbus, Bengal Bouts Gerth, David Michael B.S. in Science 7822 Lafon Place, University City 24, Mo. Aesculopians Ghegan, Joseph Thomas - B.S. in Science 19 Bell St., Irvington II, N.J. Cadet Club, A.C.S. Giannini, RicKard, Jr. - B.S. in Commerce 1029 W. Cliveden St., Philadelphia, Pa. Kniqhts of Columbus, Accounting Club, Irish Club Giarratano, Robert Charles Bachelor of Science 14 Cornell Drive, Great Neck, N.Y. Varsity Baseball, Dean ' s List, Aesculapians Gibbon, Duke Philip _ B.S. in Commerce 139 Linden Ave., Oak Park, III. Manpower Management Club, Freshman Ad- visor, Freshman Fencing Gibson, PhiMips John - Bachelor of Arts 84 Barons Rd., Rochester, N.Y. C.C.D., Wranglers, Square Dance Club Gilchrist, James Robert - B.S. in Commerce R.D. 1, Moseman Ave., Katonah, N.Y. University Marching Band, Hall Council Gill, Thomas Anthony - B.S. in Commerce 1743 N. Normandy Ave., Chicago 35, III. Marketing Club President, Commerce Activi- ties Council, Knights of Columbus Gillespie. Bernard Martin - B.S. in Chem. Engr. 540 E. Norweigian St., Potfsville, Pa A.I.Ch.E., Dean ' s List Gillies, Donald Cunningham - Bachelor of Arts Cognewaugh Road, Greenwich, Conn. Naval Institute Society - Sec., Hall Council Third Order of St. Francis Giovonnone, C.S.C., Bernado Penado - Bachelor of Arts Moreau Seminary, Notre Dome, [nd. Glavas, Kosma James Bachelor of Law 1201 Pork Ave., Elyria, O. Student Low Association, Moot Court, Co- chancellor Freshman Moot Court Gleixner, Barrett John - B.S. in Mech. Engr. 6156 N. Lemont Ave., Chicago, III. Blue Circle Honor Society - Sec.Treas., Battalion Commander - NROTC Battalion, Junior Class Secretary Glow, David Edmond - B.S. in Science 3118 Kenwood St., Toledo 6, O Toledo Club - President, Dean ' s List, Aescula- pians Goldschmidt, Robert Alphonse A B in Engr 8592 Woodview Dr., Cincinnati 31, O. Juggler - Business Manager, Technical Review - Business Staff, A.S.M.E. Gomes, Edward Francis - Bachelor Arts Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Gomez, Jose Mario B.S. in Arch. Engr. 226 Ramon Corona S., Cd. Juarez, Chih, Mex. A.I. A., La Raza Club, Kompus Keglers Gonzoles, Douglas Marin - Bachelor of Arts 2615 E. Lakesore Dr.. Baton Rouge, La. Cheerleader, Army Drill Team, Political Science Academy Good, Robert Fronk - B.B.A. in Commerce 350 Woodland St., Wadsworth, O. Band, Dome - Halls Editor, Knights of Columbus Gordon, Ronald Michael - B.S. in Commerce 1463 Gregory St., Chicago 40, III. Gorman, Jerry Donald - B.B.A. in Commerce 31 Garfield Ave., New London, Conn. Blue Circle Honor Society, Knights of Colum- bus, Marketing Club Grace, John M. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. 152 N. Transit St., Lockport, N.Y. A.S.M.E. Grady, John S. - Bachelor of Arts 5200 N. Third St., Philadelphia 20, Pa. Dean ' s List, Scholastic, C.C.D. Graham, Anthony N. Bachelor of Arts 807 Prospect, Winnetko, III. International Relations Club, Cadet Club Graham, Francis W. _ B.S. in Commerce Savoy, III. Secretary - Student Senate, Blue Circle Honor Society, Dean ' s List Graven, Peter F. - B.S. in Commerce 337 Abbey Rd., Manhosset, N.Y. Accounting Club, Navy Drill Team Gray, Henry F. - B.S. in Science 517 Center St., South Orange, N J Vice-president - Physics Club, Deon ' s List, Team Captain - Kampus Keglers Greco. Donald N. - B.S. in Chem. Engr. 383 Franklin Terrace, Washington Pa A.S.C.E. - Treasurer Green, Patrick C. - B.S. in Commerce 242 W. St. Paul. Chicago 14. III. Knights of Columbus, Varsity Fencing, Mono- gram Club Greene, lawrence W. - B.S. in Commerce 710 S. Webster, Jockson, Mich. Marketing Club Grienenberger, Warren F. _ Bachelor of Arts 2128 Leahy St., Muskegon Heights, Mich. Student Gov ' t. Public Relations Director, Dillon Hall Council, Sociology Club Griffin, David D. Bachelor of Arts 54 E Church St., Bethlehem. Pa. Griffin, James A. Bachelor of Arts 509 8th Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. Knights of Columbus, Third Order of St Francis, Press Club Griffin, Jomes G. - A B. in Mech. Engr. 385 Avon Dr.. Pittsburgh 28, Pa. A.S.M.E., Knights of Columbus, Varsity Fencing Grimier, Richard A. - B.S. in Commerce 31 10 N. Parish Ave.. Peoria 5, III. Junior Parents Week-End, Accounting Club Dean ' s List Groh, Donn I. _ B.S. in Commerce 2120 Lincoln Way East, Mishawako, Ind. Grubbe, Raymond J. - B.S. in Chem. Engr. 6051 W. Touhy Ave., Chicago, III. Glee Club. Intercollegiate Bowling Team, A.I.C.E. Gruber, Paul J. - Bachelor of Arts 38 Hillside Dr., North Haledon N J Cadet Club Gumerman, Armin F. B.S. in Science 4843 72nd St., Milwaukee, Wis. Mathematics Club, Secretary . Camera Club Bridge Club Hockett, Peter J. - Bachelor of Arts 16 E. Home Rd., Sprinfield, Ohio Doyton Club - Treasurer. Economic Roundtable Dean ' s List Hagan, Lowell L. - Bachelor of Arts 4 Country Club Dr., Mexico, Mo Sorin Hall - Vice-President Hagan, Thomas W. - B.S. in Science 703 Chambery Dr., Louisville, Ky. Aesculapions Hahn, George J. - B.S. in Commerce 18184 Clifton Rd., Lakewood, Ohio Freshman Class President. WSND . Announcer Commerce Forum Halligan, Kevin R. - Bachelor of Arts 1005 80th St.. North Bergen, N.J. Metropolitan Club - President, Sorin Cadet Club - President Halligan, Thomas J. - B.S. in Science 18 Chestnut Ct. Concord. N.H. Dean ' s List. Aesculpians Halloron, M. Jerry - B.S. in Civil Engr 1856 Dahlia St., Denver, Colo. American Society of Civil Engineers, Colorado Club - Vice-President, University Choir Halpin, Michael J. - Bachelor of Arts 120 Robbins St., Rutland, Vt. Blue Circle Honor Society, Student Senate Dean ' s List Hammer, Daniel W. Bachelor of Law 1911 Rosemont Rd., East Cleveland, O. Lawyer Staff. Moot Court Hammond, Ronald G. - B.S. in Science 1440 Scotten, Detroit, Mich. Aesculopians Hanahan, George M. - B.S. in Commerce R R. 1, Boggstown, Ind. Propellor Club - President, Commerce Activities Council, Knights of Columbus Hanigan, Donald W. - B.S. in Mech. Engr 10056 S. Bell Ave., Chicago, III A.S.M.E. Hanlon, James A. Bachelor of Arts 8101 Archer Ave., Willow Springs III Hall Councillor, Irish Club Harding, Alphonse H. B.S. in Accounting 1509 Lincoln Ave., Evansville, Ind. Glee Club - Secretory, Accounting Club Kniqhts of Columbus Harle, Thomas H. - B.B.A. in Commerce 221 W. Warren St., Calumet City, III. Harrington, A. James B.S. in Commerce Route 1, Hartland, Wis. Marketing Club Harrington, Michael B. B.S. in Civil Engr. 1 Pierce St., Carteret, N J A.S.C.E. Harrison, Joseph W. Bachelor of Arts 771 Juanita, Santa Barbara, Calif. Pi Sigma Alpha, Student Court . Chief Justice Hall President Harron, John G. - B.S. in Chem. Engr 2637 Barrington Dr., Toledo, O. A.I.Ch. E.. Engineering Honor Society, Techni- col Review Hart, David L. - Bachelor of Arts 505 Sherman Ave., South Bend, Ind. Weight Lifting Club, Geology Club Hart, John E. Bachelor of Arts 8 Chester Rd., Upper Montclair, N.J. Academy of Political Science Hartigan, Terrence L. - B.S. in Civil Engr 5165 Word Parkway, Kansos City Mo A.S.C.E. Harvath, Steve R. - B.S. in Engr. 2904 Baker St., Muskegon Hts., Mich. Y.C.S., Knights of Columbus, A.S.M.E. Hasley, John H. - B.S. in Science 1919 Kenwood Ave., Fort Wayne, Ind. Knights of Columbus, Aesculpians Hassenger, Robert L. Bachelor of Arts 2813 Valley Dr., Sioux City, Iowa Dean ' s List, Varsity Track, A.B. Advisory Board Hassinger, John D. B S. in Mech. Engr 53 Bellevue Ave., Rumson, N.J. A S.M.E., Kompus Keglers, Irish Club Hough, Cornelius P. - Bachelor of Arts 1513 S. Talbott Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. Haverkamp, Albert D. Bachelor of Arts Rt. 2 Box 453, Naperville, III. Dean ' s List, Bookmen, Student Government Hoverty, Michael G. Ph.B. in Commerce 421 Linde St., Oshkosh, Wis. Deon ' s List. Monogram Club, Accounting Club Hawkins, William J. Bachelor of Arts 8557 S. Marshfield Ave., Chicago, III. Kompus Keglers, Hoyden, David J. - B.S. in Science 1438 Lathrop Ave., River Forest, III. Aesculapians Hayes, James F. A.B. in Engr. 4 Lyons Place, Larchmont, New York Technical Review, Knights of Columbus Dean ' s List Hayes, James W. B.S. in Aero Engr 1108 Fisk St., Scranton, Pa. Institute of Aeronautical Sciences, Irish Air Society Hayes, Thomas R. Bachelor of Arts 3790 Los Feliz Blvd., Los Angeles, Cal. Academy of Political Science Hoyward, John F. - Bachelor of Arts 2916 Collingwood Blvd., Toledo Ohio Y.C.S., Blue Circle, N.F.C.C.S. Heoly, Patrick J. - B.S. in Commerce 2404 S. 4th Ave.. Sioux Falls, S.D. Heavey, Jomes L. B.S. in Mech. Engr. 12801 S. Emerald Ave., Chicago, III. A.S M.E.. Naval Institute Hell, Joseph L. - Bachelor of Arts Glee Culb, Y.C.S. Heirty, James M. - B.S. in Civil Engr. 3460 N. Page Ave., Chicago, III. A S.C.E., Kampus Keglers Hellawell, Peter L. - B.S. in Commerce 212 Burns St., Forest Hills. N.Y. WSND Production Engineer, Knights of Colum- bus, Swimming Club Hellrung, Thomas J. B.S. in Commerce 257 W. 19th St.. Alton, III. Helmer, John B. - B.S. in Civil Engr. 22 James St., Rosendale, N.Y. A S.C.E.. Naval Institute - Program Coordinator, Knights of Columbus Hendrick, Larry F. B.S. in Architecture 612 S. Washington Ave., Sagniaw, Mich. Campus Press Henry, John W. - B.S. in Commerce 2225 Sunset Blvd., Steubenville, O. Finance Club Heppen, Michael J., C.S.C. - Bachelor of Arts 417 E. Wheeler Ave., Anderson, Ind. Herrmann, Irvin W. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. Steward. III. Knights of Columbus, A.S.M.E. Hession, Paul J. - B.S. in Finance 504 Bellevue Rd., Wilmington, Del. Finance Club, Commerce Forum, Delaware Val- ley Club - Vice-president 354 Mickey, Edward J. Bachelor of Arts 5421 W. Adams St., Chicago, III. Hickman, William E. - Bachelor of Arts 220 S. Maple St., Oak Park. III. Varsity Football Hiegel, Kenneth J. - B.S. in Aero Engr. 527 First St., Conwoy, Ark. IAS - President, J.E.C. Higgins, Joseph E. B.S, in Chem. Engr. 734 Gardner Rd., Flossmoor, III. Technical Review . Bus. Mgr., Y.C.S. - Group Leader, A.I. Ch.E. Hilgendorf, Edward C. - Bachelor of Arts 322 S. Jefferson St., Sturgis, Mich. WSND, Bond Hilger, Robert W. Bachelor of Arts 1420 8th Ave. North, St. Cloud, Minn. NSA, Student Government Hill, Thomas E. B.S. in Commerce 107 W. 82nd St., New York, N.Y. Dean ' s List, Knights of Columbus, Irish Club Milliard, James P. Bachelor of Arts 1508 Estes Ave., Chicago, III. Swimming Club, Irish Club Hillyer, Craig A. B.S. In Commerce 928 7th Ave., Brookings, S.D. Finance Club Hirl, Joseph P. - B.S. in Elec. Engr. 526 W. Third St., Mishawoka, Ind. A.I.E.E. Hoag, William D. B.B.A. in Commerce 9138 S. Mozart, Chicago, III. C.C.D., Debate Team Hoberg, Thomas J. Bachelor of Arts 427 So, Scoville, Oak Park, 111. Wranglers, Bookmen Hobert, Chester A. B.S. in Commerce R.R 1, Berryville, Va. Associate Manager of Football, Monogram Club, Accounting Club Hodonos, Phillip E. B.S. in Science Aesculapians - Trustee, Bowling Team, Knights of Columbus Hogan, Joseph M. B.S. in Commerce 1322 8th Ave., Fort Dodge, Iowa Debate Team, Labor Management Club Hehl, Joseph C. - B.S. in Science 43 N, Third St., Coplay, Pa. Aesculopions, ACS Holmes, Henry McCall B.S- in Commerce Rt. 1, Lockport, 111. Aesculopions Holmes, John H. B.S. in Commerce 2601 Briarcliffe Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio Marketing Club, Propeller Club, Dean ' s List Holmes, William F. Bachelor of Arts Yazoo City, Miss. Dean ' s List Hoszbach, James F. B.S. in Civil Engr. 846 Emerson Ave., Elizabeth, N.J. A.S.C.E., Varsity Track Hornish, Rudolph A. Bachelor of Arts Orange, N.J. Horr, Kenneth G. B.S. in Mech. Engr. 35 Stringham Ave., Valley Stream, N.Y. A.S.M.E., Weight Lifting Club Horsfall, Richard S. - B.S. in Commerce 1 1 Owenoke Way, Riverside, Conn. Hosinski, David A. B.S. in Commerce 805 North Huey St.. South Bend., Ind. Villager ' s Officer, Basketball Banquet Commit- tee, Christmas Dance Committee Hotze, Thomas W. Bachelor of Arts 106 W. Hillcrest Ave., Richmond, Vo. House, Robert J. - Babylon, L.I., N.Y. Howting, Fred M. Bachelor of Arts 6276 Thorncrest St., Birmingham, Mich Golf Team Hughes, James J., Jr. Bachelor of Arts 987 Grondview Ave., Columbus, O. Student Senate, Academy of Political Science, WSND Hughes, John P. B.S. in Commerce 722 Lathrop Ave., River Forest, III. Scholastic Staff, Marketing Club, Juggler Staff Hummer, Charles W.,J r. B.S. in Chem. Engr, Balboa, Canal Zone A. I. Ch.E., Knights of Columbus Hurley, Edward T., C.S.C. - Bachelor of Arts Moreou Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Hutches, Clarence F. - B.S. in Commerce 121 Park Lane Dr., San Antonio, Tex. Dean ' s List, Marketing Club, Knights of Columbus Hutelmyer, James J. B.S. in Commerce 200 Twining Rd., Oreland, Pa. Band, Third Order of St. Francis, Sorin Hall Spiritual Commission Ireland, Michael P. B.S. in Commerce 4550 Kirk St., Skokie, III. Varsity Basketball Jablonski, Thomas J. - B.S. in Civil Engr. 4914 Douglas Road, Downers Grove, III. Intercollegiate Bowling Team, A.S.C.E., Kampus Keglers Jacoby, Jon M. - B.S, in Science 4246 Woodfin Dr., Dallas, Tex. Dean ' s List, Geology Club James, David C. Bachelor of Arts 616 East 2nd St., Belvidere, III. Dean ' s List, Irish Club James, David W., Jr. - Bachelor of Arts 1035 Willow Rd., Winnetka, HI. Dean ' s List, Concert Bond, Political Science Academy Jandrisevits, Peter B.S. in Mech. Engr. 169 Maple Ave., Metuchen, N.J. A.S.M.E., University Theatre, Kampus Keglers - Treasurer Janoski, Robert A. Bachelor of Arts 9657 S. Oakley Ave., Chicago 43, III, Dome - Associate Editor, Dean ' s List, Academy of Political Science Jean, Robert H. B.B.A. in Commerce 7)0 N. Front St., Marquette, Mich. Knights of Columbus, Marketing Club, Sailing Club Jecmen, David C., C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. 169 French St., New Brunswick, N.J. Finance Club, Third Order of St. Francis Jensen, Eric B. B.S. in Science 556 De Mott Ave., Baldwin, N.Y. Geology Club, Bengals, Sorin Codef Club Jock, James P. B.S. in Commerce 4345 Central Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. Varsity Fencing Team - Co-capt, Monogram Club, Indionapolis Club - Secretary Jodlbouer, Julius A. B.S, in Commerce R.D. 1, Elkton, Md. Knights of Columbus Johnston, Robert J, Bachelor of Arts 2501 N. 97th St., Wauwotosa 13, Wisconsin Marching Band, Concert Band, Varsity Band Jones, Donald L. B.S. in Commerce 200 N. Main St., Fronklin, Ind. C.C.D. Jones, Jay F. B.S. in Mech. Engr. 4915 Woodland St., Western Springs, III. A.S.M.E. Jones, Richard T. Bachelor of Arts 475 N. Sandusky Ave., Upper Sandusky, O. University Theatre, University Bonds, Cadet Club Jordan, James R. B.S. in Commerce 125 Harbour Terrace, Elmhurst, III. Marketing Club Joseph, Milam J. B.S. in Commerce 731 I Lakewood Blvd., Dallas, Tex. Secretory of Hall, Bengal Bouts, Student Man- ager Joseph, Thomos G. Bachelor of Arts 445 Shawmut Ave., Boston 18, Mass. New England Club - President, Holl Council, Freshman Football Joyce, Michael K. B.B.A. in Commerce 4625 Drexel Ave., Minneapolis 24, Minn. C.C.D. , Kampus Keglers Jung, Gerald M. Bachelor of Arts 2442 N. Harding Blvd., Wouwatosa 13, Wis. Knights of Columbus, Political Science Academy Jungels, Jerry G. B.S. in Mech. Engr. 727 N. Ohio Si., Aurora, III. A.S.M.E, Vetville Council, Sorin Cadet Club Just, Jim A. - Bachelor of Arts 4328 W. Forest Home Ave., Milwaukee, Wise. Varsity Football, Holl President ' s Council, Mono- gram Club Kaereher, Robert Carl - B.S. in Aero. Engr. 186 Strottford Rd, New Hyde Park, N.Y. Kampus Keglers, Institute of Aeronautical Science, AROTC Drill Team Kane, Patrick F. - B.S. in Arch, 13233 Stoneridge PI., Sherman Oaks, Calif. Senior Ball Decorations, Co-Chairman, Architects Club, A. I. A. Student Chapter Kane, Wi ' liom Conway - B.S. in Science 21 Fairmont Ave., Botavia, N.Y. Kappert, Charles Francis B.S. in Aero. Engr. 284 Parkway Dr., Piftsburg 28, Po. I.A.S., Chairman of Aero. Dept. - Engr. Open House, Dean ' s List Katis, Richard Matthew B.S. in Chem. Engr. 191 Sunset Avenue, Glen Ellyn, III. Knights of Columbus. Swimming Club, Glee Club Kavanaugh, Louis Sucher B.S. in Science 440 W. Hudson Ave, Dayton 6, O. EUM Math Club Kavaney, Richard Thomas B.S. in Chem. Engr. 222-1 2th St. N., Bismark, N.D. Pres. Am. Soc. of Civil Engineers - Student Chapter, Treasurer - Joint Engineering Council, Treasurer - North Dakota Club Kean, Bernard Edward Bachelor of Low 1234 E. Rusholme, Davenport, la. Moot Court Keefe, Thomas F. Bachelor of Arts Roub, Indiana Geology Club Keegan, James Martin B.S. in Chem. Engr. 316 Fifth Ave., Scranton 5, Pa. Technical Review, Dean ' s List, A.I. Ch.E. Keenan, James William B.S. in Commerce 152 North 5th St., New Hyde Pk., N.Y. Freshman Track, Knights of Columbus, Labor Management Club Kehrer, James Arthur B.S. in Commerce R.D. 1, Burnt Hills, N.Y. Keilen, Alexander Ward, C.S.C., - Bachelor of Arts Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Keilty, Mort. Thomas Bachelor of Arts 31 Merrimac St., Oakville, Conn. Y.C.S, Dean ' s List Kelley, Eugene Joseph B.S. in Commerce 4339 Ookwood, La Canada, Calif. University Theatre, Army ROTC Rifle Team, Scholastic Kelley, Joseph Francis Ph.B. in Commerce 748 Berkley Ave, Orange, N.J. International Relations Club, Sailing Club Kelley, Martin John B.B.A. in Commerce Box 115, Stanton, Kentucky Student Government - Treasurer, Blue Circle, Student Senate Kelley, Stephen Matthew Bachelor of Arts 333 Wyandotte St., Bethlehem, Pa. Irish Club, Human Relations Club Kelsey, David Hadley B.S. in Commerce La Pondosa Inn, Sonte Fe, N.M. Student Government, Knights of Columbus, Y.C.S. Kennedy, Francis G., Jr. - Bachelor of Arts 25 Plum St., Gloucester, Mass. Blue Circle Kennedy, James Gerald Bachelor of Arts 1003 N. Washington, Owosso, Mich. Spiritual Commission, Golf Team, Political Science Academy Kennedy, John Edward - Bachelor of Law Minneapolis, Minn. Notre Dame Lawyer Kenney, Joseph Thomai B.S. in Commerce 122 Clinton St., New Bedford, Mass. Y.C.S. Kenville, Richard F. - B.S. in Elec. Engr. 201 Benton Rd, Penn Yon, N.Y. Dean ' s List, A.I.E.E., Engineering Honor Society Kerrigan, William Joseph B.S. in Commerce 120 Locust Street, Danvers, Mass. Kerwin, Paul John B.S. in Chem. Engr. 849 Portland Ave, St. Paul, Minn. A.I.Ch.E. Kessenich, Mark Francis, Jr. B.S. in Commerce 3 The Serpentine, Roslyn, N.Y. Semper Fidelis Society, Accounting Club Kestner, Anthony David B.S. in Commerce 1565 Glen Ave., Folcroft, Pa. Hall Council, Judicial Commission, Public Re- lations Commission Keyes, Paul Lincoln B.S. in Science 17 Newton Ave., Baldwin, N.Y. Geology Club, Bengal Bouts Keyser, Leon F. B.S. in Science 401 Lincoln Ave, Waukegon, III. A.C.S., Choir, Dean ' s List Kiefer, John Charles - B.S. in Civil Engr. 700 So. Celia Ave., Muncie, Ind. A.S.C.E., Naval Council, Tri-Military Council Kierein, John Walter - B.S. in Science 51991 Ash Rd, Granger, Ind. Physics Club, Bridge Club Kigin, Louis Jerome B.S. in Commerce 758 Cleveland St., Gary, Ind. Glee Club, Dean ' s List, Accounting Club Kilkeary, Joseph P. B.S. in Mech. Engr. 21 Cyprus La, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh Club - Treasurer, Irish Air Society, A.S.M.E. Kill, Bernard Robert Bachelor of Arts 523 Ft. Jennings Rd, Delphos, O. Toledo Club - Vice President, Economics Club Killeen, Eugene Thomas B.B.A, in Commerce 3158 Montgomery Rd, Shaker Hts, O. Kilroy, James Joseph B.S. in Commerce 211 Sumac Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Glee Club Kindt, Leon Joseph B.S. in Science 435 Elm St., Ludlow, Ky. Varsity Football, Aesculapians Kinner, Paul George B.S. in Commerce 45 Britt Street, Buffalo 20, N.Y. Finance Club Kleiderer, Karl F. - Bachelor of Arts 5105 N. Illinois St., Indianapolis, Ind. Klein, Robert Joseph B.S. in Commerce 512 Polk Blvd., Des Moines, la. Kline, George LaRosie B.S. in Science 519 Mt, Prospect Ave., Newark, N.J. Aesculpaians Koch, William James - B.S. in Mech. Engr. 35-43 88th St., Jackson Heights, N.Y. Kampus Keglers, A.S.M.E. Koenig, Harry Corcoran Bachelor of Arts 8401 S. Seeley, Chicago, III. Bengal Bouts, Sociology Club, Juggler Kohout, Paul Michael B.B.A. in Commerce 1901 Mountain View Drive, Boise, Idaho Irish Club Komyatte, Richard Peter Bachelor of Arts 6134 Noble Ave., Hammond, Ind. Dean ' s List Korzenski, David Bernard B.S. in Chem. Engr. 118 Moffat St. Dunkirk, N.Y. A.I.Ch.E, Engineering Open House Kovalik, Richard Frances Bachelor of Arts 9406 Anderson Ave, Cleveland, O. Moreau Choir Kowalski, Thomas Edward B.S. in Science 1736 Martin S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Technical Review - Photographer Kraemer, Kenneth Leo B.S. in Arch. Engr. Plain, Wisconsin Irish Air Society, A.I. A. Krowczyk, Jerome V. B.S. in Commerce 1 1224 So. State St., Chicago, 111. Swimming, Baseball Krawiec, Theodore John B.S. in Engr. 36 Alpine St., Garfi eld N J Krell, Charles lein. Jr. - B.S. in Commerce 324 11th St. Ashlond. Ky. Accounting Club, Kniqhts of Columbus Kreul, Richard Joseph - B.S. in Science 704 Orchard St., Racine, Wis. Aesculapians, Bengal Bouts Kribel, Robert Edward - B.S. in Science 2123 Straubs Lane, Pittsburgh, Pa. Dean ' s List, Physics Club Kriens, John Patrick B.S. in Commerce 633 W. Lincoln, Freeport, III. Rock River Volley Club - Treas., Finance Club Kroha, John Lawrence Bachelor of Arts 1991 W. 7 Mile Road, Detroit 3, Mich. Swimming Team, Sailing Team, Kampus Keglers Krug, Joseph Paul B.S. in Commerce 462 Chestnut St., Chillicothe, O. Labor Management Club - Treasurer, Fresh- man Advisor, Marketing Club Kuras, Michael V. - B.S. in Commerce 19241 W. Warren, Detroit 28, Mich. Scholastic - Bus. Mgr, Commerce Ball Com- mittees Ladner, John J. B.B.A. in Commerce 1210 Dobson St., Evanston, III. Scholastic, Dance Committee Lahey, Edward M. Bachelor of Laws Mill St., Lee, Mass. Gymnastics Club - Vice-Pres, Manager of Base- ball Lalley, Thomas M. Bachelor of Arts 2122 West 4th St., Sioux City, la. Kampus Keglers LaMar, Ronald E. B.S. in Science 1240 Main St., Tell City, Ind. Dean ' s List, Knights of Columbus, Commerce Forum Lamping, Neal E. B.S. in Science 6014 Woodland Dr., Dallas 25, Tex. Blue Circle Honor Society, Geology Club, Air Force Drill Team Lanory, Dennis M. Bachelor of Arts 810 Jackson St., Sioux City, la. Varsity Baseball, Novice Champ - Boxing, Ben- gal Bouts - Champ Lane, James C. B.S. in Civil Engr. 101 1 Third Ave., Columbus, Go. Technical Review, A.S.C.E., Joint Engineering Council Longoon, Thomas N. Bachelor of Arts Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Lasala, Robert T. B.S. in Science 23756 Calabasas Rd., Calabasas, Calif. A.I. Ch.E, Hall Council, Ski Club Latimer, Richard C. B.S. In Mech. Engr. 1 15 East Summer St., Appleton, Wis. A.S.M.E, Swimming Club, Knights of Columbus Lauerman, John H. B.B.A. in Commerce 1940 Stephenson St., Marinette, Wis. Manpower Management Club, Varsity Fencing, Laur, Roger L. B.B.A. in Commerce 926 N. 76th St., Wouwatosa 13, Wis. Glee Club, Freshman Cross-Country, Scholastic Staff Lavallee, Francis J. B.S. in Aero. Engr. 1218 N. Meade St., South Bend, Ind. I.A.S. LaVigne, Duncan L. B.B.A. in Commerce Spoede Rd. Rt. 3, Creve Coeur, Mo. Soph. Cotillion Business Mgr, Chairman - Jun- ior Dinner Dance Lavin, Frederick M. B.S. in Commerce 46 Hamilton Dr., Snyder 26, N.Y. Dean ' s List, Finance Club Leahy, John H. Bachelor of Arts 542 Washington St., Glencoe, HI. Head Football Manager, Soph. Class Treas- urer Lechman, Joseph F. B.S. in Science 904 Hamilton Ave, Latrobe, Pa. Aesculapians Lee, Thomas C., Jr. B.B.A. in Commerce 2985 Iroquois Rd, Memphis, Tenn. Fencing Team Lee, Thomas J. B.B.A. in Commerce 1932 Dayton St., St. Paul, Minn. Semper Fidelis Society, Minnesota Club - Officer Leinenweber, Harry D. Bachelor of Arts 413 N. William St., Joliet, III. Band, Dean ' s List Leipold, Charles J. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. 167-07 Cryders Lane, Whitestone 57, N.Y. A.S.M.E. Lennartz, Francis J. B.B.A. in Commerce 1136 East Powell St., Evansville, Ind. Lensing, Robert W. Bachelor of Laws 1022 E. Gum St., Evansville, Ind. Knights of Columbus, Manpower Management Club, Dome Leo, Dennis A., B.S. in Commerce 4725 Humbolt Ave., So., Minneapolis, Minn. Knights of Columbus, Finance Club, Hall Council LeRose, Leonard J. Bachelor of Arts 28 East 1 19th Place, Chicago 28, 111. University Bonds, University Dance Band, Bowl- ing - Classic and Keglers League Leto, Roger J. B.S. in Commerce 2222 Lincoln Rd, Kenosha, Wis. Finance Club, Knights of Columbus, Scholastic Staff Lewis, James M. Bachelor of Arts 602 E. 64th Terrace, Kansas City, Mo. Officer of K. of C. Club Logsdon, William H. - B.S. in Mech Engr. 2687 Claythorne Rd, Cleveland 22, O. A.S.M.E. 355 Lombard!, Richard S. 1225 Winwood Dr., Lake Forest, III. Bengal Bouts, Student Government Loosen, Mike H. B.S. in Commerce Okarche, Okla. Lopina, Thomas J. B.S. in Commerce 173 W. Vallette St., Elmhurst 20, III. Dean ' s List, Student Senate, Knights of Columbus Loreni, Daniel B. Bachelor of Arts 1300 45th St., Sacramento, Calif. Freshman Advisor, Cadet Club Lowney, Bro. William T., C.S.C. - Bachelor of Arts Somerset, Mass. Dujarie Choir Ludwig, Philip W. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. 4340 Bronson Blvd., Kalomazoo, Mich. Varsity Wrestling, A.S.M.E. Ludwig, William J. B.B.A. in Commerce 1354 Lakeshore Dr., Muskegon, Mich. Knights of Columbus Lukas, Jerome J. B.S. in Mech. Engr. Apt. 13B Box 391 Vetville, Notre Dame, Ind. A.S.M.E., Vetville Councilman Lukes, John E. B.S. in Commece 323 Maple Ave., Downers Grove, III. Cadet Club, Marketing Club Lummis, Rosseter M. B.S. in Commerce Tuxedo Park, N.Y. Debate Team, Finance Club Lund, Joseph J. B.S. in Commerce 34 M St. Paul Ave, Minneapolis, Minn. Finance Club, Kampus Keglers Luther, Robert F. B.S. in Mech. Engr. 23091 Bittersweet St., Birmingham, Mich. Lyne, Daniel S. B.S. in Arch. Engr. 1450 W. 73rd Place, Chicago 36, III. Varsity Track, Architecture Club Maas, George E. B.S. in Commerce 5736-1 1th Ave. So , Minneapolis, Minn. Accounting Club, Knights of Columbus MacCarthy, Ned J. - B.S. in Aero Engr. 144 Harold Ave, Fanwood, N.J. Institute of Areonauticol Science, Irish Air So- ciety Mactntyre, Bruce J. B.B.A. in Commerce 2712 Virginia Lane, Billings, Mont. Mockin, John W., Jr. B.S. in Commerce 159 Willow Place, Sherill, N.Y. Mohawk Valley Club Officer, Kampus Keglers MasLennan, Thomas, P. B.S. in Commerce 710 S. Clinton, Oak Park, III. Irish Air Society - Finance Officer, Finance Club, Air Force Drill Team Madden, John R. Bachelor of Arts 3932 Howard Ave, Western Springs, 111. Magielnicki, Raymond J. B.B.A. in Commerce 22 Southside Ave, South River, N.J. Propeller Club Maguire, William B. B.S. in Aero Engr. Olmstedville, N.Y. I.A.S. - Secretary, Y.C.S. Maher, Daniel J. B.S. in Chem. Engr. 9420 Fort Hamilton Parkway, Brooklyn 9, N.Y. A.I.Ch.E., Knights of Columbus Mahoney, Timothy J. Bachelor of Arts 125 Gates Ave, Apt. 12A, Monfclair, N.J. Freshman Baseball Team, Economic Roundtable Maier, Joseph S. Bachelor of Arts 228 N. Scoville Ave, Oak Park, III. University Theatre, WSND Mall, Thomas J. B.B.A. in Commerce 210 Brinton Ave., Dixon, HI. Malone, Edward J. - B.S. in Elec. Engr. 1020 Wayne Ave, Defiance, O. A.I.E.E Moloney, John F Bachelor of Arts 326 South Main St, Crown Point, Ind. Calumet Club - President, Economic Roundtoble - Secretary, Irish Club Maloney, John M. B.S. in Chem. Engr. 140 Fairfax Rd, Fairless Hills, Pa. A.I.Ch.E. - Vice Chairman, Joint Engineering Council - Vice - Chairman, Dome - Assistant Editor Mandile, Richard J. B.S. in Metal. Engr. 134 Union St, Freeport, N.Y. C.C.D, American Society for Metals Money, Vincent J. B.S. in Commerce 406 State St, Conneaut, Ohio Accounting Club, Dean ' s List, Human Relations Club Mangold, Karl G. B.S. in Biology 15 East Lincoln Ave, White Plains, N.Y. Pang born Hall President. Dean ' s List, Aescula- pians Manley, James M. Bachelor of Arts 1432 Central Ave, Anderson, Indiana Irish Air Society, Semper Fidelis Society Mann, David S. Bachelor of Arts 723 Ashland Ave., Wilmette, III. Knights of Columbus, Bookmen, Chicago Club - Secretary Manning, Michael J. Bachelor of Arts 2216 E. 70th St., Chicago 49, III. Mannion, John F. Bachelor of Arts 400 N. Elmwood, Oak Park, III. A.S.M.E. Manzo, Louis V. B.B.A. in Commerce 732 Moosic Rood, Old Forge, Pa. Varsity Football, Blue Circle, Labor Manage- ment Club Maragni, Victor H. B.B.A. in Commerce 218 BidwePI Ave, Jersey City 5, N.J. Knights of Columbus Maren, Pout A. B.S. in Science 701 S. Country Line Road, Hinsdole, III. Aesculapians Morquez, Thomas J. B.S. in Metal. Engr. 860-5fh Ave., Durong, Colo. A.S.M.E., Varsity Baseball Marrone, Michael J. B.S. in Science 453 S. Grand St., Lewistown, Pa. Knights of Columbus, Physics Club, Dean ' s List Marshall, James W. Bachelor of Arts 122 Barnes St., Gouverneur, N.Y. Trainer Marshall, John R. - B.S. in Metal. Engr. Rt. 1, Jerome, Id. Metallurgy Club Mario, Robert J. Bachelor of Arts Bates Road, Joliet, III. Varsity Golf Martin, Charles H. B.S. in Commerce Tudor Court Apts, Bldg. 10, Apt. 41, Elizabeth N.J. Dome - Chief Photographer, Cavanaugh Hall Social Commissioner Martin, John H. Bachelor of Arts Dune Acres, Chesterton, Ind. Dean ' s List, Economic Roundtable, Calumet Club Officer Masterion, James F. B.S. in Commerce 1201 W. Thrush Ave., Peoria, lit. Dean ' s List, Knights of Columbus, Commerce Ball Committee Maxwell, John P. - Bachelor of Laws 1343 Beutfer Lane, South Bend 15, Ind. May, Edwin O. - B.S. in Science 5107 Morse Ave., Skokie, III. Varsity Swimming Team, Aesculapians McAdam, William E., Jr. - B.S. in Elec Engr. 637 Illinois Rd.. Wilmette, III. Technical Review Features Editor, Engineer- ing Open House - Publicity Chairman, Engineer- Honor Society McAllister, Paul E. - B.S. in Commerce 77 Hammond Rd., Belmont, Mass. Marketing Club McAndrews, George P. B.S. in Mech. Engr. 531-lOth Ave. S., Clinton, la. Student Senate, Dean ' s List, Engr. Honor Society McArdle, Joseph A. Bachelor of Arts 301 Bighorn St., Pittsburgh, Pa. University Theatre McBreen, Thomas R. B.S. in Commerce 6101 N. Kilbourn Ave., Chicago 30, III. Dome - Business Manager, Kampus Keglers, Hall Council McBride, Thomas K. - B.S. in Engineering 744 S. Taylor Ave., Oak Park, 111. McCaffrey, William S. - B.S. in Metal. Engr. 3955 Bigelow Blvd., Pittsburgh 13, Pa. Bengal Bouts, Irish Air Society. Freshman Foot- boll McCaMon, Patrick F. Bachelor of Laws 1 1 Tacoma Ave., Youngstown, O. Notre Dame Lawyer, Moot Court, Groy ' s Inn MeCaslond, Peter C. B.S. in Science 628 Frost Rd., Waterbury, Conn. Freshman Baseball, Aesculapians, Human Re- lations Club McCauley, Donald J. B.S. in Science 2328 Walden Rd., Cleveland 12, O. Aesculapians McCullough, John J. - B.|S. in Chem. Engr. 1966 E. 38th St., Brooklyn 34, N.Y. A.I.Ch.E., Y.C.S., Irish Club McCullough, William H. - Bachelor of Arts 124 Huntington PI., Sandusky. O. Blue Circle - Chairman, Y.C.S., Arts and Let- ters Advisory Council McCusktr, W. Jud, C.S.C. - Bachelor of Am Notre Dame, Ind. Choir McDonald, Ted J. - B.S. in Aero Engr. 1838 Wellington Place, Wichita, Kan. I.A.S. McDonald, Thomai J. Bachelor of Arts 1907 Summit St., Sioux City, la. Aesculepians McDonnell, Terence J. B.S. in Science 102 N. 53 St., Omoho 3, Neb. Aesculapians, Nebraska Club Sec. and Treas. McDonough, Thomas M. Bachelor of Arts 70 Lakeview Parkway, Locleport, N.Y. McDowell, William A. - Ph.B. in Commerce 4224 Exeter, St. Louis, Mo. Knights of Columbus, Accounting Club, Dean ' s List McDyer, John F. B.S. in Commerce 6396 Sherwood Rd., Philadelphia 31, Pa. Knights of Columbus - Council Activities chair- man, Philadelphia Club - Vice President McElhone, John R. B.B.A. in Commerce 610 Elencanto Dr., Las Vegas, Nev. Marketing Club, Knights of Columbus, Irish Air Society McFadden, John P. - B.S. in M E.I O. 48 Arrandole Rd., Rockville Centre, N.Y. Metropolitan Club - Treasurer, Alumni Hall - President, A.S.M.E. McFadden, Victor L. Bachelor of Lows 424 Slayton St., Grand Haven, Mich. McFarland, William C. B B.A. in Commerce 1308 Judson Ave., Evanston, III. President of Ad-Men Club, Public Relations Commission, PFA Field Trip - Chairman McGarvey, Ray T. B.B.A. in Commerce 1100S. 18th St., Harrisburgh, Pa. Athletic Troiner, Knights of Columbus, Harris- burgh Club - Secretary McGee, Edward A. B.S. in Chem. Engr. 204 High St., Wallingford, Conn. A.I.Ch.E., Technical Review, Connecticut Club - Secretary McGee, Thomai E. B.S. in Commerce Back Creek Rd., Boston, N.Y. WSND - Staff Artist McGinn, Martin W. - B.S. in Science Rt. 3, Mouston, Wis. Aesculapians, Bridge Club McGovern, Lawrence P. B.B.A. in Commerce 35-31 78th St., Jockson Heights 72, N.Y. Knights of Columbus, Marketing Club McGowan, James M. Bachelor of Arts 224 North 6th St., Paducah, Ky. Knights of Columbus McGrath, John E. B.S. in Elec. Engr. 6839 Penhom PI., Pittsburgh 8, Pa. A.I.E.E., Engr. Honor Society, Dean ' s List McGrath, Michael B. B.S. in Mech. Engr. 2510 Harrison St., Davenport, la. A.S.M.E. McHole, Thomas J. B.S. in Commerce 590 Armistice Blvd., Pawtucket, R.I. Dome - Managing Editor, Freshman Advisor, Accounting Club Mclntyre, Thomai J. B.S. in Commerce 1267 Bunts Rd., Lakewcod, O. Knights of Columbus McKei, Harold E., Jr. - B.S. in Chem. Engr. 4145 Lawn Ave., Western Springs, III. Scholastic, Dean ' s List, A.I.Ch. E. MeKcntie, Robert J. B.S. in Engineering 315 Fair Acres Dr., Galesburg, III. Mclaughlin, John F., Jr. B.S. in Commerce 45 Edgewood Rd., Rockville Centre, N.Y. Finance Club Officer, Y.C.S. , Knights of Colum- bus McMahon, Jam F. Bachelor of Arts 217 S. Wooster, Algona, ia. Academy of Political Science, Debate Team, Dean ' s List McMann, Harold J., Jr., - B.S. in Chem. Engr 2820 NW 45th St., Oklahoma City 12. OMo. A.I.Ch.E. McNally, William G. - B.S. in Science 539 Dougherty Ave , Sharon, Pa, Science Senator, Aesculapians, Dean ' s List McPortlin, Raymond C. B B.A in Commerce 5909 N. Kenneth Ave., Chicago 30, III. Labor Management Club, Marketing Club, Knights of Columbus McTemon .George T., Jr. Bachelor of Arts 807 E. North St., Morris, III. Pi Sigma Alpha Fraternity - Sec. -Treas., AFROTC Drill Team Commander, Irish Society - Opera- tions Officer Meinert, Joseph G. B.S. in Science 711 Champognolle, Eldorado, Ark. Geology Club, Band, Cadet Club Mclichar, Ronald E. Bachelor of Arts 53142 Ookmont Pork. West Dr., South Bend, Ind. Dean ' s List, Political Science Academy, Vil- lagers Club Melody, Lawrence J. Bachelor of Arts 64 Van Rose Dr., Hamden, Conn. Glee Club, Pi Sigma Alpha Fraternity - Presi- dent, Dean ' s List Menold, Ernest R. - B.S- in Mech. Engr. 38 W. Leomy Ave., Sprinfield, Pa. Dean ' s List, Engineering Honor Society Merlock, John T. B.S. in Commerce 1026 Wadsworth Ave., N. Chicago, III. Varsity Baseball Mertz, Edward H. - B.S. in Chem. Engr. 220 Northlown Ave., Birmingham, Mich. Campus Color. Dome Photographer, A.I.Ch.E. Mrz, James L. B.S. in Science 908 Lincoln Place, Teaneck, N.J. Y.C.S., Physics Club - Vice-President, Dean ' s List Meyer, Joseph A. Bachelor of Arts 1629 Winton, Speedway, 24, Ind. Sociology Club, Indianapolis Club - Secretary Mezzapelle, Edward A. B.S. in Commerce 50-19-205 St., Bayside, N.Y. Marketing Club Secrtary, Irish Air Society, Freshman Advisor Miguel, Jsus J. - B.S. in Aero. Engr. 984 Amboy Ave., Fords, N.J. I.A.S., Y.C.S., Chess Club Miller, David A. - Bachelor of Arts 4523 Oakshire, Houston, Tex. Texas Club - Officer, Bengal Bouts, Economic Roundtable Miller, David C. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. 752 Beech St., E. Lansing, Mich. A.S.M.E., Irish Air Society Miller, C. Fred - B.S. in Commerce 361 College Hill, Bloomsburg, Pa. Dean ' s List, Aesculapions Miller, Phillip S. - B.S. in Commerce 20712 Beaconsfield Blvd., Rocky River, Ohio Commerce Forum, Knights of Columbus, Irish Air Society Miller, Pierre Valcour - B.B.A. in Commerce 24 Audubon Place, New Orleans, Lousiana Aesculapians, Knights of Columbus Miller, Riley W. - B.B.A. in Commerce 15970 South Park Blvd., Shaker Heights, O. Knights of Columbus, Bengal Bouts, Dance Chairman - Freshman and Sophomore years Miller, Robert E. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. 