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

 - Class of 1962

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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 392 of the 1962 volume:

I r UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME NOTRE DAME INDIANA VOLUME 53 1962 ADMINISTRATION 24 FEATURES 32 ORGANIZATIONS 88 UNDERCLASSMEN 136 ACADEMIC ATHLETICS GRADUATES INDEX EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: TOM GETTELFINGER ASSOCIATE EDITOR: FRANK OBERKOETTER ASSISTANT EDITOR: WILLIAM SULLIVAN FRANK O ' CONNELL JOHN MCGUIRE PAT SAXE WILLIAM DODD EDITORIAL ASSISTANT: DAN OMILIANOWSKI ADVISER: CHARLES MCCARRAGHER, C.S.C. ASSISTANT EDITOR: COPY EDITOR: DESIGN AND COVER: BUSINESS MANAGER: The College Years. At Notre Dame. Replete with, tradition. And this college year filled with transition. A refurbished dome. All-night lights, defunct morning checks, eased curfews. A new skyline: the Stepan Center, AEC Build- ing, computer center. And that library. Things always changing. Yet always the same. A year of transition: Notre Dame 1962. The weather. The incomparable Northern Indiana weather. With its monsoons. And early winters. Snow from Thanksgiving to Easter. Then the late spring thaw and all but impassable sidewalks. Finally warm days return; windows open, studies suffer, and once again even South Bend seems bearable. 1 I Pep rally. ' The Number One sports phenomenon in America today. ' A yelling, chanting, screaming barbarous mob. With blanket-tossing, pyramid-building, and a quiet hush for an inspiring speaker. A release from study-tension. And a display of interest in the team. All told, there ' s no rally like a Notre Dame pep rally. MOTW9HL U UHHAW WM ORANGEIJUIC 10 Religious. Not an overwhelming, or all pervasive, or even constantly noticeable thing. Yet the atmosphere is there. In the ornate tabernacle of Sacred Heart. At the crowded communion rail. Before Her statue at the Grotto. In the quiet presence of those who have devoted themselves fully to religious life. 11 No longer the encompassing part of campus life that it once was. Yet Notre Dame undergraduates still love the game and all that goes with the Saturday afternoon spectacle. The Irish Guard, band. Victory March and, most certainly, the socializing. Sadly, with the proposed changes, 7962 may have been the last for one of the most revered of all Saturday traditions, that Echo Yell. 12 Tke lakes. St. Joe ' s and St. Mary ' s. Mostly places for solitude. Away from the main stream of campus life. A seldom-used boat. A quiet walk. And a last talk with the girl from home. 14 15 16 The girls. Imports from Barat and the Woods. The South Bend products. Holy Cross. And of course the inimitable, and despite all, still much loved, SMC. 17 18 The riots. Tkose periodic outbreaks of undergraduate enthusiasm. Beginning with the freshman overflow to St. Mary ' s. Then with the first snowfall. And the first warm spring day. And of course, the few with their own committment to excellence. 19 20 The pubs. Frankie ' s. Joers. Roman Inn. Strut ' s, and for freshmen, the Philly. Still uncelebrated in song. And always, all too soon, the run for the last bus back to campus. 21 22 Study. The crushing reality of campus life. During exams, any place, any time. And a new experience this year, study into the night, without candles. And without heat. 23 ADMINISTRATION THE COLLEGE YEARS: AN APPRAISAL BY THEODORE M. HESBURGH, C. S.C. i Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C., President. 26 " You can be thrilled by Notre Dame as freshmen, debunk it as sophomores, disown it as juniors, and finally tolerate it as sophisticated seniors. " What do the four years mean to most Notre Dame men? The meanings are legion; to each his own. There are more than six thousand men here at any given time, plus 30,000 alumni elsewhere who have had the experience of four years at Notre Dame. Can one general- ize, try to find some reasonably common meaning to the four years spent here? One can try. I think one might try much more meaning- fully after some years have intervened, so as to leave the four years at Notre Dame within a framework of years before and years after. In this perspective, almost every Notre Dame man would, I believe, view these four years as " the best years of my life " . Then comes the immediate, almost frustra- ted question from the outsider: " Why? What is so special about four years at Notre Dame that would not be equally true of four years at Stanford, Chicago, or Yale? " Really unspoken is another hidden question: " What gives you Notre Dame men that special brand of spirit and loyalty to your school and to each other? Do you get brainwashed, branded, or do they put something in your food at Notre Dame? " Once more, the only possible answer, with a fragment of communicable meaning, is to ad- mit that something special does happen to a young man during his four years at Notre Dame. Much of what happens is a result of the unique kind of residential society that exists here - - Notre Dame men of all kinds, from all over, with a faculty equally cosmo- politan. There is a widespread attrition of different ideas and conflicting attitudes, the subtle interplay of personality on personality, the gradual emergence of leadership, spiritual, moral, intellectual, physical too, in the realm of sport. Under the aspect of geographical origin, there is no more national university in the United States than Notre Dame. By some unknown Providence, few schools are blessed Rev. Edmund P. Joyce, C.S.C., Executive Vice - President. 27 with a finer group of students as persons. Ask any Notre Dame student what he likes best about the place, and he will answer simply, almost instinctively, nine times out of ten, " The guys. " The mix of students almost always comes out so well that practically everyone here is proud to belong to this group, proud to be considered a Notre Dame man, glad to share this very special esprit de corps. Yes, certainly, much of what happens here in four years happens because of the people who are here, faculty, students, everyone. But people are not the whole story. The same people somewhere else might appear quite differently pedestrian or prosaic. To a very great extent it is the place itself which conspires with the people to make Notre Dame unlike any other place on earth. Again, don ' t try to explain it. Franz Werfel once said of Lourdes that to the believer no explanation was necessary, and to the unbeliever, none possible. Notre Dame is something like that to Notre Dame men: They know it is some- thing special, they have fallen in love with this Rev. A. Leonard Collins, C.S.C., Dean of Students. Rev. Glenn R. Boarman, C.S.C., Student Chaplain. 28 Rev. Charles I. McCarragher, C.S.C., Vice-President, Student Affairs. Rev. Chester A. Soleta, C.S.C., Vice-President, Academic Affairs. 29 Mr. James E. Armstrong, Alumni Secretary. Rev. John E. Walsh, C.S.C., Director, Notre Dame Foundation Rev. James E. Moran, C.S.C., Director of Admissions. 30 place, they recognize its role in their lives, but don ' t ask them to describe just what it is. Call it spirit, atmosphere, tradition, color, image, or whatever other words that have been used to try to verbalize the reality. The attempt to articulate the very special reality of Notre Dame has never been notably successful, yet every Notre Dame man will agree that there is something very special about this place and that something very special happened to him during his four years here. Nor is Notre Dame an unchallenged reality. You can be thrilled by Notre Dame as fresh- men, debunk it with brash irreverence as soph- omores, disown it as juniors especially through the long cold days of Northern In- diana Winter and finally tolerate it as sophisticated seniors. All the time something is happening, quietly, calmly, almost impercep- tively. Notre Dame has gotten into your very bones, has become something very special to you. The reality of what this place is will draw you back, again and again, during all the years of your life that follow. You will return here to recapture hope and spiritual freshness again, to relive the bright generosity of youth, to feel good, carefree, yes really happy again, to dream the old dreams, walk the old paths, look for some familiar faces, and listen for the far- away echoes of yesteryears. You ' ll probably point out to your son some day " That ' s where I lived as a freshman or sneaked in as a senior. Here ' s where I first learned what physics and mathematics were all about; here is where literature and politics, history and international relations really came to life. " Everywhere you look, the place will evoke memories of your coming of age, of the first adult awareness of your mind and heart, of some of your finest spiritual commitments and efforts and aspirations, of great and exciting hopes and dreams that may or may not have come true. Classrooms, chapels, student cen- ter, stadium, library and labs, lakes, trees, paths, brightness and shadows, domes, towers and ivy too, yes this is a special place, a place of intensified life and love, a place of dreams and memories, a place of lifelong friendships and lifelong hopes. What are four years in this place just the best four years in your life, never really to be relived, but never to be forgotten either. Rev. Jerome J. Wilson, C.S.C., Vice-President, Business Affairs. 31 FEATURES 34 AUTUMN AUTUMN AT NOTRE DAME . . . THE TWO MONTHS FROM REGISTRATION TO THANKSGIVING . . .FOOTBALLERS, CIRCLEMEN, FRESHMEN, SUMMER STOR- AGE, UPPERCLASSMEN . . . THE UNIVERSITY UNDERGRAD- UATE COMMUNITY ASSEMBLES . . . OPENING IN A RASH OF MIXING AND MISSIONING, SOME MISSING . . . CLASSES START AND STOP IN FOOTBALL ' S SHADOW . . . STAUNCH SOCIALITES STAND AGHAST, AWED BY THEIR SCHEDULE . . . OPEN HOUSE, VICTORY DANCES (5), LIMELITERS, HOMECOMING, HALLOWEEN, COTILLION, TRIP, THEATRE, MILBALL . . . NO-DOZ-ING NIGHTS, DROOPY DAYS, PERPETUAL PROCRASTINATION . . . DISCOUR- AGING? . . . NEVER . . . THIS IS THE GOOD SEASON . . . THE YOUNG, OLD COLLEGE TRY-ERS CAN DO IT ALL -- ALMOST . . . CLASSES, PAPERS, EXTRACURRICULARS TOO . . . AND, OF COURSE, THE LABS (PREFERABLY A. B. OR COMMERCE) . . . WE ARE WHOLLY MEN HERE ... OR SHOULD BE ... (SI- LENCE, SMC) . . . GAL- LERY-GOING . . . LIS- TENING TO LEARNED LECTURERS . . . A BEATNIK BROTHER ... A BE - KIND TO- ANIMALS BENEDICTINE ... AN ILLUSTRIOUS ALUMNUS ON THE EDGE OF SADNESS . . . ALL THIS . . . THE WHOLE -- MORE THAN THE SUM OF ITS PARTS . . . ' THE COLLEGE MAN . . . DURING . . AUTUMN AT NOTRE DAME. SUMMER STORAGE CREW gets two birds with one stone, wrecking both trunks and Badin Hall. 36 FATHER JOYCE PREACHES the Freshman Mission in an overflowing Sacred Heart Church. WILY ST. MARY ' S GIRL inscribes shy, bewild- ered freshman ' s name in official SMC notebook (something like a Dun Bradstreet rating). STUDENT POLITICIAN gives freshmen scoop on Student Government. RALLY, SONS . . . A vanguard of nearly fifteen hundred Fresh- men officially opened Notre Dame: 1961- 1962. During Orientation Week rectors, deans, campus club officers, Army ROTC recruiters, and even girls so assailed the frosh as to create the greatest possible confusion among them. After their first pep rally, the Activities Wel- come, batteries of tests, four mixers, and regis- tration, settling down to Notre Dame ' s com- paratively calm academic life was a relief. The Class of 1965 went through this bliss- fully unaware of the changes in the facts of life here. Gone were lights out at eleven, morning checks, only two midnights per week, and even the beloved old Student Manual. Warm, sunny, delightful weather beguiled newcomers, parents, and some few of the old guard who thought that everything had really changed. However, Utopia has not yet arrived at Notre Dame. Though things are always changing, there is much that remains the same. " HORN OF PLENTY " dispenses endless stream of lovelies at " Fantasy. " This is the Social Commission ' s method of orientating the student body for the difficult year ahead. WHAT LINES! 38 OPEN SEASON AT ND Dragging themselves away from girls, cars, and other disadvantages of home, the upper- classmen trudged gleefully back to the sunny campus just north of South Bend. The Admin- istration remained one-up on everyone by tear- ing down the Drill Hall and replacing the nice, simple, old registration system with com- pounded confusion in O ' Shaughnessy. Another year was off and running with the inimitable touches of the first day back at Notre Dame: someone dropped 500 IBM cards, leaving as many students off the class lists. There was no varsity football game on the first Saturday of the new year. So, into a breach of frustration and boredom leaped the rejuve- nated Social Commission with a Fall Open House. Hundreds of girls from all over the Midwest flocked to the campus for an after- noon of co-ed sport and folk singing. The local football championship was decided for many fans as they witnessed an intrasquad clash of the St. Mary ' s Maulers on the main Quad. A giant mixer in the Student Center high- lighted the day, and also emphasized the limi- tations of the Center ' s capacity to the unfor- tunates who were turned away in the rain. Only the guys were disappointed, however - all the girls were admitted. Twenty-one disappointees were further chastened by the sudden hostility of the Indi- ana ABC. Not even at Joers could solace be found. " I DREAMT I played football . . . " 1 THE DAY ' S SUCCESS SHOWS in an informal approach to campus life. GIRLS ' FOOTBALL GAME brings enjoyment for all even the referee. AMID AMATEUR GYMNASTIC exhibitions at the season ' s first school- wide rally, an optimistic banner foretells Oklahoma ' s coming doom. " STUN THE SOONERS " becomes the Friday night rally ' s theme in a lonely basement corridor of the Student Center. SPIRITED SATURDAY SONGFESTS are Sorin ' s tradition. I FOOTBALL FEVER, 1961 On a Friday night that began in bedlam and proceeded directly to hysteria, Notre Dame ' s 1961 football season got underway. The Oklahoma rally featured blanket-tossing, pyra- mid-building, flag-waving, and wild cheering. Father Joyce, Joe Kuharich, Nick Buoniconti, and Norb Roy verbally disposed of the Sooners as the whole team was to do physically the fol- lowing afternoon. Freddy Freshman ' s bright, shiny, new enthusiasm started affecting veteran cynics and skeptics. National attention focused on Notre Dame as the result of Sports Illustrated ' s coverage of this first football weekend and the ABC telecast of the game. Depth, experience, and lack of injuries all pointed to the possibility that this could be the year. Memorization of the sports pages and meditation on the ratings became a daily routine. Game and bus tickets for the following week at Purdue quickly disappeared. And hope grew that old Notre Dame would win over all. THE STADIUM USHERS are back for an- other season of smiling sevice to students. - fl . f FREDDY FRESHMAN ' S " We ' re Number One " cheer spreads quickly after first taste of victory. 41 SPIRIT SOARED " We ' re Number One! " Never again would it mean so much. The Trojan corpse was still warm as Notre Dame set its confident sights on Michigan State, arrogantly occupying the coveted spot. Beat State Week was officially proclaimed by the Book Store, and the spirit rose with impromptu rallies every day. The Limeliters concert in the Fieldhouse on Friday interrupted, but could not dispel, the concentration on Saturday ' s contest. The single-minded audience reserved their loudest applause for any reference to the Irish or their anticipated victory. A large and vocal student body, led by the seniors on their annual trip, left eagerly for East Lansing. And when they got there, they made all the noise in Spartansville, for the Irish quickly became the first team to score a touchdown on Tractor Tech. But the second half was a catastrophe, thanks to an unknown back named Saimes and two heartbreaking interceptions. The bitter end of the most promising season made it a long ride back to South Bend. THE LIMELITERS played to a wild, enthusiastic but interiorly very tense fieldhouse audience HALFTIME BATTLE brings the end of an anti-Irish banner. 42 IRISH FANS crowd Michigan State gridiron to greet their team. " HAVE SOME Madeira, m ' dear. " 43 i 44 DABIERO holds both mike and audience in his hand. IRATE FREDDY FRESHMAN demands more than victory. AFTERMATH of three-point loss is utter dejection for this undergrad. SAD HOMECOMING After a hard fought loss to then top-ranked Michigan State, the Fighting Irish came back home to Indiana. On a slightly soggy Friday night volunteers from each hall hastily put up homecoming decorations, two of Notre Dame ' s leading men spoke at the pep rally, a bonfire blazed behind the tennis courts defying the elements, and the most affectionate dance of the fall took place in the Student Center. The fieldhouse saw its largest rally crowd of the year to hear featured speakers Father Hesburgh and Angie Dabiero. Having just hopped from Hawaii to the Philippines to East Pakistan to Austria, Father Hesburgh now plunged into a round of queen-crowning and after-everything-speaking. Notre Dame ' s leading ground gainer nobly threw away his prepared text, but still made several significant statements about the girls across the Dixie and the figurative age of his sister, then nearly started a new rally tradition of girl passing. 45 01 D ' .. ' .SPIRITS WISCONSIN STRATE BOURBON WHISKEY STATIS FEBRVW 13, I9J3 TTEST! PROTEST; HANKIES ' FRANCIS UmiARD ANT i -SALOON f.D.R. W.C.T.U PART OF BADIN HALL ' S third place homecom- ing display hits responsive note in many hearts. DRIVE - A TENDER MOMENT. HIGH HOPES of Lyons Hall go unrealized. HER PROUD ES CORT peers and leers as Father Hes- burgs crowns lovely Virginia Wesely Homecoming Queen. HAPPY HIGHLIGHTS Homecoming brought its traditional poor weather and an unfortunate loss, but neither fact cooled the ardor of hall decorators nor the warmth of the Homecoming Dance. Accord- ing to the judges, two Freshman Halls Kee- nan and Farley did the best jobs on the American Heroes theme. Keenan presented a 6,800 balloon portrait of Knute Rockne and Farley constructed an aluminum waterfall to illustrate " Tip a canoe and swamp NU. " The juniors of Badin Hall ' s " Paper Palace " com- memorated their patron, the late, beloved Senator J. J. Elaine of Wisconsin, who intro- duced the amendment for the repeal of Prohi- bition. General MacArthur, Alfred E. New- man, Charlie Brown, Frank Buck, and the Untouchables added their voices to the un- heeded clamor: " Beat Northwestern. " At the homecoming dance Jimmy Dorsey Orchestra under Lee Castle ' s competent direc- tion paved the way for a gala afternoon after the M S U disappointment. Notre Darners brought girls from near and far to share an en- chanted Friday evening as Queen Virginia Wesely reigned over guests of honor and court members from as far away as New York and Los Angeles. An unbelievable eighteen years young, Queen Virginia was living proof that queen contests can work. SAXMAN provides homecoming atmosphere. 47 MIDWEEK -- N.D. On Halloween the Social Commission threw the smallest, but one of the most enjoy- able parties of the year. Several belly dancers, a gasoline pump or six, and other assorted creatures dunked for apples and drank cider in the Rathskellar after a somewhat harassed hayride. The harassment came from a raid of lollipop - waving, East-of-the-Dixie trick - or - treaters. As the band prepared its excellent show for the Navy and Pitt games, newly elected officers were being absorbed into Student Gov- ernment. The hall elections held the previous week had produced the traditional range of promises, from the flowery and futile to few or none. The new Senate was soon involved in weighty controversy. A motion was presented to ban the Twist, and after two hours of de- bate, was defeated. The Senate then moved to less important issues. : ' . NOTRE DAME ' S PEPPERMINT LOUNGE, the Rath- skellar, and its most controversial pastime the Twist. MR. MRS. SINCLAIR DINOSAUR step out. 48 HARD-WORKING BANDSMEN put in long hours every week to prepare Saturday afternoon shows. THE MYSTERIOUS, the exotic, and the grotesque are in vogue on Halloween. ST. MARY ' S TRICK-OR-TREATERS storm Notre Dame ' s residence halls. 49 VISITOR TWIRLS to a snappy tune from Dan Belloc. IS VENICE ever this cold? CHATTING COUPLES are entertained by an accordion serenade. BRIGHT SILK CANOPIES add the Continental touch. LOVELY QUEEN, Margaret Grace, is shown off by her escort, Carl Bartone. " VENEZIA Dl NOTTE " The Class of ' 64 moved from " Bali Hai " to Venice for the Sophomore Cotillion on November 3rd. A bridge over the " canal " en- trance, flowers, banners, and posters added to the Continental air of " Venezia di Notte, " while couples danced beneath crystal chande- liers and bright silk canopies to the music of Dan Belloc ' s Orchestra. The largest turn-out in recent years for this dance gave proof of a long summer ' s work by the class president and the committee. Un- usual weather - - no rain - - assured the suc- cess of the first formal dance of the year. Extra touches at the dance, such as the attractive programs, punch ' n pastries, and entertainment in the Rathskeller helped to make the affair complete. The " imports " were treated to a thorough Notre Dame weekend. Following the game with Navy on Saturday was the traditional Victory Dance; and, on Sunday morning, Father Hesburgh spoke at the class Com- munion Breakfast. A QUIET MOMENT with the girl from home. 51 PITT REVISITED Student Trippers departed from the campus on Friday afternoon, November 10, for the Blue Circle ' s annual trek, this time to Pitts- burgh. Arriving late that night at the Penn- Sheraton, most of the strangers wasted little time in initiating their weekend merrymaking. Those from the Pittsburgh area received a warm welcome from loved and loving ones. On Saturday afternoon the Fighting Irish fea- turing O ' Hara, Traver, and Budka expertly dis- posed of the Panthers. Notre Dame ' s athletic conquest set the stage for its social conquests. That evening, the men from Notre Dame adjusted well to the unusual situation of being outnumbered by date-seeking girls. Gone were all thoughts of St. Mary ' s. H iMi ii !.., ,, DRIVERS AND DRIVEN take a short break. ACCUSTOMED TO South Bend, these Notre Darners stand and stare. 52 STUDENTS AND FRIENDS watch Irish victory on a sunny Saturday in Pittsburgh. HOMEWARD BOUND! STUDENT TRIPS are more fun for everyone too. 53 SHOCKED AT HIS WIFE ' S behavior, Edward Cham- berlayne (Joe Harrington) is momentarily speechless. THESPIANS TIPPLE Father Harvey ' s University Theatre pre- sented T. S. Eliot ' s The Cocktail Party in its first Washington Hall stand this year. The Theatre showed great ambition in undertaking such a difficult and challenging production. However, no amount of excellence could have communicated the fullness of Eliot ' s work. University Theatre veterans Joe " Six Lead " Harrington and Dick Kavanagh nailed the male leads as Edward Chamberlayne and Sir Henry Harcourt-Reilly. On the female side Mrs. Jeanne Klein played Celia Coplestone, Mrs. Angela Schreiber portrayed Julia Shuttle- waite, and Sally Douglas performed as Lavinia Chamberlayne. St. Mary ' s kept its foot in the stage door with Pat Gallagher as Miss Barra- way, Sir Henry ' s secretary. Bill Cook, Jim McGovern, and Jim Strahs rounded out the cast. J. J. Cunningham managed the stage. n 10 :: COOLLY AND PROFESSIONALLY Sir Henry Harcourt - Reilly contemplates his next move. EDWARD CHAMBERLAYNE tries to get a grip on himself in Reilly ' s office. 54 " THE COCKTAIL PARTY " in full swing. LOOKING AT LIFE Peter Quilpe, Celia Coplestone and Lavinia Chamberlayne. " THE MOST POLISHED ACTOR, " Dick Kavanagh as psychiatrist Sir Henry. 55 QUEENS Jane Molloy, Chris Raaharge, and Angela Riccinini backed by their escorts and Notre Dame ' s ROTC unit commanders. HONOR GUARD members take it easy after their performance. MILITARY MIGHT Third and final of the fall ' s big dances, the Tri-Military Council ' s annual Military Ball took place the weekend before Thanksgiving. Peter Palmer and his attractive voices provided the backdrop for cadets, midshipmen, and lovely misses in the bunting bedraped Student Center. The site would have been renamed had the services been able to agree on Fort La- Fortune, the U.S S. LaFortune, or LaFortune Field. Ball-goers " shook " their way through the brass-filled reception line, then marched top- side to the ballroom. There Miss Jane Molloy, Mis Angela Riccinini, and Miss Chris Raa- harge reigned over land, sea, and air. 56 PHOTOGRAPHER Jim Takeuchi coaxes a pair of smiles. ROTC HEADGEAR checked away while their owners danced away. MILBALLERS relax for a moment in an out of the way spot. 57 FULLBACK DICK NAAB speaks at the season ' s final pep rally. BAND MEMBERS are tense but hopeful as the game draws to a close. T % -. . . .1 VV : GOAL POST CLIMB: final sign of victory. JOE THE TOE Orange vs. Irish, the best of the East against Notre Dame a classic match, and the finish was appropriate. Syracuse nullified Notre Dame ' s 14 point half-time margin with 15 second-half points, and with only 17 sec- onds remaining, the Irish hopes looked dim. But soph Frank Budka maneuvered the team to within field goal distance as 3 second showed on the clock. Perkowski ' s kick fell short but he and George Sefcik had been roughed by charg- ing linemen. His second kick, from fifteen yards closer with no time left, was good, giving Notre Dame the most controversial and excit- ing victory of the season - - a victory which will be remembered as one of Notre Dame ' s finest. 58 SYRACUSE CHEERLEADERS try to comfort big Walt Sweeney after Perkowski ' s kick and Notre Dame ' s win. 59 WINTER WINTER AT NOTRE DAME ... A FRANTIC PATCHWORK . . . CHAOTIC MOVEMENT FROM CLASSROOM TO CAR, BUS, TRAIN, AND OR PLANE, AND, FINALLY, HOME . . . FIRST, TWENTIES ROAR, NORTHWESTERN LOSES AT BUZZER . . . THEN GLEE CLUB, CHRISTMAS CAROLING, DANCE, AND BROTHERS FOUR: SANDWICHED BECAUSE CHRISTMAS COMES TWO DAYS EARLY . . . SEVENTEEN FULL DAYS OF POTENTIAL BLISS . . . CLASSES RESUME . . . SEMESTER ' S END APPROACHES, ND- MEN NOT GIVEN TIME TO STUDY BEFORE FINALS . . . EX- AMINATIONS, EXULTATIONS, AND EXCUSES . . . PLAYERS A ND PLAYGOERS EXPERIENCE SHAKESPEARE AND SHAW . . . SOME SKI, MANY MEANDER, SECOND SEMESTER STARTS . . . IBM MACHINE GOES BERSERK, KILLS ACADEMIC LION, MAN BLAMED . . . NEW CLASSROOM EXPERIENCES EN- THRALL, APPALL . . . MEANWHILE, ND MORTALIZED, MORTIFIED IN TIME ... AS SMC ' ERS CON- TINUE THEIR EDUCA- TION FOR " IMMOR- TALITY, INFINITY, AND THE BEATIFIC VISION " . . . BARRY PACKS THE ENGINEERING AUDITORIUM . . . AND WASHINGTON ' S BIRTHDAY BRINGS HOPE . . . THE CAMPUS ' S BEAUTIFUL HEAVY SNOW BECOMES DANGEROUS ICE AND UGLY PUDDLES . . . CHRISTMAS, FINALS, BREAK, MARDI GRAS COME AND GO . . . THEN LENT, LONG LENT, LEADS US INTO SPRING . . . AND . . . ENDS WINTER AT NOTRE DAME. ECSTATIC COUPLE displays dancing prowess. BROTHERS FOUR CAVORT before wild crowd on the night before Christmas vacation. COLLEGIATE GLEE As Christmas approached, diversions varied from a Roaring Twenties Party to the Brothers Four. The Rathskeller was elaborately decor- ated to create a setting in which erstwhile " sug- ar daddies " revived the Charleston and other pleasant customs of the Prohibition Era. Most of the couples maintained an older generation atmosphere with costumes: loud blazers and boaters, spats and garters, chemises and knick- ers. The less reverent may have questioned the appeal of such apparel, but its utility was apparent in the Charleston competition. Could be a threat to the Twist ... No threat to the Twist was posed by the Brothers Four two weeks later. This popular folk music group drew a good crowd to the Fieldhouse despite the competition of an early Christmas vaca- tion. The entertaining show presented by the four clean-cut collegians was truly memorable. They may not be back for a while, but they were funny while they were here. i V LOOKS LIKE FUN, but probably won ' t replace the Twist. MAYBE the Twenties weren ' t so bad after all. 63 CHRISTMAS ENTERTAINMENT at the final dance before vacation by the Burdmen, noted campus folk - singers. 64 THIS SANTA CLAUS is unique to ND we hope. FAREWELL TO ND Christmas at Notre Dame comes one week too late for the student body to celebrate everyone leaves (for home?). But, undaunted by mere calendrical discrepancies, Santa Claus did visit his Irish at the annual Christmas Ball. And he brought with him, not only his rein- deer and candy canes, but the Notre Dame Glee Club, Larry Finneran and someone, Andy Burd, and noise. But the Ball wasn ' t the only expression of Yuletide spirit. With another traditional af- fair, the Blue Circle ' s Caroling Party, frozen undergrads attempted to spread Christmas joy to neighboring citizens. The mixer later was more rewarding . . . and warmer. Christmas was indeed a time for humor and celebration, but a generous group of students lent a more serious and rewarding touch to the season. With the help of over a hundred men and women from Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s, the Blue Circle and the Glee Club entertained, served refreshments, and presented gifts at Christmas parties for several local institutions, including the old folks home and orphanage. LAFORTUNE BALLROOM partakes of a little ethereal atmosphere. CHRISTMAS GREETINGS and farewells are exchanged together in Fiesta Lounge. ONE OF THE PLAYERS grows a quick beard. RICHARD III schemes in Washington Hall. PLAY ' S THE THING Within little more than a month this winter, Notre Dame theatregoers found fine fare on the campus and much ado at St. Mary ' s as well. Just before semester exams Players, Inc. from Catholic University made their annual Shake- spearean stand at Washington Hall. They followed an excellent and hilarious per- formance of " Midsummer Night ' s Dream " with a strong, well done " Richard III. " Three weeks later the University Theatre opened its second production of the year, George Bernard Shaw ' s " Arms and the Man. " The Shavian wit, even kicking a dead romantic warhorse, was seldom lost, thanks to good act- ing and intelligent audiences. In a fine cast, Dick Kavanaugh as Major Petkoff was out- standing. Mr. Fred Syburg directed the produc- tion which featured Frank Vitro, Jim Loula, Bruce Bigwood, and three of SMC ' s finer Mary Armbruster, Peggie Hess, and Jan Ziherle. CHOCOLATE CREAM SOLDIER (Frank Vitro) ex- plains the art of war to Raina Petkoff (Jan Ziherle). PEGGIE HESS, Jan Ziherle, and Mary Armbruster confront Russian captain, Michael Newbrand MAJOR PETKOFF (Dick Kavanaugh) exceeds an em- ployer ' s privilege with his servant Louka (Peggie Hess). 67 ICY ACTION at St. Mary ' s. THE LURE of the ski slopes. i CABERFA ANOTHER winter sport. Mi; 11 U L WBBPHHBPB where the bo s and gir s are ' " HI in ., : . -| HE ' S A Notre Dame man. THE BREAK At semester ' s end ski bums and bunnies hied to Caberfae, Michigan on the Ski Club ' s an- nual trip. There Notre Darners found good social and skiing conditions and made the most of their bestowal of girls from the usual mixer- schools and snow from the heavens. Ski entre- preneurs hoping to create a winter Lauderdale did their planning with the students in mind. The evening activities occasionally backfired by getting out of hand, and the early morning buses for the slopes sometimes met sorry sights. However, a good time was had by most and many will no doubt return next year. Winter sports continued as the Social Com- mission started the second semester with an- other Open House. This time the scene shift- ed to the SMC campus and the sport to hockey as St. Mary ' s faced off against the girls from the Holy Cross nurses. - ENOUGH SAID. 69 LENTEN SCENE by Peterdy (1962). BEHIND EVERY great man VISITORS Conservative, Collectors, and a Comedian exemplified another side of Notre Dame cam- pus life. Controversial spokesman for the Con- servative element, Senator Barry Goldwater, spoke to the student body at the invitation of the Young Republicans and the Academic Commission. A standing - room - only crowd heard his well-prepared speech in the En- gineering Auditorium. At about the same time, the University Art Gallery was featuring a show of works taken from the private collections of several prom- inent Chicagoans. This was followed by a fine Lenten exhibit of religious paintings. Finally, the annual presentation of the Senior Class ' s Patriot of the Year Award lost some of the deadly seriousness of past years, but gained much in prestige, as Comedian Bob Hope accepted this year ' s award before the student body in the refurbished Fieldhouse. Hope treated the troops of Notre Dame to the same morale-boosting humor he shared with millions of servicemen, and revealed himself to be a truly sincere and humble patriot. icCon- crowd be Ea- sily Art of to i-ardW st years. .(ore the jut PATRIOT OF THE YEAR, Bob Hope, displays a modest grimace as he is cited for his services to the country. 71 4 m THE DUKE PRESIDES. BAND AND BACKDROP set a Mardi Gras mood. 72 " FELIX " waits on entering couples SOUTHERN BELLE of the Ball, Nell Jordan, reigns with successful Ball Chairman Paul Butrus. FANNY AND FELIX It all began with Fanny and Felix, the lively Roaring 20 ' s couple who were to become the symbols of the biggest Mardi Gras ever. They inspired the decorations, the party-type hats and masks, and the atmosphere. And they be- came the couple for whom the Ball was tail- ored months in advance. Imported " Fannys " were first treated to a reception in the Student Center on Friday af- ternoon. The talented Eddie Blue played and sang in his best supper-club manner as attractive hostesses and blazer-clad waiters served re- freshments. Then there was the Ball Friday night. The interminable lines of past years were elimin- ated by using two entrances as seven hundred couples quickly filled the North Dining Hall. Miles of colorful crepe paper and hundreds of balloons preserved the gaiety of Mardi Gras, further embellished by the incomparable Duke Ellington. General Chairman, Jim Smith, and Ball Chairman, Paul Butrus, provided appro- priate queens: Janet Green and Nell Jordan. Their prediction, " You will always remember Mardi Gras " became fact. IN A LONELY CORNER, a toast to Fanny. FRESHLY CROWNED queen of Mardi Gras, Janet Green, dances with Chairman Jim Smith. 73 ALL KINDS of people in all kinds of dress fill all of the Student Center to twist. DOING IT the hard way. 74 Let ' s NOT twist again. CONCERT CHAIRMAN Mike Sanderson collects autographs for friends. ROGER WILLIAMS happily returns to his dressing room. FOR ALL TASTES Mardi Gras weekend continued with a Sat- urday morning twist party. Scheduled to oc- cupy the Rathskellar, energetic and enthusi- astic twisters filled the whole Student Center. Tired but happy, Fanny and Felix danced to the noise of the Neptunes. Awakened and nourished, the pre-Lenten celebraters moved to the Fieldhouse for an afternoon of relative rest. The annual Mardi Gras concert this year featured Roger Williams and ensemble. The popular pianist ' s program beautifully dis- played his virtuosity. In a performance of slightly more than two hours, Williams com- bined entertainment, education, and esthetics for a full house. As well as his best-sellers, Wil- liams played a history of the popular piano and several classical and semi-classical pieces. As Roger and his ensemble bade Notre Dame farewell, Fanny and Felix turned to another traditional Mardi Gras feature, the charity en- riching carnival. FINE LINES of Corvette are displayed before raffle. NOISE AND MONEY The Mardi Gras Carnival - climax of weeks of planning and hard work for the cam- pus clubs, and last big fling for the student body opened this year in the brand new Stepan Activities Center, a golden geodesic dome on the north end of the campus. Games and girlie shows (well, almost), bar- kers and folk singers competed for the visitor ' s stack of bogus bills. The record profit from the weekend provided money for scholarships, charity, and student government, so the loser ' s money was well spent. But no one really lost - the excitement was cantagious, the enter- tainment distracting, and WSND ventured forth from the " largest whiskey bottle in the world " with albums for the most heartbreak- ing story. Then, on Tuesday night, a freshman crush- ed hopes as he drove his new Corvette away, and the Mardi Gras was over. And Lent set in . AND AT THE TABLES, the money is spent. 76 FATHER HESBURGH greets donor Stepan at Mardi Gras Ball. BEHIND THE MUSLIN, the money is made. FLAPPERS from Nursing School brew Carnival entertainment. 77 RELAXED CONVERSATION in Art Gallery reception LAETARE MEDAL recipient, Dr. Francis J. Braceland NOT VERY TYPICAL Notre Dame meal. DEANS KEEGAN AND SHEEDY at AB reception. ND FAMILY From registration to leavetaking, the tenth annual Junior Parent Weekend set a fast pace. Hundreds of juniors received good meals, food supplies for their rooms, spring clothes, new records, and, most importantly, the feeling that, even in the middle of Lent at Notre Dame, somebody loves them. No shortage of things to do blighted the weekend. The Bengal Bout finals, a Four Lads concert, a multitude of receptions, and a com- munion breakfast were some of the features. At the President ' s Dinner on Saturday evening, Father Hesburgh spoke to 1400 members of the Notre Dame family. A week later, the University announced the awarding of The Laetare Medal to prominent psychiatrist Francis J. Braceland, recognizing him as a symbol of " . . . the concern of psy- chiatry and the Church for those troubled in mind and spirit. " 79 SPRING SPRING AT NOTRE DAME ... A BIG, BRASH, BLARING BEGINNING IN CJF . . . ANTICIPATION, EAGERNESS, TENSION MOUNTS ... AS LENT ENDS . . . AND THE LONG, LONG AWAITED EASTER VACATION LOOMS, NEARS, AND IS ... ALMOST TO THE FAR-FLUNG CORNERS OF THE GLOBE SALLY FORTH OUR KNIGHTS OF THE LONG TABLES IN SEARCH OF THEIR HOLY TRAILS . . . AND SOME- TIMES HOMES AND FAMILIES TOO . . . THE RETURN IS TO A WHIRLWIND OF ACTIVITY . . . MAY DAYS BRING: ANOTHER AMBITIOUS UNDERTAKING FOR THE THEATRE IN " SOUTH PACIFJC " . . . SUFFERING THROUGH THE PRESIDENTIAL REVIEW AND THE ARMED FORCES DAY PA- ADE FOR ROTC MEMBERS . . . PROMS FOR FRESHMEN. JUNIORS, AND SENIORS . . . BASEBALL AND THE OLD TIMERS GAME FOR SPORTS FANS . . . THE LAKES AND DUNES FOR SOME . . . EXAMS FOR MOST . . . AND . . . THE YEAR ENDS . . . CHANGE AND TRADITION ... A NEW SHADOW OVER AN OLD CAMPUS . . . CAMPUS COM- MANDOS COMMISSIONED . . . MASS ON THE MALL, THE LONG BLACK LINE, THE AWARDING OF DEGREES . . . AND 12OO MORE NOTRE DAME MEN . . . GO FORTH TO MEET THE REALITY OF EXPERIENCE . . . FOR THE 117TH TIME . . . DURING . . . THIS . . SPRING AT NOTRE DAME. v 3 f te NOTRE DAME FIELDHOUSE provides some strange backgrounds for practicing musicians. SERIOUSNESS OF PERFORMERS in CJF shown by the members of this combo. . I : ' . CJF 1962 In the half light of the fieldhouse a big band began the 1962 Collegiate Jazz Festival as re- flected light flashed from brass and the red-on- white sets. A mellow bass established the mood and judges, musicians, and audience settled down for the annual two day musical siege. Alternating combos and bands gave their best in original arrangements, technical ability, and improvisation. The judges chose from among more than twenty groups representing schools from New Hampshire to Texas. The various winners took home over $5000 worth of scholarships, instruments, and engagements. Notre Dame ' s CJF continued as the outstand- ing showcase of American college jazz, the best preview of tomorrow ' s top jazz perfor- mers, and a great, swinging affair. INTENT BASSIST seems in another world. JAZZ IS KING for two days at Notre Dame as more than twenty big bands and combos give their best. PRETTY SOLOIST steals some attention from a big band. 83 THE MERRY MONTH brings proms for juniors and seniors. MAY DAYS Prom chairmen Greg Weismantel and Dan Baldino threw gala affairs for the seniors and juniors, respectively. And our campus com- mandos paraded regularly. But the feature of the month was " South Pacific " and the Univer- sity Theatre ' s longest run ever. This presenta- tion of the popular modern musical comedy was one of its most successful productions. The show, which ran for ten performances, fea- tured a talented and experienced cast: " Best cast I ' ve ever had . . . " quoth Director Father Harvey. Senior Jim Loula, a veteran of " Othello " and " Arms and the Man, " starred in his first singing role as Emil Dubecque. Opposite him was the charming and polished Myrna Walker as Nellie Forbush. Sophomore Bob Oberkoet- ter held the comic lead as Luther Billis and Dave McKee, Toni Costello, and Kathy Kwee had the remaining major parts. BETWEEN SCENES NAP. FATHER HARVEY DIRECTS early rehearsal LUTHER BILLIS (Bob Oberkoetter) and friends. 84 NOTRE DAME ' S MILITARY at the annual Armed Forces Day observance in South Bend. SOUTH PACIFIC ROMANCE is brought to Washington Hall stage. 85 COMMENCEMENT The first Sunday of June saw Notre Dame ' s 1 17th graduation. The Class of 1962 had seen interesting and changing times here, as had most other graduating classes. Academic achievements mitigated mediocre football rec- ords. The relaxations of restrictions would have made Fr. Sorin give the place back to the Pottawatomie. And Rockne would never have let an erector set eat up part of Cartier Field. But Notre Dame is for the present and the future. Many more changes will, must come. The old makes way for the new, be it a compu- ter center, a modern library, or isometric con- tractions. And each graduate leaves his own Notre Dame, not another ' s memory of it. So it was with these 1 200 on a sunny Sunday in June. THE LAST MOMENT: no longer to be a part of Notre Dame as they once were. SENIORS CARRY the traditional class flag before the granting of diplomas. 86 V WORKMEN SET UP the altar for graduation morning Mass. FR. HESBURGH proceeds to commencement exercises on University Mall. . 1M ORGANIZATIONS 1962 DOME AWARD WINNERS: II f I Harold Schaefgen, Chris Buckley. 90 The Dome Awards are presented each year to those seniors who have been adjudged the outstanding members of their graduating class. Achievement in the academic area, extra-curricular activities and the field of sports forms one basis for consideration. The re- cipients need not be equally outstanding in all fields of endeavor. They are to possess high personal qualities of integrity, judgment, imagination and loyalty. The 1962 winners: Chris Buckley, Student Body President, has worked his way up from Sophomore Class Vice-President and Junior Class Presi- dent. Besides his student government work, he has been an active member of the AB Business Forum, the International Relations Club and the Blue Circle. Chris earned a freshman track numeral and played inter-hall football, and maintained a cum laude average as a history major. After graduation he will serve two years as a second lieutenant in the Army Signal Corps, and then go to both Law and Business Schools. Harold Schaefgen will graduate maxima cum laude and first in the Engineering School. He has served as president of Tau Beta Pi and Chairman of the Joint Engineering Council and has been a member of the varsity fencing team for two years. Hal holds a General Motors National Scholarship and a Naval Tuition Scholar- ship. This summer he will tour Germany on a Rotary Foundation Fellowship and then begin graduate work at Friedrick-Alexander University. He plans to complete his Ph.D. at either Stanford or M.I.T. and then teach at the university level. 91 WHO ' S WHO AMONG NOTRE DAME MEN: William Cashore, J. T. Phillips, Michael Sanderson, Al Hamilton Greg Weismantel, Tom Weiss, James Pottmyer, Paul O ' Bryan 92 Michael Giacinto, Nick Buoniconti, Earl Linehan, Andy Keenan Bill Otten, Tom Eiff, John Crowe, Gary Townsend, William Beaver. 93 WHO ' S WHO AMONG NOTRE DAME MEN: Chris Buckley, Tom Colleton, Pat McMahon, Doug Drane. Joseph Delia Maria, John Donlon, Jack Clark, Harold Schaefgen, Dan Omilianowski. 94 Burke, Tom Gettelfinger, Bob Cihak, Dick Meece Con Nolan, Carl Houck (standing), Dave Cas- taldi (seated), Jaime Fuster, Jack Killilea. 95 lie sti P h " ri HALL PRESIDENT ' S COUNCIL: First Row: Tom O ' Connor, Tom Hotopp, Kev Hart, Mike Kingston. Second Row: Don Koenig, Mike Hanley, Rev. Charles McCarragher, Mike Hartnett, Fred Fitzsimmons, Leon Reymond, Joe Simoni. Third Row: Paul Mennucci, Jack Castin, John McCabe, Tom Brewer, Mike Toal, Tom O ' Brien, Dan Brosnan, Jerry Dicuccio. Fourth Row: Pat Mulligan, Marty Kardes, Larry Beshel, Paul Meagher, John Koons. Absent: John Govro, Ron Nahser, Tim Morrison. CHRIS BUCKLEY, Student Body President, pauses momentarily during a typical late night ' s work. 96 STUDENT GOVERNMENT: THE POLITICIANS: INCREASED RESPONSIBILITY Student Government deserves a large share of the credit for this year ' s changes in student life. The transition events of 1961-62 were not effected simply by chance; they were the result of long, careful planning between student govern- ment, representing the student body, and the ad- ministration. This student representation was effected through a policy which combined increases in both Student Senate efficiency and student body aware- ness of, and participation in, student affairs. The increase in Senate efficiency was achieved by a complete change in Senate functions. Committee structure was reorganized to accomplish maximum work with a minimum of confusion. A new book- keeping system and new House rules for the Sen- ate helped achieve continuity of operation. This, plus the adoption of the practice of allowing small groups of students to attend Senate meetings, led to increased respect for student government. Referendums on issues such as stay-hall resi- dence and discrimination gave students a voice in student affairs and led to an awareness of student government. This increased student participation brought about changes in campus life, and the groundwork has been laid for more changes that will occur in the future. POLITICIAN IN ACTION: Hall Senator Tom Vollmer briefs a group of students on the permanent resi- dence plan before its adoption by the Senate. OFFICERS Tom Schlereth, Treasurer, Tom Colleton, Vice-President, and Tim Haidinger, Secretary, discuss a referendum. 97 . COMMISSIONS: BACKBONE OF GOVERNMENT The Senate, under the leadership of the Student Body President, Chris Buckley, is the main governing body of the students. The senate coordinates all orga- nizations not directly concerned with the administra- tion, and represents the student body in campus, na- tional, and international affairs. Supplementing the Senate is the Hall Presidents ' Council, guided by Mike Hartnett, which coordinates the individual hall coun- cils and their activities. Five commissions serve the Senate: the Academic, International, Social, Student Affairs, and the Campus Clubs Commissions. Their activities include respec- tively, the Distinguished Lecture Series, representation of our foreign students, various Activity Days and Big Name Entertainment, Big-Screen TV and the sale of Campus-Pacs, and coordinating all club activities. In addition, special commissions were set up for the Mardi Gras and the Collegiate Jazz Festival. All of these commissions were aided by the INFORMER, the student newspaper published at times of import- ance, and by several new committees for such things as public relations with South Bend, stay-hall residence, student government evaluation, and student policy. GREG WEISMANTEL, Social Commissioner, makes good use of his private phone, while Rich Jalovec refers to the phone directory. JACK FORREST, Academic Commissioner, goes over details with Senator Barry Goldwater on his upcoming speech. 98 11 conn- DICK MEECE, Campus Clubs coordinator. ities. I up for ivaLAl RMER, policy, STUDENT AFFAIRS Commissioner Terry McGlinn, outlines the in- gredients of the Campus Pac for his assistant George Mammola. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: (1. to r.) Earl Linehan, Terry McCarthy, Tom Quinn, and Mark Marquardt. INTERNATIONAL Commissioner Joe Simoni, adjusts the microphone before lecture by Professor Walsh. 99 LEADERSHIP TRAINING: discussion groups between ND men and SMC girls. BLUE CIRCLE: MULTITUDE OF SERVICES FROM HONOR SOCIETY THE AMPHITHEATER and a typical meeting. The purpose of the Blue Circle Honor Society is " to promote, develop, and manifest the ideals of the University. " Since its founding in 1923, it has con- cerned itself with developing student spirit in its aca- demic, athletic, and paternal aspects. Thus, its present list of standing committees includes Freshman Orien- tation, Leadership Training, Student Trip, Pep Rallies, and Christmas Caroling. Among the remaining twenty committees are those undertaking to assist the admini- stration or Student Government in their work. Those committees include Elections, Welcoming, Ushering, Honor Society, Help Week, and Christmas Parties for charitable institutions. The forty-five circle men find the work required on their various projects very demanding, and often as many as fifteen hours a week are spent. Relief is frequently found through visits to Giuseppe ' s; but true satisfaction results from the devotion of this work to the service of their s chool. Each spring new members are chosen to replace graduating Seniors through a scrutinizing interview procedure. Approximately twenty-two are selected from over 175 applicants on the basis of leadership potential, personality, and a real desire to serve. PARTY-PLANNING: one of the many Circle tasks. Left to right, George Matlock, Ed Mallog, Jack Killilea, Tom Eiff, Mike Raff, and Fred Heroman. ANNUAL CHRISTMAS PARTY: orphans JOHN MOONEY orients freshmen, brightened by Circle members and guests. THE HAPPY LEADERS: (right to left) Jim McGranery, Vice-Chairman; Joe Delia Maria, Chairman; and Bill Scanlin, Sec.-Treasurer. 101 THE CLUB SET: Left to right first row, Bob Burgfechtel, Joe Delia Maria, John Crowe, Dave Bonnot, Rich- ard Catenacci, Virgil LaFleur, Charles Blair, Jim Creagan, Bob Amer, Jim Egan, Joe Kelly, Bob Wolter, Rich- ard Snooks; second row, Bob Brouillard, John Howard, Dave Stasa, Bob Lafayette, Mark McShane, Gary Con- way, Jim Langworthy, Bob Sieracki, Mike Kealy, Bill Viviano, Greg Weismantel; third row, Bob Koches, Mike Wukitsch, Richard Watson, John K. Egan, Phil Jones, John Kost, Hilton Hill, Richard Wooley, Mark Laboe, Bill Weinsheimer, Pete Hyland, Tom Fabish, Fred Weber, Tom Delay, Jim O ' Hare, Mike Sexton, Larry Markle, Gerald Witt, Nick Harkins. GLEE CLUB: SONGSTERS WIDELY TRAVELLED The University of Notre Dame Glee Club found itself engaged in a busy schedule this year, under the energetic program of its presi- dent, John Crowe. To their traditional tours he added a number of short, week-end trips, which proved very successful. Among the most notable were a concert given jointly with the University of Illinois at Champaign, and a trip to Maryville College in Saint Louis, Missouri. The Thanksgiving vacation found the Sing- ing Irish entertaining friends of the University in the New York area, and their fans at the " Chop House " in Garden City. Just before Christmas the Glee Club presented its annual campus concert, and a joint ceremony with Saint Mary ' s college, which was capped by a cordial visit to Chester ' s. Over Easter the Irish tasted the hospitality and sun of the Deep South. The tour took them to the southern tip of Florida and even included Fort Lauderdale. Last year the Glee Club ' s Director, Profes- sor Daniel H. Pedtke, celebrated his twenty- fifth year as a faculty member at the Univer- sity; and next year will mark his Silver Jubilee as Director of the Glee Club. During his years at Notre Dame, Mr. Pedtke has taken the Glee Club to every part of the United States, winning the admiration of all who have heard his Singing Irish. 102 LEADERS OF THE SINGING IRISH: Left to right John Crowe, Tom DeLay, Tom Fabish, Bill Weinsheimer, Nick Hawkins, and Fred Weber. ALOFT IN THE CHOIR, members of the G lee Club accompany organist Lou Merkle in the singing of the daily High Mass. 103 BANDS: BOOSTERS OF THE FIGHTING IRISH When Joshua blew his trumpet the walls came tumbling down. On a Friday evening in autumn, a similar spectacle occurs at Notre Dame ' s own biblical throwback, the field- house. The organization leading this charge to the campus palace of pandemonium each pre- game Friday is the marching band, though to demonstrate their less bellicose tendencies they spend about 2000 man hours a week prepar- ing musical entertainment for the fans in the Irish stadium. But football games are only one part of the Notre Dame band ' s program. There are three divisions of the band. Throughout the year at least one of these units is con- tributing its musical support to some campus activity. The marching band begins the year by returning to campus a week early in Sep- tember to prepare for the first football game. Their daily practice schedule continues ' til the last home game. Then the varsity and concert bands are formed. The varsity band performs at the Bengal Bouts, basketball games, the Old Timers ' game and finishes off the year by playing at graduation ceremonies. Before Christmas sixty musicians are chosen to represent Notre Dame on their spring tour by holding recorded auditions. This group is the most widely traveled of the three bands. During Easter vacation, they cover nearly five thousand miles on tour of the United States and bring a variety of musical enjoyment to every- one. The Notre Dame bands are primarily inter- ested in music but like Joshua whose trumpets shook down the walls of Jerico their trumpets " shake down the thunder from the sky " . YOU GO THIS WAY THE SOUND OF MUSIC: sometimes overbearing. 104 BAND OFFICERS: left to right: Con Nolan, President; Doug Dibianco, Secretary; Tom Aldert, Alumni coordinator; Pete Dempsey, Social Chairman; Ivan Gradasar, Vice President. " DUTCH " HEIL leads the marching band onto the field for another big game. " DUTCH " leads another practice session that goes on into the night. 105 INTERVIEWING NEW APPLICANTS are members (left to right): Tom Gross, John Donlon, Andy Keenan, Pete Kachmar, Doug Drane, Fred Fath, Hal Schaefgen, Bob Tigelman, and George Hauck. TAU BETA PI: HONOR AMONG ENGINEERS: NATIONAL SOCIETY PRESIDENT HAL SCHAEFGEN (third from left) with newly admitted Juniors, Denny Me Mahon, Leonard Forys, and Ed Barton. " To mark in a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their Alma Mater by distinguished scholarship and exemplary character as undergraduates in engineering or by attainments as alumni in the field of engi- neering and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering colleges of America. " Preamble of the Constitution In December, 1960, the Indiana Gamma chapter of Tau Beta Pi was established here with the double purpose of honoring distinguished engineers, both undergraduate and alumni, and of extending the out- look of the engineering college beyond the realm of practicality. While the membership is limited to juniors and seniors of high academic standing, the chapter extends its sphere of influence over the entire engineering college. Presently, Tau Beta Pi is studying proposals for a comprehensive underclass orientation program. In keeping with the aim " to foster a spirit of liberal cul- ture " , the chapter holds informal meetings with such prominent members of the faculty and administration at Father John Walsh C.S.C., Director of the Notre Dame Foundation, Mr. George Schuster, special as- sistant to the president and Mr. Frank O ' Malley, Head of the Committee on Academic Progress. 