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

 - Class of 1964

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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1964 volume:

University of Notre Dame 1964 DOME Volume 55 This is Notre Dame, during the year 1963-64. This is only one short academic cycle in the long history of a lead- ing American university. But each year has its own per- sonality, its own peculiar characteristics, which set it apart from every other year. This year was no exception. A university, and the life it knows, is made up of people, places, and events. The constant change that is taking place among each of these elements is what gives the year its uniqueness. Among the faculty there is a new deanship created; a new vice-presidency finds its place in the administrative motif; and an eager freshman class enters, while a more mature senior class takes over the reins of leadership. All work together to uphold and improve upon the greatness that is Notre Dame ' s. The ultimate goal is excellence in all areas of endeavor, a phrase that is well worn, but an idea that can hardly be ridiculed. The physical environment continues to be altered at an amazing rate. The center of the campus moves progres- sively eastward as the new quad begins to take shape. Fin- ally completed, and in use, are the Memorial Library, the Computer Center, and the Radiation Chemistry Building. All are the result of the success of Challenge I. In this same year, and still in its infancy, Challenge II is already on its way toward the realization of even bolder goals. These include four new dormitories, a biology complex, an athletic and convocation center, and most significantly, a Center for Continuing Education. Again, the center of campus moves east, across the flatlands of Indiana. Underlying the physical development has been the University ' s consistent efforts to maintain, and ulti- mately to improve the high quality of its faculty and student body. A considerable proportion of the de- velopment program ' s moneys have been marked for research programs, faculty salaries, and student scholarships and financial aid. Also of much merit has been the policy of the University to hold the line at a total enrollment of 6700 students, being much more concerned with quality than quantity. 10 11 Closer to the student, the constant change is inherently felt as new staffs move in to old positions in the myriad of clubs and organizations. These men bring with them ideas that cause mild adjustments in some areas and virtual revolutions in others. This year THE VOICE came into its own as a solid student newspaper; student govern- ment displayed marked improvement as more responsibility was assumed, especially in the administrative realm of co- ordination; The JUGGLER, with a new format, went modern. The athletic endeavors of our varsity teams were some- what disappointing as bright prospects developed into los- ing seasons. Football, basketball, and wrestling had more than a fair share of bumps, but some glory was salvaged by fencing, track, and cross country. Every sport had its stars but overall team strength was lacking. 12 On the social side, homecoming and Mardi Gras both saw an extra dance added to their festive weekends. More con- certs were offered, covering a wide range of the arts from hootennany to classical strings. John Glenn received the Patriot of the Year award. And the student spent more time off campus than on, as organized trips carried him off to Bermuda, New York, Colorado, Michigan State, Caberfae, and numerous forays into Chi Town. The fact that 1963-64 has been a year of change is not startling, but the changes themselves are most significant. Notre Dame continues to improve with the complementary interaction of its people, places, and events, moving in a di- rection that brings the two distinct cultures of our society, the humanistic and the scientific, into closer harmony. 15 ADMINISTRATION 16 17 Occasionally it is forgotten that the Reverend Theodore M. Hes- burgh, C.S.C., world renowned government advisor, diplomat, and educator, is best known as the sixteenth President of the University of Notre Dame. As the class of 1964 joins the Alumni family in the twelfth year of his term, he is remembered primar- ily for what his presence here has meant to that class and to Notre Dame. New buildings testify to his faith in the future of Catholic education; new rules indicate his confidence in the Notre Dame man. And, surviving skirmishes with zealous authors and reformers, he enjoys the respect and admiration of the student community. Ultimately, his relationship to the student is best symbolized by two duties of his office, his favorite and his most sorrowful: no dance weekend is complete without his gracious wit in crowning the queen; no duty presses so heavy as the funeral of a student. For the Notre Dame family, Father Hes- burgh remains an intrinsic part of their pride in Notre Dame. 18 Doctor George N. Schuster is exemplary of the stature Notre Dame enjoys in the educational sphere. A noted scholar and the former president of Hunter College, Doctor Schuster is now Assistant to the President, and concentrating on the Center for the Study of Man in Contemporary Society. Possessing a vitality matched by few men half his age, his very presence contributes to the academic at- mosphere of the university; beyond this, his advice and experience have enabled Notre Dame to coordinate the contributions of the en- tire community to the study of the pressing problems of our age. The Reverend Edmund P. Joyce, Executive Vice-President, is respon- sible for much of the administration of Notre Dame. One of his most important positions is head of the Athletic Council, in which role he negotiated the recent acquisition of a new football coach, and from which the general policies for some of Notre Dame ' s best known activities are directed. In the somewhat under-staffed, and often underestimated, ranks of the Administration, he is one of the hardest working leaders. Vice-Presidents, Executive or otherwise, are rarely recognized for their contribution; Father Joyce is no exception, but there can be no doubt of his value to the University. Rev. Charles I. McCarragher, C.S.C. Vice-President, Student Affairs Rev. Daniel J. O ' Neil, C.S.C Assistant Vice-President, Student Affairs 20 Rev. A. Leonard Collins, C.S.C. Assistant Vice-President, Student Affairs,- Dean of Students Rev. John E. Walsh, CS.C Vice-President, Public Relations Development Mr. James W. Frick Executive Director, Notre Dame Foundation Mr. James E. Armstrong Alumni Secretary 21 Rev. Chester A. Soleta, C.S.C. Vice-President, Academic Affairs Rev. Paul E. Beichner, C.S.C. Assistant Vice-President, Academic Affairs,- Dean, Graduate School Rev. Lloyd W. Teske, C.S.C. Assistant Vice-President, Student Affairs; University Chaplain 22 Rev. Jerome J. Wilson, C.S.C. Vice-President, Business Affairs Rev. Paul G. Wendel, C.S.C. Assistant Vice-President, Business Affairs 23 Rev. Joseph W. Hoffman, C.S.C. Director of Admissions 24 ACADEMICS 25 Notre Dame. Vol. 61 No. I Freshman Year of Studies " AN EMPTY FRAME, WAITING TO BE FILLED Father Hesburgh ' s description of the proud Memorial Library towering above the Indiana flatlands fittingly communicates the potential sensed in every aspect of the University, particularly within the academic realm. Just as the epic mural of Christ the Teacher will complete the exterior, and the books will gradu- ally fill the empty stacks, the studies and programs served by this ample facility promise to expand and flourish into commanding scholastic leadership. Never before was the audacious claim of academic excellence more plausible. The most immediate effect of the library ' s operation has been an astonishing en- thusiasm for concentrated study in its efficient and comfortable environment. Before finals, there was not a Danish modern chair nor a mahogany carrel to be found unoccupied; three times the traffic imposed on the old library streamed through the stainless steel turnstiles, to the delight of faculty, donors, and even employees. The professors in their basement offices, surmounted by thirteen stories of research materials, with the conveniences of telephone dictation and at- tractive receptionists, were fairly ecstatic in the op- portunities presented for serious study and for satisfy- ing communication with their students. Indeed, the mere physical presence of the imposing new structure seemed to alter the entire academic atmosphere. Still other less tangible elements of the academic picture reached new levels of achievement, among them the fledgling Freshman Year of Studies with its new Innsbruck Program, the AB Advisory Board, and the many-faceted Graduate School. Each contributed with new poise, new enthusiasm, new approaches, to the attainment of new heights and new insights all to the betterment of the basic product of the University of Notre Dame the educated man. 27 SCIENCE PHYSICS AND MATH Physics and Mathematics are science at its most abstract. The mathematician studies the rules that govern nature, with little regard for any practical application. The tools he develops and employs are useful in ordering nature so as to understand it, but this step does not concern the purist. He is satisfied with pursuing the truth among his rules and symbols. The physicist is more concerned with practical appli- cation. Some of the greatest advances in theoretical physics have been the discovery that mathematical con- cepts do indeed describe the world we see. From New- ton to Einstein the two have been almost inseparable. Physics also is fundamental to engineering, and so the department instructs students of many majors. 28 29 Br. Raphael at Lo- bund Research Center. Both Biology and Geology have historic roots at Notre Dame. The Geology building houses one of the most extensive collections of rocks and geological forma- tions in the Midwest. The specimens are collected on field trips, and their peculiarities explained by chem- ical and physical theory. The result is a comprehen- sive understanding of the oldest history we know: that of th e formation of the planet we inhabit. Biology is, of course, the domain primarily of the pre-med student. But it also includes one of the most interesting of the university ' s graduate facilities Lobund, and its study of germ free environments. The department runs the gamut of specialties in the gen- eral study of that puzzle, life. Botany, with its plant collection founded by Father Nieuwland, anatomy, embryology, and micro-biology with their exotic sol- vents and preservatives, all contribute to the atmos- phere so familiar to students. Students in both sciences, whether majoring, or merely tolerating their science elective, undertake an increasing academic burden. 30 MUSEUM-l BIOLOGY AND GEOLOGY (Top) Mr. Gutschick and (middle) Mr. Fairley, Geology. (Leftl Geology students on field trip. CHEMISTRY Chemistry is best described as the study of the interaction of matter and energy to pro- duce matter in a new state or form. It is well represented by the equipment utilized, most of it glass, for, more than most sci- ences, it is experimental. The nature of the experiments are so specialized as to require very unique talents from the glassblower. The newest, and one of the most interest- ing aspects of chemistry is the study of radiation as a source of the energy involved in chemical reactions. In the new building on campus, built by the Atom- ic Energy Commission, this branch of Chemistry is being studied. From the simple test tube to the elaborate research project, in all branches of chemistry, the object is to lift the veil that obscures our under- standing of the complex world about us. 32 33 (Right) Mr. Bergin, first semester department head of BOM, and new Dean of the pro- jected Center for Continuing Education. (Top) Mr. Kazmier, BOM, uses computer for a study on Catholic education. (Right) Mr. Kazmier and students demonstrate teaching machines as a facet of program learning. 