6155 N. Kent Ave.. Whitefish Bay, Wis. A.S.M.E., Dean ' s List, Engineering Honor Society Miller, Thomas J. B.S. in Commerce 7122 Superior Ave., Cleveland, O Knights of Columbus, Accounting Club, Hand- ball Club Milmo, Jose R. - B.S. in Chem. Engr. Reforma 1950, Mexico City, Mexico La Razo Club, A.I.Ch.E. Milota, John T. Bachelor of Arts 1433 S. Crescent, Park Ridge. III. Academy of Political Science Mitchell, William O. - B.S. in Commerce 2515 Godman Ave., Muncie, Ind. Moineau, Joseph H. B.S. in Mech. Engr. 78 Mt. Pleasant St., Marlboro, Moss. Industrial Engineers Club, A.S.M.E. Moll, Donald A. - B.S. in Arch. Engr. 1240 - 72nd St., Brooklyn 26, N.Y. Irish Pennant - Art Editor, A. I. A. Molnor, Joseph P., Jr. B.S. in Science 38 Memorial Place, East Paterson, N.J. Aesculpians, Choir Molony, Terrence, M. B.S in Science 1853 Buckingham Rd, Los Angeles 19, Calif. Aesculapians Molumby, Robert E. - B.S .in Arch. Engr. 405 S. Main St., Mt. Prospect. III. Student Choir - President, A.I. A., Architects Club Mone, Robert P. Bachelor of Laws 235 Binns Blvd., Columbus, O. Moot Court, Lawyer Montague, John J. B.S. in Chem. Engr 495 Essex Ave., Bloomfield. N.J. New Jersey Tri-County Club - P r e,s i d e n t A.S.Ch.E. Monti, Michael A., Jr. B.B.A. in Commerce 103 Ann Mary Brown Dr., Providence 5, R.I. Mooney, Francis J., Jr. - B.S in Commerce 4030 Carpenter Ave., Bronx 66, N.Y. WSND. Sorin Cadet Club. Knights of Columbus Moore, William J. B.S. in Commerce 18208 Lahser Rd , Detroit. Mich. Bengal Bouts, Varsity Wrestling Team, Mono- gram Club Moosebruoger, Frank X. - B.S. in Elec. Engr. 8107 Kostner Ave., Skokie, III. A.I.E.E, Mootz, Richard H. B.B.A. in Commerce 518 Parkview Ave., Westfield, N.J. C.C.D., Knights of Columbus, Labor Manage- ment Club Moran, Brian J. Bachelor of Arts 2419 S. St. Louis, Tulso, Okla. Wranglers, Bookmen, Bridge Club - Chairman Moran, John P. Bachelor of Arts 78 Crescent St., Greenfield, Mass. Junior Prom - Executive Chairman, Glee Club, Student Senate Social Commission Morando, Michael J. Bachelor of Science I 10 Sherwood Dr., Santa Barbara, Calif. Monogram Club, Varsity Track Team Mordini, Ronald A. - B.S in Commerce 130 Summit PL, Highwood, III. C.C.D., Aesculapians Club Morency, William D. B.S in Commerce 562 Park Ave., River Forest. III. Academy of Political Science Moretti, Nino C. - Bachelor of Arts 135 Cooper St., Agawam, Mass. Irish Air Society, Academy of Political Science. Y.C.S. Marine, Louis A. - B.S m Elec. Engr. Box 374, Lakemore, O. Mottec, Michael A. - B.S .in Arch. Engr. 120 Colonial Blvd., Canton, Ohio A. I. A., Canton, Ohio Club - Vice-President Mowle, Frederic J. - B.S in Elec. Engr. 60 Cobane Terrace, West Orange, N.J. Y.C.S., Kompus Keglers, Irish Air Society Mraz, Joseph D. B.B.A in Commerce 550 Compton Ave., Perth Amboy, N.J. Y.C.S. Mulcahy, John M. C.S.C. - Bachelor of Arts Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Mullen, Frank H. B.B.A. in Commerce 300 Washington Rd., Grosse Pointe 30, Mich. Kompus Keglers, Intercollegiate Bowling Team Mullen, James F. B.S. in Aero Engr 45 Ordale Blvd., Pittsburgh 28, Pa. Joint Engineering Council, I.A.S, Sailing Club - Muller-Bergh, Klaus Bachelor of Arts Box 126 - R.R.I, Potsdam, N.Y. La Raza Club, International Relations Club, Varsity Fencing Team Mulligan, Joseph P. Bachelor o( Arts 1810 Fleming Rd., Middletown, O Glee Club, Spiritual Commission, Student Cen- ter House Committee 356 Murphy, Alan K. B.S. in Mech Engr. 277 Maplewood Dr.. East Lansing. Mich. A.S.M.E., Knights of Columbus. Y.C.S. Murphy, Edmund F. Bachelor of Arts 175 W. 188th St., New York City, N.Y Army Drill Team, Sorin Cadet Club Murphy, Edward D. - B.S. in Science 12 Clarendon Rd., Albany 3. N.Y. Dean ' s List, Physics Club Murphy, Hugh J. B S. in Commerce 17215 Greenlown, Detroit 21, Mich. Kampus Keglers, University Theatre Murphy, Hugh T. Bachelor of Arts 450 Riverside Drive. New York 27, N.Y. Junior and Senior Prom Chairman, Military Bait Chairman. Drill Team Commander Murphy, Richard J. Bachelor of Arts 3537 S. Cuyler Ave.. Berwyn, III. Dome, Dean ' s List Murphy, Robert E. - B.S. in M.E.I.O. 531 Lindley Rd.. Glenside, Pa. Sailing Club. Technical Review. A.S.M.E. Murphy, Terence J. B.B.A. in Commerce 6121 Hohman Ave.. Hammond, Ind. Calumet Club - Officer, Knights of Columbus Murray, Donald J. - B.S. in Science 160 Crary Ave.. Binghomton, N.Y. Aesculapions. Y.C.S. Murray, John W. B.S. in Commerce 4673 Peterson Ave., Chicago 46, 111. Commerce Forum, Finance Club, Human Re- lations Club Murray, Thomas W. - B.B.A. in Commerce 123- 25th St. Dr., Cedar Rapids, la. Irish Air Society Muth, Daniel G. B.S. in Science RR. 5, Shelbyville. Ind. Dean ' s List, Physics Club Myers, Alfred O., Jr. - B.S. in Commerce 706 S. Maple Ave., Oak Park, III. WSND Myers, Gary A. Bachelor of Arts 4904 N Madison, Spokane, Wash. Varsity Football, Monogram Club, Knights of Columbus Myrter, John D. B S. in Commerce 632 State St.. Curwensville. Pa. Nacoiy, Francis P. B.S. in Commerce 3451 Fir St., San Diego 4, Calif. Bengal Bouts. Dean ' s List, Physics Club Nagle, Richard C. B.S. in Science 6045 N. Kostner, Chicago. III. Swimming Club Captain. Knights of Columbus, Aesculapians Nagurski, Bronko K. B.S. in Commerce B ox 262. International Falls, Minn. Varsity Football, Wrestling, Monogram Club Nogy, Clive M. B S. in Commerce 3958 Grosvenor Rd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio Accounting Club, Knights of Columbus Naimoli, Vi icent J. - B.S. in Mech Engr. 152 Pine St., Paterson, N.J. A.S.M.E., Tech Review, Navol Institute Nead, Dennis M. - Bachelor of Arts 6121 Robison Rd.. Cincinnati 13, O. Varsity Golf. Cincinnati Club - President Neal. David A. - B.S. in Elec. Engr. 949 S. Chicago, Kankakee, 111. A.I.E.E.. University Theotre, Choir Neubauer, Edward C. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. ' 79-10 34th Ave.. Jackson Heights, N.Y. A.S.M.E.. Metropolitan Club of New York Neuhoff, Joseph O. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. 8602 Jordan Way, Dallas, Texas A.S.M.E., Texas Club Newell, William 1. - B.S. in Elec. Engr. 32 Bridge St., Fort Edward, N.Y. Varsity Track, Varsity Cross Country, A.I.E.E. - I.R.E. Newman, Lawrence F. B.S. in Commerce 1915 Harrison St., Milwaukee, Ore. Pacific Northwest Club - President, Knights of Columbus Nicholas, Joseph T. - Bachelor of Arts 380 Main St., Gorhom, N.H. Nickodemus. John H. - B.S. in Commerce 1532 Owen St., Soginaw, Mich. Commerce Forum, Knights of Columbus, Ac- counting Club Niedbala, Ernest C. - B.S- in Commerce 1821 W. Sample St., South Bend, Ind Accounting Club Niesen, James M. - B.S. in Science 13645 State Rd., N. Royolton, O Bond, A.I.Ch.E. Nigrelli, Vita S. B.S. in Chem. Engr. 246 Tyler St., Gary, Ind. Dome - Public Relations Director, A.I.Ch.E., Condenser - Editor Niklas, Paul L. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. 8366 Miami Rd.. Cincinnati, O. Cincinnati Club Vice-President, A.S.M.E. Noelke, Carl B. -, Ph.B. in Commerce 427 N. 23rd St., La Crosse, Wis Glee Club, Dean ' s List, Debate Team Nolan, Thomas E. - B.S. in Elec. Engr. 211 Nimitz Rd.. Paramus, N.J. N.R.O.T.C. Drill Team, Tri-Military Council, Dean ' s List Morris, William J., C.S.C. - Bachelor O (Arts Moreau Seminary. Notre Dame, Ind. Noth, Orin K., II - B.B.A. in Commerce 723 Thatcher. River Forest, III. Swimming Club, Knights of Columbus, Man- power Management Noto, Lucia A. Bachelor of Arts 2423 Hudson Terrace, Englewood Cliffs, N.J. Y.C.S., Physics Club, International Relations Club Oberhauser, Paul W. Bachelor of Arts Belmond, lo. Obermiller, Edwin H., Jr. - B.S. in Commerce 140 E. 6th St.. North Canton 20, O. Band - Marching and Varsity. Canton Club - Secretary and Treansurer O ' Brien, Donald J. - B.S. in Science 4648 Blum Rd.. Fort Wayne. Ind. Aesculapions, Science Advisory Program O ' Brien, James M. B.S. in Science 425 E. 8th St.. S. Newton, la. Third Order of St. Francis. Orchestra, Aescula- pians O ' Brien, Jerry D. - B.S. in Aero. Engr. Stolley Pork Rd.. Grand Islond. Neb. I.A.S. O ' Brien, John B. - B.S. in Science 340 Seville Way. San Mateo, Colif. Aesculapians, Dean ' s List O ' Brien, Timothy W. B.B.A. in Commerce Waverly Hill, Waverly, N.Y. Y.C.S., Choir, Army Drill Team O ' Connell, Edward A. B.S- in Commerce 2500 E. 74th St., Chicago 49, III. Finance Club. Knights of Columbus O ' Connor, Daniel R., Jr. B.S. in Science 19339 Mania Vista. Detroit 21, Mich. O ' Connor, David J. B.S. in Science Box 403, Vetville, Notre Dame, Ind. Vetville Council, Vetville Herald - Editor O ' Connor, James A. - Bachelor of Arts 1833 W. High St., Lima, O. Sociology Club O ' Connor, Joseph E. - Bachelor of Arts 141 I Creedmore Ave., Pittsburgh 26, Pa. Glee Club, Dean ' s list O ' Connor, Paul A. - B.S. in Science 34 Luddington Rd.. West Orange, N.J. Aesculopians, Varsity Wrestling, Monogram Club O ' Doniel, Dorwin P. - B.B A. in Commerce 3109 E. Blackford. Evansville, Ind. WNDU-TV Odyniec, Norman A. B.S. in Science 213 S. Lindell Rd.. Greensboro, N.C Varsity Football. Hall Council. Aescu ' apians Oelerich, William J. B.S. in Aero, Engr. 322 Forest Ave., Winnetka. III. I.A.S., Tech. Review, University Theatre Offutt, Raymond S. B.S. in Commerce 1 1300 E. 123rd St., Independence, Mo. Ogburn, James E. B.S. in Elec. Engr. 1361 S. 1st St.. Louisville, Ky. A.I.E.E. - I.R.E., Knights of Columbus, Glee Club O ' Hore, James H. Bachelor of Arts 47 Denmark Ave., Milton 86, Mass. Political Science Club Olsen, Bruce L. - B.S. in Commerce 2400 W. 5th Ave., Gory, Ind. Knights of Columbus O ' Mearo, Robert P. - B.S. in Commerce 267 Harding Ave.. Woukegan, III. Dillon Hall President, Hall Presidents ' Council, Morrissey Loan Fund Administrator O ' Neal, James R. - B.S. in Chem. Engr. 107 Willow Ave., Susquehonno, Pa. Joint Engineering Council. Tech Review - Articles Editor, Engineering Show Chairman - Open House 1958 O ' Neal, Michael T. B.S. in Science 318 S. 57th St., Omaha, Neb. Aesculapions - President, Nebraska Club - President, Science Advisory Board O ' Neal, John P. - Bachelor of Arts 1703 E. 18th St., Spokane. Wash. Dean ' s List O ' Reilly, Peter C. - B.S. in Commerce 232 Grand Blvd.. Pork Ridge, III. Semper Fidelis Society. Irish Club, Knights of O ' Shea, Robert P. - B.S. in Metal. Engr. 4159 N. Melvina. Chicago 34, III. American Society for Metals. Metallurgy Club O ' Shea, Robert W. - B.S. in Commerce 79-19 Calamus Ave., Elmhurst 73, N.Y. Finance Club, Army Drill Team. Army Cadet Club Ostendorf, Charles E. - B.S. in Commerce 120 Seminary St., Vincennes, Ind. Knights of Columbus. Aesculapions Oswald, Donald G. - B.S. in Commerce 2824 Sagomore Rd.. Toledo 6, O. Accounting Club Otto, James C. - B.S. in Chem. Engr 2503 Pine St., New Orleans, La. A.I.Ch.E. Owen, Tofie M., Jr. - B.S. in Elec. Engr. 2209 23rd Ave., Gulfport, Miss. Howard Hall Council. Dixie Club - President, Y.C.S. Owings, Alfred J. - B.S. in Commerce 19 Westham Pkwy.. Richmond, Va. Weightlifting Club, Accounting Club Oxian, Sahag G. B.S. in Commerce 1533 Lincoln Way West, South Bend 28. Ind. Orchestra Paciolo, Anthony V. Bachelor of Arts 1 15 Brizee St., East Rochester, N.Y. Panter, John C., Jr. Bachelor of Arts Rl. i. Bedford, Va. Third Order of St. Francis Paper,, Gerald T., C.S.C. - Bachelor of Arts Moreau Seminary, Notre Dome, Ind. Parentice, Michael G. - B.B.A. in Commerce 112 Blonkenbaker Ln., Louisville, Ky. Knights of Columbus, Marketing Club Parker, Gerald E. - B.S. in Commerce 839 Boswell Ave., Crete, Neb. Bond Parker, John F. - B.S. in Science 5165 Pleasant Run. Pkwy., Indianapolis 19, Ind. Aesculapians, Knights of Columbus, Dome Poschen, Clay F. - B.S. in Commerce Rt. I. Lake Villa. III. Dome, Labor Management Club, Human Rela- tions Club Paszly, Alexander K, Jr. - B.B.A. in Commerce 1645 N. Adams St.. South Bend 28. Ind. Patterson, Henry S. Bachelor of Arts 429 Ash St., Boulder City, Nev. Freshman Football, Varsity Baseball, P.E.M. Club Paulis, James A. B.B.A. in Commerce 4123 Toenges Ave., St. Louis, Mo. Marketing Club, Cadet Club Paull, Steuart H. B.S. in Commerce 4210 Argyle Terr. N.W., Washington 11, D.C. Dean ' s List, Wosh.-Md.-Va. Club Vice-President Paulson, Roy T. B.B.A. in Commerce 308 Douglas Ave., Woukegon, III. Manpower Management Club Pence, Stephen R. - B.S. in Commerce 115 E. Jefferson St., Columbia City, Ind. Marketing Club, Propeller Club, Y.C.S. Pence, Wayne A. Bachelor of Arts 6145 Poseo. Kansas City. Mo. Dean ' s List, Golf Team Perez, Alberto J. - B.S. in Civil Engr. 12 DeOctuare 1842, Quito, Ecuador A.S.C.E., Lo Raza Club Perry, Arthur J. - Bachelor of Laws 403 ' i N Studeboker St., South Bend, Ind. Moot Court Semi-Finals. Gray ' s Inn. Notre Dame Lawyer Peters, Joseph A. Bachelor of Arts 9804 Olympia St., Belleville, III. Weightlifting Club Petonic, James M. - Bachelor of Arts 227 E. Crowford Ave.. Connellsville. Pa. Third Order of St. Francis, C.C.D. Petric, Peter J. - B.S. in Chem. Engr. 9 Somerset Dr., Great Neck, N.Y. Engineering Honor Society, Dean ' s List, A.I.Ch.E. Pezzuti, Thomas A. - B.S. in Arch. Engr. 303 N. 28th St.. Camp Hill, Po. Architect ' s Club, Italian Club, University Club Phelan, Richard J. - Bachelor of Arts 921 Sheridan Rd., Wilmette, III. Knights of Columbus, Vice-President of Morris- sey Hall Phenner, Michael E. - Bachelor of Arts 909 E. College Ave., Appleton, Wis. N.F.C.C.S. National President and Vice-Presi- dent, Human Relations Club. Dean ' s List Philbin, John 1. - B.B.A. in Commerce 6321 N. Rockwell, Chicago 45, III. Philbin, Philip E. - Bachelor of Arts 68 Wilson St., Clinton, Moss. Knights of Columbus Phillips, Charles M. - B.S. in Science 44 High St., Mannington, W.Vo. Aesculpians, Student Government, West Vir- ginia Club - President Piocsek, Bela E. - B.S. in Science 909 W. Indiana Ave., South Bend, Ind. A.C.S., Aesculapians Pidgeon, Marshall J. Bachelor of Arts 5970 Adams, Chicago, III. Scholastic, Juggler Pier, Robert G. - B.S. in Science 340 N. Brainard Ave., La Grange Pork. III. A.C.S. Pieslok, Robert E. - Bachelor of Art! Arborlea Ave. - Cherry Lone, Morrisville, Pa. Band. A.I.Ch.E., Y.C.S. Pietrosante, Nick V. - B.B.A. in Commerce 129 N State St., Ansonia. Conn. Varsity Football, Monogram Club Pietrowicz, Stephen R. B.S. in Commerce 2210 Kenilworth Ave., Wilmette, III. University Theater, Army Rifle Team Pilger, David J. - B.B.A. in Commerce 1201 N.E. 146th St., Miami, Fta. Pino, James J. - B.S. in Civil Engr. 20 Jackson St., Meriden, Conn. A.S.C.E.. Dean ' s List Piowaty, James M. - o.o. in science 887 Solono Ct., El Sobrante, Colif. Knights of Columbus, Physics Club Pitlik, Richard J. - B.S. in Science 2400 S. Scoville Ave., Berwyn, III. Aesculopians, Track Planeaux, Darvin C. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. 1 150 Woodlawn Dr., New Castle, Ind. A.S.M.E., Irish Air Society, A.F.R.O.T.C. Drill Plante, Robert B. Bachelor of Arts 130 Lamarck Dr., Snyder 26, N.Y. Scholastic Plofchan, Thomas K. Bachelor of Arts 10199 Monica Ave., Detroit 4, Mich. Glee Club Accompanist, Knights of Columbus, University Theater Plumly, Edward E. Bachelor of Arts 776 Terrell Rd.. San Antonio, Tex. Student Senate Charity Chest Chairman, Scho- lastic, Dean ' s List Plunkett, James T. Bachelor of Arts 926 N. Notre Dame Ave., South Bend 17, Ind. Villagers - Officer, Scholastic Polking, Paul J. - B.S. in Commerce Breda, la. Ponzio, Frank J. B.S. in Mech. Engr. 1645 Springfield Ave., New Providence, N.J. A.S.M.E., Kampus Keglers Powell, Dennis R. B.B.A. in Commerce 262 Dyer Blvd., Hammond, Ind. Code! Club Prairie, Donald L. - B.S. in Arch. Engr. 327 N. Walnut St., Momence, III. I.A.S., Irish Air Society Prantil, Frank G. - B.S. in Science 2736 Felton St., San Diego, Calif. Band, Third Order of St. Francis, Bengal Bouts Prendergast, Neal, J. - B.S. in Science 608 Edgevale Rd., Baltimore 10, Md. Aesculapians. Dean ' s List Prewit, Billie N. B.S. in Science 701 S. Hickory. Pecos. Tex. Geology Club - Secretory, Texas Club Treas- urer, Band Prock, Francis R. - B.S. in Science 311 N. Roynor Ave., Joliet, III. Aesculapions Prosser, Howard F. - B.S. in Elec. Engr. 5639 S. Emerald Ave., Chicago 21, III. Dean ' s List, A.I.E.E., Kampus Keglers Pruett, Robert E. B.S. in Commerce Box 499, Rt. I, Red Gate Rd., St. Charles, III. Irish Air Society Social Officer, A.F.R.O.T.C.. Drill Team, Scholastic Puntillo, Charles F. - Bachelor of Arts 4243 Olcott Ave., E. Chicago, Ind. Varsity Football - Co-Captain, Economics Round- table Putnam, Robert A. - Bachelor of Arts I 1 1 Leroy St., Potsdom, N.Y. Dean ' s List Queenan, Charles W. - B.S. in Commerce 137 Peckslond Rd., Greenwich, Conn. Commerce Forum, WSND, Business Staff Quinn, Brian P. B.S. in Aero Engr. 33-09 160 St., Flushing 58. N.V. I.A.S., Handball Club, Irish Air Society Quinn, Paul F. B.S. in Commerce 51 Hinsdale Ave., Woterbury, Conn. Connecticut Club - President, Mardi Gros Raffle Quinn, William J. - Bachelor of Arts 105-16 37th Ave., Corona, N.Y. Dean ' s List, Knights of Columbus, Irish Club Quintarelli, Nicholas F. Bachelor of Artl 22871 Hilliard Rd., Rocky River, O. Political Science Academy, Bengal Bouts, Weight- lifting Club Robban, Joseph T, Jr. - B.S. in Science 4304 Silverwood Lone. Jacksonville, Florida Aesculapians Ragusa, Jake T., Jr. - B.B.A. in Commerce 245 Bedford Dr., Baton Rouge, La. Kampus Keglers, Accounting Club, Freshman Advisor Rankin, James L. - B.S. in Commerce 719 Escobar Ave., Coral Gables, Flo. Monogram Club, Varsity Wrestling, Varsity Track Rapp, Daniel P. - B.S. in Mech. ngr. 137 Woodbridge Ave., Buffalo, N.Y. A S.M.E., Irish Air Society Rathnau, Paul J. - B.S. in Commerce 501 W. LeClaire. Chicago. III. Finance Club, Cadet Club Raupp, Richard C. - B.S. in Commerce 404 South Crea, Decatur, III. Dean ' s List, Accounting Club, Human Relations Club Raymond, Arthur W. - B.S. in Arch. 117 Summer St., Barre. VI. Knights of Columbus, I.A.S. Ready, Dennis W. - B.S. in Metal. Engr. 912 Superior St., Aurora, III. President - Metal. Club. Copy Editor - Techmcal Review, Dean ' s List 357 Reardon, John H. Bachelor of Arts 5236 Pernod, St. Louis, Mo. Blue Circle, Treasurer - St. Louis Club, Hall Council Reay, Donald T. - B.S. in Science 34 N. 5th, East Price, Ut. Knights of Columbus, Dean ' s List, Aesculapians Reed, Alan E. B.S. in Commerce 371 Southcroft Rd., Springfield, Pa. Varsity Wrestling, Knights of Columbus, Market- ing Club Reilly, Carl B. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. 558 Cleardale Ave., Trenton, NJ. A.S.M.E., Irish Club, Swim Club Reilly, Edward C, C.S.C. - Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Ind. Reilly, William F. - Bachelor of Arts 590 East 3rd St., Mr. Vernon, N.Y. ReJnhort, Thomas J. B.S. in Science 5316 Birchcrest Dr., Minneapolis, Minn. Dean ' s List, Varsity Basketball, Knights of Columbus Reitter, Frank R. B.S. in Commerce 1016 W. Berwyn Ave., Chicago, III. Human Relations Club, Finance Club Remick, John D. B.S. in Mech. Engr. 237 Commission Rd., Long Beach, Miss. Irish Air Society, A.S.M.E. Remmers, Richard D. B.S. in Commerce 512 Cloverlea Rd., Louisville, Ky. Co-Chairman of Student Enrollment Develop- ment Commission, President of Kentucky Club, Labor -Management Relations Club Reuland, James W. - B.B.A. in Commerce 643 Lafayette St., Aurora, III. Blue Circle, Walsh Hall - Vice-President, Army R.O.T.C. Drill Team Reynolds, Frank R. - Bachelor of Arts 1 134 N. Columbian Ave., Oak Park, III. Monogram Club, Varsity Football Rhodigon, James M. Bachelor of Arts 1423 17th St., Port Huron, Mich. Dean ' s List, WSND Rhodes, Frank H. B.B.A. in Commerce 500 South 6th St., Mayfield, Ky. Riband, Herbert S. Bachelor of Arts Chalfont, Pa. Student Senate, Band, Dean ' s Lilt Ribaudo, Anthony, M. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. 6657 Oleatha Ave., St. Louis, Mo. A.S.M.E. Rice, Wilty W. - Bachelor of Arts 3701 N. Linn, Oklahoma City, Olcla. WSND, Sociology Club, Hall Council Richort, Lawrence A. Bachelor of Arts 620 N. Tacoma, Indianapolis, Ind. Breen Phillips Hall - President, Vice-President - Sociology Club, Y.C.S. Riley, James J. B.S. in Chem. Engr. 216 N. Hamilton St., Lockport lit. A.I.Ch.E. Rival, Michael G. B.S. in Commerce 57 Oriole St., New Orleans, La. Weight Lifting Club Rizner, John S. B.S. in Chem. Engr. 1831 Touhy Ave., Des Plaines, III. Human Relations Club, AJ.Ch.E., Kompus Keg- lers Robben, Robert H., Jr. - Bachelor of Arts 1311 Clinton St., Corlyle, III. Knights of Columbus, Irish Air Society Robbins, James R. B.S. in Commerce 1018 20th St., South Bend, Ind. Robertson, Richard A. - Bachelor of Arts 50 South Holly Ave., Maple Shade, N.J. Sociology Club, Student Manager Roedel, John K. B.S. in Chem. Engr. 1111 Randle St., Edwardsville, III. A.I.Ch.E. - Secretory, Engineering Honor So- ciety Rogers, Kenneth J. B.S. in Arch. Engr. 700 N.E. 6tst St., Miami, Fla. I.A.S., Technical Review Rohrboch, Edward B. Bachelor of Arts 416 Merrillville Rd., Crown Point, Ind. Scholastic, Student Assistant - Sports Publicity, Bengal Bouts Rollins, Patrick G. B.S. in Commerce 966 Hillcrest Dr., Adrian, Mich. Knights of Columbus, Labor-Management Club Roof, Douglas P. B.S. in Commerce 4203 Yorkshire Rd., Parma, O. Knights of Columbus, Semper Fidelis Society, Bor-Bell Club Row, George N. B.S. in Commerce 6740 Longmeadow, Lincolnwood, III. Knights of Columbus, Accounting Club Rossi, John J. B.S. in Arch. Engr. 1640 N. Mobile Ave., Chicago, III. A.I.A. Student Chapter, Joint Engineering Coun- cil, Dean ' s List Rotert, Philip L. - B.S. in Civil Engr. Mont rose. Mo. A.S.C.E. Rothitein, Joseph C. Bachelor of Arts 1235 Oregon St., Bakersfield, Calif. Knights of Columbus Rourke, John C., C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts Fitchburg, Mass. Roy, John F. B.S. in Mech. Engr. 1909 E. Fairmont St., Allentown, Pa. A.S.M.E., Social Commission Royer, Richard G. B.S. in Commerce 4233 Lawrence Ave., Cincinnati, O. Varsity Football, Monogram Club Rutkiewicz, Gerald F. B.S. in Chem. Engr. 306 Theodore St., Joliet, III. A.I.Ch.E. Ryan, Dennis B.S. in Mech, Engr. 1602 21st, Seattle, Wash. A.S.M.E., Gymnastic Team, Pacific Northwest Club Treasurer Ryan, Harry J. - Bachelor of Arts Tyrone Farms, Albio, la. Arts and Letters Senator, A.B. Advisory Council, Economic Round Table Ryan, Joseph F. Bachelor of Arts 2995 Marion Ave., Bronx, N.Y. Juggler Ryan, Richard E. B.B.A. in Commerce 9840 S. Hamilton, Chicago, III. Irish Air Society Ryan, Richard J. B.S. in Mech. Engr. 362 Fairway Dr. N.E., Warren, O. Dean ' s List Ryan, Roger J. B.S. in Mech. Engr. Oak Lane, Lloyd Harbor, Huntington, N.Y. C.C.D., Irish Club, Cadet Club Ryan, Thomas H. B.B.A. in Commerce 131 Clinton Ave., Oak Park, III. Sackinger, William M. B.S. in Science 115 Plum St., Bolivar, N.Y. Dean ' s List, I.R.E., Physics Club Sari, John T. Bachelor of Arts 18 Curtis Place, Stafen Island, New York, N.Y. Salero, Michael A. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. 32 Congress St., Stonehom 80, Mass. A.S.M.E , Y.C.S., C.C.D. Salsich, Peter W., Jr. Bachelor of Arts 633 Fairview Ave., St. Louis 19, Mo. President - Sophomore Class, Varsity Football, Varsity Track Sample, Robert C. B.S. in Science Rt. 1, Box 180, Scottsbluff, Neb. Sampson, Richard J. Bachelor of Arts 1121 Dunsmuir Ave., Los Angeles 19, Calif. Bookmen President, Wranglers, Juggler Staff Somuelson, John D. B.S. in Commerce 200 Clover Hills Dr., Rochester 18, N.Y. Kompus Keglers, Rochester Club - President Sangiovanni, Joseph J. B S. in Mech. Engr 55 Cleveland St., Pittsfield, Mass. A.S.M.E. Saxon, Eugen M. Bachelor of Arts 280 Ben Avon Way, Memphis 1 1, Tenn. Football, Economic Round Table Schaefer, Joseph 1. Bachelor of Arts 805 E. Angela Blvd., South Bend 17, Ind. Villagers Club Corresponding Secretary, Irish Air Society Schaeffer, Robert A. B.S. in Engr. 51 Belleclaire Dr., Rochester 17, N.Y. A.S.M.E. Schafer, William M. - B.S. in Arch. Engr. 233 V4 Crosby St., Akron 3, O. Senior Ball Decoration ' s Chairman, Architecture Club, Y.C.S. Scherpere ), Donald E. B.S. in Metal. Engr. 58210 Crumstown Rd., South Bend, 19, Ind. Villagers, A.S.M., Junior A.S.M. - Secretary Schev, John E. - B.S. in Chem. Engr. 830 Hazel St., Hannibal, Mo. A.I.Ch.E., Knights of Columbus Schiller, Richard D. Bachelor of Laws 221 S. LaSalle St., Aurora, III. Lawyer - Editor, Moot Court, S.LA. Schlabach, Charles F. - B.S. in Elec. Engr. 1018 Homer Ave., Pittsburgh 37, Pa. A.I.E.E. Schmitt, Edwin G. - B.S. in Commerce 3531 Herschel View, Cincinnati, O. Marketing Club, Cincinnati Club - Secretary, Labor-Management Club Schnurr, Norman M. B.S. in Mech. Engr. 1239 So. Clay St., Louisville 3, Ky. A.S.M.E., Engr. Honor Society, Dean ' s List Schoenberg, Ronald R. Bachelor of Arts 1 16 N. Rockingham Ave., Los Angeles 49, Calif. Varsity Tennis - Copt., Dean ' s List, Political Science Honor Fraternity Schoeneman, Robert B. B.S. in Arch. Engr. 1314 Twelfth St., Howorden, la. C.H.I.O.R., C.C.D., A.I.A. 100 Forestdale Pk., Calumet City, III. Calumet Club - Vice-President, Political Science Academy Schudt, Joseph A. - 65 in Civil Engr. 4 Thorn Creek Dr., Park Forest IN. A.S.C.E., Sorin Cadet Club, Kampus Keglers Schuessler, Charles P. Bachelor of Arts 204 Maple Ave., Oak Park, III. Dean ' s List, Knights of Columbus Schulte, John M. Bachelor of Arts 305 South 1 1th St., Soc City, la. C.C.D. Schwartz, David L. Bachelor of Arts Rt. 5, E. Hanley Rd., Mansfield, O. Varsity Fencing, Scholastic, Dean ' s List Seaman, Michael G. B.B.A. in Commerce 600 Linden Ave., Oak Park, III. Kampus Keglers, Freshman Advisory Committee, Fencing Seaman, Neil J. B.S. in Commerce 336 Main St., Bridgeville, Pa. Varsity Football, Pittsburgh Club Seckler, Robert P. Bachelor of Arts 1718 Purdy St., New York 62, N.Y. Debating, Swimming, Sorin Cadet Club Sedlack, Robert P. Bachelor of Arts 6052 So. Campbell Av., Chicago, III. Dean ' s List, Scholastic - Editor-in-Chief. Bookmen Selcer, Richard J. Bachelor of Arts 3424 Glenmore Ave., Cincinnati 1 1, O. Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball Sellers, Frederick J. Bachelor of Arts 422 East First St., Wellston, O. Camera Club, A.S.M.E. Shank, Edwin G. B.S. in Arch. Engr, 516 No. Monticello St., Winamac, Ind. A.I.A. - Student Chapter Treasurer, Knights of Columbus Shannon, Arthur W. Bachelor of Arts 76 Tennyson, Highland Park 3, Mich. Detroit Club - President Sharon, Tim M. B.S. in Commerce Monte Zovetto, Genoa, Italy Irish Club, C.C.D., Sorin Cadet Club Shaw, Joseph L. B.S. in Commerce 1120 E. Olive Dr., Bloomington, III. Shea, Michael A. B.S. in Commerce 572 Oedhom St., Newton Center 59, Mass. Dean ' s List, Aesculapians, New England Club Shea, William J. B.S. in Commerce 1255 North Ave., New Rochelle, N.Y. Sheedy, Madden M. - Bachelor of Arts 2015 Brood Ave., Altoona, Pa. Knights of Columbus, University Theater Sheptok, Peter E. B.S. in Science 538 W. Penn St., Butler, Pa. Varsity Track, Aesculapians, Dean ' s List Sheridan, Thomas R. B.B.A. in Commerce Freeport, HI. Sherry, William J. - B.B.A. in Commerce 1530 E. 27th St., Tulsa, Oklo. Oklahoma Club - Vice-President, Y.C.S. Shields, John, Jr. - Bachelor of Arts 3036 Woodland Dr., Washington O.C. Fencing Team Shields, Mark S. Bachelor of Arts 44 Torrey St., So. Weymouth 90, Moss. Junior Class President, Student Senator, New England Club - Vice-President Shine, Thomas R. - Bachelor of Arts 8 Wickersham Lone, Clayton 24, Mo. A.S.M.E., Scholastic, Knights of Columbus Siddle, Jon C. - Bachelor of Arts 2812 E. Pleasant St., Davenport, la. Art Guild, A.B. Ball ' 57 Siegel, Harold A. Bachelor of Arts 320 Liberty St., Clarion, Pa. Political Science Academy, Weight Lifting Club Sienko, Robert B. - B.S. in Aero Engr. 1 15 Ridge Rd,, Middletown, Conn. Institute of Aeronautical Sciences. Irish Air Society Singewald, Dean R. B.S. in Commerce 35 Kensett Ave., Wilton, Conn. Knights of Columbus, Nutmeg State Club, Dome Skinner, Leo W., C.S.C. - Bachelor of Arts Moreou Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Moreau Choir Slaughter, Harold T. Bachelor of Arts Longwoods, Md. Sociology Club, University Theatre, Aesculapians Smale, Richard F. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. Wilson St., Winding Rd., Pottstown, Pa. Dean ' s List, A.S.M.E. Smith, David S. Bachelor of Arts 2306 Cosswell Dr., Bethel Park, Pa. Political Science Academy, Irish Air Society Smith, Francis. J. Bachelor Arts 2644 N.E. 24th St.. Portland 12, Ore. Smith George W. B.S. in Civil Engr. 242 West Lincoln Hwy., Coatesville. Pa. Technical Review, Engr. Open House, A.S.C.E. Smith, Hampton J. B.S. in Commerce 25)6 City Park Blvd., Alexandria, La. Freshman Football Team Smith, John S, B.B.A in Commerce 230 Mill St., Tipton, Ind. Student Government, Social Commission, Dean ' s List, Knights of Columbus Smith, Richard D. Bachelor of Laws 67 N. Powley Rd., Riverside, III. Dean ' s List, Accounting Club Smith, Thomas J. B.S. in Commerce 214-28 29th Ave., Bayside, N.Y. A F. R.O.T.C. Drill Team, Commerce Forum, Knights of Columbus Snider, Richard J. B.B.A. in Commerce 8 Cloister Ct., Eggertsville 26, N.Y. Glee Club Soisson, Harry W. Bachelor of Arts 238 E. Crawford Ave,, Connellsville. Pa. Sokel, George J. - B.S. in M.E.I.O., 4 Washington Heights, Meinden, Conn. A.S.M.E., Psychology Club, Tech Review Solomito, Milo J. B.S. in Engineering 3699 So. Galloway Dr., Memphis, Tenn. Dean ' s List, Hall President, Engr. Honor Society Solon, Kevin J. - B.B.A. in Commerce 2454 Middlesex Dr., Toledo 6, O. Dome, Scholastic Spahn, George C. Bachelor of Arts 1 16-37 221st Street, Cambria Heights 11, N.Y. Dome, Knights of Columbus, Treasurer - Eco- nomic Roundtoble Sparacino, Julius J. B.S. in Elec. Engr. 6259 N. Knox, Chicago 30, III. A.I.E.E., Technical Review Speltz, Cyril T. .C.S.C. - Bachelor of Arts Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Steffel, Thomas V. B.S. in Commerce 2521 Coventry Rd.. Columbus, O. Aesculapians Steiden, William A. B.S. in Commerce 734 Braeview Rd., Louisville, Ky. Steinberg, John D. B.S. in Commerce Rt 2, Appleton, Wis, Marketing Club, Bengal Bouts, Accounting Club Steinbrunner, William L. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. 217 E. Washington St., Hartford City, Ind. A.S.M.E., Knights of Columbus Stepon, Frank Q. Bachelor of Arts 76 Woodley Rd.. Winnetko, III. International Relaotions Club Stepanich, Frederick C. B.S. in Civil Engr. RR 1, Box 124, Cherryvale. Kan. A.S.C.E., Glee Club, Knights of Columbus Stephens, Charles O. B.S. in Commerce 1624 Richmond Dr., Louisville 5, Ky. Band, Aesculapians, Tennis Team Stettler, Louis H. Bachelor of Arts 850 DeWitt PI.. Apt. K19, Chicago, III. Dean ' s List, Dome, Scholastic - Associate Editor Stewart, John J. B.B.A. in Commerce 1852 So. Bentley Ave,, Los Angeles, Calif. Commerce Forum, Student Government, Dean ' s List Stiloski, John F. - Bachelor of Arts 59 Foirview Ave., Torrytown, N.Y. Student Senate, Interhall Snorts, Track St. Peter, Michael G. Bachelor of Arts 261 E. Division St., Fond du Lac, Wis. Y.C.S.. Political Science Academy Straight, Duane H. Bachelor of Arts 807 12th St. N.W., Minot, N.D. Physical Education Majors Club, Student Trainer Strobach, Robert L. Bachelor of Arts 1060 Laurel Ave., Kansas City, Kan. Dean ' s List, Aesculapians Stuart, Lawrence J. B.S. in Science 4401 Brookwoods, Houston, Tex. Aesculapians, Texas Club - Sgt. of Arms Swllivan, Andrew W. B.S. in Commerce 9201 S. Claremont Ave., Chicago 20, III. Bond, Y.C.S., Third Order of St. Francis Sullivan, Daniel G. B.S. in Commerce 10207 So. Hoyne Ave., Chicago 43, III. Sullivan, Dennis, B. - B.S. in Aero. Engr. 17 Brown St., Lenox Dole, Mass Institute of the Aeronautical Sciences Treasurer Irish Air Soliety Sullivan, Edward G. B.B.A, in Commerce 9 Bennett Village Terr., Buffalo 14, N.Y, University Theater, WSND - Announcer, Student Government - Social Commission. Scllivan, James N. - B.S, in Chem. Engr. 403 Claremont Way, Menlo Park, Calif. A.I.Ch.E. Sullivan, John H. Bachelor of Arts 39 Eastwood Rd., Shrewsbury, Moss Academic Commission, Public Relations Comm,, Varsity Debate Team Sullivan, Thomas J. Bachelor of Laws 223 E. Oakside Dr., South Bend, Ind. Sociology Club, Villagers Club Sundstrom, Arthur J. Bachelor of Arts 2511 Caddy. Flossmoor, III. Varsity Wrestling, Knights of Columbus, Poli- tical Science Academy Sunseri, Francis A. B.S. in Commerce 311 Brayborton Blvd., Steuberwille, O. Aesculapians, West Virginia Club - Secrtary, Dean ' s List Suriano, Frank J. B.S, in Mech. Engr. 3537 17th Avenue, Kenosha, Wis. A.S.M.E.. Army R.O.T.C, Rifle Team Suski, Conrad E. - B.B.A in Commerce 173 Monmouth Rd., Oakhurst, NJ. WSND, Scholastic, Manpower Management Club Sutler, James F. B.S. in Commerce 13 Roger Ave, Cronford, N.J. Scholastic, Hall Council - Treasurer, Labor - Management Club - President Sweeney, Leo M. Bachelor of Arts 3950 Dalewood St., Pittsburgh 27, Po. A.I.E.E. I.R.E , Knights of Columbus Sweeney, Thomai M. B.S. in Commerce 190 Georgia Ave., Fort Louderdale, Fla. Aesculapians 358 Swiat, Leo A. - B.S. in Commerce 507 Montrose. Kalamozoo, Mich. Finance Club. Knights of Columbus Szymanski, Paul P. Bachelor of Arts 508 Clyde St., Youngstown, O. Political Science Club Togue, Robert B. B.S. in Commerce 260 Hall St , Brooklyn, N.Y. Tammoro, Richard J. B.B.A. in Commerce 6118 Temple St., Bethesda, Md. Kampus Keglers, Naval Institute, Freshman Manager Tansey, Michael J. B.S. in Commerce Apartado 1706, Caracas, Venezuela Kampus Keglers. Classic League, Marketing Club Totton, William C. - Bachelor of Arts 71 Chester St., Worcester. Mass. Sociology Club Tatulle, Francis J. Bachelor of Arts 1095 Palisade Ave., Palisade, N.J. Theodore, Nicholas G. B.S. in Commerce R.R.2, Glen Riddle Rd.. Media, Pa. Thomas, Ernest S. B.S. in Commerce 1902 Robinson Street, Jackson, Miss. Dixie Club President, Commerce Forum - Secretary, Freshman Track Thomas, John R. B.S. in Commerce 621 5th Ave., Pipestone. Minn. Glee Club Thompson, James A. B.S. in Commerce 17556 Fairfieid Ave.. Detroit 21, Mich. Knights of Columbus. Public Relations Comm Thorton, James W., C.S.C. - B S. in Science Moreou Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Thurin, John P. - Bachelor of Arts Hills and Doles, Canton, Ohio Editor-in-Chief of ' 59 Dome, President of Can- ton, Ohio Club, Who ' s Who Thyen, Ronald J. - B.S. in Commerce RR 2. Box 6, Jasper, Ind. Bond - Alumni Secretory, Irish Club Toner, Hugh P. - B S. in Chem. Engr. 21 1 East 35th St.. New York 16, N.Y. Army ROTC Drill Team, Sorin Cadet Club Council, A I.Ch.E. Toth, James E. Bachelor of Fine Arts 705 W. Wash Ave.. Apt. 2, So. Bend, Ind. Toth. William R. - Bachelor of Arts 1207 Bender Ave., East Cleveland 12, O. Varsity Football. Monogram Club, Economic Round Table Toussoint, William A. - Bachelor of Arts 309 Tremont St . South Charleston 3, W. Va. Academy of Political Science, Naval Institute Trant, Richard J. B.S. in Aero. Engr. 216 No. Grande Ave., Tucson, Ariz. I.A.S. Troutschold, Jerome F. - B.S. in M.E.I.O. 2515 Ar-oyo R.. Waco. Tex. A.S.M.E., Notre Dame Engineering Honor Society, Irish Air Society Treaey, Edward W. - B.S. in Commerce 17 Highfield Road. Bloomfield, N.J. Commerce Forum, Labor Management Club, Marketing Club Treanor, John H. Bachelor of Arts 316 Corlies Ave.. Pelham. N.Y. Cadet Club, Dean ' s List Tressel, Michoel J. - B.S. in Chem. Engr 7144 Hokman Ave., Hammond, Ind Knights of Columbus, A.I. Ch. E. Trinley, Thomas L. B S. in Chem. Engr 9635 S. Winchester St., Chicago, III. Navy Council Trotta, Leonard V. B.B.A. in Commerce 17811 Locherbie St., Birmingham, Mich. Kampus Keglers Turicchi, Robert Bachelor of Arts 513 Elm St., Celina, O. Dean ' s List Turner, Thomas M. - B.S. in Science 54 North Cedar St.. Mobile, Ala. Hall Senator, Aesculapians, Pre-Medical Advisor Llhlmeyer, Richard K. B.B.A. in Commerce 1 100 45th St., Rock Island, III. Utter, Thomas E. B.S. in Mech. Engr. 1042 Fourth St.. Jackson. Mich. Knights of Columbus, A.S.M.E., Irish Club Uzivanski, Kenneth M. - B.S. in Science 2017 W. Walton St., Chicago 22, III. Aesculapions, Human Relations Club - President, Dean ' s List Vaichulis, Eugene M. - B.S. in Science 10455 So. Wabash Ave., Chicago, III. Dean ' s List, Aesculapians, Sports Manager Voio Aldo, M. - B.S. in Civil Engr. 1305 Silver Ave., Albuquerque, N.M. A.S.C.E. Valpey, Thomas C. B.B.A. in Commerce 875 W. Sonoma Ave., Stockton 4, Calif. Commerce Activities Council, Manpower Man- agement Club Vender Vennet, George W. Bachelor of Arts 506 W. Columbia Ave., Davenport, la. Dean ' s List. Sorin Hall - Secretary Van Overschelde, Ray J. B.S. in Engineering 24 Sweet Briar Rd., Summit, N.J. I.A.S. Vaughey, James K. B.B.A. in Commerce 20 Jefferson Rd.. Scarsdale. N.Y. Glee Club - Bus. Manager, Knights of Columbus Velio, Philip P. - B.S. in Science 49 Ely Drive, Fayetteville, N.Y. Aesculapians Verhoff, August B S. in Arch. Engr. 8336 Washington, St. Louis 14, Mo. I.A.S , Engr. Honor Society. Dean ' s List Vido, Fred W. - Bachelor of Arts 6448 W. 28th St., Berwyn, III. Varsity Bowling. Kompus Keglers Villegas, Robert A., C.S.C. - Bachelor of Arts Moreou Seminary Vincent, Mark A. - B.S. in Elec. Engr. 4517 Stanhope Ave.. Dallas, Tex. A.I.E.E. Virgil, Jerry N. B.B.A. in Commerce 50570 State 23, Gronger, Ind. Virtuoso, Gene J. B.B.A. in Commerce 3016 Deloncey Rd., Niagara Falls, N.Y. Knights of Columbus, Cadet Club, Bengal Bouts Visovatti, Frank J. - B.S. in Elec. Engr. 402 South 10th Street. Virginia, Minn. A.S.M.E.. Sorin Cadet Club Vitztum, George K. B.S in Commerce 1307 Ook St., Hays, Kan. Bond, Cadet Club Voci, Vincent S. - Bachelor of Arts 760 S. Lime St., Lancaster, Penn. Voight, Borry P. - B.S. in Science 22 Romney PI., Scorsdale, N.Y. Geology Club, A.S.C.E.. Tech Review Vondron, Gary L. - Bachelor of Arts 1700 Arbor Rd., Wickliffe, O. Golf Team, Treasurer of Cleveland Club Von Hagen, Louis R. B.S. in Commerce 748 Main St.. Hamilton, O. Acounting Club VonLuhrte, John T. B.S. in Mech. Engr. Rt. 3 Box 27. Portsmouth, O. Chairman A.S.M.E., Secretory J.E.C Voorhees, David L. Bachelor of Arts St. Joseph, Mich. Wagner, Ronald G. B.S. in Mech. Engr. 1521 Pemberton Dr., Fort Wayne. Ind. A.S.M.E., Fort Wayne Club President, Knights of Columbus Wahl, Edward J. - Bachelor of Arts 1301 Locust St., Sterling. III. Dean ' s List Walmsley, Peter J. - B.S. in Engr. 9 So. Maple Ave., East Orange, N.J. Irish Club, Irish Air Society Walsh, Christopher, M. B.S. in Commerce 1 Scott Circle N.W., Washington, D.C. Knights of Columbus, Y.C.S. Walsh, Mark J. - B.S in Commerce 1188 Somera Rd., Los Angeles, Calif Accounting Club Walsh, Patrick D. - B.S. in Commerce 9800 S. Hoyne, Chicago, III. Knights of Columbus, Kompus Keglers Walsh, Patrick W. - B.B.A. in Commerce 133 Ridge Ave., Evanston, III. Marketing Club Walter, Martin J. Bachelor of Arts 30 Clayton Ave., Floral Park, N.Y. Y.C.S., Sociology Club Walter, Ulric W. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. R.R. 2, Limo, O. A.S.M.E. Walton, James Bachelor of Arts 2212 W. 116th PI., Chicago,. III. Bookmen, Dean ' s List, Scholastic Ward, John A. - B.S. in Science 4229 Tuckahoe Rd., Memphis, Tenn. A.C.S., Kampus Keglers Wordell, Jame W. - B.B.A. in Commerce 1080 Long Lots Rd., Westport, Conn. Bengal Bouts. Marketing Club Watzke. James W., C.S.C. - Bachelor of Arts Notre Dome, Ind. Weber, James L. Bachelor of Arts East 3rd St., Perrysville, O. Chess Club, A.S.M.E. Webster, Gerald W. - Bachelor of Arts 142 Wesley Ave.. Buffalo, N.Y. Dean ' s List, Politico! Science Academy, Varsity Golf Weikert, John P. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. 1933 14th Ave., Vero Beach, Flo. A.S.M.E., Naval Institute, Knights of Columbus Weiland, David J. - B.S. in Aero. Engr. 4014 Wallace Lane, Nashville, Tenn. I.A.S., Knights of Columbus Weiner, John L. - B.S. in Science 6625 Sheridan Rd., Chicago, III. Dean ' s List, Geology Club W.ingort, Robert P. - B.S. in Engr 17 Elmoro Ave., Cronford, N.J. Bengal Bouts Weinheimer, Edmund A. 501 East Hillje St., El Compo, Tex. Aesculopians - Trustee, Texas Club Vice-Presi- dent Weil, George F., Jr. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. 302 Woodmont Circle. Nashville, Tenn. Naval Institute, A.S.M.E. Welch. Robert E. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. 