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

 - Class of 1961

Page 1 of 376

 

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 376 of the 1961 volume:

I IB I 1 I ' : I I I . I MARIES i I, C.S.C v " 4 4 T ' - - ' " , ' ' ' ft - ' M ? . ' J V . VOUUME 52 1 UNIVERSITY t l : NOIRE DyfMI NCPTRE DA vfe INDIANA EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: John F. Flanigan ASSOCIATE EDITOR: John C. Schuster ASST EDITOR PHOTOGRAPHY: John J. Guzzo ASST EDITOR DESIGN: Gregory L. Hellrung PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR: William J. Sullivan COPY EDITOR: Greg Holtz with Michael Collins BUSINESS MANAGER: Joseph J. Martino ART AND COVER: John A. Marline EDITORIAL ASS ' TS: Dennis Montali and Ron LaReau ADMINISTRATION page 16 FEATURES page 24 FEATURES: Richard Meece ACADEMIC: Thomas Gettelfinger UNDERCLASS: Harry Hanson ORGANIZATIONS: Frank O ' Connell ATHLETICS: John Osipowicz GRADUATES: William Dodd and Frank Oberkoeiier PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF: F. Timolhy Keough George Niemeyer James Takeuchi R. Patrick Mallory Robert Cihak John O ' Hala ACADEMIC page 88 UNDERCLASS page 152 ORGANIZATIONS page 206 HLETICS p ige 238 GRADUATES page 296 A University is faces. The totality of one is the totality of the other. There are many kinds of faces: short happy faces, long sad faces; intense thoughtful faces, calm serene faces; familiar well-known faces, hidden unknown faces. Their variety, infinite; their meaning, obvious. Faces can be people. Faces can be objects. Faces can be abstract ideas. But each one tells a story. Each story contributes to the whole the entity which is a University, the University of Notre Dame. iiliilij 1111 These are the academic faces. Those expres- sions of intense concentration. The exasper- ating effort exerted through the long hours spent in acquiring knowledge. Hours in class. Hours out of class. Constantly pursu- ing that always demanding, ever evasive immediate goal the black and white parchment, called a diploma. . A lofty spire pointing heavenward. A pictur- esque statue embracing all. An elegantly dressed Bishop performing a liturgical cere- mony. These are the religious faces. The all- important links which connect the struggle of attaining earthly perfection with its Ultimate Goal attaining Heavenly Perfection. Buying a Coke at a victory dance. Shaking the dice at Mardi Gras. Collecting an autograph at the class dance. The Strangling of Desdemona in Act V. These are the once-a-year faces looked forward to with great anticipation. 10 11 The face of spirit is the face of tradition. Tradi- tion rooted in the Football Weekend. The Sorin Hall pep rally. The rain-soaked Homecoming bonfire. The cheers of the waving girls from St. Mary ' s. These are the sources of that ever-pre- sent indefinable thing which survives not only the Fall Fury, but even the Indiana weather. The binding force which makes all things bear- able the Notre Dame Spirit. 12 13 Relaxation during the sometimes short, sometimes long periods of time between registration and the first football game; between the last football weekend and Christmas; between mid-terms and finals; between semester break and the last big dance; between the monsoons and graduation. These are the unglamorous, unshaven, everyday, common- place faces the true and real faces of Notre Dame. 14 15 Ad mn ration PRESIDENT: Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C. 18 II " What Notre Dame really is ... The University, present and futureby Theodore M. Hesburgh, C .S.C. One need only page through the Dome to realize that the University is a very exciting place, where young men spend the four best years of their life. When I say best, I mean spiritually, intellectually, culturally, and physically too. The strange thing about all of this is that most Notre Dame men, at one time or another, gripe might- ily about these four years while they live through them, and then spend the rest of their lives fondly re-living these years in nostalgic recollection. Even Notre Dame ' s famous Dr. Tom Dooley wrote these lines while dying of cancer in a Chinese hospital: " Notre Dame is always in my heart. That Grotto is the rock to which my life is anchored. Do the students ever appreciate what they have while they have it? I know I never did. Spent most of my time being angry at the clergy at school ... 10 p.m. bed check, absurd for a 19 year old veteran, etc., etc., etc. " I imagine that only a Notre Dame man can really appreciate the Dome, for all the things that Notre Dame is are only faintly evoked in the pictures and captions that fill this book. What Notre Dame really is, what it evokes in the mind and heart of those of us who have lived here, all this cannot be captured in pictures, brief captions, or in my words either. Nonetheless, I would like to say something about the spirit of the place. First may I say that to me, and I am sure, to most Notre Dame men, it is unlike any other place on earth. I have visited the great shrines of France, Portugal, Ireland and Mexico, to name a few. But this is for me ever the greatest shrine of Our Lady, in fact a kind of living miracle of the Mother of God. Only each Notre Dame man can say what happened to him here, in the depths of his soul. Again Dr. Tom Dooley put it beautifully from his bed of pain in Hong Kong last December: But just now . . . and just so many times, how I long for the Grotto. Away from the Grotto, Dooley just prays. But at the Grotto, especially now when there must be snow everywhere and the lake is ice glass and that triangular fountain on the left is frozen solid and all the priests are bundled in their too-large, too-long old black coats and the students wear snow boots ... if I could go to the Grotto now, then I think I could sing inside. I could be full of faith and poetry and loveliness and know more beauty, tenderness and compassion. This is soggy senti- mentalism I know. Cold prayers from a hospital bed are just as pleasing to God as more youthful prayers from a Grotto on the lid of night. But like telling a mother in labor ' It ' s okay; millions have endured the labor pains and survived happy . . . you will too. ' It ' s consoling . . . but doesn ' t lessen the pain. Accordingly, knowing that prayers from here are just as good as from the Grotto EXECUTIVE VICE-PRESIDENT: Rev. Edmund P. Joyce, C.S.C. doesn ' t lessen my gnawing, yearning passion to be there. " To be there. " How many thousands of Notre Dame men have shared in this miracle of inner trans- formation by being here: the broader vision of what life really means and what it offers to him who will serve; the flowering of the mind as it opens to new and broad vistas and begins to realize its innate power of analysis, expression and appreciation of all that is good and true and beautiful; the youthful generosity and idealism and strength of character that come from daily contact with Our Lord and His Blessed Mother: in the Mass and Holy Communion, at the Grotto, in the quiet shadows of a hall chapel, under the vaulted ceiling of Sacred Heart Church, glancing up at that golden vision above the Dome, silhouetted against the blue of the heavens by day and the dark of sky by night. Who can tell of the miracles of grace wrought here in the inner depths of the human spirit. Again Dr. Dooley touches the responsive chord: " Whenever my cancer acts up ... and it is certainly acting up now, I turn inward a bit ... more do I think of one Divine Doctor, and my CONTINUED 19 STUDENT CHAPLAIN: Rev. Glenn R. Boarman, C.S.C. VICE-PRESIDENT, STUDENT AFFAIRS: Rev. George Bernard, C.S.C. personal fund of grace. Is it enough? I have mon- strous phantoms ... as all men do. But I try to exorcise them with all the fury of the Middle Ages. And inside and outside the wind blows. But when the time comes, like now, then the storm around me does not matter. The winds within me do not matter. Nothing human or earthly can touch me. A wilder storm of peace gathers in my heart. What seems unpossessable, I can possess. What seems unfathomable, I can fathom. What is unutterable, I can utter. Because I can pray. Be- cause I can communicate. How do people endure anything on earth if they cannot have God. " Maybe this gives us the clue as to why Notre Dame is a very special place. Many universities have grown too large and too famous to keep a place for God on their campus, in their classrooms, in their residence halls, in their inner lire. He may still figure in their motto or on their Coat of Arms, but no one is shocked at this because it is expressed in Latin, Greek, or Hebrew which few understand. Be this as it may, we make no apology for the large and central place for God at Notre Dame and in the lives of Notre Dame men. Nor for His Mother either, since Her name graces this place and all of its sons. Somehow this more than earthly presence gives this place a special peace, a vital spirit, a rendezvous with a destiny of a high order. When all of this is said, there is still much unsaid and even unsayable. One might brag a little and say that here there are more full-time students and faculty in residence than at any Catholic university on earth; that here more national and international awards are won; that the plant and endowment are larger than any other Catholic university in history; that our alumni contribute more and in higher proportion to keep us growing; that we have the oldest Law School, the only Mediaeval Institute, one of the very few schools of Engineering and Architecture, the most outstanding Catholic College of Science. But even after such a display of immodesty, there is still much unsaid. I haven ' t even mentioned that our football record is the best in the land over the years that the game has been played. Why say it? Everybody knows it. But some will say that this is glory of years gone by since the fencing and swimming teams are the true champ- ions today. Well, I still have hopes, and I suspect that Notre Dame still has some good football games left in her system, yet to be played. The last crowd has not yet been thrilled. The spirit still is phenomenal here. Blood still races in the Fall of the year, but let us see evrything here in proper proportion -- missing no reality, slighting no contributions. Football has contributed to Notre Dame, and may yet well con- tribute more. But we are more than football. We are a university, committed to the pursuit of excellence CONTINUED 20 VICE-PRESIDENT, STUDENT-AFFAIRS: Rev. Jerome J. Wilson, C.S.C. VICE-PRESIDENT, ACADEMIC AFFAIRS: Rev. Chester A. Soleta, C.S.C. 21 DIRECTOR, NOTRE DAME FOUNDATION: Rev. John E. Walsh, C.S.C. DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS: Rev. James E. Moran, C.S.C. in all its human forms. Let us neglect no one of them: the spiritual, the intellectual, the moral, the cultural, the physical. This is not just a list; it is a hierarchy. What will Notre Dame be like in the years to come. Still a very exciting place I hope even more exciting than today. I believe the extra excitement will come from a new and broad commitment to the prob- lems of man in contemporary society. These problems are many; they are thorny. And they are worldwide. We cannot profess to be a first-class Catholic univer- sity, in the best tradition of that title, without becom- ing deeply engaged in making our contribution in finding solutions to man ' s greatest problems, here and all across the world. The University has always been the critical mass in society. Today one may not simply criticize: the problems are too enormous. The modern university must begin to commit its resources to solutions. I can visualize the Notre Dame of tomorrow operating in South America and in Africa. I can see Notre Dame leading the way at home and on the world scene, too - in the ecumenical movement, in civil rights, in the philosophy of science, in bridging the gaps between diverse world cultures, in atoms-for-peace -- indeed, in any way that the present day needs of mankind de- mand and in whatever areas where we might serve as men committed to Christian wisdom. Let me say one last thing that may or may not be appreciated. Personally, I desire one quality for Notre Dame: dedicated excellence in all the broad educa- tional endeavor that goes on here: intellectually, spiritually, physically. I would rather see Notre Dame die than be educationally mediocre. Neither Our Lord nor His Blessed Mother are served by mediocre educa- tion or its product, mediocre men. I want Notre Dame men to be competitive with the best in this land and throughout the world: in mind, heart and soul and in their spirit of vision and dedication. A spirit less than this, I not only do not want here, I will not abide. We will be the best, or please God, we will cease to exist here. As you pass on from my words and peruse the Dome, I am sure you will sense the excitement, the promise, and in a youthful, exuberant sense, the ful- fillment that is Notre Dame. Although we have come far from the log cabin in which all of this began 1 1 9 years ago, we may still quote the lines of Robert Frost that Dr. Tom Dooley had engraved on the St. Chris- topher medal which he always wore around his neck: The woods are lovely, dark and deep And I have promises to keep And miles to go before I sleep. DEAN OF STUDENTS: Rev. A. Leonard Collins, C.S.C. ALUMNI SECRETARY: Mr. James E. Armstrong F e i ires CHARLES P. SACHER is a Senior in the College of Commerce from Miami, Florida. A varsity football player for two years, Mr. Sacher leads his Commerce class. He is the recipient of the Cavanaugh Theology Award as well as nu- merous Army ROTC awards including the Chicago Tribune Medal for scholastic achieve- ment and the Quartermaster ' s Award for dis- tinguished ROTC men. ANTHONY W. CHESSICK. is a Senior in the College of Engineering from North Arlington, New Jersey. He is a Dean ' s List student and is active in Tau Beta Pi, the honorary engineering society. Mr. Chessick is Station Manager of WSND, a platoon leader in the NROTC and has assisted in the organization of the Notre Dame Peace Corps project. As a Navy regular next year he will work on the staff of Vice-Admiral Hyman Rickover. 26 DOME Award winners JOHN W. WHITNEY is a Senior in the College of Engineering from Burbank, California. As president of the Notre Dame Debate Team Jay has participated in over two-hundred and fifty intercollegiate debates and has won well over twenty speakers awards in- cluding Top Speaker in the 1961 Notre Dame Debate Tournament. He is also a Dean ' s List student, president of Tau Kappa Alpha honorary debate fraternity on campus, and the Blue Circle parliamentarian. Mr. Whitney ' s National Science Foundation research fellowship and his background as a company commander in the NROTC have well qualified him for a position on Vice-Admiral Rickover ' s research staff where he will serve his tour of duty. JOHN H. ENGLER is a Senior in the College of Arts and Letters from Tenafly, New Jersey. Mr. Engler is President of the Wranglers campus discussion group, Associate Editor of the Juggler, member of the A.B. Advisory Council, and Bookmen. A winner of a Wood- row Wilson Fellowship, he ranks first in the 1961 grad- uating class. 27 " Who ' s Who " Among Notre Dame Men 28 POLITICIANS Don Rice, Dick Hendncks, and Tom Ryan TAU BETA PI. Tony Vierling, Ron Sampson, and John Flynn. YOUNG CHRISTIAN STUDENTS Rudy Ehrensing, Tom Medland, Mike Smith, and Tom Geil. WSND MEN Tom Musial and Tony Chessick, with Social Com- missioner John Clark, Jerry Krieg- shauser, Greg Gehred, DOME Edi- tor John Flanigan, and Blue Circle Secretary Tracy Osborne. 29 Thirty-four make elite group COMMUNICATIONS. Chas. Rieck, John Cahalan, Garry Scheuring, Chris Walters, and John Engler. KIERAN Kealy, Manager; John Tully, basketball; Bob Battista, drum major; Don Ralph, tennis; and Chris Lund, swimming. 30 i BLUE CIRCLE MEN Jim O ' Rourke, John Burns, and Pat Hart, with Andy Lawlor and Student Body President John Keegan. DEBATER Joel Haggard with Dennis Cantwell and fellow debater Jay Whit- ney. I FALL, with its cold showers and Indian Summer provides the backdrop for the most exhilarating time in the college year. As the leaves fall, bonfires send their flames upward and Notre Dame men " Shake down the thunder from the sky. " Neither rain nor brisk winds can subdue the enthusiasm that rises anew with the coming of each new school year. Autumn Weather, crowds, and politicians dominate the scene . . . Orientation Week with its mixers and Activities Welcome . . . Ambassador Lodge visits the campus . . . Registration goes a little faster . . . the Book Store crowds are larger . . . Coach Kuharich receives a 14 minute ovation at the California Rally . . . Irish crumble Cal defenses . . . the first Victory Dance of the year is held in both the Drill Hall and the Student Center . . . the Golden Girl returns to the Campus . . . Fr. Hesburgh and Coach Leahy spark the MSU Pep Rally . . . Seniors travel to Northwest- em ' s Campus . . . Kennedy wins in Campus Mock Elections . . . Power and Democracy Symposium held . . . Justice Reed judges the Moot Court finals . . . Bishop Mendez is consecrated in Sacred Heart . . . the Fighting Irish scare the Middies as Student Trippers cheer in Philadelphia . . . a Homecoming Queen is picked . . . the Dorsey Band and Hall Decorations add up to the biggest weekend of the Fall . . . University Theater present ' s " Holiday " . . . Military Ball features " Beat Iowa " week . . . the South Shore offers new, low rates for Thanksgiving travelers. HOME GAME WEEKENDS are the feature attractions of every Autumn. Loyal alumni, pretty girls, and numer- ous other visitors swell the Notre Dame population from 6.000 to 60,000 on five of these weekends each Fall. ELECTION YEAR FEVER captures the imagination of the college student who is rapidly approaching voting age. Following appear- ances on the campus by the President and Vice-President of the United States in the spring, Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge, Repub- lican candidate for the Vice-Presidency, delivered a campaign address from the steps of the Main Building shortly after school began. 33 I : FROSH LISTEN INTENTLY to a speaker at Activities Welcome. SADLY SCANNING the extensive list of books and prices per, this newcomer wonders at the new experience he will soon encounter: study. THE MOMENT OF DECISION comes as the cau- tious frosh moves to the end of the hallway: RECTOR is scrawled upon the door. EXPERIENCING a taste of Military rigor, frosh freeze to attention as their senior commander gives them their first dressing down. School starts as freshmen flounder THE SCHOLASTIC editors concentrate on recruiting eager freshmen. New persons, new buildings, new atmos- phere -- the freshman feels these phenomena approaching with a sense of apprehension. As the family car rolls past the blue-clad guard in his little green outpost, high school recedes into a memory. Orientation Week the traditional college technique for relaxing and familiarizing the freshman - - is a whirlwind of departmental talks, dean ' s lectures, picnics and the merriest " mixing " of co-ed and col- legian. With his ritualistic initiation ritual, the freshman has firmly fastened the Irish sham- rock to his coat of arms. Despite the usual epidemic of mistrust and sometimes disgust which manifests itself in a longing for home, most frosh survive the trials of their first week at Notre Dame. By the end of this week, they have hurdled some major obstacles: the clamoring chaos of registration, the written and actual introduction to the rules and regulations, the hectic badgering at Activ- ities Welcome, and the exasperating and con- tinual presence of lines, lines, lines. Lines seem as integral a part of college life as study. 35 OVERWHELMED by a 14 minute ovation, Coach Kuharich contemplates his response to this display of support from the student body. High hopes For new As kick-off time for the 1 960 season approached, an air of expectancy hung over the campus. Numer- ous questions concerning the team had been posed the answers would soon be forthcoming. Friday night was cool, but inside the Fieldhouse the temperature was rising with the spirits. A massive crowd filled every corner of the ancient building. When the band played the " Victory March, " shouts from the gathering crowd be heard across the campus. Pre- liminary speeches were greeted enthusiastically. Then a hush fell as the man to whom had been entrusted the fortunes of the Fighting Irish was introduced. A reception awaited him such as had been accorded few others in the school ' s history. This same man had re- ceived an eight-minute ovation when he was first in- troduced to the Notre Dame student body a year ago. This year the Fieldhouse rang for fourteen consecutive minutes. This gentleman made it clear that no miracles could be expected only hard work and sustained effort could put the Irish back on top of the football heap. As he spoke, most of the audience realized that this was not " the year " for the Irish. But few doubted that Joe Kuharich was the man to lead the Irish in their up-hill struggle. FOOTBALL CROWDS: an integral part of Notre Dame ' s spirit and tradition. season WITH THE KICK-OFF of a new season approach- ing, a student passes Gate 14, silently musing fate of this year ' s Irish. " OVER THE WALL " f Card capers challenge Golden Girl Since time and tradition coincided in Notre Dame football, the pep rally has been an institution. Like- wise, Sorin Hall ' s pre-game on-the-porch concerts have been a fixture of the Saturday campus scene. This year, the boys in Badin revolted against tradition: a rival balcony serenade. Dueling in attention, twang- ing guitars, throaty singers and wisecracking students lured curious crowds. Both porches played to packed gatherings of loud and carefree visitors. Enlivining the spirited clash of Indiana pigskin rivals was the half-time entertainment contest between the student-organized card section accompanying the Irish band movements and the Purdue marching band led by their twisting, twirling Golden Girl. Flashing cards formed block-edged figures illustrating the theme of the Irish tunes; this intricate innovation in Irish antics appeared successful and will probably become a tradition. The Boilermakers stepped proudly behind the Golden Girl ' s cavorting figure as the stands erupted in cheers and comments. On the following Friday night, the Junior Class sponsored a social, signifying class solidarity and unity. A maximum turnout of girls from St. Mary ' s, Naza- reth, and Barat filled the Student Center to capacity. GOLDEN GIRL cavorts. HARD WORKING students furtively glance around cards for a better view of the Golden Girl. BADIN ' S PILLAR PARA- PHENALIA challenges Sor- in in crowd catching. NO TIAJUANA JAIL THIS. Sorin sopranoes serenade the football weekend crowd. f M ! -. i 1 30 n M LOVER, come back to me. . Lmi. SILHOUETTES and sparkling silver streams of water guage the atmosphere of these moments to remember. South Bend supplies " Southern Mist A light drizzle accompanied the couples to the steps of their " Southern Mansion, " but was soon for- gotten as the Notre Dame sophomores and their lovely dates were swept into the spirit of the ante-bellum South. A spirit of good fellowship pervaded the atmos- phere as the hand-clasped couples moved slowly to the far corner where a table bar promised a selection of pastries and punch. The starry-eyed young Southern Belles from the Dixie and far beyond made their selection of these choice tid-bits, and then, balancing their full napkins upon the curved rim of their punch glasses, drifted on through the crowd. After their brief repast, the couples ascended to the second story of their manse, moving between ornate pillars and busts of famous personages. In a leisurely promenade, they streamed up the ballroom staircase into a daze of dancing music and dancing spirits. While the whirring wind whipped the outer cement and stone, laughing conversation, the scrape of shuffling shoes and the whisper of cloth against cloth filled the niches and corners of this southern center of hospitality. A rippling of scales and the striking of a few dis- tinct chords often called the dreamy couples to the vast ballroom where the bearded northern musician known as Skitch Henderson blended melody and rhy- thym into a soft harmony underlying the gaiety of the evening spent in a " Southern Mist. " 40 " MIRROR, MIRROR on the wall " asks a lovely lady at the ball, while Sophomore President Bob Hellrung gazes in solemn affirmation. HER MIRTHFUL MAJESTY, Queen Elaine Kolek, beams a joyous smile to her subjects of the dance. " BUT FATHER, my car broke down! " , a soiled and nerve-wracked soph pleads to the official clock-watcher, Fr. Bernard. f. JL. " YOUR SPIRIT tonight pleases me greatly, but . . . YOU MUST give the team your support day-in, day out . . . WIN OR LOSE. Notre Dame men never quit. " CARD SECTION displays the trademark of the Fighting Irish, the Shamrock, during MSU half-time. Weekend: cheers Cotillion, coaches Featuring former coaching greats Frank Leahy and Hunk Anderson, and Father Hesburgh, plus Notre Dame SPIRIT, one of the noisiest, largest and greatest pep rallies in Irish history dominated the Michigan State- weekend festivities. Despite a drenching rainstorm, a gigantic bonfire (ignited only after numerous cans of kerosene had been used ) attracted huge crowds of cheering, chanting Notre Dame football en- thusiasts. The response of the croweds to the compelling speeches delivered in this charged atmosphere could not fail to ignite the team the following afternoon. While the bonfire sent its flames sky-ward, the sopho- mores and their dates had moved from the Fieldhouse to the Student Center where they spent the rest of the evening danc- ing to the music of Skitch Henderson, oblivious to the storm outside. With these preparations the night before, the display of school spirit during the game was almost unprecedented in Irish annals. Preceding and during the first half, the students roared their support for the hard Fighting Irish on the field. The intermission began with cheers for the marching band and card section stunts. Then, with a sudden surge, the students poured out of the stands onto the field to form a living, chant- ing aisle that met the team as it came out of the dressing room, cheering the players on to an even greater effort in the second half. That Notre Dame lost this game is of little importance. This weekend will long be remembered on the campus as proof that the famed " twelfth man " is still very much present when the Blue-and-Gold take the field. IRISH MARCHING BAND, a featured attraction at any Notre Dame game, awaits its turn on the field. BADIN HALL SONGSTERS, ala the Kingston Trio, go into competition with the " University of Sorin. " 43 Continuum: Conquest Consecration, Contest Life at Notre Dame is a never-ending procession of people and events. Most of the people are visitors, though their stay might be for a brief day or several years. Among the events, many are perennial, some mark the beginning of a new tradition, and some occur but once. These events leave their impression on the life of the university, but it is the imprint of the University that goes with the visitors. Each week of the school year brings new arrivals, new events, new departures. Such a week during the past Fall began with the annual Senior Trip: a journey to Evanston for the Northwestern game and then a stop-over in Chicago before coming back to the campus. Guest speakers high- lighted the " Power and Democracy " Symposium. On the same day, the Academy of Political Science sponsored a Mock Presidential Election. The victor was John F. Ken- nedy, the loser Richard M. Nixon; both have been visitors to the University within recent years. Still later in the week, a former member of the Notre Dame community, the Rev. Alfred Mendez, C.S.C., was consecrated a bishop in Sacred Heart Church by his emin- ence Francis Cardinal Spellman. The Law School ' s Moot Mourt Competition, in its eleventh year of existence, brought to the campus the Honorable Stanley F. Reed of the United States Supreme Court. Thus one week began and ended -- with many more to come, each promising new faces, new events, in an ever- changing kaleidescope of activity. NEWLY CONSECRATED, Bishop Mendez, C.S.C., leaves Sacred Heart Church in a solemn mood, with the realization of his new responsibilities. PROCESSIONAL POMP precedes the ceremony in Sacred Heart Church. A STERN VISAGE, Coach Kuharich paces the sideline during the North- western game. MOOT COURT JUDGES ponder the legality of a contestant ' s approach. Quaker city hosts Philadelphia, variously known as the Quaker City and the City of Brotherly Love, indeed proved hospitable to the Irish of Notre Dame and the Middies of Navy, as the two teams met once again in the longest intersec- tional rivalry in college football. Along with the team came a large and spirited group of Student Trippers determined to cheer the Irish to a great upset. The final score of 14-7 tells only part of the story of how this upset almost became a reality. In the period between the time the char- tered buses left the Circle Friday afternoon and returned Sunday, a considerable amount of ground was covered. Following the game in Philly, New York City provided the base of operations for the Trippers. The numerous attractions of the " Big City " provided 24 crowded hours of diversion running the gamut from Broadway plays to Greenwich Village with numerous stops along the way. After their sleepless tour of the " near east, " the Irish took a last look around and sunk wearily into their seats to start catching up on their sleep; needless to say, all of the well- founded intentions to " study on the way home " were forgotten. A SKYSCRAPER, New York style, attracts the sight of a stu- dent tripper as he tours Manhattan. OUTSIDE MEMORIAL STADIUM in Philadelphia, the trippers emerge from the buses to cheer the Fighting Irish. Is student trips STUDENTS PROTEST in disagreement with a third quarter call penalizing the Irish. SPIRITS STIR as the Irish band blares and the cheering crowd chants the victory song. STARTING ENGINES disrupt a farewell scene between an Irish lad and his derby-bearing date. 47 " HELLO, young lovers, wherever you are . . . " Queen Kathy Sharp SHARP Queen Sharp poses for her regal portrait. 48 IMMORTALIZED on WSND, Miss Sharp is interviewed after her triumphal entry. reigns over " Carousel ' 7 Campus Carnival Homecoming week at Notre Dame has at long last been graced with the presence of a Queen. Miss Kathy Sharp from Saint Mary-of-the- Woods College became the first of what is hoped will be a long line of beautiful Home- coming Queens. Controversy arose over both the method of selecting a Queen and of purchasing bids. The selection system that was finally approved did not permit personal interviews nor was a Queen ' s Court named. That such a fortunate choice was made must be credited to the perceptiveness of the committee which studied the photographs submitted in the contest. The lottery system was employed for the purchasing of bids for this dance. Despite the complaints of a number of men who placed far down on the list and then made no attempt to pick up a ticket, the entire list of 1 700 applicants was exhausted before all the bids were sold. Miss Sharp and her date, Senior Art Barille, reigned over one of the most colorful weekends in recent years. Friday evening the Student Center was transformed into a giant carnival revolving around a large Carousel in the main lobby. The sounds pervading the merry-go-round of dancing came from the floor above where the reknowned Jimmie Dorsey orchestra under the direction of Lee Castle held forth. On the morning of the Pitt game, Kathy and Art were treated to the annual Hall Decoration contest which trans- formed the campus into a gigantic Carnival. Mock battles between numerous battle-scarred panthers and green- coated leprechauns took place in all parts of the campus, adding immeasurably to the festival air that enlivened the campus during the entire weekend. . BE BRAVE, be faithful and true. " 49 Leprechauns, panthers dominate theme of The Carnival had come to campus! Thou- sands of " kids " from eight to eighty thrilled to the sounds of the circus band and the shouts of carny hawkers inviting one-and-all to the " Greatest Show on Campus. " The sideshows were bigger and better than ever. The most popular included the world ' s strongest leprechaun tangling with ferocious panthers and the familiar baseball-toss using a man-eating panther as a target. While a gorilla rambled through the crowd, one show proudly featured the only " felines meanus " in captivity. As usual, peanuts, programs, and pennants went at a premium. The temper of the crowd ranged from the enthusiastic nationalism of those who favored American expansion west- ward to encompass the Emerald Isle, to the cynical " Faire-Neantism " with its extensive vocabulary ( " Rah " ). The shouts of these ex- tremist groups were drowned by the cheers of typical, fun-loving lads and lasses bent on proving that Mr. Barnum was correct about carnival clients. When the lure of the side-shows began to dim, the crowds, obedient to the call of the Pied Piper of carnivals, followed the band across the gaily decorated mid-way to the oval " big-tent " where the featured attraction with its aerial artists was about to begin. TYPICAL CASUAL, Walsh Hall ' s " Do- Nothing " Party responds overwhelmingly in their contribution to Decorations Weekend. PANTHER PARADOX: the ferocious Felines Meanes Howard Hall ' s cat sits caged, typed and exhibited, purring playfully. campus decor BATTERED AND BRUISED, the Pittsburgh Panther bares his teeth at those next in line to try " Pangbang " . 51 JOHNNY (Joe Harrington) and Julia (Chris Gladis) sit in her living room, discussing their plans for the future. Barrie ' s " Holiday " : Cash and Cupid Conflict The first presentation of the year by the Univer- sity Theatre was a lively production of Philip Barrie ' s romantic comedy about the manners and morals of the 1920 ' s, " Holiday: ' Barrie presents some interesting comments about money and its relationship to happiness. The situation that evokes these conclusions involves the energetic, but not overly-wealthy, young Johnny Case, and a daughter of the fabulously wealthy Seton family. Run- ning throughout the play is the theme of a conflict between the attractions of Cupid and cold, hard cash. Ably assuming the leading roles were veteran University Theater stars Diane Crowley as Linda Seton and Joe Harrington as Johnny Case, with Chris Gladis as the beautiful Julia Seton, Larry Finneran as Ned Seton, and another veteran, Dick Kavanaugh, as Ed- ward, the scion of the Seton family. Freshmen Bob Oberkoetter and Jerry Oertling gave very creditable first performances. Though the play is now too much of a " period piece, " the characters were made to appear more real on the stage than in the printed version of the play. The sets were tastefully designed, with much atten- tion to detail. The over-all effect of the players and setting was very refreshing, presenting a pleasant " Holiday " from the pressures of the " Fabulous Sixties. " Much of the credit for the play must go to the Rev. Arthur S. Harvey, C.S.C. who directed the play with technical assistance from Mr. A. Owen Klein. 52 NICK POTTER (Bob Oberkoetter) entertains Linda, Susan Potter (Marilyn Wolter) and Johnny. , I BEWILDERMENT in a very wealthy family: the Setons and future-joiner Johnny Case. IN ANSWER to a toast, Linda (Diane Crowley) confesses to her brother Ned (Larry Finneran) that she loves her sister ' s fiance. Military marches to " Starlight Rendevous SMILES and soft replies beneath the star-specked sky. FORMAL RECEPTION, a military tradition, introduces couples to their " Starlight Rendezvous. " 54 REIGNING ROYALTY for Tri-Military Ball. Entering the main lobby of the Center, the Mili- tary and their dates were greeted by a formal re- ceiving line composed of Commanders, Queens, and chaperones. After this reception, they ascended to their " Starlight Rendezvous. " The atmosphere changed from one of cordial formality to that of close friend- ship: an ethereal spirit of gay happiness pervaded the air, enveloping the tinkling sounds of light voices, the hush of swishing dresses, the melodic rhythyms of a slow dance. At eleven o ' clock two columns of rifle-armed cadets marched to the front of the elevated regal plat- form, forming a corridor of military splendor. As the gathered throng of couples pressed close to the plat- form, the Queens, guided by their escorts, proceeded in majestic stateliness to their thrones. They were crowned in separate ceremonies by the Commander of the respective military branch. Beneath the starlit dome of the darkened ball- room, the intertwining pairs danced smoothly on under the royal gaze of the throned Majesties. Guiding the tempo of the dancers ' merriment, the musicians and singers of Dan Belloc performed well, adding a touch of freshness to this Military Ball: a harmonious blend of mood and music. TIMELY TWIRLING forms a satin hoop as a couple swirls to the vibrant rhythms of a Dan Belloc special. PIANO-EYE VIEW of happy couples oblivious to all but the soft strains of the Belloc Band. I s ART GALLERY CURATOR, James Reeves, fills a display case with omanesque artwork. MARDI GRAS workers prepare for distribution of raffle books. 56 Art Festival, Prof. Voegelin represent Romanesque, modern periods in history Romanesque art, one of the best examples of Christian culture available, was featured in the Eight Annual Festival of the Arts. Many examples in metal, enamel and stone, dating from as early as the eleventh century, were on display. The Festival also featured presenta- tions by the architecture, music and art de- partments, including major lectures by Prof. Charles P. Parkhurst of Oberlin College and Rev. Astrik Gabriel, O. Praem., director of the Notre Dame Medieval Institute. A color film, " Images Medievales " and a performance by the Collegium Musicum of the University of Illin- ois were other featured attractions. The Rev. Anthony J. Lauck, C.S.C., head of Notre Dame ' s Art Department, James Reeves, art gallery curator, and Hugh D. Rank, one of the Festival ' s originators, were chiefly respon- sible for assembling the exhibit. During the Festival, Prof. Eric Voegelin, internationally famed political theorist, carried on his series of lectures on the " Modern His- tory of Ideas. " Prof. Voegelin was concerned with the modern development in ideas con- cerning the social and political life of man in Western Civilization. As these expositions went on, some Notre Dame students were busily preparing for the near future. These were the Mardi Gras workers, whose first major task was the dis- tribution of raffle books. 1 CURIOUS ONLOOKER contemplates an example of Romanesque sculpture. DISTINQUISHED VISITOR, Prof. Eric Voegelin, discusses the modern political life of man with student following one of his lectures. 57 IRISH GUARD stand at attention before start of Iowa game. End of a season: the last game vacation With the passing of Autumn came the end of one of the most painful football seasons in Notre Dame history. For eight long weeks the Scoreboard failed to show that long-awaited second victory of the year. But the close scores for most of those games did demonstrate that t his year ' s edition of the Blue-and-Gold had refused to give up. In the last game of the year the Irish obtained the results that hard work and spirit must eventually bring, thus striking a note of hope for the coming year. The attitude of the players was summarized by their captain, Myron Pottios, at an impromptu rally before the Southern Cal game: " No matter what our record is, I would still rather have played for Notre Dame than for any other school in the country. " Some students displayed dissatisfaction with the re- sults of the season in a demonstration in front of Corby Hall. The feelings of the majority, though, was best repre- sented by the living tunnel that greeted the team at the half- time of the Iowa game. As the student body left for Thanks- giving Vacation following this game, most were convinced that the Irish would rebound, that " ' 62 is the year. " 58 TUNNEL OF SPIRITED STUDENTS greets the Fighting Irish after the half time break of the Iowa game FOLLOWING FOREST EVASHEVSKI ' S last game as Iowa ' s Head Coach, he walks off the field with Joe Kuharich. 59 WINTER, with its snow and freezing temperatures, clothes the campus in a white cloak. In this period the Grotto provides a quiet stopping- off place for all those who are caught up in the frantic pace of college life. Here, undaunted by the swirling snow, a lonely student finds a brief but satisfying respite from the pressures of study which build during this, the most exhausting part of the school year. 60 Winter WINTER: Snow, Studying, and Skiing come on the scene . . . Thanksgiving marks the end of Fall and football . . . Irish cagers open with a win over Western Illinois . . . Law Day introduces interested underclass- men to the rigors of our Law School . . . Norb Roy and Nick Buoniconti are introduced as new co-captains at Football Banquet . . . Dr. Mortimer Adler draws a hugh crowd for his lecture on the methods of teaching . . . Christmas caroling and partying bring Santa to South Bend . . . New Year ' s Eve and the morning after . . . Knights of Columbus present a " Winter Fantasy " . . . Players Incorporated and Julliard String Quartet highlight Artist Series . . . " cramming " for finals begins in earnest . . . Semester Break finds ND men flocking to Caberrae and Chi-town . . . IBM machines continue to speed resgistration . . . Othello walks the stage of Washington Hall . . . a mammoth Mardi Gras-complete with Peter Palmer, Shelly Manne and Farbi Farbistat ushers in Lent . . . Fr. Hesburgh opens the Marriage Institute for Sen- iors . . . Admiral Rickover is named as " Patriot of the Year " . . . debaters from 44 colleges visit the campus to debate compulsory health insurance . . . faculty members welcome Junior parents to the cam- pus . . . 30th annual Bengal Bouts benefit Pakistan missions . . . the 1961 DOME goes to press . . . the " New Frontiers " of Laurderdale lure " the Boys. " CONTEMPORARY CHRISTMAS: a beatnick Santa Claus brings useless presents to the Notre Dame version of the Kingston Trio. The audience is recently returned from the traditional Christmas caroling. EXAM TIME: the lights might go out in the rooms, but somewhere in each hall there exists some sanctuary where an enterprising student can continue his work with a minimum of interruptions. 61 AHMAD JAMAL and his trio present the " most " in progressive jazz. Ahmad Jamal brings progressive jazz Drums, bass and piano are the basic components of most great jazz combo ' s. When these instruments are give n life by Vernell Fournier, Israel Crosby, and the incomparable Ahmad Jamal, they can give forth only the most propulsive rythems in progressive jazz today. When the slender young man from Pittsburgh reached Chicago ' s " Pershing Lounge, " Rock and Roll was in its ascendency. Today, while R and R is slowly but surely disappearing from the scene, Ahmad Jamal has risen to national prominence as a Jazz concert pianist. This talented young group played such Jamal hits as " Tangerine, " " Poinciana, " and " Ahmad ' s Blues " for a small, but enthusiastic group in the Fieldhouse. Though Dixieland Jazz or " Rhythm and Blues " might command a larger audience, none in the audience that evening would dispute the importance of the serious purpose of progressive jazz men such as these in their attempt to evolve a genuinely American art-form. Later in the week, members of the Junior Class enjoyed a far different tvpe of music as they danced to the tunes of Johnny Mathis, Bobby Darin and Julie London during the first of a projected series of in- formal class parties in the Student Center. 62 A BASE violin and a man named Israel Crosby yields one of the best jazz sounds in the country. " ONCE I get them set up, man, we swing " says Vernell Fourier as he talks jazz with an interested student. JUNIORS SWING OUT to a Bobby Darin tune during their Class Party. Players Inc. highlights artist series The featured attraction of this year ' s Artist Series was a group which has become a regular and always-welcome visitor to the campus Players Incorporated. Each year the Artist Series attempts to enrich the cultural life of the students by presenting contemporary lead- ers in the musical and theatrical fields. With these aims, it is only natural that the longest- running classical repertory theater group in America should be a part of the Series. Every year since its founding in 1950, Players has visited the Notre Dame campus. This year the company presented contrasting moods in artistic excellence: a Shakespearian comedy The Merchant of Venice and a Greek trakedy Aeschylus ' The Oresteia. The members of this company are graduate students in the Department of Speech and Drama at Catholic University in Washington, D. C. This year the cast included two Notre Dame graduates: William DeSeta received his degree here in Communication Arts, while Richard Robinson was a Political Science major as an undergraduate. Both played lead- ing roles in each production; Robinson ' s por- trayal of Antonio in The Merchant was one of the highlights of the two performances. THE PRINCE OF ARAGON (John Bergan) introduces himself to Portia as he arrives to ask for her hand in marriage. TUBAL (Horst Bollmer) and Shylock (Clyde Wadlow) laughingly plot Antonio ' s downfall. CHI PORTIA, disguised as a lawyer, stops Shylock from taking his pound of flesh from Antonio (Richard Robinson). PORTIA (Carol Keefe) describes her plan of dressing as a lawyer to defend Antonio to her handmaid Nerissa (Maryclare Costello). 65 A SURPRISED intermediate discovers a hill where he thought there was none. 66 EARLY MORNING finds a crowd of students ascending a ski lift at Caberfae. Caberfae: the lure of snow-covered slopes The lure of snow-covered slopes was sufficient to entice more than four-hundred members of the Notre Dame Ski Club to spend their semester break at Caberfae. Many didn ' t know a Schuss from a Slalom but all were willing to learn, and even the bruises and fractures that go with this learning failed to dampen their enthusiasm. Very few found themselves swathed in splints and bandages, but tired eyes and sore muscles were tolerated by all as being part of the fun. In spite of the rigors of skiing, meals by the " Ziggy ' s of Caberfae " and the long bus rides, the trip was a great success. Aided by professional instruction, beginners conquered the snowplow turn and the rope tows while the more experienced skiers found the conditions at Caberfae excellent. Most skiers didn ' t feel like dancing after their workout on the slopes, but this didn ' t keep them in their motels. They flocked to the Ski Club ' s Inter-Collegiate dances to enjoy the entertainment provided by fellows, from Villanova and else- where. It was hard for almost everyone returning from Caberfae to face registration and the start of classes, but it was generally agreed that the ski trip was a good way to " rest up " after exams. AFTER WAITING in an almost endless line, this fellow has his skies fitted and is ready to go. MID-WINTER COLD fails to dampen the enthusiasm of these beginners as they listen attentively to their capable instructor. 14 67 OTHELLO (James Loula) grimaces as his trusting soul is wracked by thoughts of his wife ' s alleged infidelity. CASSIO (Henry Whittemore) asks Bianco (Susan Hunt) to remove the stitching from the handkerchief which lago had secreted in the ex-lieutenant ' s quarters. 68 The tragedy of a trusting heart: " Othello " What amounted to a Shakespearian revival on the Washington Hall stage this year was climaxed by the University Theater ' s presenta- tion of Othello. Earlier in the school year both Julius Ceasar and The Merchant of Venice had been presented by touring companies. Othello, however, was the Theater ' s first at- tempt at a Shakespearian tragedy since Mac- beth was staged in 1956. While Macbeth is a tragedy of ambition and temptation, Othello is a tragedy of suspic- ion and false judgment. The jealous lago brings disaster to many because he has been passed over for promotion. Sophomore Rich- ard Kavanaugh, already a veteran in the Theater group, was superb in playing lago. James Loula ' s portrayal of the lead role marked a first in the Theater ' s history Junior Loula was the first football player ever to hold a major role in one of the Washing- ton Hall plays. The feminine roles were handled well by three University Theater veterans: Mary Arm- bruster, a St. Mary ' s junior, played the femin- ine led of Desdemona, Othello ' s martyred wife; lago ' s wife and unsuspecting accomplice, Emilia, was portrayed by Diane Crowley; and Bianco, Cassio ' s mistress, was played by Sus- an Hunt. Experience also added depth to support- ing roles as William Flaherty (Roderigo) and Henry Whittemore (Cassio) lent their estab- lished talents to the production. The direction of the play was ably handled by Mr. Fred Syburg. Mr. Owen Klein was Technical Direc- tor and Dick James worked as Stage Manager. DIANE CROWLEY is deeply engrossed in The Devil ' s Ad- vocate as she patiently awaits the call for her next scene. DESDEMONA (Mary Armbruster) is greeted by Cassio as she arrives in Cyprus. lago and Roderigo anticipate an opportunity to further their scheme. ENTHUSIASM BUBBLES OVER as two couples express their gay spirits during the pre-Lenten festivities. Farbi the clown enlivens Mardi Gras Ball The singing and swinging of the Voices and Orchestra of Peter Palmer set the tone of the first evening of the Mardi Gras weekend. The atmosphere of the North Dining Hall was charged with an electric excitment as pre-Lenten hilarity pervaded the dimly-lit ballroom. Mardi Gras decorations decked the table tops and adorned the walls: the festival symbol of Farbi the clown fluttered through the crowd, stimu- lating witty chatter and crazy antics. " Fat Tuesday " festivity was the purpose of the evening, and the cheerful couples readily responded to the showman- ship of Peter Palmer. One visible manifestation of the light- hearted Mardi Gras spirit came when the crowd congregated about the bandstand, clapping hands to the frenzied rhythms. The keynote event of the Notre Dame Mardi Gras reached the apex of enthusiasm as Fr. Hesburgh placed a silver crown upon the brunette head of Mary Jo McCauley, queen of the Ball. After attending to the security of the crown, Fr. Hesburgh left the second part of the ceremony to Mardi Gras General Chairman, Rich Jalovic. Four lovely ladies, dates of the other Mardi Gras chairmen, formed a queen ' s court that added beauty and sparkle to the dance. As the last tunes were being played, a cascade of red balloons descended upon the dancing couples as a concluding gesture to a delight- ful evening. 70 MARDI GRAS General Chairman Rich Jalovec confidently moves through the coronation dance with his pretty queen, Mary Jo McCauley. COLORFUL BALLOONS descend upon the merrymakers as the long night nears its end. CLOWN cavorts as girls giggle A SPIRITED RENDITION of St. Louis Blues is presented by a Peter Palmer vocalist. 71 SHELLY MANNE reaches the epitome of swing with his underlining of the bass solo on " Poinciana. " BIG MILLER croons the " St. James Infirmary Blues. " 72 Shelly Manne and his Men kick off carnival Flashing sticks, brandishing brushes, and striking poses, the innovating Shelly Manne led his West Coast group through a program of progressive jazz for a Fieldhouse crowd of merry Mardi Gras-goers. Manne and his Men improvised their way through a session of jazz classics and populars, integrating solo selec- tions by the Men with perfectionist percussion by the dean of drums. Their tasteful, swinging style was enhanced by smooth tonal texture, moving from the slow and moody to the dynamic and vibrant and back into the more mellow tones of jazz precision. Showman that he is, Shelly Manne was at his zaniest as he shuffled a little dance before announcing each series of tunes; he whistled, hummed, and writhed through his numbers, literally living the ecstasy of the rhythms. An unexpected guest during the afternoon ' s performance was a heavy, hearty fellow known as Big Miller. Wailing the blues and playing his tambourine, Big Miller roused the audience into a spirited, hand-clapping participation and carried the show to an enlivened con- clusion. As the last roll of Shelly ' s drums faded in- to the audience applause, the Carnival capers began: the first dice were rolled, the first cards were cut. JACK CARR, Mardi Gras ' answer to Shelly Manne. ALL RIGHT, WHO ' S IN? Notre Dame ' s Mardi Gras Carnival - New 74 BIG BROTHER is watching you! IS THERE a podiatrist in the house? Orleans of the North For three days and nights, this was " Where the Boys were. " Thousands moved in and out of the booths; some stopped to try their luck, others were content to " let George do it. " From the first rush Saturday afternoon to the last trickle late Tuesday evening they came, stopping first to change their money into the currency of the land at the going rate of 10 - 1. The rattle of dice, the shuffling of cards, the spin of the wheel, the hoarse cry of the barkers, the driving beat of the variety show one sound blended into another, one move- ment blurred with another and soon the desired developed. And were the boys were, the girls were soon to follow. Their dress fitted the occasion, but often their shoes didn ' t. Interspersed in the crowd were the " Adults " who came for reasons known only to themselves. All systems were tried, few worked. Yet there was a winner every time -- for those who lost were losing to those who have already lost much. Or they were losing to themselves, for King Farbi wisely made provisions for the use of his funds. There was indeed something for everyone, though there was never something offered for nothing. Yet none com- plained; few failed to enjoy themselves. Thus the two-fold purpose of this gala event was fulfilled - - charity vied with entertainment, and once more the Mardi Gras Carnival pro- vided both. FR. HESBURGH draws the winning chance in the Mardi Gras raffle. GOING . . . . GOING . . GONE! 75 TABULATIONS ROOM, the heart of a Debate Tournament. Former chairman Joel Haggard charts the results of a preliminary round of the Notre Dame Invitational Tournament. Campus Controversies: Competence and Compulsory Health Insurance 77 A genius, a man who put country before self, and above all a man famed for his " guts. " These were the attributes of Vice-Admiral Hyman G. Rickover which led to his selection by the Senior Class as Notre Dame ' s Patriot of the Year for 1961. Characteristic of the father of the atomic submarine was the speech which he delivered at Washington Day exercises deal- ing with the problem of competence in education. His stand might well have proved disagreeable to many in the audience; only a man of his stature could be expected to be as successful in the examination of this problem as he proved to be. On the first weekend of March, forty-four schools from all sections of the country sent teams to partici- pate in the Ninth Annual Notre Dame National Invita- tional Debate Tournament. Their debate topic Com- pulsory Health Insurance could scarcely have been more timely. At this very time President Kennedy has begun to push his care-for-the-aged bill in Congress. In the tournament, Notre Dame debaters Whit- nev and Powers finished first and second in speaker ratings. The quality of competition in the tournament is attested by the fact that this team failed to qualify for the quarterfinals. Northwestern University took the first place team award. King ' s College from Wilkes-Barre, Pa. finished second followed by Southern Illinois and Miami (Fla.). The trophies awarded for the tourna- ment were valued at over $1,000. TORUNAMENT DIRECTOR Dick Meece introduces the debaters from King ' s College and Northwestern Univer- sity in the final round of the Notre Dame Invitational. ADMIRAL Hyman G. Rickover, 1961 Patriot of the Year. 77 RECEPTION LINE: Father Hesburgh . . . Parents Weekend . . . and Father Boarman SCIENCE RECEPTION finds Dr. Mrs. Brambel chatting with parents. held, Laetare Medal given The second weekend of March brought some 800 parents to the campus for the ninth annual Junior Parent-Son Weekend. This event was conceived by Mr. J. Arthur Haley, director of public relations for Notre Dame. The weekend began officially with the college and ROTC receptions Saturday afternoon, followed by receptions in all the Junior halls. The highlight of the day came with the President ' s Dinner, held in the South Dining Hall. Fr. Hesburgh gave the major address, and the Glee Club presented musical selections. Following the dinner, the President ' s Re- ception was held in the Student Center, with most officers of the Administration on hand to greet the parents. A communion breakfast closed the weekend Sunday morning. The entire event was under the direction of a committee of juniors, headed by Chris Buckley, Junior Class President. The following week, John F. Kennedy, President of the United States was named as the Laetare Medal recipient. He is the 79th recipient of an award con- ferred annually on an outstanding American Catholic layman. LAETARE MEDAL winner John F. Kennedy during a Press Conference. PARENTS applaud Fr. Hesburgh ' s speech. SPRING, with its threatening clouds, long twilight, and blooming trees, signals the end of another school year. Despite the April showers, the warm weather brings students out of their halls to the baseball fields, the basketball courts and the banks of the St. Joe ' s Lake. 80 Spring SPRING: April Showers, suntans, and graduation bring the school year to a close . . .school books are reopened after ND men return from Fort Lauderdale and points west . . . Rey De La Torre, the classical guitarist, ends the Artist Series . . . cagers hold their annual banquet . . . Collegiate Jazz Festival draws outstanding groups from many campuses . . . Univer- sity Theater presents " Babes in Arms " as their spring musical . . . the warm days lead many a young man to the banks of the St. Joe ' s Lake for a swim and a suntan . . . Prom season opens with the Juniors in the " North Ballroom " on the last Friday in April . . . the Frosh and Seniors follow with their Friday balls and Saturday excursions to the Dunes . . . May Day ceremonies are held in the Grotto in honor of the Mother of God . . . spring football practice ends with the Old-Timers Game . . . Fr. Hesburgh reviews the ROTC units . . . the Notre Dame ROTC units march on South Bend in commeration of Armed Forces Day . . . final exams signal the close of school for at least three months . . . the campus fills with parents and friends for Commencement Exercises . . . undergrad- uates leave for summer jobs, foreign travel, or sum- mer school sessions . . . diplomas in hand, the Class of ' 61 enters the work-a-day world. A YEAR ' S preparation by student cadets culminates in the annual Presidential Review. Along with visiting dignitaries, Fr. Hesburgh inspects the assembled Army, Navy, and Air Force units. YOUNGSTERS and students alike enjoy their single opportunity of the year to sit on the fifty yard line as they watch the Old-Timers Game. This game previews the ability of the team which will carry the fortunes of the Blue-and-Gold during the coming fall campaign. 