34 BUSINESS ORGANIZATION AND MANAGEMENT The modern university certainly has no xeno- phobic tendencies. It plays a large role in fields that are not directly concerned with its own classrooms. The study on Catholic educa- tion conducted by the university, with the finan- cial aid of the Carnegie Foundation, exempli- BUS. AD fies this. The attempt has even been made to find students summer employment. Mr. Bergin acquainted business students, and others who might be interested, with the possibilities of working for the bureaucratical machine in Washington, D.C. Slight miscalculations resulted in some operating elevators for the first sum- mer, but at least they were there where the man who votes the laws may have kindly re- quested of them to be let out at the main floor. 35 r Mr. Kent, Finance. 36 (Middle) Mr. Fremgen and (bottom) Mr. Powell, Ac- counting. Mr. Powell, with two student correctors, sends out brochures for a national research project. FINANCE AND ACCOUNTING The accounting major thrives on the vital ener- gy found somewhere within the world of debits and credits. Their proficiency at systematizing a maze of figures into balanced columns would put Ben Franklin to shame. In the hope of in- teresting more students in a career in account- ing, the Accounting Careers Council, through Mr. Powell, conducted a national campaign ad- dressed to high school students. Some 25,000 made the mailing list in this effort to increase the number and quality of CPAs. The financier ' s investment actions necessitates the accountant ' s record-keeping. With one eye the finance ex- pert watches the vacillations of the economy; with the other he watches the accountant to see if the books balance. In any event, specializa- tion is now so required that universities begin their programs before the student even enrolls. jm 37 MARKETING MANAGEMENT The field of marketing management has been revolutionized in the past few decades. The introduction of various species of cybernetic brains, and the training of a new kind of man to serve them, has made it possible to have a great deal of surety with the vagaries of our economy. The selection of data, and a studied awareness of probability have effected this. An- other factor that has changed everything is the probing of the motivation behind the buyer; Freud reared his nasty head and the world of money has taken advantage. This realiza- tion lhat the customer is not always logical has made it necessary to revolutionize the technique of placing the product before the consumer. (Above) Mr. Bender, Marketing. 38 (Top Left) Mr. Musgrave, Cardinal O ' Hara lecture series. (Above) Mr. Stern, Marketing. 39 SOCIOLOGY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE (Right) Mr. D ' An- tonio, Sociology; (Middle) Mr. Go- erner, Mr. Nie- meyer, and Fr. Parry, (below) Po- litical Science. (Middle bottom) Mr. Liu, sociology, works with com- puter compiling data. 40 LIBERAL ARTS Sociology and political science each treat, in their own way, the problems of man ' s communities. Soci- ology is an empirical science, relying on observation and experiment to catalogue and predict man ' s be- havior in society. It is concerned with the causes and effects of social elements and situations, such as education, discrimination, and employment. In contrast to the correlative character of sociology, political science more closely resembles natural science. Political theory, based on the Tradition and the Moderns, derives from ideals or natural reason the logical rules by which men live together. Political science applies these rules to the practical problem of government. Both departments are fortunate in the caliber of their staffs, many of whom are recognized leaders of their profession. Particularly prominent are three professors of political theory, Doctors Vog- elin, Niemeyer, and Parry, who are major pro- ponents of serious conservative philosophy. 41 CLASSICS PHILOSOPHY AND THEOLOGY Latin and Greek, once the languages of learn- ing are now largely the lonely domain of sem- inarians and an occasional philosophy scholar. But the Philosophy and Theology departments, somewhat maligned in past years, are witness- ing a most heartening rebirth. Creative thinkers in both fields have gone beyond the confines of traditional Thomism to apply modern concepts to a Christianity involved in liberal changes. The Theology department, for example, has initiated programs in modern liturgy, ecumen- ism and Existentialism, in a conscious effort to provide the vital substance of a significant Catholic education. That the teaching remains less than uniform is clearly seen in the demand at registration for the best professors; that continued improvement is likely is also clear. 42 (Far left) Fr. Connolly and (middle) Fr. Hegge, The- ology. (Above) Mr. Evans, head of the Jacques Mar- atain center, corrects the English translation of the French philosopher ' s " La Philosophie Morale " . 43 t ENGLISH AND GENERAL PROGRAM English and General Program have a great deal in common. The basic similarity is that both are concern- ed with what is commonly denoted as literature. But there are also some disparities between them, includ- ing the nature of the presentation and the extent of influence. The English department must teach students of all colleges, besides its own majors. The General Program of Liberal Studies is a much more limited de- partment. Contrasts are also evident in the General Program ' s reliance upon seminars, and the English de- partment ' s use of the more conventional lecture sys- tem. Finally, the General Program ' s texts include a sampling of the great books of all Western culture. The finest quality of each department is the men who teach. The range of interests in both cases is great. Philosopher, critic, analyst, poet, novelist- each is an English professor. The variety in General Program is equally interesting: ranging from sci- entists through poets to philosophers and historians. 44 (Top) Mr. Crossen, General Prog- ram. (Left) Mr. Gross, English. 45 (Top) Waldemer Otto, Sculptor in Residence,- (right) Mr. Leader, Art, and (above) Mr. Syburg, CA. 46 ART MUSIC AND COMMUNICATION ARTS The journalism major has particular problems, not the least of which is having to gain practical experience at the South Bend Tribune. Gleaning from here what he can, he enters a world concentrating upon wasting as much paper as possi- ble. A similar phenomenon, in the form of hackneyed melo- dramatism, faces the Radio-Television student. Both are edu- cated in technical as well as creative veins with the purpose of improving both the form and quality of the comparatively recent mass medias. Art and Music have a more limited audience. The creativity required can not be taught, but a foundation of basic princi- ples can be laid that may later produce artists and musicians. Whether mass media, or appealing to a more sophisticated segment, these ' communicators, ' of one species or another, express the ideas of their cultural surroundings. They may react against it, or comply by providing escapism. In any event, they reveal, and even set, the tone of our times. (Top) Journalism students hold class at the South Bend Tribune offices. (Above) Radio-Television major at the University ' s TV studios. (Left) Fr. Hager. 47 (Top) Air Force officiates at football games. (Middle) Lt. Hutchinson USN. (Bottom) Summer camp. (Right) Sorin Cadet Council Interviews. 48 ROTC: AIR FORCE, NAVY AND ARMY Notre Dame is one of the few universities with three branches of the service represented in Reserve Officer Training Corps. And, despite their voluntary char- acter here, each boasts a large membership. In keep- ing with recent acts of Congress, the present ROTC program emphasizes career service and offers scholarship aid to participants as an incentive. The Army, swelled by men who prefer temporary service as an officer to the same time spent as a pri- vate, was severely hit by the Presidential decree de- ferring married men, but the remainder of the ad- vanced students contained a higher proportion of ca- reer-interested members. An extra-hours counterinsur- gence group added to the glamor of campus training. The Navy contingent benefits from the extensive NROTC scholarship program and completes its ranks with contract students, who receive less help for a correspondingly shorter obligation. In a similar man- ner, the Air Force now offers aid to upperclass- men, as well as graduate study in several areas. 49 (Top) Mr. Cech, Russian; (Right) Mr. Evans, French. 50 MODERN LANGUAGES An example of progress, classifiable under that cliche " academic excellence, " is the Innsbruck program. Though only fifty students will be able to go to Austria, at least the way has been prepared for more of these programs, enabling more students to have a year of foreign studies, itself one of the best catalysts to the understanding of one ' s own culture. More curricula akin to this are needed, for it is only when the interests of the University extend beyond the campus, and there is an attempt to under- stand the rest of the world, that the student will be able to live in an atmosphere that is conducive to a universal outlook. 41 (Top) Innsbruck students in private in- terviews to test linguistic proficiency, (left) German Coffee Hour. Periodic lect- ures on Austrian culture were also given. 51 (Top) Mr. Gray, and (top right) Mr. Norling, History. (Above) Mr. Sheehan, and (right) Mr. Montavon, Economics. 52 HISTORY AND ECONOMICS It surely must be a temptation for the freshman to judge every study by his first course in that area; the errors of such a conclusion are particularly evident in the subjects portrayed here. History, of necessity, is built on fact, just as economics rests largely on life- less numbers; the elementary courses in these areas stress their basic foundations. But the primary concern of each of these studies is life itself, making them two of the most exciting and essential areas of a liberal education. The dividing line between the two is, in fact, often hard to distinguish. Historical events commonly admit of economic interpretations and economic developments, in turn, very often are triggered by historical landmarks. Then, too, both subjects are the basis of progress in political science, or soci- ology, or for that matter, in any understanding of the world of men. (Top) Fr. Engleton, History. (Above) Mr. Howett, curator of Art Gal- lery, lectures on Rennaissance Painting to a cultural History course. 53 ARCHITECTURE The architect has to unite engineering principles with aesthetic standards. The creative ability finds expres- sion in well dimensioned plans, paintings or sculp- tured plaster, and finally in a finished edifice. In the Urban Design Program the student includes sociology and economics in his curriculum. Emphasis is placed upon the urban environment, and the cult- ural and human factors influencing it. Our age is marked by the great variety of taste in the arts. In architectural style, homes vary from the Cape Cod to the Colonial, including many cate- gories in between. This lack of a definitive stand- ard necessitates that the architect have an ac- quaintance with many different norms of what is tasteful. The architect must adjust to this multiplicity of personal likes and dislikes, and, at the same time, be prepared to produce works of quality. (Right) Mr. Gir- one and John Torti. Torti ' s pro- ject won the $5,000 Reynolds Prize. 54 Dean Gay introduces Freshman Engi- neering Intents to the College. ENGINEERING 55 (Above) Photographing airflow in a wind tunnel. 