46 Killington Ave., Rutland, Vt. A.SM.E. Wentz, Lawrence H. B.S. in Commence 6705 N. 8th St.. Philadelphia. Pa. Blue Circle, Hall Council. Fr. Baseball Wessel, William L. - B.S. in Science 2100 Crums Lone, Louisville. Ky. Executive Secretary - Y.C.S.. Hall Council Weiton, Bro. James L., C.S.C. - Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Ind. Wetoska, Robert S. Bachelor of Arts 1319 N.E. Wash. St., Minneapolis, Minn. Varsity Football. Monogram Club Weyhing, Edward J. Bachelor of Arts 1914 Rutherford Ave.. Louisville, Ky. Y.C.S. Whalen, William J. - Bachelor of Arts 71 Treno St., New Rochelle, N.Y. Dome - Copy Editor, Deon ' s List, NROTC Council - Secretary Whaley, William F. - Bachelor of Arts 306 So. Vincennes Circle, Racine, Wis. Chairman - Decorations - Jr. Prom, Student Advisor, Rifle Team - Army ROTC Whelahan, Raymond J. B.S. in Commerce 1 19 Hobart St., New Haven, Conn. WSND, Marketing Club Whitaker, David R. B.S. in Commerce Belmont Ridge Rd., Flushing, O. Bond White, Edward B. - Bachelor of Arts 103 Clork, Mankato, Minn. Rifle Team Army ROTC, Cadet Club, Chess Club Whitman, Charles T. B.B.A. in Commerce 9 West Galloway Dr., Memphis, Tenn. Dean ' s List Wholihan, John T. - B.S. In Commerce 602 W. Michigan Ave., Jackson. Mich. Propeller Club, Hall Council Wilkinson, Thomas R. B.S. in Science 13 Southfield PI., Baltimore, Md. Aesculapians, Senate Dining Hall Committee, Sailing Club Williams, Donald E. B.S. in Commerce 921 N. Audubon Rd., Indianapolis, Ind. Varsity Golf, Monogram Club N MEMOMAM Williams, Keith L. - B.S. in Science 52562 N. Hastings Rd., South Bend, Ind. Physics Club Williams, Robert S. B.S. in Commerce 1102 E. 12th, Sweetwater, Texas Scholastic Photo Editor Willihnganz, Paul W. - B S. in Mech. Engr. 4029 Indian Guide Rd-, Lafayette Hill, Pa. NROTC Council . President, Third Order of St. Francis Vice Prefect, University Dance Band Wilsey, Terrance M., C.S.C. - Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Ind. Moreau Choir Wilson, George D. - B.S. in Science 19 Broadway, Soranoc Lake, N.Y. Irish Air Society, Geology Club Winskunas, Philip F. - B.S. in Science 7004 S. Fairfield Ave., Chicago, III. Dean ' s List. Aesculapians Wirth, Robert - Bachelor of Arts 3962 N. 27th St., Milwaukee, Wis. Wixted, Robert 1. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. 1009 Lincoln Way East. Mishawaka, Ind. A.S.M.E. Wolf, Gerald E. - B.S. in Commerce 4710 E. 104th St.. Gorfield Hts., O. Cleveland Club - Vice President, Accounting Club, Kampus Keglers Wolf, John J. - B.S. in Commerce Sylvan Hills, Altoona, Pa. President - Central Pa. Club, Knights of Colum- bus, Public Relations Commission Wolfe, Richard H. - B.S. in Science 119 Shaver Ave., North Syracuse, N.Y. Dean ' s List, Physics Club, I.A.S. Wolfram, Charles W. - Bachelor of Arts 101 East 272 St., Euclid, O. Dean ' s List, Political Science Academy Pi Sigma Alpha Wombacher, Robert A. B.S. in Science 3204 N. Knoxville Ave., Peroria, III. Dean ' s List Wong, Justin F. Bachelor of Arts 1727 Makiki St., Honolulu, T.H. Hawaii Club - President, Kampus Keglers Wood, Erneit M. - B.S. in Science Rd 2, North East, Md. Aesculapions, Y.C.S., Knights of Columbus Woolford, Donald M. B.S. in Commerce Mounted Route, Mechanicsburg, Pa. Commerce Forum, Marketing Club, Propeller Club Wyrick, Andrew G., Jr. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. 1763 Broadmoor Dr., Benton Harbor, Mich. Band, A.S.M.E. Yopp, Herman J. Ph. B. in Law 1901 Monroe, Poducah, Ky. Glee Club. Accounting Club, Knights of Colum- bus Young, Leighton F., Jr. B.S. in Science 6207 Tierwester, Houston, Tex. Bengal Bouts, Geology Club Young, Robert J. B.S. in Mech. Engr. 135 Propect St., West Bridgewater, Mass. Third Order of St. Francis. A.S.M.E., Irish Air Society Zaback, John E. B.S. in Commerce 442 Prospect Rd., Ashtobulo, O. Commerce Forum, Knights of Columbus Zablah-Touche, Jorge J. B.S. in Commerce P.O. Box 235, Santa Tecia, El Salvador, C.A. Marketing Club, La Raza Club Zamarelli, William L. B.S. in Commerce 3197 Overlook Dr. NE, Warren, O. Zappala, Richard A. B.S. in Elec. Engr. 5401 Hobart St., Pittsburg, Pa. A.I.E.E. Zernick, Emil A. - B.S. in Mech. Engr. 703 W. Colvert St., South Bend, Ind. Villagers - Vice President, A.S.M.E. Ziola, Ralph W. - B.S. in Commerce 5227 W. 30th St., Cicero. III. Marketing Club Zulke, Frank J. - Bachelor of Arts 8143 So. Exchange Ave.. Chicago. III. Freshman Class Secretary, University Theatre, Sociology Club 359 GENERAL INDEX Abbott, Gary W 323 Abel, Edward J 326 Abell, Michael R 308 Abood, Caram J 85 Abowd, Thomas V 85 Abrarns, Richard W 85 Achkio, Anthony A 344 Adam, David R 334 Adams, James E 308 Adams, John J 323 Adamson, Kenneth M 227 Adamson, Milton N 342 Adler, Gerald R 329 Agnew, Thomas B 314 Ahern, Michael J 340 Albers, Jerry H 328 Albers, Luke J 339 Albright, George G 336 Albright, Warren E 85, 270, 281 Allard, Bernard P 337 Allen, Daniel C 328 Allen, John W 342 Alteri, Altero J 85 Amaral, Richard E 85 Amberg, Theodore A 85 Ambre, John J 85 Amidon, David M 85 Anderson, George C 306 Anderson, Kenneth J 326 Anderson, Marvin D 341 Anderson, Paul F 85 Andrew, Terrence G 327 Andrews, Joseph L 308 Annese, Frank J 326 Ansbro, James M 85 Araneta, Antonio S 85 Ar aneta, Francisco F 326 Arbino, John B 312 Archey, Robert A 85 Arko, Victor 85 Armento, Arthur J 328 Armstrong, Robert W 85 Arneson, John W 85 Arno, Joseph V 312 Arth, Thomas E 302 Artz, James W 310 Aspero, Benedict V 302 Astrologes, Anthony J 317 Augustine, Harold B 85 Austin, Michael E 311 Auth, Michael A 323 Axtell, Enos A 321 Ayers, William P 337 B Babbitt, Bruce E 267 Backer, Joseph A 312 Bacus, John W 85 Baglivi, James J 85 Bailey, Robert C 315 Bajura, Richard A 304 Baker, Curtis R 335 Balane, David A 328 Baldinger, Charles D. .. 343 Baldus, Ned E. F 85 Balisteri, Joseph F 85 Balistrieri, Joseph P 305 Ball, Cornelius F 85 Ballard, William C 311 Ballot, Richard W 326 Banchoff, Thomas F 341 Bang, James J 320 Bardenheier, Joseph A 341 Barelli, Dean R 85 Bares, Theodore J 85 Barille, Arthur F 329 Barker, John G 87 B- rnes, Peter D 87 Barniskis, Walter A 339 Barone, Benny C., Jr 325 Baroody, Joseph D 312 Barrett, C. R 323 Barrett, David M 87 Barrett, James F 312 Barrett, James L 304 Barrett, William F 87 Bartlett, Joseph J 324 Bartlett, William C 324 Bartlewski, Peter P 312 Bartman, Theodore L 316 Bartolini, Anthony R 334 Barton, Edmund C 75 Battaglia, Pasqual J 340 Battaglia, William J 87 Battista, Robert J 323 Battle, Joseph F., Jr 87 Bauernschub, John P 323 Baugh, Gerald A 87 Bauhs, David J 328 Bault, William V 87 Baumgartner, Donald A 335 Baumgartner, Kenneth C 323 Bayer, Charles J 302, 316 Bazany, James L 87 Beall, John J., Jr 303 Beard, John T 87 Beaudoin, Jean M 334 Beauregard, Richard J 306 Beaver, William H 313 Bechamps, Gerald J 87 Beck, Basil D 87 Becker, Paul A 337 Begalla, Joseph J 317 Behan, Dennis W 314 Beirne, James A 327 Bekelja, Joseph S 87 Bekelja, Lewis M 235 Belden, Paul B. Ill 315 Belefonte, Carmen P 312 Belian, Gerald M 315 Beliveau, John B 87 Bellairs, John A 87 Bellas, Benjamin J 87 Belle, Lawrence W 323 Belliveau, Paul L 340 Benchik, Edward J 87 Bender, John R 312 Bender, Raymond T 339 Bender, William R 321 Bendick, Joseph S 315 Bennett, Charles M 316 Bennett, James L., Jr 87 Bennett, Robert M 315 Bennett, Robert P 323 Benoit, Richard 87 Bentley, Joseph M 312 Benzinger, William D 323 Berejka, Anthony J 87 Beretz, Paul B 334 Berg, David H 87 Berg, Gordon 336 Bergen, Michael C 328 Berghoff, William G 313 Bergmeyer, Moritz 334 Bernard, Walter R., Jr 87 Bernardi, Roger L 340 Berry, Michael L 303 Berta, Raymond C 312 Berthiaume, Thomas N 87 Bertoncini. Gene J 87 Beschen, Richard A 87 Bette, Joseph W 323 Bettendorf, Frank J 87 Belts, Thomas C 87 Bevins, William L 316 Biallas, Michael J 315 Bick, Harold J 87 Bick, John K 87 Biedka, Frank 87 Bieschke, Robert F 87 Biever, Thomas C 335 Bigham, James G 87 Bill, Robert E 306 Billeaud, Richard D 326 Bintinger, Thomas P 87 Biolchini, Robert F 315 Bird, John J 328 Bird, Michael D 344 Bird, William D 344 Bischoff, John R 312 Bish, William A 306 Bishko, Michael J 306 Bishton, Norris J., Jr 87 Bisignano, James L 325 Bisignano, Joseph A 348 Bislew, John E 87 Bittner, William J 87 Black, Charles R 306 Black, David L 87 Black, James H., Jr 305 Blair, Paul J 315 Blake, Joseph B 324 Bland, John A 326 Blazek, John J 342 Bleeg, Robert J 315 Bloom, Ronald J 87 Blooming, Thomas M 304 Blubaugh, Ronald E 290 Blum, Leonard A 325 Bobrick, Armand R 338 Bock, Joseph G., Jr 335 Boehm, Michael F 343 Boemer, Richard C 308 Boersma, Harold F 311 Bognar, Paul M 343 Bohdal, Kenneth W 303 Bohlen, Franklin W 259, 337 Bohnsack, William J 87 Boland, Joseph M 87 Boland, Urban R 87 Bolander, Stephen W 87 Bolduc, Jerome T 315 Bolger, John D 335 Bologna, Dominic J 304 Bonacci, Russ M 316 Bonastia, Peter J 334 Bond, Richard W 335 Boneau, David F 310 Booker, John P 302 Boone, Daniel A ...304 Boone, Kenneth J 88 Borlik, Robert E 88 Bosch, Louis A 328 Bott, George W ...324 Boudreaux, Lester J., Jr 306 Bourassa, William L 305 Bouton, David A 304 Bowen, Charles A., Jr 88 Bower, Stephen C 323 Bowers, Thomas R ' " . " . ....113 Bowling, Daniel P 335 Boyce, John R " ' gg Boyd, David J 308 Boyle, Arthur A gg Boyle, Edward M 338 Boyle, Eugene A 88 Bozulich, Martin A 320 Bradley, John M 308 Bradley, William C 88 Bradshaw, Scott W 88 Bradtke, Robert J 239 Brady, John H 324 Brady, Joseph E 88 Brady, Robert M 88 Brady, Thomas M., Jr 88, 334 Brand, Robert L 88 Brandewie, James A 317 Brannigan, Thomas E 324 Brannon, Robert K 345 Braun, John A 323 Brazinsky, John H 337 Bredl, Erich E 303 Breon, Robert D 304 Breitenback, M. J 324 Breivogel, Francis W., Jr 323 Brekka, Lawrence T 323 Brekken, Roger A. . 304 Brelsford, William B 88 Bremer, Frederic J 302 Brennan, Robert L 88 Brennan, Thomas P 324 Brenner, Thomas C 88 Breslin, Roger W 88 Brewer, Donald E 306 Brewka, Robert E 326 Brick, William R., Jr 325 Brienza, Michael J 334 Brigati, Joseph J 311 Briley, Stephen M 306 Bringaze, Richard M 88 Brini, Alan R 312 Brinker, John F 31] Brinkworth, Thomas A 334 Brocato, Joseph R 88 Broderick, Gerald T 88 Broderick, William D 328 Broemmel, Robert T 88 Brogan, James A 324, 345 Brogan, James E 88, 265 Bromann, William H., Jr 88 Brosius, Charles T 305, 309 Brosius, John E 88 Brown, Charles M., Jr 88 Brown, Edward D., Jr 304 Brown, Harold J 311 Brown, Kenneth M ' " " . " . ' 328 Brown, Marion L 336 Brown, Robert F ' ' 328 Brown, Robert V 312 Brown, Thomas L L.. 2597 302 Brown, Thomas M., Jr 344 Bruce, James E 308 Bruce, James M 325 Bruch, John C 317 Brucks, Edward J 328 Bruder, Thomas A 132 Brune, David A ....303 Brunelli, Austin R., Jr 340 Brunner, John W gg Brusasco, David F 315 Brynjolfson, Morris G. 336 Buchalo, C.S.C., Rev. John E 88 Buck, John D gg Buck, Roger J 313 Buckley, Charles E 326 Buckley, Francis J., Jr 88 Buhrfriend, Richard M 88 Bukowski, Edward F 259 Bulfer, Timothy J 309 Bull, George T 316 Bunce, James H 311 Bunchek, Lawrence E 312 Bundara, Wejay S., Jr 334 Buran, Louis G 328 Burchwell, Floyd T 325 Burckel, Robert B 326 Burd, Leslie A 303 Burden, James D 89 Burdick, John P 89 Burke, Charles K 89 Burke, Edmund HI 312 Burke, John C 340 Burke, John J., Jr 89 Burke, Terence G 307 Burfce, Thomas F 340 Burket, Joseph F 311 Burkhart, James A 317 Burns, Henry L., Jr 315 Burns, John J., Jr 323 Burns, Robert S 89 Burns, Thomas H 338 Burtis, William C., Jr 89 Busse, Robert F 89 Butler, David P 306 Butler, Dennis F 313 Butler, Edward B., Jr 267 Butrus, Paul R 304 Buxton, Joseph R 89 Bydalek, Paul L. 89 Byrne, James S 271, 337 Byrne, John G., Jr 89 Callahan, Thomas H 338 Callan, Jerome B 345 Callero, Robert M 89 Calnon, David A 303 Campbell, Terrence J 312 Cangiano, Jerry V 338 Camzaro, Robert H 322 Canning, Brian H 302 Cannon, George J 302 Cannon, Hugh C 310 Cannon, John P 89 Cantwell, Dennis P 329 Capobianco, Faust E 302, 310 Caravati, Charles L 89 Carbone, Dominick D 89 Carella, John F 325 Caren, Michael D 326 Carey, James W 313 Carey, Thomas E., Jr 339 Carey, William B 89 Carley, Frederick B 89 Carmassi, Guido R 306 Carolin, Ralph B 340 Carpenter, Paul C 306 Carpenter, Thomas E 328 Carr, John F 308 Carraher, John H 349 Carretta, John V 255 Carrier, Gerald L 326 Carroll, Brian C 89 Carroll, Dennis J 89 Carroll, Paul L 340 Carroll, Roger M 316 Carroll, Thomas P 89, 270 Carroll, Vincent M 309 Carten, Francis N. X 340 Carton. Rfchard A. .. ....310 Cary, William C 305 Casagrande, John J 89 Casarino, John P 329 Casey, Emmett W., Jr 89 Casey, James P., Jr 89 Casey, James S 338 Casey, John F 90 Cash, John E 322 Cashman, William A., Jr 345 Cashore, William J 310 Cassady, John J 90 Cassidy, Daniel F 90 360 Cassidy, James P 327 Castaldi, David L 306 Castin, John A 321 Caulfield, Edmund J 90 Cavalier, John C 321 Cavallari, Victor A 313 Cavanagh, Thomas B 345 Cavanaugh, Kenneth J 90 Cawi, Edward C 90 Cawley, Galen P 335 Cech, Robert A 308 Cecil, William R 325 Cenname, Alfonso R 336 Cerini, Donald J 90 Chalbaud, Esteban A 317 Chambers, Karl T 90 Chambers, Patrick J 335 Champagne, Byron A 341 Champion, Thomas P 337 Chaplin, Andrew 314 Chaplin, Daniel E 334 Chapura, Richard H 90 Charbeneau, Lynn T 345 Cheney, Arthur W 90 Chesky, Gregory J 304 Chessick, Anthony W 323 Chester, Leland N 328 Chestnut, John W 313 Chestnut, Paul C 334 Chevraux, James F. II 323 Chew, Edward H., Jr 321 Chicavich, John R 314 Child, Robert E 327 Chiros, Mark A 312 Chmiel, Donald F. X 323 Choinski, Edward J 324 Choquette, William H 314 Chou, John M 327 Chou, Robert V 327 Chou, Terence P 327 Christen, John E 328 Christen, Richard B 340 Christensen, John F., Jr 90 Christian, David C 341 Churnetski, John L 311 Chute, John L., Jr 336 Ciaravino, Anthony S 90 Ciccone, Francis R 325 Ciesielski, Richard J 253 Cihak, Robert J 292 Cihak, Robert W 307 Cincotta, Eugene A 324 Citrone, Eugene E 91 Civella, Carmen J 328 Cividin, Glen E 339 Clamens, William A 334 Clancy, Daniel T 91, 246 Clark, Charles, Jr 334 Clark, Frank E 329 Clark, George W., Jr 308 Clark, John E 323 Clark, John L 304 Clark, Joseph A 336 Clark, Richard C 91 Clark, William R 325 Clarke, David B 304 Clarke, James J 329 Clayton, Michael J 303 Clear, Frederick A 307 Cleary, William H 323 Clemens, Robert J 328 Clements, George J 91, 270 Cliff, Ronald W 320 Clippinger, Allen E 306 Clulo, Paul J 312 Clyne, Patrick W 259 Clynes, Martin J 91 Coffin, Richard K 312 Coker, James R 91 Colbert, Clarence J 91 Coles, Frank Edgar 91 Collet, Charles J 312 Collet, Malachy J 312 Collier, Stephen E 315 Colligan, John Jos 321 Collins, Edward M 91 Collins, James C 323 Collins, James G 324 Collins, Joseph H 91 Collins, Michael T 323 Collins, Raymond D 91 Collins, Richard L 91 Colman, James Edward 314, 337 Colon, Luis F 309 Como, Ronald Peter 328 Conaton, John W 91 Conlan, Leo F 91 Connell, John B., Jr 91 Connelly, Andrew J 91 Connelly, Kevin T 315 Conner, John W 334 Connick, Warner J 338 Connolly Bruce A 91 Connolly, Edward J 308 Connolly, James M 329 Connolly, John P. 91 Connolly, Peter D ..313 Connolly, Robert P 311 Connolly, Thomas J 323 Connor, Michael A 91 Connors, John J 91 Connors, Michael J 91 Connors, Philip 1 91 Conroy, Daniel J 329 Conroy, John T 91 Constantine, John B 308 Conway, Daniel C 91 Conway, Michael H 307 Conway, Terry N 335 Conway, William A 334 Cook, Calvin F 328 Cook, David M 91 Cook, Thomas H 91 Cooke, Alfred J 91 Coonan, Fred L 91 Cooney, Dennis E 311 Cooney, James D 336 Cooney, John J 321 Cooney, Robert M 328 Cooper, Carlisle E 312 Cooper, Joseph F 334 Cooper, Warren F 91 Coorssen, James L 92 Corbett, Richard A 270, 341 Corcoran, Joseph A 336 Corcoran, Thomas J 323 Corkery, Robin J 312 Corsmier, David R 324 Cornell, Joseph R 92 Corrigan, James J 92 Corrigan, Terence P 306 Corso, Richard J 313 Corson, Robert W 336 Cosacchi, Brian A 311 Cosacchi, Peter B 36 Cosgrove, Jerome R 310 Costa, Donald J 92 Costantino, David M 314 Costello, David R 92 Costello, James R 312 Cotton, David T 241 Couch, Donald F 309 Coughlan, Kenneth L 316 Coughlin, Daniel F 305 Cousino, Neil B 334 Couture, Paul E 312 Cowhey, Robert E 92 Cowley, Arthur M 92 Cox, Anthony A 306 Cox, Lawrence K 304 Cox, Leo J 344 Cox, Robert W 92, 270 Coyne, Michael H 342 Craig, Bernard D., Jr 329 Cramer, Richard J 312 Craven, William J 321 Creedon, Richard 1 312 Creel, David V 326 Cremin, Timothy M 92 Criqui, Albert F 340 Criqui, Donald L 302 Crisman, James H., Jr 92 Cronin, David J 324 Cronin, George F., Jr 92 Cronin, Michael H 325 Cronin, Michael K 339 Crosby, William H 239 Cross, William M 92 Crossen, Daniel J 92 Crotty, Edward J 306 Crotty, James R 221 Crotty, Joseph C 92 Crotty, Paul A 312 Crotty, Peter J 328 Crowe, Francis A 92 Crowe, John W 305 Crunelle, Leonard J 314 Cruse, James L 340 Crystal, Martin L 325 Cser, Frank G 92 Cullen, Daniel T 92, 270 Cullen, Frank J 92 Culligan, Francis J 313 Cummings, Michael J 316 Cummings, Robert W 323 Cunningham, James T 306 Curran, John W 92 Curtin, John J 303 Curtin, Peter M 305 Curtin, Raymond J 322 Cushwa, William W 92 Cusick, Charles V 312 Cusick, Paul L 92 ' Cuva, Charles T 305 Czachura, Alexander B. . ....312 Dabrowski, Stephen 338 Daggett, Richard C 337 Dailey, Russel T 92 Daily, Robert H 92, 271 Daley, Francis E 92 Daley, Martin J 327 Daley, Robert J 321 Dall, John F 308 Dalton, William J 93 Daly, Chares M 345 Daly, Edward P 324 Daly, Terrence J 93 Davis, John J 306 Davis, Kelley R 306 Davis, William S 340 Day, Horace C 93 Day, Noel E 339 Dean, Anthony F 306 Dean, Hugh E 305 DeBaene, Theodore E 339 DeBernardi, James A 93 DeBow, James W 305, 309 Dechene, Arthur C 321 Dee, James M 320 Dee, William S 305 Deegan, C.S.C., Rev. Paul J 343 DeFabio, C.S.C., Rev. Leonard A. 93 DeFalco, John A 314 DeFellippie, John C 93 DeFoe, Patrick J 93 DeGross, Pierce E 339 DeHaemer, Michael J 341 Dehnert, Charles E 302, 310 Deibig, James E 341 Deignan, Martin J 93 Deihl, John C 314 Delamielleure, Ronald A 93 Delaney, Warren H 93 Delay, Thomas H 305 Deline, John W 324 Delia Maria, Joseph 312 Delia Villa, John V 93 Delp, Alan F 314 Deluca, Joseph N 93 Delucia, Jerome E 327 DelValle, Jose M., Jr 327 Delvecchio, Leonard 305, 309 Delvecchio, Michael 93 Demeester, Robert C 344 Demergasso, John A 323 Demet, Paul T 339 Dempsey, John T 93 Dempsey, Peter J 308 Dempsey, Robert N 94 Dempsey, Thomas J 303 Dempsey, Thomas M 335 Demski, Stanley L 312 Deniger, Paul H 94 Denvir, Quin A 308 DePretoro, Thomas W 325 Derrane, Michael B 94 Dershaw, Leonard W 328 Desmond, Joseph S 305 Desmond, Tim P 307 Desrochers, Paul V 314 Dettling, James D 321 Deutsch, Frederick M 334 Devine, Ronald A 94 Devney, John L 341 Devoe, Dana C 94 Devore, Hugh J., Jr 340 Dewald, Maurice J 313 Dewald, Michael R 303 Dewerth, John P 327 Diamond, Augustine 325 Diaz, John V 326 Dickinson, Paul B 335 Dicks, John T 306 Didonato, Richard R 334 Diebel, John F 94 Dierks, Bernard D 94 Diersing, Robert J 339 Dieter, Michael P 337 Dietsch, Charles F 94 Dietsch, Marvin D 94 Diffley, O.S.B., Rev. Jerome E 336 Difranco, Salvatore 328 Digiovanna, Charles 314 Dillenburger, Phillip W 309 Dilling, Leo A 262, 335 DimofT, Stephen J 302 Dina, Thomas S 311 Dinardo, John A 94 Dini, Robert U 336 Dirks, John F 312 Disabatino, Arthur 94 Disco, George K 324 Dispensa, Angelo S 339 Distel, Francis X 337 Dittrich, Patrick E 94 Divney, James M 328 Dixon, William J 95 Dixson, John J 326 Doha, Merlin J 95 Dodd, Michael F 339 Dodge, David C 9: Doering, Alohonse L 327 Dognaux, Francois B 324 Doheny, Frank P., Jr 311 Doherty, Francis V 95 Doherty, John J 316 Doherty, John J 329 Doherty, Paul E 95 Doherty, Paul E 95 Dolan, John C 95 Dolezilek, James J 339 Dombkowski, Eugene 323 Dominick, Sam J 302 Donahue, Dennis M 317 Donahue, James E 309 Donahue, William F 338 Donaldson, Richard 95 Donegan, Philip R 340 Donlon, Jerome A 329 Donnellan, Robert J 323 Donnelly, Edward 312 Donnelly, C.S.C., Rev. Francis D. 343 Donnelly, Peter T 328 Donnelly, William J 341 Donovan, James A 95 Donovan, John F 95 Donovan, Richard A 95 Dooley, David M 334 Dooley, Thomas M 95 Dooling, John E 95 Doppke, Thomas A 328 Doran, Peter F 324 Dorgan, Richard J 324 Dornbach, Stephen J 95 Dorrycott, Joseph W 340 Dorsey, James C 95 Dotson, Robert K 324 Dougher, Michael A 307 Dougherty, James J 307 Douglass, Tracy M 339 Dowdall, William P 95 Downes, John E 95 Doyle, Adrian F 95 Doyle, Peter G 259 Doyle, James C 340 Doyle, James L 95 Doyle, Owen E 327 Doyle, Patrick T 223, 302 Doyle, Richard P 313 Dragos, Stephen F 95 Drane, William D 312 Drennan, Denis B 9! Driscoll, James J 334 Driscoll, Philip T 307 Driscoll, Roger A 326 Drnevich, Vincent P 315 Drolla, Francis J 306 Drozeski, Leo C., Jr 315 Du Bois, George E. 98, 102, 123, 125, 126 Duda, Frank J 328 Dudgeon, Michael F 325 Dudley, Williard T 338 Duffy, Eugene R 95, 231 Duffy, Joseph E 305 Duffy, William L 328 Dugan, Daniel A 311 Dugan, Michael J 95 Duggan, Charles F 95 Dulan, James B 95 Dunham, Frank L 312 Dunigan, Edward M 314 Dunn, Timothy J 302 Dunphy, Charles H 312 Durant, Ronald 96 Durkin, James A 96 Durlak, Jerome T 304 Durrett, Donald B 96 Duspiva, Walter S 324 Dusterberg, Robert 328 Dvorak, Don C 314 Dvorak, Jacob A 344 Dvorak, Ronald J 329 Dwyer, George D 307 Dwyer, John B 304 Dwyer, William J 309 Eatinger, Harold J 252, 335 Eaves, Charles A 253 Echelle, Josef P 312 Eck, John P 308 Eckert, David R 308, 329 Eckert, Phillip J 96 Eckrich, David A 303 Eckrich, Thomas J 96 Ecuyer, Allen J 96 Eddens, Gerald R 96 Edelmuth, David M 326 Ed-r, Charles D 328 Edmundson, Carl R 96 Edwards, David J 305 Edwards, John P 96 Egan, John K 311 Egan, Robert J 340 Eggleston, Donald J 309 Ehlerman, Paul M 331 Ehrensing, Rudolph 328 Eich, Donald J 305, 309 Eiff, Ralph T 306 Eisenbeil, David A 322 Eisgruber, Richard 328 361 Ek, Theodore W 309 Elberson, Thomas L 323 Elder, John D., Jr 96 Elek, Stephen, Jr 343 Elliott, Thomas F 324 Emanuel, Todd M 327 Emmer, John R 306 Engel, William J 315 Engler, John G 329 Engstrom, Carl W 96 Enright, James P 315 Enright, Stephen L 313 Enright, Thomas J 375 Epperly, Eugene V 249, 320 Erlacher, James F 34g Erler, Robert J ' 96 Erzer, Paul A 306 Esch, Robert J 96 Esposito, Michael P ' . ' . ' . " " 324 Evans, Edgar J 306 Evans, Emmett J 306 Evces, Charles R 340 Every, Martin G 329 Ewart, Alexander B ' . ' . " . ' " . 