81 I SENIOR Chairman Jack Whitaker. A QUIET MOMMENT, soft words, and a gentle glance. p mm T N 82 RALPH MARTERIE sets the mood for the Junior Prom with a trumpet solo. A LAST GAY WHIRL symbolizes the end of this senior ' s collegiate social life. Spring proms climax campus social season The campus social season came to its annual climax with the spring proms. After long months of planning, the Juniors moved into the North Ballroom on the last Friday of April. The sometime dining hall had been transformed into a tropical island known as " Verida Tropical " complete with ponds and palm trees. In the dimly lit room only the gentle swaying of white formals could be seen as the melodious strains of the Ralph Marterie Orchestra floated out into the spring air. The following day featured trips to the Dunes and a highly successful dinner dance. Sunday morning ' s Communion Breakfast brought the week- end to a close. In one of the most startling transformations of the year the Drill Hall became " Something Elegant " for the Senior Prom. For this, probably the last dance ever to be held in the building, a gold-panelled en- trance hall led into a red carpeted room highlighted by elegant chandeliers. As the couples entered via the circular staircase they were greeted by the famed tunes of Harry James and his band. This last big weekend of a senior ' s college social career ended with a Com- munion Brunch in the Grand Ballroom of the Pick- Oliver Hotel in downtown South Bend. JUNIOR Prom Chairman Greg Weismantel checking his date ' s coat. 83 JAZZ-MAN tunes up his guitar before Festival appearance Musical sounds As the warm winds of April settled on the Notre Dame campus, cool breezes blew from the fieldhouse. The 1961 edition of Collegiate Jazz Festival, which Time has called " the hippest college bash of them all, " again proved its importance in the field of college music. Twenty-six of the nation ' s finest jazz groups competed for more than $6,500 worth of prizes, in- cluding appearnces at the Indiana Jazz Festival and New York ' s Half Note. Instruments were given to the outstanding soloists and several musicians won scholarships to the Berklee School of Music. As May began the University Theater presented its Spring musical, " Babes in Arms. " This Rodgers and Hart classic concerns a group of apprentices in summer theater who want to put on their own review, but are opposed by the producer of the theater. The apprentices practice their review in secret and present it in place of the play they were to perform. Two romantic triangles develope, as the starlet Jennifer (Sally O ' Brien) becomes involved with Val (Joe Harrington), whose steady girl, Susie (Myrna Walker), is also an apprentice. The other triangle revolves around the playwright Lee (Greg Weis- mantle) and apprentices Terry (Jane Sazama) and Gus (Tom Karaty). Rev. Arthur Harvey, C.S.C. directed the play. He was assisted by Mr. Owen Klein and Rev. William McAuliffe. C.S.C. Tom Karaty was the choreographer, and Dr. Charles Biondo conducted the orchestra. JANE SAZAMA (Terry) and Tom Karaty (Gus) prac- tice one of their dance routines for " Babes in Arms " . of Sprin3: C. J. F. and Babes in Arms " ROMANTIC LEADS Susie (Myrna Walker) and Val (Joe Harrington) read through their roles in " Babes in Arms " . LAB BAND from North Texas State get set to blast out in defense of their 1960 Collegiate Jazz Festival laurels. I 85 Commencement COLLEGE CALENDAR: Orientation week initiates the ND freshman . . . Fighting Irish defeat unbeaten Oklahoma 7-0 Coming from behind, Irish topple Army 23-21 . . . Four Freshmen enter- tain . . . New Dining Hall opens . . . " No Time For Sergeants " . . . Freshmen Frolic . . . Soph Cotillion . . . Snow storm scuttles school process . . . Time out for Dave Brubeck . . . " Murder in the Cathed- ral " at Washington Hall . . . Kingston Trio plays to record crowd at Parents Weekend . . . College Bowl winners greeted at the Circle . . . The demise of Terry Brennan . . . Mr. Joe Kuharich: the dawning of a new football era . . . " Hasty Heart " highlights Festival of Arts . . . " Tiger at the Gate " . . . The best of collegiate jazz at the Notre Dame Festival . . . Mock Convention elects Kennedy . . . Satchmo swings at Spring Concert . . . Junior Prom . . . " The Most Happy Fella " . . . Senior trip to North- western . . . Ford Foundation Grant makes new library feasible . . . Fieldhouse marvels as ND cagers beat the best ... Ski trip to Caberfae a rousing success . . . " Othello " . . . Shelly Manne spotlights Mardi Gras festivities . . . The " boys " travel to Lauderdale . . . " Something Elegant " as the last dance . . . Commencement concludes the college career. CEREMONY PRECEDES CELEBRATION, parents and friends participate in the excitement of graduation day: speeches given and diplomas received. A LAST LOOK symbolizes the close of the senior ' s college life. A CHALLENGING COMMENCEMENT is addressed to the graduating seniors by Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, President of the University. Speaking at the ceremony, Fr. Hesburgh emphasized the role of the " university " in the world today, stressing the role of the Catholic layman in the spheres of business and government service. Academic t RUBBING AND SCRAPING, a graduate student begins the task of transforming the plaster cast into the polished and finished form. 90 Arts and Letters Liberal education includes three values: relevant information, operative logic, and imaginative insight. These three values help respectively to overcome three prominent human failings: ignorance, muddle-headed- ness, and crossness. The liberal arts are reasoning, writing, speaking, and reckoning. These arts are as practical as can be. Everybody practices the liberal arts, the only thing is that some people practice them better than others. The liberal arts are so practical and so necessary that even persons who don ' t go formally through liberal education have to learn to practice them the best way they can. A person who has concentrated on specialized education so exclusively as to have ignored totally the liberal arts would not be able to reason even in his own field, or to write clear simple prose, or to talk sensibly, or to associate ideas. But this is really unimaginable: everybody does these things. The fact remains, however, that some do them better than others. Liberal education is not just the liberal arts, but also liberal knowledge. And the areas of liberal knowl- edge are: the Humanities, Natural Science, Social Science, and Philosophy and Theology. How much should a student learn? Everything, or anyway as much as he can. Liberal education does not produce a single marketable skill, like a course in television-repairing. It is not as directly vocational as accounting or en- gineering. Many liberal-college students like to get a specialized education on top of their liberal studies. But whatever the career, liberal education is the basis. READING AND DISCUSSION two skills essential to the pursuit of a liberal education. REV. CHARLES E. SHEEDY, C.S.C., center, dean of the College of Arts and Letters, and assistant deans Devere T. Plunkett, left, and Frank Keegan are found in the Uni- versity Art Gallery. Mr. Keegan ' s post was newly created this year to handle the in- creasing number of students. 91 THE FACULTY offers critical and helpful advice in sculpture class. THE ADVANTAGE OF THE ARTIST: sculpturing from live models begins in junior year. Art Interpretation On the undergraduate level, the Department of Art offers two degrees: Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Fine Arts. Most majors in the department are taking courses leading to the Fine Arts degree. Thus the department places its emphasis on study which will develop skills in drawing, painting, sculpturing and design. The department feels its strong point is design. Whether a student is drawing a cartoon for the Scholastic or a protrait for the Art Gallery he must design well - the image must be well balanced, unified, composed in harmonious lines and colors and so forth. Whatever its graduates hope to become - - painters, sculptors or in- dustrial designers, they must have a good background in design. All paintings begin with drawings. Experience has taught that painters never handle themselves with con- fidence until they first learn to draw in pencil, pen or charcoal. Consequently all majors begin their work with drawing courses. After studying good drawing, students are ready for painting. The department approaches paint- ing with a broad view. Its students never look like they were poured from the same mold. Each painter is en- couraged to follow his natural bent. The department offers problems which exercise the student ' s imagination and skill in such a way that he will discover for himself the natural course to take. 92 Music Beauty in sound Unlike most other large midwestern universities, Notre Dame does not have a large music school but only a Department of Music which is part of the College of Arts and Letters. Although small, the de- partment is active and quite effective. In the course of their four years here, an increasing number of students find their way to the second floor wing of O ' Shaugh- nessy Hall and enroll for music instruction or try out for one of the music organizations. Some students enroll in courses aimed at en- joying and understanding music, courses like the In- troduction to Music, Classic Masters, Opera, and Twentieth Century Music. Other students who have deeper interests may elect a course in music theory or music history. Still others continue with the instru- mental or vocal instruction which they began in earlier years of their education. The music majors take special courses designed to fit them for a teaching or other professional career in music. There are already a number of Notre Dame alumni who are teaching music in high schools or serving as band or choral directors. In all of its offerings, the department strives to more fully develop the ears to hear and mind to perceive beauty in sound. JOHANN SEBASTIAN BACH meets music student at keyboard rendezvous. REV. PATRICK MALONEY, C.S.C., a fine tenor in his own right, shows a music man how it ' s done. GREEK TYPEWRITER and Father Thomas Cady, department head. Classics Acta agimus The unleashed power of the atom, orbiting satel- lites and Redstone missiles have not changed the road to the wisdom of yesterday; this road is as old as pain and man ' s attempts to overcome it. This well-marked road, whether the pragmatic prisoners of the present agree or not, still echoes the old Roman proverb acta agimus. The road to yesterday ' s treasures of knowledge by way of Latin and Greek is rugged. There are the deep declines of declensions, the myriad paths of verb conjugations, the dangerous soft should- ers of moods, the tricky turns of irregular verbs and exceptional nouns, but there is always the sure way back to true meaning by the inexorable, guiding laws of syntax. True, there are not many travellers on this road today. This is pathetic and unfortunate. This old road of the Classics to yesterday ' s wis- dom is dotted with many first class Inns of Knowledge with many surperb hosts, Homer, Aeschylus and Sophocles. You can drink old Falernian wine with Horace as you enjoy an Ode or two. The food is varied and superb. Have a symposium with Plato and reflect on the existence of an Absolute Justice. Listen to Vergil extol Peace with Law. Walk down the cen- turies do what has been done. , - 94 DOWN THE ROAD TO THE PAST: Dr. John Hritzu labors a point in elementary Greek. 1 . YOU TALK IN and it talks back. Greater fluency in speaking the language comes from the lab. Modern Languages THE PROBLEM in language lab: where to put your feet. Oth It er cultures The Department of Modern Languages is one of the most rapidly developing in the AB school. Recent advances of the Department have generated an enthusiasm that runs through the faculty and has caught on with the students. The key to the new activity of the Department is the concept of living foreign languages practical, usable training in Spanish, French, German, Italian and Russian. Harbingers of this new trend were the recently initiated and already expanded language lab facilities. Through work with practical conversational techniques and patterns, the student is more readily able to learn and achieve a feeling for spoken as well as written forms of a foreign language. The labs have been of enormous value not only in class instruction, but also in private work of students desiring to supple- ment regular instructions. In line with this new emphasis, the Department has made available more courses in which the stu- dent can familiarize himself with foreign languages as they are spoken and written today. Practical read- ings and conversational courses offer composition and conversational exercise based on work with current periodicals, newspapers and other writings. These courses, recently introduced in both Spanish and French, have proven invaluable both in gaining a proficiency in the contemporary language, and as a complement to the study of national literature. MR. HARK explains the role of the secondary school teacher. EDUCATION Teachi caching: mm ind . . . During the past year the Department of Educa- tion has undergone a re-organization. In response to the shortage of secondary school teachers for the public and private schools of our country and to the general demand for the improvement of secondary school teaching, it has instituted a Master of Arts in Teaching Program. To help initiate this new program the Department and the University Council on Teacher Education have received during the past year a grant of $410,000 from the Ford Foundation. This Master of Arts Program will replace Notre Dame ' s former program in teacher preparation. In essence it calls for a fifth year of preparation for teaching. This added year is to be equally divided between further work in the teaching area and work in professional education, including an extensive internship in which the student learns to teach by actually teaching. THE GUIDING HAND of the phy. ed. major keeps a future gymnast balanced. 96 HUP, TWO, THREE: warmup time comes first. PHYSICAL EDUCATION ...And body Physical education majors are rare individuals at Notre Dame. Last year due to the small number of students entering the program, no more freshman were accepted. The present sophomore class then con- tains the last of this dying breed. The teaching of the department at present falls into two main categories: the preparation of teacher- coaches (in the case of the majors), and the courses required of all entering freshmen. The major program includes a diverse array of subjects, ranging from Kinesiology and human anat- omy to first aid and physical diagnosis. Student teach- ing, both in the freshmen classes and in South Bend ' s public schools is also part of the program. The course required of all entering freshmen in- cludes the teaching of activities which are felt to be important to the individual, both during his student years and in the years to follow. These include such activities as soccer, handball, tumbling, wrestling, bowling, volleyball, golf, and tennis. STROKE, STROKE, STROKE: Mr. Gil Burdick urges his freshmen to greater efforts in the Rockne pool. K COMMUNICATIONS ARTS In the written, spoken, and visual All communication springs from the written word, the spoken word, and the visual image. To help a student develop skills in these areas the Department of Communication Arts offers courses in writing, speech and drama, and design. Although most of the students in the department are pointing to careers in radio, television, or the publications, the department does not emphasize tech- nical courses. It is built on the belief that the chief need of communications is educated and high-minded men and women rather than those with increased tech- nical skills. Contempoary civilization, sound habits of good writing, taste and discernment of presentation are stressed in the courses the major takes. The position of the department as part of the Arts and Letters Col- lege rather than a separate school emphasizes its liberal and educative nature, as opposed to apprentice training programs. Outside classes, students have many opportunities of practice with in their future professions. They may work on student publications, on the staff of the stu- dent radio station, WSND, or on the University-owned commercial radio and television stations, WNDU and WNDU-TV. One class in television production is held in the studio of WNDU-TV. In addition the staff of the South Bend Tribune conducts a class in Advanced Reporting. FACILITIES of the University owned television station serve as a classroom for a course in television program progression. 1 98 IN SCRIPTWRITING, Communications Arts majors completely prepare and tape their own radio program. THEATRE WORKSHOP experiments with acting and staging techniques. STUDENT DIRECTOR, technical director, audio man, and video man learn the behind the scenes aspects of television. 99 ENGLISH Exp ression With a teaching staff of fifty-five and a stu- dent enrollment approaching three thousand, the Department of English is the largest in the university. Freshmen take compulsory courses pro- viding training in writing based primarily on selected poems, essays, and fictional works. Advanced students take courses in creative writing. The sophomore plan of study reverses the emphasis, covering the major writers and works of English literature, though still with much writing by the student. Further com- position courses cater to advanced students and those with special interests. Shakespeare and Chaucer each receive a semester of study from all who choose English as their major field. This is done in the belief that thorough acquaintance with the works of the greatest figures in English literature is basic for further study in the field. In most cases, courses required of English majors are available as electives to students in other de- partments. Selected senior English majors may take the department ' s honors program, the senior essay. High caliber teaching quality and attrac- tive courses in modern fiction, poetry, and drama make electives in the department pop- ular among students in engineering, science, and commerce, as well as liberal arts. DR. SPENCER pounds his point home in his honors English course. JUNIOR ENGLISH majors fill their reading lists at bookstore. PROFESSOR O ' MALLEY ' S teaching extends far beyond the normally required class time. 100 HISTORY Into time History is designed to provide the student with knowledge in depth and in the practical order. Knowledge in depth because man lives in time, and the modern world has been made by the many generations that have gone before our own; knowledge in the practical order be- cause history, unlike many other studies, is concerned not with what men may do, or may be led to do, or ought to do, or have the poten- tial to do, but what they have done. Thus the role of history is, primarily, to add balance, or ballast, to the curriculum by keeping stu- dents reminded of what man has said, and thought, and done in the historic past. The History Department offers two differ- ent types of courses: survey courses in Eu- ropean and United States history, and a vari- ety of specialized courses in many different phases and periods of history, ancient, me- dieval, and modern. The survey courses are designed to give freshmen and sophomores fundamental information about American and European civilizations: the two which, more than any others, have shaped the contem- porary world. The more specialized courses exist to provide a broader and deeper knowl- edge of mankind ' s past for History majors, professional training for graduate students in history, and a variety of electives for students of all disciplines who wish to add to their knowledge of history. TERM PAPER deadlines bring a flurry of activity. PROBLEMS arising in writing a research paper are thrashed out by Prof. Norling and a sophomore American history student. UNDERSTANDING of the present through thinkers of the past: required seminars in great books is the core of the department ' s program. GENERAL PROGRAM Reading, reflection, and discusion A liberal education through the significant ideal of man this is the aim of the General Program. In achiev- ing this aim, the General Program forms a community of learning in which the students, rather than specialize in one field of study, correlate the knowledge from a number of intellectual disciplines through intensive read- ing, reflection, and discussion. The texts which the General Program uses as a basis for study are the " great books " books which represent man ' s most rigorous and original investigations of reality. These books are studied in two different forms of learning, the seminar a general discussion of a great book by teacher and students and the tutorial an intensive examination of a text with a teacher. The seminar and tutorial cover those disciplines which are necessary for a truly liberal education: philosophy, literature, math- ematics, science, language, and theology. When the stu- dent studies these disciplines, he seeks the reality beneath a variety of appearances. In philosophy he tries to under- stand the cause beneath the effects and give unity to every- thing he learns; in literature, he seeks the human exper- ience beneath the words; in mathematics, the logic beneath the numbers; in science, the order of the universe beneath the phenomena; in language, man ' s communication be- neath the signs and symbols; and the theology, the mystery beneath the mystery. The General Program is a history of ideas, and by the study of this history, the student is expected to become intellectually aware of the great questions which man has always asked. Ultimately the student in the General Pro- gram does not necessarily learn the answers; he learns that he must never stop asking the questions. 102 ECONOMICS About money A liberally educated man should have ac- curate knowledge and understanding of the economic aspects of life. This is the major premise of the Department of Economics. In accordance with this it offers fundamental courses in this very important field to all stu- dents. The major program in economics is de- signed to deepen a student ' s understanding of the complex factors underlying our industrial- ized society. American Capitalism with its businesses, its labor and farm organizations, its households American Capitalism and the role ot Government all of these are important in the economic development of the nation. The national levels of income, of consump- tion, of investment, and of savings are inter- related factors which demand close scrutiny and proper understanding. Monetary policy, the role of credit, and the nature of supply and demand are significant items affecting the lives of everyone. The problems of economic inequality and insecurity, of economic growth and the development of emerging economies, issues involved in international trade all are weighed heavily on the scale of economic activity. Thus the economics major finds himself attempting to understand basic currents of thought, plans of action, and conflicting socio- economic philosophies. THE RATHSKELLAR is the scene of last minute reviews for an " econ " test. FATHER BLOMMESTEIN lectures knowledgeably on the Economic Organization and Analysis. SOCIOLOGY CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL was the object of a sociological study made by seniors. Central High ' s guidance counselor cooperated in the project. Th e socia I side Sociology has been described in many ways, but no one has ever said that it is dull. Since that day in 1838 when Auguste Comte coined the term, sociology has been involved in uncovering the meaning and application of personality dynamics, group structures and the cultural manifestations distinctive of man in governing his relations with his fellow man. None- theless sociologists contend that neat little categories, be they economic, political or anthropological, do not come close to describing society as it is. Racial issues, political change, industrial or- ganization and upset, religious tensions and cooper- ation, educational conflicts and processes, crime and delinguency, mass communication, social psychiatry and population problems all find a place in the sociol- ogists field. And that field is as broad as all society itself. C V INTELLIGENCE MEASUREMENTS are part of the study in Dr. Kane ' s social psychology course. PARRY AND THE POLITICIANS -- Father Parry, head of the Political Science Department explains the finer points of the day ' s lecture to some of his theory students. POLITICAL SCIENCE Plato and politics Political Science at Notre Dame is devoted to the pursuit of " politics " as an academic discipline in the classical tradition. The courses the department offers cover the traditional areas of theory, institutions, and international affairs. But its approach to these areas has an inventive and stimulating twist. One of the main problems in teaching " politics " is to get the student to understand that politics is not about the newspaper headlines, but rather about the deep and enduring problems men must live with when their society climbs above the primitive level of develop- ment. Thus new students in the department are some- times astonished to discover that their teachers do not care to use class time to debate the elections and candidates for office. The interesting problems are al- ways perennial ones. Consequently the department focuses its attention on the great problems of order, justice, and freedom. Practical politics are not thrown completely by the wayside, however. Campus clubs representing both major political parties sponsor lectures by nationally prominent politicians. During this past election year, the department held a Mock Election (to sound out voting trends on campus) before the rest of the country hit the polls. Oh, yes, they picked the winner. NATIONALLY PROMINENT politicians are often brought on campus to deliver lectures on current developments in politics. 105 1 |.J ? i ft . - PHILOSOPHER-KING AND DISCIPLES: Dr. Anton Chroust holds a pre-class discussion in the cafeteria with some of his proteges PHILOSOPHY Beyond science For the ancient Greeks, philosophy meant simply " love of wisdom " . In the twentieth century, this mean- ing of philosophy should not be forgotten. We are inclined to think of ourselves as far more advanced than those early Greeks. In some respects we may well be; in other respects we may compare unfavorably with them. At least they understood the nobility of man and the eminent position he held in relation to the rest of physical creation. At Notre Dame, St. Thomas Aquinas is often used as a guide, not because of a merely personal or authoritarian motive, but because he so soundly leads us to a grasp of fundamental truths about God, man and the universe. But just as St. Thomas ever sought to bring into focus all knowledge from whatever source, so in our times, and following his lead, Notre Dame teachers and students seek understanding from any source which will help form human beings as Christian men of mature understanding. Philosophy at Notre Dame thus seeks to be catholic and Catholic catholic in its universal scope and Catholic in pointing man to the knowledge be- yond the scope of human endeavor, the truths of Divine Revelation and theology. Philosophy thus re- mains for the Notre Dame student, at least in aim and intention, not only a love of wisdom but a wisdom born of love. 106 AND THE SPONSERS: Father Reith, philosophy department head, and Father Pelton, head of theology, pause outside the departmental office. WHITE-ROBED FATHER NEALY lectures in a section of the required course in Redemptive Incarnation. MECHANISM VS. VITALISM: Father Burre.ll leads a discussion in his Philosophy of Man class. THEOLOGY I H IHHHilHWIHI BHBmHHI Into the Christian tradition The beginning freshman at Notre Dame generally considers himself an " old pro " at theology. With twelve years of religion under his belt, university level theology cannot possibly be more than a leisurely review of the Baltimore Catechism with perhaps a few moral problems thrown in to break up the monotony. When he has completed his theology courses, however, the student has quite a different view. After the initial shock of his first few weeks in class, he begins to realize that theology is as different from religion as calculus is from arithmetic. He sees that theology is as much a science as physics or chemistry, and in theology the hypotheses (Revelation and Tradition) are always true. In addition to the four courses required of all Notre Dame students, the Theology Depart- ment also offers several courses which are be- coming increasingly popular. The Christian marriage course and the course in comparative religion have had especially wide appeal. But theology at Notre Dame is not based entirely on appeal; it is based primarily on the need of today ' s Catholic to know as much as possible about God and His relationship with man and the world. 107 TOOL OF THE TRADE: the young physicist interprets experimental data with his slide rule. 108 s cience Biologist, chemist, geologist, physicist, mathema- tician the College of Science molds them all. The college aims to provide top-flight instruction for its students to prepare them for their future life and work. Emphasis is placed on fundamentals for two important reasons: (I) the quantity of factual knowledge in any given field has become so vast that no person can hope to master it all; (2) it is competency in the knowledge and application of the fundamental principles that leads to new discoveries and inventions. Practical applications of classroom knowledge are essential and this brings up the one factor in the science student ' s education that most sets him apart from his colleagues in the Arts and Commerce col- leges: time spent in labs. Whether tapping rocks, heat- ing crucibles, dissecting cats, or measuring the earth ' s gravitational pull, the Notre Dame science major spends anywhere from four to thirty hours a week in lab. As a consequence he finds himself with less time to devote to the extra-cirricular and social sides of campus life. Charges of " overbalanced, " " narrow out- look, " " technician " are often levelled at him by his classmates. To counteract these sometimes not entirely groundless charges, the college includes as many so- called liberal courses in the curriculum as time allows. Its aim then is to produce not only knowledgeable, but also aware and articulate scientists. JUGGLING AND BALANCING test tubes, two budding biologists make a frantic search for secret ingredient X. They are running a series of elementary tests for proteins and starches. Confronted and confounded by a bewilder- ing array of reagents and testing materials, the final results of the experiment must await " dry-lab " work in the hall. DR. FREDERICK D. ROSSINI (left), Dean of the College of Science, and Associate Dean Lawrence H. Baldinger examine the results of some of Dr. Rossini ' s personal research. Dr. Rossini, a specialist in thermodynamics, is the author of numerous textbooks and scientific papers. 109 BIOLOGY Life and its various Forms " Efficient cause, imminent action, thermodyn- amics, pressure gradients, ionizing radiation, high energy bonds, polarization, psychosomatic relation- ships, community Man! Is this biology? Whatever happened to the amoeba and the life cycle of the tsetse fly? " Again this year some 600 general biology students found themselves witnesses to the parade of lecturers in the " new " biology. These " new " biologists are the personification of the principles of evolution they expound, for they are a new breed of morpho- physio-theo-chemo-anthropo-geo-bio-socio-logist. In the laboratory, fired by scientific curiosity, these general biology students attained proficiency in such modern skills of biological investigation as carrot carv- ing, leaf boiling, bean shaking, egg cracking, and clay modeling all veritably indispensible to the solution of the mystery of the mighty mitochondria. Those students who developed the adaption of mind and body to breathe formaldehyde, visualize ex- ploded skulls, sketch elusive ova, and skin sharks in general biology were whirled through comparative anatomy and embryology, collecting knowledge geo- logical in quantity astronomical. There was an occa- sional brief pause for a biologist ' s version of musical chairs called a " practical " designed to test the en- durance of the human nervous system. Upperclassmen in biology represent the higher branches of the evolutionary tree they ' re ' way out there! Among their adaptive mutations are ears to hear the bark of the dogfish, eyes to see freckles on the face of a fruit-fly, and fingers to strike the notochords of the organ of Corti. It has been a long journey across the cerebral hemishpheres to the Islands of Langer- hans, but as the sun slowly sinks behind the Aqueduct of Sylvius the biology student stands silhouetted in the aortic arches ready to blast off into the future in a sense capsule. STERNOHYOID, STERNOTHYROID, OR ABDOMINAL? Comparative Anatomy students dissect representative vertebrate animals to compare their structures and systems. A LAB INSTRUCTOR explains the results of a test for protein to a freshman in general biology DR. G. T. BENDA gathers materials for his botany labs from the university greenhouse. Ill A GOOD EYE is essential for accurate readings on the burette. Dr. R. S. Bottei demonstrates proper technique to " quant " students. CHEMISTRY Elements in combination " Chemistry is the science of the substances that constitute our material world. " At Notre Dame, chemistry could just as easily be de- scribed as " the laboratory science, " for stu- dents in all chemistry courses soon become accustomed to long hours of laboratory work. From qual lab freshman year to instrumental analysis senior year, the chemistry major must learn to live in lab and like it. Freshman work in chemistry requires of the major one regular- ly scheduled lab period a week -- plus Satur- days " just to be sure " of unknowns. By second semester sophomore year, four labs a week are required of the aspiring chemist again plus Saturdays, " just to be sure. " In Junior year, with organic qual, the major can be found any time of the day or night working on his unknown samples. By now the major measures his success or failure by the amount of time spent in lab - 18 hours a week as an absolute minimum. Even vacation periods are often put aside for more time in the lab. Senior year the major reaches the ultimate: if he elects to participate in the undergraduate research program he finds him- self nearly living in the lab. Battle-scarred and weary, with clothing splattered and tattered, the chemistry major gives practically every free moment to his " project " . His fondest memories are of the time his well-intentioned experiment went awry, etching " his mark " on the walls of organic lab, or of the time " his fire " (a malady to which pre-meds are par- ticularly susceptible) threatened to envelop all of Nieuwland Science Hall. This lab work, combined with theoretical foundations in lecture courses, prepares the chem. major as a well-trained and well-bal- ance chemist. With such a background, the Notre Dame chemist will continue his learning after graduation, solving new problems never before encountered, and will be able to par- ticipate in the inventions and discoveries of the future. 112 ALL WORK in quantitative analysis begins with exact weighings on the analytical balance. MODIFIED FRACTIONAL DISTILLATION is carried out by a senior conducting a research project. FRESHMEN hurry to complete their experiment with the ever-present deadline on the board behind them. -__.________ MATHEMATICS Intuition and rigor Today there is a growing need for more mathematicians in the sciences, in engineering, in the arts, and the professions. In responding to this we must be concerned not only with the problems of a changed world, but the very change itself: The lessons of the past have shown that only the most fundamental, intellectual skills of mathematics and of language have the permanance to last through life. Now in preparing to face the challenge of tomorrow, it is necessary to be selective in the choice of skills learned; it is also essential to develop the quality of mind to ever probe, to ever question, to ever antici- pate the future. Then with this proper mental discipline the mathematician can more easily grasp new concepts intuitive- ly and then proceed to prove them rigorously. The mathematics department at Notre Dame has re- sponded to the challenge of change itself by concentrating its teaching on dispersing information and also on the develop- ment of the creative qualities of mind. For those students who are particularly responsive to such treatment, an undergradu- ate research seminar has been introduced this year. Its purpose is twofold: acquaint the student with the methods and prob- lems of research and to give him an impulse toward research on his own. If its efforts are crowned with success, the department will be adding another " first " to its already respectable col- lection. REVERSING ROLES, an undergraduate lectures to members of the faculty on his research work in the department ' s program. NEW MEMBERS of the mathematics faculty confer with department head Arnold Ross, (with back to camera). 114 ______ WUT GEOLOGY The wide world Twelve years old and the youngest of the five departments in the College of Science, the Department o f Geology forms an integral part of the academic realm of the University. It aims primarily to provide an adequate undergraduate foundation in geology for students aspiring to enter either graduate school or a business or teaching career in the field. Secondly, it offers elective courses for those wishing to learn more of the earth and its mineral treasures. A combination course leading to bachelor ' s degrees in geology and civil engineering in five years is also available. Ap- proximately forty students are pursuing geology as their major subject with several hundred others taking advantage of courses offered by the department. Study of the other sciences and selected liberal arts courses round out the geology major ' s under- graduate education. A variety of geology courses physical and historical geology, minerology and pe- trology, stratigraphy and paleontology, geomorpho- logy, structural and field geology, and air photo inter- pretation mesh together to give him a broad class- room background for his future work and study. The other sciences, calculus, zoology, chemistry, and phys- ics are also studied. Field trips give the major practi- cal experience with geological techniques. THE STEREOPTIC VIEWER, giving a three dimen- sional effect, aids in the interpretation of air photo maps. MICROSCOPES are used to identify minerals by checking their index of refraction. Dept. head R. C. Gutschick checks on students ' progress. THE INCLINED PLANE is used to study the effects of friction. PHYSICS The world of motion Physics is an exact approximate science. The neophyte physics major is often told in his first general physics course that a physicist is a person who, upon being asked, " How much is three times four? " will reach for a slide rule, manipulate it for a few mom- ents, and then respond with authority: " Approximately twelve. " The physics student finds this definition closer to the truth than might first be expected when, in the laboratory, he discovers just how approximate his measurements are - - about 50% error approxima- tions. But he does gain an appreciation of how im- portant exact measurements are in formulating a unified physical theory. But by all odds the most famous trademark of the Physics Dept. is that ingenious device designed to test the endurance of the human nervous system the bi-weekly Tuesday night test. Not content with the traditional Blue Monday, the physics faculty has created Bleak Tuesday for the edification and educa- tion of general physics students. Many days are spent by these students in discussing the advantages and dis- advantages of such a comprehensive system. By senior year the physics major begins to see a method to this testing madness. Since the primary objective of the department is to prepare the major for a career in graduate school, the seemingly endless round of tests begins to pay dividends. These come in the form of letters of acceptance from top graduate schools around the country. GIRLS? I don ' t see any girls in this thing! 116 THE OSCILLOSCOPE is an important tool in electronics lab. THE DEMONSTRATION forms an important part of the physics lecture. Dr. D. W. Juenker breaks into a smile during this demon- stration on optics. 1 1 7 - I ' 1 t-l 3 PG Pfi. n " .RCLREXlRD lw ? OCA IUK TX 3 2 SD 3 ' PLAYING THE " BOARD " is essential for obtaining up-to-the minute stock information. Finance majors check prices in a broker ' s office. 118 Co mmerce Good business, like good health, is appreciated most when it is absent. Most often it is taken for granted. But how would you go about feeding, cloth- ing, and sheltering 180 million people, furnishing 70 million jobs, and making available the necessities and luxuries that make up our standard of living? The handling of such a situation requires initiative, plan- ning, and management. A nd in A merica the entire burden of this respon- sibility falls upon the businessmen and the business system. When to this enormous task you add the elements of competition and risk, you find that those who occupy these posts must be more than competent. If, in addition, you feel that man has a human dignity, which must be respected and nurtured, you find that those who work with the production and distribution of men ' s physical and material wants must blend social and ethical values into their operations. Such things then establish the objectives of the College of Commerce: to produce competent and ethical businessmen. Helping young men develop a high degree of efficiency in the learn ing and under- standing of our business, legal, and economic systems is the immediate responsibility of the College ' s four departments. Blended with the study of the com- mercial world, the College of Commerce curriculum includes studies which are designed to develop cul- tural, ethical, and Christian knowledge and habits. Such is the unique advantage of a business education at a Catholic university such as Notre Dame. MARKET PRICES come over the ticker tape and from there are chalked onto the securities board for easier view. Finance majors to gain experience make investments with money provided by the school. THE ABLE ADMINISTRATORS of the College of Commerce: Assistant Dean Thomas T. Murphy, left, and Dean James W. Culliton. 119 MR. FINNAN explains in Intermediate Analysis. ACCOUNTANCY Management control Top management controls demands top level quality from staff, as well as line personnel. The Accounting Depart- ment at Notre Dame is established to accomplish this goal. Graduates of the College of Commerce with a degree in Ac- countancy are trained to step into either public or private accounting, in either case to do their part to assist line man- agement to operate the nation ' s industries. After mastering the principles of accounting, the student encounters a curriculum specifically designed to educate him in the principles of management control. Course material ranges from corporation and partnership accounting, to the intricacies of standard costing, on to the all-important budget- ary controls, and finally to the fantastically complicated in- come tax. All students, whether or not they go into public accounting, are given a thorough training in the principles of auditing, an essential check on the internal controls of any company. The Managerial Control course, taught in the senior year, best exemplifies the objective of the Accounting Department in preparing its graduates to provide the control function for management. The course outline concerns budgetary pro- cedures one of the most important control factors in man- agement. The course emphasizes the importance of written reports and concentrates on improving the student ' s ability to express his ideas to non-accounting-oriented people. Without this ability, an accountant, either public or private, cannot per- form his duty of management control. 120 DEBIT LEFT, CREDIT RIGHT, that ' s about all there is to it ... almost GOODIES GALORE under attack by accounting majors during a field trip. This year ' s trip was to Cleveland. ] v " lli iL - iS % MACHINES are used in the department ' s statistics course to analyze current business problems. Nimble fingers are a prerequisite. - DIFFICULT POINTS of the day ' s lecture are explained by Professor S. J. Bella in an after-class discussion. BOM. Pe rsonnel The business system will operate no better than the people who manage it. The Department of Business Organization and Management is responsible for a sequence of courses in the Business Foundation Area which offers all Commerce students an opportunity to master the basic skills and theories necessary for any successful career in business. It concentrates, however, on the idea that ultimately business is people, since no under- standing of business activity would be complete without taking into account the human and social factors in the management and organization of a business firm. To organize and manage the ingredients of the business system requires competent people who are aware of, and sym- pathetic toward, the manv variables that go into the manage- ment of a business firm. The Department of Business Organiza- tion and Management offers the vehicle through which the student mav acauire an appreciation of the complexities of our modern business system. T o complete the concentration in management, the senior is required in a research seminar to focus his attention upon a specific managerial problem of his own choosing. Under the guidance of faculty members, he must make use of his accum- ulated knowledge in selecting the necessary information, ap- plicable theories and techniques in order to arrive at an acceptable solution. 121 FINANCE AND BUSINESS ECONOMICS Money banking and fiscal policy The Department of Finance and Business Economics helps students understand business by dealing with its financial and economic aspects. Consequently its teaching falls into three major categories. The management of the finances of non-financial business organizations. Every business, whether it be large or small, whether it be a manufacturer, retailer, or a service organization, needs money to keep operating. The management of financial institutions. Banks, in- surance companies, savings and loan associations, invest- ment houses, and exchanges are but a few of the many institutions in our society designed to help the flow of funds into proper business and economic activities. The economy as a whole. Both non-financial and financial organizations must operate within, and also help shape, the economic activity of the nation and the world. More than half the offerings of the department are for all students in the College. In addition it offers a con- centration for students who wish to develop their knowl- edge and skills further in the areas of investments, insur- ance, and financial management of financial institutions. Finance students have many extracurricular oppor- tunities. These include such activities as the annual Fi- nance Forum, trips to important financial centers recent- ly New York and Washington and the Advisory Council Investment Fund which, through a donation from William R. Daly, allows investment experience to be real rather than make believe. All these activities are student managed. 1 COMPLEX GRAPHS with information on everything from steel scrap sales to beer consumption are handy guides to business trends. I (I 122 A FORMER NOTRE DAMER, now a South Bend broker, gives some finance majors pointed advice on investments. 4 L YOUNGISH PROFESSOR McCARTHY lectures to seniors in the Management Science Program. MARKETING Making sales In a free economy such as ours the consumer is continually voting for some goods and services and against others as he makes his purchases in the market place. This consumer vote is the economic counterpart of America ' s political heritage, as it makes the economy the servant of the people rather than of the state. To survive in this competitive battle for the con- sumer ' s " vote, " management has the task of deter- mining the particular segment of the market it can serve best in the light of the firm ' s special abilities and talents. Developing a marketing package to hit such a target group in terms of product (color, size, style, function), place (inventory, transportation, channels of distribution), price (level and structure), and pro- motion (advertising and personal selling) is a prime problem. Doing this job well requires never-ending research, both to keep abreast of rapidly-shifting con- sumer wants and tastes and to establish performance norms for controlling the firm ' s marketing activities. It is to an understanding of this entire process that the Department of Marketing Management is committed. The department offers an introductory course in marketing for all freshmen as part of their basic educa- tion for business, as well as a group of four core courses at the advanced level for those students who are plan- ning professional careers in Marketing Management. GRADUATE SCHOOL information can be culled from the well-stocked Commerce bulletin board. II i, ENGINEERS are called to make practical applications of scientific theory. Complex equipment must be mastered in engineering operations. 124 E ngmeermg Directing the great sources of power in nature for use and convenience is the job of engineers. The vital role of the engineer in our modern society has been dramatically brought to the forefront by the startling scientific and technological developments of this century and especially of the last few years. In the light of these events, man is just becoming aware of the potential power of the physical universe waiting to be tapped. The proper development, control, and application of this tremendous power can satisfy the needs of our future civilization to an extent far exceed- ing our wildest dreams. Manipulating his slip-stick, performing complex experiments, and studying the theories of this field, the Notre Dame engineer still finds time to ponder the future he may build. The store of scientific and technical knowledge and skills imparted to the engineering student is tem- pered by courses in theology, philosophy, and the humanities. The College of Engineering believes that the successful engineer must be able to understand the whole of human experience in order to shoulder his share of the manifold responsibilities of an educated man in society. This, however, implies no laxity in the technical aspects of the field, as any engineer will attest after a four hour laboratory stint. The College hopes that the Notre Dame En- gineering Graduate, having received this training, will excel both by success in his chosen engineering pro- fession and spiritual and social stability in his com- munity. S A STUDENTS IN ENGINEERING, like their brothers in the College of Science, spend a great deal of their time on experimental and practical work in laboratory. ASSISTANT DEAN Raymond J. Schubmehl, left, and Acting Dean Harry C. Saxe formulate policies for the college. Dr. Saxe also heads the Civil Engineering Department. 125 ARCHITECTURE CRITIQUE. The judging of the final form. Creating shelter Architecture is both an art and a science. In keeping with this idea the departments tends to stress both the creative and the practical in its teaching. Mathematics, physics, and applied courses from five of the other departments in the College of Engineering give the architects a foundation in the practical limitations of the projects they design. Courses jn design form the heart of the architect ' s pro- gram: eight of them required over a four year span. These usually require four or five " projects " a semester. Time spent on these projects, all practical problems, is measured in the hundreds of hours. The architects probably burn more elec- tricity than any other department on campus. Fifth year architects are granted the rare privilege of five o ' clock per- missions to finish their work. When a design falls due the lights never dim as work goes on through the night. During long hours spent in the drawing rooms, the architects develop comradeship not found in other depart- ments. But the best known contribution of the Fraternal Order of Architects is yet unmentioned: How about those parties? V PICTURE OF the young architect at work: long hours must be spent over the drawing board to transform the jnto the finished product 126 X, I HIGH STRESSES of supersonic flight are duplicated in the wind tunnel. AERONAUTICAL SMOKE PATTERNS reveal air flow in the only successfully operated collegiate smoke tunnel. Into th e air Future aerodynamacists and spacemen gain the fundamentals of their rigorous training in the Depart- ment of Aeronautical Engineering. By means of first- hand experimentation the student obtains a thorough understanding of some of the most modern and ad- vnced aeronautical problems of the day. Courses are designed so graduates are prepared for either practical engineering, as in industry, or more theoretical work, as in national laboratories and graduate school. The Aeros, affiliated with the Institute of Aero- space Sciences and the American Rocket Society, have won the admiration and recognition of their counter- parts from other schools and industry with excel- lent presentations given at symbosia and contests sponsored by the I.A.S. All presentation are the work of the student alone and done in addition to his al- ready burdening academic load. Further proof of the Aero ' s devotion to his field is given by the leagues he travels each semester to attend classes in the Aero building, the University ' s most easterly structure. It has been said, with some verification, that the healthiest men on campus are the Aero-Cadets who have an eight-thirty in the ROTC building and a nine-thirty in the Aero building. Here small classes and an atmosphere of clanish in- formality yield a rapport between student and pro- fessor of singular nature. REACHING for the right dial in unit operations lab requires the log stretch. CHEMICAL Drying, Distillation, et al The past ten years have seen the Depart- ment of Chemical Engineering nearly double the size of its enrollment. Two hundred stu- dents pursue its undergraduate program. Seven full time staff members engage in research pro- jects, teach the department ' s courses, and oversee a major program designed to educate the student in basic engineering science, humanities, and his specific field. This program prepares the graduate for positions as juniors and assistant engineers in the chemical and allied industries, or as assistants in research and development laboratories. Grants for the department ' s research pro- jects total over $100,000. Housed in the Chemical Engineering Annex, an extension of Nieuwland Science Hall, its laboratories are busied with experiments and studies in 128 kinetics, catalysis, electrochemistry, mass transfer, molecular diffusion, heterogeneous phase equilibria, and transport phenomena. The quality of the department ' s research pro- gram is attested to by grants from the Atomic Energy Commission and the National Science Foundation. The staff of the department combines experience and ability in education and in- dustry, writing and research. Capable men have been added to the staff in each of the last three years to meet increasing demands placed on the department. Already at a high level of quality, the staff of the Department of Chemical Engineering aims at a logical im- provement of teaching technique as well as an increase in research development. CIVIL FEET FRAMING THE WATERFALL, a civil engineer straddles the department ' s indoor stream to check the strength of currents. P ermanence Did you ever make a raging stream, complete with waterfall, indoors? Or splinter a piece of wood under 2,000 tons pressure? Or worry about sewers? Or try to cure concrete? Civil engineers at Notre Dame have. As a matter of fact, these are some of the things they do almost every day in the course of their studies. It is through such work that they learn more about two matters of prime importance to all civil engineers: per- manence and public safety. The size and cost of projects which they design make consideration of permanence a necessity. Public health and safety are aided by civil engineering pro- jects such as systems of water supply, sewage disposal, traffic control, flood control, and irrigation. Modern urban living is possible because civil engineers have reached workable solutions to the health and transpor- tation problems involved. The many and varied facets of civil engineering require a comprehensive program of study. Classroom instruction and field work are augmented by extensive laboratories for materials testing, hydraulics, sanitary engineering, and pavement design. It sounds like fun and it gets results. FIELD WORK in surveying is done in the Fall. JUNIORS in strength of materials lab test construction materials. 129 " AND NOW FELLAS, we come to the resistance cage. " An instructor conducts an orientation lecture in lab. CONSTRUCTION of intricate cir- cuits forms part of the lab work. The blurred face in the background completes the connection to the electrodes of a capacitor. V mm mm .,u.i tarn HYDROFOIL SIMULATOR data is collected by a department instructor. Electrical Circuits Engineering Science Seeking unity With the coming of the Space Age, there has arisen in engineering the need for speciali- zation into very limited fields such as aero- nautical engineering, electrical engineering, and the like. The purpose of the Engineering Science Department here at Norte Dame is to develop engineers who can coordinate the activities of these various fields into a unified result. Instead of leaning towards any specific field of engineering, the department is geared towards basic research. In its curriculum, the department places heavy emphasis on the fundamental sciences of physics and math- ematics and also the related engineering sciences of dynamics, fluid mechanics, and strength of materials. Originally the graduate Department of Engineering Mechanics, the undergraduate department was inaugurated in 1958 under the more general title of Engineering Science. Its fifty odd students are not only dedicated to their formal studies, they are also encour- aged by their instructors to investigate their own pet projects. DRr A. G. STRANDHAGEN, head of the Engineer- ing Science Dept., checks over an experimental set-up. What do Notre Dame ' s electrical engineers have to do with interplanetery travel? More than you might think. With the advent of the Space Age and the corresponding advance in vehicular speeds, control and guidance prob- lems have multiplied many fold. And the task of controling and metering such vehicles falls to the electrical engineer. The department ' s program attempts to strike a balance between high quality theory courses and plenty of laboratory practice. Al- most all of the basic courses have laboratory work connected with them. Here the student acquaints himself with some of the classic ex- periments in electricity, as well as exploring new ideas. Confronted with seemingly unin- telligible circuit designs the Double E is often quite literally the man with a maze on his mind. He gleefully attacks the most complicated diagram and is never quite sure of the results until he plugs in his apparatus: no sparks, he ' s in. THE METALLOGRAPH is used to photograph metal surfaces GRAPHICS Communication Ask any engineer about engineering graphics, and he ' ll tell you: " Engineering Graphics provides the instruction and practice in elementary projection drawing, descriptive geometry, technical sketching, machine draw- ing, perspective drawing, and graphical solu- tions needed by the prospective engineer or architect as part of his training. " He ' ll also tell you that it means three or four ' periods of drawing a week. But that is not to say that graphics is just drawing. Drawing, or drafting, is only a prac- tical means used to solve engineering prob- lems. Graphics is much more. It has modified and reduced the emphasis on the drawing of hardware and the working drawings of the mechanical drawing era. Descriptive geometry is stressed in the first course as the basis of projection. As the needs of engineering change in the future, more will be heard of graphics in graphical solutions of mathematical prob- lems, nomography, graphic calculus and in graphical computer programing. METALLURGY Metallics Metallurgical Engineers at Notre Dame, a strange breed of cats, are always asking ques- tions about the materials around us of which our world is constructed. Why is iron magnetic? How can we make a soft steel hard? Why d o transistors work? How can we make materials a thousand times stronger? Such questions will be asked of them and many of them will not have been answered before. Undergraduate metallurgists are grounded in the basic ideas involved in the answers. Yet, there are always more questions than answers, and always many more questioners than answerers. That these learning and searching pro- cesses may be expedited here, Notre Dame ' s Department of Metallurgical Engineering has been fortunate in the past year in being select- ed for financial grants by the National Science Foundation, the Office of Naval Research, and the University, to rejuvenate and modern- ize its laboratory and instructional facilities and research equipment - - to help answer questions about the properties of materials, and thus design better materials to satisfy the demands of all engineers. 132 THE PROBLEM POSED . . . GRAIN STRUCTURE of a metal shows up on the screen of the metallograph THEN back to the drawing board. MR. CARL STEVASON explains a drilling fixture to two tool design students. . . AND to drill THE LATHE is used in machine tool lab, both to make tensile specimens. MECHANICAL Energy control Harnassing heat and power? Taking care of machines? Yes, but that ' s not all. With the many recent advances in technology these traditional conceptions of the mechanical en- gineer no longer give the whole story. The whole field of mechanical engineering has be- come broadly diversified in recent years. The advent of the nuclear age has brought a whole new field within the scope of the mechanical engineer - - that of nuclear engineering. Keeping pace with this development, Notre Dame ' s mechanical engineers are no longer just the boys with greasy hands, dirty finger- nails and red-lead splattered clothes. Work is still done in the machine shops but it forms only a small part of the mechanical engineer ' s training. In keeping with the modern trends, the department at Notre Dame offers two distinct options for its students: Mechanical and In- dustrial engineering. The Mechanical option covers, besides its conventional subjects of thermodynamics, heat transfer and machine designs, the areas of nuclear engineering and control engineering. The Industrial option covers problems associated with manpower utilization, management and the significance of automation and operations research. The grease is still there - - but radiation burns may soon replace it. CONTROL PANEL of the de- partment ' s nuclear power plant simulator is operated by a gradu- ate student. RADIOACTIVE FUEL ELEMENT is removed from the univer- sity ' s nuclear reactor. The level of radioactivity is checked with a geiger counter. 135 - FIGHT FOR YOUR LIFE: the D.I. barks instruction to four army cadets at summer camp. 136 Military Most people are in agreement that, whether we like it or not, the best assurance of peace in our age lies in preparedness for war. The major areas of responsibility for peace have been given to the armed forces. If they are to provide the leadership which our nation must have, it will require thousands of new officers each year for as far in the future as we can see. Since only about 1500 of these officers will come from the Service Academies, it is ap- parent that the major responsibility for provid- ing the armed forces with its new leaders must be assumed by the universities. For this reason the three branches of the armed forces. Army, Air Force, and Navy, have established Re- serve Officer Training Corps detachments at many American colleges and universities. The University of Notre Dame is one of the few universities offering training in all three branches of the program. In each of these branches the four year program is broken into two parts the basic and advanced courses. Students fulfilling all requirements for the two year basic course are examined for their fitness to enter the ad- vanced course. SHOTS OF ALL KINDS have to be given before summer training programs. CAPT. James E. Hackett, Jr., Navy COL. William J. Mullen, Army LT. COL. Everitt E. Blakely, USAF. 137 ROTC SHOES must shine AT ATTENTION the cadet and his flight cap. 138 IT HAD TO HAPPEN: the Air Force drill team performs at half-time of a home basketball game. Precision drilling, polka-dot shorts, and rifles caught in the nets were all part of the entertainment. AIR FORCE Protection -rrom air The AFROTC program is divided into two parts. The first two years constitute the Basic Course, which gives students an opportunity to acquaint themselves with the Air Power concept as well as to pro- vide candidates for the Advanced Course. The last two years of the AFROTC program constitute the Advanced Course. Here the cadets attend four hours of class- room instruction each week and from one to two hours at Leadership Laboratory. In addition, each cadet is required to attend a four-week summer training pro- gram at an Air Force base. The major emphasis in the Advanced Course is on the maximum development of cadets who have been selected for officer positions in the Air Force. Advanced Course cadets are called upon to assume positions of leadership in the cadet corps, and assist in accomplishing the pilot training missions. Upon grad- uation, the cadets receive commissions as Second Lieutenants, and are ready for duty as officers in the Air Force. 