56 AERONAUTICAL AND MECHANICAL The Aeronautical department is physically isolated from the center of campus activity. In their remote WWII leftover of a building, subsonic and super- sonic wind and smoke tunnels are equipped for the observation of air flow over nosecones and airfoils. Seniors work on a design problem, and then test and analyze their model ' s flight per- formance. Problems in design must be solved by computer techniques since the complexity of the subject makes slide rule accuracy impossible. Mechanical engineers have three fields of con- centration open to them. The first is concerned with mechanical design and structural analysis. Here an arch-like structure is designed and built from balsa wood strips, and then tested for strength with up to fifty pounds of weights. The other two options of the Mechanical department are nuclear reactor design and industrial management. i Topi Mr. Jerger, Mechanical. (Above) Solution of a differential equation appears on the oscilloscope of an analog computer. 57 (Right) Studies in absorption using en- zyme-free water. (Below) Chemical re- action engineering. (Bottom) Mr. Thiele. CHEMICAL Chemical Engineering is a combination of chemistry, ther- modynamics, basic engineering sciences, and chemical engineering technology. The experiments carried on in distillation, absorbtion, and evaporation are done on equipment similar to that employed by industry. This year, the National Science Foundation supplied the funds that enabled undergraduates to undertake their own research projects. The subjects involved included the study of the effects of cholesterol distribution in the flow of the blood, and somewhat more common studies in chemical reaction engineering. The engineer is trained to employ the natural resources of the earth for the betterment of mankind. In an age of swiftly developing technology he must be versatile and easily adaptable, so as not to become obsolete himself. (Bottom left) Valves cause drop in pressure. (Left) taking data on an Evapo- rator. (Below) Heat trans- fer in an agitated vessel. 59 METALLURGICAL AND ENGINEERING SCIENCE Mathematics, vectors, calculus of variations and differential equa- tions are the tools of the engineering scientist. The department requires no laboratory work in its courses; in place of this they treat problems in fluid mechanics, vibrations and heat transport in a mathematical manner. The metallurgical engineer observes properties of materials, and studies the effect of changes in these properties. X ray diffraction shows the materials ' structure. Crystal growth experiments provide the bases for the development of new and stronger materials, which allows for corresponding advances in other engineering fields. (Above) High temperature Vacuum Vaporizer, Metallur- gy. (Right) Mr. Parravano, U. of Michigan, lectures on " The Low Temperature Catalytic Oxidation of Ammonia. " RACK OSS V _ T 60 (Bottom) John Koester constructs a model of his prize win- ning Air Cushion Vehicle, Eng. Sci. (Left) Specimen grinding wheel, Metallurgy. (Below) Electron Microscope. 61 (Bottom Right) Wattage output from a transformer; (Right) Mr. Henry operates new TR-48 ana- log computer; (Below) TR-10 analog computer; Electrical. 62 CIVIL AND ELECTRICAL The civil engineer is concerned with bridge, road and building construction. Surveying is included in the curriculum to acquaint the student with measurements. There are also experiments with stresses and strains in con- crete and metal, materials that the student will be working with later. The Electrical department is the oldest in the Engineering College. Paradoxically, it is only now initiating courses that will lead to a Ph.D. degree. In this respect it joins five other departments in the College that are authorized to confer this degree. Electrical engineers encounter a wide range of subject matter from a rather sophisticated display of complex machinery, and the proper employment of it, to the practical application of theoretical knowl- edge to various types of electrical devices. The department purchased a laser and a TR-48 analog computer, and the National Science Foundation aided the department by contributing two smaller analog com- puters to be used in undergraduate study. (Right) Mr. Krohn, Electrical. (Below) Strain gauge, Civil. gf LAW The law student reads case after case; it is his task to literally find the law, as established by what is accepted as precedent. Analyses of the decisions in each of these cases, and the rationale behind the verdict as it relates to legal principles, is a part of the theoretical curriculum- It is the somewhat wistful claim of married law students that they don ' t see their wives for three years; but the long hours in the library are neces- sary for survival in the arena that is the courtroom. Preparation for later court encounters is afforded to the student by simulated trials. The under- classmen try cases before a U. S. District Court Judge, while third year students participate in Moot Court, presided over by a Justice of the U. S. Su- preme Court. Even with both theory and practice, the law student usually enters into a clerkship position before taking the tests for admission to the Bar. I Right) Judge Swygert, U. S. Court of Appeals. 65 GRADUATE STUDY Mr. Kertesz, Political Science- 66 (Below) Mr. Caponigri, Philosophy. (Right) Fr. Dunne, Theology. There are three divisions in the graduate school: Arts and Letters -Social Science, Engineering, and Science. The Committee on International Relations is an important aspect of the first di- vision. Mr. Kertesz, the chairman, published " American Diplomacy in a New Era " in 1961; and the committee as a whole has accounted for twenty-nine books, ranging in topic from Chile ' s relationship with the United States, to Great Britain ' s influence in the Middle East. Mr. Hardy is one of the University ' s poets- in-residence. His book, " The Curious Frame, " published by the University press in 1961, is a critical evaluation of poetry. The Theology Department is responsible for one of the most significant developments in the graduate school: a program for laymen to ob- tain a degree in Theology. (Continued page 71) Mr. Hardy, English. 67 (Bottom) Mr. Adhami, Mosquito Genetics Lab. (Left) Mr. Lee, Eng. Sci. 68 GRADUATE STUDY It was designed by Fr. Dunne, and in- cludes courses concerned with the theo- logical disputes of the Reformation, En- lightenment, Modernists, and the con- temporary influence of Existentialism. The Engineering Science department is representative of the second division of the graduate school. The experiments conducted include the photoelastic study of thin shells. For this a Polariscope is used (pictured left), and colored lights shined through the material to determine at what point the stress falls. With this knowledge materials can be developed that will best withstand many different kinds and amounts of pressure. The re- search is particularly directed at solving the problems inherent in the exploration of outer space by rockets and satellites. The Mosquito Genetics Lab of the Sci- ence division, world center for such studies, is the recipient of aid from the U. S. Public Health Service, the United Nations ' World Health Organization, and the Atomic Energy Commission. Their work includes experiments with the yel- low fever mosquito, and the applica- tion of genetic knowledge to the prob- lems of public health. The lab feeds its population of mosquitoes on anesthetized mice (pictured left), who manage to live a long time in spite of being used as a live source of nourishment. The lab can also perform the neat trick of changing the sex of its mosquitoes by raising or lowering the environment temperature. 69 The secret of education lies in respecting the pupil " 71 THOMAS G. O ' BRIEN PAUL E. TIERNEY JAMES V. MAHER DOME AWARD The DOME Award is annually presented to those men felt to be most exemplary of the qualities sought in the Notre Dame man. Among these qualities, academic achievement, extra- curricular leadership, and personal influence upon their fel- low students are valued most highly. Each in his own way, the men pictured here represent these attributes and their finest applications; it is a priviledge to recognize them for their contribution to the class and to the University. Thomas G. O ' Brien has brought to the curious world of student politics an intellectual perception that has done much to make it less curious and to heighten its potential for sig- nificant accomplishment on this campus. He is a Dean ' s List History major from New York City and has held assorted offices in the student government including hall president, AB Senator, and Student Body Vice-president. He will at- tend law school at Yale on a full scholarship. Paul E. Tierney is best known as Chairman of the Blue Circle Honor Society, but he also has held leadership posi- tions in the class, serving as Vice-president for two years. Under his direction the Circle became a more relevant cam- pus force, with many of its activities going beyond the membership, notably the preparation and presentation of an Honor System to the student body for approval. A Chicago native, now living in Chappaqua, New York, he is a Philosophy major planning to enter the Peace Corps, fol- lowed with Business School. James V. Maher is the top student in the Science College, a Physics major from Bronx, New York. His academic record alone would make him outstanding, but his contributions to the extracurricular realm truly set him apart as deserving recognition. He was editor of the " Science Quarterly " in its second year of operation, an active member of the Rocke- feller campaign in the Mock Convention, and a valuable contributor to the general effort here to demonstrate student responsibility. It need hardly be added to the description of each of these men that their greatest value, and the cause of the regard and respect in which they were held, was the entire spectrum of intangible contributions they made to the class of 1964 and to the University of Notre Dame. These are the " little things " that don ' t show up on the record, but which are recorded in the minds and hearts of the people whom these men met here; the example they set, the values they lived by, the selflessness they have shown these are the qualities that the DOME salutes in the 1964 DOME Award. 73 STUDENT LIFE 74 75 Students Emerge From Summer Storage 76 The Notre Dame student returns to the Northern plains of Indiana in the second week of September; he returns to his three month home, his family, and his girl in June. During this nine month interim he studies, prays, and socializes. He goes to classes most of the time, unless the professor never takes roll, in which case he sleeps until lunch. He studies in the new library, if he can find an empty chair or room, in a lecture room in Nieuwland, or even in his own room. He prays in his hall chapel, in Sacred Heart Church, at the Grotto, or in his room. He goes to the show with the guys, plays a game of pool or ping- pong, goes to the Rock for a workout, or maybe he works on the DOME or SCHOLASTIC, or is a member of the Blue Circle. When out on a date with a St. Mary ' s girl (naturally) he goes to a show (not the Avon) or to CINEMA ' 64, to a folk concert, or to a mixer, sock-hop, or some kind of semi-formal dance. This is the student ' s life. One of the first big events of the year is Activ- ities Night. At this annual affair most of the major campus organizations, and even some of the lesser known, are jammed together in the Field House in a concerted effort to get freshmen to join. It is possible to see many freshmen running from booth to booth signing up for as many activities as possible the free ones, of course. Hard sells during Activities Night by senior members of the Soccer Club (left and the Knights of Columbus (below) are intended to trap unsuspecting freshmen. 