96 Fabac, Timothy M 313 Facenda, John T " ] " 327 Fagan, Christopher ' " 96 Fagan, James M 308 Fagon, Bruce J " . " .344 Fahy, James E 327 Faist, Wayne A " 96 Fakler, Ronald P 304 Fallen, Jerry L ... . 96 Fallen, Thomas E " ' " 316 Fancher, Robert L 290, 328 Fardin, Roger M 322 Farley, Edward P T 324 Farley, Jerome E 96 Farley, Walter R ......341 Farrar, Michael C ...322 Farrell, Edward G ' " .327 Farrell. James L 96 Farrell, John D 96 Farrell, Thomas F ' . " ' 326 Farrelly, Charles B 33g Fasel, Frank F 328 Fasse, Harley C 311 Fasulo, C.S.C., Rev. Robert 1 . .1 343 Fath, Aueust F. . 313 Fath, Paul S ' " . ' . ' . ' . ' " . ' .32 Fatta, Ernest A 96 Fava, Richard J 328 Fay, David A 334 Fay, Thomas F 324 Fay, William J., Jr 328 Fazio, John R 96, 283 Feck, Denis J 307 Fecley, George R., Jr ......329 Feeney, Patrick F 328 Feeney, Thomas J 327 Fehlig, Vincent J 315 Felix, James C 329 Fellman, Bro. Joseph _1 96 Feltz, Thomas F ' " _[ 96 Fenn, John R., Jr 324 Feret, Leo M 311 Ferguson, Daniel C 259, 323 Ferlazzo, Nicholas 321 Ferns, Robert L . " " 326 Ferrari, Louis E 328 Ferrone, Daniel A 96 Ferry, Hugh F 96 Feske, Carl D 316 Field, Harry B 32g Fillenwarth, Edward ....324 Finegan, Thomas F 30 " Finke, Richard P 96 Finlay, Edward E .96, 249 Finley, Benjamin F ' 339 Finn, John E [ 96 Finnegan, Charles J 259, 316 Finnigan, Joseph T 325 Fischer, Jim L 316 Fischer, William J 335 Fischer, William V 329 Fisher, George R 329 Fitzgerald, John H 96 Fitzgerald, John P 3 6 Fitzgerald, Sean F 315 Fitzgerald, Theodore A 335 Fitzgibbon, James M 311 Fitzgibbon, James S 3i4 Fitzgibbons, Joseph P " " 97 Fitzpatrick, Barry 316 Fitzpatrick, Gerald . " .329 Fitzpatrick, James 316 Fitzpatrick, James 324 Fitzpatrick, C.S.C., Rev. John j. 97 Fitzpatrick, John S 97 Fitzpatrick, Michael " 307 Fitzsimmons, Frederick J 316 Fitzsimon, Robert D 339 Fixari, John E., Jr 97 Flagstad, Geoffrey 320 Flanagan, Christie S 258, 337 Flanigan, John F 328 Fleming, Paul J 326 Fleming, Thomas M 97 Fleming, Walter L. ... 303 Fletcher, William H 338 Fliger, Bernard M 97 Flora, William D 323 Flynn, James T " 328 Flynn, John J " [323 Flynn, Lawrence W 97 Flynn, William F., Jr 97 Fochtman, John A 97 Fogarty, Benjamin M 259 Fogarty, John P 97 Foley, Brian F 258 Foley, Christopher 310 Foley, Gerald R 316 Foley, Gerald R 326 Foley, Howard P 258 Foley, James I ...325 Foley, John R 97 Foley, Michael T 334 Foreman, William L 321 Forrest, John V.. Jr " " 312 Forrest, Robert L ' _ ' _ 97 Fournais, Eric K 97 Fout, Joseph A ' . ....302 Fox, John A 97 Fox, Richard K " 322 Fox, Robert E 97 Fox, Thomas H., Jr 316 Frampton, Nathaniel 337 Franch, Robert P 302 Franco, Ross A " 339 Francovich, Allan J 321 Frawley, Henry J 335 Frechette, George .. ' " _ 97 Frederick, William " " 323 Fredericks, Norman .... 3P Fredrick, Charles A 97 Freitas, Thomas J 316 Frem, Harvey J 97 Fremgen, Richard 1 339 Frey, John N 97 Friedewald, William 334 Friesenecker, Gerald J 97 Frommeyer, Henry L 324 Froning, John J 327 Fullem, Joseph W 97 Fulton, Robert K ! " ' 337 Funderlic, Robert E ' .. ... 97 Funk. Eugene R 97 Furnari, Peter C 97 Furstoss. James A 314 Fury, William M ' ' 97 Fuscaldo, Robert P ' " . 339 Gade, Fred E 334 Gadwell, Michael D 323 Gaggero, Laurence L 309 Gagliardi, John T 325 Galbraith, Thomas P 312 Galdabini. Robert E . " 311 Galindo, Roland P ..325 Galione, Neal W 325 GaIHgan, James P 310 Gallagher, Danny P 315, 317 Gallagher, John P 312 Gallagher, Joseph T ' " 97 Gallagher, Thomas G " 97 Gallagher, William ..321 Gallick, Lawrence J 320 Gallick, Robert J 326 Gallo, David E 322 G- llo. Joseph E 310 Galo, Leslie S 306 Calvin, Joseph D 97, 291 Galvin, Patrick J 324 Galvin, Timpthy P 97 Galvin, William A 324 Camel, Thomas W 306 Gannon, James P 303 Gannon, William R 97 Garcia. Miguel E ' 316 Garcia, Robert E 317 Gardocki, Thomas F 322 Girgiulo, Frank J 325 Garaiulo, James V .. " . 97 Garlitz, Richard M 316 Garofalo, John R ...302 Garrity, Jani s A 97 Garside. William B ' . ' . ' . ' " . ' . ' . ' . ' " .34 Gartner, Ludwig, B 306 Garvin, Edward M 316 Garwacki, Dennis J 97 Gatti, Josoh D 316 Gatti, William M J34 Gause. David L 324 Gausselin. Edwin A. 97 Gaydos, Dennis J " " 336 Gaynor, William R 327 Geary, Joseph F.., Jr 283, 336 Geddes Frank M 328 Gehlhausen, Donald 340 Gehred, Gregory A 329 Geier, John F 340 Geiger, Charles S 340 Geil, Thomas 329 Geis, Donald R 340 Geise,, Robert L 97 Gelson, Patrick A " 99 Gelspn, Richard J 340 Geniesse, Peter A 338 Gentempo, John M 323 George, Thomas L 99 Georges, Joseph P 306 Geraghty, James M 327 Geremia, Frank, Jr 222 Gerne, Donald F. X 99 Gerth, David M 99 Ghegan, Joseph T 99 Giacopelli, Frank C 324 Giannini, Richard 99 Giarrantano, Robert 99 Giattina, Joseph P 327 Gibbon, Duke P 99 Gibbons, Thomas M 323 Giblin, Walter P 322 Gibney, Eugene T., Jr 334 Gibson, Phillips J 99 Gilbert, James J 328 Gilbert, Michael D 326 Gilchrist, James R 99 Gildea, John R 326 Gilgan, Richard J 314 Gill, Thomas A 99 Gillard, John F. .. 313 Gillen, Walter K 336 Gillespie, Bernard 99 Gillespie, George P. ... 316 Gillia, Charles L 3 " 8 Gillies, Charles G 337 Gillies, Donald C 72, 99 Giovannone, C.S.C., Rev. Bernard 99 Girouard, Norman G 324 Gisondi, John G 322 Glavas, Kosma J 99 Glavin, Thomas P 328 Gleason, Theodore A 329 Gleixner, Barrett J 99, 270 Glockner, Alexander 337 Glovna, Peter M., Jr 328 Clow, David E 99 Glow, Thomas N 323 Glynn, John W 302 Glynn, Mose J 328 Gmelin, James R 308 Godfrey, James 1 320 Goehl, John J 312 Goetz, John S 313 Goldrick, John T 307 Goldschmidt. Robert 99 Goldsmith, Mark J 311 Gomes, Edward F 99 Gomez, Jose M 99 Gon?ales, Douglas M 99 Gonzalez. Alberto J 337 Good, Robert F 99, 294 Goodwin, James 328 Goodwin, Robert E 313 Goodwin, Thomas P 314 Coot, Alexander, E 325 Gordon. Ronald M 99 Gore. Robert H 327 Gorgen, Gregory W 321 Gorham, Michael J 336 Gorman, Jerry D 99 Gorman, Leo N 259 Gorman, Michael P 316 Gorman, Patrick J 99 Gothreau, Andrew F 317 Goudreau, Gerald L 341 Goudswaardt, Jacob 328 Gould, James R 338 Coy, Carl A 323 Grabowski, Victor M 316 Grace, John M 99 Grace. John P 327 Green. Robert A., Jr 320 Green. Robert R 327 Greene, Lawrence W 100 Gregory, Ronald L 240, 320 Grever. James W 316 Grieb, John H 321 Grienenberger, Warren F 100 Griffin. Allan T 340 Griffin. David D 100 Griffin, Jnmes A 100 Griffin, James G 100 Griflin, Richard P 320 Grimier, Richard A 100 Groch, Donald L 100 Grogan. Peter A 316 Groiean, Thomas F 249 Grolmes, Michael A 311 Grondin, Roberl C 327 Grubbe. Raymond J 100 Grubber. Michael J 327 Gruber. Paul J. ... .. 100 Grunert, William E 335 Guccione, John J 312 Guenin, John M 320 Guerre, John F ...323 Gugerty, Thomas J 271, 341 Guiheen, Stephen G 337 Gumerman, Armin F 101 Cundling, David R 340 Gunn, Robert P 327 Gunther, Jay K . " ...329 Guntz, Edward W ,J20 Gurchik, Stephen J 324 Gustafson, Gabriel .......320 Gustin, Dennis B 327 Guthrie, John R ..........32:0 Guzy, Peter M ! " .316 Guzzo, John J 328 Gwadz, Robert W 314 H Haag, Duane O. 339 Hackett, Peter J 101 Hadney, William F 316 Haffner, George J 316 Hagan, Daniel Y 326, 345 Hagan, Lowell L 101 Hagan, Thomas W 101 Haggard, Joel E 323 Hagood, Patrick S 328 Harm, George J 101 Haight, James C 316 Halby, Thomas M 327 Hall, Carl M. .. 321 Hall, William E ....321 Halligan, Kevin R 101 Halligan, Thomas J 101 Haloran, Daniel E 325 Hallpran, M. Jerry 101 Halpin, Michael J 101, 270 Hamilton, Albert J 316 Hamilton, Bernard J 323 Hamilton, Francis X 322 Hamilton, Jeffrey T 335 Hamilton, John P. 337 Hamilton, Robert L 314 Hamlon, John S., Jr 322 Hammer, Daniel W 101 Hammond, Ronald G 101 Hanahan, George M. 101 Hanigan, Donald W 101 Hanley, Michael D 304 Hanley, Thomas J 320 Hanley. William S 323 Hanlock, Leonard J 336 Hanlon, James A 101 Hanlon, John J 327 Hanlon, Robert M . .316 Hannah, David W 312 Hannan, James J 336 Hansen, Garitt T 316 Hanson, Francis V 334 Harding, Alphonse H 101 Harding, John C., Jr 335 Harle, Thomas H 101 Harper. James J., Jr 327 Harill, Robert P 323 Harrington, Arthur 101 Harrington, James R 303 Harrington, Michael 101 Harris, James D 338 Harrison, Joseph W 101, 271 Harron, John G 101 Harron, Michael 315 Hart, David L 101 Hurt, John E 101 Hart, Michael J 305 Hart, Patrick J 270, 329 Harter, Mark A 320 Hartigan. Terrence 101 Hartigan, Vincent A 311 Hartnett, Andrew S 316 Hartnett. Michael A 311 Harty, James P 323 Harvath, Steve R 101 Harvey, Robert L 342 H-isbrook. Peter V 290, 340 Haske, Anthony J 326 Hasley, John H 101 Hassenger, Robert L 101 Hassinger, John D 101 Hastings, John D 312 Hatch. Thomas E 302 Hatt, Vincent J 316 Hauck, George E 307 Haugh, Cornelius P 101 Hauler, John A 317 Haverkamp, Albert D 101, 271 Haverty, Michael G 101 Hawkins, Thomas J 230 Hawkins, William J 102 H-iyden. David J 102 Hayes, Dana C 302, 310 Hayes, James F 102 Hayes, James W 102 Hayes, Roy C 316 362 Hayes, Thomas R 102 Hayford, John S 313 Hayward, John F 73, 102, 270 Healy, Patrick J 102 Healy, Richard T 339 Healy, Thomas M 324 Heartfield, Edward 335 Heavey, James L 102 Hebert, Benjamin C 302 Hecomovich, Thomas 308 Heenan, Patrick D 334 Heezan, Alan 311 Heil, Joseph L 102 Heimall, Fred J 337 Heimerdinger, Charles T 325 Heirty, James M 102 Heldman, Robert K 337 Heleringer, Thomas A 306 Helfenbein, Robert J 334 Helfenstein, Gerald M 323 Hellawell, Peter L 102 Hellrung, Gregory L 328 Hellrung, Thomas J 102 Helmer, John B 103 Hemmy, David C 307 Henderson, Michael 337 Hendrick, Lawrence F 103 Hendricks, Richard A 320 Hendry, Glenn, J 316 Hennessey, Michael 326 Henning, Harry L., Jr 338 Henry, John W 103 Henry, Robert E 306 Hensler, Jerome C 339 Hepburn, Andrew J 322 Heppen, C.S.C., Michael J. .. . 103 Herbert, Peter N 323 Hergenrother, William L 341 Herlihy, James F 340 Herm, Ronald R 315 Herrgott, Robert H 316 Herrmann, Irvin W 103, 327 Hession, Paul J., Jr 103 Hetzler, Robert C 328 Heye, Robert K 316 Heyn, Michael L 314 Heywang, Joseph P 316 Heywood, John G 304 Hickey, Donald J 328 Hickey, Edward J 103 Hickey, James P., Jr 323 Hickey, John M 326 Hickey, William R 335 Hickman, William E 103, 312 Hiegel, Andrew P 335 Hiegel, Kenneth J 103 Higgins, Joseph E 103 Highducheck. Albert E. .. 316 Highfield, Will iam B., Jr. 325 Hightower, Clyde C 326 Higney, James T 310 Hilgendorf, Edward C 103 Hilger, Joseph M 337 Hilger, Robert W 103 Hill, Rodney C 343 Hill, Thomas E 103 Hillieard, James P 103 Hilliard, Joseph F 317 Hillyer, Craig A 103 Hinchey, Timothy K 328 Hinds, Bernard N 316 Hipp, David B 321 Hirl, Joseph P ...103 Him, Marvin J 323 Hirons, Thomas J 334 Hirschfeld, Arthur 270 Hitz, Neil K ' ' 320 Hoag, William D 103 Hoban, Gary J 306 Horsfall, Richard 103 Horvath, Ronald J 334 Hosinski. David A 103 Hotze, Thomas W. 104 House, Robert J 104 Houston, William J 320 Howard, Ronald M. 324 Howard, Terald W . ' .. ' " . 341 Howard, William Ward 340 Howell, Harold B 320 Howley, John T 320 Howling, Frederick 104 Huarte, David J 334 Hubbuch, John A " ' " 325 Huck, Thomas C ' 335 Hudson, Charles D 320 Hudson, David C 323 Huecker. Harold J 304 Hug, William F ' ' . ' 323 Hughes, James J 104 Hughes, James Patrick 104 Hughes, John Jos 316 Hughes, Richard F 320 Hughes, Timothy J 325 Huiskamp, James E. 329 Hull, Thomas J 316 Huller, Philip R 326 Hummer, Charles W 104 Hund, Francis X 258 Hundman, Ronald J 328 Jablonski, Thomas J 104 Jackson, Robert 1 307 Jacobs, John B 305 Jacobson, Dean L 308, 329 Jacoby, Jon M 104 James, David W., Jr 104 James, Louis A 304 Jamroz, Frederick W 249 Jandrisevits, Peter 104 Janicek, George P 328 Janney, William M 314 Janoski, Robert A 104, 291 Jarema, Peter G 306 Jasper, James M 312 Jean, Robert H 104 Jecmen, David C., C.S.C 104 Jelinek, Frank T 104 Jensen, Eric B 104 Jensen, Richard J 312 Jeske, Judd J 327 Jeziorski, Joseph C 328 Jiganti, John J 314 Jochim, Edward W 306 Jock, James P 104, 246 Jodlbauer, Julius A 104, 344 Joerndt, Warren L 335 Johnson, Bruce A 329 Johnson, Jerry M 335 Johnson, John M 345 Johnson, Robert V 338 Johnston, Robert J 104 Jones, David E 335 Jones, Donald L 104 Jones, Jay F 104 Jones, Richard T 104 Jones, Terence P 305 Jones, Wallace H 338 Jordan, Eugene F 340 Jordan, James R 104 Jordan, Thomas C 321 Joseph, Milam J 104 Joseph, Ronald J 334 Joseph, Thomas G 104 Joyce, Edward G., Jr 325 Joyce, Michael H 309 Joyce, Michael K. 104 Joyce, Michael P 313 Juliani, Richard N 340 Jung, Gerald M 105 Junge, Henry J 338 Jungels, Jerome G 105 Jungels, William J 324 Just, James A. .. ....105 Kaercher, Robert C 105 Kammerer, Edward J 320 Ramp, Thomas N 334 Kane, David P 316 Kane, James J 328 Kane, Patrick F 105 Kane, Thomas Joseph 311 Kane, William C 105 Kanerviko, Arthur W 295, 337 Kappert, Charles F 105 Kashinski, Ray S 325 Kasun, Dennis P 320 Katis, Richard M 105 KaufTman, Richard X 321 Kaval, James A 322 Kavanagh, Joseph H 312 Kavanaugh, Louis S 105 Kavaney, Richard T 105 Kay, Dennis J 305 Kaye, Jeremy J 323 Kean, Bernard E 105 Kearns, James T 335 Kearns, William T 306 Kearse, Edward Patrick 336 Keating, Dennis Michael 327 Keating, Joseph William 323 Keefe, Jerome F 312 Keefe, Thomas F 105 Keegan, James Martin 106 Keegan, John Philip 324 Keeley, John Lemdel 306 Keeley, Larry Lee 344 Keeley, Robert E 339 Keena, John Biorn II 306 Keenan, James William 106 Keenan, Michael James 334 Kehrer, James Arthur 106 Keilen, Alexander Ward 106 Keilty, Mortimer Thomas ....106, 295 Kelker, Robert Benedict 342 Kelleher, Matthew D 320 Kelley. Charles Thomas, Jr 334 Kelley, Eugene J 106 Kelley, Robert K 313 Kelley, Dennis J 345 Kelley, James M 324 Kelley, Joseph F., Jr 106 Kelley, Joseph P 325 Kelley, Kenneth J 308 Kelley, Martin J 106, 270 Kelly, Stephen M 106 Kelly, Sylvester L 324 Kelsey, David H 106 Kemper, Thomas E 312 Kennedy, Brian B 305 Kennedy, Edward A 336 Kennedy, Francis G 106 Kennedy, James G 106, 258 Kennedy, John E 107 Kennedy, Michael K 323 Kennell, James R 323 Kenney, Daniel E 310 Kenney, Joseph T 107 Kenville, Richard F 107 Keough, James P 327 Keough, Laurence L 324 Kerney, Peter J 312 Kerper, Duane J 339 Kerrigan, William J 107 Kerwin, Paul J 107, 343 Kessenich, Mark E 107 Kestner, Anthony D 107, 271 Keyes, James H 312 Keyes, Paul L 107 Keyser, Leon F 107 Kidder, Dennis R 337 Kiefer, John C 107 Kiehn, Timothy E 328 Kienlen, Roanld A 329 Kierein, John W 107 Kigin, Louis J 107 Kilb, Roger E 337 Kilduff, Mark R 323 Kilkeary, Joseph P 107 Kill, Bernard R 107 Killeen, Eugene T 107 Killian, Michael F 323 Killilea, John F 320 Kilmer, Thalas G 316 Kilroy, David H 329 Kilroy, James J 107 Kilroy, James J 324 Kim, John C 329 Kindt, Leon J 107 King, Charles G 345 King, Joseph J 107 King, Thomas M 327 Kinner, Paul G 107 Kirby, Roger S 311 Kirchmier, Edward T 335 Kirk, Joseph A 324 Kirk, Patrick T 313 Kirstein, Robert E 323 Kittredge, Thomas M 302 Klarich, Richard M 315 Kleiderer, Karl F 107 Klein, Joseph A 265 Klein, Robert J 107 Klein, William E 316 Klein, William J 316 Kletter, Daniel E 340 Kline, George L., Jr 107 Kloecker, Joseph B 339 Klukas, Richard W 302 Knipper, William A 328 Knittle, Charles H 316 Knoblock, John R 107 Knox, David G 323 Knox, William S ..3 2 Koch, Douglass V 323 Koch, John A 325 Koch, Robert L 337 Koch, William J 107 Kochanowski, Paul S 343 Kocurek, Richard J 320 Koenig, Daniel J 311 Koenig, Harry C 108 Koeppel, Ronald W 327 Kohl, Thomas P 324 Kohout, Paul M 108 Kolb, James S 316 Kolopus, James L 334 Kompare, Deward A 329 Komyatte, Richard P 108 Kopas, Robert F 316 Kopko, Andrew John 328 Korb, Thomas W 321 Korth. Christopher 303 Korzenski, David B 108 Kost, John G 311 Kostecky, John M 340 Kovacs, John R 309 Kovalik, Richard F 108 Kowalczyk, Henry S 335 Kowalski, Thomas F 108 Kozol, Eugene T 336 Kozole, Anthony J 313 Kraemer, Kenneth L 108 Krajacic, Joseph F 316 Krai, Joseph E 328 Kralik, Daniel J 315 Krall, Edward C 338 Kramer, Linzie E 315 Krause, Edward C 342 Krause, Robert F 306 Kauser, Harold J 313 Krawczyk, Jerome V 108 Krawiec, Theodore J 108 Krell, Charles K., Jr 108 Kremer, Charles E 327 Kresser, Edward A 323 Kretschmer, Theodore R 305 Kreul, Richard J 108 Kribel, Robert E 108 Kriegshauser, Jerome T 329 Kriens, John P 108 Kriner, Robert J 338 Kritzer, Emil A 325 Kritzer, John H 329 Kroeger, John C 316 Kroha, Robert L 328 Kroha, John L 108, 259 Kromkowski, John A 344 Kroner, Thomas C 321 Krueger, William E 316 Krug, Joseph 108 Krupp, Joseph M., Jr 341 Kubiak, James L 344 Kubiak, Martin M 304 Kuehne, John C 316 Kulak, Richard M 316 Kulovits, Robert G 314 Kunzler, Robert H 323 Kuras, James D 259 Kuras, Michael V 108 Kurt, Thomas L 340 Kurtis, Michael L 343 Kushi, Arthur Y 328 Kwiat, Kenneth B .326 Kyte, Lawrence H " ...339 I Labarthe, Eduardo B 316 Ladner, John J 108 Lafayette, Robert C 315 LaFramboise, Paul H 326 Lahey, Edward M 108 LaLiberte, Paul