139 ARMY On the ground The emphasis placed by the Kennedy Administration on the necessity for conventional war capability has served to emphasize the necessity for the development of citizen- soldiers trained to fight if they must. Under the leadership of Col. William J. Mullen, in his first year as commander of the nation ' s third largest voluntary General Military Science unit, such training is provided. The Deparmtent of Military Science and Tactics provides the General Military Science ROTC program adopted by the Department of the Army as the result of pioneer research conducted at Notre Dame. This program provides military leadership training and general knowledge of military tactics and techniques which is supplemented by a summer camp course stressing practical work in the skills and the apoli- cation of the theories taught by this department. The third phase in an officer ' s development follows his graduation and commissioning and comprises a specialized course of instruction at the army service school of his branch. SIGHTING THE ENEMY: preparation for summer camp. - THE PRESIDENTIAL REVIEW: the band plays and the spit and polish is put on display. 140 PARADE REST: lined up and ready for inspection. rwte - - M il l MI WNniHH Ifall BARKING ORDERS, the drill team commander issues orders to his charges at half-time of a football game. 142 Onth e sea The Navy and Notre Dame are celebrating twenty years ' association this year, bringing to mind the thou- sands of officers trained here during World War II and the many officers which Alma Mater has sent to the peacetime fleet since. These men enhance the name of Notre Dame in all the far-flung corners of the globe where Navy men serve. The unit is presently commanded by Captain James E. Hackett, Jr., as Professor of Naval Science, with Commander J. S. Reef as Associate Professor of Naval Science. Over fifty of the class of 1961 will go to the Fleet and to the Marine Corps as Ensigns and Second Lieutenants this year. CHECKING OVER a display of uniforms: upon grad- uation Seniors must purchase their own dress uniforms. 143 THE CONTROL PANEL OF the Van der Graf generator: A graduate student watches the closed circuit television screen and adjusts a dial. Graduate Graduate education at Notre Dame has undergone remarkable expansion and strength- ing in the last decade in the four large areas of Humanities, Social Science, Science, and En- gineering until today there is no segment of undergraduate education that has not felt its influence. In 1 960 more than 300 Master ' s and 42 Doctor ' s degrees were awarded. To provide faculty, library resources, laboratory space and research equipment for the graduate training of scholars, teachers, artists, scientists and en- gineers at this high level has been a major effort of the University. Notre Dame gives its graduate students a wide choice of fields in which to specialize, from the physical sciences with their well-equipped laboratories to the Medieval Institute and its ancient manuscripts. For today when knowledge, especially new knowledge, especially new knowledge expand- ing the old, means freedom with power and security with peace, graduate education and basic research are essential to the welfare of our people. Notre Dame has accepted the chal- lenge to do its share. AN EARLY BOOK, withered with age. occupies Francis D. Lazenby. left, Medieval Librarian and Victor A. Schaefer, director of the university library. THE WELL-DECORATED office of the graduate school and its officers: Rev. Joseph S. McGrath, C.S.C., left, assistant dean and Rev. Paul E. Beichner, C.S.C., dean. 145 THROUGH THE SLIT: a physics grad student at work on the Van der Graf generator control panel. ON THE INSIDE of the shell that covers the inner workings of the Van der Graf, a grad student checks a dial reading 146 w i FATHER GABRIEL, left, and Lazenby of the Medieval Institute pore over a map of 12th century Paris. A GRADUATE ENGINEER controls the nuclear reactor. GRADUATE Furth er Notre Dame ' s Graduate School is split into four divisions those of arts and letters, social science, science, and engineering. Although united in the search for truth, graduate stu- dents in the different divisions make their con- tributions in markedly different ways. For a student in arts and letters, research is princi- pally reading and discussion an attempt to keep alive and re-evaluate the traditions of mankind. The Social Sciences add experimen- tal field work to stay in touch with the actual conditions of society. In the laboratorie of the natural scientists and engineers yet another re- search dimension appears work with sys- tems of scientific apparatus to probe deeper in- to the mysteries of the physical world. Since the graduate student does not have too much opportunity to meet his fellow stu- dents in other departments during the course of the day, he turns to the Graduate Student Asso- ciation to provide social contacts. The Associ- ation sponsors dances, mixers, smokers and Communion breakfasts that give the graduate student time off for relaxation as well as a chance to meet other students. 147 THE LAWYER IN HIS LAIR: the library is the natural habitat of all law students. Research into case histories and precedents require continual use of the school ' s library. 148 Law The Notre Dame Law School was established in 1869 and is the oldest Catholic law school in the United States. In keeping with its character as a na- tional law school, the program of instruction is de- signed to equip a student to practice law in any jurisdiction; and the School numbers among its grad- uates members of the bar in every state of the Union. The Law School recognizes a three-fold respon- sibility: to its students, to those who will be their clients and to the nation. First of all, the Law School must impart to its students the know-how a man must have to practice law successfully. But technical pro- ficiency is not enough. It needs to be directed and sustained by devotion to Justice and by a profound sense of the ethics of the legal profession. Thus the Law School recognizes a responsibility to train lawyers who are eager to meet the challenge of this fateful age and play their part, and play it greatly, in the war of survival between those who are free and those who are slaves. But professional competence comes first before anything else: good intentions will not suffice. Father Hesburgh has said: " Neither God nor man is well served by mediocrity. " Excellence is our goal and we can be content with nothing less. This requires, on the part of the Law School, the highest of stand- ards and, on the part of the students, sustained hard work. In no other way can its graduates be properly prepared for the great responsibilities and opportun- ities that lie ahead. A QUICK RE-CHECK of a case history for class presentation demands solitude and concentration. MR. JOSEPH O ' MEARA, Dean of the Law School and some of the huge volumes used by his lawyers-in-preparation. 149 Law Toil and trouble There is an old adage about Law School that goes something like this: " The first year they scare you to death; the second they work you to death; and the third they bore you to death. " Notre Dame, too, has these things; the fear falls away after the first year. Work and boredom remain. Challenges are presented to be met or shrugged off according to the will of the individual, but work remains. For those that don ' t make it, there is time for no more than a brief goodby for there are things to be learned, either now, or later in actual practice. But there is another side making friends, drinking a beer, arguing; and even then learn- ing, learning about the people with and against whom you will make your living. But when the work is done, and the friends gone, one thing remains, a way of thinking about problems your own and those of others. READ, READ. READ: the lawyer- to-be spends long hours in the library. 150 MOOT COURT COMPETITION: the lawyer tests the product of his labor. A QUICK CIGARETTE then back to the books STUDENT AND SEAL: an impressive setting for oppressive work. 151 Underclass P " YOUR I.D., PLEASE. " This is probably the most frequent and the most embarrassing sentence the Notre Dame junior hears during his visits to downtown South Bend. The junior ' s twenty-first birthday is possibly the proudest, and certainly the happiest, day during his stay at the University. On this day his name may change and his Notre Dame I.D. is no longer " lost. " Unfortunately, this birthday is not always such a happy day for the rector of the junior ' s hall, but luckily few of the new adults abuse their new freedom. J uniors Relief the anual feeling of the junior class. Somehow they have managed to survive the dangers of underclass life at Notre Dame. Their stomachs have become completely impervious to the " simple, nourishing meals " of the dining hall, and their heads have become immune to the beverages of Joer ' s and Frankie ' s. Registration no longer an incomprehen- sible appeasement of distant dieties, is merely an in- terruption in the continuous bridge game. As for classes, since they ' ve made it this far, the juniors feel sure that they can make it the rest of the way they can just get by that one " bad " course. But if they do noisily proclaim their relief, the juniors also quietly demonstrate their new maturity which they have acquired in their years here. Soon they will assume the many duties, and privileges, that accompany that maturity. Now they are beginning to realize what they will have to do, not only at Notre Dame, but also in the remainder of their lives. This is a feeling of expectation as well as of relief in the well known junior cry of, " Just one more year. " THE JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS hear the treasurer ' s report in Caron Count, Richard Meece, secretary; George Mammola, treasurer; Christopher Buckley, president; and Dennis Sweeney, vice-president. THE RECTORS of the junior halls, Rev. Laurence Broestl, C.S.C., Rev. Charles Weiher, C.S.C., and Rev. Michael Gavin, C.S.C. 155 .M - i BY THE STEPS, Vincent Hartigan, George Mammola, Benedict Aspero, Dominic Bologna, Richard Corso, Patrick Sheedy, Charles Satriano, James Naughton, J. V. VanOverwalle, Richard Sauer, Ronald Vannuki, Donald Harris, Francis Smith, David Castaldi, Martin Kubiak, Arthur Nordhoff, John Davies, David Brune 156 KEEPING COOL BY THE LAKE, David Hannah, Wil- liam Sweeney, Brian Shev- lin, Peter Schmitz, Patrick Phillips, Richard Schimpf, Monroe Williamson, Thom- as Stapleton, Thomas Weber, Charles Failla, David Bouton, William Cleary, H. J. Schneeberger WHAT DO WE DO WITH THESE THINGS? George Murphy, William Musich, Ivan Gradisar, Darryl Francis. Peter Curiin, Joseph Desmond, Michael Harron, John Goodwine, Thomas McCarthy, Francis Duffy, Thomas Klett, Brian O ' Neill, Roger Kelling, Michael Quinn, Daniel Kralik, George Jessop, Gerald Vairo, James Gately, George Kane JUNIORS WOODCHOPPERS, Thomas Delay, Neal Cline, Richard Klarich, Pierre Hirou, Leo Feret. Thomas Montgomery. John Glynn, Carl Sundslrom, J. C. Bradley, Charles Wheeler. Gregory Weismaniel 157 WHAT ' S THAT LITTLE BLACK BOX FOR?, James McGranery, Gerald Pluker. John Schober, Gary Hoban, John Kosl, James Boyd, Michael Grahek, Edward Dendooven, Raymond Walsh, Edward Steck, Alfred Wolnski, John Froning, Paul O ' Bryan, Robert Bennett, Malcom Raimondo, William Middendorf, John Tarnowski, Richard Cramer WHO ' S THAT?, Paul Zanetti, John Hastings, Edward Larkin, Joseph Duffy, Hugh Dean, Robert Moran, R. R. Green, Robert Miley, William Dee, John Killilea, Edmund Burke. Michael O ' Bryan, Paul Hyer, Barry Leone, Deno Marino, Paul Bulurus, John Baldo, John Mader, Peter Kerney, Leonard McCue 158 OUT BY THE POWERPLANT, Isaac Porche. Glenn Hendry, David Butler, Neil Hitz, William Kirch- meier, William Walsh, Rodney Pello, Thomas McAndrew, Robert Connolly, Robert Naro, John Gulsmiedl, Michael Sheehan 19- LAUNDRY -34 NEXT TO THE LAUNDRY, Thomas Finegan. Harold Stearns, John McQuillan. John Lombardi, Edward Osowski. Robert Stubin, Richard Waco, Thomas Ricca, Robert Cihak, Edmund Barton, Michael Bishko. James Fallen, Michael Hanley, Frank Courreges, Carl Houck, Jerome Keefe, John Tidgewell, Gregory Premo, Denny Strojory 159 THE DOME STAFF AND FRIENDS. Greg Bauer, James Haight, Thomas Getiel- finger, Richard Meece, Ernert Wyss, William Sullivan STILL IN THE WOODS, John Rammel, Damien Wren, Ronald Ignelzi, Robert Hord, William McNamara, Daniel O ' Con- nor, Robert Walker, William Moston, Frank Dunham, Thomas Goodwin, Gilbert Carpenter, Michael Gorman, John Goeiz, Harold Veriin 4it - ' HEADING FOR THE NEW DINING HALL, James Bruce, Stephen Collier. Richard Burizlaff, William Pedtke, Law- rence Cox, Louis Meribela, Dennis Keat- ing, Henry Scheyer, John Zeiler, Eugene Kiffaber, Donald Brewer, Bernard Groner, Emmett Evans, Robert Cech, James Ryan JUNIORS NOW TAKE TWO STEPS BACK AND . . . . R. C. Boemer, Stanley Demski. John Heywood. Ira Studebaker, Patrick Moran, John Regan, Robert Normani, Christopher Foley, Louis Schirano, Bernard Lalor, Thomas Dunleavy, Francis Culligan, Alexander Czachura. Alan Delp. Jerome Bolduc 161 - i . WELCOME, Robert Wilson, Michael MacDonald, Joseph Martella, Charles Manzella, Robert Bartholomew, Charles Cuva, Peter Connolly, Thom- as Cusker, John Swanson, Thomas Kern, James McCabe, J. B. Jacobs, Michael McCloskey, John Gagnon WAITING PATIENTLY, BUT FOR WHAT?, Michael Musi- ano, Richard Creedon, Thomas Kondor, Bruce Weisse, Stephen Podlas, Louis Padberg, Robert McMahon, Robert Hamilton, John McNamee, Thomas Gadacz, Dennis Boyle, John Buck, Robert Gwadz 162 HOLY CROSS Alexander Beranek, Terry McCarthy, Michael Ritschel. Richard Hodder, Philip Yawman, William Snyder, John Arbino, James Lynch. Thomas Hogan, Robert Tanis, John Guenin, James Furstoss, Brian Kennedy, Charles Monahan, Francis Wilbraham, Michael Precood, T. Nylese, R. A. Green, C. O. Bogqess, Peter Morris v ,- v t0 VW IN FRONT OF WNDU, James McCarthy. Charles Cusick. Josef Echelle, James Fitzgibbon, Marvin Mohlenkamp, Thomas Ohta, Joseph Backer, Edmund Tobin, Charles Lance- lot, John Mazzuchi JUNIORS UNDER THE PORCH OF THE PRESBYTERY, Michael Myles. Kenneth Kelly, Charles Switzer. D. Manescalo, Edward Weslhoven, Francis Maher, David Witchger, Charles Wong, Thomas Smith, William Choquette, Joseph Bracco, Peter Vieira, Michael McSorley, Alfred Vachris, Timothy Dunn 163 THE MAINE MONUMENT, Clayton Beaver, Allen Sell, Harold Orlh- meyer, Joseph Deeb, Richard Kienast, Fredric Weber, James Noce, Ray- mond Zickl NO PARKING? Russell Hoover, Leo Drozeski, Charles Augustine, Jim Fischer JUNIOR HALL? John Costello, Michael Sander, Robert Bailey, Roger Car- roll. Frank Schlick, Wil- liam Stackpoole, Charles Kniftle, Robert Streit BACK OF ST. ED ' S. Don- ald Criqui, Henry Burns, Michael McDonald, Rich- ard McCormick, Robert Nash, Roger Nasser, Ken- neth Murphy, Vincent Drnevich, Theodore Kret- schmer. JUNIORS N.D. ' S MISSING LINK, Thomas Sleeper, Thomas Connolly, Dennis Donahue, John Carr, Hayes Kavanagh, David Boneau, William Cashore, James Burkhart, Paul Martin, Patrick Saxe, John Lanigan, William Thomey, Leonard Del- vecchio, Richard Coffin, Dennis Cooney, Erich Bredl, Michael Clayton, Paul Robb, John Pillar, Stephen Rossetti f V ON THEIR WAY TO THE GROTTO, John Felix, Peter Hyland, James Stone, Philip Driscoll, Joseph Tad- deo, Frank Pellegrini, Charles Precobb, Joseph Hoffmann, David Root, John Lewis, John Roberg AH SMILE, John Booker, Ronald Micek, Owen Doyle. James Dolan, Michael Furesz, Kenneth, Thomas Littlefield, S. J. Cutrara, John Dirks, J. A. Daniel, Paul Carpenter, J. F. Stecker, W. F. Murphy, Edward Dunigan, John McReynolds, John Dailey, Wil- liam Beier, Robert Hutchins, William Townsend, William Mul- laney 166 IN THE ALCOVE OF SACRED HEART CHAPEL, William Krueger, Thomas Twardowski, Patrick Waiie, Francis Maersch, Timonihy Fabac, John Dicks, Carlisle Cooper, James Coyle, John Howley, John Govro, John Lang, Sean Foohey, Michael Greeley, Kenneth Kwak, Lawrence Litzau, Bertrand Coughlin, Thomas Dwyer, John Bruch, Francis Loo, John Reidl, Donald Yim JUNIORS PLEASE STOP GIGGLING, Jerome Schulz, Peter Scheid, Michael DeWald, Anthony Napoli, Richard Caffarelli, John Goldrick, Peter Dierks, Jacques Martin, Joseph Tann- ian, Thomas Clarke, Louis Ruvolo, Anthony Marra, Paul Quinn, F. J. Ruebenacker, James Hartman, William Huber, Bruce Lauer, Guido Carmassi, Donald Hendon, George Hoenig ONE STUDENT who is obviously making use of what he has studied. If he could only major in it, then Dean ' s List for sure. 168 Soph omores Cynicism the traditional banner of the soph- omores. Despite the rectors invariant explanations of the meaning of the word sophomore, there is never any doubt in the minds of the sophomores about which class knows the most about what ' s going on around campus. The regulations which were such a mystery in freshman year have been thoroughly stud- ied and now every soph knows how he can get around them famous last words. Unfortunately, this exact knowledge is not always extended to classwork, hence the famous " sophomore slump. " The aloof seniors may call them cocky and the harassed rectors may be forced to issue wholesale campuses, but the sophomores, neither abashed nor subdued, charge on academically and otherwise with an energy and a drive that keeps the University going. Testing new words and experimenting with new ideas, the second year men seem to be able to take just about anything without breaking stride. Perhaps they have quite a bit of justification when they warn the world, " Just wait till we ' re seniors. " THE OFFICERS OF THE SOPHOMORE CLASS prepare for a Student Senate meeting, William Sparks, treasurer; Timothy Haidinger, vice-president; Robert Hellrung, president; David Kennedy, secretary. SOPHOMORE RECTORS, Rev. Clarence Durbin, Rev. James Shilts, Rev. Charles Harris, Rev. Edward Shea, and Rev. Thomas Engleton. 169 COME AND GET IT. Richard Breen, Burton Smith, Boyd George, Robert Bur- rill, Clifford Thompson, Charles Cruikshank, Thomas Elzen, Michael Sullivan. Dennis Cribben, Stephen Knup, Richard Stevens. Patrick Harkins, Arthur Smith, John Manning, Walter Kuhnel. John Fisch, William Goust, Thomas Hynes, Joseph McDougall, Elio Bafile, Charles Grande, William Dieringer, Joseph Barbie. William Hein, Marshall Thomas ONE TO FIFTEEN RATIO?, James Fleming, Thomas Prisby, Richard James, Parle Blake, Joseph Kelly, Brian Conway, James Hughes, Barry Bohn, John Butkovich, George Jackoboice, John Gorman, Edward Tucker, Robert Lawless Francis, Fornelli IS HE REALLY GOING TO TAKE OUR PICTURE?. Joseph Carlino. Thomas Bejin, Joseph Klaus, Charles Rivard, James Schmitt, George Price, Anthony Basche, Terrence Boyle, Terrence Clark I MASS EVACUATION OF BADIN. John Reilly. Philip Larrabee. George Repeilti, John McFadden, John Areharl, Michael Regan, Mat- thew Murphy, Thomas Rodgers, Stephen Peters, William Motsett, Anthony Zack, Bernard Hirsch, Thomas Walton, James Connolly, James Schilling, William Westhaus, Felix Balmaz, Michael Kovac, Thomas Peterdy SOPHOMORES WEEPING WILLOW, William Haley. Robert Dunigan, Robert Anzin- ger, John Demarco, Paul Gund, William Vasu, Frank Wallmeyer, Kenneth ernke, Anthony Devine, John MacLeod, George Wurzel- bacher, Robert Martin, Marchmont Schwartz 171 THE TOWER OF O ' SHAUGHNESSY, John O ' Shea. Douglas Dibianco. James Ryan, James Leinewber, James Green, Frank Siahl, Donald Hopps, Stuart Hilbert ON THE GRASS AT DUJARIE, William Kibler, Thomas Michael. John Garrity, David Seng, Oscar Wong, Robert Irvine, James New- man, Donald Mormile, Michael Russo, John Sloman, Francis Martello, Thomas Riley, Milton Martini, Edward Moore. Theodore Pinto SMILE, Thomas Schlerelh. John Cozzi, Gordon Wooley, James Walsh. Edward Zadzora, Thomas Kelly, Vic- tor Newlove, Lawrence Weber. Joseph Sundermann, John Coleman, James Remmers, Thomas Crowe, Philip Jones, Clifford Anziloiti, Thomas Murphy, Gerald Grahek, Lawrence Stilinovic, Jan Tabaka, Francis Wil- son, James Kletter, John Kostishack, Jim Peterschmid, Edmond Collins, Don Hildeman, Francis McDonald, Michael Debartolo, Howard Marriner SOPHOMORES ON THE ROOF OF NIEUWLAND, Donald O ' Grady, Edward Simodynes, William Hughes, Charles Bruii, Richard Arakelian, John Skeese, Francis Weldon, Thomas Garrison, John Motier, Byron Lee . LOOK MOM, IT ' S ME!, Dennis Shaughnessy, Charles Blair, George Travers, Edward Kearney, Stuart Strieby, P. J. Nicholson, John Mulrooney, John Mackie, Alfonso Magnolia, D. J., Mazurkiewicz, Robert Keating, Thomas Cliffel, Theodore Tretel, John O ' Loughlin, Robert Carney, Dennis Blay, Philip Dorsey, John Imperial, Paul Pitlick, Thomas Reilly, Joseph Toland 173 SOPHOMORES A VARIETY OF EXPRESSIONS, Richard Ginder, Thomas Dalum, George McGuire, Lawrence Crumbliss, Charles Aten, Joseph Radford, Louis Andrew Francis Mohler, Timothy Brennan, Patrick Foley, Lance Ehrke, Robert Falkner, Michael Sexton, Walter Bialous, Philip Amend ON THE GRASS, Stephen Carley, Alfred Killilea, James Calderone, Nicholas Frost, John Reishman, David Evans, Lawrence Hayden, Joseph Simoni, Lawrence Sturm, Matthew McCloskey, Harvey KelsalL George Didonna, Robert Klein, Kenneth Fiscella, James Aukers, Francis Martorano, John Green, Patrick Haley, Nicholas Kuehn, Nicholas Havel, John Neis, Stephen Lawless, Ronald Tisch, Arthur Schrage, Richard Sobonya, Daniel Castellani, Thomas Mc- Ginnis, Richard Tushla, George Cooney SOPHS AND FRIENDS, George Kaposis, Austin DeGroai, Robert Stanojev, Michael Burke, Mich- ael O ' Donnell, Lawrence Temple, Aloysius Uniack, Charles Lauer, Peter Cerrow, William Cochrane, Timothy Reardon, Fred Folsom, Leo Mclntyre, Patrick Hickson, Francis Heineman, Michael King- ston, Wayne Novak, Gerald Eisenman, Edward Crump, John Murray BEHIND THE MORRIS INN, Robert Moylan, Jesse Daffron, Joseph Masso, Thomas Vecchione, James Umhey, Robert Isaacs, Robert Braun, Dale LaPorte, Robert Swed, William Hardigg, Robert Digiulio, Michael Juliano, James Weber, John Delmore, Robert Dahlke 175 SOPHOMORES WATCH FOR THE BUS, Ronald Stapleion. Edward Kennedy, Anthony Miltich, Clair Carney, James Mazzei, John Ward, David Shivell, Walter Jones, Thomas Farrell, George Choby, John McLane, Bernard Yosten, Rich- ard Hynes, Larry Rabideau, Francis Mahar, C. H. Von Kerczek EARLY FOR REGISTRATION. John Da- browski, Frederic Scott, Harold Hoffman, Eugene Wackerly, Daniel Carey, Michael Garreil, John Mulhern, Thomas Profy, Charles Skrypkun, Michael Delmonte, Joseph Caputo, Robert Clark, David Gibbons, Robert Smith, Wayne Kraus, James Maender, Law- rence Valli, Richard Woestman, Samuel Young, Clement Verstraete, Edward Dela- hanty, R. C. Kanczuzewski THE BACKDOOR OF LYONS, Raymond Bonanno, James Weber, Paul Erzer, Larry Mack George McSherry, Robert Kaltenbacher, James Boland, Gerald Boland, John Clark, Richard Huelsmann, Andrew Griffin, Philip Yawman, Paul Carroll, Richard Martin, John Kirlin, John Mclntyre, William Connolly, Michael Nason, Thomas Graham, William Gorman, Robert Lafayette, John Pugliese 176 THE SCENIC CAMPUS, Norman Latona, John Hagerty, Clinton Brooks, Thomas Brunner, Jerome Murphy, Michael Lee, Joseph Chollak, James Mailing, Daniel Deely, Jeremy Mingledorff, Edward Dwyer, Michael Merrill OF ALL THE SILLY PLACES TO TAKE A PICTURE, Blaz, Renard Blum, Alfred Torrisi. James Logan, Richard John Norton, Robert Liptak, Kenneth Telesca, David Smith, Tarbous, Jerome Siegel, Robert Rudd, Robert Keand, Patrick Michael Flynn, William McMahon. William Bennett, Alfred Kuzmich, Nicholas Vucich, Peter Moss, James Woolwine. R. N. Vuksanovic, John Paslernack, John Hanley, Norman Brennan, John Obermiller, William Leisen, Robert Shea 177 ELVIS DEBLASI AND THE SORIN FIVE. John Wagner. Kevin Quinn, Nicholas DeViio, Robert Maluri, Brendan O ' Reilly, Harry Gillogly. Michael O ' ConnelL John Mooney 178 pp - x Us w GENTLEMEN OF LEISURE, Thomas O ' Brien. Jack Moriariy, Raymond Naimoli, Gerald Ehrman, Thomas Lawrence, Sylvester Kelly, Paul Lehner, Vernon Davis, Kenneth Piccoli, Robert Gannon, William Markwell, James Grondin, John Gallin, David Scheetz, William Kelley, Robert Egbers, Thomas Wich y . . - . ' ' J _ , , fiMl. , . f ' " Vljf SOPHOMORES THIS ISN ' T POISON IVY. IS IT?. Lee Piovarcy, John Hogan, Michael Mashuda. Michael Mclnerney, Hong Kwee, James Hakes, Joseph Werner, Dennis Broglio VIEW FROM THE TOP, Martin Sheridan, Martin Meeker, Robert Lieb, Joseph Balok, Thomas Beaulieu, Ber- nard Tudor, Arthur Berry, Theodore Hard- ing, John Miller, Gor- don Dietzler ENJOYING THAT MIDWEST SUN! James Langworthy, William McHale, Lawrence Merkle, Alfred Dugen, George Maddock, John Jordan, James Kennedy, Charles April, Thomas Fischer, Allen Korenjak, Jerald Zeihan NOT A THING IN THE WORLD TO DO! William Schindlbeck, Randolph Wolf, James Breen, William Spencer, Robert McGowan, George Hollo-way, Charles Kenny, Charles Topping, Richard McDernott, Joseph Swords, Philip Bertoni, Christopher Lane, John McCabe, Sawaya Thomas, David Thompson, Wayne Javurek I SOPHOMORES 180 DO THEY BELONG HERE? James Evers- mann, Benjamin Bin- ford, Tom Walsh, Robert Hoffman, Alex- ander Desko, Charles Schaffler, Robert Mul- shine, Richard Con- nors, Frank Piro, Rus- sell Chisholm, Alphon- sus Sommers, Edward Fleming, Joseph Max- well, James Link, Aus- tin Doyle, Francis Lucas, Timothy Con- don, Walter Garvey, Gerald Dougherty AFTER MASS. Robert Rowe, Jeffery Ayers, John Wiseman, Edward Rust, Louis Dincola, Robert Gesell. Ronald Drnevich, Henry Rit- ter, George Guerin, Edwin Hermanns, Frank Bolek, Edward Scanlan, John Miller, Ronald Saldino, Vincent Friedewald, Patrick Ryan, Richard Easton, Louis Zinterhofer, David Kennedy, Richard DeRose, Jorge Uribe 181 UP FROM UNDER, Robert Alber- tini, Paul Lewis, William Smith, Frank Gagliardi, John McGroarty, Thomas Walter, Michael Savitske, Larry Sandage, Donald Fagon, Matthew WeslfalL Stephen Rick- ert, Thomas O ' Dea RELAX, Arnold Testa, Frank Tatom, Thomas Brennan, Joseph Kisslo, Michael Geog- hegan, John Doyle. Myron Busby, Thomas Rause, Wil- liam Manasil, Lawrence Hock SUSPICION, Robert Price, Daniel Lawson, John Pezzuti, Gerald Nathe, Peter Jason, Mathias Sagartz, Pat- rick McDonnell. Rich- ard Johnson, William Dodd, Bartley O ' Hara 182 ENTRANCE TO OLD CHEMISTRY BUILDING, Charles Weiler. Thomas Reid. Robert Kralage. Harry Faih. George Ryan, Henry Kiley, Joseph Grant, Peter Reibold, Thomas Longeway, Nicholas Varallo, Harold Wagner, Thomas O ' Con- nor, Joseph Srholez, John Welch, Brian Richardson, Michael Curran, John Brann, James Hess, Timothy Tomasi, James Greve, Donald Gorman, Hugh Shevlin, H. L. Cronister, John Thimes, Robert Rose, Daniel Nugent, John Gaynor, Timothy Byrne, Ronald Kupper, Thomas Dyman, David Winter SOPHOMORES BUT FELLAS, THE SIGNI. John Prendergast, Forest Klumph, Leonel Felteau, William Sparks, John Ob- bagy, George Kerin, George Reifen- berg, William Rogers, Daniel Bairley 183 WAITING BY THE DRILL HALL, John Bechlold, Charles Driscoll, Leslie Renkey, Robert Kendra. Robert Sauer, Paul Kohl, Gregory Brock, Ralph Sipple, Michael Rohr, Raymond Kelly, Richard Ludwig, John Pelletier, John Boggiano, John Myers, Regis Campfield, Edward McConnell, Edward Fitzgerald, James Coyne, David Joyce, James Bray -jf - NO, I WON ' T GIVE YOU A RIDE, David Eartly. John File. Frank Carnival. Howard Lenf ant, Vernon Pellman, James Mantey, Lawrence Freant, Edward O ' Malley, James Kelley, Tom Cassidy, Thomas Scott, Peter Hourihan, Lawrence Shubnell, Thomas Shallow, Louis Ostermann 184 PLEASE TAKE THE BLASTED PICTURE, James Smith, John Dougherty, Donald Houtakker, John Christ, Gary Con- way, Richard Dooley, Daniel Kolasinski, Thomas Nolan, Timothy Jenkins, George O ' Meara, Anthony Prinsier, Robert Moran, Robert Walter, Lawrence McGinniss, Charles Ubel- hart, Edward Siegfried SOPHOMORES 185 " MY ROOMMATE would be glad to take her out Saturday. I ' m sure it ' ll be very interesting for both of them . . . No, he ' s only five-seven. " 186 Fresh esnmen Lamentations the inevitable outcrys of the freshmen class when its members first become ac- quainted with the red tape and apparently endless confusion of university life. Once on campus, they are greeted with forms in duplicate to get the IBM cards they need to get their final forms which are, of course, in triplicate. They even had to have an IBM card to get their pictures taken. If their egos are not deflated enough by this process, then their first intro- duction to the classes in which the profs bewilder them, and to the mixers where the girls ignore them, will see them thoroughly convinced that there is some conspiracy against the whole freshmen class. Yet, few of them give up. Why? Because they learn to live with the confusion and eventually they even learn what is actually going on. Rectors cease to be spies set on them by a suspicious administration. The profs finally begin to make sense to them. And, best of all, they learn that the girls aren ' t really stuck up; they are merely as confused, and scared as the N.D. freshmen. However, the best expression of why they stay was probably given by the freshman who said, " Don ' t let my roommate find out, but I ' m beginning to like it here. " THE GIRLS here are not exactly like the girls back home, are they? But the mixers in the Student Center are usually still pretty popular. FRESHMEN RECTORS, Rev. Joseph Hoffman, Rev. Henry Geuss, Rev. Joseph Haley, Rev. Matthew Miceli, and Rev. Paul Wendel. 187 MUST BE INTEREST- ING! Robert Bohrer, Jerimiah O ' Conner, Michael Felix, Peter Braunecker, Michael Bradley, John Pierce, James Monaghan, Ed- ward Fatur, Edward Drost FAMILY PORTRAIT? Steven Stuecheli, John Westerfield, Donald Stephan, Douglas O ' Keef e, Robert Nolan, Joseph Villante, James Baker, Charles Mayer, Richard Boroff, Kevin Sullivan, Robert Horan, Rich- ard Serafin, Donald Bergin, Carl Moroney, Donald Juvan. WHAT IF IT GOES OFF? Kurl Melyko, Samuel Mirabiio, Robert Solon, Sieohen Hilbert, Lloyd Gregorv, Edward Kelly, Bruce Tuthill, John Makanju, Theodore O ' Mallev, Richard Delaney, John Wolf, William Petersmark, Richard Pikor, John Muska, Michael McCarthy, Thomas O ' Brien, Michael Carey, Albert Kennedy, William Kennedy, David Berres, Dick Orsagh, Jerome Kildee, Edward Ward. N U W A FRESHMEN SOME NEW DISCOVERIES? James Red- mond, Joseph Perry, Mark Richardson, Thomas Woods, Joseph Mayer. 189 FRESHMEN DIDN ' T YOU TAKE IT YET? Joseph Koziarz, Norman New- berry, George Noel, Joseph Powell, David Kostolansky, John Welch, Thomas Duff, George Koch, Francis Carver, Dennis Powers, Michael Coyle, Terence Kollman, John Les- trange WHO ' S GOT THE DICE? James Bruch, Peter VanWin- kle, John Kalman, Richard Damico, James Childs, Rodger Capstraw, Thomas Schnitzius, Charles Acker, Louis Pelle- grino, L. P. Bonenberger, George Anderson, David Tob- in, Patrick Pabst, Francis Marley DON ' T LOOK AT THE CAMERA!. James Web- ster, Joseph Joerg, Stephen Nicknish, David McCaffrey, Thomas Eraser, William Bos- worth, Richard Zachar, John Lonergan, Joseph Bielecki, Richard Bailey, Jerome Marcoullier, Francis Brennan, Wil- liam Kean, Blakely Lan- dell, Thomas Dolan, Frederick Zarnon, Fran- cis Orlando IT CANT BE THAT BAD. Kenneth Arnold, Paul Flach, William Kelly. Felix Trainor, Thomas Cary, David Raab, James Cumiskey, David Brauns- dorf, John Turner, Francis Juda, James Nusrala, Ron- ald Gerken, Daniel Rach, Michael Zanelli, Edward Terry WHERE ' S THE VARSITY?. Bruce Scholz, James O ' Brien. Robert Engler, Patrick Flynn. Wallace Berkowitz, Michael Raff, Joseph Grace, Don Esterling, Jeffrey Neubert, Thomas Kennealy, Thomas Deangelis, Michael Morrissey FRESHMEN THOSE TREES WON ' T FALL, John Moran. Kevin Smyth, William Rice. Thomas Munk. Richard Wolfe, William O ' Connor, Fithian Shaw, John Schoen, Richard Stritter, Richard Kennedy, Ernest Larini, Joseph Ricchiuli , fefc NOW HOLD THAT POSE, Terry Pike, Harold Hoffmann, Donald Peterson. Douglas Peterson, David Hart, Law- rence Babst, Francis Lanasa, Louis Velloni, Joseph Lanasa, George Lang, Robert Dolan, Michael Tichon, T. J. McWil- liams, James Galligan LOVELY. SPACIOUS ROOMS . . ., Paul Casey, Louis Mestre. Edward Sheridan, William Lewis, Wayne Villemez, John Borchard, John Babks, William Brezette, Donald Ahrens, Peter Mclntosh, David Larsen, Joseph Maruyama, Joseph Murdock, Richard Leonhardt, John Mahoney FRANKIE ' S, HERE WE COME. Dan Cannon, Harry Abrahamson, John Hume, John Measgher, David McKee, William Anderson, Don Kelly, John Michalak, Richard Russell, Ronald Vomero, Patrick Deluhery, Robert Hernan, William Wendt, Michael Donahue, James Frasor, Joseph DiBartolo, Michael Durcan, John O ' Brien 193 . v S NOTRE DAME TOTEM, Palsy laquinla, John Stanley, Sam- uel Skarich, James Pexa, Frank Jost, Edward Hagen, James Boutrous HELPING, HINDERING, OR HITCHING?, Thomas Baumgartner, Michael Felly, Arlhur Kurlz, Roberl Early, Frank Rogozienski, Roger Malelski, Thomas Reiser, Waldemar Kissel, Donald Dunphy, Gerald Fieri, David Milchell, Frank Cuiffo, Donald Modica, Thomas Brown, Dennis Flynn 194 WARMING UP FOR QUAR- TERBACK, John Lorenz, Michael Hoffman, Robert Ur- so, John Lilly. Jose Rosa, Robert Gregoire, William Tyn- an, James McFadden, Ray- mond Kaiser, Joseph Casper, John Antus, George Guertin, Richard Lee, Richard Lovell, Carlos Bauza, Richard Shea- han. Carl Flecker, David Nar- done, Louis Deagostino, John Torti, Edmund Stubbing FRESHMEN BLOCKING THE STEPS, Casimiro Giamoalo, Robert Bartoldus, David Atkinson, Joseph Weber, Robert Fierer, William Kohl, Carl Dennison, Sid- ney Gage, Stephen Dreher, William Chapman, John Conklin, Alan Diefenbach, John Stern BY THE LOG CHAPEL, James Maher, John Lalli, John Shields, Bruce Tyler, Thomas Cassidy, Patrick Callahan, Phil- lip Smith, John Oberhausen, Jerry Wiener, Les Jandoli, Donald Schumann, John Smith, James Krugh, Phillip Ethe- ridge, Charles Bragg r 4 195 WHO ' S THAT?, Charles Roach, August Spieler, Steven Good, John Lavelle, Wiliam Linklater, John Wood, David Francescani, J. E. Clarke, David Head, Lewis Blaising, Richard Lewis, Michael Madigan, W. T. Raymond, A. C. Weymann. P. E. Kremer, Kevin Sheridan SO NOW WHAT?, James Blum, Michael Lydon, M. J. Mon- dzelewski, Francis Smith, Patrick Lynch, Robert Pearl. Robert -Brouillard, William Cook, Thomas Langenfeld 196 SERIOUS THINKING Bohden Hewko, Frank Lebar, James Wruck, Richard Yashewski, Frederick Cachat BUT WE DON ' T WANT OUR PICTURE TAKEN, John Salzmann, Robert Beucher, James Nelson, William Cusick, James Dixon, John Ciciarelli, John Nelson, Lawrence Bergman, William Kiernan, James Thomas, Basil Ahakuelo, Charles Ahlm, Michael Mestrovich, Clifford Lawrence, James Anderson, Francis Keating, Thomas Morrison CHOOSING UP SIDES, David Connell, Frank Mercugliano, David O ' Brien, David Rivoira, Lee Thompson, George Malouf, James McGuane, Richard Panther, Michael Luea, James Allen, John Purtell, Kenneth Klapper, Richard Everroad, Gerald Demarco, Edward Lavery, Jerry Whitaker FRESHMEN WHAT GIRL!. Edwin Slaab, Richard Furnari, T. J. Werner. Roger Heskelt, Thomas Sidenfaden, Frank Williamson, Robert Friisch, Bruce Lamping, James Mason, James Sullivan, Michael Desantis, Denis Damaschino, John Oras, Richard Lamarche, W. K. Dillon, Dale Lamps 197 . ' _ - iv: i s I 4 OUR PICTURE, HERE? Stephen Toussaint, Michael Kirchen. Eugene Serolini, Robert Zehnle. Francis Wesh. L. F. Orie. John Schmidt, John Tobia, Robert Locher, Vincent O ' Donnell, Edward Clark, Samuel Crimone, John Dooley, Gene Braig, Thomas Osborn, Ray Karlsberger, Edward Bozzonetti, Richard Kowalski, Leo Rozum, John Nolan, David Ciruli, Henry Panek, Joseph Zingsheim, Clifford Lennon FRESHMEN WILL BE FRESHMEN, Michael McCaffrey, Michael Kiley, Gerald Kennedy, Robert Nelson, James Bender, John Precheur, Steven Aloi, Timothy Tollaksen, John Pini, David Leuck, John Lason, John Cowan, William O ' Hearn, Kenneth Spengler, Thomas Lorden, Lawrence Alioto, John O ' Neil OUTSIDE LAFORTUNE STUDENT CENTER, John Galinski, Christopher Harlz, Roger Foley, Daniel Horan, Raymon d Cavanagh, Peter Sozanski, Robert Fitzgerald, Richard Coppa, Hal Grafer, James Dodd, James McFaul, Richard Chomeau, Thomas Ganther, James Hough, John Davis, Brian Hart, Waller Schluter, Thomas Riordan, Matthew Schumacher, Her- man Shipman, Don Wagner, John Lopresti FRESHMEN ON THE PIER AT ST. JOE ' S LAKE, J. J. Levasseaur. Jerry Crowley, Michael Casper, James Carr, Frank Morda. Alton Cannon, John Lyons, Richard Leberman, Robert Gilmore, Ross Amann, Philip Faherty, James Hayes, Robert Dunne, John Dunn, James McGloin, John Nagel, John Barker, William Burns, Frederick Michelau, Patrick Jones. SPLIT VISION, Patrick Darby, Leonard Basile, Robert Drajem, Robert Tanzola, Thomas Kenny, William McDonald, Robert Dankanics, Michael O ' Hara, Carl Messina, Thomas Scheuring, William Matthews, James McGrath, Paul Po- nicki, Rocco Tutela, Samuel Calomino, Roger Sobkowiak, Morris Nicholson, James Norris, Michael Albin, Thomas Motier, Michael Snopel FRESHMEN I THE ARMY?, Robert Rafferty. Alan Cooper, Gerald Kirkpatrick, John Aylor. Eugene Connor, Nick Barsic, Michael Doran, Thomas Moran. William Swanson, James Meese, James Devlin, Kevin Walsh, Michael Conklin, C. H. Burger, Theron O ' Connor, Carl Bartone. S. J. Gedge. David Lattanzio, Robert Milone, Thomas Mullen IN THE MIDDLE OF NOWHERE, Donald Dugan, Thomas Lavelle, Charles Pellicer, Joseph Canon, Ro- berto Jimenez, Robert MacDonald, Robert Saggau, Gregory Hammer, Patrick Kenny, F. M. Brugger, Rich- ard Hennessy, Richard Foley, Robert Bloch, Richard Eatinger, David Stout, Richard Lee, Nicholas Mehl, Alfred Frey WHY?, S. R. Jaskunas, William Green, T. Frossard, Joseph Jordan, John Dupps, Douglas Grund, Paul Egan, Paul West, John Flecken- slein, John Pettit, T. J. Finnegan 201 ' -. . 4 %. . r MONKEYS OR MEN?, William Fallen, Raymond Bradl, Juan Galan, Francis Fischer, William Carney, David Freund, James Rademaker, Thomas Scannell, J ohn Millwaler, Richard Dammn, David Manion, John O ' Connell, Robert Holman, Francis Carey, F. C. Cirrincione, Roger Malcolm, Lionel Rodgers, Robert Hoover, Don Kop- rowski, James Sechser FRESHMEN A CORDIAL CONVERSATION. Timothy Gray, John Sanger, William Mclntyre, Joseph Moore, Clark McGranery, William Munson, Matthew Russo, Steven Stapp, R. A. Von- boecklin, Walter Morrissey, James Condon, Arthur Sessi, Monte Kloberdanz, Richard Silva A HAPPY GROUP; Lyle Baie, John Garber, John Gaine, Michael Byrne. James Gleason, Walter Gamard, James Doran, Thomas Goehl, Michael Johnson, Daniel Brosnan, John Farrell, Walter Dubach, Paul Apostolou, Brent John- son, Thomas Donohue, John Geraghty, Martin Duffy, Laurence Gott ONE MAN TELLS ANOTHER, William Blake. Joseph Theby, John Souza, Donald Budinger, Thomas Connolly, Dennis Killeen, John Gayda, Donald Williams, Brian Barnes, James Shay 203 FASTER, SLAVES. FASTER! Frank Corrado, Dennis O ' Neill. Michael Bahan, Earl Berry, James Kelly, Lee Periolat, Harry Stickler, Richard Simms, Theodore Topolski, Richard Griffin BUILDING INSPECTORS, Thomas Christiansen, Ronald Gilles, Paul Fitzgerald, Walter Gajda, Roger Szal, Benjamin Day, Vendel Matis, Charles Hemler, Raymond Lefaivre, Thomas Mulinazzi, Michael Bohan, Donald Bertling, Albert Knoblock, Frank Pavlis, Michael Messmer, James McGovern, Patrick Murphy BY THE STADIUM, Donald Foscaio. John Dansereau, Patrick Mucci, Joseph Derrico, John Barcley, David Ellis, Kenneth Leveno, James Haddad, William Fideli, John Bowe, Robert Guditis, Daniel Friel, Michael Hahn, Daniel Fichter, William Kelly, David Bar- rett, Jacques Kemps, David Halbert, Larry Bogue, Thomas Carlson AT SACRED HEART, Robert Griffith, Ray- mond Bolduc, James Hricko, Thomas Schier- er, William Belden, Peter Rumsey, Richard Galiher, John Miller, George Zimmerman, Murray Olsen, C. O. Vimmerstedt II III III III WORK CREW, John Labarca, John Simon, Boyd Jajesnica, Richard Marks. Joseph Mc- Gowan, Ronald Cabral, John Marano, Richard Ferrucci, Timothy Mulheim, Joseph Murray, Frederick Liss FRESHMEN 205 o rgan iiati ons I fl ' )} t fe STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMISSION: D. McCann, T. McGlinn, D. Davis, A. Sala, M. Nash, D. Sommer, B. Fisher, P. Doran, B. Weber. Student Gov ' t expands campus activities THE MOST PROMINENT function of the International Commission was their symposium held early in March. Here Commissioner John Kromkofski and Joe Simoni greet first night speaker Donald J. Shank. The Student Government is an interested and invigorating force which supplements the University program with cultural and social activities. In addition, it aids and underwrites the bulk of student organizations at Notre Dame. The Student Senate, its main body, decides policy for the administration of student programs and suggests improvements in the affairs of student life. Led by John Keegan, this year ' s Student Government re-oriented its program by placing additional emphasis on activities of a cultural nature. The Academic Commission ' s Dis- tinguished Lecture Series brought to Notre Dame men reknowned in their own fields of thought and action. The Series began with a symposium. Power and Democracy in America, in which Peter Drucker, William D ' Antonio, Robert Dahl and Delbert Miller interpreted the sources and distribution of power in our society. Other lecturers included Mortimer Adler, Brand Blanshard, John Nef and Padraic Colum. The Writers ' Seminar, which presented recitals of prominent Notre Dame poets and authors, and the Student Fora, were among the other projects arranged by the Academic Commission. The International Commission, greatly ex- panded in its functions and activities, high- lighted its programs with a symposium, The Responsibility of the American University to- ward World Understanding and Co-operation. 208 STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT John Keegan and Vice President Don Rice headed the executive branch of Student Government. DEBATE AND DECISION. A Dining Hall proposal is brought before the student Senate at the weekly Monday night session. 209 STUDENT BODY SECRETARY Jack Clark, Treasurer Tom Colleton and Junior Class President Chris Buckley check the agenda for a coming Senate meeting. THE CALM BEFORE THE STORM. Jack Kelleher, Social Commissioner John Clark, Danny Baldi-io, Kevin Quinn, Greg Weismantel. and Lee Piovarcy show satisfaction as they await the start of their first campus-wide dance. JOHN KEEGAN converses with an impulsive student in an attempt to quell the pre-Thanksgiving ' excellence ' riot. " A m rv 3S! - I THE HALL PRESIDENTS ' COUNCIL: First row: John Christian, Dennis Sweeney, Frank O ' Connor, Jim Eide, Bill Klein, Larry Kavanagh. Second: Fr. McCarragher, John Callashan, Mike Kingston, Bernie O ' Neill, Jack Barnard, Leon Raymond, John Govro. Third: Dick Hendricks, Jack Skupian. Dennis Cassin, Fred Fitzsimmons, Kevin Hart. Mike Hartnett, Jim Flynn. Missing: John Tully, Ed Hooper. Joe Simoni, John Marlow. . . . Keegan stresses academic importance Almost every social gathering at Notre Dame is administrated by the Student Government. The Mardi Gras, the perennial source of pre-Lenten amusement and excitement, raises a sizable sum for charity and finances many Student Govern- ment functions. Such activities as the Collegiate Jazz Festival, the card-stunt section, the Home- Coming Weekend, trips to Chicago and football television broadcasts are sponsored by the Student Affairs Commission. Dances, the Big Name En- tertainment series, and numerous other social affairs are provided by the energetic Social Com- mission. In short, almost any activity which can be debated as either a luxury or a necessity at Notre Dame is bound to be handled by either the Social Commission or the Student Affairs Com- mission. With Don Rice as Vice-President, Jack Clark as Secretary and Tom Coljeton as Treasurer, the Student Senate was an active representative body. As the vortex of student activity at Notre Dame, the Senate is composed of one elected representa- tive from each of the residence halls and Senate- supported organizations at Notre Dame. It appro- priates funds and debates matters directly con- cerned with cultural or organizational improve- ments at Notre Dame. It becomes the voice of student opinion only when it is appropriate for student opinion to be expressed with intelligence and dignity. Through the several committees adjacent to the Senate, specific projects are con- centrated on, from improving relations with St. Marys and the many aspects which that project entails, to a study of the Peace Corps and the possibility of Notre Dame ' s plan in its support. ACADEMIC COMMISSIONER John Walsh and Bob Don- nellan chat with Dr. Brand Blanshard, head of the Philosophy department at Yale, before his lecture in the Engineering Auditorium. 211 A RELATIVELY UNKNOWN SERVICE of the Blue Circle is usher- ing for every Washington Hall function. Here Joe Pichler, Joe Keating, and Jack Killiea prepare for seniors attending the Marriage Institute. BEWILDERED FRESHMAN about to be assisted. OFFICERS John Burns, Pat Hart, and Tracy Osborne react to an amusing remark by a prospective member. 212 7 , IBM WLDG, - It, HAU.-MAVY t, Rmc " - HAU. , ' , -:S6 UL atoc. ii - B ..V ;, ocrtven VM. . : .-:c. . AJMMW k. UCHHt 1 GUEST SPEAKER, Father Barry, amuses the Pep Rally Committ ee with a preview of his coming talk. Blue Circle ' s Value Measured by Results The ultimate purpose of the Blue Circle Honor Society is dedication to the fulfillment of the ideals of the University. This objective is mainly accomplished in acts of service affecting both student and administration. Service is the most important single unifying factor within the organization. Through their work the Circle not only aids the University but themselves by receiving personal satisfac- tion from seeing a job well done. The Circle performs functions both large and small. Freshman Orientation, pep rallies and the student trip are the more important larger events but of no less value are the little known and less appreciated works of Christ- mas parties, ushering, tours, leadership train- ing and help week. Hard work and sacrifice are the keynotes of the group. The experience of handling com- mittees, large sums of money and the buildup of many lasting friendships are rewards in themselves. The Circle is considered by some as " the right arm " of the University while by others a needless organization. The value of this group can not be measured by student opinion but rather in the perfection of the work they perform. LIBRARY COMMITTEE CO-CHAIRMEN Art Dechene and Denny Montali demonstrate to students how the card catalogue is used. 213 . T WAITING FOR THE DOWNBEAT, the Concert Band is assembled under the trees before Band Director Robert O ' Brien. A TRUMPET SOLOIST blasts out W. C. Handy ' s great St. Louis Blues at a late afternoon practice session. 214 SORE FINGERS become sorer as the con- cert rehearsals drag into the late hours. Musical expression of the Irish Spirit It ' s Batista at the fifty . . . down to the forty . . . to the thirty . . . into the open . . .and across the goal line as the Notre Dame marching band stages a sen- sational music extravaganza. Each Saturday during the Irish football season, the marching band struts out onto the stadium turf at a cadence better than two hundred steps per minute. As they arouse Irish spirit among the thousands of fans, they conclude a week of practice and rehearsal amounting to twelve hours, not to mention the time spent in the Fieldhouse for the pre-game pep rally. Founded in 1 846, the present band is a tradition- laden group whose spirit remains at fever pitch throughout the year. After football season the march- ing band divides into four varsity bands which play at basketball games, Bengal Bouts, and other University exercises. The group is further broken down when auditions are held for the Notre Dame concert band. Fifty-six members comprise the concert band. Each year the band criss-crosses the nation spreading good music and enjoyment across an average five thousand miles. This year the concert band packed up their instruments and music sheets and toured the East during the Easter vacation, proving that music lives on at Notre Dame. VARNUM HARRIS SIGNALS that the pitch checks with the Strobocom. 215 LET ' S hear it now. On three. Back . . . THE SINGING IRISH: Frank Loncar, Bob Schlundt, Dave Trigiani, John Oliver, Phil Jones, Jack Ullrich, Tom Kohl, Jack Egan, Jack Rammel, Steve Murray, Pete Hyland, Nick Harkins, Tom Fabish. John Kost, Dick Dunn. Mike Flynn, Bill Wein- sheimer, Dave Crown, Ken Bourgon, Chas Stoffel, Rich Catenacci, Joe Kelly, Jim Dee, Mark Parrel, John Crow, Bob Lafayette, Bill Manasil, Joe Delia Maria. Glee Club carries Victory March west The University Of Notre Dame Glee Club is a group of 36 male voices organized under the direction of professor Daniel H. Pedtke. The " Singing Irish " trace their origin to 1915 and the efforts of a group of gleeful Law students. With the arrival of Professor Pedtke in 1937, the Glee Club as we now know it came into being. Since its humble beginning, the Glee Club has become a campus tradition and is nationally renowned for its fine performances. Each year the Glee Club carries the melody of the Notre Dame " Victory March " an average of 10,000 miles while appearing throughout the nation. Veterans of radio, television, and records, the Glee Club traveled East and West this year to the delight of IRISH fans on both coasts. Christmas found the Irish in the New York metropolitan area, bringing Yuletide spirits imported from Indiana. At Easter- time the singing Irish heeded Greeley ' s advice and journeyed West, playing before large audiences in Albequerque, Phoenix, Las Vegas, San Francisco and Los Angeles. After their exposure to vice in Las Vegas and " Snow White " in Disneyland, eighteen days later, the exhultant Irish returned to Notre Dame - - and harsh reality. This year the Glee Club is fortunate to be led once again by Professor Pedtke, who numbers among his activities a fellowship in the American Guild of Organists. Francis Loncar heads the members as this year ' s president, while Dave Trigiani, business man- ager, acts as the contact man for these our " Singing Irish. " 216 . . . HOME again in Indiana. IT ' S SETTLED THEN. We meet at FRANKIE ' S after the concert. Nine o ' clock sharp. 217 WSND Channel I stands pat Recognized by a prominent national ad- vertising agency as one of the finest collegiate radio stations in the United States, WSND dominates campus airwaves. Housed in O ' Shaugnessy tower, WSND Channels 1 and II possess excellent broadcast facilities and equipment complemented by a talented staff. Channel I offers the listeners a wide selec- tion of presentations: uninterupted music p ro- grams, disc-jockey shows, news and sports re- views, and of course " The Comedy of Errors. " Channel I is the older of Notre Dame ' s cam- pus stations, 640 on the AM dial. Last year, WSND engineers were successful in developing a sister station for Channel I, Channel II, located at 610 on the AM dial. Channel II programs its broadcasts similar to an FM sta- tion, emphasizing classical music, experi- mental jazz, intellectual discussions and poetry reading. Channel I anticipates no unusual innova- tions in the coming year, but its quickly ma- turing sister, Channel II, does. When Chan- nel II has converted to FM, its programs will be broadcast throughout the South Bend area, spreading culture off-campus as well as on. NEWS DIRECTOR Al Hamilton discusses the latest news off the UP wires with an- nouncers Paul O ' Bryan and Tom Zlaket. HEY, TOM someone called and wants to hear Conway Twitty ' s " Is a Bluebird Blue? " TONY CHESSICK finds time to help the DOME while attending to his duties as Manager. 218 PROGRAM DIRECTOR, FRANK HAMILTON, broadcasting assorted sounds. ONE OF THE MAIN REASONS for WSND ' s success is its competent En- gineering Department. Here Doug Koch ' s staff checks the transmitting lines. I 219 CHANNEL II Program Director Tom Musial peruses Bach while his chief announcer Chuck Fernald spins Mozart. JIM O ' LEARY, chief announcer for Channel I, waits for Johnny Mathis to finish before switching to the news. PROGRAM DIRECTOR Frank Hamilton listens in on the witty sarcasm which is the trade mark of Tom Sleeper ' s Request Time. . . . emphasis placed on Channel II Most campus students are familiar with the voices of WSND, the news and program announcers. Few however are familiar with the " silent " men who work behind the scenes to make WSND the success that it is. The first such person is Tony Chessick, station manager who is the top administrative authority for WSND. Frank Hamilton, publicity director for Channel I, and Tom Musial, publicity director for Channel II are the respective heads of WSND ' s two channels. News and sports directors, program engineers, public relations men, record librarians, and channel an- nouncers are all responsible to them. Directing the technical staff of both WSND stations is Doug Koch. Assisted by nine technicians, it is his responsibility to keep WSND ' s bevy of elec- trical and electronic equipment functioning. Both Channels I and II are broadcast on the same wire across campus to the residence halls. There is more than three miles of this wire snaking through the steam tunnels from the WSND transmitter to the various amplifiers in each hall, and to the " remotes " at the Fieldhouse, Student Center, Washington Hall and Navy Drill Hall. WSND equipment includes: three broadcast consoles, two transmitters, twenty micro- phones, five tape-recorders, nine turntables, and a myriad of other less spectacular components. It is the responsibility of the technical department to keep all of this equipment in operating condition and to de- sign and install new or replacement equipment. RECORD LIBRARIAN John Bukovich has the interesting job of selecting the records from the station ' s library. 221 Whitney, Powers lead Irish debaters Twenty-five argumentative young men comprise the Notre Dame debate team. This year ' s team won more than twenty team and individual awards as they traveled to Miami University, South Carolina, Har- vard, Maryland, Texas Christian, Kentucky, Kansas and the Air Force Academy among the twenty tourna- ments in which they participated. The high-point of the debater ' s year is the Notre Dame National Invitational Tournament, nationally recognized as one of the best and toughest in the country. This year ' s tourney, held on the first weekend in March for the ni nth consecutive time, was an out- standing success. The Mayor proclaimed this weekend " Debate Days in South Bend " as Notre Dame hosted teams coming from as far as Utah, Vermont and Florida. Besides the Breen Oratory Contest and Interhall Debate Tournament, the team also sponsored exhibi- tion debates in Pittsburgh, Chicago and South Bend. An estimated twelve-thousand people saw these ex- hibitions in numerous high school and civic audi- toriums. Senior Jay Whitney was president of the debate team, which was founded in 1899. Vice President Guy Powers and Joel Haggard were other seniors on this year ' s team. The nucleus of next year ' s team will include President-elect Chris Lane and Vice President-elect Dick Meece. Other returning varsity members will in- clude Maurice O ' Sullivan, Jim Murray and John McGrath. FRESHMAN DEBATER, John McGrath takes notes during Martin Gordon ' s rebuttle on compulsory health insurance. SUITCASES IN HAND debaters Meece and Haggard be- gin trek to partake in Wayne St. University ' s tournament. 222 SENIORS Jay Whitney and Guy Powers, Notre Dame ' s top two debaters for the past three years, participated in their last debate. DIRECTOR DICK MEECE and team president Jay Whitney discuss quarter-final pairings in the annual Notre Dame Invitational Tournament. 223 Moderns, Classics: Bookmen, Wranglers 117 The BOOKMEN and the WRANG- LERS are two campus discussion groups which meet biweekly to discuss problems relevant to human experience. Both groups attempt to supplement class in- struction by means of these discussion sessions. The BOOKMEN scan modern British and American literature, talking over the problems found therein while the WRANGLERS seek their problems for discussion in sources of Classical and Christian thought. Jerry Krieghauser is the president of the BOOKMEN. Earlier in the year, Mr. Krieghauser aroused the interest of his group by a probing examination of the mystical and sexual imagery employed by D. H. Lawrence in his " unexpurgated " editions. Most students, upon hearing the name WRANGLERS, tend to think of a second string wrestling team. But Jack Engler, president of the WRANGLERS, would not stand by such a remark. Mr. Engler would explain to his inadequately informed tormentor that the WRANG- LERS restrict their wrestling to such de- fenseless mentors as Aristotle and St. Thomas Aquinas. AND FURTHERMORE! His fellow Book- men don ' t seem to be taking Chris Walters too seriously. Jack Cahalan, Jack Engler, Jerry Krieghauser and Mike Smith are the heretics. 224 BUT ARISTOTLE CAN ' T BE RIGHT. Gesturing dramatically. Bill Cashore questions Aristotle ' s theory of hylemorphism, while other WRANGLERS courteously listen. SATURDAY NATION ' JUBILEE BILL PFLAUM expounds the many merits of a quality publication to an interested classmate during the Y.C.S. fall sub- scription drive. The subscription drive is only one of many Catholic action projects sponsored by Y.C.S. Perfection, Formation, Action - YCS The Young Christian Student organization is a specialized movement in lay apostolate activities. Its primary purpose is the Christian perfection of student life and the personal, spiritual formation of its mem- bers. The Y.C.S. meets in small groups of six to eight people. These groups select problem areas in student life at the beginning of each school year and attempt to resolve these problems through the application of Christian principles. Race relations, religious atti- tudes, faculty-student relations, and liturgical par- ticipation are among the various topics discussed. For the benefit of the Student Body, the Y.C.S. has organized several programs of service to the stu- dents of Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s. Outstanding among these projects are the Marriage Institute and the Lenten Lecture Series. Other commendable ac- tivities include their Tutoring Service, the fall sale of magazine subscriptions, and the spring retreat to Gethsemany. FATHER PUTZ, a mature student of Christianity, counsels the Young Chrisitan Students. 225 " BUT a school without controversy is not a university, " explains editor-in-chief, Charles Rieck, to a critical classmate. JOHN McCABE, assistant news editor, discusses recent campus happenings with his staff. 226 Scholastic center of controversy The SCHOLASTIC, Notre Dame ' s weekly news magazine, has been perhaps more controversial this year than in any other of its ninety-four years. In the past it has been praised, criticized, and ignored. Due to a more out spoken editorial policy this year and to an aura of what some consider to be a pseudo- intellectualism, the SCHOLASTIC has received much more vehement criticism than in the past. Editor Charles Rieck has brought three major changes to the SCHOLASTIC. The first and the least noticed, is the modernization of the layout and tech- nical appeal of the magazine. From art editor Dennis Luczak ' s usually symbolic cover to the abstract design which calls attention to the back page editorial, the magazine maintains an overall artistic unity. New arrangements of headlines and feature articles are particularly striking. The second of Reick ' s changes is his out spoken editorial policy. Although this has caused much adverse comment, the very fact that there has been comment is justification of these policies. The third and the most pronounced change is the SCHOLASTIC ' S new intellectualism. Reick has expanded the magazine ' s field from purely news and feature articles to a coverage of diverse intellectual topics, often unrelated to the University. While no one objects to intellectualism, many do feel that the SCHOLASTIC is not the place for such a display. WAITING for inspiration, copy-editor Tom Mar- ciniak fondly dreams of the girl across the highway. ASSOCIATE EDITORS, Roy Rubeli, instructs a staff member on some of the fine points of Rieckism. 227 MAN ON THE GO. SCHOLASTIC news editor, Thomas Weiss, is off on another hot campus news scoop. . . . Staff zeal keeps campus informed Controversy does not begin on Friday when the SCHOLASTIC is lifted from the mailboxes across campus. It begins in the staff meetings on Sunday nights. Material for articles is assembled, pages are laid out, headlines and captions are written. Section editors Thomas Weiss, Thomas Sullivan, and James Kilroy must check their assignments and organize production. Charles Rieck and his Associate Editor, Roy Rubeli, must make decisions on content and the magazine ' s overall appearance. Is the Back Page hypercritical or hypocritical this week, will students laugh with " Escape " or at it? Such are their problems. After these planning sessions, the real work of meet- ing the Monday night deadline begins. Despite, or perhaps because of, the criticism rained upon the SCHOLASTIC, there are few who can deny that the staff has done a thoroughly excellent job of keeping the student body informed. The Stu- dent Senate, Administration, and Sports have been especially well treated. No one can deny the success of R and R ' s efforts to bring up to date a magazine which occasionally in the past has been needlessly archaic. KILROY IS HERE gentlemen and you ' re " On The Line. " TOM SULLIVAN, Features Editor, considers ad- vice offered by assistants, Hoobler and Sicking. 