106 DISCUSSION GROUPS: VOCAL EXPRESSION Creativity: the core of Notre Dame ' s two under- graduate discussion groups, the Wranglers and the Bookmen. An original paper presented by one of its members serves as the basis of discussion for both groups. The Wranglers untangle such diverse philosophical problems as the psychology of mystical prayer, the problem of will in Dostoyevsky ' s works, and the cre- ative process of the artist. The emphasis is on ideas, not on particular books or authors. The purpose of the Wranglers is not to debate, but to provide a plat- form for informal instruction and exchange of ideas among the members. The Bookmen are dedicated to the serious study of literature in an atmosphere free of the tensions of the classroom. At each meeting, a member presents his essay on the work of a particular author, in which he attempts to define the problems with which the author is concerned and the author ' s correlative view of man and the world. The Bookmen are presently concerned with authors of the modern era. The pre- sentation is followed by a discussion among the mem- bers and Mr. J. T. Spencer, their faculty moderator. IMPROMPTU DISCUSSION between Wranglers Jensen, Slattery, and Cahill. PRESIDENT Bill Cashore (front left), Mancusi, Emmer, and McCarthy of the Wranglers. SENIOR BOOKMEN McGranery (sitting), Irvin , Green, and Cihak at the scene of their research. 107 WSND: THE VOICE OF NOTRE DAME: INFORM AND ENTERTAIN The Voice of Notre Dame, WSND, is on the air seventeen hours a day to keep the student body in- formed and entertained. Although the station is wholly student operated and self-supporting, it produces the professional sound in such diverse fields as music, sports, and news coverage. The music played is gen- erally study-music, with pop tunes intermixed. The outcome of local and national sports are made avail- able, and the activities of various campus organizations are announced. The station is student-orientated. Its programs run the gamut from " Focus " , a concise coverage of campus-to-international happenings, to " The Comedy of Errors " , which humorously satires some phase of campus life. WSND is noted for its extensive news coverage, including the " Washington Report " , taped three times a week in the Nation ' s Capital. But not only can the student find out that there is rioting in Katanga, he also can hear flashes about snowball riots on the Main Quad. Or the St. Mary ' s girl can learn that Sister Georgetta will recite poetry at 7 p.m. in O ' Laughlin. From Washington to Washington Hall, from pops to classical jazz, WSND covers the campus scene. CHIEF ANNOUNCER Jim Gaede ad- vises John Gillard of the sales staff. TECHNICAL DIRECTOR Dick Burtzlaff (left) checks with staff member John Murphy. 108 SALES AND BUSINESS MANAGERS Tom Hatch and Bob Moran keep the books in order. PUBLIC RELATIONS STAFF Dick Plante and Greg Bradford design announcements for the debut of FM station. THE VOICE OF NOTRE DAME: station manager J. T. Phillips, the man who kept the station moving. 109 GARY TOWNSEND spins the classics in the new FM studio. ON THE PHONE, Tom Sleeper, the ' Nite-Flite ' Man, relays a request to Lonesome Ken Webster, center, and John But- kovick. Dave Hemmy, background, waves bye - bye. NEWS AND SPORTS are announced regularly by Tom Zlaket and Don Criqui. 110 relays nBiit- AWAITING IMPORTANT DISPATCHES are John Garcia, Paul Charron, and Phil Smith. . BEYOND CAMPUS CONFINES: CHANNEL II EXPANDS Celebrating the fifteenth anniversary of its found- ing, WSND reached another milestone this spring, with the establishment of a versatile FM station. Chan- nel II was created to lay the ground work for this FM station, which provides the students with classical music and jazz, intellectual discussions, and poetry reading. Located at 610, right next to its parent sta- tion Channel I, its emphasis is the development of specialists to announce the classics rather than popu- lar music. Gary Townsend, FM program director, is the man responsible for assembling the station staff. This is the first time that Notre Dame and its surround- ing area have enjoyed the sound of Campus-originated FM Radio. The Voice of Notre Dame plans to expand to answer the needs of the University. To insure efficient operation, the staff, consisting of approximately one hundred and twenty-five, is divided into fourteen de- partments which fall into the general categories of programming, engineering, and business managing. Any profits the station makes are plowed right back into its upkeep: WSND works toward the best. JIM MALLING, program director, and Jim Gaede relax while news is announced in adjoining studi o. Ill GRAND KNIGH ' Donald Gelhausen DEPUTY GRAND KNIGHT, Tom Reilly, and members await announcements during a meeting. 112 DISCUSSIONS are well attended and provide opportunities for exchanging views on controversial topics. RELIGIOUS GROUPS: SPIRITUAL DEVELOPMENT: YCS AND K OF C Council 1477 of the Knights of Columbus, founded fifty-two years ago by Father McGivney, is now the oldest and largest College Council. The tradi- tional functions of the Knights are to provide low-cost insurance for this fraternal society, and to disseminate information with regard to the Catholic Faith. This is done through instructions in the principles of Charity, Unity, Fraternity, and Patriotism. The chief accomplishments of the Council ' s active Six-Point Program include the annual Bengal Bouts, campaign for decent literature, ushering service, organization of a Council open house during football season, and blood donations for the University Blood Bank. The Young Christian Student movement has as its objective the advancement of the full Christian life in the University. Such topics as racial equality, student- faculty relations, student discipline, economic justice, and liturgical participation are discussed and appro- priate action taken. Among the services provided are the sale of quality magazines, Lenten Lecture Series, the Marriage Institute, and Gethsemani retreats. Mem- bers have given impetus to such worthwhile projects as the Book Exchange and the Volunteer Program at the nearby Children ' s Hospital. OFFICERS OF THE YCS (left to right): Rich Giloth, Secretary; Frank Courreges, Newspaper Editor; Al Kil- lilea, President; and Dave Fogarty, Treasurer. W. Z. prepare for next controversy. NEWS EDITOR John McCabe advises a staff member. JOHN BECHTOLD, center, Sports Edi- tor, leads his weekly symposium. 114 SCHOLASTIC: INNOVATIONS - AFTERMATH OF W. Z. The trend toward new policy was felt by Scholastic this year. A faculty moderator, Mr. Cos- tello of the English Department, was asked to supervise the magazine and so aid in cover to cover improvements. Result: new improvisation sand- wiched between the old Salem and Gilbert ' s ads. Editor Tom Weiss and his associate Mike Zwettler announced that their policy was that of avoiding unjust criticism and senseless praise but, rather, to " ... call events as they saw them. " Their intent was to treat both in depth and in courage the problems and events that concern the University. This, by all means, they did. Many technical innovations were developed. Among specific changes were a personal interview of campus sports celebrities, the " Kibitzer ' s Korner " for Bridge addicts, and an expanded " In and Around Town " column which this year in- cluded the area ' s cultural fare as well as a review of motion pictures. New print, occasional cartoons, and a comprehensive News Section completed the renovation. Due to increased controversy as the year pro- gressed it was deemed necessary to assign a second moderator to the staff. Together, Mr. Costello and Father Hofman reviewed the work every week in a effort to criticize only when necessary for good journalism and good taste. The effect, then, was moderation through criticism rather than censor- ship . . . which was the best innovation of all. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF TOM WEISS checking on operations at the press. CONCENTRATION is evident as Phil Lar- rabee makes the last minute copy corrections. 115 V PLANNING for the distribution of next Friday ' s SCHO-. LASTIC is the Circulation Manager, James Creagan. AND DEADLINES For the Scholastic, deadlines are ever-present. Articles for any issue are assigned the Tuesday preceding publication. These articles, along with pictures for engraving, must be at the Ave Maria Press by 7:30 Monday morning. By Sunday eve- ning, the must be proofread, corrected as needed, and marked for the printers. Pictures must also be selected, cropped, and marked for reduc- tion or enlargement before they are printed. Monday nights are primarily spent laying out the magazine, writing the necessary heads and caps, then processing any late copy. By Tuesday afternoon, the pages are set into print. The editorial staff supervises the makeup and proofreads the finished pages. At 5:00 p.m. Friday ' s Scholastic is already on the presses, and by 7:00 the cycle begins again when articles are assigned for the next issue. That cycle repeats itself twenty-three times a year. Only vacations or exams stopped the W and Z staff - and then briefly. Perhaps the major exception to the rule is the Football Review issue which is published yearly in the late fall. It is a recap of the season just ended and a prognosis of the sea- son to come. The result of these ominous deadlines is the ' weekly ' found like clockwork under your door every Friday. 116 TERRY WOLKERSTORFER FINDS a picture from Saturday ' s game for use in next issue. IIMI TOM HANSEN, Art Editor, buckles down to his own courses after meeting a deadline. FEATURES EDITOR, Tom Hoobler, is always in search of a story. 117 AL KORENJAK AND JIM MORAN leave the office with last minute work to be finished. STAFF MEMBERS Hank Mittelhauser and Joe Bendick compile research. READY FOR PRINT, a plate is approved by Hal Hoffman and Phil Amend. 118 TECH REVIEW: ENGINEERS SPEAK: TECHNICAL LITERATURE The Engineering Department of Notre Dame is justified in taking great pride in the Notre Dame Technical Review. Since its foundation in 1949 by students of the College of Engineering, this magazine has expanded to the point of national and, in a few cases, international distribution. Circulation ap- proaches the 2500 level, and many universities and corporations throughout the nation are subscribers. In addition, subscriptions have been forwarded as far as Moscow, and some of the student-written articles have been reprinted in world-famous scientific journals such as The Journal of the Russian Academy of Science. The Tech Review has several other novel fea- tures. It is entirely written, edited, and financed by closely-knit staffs of engineering students. National advertising and subscription sales provide the basic capital which enables the Tech Review to be the only campus magazine that consistently operates in the black. It is also unique in that no form of censorship is imposed. The Engineering College Magazine Association has awarded the Tech Review several first prizes in such publishing fields as Best Editorial, Best Single Cover, Best Single Issue, and Best Illustration. These fitting tributes for an outstanding magazine. DENNY McMAHON AND JIM POTTMEYER outline an article for an upcoming issue. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Bill Long checks on progress at the press. MIKE HARRON AND DAVE CLEARY refer to last year ' s cover. DOME: VOLUME 53: CASUAL AND COMPLETE Be complete and be casual: the watchwords of volume 53, the 1962 edition of the DOME. With an addition of 1 6 pages, the DOME you are now reading is the largest since the 571 page monolith of 1927. These extra pages were added for two reasons: first, to expand the Halls ' section to more completely cover the undergraduate community; and second, to enlarge the Organizations section to include a greater number of student activities on campus. Various other changes include an enlargement of the introduction, a re-ap- portionment of page allotments for the various sec- tions, new senior section layouts, the more moderate use of bleeds, new presentation of the Administra- tion, new paper stock and type faces, and, of course, the new cover color. The 1962 DOME has attempted to examine The College Years as spent at Notre Dame. As such, it has directed its pages toward a view of both the traditions that have been Notre Dame and the transitions that are Notre Dame 1962. This direction has for the most part been as informal and casual as possible, and we feel appropriately so, for that is the real picture of the college year. TOM GETTELFINGER, Editor-in-chief, red- pencils the latest intra - office directive. BILL DODD (center), Business Editor, and Jim Web- er (left) confer with Delma Studio representative. 120 RESPONSIBLE FOR PHOTOS used in the DOME were John Ohala (floor), Bill Sullivan, Tom Peterdy, Wes Clark, and Dave Larsen. APPROVING a Senior layout are Assistant Design Editor Frank O ' Connell and Associate Editor Frank Oberkoetter. FEATURES EDITOR Charles Murphy interviews Fr. Harvey before op ening of " Arms and the Man. " 121 . PICTURES, PROBLEMS, DEADLINES . . . THEN THE PRESS Plans for the 1962 DOME began as early as last spring when the cover was designed and the staff as- sembled. Then, throughout the summer months, various ideas and innovations were hashed out as edi- tors began preparations for the complicated task ahead of them. With the fall semester members started their assigned tasks while the upper echelon managed a side trip to a yearbook convention in Miami. With their return things began to hum. The DOME was broken down into different sections with each section doing the individual work of copy, layout, and other tasks. Juniors took care of most of the lay- outs and wrote copy, while staff photographers took the pictures for each section. As work progressed the DOME slowly began to take shape. The result was this, the 1962 DOME, the culmination of a full year ' s work done in a hidden corner of the student center ' s second floor. r ACADEMIC CO-EDITORS Ed Dwyer (standing) and Bill Lieber select pictures taken earlier. ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR Emert Wyss (right) supervises the work of his staff Tom Ger lacker and Don Esterling. SE on :: Pll SPORTS EDITOR Jack Ahern (right) questions ends Steve Kolski and Dennis Murphy after a Saturday football game. 122 SENIOR SECTION CO - EDITORS Dennis O ' Donoghue and John Pezzutti add business to pleasure while waiting in the Huddle. UPPER ECHELONERS: John Moose McGuire, left, copy editor; Dan Omilianowski, center, editorial assistant; and Pat Saxe, art editor and cover designer, try to locate Jay. UNDERCLASS EDITOR Bill Burglechner found a bicycle indispensable for his tasks on the yearbook. 123 JUGGLER: FOSTERING ARTISTIC CREATIVITY JOHN REISHMAN, editor of the 1962 JUGGLER, gave final approval to every article before its publication. Artistic creation is an essential part of the edu- cation of some students, and perhaps no less im- portant than actual creative achievement is the chance to try, to fail, and to realize one ' s limita- tion. THE JUGGLER, Notre Dame ' s student literary magazine, provides this important oppor- tunity. The " fine writing " contained in the trian- nually published review is sometimes excellent, sometimes good, and sometimes anything but " fine. " But THE JUGGLER, as another way of learning, of experience, holds a firm place in the University idea. Under the editorship of John Reishman and the advisorship of Professor Frank O ' Malley, the 1961-1962 JUGGLER featured a new cover, a larger student editor ' s board, and a revival of the book review and painting sections traditional until the 1960-1961 series. Articles submitted for publication came under the consideration of the junior-senior editorial board, headed by Mr. Reishman; subscription de- liveries and secondary editorship were the function of the large sophomore auxiliary board. 124 AUXILIARY BOARD members include Steve Stuecheli, Frank McConnell, Clark McGranery, John Gaine, and Walter Duncan. ASSEMBLED in their editor ' s room, Ed Burke, Mike McCarthy, Bill Veeder and Ray Kelly await his return. udent ppor- trian- fat, i but avol ' ,tk tr,a EDITORIAL STAFFMEN Mike Cummings, Robert Green, and John Huber, C.S.C., check past issues for quality content. LEAVING REISHMAN ' S ROOM, Marty Green, Dennis Brennen, and John Huber, C.S.C., discuss their assignments for next issue. 125 THE TEAM: spread out before Tuesday night meeting. PRESIDENT CHRIS LANE, left, confers with officers Dick Meece, center, and Jim Murray. 126 INDIRECT EXPERIENCE is gained by watching other debaters on television. DEBATE: TV TOURNAMENT HIGHLIGHT TOM NILDNER and trophy. Traveling some 22,000 miles annually, the Debate Council represents the academic side of Notre Dame in tournaments and exhibition appearances through- out the country. 1961-62 proved no exception to this tradition which dates back to 1898. The debaters traveled to sixteen cities ranging from Boston to New Orleans. Due to extensive graduation losses, the major ef- fort of the year was devoted to a rebuilding program; sixteen freshmen answered the call, bringing the total membership to twenty-four. The highlight of the year saw the university, selec- ted by the American Forensic Association as one of the sixteen outstanding schools in the nation, compete on a nationally televised tournament entitled " Champ- ionship Debate. " 127 THE ARTS AND LETTERS BUSINESS FORUM holds discussion with officials from Wheelabrator Corporation in the Morris Inn. AB ADVISORY COUNCIL: Squatting Ed Collins, Mike Cashore Standing Bob McNeill, Tom Vollmer, Fran Fornelli, Tom Schlereth, Bill Sweeney, John Carney, Jim Wyrsch, Mike McCarthy. ACADEMY OF POLITICAL SCIENCE members listen to the views of their club moderator, Dr. Bartholomew, on the Kennedy Administration. 128 ACADEMIC CLUBS . . . ARTS AND LETTERS: ADVISORY COUNCIL REPRESENTS AB DEPARTMENTS The classroom is not always the best place for develop- ment in such important areas as leadership, cooperation, and communication. Extra-curricular activities offered in the College of Arts and Letters, add a further dimension to the educational process. The AB Advisory Council is composed of representatives from each major field, and provides a vital link of ' communication and cooperation between faculty and student. Such organizations as the Sociology Club, Academy of Political Science, and the Modern Language Club pene- trate into specific fields and supplement classroom work. The Scribblers afford an outlet for communication in the field of creative writing. An especially salient group for the AB student is the recently formed Arts and Letters Business Forum. They assume that the preponderance of Arts and Letters students will enter the business world. Hence they invite qualified speakers to lecture on current opportunities and problems in business. In these and other organizations, the student can mature academically and socially in a non-curricular atmosphere. 129 JOINT ENGINEERING COUNCIL: Robert Krause, Leonard Forys, Robert Hoffman, Henry Mittlehauser, Mike Musiano, John Miller, Bern Yosten, Dennis McMahon, Robert Powrie, Hal Schaefgen, Tim Haidinger, Paul Murphy, Peter Kachmar, Donald Matzzie, David Wallin, Mike Kovac, Doug Drane, Robert Canizero, James Moran, and Robert Metzger. AUTO SHOW committee-men pose with featured Jaguar JKE. Denny McMahon, Bill George, Pete Clark, Danny Briscoe. AT WORK IN THE HEAT AND POWER LAB: members of the Chemical Engineering society. . . . ENGINEERING: OPEN HOUSE BY JEC The College of Engineering is divided into eight de- partments, each of which has its own student chapter of a professional society. These are: American Institutes of Chemical Engineers, Architects, and Electrical Engi- neers; American Societies of Civil Engineers, Mechani- cal Engineers, and Metals; and the Institutes of Aero- nautical Sciences and of Radio Engineers. The various activities of these organizations are co- ordinated by the Joint Engineering Council, a student organization composed of representatives of the student chapters of the professional societies. This council also encourages the pursuit of a professional attitude in the student body of the College of Engineering and sponsors all activities of general interest to the Engineering student body. The major activity of the JEC is the coordination, planning, and execution of the annual Engineering Open House. The 1962 Open House, prepared for during the entire school year, was both streamlined and expanded to arouse more interest by both students and the general public. The Open House consisted, mainly, of the Auto Show, which presented over 50 cars and 20 displays, and the Industrial show, which featured professionally built displays by many of the nation ' s larger firms. 131 t COMMERCE ACTIVITIES COUNCIL: (left to right) Ed Linden, Ron Vannuki, Tom Dalum, Dave Bertrand, Tim Dunigam, Dave Castaldi, Carl Ebey, Cliff Angers, Lou Andrews, Mike Maher, Bud Doyle, and Bill Beaver. A SENIOR MEMBER of the Commerce Forum presents his research lecture on the Space Age. . . . COMMERCE: ACTIVITIES COUNCIL COORDINATES PROJECTS There are several organizations and activities within the College of Commerce which enable a student to in- crease interest in his chosen field. He benefits simul- taneously from the companionship of people who share his vocational interests. The Commerce Activities Council, composed of representatives from each of the Commerce organizations, the Commerce Senator, and stay members elected from previous years, has the twofold task of co- ordinating all the clubs in the council and acting as a service organization to the college. Its activities are mainly the approval of field trips, sponsorship of the Cardinal O ' Hara Lecture Series, Sophomore Orientation, and custo- dy of the display case in the Commerce building. Other typical club activities include the Accounting, Marketing, and Labor Management Clubs, whose activi- ties this year included field trips to Detroit, Chicago, and New York respectively. The Finance Club, noted for its Finance Forum, sponsored a Student Speaker Program, while the Commerce Forum pursued a research project to acquire a greater understanding of America ' s present- day industrial society. NEW YORK TIMES BUILDING, where type-faces and plates are printed, was likewise in a field trip. LABOR MANAGEMENT CLUB activities include a fieldtrip to New York City. Mr. Brown of I.B.M. explains the sales department of his company. 133 MEMBERS OF THE SCIENCE ADVISORY COUNCIL include: Joe Stanton Brown, Jack Walker, Bill Cashore, Ed Siegfried, and David De Martini. . . . SCIENCE: SCIENCE ADVISORY COUNCIL: COORDINATION The Science Advisory Council, composed of members from each field of science, co-ordinates student activities in the science school; but it does more than that. The Council functions under the Dean in an advisory capacity and serves to create a rapport between faculty and students. A further activity run by the Council is the Science Open House. Each Spring the Science College presents exhibits to allow students from Notre Dame and nearby high schools to find out what science is, what it has done, and what it is doing. The science student can find relief from lab reports or physics tests in a number of organizations designed for that purpose. The Aesculapian Club is a means of creating in- formal relations among pre-medical students in non-com- petitive surroundings. The American Chemical Society, American Rocket Society, and the Physics Club allow depth in work without pressure of classrooms. Through lectures and experimental work, they extend the science curriculum. MOVIES, such as the one above on light days, are sponsored jointly by the American Rocket Society and the Institute of Aero - Space Sciences. 134 INTERESTED STUDENTS follow the displays and exhibitions at the Science Open House. PHYSICS CLUB experiments with positive and negative charges on the Van der Graph. fi 135 UNDERCLASSMEN JUNIORS JUNIOR YEAR . . . THAT YEAR OF RELIEF . . . PAST THE HALF- WAY MARK. . . . ONLY THAT " ONE ROUGH COURSE " REMAINS . . . TESTS SLIP INTO THE FILES ALONG WITH THE OTHER EVENTS OF COLLEGE LIFE . . . MAJORS HAVE BEEN SELECTED AND GOALS ARE SET . . . REGISTRATION: MERELY A PROCEDURE . . . CAMPUS-LIFE: FAR FROM SIMPLE PROCEDURE. FOR SOME . . . THEIR FIRST ENCOUNTER WITH THE BADIN HIGH RENT DISTRICT, AND FOR OTHERS . . . THEIR FIRST ENCOUNTER WITH FR. BROESTL ' S SPRAWLING, THREE-STORY MANAGERIE. THE YEAR OF PARTIES ON FOOTBALL WEEK-ENDS. ... OF FRANKIES AND GIUSEPPE ' S ... OF JUNIOR-PARENT WEEKEND . . . AND THE LONG AWAITED PROM FOL- LOWED BY SATURDAY AT THE DUNES. THE YEAR OF TOLERATING INSTEAD O F COMPLAINING. . . . THE UN- ENDING LINES . . . RULES LIMITING COURSES . . . ETC. A BIRTHDAY. . . . WITH THAT NEWLY- STAMPED, HIGHLY-VALUED I.D. THE JUNIOR . . . UNASSUMING AND BEHIND THE SCENES . . .BID- ING HIS TIME AND WAITING . . . NOT JUST FOR SENIOR YEAR, BUT FOR THE YEARS AHEAD. THE MATURING PROCESS IS TAKING HOLD. THREE YEARS, AND THEN THE FOURTH . . . GRADUATION . . . MARRIAGE . . . VOCATION . . . ALL ARE AFFECTED BY THESE COLLEGE YEARS. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS (LEFT TO RIGHT) BILL ROGERS, TREASURER; JACK HILDEBRAND, VICE- PRESIDENT; RON SALDINO, SECRETARY; KEVIN HART, PRESIDENT. JUNIORS HALLS OF ... PALMS. Leo Branigan, David Joyce, Dan Nugent, Larry Beaupre, Richard Tushla, Donald O ' Grady, Ed Simodynes, Dave Winter, Allen Murray, Paul Saghy, John Kirlin, Barry Miller, Nick Kuehn, Garron Klepach. SUNDRY SOPHISTICATES. Stanton Brown, John Kostishack, John Walker, Richard Kavanaugh, Thomas Schlereth, Samuel Young, Burton Smith, Thomas Bishop, Boyd George, William- Foust, Richard Arakelian, John Cunningham, John Reilly. 140 RALLY ROUND THE . . . George Hardy, Daniel Lawson, James Kennedy, Gerald Nathe, Pat McDonnell, James Bray, Ronald Saldino, Francis Wilson, John Jordan, James Hakes, Mike Mashuda, Mike Merritt, John Sharpe, Stephen Knup, Mathias Sagartz, Neil Kellecher. BOTANY AT ITS BEST. John Hoas, Peter Holman, Marshall Thomas, ( James Hartley, Charles Aten, James Donovan, Myron Busby, Regis Campfield, John Boka, Ron Klinisch, Joseph Brablc, Ed Brophy. 141 THE BALCONY SCENE. Joe McDougall, Mike Delmonte, Tom Zone, John Coleman, Donald Gillespie, David Graham, John Madden. JUNIORS STILL MORE BALCONY SCENES. Nick Havel, Patrick Haley, Robert Frey, Francis Martiorano, Stephen Lawless, William Hein, Richard Sob- onya, George Hopkins, Frank Martello, James Eide, John Bruno, Robert Johnston, Nick Frost, Frank Carnival, Donald W i s n e r , Richard Kuzmich, Thomas McGinnis. 142 DETOUR! Walter Foster, Alan Cooper, Joseph Powell, Bill Burglechner, Donald Bertling, James Calderone, George Kock, Francis Lucas, Dick Hickey. MORE BALCONY SCENES. Norman Latona, Larry Stilinovic, Maurice (Flip) Brungardt, Ed Hooper, Stu Hilbert, Thomas Towell, Clifford Anzilotti, Larry Byrne, Robert Bruce, Dennis McMahon, Robert Anziner, Harvey Kelsall, Al Killilea, Mike Rache, Larry Hayden, James Childs. 143 IT CAN ' T BE THAT FUNNY. John Koss, Richard Huelsmann, Vincent Massa, William Moron, James Boland, Robert Kaltenbacher, Emory Gary, Leo Maus, Walter Chiles, Mike Queenan, Gerald Boland, Denis Morrow, Alex Desko, Thomas Fischer, Stephen Rickert. " . . . LIKE A CIGARETTE SHOULD. " Marchmont Schwartz, Dennis Blay, David Shivell, George McSherry, Thomas Cliffel, Theodore Fretel, Albert Kashinski, P. Nicholson, Robert Price, Philip Dorsey, David Coppersmith, James Uhlir, Kevin Heyd, Ralph Sipple, John Gorman. 144 WHERE ' S THE STATUE? Kirby Bayer, Kevin Cahill, Lawrence Weber, Gordon Woolley, David Demartini, Philip Larrabee, Bob Wilkinson, Thomas O ' Grady, H. Cronister, Edward Siegfried, Michael Fout, Alfred Dugen, Robert Braun, William Hardigg, John Bennison, Bob Rao, Edward Zadzora, William McHale, Philip Ryan, James Weber. BY THE DUGOUT. Lee Mulvihill, Brian Shea, Kevin Hart, John Shaf, Kenneth Telesca, Tho- mas W i c h, Michael O ' Connell, James Fox, Robert Sullivan, John Van Dewalle, Bartley O ' Hara, Mitchell Mack, Michael Gartland, Law- rence Valli, James Klet- t e r, Richard Woods, Robbins Stocking, Mic- hael Connor. JUNIORS 145 THIS CAN ' T BE SOUTH BEND WEATHER: Joseph Tolcmd, Edmund Naspinski, Stephen O ' Bryan, Robert Fitzmaurice, Russell Chisholm, Patrick O ' Brien, John Schmitt, James Weber, Raymond Bonanno. JUNIORS WHAT ' S SO FUNNY: Stephen Carley, Edward Basso, Clinton Brooks, Charles Cruikshank, Michael Sullivan, Jeffrey Ayers, Francis Dicello, Elio Bafile, David Federick, Robert Fraleigh, Thomas Brunner, Wil- liam Kibler, David Zawada, Michael Garrett, Phil Bertoni. 146 ! ft k fy ttCttMfc ! ' !::.. - MAIL CALL: Joseph Maxwell, Raymond Wein- mann, Gasper Fatta, Conrad Bertz, Randolph Wise, James Moran, Robert Dillon, Thomas Snee, Patrick Williams, Edward Murphy, Jesse Daffron, Roger McLaughlin, Robert Sajnovsky, Vincent Labarbera, Tim Wright. A STATELY GROUP: William Parker, James Walsh, Joseph Herbert, David Stevens, Michael Regan, Ed- ward Dwyer, John McGroarty, John File, Steven Schu eller, David Smith. 147 THERE ' S NO GAME TODAY. Joseph Grant, Ronald Ciancio, Michael McKearn, Arnold Testa, Bernard Yosten, Ronald Kupper, Louis Gibson, John Demarco, Kent Ackerson, Robert Burrill, Charles Ubelhart, Edward Tucker, Edgar Eck, John Mclane, Thomas Nolan. 148 BUT FELLAS, CLASS IS GOING ON. David Armstrong, Raymond McEneaney, Fred Morelli, Arthur Ricchiuti, John Norton, Albert Leinweber, Joseph Whiteside, Frank Bolek, Robert Rowe, Charles Knaop, James Grondin, John Karcz, George Mcguire. JUNIORS ALUMNI? Edward Huntzinger, William Markwell, Michael Maguire, Martin Meeker, Harold Reno, Robert Brutvan, Thomas Peterson, Thomas Profy, Ronald Stapleton. MEMBERS OF THE BOARD. Leo Mclntyre, Michael Blake, Thomas Ruggiero, Robert Liptak, Thomas Dyman, Lawrence Norton. 149 PART OF THE DILLON HALL GANG. Joseph Massa, Robert Moylan, Brian Sheedy, Patrick Cavanaugh, Robert Dale, Dale Laporte, Michael Carroll, David Uts- chig, James Umhey, Robert Digiulio, Wil- liam Schroder, James Mulrooney, Jack Mattox, Joseph Masso, James Mero, Robert Buckley, Clair Carney, John McCabe, John Ward. IWMP BIG BROTHER ' S WATCHING. Douglas Dibianco, Gerald Grahek, James Kelly, Thomas Bennet, Howard Lenfant, James Peterschmidt, Edward Moore, Pat Hellman, Thomas McMahon. JUNIORS 150 MORE OF THE GANG. lames Smith, John Omalley, Edward Marcato, Richard Woolley, Donald Dempsey, Robert Swed, Harry Deverell, Thomas Dalum, Steve Seguba, Richard Antonson, John Oconnor, David Cleary, Joseph Rad- ford, Edward Stark, Patrick Foley. SURFSIDE 6, PLEASE. Frank Gagliardi, John Kiener, James Mazzei, John Cooney, Robert Humbert, Donald Fagon, George Callahan, Byron Lee, Arthur Rutherford, David Scheetz, David Coffman. 151 JUNIORS THERE ' S NO FIRE. John Gozzi, Leslie Renkey, Charles Rivard, Duane Balcerski, Mike Zapf, Anthony Basche, Wal- ter Terry, Matthew Mc- Closkey, Mike Roth- stein, Oscar Wong, David Schick, Arthur Schrage, John Lehman, Tom Walsh, Mike Rohr. 152 THIS PLACE IS A HOLE. Martin Sheridan, Joseph Romanek, Tony Friedmann, Norb Rascher, Ronald Drnevich, John McCluuough, Larry Niklas, Dan Castellani, Donald Houtakker, David Hanson, James Dansereau. ... TO THE LAST DROP. Thomas Lantry, Tom Shuff, Tom Sawaya, Leo Craft, Thomas Vecchione, Thomas Willmeng, David Stegman, Patrick Nolan, Thomas Elzen, Patrick Harkins. I MORE PHOTOGENIC GENTLEMEN. John Neis, Francis, Lamboley, Bill Bowling, John Sammon, Robert Moran, John Christ, Thomas Gordon, George O ' Meara, Richard Fellrath, William Kelley, Bill McMahon, Hugh Shevlin, Dietzler, Robert Clark, Robert Falkner, David Fogarty. JUNIORS AT LEISURE. Larry Brown, James Blazina, James Kanehy, Dennis Murphy, Paul Lehner, Mike Lane, George Kerin, Ed Raleigh, Peter Cerrow, Thomas Odea, Tony Coppola, Frank Kuzmits, Thomas Shallow, Thomas Guerre. 153 JUST JUNIORS. R. C. Casey, Robert Heath, William Westhaus, Robert Konopa, Edwin Hermanns, William Bennett, John Young, John Wagner, Vincent Rickey, Timothy Tomasi, George Rice, Felix Balmaz, Joseph Kelly, Harry Rutemiller. JUNIORS HALLS OF IVY. Joseph Simoni, George Di- Donna, Richard McDermott, Bruce Kramer, David Devine, Tom Rodgers, John Delmore, David Seng, James Bailey, John Hall, Patrick Cawley, Timothy Glennon, Robert Hoover, James Fraser, Robert Gannon. HE 154 SWAMP BOYS. Richard Chin, Robert Betzler, Peter Schmidt, William McCall, John Dow, Peter Hourdhar, Robert Klein, Lawrence McDonald. SANITARY ENGINEERS. George Cooney, Timothy Ucker, Richard Breen, Gilman Schimmoler, James Sullivan, William Sparks, Bart Toomey, Mike Whitney, John Prendergast, Jose Revnes, Richard Mack, Thomas Hynes, Thomas Pavlik, Jon Bigsby, C. Von Kerczek. MEMBERS OF THE BAR. James Aukers, Donald McMillen, Kenneth Piccoli, Joe Mendel, David Kennedy, James Erickson, T. Schwartzbauer, Mike Jones, Robert Rose, Eugene Blish, Dick Rusteck, Eugene Wackerly, Richard Schroder, Ken Fiscella. SOPHOMORES THE SOPHOMORE YEAR . . . THE BEGINNING OF YET ANOTHER NEW WAY OF LIFE. . . . THE MOVE TO THE MAIN QUAD ... IN THE BIG TIME NOW . . . MAT- TERS ARE WELL UNDER CONTROL AND ALL THE ANSWERS ARE KNOWN . . . STILL CHEERING AT FOOTBALL GAMES, BUT NOW, SO CRITICAL OF THE TEAM . . . CAN ' T QUITE GET USED TO THE NEW-FOUND FREEDOM THE RECTORS ALLOW . . . WATERFIGHTS HAVE TURNED TO BRIDGE GAMES AND RAIDS ON SMC ARE REPLACED WITH THE RAID OF JOERS . . . THE SOPH- OMORE COTTILLION ARRIVING IN FALL AND WITH IT ... SNOW. CLASS SEEMS MUCH EASIER NOW . . . PROFS MAKE MORE SENSE . . . STILL CRAMMING. . . . STILL THE PINKSLIPS ARE THREATENING . . . YET THE PANIC IS GONE. THIS IS SOMEHOW THE FAULT-FINDING YEAR . . . NOTH- ING IS QUITE RIGHT . . . CRITICISM OF STU- DENT GOVERNMENT . . . THE RESPECTIVE COLLEGES . . . THE WAY PEP RALLIES ARE RUN . . . THE WAY DANCES ARE RUN . . . ETC . . . ETC . . . ETC. KNOWING ALL THE ANGLES . . . UNDAUNTED BY THE DICTIONARY MEANING OF THE WORD SOPHOMORIC . . . THE SOPH- OMORE. . . . CYNICAL . . . COCKY . . . BRASH . . . WILL REMAIN SO UNTIL THIS . . THE SECOND YEAR . , OF THESE COLLEGE YEARS IS COMPLETE. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS (LEFT TO RIGHT) DAVE ELLIS, PRESIDENT; PAUL CREELAN, SECRETARY; PAUL TIERNEY, VICE-PRESIDENT; BRUCE TUTHILL, TREASURER. TREE OF KNOWLEDGE. John Manning, James Baker, Richard Russell, John Pettit, Charles Kenny, Walter Dubach, Daniel Brosnan, Brian Rhatiqan, Robert Fierer, Albert Weymann AT DOOR OF ZAHM. Philip DeBruyne, Richard Wolohan, William Geary, Donald Schuman, Richard Lee, Joseph Lebar, Paul Fitzgerald, Dennis Hart, Carl Flecker, John Barker, Fred Michelau, John Antus, Ed Gasior, Robert Grahek, Charles Hemler, Mike Stacker, Peter Dempsey, Rich McCarthy, Tom Kuhns. 158 Ron Gerken, William Blake, Gerald Aspito, Rich Yarrows, Tom Ready, Robert Chernis, Greg LaVigne, John McGilvrey, Frank Chudzinski, Rich Wolber, John Albright, Joseph Mayer, Mike McCarthy, Thomas Zapf , Mark Oberhausen, Joseph McGowan, Fred Liss, Rich S e r a f i n . SOPHMORES BY THE ROCK ARCHWAY. Tom Sherman, Buddy Berry, Mike Durcan, Fred Meeker, Dan Kulak, Gene Braig, Dennis Healy, Gary Nolan, Thomas Osborn, Rich Muench, Louis Delia, Mike Sison, Terrence Ohara Bill Borbely, John Chester, Dennis Hall, John Tobia, Hugh Plunkett, John Dunn, David Barres, Paul Egan, James Dixon, John Bennison James Higgins, Thomas Tackson, George Kerin I 159 SOPHOMORES THERE ' S ALWAYS ONE. Denny O ' Brien, Ed Anderson, Frank Orlando, John Barnard, Francis Mcananey, Dick Boroff, Sammy Vanness, Harry Stickler, William Shortall. 160 THE MILKMEN LOOKETH. Nick Muller, R. Vonboecklin, John Oneil, John Turner, Donald Kurth, Willard Counsell, James Alexander, Lee Thompson, David Rivoira, Francis Marley, Peter Mangelli, Philip Grannan, James Obrien, Martin Duffy, Ronald Frost, L. Bonenberger, Mike Collins, George Boden, Mike Casper. THE WALL AT PANG- BORN. John Flecken- stein, Joseph Jordan, Vince Schirf, R ichard Furnari, Alan Cairns, John Cook, Richard Pikor, Douglas Grund, Al Kennedy, Steve Hil- bert, Richard G i b b s. Peter K o z a k , John Muska, Eugene O ' Sul- livan, John Warren, Ed Hoey, Robert Kelly, Mike Weidner, Thomas Meagher, Eugene Kep- pel, Carl Mayer, Paul Huch, Leon Roubion, Robert Kohls, Phil Lom- bardo, Robert Bloom, George Novak. AT THE MOREAU HILTON. Robert Loboda, Martin Prano, Mike Griffin, Ken Stinson, Thomas Case, James Hayes, Richard Sheahan, Don Wagner, John Banks, Walter Schluter, Hal Grafer, Tom Zosky, Leonard Frankie, David Connell, Bernard Hessley, Thomas Motier, Larry Russo, Jon Kuppinger, Raymond Mannion, Francis Zacherl, Fithian Shaw, Joe Clark. 161 THE WORK CREW. P. Oshaughnessy, Thomas Gutrich, Joseph Conroy, Michael Theisen, C. Broderick, George Brigatti, Richard McManus, Fred MacDonald, Ephraim Clark, James Jennings, Terence McManus, Lawrence Beshel, Richard McCarthy, James Burkhardt, Lysle Shaw, Delfin Salazar. AT THE GOLF SHELTER. Antonio Roxas, Nicholas Lurowist, Ralph Nofi, Walter Bargeron, Ronald Kizior, Alfred Frey, David Manion, Richard Damico, John Dechellis, Richard Damm, Jeffrey Neubert. 162 TYPICAL SOPHOMORES. Thomas Cassidy, Thomas Brewer, James Morrison, John Labarca, F. Cirrincione, Richard Everroad, Carmen Marino, Denis Damaschino, Kevin Walsh, Frederick Cachat, Michael Tool, Rafael Ortiz, Richard Yashewski, Studs Lonnegan, Harry Highschool, Joe College, Notre Dame, Pete Purdue, Sid Syracuse. THE BLUSHING BRIDE. Joe Spieler, Ann Flanigan, Carolyn Clark, Eugene Lynch, Peggy Zeis, Thomas Whelan, Mary Vertin, William Meeker, Frank Cuiffo, Robert Catone, James Janas, Richard Lamarche, Fred Fischer, Benjamin Acri, John Lavelle, Patrick Flynn, George Murphy, Peter Mclntosh, Fran- cis McCormack, David Hart, Steve King, David Soileau, John Galinski, Jay Sommer- kamp, John Nagel, John Kali, Denis McFarland. SOPHOMORES 163 SOPHOMORES I HEREBY PRESENT YOU . . . Robert MacDonald, John Stern, Julian Quintero, Sidney Gage, Thomas Closer, Martin Lombardi, Charles Moran, John Mc- Conville, Thomas Lavelle, Charles J a r a s e k, John Mehigan, Robert Jochum. ST. EDWARD AND FRIENDS. Joseph Ryan, Charles Maloney, Kevin Rockwood, William Shepard, Robert White, Nathaniel Davis, Alvin Martins, Donald Zeller, William McGuire. 164 IT ' S A GOOD LIFE. Virgil Lafleur, Raymond Mewshaw, David O ' Neill, William Kohl, Richard Snooks, George Zim- merman, Nicholas luppa, Charles McKeever, Timothy Moriarty, Anthony Chion, Thomas Underwood, John Bruno, Richard Falvo, Richard Tabak, Thomas Daughton, Robert Short, Thomas Riordan. u :ey " WILT (WITHOUT) THE STILT. " James Webster, Theodore Frossard, George Noel, Wayne St. Clair, John Dupps, George Anderson, Clifford Lennon, Frank Glasglow, Donald Kriner, James Hoppe, Raymond Solcher, Richard Delaney, Andrew Marini, James Brunner, John Mul- ligan, John Ribka, Edward Sachs, Thomas Morrissey. VI A ' 1 $ ,iva THE STEPS AT LYONS. John Gibbons, Charles Elson, Louis Deagostino, John Purtell, Jerry Crowley, Gilbert Delaney, Ronald Gilles, James Flanagan, Patrick O ' Neill, Kevin Lynch, Spen- cer Drayton, Robert Sheridan, John Michalak, Robert Stork, Raymond Wherley, Walter Kearns, Basil Ahakuelo, Laurence Gott, John Keller, Lyle Baie, James Gleason, Edwin Dunn, Ralph Kent, Joseph Zoziol, James Rinella. 165 AT THE ROCK POOL: Thomas Sullivan, Robert Gregoire, David Schlaver, Michael Foley, Francis Cooney, James Shay, Frank Kenny, John Souza, Paul Powers, Thomas Ertl, Joseph Caspar, Thomas Rao, James Brill, Nick Bard, Joseph Adrian, Ernest Arras, Richard Leonhardt, Martin Gauthier, Michael Kealy, Robert Amer, Roger Szal, Joseph McCarty, James Beiter, James Natonski, Daniel Bencze. _ A STUDY IN NATURE: Brian Dibble, James Daley, Bernard Mcmahon, William O ' Hearn, Edward Dalton, John Ford, Raymond Shanabruch, William Brezette, Peter Stahl, Edward Norton, Robert Burgfechtel, Michael Cummings, Jerome Ludwig, Kenneth Leveno. - SOPHOMORES AFTER THE RACE: Michael McManus, Douglas Peterson, Kenneth Shearon, William Kelly, Thomas Finneran, Michael Healey, Richard Russell, Michael Bahan, James Kelly, Albert Goodrich, William Malley, Martin Durlacher, William Petersmark, Jon Spoelstra, Peter Moran, Richard Coppa, William Chapman, Donald Peterson. THIS BEATS THE CAF: Raymond Cavanagh, Kurt Metyko, Carmen Manzo, Richard Marchetti, Thomas Calpin, Char- les Richards, Jeff Philbin, Francis Harvey, Edward Maciula, Leo Borellis, Bruce Higgins, Denis O ' Donoghue, Donald Vogel, Richard Burkel, Jon James, John Rurak, Dennis Flynn. 167 SOPHOMORES AROUND THE MULBERRY BUSH: William Kiernan, Stephen Rail, Jim Drury, John Riley, Theodore Konen, Paul Trost, Jerome Tucker, Michael Hahn, Thomas Kenneally, Dennis Paquette, David Hansen, William Schma, Wil- liam Vanosdol, Robert Bartoldus, Richard Wolfe, Richard Franch, Richard Liberman, Rich- ard Primeau, Richard Miles, Thomas Finnegan. ILLEGAL BACKFIELD: William Swanson, Ed- ward Sheridan, Joseph Lanasa, John Aylor, Lawrence Borgman, Thomas Pendergast, John Torti. THE HOG: Don Modica, Roger Matelski, Brian Beck, Thomas Pope, George Guzzardo, Eu- gene Klamecki, Michael Fetty, Daniel Bachini, Donald Dun- phy, Robert Early, Thomas Brown, James Lamping, Martin Conway, Randy Kienstra, Dave Mitchell, Richard Roggeveen. 168 IVY LEAGUE? John Siegfried, John Halat, James Allen, C. O. Vimmerstedt, Jerome Wiener, Paul Dupis, William Kelly, Charles Tobias, Gary Franc, David Tobin, Gerald Adams, Thomas Norton, John Kanaley, John Millwater, George Quiter. LAWNPARTY: Robert Casey, John Bohrer, Norman Newberry, David Hudgel, Charles Caemouche, Terrence Murphy, Terrence Gleason, Martin Sullivan, David Francescani, Chuck Blanchard, John Koester, F. J. Holzgrefe, Timothy Mulheim, John Weste rfield, David Atkinson, Michael Hoffman, Stephen South. 169 THE GROUND CREW. Patrick Deluhery, John Wolf, Francis Lanasa, David McCaffrey, William Carney, John Clark, William O ' Connor, George Breault, Robert Scribner, Dale Lamps, Thomas Foody, Stanley Jaskinas, John Barclay. SOPHOMORES BY ST. JOE ' S LAKE. Francis Smith, Charles Gretsch, Richard Kowalski, John Malone, Gerald Kardas, David Stout, Don Kelly, Robert Wiecaorek, Michael Freeman, David O ' Brien, Joseph Terranova, Robert Johnston, Henry Panek, John Lyons, Linus Portman. 170 WILL HE MAKE IT! Bernard O ' Callahan, Ronald Vomero, George Lang, Eugene Koster, Robert Hernan, Frank Jost, Dennis McCracken, David Nardone, David Stronsky, Joseph DiBartolo, John McNally, John Kenney, Thomas Dolan, Oscar Sidenfaden, John Garcia, Joseph Sperber, Thomas Kenny, Michael Kihm, Dale Galasso, Richard Berry, Kevin Yelmgren. A SOMBER GROUP. Robert Horan, Richard Murphy, John Flynn, Charles Mayer, Paul Basbagil, Joseph Villante, Michael Ciletti, Donald Juvan, Richard Watson, Steven Stapp, Francis Vantreese, Nich Barsic, Denis Leinhart, David Halbert. 171 A CROWDED BAR. John Garber, William Kennedy, Michael Brad- ley, Michael Britt, Ron- ald Argesta, James Bruch, Gregory Brad- ford, Thomas Norman, Clearance K a p r a u n, Peter Braunecker, Jer- ome Marcoullier, Jos- eph Ferary, Robert Sul- livan, John L a s o n , Frank Rogozienski, Rob- ert Rafferty, William Tynan, Thomas Hill, Karen Becklay. SOPHOMORES IN FRONT OF THE STUDENT CENTER. William McDonald, Ed- win Kohlbrenner, Carl Meyer, Francis Carey, Casmiro Giampaolo, Edwin Neff, Lewis Blais- ing, John O ' Connell, Ernst Schukraft, Wil- liam Rice, Edward Boz- zonetti, Richard Stritter. WHO ' S NEXT? William Fallon, Richard Russell, John Meagher, Michael Carey, Carl Bartone, Robert Slattery, Thomas Moran, Theron O ' Connor, Walter Gamard, John McTernan, Donald Koprowski, Charles Aprill, . William Mclntyre, Neil Brodzinski. 172 THE REVIEWING STAND. Lionel Smith, Aurelio Torres, Mark Truskoski, Lawrence Ryan, Charles Foley, William Dunn, William Frantz, James Friel, P. Sepulveres, Thomas Vaughan, Joseph Jansen, William Fabec, Charles Slack, Michael Dunleavy, William Sullivan, William Shirtz, James Seguin, John Moschner, Donald Tchir, Stephen Rohaty. THIS PLACE IS A HOLE. James Frasor, John Nelson, Edward Castellini, James Crowley, Joseph Deutsch, Thomas Goehl, David Head, Terence Thomson, Francis Keating, Thomas Tomjack, Michael Mestrovich, James Thomas, John Guarnaschelli, Clement Burger, James Anderson, Lawrence Orie, Samuel Crimone, James Blum. SOPHOMORES I THE SUN DECKERS. Salvatore Ciresi, James Coqlianese, John Pagel, M. Steven Stuecheli, Wallace Berkowitz, Vincent Difusco, Walter Dobranski, Joseph Fortune, Richard Boulay, Brian Blanc, Ross Peterson, John Young, William Staudenheimer, Micha el Raff, David Garner, John Corrigan, Robert Gaertner. Joseph Bielecki. 174 THE FORBIDDEN STEPS. Ray Karlsberger, Michael Norton, Robert Toth, David Rahn, Charles Derbes, Jacques Kemps, Frank Bujan, Robert Fitzgerald, Michael Glockner, Herman Shipman, James Feder, Arthur Cooek, Patrick Shelley, Herbert Murphy, Bruce Mackenzie, John Loarie. Uk lU PEPPERMINT LOUNGE. James Sullivan, Mark Rymsza, Mark Richardson, Edward Fatur, James Norris, Thomas Dingell, Kenneth Armour, Thomas Benson William O ' Connor, Joseph Huber, Robert Hoover, Richard Marks. 175 176 FRESHMEN FRESHMAN YEAR . . . THE BEGINNING. . . . ORIENTATION VIA BLUE CIRCLE ... A FIRST EYE-OPENING ENCOUNTER WITH SMC . . . FR. HESBURGH AND THE FRESHMEN MISSION . . . REGISTRATION WITH ITS UN- ENDING RIBBONS OF RED TAPE . . . GREEN SLIPS, WH ITE SLIPS, BLUE SLIPS . . . THE LAUNDRY, THE CAF . . . STU- DENT ACCOUNTS . . . CONFUSION . . . AND, STILL MORE CONFUSION. THEN THE FOUR YEAR MATURING PROCESS BEGINS . . . ROOMMATES . . . THE FIRST CLASSES . . . THE FIRST INSUR- MOUNTABLE HOMEWORK ASSIGNMENT . . . AND, OH, THOSE FIRST FAIL- ING QUIZ GRADES. WATERFIGHTS . . . RECTOR AND PREFECTS . . . CAM- PUSING . . . FOOTBALL GAMES AND HOMECOMING WEEKENDS . . . MID- TERMS AND THE RUDE AWAKENING . . . PINKSLIPS! THE BOY IN LOVE . . . LETTERS FROM HOME . . . " DEAR JOHNS " AND A WELL-WORN, " BUT WE CAN STILL BE FRIENDS " . FRESHMEN: THE LOUDEST . . . THE NOISIEST . . . THE MOST SPIRITED AT THE PEP RALLIES . . . THE BOLD LEADERS IN THE RAIDS ON SMC . . . THE INSTIGATORS OF SNOWBALL FIGHTS . . . THE NOT-SO- PATIENT WAITERS FOR THE RETURNING TEAM . . . AND FINALLY, THE BIGGEST COMPLAINERS WITH THE MOST GRIEV- ENCES. ALL THIS . . . AND MORE . . . COMPRISE THE FIRST OF FOUR COL- LEGE YEARS AT NOTRE DAME. FRESHMEN DIXIE FILLIES: LONG SHOTS. Gerald Demarco Walter Gajda, Chico, James Carr, James Doyle, Bonanza, Robert Gilmore, Philip Faherty, Joseph Gayda. 178 THE SCARLET LETTER AND FOX. R. Franco, Tom Walsh, Joseph Cacciatore, Edward Lesnick, Thomas Schefter, Thomas Kerns, Emilio Belluomini, Leo McStarvick, Fox, William Reedy, Michael Moron, Herbert Cuddihy, Paul Dellosso, Karl Keffler, Joseph Timmes, Joseph Limanowski, Dennis Keefe, Colin Mc- Kenzie, Roy Fujinaka. STUDENT EMPLOYMENT: PUMPKIN PICKERS. Charles Wetli, Norman St. Laurent, Arthur McDermott, James Blanchard, James Brunell, Peter Wanderer, Anthony Doheny, Paul Borda. N. D. ' s LINEMEN. John Purdie, Stephen Zebe r, Michael Liscek, Gerald Wysocki, Richard Abel, Francis Kastelic, Donald Merchant. 179 FRESHMEN A GREAT VIEW- BUT NO GAME. Patrick English, John Clark, Robert Zaepfel, Ramon Murphy, Richard Campolucci, Philip Roth, Peter Seifert, Joseph McMahon, Gies Martin, James Kelly, James McGowan, George BuBolo, George Lavid, Peter Goyer, Joseph Mclaughlin, John McDonald, Joseph Nolan, Albert Dalessandro, Robert Black, Richard Mical, Frank Pastor, Richard Ragone, Charles Buck, Orion Jones, Joseph Morin, Richard Dufour, Hugh Dooner. UNDER THE SPREAD- ING CHESTNUT TREE . . . William Sullivan, Charles Fellrath, Neil McDonald, Lawrence Young, Daniel Ziemba, Edward Sherman, Seth Dougherty, Nelson Mc- Mahon, Lawrence Ste- fani, William Schuster, Richard Modrowski, William Rafferty, Wil- . liam McGuire, George Schuhmann, Gerald Diebold, Lauren Shaf- fer, John Riffle, Gary Pasquinelli, John Scott, John Munson, Owen Cunningham, Thomas P 1 e t z, Francis May, Michael Mclntosh. 180 THE SAND-LOT GANG. Timothy Murphy, William Piedmont, Paul Ray, Robert Gary, Robert McDowell, Joseph McCarthy, James Conlon, Thomas Streb, Carl McClelland, Thomas Belleau, M. B. O ' Shaughnessy, Robert Broda, Barry Branegan, Frank Cannon, James Byrne, William Lieser, John Jackson, Lester Rieck, Alan Fatz. THE LADDER OF SUCCESS. Stephen Fenton, Charles Lanza, Thomas Kahl, James Gideon, Michael Williamson, William Hammond, John Cavanagh, John Buoye, Michael Fiore, Robert Jamieson, Robert Hoag, Thomas Di Donna, William Mindlin. 181 FRESHMEN IN THE LOCKER ROOM. Gary Dillon, Gerry Culm, William Kozlow, Gary Gantz, Richard Darke, Edwin Jerome, James Gaughran, Fred Zaghi, Roberto Poma, Randall Wilbum, Dan Kalin, John Brandt. CAMERA-WISE FRESHMEN. Vincenti Kaval, John Oelerich, Ken Lipinski, Peter Jost, Edward Ojdana, Robert Dunn, Richard Hutchings, James Pav- licek, Gerald Houlihan, Matthew Lam- bert, Thomas Hicks, Thomas Kiefer, Paul Geary, Robert Hanley, Donald Zone, Paul Drucker, Donald Witty, Peter Crowley. COOL CLEAR WATER. Charles Dunn, Joseph Levatino, Ed Propst, Thomas Clark, John Kluding, James Herr, L. Astrologes, Robert Harvey, Raymond Leber, Paul Hubble, Joseph Hornback, Carl Giombetti, Larry Divney, Mike Belloli, Dick Burbott, Alan Tail, Joseph Clark, William O ' Connell, Jerome Pockar, Gordon G. Lye, Ralph Ponticelli. 182 ON THE STEPS AT SORIN: Alfred Mauet, John Barstow, Harold Feeney, Jack Mattingly, John Marra, Richard Tucker, John Burgess, Edward Morgan, William McMahon, Ray Grady, Leonard Seraphin, David Schlachter, Peter Torborg, John T. Nahm, Ed Caulfield, John Malone, Raymond McLain, Jon Nelson, Russell Sullivan, Phillip Flusche. ON THE FAIRWAY. James Kisting, James Fitzgerald, Philip Bald- win, Maurice Girardi, Kenneth Odmark, William Slattery, Ernest Eaton, Mike Dwyer, James Burke, Ed Glennon, Bernard Raima, James Mahoney, Larry Ducharme, Robert Klucha, Thomas Gaffney, Raymond Blake, Ron LaSpisa, William Kane. 183 YE ' OLE LAMPLIGHTERS. Robert McKeever, Brian Kennedy, John Powers, Paul Knipper, Paul Doyle, John Beasman, Richard Roney, Daniel Forward, John Keane, Robert Bednash, Walter Sahm, James Magagna, Paul Hennes, Vincent Kouns, William Miles, David Niehaus, Robert Fosnot, Richard Figure, Kevin Raday, Joseph Hruschak, Rory Culhane, Robert Carey, Raymond Leugers, Joseph Nemic, Michael Batt, James Affeldt, Joseph Martone, Anthony Montagno, Kenneth Moty, William Foster, Benjamin Beall, William Lewis. FRESHMEN BEHIND FISHER HALL. Martin Amaudet, Michael Hatela, Nichoas Tobin, John Burke, Wesley Lau, Thomas Callen, John Gallagher, Joseph Hasazi, William Filippone, Doug- las Branson, Thomas Phinney, Edmund Armento, Thomas Omeara, Stephen Anderson, Leonard Paolillo, John Koons, Mark Weidner, George Burke, Theodore Faller, Thomas Kistner, John Land, Joseph Malone. 184 ON THE DOME STAIRS. Timothy Covey, Joseph Wilson, David Janeski, William Greening, Jeffrey Blackwell, John Blasi, Lawrence Wind, William Baker, Leland Cass, Courtney Pitkin, Francis Boland, Robert Gilmartin, Cor- nelius Clark, Joseph Ehlerman, Ronald Blaszczyk, James Conway, John Ca- pacci, James Goetz, Roland Kump, Philip Haley, Thomas Hanley, Harold Pokel, John Rogan, Leonard Wiltberger, Thomas Bender, Kenneth Geoly, William Bauer, Joseph Moleski, Ronald Cauley, Thomas Flanagan, James Keenan. 17 B.P. ' s. Antone Perrone, Herbert Koehler, John Dobie, Henry Decker, Stephen Hester, Charles O ' Bryan, Richard Dougherty, Ronald Masiak, Antho- ny Licate, Raymond Groller, John Hayes, Roger Ortega, James Berberet, Lawrence Buennagel, Fred Donati, Charles Overholser, James McManus. 185 FRESHMEN AT THE GROTTO: Peter Longenus, Joseph Ldlli, Charles Lovejoy, Robert Strickler, John Pastore, William Malloy, Alan Burke, Allan Byrne, Edward Barkmeyer, Edward Anderson, Paul Meagher, Charles Brady, Charles Contino, Charles Smith, A. V. Alessandrini, Francis Winicki, Newton Lesh, Stephen Hook. WHISPERING PINES: David Condon, Bernard Ysursa, Edward Orsini, Robert Gaensslen, Louis Garbanio, Thomas Hawkins, Norman Lange, Nassif Cannon, Jim Sweeney, John Balconi, John Rogers, James Hannah, Leon Roos, George McDonald, Joseph Ahearn. 186 HEADIN ' FOR TOWN: Michael Sweeney, George Govoni, Robert Gembolis, George Deihl, Richard Maher, Maurice Hoben, Joseph Sotak, Vincent Allen, Bryan Troost, David McNamee, Bernard Muscato, Andrew Grose, Robert Nanovic, David Utick, Charles Silio, John Sigurdson, Charles Trevisan. UNIQUE PARKING SPACE: Michael Thorn, Terry Strohm, Dana Billings, Frank Melleno, James Zoeller, Richard Hunt, Joseph Leneham, Richard Eiserman, Steven DuBois, Richard Gritta, Thomas Smith, Donald Nesta, William Clark, Edward Caffery, James Lewanslti, Wil- liam Tucker, William Boyle, Robert Kelley, Michael Pendergast. 187 FRESHMEN BY THE OLD MILL STR EAM: Louis Gabriel, Kevin Callahan, Peter Dance, Thomas Fedor, James Grace, Michael Tragarz, Charles O ' Laughlin, John Pusey, Richard Darko, Stanley Plummer, Albert Dudash. ' ' , A CHEERFUL GROUP: Jules van Dersarl, Gerald Leyden, Michael Burke, Stephen Hudson, Robert Kuras, John Keegan, Fred Zonghetti, Paul Reiter, Richard Cullen, Patrick Nash, Francis Belanger, Albert Siska, Stephen Werner, Paul Rubeli, Robert McKiel, Robert Grimm. i I .i: " ; 188 FIRST TIME IN USE: Thomas Franck, Michael Heitzmann, Charles Watson, Daniel Jordan, David Dhuyvetter, Robert Ludwig, Francis Harvey, Patrick Zilvitis, John Gearen, Thomas Hildner, Stephen Thomas, Philip Trippel, John Gordon. ON THE BEACH: James Spadoni, Louis Yu, Alan Mirabelle, James Caffarelli, Rex Lardner, James McGuire, R. Roughgarden, Philip Mantey, Duane Leslie, Dennis Bouslough, Thomas Dick, George Schneider, George Switzer, Robert Salatka, Mortimer Kelly, Richard Kuhn, James Murphy, Robert Smale, Eugene Leonard, Richard Murray, James Muller, John Sullivan, Rory Dolan, Michael Mackin, Michael Dolan, Lawrence Murphy, Joseph Fenton. 189 THE SUN ' S NOT THAT BRIGHT. Edward Preissler, Neal Sollan, Joseph Thesz, Michael Siciliano, Robert Stempel, George Villalobos, Richard Fennelly, Michael Ungarsky, Raymond Carmody, Charles Wills, Collin Gray, Stanley Strzelecki, Frank Ofner, William Moroney, Williams Sid- dons, William Seidel, Michael Sobolewski. SOCIAL CLIMBERS. William Garcia, Law- rence Pepper, Kenneth Pierce, Thomas Tier- nan, James Haverland, Vincent Dalmonte, Williams Gregory, Robert Hamburger, Bar- ry Johanson, Daniel Paflas, James Chaille, Terrence Daily. FRESHMEN A RELAXED GROUP. James Zenzinger, Tom Pilot, Paul Yancey, Richard Kelly, Henry Policinski, Jack Ernsberger, Sean Griffin. 190 ONE PLAYER AND SO MANY MANAGERS? Jack Selzer, Manuel Durini, Gerald Milkie, Ralph Stayer, S. Levatino, Thomas Hassell, Stephen Kane, Hugh Pendery, Ryland Pratt, William Pfouts, Stephen Tighe, Dennis Lahey. WATCHING THE REGATTA. Anthony Bell, Andrew Monaghan, James Lake, Peter Leidein, Francis Kirner, Robert Klauer, Charles Hazzard, Howard Lan- ser, John Hugel, Richard Payeur, Peter Jarvis, John Staub, William Gorman, Juan Davalos, Carlos Bauza, David Donovan, James Dutmers, Robert Fitzgerald, David Pontius, Richard Dittoe, Neil Pietrangeli, Robert Stewart, Richard Larkin. IF IT WERE ONLY CO-ED! Stephen Stumpfl, John Kozak, William Anderson, Charles Shaffer, Charles Hayes, Howard Borck, T. O ' Shauqhnessy, Raymond Scheetz, James Pickett, Frederick Ray, Robert Quinn, John Sheridan, Allan SchuHe, Jam s Morley, James Mulhair, Joseph Reno, Ronald Kerner, George Keenen, William Tubito, Richard Howell. A " CHEM. E. " CLASS? Robert Miller, Nicholas Vitalich, Francis Schlosser, John Antongiovanni, John Moran, Richard Wander, James Brazee, Ronald Litz, Terence Byrnes, Thomas Keating, Arthur Mier, Michael Little, William Marold, Edward Lupton, John Becker, Richard Monastra, Fredrick Howard, Windell 192 THE STEPS AT PANGBORN. William Volkman, Augustine Jehle, David Hay, Michael Kasper, Raymond Glassmeyer, Thomas Williams, James Stanton, Lawrence Aselage, Kevin Gardner, Bernard Zahren, William Mclntosh, John Dee, Federick McBrien, Carl Haardt, Anton Uhlrich, Lawrence Jesewitz, John Olesky. FRESHMEN IT CAN ' T BE THAT BAD. John Rowland, Thomas Polutanovich, John Fisher, John Leddy, Michael Koetters, Francis Vogel, T. O ' Shaughnessy, Robert Reass, Thomas Chevraux, Thomas West, Ambrose Esser, John Ryan, Paul Montuori, Thomas Kostelnik, John Murray, LeRoy Fullerton, Thomas Burke, David Jaquith, Lawrence Sanford. 193 THERE SHE GOES. Francis Obert, Bruce Palka, John Bellamy, Edward Fanning, Melbourne Noel, Gerald Harrington, James Hillman, Matthew Cos- grove, Andrew Giordino, Richard M anning, James Brocke, David Clennon. v ' i FRESHMEN PEACE. Charles Brown, Francis Smith, Robert Biersach, David Schoenecker, Ewing Lusk, Thomas Murphy, David Houk, William Lardie, Charles Eisenstein, Aram Jarret, James Carroll, Thomas Deal, Paul Jansen, Charles Oesterlein, Michael Evans, Michael McBride, Ronald Reagan, Nicholas Rassas. 