H 303 Lalley, Thomas M 108 Lally, Terry E 258 Lalor, Bernard A 314 LaMar, Ronald E 108 Lamboley, Paul H 314 LaMontagne, John R 338 Lamping, Neal E 108 Lancelot, Charles J 314 Landi, Carl A., Jr 306 Landry, Dennis M 108 Landry, John P 339 Lane, George E 305 Lane, James C., Jr 108 Lane, Thomas F 335 Lang, John P 316 Lang, Richard C 344 Langdon, C.S.C. , Thomas N 108 Lange, Joseph A., Jr 325 Lange. Lester H 306 Langfeldt, Eugene F 327 Lanigan, John E 312 Larsen, Que ntin J 316 LaSala, Frank A 337 LaSala, Robert T 108 Latimer, Richard C 108 Latsko, Robert A 317 Lauber, Richard J 324 Lauerman, John H 108, 265 Laur, Roger L 108 Laurenzo, Vince D 323 Laux, Daniel R 305 LaVallee, Francis J 108 Lavelle, William J 312 LaVigne, Duncan L 108 Lavin, Frederick M 109 Lawlor, Andrew J 325 Lawrence, Thomas C., Jr 314 Lawson, James R 324 Leadbetter, John S 315 Leahy, John H 109 Leavers, Donald R 322 Lebrato, Ralph J 321 Lechman, Joseph F 109 Lechner, John R 325 Lee, James F 327 Lee, Robert F 314 Lee, Thomas C., Jr 109,265 Lee, Thomas J 109 Lefelhocz, John F 310 Lefere, James A 328 Leicht, David W 334 Leinenweber, Harry D 109 Leipold, Charles J 109 Lekin, James L 334 Lennartz, Francis J 109 Lennon, Charles F 326 Lensing, George S 305 Lensing, Robert W 109 363 Leo, Dennis A 109 Leonard, Robert K 338 Leone, Barry P 341 Leone, Robert J 311 LeRose, Charles A 328 Le Rose, Leonard J 109 Leroux, Stephen A 325 Lese, Henri K 326 Lesnik, George 325 Leto, Roger J 109 Lewis, James M 110 Lewis, John E 317 Libro, Dominic R 304 Linden, Edward F 328 Lindgren, Gerald E 315 Linehan, Earl L 302 Linehan, John J 325 Lippincott, Richard J 326 Lipps, Ronald D 340 Liptak, Richard M 328 Littlefield, Thomas W 303 Llorens, Luis A 305, 309 Lloyd, David B 329 Lochner, Richard E 327 Lofy, John L 328 Logan, Robert F 339 Logar, John C 316 Logsdon, William H 110 Loizaga, Armando M 270, 321 Loje, Lawrence C 338 Lombardi, John J., Jr 306 Lombard!, Paul F 341 Lombardi, Richard S 110 Loncar, Francis J 329 Long, Paul T 305 Long, William E 306 Loo, Francis A 310 Loosen, Francis H 110 Loparco, Michael J 306 Lopez, Manuel E 323 Lopina, Thomas J 110 Lorden, John M 302 Lorenz, Daniel B 110 Lorenz, Robert J 328 Loretan, Pilip A 323 Loris, Michael A 316 Love, Richard F 302 Love, Robert S 310 Lovell, Paul F. X., 324 Lucas, Gregory 335 Ludwig, Phillip W 110 Ludwig, William J 110 Luetkemeyer, Richard H 305 Lukas, Jerome J 110 Lukas, John E 110 Lummis, Felix R. M 110 Lund, Joseph J 110 Lupi, Roman H 316 Luther, Robert F no Lux, Richard C 314 Lydon, James R 328 Lynch, Richard W 340 Lynch, Thomas 328 Lyne, Daniel S 110 Lynn, John D 335 Lynott, James V 345 Lyons, Daniel L ..294 M Maas, George Edward 110 MacCarthy, Ned J no MacDonald, Michael 302 M acedonia, Joseph J 327 Maclnnis, Daniel A 312 Maclntyre, Bruce J 110 Macioce, Anthony A 345 Mack, George E 329 Mack, William R 218, 252 Mackenzie, Stuart J 316 Mackie, Wayne Eric 325 Mackin, John W., Jr 110 MacLennan, Thomas P 110 MacMillan, Charles A 335 Macor, George S 326 Macumber. Richard D 312 Maday, Richard A 337 Madden, Dennis J 302 Madden, Dennis P 302 Madden, James D 328 Madden, John R 110 Mader, John T 302, 310 Madigan, John T 304 Magielnicki, Ray J no Maguire, William B 110 Mahan, George L 320 Mahaney, Michael W 328 Mahar, Paul J 326 Mahedy, Brian P 335 Maher, Daniel J 110 Maher, James 1 317 Maher, John J 345 Mahoney, Timothy J ni Mahoney, Warren M 325 Mahony, Robert D 304 Mahony, Robert G 325 Mahony, Roland B 321 Maicher, Donald J 308 Maier, Joseph S Ill Majeau, David A 312 Mall, Thomas J Ill Malone, David F 345 Malone, Edward J Ill Maloney, John F Ill Maloney, John M Ill, 291 Maloney, Michael J 327 Maloney, Patrick S 315 Mammola, George C 302 Manchon, John J 329 Manders, John M 345 Mandile, Richard J Ill, 345 Maneri, Charles J 335 Manes, Angelo John 328 Maney, Vincent J Ill Mangold, Karl G Ill Maniatis, Theodore P 329 Manion, Paul Thomas 334 Maniscalco, Albert A 302 Manix, Charles E 323 Manley, James M Ill Mann, David S Ill Manning, Michael J Ill Mannion, John F 112 Manzella, Charles M 317 Manzo, Louis V 112, 270 Mapother, William R 336 Maragni, Victor H 112 Maraist, David V 303 Marchildon, Michael 317 Marchione, Terry J 317 Marciniak, Thomas J 323 Maren, Paul A 112 Margosian, Paul M 315 Margrave, Thomas E 345 Marhoefer, Robert 302 Marietti, Michael J 326 Mark, James R 303 Marley, William E 315 Marose, Robert A 336 Marquardt, Emil C 306 Marquez, Thomas J .. 112 Marr, Warren F 302 Marre, Louis A 325 Marrone, Michael J 112 Mars. Donald L 324 Marshall, James W 112 Marshall, John R 112 Marso, Robert J 112 Martella, Joseph C 312 Martin, Charles H 112 Martin, Edward W 302 Martin, Jacques L 317 Martin, James F 328 Martin, James P 270, 322 Martin, John H 112 Martin, Lawrence G 270 Martin, Paul J 317, 336 Martin, Terrence K 323 Martin, Thomas R 323 Marline, John A 325 Martinez, Raul 308 Marto, Paul J 334 Maruyama, Robert K 324 Massung, Howard G 308 Masters, Eugene R 334 Masterson, James F 112 Materna, Daniel F 323 Mathis, John 304 Matthews. Richard H 325 Mattingly, Paul A 313 Maturi, Raymond R 341 Matz, William J 302 Mauro, Mario J 334 Maxa, John E 312 Maxwell, John P 112 Maxwell, Thomas F 312 May, Edwin G., Jr 112 May, Sylvester J 321 Mayer, David C 340 Mazza, Patrick J 308 Mazzuchi, John F 312 McAd m, William E 112 McAdams, Michael D 309 McAllister, Paul E 112 McAloon, Timothy J 327 McAndrew, Thomas J 302 McAndrews, George P 112 McArdle, Joseph A. . 112 McArdle, Roger X 308 McBreen, Thomas R 112, 291 McBride, John J., Jr 312 McBride, Joseph F 334 McBride, Thomas K 112 McCafferty, Edward J 328 McCabe, James B 302 McCaffrey, William S 112 McCalla, Theodore H 327 McCann, David M 323 McCann, John W 334, 56 McCarey, Thomas J 340 McCartan, Patrick F 112 McCarthy, Charles C 315 McCarthy, F. Dennis 325 McCarthy, James P 311 McCarthy, Kevin J 336 McCarthy, Terrence 315 McCarthy, Thomas P 315 McCarthy, Thomas T 315 McCarthy, William J 334 McCasland, Peter C 112 McCauley, Donald J 112 McCawley, Harry W 308 McCloskey, Michael J 302 McCormick, William 339 McCoy, William G 334 McCulle, Terrence J 327 McCullough, John J 112 McCullough, Michael 334 McCullough, William 112, 270 McCune, John R 312 McCusker, Rev. William J 112 McCutchan, Robert D 323 McDavitt, Michael J 324 McDemott, Eugene A 334 McDermott, John J 302 McDonald, Clement J 306 McDonald, David J 323 McDonald, Jack P 302 McDonald, Joseph E 315 McDonald, Patrick J 329 McDonald, Thaddeus J 112 McDonald, Thomas J 112, 345 McDonnell, Terence J 112 McDonough, Edward B 324 McDonough, Thomas M 113 McDowell, William A 113 McDyer, John F 113 McElhone. John R 113 McElroy, Bernard P 339 McFadden, Eugene J 249 McFadden, Francis P 335 McFadden, John P 113 McFadden, Victor L 113 McFarland, William C 113 McGann, Donald P 334 McGarvey, Paul Thomas 315 McGarvey, Raymond S 113 McGee, Edward A 113 McGee, Francis J 304 McGee, Francis P 339 McGee, Kim M 315 McGee, Thomas E 113 McGinn, Martin W 113 McGinnis, Joseph L 326 McGivern, James 304 McGivern, William T 328 McGovern, Dennis J 259, 334 McGovern, Lawrence P 113 McGovern, Peter J 323 McGovern, Terrence J 323 McGowan, George H 314 McGowan, James M 113 McGranery, James P. .. .305 McGrath, Edward J 323 McGrath, John E 113 McGrath, Michael B 113 McGrath, Timothy G 304 McGraw, Lawrence W 302 McGuane, Frank L 324 McGuire, John J 305 McHale, Thomas J 113 Mclntyre, Patrick E 325 Mclntyre, Thomas J 113 McKay. Jerome B. .. ..324 McKee, Hrold E., Jr 113 McKee, John D 339 McKenna, Harold C 329 McKenna, John P., Jr 345 McKenna, Matthew J 334 McKcnzie, Robert J 113 McKeon, Thomas J 324 McKeown, Edward J 337 McLaughlin, Dennis J 311 McLaughlin, John A 327 McLaughlin, John F 113 McLeod, William J 312 McMahon, James F 113 McMahon, Michael B 324 McMahon, Robert C 312 McMann, Harold J., Jr 113 McManus. John T 311 McMurray, Thomas M 315 McMurtrie, William G 113 McNamara, John F 328 McNamara, John R 302 McNamara, Joseph J 321 McNamara, Patrick J 344 McNamara, Thomas D 321 McNamee, John W 304 McNeill, John H 306 McPartlin, Raymond 113 McPolin, Raymond T 316 McReynolds, John A 306 McShane, Mark W 321 McSorley, Michael M 307 McSweeny, Thomas 337 McTernan, George T 113 McVeigh, James P 320 Meany, Joseph M 324 Meara, John W., Jr 340 Meece, Richard C 311 Meihaus, Stanley A 323 Meinert, Joseph G 113 Mekus, Thomas A 339 Melby, Thomas L 324 Melichar, Ronald E 113 Melka, James P 341 Melody, Lawrence J 113 Menold, Ernest R 113 Menzie, David J 320 Mercuric, James P 311 Merlock, John T 113 Merrill, Herbert W 306 Merry, Henry Lee 326 Merta, Jeffrey A 312 Mertz, Edward H 75, 114 Merz, James Logan 73, 114, 278 Mettler, Patrick J 302, 310 Meyer, Edward L Meyer, Joseph A 114 Meyer, Robert W 33! Meyerl, Alan L 327 Meyers, John R 305 Meynier, Maurice J 307 Mezzapelle, Edward A 114 Micucci, Vincent P 307 Middendorf, James T 329 Middendorf, Robert C 334 Miesel, John L 31 ' Miguel, Jesus J 114 Miles, Robert 324 Mileto, Anthony M 325 Miley, Robert W 312 Miller, David A 114 Miller, David C 114 Miller, George R 335 Miller, John R 304 Miller, Oliver F 114 Miller, Philip S ....114 Miller, Pierre V 114 Miller, Richard P 320 Miller, Riley W 114 Miller, Robert E 114 Miller, Robert E 327 Miller, Thomas E 305 Miller, Thomas J 115 Milmo, Jose R 115 Milota, John T 115 Milton, George J 334 Minelli, Michael A 312 Miro, Antonio R. ... 339 Mitchell, Robert J 339 Mitchell, William 115 Mitola, Dan J 259, 329 Mittelhauser, Henry 305 Moeller, Herbert R 334 Moffitt, James A 337 Mohlenkamp, Marvin J 303 Mohs. James M 317 Moineau, Joseph H 115 Molitor, Harold 342 Moll, Donald A 115 Molnar, Joseph P 115 Molony, Terrence M 115 Molumby, Robert E 115 Monaco, Michael S 321 Monahan, Patrick H 306 Monahan, Thomas F 321 Mone, Robert P 115 Monjeau, Richard L 241, 321 Monnot, Charles L 328 Montague, John J 115 Montali, Dennis J 323 Monteline, Thomas V Monterosso, Dominic 31 Montgomery, John W 311 Montgomery, Thomas P 302 Monti, Michael A 11 Mooney, Francis J 115 Moore, Doris M 308 Moore, Timothy J 324 Moore, William J 11: Moorman, Frank T 315 Moosbrugger, Frank X Ill Moosbrugger, John R 312 Mootz, Francis J 338 Mootz, Richard H 115 Moran, Brian J 115, 3 Moran, James H 33 ' Moran, John P 11: Moran, Michael G 304 Moran, William P 309 Morando, Michael J 11: Mordini, Ronald A 115, 345 Morency, William D Moretti, Nino C Morford, John E 306 Morgan, William E Morine, Louis A 11! Morrell, Francis H Morris, Peter L Morris, William P 309 Morse, Franklin A 343 Morrow, Michael L Moston, William B Motter, Michael A Mowle, Frederic J " 364 Moylan, Kurt S 325 Mraz, Joseph D 115 Mroz, Walter S 317 Mudd, Thomas F 308 Muelhlbauer, John C 315 Mulcahy, Rev. John M., C.S.C 115 Muchay, Paul J., Jr 340 Mullen, Frank H 115 Mullen, James F 115 Mullen, Michael J 329 Mulen, Michael J 339 Mullen, Raymond E 334 Muller, Leonard J 270 Muller, Rene J 323 Muller-Bergh, Klaus 115 Mulligan, James C 324 Mulligan, Joseph P 116 Mulrooney, John G 326 Murch, Thomas 325 Murphree, Patrick F 312 Murphy, Alan K 116 Murphy, Dennis J 341 Murphy, Edmund F 116 Murphy, Edward D 116 Murphy, Francis J 317 Murphy, Francis P 326 Murphy, George M 314 Murphy, Hugh J 116 Murphy, Hugh T 79, 116 Murphy, James F 303 Murphy, James R 321 Murphy, John C 325 Murphy, John L 325 Murphy, Kenneth B 338, 305 Murphy, Kenneth E 309 Murphy, Lawrence E 308 Murphy, Owen L 310 Murphy, Paul M 329 Murphy, Peter K 326 Murphy, Richard J 116 Murphy, Robert E 116 Murphy, Terence J 116 Murphy, William P 339 Murray, Andrew J 339 Murray, Donald 116 Murray, Edwin P 329 Murray, John W., Jr 116 Murray, Joseph J 326 Murray, Michael F 314 Murray, Stephen M 326 Murray, Thomas W 116 Muscarello, Marco J 335 Musial, Richard S 305 Muth, Daniel G 117 Myers, Alfred O., Jr 117 Myers, Charles J 328 Myers, David S 117, 220 Myers, Robert E 249 Myles, Michael J 310 Myrter, John D. .. ....117 N Nack, James J 326 Nackley, Maurice C 334 Nacozy, Francis P 117 Nagle, Richard C 117 Nagurski, Bronko K 117 Nagy. Clive M 117 Nahser, Frank B 308 Naimoli, Vincent J 117 Naijum, William P 345 Nakamura, David T 326 Naro, Robert E 311 Nash, Michael B 328 Nasif, Alfred L 339 Naso, Vincent J 325 Nasser, Roger M 314 Nasser, William E 321 Naughten, John F 324 Naughton, James M 304 Naughton, James T 339 Naymik, Lawrence M 325 Nead, Dennis M 117 Neal, David A 117 Neal, William J 328 Nebel, Edward J 321 Nebel, John P 308 Nebel, William M 325 Nee, Patrick W 323 Needier, Timothy S 339 Neely, Richard J 328 Neidhart, John G 307 Neill, Thomas M 337 Nekic, Theodore E 321 Nelligan, James A 321 Nemec, Fred J 316 Nemechek, James G 336 Neubauer, Edward C 117 Neuhoff, Joseph 117 Newell, William E 117 Newman, Frank A 323 Newman, Lawrence F 117 Newmyer, James W., Jr 262, 323 Nicholas, Joseph T 117 Nichols, Gerard K 313 Nickodemus, John H 117 Niedbala, Ernest C 117 Niedzielski, James H 306 Nielsen, Richard M 249, 323 Niemann, Carl J 306 Niemeyer, George L 324 Niesen, James M 117 Nigrelli, Vito S 117, 294 Niklas, Paul L 117 Noce, Vincent J 313 Noelke, Carl B 117 Nolan, Cornelius J 317 Nolan, Denis P 334 Nolan, Thomas E 117 Nolan, Vincent P 338 Nordhoff, Arthur C 303 Normant, Robert A 305 Norris, Rev. William J., C.S.C 117 Norton, Thomas F 308 Noth, Orin K 118 Noth, William G 315 Noto, Lucio A 118 Nowak, Gerald M., Jr 258, 302 Nowery, Charles R 334 Nye, Michael D 323 Nylese, Theodore J 310 Oberhauser, Paul W 118, 345 Oberle, Michael J 325 Obermiller, Edwin H 118 Chester, Andrew J 338 O ' Brien, Daniel K 310 O ' Brien, Dennis E 328 O ' Brien, Donald J 118 O ' Brien, James M 118 O ' Brien, Jerry D 118 O ' Brien, John B 118 O ' Brien, John C 341 O ' Brien, Timothy W 118, 323 O ' Brien, William L 311 O ' Brvan, Paul A 303 O ' Callaghan. Bernard 302 O ' Connell, Dennis F 308 O ' Connell, Edward A 118 O ' Connell, Frank J 304 O ' Connell, George E 325 O ' Connell. Thomas J 340 O ' Connell, William J 323 O ' Connor, Brian F 313 O ' Connor, Charles D 329 O ' Connor. Daniel P 314 O ' Connor, DanH R Hg, 345 OTonnor, David C 326 O ' Connor, David J 118 O ' Connor, Denis M 312 O ' Connor, Francis X 321 O ' Connor, Frederick 335 O ' Connor, James A 119 O ' Connor, John P 328 O ' Connor, Joseph E 119 O ' Connor, Paul A 119, 249 OTonnor. William J 339 O ' Doly, Patrick W 294, 340 O ' Daniel. Darwin P 119 O ' Donnell, Thomas J 302 O ' Donnell, Thomas J 337 O ' Donoghue, Daniel W 325 Odyniec, Norman A 119, 224 Oelerich, William J 119 Offutt, David A 323 Offutt, Raymond S 119 Ogburn, James E 119 Oeurchak, Joseph G 328 O ' Hanlon. James P 304 O ' Hara, Michael L 316 O ' Hara, Raymond K 304 O ' Hara, William D., Jr 324 O ' Hara, William J 338 O ' Hare, James H 119 Ohta, Thomas K 317 Oitozy, Peter C 303 O ' Keane, Joseph J 313 O ' Keefe, Dennis J 314 O ' Keeffe, George C 344 O ' Leary, Dion D 334 O ' Leary, Patrick A 316 Oliver, John S 322 Olivero, Pierre L 324 O ' Loughlin, Terence J 341 Olsen, Bruce L 119 O ' Mara, Thomas H 304 Omberg, Arthur C., Jr 344 O ' Meara, Robert P 119 Omilianowski, Daniel R 303 O ' Neil, James R 119, 284 O ' Neil, Michael T 119 O ' Neill, Bernard C 315 O ' Neill, Brendan D 324 O ' Neill, Feiten M 327 O ' Neill, John F 320 O ' Neill, John P 119 O ' Reilly, James M 348 O ' Reilly, Peter C 119 O ' Rourke, James J 320 Orschelin, Aloysius G 324 Orth, Donald 323 Orthmeyer, Harold J 302, 310 Osborne, Tracy R 270, 329 Osgood, Walt J 312 O ' Shaughnessy, Colman D 329 O ' Shaughnessy, Michael J 316 O ' Shea, Michael D 302 O ' Shea, Robert P 119 O ' Shea, Robert W 119 Osipowicz, John B 329 Osowski, Edward Lee 313 Ostendorf, Charles E 119 Oster, James C 323 Osterman, Richard J 320 O ' Sullivan, John F 320 Oswald, Donald G 119 Otolski, Clement T 344 O ' Toole, Walter J., Jr 316 Otte, Laurence D 336 Otten, William L 315 Otto, James C 119 Owen, Tofie M 119 Owens, Denis J 308, 329 Owings, Alfred J 119 Oxian, John H 343 Oxian, Sahag G 119, 343 Oxley, George K., Jr 339 Pace, Peter L 306 Pacilio, Anthony V 119 Padberg, Louis R 305 Pahl, Lawrence W 320 Pajak, Michael F., Jr 313 Palen, J. John 324 Palihnich, Nicholas J 323 Paltz, John Q 316 Pancratz, Ronald R 304, 348 Panozzo, Dennis P 341 Panter, John C., Jr 119 Panther, Paul E 304 Paoen, Rev. Gerald T 119 Paquin, Robert L 327 Parentice, Michael G 1!9 Park, Paul F 316 Parker, Gerald E 119 Parker, George F 337 Parke r, James R 334 Parker, John F 119, 340 Parsons, Richard F 321 Paschen, Clayton F 119 Paszly, Alexander K 120 Patak, Ravmond H 258 Patchel, Thomas E 334 Patout, Frank W 316 Patout, Rivers A 338 Patterson, Henry S 120 Patton. John E 323 Paul, Robert C 336 Paulick, Thomas G 324 Paulis, James A 120 Paull, Steuart H 120 Paulson, LToy T., Jr 120 Pauwels. William A 338 Pavia, Massimiliano 259 Pecora, Stanley E 344 Pelletier, George A 336 Pello, Rodney P 327 Peltier, Robert A 325 Pence, Stephen R 120 Pence, Wayne A., Jr 120 Penny, Dnnis T 326 Pentz, William H., Jr 329 Pepper, Harry F., Jr 339 Perez, Alberto J 120 Perkins, John N 344 Perkowski. Joseph C 315 Perry, Arthur J 120, 344 Persyn, Charles L 316 Peters, Joseph A., Jr 120 Petitclair, Paul J 316 Petonic, James M 120 Petre, David C 324 Petrie, Peter J 120 Petrillo, Dennis A 326 Petters, Karl J 120 Pflaum, William D 323 Phelan, Francis D 327 Phelan, Richard J 120 Phelan, Robert P 325 Pheney, Dennis J 334 Phenner, Michael E 72, 120 Philbin, John E 120 Philbin, John W 316 Philbin, Philip E 120 Phillippi, Joel J 311 Phillips, Charles M 120 Phillips, Patrick J 320 Piacsek, Bela E 120 Piantek, Thomas W 316 Picchioni, Fred A 337 Pichler, Joseph A 325 Pidgeon, Marshall J 120 Pidick, John M 326 Pier, Robert G 120 Pierog, Joseph A 324 Pieroni, Leonard J 334 Pierre, Percy A 324 Pieslak, Robert E 120 Pietrosante, Nicholas V 120, 222 Pietrowicz, Stephen R 120 Pietrowicz, William F 304 Pietrus, Joseph T 328 Pilger, David J 120 Pinkowski, Norman J 316 Pino, James J 120 Piowaty, James M 120 Pis ano, Eugene C 337 Pitlik, Richard J 120 Planeaux, Darvin C 120 Plante, Robert B 120 Plevyak, Thomas J 334 Plofchan, Thomas K 121 Plumly, Edward E 121 Plunkett, Edward J 323 Plunkett, James T 121 Podlas, Stephen H 315, 317 Poleck, Denis G 322 Polking, Paul J ....121 Poll, Michael E 327 Poltorak, Andrew S 337 Pomerleau, Rene E 316 Ponsetto, John R 323 Ponzio, Frank J 121 Porche, Issac R 310 Porrata, Manuel L 303 Potter, Patrick J 340 Potter, William C 340 Potlmyer, James J 316 Potts, Herbert M 320 Pouba, John E 339 Powell Dennis R 121 Powers, Guy D 329 Powers, James J 305, 324 Powers, John P 309 Powers, Patrick E 307 Powrie, Robert J 304 Poynton, James P 340 Prairie, Donald L 121 Prairie, Peter M 312 Prangle, Bruce A 328 Prantil, Frank G 121 Prantil, Thomas G 312 Prawdzik, Charles J 322 Precobb, Charles R 316 Pregenzer, William 326 Premo, Gregory L 312 Prendergast, Neal J 121 Prewit, Billie N 121 Prochaska, Frank J 322 Prock, Francis R 121 Prosser, Howard F 121 Pruett, Robert E 121 Puccini, Donald E 324 Pugh, Charles E 315 Pugh, Richard C 321 Pugliese, John A 315 Puma, Joseph A 340 Puntillo, Charles F 121, 215 Pursley, Stephen A 340 Putnam, Robert A 121 Pyle, William C 321 Pyszka, Ronald H 326 Quaile, William L 335 Quayle, Michael J 306 Queenan, Charles W 121 Quinn, Brian P 121 Quinn, David J 326 Quinn, John J 311 Quinn, Kenneth P 339 Quinn, Paul F 121 Quinn, Paul W 326 Quinn, Thomas E 316 Quinn, Thomas M 339 Quinn, Thomas P 338 Quinn, William J 121 Quintarelli, Nicholas F 121 Rabban, Joseph T., Jr 121 Radde, Paul 339 Radke, James E 335 Rafferty, James D 316 Rafferty, Paul E 341 Ragusa, Jake T., Jr 121 Raimondo, Malcolm J 316 Ralph, Frederick R 328 Ranallo, Joseph J 339 Rankin, James L 121 Rapp, Daniel P 121 Rapp, David L 323 Rastatter, Edward H 342 Rathman, John F 317 Rathnau, Paul J 121 Rauch, Bernard F 329 365 Raupp, Richard C 121 Ray James J 324 Raymond, Arthur, W 121 Readey, Dennis W 121 Reagan, William D 305 Reardon, John H 121, 270 Reaume, Robert W 335 Reay, Donald T 121 Redznak, Richard A 326 Reed, Alan A 122 Regan, Brian C 326 Regan, John E 314 Regan, Thomas E., Jr 324 Reherman, Leo J 334 Reichert, Thomas V 334 Reid, Chris K 310 Reidy, James J 311 Reidy, Terence M 334 Reilly, Carlton B 122 Reilly, Daniel H 327 Reilly, Rev. Edward C, C.S.C 122 Reynolds, Frank R 122 Reynplds, Joseph P 339 Rhadigan, James M 122 Rhodes, Frank H 122 Rhodes, James M 305 Riband, Herbert S 122 Ribaudo, Anthony M 122 Ricca, Thom-s D 305 Rice, Michael K 308 Rice, William W., Jr 122 Richa, Alberto, Jr 326 Richards, Lawrence A., Jr. ..122, 327 Richmond, Rodney J 312 Ridge, Michael W 305 Rieck, Charles L 329 Riedemann, Martin V 341 Riley, James J 122 Riley, Robert J 312 Risch, Gregory M 306 Risher, Daniel H., Jr 322 Ritschell, Michael C 312 Rivas, Michael G 122 Rizner, John S 122 Roache, Patrick J 341 Robb, Paul M 320 Robben, Robert H., Jr 122 Robbins, James R 122 Roberg, John H 317 Roberts, John F 315 Roberts, John J 337 Robertson, Richard A 122 Rocco, Joseph J 334 Roche, William D 339 Rodgers, Peter J. . .. 