228 CIRCULATION EDITOR James Rickey sits pensively atop a stack of uncirculating SCHOLASTICS. LUCZAK with brush . . . and another SCHOLASTIC cover is underway. Tech Review: Literature for Engineers The most frequently awarded campus pub- lication, the TECHNICAL REVIEW, is now in its twelfth year at Notre Dame. The TECH REVIEW provides opportunities for engineer- ing students to gain experience in technical writing, journalism, business management, ad- vertising, and personnel relations. Rousing the interests of the boys with the " slip sticks " are articles such as, " Numerical Integration " , " The Light You Never See " , and " Satellite Tracking " . Articles appearing in the TECH REVIEW are the result of students ' avid interest in engineering problems or de- velopments and are often used as research papers for admission to the Engineering Honor Society, Tau Beta Phi. Gary Scheuring, editor-in-chief, is the TECH REVIEW " yes and no " man. Work- ing with him is John McLaughlin, business manager, who tries to keep the TECH RE- VIEW in the black. Enthusiastically crowd- ing the Tech Review office and assisting messrs. Scheuring and McLaughlin are four- teen " idea men " comprising the TECH REVIEW staff. I LIKE THAT IDEA TOO. Garry Scheuring, Editor-in-chief, and John McLaughlin, Bus- iness Manager, examine advertisements for the next TECH REVIEW. ITS A PASTE UP. Tom Medland, Associate Editor, gives his assistant a few pointers on page layouts. THE BOLOMETER IS A DEVICE . . . TECH REVIEW Copy Editor, Joseph Bendick is responsible for the translation of Engineering jargon into English vernacluar. 230 : 8 ? ART IN THE TECH REVIEW? While McLaugling and assistants confer, Scheuring explains that glamour shots would not be appropriate. NOT SINCE EDISON. Features Editor, Dam McGinnis, utilizes modern elec- tronic equipment from Notre Dame ' s labs while doing research for a future TECH REVIEW feature. 231 JUGGLING THE JUGGLERS. Editior-in-Chief, Walters appears to be a dedicated JUGGLER fan, but Chris has actually re- ceived these JUGGLERS for distribution in Walsh Hall. STRATEGIST ' S MEETING. JUGGLER staff members, Pluker, Sobonya, Veeder, Kelly, and Burke, relax. Juggler Provides Notre Dame ' s only student publication dedi- cated to the circulation of quality art work, writ- ten and pictorial, is the JUGGLER. Published quarterly, the JUGGLER contains selected work done by Notre Dame students. Poetry, essays, fiction, and art are skillfully blended together, providing intellectuals with new material for contemplation. Student contributions are screened and eval- uated first by a preliminary board and then by a senior board. The material chosen for publica- tion is submitted to Mr. O ' Malley for approval; rejected work is returned to the contributors with suggestion for improvement and encouragement to contribute in the future. Christopher Walters is the Editor-in-chief of the JUGGLER. Working with Mr. Waiters is a fourteen-man staff. Their success in improving the quality and appearance of the JUGGLER is demonstrated by the fact that circulation now exceeds eight hundred copies. ar BUT IT ' S THE JUGGLER. Getting his foot in the door isn ' t half as difficult as prying two dollars from a low brow classmate for a high brow publication. ASSOCIATE EDITORS Cahalan and Engler check JUGGLER mail. an opportunity for expression HERRINGBONE AND PLAID. Looking like a feature advertisement for ESQUIRE, top JUGGLER staff members huddle to discuss the Fall issue. 233 DON ' T THOSE GUYS EVER LEARN. Rejecting the latest lay out are DOME executives, Schuster, Guzzo, and Hellrung. MEECE MEETS JAMAL. Features Editor Dick Meece is shown on the job interviewing Ahmad Jamal, after his performance in the fieldhouse before a sell-out crowd. HAPPY HARRY HANSON, Underclass Editor, collects his forces for the evening march on Frankie ' s rathskellar. Cover introduces DOME ' s ' new look 7 Sporting a distinctive new cover, the 1961 DOME is now a fact. But this yearbook did not just happen. In the spring of 1960, the newly named Editor-in-chief, John Flanigan, and Associate Editor John Schuster considered the problems of inexperience, inefficiency, and general ineptitude almost insurmountable. But the DOME, as it has for fifty three previous years, was presented to the mildly expectant, but always skeptical student body before they departed for their summer holiday. In the last two years, the DOME has jumped to the forefront among college year- books. In recognition of the improved general quality and progressive design, the Associated Collegiate Press has twice awarded the DOME an " All-American " rating. This distinction alone would place the DOME among the top college yearbooks. OUR LEADER. Red pen in hand, Dome Editor-in-chief, John Flanigan, scans the Dome office wondering if Organizations will ever meet their deadline. THOUGHTFULLY watching Irish football from the press box is Athletics editor, John Osipowicz. DURING A PICTURE taking session, Organization editor Frank O ' Connell urges a student to relax. Setting up shots is most difficult for a section like Organizations where natural shots are rare. ACADEMIC EDITOR Tom Gettlefinger attends to academic problems of his own. J DURING A PERIOD of relaxation, uninterruped by a frantic call from a harried section editor, the Dome photography staff pauses to have its picture taken. CLUTTERING UP the desk of Features, Senior Editor Oberkoetter " and Dodd glee- fully survey the fruits of their toil. . . . Tight ' flare 7 layout completes change Why is the DOME different? What is " pro- gressive " about its design? To answer these questions, the reader should refer to several indicators. The Organizations section is distinctive in that an attempt is made to produce a photo essay on each organization covered. This is in direct contrast to the pages upon pages of formal group pictures found in more tradi- tional books. The bogeyman of formality is fought again in the Underclass section. Consider the problem of dividing 4,000 people into groups of fifteen or twenty and producing pictures which are even mildly interesting to an objective viewer. Over all, an attempt is made to use methods of commercial journal- ism, such as found in LIFE magazine, in the layout of the book. Phrases such as " dominance, " " diagonal balance, " and " tight layout, " alternated as cliche of the day in the office over the Huddle. The net result of this jargon-flinging is to produce layouts which are attractive to the eve by making the optimum use of excellent photographs. The DOME is trying for its third consecutive " All- American " rating. But more important, it is trying to depict Notre Dame as it was in the academic year 1960-61. NOW YOU HAVE SEEN IT. Away back in November some Dome staff members were allowed to see the top-secret new cover. Their reactions are graphically recorded. 237 . Athl tics Behind the Notre Dame athletic scene CHARLIE CALLAHAN: PUBLICITY DIRECTOR. The Sports Publicity Office is the scene of frantic, yet organized chaos the whole year round, but particularly during the football season. The director of this vast and taxing operation is Charles M. Callahan, ably assisted by Bob Schaefer. This department ' s shrewd sense of news has made N.D. the most widely followed school in the U.S. EDWARD W. " MOOSE " KRAUSE: DIRECTOR OF ATH- LETICS: It takes a big, strong pair of shoulders to support the world of athletics at a big-time college; but, happily for Notre Dame, " Moose " Krause ' s shoul- ders were tailor-made for the job. Krause has held the post of super- vising the activities of the twelve Irish Varsity squads for twelve years. Always on the lookout for expansion of the athletic pro- gram, Mr. Krause has seen inter- collegiate Soccer and Curling ad- ded to the roster in the past year. An All-American in football and basketball in his undergraduate days at Notre Dame, " Moose " graduated in 1934. He returned to his Alma Mater in 1942 as assistant football and basketball coach. In 1943 he became head basketball coach and held this posi- tion until the 1950- ' 51 season. In 1949 he moved from the coaching bench into his present front-office job of Athletic Director. His ad- ministration in this capacity has been very successful as the 1959 record of 97 wins and 42 losses will amply attest. 240 ROBERT M. CAHILL: TICKET MANAGER. Upon his graduation in 1934, Robert Cahill began his career in the Notre Dame Athletic Department as an adminis- trative assistant to head football coach Elmer Layden. Since 1941 Cahill has successfully managed the arduous occupation of making most of the ticket-hungry public happy most of the time. Seeing many Notre Dame athletic events sold out months in advance is no novelty to this hard-working front office man. HERB E. JONES: BUSINESS MANAGER. At the end of the 1960-61 sports schedule at N.D. Herb Jones will have completed a score of years as the University ' s Business Manager of Athletics. Prior to assuming the responsibilities of scheduling transportation for the teams, financial affairs, and a number of other tasks which constitute his position, Mr. Jones spent 13 years as an assistant business-manager of athletics. While still an undergraduate, he began his relationship with Notre Dame athletics as a student secretary to Knute Rockne, and that Irish spirit and tradition has never left Jones. COACH JOE KUHARICH reflects the strain that weighed heavily upon him throughout the season. Despite much adverse criticism and the student riots Coach Kuharich acted very much the professional that he is by refusing to alibi. 242 GEORGE HAFFNER sizes up the defense before the snap of the ball. Haffner, Rascher, and Lamonica all had a chance to solve a quarter- back problem which was not solved until the season ' s final game. From Rockne to rock-bottom Joe Kuharich ' s rebuilding program suffered a sharp reversal in 1960. Kuharich had been given a four year interim in which to vault the Irish back into football prominence. After a mediocre year in ' 59, improvement was expected. An opening ' 60 victory over California gave indication of this improvement, and no one could have foretold the disaster that was to follow: eight consecutive defeats, five of them by seven points or less, stunned team, coach, and fans. Inexperience at quarterback and injuries to other key offensive players (Red Mack, John Powers, Mike Lind, George Sefcik, and Bob Scarpitto) had forced Kuharich to reshuffle his lineup in a futile attempt to find a potent running and passing attack. Without an effective offensive, the defense was forced to bear most of the season ' s brunt. The defense was good, but not that good, and heavy ball-control by the opposition gradually wore them down. Through the entire losing streak Kuharich re- mained silent with no alibis. A decision over Southern California in the season closeup plus the future pros- pect of losing only ten lettermen generated a spark of optimism for ' 61, but a question-mark future faced the N.D. mentor. In December a three-year extension of his contract by the athletic board gave Kuharich a vote of confidence; he now has five years to regain the football kingship that Notre Dame had lost in the last five seasons. Only time would tell whether coach and team was equal to the task. 243 V THE HUMAN VISE of Bob Korek, Mike Lind, and Jim Loula provide a hopeful Californian with a one-way ticket groundward. FULLBACK MIKE LIND is " Bear-ied " by an avalanche of California tacklers as he attempts to dive for six points Bear win reversed by Purdue rout CALIFORNIA: 21-7 Giving little indication of the mediocrity that was to dominate their season ' s play, the Irish steamrolled over a young California squad. The Bears held the Irish in check until the second half when breakaway running and an alert defense sewed up the verdict for Notre Dame. The first quarter proved a stalemate of punts until midway through the period when Joe Carollo re- covered a Bear fumble on the Cal 24-yard line. Five plays later Bob Scarpitto navigated left end for 8 yards and the first 1 960 score. But thereafter Californ- ia was " as good as Gold; " Randy Gold, a bootlegging 6 ' 3 " 195 Ib. sophomore quarterback, riddled the Irish secondary with bullet-like strikes, the decisive one be- ing to Walt Arnold for 20 yards to the Irish 3. Two plays later, California had tied N.D. with the half- time score of 7-7. The third quarter was all Bob Scarpitto. In six minutes ' time the speedster from New Jersey scorned California ' s defense with a net gain of 105 yards, in- cluding a 44-yard kickoff return, a 33-yard scamper for the tie-breaking tally, and a 28-yard jaunt for another near- touchdown. But the spotlight was to swing another way. Every man over 21, and every football team, needs insurance, and that ' s exactly what Nick DePola gave N.D. as the third quarter drew to a close. The sophomore guard stole the pigskin right off the shoetops of California punter Jerry Scattini and rambled 8 yards to provide the straw that broke the Bears ' back. PURDUE: 19-51 A package of nitre-glycerin, labeled Purdue, ex- ploded into the Irish and sent N.D. reeling with its worst Boilermaker defeat in history. The first quarter was a mild forecast of the storm to come. Co-captain Maury Guttman engineered a 44-yard pass to end John Elwell, a nd the rout was on. Notre Dame stayed close in the first quarter, mainly on Bob Scarpitto ' s slippery scurry of 64 yards for the first score and Joe Perkowski ' s scat of 50 yards which set up the second marker. But the Boilermakers led at the intermission on a perfectly executed keeper play by halfback Bob Wiater and reserve quarterback Bernie Allen, with Allen ( amid sloppy tackling ) going 78 yards for the score. The Purdue thunder in the first quarter turned in- to a second quarter downpour of touchdowns: two 1-yard dives, a 34-yard field goal and a 30-yard pass by Mr. Allen, plus a 66-yard blast by Jim Tiller con- stituted the rain. Even Purdue ' s " Golden Girl " with her half-time show could not revitalize Kuharich ' s crew. The omni-present Bernie Allen, expertly mixing up his plays, registered the seventh T.D. against the demoral- ized Irish on a six-yard slice through tackle with 4:07 left in the quarter. A token score by Daryle Lamonica in the fourth quarter could not sooth the pain of the home crowd, and as the fans filed out of the stadium, the optimism bred at the California game had turned to worried conjecture. A CRIPPLED John Powers and Red Mack tensely view their team from the sidelines. 245 Tarheels edge Spartans crush NORTH CAROLINA: 7-12 North Carolina kicked its tar-heels in Notre Dame ' s face to stage a one touchdown ambush of the once-proud Irish. The underdog Carolinians ended an eleven-year drought as they hit for two quick T.D. ' s in the second quarter and then hung on to win. Behind 12-0 in the third quarter, the frustrated Irish penetrated the North Carolina 16-yard line four times. Notre Dame was shackled successively on the 12, 6, 4, and 16-yard lines. It took a pass inter- ference play early in the fourth quarter, plus a five- yard offside penalty, to give Notre Dame its only touchdown. The two penalties put the ball on the North Carolina 1-1 2-yard line, and Bob Scarpitto finally edged into the end zone on an end run. The two North Carolina tallies came on Irish carelessness a 47-yard pass from Ray Farris to Skip Clement, far behind the safety man, and a 67- yard theft by Mike Greenday of a flat pass was all the margin Carolina needed. Notre Dame outgained the Tarheels 272-237, but this statistic afforded the team little consolation when the Irish figures also revealed eight completed passes out of thirty two attempts (with five interceptions), due both to inadequate receiving and faulty passing. The loss was a severe psychological blow to Notre Dame, already below the .500 mark, they now had to face some of the roughest opposition the nation had to offer. MICHIGAN STATE: 0-21 In 1908, Michigan won its eighth straight game against a small midwestern independent by the name of Notre Dame. For fifty-two years no team won more than four in a row from the legendary Irish. But in 1960 the Irish were legendary no more: another team from the state of Michigan, MSU, posted its fifth straight win against a team that once more could be labeled a small midwestern independent. The ' 60 Spartan armor proved inpenetrable, as the only serious N.D. threat came on a 32-yard field- goal attempt by Joe Perkowski. But scores do not al- ways tell accurate tales N.D. did not by any means roll over and play dead to the relentless Spartan army. On the contrary, in a scoreless first quarter Notre Dame ' s gang-tackling contained State ' s multiple offense while sophomore quaterback Norb Rascher moved the team well on the ground. But midway through the second quarter MSU decided on some aerial thievery, and Ike Grimsley performed the felony in fine fashion: the defensive specialist snared a Rascher pass and fled 3 5 -yards to green pastures. Three minutes later, the Spartans crossed the Irish goal line again, this time on a 52-yard screen pass from Tom Wilson to Don Stew- art, who went through the Irish defense like anti-mat- ter. Wilson wasn ' t through yet. Early in the fourth quarter the cool field-general spotted elusive Herb Adderly on the N.D. 5, and more Scoreboard electricity was needed. JOE PERKOWSKI attempts a three point play. - ADDERLY snares N.D. aerial. 246 m: . -- | i I STATE LINE rips Irish running attack. Clean tackling like this thwarted frequent Irish attempts to penetrate MSU ' s forward wall. K 247 FINDING SHERLOCK FREE downfield, Haffner eludes a diving lineman and sets to throw. NICK DEPOLA ' S grim expression depicts the deter- mination which cost opponents three blocked kicks. One point away NORTHWESTERN: 6-7 Behind by one point . . . Pass, run, or kick? . . . Kick . . . Miss . . . Heartbreaking loss. This thought pattern gave Coach Joe Kuharich a few more grey hairs as he saw his Irish spurt from behind with a second half flourish, only to fall to the expert running of Dick Thornton and his Wildcat cohorts. The loss set the Irish season at 1-4, with powerful Navy and Pitt yet to play. Held without a first down for more than half the game, N.D. broke from its cocoon on a third quarter pass, George Haffner to Jim Sherlock, completed on the N.U. 42. The ignited Irish, led by Bill Henneghan and Ray Ratowski, sliced for their second first down on the 31. Henneghan and Angelo Daberio teamed up for another one on the 20, and then Haffner shot a perfect strike to Sherlock cutting laterally across the end zone. Though the kick was missed, Kuharich ' s corps still had another quarter to score. But Thornton, his broken ankle entirely healed, kept the Irish second- ary befuddled on his pass-or-run play. In the first quarter Thornton had used this same option play to direct the Wildcats 40 yards, with Northwestern ' s lone score coming on a three-yard waltz around right end by Albert Kimbrough. Late in the fourth quarter, the Cats ran into a solid wall of flesh, and after taking over, Notre Dame started moving toward a winning touchdown. But on a reverse play Referee Ross Dean couldn ' t escape the N.D. backfield and its miniature halfback, Frank Minik, who collided with the fleeing striped-shirt and lost five yards. This play threw final water on the Irish fire, and N.D. was forced to punt with three and a half minutes left to play. 248 BOB SCARPITTO eludes a Wildcat arm tackle. Scarpitto, shackled by injuries, still managed to finish third in season rushing. N.U. CO-CAPTA INS Kimbrough and Stock win the toss of the coin and Notre Dame captain Myron Pottios elects to defend the north goal. 249 JIM SHERLOCK and Ed Hoerster propell a Navy ballcarrier groundward. Belli ino mauls N.D. NAVY: 7-14 The newspapers ranked Navy fourth in the na- tion. Notre Dame forgot to read the newspapers, but the Irish didn ' t forget to play a clean, bruising game of football. The Irish met the Navy battleship head-on and out-fought, out-maneuvered, and out-gained the Middies. This was not the same N.D. team that had stumbled through the early part of the season; this was a team that could surrender a touchdown on the open- ing kickoff drive and then contain offense-minded Navy until late in the fourth quarter. With three minutes gone in the first quarter the score stood: Joe Bellino 7, Notre Dame 0. Bellino, a sure candidate for the Heisman trophy, sped around and churned through the Irish for 74 of Navy ' s 81 touchdown yards. But Bellino ' s quick touchdown soliloquy did not dishearten N.D. In the second quarter Mike Lind pounced on a loose ball near the Middie twenty, and three plays later Angelo Daberio skirted end for six points. After Bellino had scored his second touchdown with 6:20 left, George Haffner (playing his best game of the season with 7 of 14 passes completed for 165 yards) heaved a tremendous 60-yard spiral to Bob Scarpitto on the Midshipmen 13. Two George Sefcik plunges later the Irish had a memorable third-and-one situation on the Navy 6. With anemic blocking, Bob Scarpitto took off around end, only to be hit by a Navy broadside for a devastating seven-yard loss. An incomplete fourth-down pass was anti-climactic and even though Notre Dame won the statistical battle, their moral victory entered the ledger as a fifth straight loss. THE MIDDLE of the N.D. forward wall fails to crack. 250 ED RUTKOWSKI spots a receiver downfield, and his pass beats the charge of the Navy line. Irish quarterbacks passed well all afternoon but froze inside the Middie 20. MIKE LIND wins the altitude contest but loses the ball Pitt, Miami grab seven point victories MAX BURNELL sneaks out into the flat to take a screen pass. 252 PITTSBURGH: 13-20 Pittsburgh ' s three C ' s (Cunningham, Cox, and Clemens) edged Notre Dame ' s D ' s Daberio, De- fense, and Desire to inflict the Irish with their longest losing streak in history. As in the Navy game, N.D. was unable to stop an opening kickoff drive. On third and 21 at his own 33, Pitt quarterback Ed Sharockman shot a perfect arrow to Mike Ditka, and the Panther captain gave Angelo Daberio free transportation for 20 more yards to the Irish 8. The N.D. forward wall stiffened, but on fourth and a foot Cunningham bulled his way over for the score. On the third play of the second half George Haff- ner threw an errant pass meant for Jim Sherlock. Half- back Fred Cox intercepted the misguided missile and carried it 38 yards to the Irish two. On the first play Cox had the touchdown. After this score, the Irish steel began to rust, and Cox, Clemens, and Cunning- ham, using their blockers to full advantage, ripped off good yardage. The Panther ' s third score came on a run-and-vault into the red flag by Chuck Reinhold. The Irish offensive machine finally began to chug on Daryle Lamonica passes and Daberio slants. The Blue and Gold moved inside the Panther 10, where Daberio, almost knocked off his feet, righted himself and tore free for six points. Late in the final quarter, with some fans heading for the exits, Haffner directed a 51 -yard scoring march, the payoff pitch coming on a 15-yard pass down the center alley to Max Burnell. MIAMI: 21-28 Notre Dame ' s impressive performance against Pittsburgh was quickly cancelled by the angry Hurri- canes of Miami. Darryle Lamonica did his best to counteract Miami ' s tidal wave of touchdowns, but his solid passing attack was not enough to offset the Hurri- cane ' s bid for a possible Orange Bowl invitation. The opponent was different, but the pattern was the same: Miami scored the first time they had the ball, the key play coming on a 56-yard run by Nick Ryder to N.D. ' s 8. Keeping the pattern consistent, the Irish came back to tie, but never to go ahead. Two long-gainers set up N.D. ' s first score Angelo Daberio ' s 43-yard run to the Miami 33, followed by Les Traver ' s spectacular tumbling catch of a Lamonica pass enabled Mike Lind to bash over from the two. From then on, a touchdown barter began that saw the teams trade second and third quarter touchdowns until Miami finally pushed over the clincher in the fourth period. With the Irish behind 21-14, Lamonica, who set up all of N.D. ' s scores, attempted to show Coach Kuharich that he was the man needed to heal the sore spot in the Notre Dame ' 11 ' Darryle floated a 37-yard pass to Bob Scarpitto who was downed on the one. One play later Lamonica found himself in the end zone, and the Irish found themselves six points richer. Miami fumbled the next kickoff, and Lamonica again cranked his arm to the tune of a 28-yard pass to Jim Sherlock on Miami ' s six. But an eager Irish- man was detected holding, and N.D. was pushed back to midfield. From there the Irish attempt at a field goal of 53 yards was short, and taking over on their own twenty the Hurricanes marched 80 yards in 8 plays to gain the victory. A BLOCK AND A STIFF ARM give Daberio running room at mid-field. The Panther line, like ma ny the Irish faced, had trouble contain- ing the bursts of the 165 pound " sweet pea " . A HEAD-FLYING PANTHER, resembling a B-59, prepares to avalanche into the N.D. running attack. 253 Drop eighth to Iowa; plug dam at S.C, IOWA: 0-28 Iowa, already assured of a tie for the Big Ten title, lambasted Notre Dame to give Forrest Evashev- sky a fitting send-off in his last game as head coach. Evashevsky, heir to the throne of Athletic Director, saw his Hawkeyes dominate every quarter against the team he most wanted to defeat in his last season. The first half showed an ineffectual Irish offense of 21 yards, but Bob Scarpitto ' s booming punts kept the Hawkeyes from running rampant. Iowa ' s two first- half scores resulted from miscues, typical of those plaguing N.D. in previous games: the fumble and poor pass defense. On the second play of the game half- back Ed Rutkowski fumbled and alert end Bill Whis- ler had the ball on N.D. ' s 28. After seven plays Iowa had scored. The second Iowa T.D. was credited to the combo of reserve quarterback Matt Szykowny and Bill Whisler. Whisler eluded three Irish defenders who watched the ball settle in his arms for a 28 yard score. The Notre Dame touchdown abstinence continued in the second half while Iowa added two more scores. An unnecessary " unnecessary roughness " penalty, a 7- yard Wilburn Hollis pass, and a one-yard Hollis plunge gave the Hawks their third tally. In the fourth quarter Gene Mosley ' s 36-yard burst around right end set up his own two-yard T.D. plunge for the final score. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA: 17-0 Showing some promise for next year, Notre Dame shut out Southern California in a contest which only determined who could slip and slide farther in the mud. With intermittent downpours plaguing both teams, N.D. quarterback Daryle Lamonica literally " stuck " to a ground attack throughout the game. Lamonica, who may have insured himself a berth as next year ' s number one quarterback, could do nothing wrong against the Trojans as he set up all the Irish scores. On the extremely sloppy field, Lamonica rolled out for 53 yards in 10 carries, punted for a 45-yard average, and intercepted a deflected pass, returning it 1 8 yards. The Irish scored all their points in the first half: a field goal by Joe Perkowski, a 9-yard touchdown slide by Bob Scarpitto, and a 1-yard lunge by La- monica. Southern California was able to muster only seven first downs and 74 yards the entire afternoon, and their only threat came on the last play of the game. On that play, reserve quarterback Ben Charles passed to Jim Naples for what would have been a touchdown, but the halfback dropped the ball as the game ended. The win enabled Notre Dame to match their worst season in history, 1956, when they recorded a similar 2-8 record under former coach Terry Brennan. 254 THE HAWKEYE LINE pinches the Irish defense to provide daylight for one of their speed merchants: Ferguson, Hollis, or Mosley. X 1 SEFCIK HOLDS and Perkowski adds three points against Southern Cal. TENSE MUSCLES await an Iowa field goal attempt. 255 NOTRE DAME LINEMEN Burnell, Bill, and Roy work out on the sled as the second and third teams wait their turn. LINE COACH Stanfel watches center Clements give a shoulder to the tackling dummy. 256 Drills, strategy board and team 1960 COACHING STAFF: Dick Stanfel, Line; Brad Lynn, Assistant; Joe Kuharich, Head Coach; Don Doll, Backfield; Bill Daddio, First Assistant and End Coach. 1960 NOTRE DAME FIGHTING IRISH: FIRST ROW Dan Luecke, Bob Koreck, Bob Scarpitto, Bill (Red) Mack, Capt. Myron Pottios, Bob Pietrzak, Ray Ratkowski, Frank Garguilo, Paul Nissi. SECOND ROW Norb Roy, Tom Hecomovich, Max Burnell, George Haffner, Tom Monahan, John Linehan, Jack Castin, Bill Henneghan, Bill Clark, George Sefcik, Angelo Dabiero, George Williams, Les Traver. THIRD ROW Jim Mikacich, Charles Augustine, Bill Clements, Clay Schulz, Tom Liggio, Gene Viola, Nick Buoniconti, Bob Bill, Gerry Gray, Joe Carollo, Joe Perkowski, Jack Cullen, Roger Wilke, John Powers. FOURTH ROW Bob Lehmann, Joe Maxwell, Nick DePola, Leo Seller, Dan Kolasinski, Mike Magnotta, Frank Grau, Bill Ford, Jim Loula, Dick Naab, Bill Snyder, Mike Lind, Ed Burke, Brian Boulac. FIFTH ROW Kieran Kealy (Associate Manager), John Slafkosky, Chuck O ' Hara, Bill Ahern, Steve Kolski, Ed Hoerster, Dennis Murphy, Jim Sherlock, Daryle Lamonica, Bill Kutzavitch, Norb Rascher, Ed Rutkowski, Leo Caito, Greg Wood, Marshall Reilly, Frank Minik, Bob McCutchan (Head Manager), Joe Kelly (Associate Manager). 257 Netmen depend on Sophs to back veterans The Notre Dame Tennis Team has enjoyed phenomenal success in the past two seasons. In 1959 they shared the NCAA title with Tulane. Last year they turned in another winning record, losing close ones to Princeton and Yale along the way. This year the squad looked less formidable, but still had the potential to repeat as one of the top tennis teams in the country. Although the loss of Ray Bender hurt the team, Coach Fallen could trust Don Ralph and Bill Hein- becker, both experienced men of the ' 59 and ' 60 cam- paigns, to provide the " guts " of the attack. Re-enforce- ment could be expected from a group of Sophomores, headed by Tom Brown. If these Sophomores, and the more-seasoned Juniors could gain enough experience to fill the gaps of graduation, Coach Fallon felt confid- ent that the team would continue the victory pattern of ' 59 and ' 60. CAPTAIN RALPH displays the backhand return which helped him maintain his All-America status. HEINBECKER FOREHANDS a stiff volley from the baseline. 258 , --I THE CAMERA CATCHES Joe Brown ' s body in a powerful serve. Drives like this made Joe a feared man on the clay courts. 1961 TENNIS TEAM: first row, John Gagliardi, Joe Brown, Jim Bemis, Bill Heinbacker, Coach Fallen; second row, Don Doyle, Don Ralph, Sandy Van Eyck, Jaime Whelan, Maury DeWald. Irish mermen falter after fast start. Notre Dame ' s watermen swept through four meets in December and January without a loss, but a defeat at the hands of Ohio University at home brought the unbeaten skein to a splashing stop. The swimmers then dropped their second of the season, and second in a row, to Kent State. A demolishion of Western Michigan then snapped the losing streak, but a loss to Wisconsin brought the mid-season record to 5-3. Leading the team were Captain Gene Witchger in the breaststroke and Sophomore Bob Lieb, who came out near mid-season to set a new varsity record in the fifty-yard freestyle. Not far behind the two pace- setters were Joe Bracco and Dave Witchger, breast- strokers, whose one-two punch in that event kept the tankmen from faltering. The most consistent point- getter for the Irish was the sprint-relay team of Gene Witchger, John McLeod, Frank Dinger, and Bill Cronin, who hold a new varsity record. The diving corps was strengthened by the return of Tony Devine, who left school unexpectedly in the first semester. The outlook for the rest of the season was good, despite the ineligibility of a few members of the squad. Hoping that most of the early season overconfidence had been spiked by the February slump, Coach Stark felt that the team possessed enough balance to finish the season strong. GLANCING TOWARD HIS RIGHT, Les Duffy finds teammate Jim Grever in the lead. SEEMINGLY SUSPENDED IN SPACE, Larry Temple captures the audience with a graceful dive. 260 AT THE GUN, Bill Cronin, Chris Lund, and Frank Dinger spring forward with a 50-yard free-style victory in mind. 1960-61 IRISH SWIMMING TEAM: Standing: John Cavalier, Coach Dennis Stark, John McLeod, Frank Dinger, Bill Vasu, Chris Lund, Jim Bernard, Jim Grever, Randy Wise, John Clark, Tony Haske, Gene Witchger (capt.). On Ladder: Bill Cronin, Tony Devine, Tom Weber, Larry Temple, Parle Blake, Jim Hughes, Bob Lieb. On Platform-Sitting: Les Duffy, Joe Bracco, Jim Remmers, Dave Witchger; Standing: John McDermott, Mike Switek, Ray Stefani, Mike Donovan. 261 New boats compete With six new Flying Dutchmen Jrs. enhancing their fleet, the Mariners gained national prominence during the fall and finished as the third ranked team in the Midwest. At the Hoosier Classic skippers Paul Kelly and John Zusi carried their team to first place in the smooth-riding ves- sels. Later in the fall, Zusi once again bolstered Irish pres- tige by sailing to a second triumph, this time at the Purdue Regatta. Jim Kuros, one of the five returning members of this year ' s sailing club, will assume club leadership as the Com- modore of the spring ' s fleet. He replaces Dan Shuster. During the spring schedule, the N.D. boaters will travel to the Boston Invitational Dinghy Championships, there to meet some of the nation ' s best skippers. For the first time since its organization, the sailing club operated under the guidance of a coach, Dr. Campell. The fall success of the aquamen and the acquisition of the new coach put them two steps closer to the varsity status which the club hopes to attain next year. 1960-61 SAILING TEAM: Jim Kuros, John Zusi, Marty Meyers, Paul Kelly, Dan Shuster, Mike Joyce, Joe Chocole, Hank Chamberlain. SAILING in precise formation, the nautical men practice their techniques. 262 1961 GOLF TEAM: Left to right first row, Arnold Palmer, John Palumbo, Jack Valincenti, Al Lefere, Wilbur Wetzel, Russ Beaupre, Kenny Nelson, Pete Biscante: second row. Bob Farrell, Tom Grace, Ed Schnurr, Phil Shuster, Ray Patak, Bruce Odlaug, Jim Stahl, Al Highduchcheck, Rev. G. Holderith (coach); third row, John Van DeWalle, Terry Kitch, Jim Kinney, Eric Vandagrift, Craig Vaulhoever, Bill Busemeyer, Jack Whitaker. The " par " show On paper, the 1961 golf team looked to be one of the strongest in Irish history. With six senior mono- gram winners battling nine juniors for starting berths, and seven promising Sophomores trying to sneak in, Father Holderith expected N.D. to better their NCAA showing of 1960. In that tournament, held at Broad- more Country Club in Colorado Springs, Tom Grace and Ray Patak led their team to a strong llth place finish beating out 23 other teams. Both Grace and Patak qualified for match play in the tournament, but each lost in the final round, with Grace dueling a marathon 24 holes before faltering. Father Holoerith, a member of the NCAA Golf Tournament Committee, expressed optimism for bet- tering the impressive 1960 record of 11-3, two of the losses coming in narrow 11-7 and 18 -17 decisions to Western Michigan and Michigan State. Also, for the first time in many years the 1960 team won the Indiana Intercollegiate Tournament at Lafayette with a score of 762. In fact the only decisive loss in the spring campaign was a 23-13 drubbing by Iowa, but with his letterman nucleus and an ample supply of good reserves, Coach Holderith is bent on revenge in ' 61. CAPTAIN RAY PATAK digs himself out of trouble for a chance at a " birdie " putt. Crucial shots like this one enabled Patak to consistenly equal par. 263 ED SCHNURR drives past taller opposition to score the closing basket of the first half. Schnurr used this move success- fully throughout the season to increase the effectiveness of his outside jump shot. 264 The Great Mystery Defeating the top teams and losing to the medi- ocre ones; playing inspirationally at home and listless- ly on the road; rebounding well but fouling too often - this was the mysterious tale told by the 1960-61 basketball team. It was one of those inexplicable years in which only one performer, Armand Reo, could achieve any scoring consistency; his mates scored heavily at times, but the spotty offense did not find itself until mid-season, and then, just as quickly, ex- perenced another dive. Western Illinois: 79-56 With Armand Reo pouring in 23 points and grabbing 20 rebounds, Notre Dame easily over- whelmed their smaller opponents. The Irish jumped off to a 9-1 lead, and Reo, helped by John Dearie ' s 20 points, turned the game into a rout from then on. For two in a row at the N.D. fieldhouse Coach Jordan ' s quintet outclassed Evansville, the small-col- lege champs of the last two years, 83-68. Evansville was unable to score a basket for the first six minutes and, leading by 34 points at one time, Jordan emptied the bench in the final quarter. WITH A SWEEPING MOTION John Tully displays the form which strongly added to the Notre Dame score. JOHN ANDREOLI contributes two points to the lead while team- mates and opposition wait in vain for a possible rebound. 265 JOHN TULLY eyes the basket from close in before springing up to score his first two-pointer of the night. This play put the Irish into an early tie, and started them toward an easy victory. TEAMWORK? A solid Butler wall reduce Tully and Reo to spectators as the Bulldogs take one of their few rebounds of the night. West Coast trip rolls N.D. downhill Kentucky: 62-68 Blowing an early 18-7 lead the Irish were out- raced by a smaller but faster Wildcat squad, sparked by Bill Lickert. Lickert netted 23 points, most of them coming on nifty outside floaters against the N.D. zone defense. John Tully ' s 18 points were high, and Karl Roesler dropped 17 through as a sub for Dearie. In their final outing before the Western venture, Notre Dame notched their third win in four tries 61- 50 over a pugnacious Bowling Green squad. Eddie Schnurr flipped in 20 to spark the victory. In Los Angeles against UCLA, Jordan ' s men developed " foulitis " and by the third quarter most of the key operators were viewing the game from the bench. The reserves were too cold to match the Bruins ' effective passing attack and N.D. was smothered, 83-54. The next night was almost a repetition. A rash of whistles against the Irish and a .500 shooting percent- age by the S.C. Trojans turned the contest into a 93-63 sham battle. Indiana: 69-74 A refreshed squad faced the Hoosiers three days later, and gave them a bad scare before running out of steam late in the game. The balanced scoring of Dearie, Tully and Schnurr almost proved too much, but the Indiana bench-strength and experience finally told the story. Terry Dischinger, the Big Ten ' s leading scorer, showed he deserved the spot as he and his Purdue mates dealt Notre Dame its fourth straight road loss, 78-58. John Dearie stopped the losing streak with 20 markers against Illinois. The Chicago Stadium crowd saw a see-saw battle emerge, but the ' Illini ' could not cope with N.D. ' s tallest starting team in history (6-4 per man), and fell, 69-66. After many away-from- home losses, Coach Jordan hoped that his team had found the right victory formula. But he was to be dis- appointed. SCHNURR AND REO leave the floor in an effort to snatch a rebound off the offensive boards. Notre Dame used their strength underneath to trounce the visitors from Evansville. 267 More road jitters Notre Dame forgot its New Year ' s Resolutions and produced a listless offense giving scrappy North- western a 59-56 verdict in the Dec. 31st game. On the road the record now stood at 1-6. Butler: 72-56 In the safe confines of their own fieldhouse N.D. attempted to forget the disastrous vacation games by blasting their Indianapolis rival. On the strength of a .560 shooting percentage in the first half, the Irish set their season ' s record at 5-6; Reo and Crosby paced the scoring with 20 and 1 8 respectively. North Carolina: 70-72 Picking up speed, Notre Dame now started thei: reign of terror over teams ranked in the Top Twenty. North Carolina was fifth, but the Irish played them on even terms and enjoyed a three-point lead with 1:50 remaining. Two fouls (one a technical) and a tip-in with one second left gave Tar Heels an unbelievable victory. But the South Bend quintet had found its offense and snowballed over St. Francis of Loretto, Pa. - 76-54. All five starters hit in double figures: Tully, 16; Dearie and Reo, 14; Schnurr, 13; and Crosby, 12. Coach Jordan looked ahead to the Detroit encounter. In the basketball crystal ball encounters with the top teams in the nation loomed up. Successive games with Detroit, DePaul and St. Johns could break the Irish and plummet them into a definite tailspin, or the encounters could be the competitive tonic for a come- back. N. D. by two . . . ARMAND REO ' S HIP and arm effort spoils Debcs fall-away jump shot. . . . BUT DEPAUL quickly counters as Cook rams the ball through the hoop USING HIS 6-3 FRAME to full advantage, John Andreoli claws down a rebound. EDDIE SCHNURR is basket-bound as Dearie blocks. WITH A SWEEPING ONE-HAND MOTION, John Morgan snares a rebound away from John Dearie and an unidentified teammate. Detroit, DePaul topple Detroit: 66-62 Dave DeBusschere and Charlie North were the touted All- Americans, but Armand Reo was the star. The steady performer from New York scorched the nets with 23 points, 16 of them coming in a crucial second half comeback to crush the nation ' s llth ranked team. John Tully ' s 16 points and Eddie Schnurr ' s 13 also proved instrumental in the victory. DePaul: 61-58 DePaul, ranked ninth in the nation, entered the " Black Hole of Calcutta " , as one writer put it, and saw their eleven-game win- ning streak vanish under the onslaughts of the N.D. team and fans. There were many heroes: Tully with 18 points and some rugged rebounding, Schnurr with a great floor game and 12 points, Dearie with 1 1 crucial points, and Crosby with his usual steady defensive game. Notre Dame could not get themselves " up " for a third straight game and were downed by Illinois 77-62 in a poorly played tilt. N.D. shot a miserable 29.6 from the floor and missed 13 free throws. Against Butler, John Tully played his best game in three varsity years as he canned 29 points and snared 24 re- bounds to almost personally insure a 74-69 victory. Tully clinched the decision when he hit six straight points with 1:56 remaining to give the Irish a 72-64 cushion. 270 201 ft :.- I JOHN TULLY IS FOULED by John Morgan as he attempts a tip-in in the final minutes. 271 A GRIMACE AND A SMILE are apparent on the faces of John Matthews and Willie Hall, as the St. John forward blocks a shot in close. JACKSON CLIMBS Tully ' s back but can ' t get his shot away. St. John ' s upset; State ends N. D. streak St. John ' s: 64-63 Ninth-ranked St. John ' s survived two fist-fights (one causing a near riot) to almost pull the game out, but a last-second shot missed and N.D. had won their 24th straight home game. The winning basket came on a clutch tip-in by Armand Reo with ten seconds left; the shot was one of ten baskets for Reo, and together with Tully ' s 19 points and Bill Crosby ' s constant hawking of Ail-American Tony Jackson, the Irish had pulled their third major upset of the season. Dropping their road record to a sorry 2-9 a weary Notre Dame squad was decisioned by a harder fighting Canisius outfit, 79-72. With the score tied 16 272 times and the lead changing hands on 15 occasions, the Irish were never really out of contention until the final few minutes. Michigan State: 74-89 Bringing a 4-12 mark into the Irish fieldhouse, the Spartans ended the N.D. 24-game home winning streak, mainly on the strength of a 23 for 24 perform- ance from the charity stripe. Detroit and Dave De- Busschere took an early 1 1 -2 lead, and except for a 64-63 N.D. surge midway through the second half, held it throughout the game. At the buzzer the Irish had fallen 82-7 1 , despite the second half performance of the Green ' s John Matthews. me + f ' k JOHN TULLY FOLLOWS THROUGH on his hook shot as Leroy Ellis sets himself to take the rebound. Rebound was taken by Reo who tapped it in for the winning marker. Slump continues to plague inconsistent BRADLEY: 81-84 Karl Roesler came off the bench in the second half and deranged the nets for 14 points in regulation time and 4 in overtime, but his effort was not enough to surprise the fifth-ranked Braves. With Ed Schnurr ' s 22 mark and Armand Reo ' s 16 aiding the ambush, N.D. had a chance to win in regulation time but missed a jump shot as the horn sounded. Bringing their record to 11-12 and shaking off a four game losing streak the Irish assaulted Portland 80-49. Eddie Schnurr floated in 17 points to retain his place among the team scoring leaders and give the squad their largest winning margin of the year. ST. LOUIS: 60-74 The Billikens came to South Bend, and left with four men in double figures, a .44 shooting percentage, and an easy decision over a languid opponent. Notre Dame led only once, 18-17, and St. Louis, showing why they were one of the nation ' s top defensive teams, built up an eventual 24 point margin in the second half. A TIP-IN . . . Karl Roesler needs no help to flip in a rebound, while the Billikens watch with clipped wings. 274 Notre Dame OLD RIVALS Notre Dame and St. Louis battle under the arching rafters of the fieldhouse. Frozen in the sweaty ballet of rebounding, the several combatants wait awkwardly the moment of release. Notre Dames ' Reo glares at the ball; grab it; move it; get something started; score. Nordmann and Ried, Billiken front line men, poise to jump; to tip; to further their lead over the Irish. Schnurr and Kiefer wait only for return. Their grasping fingers atop extended bodies are spent: the hard floor, regained balance, new eagerness. The second passes; the ball descends; the combatants ascend; the Irish lose. ... A MISSED SHOT. John Matthews attempts to push Notre Dame into the lead during the waning minutes of the first half. Matthews, a late- season starter, performed well in the team ' s losing efforts and insured a starting berth for ' 61-62. 275 Buried by DePaul; nudge Creighton Committing 25 fouls and missing 1 5 free throws, Notre Dame cordially handed DePaul a 78-57 gift. Karl Roesler ' s 1 7 scores could not match Howie Carl ' s 25, and DePaul erased the memory of the mid-season loss to the Irish. In a dull contest N.D. slipped by Creighton 61- 54 as Captain Bill Crosby, John Tully, Bill Noonan, Ray Vales, and Dennis Walljasper made their last appearances. The Irish closed out the season with a mediocre 12-14 mark, the second poorest record in John Jordan ' s ten years as head coach. WITH AN EFFORTLESS MOVEMENT, John Tully lofts a hook over an outstretched St. John ' s arm. Timely baskets like this and strength under the boards made Tully one of the stars of the N.D. upset. 1960-61 BASKETBALL TEAM: 1st RowMike Reilly, Eddie Schnurr, John Matthews, John Andreoli; 2nd Row Mgr., John Ryan, John Tully, Ray Vales, Capt. Bill Crosby, Bill Noonan, Dennis Walljasper, Ass ' t. Coach Jim Gibbons; 3rd Row Ed Malloy, Ted Ro- manowski, Jim Sullivan, Karl Roesler, Bill Kurz, John Dearie, Armand Reo, Head Coach John Jordan. 4 jjgk. o n, EDDIE SCHNURR eludes his man and drives in for a soft layup. Schnurr proved to be one of the most valuable workers for the Irish: His accurate outside shooting and shoulder-faking layups still enabled him to finish second in scoring. 277 Cinder Success The indoor track season, highlighted by a seven- point victory in the Central Collegiate Conference Meet, revealed that the Irish had one of their best balanced track squads in years. Led by the ever-reliable Ron Gregory, the trackmen also won the Michigan State relays, and bested Marquette in a dual meet. The only loss came at the hands of powerful Indiana by a half-point in a triangular meet. Instrumental in all of these victories was Captain Jerry Fitzpatrick who took several firsts in the dashes and in the broad jump. The hurdles duo of Jim Sheeler and John Mulrooney provided a po tent one-two punch in every meet, while Soph Carl Luedecke showed promise of breaking all existing N.D. records in the shot put. Junior Mike Terry and Soph Frank Froelke, who had never vaulted before this season, softened the graduation loss of Tom Reichert and Glenn Cividen in the pole vault. Another outstanding performer was Steve Schwartz in the quarter-mile who was forced to carry the burden alone when Chris Monahan failed to recover from a ham-string injury suffered last year. RON GREGORY flashes a grimace of pain and drops back a stride. A BODY at rest tends to remain at rest unless moved by some outward force. -. ,s,OTt ITAME A DESPERATE lunge gives Indiana a crucial photo-finish. This event was vital to the Hoosier ' s half-point meet victory. TARZAN ' S GREATEST ADVENTURE. Dick Monjeau tries for distance in the broad jump. In the effort Monjeau ' s altitude lessened the leap, but he eked out a victory. 279 1960-61 TRACK TEAM: 1st Row Captain Jerry Fitzpatrick (kneeling), Coach Alex Wilson, Wayne Javurek, Jim Weber, Les Renlay, Frank Weldon, Steve Schwartz, Bill Yaley, Tom Dempsey, Bob Latsko, Joe Balistieri; 2nd Row Jim Sheeler, Lou Lucas, John Mulrooney, Frank Lucas, John Mulrooney, Frank Lucas, Jim O ' Hanlon, Bill Benson, Mgr. Terry Flynn, Dan Rocke, Jim O ' Rourke, Pete Kirk, Carl Ludecke, Mike Giacento, Denny Johnston, Terry Jones, Al Boerschinger, Terry Leonard, Freling Smith, Dick Musial, Mike Terry, Ron Gregory, Dave Kennedy. t % l Wilson sees team win, own record fall Heartened by the success of the indoor season, Coach Alex Wilson looked forward to a very success- ful spring and was especially hopeful for a strong showing in the Drake Relays in early May. Chris Monahan ' s expected return and steady performances from such in-and-out performers as Tom Dempsey and Dick Monjeau could significantly enhance the prospects for an outstanding year. The track team was a happy contrast to the al- most universal failure of other Notre Dame athletic teams. The cinder-fellas had avoided the jinx that had pushed N.D. sports in the background during one of the worst years in Irish athletic history. However, even though Coach Wilson ' s team was winning in 1961, he himself was beaten. In the CCC Meet Ed Lundford of Drake won first place in the 440 with a nifty 49.2 clocking. This time snapped a 29-year-old fieldhouse record of 49.3 previously held by a hustling Notre Dame sprinter named Alex Wilson. 280 MIKE TERRY leaves his pole behind and relies on gravity to aid him in clearing the bar. Terry took third with a vault of 13 feet, 8 inches. JERRY FITZPATRICK strains but Ray Spivey of Indiana reaches the tape first in the finals of the 60-yard dash. 10TJ - CONJURING UP new strategy. Coach Kline peers at his team. Diamond " holiday " Even though the Notre Dame football team does not officially participate in the Rose Bowl, the 1961 baseball squad scheduled the next best thing a two week trip to California to play the Far West ' s top teams: the U. of California in Candlestick Park; U.C.L.A., USC, and Loyola in Los Angeles; San Diego College in Long Beach; and then to Arizona to play the U. of Arizona. The schedule reads like a vacation holiday, but Coach Kline is planning no vacation; by the time of the trip N.D. may field one of its best diamond squads in history. At spring training the infield candidates lined up with Chuck Osgood or Jerry McNamara behind the batter; Dick O ' Leary or Ed Naspinski to replace 1960 first base stalwart, John Caretta; Cap- tain Jack Gentempo, Bob Scarpitto, George Sefcik, and John Mathews to duel for the shortstop and sec- ond base combo; letterman Danny Hagan holding down the third base slot, with competition from Jim Wodwine. The pitching staff was solid: monogram men Nick Palihnich, Jack Mitchell, Mike Brennan, and Jim Fitzpatrick would receive able support from Jim Carey, Paul Pettitclair, and Mike Boehm. Two- thirds of the outfield would be manned by returning lettermen Bill Brutvan and Chuck Lennon, but the third niche was a tossup between Jim Stauffer, Dave Hansen and Tim Reardon. 1960 ' s record of 19-7 stood in jeopardy as Coach Kline prepared to match the best the nation had to offer. JACK GENTEMPO gloves a one-hopper. Gentempo ' s .300-plus average made him N.D. ' s " good field, good hit. " DAN HAGAN scouts his opponents before his turn. 282 1961 BASEBALL TEAM: 1st Row Tom Twardowski, Dave Cooper, Ty DeMetrio, Vern Pellman, Tim Reardon, Dave Hansen, Coach Jake Kline, Bernie Dobranski, Gene Blish, Captain Jack Gentempo, John McCullough. Dick Tushla; 2nd Row Chuck Lennon, Nick Palihnich, Danny Hagan, Jim Krauser, Ed Naspinski, Jim Fitzpatrick, Jack Mitchell, Jerry McNamara, Mike Boehm. Rich Rustic, Jim Woolwine, Mgr. John Bowling; 3rd Row Paul Pettitclair, Bill Brutvan, Dick O ' Leary, Jim Stopher, Bill Ryan, Bill Howard, Walt Osgood. NICK PALIHNICH serves up a sweeping curve. 283 Wrestlers hampered by lack of veterans It was easy to see why Coach Fallon went into the 1960- 61 season with apprehension. His grapplers comprised one of the youngest and most inexperienced squads in N.D. history a lone senior and a junior were the only veterans; the re- maining sophomores had to learn the hard way, by dual meet competition. In this competition the " greenness " showed and the matmen trudged through the early season at a 1-6 walk. But the picture was not entirely black: at 123 Dick Martin had won all his dual meets, although not faring as well in Tournament play; Dick Ames, at 167, also had swept his dual encounters, but perhaps the biggest (literally) prospect was Ed Rutkowski at heavyweight. Since coming out in the second semester Rutkowski has won one dual meet and a tournament decision over Wheaton; he moved well for a heavyweight and his strength added to his quickness. 284 1961 WRESTLING TEAM Larry Bunchek, Fred Morelli, John Pechek, Dick Martin. Dick Nielsen, Dave Ames, John Gagliardi, Ed Rutkowski, Jim Kane and Tom Fallon. HEAVYWEIGHT Ed Rutkowski forces his oppon- ent into the cradle and nears a pin against Marquette. Rutkowski joined the squad late in the season. COACH FALLON AND DICK MARTIN intensely eye the action in the Marquette match. Martin was undefeated in dual competition in the 123 Ib. class. FRED MORELLI braces leg to escape from the grip of a University of Chicago man. 285 Not Varsity- but close An old Greek philosopher once remarked that a youth could not be properly educated until he had participated in voluntary gymnastic training. Notre Dame felt this Greek had the right idea, and under the tutelage and co-ordination of " Nappy " Napolitano, a comprehensive Interhall athletic program has been built up. In addition to a novice boxing tournament, a swimming meet, an inter-class football league, an all- campus track meet, a wrestling tilt, and a host of spring softball affairs, this program scheduled 145 Interhall and 1 1 6 Geographical basketball contests in 1960-61. Students who boasted of their ability " but not getting the chance to play Varsity " had an oppor- tunity to make good their mythical heroics by entering any one of the sports. Interhall football for 1960 provided an example of the kind of competition that has emerged from the program: the eventual championship game pitted Freshman League winner Stanford Hall (4-0) against Junior League victor Dillon (3-0) in the clash of the two undefeated teams. Dillon ' s power wrote a 24-6 conclusion to the drama. THEY DIDN ' T TELL ME it was quicksand! 286 ZAHM LEADS! But not for long as Cavanaugh ' s Jim Snodwen (not shown) played superman in the shot put. high jump, and low hurdles to pace his hall to a 41-19 all-campus meet win. IN A CHRISTMAS CARD SETTING, a lone skier takes his last run before heading home. Ski team initiated The Notre Dame ski team entered its first year of intercollegiate competition when it travelled to Mont Ripley, Mich, to compete in the Central Col- legiate Four-Event Championship. Although the team did not enjoy the benefit of a coach, they placed fourth out of the eleven teams entered. The outstanding performer for the Irish was Jim Sechser, the Mid- West jumping champion, who soared to a first place in the Mont Ripley meet. John Turner, Wake Mack, and Jim McCabe all finished in the top fifteen in the downhill event, but only McCabe was able to place in the slalom. Although they surrendered a considerable number of points by not entering in the cross-country race, the skiers gave a fine showing under the most adverse circumstances. JOE REYNOLDS executes a difficult maneuver on slalom course. 287 PERFECTION! With classic form. Notre Dame chalks up another " X " on the scoresheet. Keglers make stubborn bid (or top spot The 1959-60 Notre Dame bowlers captured the Intercollegiate Tournament for the fourth straight year, but (also true to past form) they finished second in their conference. The conference consists of Notre Dame, Valparaiso, Loyola, DePaul, St. Joseph, and Illinois Tech. In the thirteen year history of the league, the Irish have never finished lower than third, but the coveted number one spot has always eluded them. The 1960-61 N.D. pin-splitters, tired of this perennial state as ' bowling bridesmaids ' , made a strong bid to nab first place. At the late-winter point, the Irish reigned as the conference leaders, but their kingship was threatened by the champion of the last two years, Loyola. Loyola had initiated the 1959-60 season with a string of vic- tories on the strength of a 30-year-old member of the team and his 1 95 average Notre Dame started slowly and never overtook the conference leaders. Coach " Speed " Sheehan hoped the squad could maintain its early-season momentum to stave off Loyola and Val- paraiso, the latter team usually near the bottom of the standings but always able to bowl superbly against the Irish. The mid-season averages showed a good balance of power: Bill Lieber, 192; Dan Halloran 188; Tom Schroeder, 187; Chuck LaRose, 182; Ted Nekic, 178; Dan Dvorak, 173; and Mike Bently, 171. If these bowlers could hold their averages Notre Dame had itself a championship! 288 ALLEY-CATS! Dan Halloran. Ted Nekic, and Bill Lieber combine their talents " sparingly. " 1960-61 BOWLING TEAM: Tom Schroeder, Dan Dvorak, Dan Halloran, Coach Sheehan, Mike Bently, Ted Nekic, Bill Lieber. 289 Reardon throws best leather in Bengals With Tim Reardon and Jim Gmelin capturing the 155 and 177 pound crowns for the second con- secutive year, the 30th annual Bengal Bouts featured one of the hottest leather-and-blood weeks in its his- tory. Other champions included: Torn O ' Connor at 132; Art Rutherford, 145; Jim Welch, 150; Ross Franco, 160 (exhibtion); Pat Brennan, 165; Tom Romans, 170; Rich DeRosa, 191; and Jim Sherlock, heavyweight. The Outstanding Fighter Award went to Soph- omore Reardon, who had no easy road to the title. In the semi-finals he fought off the stylish Ross Franco (a champion of two years back), and then in a crowd pleasing finale Reardon took care of last year ' s Out- standing Fighter, Sam Haffey. In one of the most vicious fights of the finals Tom Romans battered Bill Mundee, a freshman halfback, into submission. The darkhorse of the tournament was Dennis O ' Shaugnessy who KO ' d last year ' s 191 Ib. king Tom Brennan. O ' Shaugnessy finally fell before the charges of ironman Rich DeRosa whose haymaker in the first round of the finals dazed the Irishman; even though O ' Shaugnessv fought back, he never fully re- covered from the wallop. The heavyweight contest saw Jim Sherlock turn into a brick wall against the assault of Tom Gardocki. Gardocki, recovering from a flu seige, looked tired midway through the first round. Regaining some energy, Gardocki landed some good second round punches, but Sherlock wasn ' t shaken. In the third stanza, Jim sang Tom ' s swan song with a sweeping right hand - - the crowd watched Gardocki ' s legs buckle as he tottered and then sagged against the ropes. Still on his feet, but unable to continue, Gardocki was declared out. HIS FACE SMEARED WITH BLOOD and his eyes glassy, Tom Gardocki stands up to Jim Sherlock ' s stiff jab. 290 A SOLID LEFT meets a less solid chin. " NOW HOLD THAT POSE and let me return the punch! " DENNY O ' SHAUGNESSY is canvass-bound after receiving some of Rich DeRosa ' s thunder. 291 FENCING WELCOME to the House of Usher! An armless swordsman thrusts at a defenseless foe. Fencers experience shaky season For the past thirteen years, the Notre Dame fenc- ing team had enjoyed one of the best won-lost records of any Irish varsity team, losing no more than four meets in any one season. But the 1960-61 season saw a decline in the fencers ' fortunes. N.D. entered the season decimated by the loss of twelve out of fourteen monogram winners. The season, though, was not a cause for total despair. Three of the losses came against strong Wis- consin, unbeaten Wayne State, and the Air Force Academy. Air Force, which Coach Langford con- sidered the best team faced, won by a comfortable margin. Victories over powerful Illinois, a surorising Ohio State squad, and previously unbeaten Buffalo highlighted the season. Michigan State, however, took their first verdict in ten years from the Irish. All in all, the 10-6 mark salvaged by the sword-men made the season not an impressive but still a respectable one. A QUICK PARRY avoids a hit. 292 COACH LANGFORD uses a live demonstration for his " chalk-talk. ' A MISS and a score! . CO-CAPT. JOHN DONLON helps the camera catch the feeling of being behind the mask. . . Rebound expected The two returning letter winners, Co-Capts. Jack Donlon and Mike Curtin, proved the most durable performers during the season. Donlon had a record of 33-7 in the Epee and Curtin was 23-15 in the foil. Tom Dwyer teamed with Curtin to make the foil the strongest class. Rudy Ehrensing led the sabre with a 25-13 mark. Since the war, Illinois, Wisconsin and Notre Dame had been the most powerful collegiate teams with the sword. The Illini and Badgers, along with the Irish, had skidded in 1960- 61. With a generous number of men returning next year Coach Langford expected the Irish to slash their way back up among the elite of the nation. The 1960-61 squad was the largest in N.D. history, but the biggest problem was inconsistency. After a year of checking thrusts and lunges, and countering with wavering blades, most of the men had gained enough experi- ence to provide adequate depth for next year ' s team. 294 1960-61 FENCING TEAM: Left Mike Curtin, Tom Dwyer, Tom Shippe, Larry Keough, John Donlon, Dan Kenney, Coach Langford, and Coach Mike Deccico; Right Mike Bishko, Tom Longeway, Hal Schaefgen, Rudy Ehrensing, Miguel Fernandez, John Ricci. MIKE BISKO plants the tip of his sabre on the arm of Tom Shipp, as Shipp tries for the chest. RUDY EHRENSING ' S LUNGE is checked by a teammate ' s parry. 