77 (Right) While seldom clean-shaven and neat-looking, the student must pose for his ID card mug-shot dur- ing registration in Stepan Center. ' . . After the Notre Dame man had gone through the rigors of registration and had pur- chased a ridiculous number of books at inflationary prices, the Social Commission planned a gala weekend for him-Fall Open House. The weekend featured the traditional football game between the St. Mary ' s Maulers and the Barat Bombers. The Bombers won. 79 A New Dance, A Wet Campus The New Christy Minstrels (above) gave one of the best performances before one of the largest audiences ever to be jammed into Stepan Center. The concert was a financial success even though the Social Commission reserved 300 seats - ten per cent of the theoretical seating capacity for its friends and guests. Queen Mary Beth Finan (opposite, top) and escort during coronation ceremonies. 80 New innovations are a trademark of a progressive university. A few innovations weather the initial storm of criticism that is thrown against them, but the majority fold under from outside pressures. One such innovation was the first annual homecoming parade. This consisted of a few meticulously construc- ted paper-mache floats and a group of marching bagpipe blowers. A large and enthusiastic crowd was expected to witness the proceedings, but in typical South Bend tradition, it rained, and the parade will go down as one of those things that didn ' t quite make it. On the brighter side, however, one innovation that did fare well was Homecoming II. Due to the over- flow of people who were rejected by IBM 1620, the Manager of the Student Center and Fr. McCarragher welcomed these unfortunates through the doors of La Fortune, with arms open wide. Homecoming II had numerous advantages over the Homecoming Dance in Stepan. La Fortune offered a more romantic dance atmosphere, and a couple was at least ab ' e to move around the dance floor and sit on comfortable chairs. The 7-Ups didn ' t cost 25 f; they were free. And cour- sages were given to each female. Homecoming II may be here to stay. No new innovations, but unique in itself, was the Homecoming Concert. This year, thanks to the over-selling of the Social Commission, people end- ed up sitting on tables, in the isles and around the stage, and standing five deep in the back to hear the New Christy Minstrels, an enthusiastic folk group that received numerous standing ovations. 81 Hall decorations, football tunnels, folk singing on the porch of Sorin, waiting in line for dance and concert tickets, and a quick hotdog and coke all go together to make a Homecoming weekend. 5 HI - 82 83 " The better part of every man ' s education is that which he gives himself. " 84 85 ND Invades NYC On November 27, at least half of the student body boarded two NYC trains bound for New York City and the last football game of the year. The Notre Dame trippers arrived at Grand Central Station at 6:00 a.m. on Thanksgiving Day, six hours before the game, which left just enough time for the students to accli- mate themselves in the Commodore Hotel, get lost on the subways, and have an impromptu pep rally. Then, at Yankee Stadium, the Irish lost to Syracuse, 14 to 7; but this was only the first of two comical occurances that happened on the Student Trip. The second was the free-of-charge, additional eight hour besides the normal 16 excursion through the wild- erness of Canada on the return trip, and in the spirit of the Thanksgiving Vacation, Fr. Collins announced that cancelled cuts had been given to all students, even those who didn ' t go on the trip to New York. 86 (Opposite) Bill Pfeiffer picks up short yardage against Syracuse. (Below) After three days and nights out on the town, two soft sofas in a student ' s New York home are put to good use by two weary student trippers. (Bottom, right) Rockefeller Center was just one of the sights visited by the trippers while in New York. SOUTH FERRY 87 Winter ' s Bermuda After spending an entire semester on campus, except for the Thanksgiving and Christmas vacations, the student is ready for semester break. The finals are over, Barat, SMC, and Rosary are free, and the re- port cards haven ' t reached home yet: this is Caber- fae time. Located in Michigan ' s high altitude snow- belt, Caberfae provides the mentally and physically tired student with an opportunity to recuperate, to bask in the winter sun, to skate, to ski or learn, if he doesn ' t already know how and to enjoy the luxury of superfluous females. But usually after five days of snow, suds, and skiing, the student must re- turn to the campus again and prepare himself for the second semester by sleeping for five days. 88 89 X A religious life is a struggle and not a hymn. " 90 n, 91 Visiting Performers: Nina Simone. Artists of all sorts came to Notre Dame this year; their talents varied from folk music to playing lutes and recorders, from civil rights songs to Shake- spearean music- Tony Butala, Jim Pike, and Bob Engemann, better known as the Lettermen, made their appearance on the night before the opening football game of the season against Wisconsin; consequently, the audience had the football fever, since most had just come from the pep-rally. After a few songs, such as " Up A Lazy River " and " What Kind of Fool Am I? " the Lettermen had the audience clapping along with up-tempo songs and swooning to songs from " West Side Story. " In another concert in Stepan Center, Peter Nero combined his piano artistry with unique improvisa- tions; the result was a combination of classical and " pop " music that the audience enjoyed immensely. In February the Ford CARavan of Music visited the Notre Dame campus and was one of the most profes- sional shows to be seen all year. The show was com- posed of both folk and jazz music; the jazz part was furnished by flutist Herbie Mann. Mr. Mann ' s special- ty was the " Bossa Nova. " Also, there was the in- quisitive Nina Simone who wondered where all the Notre Dame students had gone. However, her songs on the civil rights question were well received by the small but enthusiastic audience in Stepan Center. At the S.M.C. Fall Festival in October, Ian and Sylvia, along with a couple of other folk groups, brought Notre Dame and Stepan Center their first authentic hootenanny, complete with hard floor and blankets, but without any ABC -TV cameras. Suzanne Bloch, lutenist and player of virginals and recorders, presented a concert in the Library Auditorium in the middle of March. Miss Bloch en- tranced her audience with dances, love songs, and a singing commercial, all done in the style of the Shakespearean era. On the 18-string lute she played such songs as " Farewell, Dear Love, " from " Midsum- mer Night ' s Dream, " and " Willow " from " Othello. " In January the National Players of Catholic Uni- versity of America visited Notre Dame. On Friday they presented Sophocles ' " Oedipus Rex " and on Saturday Shakespeare ' s " Taming of the Shrew. " During the prom weekends of Spring, four orch- estra leaders and their fallowings came to Notre Dame to serenade the Notre Dame man (who was forced to squeeze himself into a summer tux) and his date. Eddie Jarit played for the Freshmen, Don Jeris for the Sophomores, Billy May for the Juniors, and Count Basie for the Seniors. But in addition to these orchestras, the different classes were entertained by such noted performers as the Kingston Trio, who ap- peared on Sophomore and Junior Prom weekend. Jerry Lee Lewis, of " Great Balls of Fire " fame, per- formed for the Seniors on their prom weekend. This year ' s array of lecturers, guests, performers, and artists brought enough diversified talent to the Notre Dame campus that at one time or another just about everyone ' s tastes were pleased. 92 (Left) Peter Nero. (Below) The Lettermen. 93 (Top) Suzanne Bloch in the Library Auditorium. (Above) Ian and Sylvia at the SMC Fall Festival. (Right) Chad Mitchell of the Chad Mitchell Trio tries to open a bottle of cham- pagne backstage at the Morris Civic Auditorium. 94 (Lefti Herbie Mann and flute. iBelow) The shrew is tamed on the stage of Washington Hall. 95 Mardi Gras: Lots of Fun and Money Once upon a time someone thought of having a big, wild party right before the season of Lent in order to give all the faithful Christians a chance to let off steam and get excess energy out of their systems, for ahead of them lay forty days of penance and strict fasting. This idea originated in France a couple of centuries ago, and was called Mardi Gras, better known as " fat Tuesday " or Shrove Tuesday, the last day before Lent which meant that after the parties, everyone went to confession. This excuse for a Christian revel has developed from the Middle Ages into a modern and pseudo-re- ligious weekend of parties and parades not much of a development if you think about it. At Notre Dame this year there were no officially recognized parades or parties, but there were two dances, one big, one small; a four day carnival; a raffle; an impromtu hootenanny at the Morris Civic Auditorium; a cham- pagne brunch; a Communion breakfast; and other sundry activities which kept everyone content. But as Richard McCarthy, 1964 Mardi Gras General Chair- man, so aptly put it: " The traditional festivities are a large part of our observance, but there is more than just fun connected with Mardi Gras. There is a further, less mundane, purpose: Charity. " 96 While a full house waited for an hour and a half in the Morris Civic Auditorium for the Chad Mitchell Trio (bottom) to show up, Cederic Smith (left) and The Eastgate Singers (below) offered their folk and ethnic songs. This was a new and impromptu inno- vation of the Mardi Gras weekend: the Mardi Gras Hootennany. 98 After painting the dining hall red the night before, the student and his date are up at 11 a.m. Saturday for the Brunch, where 12% Champagne, boiled ham and beans, and dancing are offered. Then, after the concert, it ' s over to the carnival-a perfect place to lose a few Bogus Bucks in the name of charity. 99 Distinguished Guests This year Colonel John Glenn (above), the first Amer- ican astronaut to circle the earth, was presented the Patriot of the Year Award by the Senior Class at the Annual Washington Day Exercises. The Senior Class also presented to the University a blessed flag which will fly from the flag pole in the Mall during all of next year. The latter tradition began around 1885, while the presentation of the Award was only begun in 1954. The Exercises were held in Stepan Center. In October of this year Notre Dame was visited by a representative of the contemporary European phil- osophy, Existentialism. In an address entitled " Sci- ence and Wisdom, " Gabriel Marcel (opposite, bot- tom), the only noted Catholic in his field, discussed, among other things, the decline of wisdom. Mr. Bruce Cotton (opposite, top), noted Civil War historian and Senior Editor of " American Heritage, " addressed an overflowing audience in the Library Auditorium. Mr. Cotton spoke on " The Heritage of the Civil War: What It Means to Us Today. " After- wards, he obligingly signed autographs. At one of the five lectures of the 1964 Marriage Institute, Dr. Louis Leone (opposite, far right) gave a talk entitled " A Doctor ' s Look at Marriage. " The Marriage Institute is designed to introduce Seniors to the various aspects and nuances of marriage. 100 its tt- f 101 XX A little season of love and laugh ter, Of light and life, and pleasure and pain, And a horror of outer darkness after. 