194 l i H WE ' RE NUMBER ONE? Joseph Mashburn, Peter Vinson, Kevin Brenan, Edward Ogara, Leonard Skat- off, John Shodron, Thomas Kelly, Richard Ortman, John Price, James Harger, Donald Salomoni, Lance Drane, George Convy, Robert Johnson, John Buckley, Philip Pagan, Frank Glen Breen, John Ryan, Jeseph Kennedy, James Salscheider, Mark Dyniewicz, James Hemphill, Joseph Varese, Richard Ryan, Allen Frenzel, William Grace, William McGraw, William Carroll, Nick Desiderio, Edward Lavelle, James Bender, William Metz. WATCH THE CAMERA. Robert Sporl, William Greany, R. Pietrafitta, Thomas Mittelhauser, John Leahy, Bart Oleary, Tony Petrillo, Henery Carideo, R. Dilenschneider, Mike Long, Thomas Pfliegel, Richard Sowa, Harrison Pierce, Timothy Gallagher, James Donnell, William Donohoe, Thomas Oddo, Richard Holthaus, William Haiel, John Dunn, John Moroun. A NORMAL RATIO. Paul Jock, Daniel Heibel, Alan Bonn, Thomas Brejcha, Konrad Tuchscherer, Ruben Gomez, George Schwab, Francis Cotter, Hugh Quinn, David Barry, Paul Roark, John Bergmeyer, Bruce Varner, Richard Tondra. FRESHMEN STARTING IN EARLY. James Mayer, Kenneth Kemper, Charles Garrity, Louis Loughren, James Roberts, Paul Sirapac, James Barnes, Clifford Lawrence, John Fitzpatrick, B. P. Fishburne, Robert Cap- padona, James O ' Brien, Charles Buck- ley, James Garrigan, James Atkinson, Lenard Smith, Raymond M o r 1 e y, Thomas Borders, James Mirro, James Chokey, Thomas Charles. EIGHTY YARD RUMMERS. John O ' Shea, James Tedford, Robert Lee, Philip Mercuric, Paul Jones, Theodore Sinars, John Difilippo, Edward McCoyd, Stephen Dufala, Michael Mathis, James Allaire, John Garvey, Joseph Cooke, Charles Campbell, Francis Norton, Thomas Boland, Lawrence Comes, Thomas Arenz. FUTURE ATTRACTION. John Corcoran, William Welch, Leroy Bernhard, Martin Stamm, Robert Diiorio, Joseph Crecca, Robert Patrick, Bernard Kompare, Thomas Hogan, Jeffrey Biel, William Cavanaugh, John Kellogg, James Burke, Joseph Damitz, Thomas Donovan, John Keller, Daniel Ekkebus, John Wade, Robert Gill, Samuel McClelland, Richard Dupuis, Robert Flanagan, James Brady, John Slafkosky, Thomas Woods. SAM SNEED PLUS SPECTATORS. James Giblin, Terrence Ryan, Nicholas Sordi, John Fisher, David Ciruli, Arthur Ehrlich, Ehaun Conaty, Jeffery Smith, Theodore Nemeth, David Beringer, Robert Sirna, Bernard Leroe, John Madigan, Bruce Vosburg, Thomas Heck, Joseph Franco, Robert Bolduc, Glenn Sondag, Gregory Stoltz, Michael Sweeney, Carriedo, Michael Sweet. ACADEMIC CUM EXCELLENTIA: OUTSTANDING SCHOLARS In the past few years the phrase " academic excel- lence " has more and more become a part of Notre Dame ' s everyday vocabulary. The new library, the expanding research facilities, and the increased faculty salaries, all demonstrate this fact. Yet the excellence of any school ' s academic program must be ultimately judged on the caliber of its graduates. The men pictured on this page are the top three graduates, scholastically, in their respective colleges for 1962. To a large extent, Notre Dame ' s academic reputation rests with them and their achievement. COMMERCE: David L. Castaldi, Michael D. Sullivan, and William H. Beaver. SALUTATORIAN AND VALEDICTORIAN: Michael Marchildon and William J. Sweeney. 200 SCIENCE: Paul F. Slattery, Michael Marchildon, and William P. Moran. ENGINEERING: Harold W. Schaefgen, James T. Higney, and Carl P. Houck. ARTS AND LETTERS: Gary L. Townsend, William J. Sweeney, and William J. Irvin. 201 ENGINEERING ENGINEERING, AN EDUCATION BASED UPON THEORY AND PRACTICAL APPLICATION, . . . HOUSED IN GUSHING HALL, ESTABLISHED AS A DIS- TINCT UNIT IN 1897. LEARNING THROUGH WORK IN THE LAB. . . . TIME-CONSUMING, EXACTING REPORTS. THE DISCOVERIES OF SCIENCE PLACED AT THE DISPOSAL OF INDUSTRY. . . . PROGRESS. SLIDERULES, COMPASSES, TABLE. . . . THE TOOLS OF THE ENGINEER. THE SYNTHESIS OF TWO CHEMICALS. . . . HEATING METALS TO WHITE HEAT. . . . OB- SERVING PATTERNS IN A SMOKE TUNNEL. . . . THE HOURS IN LAB. WORKING PROBLEMS IN DYNAMICS, HYDRAULICS, STATICS. . . . GATHER- ING RESULTS OF EXPERIMENTS. . . . ALL-NIGHT VIGILS FOR TESTS. . . . THE HOURS OUTSIDE OF LAB. FRESHMAN YEAR. . . . THE YEAR OF AP- PREHENSION. . . . THE WORK TAKES ITS TOLL. SOPHOMORE YEAR. . . . THE YEAR OF CON- CENTRATION. ... A FEW MORE FALL. JUNIOR YEAR. ... A SPECIFIC FIELD. . . . WITH A BIT OF THE HUMANITIES. SENIOR YEAR. YEAR OF SPECIALIZATION. THE THE END IS NEAR. THROUGH HOURS SPENT IN CLASS AND LAB. . . . PRODUCING. THE COMPETENT ENGINEER. DEAN NORMAN R. GAY AND ASSIS- TANT DEAN RAYMOND J. SCHUBMEHL. A STEADY HAND, a compass, and an eraser are essential to a good graphics plate. GRAPHICS; ENGINEERING SCIENCE: . LEARNING THE FUNDAMENTALS Within the framework of the College of Engi- neering, there are two departments which may be un- familiar to the non-professional, but which hold sig- nificant positions in the field of engineering today. The first of these departments, both of which may come under the heading of General Study, is Engineering Graphics. Although a degree is not offered in this field and there is no concentration as such, graphics must be considered an important aspect in the study of engineering. The non-professionals would mistak- ingly refer to these courses as mechanical drawing, but the graphics student would be able to tell you that it entails much more. The program introduces the student to the concepts of descriptive geometry, shades and shadows, perspective drawing, graphical solutions, and many other techniques. The other course which may, in a sense, be con- sidered general to the engineering family at Notre Dame is Engineering Science. The purpose of such a field in engineering is to deal with general engineer- ing problems that arise from the every day function- ings of the specialized areas. The students in this course certainly cannot be considered specialists upon receiving their bachelors ' degrees in the field, but they have received a broad foundation in any of the specific fields of engineering, and in Engineering Science itself. The department of Engineering Science has ad- vanced a great deal during its youthful years, and is attaining a major position in the College of Engineer- ing as well as in the entire engineering world. Several research projects are being undertaken by the depart- ment at the present time with instructors and students working side by side. These projects range from the study of forces on submerged bodies moving in regions near the ocean level to the workings of the human mind in picking out letters and sounds. 204 DISCUSSING ENGINEERING THEORY outside of class often leads to new discoveries. MISTAKES are pointed out by the instructor during a graphics class. 205 " JUST ONE MORE TURN should do it. " ELECTRICAL; MECHANICAL: . . PRODUCING POWER Two fields of engineering study that have taken forward positions in today ' s space age are found in Notre Dame ' s Gushing Hall, Electrical and Mechani- cal Engineering. The space age is known by many as the age of electronics. The control of missiles, their guidance, and the return of data and its processing is largely dependent upon machines and the electronics behind them. The EE Department at ND attempts to give its students a background in fundamentals, in order to prepare them for the varied tasks that they will meet in the future. The EE major gets much of this back- ground through the use of labs which accompany al- most every course. In order to utilize the findings of the electrical engineer, one must have instruments and power ma- chinery. The development of such instruments and machines is the work of the mechanical engineer. In order to meet the demands of our advanced age, the Mechanical Engineering Department at Notre Dame offers two options to the student one in power and the other in industrial engineering. Recently a sequence in nuclear engineering has been added to the curriculum. The ME major is a specialist-to-be in such fields as instrumentation, machine design and computations, control and guidance systems, and system analysis and synthesis. A STEADY EYE is kept on pressure gauges. 206 TESTING GASES, a mechanical engineer observes light colors through a prism. LEARNING THE CORRECT THEORY is sometimes not accomplished within the given class time. TEAMWORK adds to the efficiency of data recordings taken by these electrical engineers. 207 CHEMICAL; METALLURGICAL: WORKING WITH CHEMICALS AND MINERALS Experiments in distillation, filtration, and absorp- tion all point in one direction -- toward a compara- tively small group of students known as Chemical Engineers. Housed in the Chemical Engineering An- nex of Nieuwland Science Hall, the Department of Chemical Engineering is gaining increased stature with every succeeding year. An example of this is the recent recognition of the Department ' s graduate courses and the authorization to award Master ' s degrees in Chemical Engineering. The combination of engineering courses and care- fully selected chemistry courses helps the Department in achieving its goal of educating students for posi- tions as junior and assistant engineers in the chemical and allied industries, or as assistants in research and development laboratories throughout the country. With the use of a unit operation lab, a measurements lab, an electrochemical lab, and research labs, the Ph. D. - dominated faculty educates a fully - qualified chemical engineer. A small group of students, in fact the smallest on campus, is also found in the College of Engineer- ing. These students are the metallurgical engineers who make their home in the Gushing Hall of Engi- neering, commonly referred to as the Engineering Building. Although frequently associated with Chemi- cal Engineering, metallurgy has a place of its own in today ' s engineering world which demands lighter but stronger alloys, materials with better corrosion resist- ance, and materials for transistors. In spite of the fact that metallurgy is broad and versatile, it is unified by the powerful basic concepts of science which it en- hances in its research programs. DATA COLLECTED now, then dry lab work: LAST MINUTE REVIEW for a metallurgy mid-term. 208 A PRESSURE WATCHER keeping tabs on a gauge to assure success. THE METALLOSCOPE: distinguishing the grains of metals. 209 THE LENGTH OF A METAL is measured before its stress is tested. AFTER STRESS IS APPLIED, the metal is measured again. 210 CIVIL; AERONAUTICAL: . . CONSTRUCTING FOR LAND AND AIR Problems concerning man ' s quest to better utilize the earth and the atmosphere surrounding him are dealt with by areonautical and civil engineering. While the aeronautical engineer is trying to project man farther and farther into space, the civil engineer at- tempts to facilitate man ' s needs in transportation, sanitation, and habitation here on earth. Both sciences are concerned with the design, construction, and oper- ation of the means essential in this quest. The Department of Aeronautical Engineering at Notre Dame provides courses of study in the theoreti- cal and applied subjects pertaining to the performance and design of Aero Space vehicles. The undergradu- ate engineer learns to work with such equipment as sub-sonic and super-sonic wind and smoke tunnels, and static and dynamic strain determination equip- ment. The knowledge gained from experiments with this equipment is put to use in the aerodynamic, design, and propulsion electives offered in senior year. The program prepares its graduates for positions in industries and research laboratories: the design of bigger and better vehicles for travel in the Space Age. The earth-bound counterpart of the A.E. Depart- ment, the Department of Civil Engineering, provides courses in theoretical and applied subjects pertaining to construction of public and private works and the professional practice of Civil Engineering. We are surrounded and affected by the results of the re- search that takes place, not only in the lab, but also in the field. Research in structural engineering, sani- tary engineering, soil mechanics and foundation engi- neering, and transportation engineering make it possi- ble for us to have our modern buildings, certain foods, and means of travel. Upon graduation, the civil engineering student is prepared for work in one of the above-mentioned fields. He is not simply a surveyor. He has received a well-rounded education in the area of civil engineer- ing and is ready to undertake such projects as build- ing bridges or tunnelling through mountains. AN ACCURATE BENCHMARK is basic in surveying. " CHECK THAT GAUGE " , an instructor tells an aeronautical engineer during experiments with the sub-sonic wind tunnel. 211 FRESH FALL AIR; new ideas. ARCHITECTURE: . . DESIGNING SHELTER Although architecture is not exclusively an engi- neering science, it is included among the departments of the College of Engineering. Architecture involves not only the application of engineering principles but also the use of the creative arts, both of which are necessary in the creation of shelter. In keeping with this tradition, the aesthetic as well as the practical side of the profession is equally stressed. The architect is offered a program consisting of courses in general science, engineering, the humanities, and architectural design and construction. .In his architectural studies he is fully indoctrinated with the ideas of the past and is also provided with an oppor- tunity to present his own original ideas. Ample facili- ties are available for sculpture, design, and model- making on the campus. Although the architect of necessity collaborates with other students in the fields of Art and Engineer- ing, he is essentially a distinct type of engineer. The informal atmosphere of the creative artist pervades the Architecture School. But, when the eve of a dead- line comes, the architect is at his helter-skelter, creative best. It is then that the jumble of pencils, pens, and paper take the shape or an original design. ROUGH SKETCHES give the student an idea the way his final plate will appear. 212 FREEHAND DRAWING improves the architect ' s concept of perspective. WRESTLING OF A DIFFERENT SORT: idea session for the fifth-year thesis project. 213 ARTS AND LETTERS LIBERAL ARTS, MAN IN HIS ENVIRONMENT, . . . TOWARDS THE EDU- CATED MAN. THROUGH DISCIPLINE AND CREATIVITY. . . . IDEAS AND EXPRESSION. READING, WRITING, D ISCUSSING . . . MEANS TO AN END AND A BEGINNING. THE LIBERAL EDUCA- TION. ... A CONTINUING PROCESS. LECTURES, SEMI- NARS, BOOKS, LEISURE TIME. . . . THE RAW MATERIALS. LANGUAGE LABS, ART STUDIOS, CLASSROOMS. . . . THE FACILITIES. DISSECTING NOVELS, ANALYZING HISTORY, GAINING PROFICIENCY IN LANGUAGE. . . . FORMING CONSTRUCTIVE HABITS. BEGINNING COL- LEGE. . . . POP-QUIZZES AND TESTS. . . . LEARNING HOW TO LEARN. SOPHOMORE YEAR. . . . PAPERS AND REPORTS. . . . INDEPENDENT THOUGHT. CONCEN- TRATION IN A MAJOR. . . . BUILDING ON THE FOUNDATION. . ... IN JUNIOR YEAR. SENIOR YEAR. . . . RESEARCH THESIS. . . . PUT- TING KNOWLEDGE TO USE. . . . THE THINKING MAN. PERIODS OF RELAX- ATION. . . . PERIODS OF STUDY. A.B. LAB. . . . EVERY AFTERNOON. INTEL- LECTUAL DEVELOPMENT . . . WITH . . .RE- SEARCH IN THE LIBRARY. ... 2, 3, 4, PAPERS IN A WEEK-END. SERIOUSNESS ASSISTANT DEANS FRANK L. KEEGAN AND DEVERE T. PLUNKETT AND DEAN CHARLES E. SHEEDY, C.S.C. AND PLEASURE . . . THE A.B. SCHOOL. ART; MUSIC: . . EXPRESSING FORM THROUGH THE ARTS Tone and quality are stressed by two departments at Notre Dame - - Art and Music. With two degrees being offered by the Art Department a Bachelor of Fine Arts and a Bachelor of Arts the student may enter the department with intentions of making art his career, or he may just want a liberal education with a background in art. In order to get tone and quality, the student soon realizes the the importance of design. Whether he is concerned with sculpturing, painting, or industrial designing his work must be well-balanced, unified, and composed in harmonious lines and color. After taking courses in drawing, the art major is then ready to do more advanced work in a field which some day may be his profession. Instead of stressing tone and quality in figures and colors, the music major sets them into sounds that will be pleasing to the ear. The Music Department also offers a selection of programs from which to choose, in which the major may expand his ability in instrumentation or vocalization. In the latter area one can study anything from opera to the Gregorian Chant, and in the former the techniques of different instru- ments. The department also offers courses to students who wish to advance their ability within more specific fields of interest. PRACTICE AND MORE PRACTICE makes even Beethoven easy. 216 PROF. SESSLER EXPLAINS facial features. FR. MALONEY and the sounds of opera. LIVE MODELS are used in advanced figure drawing. 217 DR. NUNER ADJUSTS the volume for a modern language lab. GREEK by osmosis. 218 MODERN LANGUAGES; CLASSICS: STUDYING CULTURES Communication is the use of language in speak- ing and writing. For a person to be more successful in his endeavors, it is sometimes necessary for him to communicate in a way other than his native tongue, or to be familiar with customs other than his own. With the increasing importance of the Peace Corps many people are finding the field of foreign language more enticing and, thus, are entering it. The Modern Languages Department at Notre Dame is pre- pared to give a person the education he needs for work in foreign areas. The student not only receives training in speech, but also in literature and customs of the country whose tongue he is learning. There is another area of foreign language at Notre Dame which the student may enter if he wants a more cultural background in two of history ' s most noted eras. The Classics Department offers Latin and Greek for those interested in Cicero, Virgil, Homer, and Plato. Although they may be ancient, these two cul- tures are affecting us all the time for they not only have helped to mold history from past to present, they also affect us daily in the fields of law, medicine, and the priesthood. RELAX, the recorder does the work. LANGUAGE LAB: classroom knowledge put to work. 219 THE RUDIMENTS OF WRESTLING are demonstrated by a Phy. Ed. major to a class of freshmen. E: ;.: HANDSTANDS: co-ordination, strength, balance. EDUCATION IN REVERSE: teacher teaches teacher. 220 THE ONLY WAY to overcome fear of the water: jump in. EDUCATION; PHYSICAL EDUCATION: . . TRAINING TEACHERS Education, either for teaching or coaching, is of- fered at Notre Dame. In recent years alterations have been made in both fields, so a better educator may be produced. Seeing the need for the secondary school teacher, the Department of Education has revised its curriculum, requiring the fifth year of study for a master ' s degree, thus better qualifying the graduate for secondary school teaching. The education major at Notre Dame does not really exist until he has completed four years of under- graduate work in another area. After that, he starts down the road to his master ' s, which is received after working for two summers and the intervening aca- demic year. In this program the student not only at- tends classes, but also teaches classes in the local school system. The Department of Physical Education is being more than altered -- it is being abandoned. With this decision of two years ago, the Class of ' 63 will be the last graduating class to have Phy. Ed. majors. While the P.E. majors get a practical education as instructors in freshmen gym classes, they also get extensive train- ing in the field of biology. Although the department is being dropped, it will not be forgotten, for one year of phy. ed. will still be requred for freshmen. CLIMBING THE ROPE against time is a requisite of the course. 221 OUTSIDE READING demands many trips to the library. DR. EVANS, head of the Maritain Center, lectures in his special field. DEPARTMENT HEAD and teacher: the dual role of Fr. Pelton in Theology. PHILOSOPHY; THEOLOGY; POLITICAL SCIENCE: . . ABSTRACTING IDEAS Man must not only know the things which he senses, but also the reasons for them. This is the function of philosophy. The Philosophy Department does not intend to create the pro- fessional philosopher; its goal is to provide a general, liberal background on which the stu- dent may base further education. Because of this goal, all students are required to take philosophy. For a student to fully realize the reasons for the existence of things, he must understand the relationship of those things with God. This is the concern of the Theology Department. As the incoming Freshmen soon find out, the- ology is not religion. Rather it is the knowl- edge of God and the supernatural, and not the adoration of God. ' Poly. Sci. ' aims to develop the student ' s general capacity for pur- poseful learning while dealing with basic poli- tical problems and their effect on man. The professional politician is not produced, but rather the student is prepared for government work, law, teaching, and other related fields. 222 FOREIGN POLICY is discussed by Dr. Kertesz in a political science class. LEISURELY DISCUSSIONS along with con- structive criticism . . . the philosophical method. 223 HISTORY; ECONOMICS; SOCIOLOGY: . . EXPLAINING EVENTS When a person is asked what he thinks of the country today, there are three viewpoints from which he may form an answer the economical, socio- logical, or historical. If he chooses the first, he will consider the national levels of income, monetary poli- cies, and other factors that make up our complex in- dustrial society. It is, therefore, the goal of the Eco- nomics Department to teach the student the inner workings of our capitalistic society, not just the han- dling of its money. In the second area the sociological the prob- lems directly concerning man will be considered. These problems may be of a racial, political, religious, in- dustrial, or other nature. With this in mind, the Soci- ology Department does not attempt to produce the expert in any one field of sociology, but rather, the liberally educated man who can pursue graduate work, the law, or work in some field of sociology. The third of these viewpoints the historical - takes what has been done in the past and relates it to what is taking place now. In order to give the student an appreciable account of the past, the History Depart- ment offers two types of courses: survey courses, giv- ing fundamental information, and specialized courses concerning specific countries and systems of history. FATHER BLOMMESTEIN: the key to learning economics. MR. WARD lectures on international relations. 224 HEAD OF THE SOCIOLOGY DEPARTMENT, Dr. Kane, discusses the modern family. - RESEARCH the mark of the history major. 225 THE C.A. MAJORS get training in cam- era techniques and program direction. ENGLISH; GENERAL PROGRAM; COMMUNICATION ARTS: . . PRESENTING IDEAS Whether it ' s the historical background, the appre- ciation, the usage, or the presentation of the English language that the student wishes to pursue, he will find areas of study that will satisfy his desires at Notre Dame. The Department of English expands the stu- dent ' s usage and appreciation of the language in courses concerned with rhetoric and literature, rang- ing from basic composition to fiction writing and from Chaucer to modern poetry. The general program is attempting to combat two problems of modern society the separation between the secular life and Christian tradition, and that be- tween science and the humanities and treat them in their relationship to each other. The method of attack in the program is seminars in which great books of the past and present are read and discussed. Communication Arts is concerned with the presen- tation of the English language - - both written and oral. The written area deals with the field of journal- ism, in which the student may be prepared in the areas of newspaper and magazine work, as well as advertis- ing. The latter area prepares the C.A. major for work in radio, television, or the stage, depending upon the field he has chosen. i Sjoy-Tv 226 DR. GROSS EXPLAINS the techniques of fiction. ' . fsi Action! 227 228 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION COMMERCE: PRODUCTION MARKETING, SALES. . . . THE SPHERE OF BUS- INESS. BEGUN IN 192O. . . . 1400 STUDENTS. EXAMINING THE MODERN CORPORATION. ... A SEARCH FOR LEARNING. LONG HOURS SPENT WITH NUMBERS, PERCENTAGES, STATISTICS. . . . STILL SOME TIME FOR THE PLEASURABLE ASPECTS. AN ADDING MACHINE, ACCOUNTING PAPER, PATIENCE. . . . THE ESSENTIALS. ADD A COLUMN OF NUMBERS. . . . IT DOESN ' T BALANCE. . . . ADD THEM AGAIN. PLAN, ORGANIZE. CO- ORDINATE, ANALYZE. . . . PRACTICE FOR THE FUTURE. MONEY, FI- NANCE, BANKING. . . . USEFUL KNOWLEDGE. WHAT TO SELL. WHEN, HOW. . . . MARKETING MANAGEMENT. MISTAKES IN ADDITION. . . . LEARN- ING TO THINK IN TERMS OF PROFIT. . . . THIS IS FRESHMAN YEAR. MOST SUFFER THROUGH MORE ACCOUNTING. . . . SOLVING PROB- LEMS. . . . HALF-WAY THROUGH. PICKING A FIELD. . . . MORE APPLICATION OF PRINCIPLES. ... IN JUNIOR YEAR. SENIOR YEAR. . . . PREPARING FOR A PROFESSION. . . . BUSINESS SEMINAR. . . . STEPPING OFF TO MEET COR- PORATE LIFE. THE COLLEGE OF COM- MERCE. . . . UNIFYING PRINCIPLES AND APPLICATION. . . . AND PRODUCING . . . THE INTELLIGENT BUSINESSMAN. DEAN JAMES W. CULLITON AND ASSIS- TANT DEAN THOMAS T. MURPHY. 229 NEAT AND EXACT: making the columns balance. ACCOUNTING MAJORS listen to Mr. Brady, as he explains a new program in data processing. 230 ACCOUNTING; FINANCE: , MANAGING MONEY The College of Business Administration is divided into four major departments, each preparing the stu- dent for a specific field in the business world. Two of these departments, Accounting and Finance, deal specifically with the monetary aspects of corporation; while the other two, Marketing and Business Organi- zation Management treat the coordination side. Each man in the Business Administration School is required to take two years of accounting. For some, two years of debits, credits, and balances is plenty. But for those who wish to go on to their C.P.A. certificate, concentrated courses in theory, auditing, managerial control, and income tax are offered in the junior and senior years. As the Accounting Major is trained to keep an orderly record of capital, the Finance Major is taught to put that capital to use. Through courses in invest- ments, insurance, and financial management, he be- comes familiar with ways of preserving and multiply- ing a company ' s assets. The B.B.A. degree, which he receives, qualifies him to enter various fields in bank- ing and investing. Both of these fields are important in today ' s busi- ness world. The growth of both industry and govern- ment and the new complications of expansion demand specialization in the crucial fields of Accounting and Finance. STATELY MR. ARNOLD conducts a course in insurance. A " BUSY " FINANCE STUDENT studies for next period ' s test. 231 FRONT ROW CENTER, students follow the train of thought. CLASS ON THE LAWN: a change from the stuffy classroom. . " ,} ' - AGE OVERLOOKS YOUTH as Mr. Houck lectures on business law. 232 B.O.M.; MARKETING: . GUIDING BUSINESS On the managerial side of business education stands the Department of Business Organization Management. BOM differs from the other depart- ments of the Bus. Ad. school in that it is concerned not only with the financial aspects but with the human element of business as well. The student is made to realize how theories and techniques of management are related to all the technical and social forces of our country. Also essential to the efficient management of business is the field of Marketing - - getting the product on the market at the right time. The Mar- keting Major takes courses in merchandising, physical distribution, pricing, and promotion which delve deep into the marketing process. A special program in Management Science is also offered under the auspices of the Department of Marketing. This program is designed to familiarize the student with the use of modern computing systems in making business de- cisions. None of the departments in College of Business Administration endeavors to graduate specialists. All courses are designed to give only a general knowledge of business processes and methods. BETWEEN - CLASS RUSH. 233 SCIENCE WITH ANALYSIS, PRINCIPLES, AND APPLICATION AS THE GUIDE THE COLLEGE OF SCIENCE MOULDS MODERN NIEUWLANDS AND ZAHMS. ESTABLISHED IN 1865, THE COLLEGE OFFERS DEGREES IN FIVE FIELDS OF SCIENCE. A NEW PRE-PROFESSIONAL DEPARTMENT, ES- fjA TABLISHED THIS YEAR, CO-ORDINATES THE STUDIES OF JIB ASPIRING DOCTORS AND DENTISTS. SCIENCE AT ND: LAB PERIODS, DEMONSTRATIONS, REPORTS, TESTS . . . THE ENDLESS CYCLE. PHYSICS: TIME AND SPACE . . . MATERIAL PHENOMENA. BIOLOGY: THE STUDY OF LIFE . . . BACTERIA, ANIMALS, HUMANS. MATH: ABSTRACT REASONING . . . NUMBERS, SERIES, LIMITS. GEOLOGY: MINER- ALS AND FUELS . . . WHERE TO FIND THEM. EACH A DISTINCT FIELD . . . OVERLAPPING AND COMPLEMENTARY. FIRST THE FUNDAMENTAL COURSES IN MOST OF THE BRANCHES . . . LATER CONCENTRA- ' " Pn H TION IN A SPECIFIC ONE. EMPHASIS ON BASIC PRINCIPLES DEVELOPS THE ABIL- ITY TO THINK THROUGH TO THE SOLU- TIONS OF NEW PROBLEMS. HIGH STAND- ARDS IN THE CLASSROMS AND IN THE LABS LEAD THE STUDENT TOWARD INDE- PENDENT STUDY ON THE UNDER- GRADUATE AND GRADUATE LEVELS. DEAN FREDERICK D. ROSSINI AND ASSIST- ANT DEAN LAWRENCE H. BALDINGER. CHEMISTRY; GEOLOGY: i- ... ORDERING MATTER Periodic charts, test tubes, and formulae are but a few of the tools of the Notre Dame students who will be the Nieuwlands, Firestones, and Curies of the coming decades. Housed in one of the newer build- ings on campus, the Chemistry department has re- cently adopted an accelerated program for their more capable students in recognition of the need for top- flight chemists. Chemistry is often called " the lab science, " and with good reason. Starting with the freshman year, the chem major knows what the inside of a lab is like. Whether for the completion of an assignment or for work on an undergraduate research project, the major may often be found by peering through the doors of one of the many chem labs in Nieuwland. Where chemistry deals with the composition of matter, geology has its sights set on the formation of matter. Housed in its own rock-ridden quarters behind the Main Building, the Geology Department has taken its place in the science family of Notre Dame. Through courses ranging from the elementary areas of rocks and minerals to those of petrology and geomorphology, the geology student obtains a solid education which prepares him to study the phenomena above and below the rich surface of the earth. ORIENTING A MAP is the first step in reading it. PATIENCE AND CONCENTRATION: necessary in lab. 236 PRECISION WORK: Hands, eye-dropper, and cylinder. 237 PHYSICS; MATHEMATICS: , FORMING SYSTEMS As man probes deeper and deeper into the com- plex realm of our physical environment, his need for a comprehensive and rigorous understanding of its most fundamental science becomes paramount. In that light, the College of Science makes every effort to equip its physics majors with a thorough knowledge of the complex behavior of the physical universe. In the first courses, mechanics, electricity and optics are the cause, and object, of many hours of lab work and the writing of detailed reports. Then, later stages of study emphasize the relation of physics to other associated sciences. Courses such as thermody- namics and chemical physics are offered. Whereas physics describes and explains, mathema- tics measures and formulates. Numbers, lines, planes, surfaces - - each has its own intense field of study, and is presented to the students through courses such as number theory, advanced calculus, and combina- torial topology. Together these courses give the math major a broad range of functional knowledge, and en- ables him to establish a solid foundation for graduate study and research in other realms of analysis. THE FOCAL POINT of a lens is found with the aid of a yardstick. PROF. NORMAN D. HAASER reiterates a point in a calculus class. 238 SIMPLE HARMONIC MOTION: the pendulum effect. STRAIGHT PINS are used to mark the paths of refraction of light. 239 CAREFUL MEASURE: the key to a successful experiment. BIOLOGY: . EXAMINING THE LAWS OF LIFE Although it may not be considered a space-age science, biology is important to us as living beings it is the science of living matter. Biology has advanced steadily through the years, but to many, the achieve- ments of the biologist seem less impressive than his colleagues ' in chemistry or physics. However, out of the college bio labs come the future doctors and medical technicians. To the novice in biology, dealing with animal organisms may simply mean studying dissection and elementary anatomy and coping with the " aroma " of formaldehyde. But the undergraduate who selects bi- 240 ology as his field of concentration will soon find dif- ferently, for training and research in the department fall into the spheres of morphology, development, physiology, and evolution along with the relationships of living organisms to their environment. The Biology department, located in its unique- smelling building on the Freshman quad prepares the majority of its students for careers in medicine through the college ' s pre-med program. Students who major in biology receive courses to prepare them for further work in the biological sciences. THE PHYSIOLOGY OF A LAMPREY aids the understanding of the human anatomy. TOO SMALL TO BE SEEN with the naked eye, bacteria must be studied under the microscope. 241 MILITARY NOTRE DAME IS ONE OF THE FEW UNIVERSITIES IN THE UNITED STATES WHICH CAN BOAST OF OFFICER TRAINING DEACHMENTS REPRESENTING ALL THREE BRANCHES OF THE ARMED FORCES. THE OFFICES AND CLASSROOMS OF THE ARMY, NAVY AND AIR FORCE ARE HOUSED IN THE SAME BUILDING ON THE WEST END OF THE CAMPUS. ONLY STUDENTS WHO PASS RIGID MENTAL AND PHYSICAL EXAMINATIONS ARE ACCEPTED AS PROSPECTIVE OFFICERS. ARMY R.O.T.C: . . . THE LARGEST . . . BOASTS OVER A THOU- SAND STUDENTS. WEAPONS, MARKSMANSHIP, MAPS, LEADERSHIP THE BASIC COURSE COVERS THE FIRST TWO YEARS. TACTICS, OPERA- TIONS, LOGISTICS, STRATEGY . . . IN THE LAST TWO. AIR FORCE R.O.T.C.: ... AIR POWER AND ITS USES . . . FUTURE PILOTS AND NAVIGATORS. SUMMER CAMP AND THE FLIGHT INSTRUCTION PROGRAM . . . PRACTICAL APPLICATION OF CLASSROOM KNOWLEDGE. NAVY R.O.T.C: . . . T HE STORY OF THE SHIP . . . LEARN- ING PORT FROM STARBOARD, A BOILER FROM A GENERATOR. AN OP- TION IN THE MARINE CORPS . . . OFFERED AT THE END OF SOPHO- MORE YEAR. COMMISSIONS ARE CAPTAIN JAMES E. HACKETT, JR., U.S.N. COLONEL WILLIAM J. MULLEN, U.S.A. AWARDED UPON GRADUATION. LT. COL. EVERETT E BLAKELY, U. S. A. F. OVERCOME BY THE HEAT, an Army cadet takes a seat on the parade grounds. AIR FORCE; ARMY: . . . MANEUVERING ON LAND AND IN THE AIR Notre Dame ' s General Military Science unit, under the guidance of Col. William J. Mullen, is one of the largest voluntary units in the country and offers an ROTC program pioneered here at Notre Dame. The military science student, before receiving his second lieutenant ' s bars, completes a four year course which includes basic and advanced training, summer camps, and man y hours of drill that prepare him for a leader- ship role in tomorrow ' s Army. The Army, however, does not have a monopoly on second lieutenants, for the Air Force, led by Lt. Col. Everett E. Blakely, offers the same reward for the successful completion of a similar program. In addi- tion to the summer training program, the cadets participate in field trips to Air Force bases during the four years that prepare them in their field of piloting, engineering, or administration depending upon individual qualifications. THE IN PERFECT DRESS: the Army passes in review. 244 THE INSPECTING OFFICER inspires fear in the eyes of an Air Force freshman. THE AIR FORCE DRILL TEAM presents arms during the Armed Forces Day parade. [SI THE MANEUVERING BOARD and parallel rulers: instruments of exact navigation. NAVY: . CRUISING ABOVE AND BELOW THE SEA Representing the oldest ROTC unit on campus are the boys in blue and white the midshipmen of Notre Dame ' s naval battalion, under the leadership of Capt. James E. Hackett. Although they may not become ad- mirals or astronauts, these students will be able to carry the good name of Our Lady to all corners of the globe while serving as officers with the Navy. The NROTC program at Notre Dame offers the participants their choice of the Navy or the Marine Corps, with commissioning upon graduation as an en- sign of 2nd lieutenant, depending upon the branch selected. During the first two years all the midship- men are enrolled in basic courses that give a founda- tion in Naval science. The middies then select the Navy or Marines, and advanced training, specialized to their selection, prepares them for the military life of an officer. Summer programs are also a part of the Navy ' s military preparation. Depending on contract or regular status, the midshipmen participate in a number of summer cruises and training periods while the Marine candidates take part in a basic training period between their junior and senior years. i i 246 1ST SGT. LAVETTRE points out a safety device on a pistol to a member of the pistol team. THE ANCHOR is an important piece of naval equipment. If 247 GRADUATE LAW BEYOND THE UNDERGRADUATE LEVELS THE UNIVERSITY OFFERS A TWO FOLD OPPORTUNITY TO THOSE WHO WISH TO FURTHER THEIR EDUCATION THE LAW SCHOOL AND THE GRADUATE SCHOOL. THE PRIMARY PURPOSE OF THE LAW SCHOOL IS TO IMPART THE KNOWLEDGE AND CULTIVATE THE SKILLS A LAWYER NEEDS TO REPRESENT HIS CLIENTS EFFECTIVELY. EN- ROLLMENT: SLIGHTLY DECREASING . . . HIGHER ADMIS- SION STANDARDS. RECRUITMENT PROGRAMS IN MANY MAJOR CITIES . . . BETTER STUDENTS. STUDENT ACTIVITIES . . . AIDS TO CONFIDENCE. THE GRADUATE SCHOOL: IN A PERIOD OF GROWTH ... A GRADUATE CENTER. PART OF THE CAMPUS OF THE FUTURE. THE COMMITTEE ON GRADUATE STUDY ESTABLISHED IN 1918 . . . REPLACED BY A DEAN AND GRADUATE COUNCIL IN 1944. HIGHER DEGREES IN FOUR DIVISIONS . . . SCIENCE, ARTS AND LETTERS, SOCIAL SCIENCE, AND ENGINEERING. THE MEDI- AEVAL INSTITUTE AND LOBUND LABORA- TORIES . TWO OUTSTANDING FEA- TURES. TWENTY - SIX DEPARTMENTS OFFER MASTERS ' DEGREES. PH.D. ' S ARE MAINLY IN ENGLISH, PHYSICS, AND MECHANICAL ENGINEERING. MV ASSISTANT DEAN J. S. McGRATH, C.S.- LAW DEAN O ' MEARA. C. AND DEAN P. E. BEICHNER, C.S.C. PUTTING A RAT INTO SHOCK: a delicate operation. GRADUATE: . . . STUDYING FURTHER Graduation. Then what? With undergraduate work completed and part of the past, graduates must make a decision - - should they proceed with their present knowledge or work towards a graduate degree in their field? With more decisions made in favor of the latter alternative and an expanded curriculum, the Notre Dame Graduate School has become home for students from all over the world who are working for degrees in any one of twenty-six departments. The life of the grad student is centered around one thing the thesis - - which requires endless hours of research. No matter what division of the Graduate School Arts and Letters, Social Science, Science, or Engineering - - research is the key to his life. Whether it be reading or discussing, field work with society ' s problems, or experimenting in labs, full knowledge of the subject must be acquired before an acceptable thesis may be attempted. For relaxation the grad student turns to the Gradu- ate Student Association which gives him a chance to meet his fellow researchers at dances, mixers, and smokers, both on and off campus. A 14TH CENTURY MANUSCRIPT uncovers the Middle Ages for a grad student. 251 CRITICAL EYES of the judges reflect a rigorous appraisal of the lawyer ' s case. LONG HOURS and deep thought. 252 REVIEWING PAST decisions pro- vides a basis for new arguments. LAW: PROBING JUSTICE The Notre Dame Law School endeavors to present its students with a complete and well-rounded study of the institutions that have developed to preserve mankind from self-extinction. The school is constantly revising its curriculum in an effort to keep abreast of the problems and com- plexities of modern law. For instance, it has recently dropped a course dealing in part with the acquisition of title to wild animals, and in its place, has integrated pertinent topics in contracts and secured transactions. Such extra-curricular activities as Gray ' s Inn, Moot Court, Student Law Association, and the Public Defenders Program allow the student to apply what he has learned in class, and enables him to broaden his total legal experience. Each activity has its own specific objectives, but all together they seek to develop lawyers who will be more than walking law books. The rigors of study do not dampen the law stu- dents ' spirit, however. The camaraderie among the students, and the social side of a trying schedule, go to round out the lawyer ' s three years of training. THE CASE for the defense in Moot Court. 253 I v ' T II HflUl nnEM - . ' - - ' - " V V ATHLETICS :c THE BREAKING POINT: crucial measurement in Michigan State game marks the turning point of Irish hopes. 256 TO NO AVAIL, an anguished Angelo Dabiero disputes decision with unyielding head linesman. HIGH HOPES AND A BITTER END Cries of " We ' re Number One " resounded through the ND fieldhouse for the first time in years in the bedlam of the season ' s opening pep rally. The Irish myth of foot- ball invincibility once again enveloped the student body and grew in strength as ND won its first three games. The whole sports nation watched as Michigan State burst the bubble of Irish hopes in a second-half resurgence that caught the tiring ND first string unprepared. Anti-climac- tic defeats by Northwestern and Navy followed. A re- vitalized Irish offense outlasted Pitt in a high - scoring contest; the fantastic finish against Syracuse would have assured ND of a successful year, had not disastrous defeats by Iowa and Duke given the 5 - 5 season a bitter ending. What had begun as a great season ended in mediocrity. GESTURING IN DESPERATION, Les Traver reflects the pitch of emotion in Notre Dame games. 257 CHANGING HIS ATTACK, Kuharich gives hurried instructions to his passing quarterback. MONDAY NIGHT MOVIE SESSION: Coach Kuharich explains Notre Dame ' s plays. INTERVIEWS AFTER THE GAME: the final item on a head coach ' s weekly schedule. 258 THE RESPONSIBILITY Head Coach, Notre Dame football; possi- bly the hottest coaching seat in the country. With alumni and students expecting Irish teams to regain the peaks of past years, the Head Coach has the responsibility of rebuild- ing a top-pressure job. Joe Kuharich was brought in three years ago but has yet to pro- duce a winning season. Dissatisfaction at his performance h as mounted this year. Kuharich ' s teams have had unreasonable ups-and-downs from the inspired play evi- dent against Southern Cal to the hapless at- tempts against Iowa and Duke. Complaints against his team fall into three categories: lack of communication, lack of proper judgment in crucial situations, and lack of a varied and imaginative attack. In 1961, as in his previous seasons, injuries hurt Kuhar- ich ' s team at key moments. But with the pre- vailing mania for wins, the pressure next year will be tremendous. Alumni want the four years of rebuilding to pay off in ' 62. WORRYING HIS TEAM HOME, Kuharich concentrates during the final moments. ARMS FOLDED AND HEAD DOWN, Kuharich, an habitual sidelines stalker, paces the Irish bench. 259 PAGEANT Demanding sustained spirit and spurts of startling skill, each Irish football game presents an exciting pageant for ND sports spectators. Every football Saturday thousands of fans swell the South Bend population, and stream into the house-that-Rockne-built to enjoy the yells and thrills, action and atmosphere of Notre Dame football. Old grads returning, students shouting cheers or passing carefree freshmen over their heads and " over the wall, " flying handkerchiefs from SMC all add to the stadium spectacle. Yesterday ' s subway- shuttlers become today ' s tollway-travelers to see the ND football pageantry and to renew old friendships. The band plays as the team leaders choose their goals. Short huddles give Irish fans their chance to cheer while players plan their next moves. Half time intermission allows the team the quiet of the locker room while records of Pat O ' Brien play, and the marching band per- forms for those still watching the field. PREGAME: team leaders and the toss of the coin. HUDDLES: strategy meetings on the turf; a time to think and a time to breathe. 260 FLARING TEMPERS: a patient ref pulls at an angered Ed Burke. INJURIES: an unwanted aspect of a rugged game. LOCKERROOM QUIET: relief from the tendon of action. 261 STARS AND SOPHS Starting the season with a sensational 51- yard TD run in the first quarter of the opening game, Angelo Dabiero led Irish ball carriers for the second year in a row. With 637 yards gained this year, Angie became the eighth leading ground gainer in ND football history. But Angie ' s offensive exploits tell only part of the story: he was a giant killer on defense as well. The agile right half was third in indi- vidual tackles with 47. Above all, Angle ' s spirited efforts epitomized the desire to become a good football player. The results are a certain measure of his greatness. Running right behind Angie in yardage gained and spirit spent was the indomitable Mike Lind. Despite injuries to knees and back, the powerful halfback constantly threatened to break a defense wide open. In recognition of his achievement, Mike was elected Captain of the 1962 Fighting Irish by his teammates. LOOKING FOR A RUNNING SLOT, LIND heads for the sidelines behind Buoniconti ' s blocking. DANCING AWAY FROM DANGER, Dabiero makes Davis eat dirt and gains 27 yards in the first run from scrimmage against Syracuse. 262 STRAIGHT-ARM READIED, Snowden charges Navy linebacker who brushed aside Lehmann ' s block. COSTA hurdles Goberille in attempt to avoid Panther trap. 263 DEFENSE In the opening encounter with Oklahoma, Irish power stopped the Sooner speedsters. Against Purdue our aggressive line checked the Boilermakers ' desperation drive to give ND a tasty victory. Most impressive was the throttl- ing of Southern Cal: ND ' s huge forward wall held the hapless Trojans to minus four yards rushing. After containing the much-vaunted State attack to twelve yards in the first half, the Irish defense cracked under Spartan strength in the second half. This setback destroyed Irish poise, and inherent weaknesses matured. While stalling Northwestern and Navy on the ground, the Irish appeared incapable of stopping an aerial barrage. Iowa and Duke passers fully ex- ploited this defect, and riddled the Irish sec- ondary with passes. HARD CHARGING Kelly throws North- western fullback for nine yard loss. TRAVER LEAPS HIGH but Buoniconti blocked Oklahoma ' s field goal attempt. 264 71- . Iwall yards artaii erial TWISTING to elude Lehmann ' s grasp, Southern Cal back starts his fall as Stephens moves to cover. LEADING TACKLER Buoniconti helps Gray stop Southern Cal quarterback. 265 FAKING TO DABIERO, Lamonica fellow ' s Roy ' s lead on a keeper sweep of right end. El fa ;fea q - LAMONICA ' S HANDOFF to Dabiero.-a perfect example of ball handling precision. 266 FADING BACK TO PASS, Budka looks for downfield receiver. UNRESOLVED Lack of an acknowledged team leader at quarterback has disrupted the smooth func- tioning of Irish football teams for the past two years. Last year the problem appeared solved when Lamonica led in a mud-romp over South- ern Cal. But when his passing proved ineffec- tive this year, sophomore Budka was given a chance. He passed the Irish to victory over Pitt but 14 of his passes were completed to the opposition. Rutkowski was untried in game action, while Rascher, a promising passer last year, sat out the entire season with a shoulder separation. Resolving this problem is a pre- requisite if Kuharich ' s ' 62 squad is going to function as a unit and win games. RUTKOWSKI races for end zone tally past Traver ' s vicious block. 267 CHARGING PITT LINEBACKER, pinned by Hoerster and Lehmann, fails to stop Budka ' s pass. A FLYING BURKE batters Southern Cal ' s Bill Nelsen PASSERS PLAGUED BY HARD CHARGING LINE To relieve pressure on ND ' s notably weak pass defense, the aggressive Irish line attempted to harass opposing quarter- backs. Buoniconti, Burke and Carolla, Roy and Traver, were the main cogs in this alignment. Hecomovitch, Hoerster, Lind, Gray, Wilke, Williams, Lehmann, and Bitsko added strength to defenses geared to rushing the passer. Oklahoma ' s van Burkleo, pressed to get his passes away in the first half, was several times smothered beneath a ton of churning Irish flesh in the second. Di- Gravio, Purdue ' s passing back, was throttled by ND ' s second half charges. But the biggest onslaught was reserved for Southern Cal ' s Bill Nelsen, who was dumped for 128 yards. Buoniconti re- ceived special mention from Duffy Daugh- erty for singlehandedly stopping ten Spar- tan plays. Bitsko anchored an Irish forward wall that held Pitt to 77 yards rushing, and drove their quarterback to throw desperation passes. Syracuse ' s Sarette was jarred unconscious by an Irish rush, and the second stringer Lelli was hounded into making crucial mistakes near the end of the game. It was ND ' s finest hour. SMASHER CAROLLA rushes defenseless Navy passer. TRAVER, BURKE, and WILKE swarm over Oklahoma ' s Bill Van Burkleo. i 269 ill NDi EXHAUSTED, the team sits in silence at halftime. 270 stirrii Sefcil fen skill. to! FURIOUS at penalty called, Roy glares at finger-pointing ref. EAGER, Irish soph awaits the chance to play. EMOTIONS Football is " in the air " at Notre Dame from registration in September through the final game in December. An atmosphere of anticipation builds on the campus as football weekends approach. Friday-night pep rallies ND style end the study-week tension with a wild carnival of sport. The shouting fans and blaring band generate a frenzy in the packed fieldhouse. Added to this were Norb Roy specials: impromptu Rockne-style speeches. On the field next day, however, players need more than spirit to be effective. The stirring performances of Roy and Buoniconti, Sefcik and Dabiero, Traver and Lind, showed the necessary fusion of heart and hard-headed skill. In every game, the players ' faces mirror the energies spent in competition. Their faces reflect emotions and actions that are a response to the roar of the stadium crowd. 271 r -A4 ' x- r ' a ' f-t Nroite fltf iaVt u f 42 ;lj 7 W IVqr? l - -VT - x- -4t -? uai 5 gti9 23 2 FIRST ROW (left to right): Les Traver, George Williams, John Powers, Frank Grau, Roger Wilke, Nick Buoniconti (Co-Capt.), Norb Roy, (Co-Capt.), Joe Carollo, Bob Bill, George Sefcik, Angelo Dabiero, Tom Hecomovich, Gene Viola. SECOND ROW (left to right): David Steube (Manager), Gerry Gray, Clay Schulz, Jim Loula, Tom Liggio, Dick Naab, Bill Snyder, Jim Mikacich, Bill Ford, Joe Perkowski, Bill Ahern, Steve Kolski, Ed Hoerster, Wally Dant (Manager). THIRD ROW (left to right): Nick DePola, Dennis Mur- phy, Joe Kantor, Leo Caito, Norb Rascher, Dan Kolasinski, Ed Rutkowski, Charlie O ' Hara, Dennis Phillips, Daryle Lamonica, Mike Lind, Joe Maxwell, Frank Minik, Bill Kutzavitch, John Slafkosky, John Zimmer (Manager). ; FORTH ROW (left to right): Jim Sher- lock, Dan Reardon, George Bednar, Dave Humenik, Bob Secret, Mickey Bitsko, Marty Olosky, Bill Pfeiffer, Denis Szot, Jim Kelly, Tom MacDonald, Frank Budka, Bill Burns, Pat Keneally, Glen Pierson, Brian Boulac. FIFTH ROW (left to right): Bob Lehmann, Paul Costa, Jim Snowden, Warren Stephens, Mike DiCarlo, Jon Prusmack, Harold Vogel, Greg Divis, Don Candido, John Anton, John Dow, Boyd Jajesnica, John Simon, John Barnard, Joe Farrell, Jack Cullen, John Murray, Phil Kienast, Ed Burke. SIXTH ROW (left to right): John Geraghty, Lionel Rodgers, Bill Mundee, Nick Etten, Wayne Zdanowicz, Mike Minnig, Tom Meagher, Greg Wood, Tom Finneran, Frank Fee, Ron Vomero, Bob Lesko, Nick Muller, Joe Monahan, Wayne Allen, Tom Goberville, Lou Lucas. NOTRE DAME VARSITY COACHING STAFF: Standing (L-R) Lou Stephens, Dick Stanfel, Bill Daddio. Kneeling (L-R) Don Doll, Head Coach Joe Kuharich, Brad Lynn. powi defei ie illi Irish Ii Lara Cost! Mips flft c Notre Notre Notre Notre Notre Notre RESPONSIBLE for handling Notre Dame ' s well-publicized athletic program are Business Manager Herb Jones, Ticket Manager Bob Cahill, and Sports Publicity Director Charlie Callahan. 1961 SEASON: TEAM, COACHES, FRONT OFFICE 1962 Notre Dame Football Prospects: undermanned line . . . powerful running . . . improved passing attack . . . lack of experienced defensive linemen. The tackle position will be the biggest gap in the Irish forward wall with the top four Bill, Carolla, Wilke, and Williams among the twenty-three graduating seniors. To fill Roy and Buoniconti ' s guard positions, Coach Kuharich has the much improved Lehmann and the sophomore Bitsko. Hoerster will again hike the pigskin at center. Kelly, Murphy, and a host of others will return at end to help offset the loss of Les Traver, and to give Irish passers plenty of good targets. In the backfield Kuharich has a wealth of talent. Once again, Lamonica and Budka will share the quarterbacking duties while Costa, Minik, O ' Hara, Phillips, and MacDonald top the halfback corps. Captain-elect Lind, Snowden, and Gray return to make the fullback slot the most potent position. Defensively, finding interior linemen will be Kuharich ' s biggest problem since only Olosky and Burke have had much experience. Lind, Bitsko, Gray, and Lehmann are all seasoned linebackers. Notre Dame 19 Oklahoma 6 Notre Dame 22 Purdue 20 Notre Dame 30 Southern Cal Notre Dame 7 Michigan State 17 Notre Dame 10 Northwestern 12 Notre Dame 10 Navy 13 Notre Dame 26 Pittsburgh 20 Notre Dame 17 Syracuse 15 Notre Dame 21 Iowa 42 Notre Dame 13 . Duke 37 AFFABLE ATHLETIC DIRECTOR, Ed " Moose " Krause, comments on Irish fortunes. 273 SOPHOMORE SENSATION BRIGHTENS DISMAL SEASON Graduation losses, a lack of depth, and an injury to a top runner hampered the Irish harriers during the past fall. Ron Gregory, Dan Rorke, and Dennis Johnston, veteran runners of the 1960 squad, graduated from Notre Dame last June. Junior Bill Yaley was kept out of the harrier lineup for the entire season by a disabling leg in- jury. After the first two positions, held by Captain Tom Dempsey and Sophomore sensation Frank Carver, most of Notre Dame ' s runners were neither fast nor experienced. Coach Alex Wilson ' s pessimistic pre-season forecast was borne out by the winless season. In an eight-meet schedule, the Irish lost three dual matches, with the University of Chicago Track Club, Indiana University, and Michigan State. In the annual ND Invitational, the team finished fourth in a field of eight teams even though Frank Carver set a school mark of 19:32.5 in breaking the 1953 Burke Golf Course record of Wes Santee, former great miler from the University of Kansas. Later the Irish came in a distant third in the Indiana Big State meet in Indianapolis. After the Central Collegiate Conference championships held in Chicago, Captain Dempsey, Carver, and Bill Clark, the leader of ND ' s most outstanding frosh squad in years, represented Notre Dame in the IC-4A meet in the Bronx, N.Y. Even though the team did poorly last year Coach Wilson has high hopes for next year with Frank Carver returning. That prediction contrasts his gloomy forecast for the fall of ' 61. WINNING RACES is sopho- more Frank Carver ' s specialty. 1961 CROSS COUNTRY TEAM: left to right; back row, Ray Wher- ley, Jim Webster, Frank Carver, Coach Alex Wilson, Ken Walsh; front row, Bob Lat ' sko, Captain Tom Dempsey and Tom Butler. 