295 ra duates " Ignorance does not excuse " - STUDENT MANUAL It ' s almost over now. A few more classes, a few more beers, and a few more laughs will end four years at Notre Dame. And no senior leaves the campus without reflect- ing momentarily on the experiences which make these years pleasantly unique. Some may look with pride to a set of books won in the Freshmen Math Contest; others may feel justly proud of medals and trophies garnered from the many inter-hall sports contests. No one quits the flatlands of Northern Indiana prizeless. The campus Romeos have their collection of stray earrings, broken combs, and dainty scarfs to remind them of forgetful girls with unforgettable faces. The fellows who took it on themselves to keep the breweries busy will never fail to remember the mad scramble for the last bus back to campus, the St. Patrick ' s day festivities at Sweeny ' s, or the thirty-six verses of " Roll your leg Over " learned only after much serious study and practice. The brave many who chose to stay in the halls on weekends, satisfying their 1 1 o ' clock hunger with hoagies and pizzas, can al- ways call on a severe case of heartburn to attest to their imprudent desires. In the process of calling. back to memory some of the more notable occurences of life at Notre Dame, it is im- possible to by-pass the many rules which guard students from the pitfalls of college life. Four years of intellectual growth leave the Senior positive that there is a need for rules such as, " no student may own or operate an air- plane while in attendance at Notre Dame. " Though the reasonableness of this limitation on the student is obvious, this is not always the case. A quick backward glance brings to mind many instances where the justice of the rules was sincerely doubted and, in a few cases, even considered totally lacking. For this reason, and no other, the rule in question was broken. The University Administration, wishing to offer every possible convenience to the student, collects the various rules into a handbook, the cover of which used to be so arranged that a little work on it produced an ex- cellent fake I.D. card. But no more. Some sly fox shrewd ly discerened this unwholesome situation and inserted the noble and original words, " Ignorance does not excuse, " making any forgery impossible. The rulebook, however, does have other uses. Besides containing a handy-dandy map of the South Bend Extension of the Notre Dame cam- pus, it is a fine example of what men of the cloth, working in earnest, can produce for the protection of their flock. No doubt there is but one thought in the minds of every senior as he revisits his manual. The recollection of happy carefree college days, when one threw caution to the chilly Northern Indiana wind and abused the rules, must be singularly appalling. But come. Let us return to the land of yesteryear where we can romp gleefully through the Student Manual, examining it in al! its benevolent splendor. EDWARD J. ABEL, JR. B.B.A. YOUNGSTOWN. OHIO CARAM J. ABOOD L.L.B. JOHNSTOWN. PA. JAMES E. ADAMS B.A. BEAVERTON, OREG. CARL G. ADLER B.S. POINT PLEASANT. W. VA. EDWARD C. AGNEW. JR. B.B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. GERALD H. ALBERS B.S. IN C.E. ST. LOUIS. MO. DANIEL C. ALLEN B.S. IN E.S. CORONADO. CALIF. RALPH W. AMANN B.B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. JOHN R. ANDERSON B.B.A. NORWALK, CONN. KENNETH J. ANDERSON B.B.A. BRADY. TEX. TERRENCE G. ANDREW B.B.A. OAK PARK, ILL. FRANK J. ANNESE B.B.A. ENDICOTT, N.Y. FRANCISCO F. ARANETA B.B.A. HIZAL. PHIL. IS. ARTHUR J. ARMENTO B.B.A. ALPINE. N.J. EDWARD H. ARNOLD B.B.A. LEBANON. PA. MICHAEL E. AUSTIN B.S. IN E.E. WEYMOUTH, MASS. ANTHONY J. AVENI B.S. IN C.E. WICKLIFFE. OHIO ENOS A. AXTELL, JR. B.B.A. GRANDVIEW. MO. HENRY P. BABY B.B.A. WINNETKA. ILL. ROBERT M. BACA B. OF ARCH. OMAHA. NEBR. DONALD J. BADER B.B.A. CHICAGO. ILL. MICHAEL F. BAER B.S. IN P.E. DUNKIRK. N.Y. DAVID A. BALANE B.S. IN C.E. RACINE. WIS. RICHARD W. BALLOT B.B.A. HOCKVILLE CE NTER, N.Y. JAMES J. BANG B.A. DULUTH, MINN. ARTHUR F. BARILLE B.B.A. MANHASSET. N.Y. BENNY C. BARONE, JR. B.B.A. NORTH TARHYTOWN, N.Y. RICHARD M. BARRETT B.S. IN E.E. NIAGARA FALLS. N.Y. 300 ROBERT C. BARRON B.B.A. SAN ANTONIO, TEX. RICHARD P. BARTSCH L.L.B. AURORA, ILL. JOSEPH J. BARTLETT B.S. IN E.E. CINCINNATI, OHIO WILLIAM C. BARTLETT B.A. RIDGEWOOD. N.J. JOSEPH J. BATKA B.S. QUEENS. N.Y. ROBERT J. BATTISTA B.A. OAK PARK, MICH. JOHN P. BAUERNSCHUB, JR. B.S. IN A.E. BALTIMORE, MD. WILLIAM C. BAUMAN. JR. B.A. MIDLAND, MICH. THOMAS M. BAUMER B.A. JACKSONVILLE, FLA. KENNETH C. BAUMGARTNER B.B.A. HOUGHTON LAKE. MICH. THOMAS H. BEACOM B.A. WINNETKA, ILL. JOHN E. BECK B.S. IN E.E. LITTLE ROCK, ARK. NORMAN A. BECK. JR. B.S. IN E.E. NILES, MICH. DAVID J. BECKER B.B.A. PITTSBURGH. PA. JAMES A. BEIRNE B.S. BROOKLYN, N.Y. JOSEPH J. BELLINA. JR. B.S. ALBANY, N.Y. FRANCIS L. BELLING B.S. IN E.E. BETHESDA, MD. WILLIAM R. BENDER B.S. RED SPRINGS. N.C. FRANCIS S. BENNETT, C.S.C. B.A. NOTRE DAME. IND. ROBERT E. BENNETT. C.S.C. B.A. NOTRE DAME. IND. ROBERT P. BENNETT B.A. PITTSFIELD, MASS. STEPHEN W. BENNISON B.B.A. FORT PLAIN, N.Y. WILLIAM D. BENZINGER B.S. PITTSBURGH, PA. MICHAEL C. BERGEN B.A. MIAMI BEACH, FLA. JOHN J. BERNAT B.B.A. FOREST HILLS, N.Y. JOSEPH W. BETTE B.S. IN MET. E. SOUTH BRITAIN. CONN. LEONARD J. BIALLAS, C.S.C. B.A. NOTRE DAME, IND. RICHARD M. BIES L.L.B. WENTWORTH, S. DAK. RICHARD D. BILLEAUD B.S. IN P.E. BUNKIE, LA. JAMES S. BINTINGER B.S. IN M.E. SOUTH BEND. IND. JOHN J. BIRD B.S. BUFFALO, N.Y. MICHAEL D. BIRD B.A. SOUTH BEND, IND. ROBERT J. BIRES B S. IN E.E. FLUSHING, N.Y. JAMES A. BIRNEY B.B.A. BIRMINGHAM. MICH. JAMES L. BISIGNANO B.F.A. DES MOINES, IOWA FRANK W. BLANCHETTE B.B.A. MONTCLAIR, N.I. JOHN R. BLAND. JR. B.B.A. CHICAGO. ILL. LEONARD A. BLUM. JR. B.S. IN M.E. YOUNGSTOWN. OHIO WILLIAM G. BLUM. C.S.C. B.A. NOTRE DAME. IND. ALLAN J. BOERSCHINGER B.A. CHICAGO. ILL. WILLIAM L. BOETTINGER B.S. IN M.E. WATERTOWN, N.Y. PAUL M. BOGNAR B.B.A. SOUTH BEND, IND. CHARLES A. BONNIWELL L.L.B. HOLLYWOOD. CALIF. ALAN L. BOSCH B.A. CINCINNATI, OHIO 301 No student may mark, falsify or mutilate his identification card . . . Soon after arriving at Notre Dame, the freshmen undergo the task of registration. This ceremony is high- lighted by the rapid immortalization of the students on film, the first step in a process which ends in the recep- tion of a genuine identification card. Most students are completely satisfied with their new treasure, but, as al- ways, there is a small clique, sophisticated prep-school graduates for the most part, who feel it necessary to alter their I.D. cards. This can be done in several ways, but always with one purpose in mind: becoming twenty-one. The tried and true method of quick maturation is to separate the plastic covering from the paper containing all the per- tinent information inside. A razor blade and a pot of steaming water are the tools of this villainy. The card is first soaked in the boiling water, softening the plastic. This renders the plastic more workable and lessens con- siderably the chances of cracking it. The razor blade is used to split the card; a keen eye and a steady hand are imperative at this point. Some schools, Barnard, Texas Tech., and Ball State Teachers College to name a few, have I.D. cards so treated that when air hits the paper inside the plastic cover, the paper turns black. Fortunately, such trickery has not been resorted to by our campus guardians. They may be strict, but they could never be accused of being clever. Well, on with the lesson. Once the paper is bared, the regular method and precaution of falsifying I.D. cards is observed. Ink eradicator, a fine scraping instru- ment and a refinishing agent are the essentials. After the desired changes have been made, carefully refinish the paper, thus removing any eraser marks and covering any thin spots. The reassembly of the card is not difficult. The paper is slipped back into the plastic cover. In order to seal the broken plastic, a sodering iron should be run swiftly over the edges cut by the razor blade. A note of caution! A tight seal cannot be effected nor can the plastic be kept from burning unless glycerine is spread lightly over the plastic exposed to the hot iron. This much work cannot go without reward. And, indeed, a great many new doors are open to the student who has successfully completed the preceeding process. Listed below are several establishments in the immediate area of our campus and the demands which they are likely to make on a prospective patron. Frankies ' Don ' t try unless 21. Joer ' s Be confident and you ' re in. The S.A.R.F. ' s Members only. In the Chicago area: East Inn Must be 21 unless you can sport a skirt convincingly. 302 GEORGE W. BOTT B.A. BROCK PORT, N.Y. STEPHEN C. BOWER KENTLAND. IND. JOHN R. BOWLING B.B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. EDWARD F. BRADLEY B.S. IN C.E. SOUTH BEND, IND. ROBERT M. BRADLEY B.B.A. ROCHESTER. MINN. BRIAN W. BRADY B.B.A. YONKERS, N.Y. JOHN H. BPADY B.B.A. NEWTON, MASS. THOMAS E. BRANNIGAN CHICAGO, ILL. JOHN A. BRAUN B.S. IN E.E. READING, PA. JAMES E. BREITENBACH B.A. MILWAUKEE, WIS. MICHAEL J. BREITENBACH B.B.A. LAWRENCE, MICH. FRANCIS W. BREIVOGEL, JR. B.S. PADUCAH, KY. LAWRENCE T. BREKKA B.S. IN A.E. TARRYTOWN, N.Y. GEORGE D. BRENNAN B.B.A.-LEHIGHTON, PA. JOHN M. BRENNAN B.S. RENSSELAER, N.Y. THOMAS P. BRENNAN B.S. IN M.E. MEMPHIS. TENN. ROBERT E. BREWKA B.A. CLEVELAND, OHIO DON P. BRIDENSTINE B.A. DETROIT, MICH. WILLIAM D. BRODERICK B.B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. JAMES A. BROGAN B.A. DAYTON, OHIO KENNETH M. BROWN B.A. ST. PAUL, MINN. ROBERT V. BROWN B.B.A. GLEN ELLYN, ILL. EDWARD J. BRUCKS B.B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. CARL H. BRUEGGEN. Ill B.B.A. LEAVENWORTH, KANS. LEO J. BRUGGER B.A. ERIE, PA. JAMES R. BRUNETTE B.A. GREEN BAY, WIS. DAVID J. BRYAN B.A. SALEM. OHIO WILLIAM B. BRZEZINSKI B.A. DEARBORN, MICH. Activities apart from academic work form an integral part . Then there ' s Friday nights. You can always distin- guish that night from the others because down in the tortured caverns of your stomach two lumps of peanut butter and a playful scallop have been battling it out since lunchtime. So you decide to smother the memory of Ziggy ' s weekly Friday fiasco by going to Frankie ' s for dinner. Out at the circle, a large group of fellow-escapists has already assembled. As you approach, the ever- vigilant campus cop is being pummelled by some unruly hitchhikers who seem to have taken exception to some- thing the poor man said. An instinctive distaste for mob scenes prompts you to walk the half mile. Oh well, nothing like a brisk walk to induce a he-man appitite. And so you shuffle along, blinking in unrestrained admiration for those wonderful new lights that glare down from the tops of their shiny steel posts. But soon the gaudy neon sign of Frankies ' looms up in the night and you unconsciously quicken the pace, anxious to fill your nostrils with the aroma of that ex- cellent Italian cuisine. Unfortunately, your passion for a balanced personal budget and for premium beer have conspired to deny you the pleasure of actually eating food this weekend, but the gay comradeship of your old college chums will more than suffice to sustain you. And so it is with eager anticipation that you enter the steamy spa. You swivil through the crowded room toward the rathskeller stairs, chuckling quietly en route at the dis- gruntled lad in the corner booth who wasn ' t cosmopolition enough to know that the main course of his pasta fazaol dinner would be a huge pot of bean soup. Down the hallowed stairs and into another world, a light-hearted land of song and good cheer. At last. Here ' s that comradeship you ' ve been seeking. " A quart of Bud, " you shout to the harried waitress as she wrestles free from an impetuous sophomore. She is so harried in fact that she forgets to check your I.D., and in your jubilation you fail to notice that she confused the order, bringing Drewrys instead of Budwiser. But minors can ' t be moaners, so you gulp the vile local favorite and before long the worries and cares of the academic life have receded to be replaced by a deep concern for the intri- casies of that venerable old mathematical exercise: buzz. Never fast with figures, you find yourself draining the first quart in the twinkling of a glassy eye. No matter, there ' s more where that came from and plenty of room where it went. The night rolls on and the strains of tender drinking songs rise from the well lubricated throats of the con- gregation. As you lie there, gazing up at the cracked gray ceiling, a wave of sympathy sweeps over you, a compas- sionate concern for those two lumps of peanut butter and the lonely scallop, now inundated a sea of suds. CHARLES E. BUCKLEY B.S. YOUNGSTOWN. OHIO WILLIAM D. BUDINGER B.S. NORTHFIELD. ILL. CARL B. BUFALINI, C.S.C. B.A. NOTRE DAME. IND. LOUIS G. BURAN B.B.A. PIEDMONT. CALIF. ROBERT B. BURCKEL B.S. LOUISVILLE. KY. EDWARD J. BURKE L.L.B. CHICAGO. ILL. PATRICK J. BURKE B.A. CLINTON, MASS. RICHARD T. BURKE B.S. BRIDGEWATER, MASS. JOHN A. BURNS B.A. CARROLL. IOWA JOHN AMBROSE BURNS B.B.A. SANDS POINT. N.Y. JOHN J. BURNS B.A. SCRANTON. PA. NEIL T. BUTLER B.B.A. SOUTH BEND. IND. GREGORY B. BYNAN B.B.A. MILWAUKEE. WIS. JOHN G. BYRNE, JR. L.L.B. WILLIAMSVILLE. N.Y. JAMES J. CADELLI B.B.A. FORT SMITH, ARK. JOHN C. CAHALAN B.A. WYANDOTTE. MICH. JAMES R B.B.A. JOHN R. B.B.A.- PATRICK B.B.A. BRUCE R B.B.A CAIN INDIANAPOLIS, IND. CALLAGHAN ROCHESTER, N.Y. J. CALLAHAN HILLSDALE, MICH. CAMPBELL POMPANO BEACH, FLA. ROBERT J. CAMPBELL B.A. WATKINS GLEN, N.Y. DENNIS P. CANTWELL B.S. ST. LOUIS, MO. JOHN F. CARELLA B.A. HILLSBOROUGH, CALIF. MICHAEL D. CAREN B.A. MONROE, N.Y. DANIEL J. CAREY B.A. RIVER FOREST. ILL. JOHN M. CAREY B.A. LAKEWOOD, OHIO ANTHONY A. CARPENTER B.B.A. WATER MILL, N.Y. THOMAS E. CARPENTER B.B.A. BRADLEY, ILL. GERALD L. CARRIER B.A. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. JOHN P. CASARINO B.S. CENTEHEACH, N.Y. GEORGE W. CASEY B.A. BOSTON, MASS. GEORGE J. CATALLAA B.S. IN A.E. SAN RAFAEL, CALIF. JOHN G. GATE B.B.A. WYANDOTTE ,MICH. JOHN C. CAVALIER B.B.A. ROCHESTER, N.Y. CHARLES C. CAYCE, JR. B.S. IN M.E. CHARLOTTE, N.C. CLAUDE R. CECCON B.S. WHITE PLAINS, N.Y. WILLIAM R. CECIL B.S. LEWISDALE, MD. WILLIAM M. CHAMPION B.A. CLEVELAND, OHIO ANTHONY W. CHESSICK B.S. IN E.S. NORTH ARLINGTON, N.J. LELAND N. CHESTER B.B.A. WOODLAND, WASH. JAMES F. CHEVRAUX B.S. IN E.S. LOUISVILLE, OHIO EDWARD H. CHEW, JR. B.B.A. CORONADO, CALIF. ROBERT E. CHILD B.B.A. PORT HURON, MICH. DONALD F. CHMIEL B.B.A. BAYONNE, N.J. EDWARD J. CHOINSKI B.S. IN CH.E. NEW HYDE PARK, N.Y. ROBERT V. CHOU B.S. IN E.E. CALCUTTA, INDIA TERENCE P. CHOU B.S. IN M.E. CALCUTTA, INDIA JOHN G. CHRISTIAN B.A. LAVALLETTE, N.J. FRANCIS R. CICCONE B.A. AMBRIDGE, PA. EUGENE J. CIESLA B.S. IN M.E. CLEVELAND, OHIO EUGENE A. CINCOTTA B.S. IN M.E. BROOKLYN, N.Y. CARMEN J. CIVELLA B.A. KANSAS CITY, MO. FRANK E. CLARK B.B.A. JERSEY CITY, N.J. JOHN E. CLARK B.A. GLYNDON, MD. JOHN L. CLARK B.B.A. HOMEWOOD. ILL. PATRICK T. CLARK B.B.A. WARREN, OHIO WILLIAM R. CLARK B.A. YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO JAMES J. CLARKE B.A. DETROIT, MICH. RONALD W. CLIFF B.A. EAST GRAND RAPIDS, MICH. THOMAS M. CLUSSERATH L.L.B. FORT WAYNE, IND. JOHN J. COFFEY L.L.B. WILMETTE, ILL. PAUL B. COFFEY L.L.B. LORAIN, OHIO JAMES C. COGAN B.S. IN M.E. NEWARK, N.J. MICHAEL J. COLITZ B.S. IN M.E. CRYSTAL RIVER. FLA. JEROME A. COLLIGAN B.S. IN E.E. FORT WAYNE, IND. DENNIS J. COLLINS B.S. NORWOOD, MASS. JAMES C. COLLINS B.S. IN A.E. GARY, IND. MICHAEL T. COLLINS B.S. IN E.S. CHICAGO, ILL. ARTHUR P. CONDON B.A. BASKING RIDGE. N.J. THOMAS F. CONNEELY B.S. BRADFORD, PA. GARY M. CONNELL B.S. IN A.E. GRUNDY CENTER, IOWA JAMES T. CONNELLY, C.S.C. B.A. NOTRE DAME, IND. JAMES M. CONNOLLY B.S. IN A.E. NEW HYDE PARK, N.Y. CALVIN F. COOK B.A. WOOD RIDGE, N.J. DAVID W. COOMBS B.A. FORT LAUDERDALE, FLA. JOHN J. COONEY B.B.A. WYOMISSING, GA. MICHAEL L. CORCORAN B.A. SIBLEY, IOWA THOMAS J. CORCORAN B.A. OTTAWA, ILL. DAVID R. CORMIER B.S. WESTBROOK, MAINE JOSEPH N. CORONA B.A. SOUTH BEND, IND. JOSEPH A. COSTANTJNO B.S. PHILADELPHIA. PA. EDWARD H. COYLE B.A. TAUNTON, MASS. ROBERT C. COYLE B.B.A. SUMMIT, N.J. BERNARD D. CRAIG, JR. B.B.A. KANSAS CITY, MO. EDWARD P. CRANLEY B. OF ARCH. ANTIOCH, ILL. DAVID V. CREEL B.S. TULSA, OKLA. DAVID J. CRONIN B.S. IN CH.E. BE VERLY, MASS. MICHAEL H. CRONIN B.B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. WILLIAM F. CRONIN B.A. LARCHMONT, N.Y. WILLIAM H. CROSBY B.A. LINDEN, N.J. PETER J. GROTTY B.A. BUFFALO, N.Y. JEROME J. CROWLEY B.S. SOUTH BEND. IND. MARTIN L. CRYSTAL B.A. WOOD RIVER, ILL. THOMAS L. CUBBAGE, II B.B.A. BARTLESVILLE, OKLA. ROBERT W. CUMMINGS B.S. IN M.E. SNYDER, N.Y. JAMES C. CUNEO B.A. CLEARFIELD, UTAH JOHN J. CUNNINGHAM B.B.A. BHONXVILLE, N.Y. JAMES F. CURCIO B.B.A. CHICAGO HEIGHTS, ILL. KEVIN E. CURRAN B.S. LEE ' S SUMMIT, MO. MICHAEL E. CURTIN B.B.A. TULSA, OKLA. 308 RAYMOND J. CURTIN B.S. IN CH.E. CHICAGO, ILL. DONALD W. CZERWINSKI B.S. SCOTCH PLAINS, N.J. MARTIN J. DALEY B.S. IN A.E. HARTFORD, CONN THOMAS DALRYMPLE B.A. DOLTON, ILL. EDWARD P. DALY B.S. IN M.E. CHICAGO, ILL. JOHN J. DAVEY B.A. ALMA, MICH. DELANCY W. DAVIS B.A. HARRISBURG, PA. EDWIN H. DAWSON B.B.A. CINCINNATI. OHIO ANTONY M. DE BLASI B.S. IN MET. E. HATBORO, PA ARTHUR C. DECHENE. JR. B.A. ARLINGTON, VA. MARTIN A. DECRE B.S. ELMHURST, N.Y. JAMES M. DEE B.A. ELKHART, ILL. ANTONIO J. DE HARD B.B.A. SAN JUAN, P.R. DANIEL S. DEIGERT B.F.A. FLINT, MICH. CHARLES R. DEJAN B.S. IN E.E. SKOKIE, ILL. JOHN W. DELINE B.A. DENVER, COLO. LUINO DELL ' OSSO, JR. B.S. IN CH.E. GALVESTON, TEX. JEROME E. DELUCIA B.B.A. PENNS GROVE, N.J. ROBERT C. DEMEESTER B.B.A. MISHAWAKA, IND. JOHN A. DEMERGASSO B.A. MODESTO. CALIF. ROGER R. DENISCIA B.A. ORANGE, N.J. THOMAS W. DEPRETORO B.B.A. HOLLIS, N.Y. PAUL G. DEROSA B.S. ANGOLA, IND. JAMES D. DETTLING B.A. AKRON, OHIO ROBERT S. DEVEREAUX. JR. B.B.A. JOLIET, ILL. JOHN P. DeWERTH B.S. IN CH.E. MENOMONEE FALLS, WIS. AUGUSTINE DIAMOND B.A. HONOLULU, H.I. JOHN V. DIAZ B.A. OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. DONALD T. DIETZ B.A. LAWTON, MICH. SALVATORE M. DiFRANCO B.B.A. ST. LOUIS, MO. FRANK S. DINGER B.B.A. ROSLYN, N.Y. GEORGE K. DISCO B.S. IN M.E. NORWICH, CONN. RICHARD H. DISTEL B.A. GROSSE POINT, MICH. FRANK J. DITCHEY B.A. TAMAQUA, PA. JOHN J. DIXSON B.S. IN A.E. JAMAICA. N.Y. BERNARD DOBRANSKI B.B.A. PITTSBURGH, PA. FRANCOIS B. DOGNAUX B.B.A. VINCENNES, IND. JOHN J. DOHERTY B.A. MANHASSET, N.Y. EUGENE Z. DOMBKOWSKI B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. JEROME A. DONLON B.S. IN M.E. FARMINGDALE, N.Y. JOHN V. DONLON B.A. FAHMINGDALE, N.Y. ROBERT J. DONNELLAN B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. THOMAS M. DONNELLY B.S. LONG ISLAND CITY, N.Y. THOMAS A. DOPPKE B.B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. 309 PETER F. DORAN B.A. BOCA RATON, FLA. RICHARD J. DORGAN B.B.A. WINNETKA, ILL. ROBERT K. DOTSON B.S. IN CH.E. WATERLOO, IOWA JAMES J. DOUGHERTY B.A. COALDALE, PA. FRANK J. DUDA CHICAGO. ILL. MICHAEL F. DUDGEON B.A. FRANKFORT, KY. WM. LESLIE DUFFY B.A. LARCHMONT, N.Y. CLARK B. DUNN, JR. B.B.A. BAY CITY. MICH. JOHN F. DUNN L.L.B. LOGANSPORT, IND. JAMES R. DUNNE B. OF ARCH. BAY SHORE, N.Y. JOHN J. DUB KAN B.A. BROOKLYN, N.Y. WALTER S. DUSPIVA B.S. IN E.E. KATONAH, N.Y. ROBERT B. DUSTERBERG B.S. IN M.E. COLUMBUS, OHIO RONALD J. DVORAK B.S. CHICAGO, ILL. JAMES J. DWYER, C.S.C. B.A. NOTRE DAME, IND. GEORGE E. EASLEY B.B.A. LINCOLN, NEBR. 310 DAVID R. ECKERT B.S. IN C.E. FAIRPORT HARBOR, OHIO CHARLES D. EDER B.A. HAMMOND, IND. RUDOLPH H. EHRENSING B.S. NEW ORLEANS, LA. JAMES P. EHRMAN B.S. IN E.E. ERIE, PA. RICHARD J. EISGRUBER B.B.A. BUFFALO, N.Y. THOMAS L. ELBERSON B.S. IN A.E. DEFIANCE, OHIO TODD M. EMANUEL B.S. SEATTLE. WASH. THOMAS E. EMMER B.B.A. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. JOHN H. ENGLER B.A. TENAFLY, N.J. THOMAS L. ENRIGHT B.A. CLEVELAND, OHIO LAWRENCE E. ERICKSON B.A. MIKLAND, MICH. MICHAEL P. ESPOSITO B.B.A. HACKENSACK, N.J. I . - ' A student guilty of intoxication is subject to a Grave Penalty. ' When the stress and strain of college life becomes too great, the Notre Dame student must know how to relax. Various methods of attaining a state of complete nirvana are employed by the overwrought student. The freshmen seem to favor a fast game of basketball, then a tepid shower followed by several hours in bed. Bridge is the favorite among most second-year men, though a few would rather stroll along the shore of one of the campus ' two lakes. The more mature segment of the Notre Dame student community, the juniors and seniors, have a differ- ent way of unbu rdening themselves of the cares of the work-a-day world. In a word, meditation. Realizing the disorder of the world around them, the serious minded upperclassman wastes not a moment of his final months at Notre Dame in diversionary tactics. He relaxes from the subject matter of his courses by seeking the peace that comes through the imposition of a degree of order on the chaotic outside world. Applying diligently the sciences of philosophy and theology and synthesizing all knowledge previously imparted to him to produce a discerning light which sears through the artificialities of life to grasp the true nature of the human condition, the mature Notre Dame man meditates. Of course a fitting and proper methodology must be employed if success is to be met. And through the trial and error process, a rewarding method of seeking the truths of existence has been discovered. Although the question of what physical posture to assume while coming to grips with the great problems of life is subjective, the reclining posi- tion is, by and large, the favorite. Little or no artificial light is wanted, the natural light of sun or moon being all that is required to sustain the spirit of contemplation. The only unanimity of opinion among campus deep thinkers concerns the matter of nourishment. While no rigorous physical activity is performed by those engaged in medita- tion, the mental gymnastics are tortuous. Because of this and because it is absolutely necessary to free the mind from the shackles of current and conventional thought, some spiritual elixir is required. This potion puts the upperclassman at ease. Taken in adequate doses it usually frees the meditator from the realm of transient truths, en- abling him to soar high into the world outside himself for hours at a time. Naturally the effects of this complete giving over of oneself to meditation are noticeable the next day, but since the practice is so widespread, the recuper- ating meditator passes unnoticed through the halls, his life made richer by his serious efforts. 311 MARTIN G. EVERY B.S. THORNTONHALL, SCOTLAND EUGENE M. FAHEY B.B.A. CHICAGO, aL. JAMES E. FAHY B.A. SPRINGFIELD, MO. ROGER M. FARDIN B.B.A. CLIFTON, N.J. THOMAS A. FARINA B. OF ARCH. NEWARK, N.J. EDWARD P. FARLEY B.A. MADISON, WIS. MICHAEL C. FARRAR B.B.A. WATERBURY, CONN. FRANK F. FASEL B.A. ST. LOUIS, MO. AUGUST F. FATH B.A. KALAMAZOO, MICH. RICHARD J. FAVA B.B.A. WESTBURY, N.Y. STANLEY C. FEDEWA B.A. LANSING, MICH. GEORGE R. FEELEY, JR. B.S. IN M.E. CORTLAND, N.Y. PATRICK F. FEENEY B.B.A. MUSKEGON HEIGHTS, MICH. JAMES C. FELIX B.A. CINCINNATI, OHIO JOHN L. FERDINAND B.B.A. HAZLETON, PA. DANIEL C. FERGUSON B.A. LAFAYETTE, IND. JAMES J. FERGUSON, CJ3.C. B.A. NOTRE DAME. IND. NICHOLAS J. FERLAZZO B.A. QUANTICO. VA. CHARLES E. FERNALD B.B.A. PHILADELPHIA, PA. JOSE A. FERNANDEZ B.B.A. SANTURCE, P.R. MIGUEL J. FERNANDEZ B.B.A. MIRAMAR, P.R. ROBERT L. FERNS B.B.A. CONCORD, N.H. LOUIS E. FERRARI B.B.A. ROCKVILLE CENTRE, N.Y. H. BRYSON FIELD B.A. SOUTH EUCLID, OHIO EDWARD J. FILLENWARTH INDIANAPOLIS, IND. JOSEPH F. FINNEGAN, C.S.C. B.A. NOTRE DAME, IND. JOSEPH T. FINNIGAN B.F.A. GRAND RAPIDS, MICH. JAMES J. FIORE . B.A. DEWITT, N.Y. AUGUST J. FISCHER, JR. B.B.A. WALL LAKE. IOWA JAMES G. FITZGERALD B.A. CHICAGO. ILL. MICHAEL J. FITZGIBBON B.A. BRYN MAWR. PA. GERALD T. FITZPATRICK B.S. IN P.E. MUSKEGON HEIGHTS, MICH. JAMES J. FITZPATRICK B.A. DETROIT, MICH. JOHN F. FLANIGAN B.A. FORT LAUDERDALE. FLA. PAUL J. FLEMING B.A. YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO TIMOTHY P. FLEMMING B.S. IN M.E. MOLINE, ILL. NORET E. FLOOD, JR. B.A. MERCEDES. TEX. WILLIAM D. FLORA B.B.A. DETROIT, MICH. J. TERRENCE FLYNN B.S. IN E.E. MARION, OHIO J OHN E. FLYNN B.S. IN A.E. TRENTON, N.J. JOHN J. FLYNN B.S. IN E.E.- SILVER SPRING, MD. MICHAEL C. FLYNN B.S. TIFFIN, OHIO DAVID L. FOLEY, C.S.C. B.A. NOTRE DAME, IND. GERALD R. FOLEY B.A. ANDERSON, S.C. JOSEPH M. FORDNEY B.B.A. SAGINAW, MICH. RICHARD K. FOX B.B.A. DOVER, DEL. FREDERICK C. FRANCL B.S. RIVERSIDE, ILL. ROSS A. FRANCO B.A. NAPA, CALIF. ROBERT B. FRASER B.S. AKRON, OHIO ROBERT B. FRATES B.A. PORTLAND, MAINE GEORGE FREELAND B.S. IN M.E. MAUI, H.I. THOMAS R. FREEMAN B.S. IN E.S. CINCINNATI, OHIO HENRY L. FROMMEYER B.A. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. DANIEL FUSCO B.B.A. EVERGREEN PARK, ILL. MICHEAL D. GADWELL B.S. DETROIT. MICH. JOHN T. GAGLIARDI B.B.A. RYDAL, PA. 313 RAYMOND L. GAIO B. OF ARCH. SPRINGFIELD, ILL. RONALD P. GALINDO B.S. WEST COVINA, CALIF. NEAL W. GALIONE B.S. IN E.E. SAG HARBOR, N.Y. JAMES E. GALLAGHER. C.S.C. B.A. NOTRE DAME, IND. 314 JAMES J. GALLAGHER B.B.A. WASHINGTON, D.C. THOMAS J. GALLAGHFR B.A. ST. PETERSBURG, FLA. LAWRENCE J. GALLICK B.A. EAST AURORA, N.Y. GERALD M. GALLTVAN L.L.B. BUFFALO, N.Y. DAVID E. GALLO B.B.A. MODESTO, CALIF. PATRICK J. GALVIN B.A. HAMMOND, IND. WILLIAM A. GALVIN B.A. MANHASSET, N.Y. FREDERICK M. GAMBLE B.B.A. SALT LAKFCITY, UTAH ROBERT G. GANSER B.S. IN E.E. SOUTH BEND, IND. THOMAS F. GARDOCKI B.A. WYANDOTTE, MICH. FRANK J. GARGIULO B.B.A. NORTH BERGEN, N.J. WILLIAM R. GAYNOR B.S. IN M.E. CHICAGO, ILL. F. MICHAEL GEDDES B.B.A. TUCSON, ARIZ. GEORGE N. GEE B.A. LAKEWOOD, OHIO GREGORY A. GEHRED B.S. IN CH.E. FORT ATKINSON. WIS. THOMAS D. GEIL B.A. ROYAL OAK, MICH. JOHN M. GENTEMPO B.B.A. UNION, N.J. WILLIAM J. GERARDO L.L.B. STURGIS, MICH. DAVID J. GERGEN. C.S.C. B.A. NOTRE DAME, IND. FR ANK C. GIACOPELLI B.S. IN E.E. JACKSON HEIGHTS, N.Y. THOMAS M. GIBBONS B.A. LAKEWOOD, OHIO WALTER P. GIBLIN CHICAGO, ILL. EDWARD W. GIESELMAN B.S. IN MET. E. AUBURN, N.Y. JAMES J. GILBERT B.S. COLUMBUS, OHIO MICHAEL D. GILBERT B.S. OSCODA, MICH. JOHN R. GILDEA B.A. ELKHART. IND. GEORGE P. GILLESPIE B.A. FLORAL PARK, N.Y. CHARLES L. GILLIA B.B.A. MEMPHIS. TENN. DOUGLAS A. GIMBER B. OF ARCH. GARDENA, CALIF. THOMAS E. GIOMETTL C.S.C. B.A. NOTRE DAME. IND. JOHN G. GISONDI B.S. JERSEY CITY. N.J. THOMAS P. GLAVIN B.A. SCOTTSVILLE, N.Y. THEODORE A. GLEASON B.S. IN C.E. GILMORE CITY, IOWA PETER M. GLOVNA, JR. B.A. WESTLAKE, OHIO THOMAS N. GLOW B.S. TOLEDO, OHIO MOSE J. GLYNN B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. THEOTONIUS A. GOMES. C.S.C. B.A. DACCA, EAST PAKISTAN JAMES O. GOODWIN B.A. BROKEN ARROW, OKLA. ALEXANDER F. GOOT B.S. IN M.E. IPSWICH, MASS. GEORGE F. GORE LYNDHURST, OHIO PAUL T. GORSKI B.S. IN M.E. SOUTH BEND, IND. CARL A. GOT B.S. IN E.E. CHICAGO, ILL. JOHN P. GRACE B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. PATRICK E. GRAHAM B.A. MILFORD, CONN. ROBERT J. GRANDUSKY B.F.A. POHTVILLE. N.Y. EDMUND H. GRANT B.A. CHICAGO. ILL. DANIEL A. GREEN B.S. IN E.E. ORLANDO, FLA. RICHARD K. GRFEN B.S. IN CH.E. AUBURN, N.Y. EDWARD M. GREENE B.A. LAKE FOREST, ILL. JOHN H. GRIEB B.B.A. STERLING, ILL. DANIEL R. GRIFFITH B.B.A. RIVER FOREST, ILL. ROBERT C. GRONDIN B.B.A. COLUMBUS, MISS. No student may leave his hall after room check . Irate because the four walls do not answer back when he mumbles to them, Clayton decides to leave the un- responsive confines of his room in search of more friendly companionship. Donning his coat he glances at the clock on the desk and notices that it is past 10:30, in fact it is already approaching the eleventh hour. Regardless, he has to get out of the hall. Hoping that the guard is sleeping or concentrating on an article in some arty magazine, Clayton plans to slip by him unnoticed. Remarkably, and much to Clayton ' s distress, the guard is wide awake and carefully watching the door. Foiled! A new plan must be evolved. Knock the guard out from behind and while he is sprawled unconscious on the floor, dash out the door. No -- too risky! Getting past the guard is evi- dently out of the question. Depressed, Clayton goes back to his four walls thinking he is doomed to stay there tonight. How would a criminal go about getting out of here? Start a riot! No too much hassle! After mulling over all the other possibilities, he finally decides that jumping is the only fea- sible way. Ecstatic about his new found method of escape, preparations are made, the window opened and Clayton poised on the ledge. L ooking down in search of a good 316 soft spot to land, the realization suddenly strikes our hero that he is on the fourth floor. The third floor okay, might break only one leg, but four floors are too much would break both legs and then couldn ' t do anything tonight! Thinking the fates are against him he falls on to the bed in his disgust pounds the sheets. The sheets!! Tie them together and slide down. That ' s it! Working feverish- ly now, he ties both sheets on his bed together, attaches one end to the hot water pipe and throws the other end out the window. Two floors short! Phonse will give me his, and he is right, but he gets Phonse in the bargain. The two adventurers shinny down the shiny sheets until they feel the shrubbery at their feet and then jump to the ground. Now at 11:55, what to do? Nothing comes immediately to mind. Too much trouble climbing up the sheets, so Clayton and Phonse try the front door. Seeing that the guard has assumed his usual state sound asleep they dash quietly by him and back to the four walls. The evening was not a complete waste however. In the future instead of wasting time trying to figure out how to get out, they can merely tie the sheets together and be about their business. PATRICK R. GUENTERT, C.S.C. B.A. NOTRE DAME, IND. J. MICHAEL GUENTHER L.L.B. CINCINNATI, OHIO JOHN F. GUERRE B.B.A. GARY, IND. FRANK J. GUILLOTT B.B.A. BALTIMORE, MD. ROBERT P. GUNN B.B.A. ELBERON, N.J. JAY K. GUNTHER B.S. GALESBURG, ILL. DENNIS B. GUSTIN B.S. GARY, IND. JOHN J. GUZZO B.S. IN C.E. COLUMBUS, OHIO SAM A. HAFFEY B.A. LYNDHURST. OHIO DANIEL Y. HAGAN B.A. MEXICO, MO. JOEL E. HAGGARD B.S. IN M.E. SEATTLE, WASH. PATRICK S. HAGOOD B.A. CASPER, WYO. WILLIAM E. HALL, III B.B.A. SCARSDALE. N.Y. DANIEL E. HALLORAN B.A. BERWYN, ILL. BERNARD J. HAMILTON B.S. IN M.E. HAVANA, CUBA. FRANCIS X. HAMILTON B.B.A. MIAMI. FLA. JOHN P. HAMILTON B.A. MARION, IND. JOHN S. HAMLON B.A. FERGUS FALLS, MINN. WILLIAM S. HANLEY B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. HARRY T. HANSON B.S. ST. CHARLES, ILL. EDWARD W. HARDIG L.L.B. SOUTH BEND, IND. ROBERT P. HARRILL B.S. IN M.E. WARREN, OHIO PATRICK J. HART B.A. WELLESLEY, MASS. JAMES P. HARTY B.B.A. ELMHURST, ILL. ROBERT L. HARVEY B.B.A. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. ANTHONY J. HASKE B.S. HARWOOD HEIGHTS, ILL. THOMAS M. HEALY B.B.A. ROCKY RIVER, OHIO CHARLES T. HEIMERDINGER B.B.A. MONROVIA, CALIF. GREGORY L. HELLRUNG B.A. ALTON. ILL. RICHARD A. HENDRICKS B.S. MOLINE, ILL. MICHAEL L. HENN B.B.A. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. WILLIAM M. HENNEGHAN B.B.A. DETROIT, MICH. TIMOTHY V. HENTHORN B.E. IN CH.E. SOUTH BEND, IND. PETER N. HERBERT B.A. MOUNT KISCO. N.Y. MANUEL L. HEREDIA B.S. IN C.E. BOGOTA, COLUMBIA ROBERT C. HETZLER B.S. IN E.E. ITHACA, N.Y. DONALD J. HICKEY B.S. IN E.E. STROUDSBUHG, PA. JAMES M. HICKEY B.A. GRAND RAPIDS. MICH. JAMES P. HICKEY, JR. B.A. FOREST HILLS, N.Y. ANDREW P. HIEGEL B.A. CONWAY, ARK. CLYDE C. HIGHTOWER B.S. DALLAS, TEX. TIMOTHY K. HINCHEY, JR. B.B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. EDWIN J. HINES, C.S.C. B.A. NOTRE DAME, IND. DAVID B. HIPP B.S. IN C.E. AURORA, ILL. MARVIN J. HIRN B.A. BATESVILLE, IND. THOMAS P. HOBAN B.A. SEATTLE, WASH. PETER C. HOBERT B.B.A. BERRYVILLE, VA. MICHAEL P. HOCH B.B.A. RICHMOND, IND. JAMES M. HODAPP B.S. IN CH.E. SYRACUSE, N.Y. JOHN J. HOEY B.S. IN M.E. NEW YORK, N.Y. JOHN L. HOFFER L.L.B. NOTRE DAME, IND. CHARLES C. HOFFMAN B.A. NORTHAMPTON, PA. Students are Forbidden to gamble or engage in games of s Few vices are as paralyzing as gambling. What starts out as a friendly game of penny ante can soon develop into a tense battle in which family fortunes are at stake. The administration has wisely sought to protect the stu- dents from their baser instincts by instituting an all-in- clusive ban on games of chance. By and large the students themselves have recognized the need for such regulation and have scrupulously channelled all funds sent from home into avenues of constructive endeavor, as the proprietors of various establishments on Notre Dame Avenue, South Bend Avenue, and Michigan Avenue can attest. It is not toward these respectable citizens who prudently invest in alcohol that this expose is directed, but rather toward those small cliques of wastrels and no-accounts who regularly congregate in smoke filled dens and flaunt the sacred traditions upon which this great institution has flourished. Perched high above the quaint asphalt lanes of Notre Dame in a forgotten corner of ancient Sorin Hall, one of the more infamous gaming houses on the university con- fines is operated by a seamy chap called Stocky Steve Edmunds. Recently this reporter, cleverly disguised as a no-account wastrel, gained admission to this perfidious gathering to get the inside story on organized crime in this community. (A no-account wastrel is easily identified by the sliderule he suspends from the waist. Those of the pseudo-wastrel set often carry a volume titled Thermody- namic Properties of Steam, which is really an elaborate jai alai scratch sheet published by the " St. Louis Sporting News. " ) The physical layout of Steve ' s place is by no means plush - - several university issue chairs clustered around a rumpled bed in the center of a rugless wooden floor. A lone bare lightbulb above the sagging wash basin provides the only illumination. But a newcomer takes little note of the squalidness of his surroundings, for their impression pallors before as colorful a collection of characters as is likely, to grace the Notre Dame scene for some time to come. These are the " regulars, " the hardy perrenials who have financed four years of higher education by themselves educating unwary fellow students in the manly art of losing gracefully. Firmly ensconced in the chair facing the door is Turk Chifaaz. Until two years ago his amorous adventures were the toast of Northern Indiana; however, since that time his activities have been sharply curtailed and Turk lives in constant fear of apprehension by the League of Irate Fathers of Teenage Daughters of Greater South Bend, a local pressure group. Next to Turk fidgets the jittery lad who consistently admonishes the doting dealer or " light " player. Louie Sullivan has good reason to hurry the game. He ' s still trying to remove the financial burden incurred when, as a freshman, he foolishly invested a substantial sum in a distant California relative named " Silky. " The list does not end here. Besides Stocky Steve himself, there is the Howard Hall sandwiches-and-milk man trying to recoup credit losses; but out of consideration for those humane fellows who graciously voted to provide me with a barrel in which to return home after an enjoy- able night of cards, this narrative is discontinued. 319 PHILIP C. HOFFMAN B.B.A. DEARBORN, MICH. PAUL G. HOLMAN, JR. B.A. MARION, IND. JOHN R. HOLMES B.B.A. LOCKPORT, ILL. GREGORY M. HOLTZ B.A. ELKHAHT. IND. JOHN P. HORNAK B.S. IN M.E. MUNHALL, PA. FRANKLYN J. HORVATH L.L.B. LORAIN, OHIO LAWRENCE E. HOWARD L.L.B. NOTRE DAME, IND. RONALD M. HOWARD B.S. IN CH.E. CLEVELAND, OHIO JOHN A. HUBBUCH B.B.A. LOUISVILLE. KY. DAVID C. HUDSON B.A. FRESNO, CALIF. WILLIAM F. HUG B.S. IN A.E. CHICAGO, ILL. GERALD W. HUGHES B.B.A. RIVER FOREST. ILL. TIMOTHY J. HUGHES B.A. KANAWHA, IOWA RONALD J. HUNDMAN B.B.A. BLOOMINGTON, ILL. RAYMOND T. HURLEY B.B.A. KANSAS CITY, MO. BERNARD K. HUSTON B.B.A. OTTUMWA, IOWA ROBERT D. HUTCHISON B.A. MANCHESTER. CONN. TERRENCE J. HUTTON B.B.A. GROSSE POINTE. MICH. JOHN W. HYNDS B.B.A. MORRIS, ILL. BARRY T. HYNES B.A. DORCHESTER. MASS. WILLIAM A. INDELICATO B.S. IN E.E. GARDEN CITY, N.Y. JOSEPH P. INGARRA B.S. IN CH.E.-QUEENS VILLAGE. N.Y. JOHN T. IRWIN B.A. GLEN ELLYN. ILL. FRANK E. ISABELLE B.S. CANTON. OHIO DEAN L. JACOBSON B.S. MET. E. KEARNEY. NEBR. GEORGE P. JANICEK B.S. IN M.E. SMITHTOWN. N.Y. LEO F. JAROSZEWSKI B.S. SOUTH BEND, IND. FREDRICK P. JENKINS B.S. IN E.E. WILSON. N.C. W. ALAN JOHENGEN B.S. IN M.E. LOCKPORT, N.Y. BRUCE A. JOHNSON B.A. PARK RIDGE. ILL. JOHN K. JOHNSON B.S. IN E.S. CARACAS. VENEZUELA DENNIS G. JOHNSTON B.A. SPOKANE, WASH. FRANK J. JONES B.S. IN E.S. MARINE CITY, MICH. WALTER M. JONES B.B.A. WENHAM, MASS. WALTER T. JONES B.B.A. MAYWOOD, ILL. THOMAS C. JORDAN B.S. IN MET. E. EVANSTON, ILL. JOHN F. JULIANO B.B.A. CEDAR GROVE, N.J. WILLIAM J. JUNGELS B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. EDWARD J. KANE B.B.A. HEWLETT, N.Y. GEORGE J. KANE B.A. AMSTERDAM. N.Y. JAMES J. KANE B.B.A. BLOOMINGTON, ILL. THOMAS J. KARATY B.B.A. PASSAIC, N.J. RAY S. KASHINSKI B.B.A. BARRINGTON, ILL. DENNIS P. KASUN B.S. IN M.E. PITTSBURGH. PA. RICHARD X. KAUFFMANN, JR. B.S. IN C.E. OCEANA, VA. JAMES A. KAVAL B.S. IN CH.E. CLEVELAND, OHIO JEREMY J. KAYE B.S. RHINELANDEH, WIS. JOHN K. KEALEY B.A. PIEDMONT, CALIF. PATRICK J. KEARNEY B.A. WILMETTE. ILL. WILLIAM C. KEARNEY B.B.A. WINNETKA, ILL. JEROME B. KEARNS B.B.A. FORT WAYNE, IND. JEROME F. KEATING, C.S.C. B.A. NOTRE DAME. IND. JOSEPH W. KEATING B.S. IN CH.E. ROCKFORD, ILL. WILLIAM F. KECK B.B.A. SUGAR GROVE, ILL. JOHN P. KEEGAN B.A. KEARNY, NJ. MATTHEW D. KELLEHER B.S. IN E.S. WANTAGH. N.Y. T ' Any student found in this area without permission . The first weekend at Notre Dame is usually a very uneventful one, that is unless the new students consult their Manuals in order to discover the hot-spots of South Bend. The author of the rule book has carefully mapped out that area of town most likely to interest and amaze the freshmen. A quick glance reveals that a bus ride and a short walk is all that is necessary to reach South Bend ' s entertainment center. So most freshmen, being a fun- loving, inquisitive lot, wend their hurried way to the corner of Main St. and Western Ave. from where their odyssey begins. The pale blue lights of the Green Onion Club and Lounge are visible in the distance. A block long walk brings the anxious students to the Club door which bids them enter. They do, at once noting the warm atmosphere which oozes from the dark blotched walls. A sultry enchantress is singing " The Bells of Saint Mary ' s " as the Notre Darners find a dimly lighted table in a far corner of the room. The waitress, a beautiful woman save for the eight inch scar running from her left ear to a full rich mouth then back up terminating at her right ear, ap- proaches the young men. A truly ear to ear grin is upon her face as she asks for the order. The fetching of a round of beers is held up by a question of age. A blond haired student who last year as a senior at Eaton Prep was still entering the movies at child ' s fare, is asked to show proof of his majority. Unfortunately, the shrewd waitress detects eraser marks on his draft card. And since the ink is still wet on his Playboy Reporter I.D., he is asked to leave. Of course this means that the whole group must quit the Green Onion, but this is of little consequence - - a new and much better club lies within easy walking distance. Our heroes enter the Sportsmans Club with eager and confident steps. The pleasant sound of a rock and roll polka issues from the bandstand where Craig Dombrow- ski and His Gay Blades entertain the dancing couples. No sooner are the freshmen seated than two familiar faces emerge from the gay crowd. Peggy and Patty, sweet young things met recently at the orientation picnic, are sum- moned and they gladly join the carefree group. In the course of the short evening ' s conversation the girls ex- plain their presence at the center of South Bend ' s night life. The Notre Darners, however, are a bit skeptical of the story, doubting seriously whether nocturnal field trips are the policy of the Sociology Club this early in the semester. In any event twelve beers and six champaigne cocktails later, a hasty glance at the gilded clock above the mirrored bar convinces the night-lifers that it is time to go. Cheer- ful goodbys are bid to the girls, this in spite of the fact that a few minutes earlier one of the freshmen discovered Patty going through his trenchcoat pockets. As the young men emerge into the fresh night, their spirits high, their wallets low, a distinct necessity to make haste becomes apparent. While running down Western Ave. toward Michigan Ave., they decide that hitchhiking is the only solution. And no sooner do they take to the street, thumbs waving, than they are noticed by the dour- faced, black-hatted occupants of a jet black Pontiac. What a bit of luck, the freshmen muse to themselves as they clamber into the back seat, saying proudly as one man, " Were going back to Notre Dame. CHARLES T. KELLEY, JR. B.S. MARBLEHEAD, MASS. F. PATRICK KELLY JOLIET. ILL. JAMES M. KELLY B.A. MIAMI SHORES. FLA. JOSEPH P. KELLY VICTORIA, TEXAS RAPHAEL M. KFLLY B.A. GARDEN CITY. N.Y. THOMAS S. KELLY B.B.A. LAGRANGE, ILL. DAVID H. KELSEY L.L.B. SANTA FE. N.MEX. MICHAEL K. KENNEDY B.A. NEW HAMPTON. IOWA JAMES R. KENNELL B.B.A. LOSTANT, ILL. JAMES P. KENNY B.A. AMBLER, PA. F. TIMOTHY KEOUGH B.S. JAMESVILLE, N.Y. LAURENCE L. KEOUGH B.B.A. SAN ANTONIO, TEX. JOSEPH J. KEYERLEBER B.A. SHAKER HEIGHTS, OHIO TIMOTHY E. KIEHN B.S. RITZVILLE. WASH. RONALD A. KTENLEN B.A. AURORA, ILL. MARK R. KILDUFF B.A. HUMBOLDT. TENN. MICHAEL E. KILLIAN B.A. AKRON. OHIO SEAN M. KILLORAN B.S. HAMILTON, MASS. DAVID H. KILROY B.A. CHARLOTTE, N.C. EUGENE J. KILROY B.S. IN A.E. PITTSBURG, PA. JAMES J. KILROY B.A. CHARLOTTE, N.C. THOMAS M. KING B.S. IN C.E. EAST ORANGE. N.J. JOSEPH A. KIRK B.S. DUBOIS. PA. PHILIP D. KLIMEK B.A. ST. MICHAEL. MINN. WILLIAM A. KNIPPER B.S. IN CH.E. PENSACOLA, FLA. CHARLES M. KOCH B.A. CHICAGO. ILL. DOUGLASS V. KOCH B.S. IN E.E. YONKERS, N.Y. EDWARD F. KOCH B.S. GRANITE CITY, ILL. 323 ROBERT G. KOCH B.S. SOUTH BEND, IND. THOMAS P. KOHL B.A. FORT WAYNE, IND. LAWRENCE F. KOLASA B.A. DETROIT, MICH. JOHN S. KOLODZIEJ B.S. IN CH.E. NORFOLK, VA. EDWARD A. KOMPARE B.S. CHICAGO, ILL. ROBERT F. KOPAS B.A. SOUTH BEND, IND. ANDREW J. KOPKO B.B.A. HOBART, IND. THOMAS W. KORB, JR. B.S. ELM GROVE, WIS. ROBERT L. KORECK B.B.A. PHILADELPHIA, PA. JOHN M. KOSTECKY, JR. B. OF ARCH. AKRON, PA. ANTONI J. KOSYDAR B.S. TOLEDO, OREG. EDWARD A. KRESSER B.A. OSWEGO, ILL. JEROME T. KRIEGSHAUSER B.A. GLENDALE. MO. EMIL A. KRITZER B.S. IN M.E. -LYONS, ILL. ROBERT L. KROHA B.A. DETROIT, MICH. JOHN A. KROMKOWSKI B.A. SOUTH BEND, IND. THOMAS C. KRONER B.S. MILWAUKEE, WIS. THOMAS T. KUBISTA B.S. IN E.E. WEST CONCORD, MINN. JAMES D. KUCZKOWSKI B.B.A. ELYRA. OHIO ROBERT H. KUNZLER B.S. PITTSBURGH, PA. KENNETH R. KUPPER B.B.A. LOUISVILLE, KY. ARTHUR Y. KUSHI B.S. IN E.E. LOS ANGELES, CALIF. KENNETH B. KWIAT B.S. IN CH.E. GARDEN CITY PARK, N.Y. RICHARD J. LACKLEY B.B.A. ELL WOOD CITY, PA. PAUL H. LaFRAMBOISE. JR. B.B.A. QUEBEC, CAN. THOMAS J. LAMB B. OF ARCH. CHICAGO, ILL. JOHN P. LANDRY B. OF ARCH. BLOOMFIELD HILLS, MICH. RICHARD C. LANG B.B.A. MISHAWAKA, IND. RONALD M. LA REAU B.B.A. HAMMOND, IND. RICHARD F. LARK L.L.B. EAST WILLISTON, N.Y. THOMAS E. LARKIN B.A. BUCK HILL FALLS, PA. RICHARD J. LAUBER B.S. YORKSHIRE, OHIO C. L. LAURELLO B.S. IN C.E. ASHTABULA, OHIO VINCENT D. LAURENZO B.B.A. PERRY, IOWA ANDREW J. LAWLOR B.A. BROOKLYN, N.Y. RONALD LAWSON B.S. EUCLID, OHIO DONALD R. LEAVEBS B.S. CONNEAUT, OHIO JOHN R. LECHNER B.B.A. SOLON, OHIO RICHARD J. LeCLERC B.A. NOTRE DAME, IND. DAVID P. LEE B.A. SOUTH PORTLAND, MAINE JAMES F. LEE B.B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. ROBERT D. LEE B.B.A. SOUTH BEND, IND. JAMES A. LEFERE B.B.A. JACKSON, MICH. JOSEPH R. LEGAN B.A. JOLIET, ILL. WILLIAM LEHR, JR. B.B.A. SILVER SPRING, MD. CHARLES F. LENNON B.A. JOLIET. ILL. TERRY E. LEONARD B.A. SKOKIE, ILL. DAVID L. LEHMAN B.S. IN M.E. SOUTH BEND, IND. CHARLES A. LeROSE B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. STEPHEN A. LEROUX B.A. TULSA, OKLA. HENRI K. LESE B.S. IN CH.E. ROCKVILLE CENTRE, N.Y. GEORGE LESNIK B.A. BROOKLYN, N.Y. JOSEPH R. LIBBY B.A. PALM BEACH, FLA. TERRENCE J. LILLY B.A. KALAMAZOO, MICH. GERALD E. LINDGREN B.S. IN C.E. LIBERTYVILLE, ILL. JOHN J. LINEHAN B.B.A. TULSA, OKLA. 325 RICHARD M. LIPTAK B.S. IN M.E. CLEVELAND. OHIO ANTHONY J. LIQUORI B.A. WEST SPRINGFIELD, MASS. DAVE B. LLOYD B.A. LAKE CHARLES. LA. RUSSELL G. LLOYD L.L.B. PLYMOUTH, PA. RICHARD E. LOCHNER B.B.A. CLEVELAND, OHIO JOHN L. LOFY B.S. IN M.E. SPRINGFIELD, ILL. ARMANDO M. LOIZAGA B.A. SIERRA VENTANA, MEX. KENNETH F. LOJE B.S. EUCLID. OHIO FRANCIS J. LONCAR B.B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. JAMES B. LONG B.A. SOUTH BEND, IND. LASZLO N. LONTAI B.S. IN M.E. SOUTH BEND, IND. GERALD T. LOOBY CANTON, OHIO 326 ROBERT J. LORENZ B.B.A. MANHASSET, N.Y. PHILIP A. LORETAN B.S. IN E.S. VALHALLA, N.Y. PAUL F. LOVELL B.S. IN CH.E. WILMINGTON, DEL. DENNIS M. LUCZAK B.F.A. CHICAGO, ILL. DANIEL F. LUECKE B.S. IN C.E. LOS ANGELES, CALIF. ROBERT C. LUND B.A. NEW ROCHELLE, N.Y. THOMAS L. LYNCH B.S. WATERLOO, N.Y. TIMOTHY J. LYNCH B.A. DEARBORN, MICH. DANIEL L. LYONS B.A. BROOKLYN, N.Y. JAMES E. MacDONALD B.B.A. MUNCIE, IND. JOSEPH J. MACEDONIA B.S. STEUBENVILLE, OHIO ROBERT J. MacINROY, C.S.C. B.A. NEW BRUNSWICK, CANADA GEORGE E. MACK OSWEGO. OHEG. DOUGLAS J. MacLEOD B.S. CARBONDALE, ILL. CHARLES F. MacMILLAN B.S. LAKEWOOD, OHIO GEORGE S. MACOR B.S. IN M.E. UNION, N.J. JAMES D. MADDEN B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. GEORGE L. MAHAN B.B.A. CHARLESTON, W. VA. PAUL J. MAHAR, JR. B.S. CANFIELD, OHIO ROBERT G. MAHONY B.A. OAK PARK, ILL. ROLAND B. MAHONY B.B.A. ALBANY, N.Y. ROBERT P. MALLORY B.S. TOLONO, ILL. CHARLES D. MALONEY B.A. COLUMBUS. OHIO JOHN J. MANCHON B.S. IN CH.E. NEW ORLEANS, LA. JOHN M. MANDERS L.L.B. DUBUQUE, IOWA ANGELO J. MANES B.A. SOUTH HEMPSTEAD, N.Y. CHARLES E. MANIX B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. THOMAS J. MARCINIAK B.S. IN M.E. WHITING, IND. THOMAS E. MARGRAVE. JR. B.S. WARREN, OHIO MICHAEL J. MARIETTI B.B.A. THREE RIVERS, MICH. LOUIS A. MARRE B.A. FORT SMITH, ARK. DONALD L. MARS B.S. IN C.E. KENOSHA, WIS. JAMES F. MARTIN B.B.A. Chicago, 111. TERRENCE K. MARTIN B.A. NEWPORT NEWS, VA. THOMAS R. MARTIN B.S. FOSTORIA, OHIO WILLIAM M. MARTIN B.A. LARCHMONT, N.Y. JOSEPH J. MARTINO B.B.A. MANHASSET, N.Y. JOHN R. MARTZELL L.L.B. SHREVEPORT, LA. ROBERT K. MARUYAMA B.S. TOKYO. JAPAN DANIEL F. MATERNA B.S. IN MET. E. BAYONNE, N.J. GERALD E. MATHETS B. A. ROCHESTER, N.Y. CHILTON S. MAVERICK B.B.A. SAN ANTONIO, TEX. S. JOHN MAY B.B.A. RACINE, WIS. THOMAS A. MAYER L.L.B. BISMARCK, N. DAK. 327 He takes the place of the parents during the school year 1 " Are Rectors really nice guys? " This, for a long time, has been a question of paramount importance in the minds and hearts of Notre Dame men everywhere. In fact, the interest in regard to this question became so great that an all out effort was made to formulate a satisfactory answer. Part of this campaign was in the form of a man- on-the-street type interview held on campus. The first young man encountered by the reporter was a handsome fellow. Clear blue eyes flashed from a tanned face and a pleasantly shy smile parted his well formed lips. A clean cut collegian if there ever was one. When asked the question concerning the nature of rectors, he replied rather abruptly, " What are you, some kind of a nut? You better get out of my way before I rough you up. " The next man interviewed was a good deal more cordial. He gladly told of his experiences with hall rectors and how they had always been quick to give some prudent advice to him in time of trouble. In fact, he related to the reporter that he was a recent graduate of the University and had returned expressly to seek the counsel of a former rector concerning a current problem. Deeply interested in this case, the interviewer asked the name of the friendly graduate. Unfortunately, because of the laughter of a group of passing students, the last name of the lad escaped him. And the fellow, too shy to repeat his name, hurried off to seek good counsel, the interviewer wondering if he should always know this pleasant young man only as " Monty. " The next few interviews revealed nothing save a growing suspicion on the part of the reporter that the Notre Dame student body was rather devil-may-care in their outlook on life. Finally, however, a serious student presented himself and his response to the all important question was filled with insight. He was a sophomore who, while paging through his Student Manual, had discovered that the rector was sup- posed to function as your parent here at the University. Proud of his discovery, he but awaited an opportunity to prove its validity. That opportunity came early one Satur- day evening. Having scheduled a date with a winsome lass from St. Mary ' s, he proceeded to his rector ' s door in order to ask for the family car. He had done this often at home and his request had always been greeted warmly, this in spite of the fact that his family didn ' t own a car. The friendly rector listened to the youth intently. Then, with the twinkling of an eye, reached into the drawer and produced the keys to one of the community cars. After a brief sermon on how he never used any gasoline but Standard, the rector gave both keys and credit card to the thankful lad, exhorting him to have a good time. EDWARD G. McANANEY B.A. YONKERS, N.Y. EDWARD J. McCAFFERTY B.A. PHILADELPHIA, PA. DAVID M. McCANN B.A. SOUTH ORANGE. N.J. EDWARD D. McCARRON B.B.A. HAVERTOWN, PA. F. DENNIS MCCARTHY B.B.A. DETROIT. MICH. THOMAS T. MCCARTHY B.B.A. ST. LOUIS, MO. THOMAS R. MCCARTNEY B.B.A. SAGINAW, MICH. ROBERT J. McCLOSKEY B.S. IN E.E. YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO ROBERT D. McCUTCHAN B.B.A. BROOKLYN, N.Y. MICHAEL J. McDAVITT B.B.A. INDIANAPOLIS. IND. CLEMENT j. MCDONALD B.S. RIVER FOREST, ILL. DAVID J. MCDONALD B.A. PITTSBURGH. PA. MICHAEL A. MCDONALD, c.s.c. B.A. NOTRE DAME, IND. EDWARD B. McDONOUGH, JR. B.A. GALVESTON, TEX. LAWRENCE J. McEVOY B.S. IN M.E. BALA CYNWYD, PA. DANIEL L. McGINNIS B.A. HONESDALE, PA. ! ' i n it I it I k WILLIAM T. McGIVERN B.B.A. WHITEFISH BAY. WIS. PETER J. McGOVERN B.A.-JACKSON HEIGHTS. N.Y. TERRENCE J. McGOVERN B.F.A. ROCKY RIVER. OHIO EDWARD J. McGRATH B.A. WESTBURY, N.Y. F. GERARD McGRATH B.A. SCARSDALE, N.Y. FRANK L. McGUANE, JR. B.A. KATONAH, N.Y. PATRICK E. McINTYRE B.B.A. LAKEWOOD, OHIO EUGENE A. McKALE B.S. IN E.E. CLEVELAND, OHIO JEROME B. McKAY B.B.A. DOWAGIAC, MICH. JAMES W. McKEEVER B.A. BROOKLYN, N.Y. PATRICK G. McKEEVER B.B.A. DETROIT. MICH. HAROLD C. McKENNA B.B.A. PITTSFIELD, MASS. PAUL J. McKENNA, JR. B.F.A. GARY. IND. RAYMOND E. McLANE B.S. ELKHART, IND. JOHN E. MCLAUGHLIN, JR. B.S. IN E.E. CHEVY CHASE, MD. MICHAEL B. McMAHON B.A. PITTSBURGH, PA. JOHN F. McNAMARA B.A. WHITING. IND. JOSEPH J. McNAMARA B.B.A. DECATUR, ILL. MARK W. McSHANE B.A. PITTSBURGH, PA. JAMES P. MCVEIGH B.A. HONESDALE. PA. JOSEPH M. MEANY B.S. IN E.E. WALTHAM, MASS. THOMAS M. MEDLAND B.S. IN M.E. LOGANSPORT, IND. STANLEY A. MEIHAUS, JR. B.B.A. FORT MITCHELL, KY. THOMAS L. MELBY B.B.A. LINCOLN, NEBR. MICHAEL V. MERCURIC B.S. IN M.E. TOLEDO, OHIO HENRY L. MERRY B.A. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. FREDERICK R. MERZ B.A. ST. LOUIS, MO. MICHAEL J. MESSINA B.B.A. KANSAS CITY, MO. J. ROBERT MESSINGER B.A. ONEIDA, N.Y. ROBERT J. MEULEMAN B.B.A.-SOUTH BEND, IND. ALAN L. MEYERL B.S. IN E.E. PITTSBURGH, PA. JAMES T. MIDDENDORF B.B.A. FORT MITCHELL, KY. ANGELO J. MILITELLO B.S. IN CH.E. CHICAGO. ILL. GLENN R. MILLAR B.S. IN CH.E. REGINA, CANADA JOHN R. MILLER B.A. DETROIT, MICH. RICHARD P. MILLER B.B.A. CLEVELAND HEIGHTS, OHIO ROBERT E. MILLER B.B.A. DUMONT, N.I. JAMES W. MILTON B.S. IN M.E. SANDS POINT, N.Y. ANTONIO R. MIHO B. OF ARCH. RIO PIEDRAS, P.R. ROGELIO A. MIRO B.B.A. PANAMA, R.P. RONALD J. M T STUR B.B.A. EUCLID, OHIO DANIEL P. MITCHELL B.A. WOODBURY, NJ. JOHN E. MITCHELL B.B.A. RIVERDALE, ILL. DAN J. MITOLA, JR. B.A. PORTLAND, OHEG. Cr 7 Landladies in off-campus residences have been provided with a set of rules governing the conduct of off-campus students . . . The off -campus student is an animal entirely different from his campus counterpart. Alone in the big city, the off-campuser must develop a multitude of talents, not the least of which is an acute eye for the fast buck. The land- lord and hunger constantly stalk his door, those weekly checks from Dad not covering the many activities which accompany off-campus life. But there are advantages to living away from the benevolent protection of rectors and prefects. Cars, dates and weekends spent at nearby co-ed universities become a reality. Aside from the these obvious strongpoints of uncloistered life, there are those intang- ible relationships which the off-campus student forms. The landlady is a many splendored thing. It is she who implements the disciplinary policy of the University. More than likely she has an electric-eye system of detect- ing the entry time of her roomer. Some of the less tech- nically orientated, however, still employ the age old rope- across-the-stairway method. This makes for bad blood between landlady and student as well as permanently smarting shins. All is not unpleasant in the commerce between landlady and student. Invariably, the kind little old ladies with whom the off-campusers live have an ugly granddaughter whom they expect to be taken to the Sophomore Cotillion. Of course she doesn ' t go, but the student does: right out of the house, baggage over beer mug. The friendly corner bartender is a person to whom the off-campus student is immediately attracted. Two, three, maybe four hours each day are spent with this man. He becomes more than the slob who can ' t speak English. Even his crude habit of flicking his cigar ashes in the costomer ' s beer grows lovable. He is always ready to ad- vise and counsel: a tip on the sixth race at Flamingo, a one paragraph summary on the value of a college educa- tion, a good joke all of these fall willingly and in- coherently from his blubbering lips. The manager of the nearby laundromat is still an- other friend of the off-campus Notre Damer. He carefully explains to the undomesticated collegian that four cups of Super Tide will invariably clog the machine, inundate the entire building and cause untold damage to the plumbing. If he ' s an understanding man, as most aren ' t, he ' ll realize that the student ' s attempt to beat the coin changer falls into the category of good clean fun. CHRISTOPHER F. MONAHAN B.A. WAYNE. N.J. THOMAS F. MONAHAN ARCOLA. ILL. JAY D. MONDRY B.A. GRAND FORKS. N. DAK. RICHAFD L. MONJEAU B.S. IN P.E. NEW BEDFORD, MASS. THOMAS A. MONSOUR B.A. SYRACUSE, N.Y. DENNIS J. MONTALI B.A. OAKLAND, CALIF. MICHAEL J. MONTELATICI B.B.A. YERINGTON, NEV. THOMAS F. MONTELONE B.F.A. RAVENA, N.Y. DOMINIC MONTEROSSO B.B.A. DETROIT, MICH. TIMOTHY J. MOORE B.B.A. OAK PARK, ILL. JOHN N. MORELAND L.L.B. NOTRE DAME, IND. MICHAEL L. MORRISSEY B.S. CINCINNATI, OHIO W. JAKE MOSER B.B.A. DALLAS, TEX. TERRANCE F. MOSSER B.A. FREMONT. OHIO EARL A. MOSSNER B.A. GROSSE POINT. MICH. KURT S. MOYLAN B.A. AGANA. GUAM THOMAS F. MUDD B.A. LA PLATA, MD. MICHAEL J. MULLEN B.S. IN CH.E. GRAND FORKS. N. DAK. RENE J. MULLER B.A. MOUNT KISCO. N.Y. JAMES C. MULLIGAN B.A. HEADING, PA. JOHN G. MULROONEY B.A. MANKATO. MINN. EUGENE J. MULVANEY B.A. ORANGE, N.J. THOMAS O. MURCH B.A. ALPENA. MICH. JAMES E. MURPHY B.A. TRENTON, N.J. JAMES F. MURPHY B.A. HAVRE DE GRACE, MD. JOHN L. MURPHY B.A. COLUMBUS. OHIO PAUL E. MURPHY B.B.A. BRAINTHEE. MASS. PETER K. MURPHY B.S. IN M.E. MOUNT SINAI. N.Y. WILLIAM M. MURPHY B.B.A. BLUE EABTH. MINN. EDWIN P. MURRAY B.S. IN M.E. UNION CITY, N.I. JOSEPH J. MURRAY B.B.A. HONESDALE. PA. STEPHEN M. MURRAY B.A. PARK RIDGE. ILL. PHILIP R. MURTAUGH B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. ANTHONY J. MUSA B.S. IN P.E. ENDICOTT, N.Y. THOMAS J. MUSIAL B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. JAMES J. NACK B.A. GALENA, ILL. MICHAEL B. NASH B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. VINCENT J. NASO B.B.A. READING, PA. WILLIAM E. NASSER B.E. IN CH.E. SHREVEPORT, LA. LAWRENCE M. NAYMIK B.B.A. CLEVELAND, OHIO WILLIAM J. NEAL B.S. PRINCETON. IND. JOHN P. NEBEL B.A. MOUNT CLEMENS, MICH. WILLIAM M. NEBEL B.A. MOUNT CLEMENS. MICH. PATRICK W. NEE B.A. ROSLIDALE, MASS. LOUIS P. NEEB B.B.A. SOUTH BEND, IND. RICHARD J. NEELY B.A. SAN DIEGO, CALIF. THEODORE E. NEKIC B.B.A. BAY VILLAGE, OHIO J. WESLEY NEWMYEH, JR. B.S. IN C.E. BIRMINGHAM, MICH. ALFIO NICOTRA B.S. IN E.E. E. NORTHPORT, N.Y. RICHARD M. NIELSEN, JR. B.S. IN E.S. TRENTON, MICH. GEORGE L. NIEMEYER B.S. IN M.E. LAKE FOREST, ILL. PAUL F. NISSI B.B.A. HAVERHILL, MASS. WILLIAM F. NOONAN B.A. DAVENPORT, IOWA MICHAEL J. OBERLE B.B.A. MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA DENNIS E. O ' BRIEN B.S. IN M.E. ROCKTON, ILL. E. MICHAEL O ' BRIEN L.L.B. NOTHE DAME, IND. PATRICK E. O ' BRIEN B.A. TULSA, OKLA. WALTER J. O ' BRIEN, II B.B.A. RIVER FOREST, ILL. GEORGE E. O ' CONNELL B.A. HOLYOKE, MASS. WILLIAM J. O ' CONNELL B.S. BROOKLYN, N.Y. DAVID C. O ' CONNOR B.B.A. OAK PARK, ILL. EDWARD D. O ' CONNOR B.S. IN M.E. YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO FRANCIS X. O ' CONNOR B.A. RUMSON, N.J. FRANK H. O ' DONNELL B.S. SOUTH BEND, IND. THOMAS J. O ' DONNELL B.A. BERWIN, ILL. DAVID A. OFFUTT B.A. INDEPENDENCE, MO. JOSEPH G. OGURCHAK B.S. IN M.E. AKRON. OHIO JOHN D. O ' HALLORAN B.A. ST. PAUL, MINN. JOSEPH M. O ' HARA B.B.A. CORNING. N.Y. JOHN J. OITZINGER B.S. IN CH.E. OLYMPIA FIELDS. ILL. JAMES O ' LEARY B.A. ROCKFORD, ILL. JOHN R. O ' LEARY B.A. TERRE HAUTE, IND. JOHN S. OLIVER B.F.A. JANESVILLE, WIS. PIERRE L. OLIVERO B.S. IN M.E. ODESSA, DEL. DANIEL J. O ' LOUGHLIN B.S. IN M.E. SOUTHFIELD, MICH. RONALD J. OLSON B.B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. JAMES P. O ' MALLEY B.A. CHEVY CHASE. MD. BERNARD C. O ' NEILL B.A. SOUTH BEND, IND. BRENDAN D. O ' NEILL B.A. CASPER, WYO. EUGENE W. O ' NEILL B.B.A. CLINTON, N.J. F. MICHAEL O ' NEILL B.A. LAKEWOOD. OHIO JAMES T. O ' REILLY B.A. MIDDLETOWN, R.I. NORMAN D. ORNELLAS B.A. HONOLULU, H.I. JAMES J. O ' ROURKE B.A. MILWAUKEE, WIS. DONALD ORTH B.S. NEWBURGH, N.Y. TRACY R. OSBOPNE B.A. OMAHA, NEBR. C. DENIS O ' SHAUGHNESSY B.A. FREMONT. OHIO JOHN H. OSIPOWICZ B.A. MADISON. WIS. JAMES C. OSTER B.B.A. UTICA, N.Y. WALTER J. O ' TOLLE B.S. IN A.E. KANSAS CITY, MO. DENIS J. OWENS B.B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. G. KENNETH OXLEY B.A. DETROIT. MICH. RONALD J. PAKUTKA B.B.A. DURYEA, PA. J. JOHN PALEN B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. NICHOLAS J. PALIHNICH B.B.A. WEST ORANGE, N.J. DANIEL J. PALMER B.S. OSSINING, N.Y. Girl visitors Forbidden While rumaging through the secret files of the Student Government office trying to discover the age old mystery of making oneself invisible, Lamont Scraton, a DOME reporter, ran across some testimony given at the last session of the Student Court. Two students were being charged with violating the code of the Christian gentlemen Student Manual style and, their account which follows details the extent of their guilt. " One winters ' evening at about 10 o ' clock when things were slow in Dillon Hall my roommate and myself thought a campus stroll was in order. As we left the hall, we spied two girls making their way towards the Morris Inn. Not being ones to pass up an opportunity to make a new acquantance, we dashed casually over to the young ladies. After introduc- ing ourselves and discovering that the girls had just been refused admittance to the campus because it was after 9 o ' clock, we explained that we were members of a campus society whose specialty it was to give campus tours. We told the girls that among others our ' s was the privledge of giving tours at any time of day or night. The girls being young, ingenuous, and thoroughly stupid believed every word we said. " We entered the campus feigning to go to the Student Center, but by passed this building, explaining to the girls that the bi-monthly Walsh Hall submarine races were being staged on St. Joe ' s Lake. Unfortunately, we picked the one night of the year that our sculduggery would be discovered. Ushering the girls to seats of rare advantage for the races, we stumbled in on the Annual Campus Cops Nightcrawller Hunt. It wasn ' t so much that we were breaking the rules, but we knocked over two cans of the leading contenders catches. " 335 JOHN C. PALUMBO B.B.A. CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA DANIEL A. PANCHOT. C.S.C. B.A. OKMULGEE, OKLA. ROBERT L. PAQUIN B.A. GLENS FALLS, N.Y. WILLIAM T. PARKER B.S. AKRON, OHIO RICHARD F. P ARSONS B.A. RIVERSIDE. ILL. RAYMOND H. PATAK B.S. IN M.E. DALLAS, TEX. THOMAS G. PAULICK B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. ROBERT A. PELTIER B.A. MOUNT CLEMENS, MICH. DENNIS T. PENNY B.A. BIRMINGHAM, ALA. WILLIAM H. PENTZ B.A. CHARLEHOI, PA. EDWARD J. PERRY B.A. NEW YORK, N.Y. DAVID C. PETRE B.S. IN C.E. AURORA, N.Y. 336 DENNIS A. PETRILLO B.B.A. -WILMINGTON. DEL. WILLIAM D. PFLAUM B.A. DAYTON, OHIO ROBERT P. PHELAN B.S. IN A.E. WASHINGTON. D.C JOSEPH A. PICHLER B.B.A. ST. LOUIS, MO. JOHN M. PIDICK B.B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. JOSEPH A. PIEROG B.S. IN C.E. UTICA, N.Y. PERCY A. PIERRE B.S. IN E.E.-NEW ORLEANS, LA JOSEPH T. PIETRUS B.B.A. SLEEPY EYE, MINN. RICHARD J. PIGOTT B.B.A. WINNETKA, ILL. EDWARD J. PLUNKETT B.A. CEDAR GROVE, NJ. WILLIAM R. POGUE B.B.A. GALESBURG, ILL. GERALD V. POH B.B.A. RICHMOND, VA. DENIS G. POLECK B.B.A. RIVERSIDE, ILL. JOSEPH C. POLKING B.A. BREDA, IOWA JOHN R. PONSETTO B.A. EAST McKEESPORT, PA GUY D. POWERS B.A. FOREST HILLS, N.Y. JAMES J. POWERS B.S. ASHLEY, OHIO LUIS E. PRADA B.S. IN E.E. BOGOTA, COL., S.A. BRUCE A. PRANGLE B.B.A. PARK RIDGE, ILL. CHARLES J. PRAWDZIK B.A. PHILADELPHIA, PA. WILLIAM O. PREGENZER B.S. LAKEWOOD, OHIO FRANK J. PROCHASKA B.F.A. TECUMSEH. MICH. DONALD E. PUCCINI B.S. OAKLAND, CALIF. RICHARD C. PUGH B.B.A.- LOUISVILLE, KY. ROCCO L. PUNTURERI L.L.B. GROVE CITY, PA. WILLIAM C. PYLE B.B.A. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. RONALD H. PYSZKA B.B.A. LA SALLE, ILL. WILLIAM H. QUEENAN B.B.A. ST. PAUL, MINN. CHARLES F. QUINN B.S. DELRAY BEACH, FLA. VINCENT M. QUINN B.B.A. EVANSTON, ILL. JAMES F. RAINEY B.S. IN CH.E. GLENCOE, ILL. DONALD E. RALPH B.A. BETHESDA. MD. FREDERICK R. RALPH B.S. IN E.E. EVERGREEN PARK, ILL. DAVID L. RAPP B.B.A.