102 103 Guitars Come to Campus When the folk fad swept across the country, it did not fail to stop at Notre Dame; and when the ABC-TV cameras of the Hootenanny program failed to materialize on campus, student govern- ment stepped in and organized the first annual Collegiate Folk Festival, a counter-part to the CJF. The theme of this first folk festival was " The Spirit of America. " Altogether there were sixteen partici- pants, most of them from midwestern colleges. Miss Patsy Johnston (left, top and bottom) from Marquette University won the award for the best vocalist in CFF. Others who made it to the finals on Saturday night were the Kinsmen (bottom, far right) from Southern Illinois University and Nancy Katz (far right) a fifteen year-old high school freshman from South Bend. Also performing were Notre Dame ' s own Four Winds (right) and Tom and Jerry Wartha (below) Indiana University. The judges for this year ' s CFF were Robert Koester, President of Delmar Records; Peter Weld- ing, Associate Editor of " Downbeat " magazine, and Archibald Green, resident folk-lorist and archivist at the University of Illinois. This is only the first year for the Collegiate Folk Festival, but due to the tremendous revival of interest in folk and ethnic music and its continued growth, it is possible that the CFF may come to equal the Collegiate Jazz Festival in stature and importance, provided the folk idiom does not become too commercialized. Any way it seems that the CFF is here to stay. 104 105 Mad, Mad Music The Collegiate Jazz Festival comes only once a year, and when it does the whole campus knows about it. It ' s not necessarily the twenty-six bands, orchestras, and combos, their directors, and other assorted people that accompany the jazz mu- sicians; rather it ' s the sometimes harmonious and sometimes unintelligible tones that cover the cam- pus on Friday and Saturday morning; these are the musicians warming up. However, on Friday and Saturday afternoon and night the musicians move over to the non-acoustical Field House, where the lighting is poor but the music and judg- ing excellent. It is here during three preliminary sessions that the twenty-six groups blow their horns till the rafters begin to crumble, all hoping to make the final sessions on Saturday night. It is at this final session that six men, all experts in the field of jazz, must select the best big band, the best combo, and the best individual awards. The competition is keen, and the judges ' decision is difficult. This year ' s best combo was the Jamey Aebersold Septet and the best big band was the University of Illinois Jazz Band. 106 107 (Right) The CJF Board of Judges: (left to right) Julian " Cannonball " Adderly, Robert Share, Oliver Nel- son, and Gary McFarland. Judges not pictured are George Russell and Charles Suber, former editor of DOWNBEAT magazine. 108 -. ' ' v. The whole world is strewn with snares, traps, . . . and pitfalls for the capture of men by women. " Ill (Above) Father Harvey directs rehearsals,- (Opposite, top) Aphro- dite Pappas and David Clennon converse. A Woman ' s Revenge 112 The University Theatre ' s first production of the sea- son was Friedrich Durrenmatt ' s " The Visit, " a story of a town ' s corruption, its fear and self-destruction, of a woman ' s cold revenge, and of a man ' s fear growing into panic. The woman was Claire Zachana- ssian, played by Aphrodite Pappas, and the man was Anton Schill, played by David Clennon. It was Claire who as a young, pregnant, and husbandless girl left her native town of Guellen, and who as a wealthy, mature woman returned to her home town to seek re- venge on Anton Schill, the town ' s leading citizen. She wanted the death of Anton, she asked the town to do it for her, and it obliged. In his interpretation of Durrenmatt ' s drama, Fr. Harvey captured the writer ' s intentions with raw, cruel portrayals. And in his selection of a cast, Fr. Harvey chose actors and actresses that project- ed the deep emotion of the play, while at the same time kept the audience in the grip of the situ- ation, a situation that has been called " chilling. " 113 Tartuffe: Live and on Tape (Left to right): David Garrick, as Tartuffe; Michael Hartford, as Orgone,- C. Michael Newbrand, as Valere; Daniel Roberto, as Damis,- Janine Saxe, as Mariane; and Barbara Quinn, as Elmire. 114 " Tartuffe, " Moliere ' s play on hypocrisy, sprinkled with comedy and moralizing, was the second pro- duction of the season by the University Theatre. The play, translated and directed by Mr. Fred Syburg, is about Tartuffe, (David Garrick) a hypocrite, who, while living at a friend ' s home, pretends to be virtuous in order to conceal his vices. After the production in Washington Hall, location was moved to the WNDU-TV Station where the same play was staged by the same cast and recorded by videotape. The performance at WNDU, another first in area communications, was actually seven minutes shorter than that performed at Washington Hall, due to the smaller stage and camera range limitations. This June, Father Harvey completed his first ten years at Notre Dame and as a tribute the University Theatre performed the musical " My Fair Lady, " for which they had been trying for the last six years to obtain the non-professional rights. It is tradi- tional that the last play of the year be a musical. 115 " Remember never to say that you are alone, for you are not alone; but God is within, and your genius is within. " 116 ' 117 The Notre Dame Family Eats Well Junior-Parent Weekend is the time of year when moms and dads come here to see how the money they chuckle out is being spent. But more than that, it is an opportunity to meet and talk inform- ally with Fr. Hesburgh, the rest of the Administra- tion, and their son ' s teachers. Saturday noon the parents are treated to one of Ziggy ' s seven course meals. Saturday night the family troops meet in Stepan Center for a roast beef dinner and on Sunday, after 8:15 Mass, there is a ham and scrambled egg breakfast in the North Dining Hall. 119 ' Marriage is a lottery, but you can ' t tear up your ticket if you lose. " 121 Beaches, Babes, and Bikes On any beach the girl in the two piece bathing suit usually attracts a lot of attention. But in Bermuda, where two-piecers are as common as the motor bikes that everyone uses, one would think that a girl in a two piece bathing suit would not be as noticeable, but, curiously enough when thousands of college students gather on Bermuda ' s sunny beaches each spring, everyone the males keeps his eyes on the scenery passing by. But besides girl-watching there are other activities which keep the students oc- cupied, such as beauty contests, twisting parties, visiting the local pubs and night clubs, and driving motor bikes off cliffs into the ocean. Notre Dame, of course, provides many of the participants in this quest for clean youthful fun. 122 OLLECE DAY BEACH ' 123 Lodge in 7th; Hatfield in 2nd This wasn ' t the Annual Notre Dame Derby; rather it was the " quadrennial campus extravaganza, " the Mock Convention. Plans for the convention began in the spring of 1963, but it wasn ' t until November that dreams materialized and momentum mounted. Then in February things really began to move: speakers and guests were confirmed; money was poured out for badges, buttons, and programs; State Delegation meetings, where campaign managers gave lengthy speeches, were held weekly; the Rules and Platform Committees got into heated debates over procedure and civil rights; student interest began to grow; and last minute bugs were ironed out. Then on March 1, the doors of Stepan Center opened and nearly 2600 delegates, alternates, guests, and other sundry peoples rushed in. Two days later, on Wednesday, the balloting for Presi- dent began. After the second ballot Scranton led, and it took five more ballots for Viet Nam Am- bassador Henry C. Lodge to get a majority. How- ever, on Thursday the day no one had the money to pay for only two ballots were required to select Gov. Hatfield of Oregon as running-mate. 124 (Top-bottom): Tom Woods, Chairman; Sen. Lev- erett Saltonstall; Mayor Allen of South Bend. 125 (Above) Prof. Paul Bartholo- mew, [Department of Political Science and founder of the Mock Convention in 1940; (Above, right) Rep. William E. Miller, Republican National Chairman; (Right) Donald C. Bruce, Indiana State Repre- sentative. 126 As Notre Dame goes, so goes the nation . . . maybe. 127 The Mock Convention is more than just a four day mixer; it is, rather, a four day course in practical politics, an expression of the great American way. But behind the scenes one finds curious expressions of this. These are apolitical, to say the least. 128 129 N A round man cannot be expected to fit a square hole right away. He must have time to modify his shape. " 130 issis On the Beach Finally May arrives; the end of the school year is near, and for seniors the end seems even nearer. May is also the month for proms, cotillions, and balls. The prom weekend is the last big fling of the year, and usually the best. Besides the dance on Friday night and the Communion Breakfast on Sunday morn- ing, there is an opportunity to spend a lot of time at the Indiana or Michigan Dunes. It is here at the dunes where the student and his date import or otherwise swim, eat, drink, dance, build sand castles, and engage in a few other extracurriculars. This is the last big weekend, and usually an unforgetable one. 132 133 Tennis Shoes and a Diploma That day of days ... a rare combination of memories and expectations ... a sad happiness . . . faces on Graduation Day . . . some smiling, some indifferent, and some, after a final visit to the Grotto and Sacred Heart, solemn . . . Mothers and Fathers bursting with pride . . . the final stroll around campus . . . Memories . . . Notre Dame will soon be but a memory of successes and failures, of joys and heart- aches ... at last the pronouncement that you are a grad- uate of Notre Dame . . . the unparalled satisfaction of hav- ing finally made it ... Expectations . . . the opportunity to make your way in the world outside . . . this is Notre Dame ' s 119th graduating class. (Top) Tennis shoes and white socks, the trademark of an aesthetic English major, are worn by one graduate as he waits for the procession to the Maul to begin. (Above) The last walk around campus with family and friends. 135 A man literally walks through his years at Notre Dame -in Winter or Spring, to class or to a show -with time out here and there for a song or a girl, and with hope of assorted types sustaining him. 136 " sT ' | BENGAL ' ' BOUTS Tirt ft ! 137 ACTIVITIES 138 138 139 BLUE CIRCLE: " Around and (Right) After the scheduled yearbook picture had been taken, members of the Honor System committee held an impromptu meet- ing: (l-r) Tom McManmon, Tom Brejcha, Steve South, Nass Cannon, Paul Tierney, Lance Drane, John Gearen, and Mike Cook. (Below) Regularly scheduled meetings were held to organize the committee. (Right) Officers of the Circle: Fred Heroman, Secretary-Treasurer; Paul Charron, Vice- Chairman; and Paul Tierney, Chairman. 