274 SOCCER TEAM AFTER PURDUE VICTORY: kneeling, Don DelManzo, Callisto Madano, Fran Juda, Hernon Puentes, Jim Egan. Bob Chou, Charlie Wong, John Precheur; standing, Frank Pfaff, Hans Grauert, Terry Chou, Bob DuBois, John Makanju, Captain Josef Echelle, Manager Dan Rach, Faculty Advisor Mr. Christopher Fagan, Hans Hermans, Pete Aizupitis, Fred Slamin, Jack Noon, Juan Simon, and Hugo Dooner. SOCCER TEAM SCORES IN FIRST ACTIVE YEAR Students from five continents are represented in the membership of the soccer club, a new addition to the University ' s growing roster of sports. Organized through the planning and perseverance of Josef Echelle, the Soccer Club is a manifestation of the in- creasing interest in soccer shown on college and uni- versity campuses throughout the nation. During this past season, the team posted a respect- able 3-2 record, losing only to nationally-ranked Washington U. of St. Louis and to undefeated Ball State. The Irish upset of Indiana Tech, ranked second in the Midwest, was the high point of a season that included decisive victories over Purdue and Goshen College. Individual experience and team spirit were the main assets of the squad. The scoring punch was built around a nucleus of quick passers and high scorers: left wing Charles Wong, inside left Josef Echelle, center forward Fran Juda, inside right Hermon Puen- tes, and right wing John Makanju. Next year, with only Charles Wong and Captain Echelle graduating, a veteran team will play an ex- tended schedule of eight games. An impressive won- lost record would increase the team ' s chances for ach ieving their goals: an opportunity to play in the National Championships and varsity recognition. COLLISION COURSE is set in race for the ball during ND-Goshen College contest. 275 SENIOR LETTERMEN KEY TO FENCING TEAM SUCCESS Faced with the task of maintaining their winning tra- dition, the Notre Dame fencing team hopes to improve on the 10-6 record of last season. For a team which peren- nially posts one of the best records on campus, last season was the poorest in fourteen years. Most of the fencers have had no previous experience in fencing before their actual participation in the sport at Notre Dame. This initial deficiency plus the lack of ex- perienced men on this year ' s team places an added burden on the monogram winners and coaches. Relying for the most part on intersquad coaching, the team ' s overall ability depends mainly on the experience and leadership of the returning senior lettermen. Co- Captains Tom Shipp and Dan Kenney head the sabre and epee teams, and Mike Bishko and Tom Dwyer return in the foil. Head Coach Mike DeCicco moved up from the assist- ant position this year to replace Walter Langford, who was given a two-year leave of absence from the University to head the ND Peace Corps unit in Chile. Assisting Coach DeCicco is John Donlon, a captain of the 1960-61 team. This season the team will fence with fifteen schools, including such powerhouses as Wayne State, Wisconsin, Illinois, and the Air Force Academy. In March, the season will terminate with the NCAA tournament. EN GUARDE . . . louche . . . ole. ON THEIR KNEES, in the foreground, Co-captains Torn Shipp and Dan Kenney; Foil team: W. Raferty, Jack Joyce, Ed Fallat, Mike Bishko, Ed Barton, Tom Dwyer, R. Capstrow, Ron Nahser, Jerry Kirkpatrick, Tom Pope, Jim Blazina; Epee team: John Wagner, Bob Walter, Steve Dreher, Terry O ' Connor, Dick Marks, Bob Locher; Sabre team: Mike O ' Connor, Len McCue, Jay Mulhern, Ralph De- Matteis, Sam Crimone, Bill Kennedy, George Rice. 276 FINE FORM is demonstrated by Junior John Wagner in epee lunge. COACH MIKE DECICCO instructs his squad before a fieldhouse match. AWAITING THE COMMAND TO FENCE ' ND fencers remain on guard during a spirited intersquad match. 277 Bl IK m bi JUMPING is Jim Sechser ' s specialty. SKIERS SUCCESSFUL Even without the terrain needed for practice, the Notre Dame ski team, in its second year of competi- tion, finished the season with a very successful record. The uncoached squad travelled over 4000 miles to attend ski meets. At those races, they met 20 different college teams in four skiing events: jumping, slalom, downhill, and cross-country. At the large Michigan Invitational Alpine meet at Houghton, Mich., the Irish team placed fourth. Had the team gained a few more points at the Midwest NCAA Championships at Du- luth, Minn., they would have been chosen to go to the Nationals at Squaw Valley. This will be the goal of the 1963 squad. The members of the team represent many different ski areas of the nation: Captain John Turner, Jackson Hole, Wyo.; Steve Walthers, Reno, Nev.; Wake Mack, Portland, Ore.; John Pabst, Aspen, Colo.; Joe Rey- nolds, Fresno, Calif.; Bill Shepard, Duluth, Minn.; and Jim Sechser from Minneapolis, the team ' s outstanding jumper. The team owes its existence to the fine support of the Notre Dame Ski Club. SKI FANS watch as team member shows his style. A SHARP TURNS send snow flying during slalom run. 278 PINMEN STRIKE TO RETAIN CHAMPIONSHIP TROPHY Looking forward to varsity status in the near fu- ture, the Notre Dame Bowling team started its 1961 62 schedule with little chance of repeating as the Mid- west Intercollegiate Bowling Conference Champions. Starters Dan Halloran and Ted Nekic from last year ' s championship team, which won 68 out of 110 points in an 8-2 conference record, had graduated. Poor prospects turned to high hopes once competi- tion began. The pinmen swept through their first four matches with impressive victories over De Paul, Loy- ola, I.I.T., and Valparaiso while attaining a 940 team average. Leading the Irish in these victories was Tom Schroeder, a junior from Chicago, with a conference- high average of 202. Though compiling a 920 team average at St. Jos- eph ' s in Rennselaer Indiana, the keglers were over- whelmed in an 11-0 defeat. Recovery in the second round would have been necessary for the ND bowlers to retain the championship trophy. Rounding out Coach Jean Sheehan ' s team are seniors, Mike Bently and Dan Laux; two juniors, Captain Bill Lieber and Jim Lewis; and two sopho- mores, Tim Kelley and Al Knobloch. 1961-62 NOTRE DAME BOWLING TEAM: (L-R) Sitting Tom Schroeder, Mike Bently, Dan Laux, Jim Lewis, Tim Kelley, Al Knobloch; Standing Coach Jean Sheehan, and Captain Bill Lieber. HIGH-POINT MEN for ND kegglers this year were Tom Schroeder and Captain Bill Lieber. 279 TENSE MOMENT in close stadium tilt has Dearie sinking free shot for Irish. 280 A STUDY IN CONCENTRATION, Schnurr eyes back rim for free throw accuracy. IRISH CAGERS POST FEW WINS Unimpressive from the start, Notre Dame ' s basketball squad staggered through one of their worst seasons, record- ing only seven wins in a 23-game schedule. Ragged vic- tories over Bellarmine and Northwestern opened the sea- son. Close losses to Nebraska and Creighton fore- shadowed Irish fortunes. After rebounding to win over Michigan State, the team dropped six straight games with sloppy play. A comeback seemed imminent as ND trounced Detroit and DePaul on the Irish home court, but Illinois and St. John ' s soon ended all ND illusions of a successful season. After a victory over Canisius, the Irish were downed by Creighton and Butler and romped at Detroit and Purdue. In losing to Bradley ND played one of their best games. They went on to wallop Evansville before losing the re- turn match with DePaul to end the season. IRISH TIMEOUT ends as buzzer sounds to resume play. 281 JORDON BESET BY COMPLEX OF PROBLEMS Johnny Jordan, completing his eleventh season as head basketball coach at Notre Dame, suffered a depressing season. Previous- ly, Jordan ' s teams had won 177 games while losing 106, and had five times been entered in the NCAA post-season tourney. This year his charges won just two of fourteen games on the road and lost five games in the notorious " black pit " , ND ' s own fieldhouse. During the season, the Irish mentor was beset by a complex of manpower and schedul- ing difficulties. Notre Dame lacked both a really top shooter and a consistently-good center this year. The first five showed im- proved balance and fair speed, but Jordan ' s bench lacked sufficient depth. More important was the fact that ND played a rugged schedule. Facing top competition, the Irish played only nine games at home as opposed to fourteen on the road. Jordan ' s favored 1-3-1 offense fared miserably. With this year ' s faster freshman team he may scrap his old style next season. COUNSEL is given during short timeout period. HANDS ON HIPS, Coach Jordan watches practice maneuvers. 282 INTENT on court action, Jordan leads bench-worriers in silent apprehension. APPLAUDING special play, Jordan and Gibbons lose calm composure. 283 STARTING TEAM A balanced offense was the key to what success Notre Dame ' s basketball team achieved this year. Though lacking a spectacular scorer, the Irish still managed to shoot well against most of the teams they faced. Four players maintained double-figure averages throughout the season, and the alternating senior centers, Dearie and Roesler, each scored close to ten points per game. The seasonal high was re- corded by Armand Reo who matched Indiana ' s " Gunner " Jimmy Rayl with 28 points. Sch- nurr, Andreoli, and Matthews each neared this total but Reo was far ahead in the rebound and average departments: Captain Reo scored an average of 18 points a game and pulled down 265 rebounds. Essentially the team played with only six men during the season. At first Reo, Roesler, and Dearie gave a tall front court but, after the Kentucky fiasco, Andreoli was moved up to starting forward position where his shooting ability was effective help while the two taller men were interchanged at the low-post center position. FROM THE TOP OF THE KEY, Andreoli gets a clear shot. TOP SCORER REO shoots a soft jump-shot. MAT ' HEWS follows the ball 284 A DRIVING HOOK scores two for Dearie. PERSPECTIVE Two variations were run off Jordan ' s tra- ditional one-three-one double post offense this year. First Jordan tried to insure better strength under the boards by using his three six-foot-six men in the front court. After num- erous failures, he switched to a lineup which had the advantages of greater speed and shoot- ing ability. But inconsistency either from the line or from the floor thwarted Irish efforts to win. On defense, Notre Dame used the shifting man-to-man type of coverage which Jordan had exploited with good results over the past few years. This year Irish guards hawked well but defensive sluggishness in the front court often gav e quicker opponents easy baskets. Next year an outstanding freshman team will become eligbile to play. Jordan is so enthused with their running and shooting ability that the traditional control offense may be scrapped for a fast break offense. STARTING for the Irish: Reo, Andreoli, Roesler, Schnurr, and Matthews. FAVORITE PLAY nets two for ND. CHEWING A LEMON, Matthews rests. 286 stra- better I the Is to int Is. cam sso REBOUNDERS exchange anxious glances. A SNARLING FORWARD grabs loose ball for Irish. SIDELINE ADVICE is given Irish players by Coaches Jordan and Gibbons. 287 A DEFT BALLHANDLER, guard John Matthews will provide next year ' s Irish with capable floor leadership. 1961 - 62 NOTRE DAME BASKETBALL TEAM: (L-R) First Row Jack Koltes, John Matthews, Mike Reilly, Tom Finnegan; Sec- ond Row Ted Romanowski, Karl Roesler, Captain Armand Reo, John Dearie, Ed Schnurr, Manager James Brandewie; Third Row Assistant Coach Jim Gibbons, John Andreoli, Ed Molloy, Dick Orsagh, Sam Skarich, Dick Erlenbaugh, and Head Coach John Jordan. Not 288 DRIVING ABILITY makes John Andreoli a constant threat, and will strengthen Coach Jordan ' s running offense next year. 1961-62 SEASON: TEAM, RECORD, STARTERS RETURNING Notre Dame 71 Bellarmine 52 Notre Dame 59 Northwestern 58 Notre Dame 71 Creighton 73 Notre Dame 61 Nebraska 65 Notre Dame 73 Michigan State 72 Notre Dame 73 New York University 81 Notre Dame 72 St. Louis 81 Notre Dame 53 Kentucky 100 Notre Dame 95 Indiana 122 Notre Dame 80 North Carolina 99 Notre Dame 67 Butler 83 Notre Dame 77 Detroit 59 Notre Dame 88 DePaul 80 Notre Dame 77 Illinois 85 Notre Dame 72 St. Johns 78 Notre Dame 88 Canisius 72 Notre Dame 71 Creighton 74 Notre Dame 77 Butler 86 Notre Dame 87 Detroit 105 Notre Dame 90 Purdue 115 Notre Dame 87 Bradley 93 Notre Dame 99 Evansville 91 Notre Dame 80 . .. DePaul 87 289 RUTKOWSKI STARS Preseason prospects looked dim for the Notre Dame wrestlers with only four monogram winners re- turning from last year ' s squad, which posted a 1-8 record. Lack of experience was the biggest problem in 1960-61: almost every division was represented by a sophomore. Captain Jim Kane, the only monogram winner, was out most of the season with injuries. This year injuries to three returning lettermen complicated Coach Tom Fallen ' s problems, and again sophomores predominated on the team. Dick Martin, a star at 123-pounds last year, and Fred Morelli, leader in the 137-pound category were hurt in the early part of the season, and missed five matches apiece. Captain Dave Ames, a seven-bout winner at 167-pounds, broke his hand at midseason. Three in- juries to top grapplers shifted a heavy burden to the other starters: junior Scott Carroll (at 130 pounds), and sophomores Ron Cabral (at 147 pounds), Jack Barry (at 157 pounds), and John Gibbons (at 177 pounds). The only bright spot in the ND lineup this year was varsity football player Ed Rutkowski. His brilliant wins in the heavyweight division contrasted glaringly with the team ' s overall performance in a losing season. FROM THE STARTING POSITION, Morelli maneuvers. STRONG LEGS support Rutkowski ' s attempt to pin his straining opponent. r 1961-62 NOTRE DAME WRESTLING TEAM: (L-R) First Row Ron Cabral, Al Goodrich, Dick Martin, Scott Carroll, Fred Morelli, Larry Buncheck, Jack Barry; Second Row John Gibbons, Ed Rutkowski, Bob Gwadz (Manager), Captain Dave Ames, Coach Tom Fallen, Dennis Linehart, Dan Mannion, and Jack Murphy. P INNING HIS MAN, Rutkowski works his opponents shoulders to the mat and the crowd rises to watch. THE REF watches Morelli maul his man. PUSHING his last stroke to the wall, Randy Wise finishes his butterfly laps. SWIMMERS TRIUMPH EARLY IN LONGEST SEASON Tackling their toughest schedule since entering varsity competition in 1959, the Notre Dame swim- ming team kept pace with last season ' s winning pat- tern: a quick start stalled by a midseason slump. Opening fast, the mermen made winning look easy by swimming to three decisive victories over Western Ontario, Wayne State, and Ohio U. But they suffered heavily in close midseason decisions, win- ning only one of their next four meets: meets with Bowling Green and Western Michigan were in doubt until the final event. High point man for the team was junior Bob Lieb who set varsity records in the fifty-yard and hundred- yard freestyle and posted the ND pool record with his fifty-yard freestyle time of 23.2. Sophomore Chuck Blanchard broke varsity records in both the 220 and 440. Co-Captains Joe Bracco and Dave Witchger frequently scored a one-two punch in the breaststroke, and Jim Grever maintained first position in the back- stroke. An improved Randy Wise raced consistently well in the butterfly. Tom Weber and Tony Devine handled the diving chores. To complete their longest season, Coach Dennis Stark ' s swimmers must race Purdue, Miami (O.), and Washington U. in addition to a Pitt club that defeated ND last year and the powerful U. of Cincinnati. STARTING the backstroke leg of the medley relay, an Irish swimmer dives at the sound of the gun. 1961 - 62 VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM: First Row Co-Captains Joe Bracco and Dave Witchger; Second Row John MacLeod, Bob Lieb Mike Switek, Bob Manning, Bill Chiles, Jim Hughes; Third Row Coach Dennis Stark, Phil Dillenburger (Manager), Joe Powell Randy Wise Ray Stefani, Parle Blake, Jim Grever, Dennis Killeen, Tom Weber, Larry Temple, Tony Devme; Fourth Row Dick Leberman John McDermott, John Clark, Ernie Arras, Jim Brennan, Jim Remmers, Al Weyman, Chuck Blanchard, and Bill Vasu. 293 SENIOR MILER Tom Dempsey leads Irish runners in a sweep of the top three places against Pitt. 294 ARMS AND LEGS FLASHING, sixty-yard dashmen race for the tape. WILSONMEN IMPROVE AFTER FAULTY START The season ' s opening half-point loss to Indiana was a freak repeat of last year ' s decision, and the Irish again took second place over a strengthened Michigan squad. At the Michigan State Relays Coach Alex Wilson ' s boys came in fourth despite first places in the mile and shuttle relay. Individual performances were outstanding as the improved Irish dominated the Chicago Track Club ' s AAU Invitational. Then the team placed second in an eight-team field in the Central Collegiate Conference Championships at Kalamazoo. Against Pitt, the Wilson- men scored heavily in all events to overwhelm the out- classed Panthers. To end the season the Irish participated in the Drake Relay Invitational meets as well as the IC4A Intercollegiate championships. STRAINING AT THE FINISH, runners lunge to stop the clock. 295 FLASHING SPIKES, Mulrooney leads in high hurdles. 1961-62 NOTRE DAME TRACK TEAM: First Row Capt Mike Giacinto, Joe Balistrieri, Dave Hudgel, Tom Demp- sey, Frank Lucas, Jim Webster, Bill Yaley, Jim Weber, Asst. Coach Bob Smith; Second Row Manager Pat McMahon, Jerry O ' Connor, Daye Kennedy, Bob Hoover, Dan O ' Brien, Kevin Walsh, Frank Budd, Bob Latsko, Coach Alex Wilson; Third Row Pete Kirk, Peter Snell, Mike Terry, Pete Whitehouse, Lou Lucas, Joe Clark, Frank Carver, Carl Ludecke. 296 SQUAD DEVELOPS Graduation retired mile-record-holder Gre- gory, sprinter Fitzpatrick, hurdler Sheeler, and vaulter Monjeau from Wilson ' s well-balanced 1960-61 team. This year, with careful grooming, the Irish squad again developed into winners. Dempsey, Yaley, and Carver presented a formidable distance trio. But the strongest Irish force was in the hurdles where Mulrooney, Whitehouse, O ' Connor and Kelly all performed well. In the field events, Froelke and Terry vault- ed to new records. Whitehouse led Irish high- jumpers and O ' Connor competed in the broad jump. Capt. Giacinto and Ludecke powered to wins in the shot. STARTING BLOCKS support half-milers take-off. i AULTING HIGH, Terry clears the crossbar. CAPTAIN GIACINTO lunges hard to heave shot in meet. EXHIBITING AGGRESSIVE PLAY, Joe Brown, the number one man on the Irish net squad this year, returns serve as sophomore match-mate Skip Davidson watches. Ready to volley is Jim Beamis, a j unior monogram winner. 298 TENNIS TEAM DEPTH MUST BALANCE LOSS OF STARS Posting a fine 17-2 record last season, the Notre Dame tennis team remained as the most successful of all varsity sports over the past five years. This year the ND net squad will be hard pressed to continue this success. Lost, due to graduation, are last year ' s co- captains, three-year veterans Bill Heinbecher and Ail-American Don Ralph. Injuries have sidelined senior monogram winner Maurice DeWald and junior Donald Doyle, who showed great promise as a freshman. Coach Fallen hopes that more balance through the top six positions will offset the absence of the players. Captain Jim Whelan heads a youthful squad that includes monogram winners Joe Brown and Jim Beamis, and sophomores Bob Fitz- gerald, Tom O ' Brien and Alan Davidson. Fitzgerald and Davidson showed much im- provement during the fall practice, and Joe Brown has developed the fine form which helped him win fifteen matches last season. This season the ND team will play Wiscon- sin, Illinois, Northwestern, Michigan, Michigan State, Duke, Ohio, Indiana and other Mid- western squads. Highpointing the season will be the Cherry Blossom Tournament to be played in Washington, D.C. CAPTAIN JAMIE WHELAN backhands low-hit ball in home-court match. 1962 TENNIS TEAM: from left to right, Jim Beamis, Joe Brown, Donald Doyle, Dick Gallaher, Coach Tom Fal- lon, Manager Joe Gary, Captain Jamie Whelan, John O ' Brien, Jim Stronsky, Skip Davidson, and Bob Fitzgerald. 299 1962 IRISH GOLF TEAM: standing, Rev. Clarence R. Durbin, C.S.C., (Coach), Pete Bisconti, Mike Voss, Craig Vollhaber, Ken Nelson, Skip Vaughn, Larry Beaupre, Bill Busemeyer, Charles Pugh, Terry Kitch, Russ Beaupre, Jay Strack; squatting, Captain Tom Grace, Al Highducheck, Bruce Odlaug, and Bob Ferrel. Missing is sophomore Dick Adamson. NEW GOLF COACH RELIES ON EXPERIENCED FOURSOME BEFORE AN EXHIBITION DRIVING CONTEST, Bruce Odlaug, Al Highducheck, Bob Ferrel, Skip Vaughn, and Captain Tom Grace linger near first tee. Winning a string of matches at the close of their season, the Notre Dame golf team compiled a 10-3-1 mark last year. In the post- season NCAA golf championships at Purdue University, the ND team placed 14th with Tom Grace, captain of the 1962 squad, ad- vancing to the third round before being beaten in match play. Beginning his first season as Head Golf Coach, Rev. Clarence R. Durbin, C.S.C., has a strong nucleus of experienced players around which to build. Captain Tom Grace, who had the top average for medal score last year, and Bruce Odlaug are two-year lettermen. Return- ing also as monogram winners are Al Highdu- check and Bob Ferrel. This foursome is backed by seniors Bill Busemeyer and Charles Pugh, junior Pete Bisconti, Kenny Nelson, Terry Kitch and Tom Kenny, and sophomores Skip Vaughn and Dick Adamson. Rough competition is expected from the six Big Ten schools the Irish face this spring. Notre Dame also plays Eastern, Western, Northern and Southern Illinois, and Detroit, Western Michigan, Bellarmine, and Kentucky. 300 r SAILORS COMPETE Competing in nineteen collegiate regattas during the spring and fall season, the Notre Dame Sailing Club consistently placed in the trophy class. The team opened the autumn season by winning the ND invita- tional in an eight team field. After placing third in the Wisconsin Invitational, they captured the Wayne Invitational title, and took third at the Purdue and Michigan regattas. They finished fourth in the Time Angsten Memorial and placed third in the season ' s final, the Naval Academy ' s War Memorial Trophy Regatta. At home, the club ' s six Flying Dutchmen Jr. sloops are used on St. Joe ' s Lake as long as the water is free of ice. Inter-club racing is a regular activity as in an extensive instruction program. Each year, over a hundred novices learn the fundamentals of sailing at the club ' s annual " Learn to Sail Seminar " . This spring the ND Sailing Club will host an en- larged Notre Dame Invitational, and the team will compete in ten regattas throughout the Midwest and on the East coast. General interest in the sailing club was stimulated by a sailing clinic open to the entire student body during the spring semester. 1962 NOTRE DAME SAILING CLUB: back row, Paul Kelly, Com- modore Jim Kuras, Chuck Finnegan, Tom Fox, Frank May, Ed Bukowski, Charlie Hayes; 2nd row, Pete Scheid, Spike Stein, Jack Sprat, Hank Chamberlin; first row, Dave Herlihy, Larry Hagerty, and John Zuzi. SUNSET SAILING after practice on St. Joe ' s Lake. 301 A COCKED RIGHT is aimed at Mundee ' s middle section in Friday night ' s finals. 302 INTENT REF and ringsiders watch boxers clash under the lights. REARDON, CAPPADONA HIGHLIGHT BENGAL ACTION The classy left-handed style of middleweight Tim Reardon and the powerful slugging of heavyweight fresh- man footballer Bob Cappadona highlighted the action in the 31st annual Bengal Bouts. The finals produced the fol- lowing other champions: Bill Friedheim, 126; Sam Van Ness, 140; Jack O ' Donnell, 147; Ted Valenti, 156; Pat Hughes (exhibition); Bill Mundee, 167; Dan Manion, 178; and Rich DeRosa, 191. Reardon remained undefeated to win his third con- secutive title and second Outstanding Fighter Award. Dick Trujjillio was awarded the Sportsmanship Trophy and the coveted Outstanding First Year Fighter Award went to tiny Ray Siegfried. Once again Nappy ' s well- trained boxers entertained a packed fieldhouse. TO STEADY HIS NERVES and retain his strength, a boxer rests on a lockerroom bench before his bout. 303 Jf BEFORE THE PIN, two seniors struggle while varsity Captain Ames gets in close to decide the score. . 1 . ;: N 4 " " . , ' . TEAMWORK WINS in interhall medley relay. NAPPY POSES before boxing room background and sparring novices. INTERHALL CORE OF ND ATHLETIC PROGRAM Interhall athletics throughout the years has been the core of Notre Dame ' s athletic and recreational program. Providing the student with opportunities to participate in a highly- diversified calendar of sports, the program meets the needs of every individual, regardless of skill and ability. The aim of the program is to complement the intellectual endeavors of the student body by creating " an attitude for sports which gives highly satisfying experiences essential to good physical and mental health and social adjustment. " Since 1931, Dominic " Nappy " Napolitano has been directing the massive operation of interhall athletics. And the students have re- sponded favorably to Nappy ' s amiable and energetic efforts to organize, equip, and sched- ule twenty different interhall sports. For the past few years due to the increasing enrollment at the University, the number participating has grown. This year between 22,000 and 25,000 participants were on the interhall rosters. CONCENTRATION PAYS OFF in fast-moving handball matches in the Rock. 305 INTRAMURAL FOOTBALLERS play six-man touch-tackle games in fall and spring. FRESHMEN RACE. PRACTICE on the outside courts prepares hoopsters for interhall clashes in the Rock. 306 CAMPUS ATHLETES Providing needed balance to Notre Dame ' s academic curriculum, the interhall athletic program offers a variety of activity in twenty- two sports. Most popular are the team sports: baseball, basketball, football, and soccer. In the past year over three thousand students par- ticipated in these activities. Of the many indi- vidual and dual sports incorporated in the highly diversified program, boxing, bowling, golf, handball, tennis, and wrestling are the most popular. In the clash for the coveted campus foot- ball crown, Alumni Hall defeated Breen Phil- lips 26-0; Lyons Hall topped B-P 33-25 in the interhall basketball league while the Ski Club became two - time campus club champs by beating the Met Club in a close (68-62) over- time battle. Zahm Hall dominated the intra- mural track meet; Stanford was tops in the tennis tournament, and Breen-Phillips took honors in the wrestling tournament. OPEN BOWLING tourna- ment draws top competition. GOLF FINALIST chips easy shot onto the green. 307 KLINE PLANS COACH KLINE gives pep talk to assembled players. TO WARM UP for batting practice, second base- man Demetrio swings a pair of Louisville Sluggers. Setting their sights on a winning record this season, baseball coach Jake Kline and his assistant Chuck Lennon plan to avenge last year ' s disappointing 12-17 season. Although 1 96 1 saw the graduation of eight letter- men, an equal number of monogram winners return to form the nucleus of a strong 1962 squad. Ed Napinski and Tim Reardon will cover first while George Sefcik, John Matthews, and Ty Demetrio will be at second. John McCullough, Dick Gonski and Herb Denk will hold down the shortstop position, and Jim Woolwine and Dick Wolfe will anchor the hot corner. Bill Brut- van, Dave Hanson, Jim Stouffer, and John Counsell will patrol the outfield. The pitching duties will be shared by seniors Paul Petitclair, Jim Fitzpatrick and Mike Boehm, and juniors Phil Donnelly, Rich Rus- teck, Mickey Walker, and Dick Tushla. Additional support is expected from sophs Al Cooper, Dick Os- sagh, and Bob Patterson. Behind the plate will be Walt Osgood, Fred Nemec, Augi Sisco, and John Dansereau. The " Kline Nine " will play 23 ballgames against Big Ten and Mid-American opponents. ND ' s new athletic field will host the home games; most of the away games will be played during the team ' s annual Easter vacation trip. REARING BACK TO THROW, Rusteck shows his game-winning form. DURING BATTING PRACTICE, an assembly- line technique retriever to pitcher to batter helps speed up the procession of hitters. I 309 OF )EMIC AFFAIRS GRADUATES jri IffX E : On pad m ::v Th( to en il u 312 THE COLLEGE YEA RS: A FACE IN THE CROWD . . . Alone there on the steps. ' Once upon a time, not more than a few years ago, in a far off land somewhere to the North of Nowhere and just a little to the South of Randall ' s Inn, a swarm of people from all over merged ... to form the Class of ' 62. You were in that mob, and so was I ... and Whata Nurd, the kid who lived across the hall; and Ima Grad, the guy who finally passed Thermo after seventeen tries. We all trooped to that plush, flat land that lies to the West of Excellence Hill and a mile to the East of the ' Convenient Convent. ' It all started, if you ' ll remember, on that first far-off day in September. The sun was bright; the Dome was dull. The grass was green; the sidewalks were covered with puddles. Dad pulled up in front of the Administration Building and helped me unload my things from the car. My trunks, my clubs, my Limbo records, my eight dozen new towels, my spider collection . . . everything that Mom thought that I needed for a whole year away at college. Then because I was a man I shook hands with Dad but kissed Mom, and Bobo (our Spitz) and assured them all that I ' d be fine. Dad gave me five whole dollars and Mother reminded me to tell Father Hesburgh that I could have a little ice cream after dinner only if I finished all of my spinach. And then they drove away - - leaving me all alone . . . there on the steps . . . with moist eyes and heavy heart . . . just waiting for someone to take me in. It didn ' t take long . . . " Hey, get off those stairs, " yelled this Joe-College kinda guy with an old Blue and Gold ' I-Like-Ike ' button on his lapel. He asked if I had checked into my hall and as I didn ' t think that I had we picked up my few belongings and he showed me the way to Farley . . . and I proceeded to make myself at home. Everything was as I pictured it: the sink, and the bed, and a locker . . . and even a window. I had a room- mate too from Lastop, Alaska. High School Lover was his name. Remember him? But he had a first night date with one of the Dining Hall girls and I didn ' t get to meet him all year. Soon I began to make friends ... at the smoker on that first night, on the dining hall line the next day, and even while waiting for the shower before bedtime . . . And as I made friends I began to blend into a mob . . . with my new friends and their friends and their friends ' friends. A mob: at the first rally in the fieldhouse chanting and yelling and whistling at the Saint Mary ' s SBP ... a mob scurrying off to class ... a mob in an exam room ... a mob going to Frankie ' s for Friday night dinner. From that very first day I became no more than a face in the crowd: a member of the Notre Dame mob. Me, 580001. Boy, was I excited. MILTON N. ADAMSON, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts THEODORE A. ALLEN Palos Park, III. B.B.A. in Commerce GEORGE C. ANDERSON Oak Park, III. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT C. ANTONELLI, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS F. ARMSTRONG Ridgewood, N. J. Bachelor of Arts BENEDICT V. ASPERO Newton, N. J. Bachelor of Arts JOSEPH P, ALBRIGHT Parkersburg, W. Va. Bachelor of Laws DAVID W. AMBERG Monticello, Ind. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOHN H. ANGLEY Bryantville, Mass. Bachelor of Arts JOHN B. ARBINO Cincinnati, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce JOSEPH V. ARNO Belmont, Mass. Bachelor of Arts CHARLES F. AUGUSTINE San Rafael, Cal. Bachelor of Arts 313 ROBERT C. BAILEY Pittsfield, Mass. Bachelor of Arts RICHARD A. BAJURA Duquesne, Pa. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOHN J. BALDO Hohokus, N. J. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOSEPH P. BALISTRIERI Milwaukee, Wis. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM C. BALLARD, JR. Louisville, Ky. B.B.A. in Commerce JOSEPH D. BAROODY Alexandria, Va. Bachelor of Arts JAMES L. BARRETT Lagrange Pk., III. Bachelor of Arts THEODORE L. BARTMAN Wheeling, III. B.S. in Mech. Engr. EDMUND C. BARTON White Plains, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts CHARLES J. BAYER Phoenix, Ariz. Bachelor of Arts JOHN J. BEALL, JR. Alexandria, Va. Bachelor of Arts DONALD E. BEAUDOIN Owosso, Mich. Bachelor of Arts RUSSELL J. BEAUPRE Grosse Pt. Farms, Mich. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT P. BARTHOLOMEW South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Fne Arts RICHARD J. BEAUREGARD JOHN M. BECKMAN Lewiston, Me. Coudersport, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts PAUL B. BELDEN, III Canton, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce GERALD M. BELIAN Detroit, Mich. Bachelor of Science JOSEPH S. BENDICK Kingston, Pa. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOSEPH M. BENTLEY Warrenville, III. B.B.A. in Commerce I WILLIAM H. BEAVER Hammond, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce WILLIAM E. BEIER Lombard, III. Bachelor of Arts CARMEN P. BELEFONTE Drexel Hill, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce PEDRO BELTRAN Lima, Peru B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT M. BENNETT Kenmore, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts ALEXANDER T. BERANEK, JR. Roselle Park, N. J. Bachelor of Science 314 JERRY E. BERKHEISER Mishawaka, Ind. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL I. BERRY New Iberia, La. B.S. in Aero. Engr. DAVID F. BERTRAND University Hts., Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce MICHAEL J. BIALLAS Pontiac, Mich. Bachelor of Science GERALD A. BILL San Diego, Calif. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT E. BILL Garden City, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS BLAIR Columbus, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT J. BLEEG Newton Sq., Pa. B.S. in Aero. Engr. THOMAS M. BLOOMING Parma, Ohio Bachelor of Arts WIILARD B. BOBOSKY Downers Grove, III. B.S. in Aero. Engr. MICHAEL F. BOEHM South Bend, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce RICHARD C. BOEMER Milwaukee, Wis. Bachelor of Arts DONALD P. BOIVIN Cohoes, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM J. BINE, III Westlake, Ohio B.S. in Elec. Engr. ROBERT F. BIOLCHINI Detroit, Mich. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM D. BISER Syracuse, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce WILLIAM A. BISH Ambridge, Pa. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL J. BISHKO Clifton, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES H. BLACK, JR. Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce CHARLES C. BOLDERICK Lebanon, Ky. Bachelor of Arch. DOMINIC J. BOLOGNA Grosse Pointe Park, Mich. B.S. in Metal. Engr. WILLIAM J .BOLT Eckhart Mines, Md. Bachelor of Arts RUSS M. BONACCI Price, Utah B.B.A. in Commerce DAVID F. BONEAU Fort Wright, Ky. Bachelor of Science THOMAS J. BONOFIGLIO Kenosha, Wis. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN P. BOOKER New Orleans, La. B.S. in Mech. Engr. I 2 s Alt kit RONALD W. BORKOWSKI South Bend, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce LESTER J. BOUDREAUX New Orleans, la. B.B.A. in Commerce WILLIAM L. BOURASSA Waterville, Me. Bachelor of Science DAVID A. BOUTON Massapequa, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS R. BOWERS Indianapolis, Ind. Bachelor of Science DAVID J. BOYD Birmingham, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES C. BOYD Pensacola, Fla. Bachelor of Science VINCENT E. BOYEN New York, N. Y. B.S. in Chem. Engr. DENNIS E. BOYLE Palo Alto, Calif. Bachelor of Arts JOSEPH W. BRACCO South San Francisco, Calif. Bachelor of Arts J. CROSSLEY BRADLEY Fair Lawn, N. J. Bachelor of Arts JOHN M. BRADLEY San Diego, Calif. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES A. BRANDEWIE Toledo, Ohio B.S. in Aero. Engr. ERICH E. BREDL Indianapolis, Ind. B.S .in Chem. Engr. IN :: ,,. : ' JAMES P. BREEN Jackson, Tenn. B.S. in Mech. Engr. ROGER A. BREKKEN Crookston, Minn. B.S. in Chem. Engr. JOHN A. BRENZEL Louisville, Ky. B.B.A. in Commerce JOSEPH J. BRIGATI Syracuse, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts JOHN F. BRINKER Washington, D.C. B.S. in Civil Engr. EDWARD D. BROWN Charlotte, N. C. B.S. in Mach. Engr. ROBERT F. BREEN Lagrange, III. B.B.A. in Commerce FREDERIC J. BREMER Grand Rapids, Mich. B.S. in Mech. Engr. DONALD E. BREWER, JR. Jacksonville, Fla. B.B.A. in Commerce ALAN R. BRINI Plymouth, Mass. B.S. in Chem. Engr. CHARLES R. BROWN Oak Park, III. B.B.A. in Commerce RAYMOND W. BROWN Jersey City, N. J. Bachelor of Laws 316 ( i DEWIi JAMES M. BRUCE Colorado Springs, Colo. Bachelor of Arts DAVID F. BRUSASCO St. Louis, Mo. B.B.A. in Commerce ROGER J. BUCK Fords, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce TERRY R. BUETHER Los Angeles, Calif. B.B.A. in Commerce GEORGE T. BULL Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts NICHOLAS A. BUONICONTI Springfield, Mass. Bachelor of Arts JOHN C. BRUCH Kenosha, Wis. B.S. in Civil Engr. WILLIAM J. BRUTVAN Johnson City, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts CHRISTOPHER H. BUCKLEY Scarsdale, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts JOHN T. BULFER LAWRENCE E. BUNCHEK LESLIE A. BURD Chicago, III. Carrollton, Mich. Tulsa, Okla. Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts K EDMUND BURKE, III Greenwich, Conn. Bachelor of Arts TERENCE G. BURKE Summit, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES A. BURKHART Lancaster, N. Y. B.S. in Elec. Engr. MAX H. BURNELL Evanston, III. Bachelor of Arts EDWARD M. BURNS Tafton, Pa. B.S. in Mech. Engr. HENRY L. BURNS Kenmore, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts RICHARD J. BURTZLAFF Mansfield, Ohio B.S. in Elec. Engr. WILLIAM A. BUSEMEYER Cincinnati, Ohio Bachelor of Arts CHARLES T. BUSH Grosse Pointe , Mich. Bachelor of Arts JOHN P. BUSHNELL Watertown, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT E. BUSZKIEWICZ South Bend, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce DAVID P. BUTLER Bluff ton, Ind. Bachelor of Arts DENNIS F. BUTLER Rocky River, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce EDWARD E. BUTLER Upper Montclair, N. J. Bachelor of Arts A line of infinite proportions. ' One of the hardest things to do on campus was to get a meal. It was maddening to cross the quad and stand in line, and ferret through the silver, and do combat with the milk ma- chine, and then have nothing but a ring of pineapple and a bit of cottage cheese to sate my appetite . . . usually a trip to the crowded Caf was necessary there a strawberry ice cream cone helped to fill the rumbling void. It was bad enough that the choice was us- ually either pork or lamb served with a single pat of butter and but one salad, but the ignominy of having to wait in line was almost too much to bear. The first day when I went over to the Dining Hall there was a line that stretched out of the door and into the quad, and the last time wasn ' t much different. Why, I wondered why do I always have to stand in line? Why can ' t they just whisk us through? It certainly isn ' t that they load our trays with goodies and sweetmeats how long does it take to dip a scoop of mashed potatoes? It seems that a team of efficiency people made a detailed study of the conditions at Ziggy ' s emporium. They tried to determine the cause of some of the problems that had long bothered me . . . there are parts of their re- port that bear repeating: " There is either a line of infinite proportions which stretches beyond the door or not a soul. When there is a line there is never any food at the counters; when there isn ' t a line there is an abundance of food guarded by a swarm of dormant servers. " The problem, we find, is one of language . . . there is a definite communications break- down all along the line. The Tower of Babel was never finished, and the Notre Dame Din- ing Halls will never be efficient . . . We would suggest, then, recourse to an Automat, or a United Nations translator system, or more simply, Care Packages from home . . . " I couldn ' t believe it. According to the report there were times when there was no line to be encountered. It was a revelation, and with renewed hope I tried for three long years to find that exact moment when the only line was me ... but it isn ' t that easy. Once, in my Junior year, I finally got lucky. It was a perfect time: I had remembered my meal card, the milk machine was working, and there wasn ' t a line. I was so overjoyed that the fifteen minutes that I had to wait while they warmed some old Salisbury steak to make up for a turkey deficiency seemed inconsequen- tial. My potatoes were cold and my milk had soured -- but I had found a time when there wasn ' t a line and my ecstacy made up for any little inconveniences. Never was I that for- tunate again . . . and I tend to figure that may- be I ' d been so lucky that once because a lot of the guys go home for Thanksgiving . . . 318 DONALD W. CANDIDO Shrewbury, Mo. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT H. CANIZARO Jackson, Miss. B.S. in Arch. BRIAN H. CANNING Tenafly, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce GEORGE J. CANNON Farmville, N. C. Bachelor of Arts FREDERICK C. CAPPETTA Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN D. BUTLER South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Fine Arts RICHARD M. CAFFARELLI Chicago Heights, III. B.B.A. in Commerce DAVID A. CALNON Rochester, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce PAUL R. BUTRUS Birmingham, Ala. B.B.A. in Commerce FRANCIS W. CALLAHAN Rumson, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce TERRENCE J. CAMPBELL Hazleton, Pa. B.S. in Elec. Engr. JOSEPH H. CAREY Detroit, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES W. CAREY Lakewood, Ohio Bachelor of Arts GUIDO R. CARMASSI Auburn, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts GILBERT M. CARPENTER Colorado Springs, Colo. Bachelor of Arts JOHN F. CARR Elm Grove, Wis. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES D. CARRIERE New Orleans, La. Bachelor of Arts VINCENT M. CARROLL Scarsdale, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts J. PATRICK CASHIN Foribault, Minn. Bachelor of Laws JOSEPH P. CAROLLO Wyandotte, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce PAUL C. CARPENTER Marshalltown, Iowa Bachelor of Science JOHN H. CARRAHER South Bend, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce ROGER M. CARROLL Cicero, III. B.B.A. in Commerce ANTHONY S. CASALE Paulsboro, N. J. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM J. CASHORE Norristown, Pa. Bachelor of Arts 319 JAMES P. CASSIDY Larchmont, N. Y. Bachelor of Arch. DAVID L. CASTALDI Warsaw, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce DANIEL J. CASTELIINI Cincinnati, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce JACK A. CASTIN Okmulgee, Okla. Bachelor of Arch. RICHARD D. CATENACCI Woodbridge, N. J. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT A. CECH Detroit, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce ANDREW CHAPLIN Clearfield, Pa. Bachelor of Arts JAY A. CHARON South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Law JOHN W. CHESTNUT Chicago Hts., III. B.S. in Engr. Science S. ROBERT CHIAPPINELLI Cranston, R. I. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM H. CHOQUETTE White Plains, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts RICHARD L. CHRISTIE South Euclid, Ohio Bachelor of Arts FRANK J. CHRISTOPHER Elmhurst, III. B.S. in Civil Engr. ROBERT J. CIHAK Yankton, S. Dak. Bachelor of Arts . They test everybody about everything. J The one thing that they taught the mob at Notre Dame was that everybody knows nothing . . . yet they did noth- ing but test everybody about everything. I hadn ' t been here more than a few days when hundreds of us were filed into a room to decide whether we ' d prefer to be a janitor or a botanist, a rum runner or a celery taster. And ever after that was nothing more than registering for a course and taking tests to see how much you hadn ' t learned over- night. Math was the very first class of my career. I walked into O ' Shaughnessy at 8 : 30, and, after tripping over a wa- ter fountain and a short professor, I finally wormed my way into a room. There were seventy five pupils, eighteen chairs, a prof, and a test on the board. It was designed, we were told, to determine just how much math you had learned in High School. The next time that we had class everything was exactly the same except that there was a new test on the board: to see if you had learned anything about Math from the test given the time before . . . and so it went until the final. Tests fall into four categories ... for variety ' s sake. There are the daily quizzes that come every day, then there are announced bi-weeklys that come every three weeks, one step beyond that is the mid-semester which is a few of the questions that stumped everybody on the bi-weeklys, and, lastly, there are the finals which are usually composed of the daily quizzes that you will get in the next semester. With that system, and all of the pressure that goes along with it, it is natural that you finish a course know- ing nothing and, to keep from giving everybody the same lousy grade, the school has developed what is known as " the curve " . The curve adjusts marks in a number of different ways. The most used is the ' dart board ' approach developed, quite naturally, by the Aero department . . . and used widely over the campus. The most original sys- tem was thought up, quite naturally, by the Philosophy department, who throw their papers into the air and mark them according to how they land. Of all the tests the ones that used to scare me the most were the tests given by the Physics department. They were experts in the art of psyche: The mob swarmed into horror chambers . . . As soon as you entered, the proctor (there was always a dozen proctors and two TV cameras and an electric crib note detector) would say that there was an hour an a half left . . . and I ' d just about limber up the old sliderule when the proctors would cry out in a chorus that the ninety minutes had diminished to six - they would collect the papers in a whirlwind . . . and it was off to the huddle, then home ... to wait for the curve and final grades. 320 ROBERT W. CIHAK San Diego, Calif. Bachelor of Science JOHN P. CLARK Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Arts G. WESLEY CLARK Mohopac, N. Y. Bachelor of Science THOMAS B. CLARKE Arlington Heights, III. B.B.A. in Commerce WADE P. CLARKE Des Moines, la. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL J. CLAYTON Pittsburgh, Pa. B.S. in Mech. Engr. WILLIAM H. CLEARY Danvers, Mass. B.B.A. in Commerce NEAL E. CLINE Whittier, Calif. Bachelor of Science PAUL J. CLULO Midland, Mich. Bachelor of Science DAVID V. COLE, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts CHARLES J. COLLET Indianapolis, Ind. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS E. COLLETON, JR. South Orange, N. J. Bachelor of Arts STEPHEN E. COLLIER Southfield, Mich. B.S. in Elec. Engr. CORNELIUS F. COLLINS Buffalo, N. Y. Bachelor of Laws 321 juttii JAMES R. COLLINS Holland, Mich. B.S. in Elec. Engr. JAMES E. COLMAN Dorchester, Mass. Bachelor of Arts EDWARD J. CONNOLLY Brooklyn, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS J. CONNOLLY Ottawa, III. Bachelor of Arts DENNIS E. COONEY St. Louis, Mo. B.S. in Mech. Engr. RICHARD J. CORSO Salem, Ohio Bachelor of Arts THOMAS J. COLLINS Waitburg, Wash. Bachelor of Arts KEVIN T. CONNELLY Huntington, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce PETER D. CONNOLLY Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce MICHAEL F. CONWAY Dearborn, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce TERENCE P. CORRIGAN Cristobal, Canal Zone B.B.A. in Commerce BRIAN A. COSACCHI Harrison, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts DAVID M. COSTANTINO Indianapolis, Ind. Bachelor of Arts JOHN A. COSTELLO Willow Springs, III. Bachelor of Arts KENNETH COUGHLAN Niles, III. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL D. COUGHLIN, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts FRANK R. COURREGES Shreveport, La. Bachelor of Science PAUL E. COUTURE Kenmore, N. Y. B.S. in Elec. Engr. ANTHONY A. COX Hudson, Ohio Bachelor of Arts LAWRENCE K. COX South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Science ROBERT W. COX Elgin, III. Bachelor of Laws JAMES H. COYLE St. Louis, Mo. B.B.A. in Commerce RICHARD J. CRAMER Flint, Mich. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JAMES F. CREAGAN Lorain, Ohio Bachelor of Arts RICHARD T. CREEDON Staten Island, N. Y. B.S. in Chem. Engr. DONALD L. CRIQUI Kenmore, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts JOHN J. CURTIN Wellesley Hills, Mass. Bachelor of Arts PETER M. CURTIN Norwood, Mass. Bachelor of Arts CHARLES V. CUSICK Detroit, Mich. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS J. CUSKER Rochester, N. Y. SAMUEL J. CUTRARA Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce CHARLES T. CUVA Forest Hills, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts EDWARD J. CROTTY Danbury, Conn. Bachelor of Arts JOHN W. CROWE Eden, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts EDWARD F. CULLITON South Bend, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce PAUL A. CROTTY Buffalo, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts F. JOSEPH CULLIGAN St. Paul, Minn. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL J. CUMMINGS Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts ALEXANDER B. CZACHURA Posen, III. B.B.A. in Commerce ANGELO DABIERO Donora, Pa. Bachelor of Arts JOHN C. DAILEY Carrollton, III. Bachelor of Science JOHN W. DANT, JR. Gethsemane, Ky. B.S. in Aero. Engr. JOHN R. DAVIES Milwaukee, Wis. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN J. DAVIS Short Hills, N. J. Bachelor of Artts LAWRENCE L. DAVIS South Bend, Ind. Bachelor, of Arts HUGH E. DEAN Farmington, Mich. Bachelor of Arts JAMES A. DANIEL Minneapolis, Minn. Bachelor of Science MICHAEL F. DAUGHERTY Anchorage, Ky. Bachelor of Science JAMES B. DAVIS Silver Spring, Md. Bachelor of Science KELLEY R. DAVIS Temple City, Calif. Bachelor of Arts ANTHONY T. DEAN, JR. Morrisville, Pa. B.S. in Chem. Engr. JOHN C. DEARIE Bronx, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce 323 JAMES W. DE BOW Pompton Lakes, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce W. STEPHEN DEE Wilmette, III. B.B.A. in Commerce JOSEPH F. DEEB, JR. Grand Rapids, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN A. DE FALCO Pennsauken, N. J. Bachelor of Arts JOHN C. DEIHL Jacksonville, Fla. Bachelor of Science THOMAS H. DE LAY Norfolk, Neb. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN W. DELL Dubuque, la. Bachelor of Laws A L AN F. DELP Hudson, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts RAYMOND V. DE LUCA Pueblo, Colo. B.B.A. in Commerce FRANCISCO T. DEL VALLE Hato Rey, Puerto Rico B.S. in Civil Engr. JOSE DEL VALLE, JR. Hato Rey, Puerto Rico Bachelor of Arts LEONARD V. DEL VECCHIO Bridgeport, Conn. Bachelor of Science PETER J. DEMPSEY New Rochelle, N. Y. Bochelor of Arts JOSEPH P. DELLA MARIA Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts I THOMAS J. DEMPSEY Yonkers, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts EDWARD J. DEN DOOVEN Neehah, Wis. B.B.A. in Commerce JOSEPH S. DESMOND, JR. Quincy, Mass. B.B.A. in Commerce MICHAEL R. DEWALD Fort Wayne, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce PETER H. DIERKS Prairie Village, Kan. B.S. in Elec. Engr. PHILLIP W. DILLENBURGER Cincinnati, Ohio Bachelor of Arts STANLEY L. DEMSKI Lyons, III. Bachelor of Science QUIN A. DENVIR Chicago, III. Bachelor, of Arts MAURICE J. DE WALD Fort Wayne, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN T. DICKS Little Falls, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts CHARLES F. Dl GIOVANNA GREGORY J. DIVIS Rockville Center, N. Y. St. Louis, Mo. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science 324 WILLIAM A. DODD Baltimore, Md. Bachelor of Science JAMES J. DOLAN Warwick, R. I. Bachelor of Arts JAMES E. DONAHUE Geneva, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM J. DONOVAN Blythe, Calif. Bachelor of Arts OWEN E. DOYLE Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. in Elec. Engr. DOUGLAS O. DRANE Jackson, Miss. B.S. in Elec. Engr. FRANK P. DOHENY, JR. Louisville, Ky. Bachelor of Arts SAM J. DOMINICK Canton, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce PAUL DONIS Indianapolis, Ind. Bachelor of Science THOMAS F. DOOLEY River Forest, III. Bachelor of Arts WALTER L. DOYLE Pueblo, Colo. Bachelor of Arts PHILIP T. DRISCOLL Needham, Mass. Bachelor of Arts VINCENT P. DRNEVICH East McKeesport, Pa. B.S. in Civil Engr. LEO C. DROZESKI, JR. Bradford, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce FRANCIS A. DUFFY, JR. Atlanta, Ga. B.B.A. in Commerce JOSEPH E. DUFFY Joliet, III. B.B.A. in Commerce PETER J. DUFFY New York, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts FRANK I. DUNHAM Cincinnati, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce EDWARD M. DUNIGAN Pampa, Tex. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS P. DUNLEAVY Barre, Vt. Bachelor of Arts TIMOTHY J. DUNN Haworth, N. J. B.S. in Aero. Engr. RAYMOND A. DURAND Hammond, Ind. Bachelor of Science GEORGE D. DWYER Oradell, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS A. DWYER Benton Harbor, Mich. Bachelor of Arch. RICHARD J. DYNIEWICZ Oklahoma City, Okla. B.B.A. in Commerce CARL F. EBEY Detroit, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce JOSEF P. ECHELLE Mansfield, Ohio Bachelor of Arts JOHN P. ECK Springfield, III. B.B.A. in Commerce DAVID A. ECKRICH Fort Wayne, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce DAVID J. EDWARDS Gas City, Ind. B.S. in Chem. Engr. JOHN K. EGAN Syracuse, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS R. EIFF Appleton, Wis. Bachelor of Arts THEODORE W. EK Issaquah, Wash. Bachelor of Science PAUL A. ERZER Erie, Pa. B.S. in Chem. Engr. CLEMENT M. EVANS St. Louis, Mo. B.B.A. in Commerce EMMETT J. EVANS Mobile, Ala. B.S. in Chem. Engr. TIMOTHY M. FABAC Kansas City, Kan. Bachelor of Arts CHARLES V. FAILLA Scarsdale, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts RON P. FAKLER Provo, Utah B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES W. FALLON, JR. Milwaukee, Wis. B.S. in Civil Engr. THOMAS E. FALLON West Stockbridge, Mass. Bachelor of Arts JAMES W. FALVEY Niles, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS f. FARLEY Jamestown, N. Y. Bachelor- of Science HARLEY C. FASSE Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts AUGUST F. FATH Kalamazoo, Mich. B.S. in Elec. Engr. DAVID J. FAULKNER Pittsburgh, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce WILLIAM J. FAY THOMAS J. FEENEY ROBERT J. FERRIS Hollywood, Calif. Bachelor of Arch. Brooklyn, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts Columbus, Ohio B.S. in Mecli. Engr. DENIS J. FECK JOHN A. FELIX CARL D. FESKE Findloy, Ohio B.S. in Civil Engr. Williamsport, Pa. Bachelor of Arts Indianapolis, Ind. Bachelor of Arch. . Every decent seat was always taken. There is always something to do ... I mean other than the classwork that we are always too busy to finish. There are club meetings and organizations of all kinds, if that is what interests you. I never took to it much. You can get washed into a crowd of intellectuals in the amphi- theater discussing what to do with the SCHOLASTIC, or spend afternoons in the DOME office cleaning typewriters. One of my friends put in his four years down in the steam tunnels stringing wires for WSND. None of that stuff . . . I was too busy with important things to ever let outside stuff bother me. Oh, I ' ll admit that I had my failings. There was the time when I was elected Hall Treasurer but I think that that was more of a practical joke because there was only one candidate, and that wasn ' t me. Then that once when I stumbled into a Chess Tournament, but from afar it looked an awful lot like Chinese Checkers and I ' m a nut for Chinese Checkers. On the whole, I think that I stayed pretty clean. But I didn ' t waste my time. There was always a Met Club movie to see, or a card game going, or the pool hall. And when there was nothing special to do then I somehow got involved in a bull session with the boys, or a quiet riot on the main quad, or spent a couple of bucks down- town supporting the local taverns. All in all, I found plenty of productive things to do ... After football season, I must admit, social life got a trifle dull -- especially in that second semester. Saturday afternoons were the worst. My sole resort was the campus music hall where there was sure to be a flick. And, after a hard morning of handball, I ' d gulp down a hasty lunch and head across the quad for the Washington Hall movie. No matter how early I ever got there every decent seat in the place was always taken ... it got so that I began to expect movies with a pole through the center. But, no mat- ter, the show was always a tonic. What did I care whether Lotte Lena or Shirley Temple or Pollyanna was on the screen? I was content to sit in the crowded audience and listen to the witticisms shouted by others of my lot who were usually more exuberant than discreet; that was my entertainment. It went something like this . . . Pollyanna falls from the third story window and she is found on the road beneath ... A dist ressed Aunt Polly tells the maid " . . . Fetch the doctor! " From the audience: " . . . Never mind, Nancy, bring the shovel . . . " Much loud laughter, and the audience waits for another chance to adlib. As fast as the theater filled, it emptied, and the crowd files off to the Huddle to fight for cokes, or to Frankie ' s to fight to get served, or to the Hall to get back to doing nothing: the highlight of a weekend spent on campus. 