-ST. LOUIS, MO. JOHN F. RATHMAN B.S. IN A.E. PIERRE, S. DAK. RAYMOND J. RATKOWSKI B.F.A. GLENDALE, N.Y. JAMES J. RAY B.S. IN E.E. AUSTIN, MINN. THOMAS A. REARDON B.S. CHICAGO. ILL. RICHARD A. REDZNAK B.A. FORT JOHNSON, N.Y. ROYAL B. REGAN B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. BURKE G. REILLY B.B.A. GROSSE POINT, MICH. DANIEL H. REILLY B.B.A. FLUSHING. N.Y. PETER R. REILLY B.A. WASHINGTON, D.C. FRANCIS J. REINER B.A.- JOHNSTOWN. PA. LYN P. R LPH B.A. HUNTINGTON PARK. CALIF. FREDERICK S. REYNOLDS B.B.A. DANVILLE , ILL. DONALD B. RICE, JR. B.S. IN CH.E. FREDERICK. MD. LAWRENCE A. RICHARDS, JR. B.S. IN A.E. DUQUESNE, PA. DAVID C. RICHARDSON B.S. WELLESLEY HILLS. MASS. THOMAS M. RICKS, C.S.C. B.A. NOTRE DAME, IND. F. WALTER RIEBENACK B.B.A. FOREST HILLS. N.Y. CHARLES L. RIECK B.A. CHICAGO. ILL. THOMAS J. RIORDAN B.B.A. MONTCLAIR, N.J. DANIEL H. RISHER B.S. IN M.E. ATLANTA. GA. STEPHEN A. ROAKE B.A. GREAT NECK, N.Y. JON M. ROARK B.S. IN CH.E. HOUSTON, TEX. ! DANIEL O. ROCHE B.B.A. CINCINNATI, OHIO PETER J. RODGERS B.A. DREXEL HILL, PA. JOSEPH A. ROEHRIG, III B.S. IN M.E. LOUISVILLE. KY. THEODORE A. ROMANOWSKI B.S. IN P.E. ALBANY. N.Y. THOMAS J. ROMANS B.B.A. MALUERNE, N.Y. MARTIN T. RONAN B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. THOMAS M. ROPERS B.S. IN M.E. ROYAL OAK, MICH. DANIEL A. RORKE B.B.A. BROOKLYN, N.Y. VICTOR G. ROSAMILIA B.S. BLOOMFIELD. N.J. CYRIL F. ROSE, JR. B.B.A. SOUTH BEND, IND. ROBERT H. ROSE B.A. BIRMINGHAM, MICH. RICHARD J. ROTH B.A. TOLEDO, OHIO For the sake of those who are ill and confined to the Infirmary . . . There seems to be a general lack of confidence in the Student Infirmary. Several factors, some credulous and others not, are mainly responsible for this sentiment. The most recent and convincing light shed on the subject comes from a campus expose magazine which ran a series of articles based on the accumulation of first hand testi- monies and case histories from students who had visited the infirmary. One such student was Hugo Bernstein. Hugo was a strapping lad from Sleepy Eye Minn, and Morrissey Hall. Late in his sophomore year Hugo began to feel lazy and listless. Thinking that he suffered from tired blood, Hugo journeyed to the infirmary in order to secure some liver pills. Arriving early one Tuesday morning, he saw the doctor late Wednesday afternoon after reading every comic book in the reception room. The doctor noticed at once that Hugo was a touch peaked, this being explained by Hugo as the result of not eating for the past twenty-four hours and no proper bed to sleep in. The nurses and doctor questioned Hugo thoroughly, performing test after test with quick ease. At one point late in the examination a young nurse stared at Hugo then ran laughing from the room. This upset Hugo and started him thinking. Hugo had not long to wait for the doctor ' s pronounce- ment. After dismissing the nurses, the wise old doctor walked slowly to the half open window, silently shut it, then returned to a position of extreme dignity behind his paper-strewn desk. He opened his ever present copy of " Aunt Harriet ' s Home Cures, " telling Hugo in a strong, deep voice that he must submit to the will of God in all things. By this time Hugo ' s curiosity was pigued and he asked the doctor what exactly was wrong with him. The doctor, realizing Hugo ' s distress through ignorance, quietly told him that he was going to have a baby. Naturally, this didn ' t go over too big with Hugo; after all, he wasn ' t even married. After a few nasty words were exchanged by doctor and patient, an attempt was made by the doctor to explain that medical history was being made here. Of course, Hugo didn ' t want anything to do with medical history, explaining that all he suffered from was tired blood. Hugo, however, couldn ' t convince the doctor, nor could the doctor convince Hugo. An impass was reached and Hugo stormed from the infirmary, swearing that he would never again darken its door. The infirmary discovered its grave mistake early the following day: Hugo was not going to have a baby. In fact, he wasn ' t going to have anything; he was a prime example of health and fitness. The litmus paper which always turned blue, turned red; the many analyses and test were all in error. The fates had conspired against poor Hugo. And alas! Hugo, finally believeing the evidence which medical science offered, withdrew from school that very day. He said not a word to friend or rector, but gathered his few things together, taxied to the train station and caught the 3:45 home to Sleepy Eye where he is to this day waiting patiently for the happy event. 339 ARTHUR L. ROULE, JR. L.L.B. LA PORTE. IND. ROY B. RUBELI B.A. WHITE PLAINS. N.Y. CHARLES V. RULE B.B.A. ROCKY RIVER. OHIO JOHN L. RUPPEL B.A. ROCHESTER, N.Y. JOSEPH E. RUSS B.S. IN M.E. GILBERT, MINN. RICHARD H. RUTHERFORD, C.S.C. B.A. NOTRE DAME. IND. G. JERRY RUWE B.B.A. CINCINNATI. OHIO DAVID J. RYAN B.B.A. CRANFORD. N.J. HUGO T. RYAN B.A. OLEAN. N.Y. JOHN P. RYAN B.A. KANSAS CITY. MO. KEVIN J. RY AN B.B.A. SYRACUSE. N.Y. PHILIP M. RYAN B.S. SEARSDALE. N.Y. THOMAS D. RYAN B.S. IN CH.E. BUFFALO. N.Y. THOMAS L. RYAN B.A. CHICAGO. ILL. CHARLES P. SACHER B.B.A. MIAMI, FLA. ALDO W. SALA B.A. MONTCLAIR. N.J. STEPHEN J. SALLER B.B.A. KIRKWOOD. MO. ALFRED J. SALVING B.A. CHICAGO. ILL. MICHAEL E. SAMMON B.A. RIVER FOREST. ILL. RONALD L. SAMP5ON B.S. IN CH.E. DAVENPORT, IOWA JOHN F. SANFACON B.A. PATERSON. N.J. THEODORE E. SARPHIE B.S. IN E.S. HATTIESBURG. MISS. JOSEPH G. SAYOUR . B.B.A. BROOKLYN, N.Y. FRANK J. SCALISE CHICAGO. ILL. ROBERT F. SCARPITTO B.A. RAHWAY. N.J. SEAN P. SCHAEFFNER B.B.A.- GROSSE POINT. MICH. STEPHEN A. SCHAFFENBERG B.S. COLUMBUS. GA. GARRY J. SCHEURING B.S. IN A.E. IONA. MINN. PAUL J. SCHIERL L.L.B. MENASHA, WIS. JOHN O. SCHIFFGENS B.S. IN MET. E. NEW KENSINGTON, PA. MICHAEL J. SCHTMBERG B.A. CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA PETER R. SCHIPA B.A. CHAPPAQUA, N.Y. BARRY C. SCHLINE B.B.A. EAST SYRACUSE, N.Y. RICHARD F. SCHMITZ B.B.A. MILWAUKEE, WIS. LAWRENCE W. SCHNEPF B.S. IN C.E. LE MARS, IOWA CHARLES F. SCHULER B.B.A. MUSKEGON, MICH. ROBERT W. SCHULTZE B.B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. JOHN C. SCHUSTER B.B.A. GARY, IND. PHILIP F. SCHUSTER B.B.A. WESTERN SPRINGS, ILL. JOSEPH R. SCHWARTZ B.S. IN A.E. DAYTON, OHIO ARTHUR J. SECKLER B. OF ARCH. BRONX, N.Y. PATRICK J. SEERY B.B.A. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. MUNSON P. SERVE B.S. MEDINA, N.Y. THOMAS L. SHAFFER L.L.B. NOTRE DAME, IND. FRED T. SHAIA B.S. CLEVELAND, OHIO JAMES L. SHANAHAN B.A. OMAHA, NEBR. EMMETT J. SHARKEY B.S. BALDWIN. N.Y. TERENCE F. SHEA B.A. PHILADELPHIA, PA. MICHAEL B. SHEEDY B.S. IN M.E. SYRACUSE, N.Y. JAMES R. SHEELER, JR. B.S. IN E.E. MIDLAND, TEX. THOMAS I. SHEERIN B.B.A. KOKOMO, IND. J. JE RRY SHELTON B.B.A. NEW ALBANY, IND. DAVID F. SHEPHERD B.B.A. SOUTH BEND, IND. THOMAS W. SHTLTS B.A. SOUTH BEND, IND. ROBERT J. SHOCKEY L.L.B. OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. DONALD J. SHOULBERG, C.S.C. B.A. NOTRE DAME, IND. 342 JOHN L. SHOWEL B.S. RIVER FOREST, ILL. RONALD A. SHUBERT B.A. ERIE, PA. JOHN A. SIFFERMAN B.B.A. DBS PLAINES, ILL. ENRIQUE F. SILVA B.S. IN C.E. BOGOTA, COLOMBIA L. RONALD SILVERA B.S. ANTIOCH, CALIF. JAMES R. SKAHAN B.A. BELMONT, MASS. JOHN SKUP T EN B.B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. JOSEPH S. SLADE L.L.B. SOUTH BEND, IND. HAROLD C. SLANE B.B.A. NEW YORK, N.Y. WILLIAM K. SLIFE B.B.A. CLEVELAND, OHIO DANIEL C. SMALL B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. EDWARD J. SMITH B.B.A. SYRACUSE, N.Y. GERALD C. SMITH B.A. PORTLAND, OREG. JOHN M. SMITH. JR. B.A. SEA ISLAND, GA. JOHN P. SMITH B.A. BELLVUE, KY. LEONARD E. SMITH B.B.A. WHEATON, ILL. MICHAEL H. SMITH B.A. AUGUSTA. GA. STEPHEN A. SMITH B.S. IN CH.E. NATCHEZ, MISS. THOMAS J. SMITH B.B.A. RACINE, WIS. PATRICK H. SMYTH B.B.A. WASHINGTON, D.C. WILLIAM P. SNOOKS B.B.A. ST. JOSEPH, MO. JOHN B. SNYDER B.B.A. FRANKFORT, N.Y. DAVID B. SOMMER B.A. GREENWICH, CONN. ANTHONY J. SORCE B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. THOMAS J. SORG B.S. IN C.E. FORT WAYNE, IND. WILLIAM L. SOULE B.B.A. PENSACOLA, FLA. JAMES E. STAHL B.A. CINCINNATI, OHIO WILLIAM C. STEBER B.B.A. RIVER FOREST, ILL. Every campus student must make morning check personally " At that time there went forth a decree from A. Leonard Collins that a census of the whole hall should be taken. The first census took place when Fryberger was rector of Zahm. And all were going, each to his own jock, to register. And Gerald also went from the third floor, out of room 345, and into the first floor alcove, which is called freezing because he was a freshman at Notre Dame - to register . . . . " Thus far the words of today ' s unholy prattle. My dear young men, someone once said, " Early to bed, early to rise, and you ' ll never meet any interesting guys. " I don ' t know who said it, but I do know that he never made a morning check at Notre Dame. Around here, if you wake up early enough you are likely to see a veritable parade of guys so interesting they border on the un- believable. For every morning, at a place designated by the rector and a time offensive to civilized men, the local scholar is required to make his first daily gesture in pur- suit of excellence by signing his own name on the scroll. To insure against slip-ups in this intricate procedure a specially selected student is always near-by to assist the registrant. I might add that these selected students are recruited on a nationwide basis and that each one must be an expert at spelling first names and at telling time. There are absolutely no exceptions to these admittedly rigid requirements and the University is proud that she has been able to maintain her high standards in the face of increasing competition for these qualified young men. But I digress. Of course the procedure described above is a well known and oft-practiced ritual in the life of every one of you men. But I fear that many of you, as day follows day and week follows week, have come to look upon morning check as a drudgery -- just another barb in the adminis- tration ' s wire of rules and regulations. Nothing could be further from the truth. In their great wisdom, those dedi- cated legislators who contrive the student way of life have provided each and every one of you with an unmatched opportunity to observe the male " homo sapiens sapiens " in his natural state: hair shaggy, eyes bleary and disposi- tion ruffled. Who could help but be overcome with a re- newed faith in American youth at the sight of a half-clad, unbrushed undergraduate stumbling down three flights of stairs, scribbling his name, and dazedly entering the chapel - all the while uttering a steady stream of profanity that would shame a sailor ' s parrot. Some of the upperclassmen are said to be able to make check, attend two morning classes, and write a letter home without ever once open- ing their eyes. With our boys showing such promise, I have no doubt that a son of the Golden Dome will some day be the first to realize the ultimate dream of all man- kind and will succeed in sleeping round the clock for weeks, months, even years at a time. 343 STRATFORD E. STEFAN B.A. WINNETKA, ILL. MICHAEL J. STEPANEK B.B.A. LA PORTE, IND. EDMUND A. STEPHAN B.A. EVANSTON. ILL. WALTER P. STERLING B.A. MOUNT CLEMENS, MICH. CHARLES L. STOFFEL B.S. IN A.E. MILWAUKEE. WIS. THOMAS F. STOLL B.A. SOUTH BEND, IND. EDWARD J. STRAUB B.B.A. SOUTH BEND, IND. JOHN A. STRUZZO, C.S.C. B.A. NOTRE DAME, IND. DAVID R. STUART B.A. MEDFIELD, MASS. BRIAN E. SULLIVAN B.B.A. OVERLAND PARK, KANS. BRIAN J. SULLIVAN B.A. SHREWSBURY, MASS. JAMES E. SULLIVAN B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. 344 MASON D. SULLIVAN L.L.B. CHICAGO, ILL. THOMAS R. SULLIVAN MASPETE, N.Y. LUIS H. SUMMERS B. OF ARCH. ROME, ITALY COLIN T. SUTHERLAND B.S. DETROIT, MICH. LEE J. SUTTNER B.S. HILBERT, WIS. DOUGLAS W. SVENDSON B.A. BATON ROUGE, LA. JON E. SWARTZBAUGH B.F.A. SOUTH BEND, IND. THOMAS A. TAFELSKI B.B.A. TOLEDO, OHIO JAMES A. TAKEUCHI B.S. LOS ANGELES, CALIF. JAMES V. THIELE B.B.A. DARIEN, WIS. DAVID M. THOMAS, C.S.C. B.A. NOTRE DAME, IND. MARK E. THOMPSON B.A. REDDING, CALIF. WILLIAM F. THON B.B.A. DOS PINOS, P.R. JAMES J. TOAL B.S. IN E.S. MONMOUTH, ILL. JOSEPH P. TORTER B.S. TENAFLY, N.J. F. RAYMOND TRANCE B.A. PITTSBURGH, PA. EUGENE P. TRANI B.A. SPRINGFIELD, PA. RICHARD T. TRASKOS B.S. IN CH.E. NEW BRITAIN, CONN. JAMES E. TRAVEHS B.B.A. CARBONDALE, ILL. JOHN D. TULLY B.A. PALISADES PARK, N.J. BRIAN M. TUOHY B.A. HUNTINGTON, N.Y. DAVID C. TURNER B.A. GROSSE POINT, MICH. JAMES F. TWOHY B.A. PORTLAND. OREG. JAMES M. TYNAN B.B.A. SEAFORD, N.Y. EMMET J. TYRRELL L.L.B. YOUNGSTOWN. OHIO JAMES D. UHLL B.B.A. EAST PEORIA, ILL. JOHN T. ULLRICH B.A. DETROIT, MICH. RAMON J. VALES B.B.A. RYE, N.Y. JOHN A. VALICENTI B.S. YOUNSTOWN, OHIO CARL D. VAN HECKE B.S. IN E.E. DAYTON, OHIO JOHN D. VANDFRVORT B.S. IN CH.E. ZULIA, VENEZUELA JEROME M. VANDEWALLE B.S. IN M.E. SOUTH BEND, IND. DONALD J. VECKERELLI B.A. BRIDGEPORT, CONN. WILLIAM H. VEENEMAN B.B.A. LOUISVILLE, KY. JAMES E. VERDICK B.B.A. MORRISON, ILL. ANTON F. VIERLING B.S. IN M.E. WESTPORT, CONN. JOSEPH R. VIOLA B.B.A. SHREVEPORT, LA. GEORGE F. VORIS B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. BALFE R. WAGNER B.A. LAFAYETTE, IND. JAMES A. WALDORF B.B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. M. JAMES WALLACE B.B.A. RICHMOND, VA. DENNIS J. WALLJASPER B.A. IOWA CITY, IOWA CARL M. WALSH B.S. CHICAGO, ILL. JOHN K. WALSH B.A. VAHALLA, N.Y. 345 JOHN M. WALSH B.A. CANTON. OHIO DENIS L. WARBURTON, C.S.C. B.A. NOTRE DAME, IND. JAMES L. WAREHAM B.S. IN E.E. CLINTON, IOWA CHRISTOPHER D. WATTERS B.S. IRONTON, OHIO DANIEL R. WEBBER L.L.B. SAGINAW, MICH. DAVID F. WEBER B.A. GROSSE POINT, MICH. ROBERT J. WEBER B.A. RIVER FOREST. ILL. FREDERICK J. WEIGAND B.S. BARBERTON, OHIO STEPHEN J. WEILAND B.A. SKOKIE, ILL. RONALD J. WEISKIRCHER B.A. CAMBRIDGE, OHIO WILLIAM B. WEIST B.B.A. FOWLER, IND. WILLIAM J. WELCH, JR. B.B.A. GARDEN CITY, N.Y. " Do Not Destroy " And so the Student Manual goes the way of all great literature. But its message may not die there in the wastebasket. Several Holly- wood studios are currently bidding for the movie rights to the inspirational little book. It ' s to be used as the basis for a sequel to " Where the Boys Are " called " Why They Came. " Of course some of the more risque passages will have to be deleted to mollify the Legion of Decency, but the Manual has an advantage over most texts in that whole chapters can be omitted without affecting the plot continuity in the slightest. But even if the Manual never reaches the silver screen, those who have lived and worked and played for four years guided by its precepts will not soon forget the ringing prose in which Notre Dame has interpreted and extended the natural moral law for her wards. And those of us who for four years have lived and worked and played despite the law, well, even we can- not deny the Manual ' s obvious merit as a quaint and curious volume of forgotten lore. And so, though it will never replace roller derby, the Student Manual is sure to be a favorite laugh-getter in Notre Dame circles for some time to come. 346 FRAN K J. WELDE B.S. IN M.E. PHILADELPHIA, PA. GRAHAM A. WERNER B.B.A.- NEW LONDON, WIS. WILLIAM L. WERNER, JR. B.B.A. LITTLE ROCK, ARK. WILLIAM C. WETZEL B.A. BLOOMINGTON, ILL. JEREMIAH C. WHALEN B.A. ROCHESTER, N.Y. THOMAS A. WHALEN B.S. IN C.E. WHITE PLAINS, N.Y. JACK H. WHITAKER B.S. IN M.E. KANSAS CITY, MO. J. MICHAEL WHITE B.B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. ROBERT E. WHITE L.L.B. GRAND RIDGE, ILL. JOHN W. WHITNEY B.S. IN CH.E. BURBANK, CALIF. A. MICHAEL WICH B.B.A. DETROIT, MICH. ROBERT J. WIERSBERG B.A. ELMHURST, N.Y. JOHN F. WILLACKER B.S. IN CH.E. BUCYRUS, OHIO DAVID H. WILLIAMS B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. FRANCIS J. WILLIAMS B.A. LA CROSSE, WIS. OLIVER F. WILLIAMS B.S. IN CH.E. WEST ORANGE, N.J. ROBERT W. WILLIAMSON, JR. B.B.A. SOUTH BEND, IND. JOHN E. WILSON B.S. CELINA, OHIO RICHARD L. WILSON B.A. LOUISVILLE, KY. EUGENE W. WITCHGER B.S. IN M.E. INDIANAPOLIS. IND. THEODORE C. WITT B.S. LONG BEACH, CALIF. DAVID C. WOCHNER B.B.A. BLOOMINGTON, ILL. ROBERT D. WOEHL B.S. IN E.E. PALO ALTO, CALIF. CALVIN J. WOLF B.S. IN M.E. NEW ULM, MINN. JERRY A. WOLFE B.S. OWENSBORO, KY. WILLIAM D. WOLTER B.A. MISHAWAKA, IND. PATRICK C. WOODWARD B.B.A. WICHITA, KANS. LARRY M. WOPAT B.S. IN A.E. GENOA, WIS. A student who neglects to answer a summons An official summons strikes fear into the hearts of all Notre Dame students. Upon receiving the post card sized message, thoughts of suspension and dismissal immediately harry the guilty student. The main question precipitated by the summons is a simple one: At what was he caught? It is an impossibility to live within the bounds set by the Manual for more than a week at a time. So, when a sum- mons comes, an examination of conscience begins. Here is an inside look into such an examination. " Let ' s see; I received the summons on Tuesday so it must be for something that happened in the past week. A week ago today I slept almost all day. Wednesday was a different story. I went to Frankies ' after my last class and started drinking beer. As I recall, at about 1 1 o ' clock I asked one of the waitresses to marry me. Guess I got pretty indignant when she refused. I was pretty quiet after that. " Thursday night I stayed in the hall I should have done that Friday night too. That was the night those three girls from Elkhart picked us up at the circle. What a mis- take that was! None of them could have been more than sixteen years old and I never go to drive-ins. The movies were crummy and all those girls would do is giggle and punch each other. Never again. I shouldn ' t have offered to drive the car, but she was having such a heck of a time getting out. " Saturday we lost and it rained that night, but we still went downtown. Big party at the Morningside Hotel everyone said. We sure couldn ' t find it. Walked down every corridor and every wing on all five floors before we got chased out by the manager. " Since I was the only one with good phony I.D., I went into Walgreen ' s and bought a bottle of J. W. Dant. We couldn ' t wait until we got back to the hall. Bridge and booze in a nice warm room. It was nice; that is until Charlie knocked over a full glass on the rug. You can still smell the horrible stuff. Saturday also marked the end of the eighth consecutive week in which I failed to make a morning check. Father really doesn ' t care about those; he just talks tough. " Sunday was pretty uneventful. Got up late, went to late mass and did some reading. Showed those guys from Badin a thing or two. Smart guys. They throw water balloons from their fire escape on to Howard. We retaliated swiftly with cherry bombs. Sunday afternoon just isn ' t the time for that sort of thing, too many people walking around. Sunday night special in the dinning hall was especially bad. Ziggy was right about that not being any reason to throw the rice pudding on the floor. " I spent Sunday night and all Monday afternoon and evening in the library. That ' s pretty innocent. I ' m sure no one noticed me slip the one day reserve book out. That ' s always struck me as a particularly goofy rule. Everyone always brings back the books they take. Well, in any case, I ' ll soon know. " RICHARD F. WROMBLE B.S. IN C.E. OIL CITY, PA. HAROLD E. WURST B.S. IN E.E. WANN. OKLA. MICHAEL G. YACCARINO B.A. INTERLAKEN. N.J. MICHAEL C. YOUNG B.B.A. DANVILLE. ILL. ROBERT W. YOUNG B.B.A. DETROIT, MICH. FRANK A. YURASEK B.A. QUAKERTOWN. PA. RONALD L. ZAK B.A. TOLEDO, OHIO RICHARD P. ZANG B.B.A. KEWANEE, ILL. JOHN H. ZAUGG B.A. SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. ERNEST S. ZAVODNYIK. C.S.C. B.A. CLEVELAND. OHIO JOSEPH S. ZELASKO B.S. IN C.E. CHICAGO. ILL. WILLIAM E. ZENK B.S. IN CH.E. BATTLE CREEK. MICH. PAUL F. ZIKA B.S. IN C.E. OTTUMWA, IOWA ARMAND E. ZILIOLI B.S. IN E.S. MIAMI, FLA. THOMAS A. ZIPPRICH B.B.A. CHICAGO, ILL. ANTON F. ZMUDZINSKI B.S. IN E.S. PIG SPRINGS, NEBR. OFFICE DEA N -STUDENTS OFFICE HOUR V 938 TO Senior Index - Class of 1961 Abel. Edward J. - 6 B A 4237 Oak Knoll, Youngstown, Ohio Accounting Club. Semper Fidelis Society Abood, Carom J. - LIB 903 Julia Dr., Johnjtown, Po. Knights of Columbus, Moot Court, Student Low Association Adams. James E. B.A Box 1 58, Beaverton, Oreg. Economic Roundtoble, Young Republicans Club, Mock Convention Adler, Corl G. - B.S. 1818 Jefferson Blvd., Point Pleasant. W. Va. Dean ' s List. Physics Club Agnew. Edward C. B B A 5912 N. Kilpatrick St., Chicago, III. Knights of Columbus, Commerce Forum, Labor Management Club Albers, Gerald H. - B.S. in C.E. 6433 Bishop PI., St. Louis, Mo. Kampus Keglers, Knights of Columbus, A.S.C.E. Allen, Daniel C. - B.S. in E. Sci. 757 f Ave.. Coronodo, Calif. Engineering Science Club Amonn, Ralph W. - B.B.A. 8426 S. Elizabeth St., Chicago, III. Anderson, John R. B.B.A. 15 Walnut Ave., Norwolk, Conn. Marketing Club. Labor Management Club Anderson, Kenneth J. 8. B.A. 1403 South Pine St., Brady, Texas Accounting Club, Mock Convention Andrew, Terrence G. B.B.A. 1210 Edmer Ave.. Oak Park, III. Commerce Forum, Labor Management Club Annese, Frank J. - B.B.A. 702 Morlondo Dr., Endicott, N.Y. Junior Class Vice-President. Marketing Club, Y.C.S. Aroneto, Fronciseo F. - B.B.A. 58 McKinley Rd., Forbes Park, Rizol, Philippine Islands Bengal Bouts, La Raza Club, Soccer Armenia, Arthur J. - B.B.A. W. Main St., Alpine, NJ. Marketing Club Arnold, Edward H. B.B.A. 1 16 S. 1st Ave.. Lebanon, Pa. Accounting Club, Labor Manogement Club, Young Republicans Club Aurelio, Thomas A. - B.B.A. 25 Sutton PI., New York. N.Y. Austin, Michael E. - B.S. in E.E. 55 Great Pond Rd., Weymoufh, Mass. Dean ' s Lilt, Technical Review, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. Aveni, Anthony J. - B.S in C.E. 47 Arlington Cr., Wickliffe, Ohio Italian Club, A.S.C.E. Axtell, Enoi A. B.B.A. Rt. 2, Grondview. Mo. N.R.O.T.C. Drill Team, Ski Club Boby, Henry P. - B.B.A. 534 Meadow Rd., Winnetka, III. Finance Club, Ski Club, Sorln Cadet Club Boca, Robert M. - B.A. 2204 S. 85th Ave., Omaha, Nebr. Architecture Club, Joint Engineering Council Boder Denald J. - B.B.A. 3051 Logon Blvd., Chicago, III. WSND, University Bonds Baer, Michael F. - B.S. in Phy. E. 632 Eagle St.. Dunkirk, N.Y. Varsity Football Balane, David A. B.S. in C.E. 729 Russet St., Racine, WIi. A.S.C.E. - Vice President, Knights of Columbus Baldinger, Charles B.B.A. 1234 Hillcrest, South Bend, Ind. Ballot, Richard - B.B.A. 31 Westminster Rd.. Rockville Centre. N.Y. Metropolitan Club - Vice-President, Student Government, Scholastic Bang, James J. B.A. 234 E. Locust. Duluth, Minn. C.C.D., Heradotians Barille, Arthur F. - B.B.A. 6 Bingham Cr., Manhasset, N.Y. Marketing Club. Knights of Columbus Bouts Bengal Barone, Benny C. - B.B.A. 225 N. Washington St., North Torrytown, N.Y. Accounting Club Barrett, Richard M. B.S. in E.E. 8726 Munson Ave., Niagara Falls, N.Y. A.I.E.E., I.R.E. Treasurer Borron. Robert C. - B.B.A. 405 Garrary Rd., San Antonio, Texas Sorin Cadet Club, A.I.Ch.E. Bartsch, Richard P. L.L.8. 156 Alschuler Dr., Aurora, III. Moot Court-Officer, Gray ' s Inn Bortlett, Joseph J. B.S. in E.E. 724 Hermosh Rd., Cincinnati, Ohio A.I. E.E. Bartlett, William C. - B.A. 477 Beverly Rd., Ridgewood, N.J. Debate Team, C.C.D., Engineering Science Club Batka, Joseph J. - B.S. 1906 Oitmars Blvd., Long Island City, N.Y. Physics Club, Band, University Bands Battista, Robert J. B.A. 14000 Winchester Rd., Oak Park, Mich. Who ' s Who. Herodotians, University Bonds, Detroit Club - President Bauernschub, John P. B.S. in A.E. 4315 Loch Raven Blvd., Baltimore, Md. Irish Air Society, I.A.S. Bouman, William C. _ B.A. 2906 Manor Dr., Midland, Mich. Architecture Club Boumer, Thomas M. B.A. 4731 Blackburn Rd.. Jacksonville, Flo. Boumgartner, Kenneth C. B.B.A. R. 1. Box 643. Houghton Lake, Mich. Scholastic. Sorin-Codet Club, Mock Convention Beacom, Thomas H. B.A. 552 Ridge Road, Winnetka, III. Irish Air Society, Kampus Keglers Beck, John E. - B.S. in E.E. 4521 Country Club Blvd.. Little Rock. Ark. A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., American Rocket Society Beck, Norman A. - B.S. in E E 235 Robert St.. Niles. Mich I.R.E. Becker, David j. - 88 A. 1 166 Termon Ave., Pittsburgh. Po. Marketing Club, N.R.O.T.C. Drill Team Beirne, James A. - B.S. 120 Gorfield PI.. Brooklyn, N.Y. Knights of Columbus Bellina, Joseph J. - B.S. 338 Beach Ave.. R.D. 1. Albany, N.Y. Physics Club. Mock Convention, Science Open House Bellina, Francis L. - B.S. in E.E. 9304 Jesup Ln., Bethesda, Md. A.I. E.E. Bender, William R. - B.S. 422 S. Main, Red Springs, N.C. Aesculapions, A.C.S., Mock Convention Bennett, Francis S., C.S.C. B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Moreau Choir Bennett, Robert E.. C.S.C. B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Moreou Choir Bennett, Robert P. B.A. 38 Marshall Ave., Pittsfield, Mats. Y.C.S., B.X. - Manager, Mock Convention Bennison, Stephen W. B.B.A 211 Canal St., Fort Plain, N.Y. Knights of Columbus, Young Republicans Club, Mock Convention Benzinger, William D. B.S. 1032 Willow Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa. A.C.S., Sorin-Cadet Club, Dean ' i list Bergen, Michael C. - B.A. 5300 Lagorce Dr., Miami Beach, Fla. Knights of Columbus, Sociology Club Bernol, John J. - B.B.A. 105-07 66th Ave., Forest Hills, N.Y. Monogram Club, Cheerleader Beske, Richard S. L.L.B. 2 Mela Dr.. Belleville, III. Bette, Joseph W. - B.S. in Met. E. Box 91, South Britain, Conn. Metallurgy Club - Vice President Biallas, Leonard J., C.S.C. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Biei, Richard M. - L.L.B. R.F.D., Wentworth, S. Dak. Student Law Association, A.I.E.E., Lawyer Billeaud, Richard D. - B-A. 303 S. Lexington St., Bunkie, La. Bintinger, James S. - B.S. in M.E. 310 S. Williams St.. South Bend. Ind. A.S.M.E., Engineering Open House Bird, John J. - B.S. 367 West Delavan Ave., Buffalo, N.Y. Aesculapians Bird, Michael D. - B.A. 533 E. Angela Blvd., South Bend, Ind. Student Forum - Chairman Bires, Robert J. B.S. in E.E. 46-25 194th St., Flushing, N.Y. A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. Birney, James A. B.B.A. 453 Baldwin, Birmingham, Mich. Bisignano, James L. B. of F.A. 533-43 St., Des Moines, Iowa Knights of Columbus Black, Raymond J. B.S. in E. 1733 N. O ' Brien St.. South Bend, Ind. Blair, Thomas F. - B.B.A. 868 Oakwood, Columbus, Ohio Blake Joseph B. - B.A 604 Somerheim Dr., Erie, Pa. Blanchette, Frank W. - B.B.A. 4 Belleclair PI.. Montcloir, N.J. Bland, John A. B.B.A. 2116 N. Oakley Ave.. Chicago, III. Glee Club, University Theatre, Varsity Baseball Blum, Leonard A. B.S. in M.E. 2448 Gladwae Dr., Youngstown, Ohio A.S.M.E. Blum, William G.. C.S.C. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Freshman Athletic Manager Boerschinger, Allan J. B.A. 6731 Hermitage Ave., Chicago, III. WSND Boettinger, William 1. - B.S. in M.E. 1 105 Salina St., Watertown, N.Y. Sarln Cadet Club, A S M E Bognar, Paul M. - B.B.A. 529 N. Scott, South Bend, Ind. Marketing Club Boldrick, Charles C. B.S. in E. 437 N. Spalding Ave.. Lebanon. Ky. Bolerjack. Howard D. B.A. 715 W. 5th St., Mithawaka, Ind. Ball, Peter _ B.B.A. 2 Crescent Ln., Roslyn Heights, N.Y. Bondi, Philip U. - B.B.A. 135 S. Scott, South Bend, Ind. Bonniwell, Chorles A. - L.L.B. I 1508 Moorpork St., North Hollywood, Calif. Moot Court Bosch, Louis A. B.A. 1305 Cryer Ave.. Cincinnati, Ohio Dean ' s List, University Theater, Soiling Club Bolt, Gearge W. - B.A. 35 Allen St., Brockport, N.Y. Senior Class Treasurer, Arts Letters Business Forum Bower, Stephen C. 318 N. Sixth St., Kentland. Ind. Dean ' s List, Freshman Track Bowling, John R. B.B.A. 7935 S. Euclid. Chicago, III. Knights of Columbus, Monogram Club, Varsity Baseball Manager Bradley, Edward F. - B.S. In C.E. 1637 S. Michigan. South Bwid. Ind. Villagers Club - Secretary Bradley, Robert M. - B.B.A. 826 I Oth St., S.W., Rochester, Minn. Finance Club, Blue Circle Brady, Brian W. - B.B.A. 279 N. Broadway, Yonkers, N.Y. Sorin Cadet Club, Mock Convention Brady, John H. - B.B.A. 28 Sargent St., Newton, Mass. Knights of Columbus. DOME, New England Club ' President Brannigan, Thomas E. 5321 S. May St.. Chicago, III. Sorln Cadet Club Broun, John A. - B.S. in E.E. 1226 Church St., Reading, Pa. A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Sorin Cadet Club Breitenbach, James E. B.A. 5268 N. Idlewild Ave.. Milwaukee. Wis. Glee Club, Knights of Columbus, WSND Breitenbach, Michael J. - B.B.A. Lawrence, Mich. Knights of Columbus, Varsity Track Breivagel, Francis W. - B.S. 1920 Clark St.. Paducah. Ky. Dean ' s List Brekka, Lawrence T. B.S. in A.E. 67 Miller Ave., Tarrytown, N.Y. Dean ' s List, American Rocket Society, I.A.S. Brennan, George D. B.B.A. R.D. M, Lehighton, Pa. Accounting Club. Lehigh Valley Club - Secretary Brennan, John M. - B.S. 76 Elm St., Rensselaer, N.Y. Varsity Baseball Brennan. Thomas P. B.S. in M.E. 5316 Shady Grove Rd., Memphis, Tenn. A.S.M.E., Knights of Columbus, Texas Club - Secretary Brewko, Robert E. B.A. 3452 W. 159th St., Cleveland. Ohio Glee Club, Cleveland Club President, Varsity Golf Brick. William R. - B.A. 39 Boulevard. Malba, Queens. N.Y. Labor Management Club, Soiling Club, Econom- ic Roundtable Bridensline, Donald P. - B.A. 18224 Birchcrest Dr.. Detroit. Mich. Knighls of Columbus Braderick, William D. - B.B.A. 6719 S. Crondon. Chicago, III. Knights of Columbus. Labor Management Club Brogan, James A B.A. 445 Forest Ave., Dayton, Ohio Blue Circle, Herodotians, Studeni Senate Brown, Kenneth M. B.A. 1 150 Skillman St.. St. Paul. Minn. Dean ' s List, Scholastic. International Relations Club 350 Brown, Robert V. - B.B.A. 600 Pleasant Ave., Glen Ellyn, III. Finance Club, Junior Prom Sophomore Cotil- lion - Chairman Brock!, Edward J. - B.B.A. 9412 S. Hamilton Ave., Chicago, III. Varsity Baseball, Kampus Keglers Brweggen, Carl H. - B.B.A. 403 N. Broadway, Leavenworth, Kans Finance Brugger, Leo J. 6 A 608 Beverly Dr., Erie, Pa. Economic Roundtable Brunette, Jam ! R. B. of F.A. 904 S. Monroe. Green Boy, Wis. Varsity Wrestling, Varsity Foofboll Bruno, Anthony T. L.L.B. 24 Tabor St., Little Silver, N.J. Bryan, David J. B.A. 745 N. Lincoln Ave., Salem, Ohio Briezintki, William B. - B.A. 7650 Miller Rd, Dearborn, Mich. A.I.F.E., Knights of Columbus, Kampus Keglera Buckley, Charles E. - B 5 3259 Bears Den Rd., Youngstown, Ohio Aesculapions, Knights of Columbus, Young Democrats Club Budinger, William D. - B.S. 586 Somerset In., Northfield, III. Swimming, Ski Club - President Bofalini, Carl B., C.S.C. - B.A. Moreou Seminary, Notre Dame, !nd. Buran, Louit G. B.B.A. 108 Requo Rd., Piedmont, Calif. Finance Club, Sailing Club, Mock Convention Burckel, Robert B. B.S. 2310 Osoge Ave., Louisville, Ky. Winner Sophomore Mathematics Competition, Borden Freshman Prize Burgh, John A, - B.S. in E. 3204 Solem Dr., South Bend, Ind. Burke, Edward J. L.L.B. 5904 N. Kolmor Ave., Chicago, III. Gray ' s Inn, Student Notre Dame Low Associ- ation, Moot Court Competition Burke, Patrick J. - B.A. 297 Chestnut, Clinton, Mass. Burke, Richard T. J. B.S. 142 Rowayne Pk., Bridgewater, Moss. Glee Club, Dean ' s List Burns, John A. B.A. 105 E. 13th St. Carroll, Iowa Burnt, John A. - B.B.A. 191 Sands Point Rd., Sands Point, N.Y. Burnt, John J. B.A. 1011 Clay Ave., Scranton, Pa. Blue Circle - Vice-Chalrman, Y.C.S., Who ' s Who Butler, Kevin J. - B.A 831 W. Colfax Ave., South Bend, Ind. Butler, Neil T. - B.B.A. 1705 Hillsdole, South Bend, Ind. Kompus Kegler Bynan, Gregory B. B.B.A. 4426 N. Prospect Ave., Milwaukee, Wit. Byrne, John G. - L.L.B. 30 Oakgrove Dr., Willlamsville, N.Y. Cadelli. James J. B.B.A. 5415 Grand Ave., Fort Smith, Ark. Sorln Cadet Club Cahalan, John C. - B.A. 3037 Van Alstyne, Wyandotte, Mich. The Juggler - Associate Editor, Bookmen, Blut Circle, Who ' s Who Cain, James R. B.B.A. 5233 N. Capitol Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. Callaghan, John R. - B.B.A. 1 17 Trafalgar St., Rochester, N.Y. Callahan, Patrick J. - B.B.A. 79 Spring St., Hillsdole, Mich. Campbell, Bruce R. B.B.A. 1315 N.E. 25th Ave., Pompano Beoch, Fla. Accounting Club Campbell, Robert J. - B.A. 913 Franklin St., Watkins Glen, N.Y. Dean ' s List. Herodotian Club, Sorin Cadet Club Canixoro, Robert B.S. in E. 1204 Kenwood PI., Jackson, Miss. Cantwell, Dennii P. - B.S. 1601 Grope, St. Louis, Ma. Aesculpions - Vice-President, Dean ' s List, Science Senator, Who ' s Who Carella, John F. - B.A. 255 W. Santa Inez Ave., Hillsbourough, Calif. Political Science Academy, Mock Convention Caren, Michael D. B.A. Lakes Rd., Monroe, N.Y. Carey, Daniel J. - B.A. 725 Franklin, River Forest, III. University Theater, Mock Convention Carey, John M. B.A. 1458 Northland Ave., Lokewood, Ohio Aesculapian; Carpenter, Anthony A. B.B.A. Cobb Rd., Water Mill, N.Y. Kampus Keglers, Marketing Club Carpenter, Thomas E. B.B.A. 320 N. Center Ave., Bradley, III. Finance Club - President, Semper Fidelis Society Carrier, Gerald L. - B.A. 3685 N. Delaware St., Indianapolis, Ind. University Bands, Third Order of St. Francis, WSND Carroll, Thomas E. B.A. 238 Kensington Rd., Gardin City, N.J. Caiarino, John P. - B.S. Elliot Ave., Centereach, Long Island, N.Y. Aesculapians Casey, George W. - B.A. 33 Louders Ln., Boston, Mass. Scholastic Cauidy, Homes P. - B.S. in E. 1 14 C Larchmont Acres, Larchmont, N.Y. Caitin, John A. B.S. in E. 500 Emerson Dr., Okmugee, Okla. Catalaa, Georges J. B.S. in A.E. 171 Greenfield Ave., San Rafael, Calif. Varsity Fencing, I.A.S. Cate, John G. - B.B.A. 2356 20th, Wyandotte, Mich. Knights of Columbus, Marketing Club Cavalier, John C. - B.B.A. 206 Avery St., Rochester, N.Y. Varsity Swimming, Manager, Monogram Club Cayce, Charles C. - B.S. in M.E. 633 Cherokee Rd., Charlotte, N.C. Tou Beta Pi, A.S.M.E. - Vice-President Ceccon, Claude R. - B.S. 9 Grant Ave., White Plains, N.Y. Physics Club, Science Open House Chairman, WSND Cecil, William R. B.S. 7309 23rd Ave.. Lewisdale, Md. Aesculapians, Dean ' s List Champion, William M. B.A. 13415 Shaker Blvd., Cleveland, Ohio Knights of Columbus, Economic Roundtable Chopleou, Louis C. B.A. DIE. Pokagon, South Bend, Ind. Chessick, Anthony W. B.S. in E.S. 122 River Rd., North Arlington, N.J. Nu Delta Epsilon, WSND - Manager, Dean ' s List, Who ' s Who Chester, Leland N. B.B.A. 934 Hoffmann, Woodland, Wash. Kampus Keglers, Mock Convention Chevraux, James F. - B.S. in E. Sci. 807 Washington Ave., Louisville, Ohio Engineering Science Club, Dean ' s List, Sorin Cadet Club Chew, Edward H. - B.B.A. 1407 4th St., Coronado, Calif. Child, Robert E. - B.B.A. 722 Court St., Port Huron, Mich. Accounting Club, Knights of Columbus Chmiel, Donald F. - B.B.A. 137 W. 9th St., Boyonne, NJ. Sorin Cadet Club Treasurer, Labor Manage- ment Club, Mard! Gras Committee Choinski, Edward J. - B.S. in Chem. E. 7 Irons PI., New Hyde Pork, N.Y. Open House - Chairman Chow, Robert V. B.S. in E.E. 14 Radhanath Chowdhury Rd., Calcutta, India A.I.E.E. Chou, Terence P. B.S. in M.E. 14 Radhanath Chowdhury Rd., Calcutta, India A.S.M.E. Christen, Richard B. B.A. 1218 N. Tacoma Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. Christian, John G. - B.A. 23 Trenton Ave., Lavollefte, N.J. Hall Presidents ' Council Ciccone, Francis R. B.A. 719 Melrose Ave., Ambhdge, Pa. WSND Ciesla, Eugene J. B.S. in M.E. 6908 Colgate Ave., Cleveland, Ohio Bengal Bouts, A.S.M.E., American Rocket Society Cincotta, Eugene A. B.S. in M.E. 331 E. 31it, Brooklyn, N.Y. A.S.M.E. Civella, Carmen J. B.A. 1505 E. 50th Terr., Kansas City, Mo. Italian Club - Secretary, Sociology Club Clark, Frank E. - B.B.A. 54 Kensington Ave., Jersey City, NJ. Finance Club, Kampus Keglers Clark, John E. - B.A. 12 Chatsworth Ave., Glyndon, Md. Student Senate - Treasurer, Arts Letters Ad- visory Board, Who ' s Who Clark, John L. - B.B.A. R.R. 6, Homewood, III. Clark, Patrick T. - B.B.A. 458 Perkinswood S.E., Warren, Ohio Varsity Swimming - Manager, Chess Club Clark, William R. - B.A. 586 Dean St., Youngstown, Ohio Varsity Football Clarke, James J. B.A. 14525 Piedmont, Detroit, Mich Varsity Fencing, A.S.M.E., Arts Letters Busi- ness Forum Cfeary, John J. L.L.B. 140 Rutledge Ave., East Orange, N.J. Cliff, Ronald W. - B.A. 1104 Gladstone Dr., East Grand Rapids, Mich. Herodotians, Naval Institute Society, WSND Clusserath, Thomas M. L.L.B. 2202 Wells St., Fort Wayne, Ind. Lawyer, Grey ' s Inn Coffey, John J. - L.L.B. 1800 Isabella St., Wilmette, III. Lawyer Coffey, Paul B. - L.L.B. 106 E. 22nd St.. Lorain, Ohio Lawyer - Managing Editor, Grey ' s Inn Cogan, James C. - B.S. In M.E. 519 Lake St., Newark, NJ. Coker, Jamei R. L.L.B. 1219 Hill Crest Rd.. South Bend, Ind. Coliti, Michael J. B.S. In M.E. Box 586, Crystal River, Fla. A.S.M.E. Colligon, Jerome A. - B.S. In E.E. 3124 Lake Ave., Fort Wayne, Ind. Dean ' s List, A.I.E.E. Collins, Dennis J. B.S. 100 Day St., Norwood, Mass. Aesculapians Collins, Jamet C. - B.S. in A.E. 1241 Meadow Dr., Gary, Ind. Collins, Jamet G. - B.S. in E. 1909 Indiana Ave., LaPorte, Ind. Collins, Michael T. B.S. In E. Sci. 7935 S. Hermitage Ave., Chicago, 111. Engineering Science Club, S.A.R.F., DOME Collins, Timothy D. - B.B.A. 906 Lenox Rd., Glenview, III. Como, Ronald P. - B.A. 39 Cornwell Beach Rd., Sands Point, N.Y. Condon, Arthur P. - B.A. 20 N. Maple Ave., Basking Ridge, N.J. WSND Conneeh , Thomas F. B.S. 88 Pleasant St., Bradford, Pa. Aesculapians Connell, Gary M. - B.S. In A F 706 Second St., Grundy Center, Iowa Connelly, James T., C.S.C. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Connolly, James M. B.S. in A.E. 88 Kenneth PI., New Hyde Park, N.Y. I.A.S. - Vice-President, A.R.S., Kampus Keglers Connor, Michael J. L.L.B. 14628 Mark Twain, Detroit, Mich. Cook, Calvin F. - B.A. 104 Third St., Wood Ridge, NJ. Coombs, David W. B.A. 1400 N.E. 4th St., Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Mock Convention, Florida Club - Treasurer Cooney, John J. B.B.A. 807 Wayne Ave., Wyomiss Commerce Forum, WSND Corbett, Michael J. B.S. in E. 2503 17th St.. Wyandotte, Mich. Corcoran, Michael L. B.A. 615 9th Ave., Sibley, Iowa Y.C.S. Corcoran, Thomas J. B.A. R.F.D. 2 Ottawa, III. Political Science Academy, Dean ' s List, Pi Sigma Alpha Cormier, David R. B.S. 61 New Goriam Rd.. Westbrook. Maine Knights of Columbus, Bengal Bouts, American Rocket Society Corona, Joseph N. B.A. 1121 Belmont Ave., South Bend, Ind. Cottantlno, Joseph A. B.S. 7164 Tulip St., Philadelphia, Pa. Physics Club, Italian Club Coyle, Edward H. B.A. 93 Washington St., Touhton, Mass. Aesculapians, Glee Club Coyle, Robert C. - B.B.A. 43 Linden PL, Summit, NJ. Craig, Bernard D. - B.B.A. 1014 West 69th St., Kansas City, Mo. Accounting Club, Mardi Gras Committee Cranley, Edward P. - B.A. R.R. 2 Box 300, Antioch, III. Architecture Club, Varsity Fencing, I.S.A. Creel, David V. - B.S. 4848 S. 29th W. Ave., Tulsa, Okla. Geology Club, Chess Club Criqui, Albert F. - B.A. 89 Dorset Dr., Kenmore, N.Y. Cronin, David J. - B.S. In Chem. E. 9 Harrison Ave., Beverly, Moss. Glee Club - Vice-President, Kampus Keglen - Secretory, A.I.Ch.E. Cronin, Michael H. B.B.A. 7631 S. May St., Chicago, III. Varsity Track, Finance Club, Knights of Colum- bus Cronin, William F. - B.A. 26 Larchmont Ave., Larchmont, N.Y. Monogram Club, Varsity Swimming Croby, William H. - B.A. 2046 Dill Ave., Linden, N.J. Varsity Basketball, Monogram Club, Varsity Baseball Crotty, Peter B.A. 78 Milford Ave., Buffalo, N.Y. Knights of Columbus, Buffalo Club - Vice-Presi- dent, Bengal Bouts Crowley, Jerome J. - B.S. 1516 E. Washington Ave., South Bend, Ind. N.R.O.T.C Drill Team Crystal, Martin L. B.A. 605 Whitelaw Ave., Wood River, III Mock Convention, Young Democrats Club, Round- table Cubbage, Thomas L. - B.B.A. 522 E. 16th St., Bartlesuille, Okla. Knightt of Columbus, Sorin Cadet Club, Mock Convention CumminQi, Robert W. B.S. in M.E. 446 Berrymon, Dr., Snyder, N.Y. A.S.M.E., Ski Club Cuneo, Jamei C. B.A. 83 West 650 North, Cleorfield, Utah Dean ' s List, Sorin Cadet Club, Herodotians Cunningham, John J. - B.B.A. 3 Alden PI., Bronxville, N.Y, Semper Fidelis Society Curcio, James F. - B.B.A. 227 E. 22nd St.. Chicago Height , III. Curran, Kevin E. B.S. K-7 Lake Lotawona, Lee ' s Summit, Mo. Aesculapians, Soiling Team Curtin, Michael E. - B.B.A. 1376 E. 26fh PI., Tulsa, Okla. Varsity Fencing, Finance Club, Monogram Club Curtin, Raymond J. B.S. in Chem. E. 2943 N. Mulligan, Chicago, 111. A.I.Ch.E. Cierwinski, Donald W. - B.S. 1610 Front St., Scotch Plains, N.J. Chess Club, Young Republicans Club 351 Doley, Martin J. - B S. in A E 90 Kowe Ave., Hartford, Conn. Knights of Columbus, University Bonds. American Rocket Society Dalrjrnple, Thomas B.A. 15130 Hastings Dr., Dolfon, III. Daly, Edward P. - B S in ME. 8052 S. May St., Chicago, III. Hall President Davey, John J. B.A. 819 W. Superior. Alma, Mich. Young Democrats Club, Economic Roundtable Political Science Academy Davis, Delancey W. - B.A. 5513 River Road, Harrisburg, Pa. Dowwn, Edwin H. - B.B.A. 6930 Wildflower Trail, Cincinnati, Ohio Cincinnati Club - President DeBlosi, Anthony M. - B.S. in M.E. 217 Pennypack Circle, Hatboro, Pa. A.S.M., Engineering Open House Dechene, Arthur C. - B.A. 3508 3rd St., Arlington, Va. Deere, Martin A. B.S. 4177 Gleane St., Elmhurst, N.Y. Dee, James M. B.A. R.R. 1, Elkhart, Ml. Third Order of St. Francis, Glee Club Deharo, Anthonio J. B.B.A. P.O. Box 4232, San Juan, Puerto Rico Scholastic, DOME, WSND Deigerl, Daniel S. B. of F.A. 1228 N. Ballenger, Flint, Mich. Varsity Football Dejan, John W. - B.S. in E.E. 5034 Forwell Ave., Skokie, III. A.I.E ., Joint Engineering Council Deline, John W. - B.A. 1112 E. Bayaud, Denver, Coto. Colorado Club Vice-President, A.S.M.E., Track Dellosso, Luino - B.S. in Chem. . 4520 Sherman, Galveston, Texas Tau Beta Pi - Treasurer, Engineering Open House Delozier, Leonard C. B.A. 3823 N. Harvard, Peoria, III. Delucio, Jerome E. B.B.A. 37 W. Pitman St., Pennsgrove, NJ. Marketing Club Delvallc, JOM M. B.S. in E. 57 Jose Marti St., Hato Rey, Puerto Rico Demeester, Robert C. B.B.A. 16560 W. Sixteenth St., Mishawaka, Ind. Villagers Chairman Demergouo, John A. B.A. 301 Nothwood Dr., Modesto, Calif. Herodotions, Dean ' s List Deniscio, Rogert R. B.S. 330 Highland Ave., Orange, N.J. Architects Club, Italian Club Depretoro, Thomot W. B.B.A. 89-15 199 St., Hollis, N.Y. Track, Propeller Club Derosa, Paul G. B.S. R.R. 3, Angola, Ind Dean ' s List, Physics Club Dettfing, James D. B.A. 230 Dorchester Rd., Akron, Ohio Aesculapion Club, Knights of Solumbus Akron Club - Secretory Devereaux, Robert S. B.B.A. 314 Hunter Ave., Joliet, Ml. Accounting Club Dewerth, John P. - B.S. in Chem. E. N84-WI6024 Menomonee Ave., Menomonee Falls, Wis. Knights of Columbus, A.I.Ch.E., University Choir Diamond, Augustine - B.A. 451 Kanekapolei PL, Honolulu, H.I. Hawaii Club President, Political Science Academy Diaz, John V. - B.A. 529 S.W. 11, Oklahoma Citq, Okla. Bengal Bouts, A.R.O.T.C. Drill Team, LaRazo Club Dieti, Donald T. - B.A. R.R. 1, Lowton, Mich. Knights of Columbus Dinger, Francis S. - B.B.A. R.F.D. 285, Roslyn, N.Y. Knights of Columbus, Varsity Swimming Disco, George K. B.S. 1 13 Lafayette, Norwich, Conn. Technical Review, A.S.M.E. DIstel, Richard H. - B.A. 714 Grand Marias, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Labor Management Club Ditchey, Francis J. B A. 617 E. Broad St., Tamagua, Pa. Aesculpians Dixson, John J. - B.S. in A.E. 181-12 Henley Rd., Jamaica, N.Y. I.A.S., A.R.S., Sorin Cadet Club Dobrantki, Bernard - B B.A. 101 Mt. Lebanon Blvd., Pittsburgh, Pa. Scholastic, Varsity Baseball, Finance Club Dognaux, Francois B. - B.B.A. 601 South 9th, Vincennes, Ind. Doherty, John J. - B.A. 33 Bar-word PI., Manhosset, N.Y. Dombkowski, Eugene Z. B.A. 5337 W. Fullerton, Chicago, III. Hall Council, WSND, Y.C.S. Donlon, Jerome A. - B.S. in M.E. Merritt Rd., Formingdale, N.Y. Technical Review, University Band, Third Order of St. Francis Donlon, John V. - B.A. Merritt Rd., Formingdale, N.Y. Fencing, Monogram Club, Dean ' s List Donnellon, Robert J. - B.A. 11350 S. Bell, Chicago, III. Arts Letters Business Forum Difanco, Salvatore M. - B.B.A. 6466 Weitway Rd., St. Louis. Mo. Kampus Keglers, Commerce Forum Donnelley, Thomas M. - B.S. 31-62 29th St., Long Island City 6, N.Y. Mock Convention Doppke, Thomas A. B.B.A. 6311 N. Lowell, Chicago, III. Labor Management Club, Mardi Gras Coi Doron, Peter F. - B.A. Spanish Trail. Boca Raton, Fla. Dorgan, Richard J. - B.B.A. 1171 Oakley Ave., Winnetka, III. WSND, Glee Club Dorwieler, Paul 5. - B.B.A. Chokio, Minn. Demon, Robert K. - B.S. in Chem. E. 102 Sunset Rd., Waterloo, Iowa Kampus Keglers, A.I.Ch.E. Dougherty, James J. B.A. 55 E. Phillips. Coaldale, Pa. Doyle, Patrick T. - B.S. in E. Vetville. Notre Dame. Ind. Duda Frank J. - B.A. 3229 N. Newcastle. Chicago, Ml. Scholastic, Kampus Keglers Dudgeon, Michael F. B.A. 105 Dakota Rd., Frankfort, Ky. Knights of Columbus, Young Democrats Club Treasurer, Sorin Cadet Club Duffy, W. Leslie - B.A. Varsity Swimming, Mock Convention Dunn, Clark B. - B.B.A. 1607 4th St., Bay City, Mich. Knights of Columbus Dunn, John F. - L.L.B. 222 Tonguy St., Logonsport, Ind. Moot Court Competition Dunne, James R. B.A. 9 Montgomery Ln.. Bay Shore, N.Y. A.!. A., Glee Club. Dukon, John J. - B.A. 430 8th St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Durlak, Jerome T. - B.A. 6041 W. Barry, Chicago, III. Fencing Team, Modern Language Club, A.B. Business Forum Duipivo, Walter S. - B.S. in E.E. 27 New St., Kotonah, N.Y. Dean ' s List. A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. Dusterberg, Robert B. B.S. in M.E. 159 S. Huron Ave.. Columbus, Ohio Techincal Review, Kampui Keglers, A.S.M.E. Dvorak, Ronald J. - B.S. 2839 S. Kilbourn Ave., Chicago. 111. Glee Club. Physics Club, Kampus Keglers Secretary Dwv.r, James J.. C.S.C. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Eorthman, John A. B.S. in E. 2215 Glenhoven Blvd., Houston, Texas Easley, George E. - B.B.A. 3427 Sheridan Blvd.. Lincoln, Nebr. Eckerf, David R. - B.S. in C.E. 400 Third St., Fairport Harbor, Ohto A.S.C.E. Eder, Charles D. - B A. 40.169th St., Hammond, Ind. Ehrensing, Rudolph H. - B.S. 1032 Eleonore St., New Orleans, La. Y.C.S., Varsity Fencing, Den ' s List, Who ' s Who Ehrman, James P. B.S. in E.E. 641 E. 7th St., Erie, Pa. A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. Eisgruber, Richard J. - B.B.A. 1432 Genesee St., Buffalo, N.Y. Elbenon, Thomas L. B.S. In A.E. 720 Corwin St., Defiance, Ohio l.A.S. - Secretory, WSND, Engineering Open Elkins, Harold T. - B.B.A. 13 Claremont Rd., Scorsdole, N.Y. Emanuel, Todd M. - B.S. 3214 43rd Ave., W. Seattle, Wash. Emmer, Thomas E. B.B.A. 4909 Lakeview Dr.. Minneapolis, Minn. Labor Management Club Engfer, John H. B.A. 9 Hillcrest Rd.. Tenafly, N.J. Dean ' s List, Wranglers - President, Jugglei Associate Editor, Who ' s Who Enrighf, Thomas J. B.A. 3053 W. 159 St., Cleveland, Ohio Erickson, Lawrence E. B.A. 1610 Crane Ct., Midland, Mich. Esposito, Michael P. B.B.A. 25 Martin Terr., Hackensack, N.J. Commerce Activities Council. Marketing Club Every, Martin G. B.S. Thorntonhall, Scotland Aesculopians, Varsity Track Fahey, Eugene M. B.B.A. 1953 N. Normandy, Chicago, III. Irish Air Society Fahy, James E. B.A. 1210 S. Jefferson, Springfield, Mo. Fardin, Roger M. - B.B.A. 28 Graydon Terr., Clifton, N.J. Farina, Thomas A. - B.A. 702 Sanford Ave., Newark, N.J. Architecture Club, Ski Club Farley, Edward P. - B.A. 1112 Lincoln St., Madison, Wis. Economic Roundtoble - Secretory. Ski Club, Sorin Cadet Club Farrar, Michael C. - B.B.A. 30 Deerfield Ave., Woterbury, Conn. Connecticut Club President, A.C.S., Dean ' s List Farrell, Marcus E. - B.S. 318 Spring Ave., Clarksburg, W. Vo. Fasel, Frank F. - B.A. 6253 Rhodes, St. Louis, Mo. Knightts of Columbus, Political Science Academy Fath, August F. - B.A. 5029 Angling Rd., Kalamazoa, Mich. Knights of Columbus, I.R.E. Fava, Richard J. - B.B.A. 57 Poplar St., Westbury, N.Y. Finance Club Fedewa, Stanley C. B.A. 1805 Moores River Dr., Lansing Mich. WSND. A.B. Business Forum, Collegiate Jazz Fest Fay, Thomas F. B A. 22 Milltown Rd., Wilmington, Del. Fay, William J. - B.S. in E. 2831 Hollridge Dr.. Hollywood, Calif. Feeley George R. - B.S. in M.E. Cosmos Hill Rd., Cortland, N.Y. Knights of Columbus, A.S.M.E. Feeney, Patrick F. - B.B.A. 2209 Maffett St.. Muskegon Heights. Mich. Knights of Columbus, Sorin Cadet Club - Presi- dent, Tri-Military Council Felix, James C. - B.A. 1598 Tremont Ln., Cincinnati, Ohio Ferdinand, John I. - 8.8 A. 522 N. Vine St., Harleton, Pa. Management Club Ferguson, Daniel C. B.A. 520 S. 9th St., Lafayette, fnd. Glee Club, Mock Convention, Young Democrats Club Ferguson, James J., C.S.C. B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Ferlazzo, Nicholas J. - B.A. Fuller Heights, Quantico, Va. Aesculap.ans, Political Science Academy Fernald, Charles E. - B.B.A. 62 Allandale Rd.. Philadelphia, Pa. WSND, Commerce Forum, Accounting Club Fernandez, Jose A. B.B.A. 654 Hernandez St., Santurce, Puerto Rico La Raza Club - President, Pan American Con- ference Chairman, Sorin Cadet Club Fernandez, Miguel J. - B.B.A. 654 Hernandez St., Santurce, Puerto Rico Varsity Fencing, Lo Raza Club - Treasurer, In- ternational Relations Club Treasurer Fernandez, A. Jr. - B.B.A. Colon, Republic of Panama Ferns, Robert 1. - B.B.A. 99 S. State St., Concord, N.H. Ferrari, Louis E. B.B.A. 47 Berkshire Rd., Rockville Centre, N.Y. Finance Club, Bengal Bouts Field, H. Bryson - B.A. 1540 Genesee, South Euclid. Ohio l.A.S. , Semper Fideus Society Fillenwdrth, Edward J. 1328 N. Hawthorne, Indianapolis, Ind. Dean ' s List, WSND, Varsity Baseball Finloy, John E. - B.A. 53275 Placid Dr., South Bend, Ind. Finnegan, Joseph F., C.S.C. B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Finnigon, Joseph T. - B. of F.A. 1410 Sherwood S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich Scholastic - Business Manager, Western Michigan Club - Secretary Fiore, James J. B.A. 101 Fiordon Rd., Dewitt, N.Y. Cheer leader Fischer, August J. B.B.A. Wall Lake. Iowa Fisher, George R. B.B.A. 6518 Pennsylvania, Kansas City, Mo. Fitzgerald, James G. - B.A. 7534 N. Oakley. Chicago, III. Bengal Bouts, Ski Club Fitzgerald, T. A. - L.L.B. R.R. -I. Hebron, Ind. Fitzgibbon, J. Michael - B.A. 940 Academy Ln., Bryn Mawr, Pa. Philadelphia Club - President, Labor Manage- ment Club, Herodotians Fitrpotrick, Gerald T. - B.S. in Phy. E. 3208 8th St., Muskegon Heights, Mich. Varsity Track, Monogram Club Fitzpatrick, James J. - B.A. 14457 Woodmont Dr., Detroit, Mkh. Fitzpatrkk, John C. - L.L.B. 145 Lakeview Terr., Burlington, Vt. Flanigon, John F. - B.A. 873 Orchid Dr., Ft. louderdote, Flo. DOME - Editor-in-Chief, Dean ' s List, S.A.R.F,, Who ' s Who, Student Government Fleming, Paul J. - B.A. 249 N. Heights Ave., Youngstown, Ohio Economic Roundtable Fleming, Timothy P. - B.S. In M.E. 2751 - 17th Ave.. Moline, III. A.S.M.E. - Treasurer Flood, Nor.t E. - B.A. R. " 2, Box 68E. Mercedes. Texas N.R.O.T.C. Rifle Team, Political Science Academy Plora, William D. - B.B.A. 15379 llene, Detroit, Mkh. Dean ' s List Flynn, J. Terrence - B.S. in E.E. 577 Miami St.. Marion, Ohio Track Team - Manager. Monogram Club, A.I. E.E. Flynn, John E. B.S. in A.E. )693 Pennington Rd., Trenton, N.J. Knights of Columbus 352 Flynn, John J. B.S. in E.E. 407 University Blvd. E , Silver Spring, Md. Dean ' s List, Blue Circle, A.I. E.E. - Vice-Chairman Flynn, Michael C. B.S. 168 Hampden Pk., Tiffin, Ohio Aesculapians, Glee Club Foley, David I., C.S.C. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Foley, Gerald R. - B.A. 2015 Lindale Rd., Anderson, S.C. Glee Club Fordney, Joseph M. - B.B.A. 624 S. Warren, Saginow, Mich. Knights of Columbus Fox, Richard It. - B.B.A. 6 Huntley Circle, Dover, Del. Delaware Valley Club - President, Finance Club, Mock Convention Froncl, Frederick C. B.S. 139 Michaux Rd., Riverside, ill. Sorin Cadet Club, A.R.O.T.C. Rifle Team, Physics Club Franco, Ron A. B.S. in Phy. I. 165 S. Hartson St., Napa, Cotif. Varsity Baseball, Bengal Bouts Francovich, Allan 1. B.A. Box 56, White Pine, Mich. Fraser, Robert . - B.S. 55 Overwood Rd., Akron, Ohio Physics Club Frates, Robert A. B.A. 78 Capisic St., Portland, Maine Frederick, William - B.S. in A.E. 96 Newman Ave., Bayonne, N.J. I.A.S. Freeland, George W. B.S. in M.E. 625 Front St., Lahaina, Maui, H.I. Freeman, Thomas R. B.S. in E. Sci. 2 Taft Road Ln., Cincinnati, Ohio Frommeyer, Henry L B.A. 4019 N. New Jersey Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. Fusco, Danil R. - B.B.A. 9740 S. Mlllord Ave., Evergreen Pork, III. Accounting Club, Knights of Columbus, Bengal Bouts - Business Manager Gadwell, Michael D. - B.S. 2637 Inglis Ave., Detroit, Mich. Dean ' s List, A.F.R.O.T.C.-Drill Team, Aesculapians Gagliardi, John T. - B.B.A. 1206 Barrowdole Rd., Ryday, Po. Monogram Club, Accounting Club, Wrestling Head Manager Gala, Raymond L. B.A. 1217 Stephens Ave., Springfield, III. Architects Club, A.I.A. Galindo, Roland P. B.S. 413 N. La Sena Ave., West Covina, Calif. A.S.C., Chemistry Club Golione, Meal W. - B.S. In E.E. Middleline Hy., Sag Harbor, N.Y. A.I. E.E. Gallagher, Jam E., C.S.C. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dome, Ind. Gallagher, James J. - B.B.A. 5507 5th St., N.E., Washington, D.C. Accounting Club Gallagher, Thomaf J. B.A. 5244 35th Terr., St. Petersburg, Fla. Political Science Honor Fraternity, Political Science Academy - Treasurer Gallagher, William - B.S. in E. 77 Grand St., Croton-on-Hudson, N.Y. Gallik, Lawrence J. - B.A. 834 E. Fillmore Ave., East Aurora, N.Y. Dean ' s List, Bookmen Gallivan, Gerald M. - L.L.B. 363 Woodside Ave., Buffalo, N.Y. Gatlo, David E. B.B.A. 1712 Nioze Rd., Modesto, Calif. Gorlvin, Patrick J. - B.A. 10 Vine St., Hammond, Ind. Knights of Columbus, Herodotians Calvin, William A. - B.A. 46 Sherry Hill Ln., Monhossel, N.Y. Gamble, Frederick M. B.B.A. 1908 Bryan Ave., Salt Lake City, Utah Marketing Club, Kompus Keglers, Mock Convention Gongler, John M. - B.S. 2801 Cheterfield Ave., Boltimore, Md. Gonser, Robert G. - B.S. In E.E. 18532 Douglos Rd., South Bend, Ind. Gordocki, Thomas F. - B.A. 1 151 3rd St., Wyandotte, Mich. Varsity Football, Bengal Bouts Gargiula, Frank J. - B.B.A. 901 73rd St.. North Bergen, N.J. Varsity Football, Sorin Cadet Club Gaynor, William R. - B.S. in M.E. 1835 N. New England Ave., Chicago, III. Kampus Keglers, Irish Air Society Geddes, Frank M. - B.B.A. 925 Camino Miramonte Ave., Tuscan, Ariz. Dean ' s List Gee, George N. B.A. 1 105 Kenneth Dr., Lakewood, Ohio Ski Club Gehlhousen Donald B.A. 2503 Monroe Pike, Marion, Ind. Gehred, Gregory A. - B.S. in Chem. E. 41 1 Taft St., Fort Atkinson, Wis. Technical Review, Dean ' s List, Tau Beta Pi Who ' s Who Geil, Thomas B.A. 1878 Vinsetta, Royal Oak, Mich. N.F.C.C.S., Y.C.S., WSND, Who ' s Who Gentempo, John M. B.B.A. 674 Summit Rd., Union, N.J. Vorsity Baseball Gerordo, William J. - L.L.B. 306 Cottage Ave., Sturgis, Mich, lawyer. Third Order of St. Francis Gergen, David J. ,C.S.C. B.A. Duiarie Hall, Notre Dame, Ind. Giacopelli, Frank C. - B.S. in E.E. 34-10 75th St., Jackson Heights, N.Y. A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Knights of Columbus Giattina, Joseph P. B.S. in E. 1603 8th Ave. West, Birmingham, Ala. Gibbons, Thomas M. B.A. 2190 Lincoln Ave., Lokewood, Ohio Mock Convention, Economic Roundtoble Giblin, Walter P. 5713 S. Troy, Chicago, III. Gieselman, Edward W. - B.S. in Met. E. 163 S. Hoopes Ave., Auburn, N.Y. Alpha Sigma Mu, Metallurgy Club, A.M.E. President Gilbert, James J. - B.S. 233 E. N. Broadway, Columbus, Ohio Dean ' s List, Aesculapions, Columbus Club President Gilbert, Michael D. B.S. 300 W. Michigan Ave., Oscoda, Mich. Kampus Keglers, Aesculapians Gildea, John R. - B.A. 5th St. Joseph Manor, Elkhart, Ind. Dean ' s List, Mock Convention, Glee Club Gillespie, George P. - B.A. 20 Fern St., Floral Park, N.Y. Young Republicans Club Gillia, Charles L. B.B.A. 2355 Parkway PI., Memphis, Tenn. Accounting Club Gimber, Douglas A. - B.A. 1922 El Segundo Blvd., Gordeno, Calif. Varsity Track - Manager, A.I.A., Monogram Club Giometti, Thomas C., C.S.C. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Gisondi, John G. B.S. 135 Nelson Ave., Jersey City, N.J. Varsity Fencing, Aesculapians Glavin, Thomas P. - B.S. in C.E. 2100 North Rd., Scottsville, N.Y. Kampus Keglers Gleason, Theodore A. B.S. in C.E. Box 56, Gilmore City, Iowa Navy Council, A.S.C.E. Glovna, Peter M. Jr. B.A. 29188 Center Ridge Rd., Westloke. Ohio Junior Class Social Commissioner, Mardi Gras Committee, College Jazz Festival Glow, Thomas M. B.S. 3118 Kenwood Blvd., Toledo, Ohio Aesculapians Glynn, Mo J. - B.A. 6821 S. Euclid, Chicago, III. Political Science Academy Gomel, Theotonius A. B.A. Dacca, East Pakistan Goodwin, James O. B.A. i Box 173, Barken Arrow, Okla. Student Forum, Mock Convention Goot, Alexander F. - B.S. In M.E. 21 Fartview Ave., Ipswich, Mass. A.S.M.E. Gore, George F. B.A. 5156 Edenhurst Ave., Lyndhurst, Ohio Russian Club Gorski, Paul T. - B.S. in M.E. 801 24th St., South Bend, Ind. Kompus Keglers Gould, James R. - L.L.B. 7847 S. Cornell Ave., Chicago, III. Goy, Carl A. - B.S. in E.E. 1 1 133 S. Wallace, Chicago, III. WSND, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. Grace, John P. B.A. 7935 S. Bishop, Chicago, III. Economic Roundtable Graf, Werner H. - B.S. in E. 1322 E. Michigan St., Michigan City, Ind. Graham, Patrick E. - B.A. 50 Washington St., Milford, Conn. Boxing, Connecticut Club - Secretary Grandusky, Robert J. B. of F.A. 96 N. Main St., Portville, N.Y. Sailing Club Grant, Edmund H. B.A. 9550 S. Oakley, Chicago, III. Notre Dame Foundation Committee Green, Daniel A. B.S. in E.E. 533 N. Summerlin, Orlando, Fla. A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Irish Air Society Green, Richard K. - B.S. in Chem. E. 7 Adams St., Auburn, N.Y. Greene Edward M. B.A. 338 Wisconsin Ave., Lake Forest, III. Bengal Bouts, La Raza Club, Knights of Columbus Gregory, Ronald L. - 6 A. 4433 St. Ferdinand, St. Louis, Mo. Varsity Track, Monogram Club Grieb, John H. B.B.A. 509 W. 1 4th St., Sterling, III. Rock River Valley Club - Vice President, Sorin Cadet Club Griffith, Daniel R. B.B.A. 124 Franklin, River Forest, III. Varsity Football, Knights of Columbus Grondin, Robert C. B.B.A. 1206 1 Ith Ave., Columbus, Miss. Labor Management Club, International Com- merce Club, Finance Club Guentert, Patrick R., C.S.C. L.L.B. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Guenther, Joseph M. - L.L.B. 5824 Ridge, Cincinnati, Ohio Grey ' s Inn, Lawyer Guerre, John F. B.B.A. 308 S. Howard St.. Gary, Ind. University Bonds, Kampus Keglers, University Theater Guillott, Francis J. B.B.A. 913 Coleridge Rd., Boltimore, Md. Marketing Club Gunn, Robert P. B.B.A. 1 184 Lincoln Ct., Elberon, N.J. Sorin Cadet Club Gunther, Jay K. - B.S. 753 N. Praire, Galesburg, III. Gustin, Dennis B. B.S. 4337 Washington St., Gary, Ind. Geology Club Guzzo, John J. - B.S. in C.E. 1 1 16 N. Porkvlew Blvd., Columbus, Ohio DOME, A.S.C.E., Kampus Keglers Hoffey, Sam A. - B.A. 5236 Lynd, Lyndhurst, Ohio Bengal Bouts Hagan, Daniel Y. B.A. t Country Club Dr., Mexico, Mo. Varsity Baseball, Monogram Club Haggard, Joel E. B.S. in M.E. 846 E. 83rd, Seattle, Wash. Debate Team, A.S.M.E. - Chairman, Pacific Northwest Club - President, Who ' s Who Hagood, Patrick S. - B.A. 549 S. Kimball, Casper. Wyo. Bengal Bouts. Economic Roundtable, Sorin Cadet Club Hall. William E. - B.B.A. 35 Claremont Rd., Scarsdale, N.Y. A.F.R.O.T.C. Drill Team, Irish Air Society, Mock Convention Halloran, Daniel E. - B.A. 1817 S. Home, Berwyn, III. Kompus Keglers - Vice-President, Varsity Bowling Hamilton, Bernard J. B.S. in M.E. 36 Antilla Ave., Coral Gables, Fla. Hamilton, Francis X. B.B.A. 420 N.E. 148th St., Miami, Fla. Hamilton, John P. B.A. 418 E. Lincoln St.. Marion, Ind. Architecture Club, Knights of Columbus, A.I.A. Hamlon, John S. - B.A. Box 157, Fergus Falls, Minn. Semper Fidelis Society, N.R.O.T.C. Pistol Team Hanley, William S. B.A. 5643 N. Kostner, Chicago, III. Bookmen Secretary, Mock Convention, Dean ' s List Hansen, Philip K. - L.L.B. 2489 Tiebout Ave., Bronx, N.Y. Hanson, Horry T. - B.S. 301 Division St.. St. Charles, III. DOME, A.C.S., University Theater Hardig, Edward W. - L.L.B. 1520 E. LaSolle Ave., South Bend, Ind. Grey ' s Inn, Moot Court, Student Low Association Harrill, Robert P. - B.S. In M.E. 851 Genesee. Warren. Ohio Knights of Columbus. A.S.M.E. - Vice Chairman, Chess Club Hart, Patrick J. B.A. 38 Porker Rd.. Wellesley, Mass. Blue Circle, Hall President, Sophomore Class Secretary, Who ' s Who Harty, James P. - B.B.A. 262 Kenmore Ave., Elmhurst, III. Knights of Columbus, Labor Management Club, Mock Convention Harvey, Robert L. B.B.A. 1215 N. Warman Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. Accounting Club Haske, Anthony J. B.S. 4572 Narragonsett, Horwood Heights, III. Varsity Swimming, Monogram Club, Dolphin Club Haunz, Foster L. L.L.B. Rock Springs Farms, R. I, Louisville, Ky. Healy, Thomas M. - B.B.A. 19342 Riverwood. Rocky River, Ohio Heimall Fred J. - 8.S. 135 Runnymede Rd., W. Cadwell, N.J. Heimerdinger, Charles T. - B B A 225 E. Hillcrest Blvd., Monrovia, Calif. Knights of Columbus. WSND Heinbecker, William - B.B.A. 4643 Pershing, St. Louis. Mo. Helfenstein, Geard - B.A. 440 58th St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Hellrung, Gregory L. - B.A. 555 E. llth St., Alton, III. DOME - Assistant Editor, Scholastic, Young Democrats Club Hendricks, Richard A. - B.S. 2518 -30th St., Moline, III. Hall Presidents ' Council, Blue Circle, Mordi Gras Committee, Who ' s Who Henn, Michael L. - B.B.A. 1418 Hawthorne Ln., India Accounting Club apolis, Ind. Henneghan, William M. - B.B.A. 13303 Promenade, Detroit, Mich. Varsity Football, Knights of Columbus Hennessey, Michael B.A. 488 Laurel St., Elgin, III. Henthorn, Timothy V. - B.S. in Chem. E. 1018 N. Frances, South Bend, Ind. A.I.C.E. Herbert, Peter N. - B.A. 35 Hillside Ave., Mount Kisco, N.Y. WSND, Kampus Keglers Heredia. Manuel 1. B.S. in C.E. Apartado Aereo 9303, Bogota, D.E. Colombia, S.A. La Razo Club, A.S.C.E., A.C.I. 353 Hen. Alien - B A. 250 Arrowhead St., Park Foreil, III. Hitler, Robert C. - B.S. in E.E. 310 Ithaca Rd , Ithaca, N.Y. A.I. E.E. Mickey, Donald J. - 8.S. in E.E. 725 Scott St.. Stroudsburg. Po. N.R.O.TC. Drill Team, A.I.E.C.