140 around it goes; where it ' ll stop nobody knows " least of all Notre Dame students. In fact the Circle has left them so confounded by its multi- tude of activities that few know how many acti- vities it is engaged in. Founded as an honor society, it has become the school ' s chief service organization. The " rounders, " who require scholarship, snapshots, and a modicum of ur- banity from prospective members, each year assume new functions; they instituted a tutoring program in South Bend involving 250 ND and SMC students, set up a committee of Senior Ad- visors to freshmen, and issued a Graduate School Handbook aimed at assisting juniors. From year to year members continue to direct trusting freshmen during Orientation Week by handing out maps. Specialists in university his- tory who know that the golden statue atop the Dome is exactly seventeen feet high, conduct tours of the campus. In addition, the group sponsors the Student Trip, supplies ushers at all non-athletic events, runs campus elections, or- ganizes pep rallies, holds Christmas parties for local children, conducts Who ' s Who nomina- tions, drafts honor systems, keeps the carpet in its office clean and writes to mother. That they find time for their meetings as well as worth- while services attests to a change in the image of the Circle. What was once the aim: attaining for themselves the status of a quasi-fraternity, has now begun to change for the better. (Left) Mass Cannon, chairman of Activities Night. (Below) Dave Ellis, SBP, and Callisto Madavo and (bottom) Jerry Adams and Steve Berg count ballots. I MSI There are three different bands. The first, the concert band, plays at more decorous campus functions like the Washington Day exercises and graduation, and represents the university on tour. The varsity band plays at home basketball games, but is somewhat shielded from the injuries that befall the marching band. These latter are at times subject to the wrath of a frus- trated student body. The combination of a losing football season, and the band ' s gentlemanly playing of the opponent ' s fight song everytime they scored, resulted in the Blue Circle Honor Society having to assume the function of bodyguards. 142 UNIVERSITY BANDS: Oldest College Band 143 Embodying the traditional spirit of Notre Dame, the band performs at a variety of functions: pep rallies, concerts, and basketball games. Their music serves as the best c atalyst for student enthusiasm. Joe LaNasa announces the Marching Band ' s half-time show. 144 . GLEE CLUB: Spirit and Song The Glee Club, sometimes referred to as the Singing Irish, is be- ginning its second quarter century under the direction of " Dean " Pedtke. There has been no let-up in the intense practice sessions with which the group prepares each major program five afternoon sessions weekly. There has been no shortening of the length of the tours over ten thousand miles annually. This year they traveled in the east during Thanksgiving vacation; a1 semester break they headed west of the Mississippi to give con- certs. And despite the changes from year to year in the mem- bership, the loss of certain outstanding members such as tenor " Buddy " Hill, the tradition remains. It is a tradition molded in great part by the effort and spirit of Dean Pedtke. On campus this year there were three Glee Club concerts; Washington Hall was filled to capacity for the Christmas con- cert. There are other, less formal appearances that the Glee Club makes on campus: singing at pep rallies, during freshman orientation week, and at Sunday High Mass to the occasional dismay of liturgists among the student body. And sometimes during Homecoming Weekend the visitors can hear the album cut several years ago by the Glee Club being played in the halls. Despite the continuing and nearly imperceptible pres- ence of the Glee Club as part of campus life, seldom is it the subject of controversy; students may scorn the publications, deprecate societies, attack the band, but the Glee Club remains unaccused. Nevertheless, it is a significant extracurricular activ- ityPresident Jim Egan and publicity manager John Lalli were named to " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. " 146 (Far left, bottom) The Ave Maria Chorale, composed of the SMC Glee Club and freshmen from the Notre Dame group perform under the direction of Mr. William Cole. (Left) " Dean " Pedtke at practice. (Below) Christmas concert featured a humorous arrangement of " Night before Christmas. " 147 ' (Above, left) Student Body President Dave Ellis awaits a report from the floor during a regular Monday night Senate meeting. (Above, right) Sen- ators listen as Junior Class President Nick Sordi responds to a question. STUDENT GOVERNMENT: Setting Its House in Order 148 Almost as fast as his typewriter changes type, Student Body President Dave Ellis used it to answer charges of Student Government extravagance in what was sup- posed to be a year of controlled spending. At least Student Government was alive. Burdened with an obnoxious debt and an almost equally unpleasant tradition of inactivity from last year, the Senate has attempted to dispel the notion that Stu- dent Government is a purely service organization and at the same time avoid the complicated nothingness of the past. By alternating between parliamentary wrangl- ing and student body opinion polling; pushed at times by committees of the senate which definitely knew where they were going and where they wanted every- one else to go too, Student Government showed itself to be a body, and a concept, in a year of transition and self-analysis. Quickly voting to eliminate the vast majority of pref- erential bids to social functions which they had awarded themselves in the past, they applied to their own ranks the same ax which so many budget requests were to justly or unjustly feel. As unpopular as the Senate made itself with the budgeted organizations, perhaps the geo- graphical clubs love it more for the new profit sharing plan for student trips. A poll prove d that the student body at least did something with the VOICE; and this satisfied everyone enough that it was continued, every- one except the competing publications. Of course every- body was in favor of the Red Barn, except those who voted against it; but there was a vote. Certainly the Student Government had problems and differences; but for the first time it seemed to grasp con- trol of its evolution, and head for greater responsibil- ity and eventual freedom from the University administra- tion. Its members set out to prove that they could op- erate within a budget and for the most part they did. More importantly, they looked at themselves and worked on the internal structure of their organization: the form of representation used by Student Government and the nature of the matters which were and should have been under their control. Unfortunately the spirit of change was slow in catching on; and because the leaders couldn ' t lead or the student body had no desire to follow, interest rose and fell with the proximity of elections and never sustained the thorough soul searching which could eventually lead to the establishment of Student Government as a body capable of constantly making crucial decisions affecting the student body in a positive way. 149 (Above, right) Peace Corps representative, Dr. Lang- ford, and Terry O ' Connor, International Commission- er. (Above, left) Larry Beshel, SB Treasurer; Tom O ' Brien, SB Vice-President; Paul Meagher, SB Secre- tary; and Pat Kenny, Sen- ate Parliamentarian. 150 Two officers of the Hall President ' s Council, Hugh O ' Brien and Jay Rini. The HPC this year conducted tours of the library and persuaded several halls to install pizza ovens in order to break the SB monopoly- Student Government well fulfilled its new policies. The senate budgeted funds for oper- ating many campus activities, despite some grumbling from such organizations as JEC. The VOICE came in for its share of financing; Campus Press continued its service. The Policy Committee rewrote virtually every statement governing student government af- fairs. A new dance policy was issued; a new transportation policy was formulated; and a statement on Senate operation was drawn up. The Social Commission, ably di- rected by Jim Walsh, managed not to lose money and helped to pay off previous deficits. Sell-out concerts, hootenannies, and mixers spiced the student ' s social life. The Academic Commission sponsored a co-ed seminar and presented such distinguished lecturers as Bruce Cotton and Oscar Hand- lin. The International Commission spon- sored a Peace Corps exhibit and under- took orientation of incoming foreign students. (Left) Academic Commissioner John Harty with assistant. 151 (Top) Dick McCarthy, Mardi Gras General Chairman. (Abovel Jim Walsh, Social Commissioner. (Right) NFCCS Campus Group: Tom Borders, Paul Creelan, Rich Hennessey, John Gordon, and Kevin McNevins. (Belowi NFCCS Secretariat: Dan Morper, Tim Kristl, Shaun Conaty, Roger Sobkowiak, Jack Pope, and Pat Kenny. The National Secretariat of the Federa- tion had its headquarters at Notre Dame this year. 152 (Left) Toy Stack, manager of the Student Center. (Below) Campus Clubs Commissioner Dan Kulak, Transportation Chairman Doug Grund, and geographical club presidents, Mike Currier, Detroit; Pat Keneally, Met; Jay Donohoe, New Jersey; Tom Moran, Ken- tucky; Bruce O ' Neill, Wisconsin. (Left) Social Commission assist- ants before CFF kick-off. 153 154 This year WSND became the first college radio station to affiliate with " Group W. " When a newsworthy event occurs off-campus, the Notre Dame student now has access to the story without consulting the colorful South Bend TRIBUNE. Station Manager Craig Simpson and Program Director Greg Bradford have given the student body balanced program- ming and excellent perspective on local and national news. To keep the confined student somewhat content, however, WSND has maintained many of the popular shows of other years. Johnny Moye still keeps the wasteland jumping with " Topsy, " teamed with other proven favorites. New this year, Jeff Biel ' s interviews with controversial campus personalities, seasoned with popular music and ads for the bookstore, have gained an appreciative audience. The afficionados on campus are not ignored; on alternate nights both AM and FM offer " Music America " and " The Modern Sound. " WSND-FM features such a plethora of high-brow sounds during its eleven hours of daily broadcasting that by professional standards it outstrips all its local competition. WSND: Quality Broadcasting (Far left) Sophomore announcer Sid Baker prepares to broadcast " Dateline, " heard four times daily. (Top left) Tom Streb readies the next record on " 640 Swing Street. " (Above) Jim Kelly, WSND Sports Director, and Russ Warga set up equipment for a rally. 155 156 AS A FRESHMAN THE STUDENT LEARNS to depend on WSND for campus news; someday he may announce for it; always he will listen. News Director Mel Noel and Bob Varga (opposite page) check the latest releases from UPI. (Top left) Program Director Greg Bradford and Station Manager Craig Simpson. (Top right) Lee McCarthy features light popular music in the early after- noon. John Gottwald (left), sopho- more FM announcer. Also on FM is Dennis Fraley (above). 157 The ninety-eighth year of publication is often a trying one. The excuse of infancy is no longer available, and the security of a century ' s survival has not yet been attained. This year ' s SCHOLASTIC met that problem squarely; de- termined not to rest on the laurels of past years, it promptly proceeded to trample them underfoot. The campus answer to NEWSWEEK ranked, technically at least, among the elite of student journals. Nor was the writing always inadequate. The sports section did a com- mendable job, supplying full coverage with heroic sto- icism. And for a touch of humor there were Marlboro ads, " Campus at a Glance, " and Senate Reports. It was in less important areas that the ' 64 SCHOLASTIC sagged. Perhaps undergraduate literary tastes have become somewhat jaded as a result of recent winters of rioting and bookburning; but articles such as " West Baden Nu- clear Institute, " and devotion to cinematic truth, left much of the student body in a remarkably restrained state of ecstasy. The editorials effectively showed a determina- tion not to be deterred by apathetic thousands. The SCHOLASTIC appealed to a select group; there is doubt whether there was any room in that group for the student. 158 SCHOLASTIC: Typewriters, etc. (Far left, top) Terry Wolkerstorfer, sports editor. (Left) Editor-in-chief Tom Hoobler. (Below) Brian Barnes, business manager. (Bottom) Mel Noel, news editor, and Frank O ' Malley, faculty moderator. (Bottom, far left) Dick Stranger, managing editor. 