327 f - - Pf ' - ' THOMAS F. FINEGAN Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts JAMES W. FINUCANE Joliet, III. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES E. FITCH Holland, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce THEODORE A. FITZGERALD BARRY J. FITZPATRICK Hebron, Ind. Silver Spring, Md. Bachelor of Laws B.B.A. in Commerce MICHAEL F. FITZPATRICK Kalamazoo, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce CHARLES J. FINNEGAN Vermilion, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce JIM L. FISCHER Quincy, III. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOHN P. FITZGERALD Watertown, N. Y. Bachelor of Science JAMES S. FITZGIBBON Louisville, Ky. Bachelor of Arts JAMES B. FITZPATRICK Newton, Moss. Bachelor of Arts FREDERICK J. FITZSIMMONS Taunton, Mass. Bachelor of Arts Invisible Forces. ' It is an unwritten law that at exactly ten o ' clock on the second day of class all students must forget what business they are about and whip over to the bookstore. The campus reverberates with the pounding of wet boots and sneakers as hundreds converge upon Bro- ther Conan ' s little mart. It is as though some invisible force compels us all, for there is no stopping the real student . . . that is the time to buy books, and no other. And the mob assembles . . . like lemmings driven toward the sea ... or the soldier ants of marabunda . . . across the campus and through the turn- stile: determined to buy books for the coming semester. Thousands swarm over Math and Business Finance. Shelves are denuded as though by a million termites. Then mobs form at the registers and as fast as the crowd form- ed, it ebbs impeded for a scant two or three hours by the checkout clerk. I was in the midst of the screaming rabble . . . trying my best to find Chaucer and The Treaty of Versailles. But is was no use: I couldn ' t find any of my books anywhere. It was impossible to buy books when I couldn ' t even find them. I weasled my way to the front of the store determined to come back some other time and I was just about to leave when a Black Robe caught hold of my collar . . . " Say, young fellow, what is that in your pocket . . . ? " 328 GEOFFREY L. FLAGSTAD WALTER L. FLEMING, III JOHN D. FlYNN Cleveland, Ohio Dallas, Tex. Brooklyn, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM FLANNERY Elmira, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES F. FLYNN Mobile, Ala. Bachelor of Arts CHRISTOPHER C. FOLEY River Forest, III. Bachelor of Arts SEAN P. FOOHEY Penns Grove, N. J. B.S. in Mech. Engr. WILLIAM C. FORD Benton Harbor, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN V. FORREST Armonk, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS H. FOX, JR. Birmingham, Ala. Bachelor of Science DARRYL R. FRANCIS St. Louis, Mo. Bachelor of Science JAMES R. FREEMAN Winamac, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS J. FREITAS Honolulu, Hawaii B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOHN J. FRONING St. Mary ' s, Ohio B.S. in Mech. Engr. ? O MICHAEL G. FURESZ Clifton, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce JAIME B. FUSTER Hato Rey, Puerto Rico Bachelor of Arts JAMES J. GAEDE Cincinnati, Ohio Bachelor of Arts JOHN C. GAGNON North Adams, Mass. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS P. GALBRAITH Alexandria, Va. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN P. GALLAGHER ' Freeland, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES A. FURSTOSS Peoria, III. Bachelor of Science THOMAS R. GADACZ South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Science LAURENCE L. GAGGERO Woodcliff Lake, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN H. GAILAND Rochester, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT E. GALDABINI Indianapolis, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce JOSEPH E. GALLO Modesto, Calif. B.B.A. in Commerce 329 TIMOTHY P. GAIVIN, II Hammond, Ind. Bachelor of Laws RICHARD M. GARLITZ Cumberland, Md. Bachelor of Science JOHN P. GARNETT Chehalis, Wash. Bachelor of Arts JOHN R. GAROFALO Oak Park, III. B.B.A. in Commerce LUDWIG B. GARTNER Preston, Minn. Bachelor of Arts EDWARD M. GARVIN Bismarck, N. Dak. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JAMES A. GATELY Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce JOSEPH D. GATTI Hackensack, N. J. Bachelor of Arts GEORGE J. GAUTHIER Franklin, N. H. Bachelor of Science DONALD J. GEHLHAUSEN RICHARD G. GERBETH Marion, Ind. South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce JOSEPH P. GEORGES Akron, Ohio Bachelor of Arts JACOB M. GEREND Sheboygan, Wis. Bachelor of Science THOMAS C. GETTELFINGER CHARLES F. GILES JOHN F. GILLARD JOHN W. GLYNN JOHN J. GOEHl Louisville, Ky. Medford, Moss. Detroit, Mich. Hampton, Vo. Philadelphia, Pa. Bachelor of Science B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science JOHN S. GOETZ Shaker Heights, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce JOSEPH P. GIATTINA Birmingham, Ala. Bachelor of Arch. RICHARD J. GILGAN Colorado Springs, Colo. Bachelor of Arts JOHN J. GIROUX, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts JAMES R. GMELIN Mt. Kisco, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts JAMES A. GOETHALS Sturgis, Mich. Bachelor of Laws JOHN T. GOLDRICK Hamilton, Ohio Bachelor of Arts 330 MARK J. GOLDSMITH Mahnomen, Minn. Bachelor of Arts STEPHEN G. GOMES Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts JOHN H. GOODMAN, Washington, D.C. B.S. in Chem. Engr. THOMAS L. GOODRICH Winona, Minn. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS P. GOODWIN Watertown, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts JOHN W. GOODWINE Hoopeston, III. B.S. in Mech. Engr. MICHAEL P. GORMAN Corning, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts JAMES R. GOULD Chicago, III. Bachelor of Laws JOHN D. GOVRO Bonne Terre, Mo. B.B.A. in Commerce VICTOR M. GRABOWSKI Pittsburgh, Pa. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS J. GRACE Lathrup Village, Mich. Bachelor of Arts IVAN A. GRADISAR Barberton, Ohio Bachelor of Science BARTON F. GRAF Revere, Mass. Bachelor of Arts ARTHUR S. GRAHAM Hershey, Pa. Bachelor of Science MICHAEL E. GRAHEK Decatur, Mich. Bachelor of Arts FRANCIS C. GRAU Baltimore, Md. B.B.A. in Commerce ERNEST L. GRAUBNER Arlington, Va. Bachelor of Fine Arts HUGH M. GRAY Wilmington, Del. B.S. in Metal. Engr. R. JAMES GRAYDON Gloversville, N. Y. Bachelor of Science MICHAEL H. GREELY Bradenton, Fla. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN B. GREEN, JR. Du Bois, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT R. GREEN Pittsburgh, Pa. Bachelor of Arts JAMES W. GREVER Cincinnati, Ohio Bachelor of Arts ROBERT M. GRIFFITH Old Greenwich, Conn. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL A. GROLMES Louisville, Ky. B.S. In Mech. Engr. BERNARD J. GRONER Jefferson City, Mo. B.B.A. in Commerce [ 3 THOMAS J. GROSS Elkhart, Ind. B.S. in Civil Engr. MICHAEL J. GRUBBER Moundsville, W. Vo. Bachelor of Science MICHAEL GUARNIERI Warren, Ohio Bachelor of Science JOHN J. GUCCIONE St. Louis, Mo. Bachelor of Arts JOHN M. GUENIN Elyria, Ohio Bachelor of Arts JOHN K. GUERRIN East Islip, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce I AUGUST A. GURENO Cedar Rapids, la. Bachelor of Arts JOHN J. GUTSMIEDL Evanston, III. ANDREW J. GULJAS, C.S.C. B.S. in Mech. Engr. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts STEPHEN J. GURCHIK Elyria, Ohio Bachelor of Arts PETER M. GUZY Washington, Pa. Bachelor of Science ROBERT W. GWADZ Chicago, III. Bachelor of Science WILLIAM H. HAHN Lakewood, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES C. HAIGHT Cleveland, Ohio Bachelor of Science _m_______ __ _ _i L J HERBERT HAJICEK South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Arts ALBERT J. HAMILTON Youngstown, Ohio Bachelor of Arts THOMAS P. HAMILTON Upper Darby, Pa. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL D. HANLEY Clarksburg, W. Va. B.S. in Mech. Engr. DAVID L. HANLON Atlanta, Ga. Bachelor of Arts DAVID W. HANNAH Houston, Tex. Bachelor of Arts CARL M. HALL Clarksburg, W. Va. B.S. in Mech. Engr. ROBERT L. HAMILTON Racine, Wis. B.B.A. in Commerce TIMOTHY F. HAND Manchester, N. H. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS J. HANLEY Livingston, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT M. HANLON Interlaken, N. J. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS L. HANSEN Chicago, III. Bachelor of Fine Arts 332 WILLIAM O. HARNISCH Poland, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES J. HARRINGTON Brooklyn, N. Y. Bachelor of Laws VARNUM W. HARRIS, JR. Newport, N.Y Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL J. HART VINCENT J. HARTIGAN, JR. ANDREW S. HARTNETT Montreal, Canada Troy, N. Y. Salina, Kansas B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts ROBERT P. HARRILL Warren, Ohio B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOSEPH P. HARRINGTON Belmont, Mass. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL O. HARRON Bryn Mawr, Pa. Bachelor of Arts MARK A. HARTER Peoria, III. B.S. in Chem. Engr. JAMES C. HARTMAN Ft. Wayne, Ind. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL A. HARTNETT Chehalis, Wash. Bachelor of Arts JOHN R. HARTY Fall River, Mass. B.S. in Civil Engr. ROGER K. HARVEY Latrobe, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS E. HATCH, JR. Greenwich, Conn. B.B.A. in Commerce VINCENT I. HATT Marion, la. Bachelor of Science GEORGE E. HAUCK Tarrytown, N. Y. B.S. in Elec. Engr. FOSTER L. HAUNZ Louisville, Ky. Bachelor of Laws DANA C. HAYES Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN S. HAYFORD Whitefish Bay, Wis. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS J. HECOMOVICH Bovey, Minn. B.B.A. in Commerce ALBERT E. HEEKIN, III Cincinnati, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce RAYMOND D. HEHMAN Glenview, III. Bachelor of Arts KARL H. HEIDBRINK. C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts CHARLES T. HEIMERDINGER Monrovia, Calif. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS A. HELERINGER Louisville, Ky. Bachelor of Arts DAVID C. HEMMY Juneau, Wis. Bachelor of Science GLENN J. HENDRY East St. Louis, III. B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT E. HENDRY Bluff ton, Ind. B.S. in Mech. Engr. MARK L. HERMANN- Greensburg, Ind. B.S. in Civil Engr. ROBERT H. HERRGOTT Birmingham, Mich. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOHN G. HEYWOOD Hudson, Wis. Bachelor of Science THOMAS N. HIBBS St. Louis, Mo. B.B.A. in Commerce WILLIAM J. HICKS Royal Oaks, Mich. Bachelor of Arts HENRY J. HIGGINS Springfield, III. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES C. HIGGINS Pittsburgh, Pa. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL J. HIGGINS Terre Haute, Ind. Bachelor of Arts ALBERT E. HIGHDUCHECK Waterbury, Conn. B.S. in Mech. Engr. WILLIAM B. HIGHFIELD South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Arch. JAMES T. HIGNEY Brooklyn, N. Y. B.S. in Mech. Engr b l it CO 9 WALTER G. HILL Detroit, Mich. B.S. in Chem. Engr. JOSEPH E. MILLIARD Oak Park, III. B.S. in Mech. Engr. PIERRE A. HIROU South Bend, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce NEIL K. HITZ Cleveland Hts., Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce GARY J. HOBAN Akron, Ohio Bachelor of Arts PHILIP E. HOCKWALT Akron, Ohio Bachelor of Science M : I A t CVi .I RICHARD A. HODDER Yonkers, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts GEORGE HOENIG, JR. Lockport, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts JOHN F. HOFF Princeton, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce JOSEPH I. HOFFMAN Akron, Ohio B.S. 1n Mech. Engr. THOMAS A. HOFFMAN South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Artst CARLTON P. HOGAN Allentown, Pa. Bachelor of Arts I could use help. There must have been about two feet of snow and it couldn ' t have been warmer than twenty below. I couldn ' t think of a reason in the world why I ' d both- ered to buy a ticket to the caroling party but it was almost Christmas and, what the heck ... I can be a sport. Only I didn ' t feel like much of a sport against the Indiana wind and I thought that that big hole in the bottom of my sneaker would certainly give me frostbite. I had bought a ticket in a moment of mad- ness and, not being able to pawn it off, I called this girl, Lotta Lard. After seventeen dimes, and promis- ing her that I ' d do two of her papers and take cabs over and back she finally decided to give me a break. And so there I was - - shivering in the Holy Cross lobby . . . snow leaking over the turn of my co llar and down my back. A very pleasant young girl looked up from her dated copy of Affluence and the Cut of One ' s Loafer and was prompted by a foul-smelling and very can- tankerous old lady to ask me if I could be helped. Yes, I thought, I could use help ... so I asked her to call Miss Lard for me. And I took up a study of the waiting room wall. About an hour later her roommate Ura Banana came downstairs and told me that my date had sudden- ly taken sick. Her afternoon date had thrown her in the lake and she had caught cold while squidging back to campus. She simply had to get better so that she could attend the mixer the next day. STEPHEN J. HOGARTY Princeton, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce GEORGE H. HOLLEY Glenview, III. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES M. HOOVER Detroit, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT M. HORD Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science CARL P. HOUCK Denver, Colo. B.S. in Civil Engr. HAROLD B. HOWELL Ft. Smith, Ark. Bachelor of Science LOUIS J. HOLLENBACH, III JOHN M. HOOD Louisville, Ky. Algono, la. Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce RUSSELL J. HOOVER Glenview, III. Bachelor of Arts JOHN L. HORVATH, JR. South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Science WILLIAM J. HOWARD Rochester, N. Y. ' Bachelor of Arts JOHN T. HOWLEY Lake Worth, Flo. B.B.A. in Commerce 335 JOHN E. HUBER Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts HAROLD J. HUECKER Pittsburgh, Pa. Bachelor of Arts JOHN J. HUGHES Omaha, Neb. Bachelor of Arts . H k. ft A.. 1 ' % B ll h - j h I T t : : EDWARD J. HUISKAMP Keokuk, la. Bachelor of Arch. JOHN E. HURLEY LaSalle, III. B.B.A. in Commerce DUANE N. HUTCHINS Mishawaka, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce WILLIAM F. HUBER, JR. Hamilton, Ohio B.S. in Chem. Engr. J. PATRICK HUGHES Tulsa, Okla. Bachelor of Science RICHARD f. HUGHES Wellesley Hills, Mass. Bachelor of Arts JOHN W. HUMPHREY El Cajon, Calif. Bachelor of Science BARRY J. HURTZ Hawthorne, N. J. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT L. HUTCHINS San Angela, Tex. B.S. in Elec. Engr. JOHN J. HUTTON Savannah Beach, Ga. Bachelor of Arts ANTHONY K. HYDER Montgomery, Ala. Bachelor of Science PAUL V. HYER Conshahocken, Pa. Bachelor of Science PETER R. HYLAND Staten Island, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts RONALD J. IGNELZI Olympic. Fields, III. Bachelor of Science DONALR E. IMBUS Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL I. IRIBARNE San Rafael, Calif. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM J. IRVIN Whitehaven, Tenn. Bachelor of Arts JOSEPH R. IRWIN La Jolla, Calif. Bachelor of Arts KENNETH F. ISPHORDING Cincinnati, Ohio Bachelor of Arts JOHN B. JACOBS Arlington, Va. Bachelor of Arts RICHARD S. JALOVEC Summitt, III. Bachelor of Arts RICHARD S. JANICKI South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Arts PETER G. JAREMA New York, N. Y. Bachelor of Arch. . And I was a memory unit. ' I There is a big machine on campus that knows all about me. Anytime that I did anything, or went anywhere, or got a pink slip, or even changed a course, a whole series of little holes were punched on a rectangular piece of card- board and it would be slipped into a sneering computer. A multitude of little lights blinked; it sizzled and stewed and pondered; and then it would spit out the course of action that the administration should adopt. Here was the school ' s nerve center - - an electronic ganglion designed to keep all facts straight, make all per- tinent decisions, adjust the student to campus life, and rewrite the Student Manual. And I, 580001, was a memo- ry unit deep in the transistorized cerebrum. It got to be a personal thing. For hours I ' d stand out- side the Computer Center and watch the electronic giant chew into monsterous piles of information. I used to stare into its blinking eyes and leer at its flashing card deck . . . and I knew that somewhere deep within lay the knowledge that I was there and that it had me, 580001, well under control. Oh, how many times I have wanted to race in that door and punch HAVE A BANANA on one of those little cards. I felt so vastly inferior. I did everything that I could to antagonize that machine everything. I punch- ed, spindled, and mutilated my Mardi Gras card, I glued paper over the holes on my Add slips, I wrote my name backwards on my I.D. - - but the machine always stayed way ahead of me. Until that day last February at registration . . . then I got an idea on how to really foul up my record ... I picked up a card for every single course that the Univer- sity offered . . . and with that stack of cards the machine had met its match. It tried to find out what was wrong and in a super-electronic effort it strained a circuit or two and suffered a terrible condenserache for a week. I had made a tremendous impression and the machine had to completely re-evaluate me because I had found the one thing that it recognized - - size. The size of my schedule caused it to think that I was some kind of genius and, ever after, we smiled with mutual respect anytime I walked by that window. Of course I wound up flunking most of the 832 credits that I had to take ... my average was so bad that I almost didn ' t graduate. 337 JAMES M. JASPER Trussville, Ala. Bachelor of Science RICHARD J. JENSEN Tucson, Ariz. Bachelor of Arts ALLAN D. JERGER Belleville, III. Bachelor of Arts GEORGE F. JESSOP New Rochelle, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts JOHN J. JIGANTI Chicago, II!. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS C. JORLING Cincinnati, Ohio Bachelor of Science MICHAEL H. JOYCE Toledo, Ohio B.S. in Mech. Engr. MICHAEL P. JOYCE Forty Fort, Pa. B.S .in Chem. Engr. DENNIS M. KEATING Chicago, III. PETER M. KACHMAR Yonkers, N. Y. B.S. in Aero. Engr. DAVID P. KANE Plainview, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts GEORGE M. KANE Lake Forest, I B.B.A. in Commerce HAYES KAVANAGH Birmingham, Mich. Bachelor of Arts JEROME f. KEEFE Winter Haven, Fla. Bachelor of Arts JOHN L. KEELEY Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts JOHN B. KEENA Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT K. KELLEY Montrose, Calif. Bachelor of Arts KENNETH J. KELLY New York, N. Y. B.S. in Elec. Engr. WAITER M. KELLY Oak Park, III. B.B.A. in Commerce BRIAN B. KENNEDY Tacoma, Wash. Bachelor of Arts LARRY L. KEELEY Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Science WILLIAM A. KEENAN Wayne, N. J. B.S. in Elec. Engr. ROGER E. KELLING Kanawha, la. B.B.A. in Commerce RAYMOND J. KELLY Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM E. KELLY Chicago, Ml. Bachelor of Laws DANIEL E. KENNY Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts 338 I ROBERT J. KENNY Ambler, Pa. Bachelor of Arts PETER J. KERNEY Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOHN f. KILLILEA Reading, Mass. Bachelor of Arts ROGER S. KIRBY Bronxville, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts ALBERT L. KERNS Memphis, Tenn. Bachelor of Science MICHAEL E. KERR Easton, Maryland Bachelor of Science EUGENE R. KIEFFABER Overland Park, Kan. B.B.A. in Commerce RICHARD E. KIENAST Oconomowoc, Wis. Bachelor of Arts JL f |s m THOMAS M. KITTREDGE Philadelphia, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce WILLIAM E. KLEIN Des Moines, la. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM J. KLEIN Philadelphia, Pa. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS E. KLETT Joliet, III. Bachelor of Arts CHARLES H. KNITTLE Des Plaines, III. B.B.A. in Commerce PAUL S. KOCHANOWSKI South Bend, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce DANIEL J. KOENIG Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM E. KIRCHMEIER, JR. Bismarck, N. Dak. B.S. in Mech. Engr. PETER W. KIRK Dallas, Tex. Bachelor of Arts STANLEY J. KISIELEWSKI Wilmington, Del. Bachelor of Arts JOHN D. KITCH Ft. Wayne, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce RONALD W. KOEPPEL Phlox, Wis. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES S. KOLB Edmund, Okla. Bachelor of Arts LAWRENCE F. KOLBERG Laguna Beach, Calif. Bachelor of Arts RUDY J. KOLOSZAR South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS E. KONDOR South Bend, Ind. B.B. A. in Commerce GARRITT A. KONO New York, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT V. KORYCKI Baltimore, Md. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN G. KOST Moorhead, Minn. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN R. KOVACS Cliffton, N. J. Bachelor of Arts ANTHONY J. KOZOLE River Rouge, Mich. Bachelor of Arts DANIEL J. KRALIK New Baltimore, Mich. Bachelor of Arts LINZIE E. KRAMER Vallejo, Calif. Bachelor of Arts THEODORE R. KRETSCHMER WILLIAM E. KRUEGER Chicago, III. Ferguson, Mo. B.S. in Civil Engr. Bachelor of Science JOHN C. KUEHNE Long Island City, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT F. KRAUSE Pittsburgh, Pa. B.S. in Metal, Engr. ALEX J. KRISTINE Gary, Ind. Bachelor of Arts MARTIN M. KUBIAK Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce RICHARD M. KULAK Peabody, Mass. B.B.A. in Commerce HAROLD J. KRAUSER Chillicothe, Ohio Bachelor of Arts CHARLES E. KREMER Gulf port, Miss. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOHN H. IAMONT Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT C. LaFAYETTE Auburn, Me. Bachelor of Arts BERNARD A. LALOR Arlington Heights, III Bochkelor of Arts JEROME R. KULESIA South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Science JAMES D. KURAS Bloomfield Hills, Mich. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT L. KUPTZ, C.S.C. THOMAS A. KURKER Notre Dame, Ind. Indianapolis, Ind. Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce MERWYN A. KUSNIEREK South Bend, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce KENNETH KWAK Honolulu, Haw. Bachelor of Arts PAUL H. LaLIBERTE Duluth, Minn. B.B.A. in Commerce PAUL H. LAMBOLEY Monroe, Wis. Bachelor of Science CHARLES J. LANCELOT New Rochelle, N. Y. Bachelor of Science 340 i P1FP 1 GEORGE E. LANE Weymouth, Mass. Bachelor of Arts LOUIE A. LANGE Fon du Lac, Wis. B.B.A. in Commerce EDWARD E. LARKIN Hamilton, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce BRUCE A. LAUER Fort Wayne, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce WILLIAM J. LAVELIE Pittsburgh, Pa. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM LEDDY Detroit, Mich. Bachelor of Arts JOHN P. LANG St. Paul, Minn. Bachelor of Science JOHN E. LANIGAN Tulsa, Okla. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT A. LATSKO Farrell, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce DANIEL R. LAUX Elmira, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts CHARLES J. LAVELY, C.S.C. JOHN F. LEFELHOCZ Notre Dame, Ind. Fairport Harbor, Ohio Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science GEORGE S. LENSING Lake Providence, La. Bachelor of Arts BARRY P. LEONE Oak Park, III. Bachelor of Arts RICHARD F. LEWINSKI South Bend, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce DOMINIC R. LIBRO Gloucester, Mass. Bachelor of Science THOMAS F. LIGGIO West New York, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce EDWARD F. LINDEN Villa Park, III. B.B.A. in Commerce EARL L. LINEHAN Tulsa, Okla. Bachelor of Arts RICHARD J. LIPPINCOTT Lake Zurich, III. Bachelor of Arts JOHN J. LOMBARDI Roslyn, N. Y. B.S. in Elec. Engr. WILLIAM E. LONG Akron, Ohio B.S. in Civil Engr. FRANCIS A. LOO Honolulu, Haw. B.B.A. in Commerce MICHAEL J. LOPARCO Greenwich, Conn. B.S. in Chem. Engr. JOHN M. LORDEN Rickford, III. B.B.A. in Commerce HARRY J. LOTTRIDGE, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts People were (lowing into the street. Even if it was Saturday night ... so what? They weren ' t showing a Road Runner Cartoon at Washington Hall and I decided that it was a sensible time to get a little bit of my work done. After all, the semester was half over and pink slips were about due. I ' d fallen way behind in my Modern Dance course, and besides I had a project to do for Mr. Smutt ' s journalism class. I had this big idea about a magazine for my project ... a science fiction collection called " Enigma " . And I was just getting all kinds of things accomplished when one of the noisy guys down the hall broke into the room and practically demanded that I go downtown with the boys. " It ' s Saturday night, " he said, " now get out of those leotards and put on some pants and be certain to wear something green . . . we ' ve got some big celebrating to do. " Like I said a big so what? There is never anything to do on Saturday night --so why bother to go out and do it? But it was no use arguing -- they were all in the room now and it was obvious that I would wind up down- town. I dressed quickly . . . not forgetting a green handker- chief, a green sock and some green Mennen ' s just for good luck. It was always something that we had to go c elebrate. " Okay, " I said, " what ' s it this week why the green? " " What is the matter, you stupid sarf, doesn ' t March 17 mean anything to you? " Did it have to? I wasn ' t sure - - but I went anyway. And we waltzed out to the circle warming up our voices on some Irish ditties. No bus was in sight as we rounded the law building and anyway there was a mob of hundreds waiting should it ever come ... so we hopped into an Indiana cab -- there were eight of us and I had to hide on the floor . . . The cab eased forward . . . Somebody ordered: " Sweeney ' s . . . " to a loud hurrah from the rest . . . and we were off. Well, it seems like that is the place to go because when we got there people were just flowing into the street and you needed six I.D. ' s and a note from your Mother to get in the door. Once past the entrance it was a fight to the bar. And the noise even surmounted the din at Giuseppe ' s the time they ran out of quarts at a Monogram Club Meeting. There were guys jigging on the piano, and people in hats, and three leaf clovers all over the place . . . Somehow I managed to spread my elbows at the sod- den rail and begged the keeper for some brew. For a quarter he placed a glass of concoction on the bar . . . and lo and behold it was green ... it was green beer. And at last I got the idea: it was a fertility rite. We were celebrating the coming of spring . . . why, it was only four days off. So, I swilled my green-beer-of-spring . . . until I was at last green in the face. Then I pirouetted off the stool and staggered out of the door . . . and the next thing that I knew I was fumbling my way back over the campus paths, following a swiggly green line that led from the circle almost all the way to Walsh: content that it was spring and that I ' d celebrated its arrival. 342 JAMES R. LOULA Rock Island, III. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT S. LOVE Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Arts JAMES M. LOWE South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Science RICHARD H. LUETKEMEYER Oklahoma City, Okla. Baachelor of Arts EDWARD M. LUTERAN Laurel Gardens, Pa. Bachelor of Arts JAMES P. LYNCH Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL C. MacDONALD Caledonia, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts JOHN A. MACHECA St. Louis, Mo. Bachelor of Art? FELIX A. MACISZEWSKI Rayton, N. M. Bachelor of Laws THOMAS M. MACK Niles, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce DENNIS P. MADDEN White Plains, N. Y. B.S. in Aero. Engr. JOHN T. MADER Cleveland, Ohio Bachelor of Arts JOHN T. MADIGAN Hometown, III. B.B.A. in Commerce f. BARRY MAHER West Newton, Mass. Bachelor of Arts JAMES I. MAHER Rochester, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT D. MAHONY Manchester, N. H. B.S. in Civil Engr. DONALD J. MAICHER Whiting, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce EDUARDO E. MALAPIT Hanapepe, Kuai - Hawaii Bachelor of Laws PETER M. MALONEY Pittsfield, Mass. B.S. in Civil Engr. PATRICK S. MALONEY Louisville, Ky. B.B.A. in Commerce GEORGE C. MAMMOLA Garfield, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce MICHAEL D. MANCUSI Plainview, N.Y. Bachelor of Science DANIEL J. MANELLI Elgin, III. Bachelor of Laws THEODORE P. MANIATIS Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arch. ALBERT A. MANISCALCO Staten Island, N. Y. Bachelor of Science CHARLES M. MANZELLA Buffalo, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL B. MARCHILDON West Frankfort, III. Bachelor of Science DENO R. MARINO Vineland, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES R. MARK Evanston, III. B.B.A. in Commerce EMIL C. MARQUARDT Clearwater, Fla. Bachelor of Arts ANTHONY, MARRA Brooklyn, N. Y. Bachelor of Science JOSEPH C. MARTELLA Salinas, Calif. Bachelor of Arts JACQUES L. MARTIN Libertyville, III. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN M. MARTIN San Jose, Calif. Bachelor of Arts J. PETER MARTIN Ubly, Mich. Bachelor of Arts PAUL J. MARTIN Ubly, Mich. Bachelor of Arts JOHN A. MARTINE Monroeville, Pa. Bachelor of Arch. HOWARD G. MASSUNG Corapolis, Pa. B.S. in Elec. Engr. JOHN E. MAXA Brookfield, III. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS F. MAXWELL Yonkers, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts JOHN f. MAZZUCHI Silver Springs, Md. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL D. McADAMS Scarsdale, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS J. McANDREW Scranton, Pa. B.S. in Civil Engr. Ait GEORGE P. McANDREWS Clinton, Iowa Bachelor of Laws JOHN E. McARDLE Fort Wayne, Ind. Bachelor of Arts i v JOHN J. McBRIDE, JR. Downers Grove, III. Bachelor of Arts ' JAMES B. McCABE Helena, Mont. Bachelor of Arts EDWARD D. McCARRON Havertown, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce CHARLES c. MCCARTHY Maiden, Mass. Bachelor of Arts JAMES P. MCCARTHY, JR. Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts TERRENCE F. MCCARTHY Mt. Clemens, Mich. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS P. MCCARTHY White Plains, N. Y. B.S. in Chem. Engr. HARRY W. McCAWLEY Bardstown, Ky. Bachelor of Arts RICHARD P. McCORMICK Chester, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce BRENDON P. McCRANE Teaneck, N. J. Bachelor of Science LEONARD J. McCUE Newburgh, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts LAWRENCE F. McDANIEL North Liberty, Ind. Bachelor of Arts MARTIN D. McDERMOTT Nantyglo, Pa. Bachelor of Arts JACK P. MCDONALD Chardon, Ohio Bachelor of Arts JOSEPH E. MCDONALD Louisville, Ky. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL j. MCDONALD Columbus, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce PAUL T. McGARVEY Waterloo, la. Bachelor of Science KIM M. McGEE Barrington, III. Bachelor of Arts TERRENCE J. McGLINN Reading, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES P. McGRANERY Washington, D.C. Bachelor of Arts I had to wait. The big night: and I had to have my hair cut. So, I hustled over to the Barber Shop early at 8:15. I walked in and dutifully clicked a ticket from the me- chanical little beast that determines how long you have to wait. My number was seven. I asked the bar- ber in the corner what number was up he told me fifteen . . . and I sat down to wait. I breezed through four Newsweeks and six old Re- ligious Bulletins . . . eleven coffee breaks and an air hose explosion when at last they came to seventy-five. By that time I was reading the Sun Times and Paul Harvey was on the radio. The fellow who gives shines had been sitting idle for an hour and he finally came over to me and asked if I wanted my shoes cleaned. I was wearing sneakers but I am not one to argue and they were whitewashed and dazzling before I knew it. " That ' ll be a quarter, " he said. But I only had enough money for the haircut so I had to race back to the hall to get more money. And when I got back they were on number fifteen and I had to get another ticket and start all over again. I only had to wait for 157 more people and I popped into the chair. The barber threw the cloth over me and the five o ' clock bell rang before he had even started. " I ' m sorry fella, but that ' s quittin ' time. Why don ' t you get over here early in the morning when there isn ' t such a crowd. " 345 J. TERRENCE McGRATH Collingswood, N. J. Bachelor of Science JOHN J. McGUIRE JAMES C. McLELLAN, C.S.C. ROGER P. McMAHON South Orange, N. J. Notre Dame, Ind. Douglastown, N. Y. B.S. in Aero. Engr. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science THOMAS M. McMURRAY Peoria, III. B.S. in Mech. Engr. WILLIAM A. McNAMARA Chevy Chase, Md. Bachelor of Arts LAWRENCE W. McGRAW Denver, Colo. B.S. in Aero. Engr. DENNIS j. MCLAUGHLIN Manhasset, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce PATRICK J. McMAHON Redwood City, Calif. B.S. in Aero. Engr. JOHN T. McMANUS Lunenburg, Mass. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN R. McNAMARA Mansfield, Mass. B.S. in Civil Engr. JOHN H. McNEILL Wynnewood, Pa. Bachelor of Arts JOHN P. MCQUILLAN Munster, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN A. McREYNOLDS Knoxville, Tenn. B.B.A. in Commerce MICHAEL A. McSORLEY Pittsburgh, Pa. Bachelor of Arts DENNIS M. McWILLIAMS Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts RICHARD C. MEECE Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. B.B.A. in Commerce PAUL I. MENNUCCI South Bend, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce DAVID J. MENZIE Manhattan, Kan. Bachelor of Arts JAMES P. MERCURIO University City, Mo. Bachelor of Laws til LOUIS J. MERIBELA Mishawaka, Ind. Bachelor of Arts PATRICK J. METTLER Huntington, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN R. MEYERS Lewiston, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts RONALD A. MICEK Chicago, III. B.S. in Mech. Engr. VINCENT P. MICUCCI Jamaica, N. Y. B.S. in Aero. Engr. WILLIAM T. MIDDENDORF Quincy, III. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN L. MIESEL Erie, Pa. Bachelor of Science JAMES L. MIKACICH Sacramento, Calif. Bachelor of Arts ANTHONY M. MILETO Baltimore, Md. Bachelor of Arch. THOMAS E. MILLER Whitefish Bay, Wis. B.B.A. in Commerce MICHAEL A. MINELLI Cleveland, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce M. JOSEPH MOHLENKAMP Louisville, Ky. Bachelor of Science JAMES H. MOHS Webster, S. Dak. Bachelor of Science CHARLES O. MONAHAN West Newton, Mass. Bachelor of Arts PATRICK H. MONAHAN Arrola, III. B.S. in Chem. Engr. JOHN W. MONTGOMERY Baltimore, Md. B.S. in Elec. Engr. THOMAS P. MONTGOMERY Closter, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce HENRY M. MITTELHAUSER, JR. Manhasset, N. Y. FRANK T. MOORMAN B.S. in Chem. Engr. Middletown, Ohio Bachelor of Arts JOHN R. MOOSBRUGGER Skokie, III. B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT J. MORAN Delano, Minn. Bachelor of Arts JACK V. MORIARTY Indianapolis, Ind. B.S. in Aero. Engr. FRANCIS H. MORRELL Richmond, Va. B.S. in Engr. Science WILLIAM P. MORRIS DePere, Wis. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM P. MORAN Tulsa, Okla. Bachelor of Science JOHN F. MORLEY Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts PETER L. MORRIS Charlotte, N. C. Bachelor of Science JAMES M. MORRISO Munster, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce RICHARD T. MORRISSEY Long Island City, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL L. MORROW Dallas, Tex. B.B.A. in Commerce WILLIAM B. MOSTON Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts JOHN E. MULFLUR, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts 347 JOHN C. MULL, JR. South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Laws WILLIAM D. MULLANEY Bethel, Conn. B.B.A. In Commerce JOHN T. MULLER, JR. Youngstown, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce WILLIAM F. MUNDAY, JR. Solon, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce PATRICK F. MURPHREE Long Beach, Calif. Bachelor of Arts JAMES R. MURPHY Saint Louis, Mo. B.S. in Chem. Engr. FRANCIS J. MURPHY Pennsville, N. J. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOHN P. MURPHY Elmira, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts KENNETH E. MURPHY Meadville, Pa. B.S. in Elec. Engr. PAUL M. MURPHY Wilmette, III. Bachelor of Arch. GEORGE M. MURPHY LI 1 III JOSEPH V. MURPHY Michigan City, Ind. Bachelor of Arts LAWRENCE E. MURPHY Detroit, Mich. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM F. MURPHY Rocky River, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce WILLIAM P. MURPHY North Arlington, N. J. Bachelor of Laws MICHAEL P. MURRAY Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce MICHAEL D. MUSIANO Notre Dame, Ind. B.S. in Chem. Engr. RICHARD M. NAAB Rock Island, III. Bachelor of Arts ANTHONY A. NAPOLI Chicago Heights, III. B.S. in Civil Engr. ROBERT A. NASH Grosse Pointe, Mich. B.S. in Elec. Engr. MICHAEL F. MURRAY Battle Creek, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce RICHARD S. MUSIAL St. Louis, Mo. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM H. MUSICH Chicago Heights, III. B.B.A. in Commerce FRANK B. NAHSER Winnetka, III. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT E. NARO Forest Hills, N. Y. B.S. in Mech Engr. ROGER M. NASSER Shreve-Port, La. B.S. in Elec. Engr. 348 JOSEPH R. NOVELIO Lorain, Ohio Bachelor of Arts JAMES E. NOWAK Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce RICHARD V. NUGENT, JR. Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce FRANK X. OBERKOETTER Rochester, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts JAMES T. NAUGHTON, JR. JOHN H. NEIDHART STANLEY B. NELSON Larchmont, N. Y. Amitvville, N. Y. Philadelphia, Pa. GEORGE D. O ' BRIEN B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Civil Engr. Bachelor of Laws Baltimore, Md. B.B.A. in Commerce JEROME O. NEALON JOHN P. NELSON FRED J. NEMEC Binghamton, N. Y. Breckenridge, Minn. Robstown, Tex.. MICHAEL W. O ' BRIEr- B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce Albany, N. Y. GERARD K. NICHOLS Jamaica, N. Y. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JAMES S. NOCE Rochester, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts CORNELIUS J. NOLAN Toledo, Ohio B.S. in Engr. Science THOMAS f. NOONAN Decatur, III. B.B.A. in Commerce ARTHUR C. NORDHOFF, JR. Jasper, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT A. NORMANT Chicago, III. B.S. in Mech. Engr. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL L. O ' BRYAN Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts PAUL A. O ' BRYAN Kensington, Md. Bachelor of Arts BERNARD J. O ' CALLAGHAN, JR. Sands Point, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts DENNIS F. O ' CONNELL Saratoga Springs, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts FRANK J. O ' CONNELL, JR. Kensington, Md. B.B.A. in Commerce BRIAN F. O ' CONNOR West Orange, N. J. Bachelor of Arts CHARLES D. O ' CONNOR Warren, Pa. Bachelor of Arts DANIEL P. O ' CONNOR Hazleton, Pa. B.S. in Civil Engr. DENIS M. O ' CONNOR Chicago, III. Bachelo r of Fine Arts BRUCE G. ODLAUG St. Paul, Minn. B.B.A. in Commerce DANIEL P. O ' GARA Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts RAYMOND K. O ' HARA Brooklyn, N. Y. Bachelor of Science WILLIAM D. O ' HARA, JR. Corning, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts JOSEPH J. O ' KEANE Bronx, N. Y. B.S. in Mech. Engr. GERALD T. O ' CONNOR, JR. Chappaqua, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce DANIEL L. O ' DOHERTY Birmingham, Mich. Bachelor of Arts JAMES P. O ' HANLON Seaford, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS J. O ' HARA Jackson Heights, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS K. OHTA Wailuku, Maui, Hawaii B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES R. OLSEN Allentown, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce Too cold to wait. We were in Joers ' and it was getting late . . . my hands ached from three losing hours of thumper . . . and my head ached from . . . well, from three losing hours of thumper. I was beginning to feel the beer a little and something inside me told me to pick myself up and head for the back of the building. My mind was awash and my eyesight befogged and instead of fighting through the crowd to the back I fought my way to the front and the next thing that I knew I was smack in the cold night air ... After I went back inside for my coat and my Northland hat I decided that it was about time to go home. But it was cold much too cold to wait for a bus. And soon I began to wish that I were anywhere but under that wooden bench. There were a few guys milling around in the street trying to keep warm, or something so I joined them . . . besides, it was a lot closer to the curb. And, after a few minutes and a few near misses by passing tandems, a Lark-super pulled over to the curb. There must have been seven girls inside that car but everybody man- aged to push themselves into the back seat . . . only I didn ' t quite make it ... And they buz- zed off chanting gleeful things about watching the planes land. 350 THOMAS H. O ' MARA Spring Lake, N. J. B.S. in Mech. Engr. DANIEL R. OMILIANOWSKI East Chicago, Ind. Bachelor of Science BRIAN J. O ' NEILL Yonkers, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts GERALD C. O ' NEILL Port Credit, Ont., Can. Bachelor of Arts JOHN F. O ' NEILL Springfield, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce DAVID D. ONTIVEROS Santa Ana, Calif. Bachelor of Arts HAROLD J. ORTHMEYER Washington, Ohio Bachelor of Science WALT J. OSGOOD Compton, Calif. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL J. O ' SHAUGHNESSY Winnetka, III. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL D. O ' SHEA Jersey City, N. J. Bachelor of Arts EDWARD L. OSOWSKI Berwyn, III. Bachelor of Arts RICHARD J. OSTERMAN Hawthorne, N. J. B.S. in Elec. Engr. MAURICE J. O ' SULLIVAN Kansas City, Mo. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM L. OTTEN Ferguson, Mo. Bachelor of Arts FRANK W. OWENS South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Science PETER L. PACE Mawhasset, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts LOUIS R. PADBERG, III Santa Barbara, Calif. B.S. in Civil Engr. MICHAEL F. PAJAK, JR. Chicopee, Mass. Bachelor of Arts PAUL E. PANTHER Kansas City, Kan. Bachelor of Arts DONALD L. PATLA Lake Geneva, Wis. Bachelor of Arts LARRY J. PAUL Massillon, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce STANLEY E. PECORA Bradford, Pa. Bachelor of Laws FRANK L. PELLEGRINI Saint Louis, Mo. B.S. in Mech. Engr. GEORGE A. PEllETIER Midland, Tex. Bachelor of Laws CHARLES L. PERSYN Concord, Calif. B.S. in Chem. Engr. ROBERT E. PETERS Midland, Mich. Bachelor of Science Jfe . ' GEORGE W. PFEIFFENBERGER Lubbock, Tex. Bachelor of Science EDWARD H. PFEIFFER Louisville, Ky. B.B.A. in Commerce MICHAEL E. PHENNER Menasha, Wis. Bachelor of Laws JOHN W. PHILBIN Clinton, Mass. B.S. in Mech. Engr. PATRICK J. PHILLIPS Iowa City, la. B.B.A. in Commerce JOSEPH T. PHILLIPS Oklahoma City, Okla. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS W. PIANTEK Chicago, III. B.S. in Mech. Engr. WILLIAM F. PIETROWICZ Wilmette, III. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN A. PILLAR Homestead, Pa. Bachelor of Arts KENNETH A. PINDEL Milwaukee, Wis. B.B.A. in Commerce NORMAN J. PINKOWSKI Bloomfield, N. J. Bachelor of Science GERALD W. PLUKER Fitchburg, Mass. Bachelor of Arts STEPHEN H. PODLAS Bradford, Pa. Bachelor of Fine Arts ROBERT A. POLICASTRO Greensburg, Pa. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL E. POLL Carteret, N. J. Bachelor of Science ISAAC B. PORCHE New Orleans, La. Bachelor of Science JAMES J. POTTMEYER Oklahoma City, Okla. B.S. in Chem. Engr. PATRICK E. POWERS Los Angeles, Calif. Bachelor of Arts PETER M. PRAIRIE Alberg, Vt. B.B.A. in Commerce CHARLES R. PRECOBB Sacramento, Calif. Bachelor of Arts CLAUDE A. POWERLEAU, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts MANUEL L. PORRATA Ponce, Puerto Rico B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOHN P. POWERS Howard, III. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT J. POWRIE Detroit, Mich. B.S. in Mech. Engr. THOMAS G. PRANTIL San Diego, Calif. Bachelor of Arts GREGORY L. PREMO South Burlington, Vt. Bachelor of Arts ::: i K 352 . . . The place was going wild. I ' m the type who likes to really swing out. None of that mamby-pamby stuff for me I ' m a ' fast ' man all the way ... I like my music with rhythm and there ' s been plenty of swinging ' cause in four years there have been more dance crazes than there are bananas in Brazil. In freshman year it was rock-n-roll all the way and then came the limbo and the slop and the mashed potato and the pony and, finally, the twist. And man, that really swings. We were twisting down at Giuseppe ' s one Friday night and the place was just going wild . . . that juke-box was whaling away like it would never run out of nickels. My date was a husky South Bend lass who looked as if she had hammered down the South Shore tracks singlehand- edly and we were twisting up a storm ... I began quite normally switching my weight from foot to foot, and squidging my soles around the floor ... I threw my hands high and I let my elbows flail. My torso felt the music; those notes began to tickle the spine ... I spun my hips left . . . and then right: wilder and wilder all the time. The tempo increased and I could see lights flicker past, I could feel myself twisting like a crazyman . . . And, just as things were at a frenzied peak, the record finished and the exhausted machine stopped to change disks . . . and everyone in the place stopped too . . . except me. I tried to stop, but I couldn ' t. My midrift continued to twist and nothing that I did would stop it. I grew scared and quickly fear turned to panic. My feet were still my elbows were under control but my stomach had at- tained some kind of harmonic frequency and refused to stop twisting. And then the gangsters or lepers or whatever they were came in the door and we all raced out of the back. My middle was still oscillating as though it would twist for- ever. I had definitely out-done myself. Fortunately there was a white Lark parked in the alley and its motor was running ... the radio was even on some detective story . . . " Calling car 43, calling car 43 " that sort of stuff. Well, we borrowed it and my friends hustled a wiggling me back to campus. A siren made the trip very fast and before I knew it I was in the Walsh shower and by the next morning I was all damped out. But, I decided then and there, that the twist was much too dangerous and inconvenient for me. And that is why I invented the Rooster. It ' s the very latest and it ' s modest, too. It is done with a hand on the forehead as a crop, and a hand on the small of the back as a tail. The dancer learns forward and backward and cries cock-a-doodle-doo, with a flourish of the elbows, whenever he really feels hysterical. There is no danger in- volved, it can be danced to any kind of music, no ugly partner is required, and, what ' s best, it takes very little space . . . why, I ' ve even done it in the basement of Frankie ' s. . 353 CJm A. RICHARD PRINZIVALLI Pirtsford, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts CHARLES E. PUGH Oak Park, III. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN A. PUGUESE Bronx, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts PAUL J. QUINN New York, N. Y. B.S. in Civil Engr. THOMAS M. QUINN Fairview Park, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce PAUL RADDE Wahpeton, N. Dak. Bachelor of Arts JAMES D. RAFFERTY Highland Park, III. B.B.A. in Commerce MALCOLM Z. RAIMONDO Brooklyn, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts JOHN M. RAMMEL Wilmefte, III. Bachelor of Arts EDWARD H. RASTATTER Springfield, Ohio Bachelor of Arts BERNARD F. RAUCH Fort Wayne, Ind. Bachelor of Arch. WILLIAM D. REAGAN White Plains, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts BRIAN C. REGAN Joliet, III. Bachelor of Arts JOHN E. REGAN Mankato, Minn. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS E. REGAN, JR. Oil City, Pa. Bachelor of Arch. CHRISTOPHER K. REID Kirkwood, Mo. Bachelor of Arts JOHN A. REIDY Sharon, Pa. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOSEPH L. REITTER Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce ARMAND J. REO Waterford, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts DENIS W. RETOSKE Dobbs Ferry, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce MICHAEL C. RICE Willimantic, Conn. B.S. in Elec. Engr. DARYL L. REINDL Manly, la. B.S. in Mech. Engr. RICHARD W. RENSHAW, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts EDWARD G. RESCH Shaker Heights, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES M. RHODES Bloomfield, Ind. Bachelor of Arts JOHN L. RIDGE Portland, Me. B.B.A. in Commerce 354 DONALD D. RIGALI Oak Park, III. Bachelor of Science ROBERT J. RIELY Moultonboro, N. H. Bachelor of Arts GREGORY M. RISCH East Orange, N. J. B.S. in Aero. Engr. MICHAEL C. RITSCHEL Peoria, III. Bachelor of Arts LOUIS D. RIZK Jacksonville, Fla. B.S. in Medi. Engr. PAUL N. ROBB Tulsa, Okla. B.S. in Mech. Engr. ARNOLD M. ROBBA Mineola, N. Y. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOHN H. ROBERG Cedar Rapids, la. Bachelor of Arts LOUIS N. ROBERTS South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Laws KARL E. ROESLER Ft. Wayne, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT f. ROGERS Rockaway Park, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts DAVID A. ROMANO Chicago Heights, III. B.B.A. in Commerce PAUL K. ROONEY New York, N. Y. Bachelor of Laws JOHN D. ROOT Michigan City, Ind. Bachelor of Arts JOHN B. ROSECK South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Arts PETER R. ROSI Chicago, 111. Bachelor of Arts ROSS D. ROSI Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce STEPHEN M. ROSSETTI Sheffield, Pa. B.A. in Mech. Engr. NORBERT W. ROY Baton Rouge, La. Bachelor of Arts FERDINAND J. RUBENACKER Rego Park, N. Y. B.S. in Mech. Engr. LOUIS S. RUVOLO North Plainfield, N. J. Bachelor of Science BARRY W. RYAN Meriden, Conn. Bachelor of Arts CORNELIUS J. RYAN, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts JAMES B. RYAN Buffalo, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN H. RYAN Oak Park, III. Bachelor of Arts JOHN L. RYAN Little Silver, N. J. Bachelor of Arts f- " I VINCENT T. RYAN Evergreen Park, III. B.B.A. in Commerce MARCUS M. SAHA Houston, Tex. Bachelor of Arts SIMON A. ST. LAURENT Biloxi, Miss. Bachelor of Arts JAMES M. SALMON Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts Q13I B Jp 1 JL nJt ' If BENJAMIN B. SALVATY Alhambra, Calif. B.B.A. in Commerce MICHAEL R. SANDNER Caldwell, Kan. Bachelor of Science MICHAEL R. SANDERSON PAUL J. SANNER Oneida Castle, N. Y. Middle Village, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Aero, Engr. DANIEL P. SAUTER, JR. Akron, Ohio Bachelor of Arts FRANK W. SARR langhorne. Pa. Bachelor of Arts CHARLES G. SATRIANO Portland, Ohio Bachelor of Arts RICHARD I. SAUER Chester, III. B.S. in Civil Engr. STEPHEN D. SAUSSY Mishawaka, Ind. Bachelor of Arts M Si B ft IS EDGAR C. SAVARESE South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Science PATRICK J. SAXE Elmira, N. Y. Bachelor of Fine Arts DAVID J. SCALISE Northbrook, III. B.B.A. in Commerce WILLIAM R. SCANLIN Sayre, Pa. Bachelor of Arts CARL F. SCHAEFER Hoboken, N. J. B.B.A. in Commeice - h - Hm PETER L. SCHEID Watervliet, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce HENRY A. SCHEYER, JR. Ridgefield, N. J. B.S. in Mech. Engr. PAUL F. SCHELLHAMMER RICHARD J. SCHIMPF HAROLD W. SCHAEFGEN Larchmont, N. Y. Norwood, Ohio Memphis, Tenn. Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Elec. Engr GEORGE E. SCHARPF Ridgewood, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce LOUIS G. SCHIRANO Long Island City, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM E. SCHIRGER Auenel, N. i. Bachelor of Laws k BI FRANK SCHLICK, III St. Paul, Minn. B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT W. SCHLUNDT Sheboygan, Wis. B.S. in Aero. Engr. CLEMENS E. SCHMIDT Louisville, Ky. B.S. in Mech. Engr. PETER J. SCHMITZ Hopkins, Minn. Bachelor of Arts JOHN M. SCHNAUBELT La Grange, III. B.S. in Aero. Engr. HOWARD J. SCHNEEBERGER, JR. Kenmore, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce EDWARD J. SCHNURR Louisville, Ky. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN W. SCHOBER Cleveland, Ohio Bachelor of Arts EDWARD L. SCHRENK Altoona, Pa. Bachelor of Arts JOHN C. SCHUCHMAN St. Albans, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES F. SCHUEPPERT Menasha, Wis. B.B.A. in Commerce CLAY I. SCHULZ Schofield, Wis. Bachelor of Arts JEROME E. SCHULZ Farmington, Minn. Bachelor of Science CHARLES W. SCHUMACHER Bay Village, Ohio Bachelor of Arts v WILLIAM J. SCHUSTER Dallas, Tex. Bachelor of Arts STEPHEN D. SCHWARTZ South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Science GEORGE P. SEFCIK Cleveland, Ohio Bachelor of Arts JOHN A. SHANAHAN White Plains, N. Y. B.S. in Civil Engr. JAMES W. SHARMAN, JR. Houston, Tex. Bachelor of Science PATRICK J. SHEEDY Altoona, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce ANDREW A. SCHWAB Osage, la. B.S. in Mech. Engr. DAVID R. SCYOC South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Laws ALLEN C. SELL Hellertown, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce FRED J. SHARKEY, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts RAYMOND G. SHEA New Rochelle, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts PATRICK J. SHEIL Bloomfield, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce 351 DAVID E. SHEPLEY Cleveland, Ohio Bachelor of Arts PATRICK M. SHERIDAN Detroit, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce BRIAN C. SHEVLIN Manhasset, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS E. SHIPP Tulsa, Okla. Bachelor of Arts JOHN E. SHUFF Cincinnati, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce PAUL A. SICA Pittsburgh, Pa, Bachelor of Arts THOMAS E. SIEGEL Clarion, Pa. B.S. in Civil Engr. THOMAS F. SIKORA Elkhart, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce RICHARD L. SILVESTRINI Marseilles, III. B.S. in Mech. Engr. RICHARD J. SKRYPKUN Evergreen Park, III. B..S in Elec. Engr. CHARLES A. SLADEK Dallas, Tex. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS S. SLATER Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN J. SLATTERY, JR. Baltimore, Md. B.S. in Elec. Engr. PAUL F. SLATTERY Hartford, Conn. Bachelor of Science 358 WILLIAM C. SLATTERY Coldwell, N. J. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS E. SLEEPER Kewanee, III. B.B.A. in Commerce FRANCIS E. SMITH, JR. Cordova, Alas. Bachelor of Arts FRANKLIN W. SMITH Canton, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce J. ALBERT SMITH Indianapolis, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce J. ROGER SMITH Bethlehem, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES G. SMITH Wheaton, III. B.B.A. in Commerce NEIL K. SMITH Rochester, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS P. SMITH Newton, Mass. B.B.A. in Science WILLIAM M. SNYDER Hinsdale, III. Bachelor of Arts LAWRENCE A. SOLETTI San Mateo, Calif. B.B.A. in Commerce ALBERT H. SONNTAG, JR. St. Louis, Mo. B.S. in Aero. Engr. FREDERICK I. SPATZ Louisville, Ky. Bachelor of Arts EDWARD F. SPORL, III New Orleans, La. B.S. in Mech. Engr. No one gave a hoot where he was going. Did you ever try to get from O ' Shaugnessy to the ROTC building in a hurry at 9:20 in the morning? Don ' t be ridiculous. Did you ever try to beat the crowd to the Dining Hall after ten o ' colck mass? Can ' t be done. How about trying to find a parking space on a cold winter ' s morn? Forget it, buddy. . . . It ' s a fight getting there no matter where you go. I started for breakfast the other day and had to detour twice to avoid a procession of nuns returning from mass in the Dillon chapel . . . And the situation has been compounded manifold by the gradual infiltration over the last few years by that monster: the Bike. From souped up ' 42 Schwinn to classy, imported ' 62 Rudge -- they are all a menace to life and limb. But they are handy . . . when they aren ' t broken. My bike, a Nauschcycle II, needed a new sprocket. I finally decided to splurge and get a new one. Then, I pulled out my wrench and screwdriver and tore into my machine. In no time the instrument was back in perfect order. Huzzah. The chain ran quietly over the gear, the brakes locked with an iron grip as they closed over the tire rim, the eight speed transmission clicked smoothly through its positions . . . So, with a smile of gratification, I wheeled her out the back door and hopped aboard to give her a trial spin. I whizzed into the snowy afternoon and down the hill, passed the Grotto, and playfully splashed water onto a group of girls heading- back to SMC. Then, with a click into fifth, I raced up to the back of Stanford feel- ing the wind, and gagging on snow flakes. I raced across the Freshman Quad . . . and skidded around the back of O ' Shaughnessy. And with a burst of speed I raced helter- skelter down the Mall to where the diagonal crosses, in- tending quite seriously to park my bike behind Walsh. I was very satisfied that my afternoon ' s work hadn ' t been in vain. But when I passed the circle and made my turn, I spied this blonde chick crossing the quad -- and, not be- ing one to spite tradition, was giving her a crass inspection when the next thing that I knew this big Schwinn tandem hit my front wheel and a clumsy, American Columbia climbed up my back. Well, there were about twenty other bikes at that intersection and a few pedestrians too . . . and no one gave a hoot where he was going. Consequently, we collided in what must have been the biggest accident since the Grand Prix ... It took four campus cops, a football player, and a snow-plow driver to finally get us unsnarled. Not only had I caught a cold from lying on the ground in an icy puddle but I ' d ripped my pants, twisted an ankle, and re-broken the sprocket as well. What ' s worse is - the blonde turned out to be from SMC. 359 FREDERICK N. SPRINGSTEEL Kirkland, Wash. Bachelor of Arts JAMES G. SQUYRES Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM R. STACKPOOLE Detroit, Mich. Bachelor of Arts PAUL G. STADLER Cincinnati, Ohio B.S. in Elec. Engr. THOMAS R. STAPLETON Sturgis, Mich. Bachelor of Arts NORMAN H. STARK Erie, Pa. Bachelor of Laws HAROLD J. STEARNS Harlowton, Mont. Bachelor of Arts EDWARD J. STECK Paducah, Ky. B.S. in Chem. Engr. JOHN F. STECKER Morgantown, W. Va. Bachelor of Science RAYMOND T. STEFANI Detroit, Mich. Bachelor of Science JOHN H. STEFFENS Merchantville, N. J. B.S. in Aero. Engr. DENNIS S. STEROSKY Port Huron, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce LAWRENCE W. STOCK Niles, Mich. Bachelor of Arts JAMES F. STONE Williamsville, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT G. STRAHS Trenton, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce DENNIS J. STROJNY Yonkers, N. Y. B.S. in Aero. Engr. DAVID W. STRUTZ Merrill, Wis. Bachelor of Arts JAMES K. STUCKO Chicago, III. Bachelor of Laws DANIEL D. SULLIVAN Auburn, Me. Bachelor of Science JOHN P. SULLIVAN Winnetka, III. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT G. STREIT JOSEPH R. STRUBLE, C.S.C. ROBERT J. STUBIN DAVID C. STUEBE Skokie, III. Notre Dame, Ind. Jersey City, N. J. Racine, Wis. B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Elec. Engr. B.B.A. in Commerce HOWARD K. SULLIVAN, JR. MICHAEL D. SULLIVAN Providence, R. I. Roselle, III. Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce 360 MICHAEL P. SULLIVAN Kalamazoo, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce WILLIAM J. SULLIVAN Royal Oak, Mich. Bachelor of Arts CARL F. SUNDSTROM Wellesley, Mass. B.S. in Elec. Engr. DENNIS J. SWEENEY Cincinnati, Orio Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM J. SWEENEY Oak Park, III. Bachelor of Arts CHARLES M. SWITZER, JR. Denver, Colo. B.S. in Aero. Engr. THOMAS A. SULLIVAN Cincinnati, Ohio Bachelor of Arts JOSEPH P. SUMMERS St. Paul, Minn. Bachelor of Laws JOHN F. SWANSON Rockford, III. Bachelor of Arts VINCENT D. SWEENEY Pittsburgh, Pa. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL J. SWEET Warren, Ohio Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL D. SWORDS St. Albans, W. Va. Bachelor of Science A letter is a letter. ' Okay, okay, so I shouldn ' t expect a lot of mail ... I don ' t really write a lot of letters myself . . . but when it had been 97 days and I hadn ' t heard a word from anybody I thought that I had a legitimate gripe. All the guys used to get mail . . . Romona wrote to Marvin every day . . . and Father Collins wrote to Dirty Paul sometimes four and five times a day. Mother had promised me that she ' d send my gym sneaks and nothing ever came . . . well, I can tell you that I was worried. I decided that the outside world must be at war . . . but Romona seemed to be doing fine in San Juan. Maybe there was a paper pulp shortage at home . . . but whoever heard of a pulp shortage in Papyrus, Minnesota? Then one day, Tom Tackle was feeling sick and I offered to pick up the mail for him mostly because he threatened to punch in my whole head if I didn ' t. And as I was sorting letters into the pigeon holes I ran across a letter addressed to me ... Granted it was a bill from Gilbert ' s but a letter is a letter after a hundred days. And it was then, as I put it in my slot, that I noticed the trouble: there was no bottom and all the letters were in the wall. So, I fashioned a makeshift spear and retrieved my mail. I found six letters from home, a telephone bill, a bookstore statement and a notice from my draftboard. And so it seems that no mail was too much after all. 361 VICTOR M. SZALANKIEWICZ Easthampton, Mass. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT L. SZCZERBA Colorado Springs, Colo. B.S. in Elec. Engr. JOSEPH K. TADDEO Cleveland, Ohio Bachelor of Science LEE C. TADDONIO Pittsburgh, Pa. B.S. in Civil Engr. JOHN E. TAFFEE South Bend, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce JOSEPH A. TANNIAN Portsmouth, Ohio Bachelor of Arts JOHN R. TARNOWSKI Wyandotte, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce TIMOTHY M. TAYLOR Grosse Pte., Mich. B.S. in Mech. Engr. WILLIAM B. TERRENCE Vestal, N.Y. B.B.A. in Commerce MICHAEL P. TERRY Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce THEODORE K. TESKE Boise, Ida. Bachelor of Science ERNEST A. THIEl, JR. La Grange Park, III. Bachelor of Science DAVID B. THOMAS Pipestone, Minn. B.B.A. in Commerce PAUL A. THOMASON Greenwich, Conn. B.B.A. in Commerce WAYNE E. THOMPSON White Cloud, Mich. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM H. THOMPSON South Bend, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN M. THORNBURY Hamburg, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts JOHN F. TIDGEWELL Orange, Calif. B.S. in Civil Engr. ROBERT J. TIGELMAN Akron, Ohio B.S. in Mech. Engr. JASPER S. TITONE Shreveport, La. B.S. in Chem. Engr. EDMUND B. TOBIN Cos Cob, Conn. Bachelor of Science GARY L. TOWNSEND Indianapolis, Ind. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL C. TONER, C.S.C. JOHN f. TRACY Notre Dame, Ind. St. Paul, Minn. Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce LESLIE J. TRAVER Toledo, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce FREDERICK W. TRIEM Bethesda, Md. Bachelor of Science DAVID M. TRIGIANI Bangor, Pa. Bachelor of Arch. RICHARD J. TRUJILLO Phoenix, Ariz. Bachelor of Arts EUGENE W. TUITE Smoke Rise, N. J. Bachelor of Arts JOHN E. TYLER Thompsonville, Conn. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS M. TWARDOWSKI WILLIAM M. TYNAN Reading, Pa. El Paso, Tex. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts ALFRED F. VACHRIS, JR. Huntington, N. Y. Bachelor of Science GERALD G. VAIRO Laurium, Mich. Bachelor of Arts JULIO E. VALERA Astoria, N.Y. Bachelor of Science FILLIPPO M. VALLI Rome, It. Bachelor of Arts GEORGE W. VANDER VENNET, JR. Davenport, la. Bachelor of Laws RONALD J. VANNUKI Youngstown, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce JERALD V. VANOVERWALLE Manhasset, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce WILLIAM R. VEEDER Arlington, Va. Bachelor of Arts ERNEST R. VENERUS Woodbridge, N. J. B.S. in Mech. Engr. ROBERT E. VEVERKA Austin, Minn. Bachelor of Laws PETER F. VIEIRA Stockton, Calif. Bachelor of Arts EUGENE J. VIOLA, JR. Scranton, Pa. Bachelor of Arts H. HEWITT VOSS Homewood, III. B.S. in Mech. Engr. FRANK J. WAGNER Sturgis, Mich. B.S. in Mech. Engr. HAROLD E. VERTIN Calumet, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce FERNANDO R. VIAL, C.S.C. Notre Dame,. Ind. Bachelor of Arts FRANCESCO M. VIGO Milan, It. Bachelor of Science CRAIG E. VOLLHABER White Bear Lake, Minn. B.S. in Mech. Engr. RICHARD F. WACO Elmwood Pk., III. B.S. in Elec. Engr. FREDERICK J. WAGNER La Crosse, Wis. Bachelor of Arts 363 JOHN J. WALIGORA Lansdale, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT A. WALKER White Plains, N.Y. B.S. in Engr. Science MICHAEL J. WALLACE Clifton, N. J. Bachelor of Science RAYMOND M. WALSH Fort Wayne, Ind. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS L. WALSH St. Paul, Minn. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS P. WALSH Waukegan, III. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS P. WALSH Flushing, N. Y. B.S. in Civil Engr. WILLIAM W. WALSH, JR. Detroit, Mich. B.S. in Elec. Engr. ALLEN G. WALTER Wilmington, Del. B.S. in Chem. Engr. CHARLES R. WASAFF El Paso, Tex. B.S. in Elec. Engr. RICHARD V. WARNER, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT H. WATKINSON Andover, Mass. Bachelor of Arts FREDERIC W. WEBER Rochester, Minn. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS J. WEBER Waukesha, Wis. B.S. in Mech. Engr. IMI ' . " " KENNETH R. WEBSTER Enid, Okla. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM C. WEINSHEIMER Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS J. WEISS Evanston, III. Bachelor of Arts G. THOMAS WENNING Cincinnati, Ohio Bachelor of Science EDWARD F. WESTHOVEN Paterson, N. J. B.S. in Elec. Engr. JOSEPH F. WHITE Webster, Mass. Bachelor of Arts STEVEN A. WEIDNER Waterloo, la. B.B.A. in Commerce GREGORY N. WEISMANTEL BRUCE A. WEISSE Lancaster, Ohio Welligton, New Zealand Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts JACK V. WERNER Southampton, N. Y. B.S. in Aero. Engr. JAMES F. WHELAN R : dgewood, N. J. Bachelor of Arts JEROME F. WICH Detroit, Mich. Bachelor of Arts 364 Ait ' .WEIR at i By. DAVID D. WIGTON Cincinnati, Ohio Bachelor of Arts JOHN J. WILBER Rocky River, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce FRANCIS M. WILBRAHAM Swedesboro, N. J. Bachelor of Science JOHN F. WILBRAHAM Swedesboro, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce WILLIAM J. WILDERS Scarsdale, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts ROGER WILKE Hamilton, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce b P JOHN N. WILKINSON Pittsburgh, Pa. B.S. in Aero. Engr. ANTHONY C. WILLIAMS South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Science GEORGE D. WILLIAMS Marshfield, Mass. Bachelor of Arts MONROE F. WILLIAMSON Johnstown, Pa. B.S. in Mech. Engr. WALTER D. WILLIHNGANZ Lafayette Hill, Pa. Bachelor of Science ROBERT K. WILSON South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Science DAVID J. WITCHGER Indianapolis, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce RALPH H. Win Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Laws CHARLES S. WONG Hong Kong, B.C.C. Bachelor of Science MICHAEL J. WOODS Pac. Palisades, Calif. Bachelor of Arts DAMIEN T. WREN Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts RICHARD J. WUNSCH, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts GARY R. YARWOOD Niles, III. B.B.A. in Commerce DONALD C. YATES Glen Ridge, N. J. Bachelor of Arts PHILIP H. YAWMAN Rochester, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts DONALD W. YIM Kaneohe, Oahu, Haw. Bachelor of Science PETER C. ZAK Newtown Square, Pa. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL J. ZAMBETTI Jacksonville, Fla. B.B.A. in Commerce JOSEPH C. ZANGARI Meriden, Conn. Bachelor of Arts DANIEL F. ZAVADA Pittsburgh, Pa. Bachelor of Fine Arts Kfc r .n pi LUIS F. COLON San Juan, P.R. Bachelor of Science JOHN H. ZEILER Paris, Ark. B.B.A. in Commerce DAVID L. ZEPH Indianapolis, Ind. B.S. in Elec. Engr. RICHARD E. ZIEBOl Freeport, III. B.S. in Mech. Engr. THOMAS A. ZLAKET Tucson, A riz. Bachelor of Arts JAMES J. ZMIGROCKI Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS HOGAN Meadville, Pa. Bachelor of Arts JOSEPH P. ZELLER Gallon, Ohio Bachelor of Arts RAYMOND F. ZICKl Staten Island, N. Y. Bachelor of Science JOHN J. ZIMMER Manitowoc, Wis. B.B.A. in Commerce THEODORE J. ZMARZLY Garfield, Hts., Ohio Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL J. ZWETTLER Upland, Calif. Bachelor of Arts . . . We marched to the hot dog stands. ' It was a hot day in June and I thought that the sun would drive me bats. We were all sitting there on the Mall in these heat-absorbing, black tunics and it must have been about a thousand degrees in the shade. I thought that I saw somebody burst into flames across the aisle but if he did they managed to put him out in a hurry. And there we sat ... listening to speakers . . . and rejoicing that this was the last: we had made the grade. And a thousand mental images of a thousand pitchers of cold beer danced through the heads of the graduates. And in front there was a crowd of profs greyed by that crowd of graduating students, and in the rear there was a crowd of spectators - - improverished by that crowd of graduating students, and above there was a crowd of flies feeding on that sweating crowd of graduating students. I thought that I ' d go nuts. I got tired of twirling my tassel and began shooting spitballs at those sitting in front of me . .. when would this ceremony be over so that I could go out and make my mark in the world? The guy next to me was snoring and I began to squirm noticably in my seat. Golly, but I wanted them to hurry: here I was almost a post-grad and still I had to wait in a mob. I remembered some of those other mobs that I had waited for and smiled knowing that I ' d never have to do it again . . . There was that terrible time that I had to stand in line at Mardi Gras for eight hours and then my date got sick the night before the dance . . . Those morn- ing check lines that formed in Dillon at about 7:29 . . . The confession lines that stretched oift of the door at Sacred Heart on a Sunday morning . . . The coat check line in the Student Center . . . That taxi-cab line that stretched around the bus shelter on a sub-zero night that had to be endured with an SMC honey whining that Sister would never understand that the show was late getting out . . . That long line that went . . . that you know - that line , . . that . . . And then someone helped me back into my seat. I was a little wet with perspiration and I had broken my glasses and my cap was stained green but I was none the worse for wear. I strained to hear the speaker talk about the responsibility that our youth must bear and of the thousands of Notre Dame people . . . And I thought of the thousands that marched in the Armed Forces parade and how hot it was . . . and I thought of the crowds twisting down at Giuseppe ' s and how hot it was . . . and I thought about the crowds in the fieldhouse and how hot that was . . . and I thought about the last bus up from town filled to exploding - and how awfully hot I was . . . Then the next thing I knew I was being helped out: my feet dragged and there was a big rip in my gown, but a content smile lit my face for I knew that the end drew near. I recovered and marched with the mob to the hot dog stands to pick up our diplomas: the last crowd to suffer . . . and I took my degree and bid all of my friends good- bye - - then I got into the car with Mom and Dad and Bobo (our Spitz) and left the University ... No longer a face in the crowd: the crowd was falling behind. We turned at the light on Angela and Notre Dame and suddenly I decided that it wasn ' t as bad as all that after all and that maybe it had been the best four years of my life. And suddenly I felt very much alone. 366 367 SENIOR INDEX: CLASS OF 1962 Adamson, C.S.C., Milton N. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dome, Ind. Albright, Joseph P. - L.L.B. 14 Camden PI., Parkersburg, W.Vo. Allen, Theodore A. B.B A. 12320 S. Hobart, Polos Pk., III. Knights of Columbus Amberg, David W. - B.S. Hanawalt Rd., Monticello. Ind. Varsity Golf Anderson, George C. B.A. 1124 S. Cuyler Ave., Oak Park, III. Angley, John H. - B.A. School St., Bryantville. Moss. Antonelli, C.S.C., Robert C. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dome, Ind. Arbino, John B. - B.B.A. 6605 Ambar Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio Sorin, Cadet Club, Young Republican ' s Club Armstrong, Thomas F. B.A. 214 Oak St., Ridgewood, N.J. Arno, Joseph V. B.A. 25 Lawrence Lane, Belmont, Moss. Dean ' s List, A.B. Business Forum, Chess Club Aspero, Benedict, V. B.A. 43 Hillside Ave., Newton, N.J. Sorin Cadet Club, Arts and Letters Business Forum Augustine, Charles F. B.A. 32 Harte Ave., San Rafael, Calif. Varsity Football, Irish Air Society Bailey, Robert C. B.A. 193 Clark Rd., Pittsfield, Mass. Y.C.S., Dean ' s list. Young Republican ' s Club Ba|ura, Richard A. B.S. 1035 Chestnut St., Duquesne, Pa. A.S.M.E. -Secretary Baldo, John J. B.S. 149 N. Franklin Tpk., Ho-Ho-Kus, N.J. A.S.M.E. Balistrieri, Joseph P. B.A. 3043 N. Shephard. Milwaukee. Wis. Varsity Trock, Monogram Club, Wis- consin Club - Pros. Bollard .William C. J. - B.B.A. 4034 St. Germaine Ct., Louisville, Ky. Knights of Columbus, Accounting Club Baroody, Joseph D. B.A. 220 Virginia Ave., Alexandria, Vo. Young Republican Club - President, Labor Management Club, Political Science Academy Barrett, James L. B.A. 506 N. Maiden Ave., Logrange Pk., III. Bartholomew, Robert P. B.A. 415 East Pokagon St., South Bend, Ind. Bartman, Theodore L. B.S. 1066 S. Milwaukee Ave., Wheeling, III. Knights of Columbus, A.S.M.E. Barton, Edmund, C. B.A. 59 Richbell Rd., White Plains, N.Y. Varsity Fencing, Westchester Club V.P. Bayer, Charles J. - B.A. 1246 E. Culver, Phoenix, Ariz. Beall, John J. B.A. II W. Howell Ave., Alexandria, Va. Herodotians, Society of Mary, Naval Institute Beaudoin, Donald E. B.A. 2947 N. M-47, Owosso, Mich. Dean ' s List Beaupre, Russell J. B.A. 440 Roland, Grosse Pt. Farms, Mich. Varsity Golf Beauregard, Richard J. B.B.A. 52 Nichols St.. Lewiston, Me. Beaver, William H. - B.B.A. 6149 Marshall, Hammond, Ind. Dean ' s List, Debate Team, Finance Club, Who ' s Who Beckmon, John M. B.A. 9 Eulalia St., Coudersport, Pa. Beier, William E. - B.A. 234 S. Stewart, Lombard, III. Belden, Paul B. B.B.A. 1428 N. Market, Canton, Ohio Varsity Swimming, Canton Club - V.P. Belefonte, Carmen P. - B.B.A. 1104 Concord Ave., Drxel Hill, Pa. Varsity Wrestling, Commerce Forum, Sorin Cadet Club Belian, Gerald M. B.S. 18421 Snowden Ave., Detroit, Mich. Beltran, Pedro B.B.A. 470 Los Alamos-Son Isidro, Lima, Peru Varsity Golf, Dean ' s List, Finance Club Bendick, Joseph S. - B.S. 143 Third Ave., Kingston, Pa. Technical Review Bennett, Robert M. B.A. 65 St. John ' s Ave., Kenmore, N.Y. Bentley, J. Michael - B.B.A. Rt. No. 1, Box 233. Warrenville, III. Kampus Keglers, Varsity Bowling Beranek, Jr. Alexander T. B.S. 41 -A CoHax Monor, Roselle Park, N.J. Knights of Columbus Berkheiser, Jerry, E. - B.A. 816 W. Broadway. Mishawaka, Ind. Berry, Michael 1. B.S. 200 Everette, New Iberia, La. Knights of Columbus, A.I.A.E. Bertrond, David F. - B.B.A. 2188 Cramston Rd., Univ. Hts., Ohio Accounting Club - President Biallos, Michael J. - B.S. 421 E. Montcalm, Pontiac, Mich. A.C.S., Dean ' s Lilt Bill, Gerard A. - B.A. 976 Tarento, San Diego, Calif. Bill, Robert t. - B.A. 41 Locust St., Garden City, N.Y. Varsity Football, Monogram Club Bine, William J. - B.S. 30902 Center Ridge Rd., Westlake, O. WSND, AIEE IRE Biolchini, Robert F. - B.A. 19337 Waltham, Detroit, Mich. Varsity Trock, Bengal Bouts, Student Senate Biser, William D. - B.S. 212 Hancock Dr., Syracuse, N.Y. Accounting Club, Syracuse Club Officer Bish, William A. - B.A. 699 Ridge Rd., Ambridge, Pa. Sorin Cadet Club Tri-Military Council Bishko, Michael J. - B.B.A. 29 St. James PI., Clifton, N.Y. Varsity Fencing, Monogram Club Black, James H. Jr. B.B.A. 2562 E. 72 Place, Chicago. III. Knights of Columbus. Sorin Cadet Club. Marketing Management Club. Blair, Thomas B.B.A. 868 Ookwood, Columbus, Ohio Finance Club, Young Republican ' s Club Bleeg. Robert J. - B.S. Golf Club Rd., Newton Sq., Pa. I.A.S. Blooming, Thomas M. B.A. 5952 Chestnut Hills Drive, Parma, Ohio tobosky, W. Brand - B S. 4839 Bryan PI., Downers Grove, III. Boehm, Michael F. B.B.A. 315 Lamonte Terrace, South Bend, Ind. Accounting Club, Varsity Baseball Boemer, Richard C. - B.A. 4531 N. Frederick Ave., Milwaukee, Wisconsin Baivin, Donald P. B.A. 282 Columbus St.. Cohoes, N.Y. Boldrick, Charles C. - B.S. 437 N. Spalding Ave., Lebanon, Ky. A.I.A., Scholastic, University Theater Bologna, Dominic J. B.S. 856 Balfout, Grosse Pointe Pork, Mich. Bolt, William J. - 8.A. Echart Mines, Md. Band, Ski Club Bonacci, Russ M. B.B.A. 248 N. 2nd, East Price, Utah Boneau, David F. B.S. 5 West Henry Cloy, Fort Wright, Ky. Bonofiglio, Thomas J. 2003 - 43rd St., Kenosha, WIs. Booker, John P. B.S. 2833 Gen. Pershing, New Orleans, La. A.S.M.E. Borkowskl, Ronald W. - B.B.A. 1833 E. Donald St., South Bend. Ind. Born, Kevin R. B.A. 2601 Hollywood Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa. Young Democrats Club, Dean ' s List, Labor Management Club Boudreaux, Lester J. B.B.A. 2750 Nithra St., New Orleans, La. Varsity Wrestling Bourassa, William L. - B.S. 13 Benton Ave., Waterville, M. Aesculapian Club Bouton, David A. B.B.A. 106 Shoreham Rd., Massapequa, N.Y. Knights of Columbus Bowlers, Thomas R. B.S. 4348 Central, Indianapolis, Ind. Bengal Bouts Boyd, Dovid J. B.B.A. 3564 Bradford Dr., Birmingham, Mich. Knights of Columbus, Accounting Club Boyd, James C. - B.S. 1700 N. Davis St., Pensacola, Fla. Boyen, Vincent E. - B.S. 653 E. 14th St., New York, N.Y. A.I.C.E. Bracco, Joseph W. B.A. 710 Grand Ave., South San Francisco, California Arts and Letters Business Forum, Varsity Swimming - Co-Captain, Monogram Club Boyle, Dennis E. B.A. 1 145 Channing Ave., Palo Alto, Calif. Varsity Trock Bradley, J. Crouley - B.A. 17-07 Greenwood Dr., Fair Lawn, N.J. Young Democrat ' s Club Bradley, John M. B.B.A. 4845 W. Alder Dr., San Diego, Calif. Brandewie, James A. B.S. 2559 Berdan, Toledo, Ohio I.A.S., A.R.S., Student Manager Bredl, Erich E. - B.S. 880 Middle Dr., Indianapolis, Ind. A.I.Ch. E. Breen, James P. B.S. 131 Arlington Ave., Jackson, Tenn. A.S.M.E. Breen, Robert D. B.B.A. 122 Blackstone, La Grange, III. Brekken, Roger A. B.S. Rt. No. I, Crookston, Minn. Bremer, Frederic J. B.S. 1144 Lake Grove Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. Varsity Fencing, Sailing Team, Labor- Management Club Brenzel, John A. B.B.A. 3718 Grandview Ave., Louisville, Ky. Brewer, Donald E. Jr. B.B.A. 1814 Hollyoaks Lake Rd. E., Jacksonville, Fla. Varsity Wrestling, Labor Management Club Brigati, Joseph J. B.A. 5070 Bradbury Dr.. Syraucs . N.Y. Brini. Alan R. - B.A. 10 Forest Ave. Ct., Plymouth, Mass. Brink.r, John F. - B.S. 5605 Namakagan Rd., Washington, D.C. A.S.C.E. Brawn, C. Rodger - B.B.A. 500 N. Oak Park, III. Brown, E. Dean Jr. B.S. 915 Magnolia Ave., Charlotte. N.C. A.S.M.E. - Vice President Brown, Raymond W. L.L.B. 180 Wilkinson Ave., Jersey City, N.J. Law Review Bruce, James M. B.A. 7 West Dale, Colorado Springs, Colo. Bruch, John C. B.S. 4210 6th Ave., Kenosha, Wis. A.S.C.E. Brusasco, David F. B.B.A. 7751 Mallard Dr., St., Louis, Mo. Irish Air Society Brutvan, William J. - B.A. 147 N. Broad St., Johnson City, N.Y. Varsity Baseball, Geology Club Monogram Club Buck, Roger J. - B.A 21 Seventh St., Fords, NJ. Knights of Columbus Buckl ey, Christopher H. B.A. 209 Manoroneck Rd., Scarsdale, N.Y. Blue Circle, Dean ' s List, Student Body President, Who ' s Who, Dome Award Winner Buether, Terry R. B.B.A. 4215 Angeles Vista Blvd., Los Angeles, Calif. Varsity Bowling, Labor Relations Club Bulfer, John T. - B.S. 8122 S. Euclid, Chicago, III. Soiling Team Bull, George T. - B.A. 38 B. Very, lie, Notre Dame. Ind. WSND Bunchek, Lawrence E. B.A. 3432 N. Monroe St., Carrollton, Mich. Varsity Wrestling, Political Science Academy, Young Democrat ' s Club Buoniconti, Nicholas A. B.A. 33 Margaret St., Springfield, Mass. Varsity Football - Co-Captain, Arts and Letters Business Forum, Who ' s Who Burd, Leslie A. B.A. 4144 E. 42nd PI., Tulsa, Okla. WSND, Oklahoma Club - Sec.-Treas. Burke, Edmund III - B.A. 23 W. Brother Dr., Greenwich, Conn. Young Democrat ' s Club - President, Juggler - Associate Editor, Who ' s Who Burke, Terence O. - B.B.A. 2 Surrey Rd., Summit, NJ. Burkhart, James A. - B.S. 25 St. Joseph St., Lancaster, N.Y. Amateur Radio Club, AIEE IRE Burnell, Max H. B.A. 739 Brummel, Evanston, III. Varsity Football Burns, Edward M. - B.S. Tafton, Pa. Burns, Henry L. B A. 160 Deerhurst, Kenmore, N.Y. Arts and Letters Business Forum, Varsity Tennis, Buffalo Club - Pres. Burlzlaff, Richard J. - B.S. 1665 Park Ave., West Road. Mansfield, Ohio WSND, AIEE, IRE Busemeyer, William A. B.A. 7500 Sagamore Dr., CincinotI, Ohio Varsity Golf, Heroditians, Sorin Cadet Club Bush, Charles T. - B.A. 324 Moron Rd., Grosse Pointe Farms, Mich. Bushnell, John P. - B.B.A. 314 Paddock St., Watertown, N.Y. Busiklewicz, Robert E. - B.B.A. 623 N. Ironwood Dr., South Bend, Ind. Knights of Columbus Butler, David P. - B.A. 416 W. Washington. Buffton, Ind. Sorin Cadet Club 368 Butler, Demi, T. - B B.A. 19331 Beochcliff Blvd. Rocky River, Ohio Butler, Edword E. - B.A. 71 Club Rd., Upper Montclolrv N.J. Y.C.S., Sociology Club Butler, John D. - B.A. 435 Allen St., South Bend, Ind. Butrus, Poul R. B.B.A. 723 Linwood Rd. So., Birmingham, Ala. Cafforelli, Richard M. - B.B.A. 1540 Wilson Ave., Chicago Heights, III. Callohan, Francis W. - B.B.A. 8 Bingham Hill Circle, Rumson, N.J. Marketing Club, Commerce Club, Labor Management Club Calnon, David A. - B.B.A. 29 Winchester Rd., Rochester, N.Y. Marketing Management Club, Kampus Keglers, Rochester Club - Pros. Campbell, Terrence J. B.S. Hazel Village, Hazelton, Pa. A.I.E.E. Candida, Donald W. B.A. 7707 Lansdowne, Shrewsbury, Mo. Varsity Football Canizaro, Robert H. B.A. 1204 Kenwood PI., Jackson, Miss. Glee Club, A.I.A. - Pres., Tau Sigma Delta Canning, Brian H. - B.B.A. 7 Howard Pk. Dr., Tenofly, N.J. Marketing Club Cannon, George J. B.A. 310 E. Church St., Farmville, N.C. Mock Elections, Knights of Columbus, A.I.Ch.E. Capobianco, Faust E. B.B.A. 769 Broadway, Bangor, Po. AIEE-IRE, Finance Club Cappefta, Frederick C. B.B.A. 935 S. Austin Blvd., Chicago, III. Carey, Joseph H. - B.B.A. 19965 Briarcliff, Detroit, Mich. Carey, James W. B.A. 1458 Northland, Lakewood, Ohio Varsity Baseball Carmassi, Guido R. B.A. 186 Clark St., Auburn, N.Y. Knights of Columbus Carallo, Joseph P. B.B.A. 138 Goddard, Wyandotte, Mich. Varsity Football, Monogram Club Carpenter, Gilbert M. B.A. 1706 N. Prospect, Colorado Springs, Colo. Varsity Tennis, Aesculapion Club Carpenter, Paul C. B.S. 1102 W. Main St., Marshalltown, Iowa Physics Club, Choir Can, John F. B.B.A. 1 1 15 Lone Tree Rd., Elm Grove Wis Band, WSND Carraher, John H. B.B.A. 702 N. St. Joseph St., South Bend, Ind. Carriere, James 0. B.A. 1 1 Trianon Plaza, New Orleans, Lo. Knights of Columbus Carroll, Roger M. - B.B.A. 2337 Lombard, Cicero, III. Carroll, Vincent M. B.A. 16 Innes Rd., Scarsdale, N.Y. Cory, William J. - B.A. 3252 S. Taylor, Milwaukee, Wis. Scholastic Casale, Anthony S. B.A. 636 Mantua Ave., Paulsboro, N.J. Cashin, J. Patrick L.L.B. 1081 Woodward, South Bend, Ind. Coihore, William J. - B.A. 2401 Swede Rd., Norristown. Pa. Wranglers, University Theater, Third Order of St. Francis, Who ' s Who Cauipt, James P. B.S. 114-C Larchmont Acres, Larchmont, N.Y. Costoldi, David L. - B.B.A. 1201 Edgewood Dr., Worsaw, Ind. Dean ' s List, Who ' s Who Castellini, Daniel J. B.B.A. 1421 Herschel Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio Accounting Club, Mock Elections, Sorin Cadet Club Castin, John A. B.S. 500 Emerson Dr., Okmulgee, Okla. Monogram Club, Varsity Football Ski Club Catenacci, Richard D. B.A. 44 Seymour Ave., Woodbridge, N.J. Glee Club, Blue Circle, Student Senate Cech, Robert A. B.B.A. 13636 Dean, Detroit, Mich. Chaplin, Andrew B.A. 108 W. First St., Clearfield, Pa. Young Democrats Charon, Jay A. L.L.B. 1146 Diamond. South Bend, Ind. Chestnut, John W. B.S. 853 Memorial Dr., Chicago Hfs., III. Chioppinelli, S. Robert B.A. 14 Sefton Dr., Cranston, R.I. Scholastic Choquette, William H. - B.A. 65 Hartsdale Ave., White Plains, N.Y. Sec. Westchester Club Christie, Richard L. B.A. 1877 Lawnway Rd., South Euclid, Ohio Christopher, Frank J. - B.S. 261 Kenmore, Elmhurst, III. Cihak, Robert J. B.A. 306 Maple St., Yankton, S. Dak. Bookmen, Dome, Who ' s Who Cihak, Robert W. - B.S. 4849 51st St. San Diego, Calif. Dean ' s List, WSND Clark, G. Wesley B.S. Box 146, Mahopoc, N.Y. Dome Clark, John P. B.A. 2353 Emerson Ave., Dayton, Ohio Dean ' s List, NFCCS, Wranglers Who ' s Who Clark, William R. - B.S. 586 Dean St., Youngstown, Ohio Clarke, Thomas B. B.B.A. 601 S. Vail, Arlington Heights, III. Clarke, Wade P. - B.A. 552 Country Club Blvd., Des Moines, lo. Scholastic Clayton, Michael J. B.S. 279 Jonquill PI., Pittsburgh, Po. Technical Review, Sorin Cadet Club A.S.M.E. Cleary, William H. - B.B.A. 62 Water St., Danvers, Mass. Cline, Neol E. - B.S. 10456 Rosehedge Dr., Whittier. Calif. Clulo, Paul J. - B.S. 114 W. Carpenter, Midland, Mich. Band Coffin, Richard K. B.S. 3817 Melba PI., St. Louis 20. Mo. Cole, C.S.C., David V. B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Collet, Charles J. B.A. 3044 Green Hills Lone, Indianapolis, Ind. Band Colleton. Thomas E. Jr. B.A. 267 Charlton Ave., South Orange, Wis. Dean ' s List, Student Government, Bookmen, Who ' s Who Collier, Stephen E. - B.S. 20851 Westhompton, Southfield, Mich. Collins, Cornelius f. L.L.B. 569 Ontario St., Buffalo, N.Y. Collins, James R. B.S. 108 E. 33rd St., Holland, Mich. Technical Review, AIEE IRE Collins, Thomas J. B.A. RFD No. 2, Waitsburg, Wash. Colman, James E. B.A. 71 Albon St., Dorchester, Moss. Potitical Science Academy Knights of Columbus Colon, Lub F. B.S. P.O. Box 472, San Juan, Puerto Rico Connolly, Kevin T. - B.B.A. R.F.O. 5 Old Field Rd., Huntington, N.Y. Ski Club, Sorin Cadet Club, Bengal Bouts Connolly, Edward J. B.B.A. 4511 Foster Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. Finance Club Connolly, Peter D. B.B.A. 4457 N. Melvlna, Chicago, III. Connolly, Thomas J. B.A. 117 De Leon St.. Ottawa, III. Young Democrat ' s Club, Knights of Columbus, A.S.M.E. Conway, Michael F. - B.B.A. 154 Berkley, Dearborn, Mich. Cooney, Dennis E. B.S. 9355 Lincoln Dr., St. Louis, Mo. Corrigan, Terence P. B.B.A. Box 2655 Cristobal, Canal Zone Drill Team (AFROTC) Corso, Richard j. - B.A. 1445 S. Lincoln Ave., Salem, Ohio Herodotians Cosacchi, Brian A. B.A. 3 Second St., Harrison, N.Y. Glee Club, Sorin Cadet Club Castantino, David M. B.A. 518 S. Bosart, Indianapolis 3, Ind. Costello, John A. - B.A. 8295 Archer Rd., Willow Springs, III. Rifle Team (AFROTC) Coughlan, Kenneth B.A. 8346 Odell, Niles, III. Young Republican ' s Club, Knights of Columbus Coughlin, C.S.C., Michael D. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Courregei, Frank R. B.S. 5741 Annlston Dr., Shreveport, La. Couture, Paul E. B.S. 163 Warren Ave., Kenmore 17, N.Y. Technical Review, WSND, Treasurer, Buffalo Club Cox, Anthony A. B.A. 7673 Valley View Rd., Hudson, Ohio Sorin Cadet Club Cox, Lawerence K. B.S. 19521 Paxson Dr., South Bend, Ind. Young Republican ' s Club Cox, Robert W. - L.L.B. 877 Erie St., Elgin, III. Lawyer Coyle, James H. - B.B.A. 22 Willow Oak Lane, St. Louis, Mo. Cramer, Richard J. B.S. 3420 Hawthorne, Flint, Mich. Kampus Keglers Creagan, James F. B.A. 1105 10th St., Lorain, Ohio Glee Club, Scholastic, Knights of Columbus Creedon, Richard T. B.S. 30 W. Raleigh Ave., Staten Island, N.Y. Young Republican ' s Club, AJ.Ch.E. Criqui, Donald L. B.A. 89 Dorset Dr., Kenmore, N.Y. WSND Crony, Edward J. B.A. 35 Ridge Rd., Danbury, Conn. Sorin Cadet Club, Arts and Letters Business Forum Crafty, Paul A. B.A. 78 Milford St., Buffalo, N.Y. Knights of Columbus Crowe, John W. B.A. 941 1 Sandrock Rd., Eden, N.Y Glee Club Herodotians, Who ' s Who Culligan, F. Joseph - B.A. 976 Summit, St. Paul, Minn. Culliton, Edword F. B.B.A. 17760 State Rd. No. 23, South Bend, Ind. Cummings, Michael J. B.A. 5350 W. Carmen Ave., Chicago, III. Curtin, John J. B.A. 47 Maugus Ave., Wellesley Hills, Mass. WSND, University Theater Curtin, Peter M. B.A. 34 Hoyle St., Norwood, Mass. Political Science Academy Cuskk, Charles V. - fl.A. 17575 Oak Dr., Detroit, Mich. Arts and Letters Business Forum Cusker, Thomas J. - B.A. 145 Hurstbourne Rd., Rochester, N.Y. Political Science Academy Kampus Keglers Cutrara, Samuel J. B.A. 10561 S. Ridgeway Ave., Chicago, III. Commerce Form, ' Accounting Club Y.C.S. Cuva, Charles T. B.A. 168 Burns St., Forest Hills, N.Y. Czochura, Alexander B. B.B.A. 14334 Division St., Posen, III. Dobiero, Angela R. B.A. Box 307, Donora Post Office, Donora, Pa. Vanity Football Dailey, John C. - B.S. 403 Maple Ave., Corrolton, III. Band Daniel, James A. B.S. 4600 Drew Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. Don! Jr., John W. B.S. Gethsemane, Ky. Student Manager Dougherty, Michael E. B.S. R.F.D. 2, Box 65, Anchorage, Ky. Aesculapians, Kentucky Club - Pres. Davies, John R. B.B.A. 4384 N. 25th St., Milwaukee, Wis. Accounting Club Davis, James B. B.S. 10712 Lorain Ave., Silver Springs. Md. Davis, John J. - B.A. 85 Stewort Rd., Short Hills, N.J. Davis, Kelley R. |- B.A. 10148 Green St., Temple City, Calif. Davis, Lawrence L. B.A. 453)4 S. Brookfleld, South Bend, Ind. Dean Jr., Anthony F. B.S. 1502 Yardley Rd., Morrisville, Pa. Dean, Hugh E. B.A. 27800 W. 12 Mile, Farmington, Mich. Arts and Letters Business Forum Dearie, John C. - B.B.A. 1735 Purdy St., Bronx, N.Y. Monogram Club, Varsity Basketball, Accounting Club De Bow, James W. B.B.A. 424 Lincoln Ave., Pompton Lakes, N.J. Finance Club Dee, W. Stephen B.B.A. 1341 Elmwood Ave., Wilmette, III. Commerce Forum, Marketing Club, Sorin Cadet Club Deeb, Jr., Joseph F. - B.B.A. 321 Plymouth, Grand Rapids, Mich. De Falco, John A. B.A. 2130 N. 45th St., Pennsauken, N.J. Treasurer, Philadelphia Club Delhi, John C. B.S. 4920 Apache Ave., Jacksonville, Fla. Aesculapians Delay, Thomas H. - B.B.A. 1219 Koenigstein Ave., Norfolk, Neb. Glee Club, Ski Club, Knights of Columbus Dell, John W. L.L.B. 1696 Wisconsin Ave., Dubuque, la. Moot Court Delia Maria, Joseph P. B.A. 5940 N. Knox Ave., Chicago, III. Glee Club, Blue Circle Chairman, Dean ' s List, Who ' s Who Delp, Alan F. - B.A. 271 Washington Blvd., Hudson, N.Y. De Luca, Raymond V. B.B.A. 2001 Santa Fe Dr., Pueblo, Colo. Bengal Bouts Del Voile, Francisco T. B.S. Jose ' Marti No. 57, Hato Rey, Puerto Rico Del Voile Jr., Jote ' M. - B.A. 57 Jose ' Marti. Hato Rey, Puerto Rico Del Vecchio, Leonard V. B.S. 60 Crown St., Bridgeport, Conn. Physics Club, Knights of Columbus Dempsey, Peter J. B.A. 1273 North Ave., New Rochelle, N.Y. Band, Dean ' s List Dempsey, Thomas J. B.A. 23 Falmouth Rd., Yongers, N.Y. Varsity Track Demski, Stanley L. B.S. 4623 Pulaski Ave., Lyons, III. Dendooven, Edward J. B.B.A. 649 Congress, Neenah, Wis. Ski Club, Sailing Club Denvir, Quin A. - B.A. 10341 S. Hoyne Ave., Chicago, III. Dean ' s List, Young Democrat ' s Club Desmond, Joseph S. B.B.A. 9 Grogan Ave., Quincy, Mass. Knights of Columbus DeWald, Maurice J. B.B.A. 426 Oakdale Dr., Fort Wayne, Ind. Accounting Club, NFCCS, Varsity Tennis DeWald, Michael R. - B.B.A. 2626 Kensington Blvd., Ft. Wayne, Ind. Dicks, John T. B.A. 142 W. Monroe St., little Falls, N.Y. Ski Club, Sorin Cadet Club, Sociological Society Dierlu, Peter H. - B.S. 4510 W. 63rd Terroce, Prairie Village, Kan. DIGiavonno, Chorlei F. B A. 2) Domond St. Rockville Centre, N.Y. WSND, Knights of Columbus Dillenburger, Philip W. - B.A. 1 Brompton Lane, Cincinnati, Ohio Monogram Club, Student Manager Divis, Gregory J. B.S. 3144 Cherokee, St. Louis, Mo. Irish Air Society, A.C.S. Dodd, William A B.S. 6308 Mossway, Baltimore, Md. Dome, Physics Club, Sorin Cadet Club Doheny, Frank P., Jr. B.A. 2356 Saratoga Dr., Louisville, Ky. Officer, Kentucky Club Dolan, James J. - B.A. 251 Long St., Warwick, R.I. Y.C.S. Dominick, Sam J. - B.B.A. 1121 - 44th N.E., Canton, Ohio Young Republican ' s Club Donahue, James E. B.A. 215 Pulteney St., Geneva, N.Y. Denis, Paul - B.S. 4432 Crittenden, Indianapolis, Ind. Dean ' s List, WSND Donion, John V. - B.S. Merrin Rd., Famingdale, New York Who ' s Who Donovan, William J. - B.A. 910 East Ave. B, Blythe, Calif. WSND Daaley, Thomas F. B.A. 616 Clinton Place, River Forest, III. Sociological Society Doyle, Owen E. - B.S. 4231 Ookmont St., Philadelphia, Pa. AIEE, IRE Doyle, Waller 1. - B.A. 504 W. Ormon. Pueblo, Colo. WSND Drone, Douglas O. B.S. 1609 Smallwood. Jackson, Miss. Technical Review Officer, Dixie Club, Knights of Columbus, Who ' s Who Drlscoll, Philip T. - B.A. 75 Forest St., Needham, Mass. Officer, New England Club Dmevich, Vincent P. - B.S. 158 Robin St., East McKeesport, Pa. Dean ' s List, Kampus Keglers, A.S.C E. Droieski, Jr., Leo C. - B.B.A. 102 Williams St., Bradford, Pa. Knights of Columbus, Sorin Cadet Club, A.S.M.E. Duffy Jr., Francis A. B.B.A. 3010 Habershom Rd., Atlanta, Ga. Duffy, Joseph E. - B.B.A. 1000 Buell Ave., Joliet, III. Duffy, Peter J. - B.A. 4455 Broadway, New York, N.Y. Dunham, Frank L. B.B.A. 1314 Volt Rd., Cincinnati, Ohio Accounting Club, Commerce Form, Mock Elections Dunlgan, Edward M. - B.B.A. 110 West Kentucky, Pampa, Tex. Knights of Columbus, Accounting Club Dunleavy, Thomas P. B.A. 49 Abbott Ave., Borre, Vt. Dunn, Timothy J. - B.S. 420 Jefferson Ave., Haworth, N.J. Durand, Raymond A. B.S. 7)24 Forest Ave., Hammond, Ind. Dean ' s List, Physics Club, Young Republican ' s Club Dwyer, G. Denis - B.B.A. 354 Pershing Ave., Grade!!, N.J. Dwyer, Thomas A. B.S. 2130 Colfax, Benton Harbor, Mich. A. I. A., Monogram Club, Varsity Fencing Dyni.wici, Richard j. - B.B.A. 2812 N. W. 43rd St., Oklahoma City, Okla. Accounting Club Ebey, Carl F. - B.B.A. 19205 Steel, Detroit, Mich. Echelle, Josef P. - B.A. 479 Connor Dr., Mansfield, Ohio Student Senate, Soccer Eck, John P. - B.B.A. 2142 S. State, Springfield, III. Eckrkh, David A. - B.B.A. 4903 Old Mill Rd., Fort Wayne, Ind. Edward, Davis J. - B.S. 117 E. No. A St., Gas City. Ind. AJ.Ch.E. Egan, John K. - B.A. 247 Shotwell Park, Syracuse, N.Y. Glee Club, Secretary, Central New York Club Eiff, Ralph T. - B.A. 1624 N. Union St., Appleton, Wis. Who ' s Who, CJF Chairman, Blue Circle Ek, Theodore W. - B.S. Box 413, Issaquah, Wash. President - Pacific Northwest Club, Aesculapians Erzer, Paul A. - B.S. 524 Kahkwa Blvd., Erie, Pa. Irish Air Society, A.S.Ch.E. Evans, Clement M. B.B.A. 4915 Pershing Place, St. Louis, Mo. Evans, Emmett J. B.S. 53 S. Catherine St., Mobile, Ala. Fabac, Timothy M. B.A. 1400 Tauromee Ave., Kansas City, Kan. Treasurer - Kansas City Club Failld, Charles V. - B.A. 8 Warnke Lane, Scarsdale, N.Y. Herodotians Fakler, Ran P. - B.B.A. 1198 E. Elm St., Provo, Utah Knights of Columbus, Marketing Club Fallen, James Wm. Jr. - B.S. 2734 N. Avondale Blvd., Milwaukee, WIs. A.S.C.E. Fallen, Thomas E. - B.A. Stockbrldge Rd., W. Stockbridge, Mass. Falvey, James W. - B.B.A. 507 Broadway, Niles, Mich. Commerce Forum, Accounting Club, Young Republican ' s Club Farley, Thomas F. - B.S. 49 Liberty St., Jamestown, N.Y. WSND, A.I.Ch.E., A.C.S. Fosse, Harley C. B A. 7714 N. Eastloke Terrace, Chicago, III. Fath, August F. - B.S. 5029 Angling Rd., Kalamazoo, Mich. Knights of Columbus Faulkner, David J. - B.B.A. 416 Parkview Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa. Accounting Club Fay, William J. - B.S. 2831 Hollyridge Dr., Hollywood, Calif. A.I.A. Feck, Denis J. - B.S. 411 E. Lincoln St., Findlay, Ohio Feeney, Thomas J. B.A. 1969 W. 5th St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Felix, John A. B.A. 296 Union Ave., Williomsport, Pa. WSND Ferris, Robert J. B.S. 383 Oakland Park Ave.. Columbus, O. A.S.M.E., Columbus Club - Vice-Pres. Feske, Carl D. - B.S. 3720 Saiem, Indianapolis, Ind. WSND Finegan, Thomas F. B.A. 2050 E. 69th St., Chicago, III. Society of Mary, Kampus Keglers Finnegan, Charles J. - B.B.A. 59 Portage Dr., Vermilion, Ohio Sailing Club, Band Flnucane, Jim W. B.B.A. 1 Manor Ct., Joli et, III. Fischer, Jim 1. - B.S. 719 Forrest Ave., Quincy, III. Dean ' s List, Knights of Columbus, A.S.M.E. Fitch, James E. - B.B.A. 1908 S. Shore Dr., Holland, Mich. Knights of Columbus Fitzgerald, John P. Jr. B.S. 941 State St., Watertown, N.Y. Physics Club, A.R.S. - President Fitzgerald, Theodore A, - L.L.B. R.R. No. 1, Hebron, Ind. Moot Court Fltigibbon. James S. - B.A. 5521 New Cut Rd., Louisville, Ky. Kentucky Club - President, Dean ' s List Fitzpatrick, Barry J. - B.B.A. 8315 16th St., Silver Springs, Md. Fitzpatrick, James B. B.A. 167 Derby St., W. Newton, Mass. Monogram Club, Varsity Baseball Fitzpatrick, Michael F. - B.B.A. 2337 Wlnchell Ave., Kalamozoo, Mich. Marketing Club Fitzslmmans, Frederick J. B.A. 28 Randall St., Teuton, Moss. Debate Team, Blue Circle Flagstad, Geoffrey 1. B.B.A. 19300 Gladstone Rd.. Cleveland, Ohio Flannery, William - B.B.A. Strathmont Park, Elmira, N.Y. Irish Air Society Fleming, Walter 1. Ill - B.B.A. 4821 Hallmark, Dallas, Tex. Knights of Columbus, Ski Club Flynn, Jame. F. - B.A. 4257 Weatherford Ave., Mobile, Ala. Blue Circle Flynn, John D. - B.A. 622 East 23rd St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Army Drill Team, Sorin Cadet Club, A.S.C.E. Foley, Christopher C. B.A. 1129 Bonnie Brae, River Forest, III. Scholastic Foohey, Sean P. - B.S. 36 Ziegler Tract, Penns Grove, N.J. A.S.M.E. Ford, William C. - B.B.A. 800 Columbus Ave., Benton Harbor, Mich. Varsity Football Forrest, John V. B.A. Maryland Ave., Armonk, N.Y. Dean ' s List, Student Manager, Student Senate Fox, Thomas H. Jr. - B.S. 3910 10th Ave., S. Birmingham, Ala. Physics Club Francis, D. Robert - B.S. 7400 Woodland Way, St. Louis, Mo. Aesculapians Freeman, James R. B.B.A. 320 Rowan St., Wlnomoc, Ind. Sorin Cadet Club Freitas, Thomas J. - B.S. 1909 Lusitana St., Honolulu, Hawaii Froning, John J. B.S. R.R. No. 2, St. Mary ' s, Ohio Knights of Columbus, A.E.M.E. Furesz, Michael G. B.8.A. 359 Third St., Clifton, N. J. AROTC Drill Team, Kampus Kegler, Sorin Cadet Club - VIce-Presidenf Furstoss, James A. B.S. 3809 N. Knoxvillle, Peoria. III. Bengal Bouts, Aesculapians Fuller, Jaime B. B.A. 116 Ruiz Belvis, Hato Rey, Puerto Rico Dean ' s List, Blue Circle, Who ' s Who Gadacz, Thomas R. B.S. 1844 N. Adams St., South Bend, Ind. Aesculapians Gaede, James J. B.A. 5830 Pandora Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio WSND, Cincinnati Club - President, Ants and Letters Business Form Gaggero, Laurence L. B.B.A. WSND, Cincinnati Club President.CF 34 Arcadia Rd., Woodcllff Lake, N. J. Accounting Club, Kampus Keglers, Bengal Bouts Gagnon, John C. B.A. 54 Marietta St., N. Adams, Mass. Labor Management Club, Ski Club, AROTC Drill Team Galland, John H. - B.A. 251 Ridgeway Ave., Rochester, N.Y. Third Order of St. Francis, Knights of Columbus, Bengal Bouts Galbralth, Thomas P. B.B.A. 2200 Valley Circle, Alexandria, Va. Galdabini, Robert E. B.B.A. 482 1 Washington Blvd., Indianapolis, Indiana Mock Elections, Indianapolis Club - Vice-President Gallagher, John P. - B.B.A. 944 Washington, Freeland, Pa. Gallo, Joseph E. - B.B.A. 1712 Maze Rd., Modesto, Calif. Ski Club, Marketing Club, labor Man- agement Club Galvin, Timothy P. 11 - L.L.B. 10 Vine, Hammond, Ind. Gannon, James P. B.A. 2026 S. Bucknell St., Philadelphia, Pa. Herodotions - Vice-President Garlitz, Richard M. B.S. 613 Memorial Ave., Cumberland, Md. Garnett, John B. B.A. 867 Fair Oaks, Chehalis, Wash. Garofalo, John R. B.B.A. 941 N. Grove Ave., Oak Park, III. Knights of Columbus. Bengal Bouts Gartner, Ludwig B. Jr. - B.A. 203 Washington Ave., Preston, Minn. Garvin, Edward M. - B.S. 320 Ave. C, West, Bismark, N. Dakota Band Gately, James A. - B.B.A. 4309 N. Damen, Chicago, III. Gatti, Joseph D. B.A. 60 Clarendon Place, Hackensack, NJ. Gouthier, George J. B.S. 19 Pine St., Franklin, N.H. A.C.S. Gehlhausen, Donald J. - B.A. 2503 Monroe Pike. Marion, Ind. Third Order of St. Francis, Knights of Columbus, Aesculapians George, Joseph P. - B.A. 434 E. Dresden Ave., Akron, Ohio WSND, Young Republican ' s Club Gerbeth, Richard G. - B.B.A. 418 S. 28th St.. South Bend, Ind. Accounting Club Gerend, Jacob H. - B.S. 3406 N. 6th St., Sheboygan, WIs. Gettelfinger, Thomas C. B.S. 2814 Newburg Rd., Louisville, Ky. Dean ' s List, Dome, Aesculapians, Who ' s Who Giacinto, Michael J. B.A. 36-35 217th St., Bayside 61, New York Varsity Track, Who ' s Who Giattino, Joseph P. Jr. B.S. 1603 8th Ave., West, Birmingham, Ala. Giles, Charles F. - B.A. 11 Ridgeway Rd., Medford, Mass. Gilgan, Richard J. B.A. P. O. Box No. 1304, Colorado Springs, Colo. Young Republican ' s Club Gillord, John F. - B.B.A. 18676 Pinehurst, Detroit, Mich. WSND, University Theatre. Marketing Club Glroux, John J. CSC - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Glynn, John W. - B.A. 612 Lee St., Hampton, Va. Dean ' s List, Herodotians, Wranglers Gmelin, James R. - B.A. 15 Lafayette St., Mt. Kisco, N.Y. Arts and Letters Business Form, Bengal Bouts Goehl, John J. - B.S. 7039 Gillespie St., Philadelphia, Pa. Dean ' s List, Physics Club, Y.C.S. Goethale, James A. L.L.B. 507 E. South St., Sturgis, Mich. Moot Court Goetz, John S. - B.B.A. 3066 Woodbury Rd., Shaker Heights, O. Varsity Tennis Goldrick, John T. - B.A. 400 S. Eastview Pkwy., Hamilton, Ohio Herodotians Goldsmith, Mark J. B.A. Mahnomen, Minn. Knights of Columbus, Ski Club Gomes, Stephen G. CSC - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Goodman, John H. Ill - B.S. 4900 Ft. Totten Dr. N.E.. Washington, D. C. Goodrich, Thomas L. - B.B.A. 810 38th Ave., Winona, Minn. Goodwin, Thomas P. B.A. 138 North Pearl Ave., Wote rtown, N.Y. Herodotians, Mock Elections, R.O.T.C. Band Goodwin., J. William - B.S. 518 E. Lincoln St., Hoopeston, III. Student Manager Gorman, Michael P. - B.A. 259 Delevan Ave., Corning, N. Y. WSND, Glee Club, Herodotiota Gould, Jam.. E. - LI B. 7847 S. Cornell Ave., Chicago, III. Govro, John D. B B A 120 Church St., Bonne Terre, Mo. Grobowski, Victor M. - B.S. 1916 Jane St., Plttiburgh, Po. Grace. Thomat J. B A. 27453 Rainbow Circle, Lathrup Village, Mich. Monogram Club, Varsity Golf Graditor, Ivan A. B.S. 3629 Greenwich Rd., Barberton, Ohio Band Graf, Barton F. B.A. 863 Parkway, Revere, Mass. Political Science Academy, Geology Club Graham, Arthur S. B.S. 867 Flihburn Rd., Hershey, Pa. Scholastic, Sailing Club Grahek, Michael E. B.A. 204 E. Delaware, Decatur, Mich. Geology Club, Rifle Team, Drill Team Grau, Francis C. - B.B.A. 2767 Chesterfield Ave., Baltimore, Md. Accounting Club, Varsity Football, Mack Elections Graubner, Ernest L. B.A. 1816 N. Kirkwood Rd., Arlington, Va. Gray, Hugh R. - B.S. 803 N. DuPont Rd., Wilmington, Del. Delaware Valley Club - President, A.S.M. - President Graydon, R. jamet B.S. 27 Poole Ave., Hoversville, N.Y. Ski Club, Aesculapiani Greeley, Michael H. B.B.A. 2414 18th Ave., W. Bradenton, Flo. Finance Club Green, John B. jr. B.B.A. 405 South Main, DuBois, Pa. Knights of Columbus, Dome, Finance Club Green, Robert R. B.A. 148 Octette St., Pittsburgh, Pa. Grever, James W. B.A. 2906 Observatory Ave., Cincinnati, O. Varsity Swimming Griffith, Robert M. B.A. 10 St. Claire Ave.. Old Greenwich, Conn. Grolmes, Michael A. - B.S 6304 Fegenbush Lane, Louisville, Ky. Groner, Bernard J. B.B.A. 1501 E. McCarty, Jefferson City, Mo. Gross, Thomas J. B.S. 1701 Roys Ave., Elkhart, Ind. Dean ' s List, A.S.C.E. Grubber, Michael J. B.S. 21 IK Washington Ave.. Moundsville, W. Va. A.C.S. Guarnieri, Michael B.S. 654 Fairway Dr., Warren, Ohio Scholastic Guccione, John J. - B.A. 6 Country Life Acres, St. Louis, Mo. Guenin. John M. - B.A 328 Yale Ave., Elyria, Ohio Aesculapians Guerrin, John K. - B.B.A. 3 Laurel Ave., E. blip, N.Y. Guljos, Andrew R. CSC B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dome, Ind. Gurchik, Steve J. B.A. 217 Hawthorne St., Elyria, Ohio Gureno, August A. B.A. 928 3rd St., S.E.. Cedar Rapids, la. Knights of Columbus Gutsmiedl, John J. - B.S. 904 Grey Ave., Evonston, III. A.S.M.E. GUI , Peter M. B.S. 1100 Br ;ce St., Washington, Pa. Band, A.C.S. Gwodz, Robert W. - B.S. 4934 N. Mason Ave., Chicago, III. Monogram Club, Student Manager, NROTC Drill Team Hahn, William H. - B.S. 18184 Clifton Rd., Lakwood, Ohio WSND, University Theater Height, James C. - B.S. 4501 West 174, Cleveland, Ohio Aesculapians, Band, Mock Elections Hajic.k, Herbert - B.A. 1143 E. Dayton, South Bend, Ind. ' Hall, Carl M. - B.S. 276 Ohio Ave., Clarksburg, W. Va. Knights of Columbus, A.S.M.E., Shi Club Hamilton, Albert J. - B A 3890 Edinburgh Dr., Youngstown, Ohio WSND, Blue Circle, Mock Convention, Who ' s Who Hamilton, Robert I. B.S. 5345 Hunt Club Rd.. Racine, Wis. Hamilton, Thomas P. B.A. 26 Glencoe Rd., Upper Darby, Pa. Dean ' s List, Philadelphia Club - Sec. Hand, Timothy F. B.A. 527 Hanover St., Manchester, N.H. Knights of Columbus Hanley, Michael D. - B.S. 122 Buckhonnon Ave., Clarksburg, W. Va. A.S.M.E., W. Va. Club - President Hanley, Thomas J. - B.B.A. 2 Yorktown Ter., Livingston, N.J. Accounting Club, Mock Convention, Irish Air Society Hanlon, David L. - B.A. 4522 Wieuca Rd., Atlanta, Go. Juggler, Young Democrat ' s Club Hanlon, Robert M. B.A. 711 Grassmere Ave., Interlaken, N.J. Kampus Keglers, Mock Convention New Jersey Club, Secretary Hannah, David W. - B.A. 2636 Centenary, Houston, Tex. Student Senate Hansen, Thomas L. B.A. 7327 N. Olcott, Chicago, III. Scholastic, Art Editor Harnisch, William, O. B.B.A. 71 Poland Manor, Poland, Ohio Knights of Columbus, Varsity Track, Wrestling Harrill, Robert P. - B.S. 851 Genesee N.E., Warren, Ohio Knights of Columbus, A.S.M.E., Chess Club Harrington, James J. LLB 845 E. 39 St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Harrington, Joseph P. B.A. 148 Brighton St., Belmont, Mass. University Theater Harris, Vornum W. - B.A. Newport, N.Y. Band, University Theater Harron, Michael O. B.A. 710 Horr.ton Rd., Bryn Mawr, Pa. Technical Review, I.A.S., Business Forum Hart, Michael J. B.B.A. 1647 Laird Blvd., Montreal, Can. Finance Club, Student Senate, Knights of Columbus Horter, Mark A. - B.S. 901 W. Columbia Ter., Peorla, III. A.I.Ch.E., WSND Hartigan, Vincent A. B.A. 34 Myrtle Ave., Troy, N.Y. Varsity Tennis, Navy Drill Team Hartmon, James C. B.A. 1525 Kensington, Fort Wayne, Ind. A.S.M. Hortnett, Andrew S. B.A. 513 S. 8th St., Solina, Kan. Amateur Radio Club Hartnett, Michael A. - B.A. 1358 1st St., Cheholis, Wash. Student Senate, Blue Circle Harty, John R. B.S. 896 Robeson St., Fall River, Moss. A.S.C.E., Young Democrat ' s Club Harvey, Roger K. B.B.A. 832 Chestnut St., Latrobe, Pa. Hatch, Thomas E. B.B.A. Hillside Rd., Greenwich, Conn. WSND Matt, Vincent J. B.S. 908 8th Ave., Marion, la. Dean ' s List, Physics Club University Choir Houck, George E. B.S. 60 Crest Drive, Torrytown, N.Y. A.I.E.E. Hauni, Foster 1. - L.L.B. R.R. No. 1, Rock Springs Farms, Louisville, Ky. Moot Court, Knights of Columbus, Kentucky Club - President Hayes, Dana C. B.B.A. 7321 South Shore Dr., Chicago, III. Labor Management Club Hayford, John S. - B.B.A. 5745 N. Shoreland Ave., Whitefish Bay, WIs. WSND, Accounting Club Hecomovich, Thomas J. B.B.A. R.R. No. 2, Bovey, Minn. Varsity Football, Monogram Club Heekin, Albert E. B.B.A. 3557 Bayard, Cincinnati, Ohio Sorin Cadet Club, Ski Club Hehman, Raymond D. B.A. 1937 North Dr., Glenview, III. WSND, Marketing Club Heidbrink, Karl H., C.S.C. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dome, Ind. Moreau Choir, Bengal Bouts Heimerdinger, Charles T. B.B.A. 225 East Hillcrest Blvd., Monrovia, Calif WSND Heleringer, Thomas A. B.A. 709 Chambery Dr., Louisville, Ky. Tri-Milltory Council, Sorin Cadet Club A.R.O.T.C. Drill Team Hemmy, David C. - B.S. 435 N. Main St., Juneau, Wis. Concert Band Hendry, Glenn J. B.B.A. 614 N. 24th St., East St. Louis, III. Young Democrat ' s Club, Accounting Club, Sarin Cadet Club Henry, Robert E. - B.S. 529 East South St., Bluffton, Ind. Blue Circle, Varsity Fencing Hermann, Mark L. B.S. 413 N. Franklin, Greensburg, Ind. A.S.C.E. Herrgott, Robert H. B.S. 4456 W. Maple, Birmingham, Mich. A.S.M.E. Heye, Robert K. B.B.A. 306 E. New Lenox xd., Pittsfleld, Mass. Accounting Club Heywaod, John G. B.S. 800 Vine St., Hudson, Wit. Hibbs, Thomas N. B.B.A. 6950 Pershing St., St. Louis, Mo. Hicks J. William - B.A. 4302 Arlington, Royal Oak, Mich. Young Republican ' s Club. Herodotlans, Wrestling Higgins, Henry J. B.B.A. 331 N. Grand, West Springfield, III A.R.O.T.C. Drill Team Higgins, James C. - B.A. 127 Longue View Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa. Young Democrat ' s Club, Scholastic, Mock Election Higgins, Michael J. - B.A. 3045 Ohio Blvd., Terre Haute, Ind. Highducheck, Albert E. - B.S. 206 East Mountain Rd., Waterbury, Conn. Dean ' s List, Monogram Club, Golf Highfield, William B. - B.S. 216 S. Greenlawn, South Bend, Ind. Higney, James T. - B.S. 376 East 28th St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Technical Review, A.S.M.E. Hill, Walter G. B.S. 14601 Chatham, Detroit, Mich. Milliard, Joseph E. - B.S. 1207 N. Harvey Ave., Oak Pork, III. A.S.M.E. Hirou, Pierre A. - B.B.A. 1909 I. McKlnley, South Bend, Ind. Society of Mary, Sorin Cadet Club Marketing Club Hili, Nell K. - B.B.A. 2299 Lo yola Rd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio WSND, Kampus Keglers Hoban, Gary J. B.A. 255 Maiden St., Akron, Ohio Dean ' s List, Society of Mary, Young Democrats Hockwalt, Philip E. B.S. 215 Elmdale Ave., Akron, Ohio Hadder, Richard A. B.A. 893 McLean Ave., Yonkers, N.Y. Hoenig, George B.A. 205 Lock St., Lockport, N.Y. Third Order of St. Francis Hoff, John F. - B.B.A. 41 Westcott Rd., Princeton, N.J. Hoffmann, Joseph L - B.S. 1 16 Conger Ave., Akron, Ohio Hoffman, Thomas A. B.A. 506 S. Dundee St., South Bend, Ind. Hogan, Corlton P. - B.A 2205 Liberty St., Allentown, Pa. Bengal Bouts Hogan, Thomas R. B.A. R.D. No. 4, Meadvllle, Pa. Band Hogarty, Stephen J. B.B.A. 15 Chestnut St., Princeton, N.J. Commerce Forum Hollenbach, Louis J. - B.A. 3311 Mt. Rainier Dr., Louisville, Ky. Holley. George H. - B.B.A. 1630 Central Rd., Glenview, III. Young Republican ' s Club Hood, John M. B.B.A. 515 N. Church St., Algona, la. Hoover, James M. B.B.A. 19233 Lancashire, Detroit, Mich. Hoover, Russell J. - B.A. 1919 Linneman St., Glenview, III. Young Republican ' s Club, Herodotians, Sarin Cadet Club Hard, Robert M. - B.S. 372 Kenilworth. Dayton, Ohio Physics Club, Y.C.S. Horvath, John L. - B.S. 733 E. Victoria St., South Bend, Ind. Dean ' s List, Aesculapians Houck, Carl P. - B.S. 12)0 Dexter St., Denver, Colo. Blue Circle, Tri-Military Council, A.S.C.E., Who ' s Who Howard, William 1. B.A. 145 Canton St., Rochester, N.Y. Varsity Baseball, Kampus Keglers Howell, Harold B. - B.S. 3421 Stonard, Fort Smith. Ark. Knights of Columbus, Aesculapians, A.F.R.O.T.C. Drill Team Howley, John T. B.B.A. Box 54, Lake Worth, Flo. Florida Club Secretary, Treasurer Huber, John E - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Huber, William F. - B.S. 425 Columbia Rd., Hamilton, Ohio Huecker, Harold J. B.A. 1440 Alabama Ave.. Pittsburgh, Pa. Hughes , J. Patrick B.S. 2224 E. 26th PI., Tulsa, Okla. Hughes, John J. B.A. 921 S. 90th St., Omaha. Neb. Hughes, Richard F. B.A. 175 Walnut St., Wellesley Hills, Mass. Huiskamp, J. Edward - B.S. 1031 Grand Ave., Keokuk, la. A.I.A. Humphrey, John W. B.S. 984 Sharon Way, El Cajon, Calif. Physics Club, Sailing Club Hurley, John E. - B.B.A. 2218 Chortres Rd., LaSolle, III. Hurti, Barry J. B.A. 208 Washington Ave.. Hawthorne, N.J. Hutchins, Duone, N. B.B.A. 1512 E. 4th. Mlshawaka, Ind. Hutchins, Robert L. B.S. 2851 Patrick St., San Angela, Tex. A.I.E.E. Hutton, John J. - B.A. Box 253, Savannah Beach, Go. Hyder, Anthony K. B.S. 419 Federal Dr., Montgomery, Ala. Physics Club, Mock Convention Hyer, Paul V. - B.S. 431 E. 10th Ave.. Canshahocken, Pa. Physics Club, Y.C.S. Hyland, Peter R. - B.A. 126 Grymes Hill Rd., Stolen Island, N.Y. Glee Club, Geology Club. I Ignelzi, Ronald j. B.S. 683 Birch Lane, Olympia Fields, III. Aesculapians, Human Relations Club Imbui, Donald E. B A. 1235 Wilion Dr., Dayton, Ohio Political Science Academy, Arts and Letters, Business Forum Iribarne, Michael I. - B A. 1227 Irwin St., San Rafael, Calif. Human Relations Club Irvin, William J. - B A 1121 Crestine. Apt. 2, Whitehaven, Tenn. Y.C.S. Irwin, Joseph R. B.A. 6002 Chamnez, La Jolla, Calif. Isphording, Kenneth F. - B A. 3936 Devonshire Dr., Cincinnati, Ohio Jacobs, John I. - B.A. 2223 N. Scott St.. Arlington, Va. Enigma Editor Jalovec, Richard S. B.A. 7242 W. 58th St., Summit, III. Junior Parent Weekend. Student Senate Janicki, Richard S. - B.A. 1105 N. College St., South Bend, Ind. Jarema, Peter G. B.S. 12 E. 4th St., New York, N.Y. A.I.A., Tri-Military Council. Sorin Cadet Club Jasper, James M. B.S. 107 Oak St., Trussville, Ala. Aeiculaplons Jensen, Rkhard J. - B.A. 2520 E. Veverly Dr., Tucson, Aril. Wranglers, Young Republican ' s Club, Debate Team jerger, Allan D. B.A. 9 N. 28th St., Belleville, Ml. Sailing Club Jessop, George F. B.A. 217 Drake Ave., New Rochelle, N.Y. Jiganti, John J. B.A. 6848 S. Ashland. Chicago. III. Student Manager Jorling, Thomas C. B.S. 3915 Ledgewood Dr., Cincinnati, Ohio Joyce, Michael H. B.S. 2644 Secor Rd., Toledo, Ohio A.S.M.E., Sailing Club Joyce. Michael P. - B.S. 105 Fort St., Forty Fort, Pa. A.I.Ch.E. Kachmar. Peter M. - B.S. 105 Greenvale Ave., Yonkers, N.Y. Dean ' s List, Technical Review, Tau Beta PI Kane, David P. - B.A. I Kent Place. Ploinview, N.Y. Kane. George M. - B.B.A. 399 N. Ahwahnee Rd., Lake Forest, III. Kavanagh, Joseph H. B.A. 32865 Faircrest Dr., Birmingham, Mich. Keating, Dennis M. - B.B.A. 5908 W. Eastwood, Chkogo, III. Keefe, Jerome F. - B.A. 1912 Havendale Blvd.. Winter Haven, Fla. Ski Club - President Keeley, John L. B.A. 71 16 S. Coles Ave., Chicago, III. Keeley, Larry L. B.S. Box 561, Notre Dame, Ind. Keena, John B. B.B.A. 521 N.E. 8th Ave., Ft. Louderdale, Fla. Keenan. William A. - B.S. 397 Riverside Dr., Wayne, N.J. A I E.E.-I.R.E.. Tau Beta Pi, Who ' s Who Kelley, Robert K. - B.A. 2420 Mayfield Ave., Montrose, Calif. Herodotians. Scholastic, Varsity Track Kelling, Roger t. - B.B.A. R.R. No. 2, Kanawha, la. Sorin Cadet Club, Accounting Club, Knights of Columbus Kelly, Kenneth J. B.S. 3300 Netherland Ave., New York, N.Y. Kelly, Raymond J. B.A. 10149 Leavitt, Chicago. III. Kelly, Walter M. - B.B.A. 1223 N. Harvey Ave., Oak Park, III. WSND Kelly, William E. - L.L.B. 6477 N. Caldwell Ave., Chicago, III. Lawyer Kennedy, Brian B. B.A. 4016 N. 7th, Tacoma, Wash. Political Science Academy, Young Democrat ' s Club, Pacific Northwest Club -Vice President Kennedy, Daniel E. B.A. 5422 Kimbark Ave., Chicago, III. Dean ' s List, Monogram Club, Varsity Fencing Kenny. Robert J. - B.A. 1611 Country Club Rd., St. Petersburg, Fla. Central Pennsylvania Club Treasurer Kerney, Peter J. B.S. 4525 N. Reese St., Philadelphia, Pa. A.S.M.E. Kerns, Albert 1. - B.S 1808 Poplar, Memphis, Tenn. Band, Aesculapians Kerr, Michael E. B.S. R.F.D. No. 4. Easton, Md. Aesculapians, Varsity Track Kieffaber, Eugene R. - B.B.A. 6914 W. 66th Terr., Overland Park, Kan. Kienast, Richard E B.A. 112 Walnut, Oconomowoc, Wis. Sailing Club, International Relations Club Killilea, John F. B.A. 10 Longview Rd., Reading, Mass. Aesculapians, Blue Circle, Dean ' s List, Who ' s Who Klrby, Roger S. B.A, 71 Longvale Rd., Bronxville, N.Y. Herodotians Kirchmeier. William E. - B.S. 709 Ave. B. West, Bismarck, N. Dak. Band, Amateur Radio Club Kirk, Peter W. B.A. 6238 Woodland Dr., Dallas. Tex. WSND, Varsity Track Kisielewski, Stanley j. B.A. 106 McKennan ' s Church Rd., Wi lmington, Del. Dome Kitch, John D. B.B.A. 4117 S. Harrison Blvd., Ft. Woyne, Ind. Kittredge, Thomas M. B.B.A. 215 Pelham Rd., Philadelphia, Pa. Commerce Forum, Finance Club Klein, William E. B.A. 3817 Muskogee, Des Molnes, la. Klein. William J. - B.A. 124 Sumac St., Philadelphia. Pa. Hall President Klett, Thomas E. - B.A. 710 Woodlawn, Jollet, III. Golf (I), A.B. Business Forum, Political Science Forum Knittle, Charles, H. B.B.A. 1480 Whitcamb Ave., Des Plaines, III. Knights of Columbus Kochanowski, Paul S. B.B.A. 827 Park Ave., South Bend, Ind. Koenig, Daniel J. B.A. 8401 So. Seeley, Chicago, III. Hall V.P., Hall President, Sociology Club Koeppel, Ronald W. B.B.A. P.O. Box 12, Phlox, Wh. Kalb, James S. - B.A. 737 West Main, Edmond, Okla. Dean ' s List, WSND, Campus Press Kolberg, Lawrence F. B.A. Laguna Hills Park, Laguna Beach, Col. Koloszar, Rudy J. B.A. 818 W. Indiana Ave., South Bend, Ind. Sec. of Villagers Club, Sorin Cadet Club Kondor, Thomas E. B.B.A. 52920 U.S. 31, South Bend, Ind. Accounting Club, Sailing Club Kono, Garitt A. - B.B.A. New York City Wrestling Korycki, Robert V. - B.B.A. 2308 Ravenview Rd., Baitlmore, Md. Kott, John G. B.B.A 1323 8th St., South Moorhead, Minn. Ass ' t. Business Mgr. of Glee Club, Dean ' s List Kovacs, John R. B.A. 47 Concord St., Clifton, N.J. Political Science Academy, WSND, Navy Drill Team Kozole, Anthony J., Jr. B.A. 61 Le Blanc, River Rouge, Mich. Bengal Bouts, Dean ' s List Krolik, Daniel J. - B.A. 37327 Hobarth Rd., New Baltimore, Mich. Kramer, Linile E. B.A. 807 Alameda St., Valle|o, Calif. Kramer, Robert F. B.S. in Metallurgy Engr. 5211 Fieldcrest Dr., Pottsburgh, Pa. Mardi Gras Carnival Chairman, A.S.M.E., Technical Review Krovser, H., James - B.A. 38 E. 7th St., Chillicothe, Ohio Baseball, Basketball (1), Treasurer of Columbus, Ohio Club Kremer, Charles E. - B.S. in M.E. 1900 East Beach, Gulf port. Miss. Sailing Club Kretschmer, Theodore R. - B.S. in C.E. 7988 W. Brynmawr Ave., Chciago, III. A.S.C.E., Technical Review Kristine, Alex J. B.A. 1128 Monroe, Gary, Ind. Krueger, William E. B.S. in Chem. 123 Royal, Ferguson, Mo. Kubiak, Martin M. - B.B.A. 1723 W. 21st St., Chicago, III. Kampus Keglen Kuehne, John C. - B.B.A. 31-54 42nd St., Long Island City, N.Y. Accounting Club Kulak Richard M. - B.B.A. 561 Lowell St., Peabody, Mass. Kulesia, Jerome R. B.S. 525 S. Dundee St., South Bend, Ind. Kupti, Robert L, C.S.C. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Kuras, James D. B.A. 5050 Tootmoor, Bloomfield Hills. Mich. Sailing Team, Commodore (4), Ski Club Kurker, Thomas A. - B.B.A. 4750 Central, Indianapolis, Ind. Knights of Columbus Kusnierek. Merwyn A. - B.B.A. 1208 W. Thomas St., South Bend, Ind. Sorin Cadet Club, Accounting Club Kwak, Kenneth H. B.A. 2169-A North King St., Honolulu, Hawaii LoFayette, Robert C. B.A. 71 Davis Ave., Auburn, Maine LaLiberte, Paul H. B.B.A. 2915 E. First St., Duluth, Minn. Wrestling, International Commerce Club later, Bernard A. - B.A. 828 Ridge, Arlington His., III. Lamboley, Paul H. B.S. 2202 - 15th St., Monroe, WIs. lamont, John M. B.A. 10514 St. Louis, Chicago, III. Hall Senator (1) Lancelot, Charles J. - B.S. 91 Elm St., New Rochelle, N.Y. American Chemical Society - Student Affiliates Lane, George E., Jr. - B.A. 92 Mount Vernon W., Weymouth, Mass. Young Republican Club, Academy of Political Science, Junior Class Publicity Comm. long. John P. - B.S. 380 Stryker Ave., St. Paul, Minn. Army Drill Team, Sorin Cadet Club, Y.C.S. Lange, Louie A., Jr. B.B.A. 234 Toft, Fond du Lac, Wis. Lanigan, John E. B.A. 1402 E. 9th St. North, Tulso, Okla. A.S.M.E., W.S.N.D. Larkin, Edward E., Jr. - B.B.A. 705 Elmwood Dr., Hamilton, Ohio Latsko, Robert A. - B.B.A. 26 Capitol Court, Farrell, Pa. Track, Cross Country, Finance Club lauer, Bruce A, B.B.A. 2614 Buena Vista, Fort Wayne, Ind. Laux, Daniel R. B.A. 807 Euclid Ave., Elmira, N.Y. Dean ' s List, Classk Bowling League, Knights of Columbus Lavell, William J. B.A 1515 Reamer St., Pittsburgh, Pa. Dean ' s List, Student Forum, Chairman International Relations Club Lovely, Charles J., C.S.C. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Leddy. William - B.A. 14883 St. Mary ' s, Detroit, Mich. Band lefelhocz, John F. - B.S. 525 7th St.. Foirport Harbor. Ohio A.C.S., Student Manager Lensing, George S. B.A. lake Providence, La. Leone, Barry P. B.A. 332 N. Harvey, Oak Pard, III. Bengal Bouts. Football, Track Lewinsil!, Richard F. - B.B.A. 1001 Lawndale Ave., South Bend, Ind. Libro, Dominic R. B.S. 3 Adams Place, Gloucester, Mass. Dean ' s List Liggio, Thomas F. - B.A.A. 426 - 56th St., West New York, N. J. Football, Monogram Club, Sorin Cadet Club linden, Edward F. - B.B.A. 26 N. Euclid, Villa Park, III. Editor of Commerce Bulletin, Pres. of Commerce Forum, Sec. of Commerce, Activities Council Linehan, Earl L. B.A. 1359 E. 26th St., Tulsa, Okla. President af Senior Class, A.S.M.E., Who ' s Who, A.B. Business Forum lippincotl, Richard J. B.A. 948 Wilmette Terrace, Lake Zurich. III. Navy Drill Team. Geology Club - Treas.. U. S. Naval Institute Lombardi, John J., Jr. - B.S. 8 Overhill Lane, Roslyn, N.Y. A.I.E.E.. University Theatre, Student Government Long, William E. - B.S. 415 Greenwood Ave., Akron, Ohio Loo, Francis A. B.B.A. 2518 Puaena Place, Honolulu, Hawaii. Kampus Keglers, Chess Club, Mock Con- vention Loparco, Michael J. B.S. 52 Brookside Dr., Greenwich, Conn. A.I.Ch.E., Irish Air Society lorden, John M. B.B.A. 2432 Harlem Blvd. Rockford, III. Lottridge, Harry J., C.S.C. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Loula, James R. - B.A. 2157 30th St., Rock Island. III. Football, University Theater Love, Robert S. - B.A. 209 E. Dorothy Lone, Dayton, Ohio Lowe, James M., II - B.S. 1143 N. Huey, South Bend, Ind. Swimming Team Luetkemeyer, Richard H. B.A. 1901 N.W. 19th, Oklahoma City, Okla. Luteran, Edward M. - B.A. 140 2nd Ave., Laurel Gardens, Pa. W.S.N.D. Lynch, James P. - B.A. 2610 W. 99th Place, Chicago. III. A.B. Business Forum MacDonald, Mkhael C. B.A. 71 North St., Caledonia, N.Y. Macheca, John A. B.A. 44 Conway Lane, St. Louis, Mo. Mack, Thomas M. B.B.A. 1336 Broadway, Miles, Mich. Mociszewski, F.lix A. - L.L.B. Westridge Dr., Raton. N.M. Moot Court Madden, Dennis P. - B.S. 82 Davis Ave.. White Plains. N.Y. I.A.S.. C.C.D., Institute of the Aero- space Sciences Mader. John T. B.A. 4426 W. 214 St., Cleveland, Ohio Sorin Cadet Club, Varsity Fencing Modigan, John T. - B.B.A. 4308 W. 67th Place, Hometown, III. Knights of Columbus, Sorln Cadet Club, Marketing Club Mognotta. Michael A. B.B.A. 405 Cedar, Albion, Mich. Vanity Football Maker, F. Barry, Jr. B.A. 34 Bonod Rd.. Weil Newton, Mais. Hall V. f. (2). Stage Mgr. (or Univer- sity Theater Moher, Jamei I. - B.B.A. 380 Laurelton Rd., Rochester, N.Y. Kampus Keglers, V. P. of Rochester Club, Dean ' s List Mahony, Robert 0. B.S. In C.E. 70 Hillcroft Rd., Manchester, N.H. Malcher, Donald J. - B.B.A. 1477 Ohio Ave, Whiting, Ind. Labor-Management Club, Marketing Club Malapit, Eduarda E. - L.L.B. Hanapepe, Kaliai, Hawaii Maloney, Patrick S. B.B.A. 546 Primrose Way, Louisville. Ky. Marketing Club, Debate Team, Propeller Club Moloney, Peter M. - B.S. 64 Seymour St., Pittsfield, Mass. A.S.C.E., Sorin Cadet Club, Technical Review Mammola, George D. B.B.A. 176 Malcolm Ave., Garfield, N.J. Junior Class Executive Treasurer, V. P. of Finance Club, Student Government Maneusl, Michael D. - B.S. 115 Knickerbocker Rd., Plainview, N.Y. Physics Club, Wranglers Manelll, Doniel J. - L.L.B. 750 S. State St., Elgin, III. Maniatis, Ted P. - B.S. 8406 So. Honore, Chicago, III. Architecture Club Moniscolco, Albert A. B.S. 188 Major Ave., Stolen Island, N.Y. Aesculapians Monzella, Charles M. B.A. 46 Beord Ave., Buffalo, N.Y. Marchildon, Michael B. B.S. 606 St. Louis St., West Frankfort, III. American Chemical Society Marino, Deno R. B.B.A. 703 Embassy Terrace, Vineland, N. J. Accounting Club Mark, James R. - B.B.A. 1721 Dobson, Evanston, III. Marquardt, Emil C. - B.A. 158 Devondrive, Clearwater, Fla. Junior Class Social Commissioner, Ski Club, Hall V.P. Marra, Anthony F, B.S. 4704 6th Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. Y.C.S., International Commission, Mock Convention Martella, Joseph C. - B.A. 351 Homestead Ave., Salinas, Calif. Knights of Columbus Martin, Jacques L. B.B.A. Rte. No. I, Box 271A, Llbertyvllle, III. Ski Club, Sorin Cadet Club, Army Drill Team Martin, John M. B.A. 1185 Hanchett, Son Jose, Calif. Martin, J. Peter B.S. in M.E. North Wood St., New Bethlehem, Pa. A.S.M.E., Student Senate, Joint Engineering Council Martin, Paul J. B.A. Ubly Rd., Ubly, Mich. Band, Sociological Society Martin., John A. - B.S. 215 Shackelford Dr., Monroevolle, Pa. Dome - Art Editor Massung, Howard G. B.S. in E.E. 1510 Beers School Rd., Coraopolls, Pa. Maa, John E. - B.A. 3706 Rosemear Ave., Brookfield, III. Maxwell, Thomas F., Jr. B.A. 709 Worburton Ave., Yongers N.Y. Swimming Team, V.P. of Met Club Mono, Patrick J. B.A. 819 N. Trumbull Ave., Chkago, III. Y.C.S. Mottuchl, John F. B.A. 2023 Lansdowne, Silver Spring, Md. McAdams, Mkhael D. - B.B.A. 20 Quentin Rd., Scarsdole, N.Y. McAndrew, Thomas J. B.S. 532 Eynon St., Scranton, Pa. A.I.Ch.E., A.I. of Civil Engr. McAndrews, George P. - L.L.B. 531 10th Ave. So., Clinton, Iowa Notre Dome Lawyer McArdle, John E. II B.A. 1133 W. Rudisill Blvd., Fort Woyne, Ind. McBride, John J., Jr. - B.A. 4520 Mlddaugh. Downers Grove, III. W.S.N.D., A.B. Business Forum McCabe, James B. B.A. 615 Stuart St., Helena, Montana Ski Team, Hall Treas., Ski Club McCarron, Edward D., Jr. B.B.A 212 James Dr., Havertown, Pa. Baseball, A.I.E.E., Ski Club McCarthy, Charles C. B.A. 29 School St., Maiden, Mass. University Theater, Knights of Columbus McCarthy, Jamet P., Jr. B.A. 2428 W. Greenleof, Chicago. III. Sorin Cadet Club McCarthy, Terrence F. B.A. 23420 Wellington, Mt. Clemens, Mich. Tennis Team, Secretory - Senior Class McCarthy, Thomas P. B.S. 45 Seneca Ave., White Plains, N.Y. McCawler, Harry W. B.A. 116 South 5th, Bardstown, Ky. McCormick, Richard P. B.B.A. High, Chester, N. Y. Accounting Club, Knights of Columbus, Labor-Management Relations Club McCrane, Brendan P. B.S. 747 Mildred St., Teaneck, N.J. Aesculapians, Student Manager McCue, Leonard J. - B.A. 24 Holly Dr., Newburgh, N.Y. Fencing Team, Knights of Columbus McDaniel, Larry F. B.A. 1 1 1 South Lafayette St., North Liberty, Ind. McDermott, Martin D. B.A. 1599 Robert St., Nontyglo, Pa. Physical Ed. Club McDonald, Jack P. - B.A. 209 Allynd Blvd., Chardon, Ohio Sorin Cadet Club McDonald, Joseph E. - B A. 1132 Berkeley Square. Louisville, Ky. N.F.C.C.S., Kampus Keglers McDonald, Michael J. B.B.A. 251 S. West Gate, Columbus, Ohio Knights of Columbus, Finance Club McGarvey, Paul T. B.S. 1015 Prospect Blvd., Waterloo, Iowa Aesculapian Club McGee, Kim M. - B.A. 134 E. Hillside, Barrington, III. Blue Circle, N.F.C.C.S. McGIInn, Terrence J. B.B.A. 100 E. 36th St. Reiffton, Reading, Pa. WSND, Cheerleader, Academic Affairs Commissioner McGranery, James P., Jr. B.A. 4310 42nd St. N.W., Washington, D.C. Blue Circle, N.F.C.C.S., The Bookmen McGrath, J. Terrence B.S. 715 Park Ave., Collingswood. NJ. Dean ' s List, Kampus Keglers, Knights of Columbus McGraw, Lawrence W. - B.S. 2721 Irving, Denver, Colo. Pres. of Colorado Club, I.A.S. McGuire, John J. - B.S. 375 Warwick Ave., So. Orange, NJ. Dome, Scholastic, Hall Senator Mclaughlin, Dennis J. - B B A 47 Vonderlyn Dr., Monhosset. N. Y. Sorin Cadet Club, Marching Band, University Band Mclellon, Jamet C., CS.C. - B.A. Moreou Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. McMahon, Patrick J. - B.S. 3650 Farm Hill Blvd., Redwood City. Calif. Student Manager, Pros, of Col. Club, Monogram Club, Who ' s Who McMahon, Roger P. B.S. 230 Grosvenor St., Douglaston, N. Y. McManus, John T. B.B.A. 331 Northfield Rd., Lunemburg, Mass. Accounting Club, Ski Club, Sorin Cadet Club McMurray, Thomas M. B.S. 3720 N. St. Michael, Peoria, III. McNamara, John R. B.S. 58 East St., Mansfield, Mass. A.S.C.E. McNomara, William A. B.A. 6609 Kennedy Dr., Chevy Chase, Md. N.F.C.C.S., Sec. of Washington-Md..Vo. Club. LOWGS McNeill, John H., Jr. - B.A. 1412 Medford Rd., Wynnewood, Pa. WSND, Sailing Club, Knights of Columbus McQuillan, John Patrick - B.B.A. 216 Fairbanks Ave., Munster, Ind. Fencing, WSND Production Engr., Finance Club McReynaldt, John A. B.S. 22 Hillvale Ct., Knoxville. Tenn. A.F.R.O.T.C. Cadet Staff, Ski Club, Accounting Club McSorley. Michael M. - B.A. 115 Woodland Rd., Pittsburgh, Pa. Varsity Tennis, Sociological Society McWilliams, Dennis M. B.A. 1825 South Honore, Chicago, III. Meece, Richard C. B.B.A. 2649 Middle River Dr., Fort Lauderdole, Fla. Dome, Debate Team Secretory, Who ' s Who Neribela, Louis J. B.A. 217 East 12 St., Mishawaka, Ind. Mercurio, James P. B.A. 7208 Dorset, University City, Mo. St. Louis Club -Vice President, Junior Class Council Menzie. David J. - B.A. 2391 Grandview Tr., Manhattan, Kan. Baseball Mennulli, Paul L. B.S. 306 E. Angela Blvd., South Bend, Ind. Villagers of Notre Dame - President Mettler, Patrick J. - B.B.A. 502 W. Angela, South Bend, Ind. Knights of Columbus Meyers, John F. B.S. in Che m. Engr. 223 Forrest Rd., Lewlston, N.Y. WSND Micek, Ronald A. - B.S. 2305 N. Rutherford Ave., Chicago, III. Knights of Columbus Micuccl. Vincent P. - B.S. 82-53 172 St., Jamica, N. Y. Irish Air Society Middendorf, William Ted - B.B.A. 2034 Spring St., Quincy, III. Accounting Club, Knights of Columbus Miesel, John 1. - B.S. 2215 Myrtle St., Erie, Pa. ACS-Student Affiliates, Debate Team Mikocich, James L. - B.A. 2763 Coleman Way, Sacramento, Calif. Varsity Football Mileto, Anthony M. - B.S. 319 S. Central Ave.. Balto, Md. A.I.A., University Theatre Miller, Thomas E. - B.B.A. 6155 N. Kent Ave.. Whiteflsh, WIs. Knights of , Columbus Minelli, Michael A. B.B.A. 10107 Cliff Dr., Cleveland, Ohio Knights of Columbus, Cleveland Club - Treasurer Mittelhauser, Henry Y. B.S. 348 Nassau Ave., Manhasset, N.Y. Technical Review, Engineering Honor. Society, Tau Beta Pi Mohlenkamp, Joseph M. - B.S. 3306 Goldsmith Lane, Louisville, Ky. Knights of Columbus, American Chem. Society Mohs, James M. B.S. Box 603, Webster, South Dak. Monahan, Charles O. B.A. 221 Waltham St., West Newton, Mass. New England Club - Treasurer Monahan, Patrick H. B.S. 239 S. Pine, Arrola, III. A.I.Ch.E., WSND, Central III. Club - President Montgomery, John W. B.S. 5610 Sagra Rd., Baltimore, Md. WSND, Band Montgomery, Thomas P. B.B.A. 12 Pine St., Closter, N.J. Young Democrats ' Club, Metropolitan Club Moorman, Frank T. B.A. Box 362. Middletown, Ohio Moosbrugger, John R. B.B.A. 8107 Kostner Ave., Skokie, III. Moran, Robert J. B.A. Delano, Minn. Arts and Letters Advisory Council Moran, William P. B.S. 2419 S. St. Louis, Tulsa, Okla. Morlarty, John V. B.S. 1102 N. Riley Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. AERO Club Morley, John F. - B.A. 10432 S. Hamilton, Chicago, III. Mofrell, Francis H. - B.S. 4102 Hillcrest Rd., Richmond, Va. Morris, Peter L B.S. 2045 Vernon Dr., Charlotte, N.C. Ski Club, Aesculapians Morris, William P. - B.A. 818 Talbot Ave., DePere, Wis. Morrison, James M. B.B.A. 8524 Elmwood Rd., Munster, Ind. Knights of Columbus, Ski Club, Accounting Club Morrissey, Richard T. B.A. 32-60 71st St., Long Island City 3, New York, N. Y. Bengal Bouts 1,2,3,4 Marrow, Michael L B.B.A. 3527 Duchess Trail, Dallas, Tex. Bengal Bouts Motion, William B. B.A. 2339 W. 107 Place, Chicago, III. Herodotions, Sorin Club Mulflur, John E. C.S.C. B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Bengal Bouts Mull, John C. - L.L.B. 54589 -29th St., South Bend, Ind. Mullaney, William D. B.B.A. 15 Grand St., Bethel, Conn. Finance Club, Social Commission Muller, John T. - B.B.A. 155 Cliton Dr., Youngstown, Ohio University Choir, Youngstown Club of Notre Dome - Secretary Munday, William F. B.B.A. 5866 Briar Hill Dr., Solon, Ohio Marketing Management Club, Geographic Club Murphree, Patrick F. B.A. 131 Boyshore, Long Beach, Calif. Murphy, Frank J. - B.S. 57 Hording Ave., Pennsville, N.J. A.S.M.E., Society of American Mech. Engrs. Murphy, George M. B.A. 1753 -186th Place, Homewood, III. Young Democrats Murphy, James R. B.S. In Chem. Engr. 9021 Kathlyn Dr., St. Louis, Mo. A.I Ch.E., Soccer, Drama Murphy, John P. - B.A. 810 Grove St., Elmiro, N.Y. Knights of Columbus Murphy, Joseph V. B.A. 2921 Oriole Tr., Michigan City, Ind. Murphy, Kenneth E. B.S. 779 Williamson Rd., Meadville, Pa. Knights of Columbus, Bengal Bouts Murphy, Lawrence E. B.A. 6713 W. Outer Dr.. Detroit, Mkh. Dolphin Club Murphy, Paul M. B.S. 103 Woodbine Ave., Wilmette, III. Student Chapter American Institute of Architects Murphy, William F. - B.A. 20701 Avolon Dr., Rocky River, Ohio Accounting Club Murphy, William P. - L.L.B. 41 7th St., No. Arlington, N.J. Murray, Michael F. B.S. 280 Orchard Place. Battle Creek, Mich. Murray, Michael P. B.B.A. 5545 W. Sunnyside, Chicago, III. Musial. Richard S. - B.A. 6451 Westway Rd., St. Louis, Mo. Monogram Club, Track Musiano, Michael A. - B.S. Box 531, Notre Dame, Ind. A.I.Ch.E. Musich, William H. B.B.A. 1209 Scott Ave.. Chicago Heights, III. Sorin Cadet Club N Noab, Richard M. - B.A. 2841 -7th Ave., Rock Island, III. Vanity Football Nahser, Frank B. - B.A. 247 Chestnut St., Winnetka, III. Track, Class Treasurer, WSND Napoli, Anthony A. B.S. 743 Campbell, Chicago Heights, III. A.S.C.E. Narro, Robert E. - B.S. 104-40 Queens Blvd., Forrest Hills, N.Y. Army Rifle Team Nash, Robert A. - B.S. 793 Rivard Blvd., Grosse Point, Mich. Track, Sailing Club, Ski Club Nasser, Robert M. B.S. 1804 Cook St., Shreveport, La. A.I.E.E. Naughton, James T. B.A. 68 Willow Ave., Larchmont, N. Y. Knights of Columbus, Marketing Management Club Nealon, Jerome O. B.B.A. 16 Kendall Ave., Birghamton, N. Y. Niedhart, John G. B.S. 22 Washington Ave., Amiyville, N.Y. Nelson, John P. - B.A. 32! North 6th St., Breckenridge, Minn. Aesculpian Club, Dean ' s List Nelson, Stanley B. L.L.B. 1033 E. Vernon Rd., Philadelphia, Pa. Lawyer Nemec, Fred J. B.S. Rt. 4, Box 2GA, Robstown, Texas Baseball Nichols, Gerard K. - B.S. 172-70 Highland Ave., Jamaica, N. Y. Swimming, A.S.M.E. Noce, James 5. B.A. 201 Cobb Terrace, Rochester, N. Y. Varsity Tennis, Mock Elections Nolan, Can J. B.S. 2305 Scottwood Ave., Toledo, Ohio Band, Who ' s Who Noonan, Thomas F. B.B.A. 1471 W. Forest, Decatur, III. Irish Air Society Nordhoff, Arthur C. Jr. B.B.A. 610 W. 9th St., Jasper, Ind. Accounting Club, Mock Elections, Knights of Columbus Narmant, Robert A. B.S. 12108 Princeton, Chicago, III. A.S.M.E., A.I.Ch.E. Novella, Joseph R. - B.A. 1111 Hawthorne Ave., Lorain, Ohio Dean ' s List, WSND, Sailing Club Nowak, James E. B.B.A. 2720 W. 18th St., Chicago, III. Nugent, Richard V. Jr. - B.B.A. 8804 S. Racine, Chicago, III. Oberkoetter, Frank X. B.A. 113 Buckland Ave., Rochester, N.Y. Dome - Assoc. Editor, Arts and Letters Business Forum, Irish Air Society O ' Brien, George D. B.B.A. 1109 Bellebore Rd., Baltimore, Md. O ' Brien, Michael W. - B.A. 21 Eileen St., Albany, N. Y. Herodotians, Arts and Letters Business Forum, Capital District Club - Treas. O ' Bryan, Michael L. B.A. 6135 N. Knox Ave., Chicago, III. O ' Bryan, Paul A. - B.A. 9633 Bexhill Dr., Kensington, Md. WSND, NFCCS, Student Senate, Who ' s Who (XCalloghan, Bernard J. Jr. - B.A. Border ' s Point Rd., Sands Point, N. Y. O ' Connell, Dennis F. B.A. 59 VartDam St., Saratoga Springs, N.Y. O ' Connell, Frank J. Jr. - B.B.A. 10308 Montgomery Ave., Kensington, N. Y. Dome, Assistant Editor O ' Connor, Brian F. B.A. 34 Luddlngton Rd., W. Orange, N.J. O ' Connor, Charles D. - B.A. 18 Conewango Ave., Warren, Pa. Band O ' Connor, Daniel P. B.S. 1043 Grant St., Hazelto n, Pa. A.S.C.E. O ' Connor, Denis M, B.A. 9205 S. Oakley Ave., Chicago, III. Student Senate O ' Connor, Gerald T., Jr. B.B.A. 10 Deepwood Dr., Chappaqua, N. Y. Ski Club Oldug, Bruce G. B B.A. 272 Woodlown St., St. Paul, Minn. Golf Team, Monogram Club, Finance Club O ' Doherty, Daniel 1. B.A. 1255 Robson Ln., Birmingham, Mich. Irish Air Society O ' Gara, Daniel P. B.A. 5745 W. Grace St., Chicago, III. O ' Honlon, James P. B.A. 3986 Taft Ave., Seaford, N.Y. Y.C.S., Varsity Track, Knights of Columbus O ' Hara, Raymond U. B.S. 78 Prospect Park W., Brooklyn, N.Y. Dome, A.I.Ch.E. O ' Hara, Thomas J. B.A. 35-34 -94th St., Jackson Hgts., N. Y. O ' Hara, William D., Jr. - B.A. 137 E. First St., Corning, N.Y. Knights of Columbus Ohta, Thomas K. B.B.A. Box 102 RR No. 1, Wailuku, Maui, Hawaii Mock Elections O ' Keane, Josiph J. B.A. 2390 Davidson Ave., Bronx, N.Y. Arts and Letters Business Forum O ' Mara, Thomas H. B.S. 910 E. Lake Dr., Spring Lake, N.J. A.S.M.E., New Jersey Club -Sec. Omilianowski, Daniel R. B.S. 4946 Tod Ave., East Chicago, Ind. Dean ' s List, A.C.S., Dome, Who ' s Who O ' Neill, Brian J. - B.A. 9 Mayflower Dr., Yonkers, N.Y. WSND, Ski Club O ' Neill, Gerald C. - B.A. 1528 Weaver Rd., Port Credit, Ont., Canada O ' Neill, John F. B.B.A. 30 Lewis Dr., Springfield. N.J. Accounting Club, Sorin Cadet Club, Ski Club Ontlveros, David D. B.A. 1202 W. Pine St., Santa Ana, Calif. Arthmeyer, Harold J. B.S. 661 Comfort Lane, Wash. C. H., Ohio Knights of Columbus Osgood, Walt J. - B.S. 912 E. Palmer Ave., Compton, Calif. Varsity Baseball, Monogram Club O ' Shaughnessy, Michael J. - B.A. 136 DeWindo Rd., Winnetka, III. O ' Shea, Michael D. - B.A. 28 Belvidere Ave., Jersey City, N.J. Osowski, Edward 1. - B.A. 3802 Clinton Ave., Berwynn, III. Varsity Wrestling Ostermann, Richard J. B.S. 131 Washington Ave., Hawthorne, N. J. NROTC Drill Team O ' Sullivan, Maurice J. B.A. 1200 Manhelm Rd., Kansas City, Mo. August ' 61 Graduate. Dean ' s List, Debate Team Otten, William L - B.A. 221 Royal Ave., Ferguson, Mo. Arts and Letters, Business Forum, Who ' s Who Owens, Frank W. B.S. 23042 Roosevelt Rd., South Bend, Ind. Dean ' s List Pace, Peter L B.A. 262 Chapel Rd., Manhasset, N. Y. Aesculapians, Sorin Cadet Club Padberg, Louis R., Ill - B.S. 22 Rincon Vista Rd., Santo Barbara, Calif. Band Pajak, Michael F., Jr. B.A. 49 Cabot St., Chicopee. Mass. Panther, Paul E. - B.A. 3255 Lafayette, Kansas City, Kan. Patla, Donald L. - B.A. No. 3 N. Lake Shore Dr., Lake Geneva, Wit. Paul, Larry J. - B.B.A. 432 10th St. N.E., Massillon. Ohio Pecara, Stanley E. L.L.B. 190 W. Washington St., Bradford, Pa. Pellegrini, Frank L. - B.S. 6790 Westway Rd., St. Louis, Mo. Pelletier, George A. L.L.B. 804 W. Kansas, Midland, Texas Lawyer. Finance Club - Sec.-Treas. Peltier, Robert A. B.A. 151 North Ave., Mt. Clemens, Mich. Persyn, Charles L - B.S. 1106 Ridge Park Dr., Concord, Calif. A.I.Ch.E. Peters, Robert E. B.S. 1003 Balfour St., Midland, Mich. Pfeiffenberger, George W. B.S. 2301 60th St., Lubbock, Texas Physics Club, Mock Elections, Naval Institute Pfeiffer, Edward H. - B.B.A. 2509 Volley Vista, Louisville, Ky. Pnenner, Michael E. - U.B. Shore Acres, Rt. 1, Menasha, Wis. Lawyer, NFCCS - National President Philbin, John W. - B.S. 68 Wilson St., Clinton, Mass. A.S.M.E. Phillips, Joseph T., Jr. - B.B.A. 2764 N.W. 18, Oklahoma City, Okla. WSND, Junior Parent Weekend, Finance Club, Who ' s Who Phillips, Patrick J. - B.B.A. Court, Iowa City, Iowa Accounting Club, Sorin Cadet Club Piantek, Thomas W. - B.S. 4611 S. Richmond St., Chicago, III. Band Pietrowicz, William F. B.B.A. 2210 Kenilworth Ave., Wilmette, III. AROTC Rifle Team Pillar, John A. B.A. 4737 Theodore St., Homestead, Pa. Pittsburgh Club - Treas. Pindel, Kenneth A. - B.B.A. 1318 W. Ohio Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. Pinkowski, Norman J. B.S. 79 Washington St., N.J. A.C.S. Pluker, Gerald W. - B.A. 51 Jackson Ave., Fitchburg, Mass. Juggler, Human Relations Club, Herodotians Podlas, Stephen H. B.A. 48 William St., Bradford, Pa. Band, Scholastic Layout Editor Policastro, Robert A. B.A. 60 S. Hamilton Ave., Greensburg, Pa. Italian Club Poll, Michael E. - B.S. 9 Louis St., Carteret, N.J. Pomerleau, C.S.C., Claude A. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Porche, Isaac B. - B.A. I225 N. Prieur, New Orleans, La. Porrata, Manuel L. B.S. 36 Isabel St., Ponce, Puerto Rico Knights of Columbus, A.S.M.E. Pottmyer, James J, B.S. 3601 N. Maxwell Dr., Oklahoma City, Okla. Technical Review, A.I.Ch.E., Naval Institute, Who ' s Who Powers, John P. B.A. 64 N. Ayer St., Howard, III. Football Powers, Patrick E. B.A. 5226 S. Manhattan PI., Los Angeles, Calif. Student Senate, Glee Club, Scholastic Powrie, Robert J. B.S. 1081 Philip Ave., Detroit, Mich. A.S.M.E. Prairie, Peter M. - B.B.A. Alburg, Vt. Prontil, Thomas G. B.S. 2736 Felton St., San Diego, Calif. University Bands Precabb, Charles R. - B.A. 4101 Puente Way, Sacramento, Calif. Premo, Gregory L. B.A. 1016 Shelburne, Rd., So. Burlington, Vt. Mock Elections, Ski Club Prinzivalli, A. Richard B.A. 52 Charmwood Rd., Pittsford, N.Y. Pugh, Charles E. B.B.A. 839 N. East Ave., Oak Park, III. Labor Management Club, Golf Team, Mock Elections Pugliese, John A. B.A. 2965 Morton Ave., Bronx, N.Y. Sociological Society, Society of Mary, Sorin Cadet Club Quinn, Paul J. - B.S. 3244 Irwin Ave., New York, N.Y. A.S.C.E. Quinn, Thomas M. B.B.A. 4770 West Park Dr., Folrvlew Park, Ohio Labor Management Club, Kampus Keglers, Mock Elections. Radde, Paul O. - B.A. 505 N. Eighth St., Wahpeton, N. Dak. Aesculapians, Mock Convention, Band RaHerty, James D. B.B.A. 826 Laurel Ave., Highland Park, III. Accounting Club Raimando, Malcolm Z. B.A. 2471 85th St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Sorin Cadet Club Rommel, John M. - B.A. 416 Lawler St., Wilmette, III. Sorin Cadet Club, Glee Club Rastattler, Edward H. B.A. 120 N. Broadmoor, Springfield, Ohio Rooch, Bernard F. - B.A. 5010 Oliver St., Fort Wayne, Ind. A.I.A., Bengal Bouts, Third Order of St. Francis Reagan, William D. - B.A. 32 Howard Ave., White Plains, N.Y. Blue Circle. Scholastic, Tri-Mllitary Council Regan, Brian C. B.A. 903 N. Prairie Ave., Joliet, III. Varsity Swimming Reagan, John E. B.B.A. 612 Baker Ave., Mankato, Minn. Accounting Club, Young Republican ' s Club Regan, Thomas E. B.S. 116 Wyllls St., Oil City, Pa. A.I.A. Reid, Christopher K. B.A. 11901 Kendon Dr., Kirkwood, Mo. Sorin Cadet Club, Varsity Golf Reidy, John A. - B.S. 384 E. State St., Sharon, Pa. Irish Air Society, Band, A.S.M.E. Reindl. Daryl L. - B.S. Manly, la. Irish Air Society, A.S.M.E. Reiner, Joseph L - B.B.A. 1016 W. Berwyn Ave., Chicago, III. Renshaw, C.S.C., Richard W. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Reo, Armand J. B.A. 17 Lawrence St., Waterford, N.Y. Varsity Basketball, Monogram Club Reich, Edward G. - B.B.A. 22199 Shelburne Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio Marketing Club Retoske, Denis W. - B.B.A. 50 Cedar St., Dobbs Ferry, N.Y. NROTC Drill Team, NROTC Rifle Team Rhodes, James M. - B.A. 222 S. Seminary St., Bloomfield, Ind. Rice, Michael C. - B.S. Highland Rd., Wlllimantic, Conn. A.I.E.E. Ridge, John L - B.B.A. 29 Westminster Ave., Portland, Me. Rigall, Donald D. - B.S. 120 Washington Blvd., Oak Pork, III. Riley, Robert J. - B.A. P.O. Box 23, Moultonboro, N.H. Monogram Club, Juggler Risen, Gregory M. - B.S. 55 Fair-mount, East Orange, N. j. Society of American Military Engineers, I.A.S., Varsity Swimming Ritschel, Michael C. - B.A. 405 W. Greenway Place, Peoria, III. Blue Circle, Glee Club, Society of Mary Rizk, Louis D. - B.S. 4124 Love Grove Rd., Jacksonville, Flo. Student Senate. A.S.M.E. Robb, Paul N. - B.S. 1024 N. College St., Tulsa, Okla. Technical Review, A.S.M.E. Robbo, Arnold M. - B.S. 304 Roch Blvd., Mineola, N.Y. A.S.M.E. Roberg, John H. B.A. 1412 N.I. 40th St., Cedar Rapids, la. Roberta, Louis N. - L.L.B. 803 W. Colfax St., South Bend, Ind. Roesler, Karl E. - B.B.A. 4529 S. Wayne St., Ft. Wayne, Ind. Vanity Basketball Rogers, Robert F. B.A. 417 Beach 120th St., Rockaway Park, N. Y. Romano, David A. B.B.A. 1110 Franklin Ave., Chicago Height], III. NROTC Rifle Team, Marketing Club Rooney, Paul K. L.L.B 1541 Metropolitan Ave., N. Y., N. Y. Root, John D. B.A. 312 I. 7th St., Michigan City. Ind. Herodotians, Sorin Cadet Club, Young Democrats Club Rosheck. John B. - B.A. 415 E. Broadway, South Bend, Ind. Rosi, Peter R. B.A. 835 Castlewood, Chicago, III. Bengal Bouts Roti, Rois D. B.B.A. 835 Castlewood, Chicago, III. Bengal Bouts Roisetti, Stephen M. B.S. 10 Van Ettan Ave., Sheffield, Pa. A.S.M.E. Roy, Norbert W. B.A. 3347 Beechwood, Baton Rouge, La. Varsity Football Ruebenacker, Ferdinand j. B.S. 6306 83rd St., Rego Pork, N.Y. Irish Air Society, A.S.M.E., Society of American Military Engineers Ruvolo, Louis S. - B.S. 25 Linden Ave., Plainfleld, N.J. Ryan, tarry W. B.A. 313 S. Broad St., Meriden, Conn. Connecticut Club -Treasurer Ryan, C.S.C., Cornelius J. B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Ryan, J. Borry B.B.A. 37 Hlghgate Ave., Buffalo, N.Y. Irish Air Society Ryan, John H. - B.A. 718 Fair Oaks, Oak Park, III. Scholastic Ryan, John L. - B.A. 104 Rumson Place, Little Silvern, N. J. Arts and Letters Business Forum Ryan, Vincent T. B.B.A. 9747 Ridgewoy, Evergreen Park, III. Accounting Club, Knights of Columbus Saho, Marcus M. B.A. 6704 Rutgers, Houston, Tex. St. Laurent, Simon A. B.A. 1015 E. Beach St., Biloxi. Miss. Student Senate Salmon, James M. B.A. 7226 S. Luella Ave., Chicago, III. Knights of Columbus Salvary, Benjamin B. B.B.A. 508 N. Vega St.. Alhambra, Calif. California Club - Vice President, Student Senate, Student Government Sanderson, Michael R. B.A. 53 Seneca Ave., Onelda Castle, N.Y. Blue Circle, Young Democrats, Who ' s Who Sandner, Michael R. B.S. 324 W. Central, Caldwell, Kan. A.S.C. Sanner, Paul J. - B.S. 6604 78th St., Middle Village, N.Y. I.A.S. Sarr, Frank W. - B.A. 933 Trenton Rd., Langhorne, Pa. Knights of Columbus, Kampus Kleglers Satriano, Charles G. B.S. II Poland Village Blvd., Poland, Ohio Bengal Bouts Souer, Richard L. - B.S. 1222 Opdvke St., Chester, HI. A.S.C.E., Sorin Cadet Club Sauter, Daniel P. B.A. 2205 Stanley Rd., Akron, Ohio Soussy, Duncan B.B.A. 1114 Woodward Ave., South Bend, Ind. Knights of Columbus Savorese, Edgar C. - B.S. 1106 ' 3 Portage Ave., South Bend, Ind. Saxe, Patrick J. - B.A. 973 Walnut St., Elmlra, N.Y. Dome, Scholastic Scalise, David J. - B.B.A. 820 Bridlewood Rd., Northbrook, III. Ski Club Scanlin, William R. - B.A. 309 W. Lockhart, Soyre, Pa. Blue Circle Schaefer, Carl F. - B.B.A. 215 Washington St., Hoboken, N. J. Accounting Club Schaefgen, Harold W. - B.S. 3S2I Highland Park Place, Memphis, Tenn. A.I.E.E.. Knights of Columbus, Varsity Fencing, Who ' s Who, Dome Award Winner. Scharpf, George E. - B.B.A. 6021 70th Ave., Queens, N. Y. Sorin Cadet Club, Accounting Club Sheid, Peter L. - B.B.A. Forest Beach Rd., Watervliet, Mich. Accounting Club, Labor Management Club, Sailing Club - Treasurer Schellhammer. Paul F. - B.S. 166 Rocky Rd., Larchmont, N.Y. Junior Parent Weekend, Dean ' s List Scheyer, Henry A. - B.S. 715 Shaler Blvd., Ridgefleld, N.J. R.O.T.C. Drill Team Schimpf, Richard J. - B.A. 4036 Catherine Ave., Norwood, Ohio Dean ' s List, Knights of Columbus, Arts and Letters Business Forum Schirano, Louis G. B.A. 4129 46th St., Long Island City, N. Y. Junior Parents Weekend Schlrger, William E. - L.L.B. 57 Smith St., Avenel, N. J. Schlick, Frank III B.B.A. 825 Goodrich Ave., St. Paul, Minn. Sorin Cadet Club, Knights of Columbus, Ski Club Schlundt, Robert W. - B.S. 618 High and Terrace, Sheboygen, WIs. Glee Club, I.A.S. Schmidt, Clemens E. - B.S. 1158 Eastern Pkwy., Louisville. Ky. A.S.M.E. Schmiti, Peter J. - B.A. 41 Hazel Lane, Hopkins, Minn. Schnaubelt, John M. - B.S. 342 Dover St., La Grange Park, III. Sailing Club, Irish Air Society, I.A.S. Schneeberger, Howard J. - B.B.A. 84 Dorset Dr., Kenmor, N. Y. Marketing Club, Irish Air Society Schnurr, Edword J. - B.B.A. 906 Keswlck Blvd., Louisville, Ky. Varsity Basketball, Varsity Golf Schober, John W. - B.A. 3324 W. 162nd St., Cleveland, Ohio University Theater Schrenk, Edward L - B.A. 313 E. Southey Ave., Altoona, Pa. Schuchman, John C. - B.B.A. 194-31 114 Drive St., Albons, N. Y. Accounting Club Schueppert, James F. B.B.A. 552 Rlverway St., Menosha, WIs. Novol Institute, Commerce Forum, Accounting Club Schuli, Cloy I. - B.A. 1132 Grand Ave., Schofield, Wis. Monogram Club, Varsity Football Schulz, Jerome E. - B.S. 704 Spruce St., Farmington, Minn. A.C.S. Schumacher, Charles W. - B.A. 23021 Lincolnshire St., Bay Village, Ohio Cleveland Club Vice President Schuster. William J. - B.A. 7202 Thurston St., Dallas, Tex. University Bands Schwab, Andrew A. B.S. 1213 Chase St., Osage, la. Schwartz, Stephen D. B.S. 508 E. Howard St., South Bend, Ind. Monogram Club, Varsity Track, Third Order of St. Francis Scyoc, David R. - L.L.B. 235 S. Francis, South Bend, Ind. Sefik, George P. - B.A. 9804 Ht. Auburn St., Cleveland, Ohio Monogram Club, Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball Sell, Allen C. - B.B.A. 1367 Main St., Hellertown, Pa. Student Government Shonahon, John A. B.S. 36 Smith Ave., White Plains, N. Y. A.S.C.E. Sharkey, C.S.C., Fred J. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dome, Ind. Shannon, James W. - B.S. 3127 Avalon St., Houston, Tex. Shea, Raymond G. B.A 250 Lyncroft Rd., New Rochelle, N. Y. Sheedy, Patrick J. B.B.A. 2015 Brood Ave., Altoono, Pa. Shell, Patrick J. B.B.A. 64 Newark Ave., Bloomfield, N. J. Accounting Club Shepley, David E. - B.A. 1 3509 Wainstead Ave., Cleveland, Ohio Sorin Cadet Club, Sociological Society Sheridan, Patrick M. - B.B.A. 20000 Barlow St., Detroit, Mich. Bengal Bouts, Sorin Cadet Club, Accounting Club Shevlin, Brian C. - B.A. 15 Buckminster Lane, Manhasset, N.Y. Society of American Military Engineers, A.I.Ch.E. Shipp, Thomas E. - B.A. 3701 S. Atlanta St., Tulsa, Okla. Varsity Fencing Shuff, John E. - B.B.A. 2720 Section Rd., Cincinnati, Ohio Accounting Club Sica, Paul A. - B.A. 917 Osage Rd., Pittsburgh, Pa. Junior Parent Weekend, Academic Commission - Student Senate Siege!. Thomas E. - B.S. 320 Liberty St., Clarion, Pa. A.S.C.E. Sikora, Thomas F. B.B.A. 1006 Wolf Ave., Elkhart, Ind. Silvestrini, Richard L. B.S. 482 Broadway St., Marseilles, III. Skrypkun, Richard J. - B.S. 3511 W. 97th, Evergreen Pork, III. A.I.E.E. Sladek, Charles A. - B.B.A. 4530 San Gabriel St., Dallas, Tex. Finance Club, Student Government Slater, Thomas S. B.B.A. 905 McCondless, Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Student Government Slattery, John J. - B.S. 100 W. Cold Spring Lane, Baltimore, Md. WSND Slattery, Paul F. - B.S. 37 Tredeau St., Hartford, Conn. Physics Club Slattery, William C. - B.A. 35 Cedars Rd., Caldwell, N. J. Wranglers, Dean ' s List, Juggler Sleeper, Thomas E. - B.B.A. 512 Williams St., Kewanee, III. WSND Smith, Francis E. - B.A. Box 80, Cordova, Alas. Scholastic, Knights of Columbus Smith, Franklin W. - B.B.A. 4430 Plain Center Ave., Canton, Ohio Kampus Keglers, Sorin Cadet Club Smith. J. Albert - B.B.A. 4530 Park Ave.. Indianapolis. Ind. Tri-Military Council, Indianapolis Club Treasurer Smith, J. Roger B.B.A. Pine Top Trail, Bethlehem, Pa. Labor Management Club, Marketing Club Smith, James G. B.B.A. 814 N. Cross St.. Wheaton. III. R.O.T.C. Drill Team, Junior Parents Weekend, Student Senate Smith, Neil K. - B.B.A. 280 Dunrovin Lane, Rochester, N.Y. Smith, Thomas P. B.S. 52 Nyde Ave., Newton, Mass. Blue Circle, Aesculapians, Junior Parent Weekend Snyder, William M. - B.A. 841 Cleveland Rd., Hinsdale, III. Arts and Letters Business Forum, Varsity Football Soletti, Lawrence A. B.B.A. 901 Laurel Ave., Son Mateo, Calif. Dean ' s List, California Club - Vice President, Naval Institute Sonntag, Albert H. Jr. - B.S. 6415 Heege fid., St. Louis, Mo. I.A.S., Knights of Columbus Span, Frederick L. - B.A. 628 Eruay Ave., Louisville, Ky. Ski Club Sporl, Edward F. B.S. 160 E. Oakridge Pk , New Orleans, La. Knights of Columbus, AROTC Drill Team, S.A.M.E. Springsteel, Frederick N. B.A. 13841 N.E. 80th St., Klrkland, Wash. Y. C. S. Treasurer Squyres, James G. B.A. 10644 Seeley, Chicago, III. Chicago Club - Chairman Stackpoole, William R. - B.A. 14457 Grandmont, Detroit, Mich. Sradler, Paul G. - B.S. 1440 Thomwood, Cincinnati, Ohio Amateur Radio Club - President, WSND Stapleton, Thomas R. B.A. 212 Michigan Ave., Sturcjis, Mkh. Stark, Norman H. L.L.B. 1130 E. 3rd St., Erie, Pa. Moot Court Stearns, Harold J. B.A. 216 Cave S.E., Harloyton, Mont. Sleek, Edward J. - B.S. 710 N. Woodland Dr., Paducah, Ky. Basketball Sleeker, John F. - B.S. 293 Dormant Ave., Morgontown, W. Va. Stefoni, Raymond T. B S 13516 Stoepel, Detroit, Mich. Sleffens, John H. - B.S. 204 Madison Ave., Merchantville, N. J. Sterosky, Dennis S. B.B.A. 414 LaSalle Blvd., Port Huron, Mich. Dean ' s List, Accounting Club, Ski Club Stock, Lawrence W. - B.A. R.R. No. 6, Box 320, Niles, Mich. Sorin Cadet Club Stone, James F. B.S. 76 Meodowbrook Rd., Williamsville, N. Y. Knights of Columbus Strahs, Robert G. B.B.A. 705 Lake Dr., Trenton, NJ. Streit, Robert G. - B.B.A. 5135 Wright Terr., Skokle. III. Accounting Club Strojny, Dennie J. B.S. 94 Morningside Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. Technical Review, I.A.S. - Secretary, Irish Air Society Struble, Joseph ., C.S.C. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Strutz, David W. - B.A. 610 Chlppewa St., Merrill, WIs. Dean ' s List, Band, Sociological Society Slubin, Robert J. B.S. 92 Laidlaw Ave., Jersey City, NJ. AIEE, IRE, University Theater Stucko, James K. - L.L.B. 6539 Ponchartrain. Chicago, III. Lawyer Stuebe, David C. - B.B.A. 2045 Center St., Racine, WIs. Wisconsin Club - Treasurer, Aesculaplan Club, Accounting Club Sullivan Daniel D. - B.S. 140 7th St., Auburn, Me. Sullivan, Howard K., Jr. B.A. 114 Alvin St.. Providence, R. I. Knights of Columbus Sullivon, John P. - B.A. 192 Church Rd., Winnetka. III. Sullivan, Michael D. B.B A. 472 W. Woodworth PI., Roselle, III. Dean ' s List, Knights of Columbus, Accounting Club Sullivan, Michael P. B.B.A. 3903 Branson Blvd., Kalamazoo, Mich. Fencing Sullivan, Thomas A. B.A. 3424 Stetlinius Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio Scholastic Sullivan, William J. - B.A. 1130 Vinsetta Blvd., Royal Oak, Mich. Dome, Labor Management Club Summers, Joseph P. L.L.B. 2117 Miles St., St. Paul, Minn. Sundstrom, Carl, f. - B.S. 24 Wall St., Wellesley. Moss. AIEE. IRE Swanson, John f. B.A. 1708 Camp Ave., Rockford, III. Herodotions, Baseball Sweeney, Dennis J. B.A. 6018 Dryden Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio Sweeney, Vincent D. B.A. 1221 Bittmore Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. Sweeney, William J. - B.A. 1122 Columbian Ave., Oak Park, III. Dean ' s List Sweet, Michael J. B.A. 752 Miles Rd., Warren, Ohio NFCCS - Regional Treasurer Swilzor, Charles M., Jr. B.S. 928 Fillmore, Denver, Colo. WSND Swords, Michael D. - B.S. 875 McQueen Blvd., St. Albans, W. Va. A.C.S., Juggler Sialankiewici, Victor M. - B.A. 105 Maple St., Easthampton. Mass. Siczerba, Robert L B.S. 1332 Prairie Rd., Colorado Springs, Colo. Sailing Club, Irish Air Society Taddeo, Joseph K. B.S. 1704 Green Rd., Cleveland, Ohio Taddonio, lee C. - B.S. 117 South Ookhill Rd., Pittsburgh. Pa. A. S. C. E. Toffee, John E. - B.S. 2221 Inglewood. South Bend, Ind. Tannian, Joseph A. B.A. 1833 Vlnton Ave., Portsmouth, Ohio Fencing, Y.C.S. Tarnowikl, John R. - B.S. 2421 21st St., Wyandotte , Mich. Varsity Baseball, Marketing Club Taylor, Timothy M. B.S. 215 Dean Lane, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Sailing Club, A.S.M.E. Terrence, William B. B.S. 1301 Hillside Dr., Vestal, N.Y. Marketing Club - Secretory Terry, Michael P. B.B.A. 8345 S. Seeley Ave., Chicago, III. Monogram Club, Varsity Track, Accounting Club Teske. Theodore K. - B.S. 3401 Wagon Wheel Rd., Boise. Ida. Thiel, Ernest A., Jr., B.S. 318 N. Dover St., LaGronge Pork, III. Thomas, David B. B.S. 621 5th Ave. SE, Pipestone, Minn. Accounting Club, Sorin Cadet Club, Ski Club Thomason, Paul A. B.B.A. 219 Overlook Dr., Greenwich, Conn. Thompson, Wayne E. B.A. Trails End R.R. No. 4, White Cloud, Mich. Naval Institute Thompson, William H. - B.B.A. 401 Tonti St., South Bend, Ind. Accounting Club Thornbgry, J. Michael B.A. 231 Highland Ave., Hamburg, N.Y. Tidgewell, John F. - B.S. 811 E. Chapman Ave., Orange, Calif. A.S.C.E. Tigelman, Robert J. B.S. 454 Adkins Ave., Akron, Ohio Knights of Columbus, Dean ' s List Titone, Jasper S. B.S. 3760 W. College, Shreveport, La. S.A.M.E., A.I.Ch.E. Tobin, E. Barry B.S. 12 Old Post Rd., Cos Cob, Conn. Toner, Michael C., C.S.C. B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Townsend, Gary L. B.A. 4452 Shady lone, Indianapolis, Ind. Bookmen, WSND, Dean ' s List, Who ' s Who Tracy, John F. - B.B.A. 811 W. Arlington, St. Paul, Minn. Finance Club, Accounting Club Trover. Leslie J. - B.S. 3634 Elmhurst Rd., Toledo, Ohio Monogram Club, Sorin Cadet Club, Varsity Football Trlem, Frederick W. - B.S. 6620 Wilson Lane, Bethesdo, Md. Dean ' s List Trigiani, David M. B.S. Box No. 205, Bangor, Pa. Glee Club, A. I.A. Secretary Trujillo, Richard J. - B.A. 2008 E. Culver, Phoenix, Aril. Bengal Bouts Tuite, Eugene W. B.A. 163 Summit Terr., Smoke Rise, N. J. Ski Club, Glee Club Twardowski, Thomas M. B.A. 439 West Oley St., Reading, Pa. Varsity Baseball, WSND Tyler, John E. - B.A. 24 Franklin St., Thompsonville, Conn. Tynan, William M. B.A. 4501 Trowbridge Dr., El Paso, Tex. Vachris, Alfred F. - B.S. 256 Huntington Bay Rd., Huntington, N. Y. Vairo, Gerald G. - B.A. 601 Lake Linden Ave., Laurium, Mich. Football, Basketball Valero, Julio E. - B.S. 31-47 38th St., Astoria, L. I., N. Y. Volli, Filippo - B.A. Via Taro 9, Roma, Italia. International Relations Club - President Vandervennet, George W., Jr. L.L.B. 506 W. Columbia, Davenport, Iowa Vonnuki, Ronald J. B.B.A. 760 Wildwood Dr., Youngstown, Ohio Van Overwalle, Jerald - B.A. 215 Nassau Ave., Monhosset, N. Y. Student Manager Veeder, William R. B.A. 4234 S. 35th St., Arlington, Va. Scholastic, Juggler, Bookmen Venerus, Ernest R. B.S. 195 Grove St., Woodbridge, N. J. Knights of Columbus, Dean ' s List Vertin, Harold E. B.B.A. 413 Eighth St., Calumet, Mkh. Accounting Club Veverka, Robert E. - L.L.B 707 Second St. S.E., Austin, Minn. Vial, Fernando, R., C.S.C. B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Vieira, Peter F. - B.A. 1020 Elmwood, Stockton, Calif. Varsity Tennis, Political Science Academy Viao, Francesco M. B.S. Via Pagliano 35, Milan, Italy A.C.S. Viola, Jr., Eugene J. - B.A. 633 Gibbons St., Scranton, Pa. Varsity Football, Bengal Bouts Vollhaber, Craig E. - B.S. 2643 S. Shore Blvd., White Bear Lake Minn. Golf, A.S.M.E. Voss, H. Hewitt B.S. 17612 Western Ave., Homewood, III. Waco, Richard F. B.S. 2412 W. Brook Rd., Elmwood Pk., III. Wagner, Frank J. - B.S. 505 S. Fourth St., Sturgis, Mich. A.S.M.E. Wagner, Frederick J. B.A. 421 S. 17th St., LaClosse, Wis. Dean ' s List, Glee Club Waligora, John J. - B.B.A. Box 208, R.D. No 1, Lansdale, Pa. Labor Management Club. Waligora, John J. - B.B.A. Box 208, R.D. No. I, Lansdale, Pa. Labor Management Club Walker, Robert A. - B.S. 51 Wayne Ave., White Plains, N.Y. Wallace. Michael J. - B.S. 187 Lakeview Ave., Clifton, N.J. A.I.Ch.E. Walsh, Raymond M. - B.A. 10060 St. Joe Rd., Fort Wayne, Ind. Soiling Club, Herodotians Walsh, Thomas L B.A. 2160 Watson Ave., St. Paul, Minn. Scholastic Walsh, Thomas P. - B.S. 428 N. Elmwood, Woukegan, III. Band Walsh, Thomas P. - B.S. 29-47 170 St., Flushing, N. Y. Sorin Cadet Club, A.S.C.E. Walsh, William W., Jr. - B.S. 10641 Santa Maria, Detroit, Mich. AIEE. IRE Walter. Allen G. - B.S. 10 N. Cannon Dr., Wilmington, Del. A.I.Ch.E., Welaware Valley Club - Treasurer Warner, Richard V., C.S.C. B A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Wasaff, Charles R. B.S. 6101 Gilo Dr., El Paso, Tex. AIEE, IRE, Debate Team Watkinson. Robert H. - B.A. 25 Mary Lou Lane, Andover, Mass. Glee Club, A.S.M.E. Weber, Frederic W. B.A. 1219 7th St. SW, Rochester, Minn. Glee Club Weber, Thomas J. - B.S. 104 Windsor Dr., Waukesha, Wis. Monogram Club, Varsity Swimming, A.S.M.I. Webster, Kenneth R. B.A. 1216 W. Indian Dr., Enid, Okla. Political Science Academy, Young Republicans Club, WSND Weidner, Steven A. B.B.A. 1122 Kimball Ave., Waterloo, Iowa Blue Circle Weismantel, Gregory N. B.B.A. 421 Melrose St., Chicago, III. Blue Circle, Glee Club - Treasurer, Who ' s Who Weiss, Thomas J. B.A. 2017 Oakton, Evonston, III. Scholastic. Who ' s Who Weisse, Bruce A. B.A. 128 Knights Rd., Wellington, New Zealand Young Republicans Club, Political Science Academy Wenning, G. Thomas B.S. 3427 Muddy Creek Rd., Cincinnati, Ohio Physics Club Werner, Jack V. B.S. Hill St., Southampton, N. Y. S.A.M.E., I.A.S., Ski Club Westhoven. Edward F. - B.S. 238 Alabama Ave., Paterson, N. J. Whelan, James F. - B.A. 644 Hillcrest Rd., Ridgewood, N. J. White, Joseph F. B.A. 3 Wakefield, Webster, Mass. Wich, Jerome F. B.A. 1771 Burns Ave., Detroit, Mkh. Wlgton, David D. B.B.A. 3185 Dot Dr.. Cincinnati, Ohio Dean ' s List, Accounting Club, Mock Elections Wilbur, John J. - B.B.A. 19779 Milliard, Rocky River, Ohio Sailing Club, WSND Wllbroham, Francis M. B.S. Weatherby Ave.. Swedesbora. N. J. Aesculapian Club Wilbraham, John F. B.S. 220 Weatherby Ave., Swedesbaro, N. J. Wrestling, Student Manager Wildera. William J. - B.A. 170 Nelson Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y. Juggler, NFCCS, Third Order of St. Francis Wilke, Roger - B.B.A. 1002 Harmon Ave., Hamilton, Ohio Football Wilkinson, John N. B.S. 3521 Shadewell Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. I.A.S. Williams, Anthony C. - B.S. 527% W. Indiana, South Bend, Ind. Williams. George D. - B A. 2205 Rt. 3A, Marshfield, Mass. Monogram Club, Varsity Football, Who ' s Who Williamson, Monroe F. - B.S. 120 Alberta Ave., Johnstown, Pa. Willihnganz, Walter B.S. 4029 Indian Guide Rd., Lafayette Hill, Pa. Y.C.S. Wilson, Robert K. - B.S. 129 N. Coquillard, South Bend, Ind. Geology Club Witchger, David J. B.B.A. 6146 N. Meridian, Indianapolis, Ind. Varsity Swimming. Monogram Club Witt, Ralph H. - L.L.B. Apt. 1-B, Vetville, Notre Dame, Ind. Lawyer Wong, Charles S.C. B.S. 92 Pokfulan Rd., Hong Kong, B.C.C. Dean ' s List, International Relations Club, Blue Circle Woods, Michael J. - B.A. 1677 N. Amolfi, Pacific Palisades, Calif. Track, Politkal Science Academy - Treasurer Wren, Damien T. - B.A. 9325 S. Leovitt, Chicago, III. Sorin Cadet Club Wunsch, Richard J., C.S.C. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Yardwood, Gary, R. B.S. 8954 Elmore, Niles, III. Vales, Donald C. B.A 238 Forest Ave., Glen Ridge. N.Y. Yawman, Philip H. B.A. 150 Grosvenor Rd.. Rochester, N.Y. Yim, Donald W.S. B.S. 45-093 Lilipuna Rd., Kaneohe, Oahu, Hawaii Aesculapian Club, Kampus Keglers Zak, Peter C. - B.A. 3517 Caley Rd., Newtown Square, Pa. Zombetti, Michael J. - B.B.A. 4114 Alhambra, Jacksonville, Flo. Zangari, Joseph C. B.A. 1 16 Jeffrey Lane, Meriden, Conn. Zavada, Daniel FJ. B.A. 6635 Landview Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa. Scholastic Zeiler, John H. B.S. 412 Maple, Paris, Ark. Accounting Club, Sorin Codet Club Zeiler, Joseph P. - B.A. 602 Pork Ave., Gallon, Ohio WSND, Monogram Club Zeph, David L. - B.S. 1320 N. Delaware, Indianapolis, Ind. Band. Amateur Radio Club Zickl, Raymond F. - B.S. 67 Bache Ave., Stolen Island, N. Y. Ziebol, Richard E. B.S. 647 W. Homer St., Freeport. III. Zimmer, John J. - B.S. 828 Lincoln Blvd., Manitowac, Wis. Student Manager Zlaket. Thomas A. - B.A. 201 I E. Florence Dr., Tucson, Ariz. WSND, Political Science Academy Zmarzry, Theodore J. -r B.A. 4581 E. 104 St.. Gorfield His.. Ohio Zmigrocki, James J. B.A. 3601 Luna Ave., Chicago, III. ZwerH.r, Michael J. B.A. 1250 N. Laurel Ave.. Uplan d, Calif. Dean ' s List, Scholastic Zymufty, Antoine A. B.A. Ribald Row, Virgin Islands Blue Circle - Party Chairman, St. Mary ' s Social Commission, Bengal Bouts GENERAL INDEX Abel, Richard Wm 179 Acri, Benjamin P 163 Adamson, Milton, C.S.C 313 Adrian, Joseph D 166 Affeldt, James W 184 Ahearn, Joseph Paul 186 Ahern, John Paul 122 Ahern, William R 272 Albright, John B 158 Albright, Joseph P 113 Aldert, Thomas V 105 Alessandrini, A. V 186 Allaire, James J 196 Allen, Theodore A 113 Allen, Vincent M 187 Allen, Wayne N 272 Amberg, David W 113 Amend, Philip R 118 Amer, Robert F 166, 102 Ames, W. David 291 Anderson, Edward F 186 Anderson, George C 113 Anderson, James A 174 Anderson, Stephen W 184 Anderson, William N 192 Andrew, Louis John 132 Angers, Clifford N 132 Angley, John H 113 Anton, John Joseph 272 Antonelli, Robert C 113 Antongiovanni, John 192 Antonson, Richard C 151 Antus, John L 158 Anzilotti, Clifford 143 Anzinger, Robert K 143 Arakelian, Richard 140 Arbino, John B 113 Arenz, Thomas J 196 Armento, Edmund V 184 Armour, Kenneth A 175 Armstrong, Thomas F 113 Arnaudet, Martin L 184 Arno, Joseph V 113 Arras, Ernest E. Jr 166 Aselage, Lawrence F 193 Aspero, Benedict V 113 Aspito, Gerald A 158 Astroloses, L. M 182 Aten, Charles W. II 141 Atkinson, James M 196 Augustine, Charles 113 Aukers, James A 155 Ayers, Jeffrey Jos 146 B Bafile, Elio ....146 Bahan, Michael Wm 167 Bailey, James P, 154 Bailey, Robert C 314 Ba ' ura, Richard A 314 Baker, James N 158 Baker, William J 184 Baldo, John Jos 314 Baldwin, Philip N 183 Baiistrieri. Joseph 314 Ballard, William C 314 Blma , Felix A 154 Barclay, John A 170 Bard, Nicholas T. Jr 166 Bargeron, Walter N 162 Barker, John R. Jr 158 Barkmeyer, Edward J 186 Barnard, John P 272 Barnes, James Lee 196 Baroody, Joseph D 314 Barrett, David C 159 Barry, David Wm 196 Barry, John Edw. Jr 291 Barsic, Nich. John 171 Barstow, John Alan 183 Brtholomew, Robert 314 Bartman, Theodore L 314 Barton, Edmund C 106, 314 B- sbagill, Paul A 171 Basso, Edward C 146 Batt, Michael T 184 Bauer, William John 185 Bauza, Carlos E 191 Bayer, Charles J 314 Beall, Benjamin S 184 Beall, John Joseph 314 Beasman, John Jos 184 Beiudoin, Donald E 314 Beaupre, Larry W 140 Beaupre, Russell J 314 Beauregard, Richard 314 Beaver, Clayton Joseph .. ....314 Beaver, William H. 200, 93, 132, 314 Bechtold, John P 114 Becker, John F 192 Beckman, John M 314 Bednar, George J. Jr 272 Bednash, Robert Wm 184 Beier, William E 314 Beiter, James Lyle 166 Bclanger, Francis L 188 Belden, Paul Blake 314 Belefonte, Carmen P 314 BeJian, Gerald M 314 Bell, Anthony Jos 191 Bellamy, John H 194 Belleau, Thomas F 181 Belloli, Michael A 182 Bellumoni, Emilio 178 Beltran, Pedro 314 Bemis, James Jos 299 Bencze, Daniel P 166 Bender, James Robt 195 Bender, Thomas B. Jr 185 Bendick, Joseph S 118, 314 Bennett, Robert 314 Bennett, Thomas T 150 Bennett, William J 154 Bennison, John F 159 Benson, Thomas Q 175 Bentley, Joseph M 314 Beranek, Alexander 314 Berberet, James M 185 Bergmeyer, John M 196 Beringer, David J 197 Berkheiser, Jerry E 314 Berkowitz, Wallace 174 Bernhard, Leroy F 192 Berry, Earl A 159 Berry, Michael L 314 Berry, Richard L 171 Bertoni, Philip E _ 146 Bertrand, David F 132, 315 Bertz, Conrad Jos 147 Beshel, Lawrence Wm 96, 162 Betzler, Robert L 155 Biallas, Michael J 315 Biel, Jeffrey D 197 Bielecki, Joseph J 174 Biersach, Robert J 194 Bigsby, Jon Richard 155 Bill, Gerald A 315 Bill, Robert E 272, 315 Billings, Dana F 187 Bine, William J. Ill 315 Biolchini, Robert F 315 Biser, William D 315 Bish, William A 315 Bishko, Michael Jos 315 Bishop, Thomas A 140 Bitsko, Michael P 272 Black, James H. Jr 315 Black, Robert James 180 Blackwell, Jeffrey 185 Bhir, Charles E 102, 315 Blake, Raymond J. Jr 183 Blake, William K 158 Blanc, Brian Dobbs 174 Blanchard, James J 179 Blasi, John Jos 185 Blaszczyk, Ronald R 185 Blay, Dennis P 144 Bleeg, Robert John 315 Blish, Eugene A 155 Blooming, Thomas M 315 Blum, James Paul 174 Bobosky, Willard B 315 Boehm, Michael F 315 Boemer, Richard C 315 Boivin, Donald P 315 Boka, John Paul 181 Boland, Francis J 185 Boland, Gerald John 144 Boland, James Peter 144 Boland, Thomas F 196 Boldrick, Charles C 315 Bolduc, Robert L 197 Bologna, Dominic J 315 Bolt, William Jos 315 Bonacci, Russ M 315 Bonanno, Raymond J 146 Boneau, David F 315 Bonn, Alan Gregory 196 Bonnot, David Mang 102 Bonofiglio, Tom 315 Booker, John P 315 Borbely, William R 159 Borck, Howard Edw 192 Borda, John Paul 179 Borders, Thomas P 196 Borellis, Leo Wm 167 Borkowski, Ronald W 316 Boudreaux, Lester J 316 Boulac, Brian M 272 Boulay, Richard Jos 174 Bourassa, William L 316 Bouslough, Dennis A 189 Bouton, David A 316 Bowers, Thomas R 316 Boyen, Vincent E 316 Boyle, Dennis Edw 316 Boyle, William John 187 Brablc, Joseph A 141 Bracco, Joseph Wm 316 Bradford, Gregory H 109 Bradley, J. Crossley 316 Brad ley, John M 316 Brady, Charles C 186 Brady, James M. Jr 197 Braig, Gene Charles 159 Brandewie, James A 316 Brandt, John Thomas 182 Branigan, Leo T. Jr 140 Branson, Douglas M 184 Bray, James Joseph 141 Brazee, James L. Jr 192 Breault, George 170 Bredl, Erich E 316 Breen, Frank Glenn 195 Breen, James P 316 Breen, Richard J 155 Breen, Robert D 316 Brejcha, Thomas L 196 Brekken, Roger A 316 Bremer, Frederic J 316 Brenan, Kevin David 195 Brennan, Dennis T 125 Brenzel, John A 316 Brewer, Donald Edw 316 Brewer, Thomas F 163, 196 Brezette, William F 166 Brigati, George J 162 Brigati, Joseph J 316 Brill, James Joseph 166 Brini, Alan R 316 Brinker, John F 316 Brocke, James C 194 Broda, Robert Joel 181 Broderick, C. J 116 Brooks, Clinton M 146 Brophy, Edw. Wm 141 Brosnan, Daniel F 96, 158 Brouillard, Robert 102 Brown, Charles 194, 316 Brown, Edward D. Jr 316 Brown, Raymond W 316 Brown, Jos 134, 140, 298, 299 Bruce, James M 317 Bruce, Robert Jos 143 Bruch, John C 317 Brunnell, James A 179 Brungardt, Maurice 143 Brunner, Thomas Wm 146 Bruno, John Charles 142 Brusasco, Dave F 317 Brutvan, William J 317 Bubolo, George J 180 Buck, Charles Ross 180 Buck, Roger John 317 Buckley, C. H. Jr 90, 91, 94, 96, 196, 317 Buckley, John Edw 195 Buckley, Robert ....150 Budka, Frank C 267, 268, 272 Buennagel, Lawrence 185 Buether, Terry R 317 Buian, Frank M 175 Bull, George T 317 Bunchek, Lawrence E 291, 317 Buoniconti, N. A 93, 262, 264, 265, 272, 317 Buoye, John Joseph 181 Burbott, Richard M 182 Burd, Leslie A 317 Burger, Clement A 174 Burgess, John Allan 183 Burgfechtel, Robt. F 102 Burglechner, Wm. J 123, 143 Burke, Alan J 186 Burke, Edmund III . ....317 Burke. Edward Thorn 124, 261, 268, 269, 272 Burke, George B 184 Burke, James A 183 Burke, James Joseph 197 Burke, John Kevin 184 Burke, Michael Jos 188 Burke, Terence Geo 95, 317 Burke, Thomas F 193 Burkel, Richard H 167 Burkhardt, James A 162 Burkhart, James A 317 Burnell, Max H 317 Burns, Edward M 317 Burns, Henry L 317 Burns, William Jos 272 Burtzlaff, Richard 100, 317 Busby, Myron Jos 141 Busemeyer, William 317 Bush, Charles T 317 Bushnell, John P. Jr 317 Buskiewicz, Robert 317 Butkovich, John E 110 Butler, David Paul 317 Butler, Dennis F 317 Butler, Edward Eric 317 Butler, John D 319 Butrus, Paul R 319 Byrne, Allan Caples 186 Byrnes, Terence W 192 Cabral, Ronald 291 Cacciatore, Joseph 178 Cachat, Frederick G 162 Caffarelli, James A 189 Caffarelli, Richard 319 Cahill, Kevin Eric : 107 Calderone, James A 143 Callahan, Francis 319 Callahan, George M 151 Callahan, Kevin Geo 188 Callen, Thomas J 184 Calnon, David Alan 319 Calpin, Thomas P 167 Campbell, Charles A 196 Campbell, Terrence 319 Campfield, Regis Wm 141 Campolucci, Richard 180 Candido, Donald W 272, 319 Canizaro, Robert 130, 319 Canning, Brian H 319 Cannon, Frank C 181 Cannon, George Jos 319 Cannon, Nassif Jr 186 Capacci, John G 185 Capobianco, Faust E 319 Cappadona, Robert J 196 Cappetta, Frederick 319 Carey, James W 319 Carey, Joseph H 319 Carey, Robert Kevin 184 Carideo, Henry F 195 Carley, Stephen F 146 Carmassi, Guido R 319 Carmody, Raymond F 187 Carney, Clair R 128, 150 Carney, William N 170 Carnival, Frank Jos 142 Carollo, Josenh P 269, 272, 319 Carpenter, Gilbert 319 Carpenter, Paul C 319 Carr, John F 319 Carraher, John H 319 Carriedo, Ruben A 197 Carriere, James D 319 Carroll, James S 194 Carroll, Michael S 150 Carroll, Roger M 319 Carroll, Vincent M 319 Carroll, William Ed 195 Cary, Robert D 181 Cary, William J 299 Casale, Anthony S 319 Casey, Robert C 154 Cashin, John P 319 Cashore, Joseph M 128 Cashore, William J 92, 107, 134, 319 Caspar, Joseph R 166 Cass, Leland H. Jr 185 Cassidy, James P 320 Cassidy, Thomas P 163 Castaldi. David L. ..95, 132, 200, 320 Castellini, Daniel 320 Castellini, Edward 174 Castin, John A 96, 320 Catenacci. Richard 102, 320 Catone, Robert A 163 Caukv, Ronald R 185 Caulfield. Edward J 183 Cavanagh, John M 181 Cavanagh. Raymond C 167 Cavanaugh, Patrick 150 Cavanaugh, William 197 Cawley, Patrick T H4 Cech. Robert A 320 Chaille, James 190 Chaplin, Andrw 32C Chapman, William M 167 Charles, Thomas Edw 196 Charon, Jay Alan 320 Chernis, Robert J 158 Chester, John L 159 Chestnut, John W 320 Chevraux, Thomas R 193 Chiappinelli, S. R 320 Childs, James E 143 Chiles, Walter Wm 144 Chin, Richard L 155 Chisholm, Russell K 146 Choquette, William 196, 320 Christie, Richard L 320 Christopher, Frank 32C Chudzinski, Frank 158 Cihak, Robert T 95, 107, 320, 321 Ciletti, Michael D 171 Ciresi, Salvatore J 174 Cirrincione, F. C 163 Ciruli, David D 197 Clark, Cornelius H 185 Clark, Ephraim A 162 Clark, George W. Jr 121, 321 Clark, John P 321 Clark, John Peter 170 Clark, Joseph J 94 Clark, Joseph P 182 Clark, Thomas P 182 Clark, William R 187 Clarke, John Howard 180 Clark, Thomas 42, 321 Clarke, Wade P. Jr 321 Cleary, David John 119, 151 Clayton, Michael J 321 Cleary, William H 321 Clennon, David Jos 194 Cliffel, Thomas P 144 Cline, Neal Edw 321 Clulo, Paul Jacques 321 Coffman, David Lee 151 Cole, David V., C.S.S 321 Coleman, John T 142 Collet, Charles J 321 Colleton, Thomas E 94, 97, 321 Collier, Stephen E 321 Collins, Cornelius 321 Collins, Edmond A 128 Collins, James R 322 Collins, Thomas J 322 Colman, James Edw 322 Comes, Lawrence Edw 196 Conaty, Shaun Allen t97 Condon, David A 186 Conlon, James V. Jr 181 Connelly, Kevin T 322 Connolly, Edward J 322 Connolly, Peter D 322 Connolly, Thomas J 322 Conroy, Joseph P 162 Contino, Charles A 186 Convy, George C 195 Conway, Gary Lavin 102 Conway, James Jos 185 Conway, Michael F 322 Cooke, Joseph G. Jr 196 Cooney, Dennis Edw 322 Cooney, Francis D 166 Cooney, George A 155 Cooney, John F 151 Cooper, Alan John 143 Copek, Arthur P 175 Coppa, Richard John 167 Coppersmith, David 144 Corcoran, John S 197 Corrigan, John F 174, 322 Corso, Richard J 322 Cosacchi, Brian A 322 Cosgrove, Matthew R 194 Costa, Paul 263, 272 Costantino, David M 322 Costello, John A 322 Cotter, Francis J 196 Coughlan, Kenneth L 322 Coughlin, Michael D 322 Courreges, Frank Jr 113, 322 Coutrue, Paul Edw 322 Covey, Timothy Paul 185 Cox, Anthony A 322 Cox Lawrence K 322 Cox, Robert W 322 Coyle, James Henry 322 Cramer, Richard J 322 Creagan, James F 102, 116, 322 Crecca, Joseph J 197 Creedon, Richard T 322 Crimone, Samuel M 174 Criqui, Donald L 110, 322 Crotty, Edward Jos 322 Crotty, Paul A 322 Crowe, John Wesley ....93, 102, 322 Crowley, James P 174 Cruikshank, Charles 146 Cuddihy, Herbert L 179 Cuiffo, Frank W 163 Culhane, Rory M 184 Cullen, John 272 Cullen, Richard Jos 188 Culligan, Francis J 322 Culliton, Edward F 322 Culm, Gerald Philip 182 Cummings, Michael ....125, 166, 322 Cunningham, John J 140 Cunningham, Owen J 180 Curtin, John Jos 323 Curtin, Peter M 323 Cusick, Charles V 322 Cucker, Thomas John 322 Cutrara, Samuel J 322 Cuva, Charles T :...322 Czachura, Alexander 322 Dabiero, Angelo 226, 257, 262, 272, 322 Paffron, Jesse Lee 147 Dailey, John C 322 Daily, Terrence Jos 190 Dale, Robert M 150 Dalessandro, Albert 180 Daley, James Henry 166 Dalmonte, Vincent 190 Dalton, Edward C. Jr 166 Dalum, Thomas Edw 151, 132 Damaschino, Denis J 163 Damico, Richard G 162 Damitz, Joseph M. Jr 197 Damm, Richard V 162 Dance, Peter D 188 Daniel, James A 322 Dant, John W. Jr 272, 323 Darke, Richard F 182 Darko, Richard John, 188 Daugherty, Michael 323 Daugherty, Richard 185 Daugherty, Seth J 180 Davalos, Juan B 191 Davidson, Alan R 299 Davies, John R 323 Davis, James B. Ill 323 Davis, John Joseph 323 Davis, Kelly R 323 Davis, Lawrence L 323 Deal, Thomas Edw 194 Dean, Anthony F 323 Dean, Eugene J. Jr 323 Dearie, John C 323 De Bow, James Wm 324 Debruyne, Philip D 158 Dechellis, John A 162 Decker, Henry Jos 185 Dee, John Patrick 193 Dee, William S 324 Deeb, Joseph F. Jr 324 Defalco, John A 324 Deihl, George A 187 Deihl, John J. C 324 Delay, Thomas H 102, 324 Delia, Louis G 159 Dell, John William 324 Delia Maria, Joseph ....94, 101, 102, 327 Dellosso, Paul D 179 Delmonte, Michael E 142 Delmore, John T 154 Delp, Alan F 323 Deluca, Raymond V 324 Deluhery, Patrick J 170 Delvalle, Francisco 324 Delvalle, Jose M. Jr 324 Delvecchio, Leonard 324 Demarco, Gerald Wm 178 Demartini, David C 134 Dempsey, Donald R 151 Dempsey, Peter Jos 105, 324 Dempsey, Peter L 158 Dempsey, Thomas Jos 294, 324 Demski, Stanley L 324 Dendpoven, Edward J 324 Denvir, Quin A 324 Derbes, Charles Jos 175 Desiderio, Nicholas 195 Desko, Alexander Wm 144 Desmond, Joseph S 324 Deutsch, Joseph 174 Deverell, Harry Edw 151 Devine, David Louis 154 Dewald, Maurice J 324 Dewald, Michael R 324 Dhuyvetter, David A 189 Dibartolo, Joseph J 171 Dibble, Brian Jos 166 Dibianco, Douglas R 105, 150 Dicarlo, Michael A 272 Dicello, Francis P 146 Dick, Thomas John 189, 324 Dicuccio, Nicholas 9fi Didonna, George J 154, 181 Diebold, Gerald Jos 180 Dierks, Peter H 324 Difilippo, John D 196 Difusco, Vincent F 174 D Giovanna, C. V 324 Digulio, Robert T 150 Di lorio, Robert Wm 197 Dilenschneider, R. L 195 Dillenburger, P. W 324 Dillon, Gary Wayne 182 Dillion, Robert W 147 Dingell, Thomas J 175 Dittoe, Richard J 191 Divis, Gregory Jos 272, 324 Divney, Lawrence 182 Dixon, James Edward 159 Dobie, John Edward 185 Dobranski, Walter M 174 Dodd, William A 120, 325 Doheny, Anthony J 179 Doheny, Frank P. Jr 325 Dolan, Michael F 189 Dolan, Rory Owen 189, 325 Dolan, Thomas 1 171 Dominick, Sam Jos 325 Donahue, James Edw 325 Donati, Fred A 185 Donis, Paul 325 Donlon, John V 94, 106 Donohoe, William F 195 Donovan, David D 191 Donovan, James Edw 141 Donovan, Thomas G 197 Donovan, Wm. Jos 325 Dooner, Hugh K 180 Dorsey, Philip Lee 144 Dow, John Davis 272 Dow, Robert G 155 Doyle, Donald W 299 Doyle, Owen Edw 325 Drane, Lance W 195 Drane, William D 94, 106, 130, 325 Driscoll, Philip T 325 Drnevich, Vincent P 325 Drozeski, Leo C. Jr 325 Dubach, Walter M 158 Dubois, Steven E 187 Ducharme, Larry J 183 Dudash, Albert John 188 Dufala, Stephen T 196 Duffy, Francis A. Jr 325 Duffy, Joseph E 325 Duffy, Peter Jos, 325 Dufour, Richard Geo 180 Duncan, James W. Ill 124 Dunham, Frank Laux 325 Dunigan, Edward M 325 Dunigan, Robert T 132 Dunleavy, Thomas P 325 Dunn, Charles C 182 Dunn, John Joseph 159 Dunn, John Thomas 195 Dunn, Timothy J 325 Dupuis, Richard E 197 Durand, Raymond A 325 Durcan, Michael A 159 Durini, Manuel F 191 Dutmers, James Edw 191 Dwyer, Edward Jos 122, 147 Dwyer, George Denis 325 Dwyer, Michael J 183 Dwyer, Thomas A 325 Dyniewicz, Mark C 195, 325 Eaton, Ernest R. Ill 183 Ebey, Carl F 132, 325 Echelle, Josef P 326 Eck, John Peter 326 Eckrich, David A 326 Edwards, David J 326 Egan, James Thomas 102 Egan, John K 102, 326 Egan, Paul Edward 159 Ehlerman, Joseph E 185 Ehrlich, Arthur S 197 Eide, James 142 Eiff, Ralph Thomas ....93, 100, 326 Eisenstein, Charles 194 Eiserman, Richard H 187 Ek, Theodore W 326 Ekkebus, Daniel E 197 Emmer, Charles Edw 107 English, Patrick J 180 Erickson, James R 155 Ernsberger, Jack L 190 Ertl, Thomas Ernest 166 Erzer, Paul A 326 Esser, Ambrose R 19! Esterling, Donald M 12: Etten, Nicholas Jos 27: Evans, Emmett Jos 326 Evans, Michael J 194 Fabac, Timothy M 326 Fabish, Thomas Wm 102 Pagan, Philip J. Jr 195 Fagon, Donald F 151 Faherty, Philip Jos 178 Failla, Charles V 326 Fakler, Ronald P 326 Faller, Theodore H 184 Fallen, James Wm. Jr 326 Fallon, Thomas Edw. ..291, 299, 326 Falvey, James W 326 Fanning, Edward Jos 194 Farley, Thomas F 326 Farrell, Joseph Edw 272 Fasse, Harley C 326 Path, August F 106, 326 Fatta, Gasper Jos 147 Fatur, Edward John 175 Faulkner, David J 326 Fay William J 326 Feck, Denis John 326 Feder, James Joseph 175 Federick, David R 146 Fedor, Thomas John 188 Fee, Frank Joseph 272 Feeney, Harold V. Jr 182 Feeney, Thomas J 326 Felix, John A 326 Fellrath, Charles V 180 Fennelly, Richard P 190 Fenton, Joseph H 1 " Fenton, Stephen R 1 Ferris, Robert J Feske, Carl D 3: Fierer, Robert Geo 158 Figura, Richard Jos 184 File, John Wm 141 Filippone, William 184 Finegan, Thomas F 328 Finnegan, Thomas J 321 Finneran, Thomas J 272 Finucane, James W 328 Fiore, Michael Edw 181 Fiscella, Kenneth R 15? Fischer, Jim Leo 328 Fischer, Thomas L 144 Fishburne, B. P. Ill 196 Fisher, John 193 Fisher, John F 163, 197 Fitch, James Edw 328 Fitzgerald, James M 183 Fitzgerald, John P 328 Fitzgerald, Paul M. . ....158 Fitzgerald, Robert 175, 191, 299 Fitzgerald, T. A 328 Fitzgibbon, James S 328 Fitzmaurice, Robert 146 Fitzpatrick, Barry 321 Fitzpatrick, James 328 Fitzpatrick, John 196 Fitzpatrick, M 328 Fitzsimmons, F. J 96, 328 Flagstad, Gary T 329 Flanagan, Robert J 197 Flanagan, Thomas E 18$ Flannery, William 329 Flecker, Carl A. Jr 158 Fleming, Walter Lee 329 Flusche, Phillip A 183 Flynn, Dennis M 167 Flynn, James F. A 329 Flynn, John Michael 171, 329 Flynn, Patrick J 163 Fogarty, David Edw 113 Foley, Christopher 329 Foley, Patrick J 151 Foody, Thomas James 170 Foohey, Sean P 329 Ford, John Michael 166 Ford, William C 272, 329 Fornelli, Francis J 128 Forrest, John V. Jr 98, 329 Fortune, Joseph M 174 Forward, Daniel Jos 184 Forys, Leonard John 106, 130 Fosnot, Robert Geo 184 Foster, Walter T 143 Foster, William J 184 Foust, William G 140 Fox, Thomas Henry 329 Fraleigh, Robert J 146 Francis, Darryl R 329 Franck, Thomas R 188 Franco, Joseph A 19 ' Franco, Richard T 171 Freeman, James R 1, 3: Freeman, Michael A 17( Freitas, Joseph Jr 329 Frenzel, Allan Jos 195 Fretel, Theodore G 144 Frey, Alfred F. Jr 162 Frey, Robert Allie : 142 Froning, John Jacob 329 Frost, Nicholas R 142 Fujinaka, Roy T 178 Fullerton, Leroy R 193 Furesz, Michael Geo 32! Furstoss, James A 329 Fuster, Jaime B 95, 329 Gabriel, Louis T 188 Gadacz, Thomas R 329 Gaede. James Jos 108, 111. 329 Gaensslen, Robert E 188 Gaffney, Thomas Edw 1 3 Gaggero, Laurence L 329 Gagliardi, Frank M 151 Gagnon, John C 329 Gailand, John 42, 329 Gaine, John Gerald 124 Gajda, Walter Jos 178 Galasso, Dale Edw 171 Galbraith, Thomas P 329 Galdabini, Robert E 329 Galinski, John G 163 Gallagher, John P 329 Gallagher, John V 184 Gallagher, Timothy 195 Gallo, Joseph E 329 Galvin, Timothy P 330 Gannon, Robert F 154, 330 Gantz, Gary Wm 182 Garbarino, Louis C 186 Garcia, John A 777, 171 Garcia, William R 190 Gardner, Kevin G 193 Garlitz, Richard M 330 Garner, David Paul 174 Garnett, John Brady 330 Garofalo, John R 330 Garrett, Michael L 146 Garrigan, James T 196 Garrity, Charles Ed 196 Gartner, Ludwig B 330 Garvey, John F 196 Garvin, Edward M 330 Gary, Emory Judson 144 Gasior, Edward Wm 158 Gately, James A 330 Gatti, oJseph D 330 Gaughran, James B 18: Gauthier, George J 330 Gauthier, Martin J 166 Gayda, Joseph John 178 Gearen, John Jos 189 Geary, William Jos 158 Gehlhausen, Donald 112, 330 Gembolis, Robert F 187 Geoly, Kenneth L 185 George, Boyd Lee 140 Georges, Joseph P 330 Geraghty, John R 272 Gerbeth, Richard G 330 Gerend, Jacob M 330 Gerken, Ronald Jos 158 Gerlacher, Thomas L 122 Gettelfinger, Thos 95, 120, 330 Giacinto, Michael J 93 Giattina, Joseph P 330 Gibbons, John 291 Giblin, James F. Jr 197 Gideon, James H 181 Giles, Charles F 330 Gilgan, Richard Jos 330 Gill, Robert J 197 Gillard, John F 108, 330 Gillespie, Donald N 142 Gilmartin, Robert L 185 Gilmore, Robert J 178 Giloth, Richard P 11: Giombetti, Carl A 182 Girardi, Maurice V 18 Giroux, John Joseph 330 Glennon, Edward F 18: Glennon, Timothy F 154 Glockner, Michael W 17: Glynn, John Walter 330 Gmelin, James R 330 Goberville, Thomas 263, 272 Goehl, John Jos 330 Goehl, Thomas Jos 174 Goethals, James A 330 Goetz, James Peter 18 Goetz, John S 330 Goldrick, John T 330 Goldsmith, Mark J 33 Gomes, Stephen G 331 Gomez, Ruben D 196 Goodman, John H. Ill 331 Goodrich, Albert 167, 291 Goodrich, Thomas L 33 Goodwin, Thomas P 331 Goodwine, John Wm 33 Gordon, John S 1 R9 Gorman, Michael P 144, 331 Gorman, William R 191 Gould, James R 33 Govoni, George G 187 Govro, John D 96, 331 Coyer, Peter Jr 180 Grabowski, Victor M 331 Grace, James Martin Jo! Grace, Thomas J 331 Grace, William R ;vslf? Gradisar, Ivan A 105, 331 Grady, Raymond A i3 Graf, Barton F gj Graham, Arthur S. Jr 331 Graham, David Y 42 Grahek, Gerald P 150 Grahek, Michael Edw 331 Grahek, Robert Jos 158 Grau, Francis C 272, 3: Graubner, Ernst L 331 Gray, Collin Wm 190 Gray, Gerard Edw. Jr 265, 272 Gray, Hugh R 331 Graydon, Roland J 331 Greany, William F 195 Greeley, Michael H 331 Green, John B. Jr 331 Green, Robert 107, 125,331 Gregoire, Robert A 166 Grever, James W 331 Griffin, Sean G 190 Griffith, Robert M 331 Grimm, Robert T 188 Gritta, Richard 187 Groening, William A 185 Groller, Raymond R 185 Grolmes, Mchael A 331 Groner, Bernard Jos 331 Grose, Andrew John 187 Gross, Thomas Jos 106, 332 Grubber, Michael J 332 Guarnaschelli, John 174 Guarnieri, Michael 332 Guccione, John Jos 332 Guccione, John Jos 332 Guenin, John M 332 Guerrin, John W 33: Guljas, Andrew R 332 Gurchik, Stephen J 332 Gureno, August A 332 Gutrich, Thomas R 162 Gutsmiedl, John Jos 332 Guzy, Peter Michael 332 Guzzo, John Joseph 291 Gwadz, Robert W 332 H Haardt, Carl Joseph 193 Hafel, William R 195 Harm, William H 332 Haidinger, Tim P 97, 130 Haight, James C 332 Hajicek, Herbert 332 Hakes, James Edw 141 Halbert, David B 171 Haley, Patrick L. .. ....142 Haley, Philip H 185 Hall, Carl Michael 332 Hall, Dennis R 159 Hall, John uinn 154 Hamburger, Robert L 190 Hamilton, Albert J 92, 332 Hamilton, Robert L 332 Hamilton, Thomas P 332 Hammond, William E 181 Hand, Timothy F 332 Hanley, Michael D 96, 332 Hanley, Robert Leo 332 Hanley, Thomas B 185 Hanlon, David L 332 Hanlon, Robert M 332 Hannah, James H 186, 332 Hansen, Thomas L 116, 332 Hardy, George Wm 141 Harger, James F 195 Harkins, Patrick N 102 Harnisch, William 333 Harrill, Robert P 33? Harrington, Gerald 194 Harrington, James J 333 Harrington, Joseph 333 Harris, Varnum Wm 333 Harron, Michael 119, 333 Hart, Brian Dennis 158 Hart, David B 163 Hart, Kevin Gregory 96, 139 Hart, Michael J 333 Harter, Mark A 333 Hartigan, Vincent A 333 Hartman, James C 333 Hartnett, Andrew S 333 Hartnett, Michael A 96, 333 Harty, John R 333 Harvey, Francis A 167 Harvey, Francis J 189 Harvey, Robert Edw 182 Harvey, Roger Kent 333 Hasazi, Joseph Edw 184 Hassell, Thomas C 191 Hatch, Thomas Edw 108, 333 Hatela, Michael A 184 Halt, Vincent Jos 333 Hauck, George Edw 106, 3: Haunz, Foster L 333 Havel, Nicholas Jos 142 Haverland, James J 190 Hawkins, Thomas J 186 Hay, David Edward 193 Hayden, Lawrence A 143 Hayes, Charles S 192 Hayes, Dana C 333 Hayes, John T 185 Hayford, John S 333 Hazzard, Charles F 191 Head, David Lynn 174 Healey, Michael Jos 167 Healy, Dennis Jos 159 Heath, Robert Leon 154 Heck, Thomas F 197 Hecomovich, Thomas 272, 333 Heekin, Albert Edw 333 Hehman, Raymond D 333 Heibel, Daniel R 196 Heidbrink, Karl H 333 Heil, George Edw 105 Heimerdinger, C. T 333 Hein, William James 142 Heitzmann, Michael 189 Heleringer, Thomas 333 Hemler, Charles L 158 Hemmy, David C 110, 334 Hemphill, James M 195 Hendry, Glenn Jos 334 Hendry Roberte 334 Herbert, Joseph R 147 Hermann, Mark L 334 Hermanns, Edwin Jos 154 Hernan, Robert E 171 Herr, James M 182 Herrgott, Robert H 334 Hester, Stephen B 185 Heyd, Kevin Joseph 144 Heywood, John G 334 Hibbs, Thomas N 334 Hickey, Joseph R 143 Hicks, John Wm 334 Higgins Bruce K 167 Higgins, Henry J 334 Higgins, James C 334 Higgins, James E 159 Higgins, Michael J 334 Highducheck, Albert 334 Higney, James T 201, 334 Hilbert, E. Stuart 143 Hildebrand, John F 139 Hildner, Thomas V 189 Hill, Hilton Gray 102 Hill, Walter Geo 334 Hilliard, Joseph E 334 Hillman, James Van 194 Hirou, Pierre A 334 Hitz, Neil K 334 Hoag, Robert John 141, 181 Hoban, Gary Jos 334 Hoben, Maurice 187 Hockwalt, Philip E 334 Hodder, Richard A 334 Hoenig, George Jr 334 Hoerster, Ewald H 268, 272 Hoffman, Harold V 118 Hoffman, Robert C 120 Hoffman, Thomas A 334 Hoffmann, Joseph L 334 Hogan, Carlton P 334 Hogan, Thomas M 197 Hogarty, Stephen J 335 Hollenbach, Louis J 335 Hollern, Stephen H 335 Holman, Peter P 141 Holthaus, Richard L 195 Hoobler, Thomas Wm 116 Hood, John M 335 Hook, Stephen Croft 186 Hooper, Edward C 143 Hoover, James M 335 Hoover, Robert J 175 Hoover, Robert N 154 Hoover, Russell J 335 Hopkins, George C 142 Horan, Robert John 17 Hord, Robert M 335 Hornback, Joseph M 182 Horvath, John L. Jr 335 Hotopp, Thomas B 96 Houck, Carl Phillip ....95, 201, 335 Houk, David Wm 194 Hourihan, Peter G 155 Howard, Frederick H 192 Howard, John 102 Howard, William J 335 Howell, Harold B 335 Howell, Richard V 192 Howley, John T 335 Hruschak, Joseph P 184 Hubble, Paul L. Jr 182 Huber, John Edw 125, 335 Huber, Joseph Henry 175 Huber, William F. Jr 335 Hudson, Stephen R 188 Huecker, Harold J 335 Huelsmann, Richard 144 Hugel, John George 191 Hughes, James P 335 Hughes, John Jos 335 Hughes, Richard F 335 Huiskamp, James Edw 335 Humenik, David J 272 Humphrey, John Wm 335 Hunt, Ricard R 187 Hurley, John Edward 335 Hurtz, Barry James 335 Hutchings, Duane N 335 " Hutchins, Robert L 335 Hutton, John Jos 336 Hyder, Paul V 336 Hyland, Peter Ryan 102, 336 Hynes, Thomas J 155 I Ignelzi, Ronald Jos 336 Imbus, Donald E 336 Iribarne, Michael L 336 Irvin, William J 107, 201, 336 Irwin, Joseph R 336 Isphording, Kenneth 336 Jackson, John Paul 181 Jacobs, J. Bay 336 Jajesnica, Boyd W 272 Jalovec, Richard S 98, 336 James, Jon Harvey 167 Jamieson, Robert E 181 Janas, James A 163 Janeski, David Alan 185 Janicki, Richard S 336 Jansen, Paul Edward 194 Jaquith, David Leon 193 Jarema, Peter G 336 Jarret, Aram P. Jr 194 Jarvis, Peter Edw 191 Jaskunas, Stanley R 170 Jasper, James M 338 Jehle, Augustine F 193 Jennings, James T 162 Jensen, Richard Jos 107, 338 Jerger, Allan David 338 Jerome, Edwin E 182 Jiganti, John James 338 Jock, Paul F. Jr 196 Johanson, Barry S 190 Johnson, Robert 195 Johnston, Robert 142, 170 Jones, Orion F 180 Jones, Paul John Jr 196 Jones, Philip J 102 Jones, Robert M 155 Jordan, Daniel Jos 189 Jordan, John F. Jr 141 Jorling, Thomas C 338 Jorling, Thomas C 338 Jost, Frank A. Ill 171 Joyce, David Jos 140 Joyce, Michael 338 Juvan, Donald Jos ....171 Kachmar, Peter M 106, 130, 338 Kahl, Thomas Allan 181 Kali, John Anthony 163 Kalin, Dan B 182 Kaltenbacher, Robt 144 Kane, David Paul 338 Kane, George M 338 Kane, Stephen P 191 Kane, William J 183 Kardas, Gerald T 170 Kardes, Martin Jr 96 Karlsberger, Ray E 175 Kashinski, Albert A 144 Kasper, Michael S 193 Kastelic, Francis J 179 Kavanagh, Joseph H 338 Kavanaugh, Richard 140 Kealy, Michael J 102 Kealy, Patrick John 166 Keane, Robert J 184 Keating, Dennis M 338 Keating, Francis A 174 Keating, Thomas P 192 Keefe, Dennis Harry 178 Keefe, Jerome F 338 Keegan, John M 188 Keeley, John L 338 Keeley, Larry Lee 338 Keena, John B 338 Keenan, James C 185 Keenan, William A 93, 106, 338 Keenen, George E 192 Keffler, Karl Jos 178 Kelleher, Neil 141 Keller, John 197 Kelley, Robert K 338 Kellogg, John H 197 Kelly, Don George 170 Kelly, James Harry ....150, 265, 272 Kelly, James 167, 180 Kelly, Joseph 102, 154 Kelly, Kenneth J 338 Kelly, Mortimer M 189 Kelly, Raymond J 124, 338 Kelly, Richard J 190 Kelly, Thomas J 195 Kelly, Walter M 338 Kelly, William Edw 338 Kelly, William R 167 Kelsall, Harvey D 143 Kemper, Kenneth T 196 Kemps, Jacques Carl 175 Kenneally, Pat 272 Kennedy, Brian B 338 Kennedy, Brian E 184 Kennedy, James fidw 141 Kenney, Daniel E 338 Kenney, John Mark 171 Kenny, Charles T 158 Kenny, Frank Joseph 166 Kenny, Robert Jos 338 Kenny, Thomas 170 Kerin, George M 159 Kerner, Ronald Mark 192 Kerney, Peter Jos 338 Kerns, Albert L 338 Kerns, Thomas A 178 Kerr, Michael Edw 338 Kibler, William W 146 Kieffaber, Eugene R 338 Kienast, Phillip K 272 Kienast, Richard E 338 Kiener, John M 151 Kihm, Michael Allen 171 Killilea, Alfred G. 113, 143 Killilea, John F 95, 100, 338 King, Stephen H 163 Kingston, Michael P 96 Kirby, Roger S 338 Kirchmeier, Wm. E 338 Kirk, Peter W 338 Kirlin, John Joseph 140 Kirner, Francis Jos 191 Kisietewski, S. A. Jr 338 Kisting, James R 183 Kistner, Thomas F 184 Kitch, John D 338 Kittredge, Thomas M 338 Kizior, Ronald John 162 Klauer, Robert Edw. .. ....191 Klein, William Edw 338 Klepach, Garron L 140 Klett, Thomas Elmer 338 Klimsch, Ronald L 141 Kluding, John C 182 Knipper, James Edw 184 Knittle, Charles H 338 Knup, Stephen C 141 Koch, George P 143 Kochanowski, Paul S 338 Koches, Robert C 102 Koehler, Herbert E IRS Koenig. Daniel Jos 96, 338 Koeppel, Ronald Wm 338 Koetters, Michael C 193 Kolasinski, Daniel 272 Kolb, James S 338 Kolberg, Lawrence F 338 Kolo !zar, Rudy Jos 338 Kolski, Steven Jos 122, 272 Kompare, Bernard J 197 Kondor, Thomas Edw 338 Kono, Garritt A 338 Konopa, Robert John 154 Koons, John Wm. Jr 96, 184 Koreniak, Allen J 118 Korycki. Robert V 338 Koss, John F 144 Kost. John Gregory 102, 340 Kostelnik, Thomas M 193 Koster. Eugene S 171 Kostishack, John J 140 Kouns. Vincent 184 Kovac, Michael Geo 130 Kovacs. John R 338 Kowalski. Richard C. .. ....170 Kozak, John Walter 192 Kozlow, William J 182 Kozole, Anthony Jos 340 Kralik, Daniel Jos 340 Kramer, Bruce Wm 154 Kramer, Linzie Edw 340 Krause, Robert F 130, 340 Kramer, Harold J 340 Kremer. Paul Edw. Jr 340 Kretschmer. Theo 340 Kristine, Alex Jos 340 Knteeer, William E 340 Knbiak, Martin M 340 Kuehn, Nicholas H 140 Kuehne. John C. .. ....340 Kuhn, Richard F 189 " Kuhns, Thomas Jos 1 8 Kulak, Daniel B 1 9 Kulak. Richard M 340 Kulesia, Jerome R 340 Kump. Roland Karl 1R5 Kuptz, Robert L 340 Kuras, James Day 340 Kuras, Robert A 188 Kurker. Thomas A 340 Kusnierek, Merwvn A 340 Kuzmich. Richard J 142 Kwak, Kenneth 340 Labarbera, Vincent 146 Labarca, John A 163 Laboe, Mark Stephen 102 Lafavette, Robert C 102, 340 Lafleur, Virgil A 102 Lahey, Dennis Wm 191 Laliberte. Paul H 340 Lalli, Joseph A 186 Lalor, Bernard A 340 Lamboley, Paul H ....340 Lamonica, Daiyle P 226 Lament, John Martin 340 Lamps, Dale Eugene 170 Lanasa, Francis M 170 Lancelot, Charles J 340 Land, John S. Jr 184 Lane, George Edw 341 Lang, George C 171 Lang, John Peter 341 Lange, Louie A 341 Lange, Norman R 186 Langenus, Peter C 186 Langworthy, James N 102 Lanigan, John Edw 341 Lanser, Howard P 191 Lanza, Charles Wm 181 Laporte, Dale C 150 Lardie, William J 194 Lardner, Rex L 189 Larkin, Edward E 341 LLarkin, Richard D 191 Larrabee, Philip A 115 Larsen, David John 121 La Spisa, Ronald J 183 Latona, Norman A 143 Latsko. Robert A 341 Lau, Wesley Kin C 184 Lauer, Bruce Alban 341 Laux, Daniel Robert 341 Lavelle, Edward M 195 Lavelle, John Jos 163 Lavelle, William J 341 Lavid, George D 180 Lavigne, Gregory P 158 Lawless, Stephen F 142 Lawrence, Clifford 196 Lawson, Daniel R 141 Leahy, John 195 Lebar, Frank Joseph 158 Le Ber, Raymond M 182 Leddy, John Francis 193 Lee, Byron Jen 151 Lee, Richard Alfred 158 Lee, Robert Edward 196 Lefelhocz, John F 341 Lehmann, Joseph R 265, 268, 272 Leidlein, Peter C 191 Leinhart, Dennis Edw 171 Lenehan, Joseph M 187 Lenfant, Howard Wm 150 Lensing, George S 341 Leonard, Eugene T 189 Leone, Barry Philip 341 Leonhardt, Richard 166 Leroe, Bernard A 197 Lesh, Newton D. Jr 186 Lesko, Robert Jos 272 Leslie, Duane Wm 189 Lesnick, Edward C 178 Leugers, Raymond G 184 Levatino, S. J 191 Leverno, Kenneth Jos 166 Lewanski, James J 187 Lewinski, Richard F 341 Lewis, William L 184 Leyden, Gerard Jos 188 Libro, Dominic R 341 Licate, Anthony Jos 185 Lieber, Bill Lee 122 Lieser, William D 181 Liggio, Thomas F 272, 341 Limanowski, Joseph 178 Lind, Harry N 262, 272 Linden, Edward F 341 Linehan, Earl Louis 93, 99, 341 Lippincott, Richard 341 Liscek, Michael Geo 179 Liss, Frederick Max 158 Little, Michael J 192 Lite, Ronald Joseph 192 Loarie, John 175 Lombard!. John J. Jr 341 Long, Michael 195 Long, William E 119, 341 Loo, Francis A 341 Loparco, Michael J 341 Lorden, John M 341 Lottridge, Harry J 341 Loughren, Louis B 196 Loula, James Ralph 272, 343 Love, Robert S 343 Lovejoy, Charles D 186 Lowe, James M 343 Lucas, Francis Paul 143 Lucas, Louis A 272 Ludwig, Jerome Jos 166 Ludwig, Robert F 189 Luetkemeyer, R 343 Lupton, Edward R 192 Lurowist, Nicholas 162 Lusk, Ewing Lafetra 194 Luteran, Edward M 343 Lye, George Gordon 182 Lynch, Eugene F. Jr 163 Lynch, James 343 Lyons, John Thomas 170 M MacDonald, Robert R 162 Maciula, Edward A 167 Mack, Richard H 155 Mackenzie, Bruce M 175 Mackin, Michael F 189 Madden, John P 142 Madigan, John Jos 197 Madigan, John T 343 Magagna, James H 184 Maher, Francis B. Jr ...343 Maher, Michael J 132 Maher, Richard Jos 187 Mahoney, James J. Jr 183 Mahoney, Robert D 343 Maicher, Donald Jos 343 Malapit, Eduardo E 343 Malley, William H 167 Malley, William H 167 Mailing, James Edw Ill Malloy, Edward A 100 Malloy, William F 186 Malone, John Edw 183 Malone, John R 170 Malone, Joseph A. Jr 184 Maloney, Patrick S 343 Mammona, George C 99, 343 Mancusi, Michael D 107, 343 Manelli, Daniel Jos 343 Maniatis, Theodore 343 Manion, David Rex 162 Maniscalco, Albert 34: Mannina, David 19 Manning, John T 158 Mantey, Philip M 189 Manzella, Charles M 343 Manzo, Carmen M 167 Marcato, Edward G 15 Marchetti, Richard 167 Marchfldon, Michael ....200, 201, 344 Marino, Carmen M 163 Marino, Deno R 344 Mark, James R 344 Marks, Richard Paul 175 Marold, William J 19? Marquardt, Emil C 99, 344 Marra, John Robert 183 Martella, Joseph C 344 Martello, Francis A 142 Martin, Giles L 180 Martin, Jacques L 344 Martin, James P 344 Martin, John M 344 Martin, Paul J 344 Martin, Richard Jos 29 Martine, John A 344 Martone, Jotseph F 184 Mashburn, Joseph P 195 Masiak, Ronald L 18J Massa, Joseph A 150 Massa, Vincent J 144 Masso, Joseph M 150 Massung, Howard G 344 Mathis, Michael G 196 Mattingly, Jack D 183 Mattock, George IOC Mattox, Jack Dennis 150 Matzzie, Donald R 130 Mauet, Alfred R 183 Maus, Leo Donald 144 Maxa, John Edward 344 Maxwell, Joseph S 147, 272 Maxwell, Thomas 344 May, Francis Hart 180 Mayer, Charles Jos 17 Mayer, James M 196 Mayer, Joseph Paul 158 Mazza, Patrick Jos 344 Mazzei, James A 151 Mazzuchi, John F 344 McAdams, Michael D 344 McAndrew, Thomas J i44 McAndrews, George P 344 McArdle, John Edw 344 McBride, John J. Jr 344 McBride, Michael B 194 McBrien, Frederick 193 McCabe, James B 344 McCabe, John Jos. Jr 114 McCabe, John L 96, 114, 150 McCaffrey, David S 170 McCall, William J 155 McCarron, Edward D 344 McCarthy, Charles C 344 McCarthy, James P 344 McCarthy, Joseph L 166, 181 McCarthy, Michael 107, 124, 128, 158 McCarthy, Richard J 158, 162 McCarthy, Terrence 99, 344 McCarthy, Thomas P 345 McCawley, Harry W 345 McClelland. Carl F 181 McClelland, Samuel 197 346 is McConnell, Frank D 1J McCormack, Francis 1 McCormick, Richard 34 McCoyd, Edward A 19l McCracken, Dennis J 17 McCrane, Brendan P 34 McCue, Leonard Jos 34 McDaniel, Lawrence 345 McDermott, Arthur 179 McDermott, Martin D 345 McDermott, Richard 154 McDonald, George W 186 McDonald, John G 180 McDonald, Joseph E 345 McDonald, Lawrence 155 McDonald, Michael J 345 McDonald, Neil M 180 McDonald, Patrick J 141 McDonald, Tom 272 McDougall, Joseph G 142 McDowell, Robert J 181 McFarland, Dennis C 163 McGarvey, Paul T 345 McGee, Kim Michael 345 McGilvrey, John R 158 McGinnis, Thomas M 142 McGlinn, Terrence J 99, 345 McGowan, James P 180 McGowan, Joseph A 1 R McGranery, Clark R 124 McGranery, James P 101, 107, 345 McGrath, John T 346 McGraw, Lawrence W 346 McGroarty, John S McGuire, James H McGuire, John Jos 123, McGuire, William D 180 Mclntosh, Michael 180 Mclntosh, Peter M 163 Mclntosh, William 193 McKeever, Robert J 184 McKenzie, Colin D 178 Mckiel, Robert 8 188 McLain, Raymond M 183 McLaughlin, Dennis 34ft McLaughlin, Josph 1 McLaughlin, Roger L 1 McLellan, James C 3 McMahon, Bernard A 1 McMahon, Dennis C 106, 118. 130, 143, 166 McMahon, Joseph E 1W McMahon, Nelson J 1 McMahon, Patrick J 94, 346 McMahon, Thomas M 15( McMahon, William J 18; McManus, James M 18! McManus, John Thos 346 McManus, Michael A 167 McManus, Richard W 162 McManus, Terrence B 162 McMillen, Donald F 15: McMurray, Thomas M 346 McNally, John J 17 McNamara, John R 346 McNamara, William A 346 McNamee, David L 187 McNeill, John H. Jr 346 McNeill, Robert P 128 McQuillan, John P 346 McReynolds, John A 346 McShane, Mark Wm 102 McSherry, George W 144 McSorley, Michael M 346 McStravick, Leo J 178 McWilliams, Dennis 346 Meagher, Paul E 96, 186 Meagher, Thomas Geo 272 Meece, Richard C 95, 126.346 Meeker, Frederick W 159 Meeker, William V 163 Melleno, Frank Alex 187 Mendel, Joseph Carl 155 Mennucci. Paul L 96, 346 Menzie, David Jos 346 Merchant, Donald R 171 Mercuric, James P 346 Mercurio, Philip G 1 Merihela, Louis JCK 346 Merkle, Lawrence F 102 Mero. James Hill 150 Merritt. Michael L 141 Mestrovich. Michael 174 Mettler, Patrick J 346 Metyko. Kurt F 167 Metz. William D 195 Metzser, Robert J 13 Meyers, John R 346 Mical, Richard D 180 Micek, Ronald A 346 Michelau, Frederick 158 Micucci, Vincent P 346 Middendorf, William 346 Mier, Arthur Wm 191 Miesel. John Louis 347 Mikacich. James L 272, 347 Miles. William C 1M Mileto, Anthony M 34? v ' ' Mil " ' MS " : . i i V ' -.- " i ; ' -v - v.-- ' ' .. " , ' .:.- ' v -. MM in ; Mom, Mono. Mom! Mom, Mom Mud Hum - Ikfa HIM Mori Moris, Mom, Mm Mm Mom Moms Manx Moroi Mosioi Ibni Id . I ' !. ' :. Ufa Hi t ' !. :. Mulra M:-.d; l . :. " ' . ' - 3 Murpt Mupl Mutf um S B M.- . " - V.:- wn V- Mn, y- y- ' ' -. MilkJe, Gerald Geo 191 Miller, Barry H 140 Miller, John 130 Miller, Robert Jos 192 Miller, Thomas Edw 347 Mindlin, William J 180 Minelli, Michael A 347 Minik, Frank 272 Minnig, Michael 272 Mirabelle, Alan P 189 Mirro, James Alan 196 Mittelhauser, Henry ....118, 130, 195, 347 Modrowski, Richard 180 Mohlenkamp, Marvin 347 Mohs, James M 347 Moleski, Joseph J 185 Monaghan, Andrew J 191 Monahan, Charles 347 Monahan, Joseph M 272 Monahan, Patrick H 347 Monastra, Richard N 192 Montagno, Anthony J 184 Montgomery, John Wm 347 Montgomery, Thomas 347 Montouri, Paul M 193 Mooney, John David 101 Moore, Edward C 150 Moorman, Frank T 347 Moosbrugger, John R 347 Moran, James 118, 130, 147 Moran, John T. Jr. 192 Moran, Michael M 178 Moran, Peter Joseph 167 Moran, Robert 108, 347 Moran, William 144, 201, 347 Morelli, Fred M 290, 291 Morgan, Edward Lee 183 Moriarty, Jack Val 347 Morin, Joseph John 180 Morley, James F 192 Morley, John F 347 Morley, Raymond L 196 Moroney, William A 190 Moroun, John S 195 Morrell, Francis H 347 Morris, Peter L 347 Morris, William P 347 Morrison, James Edw 162 Morrison, James M 347 Morrison, Timothy L 96 Morrissey, Richard 347 Morrow, Denis Paul 144 Morrow, Michael L 347 Moston, William B 347 Moty, Kenneth Wm 184 Moylan, Robert 150 Muench, Richard A 159 Mulflur, John Edw 347 Mulhair, James T. 192 Mull, John C 348 Mullaney, William D 348 Muller, James Edw 189 Muller. John T 348 Muller, Nicholas G 272 Mulligan, Patrick S 96 Mulrooney. John Jos 150 Munday, William F 348 Mundee, William T 272, 302 Munson, John D 180 Murphree, Patrick F 348 Murphy, Charles G 121 Murphy, Dennis 122, 272 Murphy, Edward L 147 Murphy, Francis Jos 348 Murphy, George John 163 Murphy, George M 348 Murphy, Herbert R 17! Murphy, James Jos 189 Murphy, James P 348 Murphy, James Robt 348 Murphy, John 108, 291 Murphy, Joseph V 348 Murphy, Kenneth Edw 348 Murphy, Lawrence E 348 Murphy, Lawrence M 189 Murphy, Paul 130, 348 Murphy, Ramon J. C 180 Murphy, Richard C 171 Murphy, Thomas J 194 Murphy, Timothy Jos 181 Murphy, William F 348 Murphy, William P 348 Murray, Allen D 140 Murray, John B 272 Murray, John Josenh 191 Murray, Michael F 348 Murray, Michael P 348 Murray. Richard Wm 1R9 Muscato. Brrnard C 187 Musial Richard S 34R Musiano. Michael A 130, 348 Musich, William H 348 N Naah. Richard M 272, 348 Nagel, John Wesley 163 Nahm, Thomas John 18 J Nahser, Frank ., , 96, 348 Nanovic, Robert T 187 Napoli, Anthony A 348 Nardone, David A 171 Naro, Robert Edward 348 Nash, Patrick T 188 Nash, Rpbert Allen 348 Naspmski, Edmund 146 Nasser, Roger M 348 Nathe, Gerald A 141 Natonski, James Lee 166 Naughlon, James T 349 Nealon, Jerome 349 Neidhart, John G 349 Nelson, John 174, 183, 349 Nelson, Stanley B 34 9 Nemec, Fred James 349 Nemec, Joseph R 184 Nemeth, Theodore W 197 Nesta, Donald M 187 Neubert, Jeffrey P 162 Nichols, Gerard K 349 Nicholson, Morris 144 Niehaus, David Paul 184 Noce, James S 349 Noel, Melbourne A 194 Nofi, Ralph Joseph 162 Nolan, Cary Joseph 159 Nolan, Cornelius J 95, 105, 349 Nolan, Joseph I. Jr 180 Noonan, Thomas F 349 Nordhoff, Arthur C 349 Normant, Robert A 349 Norris, James Jos 17! Norton, Edward L 166 Norton, Francis A 196 Norton, Michael F 175 Novello, Joseph R 349 Nowak, James Edward 349 Nugent, Richard V 349 Oberhausen, Mark A 158 Oberkoetter, Frank 121, 349 Obert, Francis X 194, 349 O ' Brien, David Reese 170 O ' Brien, James Luke 196 O ' Brien, John 299 O ' Brien, Michael 349, 349, 349 O ' Brien, Patrick T 146 O ' Brien, Thomas 96 O ' Bryan, Charles M 185 O ' Bryan, Paul A 92 O ' Bryan, Stephe n F 146 O ' Callaghan, Bernard 171, 349 O ' Connell, Dennis F 349 O ' Connell, Frank Jos 121, 349 O ' Connell, William P 182 O ' Connor, Brian F 349 O ' Connor, Charles D 349 O ' Connor, Denis M 350 O ' Connor, Gerald 350 O ' Connor, John L 151 O ' Connor, Thomas 96 O ' Connor, William H 175 O ' Connor, William J 170 Oddo, Thomas C 195 Odlaup, Bruce G 350 Odmark, Kenneth M 183 O ' Doherty, Daniel L 350 O ' Donoghue, Denis D 123, 167 Oelerich, John Jos 182 Oesterlein, Charles 194 Ofner. Frank R. Jr 190 O ' Gara, Daniel P 350 O ' Gara, Edward F. Ill 195 Ohala, John Jerome 12 O ' Hanlon. James P 350 O ' Hara, Charles R. Jr 27: O ' Hara, Raymond K 350 O ' Hara, Terrence Geo 159 O ' Hara. Thomas Jos 350 O ' Hearn. William D 16 Ohta, Thomas K 350 Oidana, Edward S. Jr 182 O ' Keane. Joseph J 350 O ' Laughlin, Charles 18R Oleary, Bartholomew 195 Olesky, John L 193 Olosky, Martin L 272 Olson. James R 350 O ' Malley, John F 151 O ' Mara. Thomas H 350 O ' Meara, Thomas F 184 Omilianowski, D 94, 123, 351 O ' Neill, Brian J 351 O ' Neill, Gerald C 351 O ' Neill, John 351 Ontiveros. Dave D 351 Orie, Lawrence F 174 Orsini, Edward D. J 186 Ortega. Roger G 185 Ortiz. Rafael A 163 Ortman, Richard F 195 Osborn. Thomas P 159 O ' Shaughnessy, M. B 181 O ' Shaughnessy, P. E 162 O ' Shaughnessy, T 192, 193 O ' Shea, John Joseph 196 O ' Sullivan, Maurice 351 Otten, William L 93, 351 Overholser, Charles 185 Owens, Frank W 351 Pace, Peter Leonard 351 Padberg, Louis R 351 Paflas, Daniel L 190 Pagel, John Francis 174 Paiak, Michael F. Jr 351 Palka, Bruce Paul 194 Panek, Henry F 170 Panther, Paul E 351 Paolillo, Leonard F 184 Parker, William B 147 Pasquinelli, Gary J 180 Pastor, Frank James 180 Pastore, John Paul 186 Patla, Donald L 351 Patrick, Robert A 197 Paul, Larry John 351 Pavlicek, James E 182 Pavlik, Thomas C , 155 Payeur, Richard E 191 Pecora, Stanley E 351 Pelletier, George A 35 Pendergast, Michael 187 Pendery, Hugh C 19 Pepper, Lawrence A 190 Perkowski, Joseph C 272 Perrone, Antone B 185 Persyn, Charles Leo 351 Peterdy, Thomas E 12 Peter, Robert Edw 351 Peterschmidt, James 150 Petersmark, William 167 Peterson, Donald B 167 Peterson, Douglas A 167 Peterson, Ross W. Jr. 174 Petrillo, Anthony T 195 Pettit, John W 158 Pezzuti, John Allan 123 Pfeiffenberger, Geo 352 Pfeiffer, Edward H 352 Pfeiffer, William M 272 Pfliegel, J. Thomas 195 Pfouts, William R 191 Phenner, Michael E 352 Philbin, Jeffrey S 167 Philbin, John Wm 352 Phillips, Dennis J 272 Phillips, Joseph T 92, 109, 352 Phillips, Patrick J 352 Phinney, Thomas L 184 Piantek, Thomas Wm 352 Piccoli, Kenneth R 155 Pickett, James V 192 Piedmont. William L 181 Pierce, Harrison J 190, 195 Pierson, Glen R. Ill 272 Pietrafitta. R. A 195 Pietrangeli, Neil J 191 Pillar, John Adam 352 Pilot, Thomas R 190 Pindel, Kenneth A 35! Pinkowski, Norman J 352 Pitkin, Courtney Jr 185 Plante, Richard L 109 Pletz, Thomas G 180 Pluker, Gerald W 352 Plummer, Stanley A 188 Plunkett, Hugh V 159 Pockar, Jerome Jos 182 Podlas, Stephen H 352 Pokel, Harold James 185 Policastro, Robert 352 Policinski, Henry J 190 Poll, Michael Edw 352 Polutanovich. Thos 19! Poma, Roberto 18! Pomerleau, Claude A 352 Ponticelli. Ralph E 182 Pontius, David M 19 Porche, Isaac Rene 35! Porrata, Manuel L 352 Portman. Linus Jos 170 Pottmyer. James Jos 92, 119, 352 Powell, Joseph L. Jr 143 Powers, John 184, 272, 352 Powers, Patrick Edw 352 Powers, Paul J. Jr 166 Powrie, Robert J 130, 352 Prairie, Peter M 35: Prantil. Thomas G 352 Pratt. Ryland D. Ill 191 Precobb, Charles R 352 Priessler. Edward R 191 Premo. Gregory Lee 35: Prendergast. John G 155 Price, John S 195 Price. Robert Perry 144 Prinzivalli, A. R 354 Propst, Edward S 182 Prusmack, A. Jon 272 Pugh, Charles Edw 354 Pugliese, John A 354 Purdie, John A 17! Pusey, John Roger 188 Queenan, Michael E 144 Quinn, Hugh L 196 Quinn, Paul James 354 Quinn, Robert S 12 Quinn, Thomas M 99, 354 Raday, Kevin Joseph 184 Radde, Paul Oliver 354 Radford, Joseph F 151 Raff, Michael Earl 74, 100 Rafferty, James D 354 Rafferty, Paul G. Jr 180 Ragone, Richard R 180 Rahn, David R 17 ! Raimo, Bernard A 183 Rammel, John M 354 Rao, Thomas Peter 166 Rascher, Norbert H 272 Rassas, Nicholas C 193 Rastatter, Edward H 354 Rauch, Bernard F 354 Ray, Frederick Wm 192 Ray, Paul William 181 Ready, Thomas D 158 Reagan, Ronald D 194 Reagan, William D 354 Reardon, Daniel Edw 272 Reass, Robert M 194 Reedy, William T 178 Regan, John Edw 354 Regan, Michael P 147 Regan, Thomase E. Jr 354 Reid, Chris K 354 Reidy, John A. Jr 354 Reilly, Thomas B 112 Reishman, John V 124 Reitter, Paul G 188 Reitter, Joe L 354 Reno, Joseph David 192 Renshaw, Richard Wm 354 Reo, Armand Joseph 354 Resch, Edward Geo 354 Reymond, Leon J. Jr 96 Reynes, Jose A. Ill 155 Rhatigan, Brian H 158 Rhodes, James M 354 Rice, George F 154 Rice, Michael C 354 Richards, Charles L 167 Richardson, Mark H 175 Rickert, Stephen J 144 Rickey, Stephen J 144 Rickey, Vincent F 154 Rieck, Lester C. Jr 181 Riffle, John R 180 Riley, James Leon 140 Risch, Gregory M 355 Ritschel, Michael G 355 Rizk, Louis David 355 Roark, Paul M 196 Robb, Paul N 355 Robba, Arnold M 355 Roberg, John Hall 355 Roberts, James Wm 196 Roberts, Louis N 355 Rodgers, Lionel A 272 Rodgers, Thomas A 154 Roesler, Karl E 355 Rogan, John P 185 Rogers, John Edward 186 Rogers, William A 131 Romano, David Allen 355 Rooney, Paul Kevin 355 Roos, Leon J. Jr 186 Root, John David 355 Rose, Robert D 155 Roseck. John B 355 Rosi, Pete R 355 Rosi, Ross David 355 Roth. Philip John 180 Roujshgarden. R. J 189 Rowland, John A 193 Roxas. Antonio J 162 Roy, Norbert W 226, 271, 272, 355 Ruheli, Paul Evins 181 Ruebenacker, F. J 355 Rurak. John A 167 Russell, Richard F 167 Russell, Richard R 158 Rusteck, Richard F 155 Rutemiller, Harry B 154 Rutherford, Arthur 151 Rutkowski. Edward J. ..267, 272, 290 Ruvolo, Louis S 365 Ryan, Barry Wm 355 Ryan, Cornelius J 35: Ryan, James Barry 355 Ryan, John Charles 193, 195 Ryan, John Hawley 355 Ryan, Richard Burns 195 Ryan, Terrence P 167 Rymsza, Mark Thomas 175 Sagartz, Mathias J 141 Saghy, Paul Joseph 140 Sahm, Walter Edw. Jr 184 St. Laurent, Norman 179 Sainovsky, Robert M 147 Salatka, Robert Geo 189 Salazar, Delfin 162 Saldino, Ronald M 139 Salmon, James M 356 Salomon!, Donald T 195 Salscheider, James 195 Salvaty, Benjamin B 356 Sanderson, Michael 92, 356 Sandner, Michael R 356 Sanford, Lawrence C 193 Sanner. Paul Jos 356 Sarr, Frank Wm 356 Satriano, Charles G 356 Sauer, Richard L 356 Saussy, Stephen D 356 Sauter, Daniel P. Jr 356 Savarese, Edgar C 356 Saxe, Patrick Jos 123, 356 Scalise, David Jos 356 Scanlin, William R 101, 356 Schaefer, Catl F. . ....192 Schaefgen. Harold W 90, 91, 94, 106, 201 Scharpf, George E 356 Scheetz, David Ray 151 Scheetz, Raymond J 192 Schefter, Thomas R 178 Scheid, Peter L 356 Schellhammer, Paul 35g Scheyer, Henry A. Jr 356 Schimmoler. Oilman 155 Schimpf, Richard J 356 Schirger, William E 35fi Schlachter. David C 183 Schlaver, David Edw 166 Schlereth. Thomas J 97, 128, 140 Schlick, Frank 357 Schlosser, Francis 191. Schlundt, Robert Wm 357 Schmidt, Clemens, E 357 Schmitt, John P 14fi Schmitz, Peter J 3 7 Schnaubelt, John M 357 Schneggenburger, R 357 Schneider, George J, 188 Schnurr, Edward J 357 Schober, John Wm 357 Schoenecker, David 194 Schrader, Richard J 155 Echrenk, Edward L 357 Schroder, William H 150 Schuchman, John C 357 Schueller, Steven C 147 Schueppert, James F 357 Schuhmann, George S 180 Schulte, Allan A. Jr 192 Schulz, Clay Isidor 272, 357 Schulz, Jerome Edw 357 Schumacher, Charles 357 Schuman, Donald L 158 Schuster, William D 180 Schuster, William J 357 Schwab, Andrew Alex 357 Schwab, George M 196 Schwartz, Marchmont 144 Schwartz, Stephen D 357 Schwartzbauer, T. P 155 Scott, John A 180 Scribner, Robert G 170 Scyoc, David Robert 357 Secret, Robert Lee 272 Sefcik, George P 272, 357 Segura, John S 151 Seidel, William C 190 Sell, Allen C 357 Selzer, Jack R 191 Seng, David F 154 Serafin, Richard J 158 Seraphin, Leonard J 183 Sexton, Michael 102 Shanabruch, Raymond 166 Shanahan, John A 357 Sharkey, Fred Jos 357 Sharman, James Wm 357 Sharpe, John R 141 Shaw, Lysle B 162 Shay, James Rodney 166 Shea, Raymond G 357 Shearon, Kenneth F 167 Sheedy, J. Brian HO Sherdy. Patrick J ....357 Shell, Patrick J 357 Shelley, Patrick J 175 Shepley, David Edw 358 Sheridan, John Jos 192, 358 Sherlock, James F 272 Sherman, Edward C 180 Sherman, Thomas M 159 Shevlin, Brian C 358 Shipman, Herman C 175 Shipp, Thomas Edw 358 Shivell, David R 144 Shodron, John 195 Shuff, John E 358 Sica, Paul A 358 Siciliano, Michael 190 Siddons, William D 190 Sidenfaden, Oscar L 171 Siegel, Thomas Edw 358 Siegfried, Edward G 134 Sieracki, Robert F 102 Sigurdson, John Edw 187 Sikora, Thomas F 358 Silio, Charles B. Jr 187 Silvestrini, R 358 Simomdynes, Edward E 140 Simon, John Edward 272 Simoni, Joseph J 96, 99, 154 Sinars, Theodore A 146 Sipple, Ralph Edw 144 Sirapac, Paul 196 Sirna, Robert G 197 Siska, Albert F 188 Sisson, Michael F 159 Skatoff, Leonard D 195 Skrypkun, Richard J 358 Sladek, Charles A 358 Slafkosky, John P 197, 272 Slater, Thomas S 358 Slattery, John 358 Slattery, Paul F 201, 358 Slattery, William C 359 Slattery, WUliam D 183 Sleeper, Thomas E 110, 359 Smale, Robert E 189 Smith, Burton Jos 140 Smith, Charles T 186 Smith, David H 147 Smith, Francis E 359 Smith, Francis 170, 194 Smith, Franklin W 359 Smith, J. Albert 359 Smith, J. Roger 359 Smith, James G 359 Smith, James J 151 Smith, Jeffrey Mark 197 Smith, Leonard 196 Smith, Neil K 359 Smith, Philip Jos 111 Smith, Thomas Edw 187 Smith, Thomas P 359 Snee, Thomas Jos 147 Snooks, Richard H 102 Snowden, James John 263, 272 Snyder, William M 272, 359 Sobolewski. Michael 190 Sohonya, Richard E 142 Soileau, David E 163 Solctti, Lawrence A 359 Sollan. Neal A 190 Sommerkamp, Henry J 163 Sondag, Glenn E 197 Sonntag. Albert H 359 Sordi, Nicholas A 197 Sotak, Joseph Edw 187 Souza, John Edward 166 Spadoni, James R 189 Sparks. William B 1 " Snatz. Fr-derick L 359 Sperber, Joseph J 17 Soi-ler. August Jos 163 Spoelstra, Jon W 167 Sporl, Edward F 359 Soorl, Robert D 195 Springsteel, F. N 360 Squyres, James G 360 Stackpoole, William 360 Stadler, Paul Geo 360 Stahl, Peter R 166 Stamm, Martin John 197 Stanton, James Jos 193 Stapleton, Thomas R 360 Stapp, Steven Jay 171 Stark, Edward E 151 Stark, Norman H 360 Stasa, David M 102 Staub, John T 191 Staudenheimer, Wm. L 174 Stayer, Ralph Clyde 191 Stearns, Harold Jos 360 Steck, Edward Jos 360 Stacker, John F. Jr 360 Stefani, Lawrence M 180 Stefani, Raymond T 360 Steffens, John H 360 Stempel, Robert R 190 Stephens, Warren C 265, 272 Sterosky, Dennis S 360 Stevens, David A 147 Stewart, Robert Geo. 191 Stilinovic, L. M 143 Stock, Lawrence W 360 Stocker, Michael A 158 Stoltz, E. Gregory 197 Stone, James F. . 360 Stout, David George 170 Strahs, Robert Geo 360 Streb, Thomas Corby 181 Strickler, Robert P 186 Strohm, Terry John 187 Strojny, Dennis Jos 360 Stronsky, David Lee 171 Struble, Joseph R 360 Strutz, David Wm. 360 Strzelecki, Stanley 190 Stubin, Robert Jos 360 Stucko, James K 360 Steube, David C 272, 360 Stuecheli, M. Steven 124, 174 Stumpfl, Stephen C 192 Sullivan, Daniel D 360 Sullivan, Howard K 360 Sullivan, James Jos 175 Sullivan, James M 155 Sullivan, John 189, 360 Sullivan, Michael 146, 200, 360, 361 Sullivan, Russell V 183 Sullivan, Thomas A 361 Sullivan, Thomas J 166 Sullivan, William 101, 180, 361 Summers, Joseph P 361 Sundstrom, Carl F 361 Swanson, John F 361 Swanson, John F 361 Swed, Robert Carl 151 Sweeney, Dennis J 361 Sweeney, James C 186 Sweeney, Michael R 187 Sweeney, Michael T 197 Sweeney, Vincent D 361 Sweeney, William ....128, 200, 201, 361 Sweet, Michael A 197, 361 Switzer, Charles M 361 Switzer, George Wm 189 Swords, Michael D 361 Szal, Roger A 166 Szalankiewicz, V. M 362 Szczerba, Robert L 362 Szot, Denis Edward 272 Taddonio, Lee C 362 Taffee, John Emery 362 Tail, Alan Thomas 182 Tannian, Joseph A 362 Tarnowski, John R 362 Taylor, Timothy M 362 Tedford, James C 196 Terranova, Joseph F 170 Terrence, William B 362 Terry, Michael P 362 Teske, Theodore K 362 Theisen, Michael F 162 Thesz, Joseph M. Jr 190 Thiel, Ernest A 362 Thorn, Michael Wm 187 Thomas, David 362 Thomas, James Jos 174 Thomas, Stephen T 189 Thomason, Paul Alan 362 Thompson, Wayne Edw 362 Thompson, William H 362 Thomson, Terence P 174 Thornbury, John M 362 Tidgewell, John F 362 Tiernan, Thomas R 190 Tigelman, Robert J 106, 362 Tighe, Stephen P 191 Timmes, Joseph John 178 Titone, Jasper S 362 Teal, Michael P 96, 163 Tobia, John M. Jr 159 Tobin, Edmund B 362 Tobin, R. Nicholas 184 Toland, Joseph A 146 Tomasi, Timothy J 154 Tomjack, Thomas J 174 Tondra, Richard J 196 Toner, Michael, C.S.C 362 Toomey, Bart T 155 Torborg, Peter Repp 183 Toth, Robert F 175 Towell, Thomas Wm 143 Townsend, Gary L 93, 110, 201, 362 Tracy, John F 362 Tragarz, Michael A 188 Traver, Leslie John ....257, 267, 269, 272, 362 Trevisan, Charles J 187 Triem, Frederick W 362 Trigani, David M 363 Triopel, Philip Jos 189 Troost, Bryan K 187 Truiillo, Richard J 363 Tubito, William M 192 Tuchscherer, Konrad 196 Tucker, Richard D 183 Tucker, William H 187 Tudite, Eugene W 363 Tushla, Richard J 140 Twardowski, Thomas 363 Tyler, John E 363 Tynan, William 363 u Uhlir, James Robert ... ....144 Uhlrich, Anton 193 Umhey, James A 150 Ungvarsky, Michael 190 Utick, David Joseph 187 Utschig, David L 150 Vachris, Alfred F 363 Vairo, Gerald G 363 Valera, Julio E . 363 Valli, Filippo M Van Dersarl, Jules 188 Vander Vennet, Geo 363 Vannuki, Ronald Jos 132, 363 Vanoverwalle, J.V 363 Vantreese, Francis 171 Varese, Joseph D 195 Varner, Bruce Alan 1% Veeder, William R 124, 363 Venerus, Ernest R 363 Vertin, Harold Edw 363 Veverka, Robert Edw. ... ....363 Vieira, Peter F 363 Vigo, Francesco M 363 Villalobos, George 190 Villante, Joseph A 171 Vinson, Peter Burns 195 Viola, Gene J 272, 363 Vitalich, Nicholas 192 Viviano, Bill 102 Vogel, Donald P 167 Vogel, Francis X. Jr. 193 Vogel, Harold R 272 Volkman, William A 193 Vollhaber. Craig E 363 Vollmer, Thomas Edw 97, 128 Vomero, Ronald A 171, 272 Vosburg, Bruce D 197 W Wackerly, Eugene C. . ....155 Waco, Richard F 363 Wade, John Shannon 197 Wagner, Frank Jos 6.. ..363 Wagner, Frederick J 363 Wagner, John Ralph 154 Waligora, John Jos 364 Walker, John F. Jr 134, 141 Walker, Robert A 364 Wallace, Michael J 364 Wallin, David E 130 Walsh, Jimes M 147 Walsh, Kevin John 163 Walsh, Raymond M 364 Walsh, Thomas Jos. . ....178 Walsh, Thomas Louis 364 Walsh, Thomas P 364 Walsh, Thomas 364 Walsh, William W. Jr 364 Walter, Allen G 364 Wander, Richard H 189 Wanderer, Peter J " " Waner, James Martin 364 Ward, John F. .. ....150 Wasaff, Charles R 364 Watkinson, Robert H 364 Watson, Charles L 189 Watson, Richard A 102, 171 Weber, Frederic Wm 102, 364 Weber, James Jos 120, 146 Weber, Thomas John 364 Webster, Kenneth R 110, 364 Weidner, Steven A 364 Weigand, Patrick C 184 Weinmann, Raymond L 147 Weinsheimer, Wm. C. 102, 364 Weis, Thomas Jos 92, 364 Weismantel, Gregory ....92, 98, 102, 364 Weiss, Thomas Joel 115 Weisse, Bruce Agar 364 Welch, William M 197 Wenning, G. Thomas 264 Werner, Jack V 364 Werner. Stephen E 188 West, Thomas M 193 Westhaus, Willia mA 154 Westhoven, Edward F 364 Wetli, Charles V _ 179 Weymann, Albert C 158 Whelan, James F 299, 364 Whelan, Thomas P 163 White, Joseph F. Ill 364 Whitney, Michael A 155 Wich, Jerome F 364 Wieczorek, Robert R 170 Wigton, David Dana 365 Wilber, John J. Jr 364 Wilbraham, Francis 365 Wilbraham, John F 365 Wilbur, Richard C 365 Wilburn, Randall T 182 Wilders, William J 365 Wilke, Roger 269, 272, 365 Wilkinson, John N 365 Williams, George D 272, 365 Williams, Patrick J 147 Williams, Thomas G 193 Williamson, Michael 180 Willihnganz, Walter 365 Wills, Charles Jos 190 Wilson, Francis Jos 141 Wilson, Joseph H 185 Wflson, Robert K. 365 Wiltberger, Leonard 185 Wind, Lawrence Carl 185 Winicki, Francis M 186 Winter, David 140 Wise, Randolph E. 147 Wisner, Donald J 142 Witchger, David Jos 365 Witt, Gerald A ....102 Witt, Ralph H 365 Witty, Donald Peter 182 Wolber, Richard A 158 Wolf, John William 170 Wolkerstorfer, J. T 116 Wolohan, Richard P 158 Wolter, Robert P 102 Wong, Charles S. C 365 Wood, Gregory 272 Woods, Michael J 365 Woods, Thomas E. Jr 197 Woolley, Richard A 102, 151 Wren, Damien T 365 Wright, Timothy C 147 Wukitsch, Michael R 102 Wyrsch, James R 128 Wysocki, Gerald S 179 Wyss, Emert Leo 122 Yancey, Paul Jos 190 Yarrows, Richard E 158 Yarwood, Gary R 365 Yashewski, Richard 163 Yates, Donald C 365 Yawman, Philip H 365 Yelmgren, Kevin E 171 Yim, Donald W 365 Yosten, Bernard M 130 Young, John Gerald 174 Young, John Scott 154 Young, Lawrence J 180 Young, Samuel H. Jr 140 Ysura, Bernard J 186 Yu, Louis Yue Ying 189 Zaepfel, Robert P 80 Zahren, Bernard Jos 193 Zak, Peter Carl 365 Zambetti, Michael J 365 Zangari, Joseph C 365 Zapf, Thomas B 158 Zavada, Daniel F. J 365 Zawada, David F 146 Zdanowicz, Wayne S 272 Zeber, Stephen Edw 179 Zeiler, John H 366 Teller, Joseph Paul 366 Zenzinger, James P 190 Zeph, David Louden 366 Zickl, Raymond F 366 Ziebol, Richard E 366 Ziemba, Daniel Edw 180 Zilvitis, Patrick J 189 Zimmer, John J 272, 366 Zlaket, Thomas A 110, 366 Zmarzly, Theodore J 366 Zmigrocki, James J 366 Zoeller, James P 187 Zone, Donald Doran 182 Zone, Thomas Joseph 142 Zonghetti, Fred J 188 Zwettler, Michael J 366 REQUIESCANT IN PACE Rev. Theodore J. Mehling, C.S.C. Rev. Thomas A. Steiner, C.S.C. Rev. Robert J. Sheehan, C.S.C. Michael Langton Donald 1 Bertling 1 Notre Dame 1962. The place and the year. And DOME ' 62 has tried to picture both as completely, as truthfully and as meaningfully as possible. Whether you love or hate, debunk or defend, or just plain tolerate the place, we hope that somehow we have presented the Notre Dame that you have known during this college year. To the people who have eased production of DOME ' 62: our thanks. Mr. Jack Bundy of S. K. Smith Co., for all-out cooperation in troublesome times. Whit Delaplane and Sam Fields of Delma Studios for their graduate photos. Mr. Jack Turley for his conversation and advice. Clarence Kloskey, Dick Rucinski, Howard, Earl, Wes, and the entire crew of North State Press for their over-and-above interest and attention. Rev. Charles I. McCarragher, C.S.C., for his concern, cooperation and intelligent commentary. Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C., for his article on Notre Dame. Meg Boland and Gladys Cunningham, the women of DOME ' 62, for their keys, smiles, and clerical work. And of course, Mr. John Birt, for his expert guidance, cheering philosophy, and fatherly hand. And to those who have put out DOME ' 62: again, my thanks. Frank O ' Connell and Dan Omilianowski for their many and varied tasks. John McGuire, Jim Creagan and Jack Felix for those crowds and that copy. Bill Dodd for his psyche sessions, balance, and, incidentally, well- handled business work. Pat Saxe for his cover, design, and artistic touch. Sullivan, Ohala, Larsen, Clark, Peterdy, Harger and Takeuchi for their top-quality work and excel- lent photography. Ed Dwyer, Bill Lieber, Charlie Murphy, Jack Ahern, Emert Wyss, Bill Burglechner, Denis O ' Dono- ghue, John Pezzutti and Jim Weber for the REAL work of the book. And finally Frank Oberkoetter, for that trip, that diversion, that party ... in short, for everything. The Link, whose partnership has made the editing a far easier and more enjoyable task. To the entire staff: it ' s been a pleasure working for you. 384

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