-I.R.E. Mickey, Jamei M. - B.A. 17 Boynton N.E., Grand Ropidj, Mich. Economic Roundtoble Hickey, Jame. P., jr. - B.A. 68-37 Yellowstone Blvd., Forest Hills, N.Y. Junior Parent Weekend Chairman Hiegel, Andrew P. - B.A. 705 Fourth St., Conway. Ark. Achritecture Club, A.I.A. Hio.hf.eld, Williom - B.S. in E. 216 S. Greenlawn, South Bend, Ind. Hightower, Clyde C. - B S 1 1027 Tascosa Dr., Dallas 28, Texas Hinchey, Timothy K , Jr. - B.B.A. 81 12 S. Manhifield. Chicago, III. Knights of Columbus, Labor Management Club. Student Senate Mines, Edwin J., C.S.C. - B.A. Moreou Seminary. Notre Dame, Ind. Moreou Choir Hipp, Dovid B. - B.S. in C.E. 146 LeGrande, Aurora, III. A.S.C.E. - President, Knights of Columbus, Joint Engineering Council Him, Marvin J. B.A. 705 Washington. Botesville, Ind. Dean ' s List, C.C.D. Hirichfeld, John C. - L.L.B. 1 106 Country Ln., Champaign, III. Hobon, Thomas P. - B A 5511 12th N.E., Seattle, Wash. Hobert, Peter, C. - B.B.A. Box 264, Berryvllle, Va. Hoch, Michael P. - B.B.A 1505 S. DSt., Richmond. Ind. Knights of Columbus Hodapp, James M. - B.S. in Chem. E. 800 Maryland Ave., Syracuse, N.Y. Hoey, John J. - B.S. in M.E. 101 W. 55th St.. New York, N.Y. A.S.M.E., Scholastic, Bengal Bouts Holler, John L - L.L.B. Apt. 14-A Vetville, Notre Dame, Ind. Moffmon, Charles C. - B.A. 670 Main, Northampton, Pa. Sociology Club Hoffman, Philip C. - B.B.A. 6601 Kingsley. Dearborn, Mich. Labor Management Club Holman .Paul O. - B.A. 910 Overlook Rd . Marion, Ind. Holmes, John R. - B.B.A. 143 Porker. Lockport, 111. Accounting Club Haiti. Greg M. - B-A. 155 Simpson. Elkhort, Ind. DOME Copy Editor, S.A.R.F., Mock Convention Hornak, John P. - B.S. in M.E. 4431 Jefferson Ave.. Munhall, Pa. Technical Review, A.S.M.E. Horvath, Frank J. L.L.B. 716 W. 22nd St., Lorain. Ohio Howard, Laurence E. L.L.B. Box 561, Notre Dame. Ind. Howard, Ronald M. - B.S. In Chem. E. 16508 Southland Ave.. Cleveland. Ohio A.I.C.E., Sorin Cadet Club Hubboch, John A. - B B.A. 1931 Lowell. Louisville. Ky Varsity Football Hudson, Dovid C. - B.A. 21 12 Wilson Ave.. Fresno, Calif. Dean ' s List. Chess Club - Vice-President, Herodotians Huemmer, Richard J. - B.B.A 422 N. Wenger Ave., Mishawako, Ind. Hug, Williom F. - B.S. in A.E. 2726 W. Argyle. Chicago. III. Joint Engineering Council - Secretary, I.A.S., American Rocket Society Hughes. Gerald W. - B.B.A. 722 Lothrop Ave., River Forest. III. Marketing Club Hughes, Timothy J. - B.A. Kanawha, Iowa Huiskamp, James E. B.S. in E. Alexandria, Ky. Humble, Gary W. - L.L.B. Apt. 9-fl Vetville, Notre Dome, Ind. Hundman, Ranald J. - B.B.A. 1016 E. Jefferson St., Bloomington, III. Accounting Club Hurd, David . - B.B.A. 602 Mechanic St., Three Rivers, Mich. Hurley, Raymond T. B.B.A. 4522 Plymouth O.. Kansas City, Mo. Labor Management - Vice-President, Kansas City Club - Vice-President Huston, Bernard K. - B.B.A. 169 W. Alto Vista. Ottumwa, Iowa Marketing Club Hutchison, Robert D. B.A. 457 Wooland St., Manchester, Conn. Third Order of St. Francis, Economic Roundtoble Mutton, Terrence J. B.B.A. 1 10 Moron. Groose Pointe, Mich. Detroit Club Vice-President, Dean ' s List, Finance Club Hynds, Jock - B.B.A. 810 Fremont Ave., Morris, III. Dean ' s List, Commerce Forum, Kampus Keglers Hynes, Barry T, B.A. 31 Druid St., Dorchester, Mast. New England Club - President Indelicate., William A. - B.S. in E.E. 236 Wellington Rd.. Garden City, N.Y. A.I.E.E., Irish Air Society Ingorro, Joseph P. B.S. in Chem. E. 213-06 82nd Ave., Queens Village, N.Y. A.I.C.E.. Chemical Engineering Club Irwin, James W., C.S.C. - B.A. Moreou Seminary, Noter Dome, Ind. Irwin, John T. - B.A. 626 Pleasant Ave., Glen Ellyn, III. Third Order of St. Francis, University Theater, WSND Isabelle, Frank E. - B.S. 507 Bromo Ct. S.E., Canton, Ohio Third Order of St. Francis - Secretary, Knights of Columbus, Canton Club Vice-President Jacobson, Dean 1. - B.S. In M.E 3003 Central. Kearney. Nebr. Metallurgy Club - Secretary. A S.M Jonicek, George P. B.S. in M.E. 160 Juniper Ave., Smithtown, N.Y. A.S.M.E.. Technical Review Jansen, Raymond F. - B.S. in A E 1947 N.Y. Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. I.A.S., Technical Review. Kampus Keglers Jorosiewski, Leo F. - B.S 51405 Outer Dr., South Bend, Ind. Irish Air Society Jenkins, Frederick P. - B.S. in E.E. 30 Pork Ave.. Wilson, N.C. A.I.E.E. Johengen. William A. - B.S. in M.E. 37 Pork PI., Lockport, N.Y. Technical Review. A.A.M.E. Johnson, Bruce A. - B.A. 904 Vine Pork Ridge. III. Economic Roundtable, Kampus Keglers Johnson, David R. B.A. 68 Westerly Terr., Hartford, Conn. Johnson, John K. - B.S. in E. Sci. Caracas. Veneiuela Johnston, Dennis G. B.A. E. 2814 Nebraska. Spokane, Wash. Varsity Track, C.C.D. Jones. Frank J. - B.S. In E. Sci 275 Main St., Marine City, Mich. Dean ' s List. Technical Review. Engineering Science Jones. Walter M. B.B.A. 69 Cherry Ct., Wenhom, Moss. Labor Management Club. Irish Air Society, Marketing Club Jones, Walter T. - B.B.A. 200 S. 3rd Ave., Maywood, III. Dean ' s List Jordan, Thomas C. - B.S. in M.E. 1731 Cleveland, Evanston. III. A.S.M.. Labor Management Ctub, Sigma Alpha Mu Juliana, John F. - B.B.A. 49 Upland Way, Cedar Grove, N.J. Knights of Columbus Junotli, William J. B.A. 3742 N. Bell. Chicago, III. Bookmen, Y.C.S. Kane, Edward J. - B.B.A. 291 Channan Rd., Hewlett, N.Y. University Bands Kane, George J. B.A. 63 Mathias Ave., Amsterdam, N.Y. Knights of Columbus, Sociology Club Kane, James J. B.B.A. 23 White PI.. Bloomington, III. Varsity Football, Varsity Wrestling, Central Illinois Club - Treasurer Karoty, Thomas J. B.B.A. 75 Howard Ave., Passaic, NJ. University Theater, Mardi Gras Committee, Ac- counting Club Kashinski, Ray S. - B.B A. Kelsey Rd., Barrington, III. Ski Club Kaiun, Dennis P. B.S. in M.E. 15 Forest Glen Dr., Pittsburgh. Pa. A.S.M.E. Kouffmonn, Richard X. - B.S. In C.E. 607 Louisa Ave., Oceana, Va. A.S.C.E., Knights of Columbus Koval, James A. - B.S. in Chem. E. 1 1324 Continental Ave., Cleveland, Ohio Freshman Formal - Chairman, A.I.C.E., Engineer- Ing Open House Kaye, Jeremy J. B.S. 210 Elm Ct., Rhinelonder, Wit. Young Republicans Club, Acsculapians, WSND Keoly, John K. - B.A. 6 King Ave., Piedmont, Calif. Dean ' s List. Monogram Club. Bookmen. Who ' s Who Kearney, Patrick J. B.A. 901 Chestnut, Wilmette. III. Varsity Basketball Kearns, Jerome B. - B.B.A. 4417 Pembroke Ln., Ft. Wayne, Ind. Ft. Woyne Club - President, Mock Convention, Sailing Team Keating, Joseph W. - B.S. in Chem. I. 2523 Ashland Ave., Rockford, III. Blue Circle. A.I.C.E. Treasurer Keck, Williom F. - B.B.A. Maple Ave., Sugar Grove, III. Labor Management Club - Treasurer. Young Republicans Club, Mock Convention Keegon, John P. B.A. 82 Magnolia Ave.. Keorny. N.J. Sophomore Class President, Student Senate Secretary, Student Body President, Who ' s Who Kttlty, Lorry L. - B.S. Box 561, Apt. 7-A. Vetville, Notre Dome, Ind. Kelleher, Matthew D. - B.S. in E. Sci. 1 173 Garden PI., Wontogh, L.I., N.Y. K.lley, Charles T. - B.S. 41 Arthur Ave., Marblehead, Mass. Physics Club Kelly, F. Patrick - B.A. 2501 Daugall Rd., Jollet, III. WSND. Collegiate Jan Festival Kelly, James M. - B.A. 261 N.E. 97th St.. Miami Shores. Flo. Political Science Academy - Secretary, WSND, Mock Convention Kelly, Michael M. - L.L.B. 2102 N. Delean, Victoria. Texas Kelly, Joseph P. 2102 N. Deleon. Victoria, Texas Texas Club - President, Varsity Football Man- ager Kelly, Thomas J. - L.L.B. 185 Mlchaux Rd.. Riverside. III. Kelly. William C. - l.L.B. 6477 N. Caldwell Ave., Chicago, III. Kelly. Raphael M. - B A. 35 Eustan Rd., Garden City, N.Y. Kelly, Thomas S. - B.B.A. 100 N. Bassford. La Grange, III. Kelsey, Dovid H. - L.L.B. 323 E. Palace. Santa Fe. N. Mex. Moot Court Competition, Student Law Associ- ation, Grey ' s Inn Kennedy, Michael K. - B A. 409 Chestnut, New Hampton, Iowa Knights of Columbus Kennedy, William R - L.L.B. 3514 Humbaldt N., Minneapolis, Minn. Kennell, Jamei R. B.B.A. Lostant. III. Dean ' s List. Accounting Club Kenny, James P. B.A. John ' s Ln., Ambler, Pa. Varsity Golf. Herodotians, Economic Roundtable Keough, Francis T. B.S. R.D. 2, Jomesville, N.Y. DOME Keough, lorry L. - B.B.A. 200 Ridgemont, San Antonio, Texas Varsity Fencing, Texas Club - Vice-President, Monogram Club Keyerleber, Joseph J. - B.A. 2927 Hunlington Rd., Shaker Height!. Ohio Dean ' s List, Y.C.S. Kiehn, Timothy E. - B.S. 205 W. 6th. Ritiville, Wash. Aesculapians Kienlen, Ronald A. B.A. 316 S. Ave.. Aurora, III. A.R.O.T.C. Drill Team. Debate Team Kilduff, Mark R. - B.A. 2405 E. Mitchell St., Humbaldt, Tenn. Killian, Michael E. B.A. 1571 Killian Rd., Akron, Ohio Killoran, Sean M. - B.S. Sagamore Farm Rd., Hamilton, Moss. Deon ' i List, Aesculopians Kilray, David H. - B.A. 326 Colville Rd., Charlotte, N.C. Economic Roundtable, Mock Convention, Labor Management Club Kilray, Eugene J. _ B.S. in A.E. 2316 Brownsville Rd., Pittsburgh, Pa. Dean ' s List, American Rocket Society Kilroy, James J. - B.A. 326 Colville Rd.. Charlotte, N.C. SCHOLASTIC, Economic Roundtoble, Knights of Columbus King, Thomas M. B.S. In C E. 526 Park Ave., East Orange, N.J. A.S.C.E., A.S.M.E., A.R.O.T.C. Drill Team Kirk, Joseph A. - B.S. 715 Maple Ave.. DuBois, Po. Central Pennsylvania Club - Secretory, A.C.S. Kleiderer, Karl F. - B.A. 5105 N. Illinois St., Indianapolis, Ind. Klimek, Philip D. - B.S. in Chem. E. Box 52, St. Michael, Minn. Knipper, William A. - B S. in Chem. E. 140 S. " J " St., Pensacola, Flo. A.I.Ch.E. Koch, Charles M. - B 1640 Rascher, Chicago, III. University Theater Koch, Douglass V. - B.S. in E.E. 77 Bronx River Rd., Yonken. N.Y. WSND, A.I.E.E. Koch, Edward F. X. - 8 S 2641 Edison Ave., Granite City, III. Aesculopians. University Bands Koch, Robert G. - B.S. 1903 Marine St.. South Bend, Ind. A.C.S. Kohl, Thomas P. - B.A. 1121 Maxine Dr., Fort Wayne, Ind. Glee Club, University Theater Kolasa, Lawrence F. B.A. 19463 Roselawn, Detroit, Mich. Kolodiiei. John S. - B.S. in Chem. E B553 Woyland St., Norfolk, Va. A.I.Ch.E.. Monogram Club Kampare, Edward A. - B S. 9132 S. Constance Ave., Chicago, III. Aesculopians - President Kapas, Robert F. - B.A. 9710 Rosewood Ave.. Cleveland, Ohio Labor Management Club, Knightts of Colum- bus, Sociological Society Kopko, Andrew J. - B B.A R.R. 1 Swansan Rd.. Hobart, Ind. Dean ' s list. 354 Korb, Thomas W. - B.S. Box 566, Elm Grove, Wli. Dean ' s List, Knights of Columbus, Aesculapians Koreck, Robert 1. B.B.A. 894 Carver St., Philadelphia, Pa. Varsity Football Koitecky, John M. 8.A. 738 Sunset Ave , Akron, Pa. Dean ' s List, Irish Guard - Captain, Architecture Club Kosydor, Antoni J. B.S. in Phy. E. 933 S.E. I Oth St., Toledo, Oreg. Varsity Wrestling, Knights of Columbus, P.E. Majors Club - Secretory Kretser, Edward A. B.A. Box 130, Rr. I, Oswego, III. Debate Club, Political Science Academy Kriegshauser, Jerome T. B.A. 49 Berry Road Park, Glendale, Mo. Bookmen President, Wranglers, Dean ' s List Who ' s Who Kritier, Emil A. - B.S. in M.E. 4542 Joliet Ave., Lyons, III. A.S.M.E. Kroho, Robert L B.A 1991 W. 7-Mile Rd.. Detroit, Mich. Kromkowski, John A. B.A. 509 S. Meade. South Bend, Ind. Student-Faculty Board - Chairman, Student Senate Kroner, Thomas C. B.S. 4158 N. 16th St., Milwaukee, Wis. Aesculapians, Knights of Columbus Kubista, Thomas T. B.A. West Concord, Minn. A.I.E.E..I.R.E. Kuckowski, James D. - B B A 710 Concord Ave., Elyrlo, Ohio Dean ' s List, Accounting Club Kunzler, Robert H. B.S. 80 Latcewood Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. Dean ' s List, Varsity Baseball, Y.C.S. Kupper, Kenneth R. - B.B.A. 1815 Gagel Ave., Louisville, Ky. Mock Convention, Sorin Cadet Clwb Kushi, Arthur Y. B.S. in E.E. 1857 Buckingham Rd., Los Angeles, Calif. A.I.E.E., Kampus Keglers, American Rocket Society Kwiot, Kenneth B. - B.S. in Chem. E. 69 - 3rd St., Garden City Pork, N.Y. AJ.Ch.E. Laboe, Thomas A. - B.S. 529 St. Mary Ave., Monroe. Mich. lackey. Richard J. - B.B.A. 715 Plymouth Ln., Ellwood City. Pa. Marketing Club, Propellor Club La Framboise, Paul H. B.B.A. 2510 Place Monceau, Quebec, Quebec, Canada Lamb, Thomas J. B.A. 2130N. 103rd St., Chicago, III. Fine Arts Club, A.I.A. londry, John P. _ B.A. Tiverton Rd., Bloomfreld Hills, Midi. Technical Review, A.I. A., Architecture Club Lane, Joseph E. B.S. in E. 1 138 N. Adams Rd.. South Bend, Ind. Lang, Richard C. - B.B.A. 3320 Lincoln Way East, Mishawaka, Ind. Accounting Club, Villagers - Treasurer Long., Joseph A, - B.B.A. 3319 Ellwood Ave.. Richmond, Va. LaReau, Ronald M. - B B A. 7236 Jefferson, Hammond, Ind. DOME, Calume t Club . President, International Commission Lark, Richard F. - L.L.B. 164 Charles St., East Williston, N.Y. Dean ' s List, Accounting Club, Summer Storage - Manager Larkin, Thomas E. B.A. P.O. Box 257, Buck Hill Falls, Pa. C.C.D., Economic Roundtoble Louber. Richard J. - B.S. Yorkshire. Ohio Aesculapians Lourello, C. L - B.S. in C E. 2722 W. Prospect. Ashtobula. Ohio A.S.C.E. Laurenio, Vincent D. - B.B.A. 2124 -4th St.. Perry, Iowa Finance Club Lawlor, Andrew J. - B.A. 918 E. 49th St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Blue Circle, Metropolitan Club - President, Academic Commissioner, Who ' s Who Lawson, J. Ronald - B.S. 311 E. 273rd St., Euclid, Ohio Physics Club Leader, John T. - B.S. in E. 8020 Forest Ave., Munster, Ind. Leavers, Donald R. B.S. 1072 Lake Rd., Conneaut, Ohio Dean ' s List, Physics Club, A.C.S. Lechner, John R. B.B.A. Willow St., Solon, Ohio Labor Management Club, Sorin Cadet Club, Marketing Club LeClerc, Richard J., C.S.C. - B.A. Morea u Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Moreou Choir lee, David P. - B.A. 44 Westbrook St., South Portland, Maine Political Science Academy Lee, James f. B.B.A. B921 S. Hermitage, Chicago, III. Scholastic, Knights of Columbus, Sorin Cadet Club Lee, Robert D. B.B.A. 3518 S. Langley Dr., South Bend, Ind Varsity Golf Lefere, James A. B.B.A. 774 Audubon Blvd., Jackson, Mich. Finance Club, Kampus Keglers legan, Joseph R. - B.A. 618 D ' Arcy Ave., Joliet. III. Architecture Club, A.I.A., Y.C.S. Lehr, William B.B.A. 114 Southwood Ave., Silver Spring, Md. Dean ' s List, Scholastic, Labor Management Club - Vice President Lennon, Charles f. B.A. 407 Catherine St., Joliet, III. Varsity Baseball, Monogram Club Lensing, Robert W. L.L.B. 5306 Cunningham Dr., Evansville, Ind. Leonard, Terrence E. B A 5344 Mulford St., Skokle, III. Varsity Track Leparati, Arnold J. - B.A. 225-23 - 108th Ave., Queens Village, N.Y. Lerman, David L. - B.S. In M.E. 3210 S. Miami, South Bend, Ind. A.S.M.E. LeRose, Charles A. B.A. 28 East 119 PI., Chicago, III. Mock Convention, Inalian Club Leroux. Stephen A. B.A 2235 E. 37th St., Tulsa. Oklo. Geology Club Lese, Henri K. - B.S. in Chem. E. 36 Roxbury Rd., Rockvllle Centre, N.Y. University Bands, A.I.Ch.E. Lesnlk. George B.A. 62 Normon Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. Aesulopions, Dean ' s List, Irish Air Society Libbv. Joseph R. - B.A 442 Roval Palm Way, Palm Beach, Flo. AB Business Forum, Sociology Club, Florida Club - Vice-president iniv. Terrence J. B.A. 3208 Branson Blvd., Kalomozoo, Mich. Academy of Political Science Llndareen, Gerald E. - B.S. In C.E. 216 McKlnlev Ave., Ubertwille. III. A.S.C.E.. Sorin Cadet Club Llnehan. John J. - B.B.A. 1359 E. 2 Mh St., Tulsa, Oklo. Vor.ity Football, Mock Convention, Marketing Club link. Dovid T. - l.l.B. 1530 Willow Dr., Cedar Point. Sondusky, Ohio Lipnlncett. Richard B.A. 948 Wllmette Terr., Lake Zurich, III. Liptak. Richard M. - B.S. In M.E. 5707 Chestnut Rd., Cleveland, Ohio A.S.M.E., Technical Review, Knights of Colum- bus liquori, Anthony J. B.A. 24 Church St., West Springfield. Mass. Lloyd, Dave B. - B.A. 1119 Reid, Lake Charles, la. Aesculapians Lloyd, Russell G. - l.l.B. 132 Academy St., Plymouth, Pa. Moot Court lochner, Richard E. B.B.A. 3379 Falrhill Dr.. Cleveland, Ohio Varsity Track lofy John L - B.S. in M.E. 2416 Yale. Springfield, III. Sorin Codet Club, A.S.M.E. Loiiaga Armando M. - B.A. 605 Sierra Ventano, Mexico, D.F. Blue Circle, N.S.A., Junior Prom - Chairman Loje Kenneth F. B.S. 22031 Hodden Rd., Euclid, Ohio Dean ' s List, Dome, Kampus Keglers lonclar, Francis J. - B.B.A. 9601 Commercial Ave., Chicago, III. Dean ' s Listt. Bookmen, Glee Club - President Long James B. B.A. 53-15 - 213th St. Bayside, N.Y. Knights of Columbus - Treasurer, C.C.D., Eco- nomic Roundtoble Lontai, Loszlo N. B.S. in M.E. 719 W. Jefferson Blvd.. South Bend, Ind. A.S.M.E., Dean ' s List Looby, Gerald T. - 8.S. in E. 135 - 34th St., N.W., Canton, Ohio Lorenz, Robert J. - B.B.A. 41 Onderdonk Ave., Manhosset, N.Y. Lorentan, Philip A. - B.S. in E. Sci. 337 Columbus Ave., Valhalla, N.Y. University Bands Lovell, Paul F. - B.S. in Chem. E. 20 Bedford Dr., Wilmington, Del. Kampus Keglers, A.I.Ch.E. Lvczak Dennis M. B. of F.A. 6104 N. Hamilton, Chicago, III. Luecke, Daniel F. - B.S. in C.E. 4649 La Mirada. Los Angeles, Calif. Varsity Footboll, A.S.C.E., Dean ' s List Luff William J. - L.L.B. 780 James St., Levenworth, Kons. Lund, Robert C. B.A. 33 Melrose Dr., New Rochelle, N.Y. Varsity Swimming, Dean ' s List, Junior Class President, Who ' s Who lynch, Thomas 1. B.S. 84 Virginia St., Waterloo, N.Y. Kampus Keglers Lynch, Timothy J. B.A. 3625 Brewster, Dearborn, Mich. University Bands, Knights of Columbus Lyons, Daniel L. B.A. 637 - 78th St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Geology Club M MacDonald, James E. - B.B.A. 1018 E. 9th Stt., Muncle, Ind. Knights of Columbus, Accounting Club, Finance Club i Macedonia, Joseph J. B.S. 200 Fellows Drive, Steubenville, Ohio Knights of Columbus, Italion Club, Aesculapians Maclnroy, Kobert J., C.S.C. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Mack, George . - B.B.A. 2555 South Shore Blvd., Oswego, Oreg. Varsity Golf, Practice Northwest Club - Trea- surer, Mock Convention Mack, William R. - B.B.A. 4843 Christopher Dr., Allison Park, Pa. Macleod, Douglas J. - B.S. 80S W. Cherry, Carbondole, III. WSND MacMillan, Charles F. - B.S. 2167 Corabel Ave., Lakewood, Ohio Macor, George S. B.S. in M.E. 1908 Ookwood Parkway, Union, N.J. A.S.M.E., Engineering Open House Madden, James D. - B.A. 10031 S. Damen Ave., Chicago, III. Aesculapians Mahan, George L. B.B.A. 3807 Venoble Ave., Charleston, W. Va. Young Republicans Club, Mock Convention Mahar, Paul J. - B.S. Box 341, R.D. 2, Confield. Ohio Glee Club, Aesculapians, Knights of Columbus Mahony, Robert G. - B.A. 14438 N. Harlem Ave., Oak Park, III. WSND, International Relations Club Mahony, Roland B. B.B.A. 852 Myrtle Ave., Albany, N.Y. Capitol District Club - Secretary, Finance Club, Irish Club Mallory, Robert P. - B.S. 109 Vine St., Tolono, III. University Choir, DOME, C.C.D. Moloney, Charles D. - B.A. 1627 Doone Rd., Columbus, Ohio Wrestling, Knights of Columbus, Aesculapian) Manchon, John J. - B.S. in Chem. E. 3652 Ciermont Dr., New Orleans, la. A.I.Ch.E. Manders, John M. - L.L.B. 829 W. Locust St., Dubuque, Iowa Manes, Angela J. 448 Stratford Rd., South Hempsteod, N.Y. Knights of Columbus Maniotis, Theodore B.S. in E. 8406 S. Harare. Chicago, III. Monix, Charles E. B.A. 8230 S. Wood St., Chicago, III. Marciniak. Thomas J. - B.S. in M.E. 1229 - 121st St., Whiting, Ind. Scholastic, A.S.M.E., University Bonds Margrave, Thomas E. B.S. 3342 E. Market, Wa rren. Ohio American Rocket Society, Y.C.S., Physics Club Marietti, Michael J B.B.A. Morris Ave., Three Rivers, Mich. Marre, Louis A. - B.A. 2510 Dodson Ave., Fort Smith, Ark. Mars. Donald I. - B.S. In C.E. 5212 - 10th Ave., Kenosha, Wls. A.S.C.E. Martin, James F. - B.B.A. 8057 S. Donte, Chicago, III. Dean ' s List, Accounting Club, Kampus Keglers Martin, James P. - B.S. In E. N. Wood St., New Bethlehem, Pa. Martin, Terrence K. B.A. 1229 - 16th St., Newport News, Vo. Knights of Columbus, University Bands Martin, Thomas R. B.S. 608 College Ave., Fostoria. Ohio Aesculoplons, Knights of Columbus, University Choir Martin, William M. B.A. 182 Larchmont Ave., Lorchmont, N.Y. Marline, John A. - B.A. 215 Shackellord Dr.. Monroeville, Pa. DOME - Art Editor Martina, Joseph J. - B.B.A. Shelter Rock Rd., Manhasset, N.Y. Metropolitan Club Treasurer, S.A.R.F., DOME Mortzell, John R. - LIB. 3958 Baltimore. Shreveport, La. Debate Team, WSND, Tou Kappa Alpha Maruyama, Robert K. - B.S. 177 Kakubunii, Tokyo. Japan Scholastic, Physics Club Marxuach, Gilberta - B.S. in C.E. 5 Huicy St., Santurce, Puerto Rico Materna, Daniel F. - B.S. In M.E. 22 Roosevelt Terr., Boyonne, N.J. A.S.M. Math, is, Gerald C. - B.A. 52 Landing Rd. S., Rochester, N.Y. Mock Convention, Economics Roundtable, Sorin Codet Club Maverick, Chilian S. - B.B.A. 1 10 Auditorium Cr., San Anttonio, Texas Sorin Cadet Club, Marketing Club May, S. John - B.B.A. 1620 N. Main St., Racine, Wis. Varsity Baseball, Accounting Club Mayer, Thomas A. - l.L.B. 508 W. Thoyer, Bismarck, N. Dak. North Dakota Club President, Grey ' s Inn McAnoney, Edward G. - B.A. 75 Iroquois Rd., Yonkers, N.Y. Dean ' s List. Arts Letters Business Forum, Herodotians MeCoffeerty, Edward J. - B.A. 2638 S. 62nd St.. Philadelphia. Pa. Political Science Academy. Mock Convention McCann, David M B.A. 340 Tlllou Rd., South Orange, N.J. Junior Class - Treasurer, New Jersey Club - President, Mardi Gras McCarran, Edward D. - B S in E.E. 212 James Dr., Havertown, Pa. A.I. E.E. - Vice Chairman 355 McCorthy, F. Dennii - B.B.A. 17417 Santo Barbara, Detroit. Mich. Detroit Club Secretory. Soiling Club McCarthy, Thomas T. - B.B.A. 14 Ladue Crest Ln . St. Louis, Mo. McCartney, Thomoi R. B.B.A. 809 N. Michigan Ave., Soginaw. Mich. Irish Club, Knights of Columbui McClotkey, Robert J. - B.S. in E E 41 IS Helena Ave., Youngitown, Ohio A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. McCutchon, 80 but D. - B.B.A 555 - 92nd St.. Brooklyn, N.Y. Vanity Football Head Manager McDovitt. Michael J. - B.B.A. 655 N. Ritter, Indianapolis. Ind. Dean ' s List, Accounting Club McDonald, Clement J. - B.S. 534 Jockson Ave., River Forest, III. McDonald, David J. - B.A. 820 Ridgeview Drive. Pittsburgh, Pa. University Theater McDonald, Michael A., CSC B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. McDonough, Edward B., Jr. - B.A. 4720 Caduceus. Galveston. Texas Economic Roundtable, Texas Club Secretary McEvay, Lawrence J., Jr. - B.S. in M.E. 34 Llanberris Rd., Bale Cynwyd, Pa. A.S.M.E. MeGinnis, Daniel L. - B.A. 200 Forest St., Honesdale, Pa. Technical Review, WSND, I.A.S. McGivern, William T., Jr. - B.B.A. 661 E. Glen Ave., Whitefish Boy, Wis. Varsity Tennis, Knights of Columbus McOavern, Peter J. - B A. 34-13 - 80th St., Jackson Heights, N.Y. Knights of Columbus, Marian Group McGovern, Terrence J. B. of F.A. Hotel Westloke, Rocky Diver, Ohio Sailing Club McGralh, Edward J. - B.A. 18 Concord St., Westbury, N.Y. Glee Club. International Relation Club McGrath, F. Gerard - B.A. 6 Pinecrest Rd., Scorsdale, N.Y. Vorsity Football, Economic Roundtable - Presi- dent. Business Forum McGuane, Frank 1. - B.A. 4 Valley Edge. Kalonah, N.Y. N.S.O.T.C. Drill Team, Semper Fidelis Society Melntyre. Patrick E. - B.B.A 1247 Bunts Rd., Lokewood, Ohio Commerce Forum, Accounting Club Mclaughlin, John E. - B.S. in E.E 107 Lenox St.. Chevy Chose. Md. A.I.E.E., Technical Review, Joint Engineering Council McMahen, Michael B. - B.A. 446 Longridge Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh Club President, Knights of Columbus McMohon, Roj.r P. - B.B.A. 230 Grosvenor St., Dougloston. N.Y. McNomaro, John F. - B A 1642 Cleveland Ave., Whiting, Ind. Washington Day Exercises - Chairman, A.fl. Business Forum Vice-President McNamara, Joseph J. - B.B.A. 1204 W. Cerro Gordo, Decatur, III. Varsity Baseball. Dean ' s List, Central Illinois Club - Secretory McNIsh, Thomas A. - l.L.B. 1 4380 Prevail, Detroit, Mich. McNulty, James I. - B A 3807 Macklem Ave., Niagara Falls, N.Y. McShene, Mark W. B.A. 1 105 Washington Rd.. Pittsburgh. Pa. Glee Club, A.S C E. McKale, Eugene A. B.S. in E.E. 18519 Cherokee Ave., Cleveland, Ohio A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. McKay, Jerome B. - B B.A. 409 W. High St.. Wowogiac, Mich. McKeever, James W. - B.A. 9201 Shore Rd., Brooklyn, N.Y. Juggler, Scholastic McKeever, Patrick G. - B.t.A. 1 1551 Duchess Ave.. Detroit, Mich. WSND. Commerce Forum, Knights of Columbus McKenna. Harold C. - B.B.A 66 Sprlngslde Ave., Pittsneld. Moss. Accounting Club, Commerce Forum McKenna, Paul J. - B. of F.A. 1015 Wells St., Gary, Ind. Glee Club Melon., Raymond E. - B.S. 4721 W. Indiana Ave., Elkhart. Ind. Aesculapions McVeigh. Jomei P. - B.A. 12) Russell St., Honesdale, Pa. Political Science Academy, International Re- lations Club, Mock Convention Meany, Joseph M. B.S. in E.E. 197 Hammond St.. Wolthom, Mass. A.I.E.E.. Monogram Club, New England Club - Vice-President Mears, Douglas T. - B.B.A. 2215 Lexington Ave., Elkhart. Ind. Medlond, Thomas M. B.S. in M.E. 2330 Broadway, Logonsport. Ind. Technical Review Associate Editor, Knights of Columbus - Grand Knight, Who ' s Who Meert, Paul J. - B.A. 873 Laveto Terr., Los Angeles, Calif. Meihaus. Stanley A. - B.B.A. 27 Silver Ave., South Fort, Mitchell. Ky. Dean ' s List, Hall President Melby, Thomas L. B.B.A. 2328 Lake St.. Lincoln. Nebr. Finance Club, Mock Convention Mercurio, Michael J. - B.S. In M.E. 1961 Princeton Dr., Toledo, Ohio Y.C.S. Merry, Henry 1. - fl.A. 5151 Gladstone Ave.. Minneapolis, Minn. Mert, Frederick R. - B.A. 1241 Edgewoter Dr., St. Louis. Mo. Knights of Columbus Messina, Michael J. B.B.A. 401 E. 73rd St., Kansas City, Mo. Accounting Club Mining.,, J. Robert 410 Grand St., Oneida, N.Y. DOME, Collegiate Jazz Festival, Mohawk Valley Club President Melt., Roderick A. L.L.B. 525 Prairie Ave., Borrington, III. Meuleman, Robert J. - B.B.A. 518 N. Walnut. South Bend, Ind. Mock Convention, Kampus Keglers Meyerl, Alan L. B.S. in E.E. 132 Grove Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. Middendorf, James, T. - B.B.A. 7 Princeton Ave., South Fort Mitchell, Ky. Mileto, Anthony M. B.S. in E. 319 S. Central, Baltimore, Md. Militello, Angela J. - B.S in Chem. E. 2258 N. Meode Ave., Chicago, III. Mordi Gros Committee, A.I.Ch.E. Millar, Glenn R. - B.S. in Chem. E. 1844 Grant Rr.. Regina, Canada A.I.Ch.E. Miller, John R - B.A. 18252 Wildemere, Detroit, Mich. Soiling Club Miller, Richard P. - B.B.A. 1005 Woodview Rd., Cleveland Heights. Ohio Accounting Club, Kampus Keglers, Dean ' s List Miller, lobert E. - B.B.A. 107 Roosevelt Ave., Dumont, N.J. Vorsity Bowling, Kampus Keglers Milton, James W. - B.S. in M.E. Shorewood Dr., Sands Point. N.Y. A.S.M.E., Mock Convention, Student Govern- Mlnahan, Robert E. - B.B.A. 840 S Madison Si ., Green Boy, Wis Mlro, Antonio R. - B.A. 1 14 Arzuogo St., Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico Latin American Club, Architecture Club Miro, tegello A. - B.B.A P.O. Box 7330, Panama, Republic of Panama Club Hispono Americano - Secretary Mistur, Ronald J. - B.B.A. 24500 Elsmere Dr., Euclid. Ohio Kompus Keglers, Marketing Club Mitchell, Daniel P. - B.A. 23 Euclid St.. Woodbury, N.J. Sorln Cadet Club Mitchell, John E. B.B.A. 14419 S. Michigan Ave., Riverdale, III. Varsity Baseball Mitolo. Dan J. - B.A. 6024 S.E. 22nd Ave., Portland, Oreg. Political Science Academy, Mock Convention Menahon, Christopher F. - B.A. 517 R. 23, Wayne, N.J. Varsity Track, Monogram Club, Knights of Columbus Monahan, Thomas F. B.B.A. 239 S. Pine. Arcala, III. Dean ' s List, Varsity Football. Central Illinois Club President Mandry, Jay D. - B A 1521 Walnut. Grand Forks. N. Dak. Political Science Academy, Mock Convention Man{eau, Richard L. - B.S. in Phy. Ed. 195 Bates. New Bedford, Mass. Vorsity Track. Monogram Club Monsour, Thomas A. B.A. 400 Winkwortth Pkwy., Syracuse, N.Y. Internationa] Relations Club, Kampus Keglers, Mock Convention Montoli, Dennis J. - B A 664 Haddon Rd., Oakland 10, Calif. Blue Circle, Dean ' s List, DOME Monteleliei, Michael J. B.B.A. Box 849, Yerlngton. Nev. Mentelene, Thomoi F. B. of F.A. 10 Ink St., Rovena, N.Y. WSND Monterosso, Dominic B.B.A. 3549 Sprlngle, Detroit, Mich. Third Order of St. Francis, Sorln Cadet Club Moore, Julian P. - B.A. 806 Marshall Lone, Alexandria, Va. Moreland, John N. - L.L.B. 2833 High St., Des Molnes, Iowa Moot Court, Grey ' s Inn Morris, Charles M. - B.A. 818 Talbot Ave., DePere, Wis. Marrissey, Michael L. - B.S. 2800 Madison Rd., Conclnnoti, Ohio A.S.C.E. Maser, William J. - B.B.A. 3632 Hanover, Dallas, Texas Texas Club Mosser, T.rrone. F. B.A. 620 3rd Ave., Fremont, Ohio Political Science Academy, Mock Convention Moosner, Earl A. B.A. 55 Robert John, Grosse Polnte. Mich. Kompus Keglers Maylan, Kurt S. - B.A. Moylan Bldg., Agana, Guam Mirdd, Thomas F. - B.A. La Plata. Md. Mullen, Michael J. - B.S. In Chem. E. 105 Reeves Ct., Grand Forks, N. Dok. A.I.Ch.E., Semper Fidelis Society Muller, Dene - B.A. Stonwood, Mount Kisco, N.Y. A.C.S. - Secretary Mulligan, James C. B.A. 16 N. I th St., Reading, Pa. Dean ' s List, A.B. Business Forum, Political Forum - Vice Chairman Mulraaney, John G. - B.A. 102 Westwood Dr., Mankoto, Minn. Varsity Track, Aesculapions Mutvaney, Eug.n. J. B.A. 403 Lawn Ridge Rd., Orange, N.J. Economics Club, Knights of Columbus. Aescula- plons Murch, Thomas O. B.A. 220 Lockwood St., Alpeno, Mkh. Murphy, James E. - B.A. 1 1 dormant Ave., Trenton, N.J. Labor Management Club, Herodotlans Murphy, James F. B.A. 317 S. Union Ave., Havre de Grace, Md. Mock Convention Murphy, John L - I.A. 440 S. Chesterfield Rd., Columbus, Ohio Kompus Keglers Murphy, Paul I. - B.B.A. 4 Tolbot Rd., Brolntree. Mass. Labor Management Club, Finance Club, Irish Club Murphy, Paul M. - B.S. In E. Murphy, Peter K. - B.S. In ME. Boyview Ave., Mount Sinoi, N.Y. ' Murphy, William M. - B.B A 208 West 6th St.. Blue Earth. Minn. Sorln Code! Club Murphy. Wifliom P. - L.L.I. 41 - 7th S t.. North Arlington, N.J. Murray, Edwin P. - B.S. in M.E. 813 18th St., Union City, N.J. A.S.M.E., Knights of Columbus Murray, David A., C.S.C. - B S Dujorie Hall, Notre Dame, Ind. Murray, Joseph J. - B B.A 201 Bth St.. Honesdale, Pa. University Bands - President, Labor-Management Club Murray, Stephen M B A 1504 S. Prospect Ave.. Pork Ridge. III. Glee Club. University Choir Murtough, Philip I. - I.A. 7106 N. Ridge, Chicago. III. Musa, Anthony J. - B.S. In Phy. Ed. 121 Odell Ave., Endicott, N.Y. Italian Club Muslal, Thomas J. - B.A. 2827 N. Nagle Ave., Chicago, III. WSND, Commerce Forum, C.C.D. Nock. James J. - B.A. 807 S Bench St., Galena. III. Nash, Michael B. - B.A. 10422 Longwood, Chkago, III. Student Senate, Knights of Columbus, A.B. Economics Forum Naso, Vincent J. - 8.8 A. 1304 E. Wyomissing Blvd., Reading. Po. Sorln Cadet Club Nasser, William E. - B.S. In Chem. E. 825 College, Shreveport, La. A.I.Ch.E. Noughten, John F. - B.S. In E. 1910 Homecrest Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. Naymik. Lawrence M. - B B.A. 12009 Solko. Cleveland. Ohio Accounting Club. Juggler. Mock Convention Neal, William J. - t.S. 123 Madison St., Princeton, Ind. Geology Club - Secretary Nebel. William M. - B.A 35666 Jefferson. Ml. Clemens, Mkh. Economic Rountable Nee. Patrick W. .A. 96 Walter St., Rosllndole, Moss. Student Senate, Senior Closs President. WSND Neeb, Louis P. - B.B.A. 3016 Essex Dr.. South Bend, Ind. Neely, Richard J. I.A. 4170 Rochester Rd.. San Diego, Calif. Hall Presidents ' Council Nekic, Theodore E. - B.B.A. 31022 Carlton Dr., Bay Village. Ohio Marketing Club, Varsity Bowling, Kampus Keg- lers Newmyer, J. Wesley, Jr. B.B. in C.E. 2560 Vhoy In.. Blrminghom, Mich. A.S C.E.. Soiling Club, Gymnastics Club - Presi- dent Nicolra, AHlo - B.S. In E.E. 70 Tamarack St., E. Northport, N.Y. I.R.E. Nielsen, Richard M. B.S. in E. Scl. 2321 Westfield Rd., Trenton. Mich. Joint Engineering Council - Secretory, Varsity Wrestling. Kampus Keglers Niemeyer, George L. - B.S. In M.E. 136 Wildwood Rd.. Lake Forest. III. Dean ' s List, A.S.M.E., DOME Nlssl, Paul F. - B.B.A. 17 Weslford St., Haverhill. Mass Vanity Football, Italian Club Noonan, William F. - B A 2127 Bllle Ave.. Davenport, Iowa Varsity Basketball, Monogram Club Nowkkl, Robert H. - B.S. In E. . 6. Box 551 McHenry, III. Oberle, Michael J. - I.I.A. 1707 S. Center. Marshallfown, Iowa Marketing Club, Young Democrats Club O ' Brien, Daniel K. - L.L.B 136-38 59th Rd., Flushing. N.Y. O ' Brien, Deonls E. - I.S. In ME 917 Watts, Rackton, III. A.SME. O ' Brien. E. Michael - L.L.B. Apt. 3-A etvllle. Notre Dome. Ind. Moot Court, Grey ' s Inn 356 O Bri.n, Polrick E - B A 1212 E. 29th PI., Tulso. Oklo. Am Letter Business Forum, Oklahoma Club - Vice-President Obrien, Walter J. - B.B.A 1 105 Lathrop, River Forest, III. Marketing Club, Young Republican! Club O ' Conn.ll, Gorge E. - B.A. 10 Pearson Rd., Holyoke, Moil. O ' Conn.ll, William J. - B S 543 4th St. Brooklyn, NY Dean ' s Lilt, Physics Club O ' Connor, David C. - B.B.A. 533 S. Elmwood, Oak Pork, III. Dean ' s Lilt, Mordi Gras Committee. Knights of Columbus O ' Connor, Edward D. - B.S. In M.E. 427 W. Judson Ave., Youngitown, Ohio A.S.M.E. O ' Connor, Francis X. B.A. M5 Ave. of Two River , Rumson, N.J. A.B. Business Forum, Hall President ' s Council, Collegiate Jazz Festival - Assistant Chairman O ' Doy, James A. - B.S. in E. 37B Rogers St., Lowell, Mass. O ' Donnell, Frank H. - B.S. 1010 N. Notre Dame Ave., South Bend, Ind. Dean ' s list O ' Donnell, Thomas J. - B.A. 6915 Riverside Dr., Berwyn, III. Economic Rountable, Mordi Gros Committee, Knights of Columbus O ' Donoghue, Daniel W. - B.S. In E. 504o Sedgwlck, Washington, D.C. Offutt, David A. B.A. 1130 E. 23rd, Independence, Mo. Dean ' s List, Student Senate, N.F.C.C.S. Ogurchak, Joseph G. - B.S. In M.E. 392 Reed Ave., Akron, Ohio Tau Beta Pi, Technical Review - Associate Editor, joint Engineering Council - Chairman O ' Hollorom, John D. - B.A. S. Robut Rd., St. Paul, Minn. Mock Convention, Ski Club O ' Nare, Joseph M _ B.B.A. 137 E. 1st St., Corning, N.Y. Young Democrats Club O ' Hare, William D. - L.L.B. 137 E. 1st St., Corning, N.Y. Knights of Columbus, Student Low Association Oitzinger, John J. - B.S. In Chem. E. 20337 Fairfield, Olympia Fields, III. A.I.Ch.E. O ' Learv, Dion D. - L.L.B. 470 Sheridan Rd.. Evanston. III. O ' Leary, James M. - B.A. 402 Peashway, South Bend, Ind. WSND O ' L.ary, John R. - B A 419 S. 22nd St., Tarre Haute, Ind. Oliver, John S. B.A Tradition Ln., Janesvllle, Wls. Scholasttk. Glee Club, University Theater Olivero, Pierre 1. - B.S. In M.E. Pleasant Hill, Odessa, Del. Delaware Volley Club - Treasurer Oloughlln, Daniel J. - B.S. In ME 24100 Tamarack Trail. Southfield, Mich A.S.M.E. Olson, Ronald J. - B.B.A. 2732 E. 79th St., Chicago, III. O ' Malley, James P. - B.A. 4604 Rarest Ave., Chevy Chose, Md. Washington - Md. - Vo. Club - Secretary. Herodotions O ' Neill, Bernard C. - B.A. 22136 Cleveland. South Bend, Ind. Varsity Baseball O ' Neill, trendan D. - B.A. 505 S. Pork Ave., Casper, Wyo. Economic Roundtable, A.R.O.T.C. Drill Team O ' Neill. Eugene W. - B.B.A. 1 1 1 Leigh St., Clinton, N J Heisman Speech Award Recipient. Marketing Club, Finance Club O ' Neill. F.iten M. - B A. 1241 Bunts Rd., Ladeward, Ohio Kampus Keglers, Sociology Club, Mock Con- vention O ' Neill, William D. - B.S. In t. 21150 Main St., Malteson. III. O ' Reilly, James T. - B.A. 146 Paradise Ave.. Middletawn, R.I. Scholastic, Mock Convention Ornellas, Norman D. B.A. 3010 Date St., Honolulu, H.I. University Theater O ' Rourke, James J. - B.A. 340 N. 50th St., Milwaukee, Wis. Blue Circle, Student Senate, N.F.C.C.S., Who ' s Who Orlh, Donald - B.S. 18 Bush Ave., Newburgh, N.Y. Osbome, Tracy R. B.A. 9739 Woolworth, Omaha, Nebr. Blue Circle, Dean ' s List, Aesculoplans, Who ' s Who O ' Shaughnessy, C. Dennis - B.A. 1829 Buckland, Fremont, Ohio Otipowicz, John R. B.A. 2206 Lakeland Ave., Madison, Wls. Dean ' s List, DOME Oster, James C. - B.B.A. 2609 Crestway, Utico. N.Y. Dean ' s List, Accounting Club, Kampus Keglers O ' Toole, Edward M. L.L.B. 15650 Arthur, Granger, Ind. O ' Toole, Waller J. B.S. In A.E. 6621 Cdgevale. Kansas City, Mo. Student Senate, Kansas City Club - Secretary Owens, Denis J. - B.B.A. 2418 W. Greenleaf Ave., Chicago, III. Accounting Club Oxley, George K. B.A. 5929 Hillcrest, Detroit, Mich. A.I.A. fokutko, Ronold J. - B.B.A. 201 Pettelone St., Duryeo, Pa. Accounting Club Palen, John J. - B.A. 4726 N. Hermitage, Chicago, III. Palihnlch, Nicholas J. - B.B.A. 34 Dartmouth Rd., West Orange, N.J. Varsity Baseball, Junior Class Secretary, Dean ' s List Palmer, Daniel J, - B.S. Box 591, Ossinlng, N.Y. Palumbo, John C. - B.B.A. 2003 Sever. Cedar. Rapids, Iowa Varsity Golf, Mock Conventoin, Marketing Club Panchot, Daniel A. B.S. 520 S. Okmulgee, Okmulgee, Okla. Paqvin, Robert 1. - B.A. IB Ashley Place. Glens Falls, N.Y. Capital District Club - Vice-President, Dean ' s List Parker, William T. B.S. 169 Hollywood Ave., Akron, Ohio Dean ' s List, Physics Parsons, Richard S. - B.A. 73 Longcommon Rd., Riverside, III. WSND, C.C.D. Potafc, Raymond H. - B.S. in M.E. 530 Woodbine St., Dallas, Texas Varsity Golf, Monogram Club Paullck, Thomas G. - B.A. 8128 S. Peorla St., Chicago, III. Mock Convention, Political Science Academy, Young Democrats Club Pecora, Stanley C. - L.L.B. 190 W. Washington St.. Bradford, Pa. Pelletier, George A. - L.L.B. 804 W. Kansas, Midland. Texas Peltier, Robert A. - B.A. 151 North Ave., Mount Clemens, Mich. Varsity Swimming, Sorin Cadet Club. A.R.O.T.C. Drill Team Penny, Dennis T. - B.A. 3560 Altamont Rd., Birmingham, Ala. Glee Club Pentz, William H. - B.A. 167 Maple Terr., Charlerol, Pa. Economic Roundtable Perry, Edward J. - B A 510 E. 23rd St., New York, N.Y. Petre, David C. - B.S. In C.E. 439 Glrard Ave., East Aurora, N.Y. A.S.C.E. P.trillo. Dennis A. - B.B.A. 5 cdgemoor Rd., Wilmington, Del. Delaware Club Vice-President Pfloum. William D. B.A. 200 Squirrel Rd., Dayton. Ohio Juggler. Bookmen, Y.C.S. Phelan, Robert P. - B.S In A.E. 4119 Military Rd., Washington, D.C. American Rocket Society, I.A.S. Pichler, Joseph A. - B.B.A. 732 Bellerive Blvd., St. Louis, Ma. Blue Circle, Dean ' s List Pidick. John M. - B.B.A. 1632 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, III. Pierog, Joseph A. - B.S In C.E. 1 300 Thorn St.. Utico. N.Y. A.S.C.E. Pierre, Percy A. - B.S. In E.E. 2721 Hamilton, New Orleans, La. Dean ' s List, A.I E E Pletrvs, Joseph T. - B.B.A. 610 N. 5th St.. Sleepy Eye. Minn. Commerce Activities Council, Mock Convention, International Commerce Club Plgott, Richard J. - B.B.A. 797 Willow, Winnetko, III. Planner, John D. - L.L.B. 1742 Central Ave.. Wilmette, III. Plunkett, Edward J. - B.A. 612 Ridge Rd., Cedar Grove, N.J. Y.C.S., Student Forum Pegue, William I. - B.B.A. 587 N. Academy St., Galesburg, III. Poh, Gerald V. - B.B.A. 1403 Grove Ave.. Richmond, Va. Summer Student Manager, Sorin Cadet Club Poleck, Denis G. - B.B.A. 133 Bary Point Rd., Riverside, III. Marketing Club Polking, Joseph C. - B.A. Breda, Iowa Economic Roundtable Pollock, Robert E. - B.B.A. 45 Henry St., Merrick, N.Y. Pomerl.au, Claude A., C.S.C. - B.A. Moreou Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Ponsetto, John R. B.A. Larimer Ave., E. McKeesport, Pa. Herodotlans Pottios, Myron B.B.A. Box 57, Von Voorlis, Pa. Powers, Guy D. B.A. 7646 1 13th St., Forest Hills, N.Y. Tou Kappa Alpha, Dean ' s List, Debate Team Powers, James J. B.S. 501 E. High St., Ashley, Ohio ND Marching Band, Aesculapians, Dean ' s List Prada, Luis E. - B.S. in E.E. Calle 16 13-56. Bogota, Colombia La Raza Club, A.t.E.E. Prangle, Bruce A. - B.B.A. 1020 Peale, Park Ridge, III. Knights of Columbus Prowdiik, Charles J. - B.A. 566 E. Monastery Ave., Philadelphia. Pa. Dean ' s List, University Theater, Glee Club Pregenzerl William O. - B.S. 13473 Clifton Blvd., Lakewood, Ohio Aeseulaplans, Kampus Keglers, Mock Conven- tion Prochaska, Frank J. - B. of F.A. R. . Tecumseh, Mich. Varsity Track, Mock Convention, International Relations Club Puccini, Donald E. - B.S. 147 Sonia St., Oakland, Calif. Geology Club, University Theater, California Club - President Pugh, Richard C. - B.B.A. 6308 Regal Rd.. Louisville, Ky. Puntureri, locco 1. L.L.B. 521 State St., Grove City, Pa. Pyle, William C. - B.B.A. 6055 N. Sherman Dr.. Indianapolis. Ind. WSND Pyszka, Ronald H. - B.B.A. 644 Hennepln St., LaSalk III. Marketing Club Queenan, William H. - B.B.A. I46B Edgcumbe Rd., St. Paul, Minn. Oulnn, Charles F. - I.S. 927 N.E. 9th Ave., Delroy Beach, Flo A.C.S. Qtilnn, David J. - B.S. In E. 1 137 W. High. Lima, Ohio Quinn, Vincent M. - B.B.A. 2226 Sherman Ave., Evanston. III. Accounting Club Rainy, James f. - B.S. in Chem. E. 1062 Old Elm Ln.. Glencoe, III. A.I.Ch.E. Ralph, Donald E. B.A. 7409 Denton Rd., Belhesda, Md. Dean ' s List, Monogram Club, Arts Letters Advisory Board, Who ' s Who Ralph, Frederick R. - B.S. E.E. 9258 Ridgewoy. Evergreen PanV, III. A.I.E.E. Rapp, David L. - B.B.A. 1 1 Country Life Acres, St. Louis, Mo. Rathman, John F. - B.S. In A.E 335 Euclid, Pierre. S. Dak. American Rocket Society, Sorin Cadet Club, A.R.O.T.C. Band Ralkowski, Raymond J. - B. of F.A. 77-22 79th PL, Glendale. N.Y. Monogram Club, Varsity Football, Knights of Columbus Rauch, Bernard F. - B.S. in E. 5010 Oliver St., Ft. Wayne, Ind. Ray, James J. B.S. in E.E. 304-22nd St. S.W., Austin, Minn. Third Order of St. Francis, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. Reardon, Thomas A. B.S. 9845 S. Seeley Ave., Chicago, III. Aesculapians Redznak. Richard A. - B.A. 31 Highland Ave.. Fort Johnson, N.Y. Young Republicans Club Regan, Royal B. - B.A. 1508 W. Norwood, Chicago, III. Knights of Columbus, Economic Rountable Regan, Thomas 1. B.S. in E. 116 Wyllis St., Oil City, Pa. Rellly, Burke G. - B.B.A. 572 Barrington, Grosse Polnte, Mich. Kampus Keglers Rellly, Doniel H. - B.B.A. 75-15 210th St., Fushing, N.Y. Marketing Club Reilly, James F. - B.S. in E. 4431 Huron Cir , South Bend, Ind. Rellly, Peter R. - B.A. 3924 Harrison St. N.W., Washington, D.C. Kampus Keglers, Mock Convention Reindl, Daryl L. - B.S. In E. Manfy, Iowa Reiner, Francis J. B.A. 259 Gorfield St., Johnstown, Pa. Knights of Columbus. University Theater, Young Democrats Club Relph. Lyn P. - B.A. 3353 Hope St., Huntlngton Park, Calif. Juggler, Wranglers Retoske, Denis W. - B.B.A. 50 Cedar St., Dobbs Ferry, N.Y. Rettlg, Paul J. - B.S. In Met. E. 1600 Big Bend, St. Louis, Mo. Labor Management Club. A.S.M., N.F.C.C.S. Reynolds, Frederick - B.B.A. 412 Lucus Dr.. Danville, III. Finance Club Rice, Donald B. - B.S. In Chem. E. 112 Kline Blvd., Frederick, Md. Blue Circle. Student Body - Vice-President, Who ' s Who Rlcho, Alberto - B.S. In E. 12.44th St., Panama, Republic of Panama Richards, Lawrence A. - B.S. In A.E. 171 1 Highland Ave., Duquestte, Pa. I.A.S., American Rocket Society Richardson, David C. - B.S. 63 Cliff Rd., Wellesley Hills, Mass. Ski Club, Aesculapians Ricks. Thomas M., C.S.C. B.A. Moreau Choir, Notre Dame, Ind. Rlobenock, Francis W. - B.B.A. 1 14 Creenwoy N., Forest Hills, N.Y. Hall Presidents ' Council. Finance Club Ri.ck. Charles 1. - B.A. 1119 N. Nashville. Chicago. III. Scholastic - Editor, Wranglers, Third Order of St. Francis, Who ' s Who 357 Kigali, Donald D. - B.S in E. 120 Washington Blvd., Oakpark, III. Riordan, Thomoi J. - B.B.A. 29 Morion Rd., Montclair, N.J. Dean ' s List Risher, Daniel H. - B.S. in M.E. 4564 Meadow Valley Dr., Atlanta, Ga. A.S.M.E., Mock Convention Rooke, Stephen A. B.A. 131 Foirview Ave., Gerat Neck, N.Y. Third Order of St. Francis, A.I.A., Scholastic Roark, Jon M. - B.S. in Chem. E. 7229 Linden, Houston, Texas A.I.Ch.E., Kampus Keglers Robison, Charles A. - L.L.B. 135 Lakeview Dr., Avon Lake, Ohio Roche, Daniel O. - B.B.A. 731 lindell Ln., Cincinnati, Ohio Finance Club Rodgeri, Peter J. - B.A. 704 Concord Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa. Philadelphia Club - Vice-President, A. B. Business Forum Roehrig, Joseph A. - B.S. in M.E. 1018 Baxter Ave., Louisville, Ky. Knights of Columbus, A.S.M.E., Irish Air Society Romanowski, Theodore A. - B.S. in Phy. Ed. 30 Bossett St., Albany, N.Y. Varsity Football, Varsity Basketball Romant, Thomoi J. B.B.A. 68 Weber Ave., Malverne, N.Y. Scholastic, Bengal Bouts Ronan, Martin T. B.A. 1734 E. 71st PI., Chicago, III. Knights of Columbus Ropers, Thomas M. - B.S. in M.E. 2614 Oliver, Royal Oak, Mich. A.S.M.E. Rorke, Daniel A. - B.B.A. 1892 Troy Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. Monogram Club, Varsity Club Rosomilia, Victor G. B.S. 263 Bloomfield Ave., Bloomfield, N.Y. Varsity Fencing, Aesculapians Roie, Cyril F. - B.B.A. 133 W. Warren St., South Bend, tnd. Sorin Cadet Club, Sailing Club Rose, Michael A. - L.L.B. 1725 Jefferson Rd., Pittsford, N.Y. Rose. Robert H. - B.A. 1241 Romney Rd., Birmingham, Mich. Economic Roundtable, Kampus Keglers Roth, Richard J. - 8.A. 4027 Samoson, St., Toledo, Ohio Varsity Football Roule, Arthur I. -L.L.B. 1709 Indiana Ave., LaPorte, Ind. Moot Court Competition, Gray ' s Inn ftubeli, Roy B. - B.A. 76 Grandview Ave., White Plains, N.Y. Guidon - Editor, Scholastic - Associate Editor Rule, Charles V. - B.B.A. 740 Orchard Park, Rocky River, Ohio Labor Management Club, Commerce Forum Rwppel, John L. B.A. 2416 East Ave., Rochester, N.Y. Political Science Academy, A.F.R.O.T.C., Irish Air Society Run, Joseph E. B.S. in M.E. Box 5-A, Rt. 1, Gilbert, Minn. Rutherford, Richard H., C.S.C. - B.A. Moreou Seminary, Notre Dome, Ind. Ruwe, George J. B.B.A. 5748 Woodsway Dr., Cincinnati, Ohio Propellar Club Ryan, Cornelius J., C.S.C. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Ryan, David J. B.B.A. 28 North Ave. W., Cranford, N.J. Bengal Bouts Ryan, Hugo T. - B.A. 1228 Brook St., Olean, N.Y. Varsity Track, Economic Roundtable, LaRaza Club Ryan, John P. - B.A. 7636 Lydlo, Kansas City, Mo. Varsity Basketball - Manager, Monogram Club, Knights of Columbus Ryan, Kevin J. - B.B.A. 320 Gordon Ave., Syracuse, N.Y. Marketing Club A.S.M. Ryan, Philip M. - B.S. 15 Tunstoll Rd., Searsdale, N.Y. WSND, Physics Club, Science Open House Ryan, Thomas D. B.S. in Chem. E. 173 Lament, Buffalo, N.Y. Blue Circle, Sophomore Class - Vice-President, Hall President, Who ' s Who Ryan, Thomas 1. B.A. 2001 W. 101st St., Chicago, III. Chicago Club - Secretary Socher, Charles P. - B.B.A. 130 N.W. 40th Ave., Miami, Flo. Varsity Football, Dean ' s List, Florida Club - Treasurer Sola, Aldo W. - B.A. 154 Upper Mountain Ave., Montclair, N.J. Economic Roundtable, Cadet Club Sailer, Stephen J. - B.B.A. 549 E. Argonne, Kirwood, Mo. Scholastic, Finance Club Salvino, Alfred J. - B.A. 8255 St. Lawrence, Chicago, III. Varsity Wrestling Sammon, Michael E. B.A. 558 Lathrop Ave., River Forest, III. Knights of Columbus, Economic Roundtable, Mock Convention Sampson, Ronald L. B.S. in Chem. E. 1938 Washington St., Davenport, Iowa Nu Delta Epsilon, A.S.M.E. - Treasurer, Who ' s Who Sanfacon, John F. - B.A. 340 Park Ave., Patterson, N.J. French Club, Geology Club Sansoni, Erio A. - B.B.A. 2145 N. Mulberry Way, Merced, Calif. Sarphie, Theodore E. - B.S. in E. Scl. 112 Melrose St., Hattiesburg, Miss Deon ' s List, Engineering Science Club, Knights of Columbus Soyour, Joseph G. - B.B.A. 240-83 St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Knights of Columbus Sca ' ise, Frank J. - B.A. 5804 W. Midway Park, Chicago, 111. Italian Club Scarpitto, Robert F. B.A. 773 Nicholas PL, Rahway, N.J. Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball Schaefer, Robert J. B.A. 6735 Oakland Ave., So., Minneapolis, Minn. Schaeffner, Sean ?. B.B.A. 915 Lake Shore Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Scharfenberg, Stephen A. B.S. 4458 Steam Mill Rd., Columbus, Ga. Knights of Columbus, Physics Club Scheuring, Gary J. - B.S. In A.E. tono, Minn. Technical Review - Editor, I.A.S., American Rocket Society - Vice-President, Who ' s Who SchieH, Paul J. - L.L.B. 341 Cleveland St., Menasha, W!. Moot Court Competition Schlffgeni, John O. B.S. in Met. E. 1334 Woodmont Ave., New Kensington, Pa. Schimberg, Michael J. - B.A. 361 Park Terr., Cedar Rapids, Iowa Dean ' s List, Economic Roundtable, Young Re- publicans Club Schipa, Peter R. B.A. 15 Roaring Brook Rd., Choppaqua, N.Y. Economic Roundtable Schline, Barry C. - B.B.A. 212 Cutler St., East Syracuse, N.Y. Third Order of Saint Francis, Commerce Forum, Mock Convention Schmitx, Richard F. - B.B.A. 2718 N. 51st St., Milwaukee, Wls. Finance Club Schnepf, Lawrence W. - B.S. in C.E. R.R. 1, LeMars, Iowa A.S.C.E. Schroder, James A. - B.B.A. 2632 Fermvay, South Bend, Ind. Schuesiler, Charlet S. - B.S. in E. 204 S. Maple Ave., Oak Park, 111. Schuler, Charles F. - B.B.A. 2377 Westwood, Muskegon, Mich. Dean ' s List, Assistant Manager LoFortune Stu- dent Center Schultze, Robert W. - B.B.A. 4300 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, III. Accounting Club Schuster, John C. - B.B.A. 1050 W. 54th Ave., Gary, Ind. DOME - Associate Editor, Accounting Club, Dean ' s List Schuster, Philip F. B.B.A. 4059 Howard Ave., Western Springs, III. Varsity Golf Schwartz, Joseph R. - B.S. in A.E. 156 N. Wright Ave., Dayton, Ohio American Rocket Society, University Bonds Seckler, Arthur J. - B.A. 1718 Purdy St., Bronx, N.Y. Architecture Club Seerv. Patrick J. - B.B.A. 978 Ellenberger Kkwy., Indianapolis, Ind. Accounting Club Seguin, Francois W. - B.S. 729 Main St., Southbridge, Mass. Serve, Munson P. B.S. 435 Howell Kkwy., Medina, N.Y. A.C.S. - Vice-Chairman, Science Advisory Board Shaffer, Thomas L. L.L.B. Apt. 1-A, Vetville, Notre Dame, Ind. Lawyer - Editor, Vetville Council, Student Law Association Shaia, Fred T. - B.S. 2614 Milford, Cleveland, Ohio Aesculapians, Kampus Keglers Shanahan, James L. B.A. 8757 Shamrock Rd., Omaha, Nebr. Labor Management, Knights of Columbus Arts Letters Business Forum Sharkey, Emmett J. B.S. 794 School Dr., North Baldwin, N.Y. Kampus Keglers, Aesculapians Shea, Terence F. B.A. 7838 Bayard Rd., Philadelphia, Pa. Scholastic Sheedy, Michael B. - B.S. in M.E. 1724 James St., Syracuse, N.Y. A.S.M.E. Sheeler, James R. - B.E. in E.E. 1702 W. Illinois, Midland, Texas Varsity Track Sheerin, Thomas I. B.B.A. 1206 N. Indiana St., Kokomo, Ind. Shelton, John J. - B.B.A. 1730 Lynnwood Dr., New Albany, tnd. Accounting Club Shepherd, David F. - B.B.A. 2149 Hollywood PI., South Bend, Ind. Sorin Cadet Club ShilH, Thomas W. - B.A. 1252 E. LaSalle St., South Bend, Ind. Knights of Columbus, Kampus Keglers Shockey, Robert J. - L.L.B. 3135 N.W. 48th St., Oklahoma City, Oklo. Shoulb.ro, Donald J., C.S.C. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dome, Ind. Showel, John L. - B.S. 1515 Pork Ave., River Forest, III. Aesculapians Shubert, Ronald A. - B.A. 3926 Stole St., Erie, Pa. Aesculopions Sifferman, John A. B.B.A. 225 Stratlord Rd., Des Ploines, III. Varsity Football Silvo, Enrique F. - B.S. In C.E. Carrero lOa. 17-29, Bogota, Columbia A.S.C.E., LoRoza Club Silvera, Lawrence R. B.S. 201 W. IBtti St., Antioch, Calif. Aesculopions, Mock Convention, Young Repub- licans Club Simeri, Joseph V. - B.A. 1233 N. Notre Dame Ave., South Bend, Ind. Sltterle, John F. - B.A. 1023 East Ave.. Erie, Pa. Skohan, James R. - B.A. 106 Orchard St., Belmont, Mass. Skuplen, John A. - B.B.A. 2850 W. Cermok Rd., Chicago, III. Marketing Club, Ski Club. Sorin Cadet Club Slode, Joseph S. - l.l.B. 833 N. Huey St., South Bend. Ind. Slane, Harold C. - B.B.A. 65 E. 237th St., New York, N.Y. Slife, William K. - B.B.A. 2241 Harcourt Dr., Cleveland Heights, Ohio Cleveland Club - President Small, Daniel C. - B.A. 10319 S. Morgan St., Chicago, III. Varsity Baseball Smith, Edward J. - B.B.A. 322 Wendell Terr., Syracuse, N.Y. Finance Club, Mock Convention Smith, Gerald C. - B.A. 2644 N.E. 24th St., Portland, Oreg. Dean ' s List, Herodotians Smith, John M. - B.A. 5th St., Sea Island, Ga. Aesculapians Smith, John P. - B.A. 128 Cleveland Ave., Bellevue, Ky. Sorin Cadet Club Smith, Leonard E. - B.B.A. 1007 Lexington St., Wheaton, III. Varsity Baseball, Commerce Forum Smith, Michael H. - B.A. 1313 Stovoll St., Augusta. Go. Juggler, Bookman, Y.C.S., Who ' s Who Smith, Stephen A. B.S. in Chem. E. 212 N. Pearl St., Natchez, Miss. Dean ' s List Smith, Thomas J. B.B.A. 1608 Park Ave., Racine, Wit. C.C.D., Marketing Club Smyth, Patrick H. - B.B.A. 4838 Davenport St., N.W., Washington, D.C. Young Republicans Club, Labor Management Club Snooks, William f. B.B.A. 1050 N. Noyes St., St. Joseph, Mo. WSND, Accounting Club Snyder, John B. - B.B.A. R.D. 2, Frankfort, N.Y. Soldo, Jack E. - B.S. in E. Apt. 32-6, Vetville, Notre Dame, Ind. Sommer, David B. - B.A. Bruce Park Dr., Greenwich, Conn. College Jazz Festival Chairman, DOME Sorce, Anthony J. - B.A. 5424 N. Central Ave., Chicago, III. Mock Convention, Italian Club, Ski Club Sorg, Thomas J. - B.S. in C.E. 4005 Arlington, Fort Wayne, Ind. A.S.C.E. Sotile, William 1., - B.B.A. 527 Bayshore Dr., Pensocola, Fla. Varsity Golf, A.R.O.T.C. Drill Team, Labor Man- agement Club Stahl, James E. - B.A. 22 Rennel Dr., Cincinnati, Ohio Varsity Golf Steber, William C. - B.B.A. 1313 Jackson Ave., River Forest, III. Varsity Golf, Mock Convention Stephan, Stratford E. B.A. 76 Woodley. Winnetka, III. Economic Roundtable - Vice-President Steponek, Michael J. - B.B.A. R.R. 2, Box 258, Laporte, Ind. Dean ' s List Stephan, Edmund A. - B.A. 144 Greenwood, Evanston, III. Sterling, Walter P. - B.A. Eastman St.. Mount Clemens, Mich. Sioffel, Charles L - B.S. In E. 3003 N. 82nd St.. Milwaukee, Wit. Irish Air Codety, Glee Club, University Theater Stoll, Thomoi F. - B.A. 962 Riverside Dr., South Bend, Ind. Young Republicans Club Stroub, Edward J. - B.B.A. 2508 Lincoln Way W., South Bend. Ind. University Bands Streifel. Milton R., C.S.C. - B.A, 7 E. Villard, Dickinson, N. Dak. Struble, Joseph R. - B A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Struzzo, John A., C.S.C ' . - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dome, Ind. Stuart, David R. - B.A. 189 South St., Medfield, Mass. Herodotlons, Aesculapiant Stvcko, James K. - L.L.B. 6539 Ponchartrotn, Chicago, III. Labor Management Club, Commerce Forum 358 Sullivan, Brian E. - B B.A. 4301 W. 99th St.. Overland Park, Kans. Sullivan, Brian J. - B.A. 39 Eastwood Rd., Shrewbury, Mow. Sorin Cadet Club, Sociology Club Sullivan, James E. B.A. 922 Wisconsin, Oak Pork, III. Varsity Basketball Sullivan, Kenneth J. LIB. MIO Roxbury Rd., Salt Lake City, Utah Sulivan, Mason D. L.L.B. 460 Deming PI.. Chicago, III. law Ball - Chairman Sullivan, Thomas R. L.L.fl. 57-31 69th Lane, Maspeth, N.Y. Knights of Columbus Sumers, Luis H. - B.A. Rome, Italy LoRozo Club, Human Relations Club, A.I A. Sutherland, Colin T. B.S. 16758 Fielding, Detroit, Mick. Knights of Columbus, Aesculapians, Dean ' s List SuMner, Lee J. B.S. 6th St., Hilbert, Wis. Geology Club Svendson, Douglas W. B.A. 9355 Jefferson Hwy., Baton Rouge, La. Herodotians Swortzbaugh, Jan E. B.A 522 Cleveland Ave., South Bend, Ind. Sweet, Michael J. - B.A. 752 Miles Rd., Warren, Ohio Siweda, Ranald J. - B.B.A. 10408 Edgepark Dr., Garfield Heights, Ohio Dean ' s List, Mordi Gras Committee Tofelski, Thomas A. B.B.A. 2521 Porkwood Ave., Toledo, Ohio University Bonds, Finance Club Takeuchi, James A. B.S. I 132 N. Stone St., Los Angeles, Calif DOME, A.C.S. Talago, James C. L.l.B. 2516 W. Grace St., South Bend, Ind. Thesier, Patrick A. B.S. in E. 60 ' 3 Champion, Cortnoge, N.Y. Thiele, James V. B.B.A. Darien, Wis. Thomos, Dovid M., C.S.C. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dome, Ind. Moreou Choir Thompson, Mark t. B.A. 220 Oak Ridge Dr., Redding, Calif. International Relations Club, Dean ' s list. Labor Management Club Than, William F. - B.B.A. 758 Lopez Sicardo, Dos Pinos, Puerto Rico Soccer, LoRaza Club Toot, James J. B.S. In E. 226 S. East St., Monmouth, III. Band, Dean ' s List, Engineering Science Club Torter, Joseph P. B.S. 93 Downey Dr., Tenafly, NJ. Knights of Columbus, Kompus Keglers, Aescula- pians Trance, F. Raymond B.A. 4100 Willow Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. WSND, Economic Roundtabte, WNDU Troini, Eugene P. - B.A 144 Netherwood Dr., Springfield, Pa. Herodotians, Dean ' s List Traskos, Richard T. - B.S. in Chem. E. 14 Connerton St., New Britain, Conn. Dean ' s List, A.I.Ch.E., Varsity Bands Trovers, James E. B.B.A. 1202 W. College St., Carbondale, III. Marketing Club Trigianl, David M. - B.S. in E. Box 205, Bongor, Pa. Tulh , John D. - B A. 447 Highland Ave., Palisades Park, N.J. Dean ' s List, Varsity Basketball, Hall President ' s Council, Who ' s Who Tuohy. Brian M. - B.A. R.F.D. 5 Mariners Ct., Huntlngton, N.Y. Turner, David C. B.A. 76 Grosse Pr. Blvd.. Grosse Pointe, Mich. Kampus Keglers Twohy, James F. B.A. 7900 S.W. Brentwood St., Portland, Oreg. Blue Circle, Dean ' s List, Student Senate Tynan, James M. B.B.A. 3917 Fulton Ave., Seaford, N.Y. Marketing Club, Semper Fidelis Society, Mock Convention Tyrrell, Emmet J. L.L.B. 167 E. Judson Ave., Youngstown, Ohio Uhll, James D. - B.B.A. Skyview Dr., East Peoria. III. Accounting Club, Commerce Forum Ullrich, John T. - B.A. 10421 Balfour, Detroit, Mich. Glee Club, University Theater, Sociological Society Voles, Ramon J. - B.B.A 15 Purchose St., Rye, N.Y. Varsity Basketball, Accounting Club, Dean ' s List Vallcentl, John A. - B.A. 47 Erskine Ave., Youngstown, Ohio Dean ' s List Van Hecke, Carl D. - B.S. in E.E. 61 W. Maplewood Ave., Dayton, Ohio University Bands, A. I. E.E. Vance, Lawrence E. B.S. in Chem. E. 1260 E. LaSalle Ave.. South Bend, Ind. Vandervort, John D. - B.S. in E. Laguniltas, Edo Zulia, Venezuela A.I.Ch.E., A.I.M.E. Vandevere, Chris A. - B.S. 3201 Cormang Rd., Akron, Ohio Vandewalle, Jerome M. - B.S. in M.E. 2030 Beverly PI., South Bend, Ind. A.S.M.E., Young Republicans Club, Engineering Open House Veckerelli, Donald J. - B.A. 2871 Park Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. Knights of Columbus, Mordi Gras Committee Veeneman, William H. - B.B.A. 3030 Beols Branch Dr., Louisville, Ky. Verdick, James E. - B.B.A. 505 E. Lincolnwoy, Morrison, III. Dean ' s List, Accounting Club Verier, Lea J. - B.A. 1314 Regal Ave., Schenectady, N.Y. Viebrock, Paul A. - B.S. 209 Brompton Rd., Garden City, N.Y. Vierling, Anton F. B.S. in M.E. 36 Woodside Ave., Westpoint, Conn. Blue Circle, Nu Delta Epsilon, Technical Review Who ' s Who Viola, Joseph P. - B.B.A. 1800 Park, Shreveport, La. Varsity Baseball Voris, George F. - B.A. 9324 S. Damen, Chicago, III. Sorin Cadet Club, Scholastic Voss, Henry H. - B.S. In E. 17612 Western Ave., Homewood, III. Wachter, Leo J. - B.B.A. 400 Alto Vista Dr., Altoono, Pa. Wade, Michael H. - B.B.A. 628 Basin Rd., Juneau, Alaska Wagner, Balfe R. - B.A. 603 Kossuth. Lafayette, Ind. Blue Circle, Dean ' s List Waldorf, James A. - B.B.A. 5402 San Francisco Ave., Chicago, III. Commerce Forum, Kampus Keglers. Mock Convention Wallace, M. James - B.B.A. 3219 French St., Richmond, Va. A.F.R.O.T.C. Drill Team Wallace, Michael J. - B.S. In E. 187 Lake View Ave., Clifton, NJ. Walljasper, Dennis J. B.A. 904 N. Dodge, Iowa City, Iowa Varsity Basketball Walsh, Carl M. B.S. 9122 S. Hamilton. Chicago, III. Kampus Keglers Walsh, John K - B.A. 155 Prospect Ave.. Valhalla, N.Y. University Bands Walsh, John M. - B.A. 5050 Carlton Dr., N.W. Canton, Ohio Young Republicans Club, Canton Club President Warburton, Denis L , C.S.C. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Warehom, James L. - B.S. in E.E. 1435 8th Ave. S., Clinton, Iowa A.I.E.E., Technical Review Walters, Christopher D. B S 1 102 Mastin Ave., Ironton, Ohio Dean ' s List, Bookmen, Aesculapains. Who ' s Who Webber, Daniel R. L.L.B. 613 N. Granger St., Saginaw, Mich. Weber, David F. - B.A. 858 Borrington, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Kompus Keglers, Mock Convention Weber, George V. - B.A. 1021 Manor Rd., New Kensington, Pa. Weber, Robert J. - B.A. 754 Monroe Ave., River Forest. III. Political Science Academy, Sorin Cadet Club, Young Democrats Club Wehloge, David F. - B.A. 204 N. Morrison Rd., Muncie, Ind. Weian, Frederick J. - B.S. 574 E. Ford Ave., Barberton, Ohio Akron Club Treasurer, Aesculapians Weiland, Stephen J. - B.A. 3501 Lake, Skokie, III. Dean ' s List, Hall Presidents ' Council Weiskircher, Ronald J. - B.A. 1301 St. Louis Ave., Cambridge, Ohio Dean ' s list. Knights of Columbus Weist, William B. - B.B.A. R.R. 3, Fowler., Ind. Knights of Columbus, Labor Management Club, Young Democrats Club Welch, William J. - B.B.A. 136 Hampton Rd., Garden City, N.Y. Welde, Frank J. - B.S. In M.E. 7113 Rising Sun Ave., Philadelphia. Pa. Wells, Tobin M. - B.A. 555 Fairfax St.. Birmingham, Mich. Werner, Graham A. B.B.A. 804 Dickinson St., New London, Wis. Labor Management Club, Young Republicans Werner, William 1. - B.B.A. 7201 Apache Rd., Little Rock, Ark. Y.C.S., A.S.M.S., University Choir Wetiel, William C. - B.A. 3 Country Club PI., Bloomington, III. Economic Roundtable Whalen, Jeremiah C. - B.A. 104 Peck St., Rochester, N.Y. Rochester Club - Vice-President, Economic Round- table Whalen, Kevin J. - B.B.A. 847 Washington St., Whitman, Mass. Whalen, Thomos A. - B.S. in C.E. 6 McBrjde Ave., White Plains, N.Y. A.S.C.E., Knights of Columbus, Sorin Cadet Club Whitoker, Jack H. - B.S. In M.E. 3029 W. 68th St., Kansas City, Mo. A.S.M.E. - Secretory, Senior Dance - Chairman White, James M. - B.B.A. 5753 S. Rockwell, Chicago, III. Accounting Club, C.C.D. White, Robert E. - L.L.B. Myrtle Ave., Grand Ridge, III. Student Bar Association Whitney, John W. - B.S. in Chem. E. 421 S. Sparks St., Burbank, Calif. Debate Team, Blue Circle, Tau Kappa Alpha, Who ' s Who Wieh, Arthur M. - B.B.A. 1771 Burns, Detroit, Mich. Wiersberg, Robert J. - B.A. 8622 Dongan Ave., Elmhurst, N.Y. Sorin Cadet Club, Political Science Academy Willacker, John F. - B.S. in Chem. E. 925 Roger St., Bucyrus, Ohio Fencing Head Manager, A.I.Ch.E. Williams, David H. - B.A. 2842 Chase Ave . Chicago, III. Labor Management Club, Economic Roundtable Wi ' loms, Francis J. - B.A. 717 S. 19th St.. Lacrosse, Wis. Political Science Academy, Sorin Cadet Club, Knights of Columbus Williams, Oliver F. _ B.S. In Chem. E. 25 Orange Heights Ave., West Orange, N.J. Joint Engineering Council, Engineering Senator, A.I.Ch.E. Williamson, Robert - B.B.A. 1021 E. Cedar St., South Bend, Ind. Sorin Cadet Club, Young Republicans Club, Labor Management Club Wilson, John A. - B.S. 216 N. Main St., Celino, Ohio Sorin Cadet Club, Knights of Columbus, A.C.S. Wilson, Richard L. - B.A. 4508 Blenheim Rd.. Louisville. Ky. Political Science Academy Wirth, James F. - B.S. 1745 Washington, San Francisco, Calif. Witchger, Eugene W. - B.S. in M.E. 6146 N. Meridian, Indianapolis, Ind. A.S.M.E., Varsity Swimming, Monogram Club Witt, Theodore C. - B.S. 1 125 E. Corson, Long Beach. Calif. Glee Club, Aesculapians, University Theater Wochner, David C. - B.B.A. 909 N. McLean St., Bloomington, III. Woehl, Robert D. - B.S. in E. E. 41 Somerset PI., Polo Alto, Calif. Technical Review, A.I. E.E. Wolf, Calvin J. - B.S. in M.E. 819 N. Jefferson. New Ulm, Minn. A.S.M.E., Dean ' s List Wolfe, Jerry A. - B.S. 2010 Pearl St., Owensboro, Ky. Y.C.S., Physics Club - President Wolter, Wi ' liam D. - B.A. 509 Lincoln Way W., Mishawako, Ind. Herodotians Woodward, Patrick C. - B.B.A. 1427 Garland, Wichita, Kans. Wopot, Larry M. - B.S. in A.E. Genoa, Wis. Bengal Bouts, Irish Air Society, Aeronautical Engineering Wromble, Richard F. - B.S. in C.E. 5 Union St., Oil City, Pa. A.S.C.E. Wurst, Harold E. - B.S. in E.E. R.R. l. Wonn, Okla. A.I.E.E., I.R.E., American Rocket Society Yaccarino, Michael G. - B.A. 212 Bridle Mere, Interlaken. N.J. Young, Michael C. - B.B.A. IB Maywood Dr., Danville, 111. Finance Club, WSND Young, Robert W. B.B.A. 4461 W. Jefferson, Detroit, Mich. Bengal Bouts, Finance Club, Knights of Columbus Yurasek, Frank A. - B.A. 1022 Mill St.. Quakertown. Pa. Lehigh Valley Club Vice President. Aescula- plans Zak, Ronald L. - B.A. 346 Mettler St., Toledo, Ohio Zang, Richard P. B.B.A. 205 Roosevelt Ave., Kewanee. III. Zaugg, John H. - B.A. U.S.P.A.S. Hospital, Son Francisco. Calif. WSND Zavodnyik, Ernest S. B.A. 1912 W. 44th St., Cleveland, Ohio Y.C.S., International Relations Club Zowistowskl, John C. - B.S. In I. 14 N. Hancock St., Wilkes-Borre, Pa. Zelasko, Joseph S. - B.S. In C.E. 5109 N. Claremont, Chicago. III. WSND, A.S.C.E. Zenk, William E, - B.S. in Chem. E. 28 N. 22nd St., Bottle Creek, Mich. A.I.Ch.E. Ziko, Paul F. - B.S. in C.E. 322 Vanness, Ottumwa, Iowa Varsity Swimming, A.S.C.E., Knights of Colum- bus Zilloll, Armand E. - B.S. In E. Sci. 1077 N.W. 38th St., Miami, Fla. Engineering Science Club, WSND Zlpprich, Thomos A. B.B.A. 6230 N. Oakley, Chicago, III. Marketing Club. Knights of Columbus Zywert, George B. B.B.A. 827 Pulaski, South Bend, Ind. Zmudtinski, Anton F. B.S. in E. Sci. 137i Dunghill Blvd.. Pig Springs, Nebr. Blue Circle. Bengal Bouts, Moot Court 359 V ' ' u Requiescant in pace Warren M. Mahoney John M. O ' Brien G eneral Ind ex Abel, Edward John 299 Abrahamson, Harry G 193 Acker, Charles Roy 190 Adams, James Edward 299 Adler, Carl George 299 Agnew, Edward C. Jr 299 Ahakuelo, Basil K 197 Ahern, William R 256 Ahlm, Charles E 197 Ahrens, Donald C 193 Albers, Jerry H 299 Albertini, Robert E 182 Albin, Michael W 200 Alioto, Lawrence E 198 Allen, Daniel C 299 Allen, James A 196 Aloi, Stephen R 198 Amann, Ralph W 299 Amann, Ross Francis 199 Amend, Philip R 174 Ames, W. David 284 Anderson, George R 190 Anderson, John R 299 Anderson, James A 197 Anderson, Kenneth J 299 Anderson, William M 193 Andreoli, John Wm 265, 269, 276 Andrew, Louis John 174 Andrew, Terrence G 299 Annese, Frank John 299 Antus, John L 195 Anzilotti, Clifford 172 Anzinger, Robert K 170 Apostolou, Paul C 203 Aprill, Charles N 180 Arakelian, Richard 172 Araneta, Francisco 299 Arbino, John B 162 Arehart, John W 171 Armento, Arthur J 299 Arnold, Edward H 299 Arnold, Kenneth J 191 Aspero, Benedict V 156 Aten, Charles W 174 Atkinson, David H 195 Augustine, Charles 164, 256 Aukers, James A 174 Austin, Michael E 299 Aveni, Anthony J 300 Axtell, Enos Ayers 300 Ayers, Jeffrey J 180 Aylor, John Robert 200 B Babst, Lawrence F 192 Baby, Henry P 300 Baca, Robert M 300 Backer, Joseph A 163 Bader, Donlad J 300 Baer, Michael F 300 Bafile, Elio 170 Bahan, Michael W 204 Baie, Lyle F 203 Bailey, Richard L 191 Bailey, Robert C 164 Bairley, Daniel R 183 Baker, James N 188 Balane, David A 300 Baldo, John J 158 Balistrieri, Joseph 281 Ballot, Richard W 300 Balmaz, Felix A 171 Balok, Joseph J 179 Bang, James Julius 300 Banks, John Anthony 193 Barclay, John A 204 Barille, Arthur F 300 Barker, John R. Jr 199 Barnes, Brian J 203 Barone, Benny C. Jr 300 Barrett, David C 204 Barrett, Richard M 300 Barron, Robert C 300 Barsic, Nich J 200 Bartholomew, Robert 162 Bartlett, Joseph J 300 Bartlett, William C 300 Bartoldus, Robert W 195 Barton, Edmund C 159 Bartone, Carl R 200 Basche, Anthony R 170 Basile, Leonard A 200 Batka, Joseph J 300 Battista, Robert J 300 Bauernschub, John P 300 Bauman, William C 300 Baumer, Thomas M 300 Baumgartner, Ken 300 Baumgartner, Thomas 194 Bauza, Carlos E 195 Beacom, Thomas H 300 Beaudoin, Donald E 165 Beaulieu, Thomas J 179 Beaver, Clayton J 164 Bechtold, John P 184 Beck, John Edward 300 Beck, Norman A. Jr 300 Baier, William E 166 Beirne, James Allen 300 Bejin, Thomas H 170 Belden, Wm. H. Jr 205 Bellina, Joseph J 300 Bellino, Francis L 301 Bemis, James J 259 Bender, James R 198 Bender, William R 301 Bendick, Joseph S 230 Bennett, Francis S 301 Bennett, Robert M 158 Bennett, Robert P 301 Bennett, Robert E 301 Bennett, William J 177 Bennison, Stephen W 301 Benson, William G 281 Benzinger, Wm. D 301 Beranek, Alexander 162 Bergen, Michael C 301 Bergin, Donald S 188 Berkowitz, Wallace 191 Bernat, John J 301 Berres, David F 189 Berry, Arthur Yell 179 Berry, Earl A 204 Bertling, Donald R 204 Bertoni, Philip E 181 Bette, Joseph Wm 301 B-ucher, Robert N 197 Biallas, Leonard J 301 Bialous, Walter S 174 Bielecki, Joseph J 191 Bill, Robert E 256 Billeaud, Richard D 301 Binford, Benjamin J 181 Bintinger, James S 301 Bird, John Joseph 301 Bird, Michael D 301 Bires, Robert J 301 Birney, James A 301 Bishko, Michael J 159 Bisignano, James L 301 Blair, Charles E 173 Bhising, Lewis E 197 Blake, Parle Thomas 170, 261 Blake, William K 203 Blanchette, Frank W 301 Bland, John A 301 Blay, Dennis P 173 Blaz, Alfred G 177 Blish, Eugene A 282 Bloch, Robert James 201 Blum, James Paul 196 Blum, Leonard A 301 Blum, Renard George 177 Boehm, Michael F 282 Boemer, Richard C 161 Boerschinger, Allan 281, 301 Boettinger, William 301 Boggiano, John Gari 184 Bognar, Paul M 301 Bogue, Larry S 204 Bohan, Michael P 204 Bohn, Barry A 170 Bohrer, John R 188 Boland, Gerald J 176 Boland, James P 176 Bolduc, Jerome T 161 Bolduc, Raymond J 205 Bolek, Frank W 180 Bologna, Dominic J 156 Bonanno, Raymond J 176 Boneau, David F 164 Bonenberger, L. P 190 Booker, John P 166 Borchard, John W 193 Borgman, Lawrence W 197 Boroff, Richard L 188 Bosch, Louis A ; 301 Bosworth, William P 191 Bolt, George W 303 Boulac, Brian M 256 Bouton, David A 156 Boutrous, James J 194 Bowe, John R 204 Bowling, John R 282, 303 Boyd, James C 158 Boyle, Dennis E 163 Boyle, Terrence K 170 Bozzonetti, Edward 198 Brablc, Joseph A 170 Bracco, Joseph W 162, 261 Bradley, Edward F 303 Bradley J. C 157 Bradley, Michael J 188 Bradley, Robert M 303 Bradt, Raymond K. Jr 202 Brady, Brian W 303 Brady, John H 303 Bragg, Charles G 194 Braig, Gene C 198 Brann, Jo ' in J. Jr 183 Braun, John A 303 Braun, Robert L 17: Braunecker, Peter F 188 Braunsdorf, David L 191 Bray, James J 184 Bredl, Erich E 164 Mreen, James P 181 Breen, Richard J 170 Breitenback, James 303 Breitenbach, M 303 Breivogel, Francis 303 Brekka, Lawrence T 303 Brennan, Frank W 191 Brennan, George D 303 Brennan, John M 303 Brennan, Patrick J 177 Brennan, Thomas J 182 Brennan, Thomas P 303 Brennan, Timothy R 174 Brewer, Donald E 161 Brewka, Robert E 303 Brezette, William F 193 Bridenstine, Don P 303 Brock, Gregory C 184 Broderick, William 303 Brogan, James A 303 Broglio, Dennis N 179 Brooks, Clinton M 177 Brosnan, Daniel F 203 Brouillard, Robert 196 Brown, Kenneth M 303 Brown, Robert V 303 Brown, Stanton J 259 Brown, Thomas J 194 Bruce, James M 161 Bruch, James L 190 Bruch, John C 167 Bracks, Edward J 303 Brueggen, Carl H 303 Brugger, F. Michael 201 Brugger, Leo Joseph 303 Brune, David A 156 Brunette, James R 303 Brunner, Thomas W 177 Bruti, Charles P 172 Brutvan, Robert A 282 Bryan, David J 303 Brzezinksi, William 303 Buck, Roger J 163 Buckley, C. H. Jr 155 Buckley, Charles E 303 Budinger, Donald V 203 Budinger, William D 303 Buether, Terry R 159 Bufalini, Carl B 303 Bunchek, Lawrence E 284 Buoniconti, N. A 256 Buran, Louis G 303 Burckel, Robert B 304 Burger, Clement A 200 Burke, Edmund III 158 Burke, Edward T 256 Burke, Michael R 175 Burke, Patrick J : 304 Burke, Richard T. J 304 Burkhart, James A 164 Burnell, Max H 252, 256 Burns, Henry L 165 Burns, John Albert 304 Burns, John Ambrose 304 Burns, John J. Jr 31, 149, 304 Burns, William J 199 Burrill, Robert E 170 Burtzlaff, Richard 161 Busby, Myron J 182 Butkovich, John E 170, 220 Butler, David P 159 Butler, Neil T 304 Butrus, Paul R 158 Bynan, Gregory B 304 Byrne, Michael A 203 Byrne, Timothy F 183 Cabral, Ronald 205 Cachat, Frederick G 196 Cadelli, James J 304 Caffarelli, Richard 166 Cahalan, John C 232, 304 Cain, James R. Jr 305 Caito, Leo M 256 Calderone, James A 174 Callaghan, John R 305 Callahan, Patrick J 194, 305 Calomino, Samuel J 200 Campbell, Bruce R 305 Campbell, Robert J 305 Camfield, Regis W 184 Cannon, Alton G. Jr 199 Cannon, Dan Francis 193 Canon, Joseph E 201 Cantwell, Dennis P 29, 305 Capstraw, Rodger A 190 Caputo, Joseph L 176 Carella, John F 305 Caren, Michael D 305 Carey, Daniel A 176 Carey, Daniel J 305 Carey, Francis J 202 Carey, John M 305 Carey, Michael Q 189 Carley, Stephen F 174 Carlino, Joseph F 170 Carlson, Thomas A 204 Carmassi, Guido R 166 Carney, Clair R 176 Carney, Robert W 173 Carney, William N 202 Carnival, Frank J 184 Carollo, Joseph P 256 Carpenter, Anthony 305 Carpenter, Gilbert 160 Carpenter, Paul C 166 Carpenter, Thomas E 305 Carr, James A 199 Carr, John F 73, 164 Carrier, Gerald L 305 Carroll, Paul John 176 Carroll, Roger M 164 Carver, Francis H 190 Cary, Thomas P 191 Casarino, John P 305 Casey, George W. 305 Casey, Paul F 193 Cashore, William J 164, 224 Casper, Joseph R 195 Casper, Michael D 199 Cassidy, Thomas J 184 Cassidy, Thomas P 194 361 Castaldi, David L 156 Castellani, Daniel 174 Castin, John A 256 Catalaa, Georges J 305 Cate, John George 306 Catenacci, Richard 216 Cavalier, John C 261, 306 Cavanagh, Raymond C. .. 199 Cayce, Charles C. Jr 306 Ceccon, Claude R 306 Cech, Robert A 161 Cecil, William R " 306 Cerrow, Peter Paul 175 Champion, William M 306 Chapman, William M 195 Chessick, Anthony W 29, 218 306 Chester, Leland N ' ..306 Chevraux, James F ' 306 Chew, Edward H. Jr 306 Child, Robert E ' " 306 Childs, James E. 190 Chisholm, Russell K " " 7 " l81 Chmiel, Donald F 306 Choby, George J " 175 Choinski, Edward J 306 Chollak, Joseph P 177 Chomeau, Richard H 199 Choquette, William 162 Chou, Robert V 306 Chou, Terence P 306 Christ, John T " 185 Christian, John G 306 Christiansen, Thomas 204 Ciccone, Francis R 306 Ciciarelli, John A 197 Ciesla, Eugene J. ... 306 Cihak, Robert W 159 Cincotta, Eugene A. .. 306 Cirrincione, F. C 202 Ciruli, David D. " 198 Civella, Carmen J. . " 30fi Clark, Edward V. Clark, Frank E. Clark, John E. ' - Clark, John F. ' " " " m " 261 Clark, John L. . ' 306 Clark, Patrick T. Clark, Robert P ng Clark, Terrence J. 170 Clark, William R ZZHSyfij Clarke, James J 306 Clarke, Joseph E 197 Clarke, Thomas B 166 Clayton, Michael J. . Cleary, William H 1 56 Clements, William J. ' 256 Cliff, Ronald W. . " " inS Cliffel, Thomas P. " 171 Cline, Neal E 1 157 Cochrane, William B. ' 175 Coffin, Richard K. .. ' 1 6 4 Cogan, James C 307 Coleman, John T " 172 Colitz, Michael J. 307 Collier, Stephen E ' . iei CoIIigan, Jerome A 307 Collins, Dennis J 307 Collins, Edmond A. .] 172 Collins, James C. 307 Collins, Michael T. ... " ' 307 Condon, Arthur F 307 Condon, James M. 202 Condon, Timothy J. Conklin, John E. Jr. I. " " {95 Conklin, Michael T " 2 200 Conneely, Thomas F 307 Connell, David P 196 Connell Gary M Z.1Z._.J07 Connolly, James M 307 Connolly, James P. ... 171 Connolly, Peter D ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .162 Connolly, Robert P 159 Connolly, Thomas J 164 Connolly, Thomas V 203 Connolly, William M 176 Connor, Eugene D 200 Connors, Richard J 181 Conway, Brian J 170 Conway, Gary L 185 Cook, Calvin F. 307 Cook, William H. Jr ! " 196 Coombs, David W 307 Cooney, Dennis E " l64 Cooney, George A 174 Cooney, John J " 307 Cooper, Alan J 200 Cooper, Carlisle E 167 Cooper, David M 282 Coppa, Richard J 199 Corcoran, Michael L 307 Corcoran, Thomas J 307 Cormier, David R 307 Corona, Joseph N 307 Corrado, Frank M 204 Corso, Richard J 156 Costantino, Joseph 307 Costello, John A 164 Coughlan, Kenneth L 166 Coughlin, Bertrand 167 Courreges, Frank Jr 159 Cowan, John Feil 198 Cox, Lawrence K 161 Coyle, Edward H 307 Coyle, James H 167 Coyle, Michael P. Jr 190 Coyle, Robert C 307 Coyne, James B 184 Cozzi, John V 172 Craig, Bernard D. Jr 307 Cramer, Richard J 158 Cranley, Edward P 307 Creedon, Richard T 163 Creel, David V 307 Cribben, Dennis A 170 Crimone, Samuel M 198 Criqui, Donald L 165 Cronin, David J 307 Cronin, Michael H 307 Cronin, William F 261, 308 Cronister. H. L 183 Crosby, William H 277, 308 Crotty, Peter J 308 Crowe, John W 216 Crowe, Thomas J 172 Crowley, Jerome J 308 Crowley, Jerry M 199 Cruikshank, Charles 170 Crumbliss. Lawrence 174 Crump, Edward G 175 Crystal, Martin L 308 Cubbage, Thomas L 308 Cuiffo, Frank W 194 Culligan, Francis J 161 Cumiskey, James L 191 Cummings, Robert W 308 Cuneo, James C 308 Cunningham, John J 308 Curcio, James F 308 Curran, Kevin E 308 Curran, Michael P 183 Curtin, Michael E 308 Curtin, Peter M 157 Curtin, Raymond J 308 Cusick, Charles V 163 Cusick, William H 197 Cusker, Thomas J 162 Cutrara, Samuel J 166 Cuva, Charles T 162 Czachura, Alexander 161 Czerwinski, Donald 308 Dabiero, Angelo 253, 256 Dabrowski, John E 176 Daffron, Jesse L 175 Dahlke, Robert V 175 Dailey, John C 166 Daley, Martin J 308 Dalrymple, Thomas 308 Dalum, Thomas E 174 Daly, Edward P 308 Damaschino, Denis J 196 Damico, Richard G 190 Damm, Richard V 202 Daniel, James A 166 Dankanics, Robert V 200 Dansereau, John E 204 Darby, Patrick R 200 Davey, John J 308 Davies, John R 156 Davis, Delancey W 308 Davis, John B 199 Davis, Vernon H 179 Dawson, Edwin H 308 Day, Benjamin F 204 Deagostino, Louis G 195 Dean, Hugh E 158 Deangelis, Thomas L 191 Dearie, John C 216, 270, 271 Debartplo, Michael 172 Deblasi, Anthony M 308 Dechene, Arthur C 213, 308 Deere, Martin A 308 Dee, Jamss M 216, 308 Dee, William S 158 Deeb, Joseph F. Jr 164 Deely, Daniel R. Jr 177 Degroat, Austin C 175 Deharo, Antonio J 308 Deigert, Daniel S 308 Dejan, Charles 308 Delahanty, Edward L 176 Delaney, Richard H 189 Delay, Thomas H 157 Deline, John W 308 Delia Maria, Joseph 216 Dellosso, Luino Jr 309 Delmonte, Michael E 176 Delmore, John T 175 Delp, Alan F 161 Delucia, Jerome E 308 Deluhery, Patrick J 193 De lvecchio, Leonard 164 Demarco, Gerald W 196 Demarco, John J 170 Demeester, Robert C 309 Demergasso, John A 309 Demetrio, George T 282 Dempsey, Thomas J 282 Demski, Stanley L 161 Dendopven, Edward J 158 Deniscia, Roger R 309 Dennison, Carl F 195 Depola, Nicholas E 248, 256 Depretoro, Thomas W 309 Derbes, Charles J 200 Derosa, Paul G 309 Derosa, Richard S 180 Derrico, Joseph J 204 DeSantis, Michael J 196 Desko, Aleander W 181 Desmond, Joseph S 157 Dealing, James D 309 Devereaux, Robert S 309 Devine, Anthony C 170, 261 Devito, Nicholas M 178 Devlin, James P 200 Dewald, Maurice J 259 Dewald, Michael R 166 Dewerth, John P 309 Diamond, Augustine 309 Diaz, John V 309 Dibartolo, Joseph J 193 Dibianco, Douglas R 173 Dicks, John T 167 Didonna, George J 174 Diefenbach, Alan F 195 Dieringer, William 170 Dierks, Peter H 166 Dietz, Donald T 309 Dietzler, Gordon P 179 Difranco, Salvatore 309 Digiulio, Robert T 175 Dillon, William K 196 Dinger, Francis S 261, 309 Dinicola, Louis F 180 Dirks, John Francis 166 Disco, George K 309 Distel, Richard H 309 Ditchey, Frank J 309 Dixon, James P 197 Dixson, John J 309 Dobranski, Bernard 282, 309 Dodd, James R 199 Dodd, William A 182, 236 Dognaux, Francois B 309 Doherty, John J 309 Dolan, James J 166 Dolan, Robert L 192 Dolan, Thomas 1 191 Dombkowski, Eugene 309 Donahue, Dennis M 164 Donahue, Michael G 193 Donlon, Jerome A 309 Donlon, John V 309 Donnellan, Robert J 309 Donnelly, Thomas M 309 Donohue, Thomas M 203 Donovan, Michael J 261 Dooley, John P 198 Dooley, Richard A 185 Doppke, Thomas A 309 Doran, James B. Jr 203 Doran, Michael J 200 Doran, Peter F 310 Dorgan, Richard J 310 Dorsey, Philip L 173 Dotson, Robert K 310 Dougherty, Gerald L 181 Dougherty, James J 310 Dougherty, John F 185 Doyle, Austin J 181 Doyle, Donald W 259 Doyle, John D. Jr 182 Doyle, Owen E 166 Drajem, Robert A 200 Dreher, Stephen J 195 Driscoll, Charles K 184 Driscoll, Philip T 166 Drnevich, Ronald J 180 Drnevich, Vincent P 165 Drost, Edward J 188 Drozeski, Leo C. Jr 164 Dubach, Walter M 203 Dudgeon, Michael F 310 Duff, Thomas V 190 Duffy, Francis A. Jr 157 Duffy, Joseph E 158 Duffy, Martin P 203 Duffy, Wm. Leslie 260, 261, 310 Dugan, Donald F. Jr 200 Dugen, Alfred J 180 Dunham, Frank L 160 Dunigan, Edward M 166 Dunigan, Robert T 170 Dunleavy, Thomas P 161 Dunn, Clark B. Jr 310 Dunn, John Joseph 199 Dunn, Richard J 216 Dunn, Timothy J 162 Dunne, James R 310 Dunne, Robert F 199 Dunphy, Donald A 194 Dupps, John Avery 201 Durcan, Michael A 193 Durkan, John James 310 Duspiva, Walter S 310 Dusterberg, Robert 310 Dvorak, Ronald J 310 Dwyer Edward J 177 Dwyer, James J 310 Dwyer, Thomas A 167 Dyman, Thomas A 183 Early, Robert G 194 Eartly, Dave P 184 Easley, George E 310 Easton, Richard F 180 Eatinger, Richard C 201 Echelle, Josef P 163 Eckert, David R 310 Eder, Charles D 310 Egan, John K " 216 Egan, Paul E 201 Egbers, Robert D 179 Ehrensing, Rudolph 29, 310 Ehrke, Lance A 174 Ehrman, Gerald R 179 Ehrman, James P " 310 Eisenman, Gerald T 175 Eisgruber, Richard 310 Elberson, Thomas L. .. 310 Ellis, David W . " 204 Elzen, Thomas 170 Emanuel, Todd M 310 Emmer, Thomas E 310 Engler, John H 232 310 Engler, Robert E ' . 191 Enright, Thomas J ...310 Erickson, Lawrence . 310 Erzer, Paul A " . " l76 Esposito, Michael P 310 Esterling, Donald M 191 Etheridge, Philip F 194 Evans, David R " , 174 Evans, Emmett J 161 Everroad, Richard R. 196 Eversmann, James B. .. 181 Every, Martin G 312 Fabac, Timothy M. 167 Fabish, Thomas W. 216 Fagon, Donald F. . 182 Faherty, Philip J. " 199 Fahey, Eugene M. . Fahy, James E Failla, Charles V i 5 6 Falkner, Robert F 174 Fallen, James W. Jr ' 159 Fallen, Thomas E. .... 284 Fallon, William P. .. ' " " " 1 " . 202 Fardin, Roger M ......3 2 Farina, Thomas A 312 Farley, Edward P 312 Farrar, Michael C. 312 Farrell, F. Thomas ' " . ' . " . " ' . " . ' . ' 15 Farrell, John J 203 Farrell, Marcus E :!! ' 7216 Fasel, Frank F 312 Path, August F 312 Path, Harry J 183 Fatur, Edward J 188 Fava, Richard J 312 Fedewa, Stanley C 312 Feeley, George R. Jr 312 Feeney, Patrick F 312 Felix, James C. 312 Felix, John A 166 Felix, Michael R 188 Felteau, Leonel R 183 Ferdinand, John L. 312 Feret, Leo M 157 Ferguson, Daniel C 312 Ferguson, James J 312 Ferlazzo, Nicholas 312 Fernald, Charles E 312 Fernandez, Jose A 312 362 Fernandez, Miguel J 312 Ferns, Robert L 31! Ferrari, Louis E 312 Ferrucci, Richard F 205 Petty, Michael R 194 Fichter, Daniel F 204 Fideli, William A 204 Field, Harry B 312 Fierer, Robert G 195 File, John W 184 Finegan, Thomas F 159 Finnegan, Joseph F 312 Finnegan, Thomas J 201 Finneran, John L 53 Finnigan, Joseph T 312 Fiore, James J 312 Fiscella, Kenneth R 174 Fisch, John David 170 Fischer, August J 313 Fischer, Francis F 202 Fischer, Jim L 164 Fischer, Thomas L 180 Fitzgerald, Edward W 184 Fitzgerald, James G 313 Fitzgerald, Paul M 204 Fitzgerald, Robert 199 Fitzgibbon, James S 163 Fitzpatrick, Gerald 281, 313 Fitzpatrick, James 282, 313 Flach, Paul E 191 Flanigan, John F 29, 234, 313 Fleckenstein, John 201 Flecker, Carl A. Jr 195 Fleming, Edward C .191 Fleming, James R 170 Fleming, Paul J 313 Flemming, Timothy P. 313 Flood, Noret E. Jr. ... 313 Flora, Wm. D 313 Flynn, Dennis M 194 Flynn, James T 313 Flynn, John E 313 Flynn, John J 313 Flynn, Michael C 216, 313 Flynn, Patrick J 191 Flynn, Timothy F 281 Foley, Christopher 161 Foley, David L 313 Foley, Gerald R 313 Foley, Patrick J ' . ' . ' . ' " .114 Foley, Ricliard T 201 Foley, Roger N 199 Folsom, Fred W 175 Foohey, Sean P 167 Ford, William C 256 Fordney, Joseph M 313 Fornelli, Francis J 170 Foscato, Donald A 204 Foust, William G ...MO Fox, Richard K 313 Francescani, David 197 Francis, Darryl R ' . ' . ' . ' " . ' . ' . ' . ' .151 Francl, Frederick C 313 Franco, Ross A ' 313 Fraser, Robert B 313 Fraser, Thomas L 191 Frasor, James F 193 Prates, Robert A " " 313 Freant, Lawrence J 184 Freeland, George W .,313 Freeman, Thomas R 313 Freidheim, William 182 Fretel, Theodore G 173 Freund, David J. 202 Frey, Alfred F. Jr .JL.201 Friedewald, Vincent 180 Friel, Daniel F 204 Fritsch, James F 204 Fritsch, Robert S 196 Frommeyer, Henry L 313 Froning, John J 158 Frossard, Theodore 201 Frost, Nicholas R 174 Furesz, Michael G 166 Furnari, Richard V 196 Furstoss, James A .162 Fusco, Daniel R 313 Gadacz, Thomas R 163 Gadwell, Michael D 313 Gage, Sidney F 195 Gagliardi, Frank M 182 Gagliardi, John T 259, 282, 313 Gagnon, John C 162 Gaine, John G 203 Gaio, Raymond L 314 Gajda, Walter J 204 Galan, Juan A 202 Galiher, Richard Jr 205 Galindo, Roland P 314 Galinski, John G 199 Galione, Neal Wm 314 Gallagher, James J 314 Gallagher, Thomas J 314 Gallick, Lawrence Jr 314 Galligan, James H 192 Gallin, John C 179 Gallo, David E 314 Galvin, Patrick J 314 Galvin, William A 314 Gamard, Walter T 203 Gamble, Fredrick M 314 Gannon, Robert F 179 Ganser, Robert G 314 Ganther, Thomas D 199 Garber, John B 203 Gardocki, Thomas F 314 Gargiulo, Frank J 256, 314 Garrett, Michael L 176 Garrison, Thomas A 172 Garrity, John J 172 Garvey, Walter A. Jr 181 Gately, James A 157 Gayda, Joseph J 203 Gaynor, John C 183 Gaynor, William R 314 Geddes, Frank M 314 Gedge, S. John 200 Gee, George N 314 Gehred, Gregory A 29, 314 Geil, Thomas 28, 314 Gentempo, John M 282, 314 Geoghegan, Michael 182 George, Boyd L 170 Geraghty, John R 203 Gergen, David J 314 Gerken, Ronald J 191 Gesell, Robert E 180 Gettelfinger, Thomas 236 Giacinto, Michael J 281 Giacopelli, Frank C 314 Giampalolo, Casimiro 195 Gibbons, David H 176 Gibbons, Thomas M 314 Gieselman, Edward W 314 Gilbert, James J 314 Gilbert, Michael D 315 Gilles, Ronald J 204 Gillespie, Donald N 172 Gillespie, George P 315 Gillia, Charles L 315 Gillogly, Harry 1 178 Gilmore, Robert J 199 Gimber, Douglas A 315 Cinder, Richard C 174 Giometti, Thomas E 315 Gisondi, John G 315 Glavin, Thomas P 315 Gleason, James P 203 Gleason, Terrence J 315 Glovna, Peter M. Jr 315 Glow, Thomas N 315 Glynn, John W 157 Glynn, Mose J 315 Goehl, Thomas J 203 Goeppinger, Albert 182 Goetz, John S 160 Goldrick, John T 166 Gomes, Theotonius A 315 Good, Steven C 197 Goodwin, James 315 Goodwin, Thomas P 160 Goodwine, John W 157 Coot, Alexander F 315 Gordon, Martin K 222 Gore, George F 315 Gorman, Donald J 183 Gorman, John R 170 Gorman, Michael P 160 Gorman, William D 176 Gorski, Paul T 315 Gott, Laurence J 203 Govro, John D 167 Coy, Carl A 315 Grace, John P 315 Grace, Joseph P 191 Gradisar, Ivan A 157 Grafer, Hal R 199 Graham, Patrick E 315 Graham, Thomas M 176 Grahek, Gerald P 172 Grahek, Michael E 158 Grande, Charles H 170 Grandusky, Robrt J 315 Grant, Edmund H 315 Grant, Joseph S 183 Grau, Francis C 256 Gray, Timothy M 202 Greeley, Michael H 167 Green, Daniel A 315 Green, James W 173 Green, John M. Jr 174 Green, Richard K 315 Green, Robert A. Jr 162 Green, Robert R 158 Green, William J 201 Greene, Edward M 315 Gregoire, Robert A 195 Gregory, Ronald L 279, 281, 288 Greve, James E 183 Grever, James W 260, 261 Grieb, John H 315 Griffin, Andrew J 176 Griffin, Richard H 204 Griffith, Daniel R 315 Griffith, Robert J 205 Grondin, James F 179 Grondin, Robert C 315 Groner, Bernard J 161 Grund, Douglas W 201 Guditis, Robert J 204 Guenin, John M 162 Guentert, Patrick R 317 Guerin, George W 180 Guerre, John F 317 Guertin, George W 195 Guillott, Francis J 317 Gund, Paul J 170 Gunn, Robert P 317 Gunther, Jay K. 317 Gustin, Dennis B 317 Gutsmiedl, John J 159 Guzzo, John J 234, 317 Gwadz, Robert W 163 H Haddad, James B 204 Haffey, Sam A 315 Haffner, George J 243, 248, 256 Hagan, Daniel Y 282, 317 Hagen, Edward L 194 Hagerty, John E 177 Haggard, Joel E 29, 222, 317 Hagood, Patrick S 317 Hahn, Michael A 204 Haidinger, Tim P 169 Hakes, James E 179 Halbert, Davis B 204 Haley, Patrick L 174 Haley, William B 170 Hall, William E 317 Halloran, Daniel E 317 Hamilton, Albert J 218 Hamilton, Bernard J 317 Hamilton, Francis X 219, 317 Hamilton, John P 317 Hamilton, Robert L 163 Harhlon, John S. Jr 317 Hammer, Gregory W 201 Hanley, John R 177 Hanley, Michael D 159 Hanley, William S 317 Hannah, David W 156 Hansen, David 201 Hanson, David J 282 Hanson, Harry T 234,317 Hardigg, William B 175 Harding, Theodore P 179 Harkins, Patrick N 170, 216 Harrill, Robert P 317 Harrington, Joseph 52 Harris, Donald A 156 Harris, Varnum W 215 Harron, Michael 157 Hart, Brian Dennis 199 Hart, David B 192 Hart, Patrick J 31, 149, 317 Hartigan, Vincent A 156 Hartman, James C 166 Hartnett, Michael N 157 Harty, James P 317 Hartz, Christopher 199 Harvey, Robert L 317 Haske, Anthony J 261, 317 Hastings, John D 158 Havel, Nicholas J 174 Hayden, Lawrence A 174 Hayes, James C 199 Head, David L 197 Healy, Thomas M. Jr 317 Hecomovich, Thomas 256 Heimerdinger, C. T 317 Hein, William J 170 Heinbecker, William 258,259 Heineman, Francis J 175 Hellrung, Gregory L 234, 318 Hellrung, Robert J 41, 169 Hemler, Charles L 204 Hendon, Donald W 166 Hendricks, Richard 28, 318 Hendry, Glenn J 159 Henn, Michael L 318 Henneghan, William 256, 318 Hennessy, Richard J 201 Henthorn, Timothy V 318 Herbert, Peter N 318 Heredia, Manuel L 318 Hermanns, Edwin J 180 Herman, Robert E 193 Heskett, Roger G 196 Hess, James M 183 Hetzler, Robert C 318 Heywood, John G 161 Hickey, Donald J 318 Hickey, James M 229, 318 Hickey, James P. Jr 318 Hickson, Patrick M 175 Hiegel, Andrew P 318 Hightower, Clyde C 319 Hilbert E. Stuart 173 Hilbert, Stephen R 189 Hildeman, Donald E 172 Hinchey, Timothy K 319 Hines, Edwin J 319 Hipp, David B 319 Him, Marvin J 319 Hirou, Pierre A 157 Hirsch, Bernard L 171 Hitz, Neil K 159 Hoban, Gary J - 158 Hoban, Thomas P 319 Hobert, Peter C 319 Hoch, Phillip M 319 Hock, Lawrence R 187 Hodapp, James M 319 Hodder, Richard A 162 Hoenig, George Jr 166 Hoerster, Ewald H 250, 256 Hoey, John J 319 Hoffman, Charles C 319 Hoffman, Harold V 176 Hoffman, Michael J 195 Hoffman, Philip C 320 Hoffman, Robert C 181 Hoffmann, Harold H 192 Hoffmann, Joseph L 166 Hogan, John G 179 Hogan, Thomas R 162 Holloway, George A 181 Holman, Paul G. Jr 320 Holman, Robert D 202 Holmes, John R 320 Holtz, Greg M 320 Hoobler, Thomas W 228 Hood, John M 163 Hoover, Robert N 202 Hoover, Russell J 164 Hopps Donald W 173 Horan, Daniel E 199 Horan, Robert J 188 Hord, Robert M 160 Hornak, John P 320 Houck, Carl P 159 Hough, James E 199 Hourihan, Peter G 184 Houtakker, Donald J 185 Howard, Ronald M 320 Howard, William J 282 Howley, John T 167 Hricko, James J 205 Hubbuch, John A 320 Huber, William F. Jr 166 Hudson, David C 320 Huelsmann, Richard 176 Hug, William F 320 Hughes, Gerald W 320 Hughes, James H 170, 261 Hughes, Timothy J 320 Hughes, William J 172 Hume, John P 193 Hundman, Ronald J 320 Hurley, Raymond T 320 Huston, Bernard K 320 Hutchins, Robert L 166 Hutchison, Robert D 320 Hutton, Terrence J 320 Hyer, Paul V 158 Hyland, Peter R 166, 216 Hynds, John W 320 Hynes, Barry T 320 Hynes, Richard Wm 175 Hynes, Thomas J 170 I laquinta, Patsy J 194 Ignelzi, Ronald J 160 Imperial, John J 17: Indelicate, William 321 Ingarra, Joseph P 320 Irvine, Robert B. Jr 172 Irwin, John T 320 Isaacs, Robert C 175 Isabelle, Frank E 320 Jackoboice, George Jacobs, J. Bay Jacobson, Dean L .170 .162 ..320 363 Jajesnica, Boyd W 205 Jalovec, Richard S 71 James, Richard H 170 Jandoli, Leslie J 194 Janicek, George P 320 Jaroszewski, Leo F 320 Jaskunas, Stanley R 201 Jason, Peter D 182 Javurek, Wayne J 181 Jenkins, Frederick 320 Jenkins, Timothy P 185 Jessop, George F 157 Jimenez, Roberto J 201 Joerg, Joseph J 191 Johengen, William A 321 Johnson, Brent D 203 Johnson, Bruce A 321 Johnson, David R 281 Johnson, John K 321 Johnson, Michael A 203 Johnson, Richard B 182 Johnston, Dennis G 321 Jones, Frank J 321 Jones, Patrick F 199 Jones, Philip J 172, 216 Jones, Terence P 281 Jones, Walter M 321 Jones, Walter T 321 Jones, Walter Thomas 175 Jordan, John F. Jr 180 Jordan, Joseph R 201 Jordan, Thomas C 321 Jost, Frank A. Ill 194 Joyce, David J 184 Juda, Francis S 191 Juliano, John F 321 Jungels, Wm. J 321 Juvan, Donald J 188 Kaiser, Raymond J 195 Kalman, John M 190 Kaltenbacher, Robert 176 Kanczuzewski, R. C 176 Kane, Edward J 32i Kane, George J 321 Kane, James J .. ' . ' . ' .. " . ' . ' ..284, " ' 321 Kaposts, George J. 175 Karaty, Thomas J ., " 321 Karlsberger, Ray E 198 Kashinski, Ray S " . 321 Kasun, Dennis P ... 321 Kauffmann, Richard . ' . ' ... 321 Kaval, James A 321 Kavanagh, Joseph H " ' 164 Kaye, Jeremy J. ... 321 Kealy, John K. . ' 256 371 Kean, William R. ITlil Keane, Robert J " 177 Kearney, Edward J. " 171 Kearney, Wm. C L ' LT.Z " 321 Kearns, Jerome B Keating, Dennis M ' . 161 Keating, Francis A 197 Keating, Jerome F. 321 Keating, Joseph W . ' . ' . ' . ' ...i49 ' " 321 Keating, Robert J ' 173 Keck, William F 32] Keefe, Jerome F. 159 Keegan, John P .LL ' UCttl Keena, John B 162 Kelleher, Matthew D. 321 Kelley, Charles T " " 323 Kelley, James E. . ' l4 Kelley, William B. 179 Kelling, Roger E. " 157 Kelly, Don G. 93 Kelly, Edward W. Jr " IRQ Kelly, F. Patrick LI 3 3 Kelly, James M 323 Kelly, James T ' 204 e !! y ' -! 05 P u 2 ' . 256, 323 Kelly, Joseph E 170 Kelly, Kenneth J. . ' " 162 Kelly, Raphael M. Kelly, Raymond J. " " i84 Kelly, Sylvester L. 79 Kelly, Thomas F. . " 177 Kelly, Thomas S. " " wi Kelly, William R. " " faf Kelly, William E. .. 2 04 Kelsall, Harvey D i Kemps, Jacques C. .. 204 Kendra, Robert J. ... fjl Kenneally, Thomas D. Kennedy, Albert E " " ig9 Kennedy, Brian W 162 Kennedy, David J " " igo Kennedy, David M 281 Kennedy, Edward W 176 Kennedy, Gerald L " i9g Kennedy, James E 180 Kennedy, Michael K 323 Kennedy, Richard J 192 Kennedy, William E 189 Kennell, James R 323 Kenny, Charles T 181 Kenny, James P 323 Kenny, Patrick W 201 Kenny, Thomas 200 Keough, Francis T 323 Keough, Laurence L 323 Kerin, George M 183 Kern, Thomas J 162 Kerney, Peter J 158 Keyerleber, Joseph 323 Kibler, William W 172 Kieffaber, Eugene R 161 Kiehn, Timothy E 323 Kienast, Richard E 164 Kienlen, Ronald A 323 Kiernan, William J 197 Kildee, Jerome M. .. 189 Kilduff, Mark R 323 Kiley, Henry E 183 Kiley, Michael P 198 Killeen, Dennis P 203 Killian, Michael E 323 Killilea, Alfred G 174 Killilea, John F 149, 158 Killoran, Sean M 323 Kilroy, David H 323 Kilroy, Eugene ' J 323 Kilroy, James J 323 King, Thomas M 323 Kingston, Michael P 175 Kirchen, Michael P 198 Kirchmeier, Wm. E 159 Kirk, Joseph A 323 Kirk, Peter W 281 Kirkpatrick, Gerald 200 Kirlin, John J 176 Kissel, Waldemar F 194 Kisslo, Joseph A 182 Klapper, Kenneth P 196 Klarich, Richard M 157 Klaus, Joseph C 170 Klein, Robert R 174 Klett, Thomas E 157 Kletter, James C 172 Klimek, Philip D 323 Kloberdanz, Monte J 202 Klumph, Forest A 183 Knipper, William A 323 Knittle, Charles H 164 Knoblock, Albert C 204 Knup, Stephen C 170 Koch, Charles M 323 Koch, Douglass V 219, 323 Koch, Edward F 323 Koch, George P 190 Koch, Robert G. ... ....324 Kohl, Paul E .184 Kohl, Thomas P. ... 216, 324 Kohl, William J 195 Kolasa, Lawrence F 324 Kolasinski, Daniel 185, 256 Kollman, Terence J 190 Kolodziej, John S 324 Kolski, Steven J 256 Kompare, Edward A 324 Kondor, Thomas E 163 Kopas, Robert F 324 Kopko, Andrew J 324 Koprowski, Donald J 202 Korb, Thomas Wm. Jr 324 Koreck, Robert L 245, 256, 324 Korenjak, Allen J 180 Kost, John G 158, 216 Kostecky, John M 324 Kostishack, John J 172 Kostolansky, David 190 Kosydar, Antoni J 324 Kovac, Michael G 171 Kowalski, Richard C 198 Koziarz, Joseph M 190 Kralik, Daniel J 157 Kratage, Robert A 183 Kraus, Wayne A 176 Krauser, Harold J 282 Kremer, Paul E. Jr 197 Kresser, Edward A 324 Kretschmer, Theo 165 Kriegshauser, J 29, 324 Kritzer, Emil A 324 Kroha, Robert L 324 Kromkowski, John A 324 Kroner, Thomas C 324 Krueger, William E 167 Krugh, James M 194 Kubiak, Martin M 156 Kubista, Thomas T 324 Kuczkowski, James D 324 Kuehn, Nicholas H 174 Kuhnei, Walter C 170 Kunzler, Robert H 324 Kupper, Kenneth R 324 Kupper, Ronald M 183 Kurtz, Arthur C 194 Kurz, William P 276 Kushi, Arthur Y 324 Kutzavitch, William 256 Kuzmich, Richard J 177 Kwak, Kenneth 167 Kwee Hong Gie, J. J 179 Kwiat, Kenneth B 324 L Labarca, John A 205 Lackey, Richard J 324 Lafayette, Robert C 176, 216 Laframboise, Paul H 324 Lalli, John M 194 Lalor, Bernard A 161 Lamarche, Richard J 196 Lamb, Thomas J 324 Lamonica, Daryle P 243, 252, 256 Lamping, Bruce R 196 Lamps, Dale E 196 Lanasa, Francis M 192 Lanasa, Joseph A. Jr 192 Lancelot, Charles J 163 Landell, Blakely P 191 Landry, John P 324 Lane, Christopher 181 Lang, George C 192 Lang, John P 167 Lang, Richard C 324 Langenfeld, Thomas 196 Langworthy, James N 180 Lanigan, John E 164 Laporte, Dale C 175 Lareau, Ronald M 325 Larini, Ernest J 192 Larkin, Edward E 158 Larkin, Thomas E. Jr 325 Larrabee, Philip A 171 Larsen David J 193 Lason, John V 198 Latsko, Robert A 281 Lattanzio, David A 200 Lauber, Richard J 325 Lauer, Bruce A 166 Lauer, Charles J 175 Laurello, Cosmo L 325 Laurenzo, Vincent D 325 Lavelle, John J 197 Lavelle, Thomas F 201 Lavery, Edward G 196 Lawless, Robert E 170 Lawless, Stephen F 174 Lawlor, Andrew J 31, 325 Lawrence, Clifford 197 Lawrence, Thomas B 179 Lawson, Daniel R 182 Lawson, James R 325 Leavers, Donald R 325 Lebar, Frank J 196 Leberman, Richard D 199 Lechner, John R 325 Leclerc, Richard J 325 Lee, Byron J 172 Lee David P 325 Lee, James F 325 Lee, Michael A 177 Lee, Richard D 195 Lee, Richard A 201 Lee, Robert D 325 Lefaivre, Raymond J 204 Lefere, James A 325 Legan, Joseph R 325 Lehman, John F 180 Lehmann, Joseph R 256 Lehner, Paul M 179 Lehr, William Jr 325 Lehieweber, Albert 173 Lenfant, Howard Wm 184 Lennon, Charles F 282, 325 Lennon, Clifford F 198 Leonard, Terrence E 281, 325 Leone, Barry P 158 Leonhardt, Richard 19: Lerman, David L 325 Lerose, Charles A 325 Leroux, Stephen A 325 Lese, Henri K 325 Lesnik, George 325 Lestrange, John H 190 Leuck, David K 198 Levasseur, J. Jacque 199 Leveno, Kenneth J 204 Lewis, John E 166 Lewis, Paul D 182 Lewis, Richard R 197 Lewis, William H 193 Libby, Joseph R 325 Lieb, Robert A 179, 261 Liggio, Thomas F 256 Lilly, John Allen 195 Lilly, Terrence J 325 Lind, Harry N 250, 256 Lindgren, Gerald E 325 Linehan, John J 256, 325 Link, James R 181 Linklater, William 197 Liptak, Richard M 326 Liptak, Robert S 177 Liquori, Anthony J 326 Liss, Frederick M 205 Littlefield, Thomas 166 Litzau, Lawrence J 167 Lloyd, Dave B 326 Locher, Robert C. Jr 198 Lochner, Richard E 326 Lofy, John L 326 Logan, James P 177 Loizaga, Armando M 326 Loje, Kenneth F 326 Lombard!. John J. Jr 159 Loncar, Francis J 216, 326 Lonergan, John C 191 Long, James B 326 Longeway, Thomas F 183 Lontai. Laszlo N 326 Loo, Francis A 167 Looby, Gerald T 162, 326 Looresti, John R 199 Lorden, Thomas E 198 Lorenz, John T 195 Lorenz, Robert J 326 Loretan, Philio A 326 Loula, James R 245, 256 Lovell, Paul F 326 Lovell, Richard H 195 Lucas, Francis P 181, 281 Lucas, Louis A 281 Luczak, Dennis M 229, 326 Ludecke, Carl R 281 Ludwig, Richard E 184 Luea, Michael J 196 Luecke, Daniel F 256, 326 Lund, Robert C 261, 326 Lydon, Michael D 196 Lynch, James P 162 Lynch, Patrick J 196 Lynch, Thomas L 326 Lynch, Timothy J 326 Lyons, Daniel L 326 Lyons, John T 199 M MacDonald, James E 326 MacDonald, Michael 162 MacDonald, Robert R 201 Macedonia, Joseph J 326 Macinroy, Robert J 326 Mack, Larry E 176 Mack, William R 245, 256 Mackie, John P 173 Macleod, Douglas J 326 Macleod, John A 170 MacMillan, Charles 326 Macor, George S 326 Madden, James D 327 Maddock, George A 180 Mader, John T 151 Madigan, Michael J 19 ' Maender, James C 176 Magnolia, Alfonso A 11 Magnotta, Michael A 256 Mahan, George L 327 Mahar, Francis X 175 Mahar, Paul J 327 Maher, Francis B. Jr 162 Maher, James 1 194 Mahoney, John M 193 Mahony, Robert G 32 ' Mahony, Roland B 327 Makanju, John A 189 Malcolm, Roger L 202 Milling, James E 177 Mallory, Robert P 327 Malloy, Edward A 276 Maloney, Charles D 327 Malouf, George S 196 Mammola, George C 155, 156 Manasil, William F 182, 216 Manchon, John J 327 Manion, David R 202 Maniscalco, Albert 162 Manix, Charles E 327 Manning, John T 170 Mantey, James R 184 Manzella, Charles M 162 Marano, John P 205 Marciniak, Thomas J 227, 327 Marcoullier, Jerome 191 Margrave, Thomas E 327 Marietti, Michael J 327 Marino, Deno R 158 Marks, Richard P 205 364 Markwell, William I 179 Marley, Francis M 190 Marra, Anthony F 166 Marre, Louis A 327 Marriner, Howard G 172 Mars, Donald L 327 Martella, Joseph C 162 Martello, Francis A 172 Martin, Jacques L 166 Martin, James F 327 Martin, Paul J 164 Martin, Richard J 176, 284 Martin, Robert M 170 Martin, Terrence K 327 Martin, Thomas R 327 Martin, William M 327 Martini, Milton J 172 Martino, Joseph J 327 Martorano, Francis 174 Maruyama, Joseph K 193 Maruyama, Robert K 327 Mashuda, Michael M 179 Mason, James L 196 Masso, Joseph M 175 Matelski, Roger S 194 Materna, Daniel F 327 Matheis, Gerald E 327 Matis, Vendel J 204 Matthews, John B 274, 276 Matthews, William N 200 Maturi, Robert K 178 Maxwell, Joseph S 181, 256 May, Sylvester J 327 Mayer, Charles J 188 Mayer, Joseph P 189 Mazurkiewicz, D. J 173 Mazzei, James A 175 Mazzuchi, John F 163 Mcananey, Edward G 328 McAndrew, Thomas J 159 McCabe, James B 162 McCabe John L 181, 226 McCafferty, Edward 328 McCaffrey, David S 191 McCaffrey, Michael 198 McCann, David M 328 McCarron, Edward D 328 McCarthy, F. Dennis 328 McCarthy, James P 163 McCarthy, Michael D 189 McCarthy, Terrence 162 McCarthy, Thomas P 157 McCarthy, Thomas T 328 McCartney, Thomas R 328 McCloskey, Matthew 174 McCloskey, Michael 162 McCloskey, Robert J 328 McConnell, Edward J 184 McCormick, Richard 165 McCue, Leonard J 158 McCuIlough, John C. 282 McCutchan, Robert D 256, 328 McDavitt, Michael J 328 McDermott, John J 261 McDermott, Richard 181 McDonald, Clement J 328 McDonald, David J 328 McDonald Francis J 172 McDonald, Michael J. . 165 McDonald, Michael A 328 McDonald, William F 200 McDonnell, Patrick 182 McDonough, Edward B 328 McDougall, Joseph G 170 McEvoy, Lawrence J 328 McFadden, John E 171 McFadden, James J 195 McFaul, James J 199 McGinnis, Daniel L 230, 328 McGinnis, Thomas M 174 McGinniss, Lawrence 185 McGivern, William T 329 McGloin, James F. Jr 199 McGovern, James F 204 McGovern, Peter J 329 McGovern, Terence J 329 McGowan, Joseph A 205 McGowan, Robert E 181 McGranery, James P 158 McGranery, Clark R 202 McGrath, Edward J 329 McGrath, Francis G 329 McGrath, James C 200 McGrath, John J 222 McGroarty, John S 182 McGuane, Frank L. Jr 329 McGuane, James P 196 McGuire, George G 174 McHale, William J 180 Mclnerney, Michael 179 Mclntosh, Peter M 193 Mclntyre, John S 176 Mclntyre, Leo R 175 Mclntyre, Patrick E 329 Mclntyre, William B 202 McKale, Eugene A 329 McKay, Jerome B 329 McKee, David P 193 McKeever, James W 329 McKeever, Patrick G 329 McKenna, Harold C 329 McKenna, Paul J. Jr 329 McLane, John R. Jr 175 McLane, Raymond E 329 McLaughlin, John E 230, 329 McLeod, John D 261 McMahon, Michael B 329 McMahon, Robert C 163 McMahon, William H 177 McNamara, John F 282, 330 McNamara, Joseph J 330 McNamara, William A 160 McNamee, John W 163 McQuillan, John P 159 McReynolds, John A 166 McShane, Mark W 330 McSherry, George W 176 McSorley, Michael M 162 McVeigh, James P 330 McWilliams, T. J 192 Meagher, John C. Jr 193 Meany, Joseph M 330 Medland, Thomas M 29, 230, 330 Meece, Richard C 77, 222, 234 Meeker, Martin D 179 Meese, James E 200 Mehl, Nicholas G 201 Meihaus, Stanley A 330 Melby, Thomas L 330 Mercugliano, Frank 196 Mercuric, Michael J 330 Meribela, Louis J 161 Merkle, Lawrence F 180 Merritt, Michael L 177 Merry, Henry L 330 Merz, Frederick R 330 Messina, Carl S 200 Messina, Michael J 330 Messinger, John R 330 Messmer, Michael W 204 Mestre, Louis J 193 Mestrovich, Michael 197 Metyko, Kurt F 189 Meuleman, Robert J 330 Meyerl, Alan L 330 Micek, Ronald A 166 Michael, Thomas R 172 Michalak, John A 193 Michelau, Frederick 199 Middendorf, James T 330 Middendorf, William 158 Mikacich, James L 256 Miley, Robert W 158 Militello, Angelo J 330 Millar, Glenn R 330 Miller, John D 205 Miller, John J 180 Miller, John R 330 Miller, Richard P 330 Miller, Robert E 330 Millwater, John R 202 Milone, Robert D 200 Miltich, Anthony J 176 Milton, James Wm 330 Mingledorff, Jeremy 177 Minik, Frank 256 Mirabito, Samuel F 189 Miro, Antonio R 330 Miro, Rogelio A 330 Mistur, Donald J 330 Mitchell, Daniel P 330 Mitchell, David T 194 Mitchell, John E 282, 330 Mitola, Dan Joseph 330 Modica, Donald A 194 Mohlenkamp, Marvin 163 Mohler, Francis L 174 Monaghan, James C 188 Monahan, C. F 332 Monahan, Charles 162 Nonahan, Thomas F 256, 332 Mondry, Jay D 332 Mondzelewski, M. J 196 Monjeau, Richard L 280, 332 Monsour, Thomas A 332 Montali, Dennis J. 213, 332 Montelaticim M 332 Montelone, Thomas F 332 Monterosso, Dominic 332 Montgomery, Thomas 157 Mooney, John D 178 Moore, Edward C 172 Moore, Joseph M 202 Moore, Timothy J 332 Morgan, John R 192 Moran, Robert J 158 Moran, Patrick D 161 Moran, Robert J 185 Moran, Thomas E 200 Morda, Frank A 199 Moreland, John N 332 Morelli, Fred M 284 Moriarty, Jack V 179 Moroney, Carl J 188 Morris, Peter L 162 Morrison, Thomas A 197 Morrissey, Michael 332 Morrissey, Michael 191 Morrissey, Walter W 202 Moser, William J. Jr 332 Moss, Peter W 177 Mosser, Terence F 332 Mossner, Earl A 332 Moston, William B 160 Motier, John F 172 Motier, Thomas H 200 Motsett, William J 171 Moylan, Kurt S 332 Moylan, Robert 175 Mucci, Patrick M 204 Mudd, Thomas F 332 Mulheim, Timothy W 205 Mulhern, John H 176 Mulinazzi, Thomas E 204 Mullaney, William D 166 Mullen, Michael J 332 Mullen, Thomas W 200 Muller, Rene J 332 Mulligan, James C 332 Mulrooney, John G 281, 332 Mulrooney, John J 173, 281 Mulshine, Robert A 181, 332 Munk, Thomas R 192 Munson, William B 202 Murch, Thomas 332 Murdock, Joseph K 193 Murphy, Dennis M 256 Murphy, George M 157 Murphy, James E 332 Murphy, James F 332 Murphy, Jerome M 177 Murphy, John L 332 Murphy, Kenneth E 165 Murphy, Matthew K 171 Murphy, Patrick J 204 Murphy, Paul E 332 Murphy, Peter K 332 Murphy, Thomas J 172 Murphy, William F 166 Murphy, William M 333 Murray, Edwin P 333 Murray, John B 175 Murray, Joseph J 333 Murray, Joseph L 205 Murray, Stephen M 216, 333 Murtaugh, Philip R 333 Musa, Anthony J 333 Musial, Richard S 281 Musial, Thomas J 29, 219, 333 Musiano, Michael A 163 Musich, William H 157 Muska, John F 189 Myers, John J 184 Myles, Michael J 162 N Naab, Richard M 256 Nack, James J 333 Nagel, John W 199 Naimoli, Raymond A 179 Napoli, Anthony A 166 Nardone, David A 195 Naro, Robert E 159 Nash, Michael B 333 Nash, Robert A 165 Naso, Vincent J 333 Nason, Michael E 176 Naspinski, Edmund 282 Nasser, Roger M 165 Nasser, William E 333 Nathe, Gerald A 182 Naughton, James T 156 Naymik, Lawrence M 333 Neal, William J 333 Nebel, John P 333 Nebel, William M 333 Nee, Patrick W 333 Neeb, Louis P 333 Neely, Richard J 333 Neis, John L 174 Nekic, Theodore E 333 Nelson, James E 197 Nelson, John W 197 Nelson, Robert C 198 Neubert, Jeffrey P 191 Newberry, Norman R 190 Newlove, Victor M 17: Newman, James R 172 Newmyer, James W. Jr 333 Nicholson, Morris 200 Nicholson, P. J 173 Nicknish, Stephen P 191 Nicotra, Alfio 333 Nielsen, Richard M 284, 333 Niemeyer, George L 333 Nissi, Paul F 256, 333 Noce, James S 164 Noel, George P 190 Nolan, John C 198 Nolan, Robert B 188 Nolan, Thomas J 185 Noonan, William F 276, 333 Nordhoff, Arthur C 156 Normant, Robert A 161 Norris, James J 200 Norton, John W. Jr 177 Novak, Wayne A 175 Nugent, Daniel A 183 Nusrala, James M 191 Nylese, Theodore J 162 Obbagy, John A 183 Oberhausen, John A 194 Oberkoetter, Frank 236 Oberkoetter, Robert 53 Oberle, Michael J 333 O ' Brien, David R 196 O ' Brien, Dennis E 333 O ' Brien, Michael E 333 O ' Brien, James H 191 O ' Brien, John D 193 O ' Brien, Patrick E 334 O ' Brien, Thomas G 189 O ' Brien, Thomas N 179 O ' Brien, Walter J 334 O ' Bryan, Michael L 158 O ' Bryan, Paul A 158, 218 O ' Connell, Frank J 236 O ' Connell, George E 334 O ' Connell, John W 202 O ' Connell, Michael J 178 O ' Connell, William J 334 O ' Connor, Daniel P 160 O ' Connor, David C 334 O ' Connor, Edward D 334 O ' Connor, Francis X 334 O ' Connor, Jeremiah J 188 O ' Connor, Thomas V 183 O ' Connor, Theron D 200 O ' Connor, William H 192 Odea, Thomas F 182 O ' Donnell, Frank H 334 O ' Donnell, Michael J 175 O ' Donnell, Thomas J 334 O ' Donnell, Vincent T 198 Offutt, David A 334 O ' Grady, Donald J 172 O ' Gurchak, Joseph G 334 O ' Halloran, John D 334 O ' Hanlon, James P 281 O ' Hara, Bartley M 182 O ' Hara, Charles R. Jr 256 O ' Hara, Jos M 334 O ' Hara, Michael D 200 O ' Hearn, William D 198 Ohta, Thomas K 163 Oitzinger, John J 334 O ' Keefe, Douglas W 188 O ' Leary, James M 219, 334 O ' Leary, John R 334 O ' Leary, Robert P 282 Oliver, John S 216, 334 Olivero. Pierre L 334 O ' Loughlin, John A 173 Olsen, Murray F 205 O ' Loughlin, Daniel J 334 Olson. Ronald J 334 O ' Malley, Edward J 184 O ' Malley, James P 334 O ' Malley, Theodore J 189 O ' Meara. George F 185 O ' Neil. John E 198 O ' Neill, Bernard C 334 O ' Neill, Brendan D 334 O ' Neill, Brian J 157 O ' Neill, Dennis P 204 O ' Neill. Feiten M 334 Oras, John J. Jr 196 O ' Reilly, Brendan P 178 O ' Reilly, James T 334 Orlando, Frank S 191 Omellas, Norman D 334 O ' Rourke, James .1 31, 334 O ' Rourke. James E 281 Orsagh. Dick G. ...,. 189 Orth, Donald 335 Orthmeyer, Harold J 164 Orie, Lawrence F 198 Osborn, Thomas P 198 Osborne, Tracy R 29, 149, 335 Oseood, Walt J 282 O ' Shaughnessy, C 335 O ' Shea, John D 173 365 Osipowicz, John R 335 Osowski, Edward L 159 Oster, James C 335 Ostermann, Louis E 184 O ' Toole, Walter J. Jr 335 Owens, Denis J 335 Oxley, George K. Jr 335 Pabst, John P 190 Pac, Gregory L 189 Padberg, Louis R 163 Pakutka, Ronald J 335 Palen, J. John 335 Palihnich, Nicholas 282, 335 Palmer, Daniel J 335 Palumbo, John C 336 Panchot, Daniel A 336 Panek, Henry F 198 Panther, Richard B 196 Paquin, Robert L 336 Parker, William T 336 Parsons, Richard F 336 Pasterna. John V 177 Patak, Raymond H 262, 336 Paulick, Thomas G 336 Pavlis, Frank J 204 Pearl, Robert F 196 Pechek, Fred A 284 Pedtke, William J 161 Pellegrini, Frank L 166 Pellegrino, Louis A 190 Pelletier, John W 184 Pellicher, Charles E 201 Pfllman, Vernon L 184, 282 Pello, Rodney P 159 Peltier, Robert A 336 Penny, Dnnis T 336 Pentz. William H. Jr 336 Periolat, Lee M 204 Perkowski, Joseph C 246, 255, 256 Perry, Edward J. Jr 336 Perry, Jos-oh P 189 Peterdy, Thomas E 171 Peters, Stenhen A 171 Peterschmidt, James 172 Petersmark. William 189 Peterson, Donald B 192 Peterson, Douglas A 192 Petitclair, Paul J 282 Petre. David C 336 Petrillo. Dennis A 336 Pettit, John W 201 Pexa, James M 194 Pezzuti, Jobn A. 182 Pflaum, William D 224, 336 Ph-lan, Robert P 336 Phillies, Patrick J 156 Piccoli, Kenneth R 179 Pichler, Joseph A 149, 336 Pidick, John M 336 Pierce, John J 188 Pieri, Gerald L 194 Pierog, Joseoh A 336 Pierre, Percy A 336 Pietrus. Jos T 336 Pietrzak. Robert J. 256 Pigott, Richard J 336 Pike, Terry G 192 Pikor, Richard E 189 Pillar, John A 164 Pini, John L 198 Pinto, Theodore F 172 Piovarcy, Lee L 179 Piro, Frank A 181 Pitlick, Paul T 173 Pluker, Gerald W 158 232 Plunkett, Edward J 336 Podlas, Steohen H 163 Pogue, William R 336 Poh, Gerald V 336 Poleck, Denis G 336 Polking, Joseph C 7336 Ponicki, Paul E 200 Ponsetto, John R 336 Porche, Isaac R 159 Potter, Charles J 53 Pottios, Myron 58, 2537 256 Powell, Joseph L. Jr 190 Powers, Dennis E 190 Powers, Guy D 77336 Powers, James Jos 337 Powers, John P 222, 245, 256 Prafla, Luis E 337 Prangle, Bruce A 337 Prawdzik, Charles J 337 Precheur, John H 198 Precobb, Charles R 166 Pregenzer, William 337 Premo, Gregory L 159 Prendergast, John G 183 Price, George G 170 Price, Robert P 182 Prinster, Anthony F 185 Prisby, Thomas F 170 Porchaska, Frank J 337 Profy, Thomas J 176 Puccini, Donald E 337 Pugh, Richard C 337 Pugliese, John A 176 Puntureri, Rocco L 337 Purtell, John M. Jr 196 Pyle, William C 337 Pyszka, Ronald H 337 Queenan, William H 337 Quinn, Charles F 337 Quinn, Kevin J 178 Quinn, Michael G 157 Quinn, Paul J 166 Quinn, Vincent M 337 Raab, David F 191 Rabideau, Larry L 175 Rach, Daniel J 191 Rademarker, James E 202 Radford, Joseph F 174 Raff, Michael E 191 Rafferty, Robert J 200 Ramondo, Malcolm J 158 Rainey, James F 337 Ralph, Donald E 258, 259, 337 Ralph, Frederick 337 Rammel, John M 160, 216 Rapp, David L 337 Rascher, Norbert H 243, 256 Rathman, John F 337 Ratkowski, Raymond 256, 337 Rause, Thomas W 182 Ray, James J 337 Raymond, Walter T 197 Reardon, Thomas A 175, 337 Reardon, Timothy A 288 Redmond, James D 189 Redznak, Richard A 337 Regan, John E 161 Regan, Michael P 171 Regan, Royal B 337 Reibold, Peter G 183 Reid, Thomas L. Jr 183 Reidy, John A. Jr ' . 167 Reifenberg, George W 183 Reilly, Burke G. . 337 Reilly, Daniel H 337 Reilly, John D 171 Reilly, Marshall F 256 Reilly, Michael F 275 Reilly, Peter R 337 Reilly, Thomas B 173 Reiner, Francis J 337 Reiser, Thomas E 194 Reishman, John V 174 Relph, Lyn P 338 Remmers, James H 172, 261 Renkey, Leslie E 184, 281 Reo, Armand J 268, 275 Repetti, George L 171 Reynolds, Frederick 338 Ricca, Thomas D 159 Ricchiuti, Joseph F 192 Rice, Donald B. Jr. .. 28 338 Rice, William K 192 Richards, Lawrence 338 Richardson, Brian D 183 Richardson, David C. 338 Richardson, Mark H 189 Rickert, Stephen J 182 Ricks, Thomas M 338 Riebenack, Francis 338 Rieck, Charles L 229, 338 Riley, John P 172 Riordan, Thomas J 338 Riordan, Thomas P 199 Risher, Daniel H. Jr 338 Ritschel, Michael C 162 Ritter, Henry L 180 Rivard, Charles E 170 Rivoira, David P 196 Roach, Charles G 197 Roake, Stephen A 338 Roark, Jon M 338 Robb, Paul N 164 Roberg, John H 166 Roche, Daniel 281, 339 Rodgers, Lionel A 202 Rodgers, Peter J 339 Rodgers, Robert J 175 Rodgers, Thomas A 171 Roehrig, Joseph A 339 Roesler, Karl E 274, 276 Rogers, William A 183 Rogozienski, Frank 194 Rohr, Michael E 184 Romanowski, T. A 276, 339 Romans, Thomas J 339 Ronan, Martin T. ..: 339 Root, John D 166 Ropers, Thomas M 339 Rorke, Daniel A 339 Rosa, Jose J 195 Rosamilia, Victor G 339 Rose, Cyril F 339 Rose, Robert D 183 Rose, Robert H 339 Rossetti, Stephen M 164 Roth, Richard J 339 Roule, Auther L 340 Rowe, Robert R 180 Roy, Norbert W 256 Rozum, Leo T 198 Rubeli, Roy B 227, 340 Rudd, Robert A 177 Ruebenacker, F. J 166 Rule, Charles V 340 Rumsey, Peter E 205 Ruppel, John L. Jr 340 Russ, Joseph E 340 Russell, Richard R 193 Russo, Matthew G 202 Russo, Michael L 172 Rust, Edward V 180 Rusteck, Richard F 282 Rutherford, Harold 340 Rutkowski, Edward J. ..251, 256, 284 Ruvolo, Louis S 166 Ruwe, George J 340 Ryan, Barry W 282 Ryan, David J 340 Ryan, Hugo T 340 Ryan, James A 173 Ryan, John P. Jr 340 Ryan, Kevin J 340 Ryan, Patrick T 180 Ryan, Philip M 340 Ryan, Thomas D 340 Ryan, Thomas L 340 Sacher, Charles P 26, 340 Sagartz, Mathias J 182 Saggau, Robert J. ... 201 Sala, Aldo W 340 Saldino, Ronald M 180 Sailer, Stephen J 340 Salvino, Alfred J 340 Salzmann, John A 197 Sammon, Michael E 340 Sampson, Ronald L 28, 340 Sandage, Larry H 182 Sandner, Michael R ..164 Sanfacon, John F 177340 Sanger, Warren J " 77202 Sarphie, Theodore E 340 Satriano, Charles G 156 Sauer, Richard L 156 Sauer, Robert J 184 Savitske, Michael B 7 " l82 Saxe, Patrick J 154 Saypur, Joseph G 7 340 Scalise, Frank J . ' 340 Scanlan, Edward S 180 Scanlin, William R ' i65 Scannell, Thomas P. . 202 Scarpitto, Robert F 253, 256, 340 Schaeffner, Sean P 340 Schaffler, Charles 181 Scharfenberg S. A 777j40 Scheetz, David R 179 Scheid, Peter L 166 Scheuring, Garry J 230, 340 Scheuring, Thomas J 200 Scheyer, Henry A. Jr 161 Schierer, Thomas J 205 Schierl, Paul J 341 Schiffgens, John 341 Schilling, James S 171 Schimberg, Michael 341 Schimpf, Richard J 156 Schindlbeck, Wiliam J 181 Schipa, Peter R 341 Schirano, Louis 161 Schlereth, Thomas J 172 Schlick, Frank 164 Schline, Barry C 341 Schlundt, Robert W 216 Schluter, Walter E 199 Schmidt, John C 198 Schmitt, James 1 170 Schmitz, Peter J 156 Schmitz, Richard F 341 Schneeberger, H. J 156 Schnepf, Lawrence W 341 Schnitzius, Thomas 190 Schnurr, Edward J 270, 275, 276 Schober, John W 158 Schoen. John N 192 Scholz, Bruce W 191 Schrage, Arthur A 174 Schuler, Charles F 341 Schultze, Robert 341 Schulz, Clay 1 256 Schulz, Jerome E 166 Schumacher, Matthew 199 Schuman, Donald L 194 Schuster, John C 234, 341 Schuster, Philip F 341 Schwartz, Joseph R 341 Schwartz, Marchmont 170 Schwartz, Stephen D 281 Scott, Frederic K 176 Scott, Thomas J 184 Sechser, James P 202 Seckler, Arthur J 341 Seery, Patrick J 341 Sefcik, George P 253, 255, 256 Seiler, Leo E 256 Sell, Allen C 164 Seng, David F 172 Serafin, Richard J 188 Serotini, Eugene D 198 Serve, Munson P 341 Sessi, Arthur T 202 Sexton, Michael E. 174 Shaffer, Thomas L 341 Shaia, Fred T 341 Shallow, Thomas J 184 Shanahan, James L 341 Sharkey, Emmett J 341 Shaughnessy, Dennis 173 Shaw, Fithian M. Jr 192 Shay, James R 203 Shea, Terence F 341 Sheahan, Richard T 195 Sheedy, Michael B 341 Sheedy, Patrick J 156 Sheehan, Michael A 159 Sheeler, James R. Jr 281, 341 Sheerin, Thomas 1 341 Shelton, John J 341 Shepherd, David F 341 Sheridan, Edward A 193 Sheridan, Kevin A 197 Sheridan, Martin E 179 Sherlock, James F 250, 256 Shevlin, Brian C 156 Shevlin, Hugh J " l83 Shields, John E 194 Shilts, Thomas W 341 Shipman, Herman C 199 Shivell, David R 175 Shockey, Robert J 341 Shoulberg, Donald J 341 Showel, John L 342 Shubert, Ronald " . 342 Shubnell, Lawrence 184 Sidenfaden, Thomas 196 Siegel, Jerome P 177 Siegfried, Edward G " l85 Siffermann, John A 342 Silva, Enrique F 342 Silva, Richard C 77202 Silvera, Lawrence R 342 Simms, Richard G 204 Simodynes, Edward E 172 Simon, John E 205 Simoni, Joseph J 174 Sipple, Ralph E 184 Skahan, James R. Jr 342 Skarich, Samuel J 194 Skeese, John E 172 Skrypkun, Charles J 176 Skupien, John A 342 Slade, Joseph S 342 Slafkosky, John P. 256 Slane, Harold C 342 Slattery, Paul F 165 Sleeper, Thomas E. .. 164 Slife, William K ....342 Sloman, John F 172 Small, Daniel C 342 Smith, Arthur C 170 Smith, Burton J : 170 Smith, David H 177 Smith, Edward J 342 Smith, Francis E 156 Smith, Francis J 1% Smith, Gerald C 342 Smith, James J 185 Smith, John M. Jr 342 Smith, John P 342 Smith, Leonard E 281, 342 Smith, Michael H 29, 342 Smith, Philip J 194 Smith, Robert M 176 Smith, Stephen A. . 342 Smith, Thomas J 342 Smith, William B 182 Smyth, Kevin W 192 Smyth, Patrick H 342 Snooks, William P 342 Snopel, Michael A 200 Snyder, John B 342 Snyder, William M 162, 256 366 Sobkowiak, Roger T 200 Sobonya, Richard E 174, 232 Solon, Robert F 189 Sommer, David B 342 Sommers, Alphonsus 181 Sorce, Anthony J 342 Sorg, Thomas J 342 Soule, William L. Jr 342 Souza, John E 203 Sozanski, Peter Wm 199 Sparks, William B 169, 183 Spencer, William J 181 Spengler, Kenneth C 198 Spieler, August J 197 Srholez, Joseph T 183 Staab, Edwin A 196 Stackpoole, William ' " " ]64 Stahl, Frank J 173 Stahl, James E. Jr ....342 Stanley, John F 194 Stanotev, Robert P 175 Stanleton, Ronald J 176 Stanleton. Thomas R 156 Staop, Steven J 2 12 Sfarns, Harold J. 159 Steber, William C " " " . " " 342 Steck, Edward J 153 Stacker, John F. Jr. " . ' . ' " 166 Stefani, Ravmond T 261 Stephan. Stratford E 344 Stenanek, Michael J. ...... 344 Stenhan, Donald E. 188 StT han, Edmund A. 344 Sterling. Walter P 344 Stern, John W 195 St -v ns, Richard M. 170 Stickler. Harry N 204 Stilinovic, L. M. 172 Stock. Lawrence W 251 |! n fel T CharIes L. LUZS tS Moll, Thomas F. ... 344 Stone. Janr-s F 166 Stouffcr. .limes B 287 Stout. David G. ?nt Straub, Edward J. " " : 344 Str-it. Robert G " 164 Strieby, Stuart F. 173 Stritt-r, Richard T ! 192 Stro ' ny, Dennis J. 159 Struzzo. John A 344 Stuart. David R 344 Stubbing. Edmund J. 195 Stuhin, Robert J. i q Studebaker. Ira J. . " ]6 7 Stu-cheli, M. Steven " IRS Sturm, Lawrence R. " 174 Sullivan, Brian E. 744 Sullivan, Brian J. Sullivan, James E. . Sullivan, James J ]96 Sullivan, Kevin D 188 Sullivan, Mason D 344 Sullivan, Michael J. " ]70 Sullivan, Thomas R. 344 Sullivan, Thomas M " 228 Summers, Luis H 344 SundTmann. Josenh 172 Sundstrom, Carl F. ' 157 Sutherland, Colin T. 344 Suttner, Lee J Svendson, Douelas W Swanson, John F 162 Swanson, William R. 200 Swartzbaueh, Jon E. 344 Swed. Robert Carl ... 175 Sweeney, D-nnis J. 155 Sweeney. William J. ' i5fi Switek, Michael J. 2 61 Switzer, Charles M ' f,2 Swords. Josenh P jg] Szal, Roger A " " ..[204 Tabaka, Jan Philip 172 Tadd ' o. .loseoh H 166 TaHski. Thomas A 344 Takeuchi, James A ... " 344 Tanis, Robert J ' ' . ' . " 62 Tannian, Joseph A ' 166 Tanzola, Robert L ...IM! Tarbous, Norman L ...177 Tarnowski, John R 158 Tatom, Frank V 182 Telesca, Kenneth T 177 Temple, Lawrence R 175, 261 Terry, Edward M 191 Terry, Michael M 280 Teske, Theodore K 159 Testa, Arnold M 182 Theby, Joseph T. Ill 203 Thiele, James V 344 Thimes, John F 183 Thomas, David M 344 Thomas, James J 197 Thomas, Marshall W 170 Thomas, Sawaya N. II 181 Thomey, J. William 164 Thompson, Clifford 170 Thompson, David J 181 Thompson, Lee P 196 Thompson, Mark E 344 Thon, William F 344 Tichon, Michael J 192 Tidgewell, John F 159 Tisch, Ronald R 174 Toal, James Joseph 344 Tobia, John M. Jr 198 Tobin, David R 190 Tobin, Edmund B 163 Toland, Joseph A 173 Tollaksen, Timothy 198 Tomasi, Timothy J 183 Topolski, Theodore 204 Topping, Charles G 181 Torrisi, Alfred J 177 Torter, Joseph P 344 Torti, John F 195 Toussaint, Stephen 198 Townsend, William M 166 Trainor, Felix J 191 Trance, Francis R : 344 Trani, Eugene P 345 Traskos, Richard T 345 Traver, Leslie J 256 Travers, G eorge F 173 Travers, James E 345 Trigiana, David M 216 Tucker, Edward W 170 Tudor, Bernard E 179 Tully, John D 277, 345 Tuohy, Brian M 345 Turner, David C. Jr 345 Turner, John F 191 Tushla, Richard J 174, 282 Tutela, Rocco R 200 Tuthill, Bruce S 189 Twardowski, Thomas 167, 282 Twohy, James F 345 Tyler, Bruce D 194 Tynan, James M 345 Tynan, William F 19.5 Tyrrell, Emmet J 345 U Ubelhart, Charles R 185 Uhll, James D 345 Ullrich, John T 216, 345 Umhey, James A 175 Uniack, Aloysius J 175 Uribe, Jorge H 180 Urso, Robert A 195 Vachris, Alfred F 162 Vairo, Gerald G 157 Vales, Ramon J 276, 345 Valicenti, John A 345 Valli, Lawrence W 176 Van Eyck, Alexander 259 Van Hecke, Carl D 345 Van Winkle, Peter K 190 Vandervort, John D 345 Vandewalle, Jerome 345 Vannuki, Ronald J 156 Vanoverwalle, J. V 156 Varallo, Nicholas F 183 Vasu, William V 261 Vecchione, Thomas R 175 Veckerelli, Donald 345 Veeder, William R 232 Veeneman, William H 345 Velloni, Louis T 192 Verdick, James E 345 Verstraete, Clement 176 Vertin, Harold E 160 Vieira, Peter F 162 Vierling, Tony F 28, 345 Villante, Joseph A 188 Villemez, Wayne J 193 Vimmerstedt, C. 205 Viola, Gene J 256, 345 Vomero, Ronald A 193 Von Kerczek, C. H 175 VonBoecklin, R. A 202 Voris, George F 345 Vucich, Nicholas R 177 Vuksanovic, R. N 177 W Wackerly, Eugene C 176 Waco, Richard F 159 Wagner, Balfe R 345 Wagner, Don H 199 Wagner, Harold M. Jr 183 Wagner, John R 178 Waite, Patrick M 167 Waldorf, James A 345 Walker, Robert A 160 Wallace, Maxey J 345 Walljasper, Dennis 276, 345 Wallmeyer, Frank J 170 Walsh, Carl M 345 Walsh, James D. ... ....172 Walsh, John K ....345 Walsh, John M ....346 Walsh, Kevin J 200 Walsh, Raymond M. .. ....158 Walsh, Tom H 181 Walsh, William W. Jr 159 Walter, Robert G 185 Walter, Thomas E 182 Walton, Thomas J 171 Walz, Nicholas E 162 Warburton, Denis L 346 Ward, Edward P 189 Ward, John F 175 Wareham, James L 346 Walters, Christophe 232, 346 Webber, Daniel R 346 Weber, David F 346 Weber, E. James 175 Weber, Frederic W 164 Weber, James J 176, 281 Weber, Joseph C 195 Weber, Lawrence J 172 Weber, Robert J 346 Weber, Thomas J 156, 261 Webster, James W 191 Weigand, Frederick 346 Weiland, Stephen J 346 Weiler, Charles J 183 Weinsheimer, William C 216 Weiskircher, Ronald 346 Weismantel Gregory 83, 157 Weiss, Thomas J 228 Weisse, Bruce A. ... 163 Weist, William B. .. ....346 Welch, John E 183 Welch, John J. Jr. .. 190 Welch, William J 346 Welde, Frank J 347 Weldon, Francis J 172 281 Wendt, William H 193 Werner, Graham A 347 Werner, Joseph J 179 Werner, Theodore J 196 Werner, William L 347 Wernke, Kenneth J 170 Wesh, Francis R 198 West, Paul J 201 Westerfield, John T 188 Westfall, Matthew R 182 Westhaus, William A 171 Westhoven, Edward F 162 Wetzel, William C 347 Weymann, Albert C 197 Whalen, Jeremiah C 347 Whalen, Thomas A 347 Wheeler, Charles J 157 Whelan, James F 259 Whitaker, Jack H 82, 347 Whitaker, Jerry R 196 White, James M 347 White, Robert E 347 Whitney, John W 29, 222, 347 Wich, Arthur M 347 Wich, Thomas J 179 Wiener, Jerome P 194 Wi?rsberg, Robert J 347 Wilbraham, Francis 162 Wilke, Roger 256 Willacker, John F 347 Williams, David H 347 Williams, Donald D 203 Williams, Francis J 347 Williams, George D 256 Williams, Oliver M 347 Williamson, Monroe 156 Williamson, Robert 347 Williamson, Frank M 196 Wilson, Francis J 172 Wilson, John E 347 Wilson, Richard L 347 Wilson, Robert K 162 Winter, David F 183 Wise, Ranolph E 261 Wiseman, Jon L 180 Witchger, David J 162, 261 Witchger, Eugene W 261, 347 Witt, Theodore C 347 Wochner, David C 347 Woehl, Robert D 347 Woestman, Richard F 176 Wolf, Calvin J. .. 347 Wolf, John W 189 Wolf, Randolph J 181 Wolfe, Jerry A 347 Wolfe, Richard J 192 Wolnski, Alfred J 158 Wolter, William D 347 Wong, Charles S. C 162 Wong, Oscar P 172 Wood, Gregory " 256 Woods, John P 197 Woods, Thomas E. Jr 189 Woodward, Patrick C . " 347 Woolley, Gordon L 172 Woolwine, James R 177, 282 Wopat, Larry M 347 Wren, Damien T 160 Wromble. Richard F 348 Wruck, James R 195 Wurst, Harold E ' 348 Wurzelbacher, George M 170 Yaccarino, Michael . 348 Yaley, William T " 282 Yashewski, Richard 196 Yawman, Philip H 162 176 Yim, Donald W 167 Yosten, Bernard M 175 Young, Michael C 348 Young, Robert W 348 Young, Samuel H. Jr 176 Yurasek, Frank A 348 Zachar, Richard A 191 Zack, Anthony J 171 Zadzora, Edward J 172 Zak, Ronald L 348 Zamon, Frederick J 191 Zanelli, Michael J . " . 191 Zanetti, Paul H 158 Zang, Richard P 348 Zavodnyik, Ernest S 348 Zehnle, Robert A 198 Zeihan, Jerald E 180 Zeiler, John H 161 Zelasko, Joseph S 348 Zenk, William E 348 Zickl, Raymond F 164 Zika, Paul F 348 Zilioli, Armand E 348 Zimmerman, George W 205 Zingsheim, Joseph Q 198 Zinterhofer, Louis 180 Zipprich, Thomas A 348 Zlaket, Thomas A 218 Zmudzinski, Anton X. .. ....348 367 THE ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATE PRESS, which judges all major yearbooks, lists jive purposes of the college annual: " record of the year, memory book of students, public relations medium, student project, and reference book. " However the most obvious pupose of the yearbook and the one which is most often over- looked, is the interest function. A yearbook may func- tion well on any or all five purpose levels and still be as tedious as yesterday ' s newspaper. Volume 52 of the DOME is a special attempt to capture the reader ' s interest. This has been done by emphasizing layout and by being explicative not solely informational. For this reason the DOME is not merely aimed at the stu- dents, nor merely at the students and their parents, but is styled in such a way that anyone may understand and enjoy it. This then is the 1961 DOME, a book that we hope will be enjoyed, appreciated, perhaps even mocked or laughed at, but certainly noticed. WE THANK THE PROFESSIONALS: Delma Studios for the graduate portraits; S. K. Smith for a most unusual cover; Clarence, Dick and the crew at North State Press for the excellent printing job; Rev. George Bernard, C.S.C. for his help during what could have been a difficult transitional period; Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C. for his essay on Notre Dame; Mrs. Burke who was certainly indispensable; Mr. Jack Turlev for always being on hand when we needed him; and Mr. John M. Birt who added the professional touch, the tempering criticism, and the guiding hand. WE THANK THE AMATEURS who have proven themselves professionals during the past year: WSND and the SCHOLASTIC for publicity; photographers Sullivan, Keough, Takeuchi, Niemeyer, Cihak, O ' Hala and Mallory for the real heart of the book; John Guzzo who has undoubtedly put in more hours on this edition than any other man; the S.A.R.F. ' S. for relieving the tension with their yells; John C. Schuster whose con- stant efforts and interest have made the editing a plea- sure and a partnership; and Scrags, Moose, Frank, Bill, Harry, Greg, John and the other seventy-odd staff members. The 1961 DOME is their book. 368


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