159 Careful writing of campus news provides material for archivists of later years; the SCHOLASTIC did, after all, provide it. Attention was paid to design; and determination by the editors led to a duel with student government. Larry Sicking (top, opposite page) was in charge of layout and design. The basic art techniques of last year were continued. (Left, seated) Joe Wilson of the copy staff. (Below) The sports staff: Rex Lardner and John Whelan with sports editor Wolkerstorfer. The sports editor is de facto editor of the FOOTBALL REVIEW. 161 JUGGLER: Novel format, continued quality Staff: (Seated) George Craft, editor; Frank McConnell, associate editor; Jerry Young, business manager; Bob Engler, editorial board; and John Pesta, design. (Standing) John Gerald Gaine, associate editor. McConnell ' s function later turned out to be choreography editor. 162 There was a new editor this year: George Craft. Many of the old names had passed on to other places and other things. Their places were filled on the mast- head and the table of contents by others anxious to establish themselves as enduring members of the cam- pus literary tradition a tradition steeped in what Mr. O ' Malley, JUGGLER adviser, terms the " reconciliation between Christianity and art. " Some of these new- comers did not write with the stature sufficient to guarantee them their own brand of recognition but a few did. And some of the most gifted of the contrib- utors to last year ' s magazine had returned once more. What each of these artists had to say was spread across the new, wide pages of the ' 64 JUGGLER. The result was once again a solid, yet novel, publication. Much of the novelty of the ' 64 JUGGLER was the result of more than a changed layout and a chang- ing staff, however. For in an experimental broaden- ing of horizons, the editors indicated they would accept not only submissions of poetry, short stories, and works of literary criticism, but also essays on any subject viewed from the humanistic view point. The results of this policy were spectacular in at least one instance Ralph Martin ' s two part study of Nietzsche. With this essay presented beside John Pesta ' s lucid prose, Richard Marks ' s and Brian Jorgensen ' s vivid imagery, and the distinct photographs of William Green ' s distinctive sculpture, it became readily appar- ent that successors had been found for the departed Reishman, Sajnovsky, and McPhee; that growth can be achieved through change in any publication where the authors know " no better worship than their art. " (Below) For the second year the JUGGLER featured photography by staff member Dave Larsen of work done by students in the De- partment of Art. Photos were gen- erally abstract, like these two. 163 SCIENCE QUARTERLY: Sophisticated Scholars Founded last year by senior Larry Kavanagh, the SCIENCE QUARTERLY intends to provide an opportunity for under- graduate students to present the results of their individual re- search. As a result, said one sophomore, articles sometimes became mere series of equations. Nevertheless, the scholar- ly tone of the journal proved that progress by students in the Science School has not been lacking. All that re- mains is for the scientists to begin considering the com- mon problems faced by science and the humanities. (Above) Senior staff of the Quar- terly: Jerome Wiener; editor Jim Maher, and Larry Borgman. (Right) John Millwater, Tony Doheny, and Richard Lepre. 164 TECHNICAL REVIEW: Gains National Recognition (Left) Associate editors of the TECH REVIEW Michael McCusker and Michael Ciletti with editor Stephen South. (Below) Jim Dixon, office manager; Dick Bonneville, circula- tion manager; Bob Jochum, business manager. Last summer Notre Dame ' s TECHNICAL REVIEW was awarded fifth place nationally in the judging of journals published by engineering colleges. To maintain this tradition of excellence earned by earlier policies on design and articles, this year ' s editor, Steve South, decreed that some articles be directed at the position of the engineering stu- dent in a university; page size was cut and color was used on several pages including some ad pages. In what appeared to be a recognition of the publication ' s worth, the redesigned Engineer- ing Building included a new office for the staff, this time with adequate lighting and a window. 165 The VOICE, in its second year, set its sights higher, and entered into battle with the SCHOLASTIC, vying for student support. When the blue smoke had cleared and all the yellow ink had been mopped up, it became apparent that John Gearen ' s David was supported by a rather formidable Goliath, Student Body President Dave Ellis. Under such patronage, it was almost impossible that the VOICE should fail to overcome. And it didn ' t. Gifted with a perceptive staff, an editor with legs long enough to straddle any fence and moral support from the Student Senate in excess of four thousand dollars, Notre Dame ' s student newspaper became a force to be reckoned with on campus. Working from a barren cubicle on the second floor of LaFortune, the staff has made full use of its editorial powers. Perhaps the greatest interest in this year ' s VOICE was gen- erated by its improved news coverage and a fresh, open layout. The ability of the news staff was dramatized by the speedy release of the issue after the president ' s death. (Above) Dave Condon and George Krus- zewski, sports editors of the VOICE. 166 VOICE: Scoop on Campus News Editor Gearen (left) scans layout. Below, John Buck- ley and Barry Johanson. = DOME: Modern Traditionalism An annual is unique in the field of publications, for with its one issue, it has a lasting impact on its audience and no chance to correct over- sights. College yearbooks face additional diffi- culties in balancing two standards often applied to the book. The DOME ' s prestige on and off campus testifies that the editors have balanced artistic competition with other colleges and an effort to reflect accurately the tenor of uni- versity life. The predominant concern of the editors has been to present the school as ob- jectively as possible with the highest level of graphic art attainable. This year increased em- phasis has been placed upon student life in all its aspects. Activities ha ve been portrayed along with their effect on Notre Dame, as well as the effort of individuals to produce that ef- fect. The success of the portrayal is a subjective judgment, and even the technical value of the book is difficult to estimate; but the direction and purpose should be clear: to preserve for those who were a part of the school a story in words and pictures of what they did here. (Right) Denny O ' Brien, edi- tor and Dave Larsen, as- sociate editor. (Above, left) Photo editor Bill Wheeler. (Above, right) Mike McCarthy, business manager. DOME staff: Joe Frank, Mike Read, Dave Hacker, Terry Ward, Kenny Karem, Rod Julian, Bill Cragg, Bob Gilmartin, Joe Starshak, Editor Denny O ' Brien, Doug Branson, Jim Berberet, George Ripley, and Dave Larsen. 169 Kenny Karem (top) crops sen- ior portraits for his Graduates section. (Right) Student Life editor Jim Berberet, whose section was planned to carry out the new philosophy of the DOME. (Center) Sophomore photographer Frank Schleich- er. Organizations editor Terry Ward (below) was usually disorganized. Another medi- tation: George Ripley, Aca- demics editor (below, right). N 170 Emphasis on calmness in the book, a quality sometimes lacking among the staff at deadline time. Somehow they produced what they hope is above all a record of the year and the place. 171 (Top left) Bob Gilmartin, sports editor. (Top right) DOME staff recruits freshmen at Activities Night. (Above) Photographer Pat Ford. (Right) Pete Clark, assistant editor, .and Scranton ' s campaign manager. 172 The DOME must be approached not only as a publication, but also as one more activity in which students partici- pate. The surprisingly small staff includes students from every college, who are to be found participating in several other fields of contribution to the school. If readers do indeed return to the book to recall their undergraduate years, and if its staff leaves with a sense of accomplishment, then it has been a success. (Below) Photographer Mike Hoyt at Mock Convention. (Bottom) Academics Assistant Bill Blake instructs freshmen. 173 (Below) Some campus esthetes ap- parently feel they are obliged to appear incognito at " artsy-craftsy " films. (Right) A scene from the screen-LA DOLCE VITA. (Far right) Handouts before the movie starts keep buffs busy reading. (Bottom left) Dr. and Mrs. Costello with Fr. Sullivan at seminar in Com- puter Center. (Bottom right) Bob Holler and Society President Tom Vitullo with Mrs. Costello. The Notre Dame Student-Faculty Film Society, blessed with imposing title and flexible organization, continued under the perceptive direction of Dr. Donald P. Costello of the English Department for a third year. In an attempt to continue the tone of previous years, Cinema ' 64 presented a series of twelve examples of cinematic art by pioneer direc- tors, each avant-garde in its own era. Once again the group stressed that cinema, equally with literature or paint- ing, is a fine art; that directors create as well as enter- tain. In order to extend the educational process, program notes were provided to series subscribers at each showing, and a camera was awarded as a prize for the review of LA DOLCE VITA judged by faculty members to be the best submitted by a subscriber. Rev. Patrick Sullivan, S.J., assis- tant director of the Legion of Decency, reviewed the movie for members; a combination at which, said one English fac- ulty member, the mind boggles. The organization also lent its support to clubs attempting to hold programs similar in format; one such venture was the Pittsburgh Club ' s showing of THE TRIAL. In conjunction with the Academic Commission a coeducational class in the art of the film was begun, con- ducted by such faculty members as Dr. Edward Fischer and Dr. Joseph M. Duffy. Student interest was so great this year that more subscriptions were sold than two showings in the engineering auditorium could accommodate, and some of the additional revenue was used to rent more film. 174 FILM SOCIETY: Art in Motion 175 DEBATE: Be it resolved The Debate Team is a relatively small group of men rep- resenting the university in a variety of places. Aside from the national tournaments in which they compete, they travel outside the state to present exhibition de- bates; locally, they serve as judges at high school de- bates. This year the group, moderated by Leonard Som- mer, sponsored its twelfth annual national invitational tournament, with over fifty schools participating. For the first time, the final round was held in the new li- brary auditorium. First place winner was Wayne State, with University of Illinois at Chicago runner-up. Notre Dame placed third in a competition they founded and have won three times in the past. ND ' s Larry Petroshius was awarded eighth place for individual speaker. 