327 Roedel, John K., Jr 122 Roehrig, Joseph A 321 Rogers, Gregory M 336 Rogers, Kenneth J 122 Rogers, Robert F 311 Rohrbach, Edward B 122 Roller, David F 337 Rollins, Patrick G 122 Romano, David A 305 Romano, Louis M 338 Romans, Thomas J 327 Ronayne, John F., Jr 340 Roof, Douglas P 122 Ropers, Thomis M 329 Rosamilia, Victor G 324 Rose, James D 271 Rose, Robert H " 327 Rosi, Ross D 307 Ross, George N 122 Rossetti, Stephen M 305 Rossi, John J 122 Rotert, Phillip L 122 Rothstein, Joseph C 123 Rotole, Joseph L 304 Rourke, Rev. John C., C.S.C 123 Rourke, Thomas M 345 Roy, John F 123 Royer. Richard G 123 Rubeli, Rov B 329 Rudge. Walter J 290 Ruebenacker, Ferdinand J 327 Ruhlin, Robert R 336 Rumsey, Clifford G 305 Rusciano, Anthony J 306 Russell, Arthur K 312 Russell, Walton S 335 Rutkie wicz, Gerald F 123 Ruvolo, Louis S 315 Ruwe, George J 323 Ryan, Barry W 304, 312 Ryan, David 326 Ryan, Dennis F 123 Rvan, Harry J 123 Ryan, James G 310 Ryan, John D 323 Ryan, John H 315 Rvan, John L 302 Rvan, John P.. Jr 321 Rvan, Josenh F 123 285 Ryan, Phillip M 323 Rvan, Richard E 123 Ryan, Richard J 123 Ryan, Roger J 123 Ryan, Thomas H 123 Ryan, Thomas L 328 Saad, Charles Joseph 336 Sabo, Richard R 323 Sacher, Charles P 324 Sachsel, Gerald R 249, 339 Sackinger, William 124 Sadlicki, Michael J 308 Sagartz, John W 308 St. Peter, George, Jr 127 Saiz, John T 124, 304 Salera, Michael A 124 Sailer, Stephen 328 Salmon, James M 302, 310 Salcish, Peter W., Jr 124 Saluto, Toni J 339 Salvaty, Benjamin B 302 Sammon, Michael E 325 Sample, Robert C 124 Sampson Richard J 124 Sampson, Ronald L 326 Samuelson, John D 124 Sanderson, Michael 313 Sangiovanni, Joseph 124 Sanner, Paul J 302 Sapp. Richard S 249 Sarphie, Theodore E 322 Sarr, Frank W 315 Sassano, Joseph P 327 Satriano, Charles G 308 Sauer, Ralph H 335 Sauer, Steven C 339 Saussy, Stephen D 308 Savarese, Edgar C 315 Sawicki, Charles A 249, 339 Saxe, Patrick J 317 Saxon, Eugene M 124 Sayour, Joseph G 326 Scalise, David J 314 Scanlin, William R 308 Scanlon, Thomas J 341 Schaefer, Carl F 302 Schaefer, Daniel H 320 Schaefer, Joseph L 124 Schaefer, Robert J 328 Schaeffer, Robert A 124 Schaefgen, Harold W., Jr 307 Schafer, William M 124 Schamber, Joseph G 337 Schardong, Charles J 317 Scharfenberg, Stephen A 323 Scarles, Thomas W 341 Scarpf, George E 302 Scheib, Gerald R., Jr 338 Scheid, Peter L 308 Scheidler, James A 345 Schelling, Ronald J 337 Schenk, William E 308 Scherpereel, Donald E 124 Scheu, John E., Jr 124 Scheuer, Nicholas G 343 Scheuring. Gerry J 324 Schiller, Richard D 124 Schilling, Anthony D 337 Schimpf, Richard J 320 Schipa, Ralph P 305 Schirpke, James J 329 Schlabach, Charles F., Jr 124 Schalageter, William J 302 Schlick, Frank 310 Schline, Barry C 321 Schlitt, Michael J 338 Schlundt, Robert W 313 Schimdt, Clemens E 311 Schimdt, Ricard C 322 Schmitt, Edwin G., Jr 124 Sehmitz, Peter J 311 Schmitz, Richard F 324 Schneble, Barrett D 307 Scheeberger, Howard J., Jr. 305, 309 Schnepf, Lawrence W 323 Schnurr, Edward J 306 Schnurr, Norman M. . 124 Schober, John W 303 Schoenberg, Ronald 124 Schoeneman, Robert 124 Scholtz, Robert J 336 Schossler, Richard F 335 Schreiner, James E 124 Schrenk, Edward L 317 Schroder, Richard L 304 Schuchman, John C 313 Schudt, Joseph A 124 Scheuler, Joseph M 302 Schuessler, Charles P 124 Schuh, James V 302 Schuler, Charles F 321 Schulte, John M 124 Schultze. Robert W 325 Schulz, Clay 1 311 Schulz, Jerome E 312 Schumacher, Charles W 313 Schumacher, Leonard C 340 Schuster, Daniel J 259 Schuster, Phillip F 258 Schwartz, David L 124 Schwartz, Joseph R 324 Schwartz, Stephen D 316 Schwartzberg, Samuel C 324 Seager, Charles M 302 Seaman, Cornelius J 124 Seaman, Michael G 124 Seamon, Frederick W. 340 Sebold, Philip G 270 Seckler, Robert P 124 Sedelmeyer, Charles L. ... 338 Sedlack, Robert P 73, 124, 287 Seery, Patrick J 324 Seguin, Francois W " 323 Sehy, Michael F 324 Seitz, Harold A 339 Selcer, Richard J. ... 124 Sell, Allen C . " . . ' .. U2 Sellers, Frederick J 125 Sena, James R 34g Sergesketter, Bernard F., C.S.C. ' " . ' . ' . ' .343 Serve, Munson P 328 Sevier, John D. 302 Shaia, Fred T . ' .325 Shalhoup, Anthony P 337 Shank, Edwin G 125 Shannon, Brian 125, 336 Sharon, Timothy M 125, 259 Shaughne sy, Edwin J. 339 Shaul, William D 267 Shaw, Joseph L 125 Shay, Edwin L 295 Shea, Michael A 125 Shea, Raymond, G 302 Shea, Terence F 325 Shea, William J 125 Shearon, Bernard N 340 Sheedy, Madden M 125 Sheedy, Patrick F 317 Sheehan, John F 304 Sheehan, Michael A 308 Sheehy, William T 249 Sheeler, James R., Jr 324 Sheil, Patrick J 313 Shelly, Robert F 327 Shelton John J 329 Shepherd, David F 344 Shepley, David E 308 Sheptak, Peter E 125 Sheridan, Patrick M 312 Sheridan. Thomas R 125 Shery. William J., Jr ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .125 Sherwin, Walter K 339 Sherwood, Stephen H 345 Shevlin, Brian C 306 Sh ields, John, Jr 125 Shields, Mark S 126 Shilts, Thomas W 343 Shine, Thomas R 126 Shiop, Thomas E 338 Shubert, Ronald A " . ' " . ' . " 323 Shulsen, James R 214 Sicard, Samuel M. . 317 Siddle, Jon C 126 Siegel, Harold A 126 Siegel, Thomas E 324 Sienko, Robert B 126 Silvera, Lawrence R 323 Silvestrini, Richard L . " .310 Sinclair, James F. 315 Singewald, Dean R J 26, 295 Singleton, Philip S ' 335 Sippel, David M " .259 Sirianni, Ben M., Jr 337 Sive, Kenneth J 339 Skahan, James R., Jr 327 Skinner, Leo W., C.S.C 126 Skuoien, John A 328 Slade, Jos-ph S 344 Slane, Harold C 328 Slater, Thomas S 311 Slattery, John J., Jr 312 Slattery, Paul F 311 Slaughter, Harold T 126, 345 Smale, Richard F 126 Smallwood, Charles T 326 Smith, David S 126 Smith, Denis C 325 Smith, Francis E 302 Smith, Francis J 126 Smith, Franklin W 339 Smith, George W 126 Smith, Gerald C 328 Smith, Hurley D 308 Smith, John R 77, 311 Smith, John H 127, 328 Smith, John P 329 Smith, John S 127 Smith, Kenneth C 334 Smith, Kevin C 345 Smith, Leonard E 316 Smith, Neil K 303 Smith, Paul T 339 Smith, Richard D. . . 127 Smith, Richard T 306 Smith, Stephen A 329 Smith, Terence F 307, 341 Smith, Thomas J 127, ' 328 Smyth, Patrick H 325 Snider, Richard J 127 Snooks, William P 328 Snyder, William M., Jr ....302 Soehnlen, Edward J 343 Soisson, Harry W ....121 Sokel, George J 127 Sokolovske, Richard M 340 Soletti, Lawrence A 308 Solomito, Milo, Jr 127 Solon, Kevin J., Jr 127 Sommer, David B 321 Sonoski, Edward F 335 Sowa, Thomas E 312 Spahn, George C 127 Sparacino, Juli us J 127 Spatz, Frederick L 315 Spejewski, Eugene H 336 Speltz, Cyril T 127 Speroni, Dale C 304 Spolar, Trenton J 336 Sporseen, John S 323 Springsteel, Frederick N 315 Squyres, James G 308 Stackpole, William R 316 Stadler, Paul G 305 Stalmack, Thomas J 323 Stalter, John N., Jr 270 Stanton, Daniel P., Jr 338 Stapleton, Thomas R 312 Starkey, Thomas A 335 Stearns, Charles R 304 Stearns, Harold J 314 Steber, William C 258 Steck, Edward J. 312 Steffel, Thomas V 127 Steffens, Adolfo 317 Stetfens, John H Stegman, Richard L 338 Stehle, William L 341 Steiden, William A 127, 270 Steinberg, John D 127 Steinbrunner, William L 127 Stepan, Frank Q 127 Stepan, Stratford E. .. 324 Stepanek, Michael J 328 Stepanich, Frederick C. ... 127 Stephens, Charles 127, 317 Sterling, Walter P 328 Stettler, H. Louis 127, 289 Stewart, John J 127 Stickles, Monty A 214 Stiloski, John F 127, 335 Stoeller, David S. 340 Stoll, Thomas F 343 Stone, James F 305, 309 Strahs, Robert G 310 Straight, Duane H 127, 345 Strauch, Robert L 127 Strickland, Roger W 312 Strojny, Dennis J 306 Strutz, David W 327 Stuart, David R 324 Stuart, Lawrence J 127 Stubin, Robert J 314 Studebaker, Ira J 305 Stump, David X 314 Sullivan, Andrew W 127 Sullivan, Brian J 326, 305 Sullivan, Daniel G 127 Sullivan, Dennis B 127 Sullivan, Edward G 127 Sullivan, Howard K., Jr 312 Sullivan, James E 315 Sullivan, James N 128, 338 Sullivan, John H 128 Sullivan, Kenneth J 329 Sullivan, Michael D 315 Sullivan, Robert C 315 Sullivan, Thomas J., Jr 128 Sullivan, Thomas N 340 Sullivan, Thomas R 303 Sullivan, Timothy B 321 Sullivan, Timothy J 325 Sullivan, Wayne A 271, 339 Sunderland, Richard P., Jr 315 Sundstrom, Carl F 314 Sundstrom, Arthur J., Jr 128 Sunseri, Francis A 128 Suriano. Frank J 128 Suski, Conrad E 128, 290 Sutherland, Colin T 322 Suttner, Lee J 327 Svendson, Douglas W 328 Swanson, John F 312 Swartz. John P 344 Swartzbaugh, Jon E 343 Sweeney, Dennis J 311 Sweeney, Leo M., Jr 128 Sweeney, Thomas M 128, 339 Sweeney, Vincent D 315 Sweet, Michael J 320 Swiat, Leo A 128 366 Switzer, Charles M 307 Swords, Michael D 304 ' Szalankiewicz, Victor M 303 Szczerba, Robert L 305 Szweda, Ronald J 329 Szymanski, Paul P 128 Taddeo, Joseph K 308 Taddonio, Lee C 311 Tafelski, Thomas A 328 Tague, Robert B 128 Tammaro, Richard J 128 Tannian, Joseph A 310, 302 Tansey, James H 340 Tansey, Michael J 128 Tattan, William C 128 Tatulle, Francis J 128 Taylor, Timothy M 305 Telk, Ronald J 335 Tenerello, Raymond J 328 Terry, Michael M 320 Tevis, Guy M 309 Theodore, Nicholas G 128 Thiel, Ernest A., Jr 316 Thiele, James V 328 Thilman, John V 344 Tholen, Lawrence A 339 Thomas, Ernest S 128 Thomas, James F 327 Thomas, John R 128 Thompson, Edward C 290 Thompson, James A 128 Thompson, Mark E. ' . 323 Thompson, Wayne E 310 Thompson, William H 302 Thornbury, John M 310 Thornton, James W., C.S.C 128 Thummess, Joseph, Jr 334 Thurin, John P 128, 291 Thyen, Ronald J 128 Tidgewell, John F 309 Timura, Andrew T 306 Tiritter, Joseph E. 336 Tiscornia, John F 323 Tobin, Edmund B 314 Tokarek, Peter R 323 Tomasi, Anthony J 302 Toner, Hugh P 128 Torczynski, Paul V 328 Torri, Thomas C 336 Torter, Joseph P 328 Toth, J ames E 128 Toth, William R 128, 218 Toussaint, William A 128 Towey, Michael J 316 Townsend, Gary L 317 Townsend, William M 304 Tracy, John F 310 Tramma, Joseph M 335 Trance, Francis R 324 Trani, Eugene P 323 Trant, Richard J., Jr 128 Traskos, Richard T 323 Trautschold, Jerome F., Jr. 128 Traver, Leslie J 306 Travers, James E 327 Treacy, Edward W., Jr 129 Treanor, }ohn H 129 Tressel, Michael J 129 Triem, Frederich W 305 Trinley, Thomas L 129 Trotta, Leonard V. 129 Trujillo, Richard J 305 Turicchi, Robert 129 Turner, David C., Jr 340 Turner, James P 339 Turner, Lawrence 336 Turner, Thomas M 129 Twardowski, Thomas M 316 Twohy, James F 327 Twomey, John F., Jr 341 Tynan, James M 327 Tynan, William M 316 u Uhlmeyer, Richard K. 129 Ulveling, Edwin F 312 Utter, Thomas E 129 Uznanski, Kenneth M 129 Vaden, Thomas J 343 Vaichulis, Eugene M 129 Vaio, Aldo M 129 Vairo, Gerald G 303 Vales, Ramon J 326 Valicenti, John A 322 Valli, Filippo M 307 Valpey, Thomas C 129 Valvo, Carmen J 315 Vance, Lawrence E 336 Vander Vennet, George W., Jr. ..129 Vandervort, John D 321 Vandewalle, Jerome M 343 Van Hficke, Carl D 324 Vannuki, Ronald J 304 Van Overschelde, Ray J 129 Vantiem, Barry C 325 Vaughan, Orley M 311 Vaughey, James K 129 Veeder, William R . ' 315 Veeneman, William H 325 Velasquez, Arthur R 337 Vella, Philip P 129 Venerus, Ernest R 307 Verdick, James E 328 Verhoff, August 129 Vertin, Harold E 313 Vida, Fred W 129 Vieira, Peter F 307 Vierling, Anton F 328 Vigo, Francesco M 304 Villegas, Robert A 129 Vincent, Mark A 129 Viola, Gene J 312 Viola, Joseph R. . .. 321 Virgil, Jerry N 129 Virtuoso, Gene J 129 Visovatti, Frank J 129, 345 Vitztum, George K 129 Voci, Vincent S 129 Vogt, Daniel J 310 Voight, Barry P 129 Vokoun, Robert R 309 Vondran, Gary L 129 Von Hagen, Louis R 129 Von Luhrte, John T 129 Voorhees, David L 130, 328 W Wachsmith, Paul R 328 Waco, Richard F 314 Wagner, Balfe R 270 Wagner, Frank J 312 Wagner, Ronald G 130, 323 Wahl, Edward J 130 Wahl, Kenneth J 310 Waldorf, James A 339 Waligora, John J 310, 302 Walker, Robert A 316 Wallace, James, Jr 329 Wallace, Michael J 327 Walmsley, Peter J 130, 345 Walpuck, Kenneth W 336 Walsh, Christopher M 130 Walsh, John T 325 Walsh, David A 326 Walsh, Donald J 329 Walsh, Gregory 336 Walsh, Mark J 130 Walsh, Patrick D 130 Walsh, Patrick W 130 Walsh, Richard M 313 Walsh, Robert E 312 Walsh, Thomas L 314 Walsh, Thomas P 306, 313 Walter, Allen G 314 Walter, Martin J 130 Walter, Ulric W 130 Walters, Joseph J 317 Walton, James H 130 Waltz, Albert J 340 Ward, John A., Jr 130 Ward, Terrence J 334 Wardell, James W 131 Wareham, James L 324 Wasaff, Charles R 302, 310 Waters, James M 334 Walters, Christopher D 322 Watske, James N., C. S. C 131 Weber, David F 340 Weber, Frederick W 321 Weber, James L 131 Weber, Thomas J 305 Webster, Gerald W 131, 258 Webster, Kenneth R 309 Weckermyer, Martin J 323 Weickert, Robert F 310 Weidner, Steven A 315 Weigand, Frederick J 323 Weigand, Nestor R., Jr 334 Weikert, John P 131 Weiland, David J 131 Weiland Stephen J 316 Weiner, John L 131 Weingart, Robert P 131 Weinheimer, Edmund A 131 Weinsheimer, William C 308 Weis, George F 131 Weis, Thomas J 311 Weiskircher, Ronald J 324 Weisse, Bruce A 305 Weist, William B 325 Welch, Charles A 309, 339 Welch, Robert E 131 Welch, William J., Jr 326 Welde, Frank J 327 Weidqn, George K., Jr 335 Wenning, George T 310 Wentz, Lawrence H 131, 270 Werner, Jack V 312 Wessel, William L 131 Westhoven, Edward F 315 Weston, Bro. James L., C. S. C. ..131 Wetoska, Robert S 131, 221 Wetzel, William C 328 Weyhing, Edward J 131 Whalen, Jeremiah C 307, 325 Whalen, Thomas A 302 Whalen, William J 131, 295 Whalen, William F 131 Whearty, Richard F 343 Whelahan. Raymond J 131 Whishaw, Ian Q 305 Whitaker, David R 131 Whitaker, Jack H 329 White, Edward B 131 White, James M 327 White, Pieter C 326 White, William J 335 Whitehurst, John A 321 Whitman, Charles T 131 Whitney, John W 322 Wholihan, John T 131 Wich, Jerome F 315 Wiech, Norbert L 341 Wiedl, Michael F 337 Wiggins, Arthur W 344 Wigton, David D 306 Wilders, William J 312 Wilkinson, John N 314 Wilkinson, Thomas R 131 Willacker, John F 328 Williams, David H 324 Williams, Donald E 131 Williams, Frank J 323 Williams, Keith L 131 Woolford, Donald M 132 Wopat, Larry M 323 Wren, Damien T 308 Wright, Roger L 305 Wromble, Richard F 324 Wurst, Harold E 326 Wursta, John M 340 Wyrick, Andrew G 132 Wysocki, James A 334 Yankowiak, John F 334 Yates, William 302, 310 Yawman, Phillip H 303 Yglesias, Richard L 323 Yim, Donald W ....314 Yoch, James J 290, 336 Yoder, Peter L 306 Yopp, Herman J 132 Young, Leighton F., Jr 132 Young, Michael C 338 Young, Phillip M 315 Young, Robert J 132 Yovich, Joseph F 340 Yurasek, Frank A 325 Zaback, John E 132 Zablah, Jorge J 132 Zafirau, Samuel J 302 Zak, Peter C 304 Zak, Ronald L 327 Zamarelli, William L 132 Zambetti, Michael J 305 Zando, William K 323 Zanetti, Paul H 312 Zang, Richard P 321 Zangrilli, Albert J., Jr 307 Zanin, Frank J 314 Zappala, Richard A 132 Zaugg, David J 339 Zaugg, John H 321 Zell, Allen R 339 Zeller, Joseph P 310 Zenk, William E 321 Zernick, Emil A 132, 344 Zickl, Raymond F 305 Ziebol. Richard E 311 Zika, Paul F 327 Zilioli, Armand E 328 Zilliox, Douglas J 338 Zimmer, John J 313 Ziola, Ralph W 132 Zipprich, Thomas A 328 Zlaket, Thomas A 302 Zmigrocki, James J 304 Zulke. Frank J 132 367 NDEX Academic -143 Administration 136 AFROTC 206 April 72 AROTC 202 B Band, Concert 274 Band, Marching 36 Baseball 254 Basketball 228 Bengal Bouts 252 Blue Circle 270 Bookmen Bowling 260 C Cheerleaders 238 Class Officers 268 College of Arts and Letters College of Commerce 176 College of Engineering 162 College of Law 192 College of Science 182 Confraternity of Catholic Doctrine 279 D Debate 67 December 44 Department of Accountancy 181 Department of Aeronautical Engineering 173 Department of AFROTC 206 Department of Architecture 164 Department of AROTC 202 Department of Art 146 Department of Biology 190 Department of Business Organization and Management 179 Department of Chemical Engineering 168 Department of Chemistry 184 Department of Civil Engineering 170 Department of Classics 150 Department of Communication Arts 158 Department of Economics 156 Department of Education 152 Department of Electrical Engineering 174 Department of Engineering Drawing 166 Department of Engineering Science 167 Department of English 148 Department of Finance and Business Economics 180 Department of General Program 159 Department of Geology 189 Department of History 154 Department of Marketing Management 178 Department of Mathematics 188 Department of Mechanical Engineering 172 Department of Metallurgy 171 Department of Modern Languages 150 Department of Music 147 Department of NROTC 204 Department of Philosophy 160 Department of Physical Education 152 Department of Physics 186 Department of Political Science 156 Department of Religion 160 Department of Sociology ...157 Dome Awards 72 Dome 91 F Features 1 7 February 55 Fencing 246 Football 212 Freshmen 298 Glee Club 272 Golf 258 Graduate School ...198 I Index, General 360 Index, Senior 352 Index, Yearbook 368 Internal! Sports 261 International Relations Club 279 Introduction 1 J January Juggler 285 June 80 Juniors 330 K Knights of Columbus 276 Laetare Medal 66 Lawyer 286 M March 68 May 74 Memoriam 359 N National Federation of Catholic College Students 278 November 34 NROTC ..204 O October 23 Off-Campus Organizations 264 Patriot of the Year Award 58 Sailing 259 St. Joseph ' s Hall St. Thomas More Awards 72 Scholastic Seniors 82 September 18 Sophomores 318 Sports Administration ' 210 Sports 208 Student Center Managers 271 Student Court Student Government 266 Swimming 250 Technical Review 284 Tennis Third Order of St. Francis 277 Track . ...240 U Underclassmen 296 University Theater 38, 64, 76 University 1 34 Vetville 342 Villagers 342 W Who ' s Who 52 Wranglers 275 Wrestling 248 WSND . 280 Young Christian Students 278 368 Man is never more free than in the contemplation of God Boethius DUCATION


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.