176 (Above) Gary Morrow, Rod Julian, Jim Magagna, Jim Cavnar, Howard Dooley, Ron Burke, Larry Petroshius, Paul Freddolino, Mike Zika, Steve Wasinger, Al Valkenaar, John Thornton, Bill Stallings, John Roos. 177 I.S.O. officers with their moderator, Father Schwan of the Theology Department. From left to right, Hernan Puentes, SMC Representative Sue Bod- kin, Allan Rodrigues, Pat Ward, President Robert Tompkins, and Callisto Madavo. (Bottom right) Puentes, president of the Club Panamericano, in- troduces speakers at the club-sponsored debate on Panama. (Right) President and founder of the Modern Languages and Culture club, Ron Reagan. A group of students from around the world, at Notre Dame, decided that they had more in com- mon than student life. As citizens of the world, it was in their own interest and that of their home- lands for them to meet together and to discuss their problems. The result was the formation of In- ternational Students Organization, which has proven to be one of the more effective student ac- tivities in promoting understanding of national at- titudes, cultures, and geography. Not limited to foreign students, the group early in the year en- gaged in recruiting; their booth at Activities Night during freshman orientation was one of the most conspicuous. The group meets frequently, with the meetings open to all interested persons. Their sponsoring of open discussions of contro- versial world issues has attracted campus attention from undergraduates, and more significantly, from faculty. The group includes in its member- ship Saint Mary ' s students and meetings are at times held there. There is no purport to be more than a discussion group; no one proposes to do more than create amicable understanding. 178 I.S.O., MODERN LANGUAGE CLUB: nternational Motif In the fall of 1963 the old and nearly defunct Modern Language Club was reactivated by a group of lan- guage majors, who proposed to add " Culture " to the title of their group. The group, composed of five circles according to the several languages offered here, provides books, movies, and recordings for the benefit of its members both in learning the tongues and in acquiring familiarity with the cultures of the various lands. 179 CILA: Building Friendship i.Belowl Father Hesburgh and local provincial Father Kenna spent three days in Mexico visiting the CILA (Council for International Lay Apostolate) project. (At right) Paul Tschirhart begins the de- struction of a house the group replaced in Tacambaro, Mexico. Every year, Notre Dame students take direct action to alleviate the suffering of the world ' s poor. Their greatest and most dramatic successes are achieved during the summer in the slums of Peru and Mexico. There are other rewards in the growing awareness at Notre Dame of international problems. The groundwork for the clinics, the building projects, and the teaching of manual skills is laid here at Notre Dame. CILA is the organization. Since its inception in 1961, it has grown in size and competence. Approximately a score of students are selected annually to labor in Latin America; the first requirement is that they be properly motivated. CILA recognizes that their effectuality hinges on training as well as motivation. For this reason, all candidates for Latin American service are given instruction in Spanish and Spanish American culture sufficient for them to meet the chal- lenges of their task; and they are made aware of all that this assignment will entail. As a conse- quence of such perfectionism, CILA ' s 1963 Latin American project was a great success. Although handicapped, paradoxically, by the size of their group (for they were unable to room with members of the population, having to rent their own private home), the mission to Mexico made the most of its situation, using the house as a headquarters for their work of building new houses for the poor in the districts outside town. The new homes were not turned over outright to the new owners; they will pay for them over a period of years. Similar programs were instituted in Peru, and a scientific study of the effects of malnutrition was continued. There are others who do not travel to South America, but still accomplish something of value on campus. These are the students who every year participate in the two local projects: social work every Sunday afternoon among the Mexican migrant workers of South Bend, and the annual book drive at the end of the first semester for African students. 180 ' -. (Bottom left) Students Ramon Mur- phy and Ron Kupper in the clinic at Ciudad de Dios outside Lima, Peru. (Bottom right) In addition to building, art lessons. Fred Hero- man with class. 181 Dave Condon (right) takes orders in the BX during a post registra- tion rush. (Far right) Father Hegge was one of the primary speakers during the study week- end. (Bottom left) Bill Staudenheimer, group president, listens to lec- ture by Donald Thorman. Father Louis J. Putz founded the Notre Dame Young Chris- tian Students about twenty years ago. Since then the group has contributed much to the development of campus func- tions: founding Student Government, opening and operat- ing the BX, and gaining for the SCHOLASTIC three years of freedom from censorship. Its members deal primarily with the much neglected orientation of students toward their apostolic duty. Through participative masses, begun under the aegis of YCS, the liturgy has become the integral part of Christian life that it should be. These kinds of practical applications have effects on the student body in general. To observe, to judge, to act: these are the tenets of YCS. ... a YCS weekend. In October, representatives of Mid- western colleges met at Notre Dame to participate in a series of .lectures and colloquia. The purpose of this gath- ering was to educate further those engaged in the lay apos- tolate. The closing address was given by Father John Har- don, a man who is in the particularly advantageous position of teaching theology at a state college; his experience was valuable for the student who shall soon find himself a Cath- olic layman in a secular world. Most of the discussion was carried out in the colloquia, where there was an attempt to find practical means for precipitating effective movement. . . . the marriage institute, administered by Father Putz. Every Wednesday night during the six weeks of Lent those students soon to be married hear lectures from experts in several areas of interest to married couples. . . . above all, YCS chooses to mold, not manage; to teach, not train; to do, not say; to observe, judge, act. 182 YCS: Concern for Student Life 183 (Right) Knights of Columbus offi- cers: (l-r) Bill Mc- Intyre, Fred Free- man, Bob Fitzger- ald, Dick Larkin, Ray Fox, Tom Bergen, Steve Fenton. (Missing) Bob Munson. No Armor KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS: Bengal Bouts committee in ring before the fight: (kneeling) Jim Gollings, Dick Martin, Dick Larkin. (Standing) John Mun- son, Steve Fenton, John Ausanka, Larry Dietz, Dick Boroff, Frank Malley, Bob Fitzgerald. (Belowi Ray Fox. (Bottom) Frank Visceglia, grand knight. Fully two hundred and fifty members make the Notre Dame Council of the Knights of Columbus the largest college council in the country; it is also the oldest. Age and size are not un- accompanied by prestige; the council is ranked among the top three in Indiana, college or otherwise. At the invitation of other councils, the local first degree team travels throughout the state to administer initiations. On campus this year two second and third degree and three first degree initiations were held. These functions are complemented by a Ball in April and a picnic in May. Aside from their fraternal activities, the Knights engage in other services to the University and local community, including such things as crusading for de- cent literature and sponsoring an oratorical contest. A sub- stantial contribution to the missions of East Pakis tan is annual- ly made from the proceeds of the Bengal Bouts, augmented this year by the sale of African wood carvings. The tradition of fellowship and service remains the hallmark of the Knights. (Below) The Wranglers, one of the oldest student organizations, are moderated by Prof. Frank O ' Malley. (L-r) Ralph Martin, organ- ization president; Thomas Cullen; Tom DeAngelis; Mike McClintock; Ed Emmer; Jim Maher; Jim Clare; Jim Devlin; Dick Marks,- Tom Carlson,- Paul Creelan; Pat Ward. (Bottom) The Bookmen: (l-r) Ron Burke; Mike McClintock; Jerry Courtney; Frank McConnell; Jim Devlin; Ross Amann; Jim Haddad; John Pesta; Jim Maher; Henry Zych, C.S.C.; Ralph Martin. Both groups accept members by election. A group of vociferous students may be found at almost any con- ceivable time in any room on campus. Sometimes the topic being discussed is of a philosophical nature; more often than not, the conversation is centered on more practical things. It is the aim of a few campus organizations, notably the Wranglers and the Bookmen, to channel some of this enthusiasm into organized discussion on questions which consider the role of student as man and Christian. The Wranglers attempt to establish an atmos- phere of new humanism at the university through speculative argument; the Bookmen through a study of world literature. This drive toward academic orientation, however detrimental it may be to Irish football fortunes, is not a total failure. For there now swarm over the campus champions of another sort: the Notre Dame Chess Club. The fruits of active recruiting among the freshmen, instructions in the fundamentals of the game, and re- surgent team spirit led to a great effort against Northern Indiana State Prison and a more than creditable fourteenth place in the National Tournament held here over the Christmas vacation. Two posts in the Intercollegiate Chess League were recently seized by club members; they hope this is a sign of things to come. 186 DISCUSSION GROUPS, CHESS CLUB: Talk and Tactics (Below) Bill Nicholls, editor of the Chess Club " Bulletin " and club vice-president Ed Barkmeyer during campus tournament held in February. Not pictured are Joe McCarty, president of the club, and the secretary - treasurer Bill Carroll. 187 (Above) Cleveland Club, whose movie series has been one of the most profitable on campus: Bill Kane, Larry Eitzen, Don Modica (Pres.), Lou Velloni, Don Miller. (Right) Wash.-Md.-Va. Club over summer formed an intercollegi- ate council of clubs from the region: Tony Bell, Jim Hawkins, Her- man Shipman, Dick Galiher (Pres). 188 The genre of organized extracurriculars most students first encounter is the geographical club, usually op- erating year-round. In the summer some of them ar- range employment for members, attempt to orientate incoming freshmen, and hold the usual parties at the end of vacation to send students back to school hap- py. Many, however, lapse into a nine-month hiberna- tion, rousing only to manage transportation at vaca- tion time one of their few sources of revenue. A few are slightly more energetic: they sponsor movies and banquets on campus. That many clubs have so many members and so few participants in activities like Mardi Gras booths shows that there is some need for improvement. Still, the situation is not en- tirely hopeless; there has been some betterment already, as shown by the activities pictured here. (Above) Westchester Club: Ray Burke, Dave Manion (President), Bill O ' Donnell, (miss- ing) Ted Egan. (Left) Chicago Club: (top to bottom) Joe King, Jim Egan, Dave Schiavone, Frank Vogel, Sam Calomino, Paul Basbagill, Paul Fox, Ed Dunn (President). GEOGRAPHICAL CLUBS: Banquets, Beer, and Buses 189 WHO ' S WHO: Band, Hall President ' s Council, Aesculapians; JOSEPH A. LANASA Varsity Baseball, Blue Circle, Alpha Epsilon Delta; MICHAEL J. RIEDER NFCCS, YCS, Wranglers; PAUL G. CREELAN Senior Class Social Commissioner, Junior Parent Weekend Chairman, Mock Convention; GEORGE P. NOVAK WSND Business Manager, Commerce Forum; JOHN C. KANALEY Student Senate Parliamentarian, NFCCS, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma; PATRICK WILLIAM KENNY Varsity Football, Blue Circle, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi Secretary-Treasurer, Commerce Forum; WILLIAM M. PFEIFFER Junior and Senior Class President, Blue Circle, Beta Gamma Sigma,- BRUCE TUTHILL 190 The debate over Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities continues, though somewhat less vociferously than in past years. Several members of past selection committees declined the nomi- nation for the honor; and the quota set for Notre Dame was not filled this year, indicating at least nominal discretion in the choices. Never- theless, the paradoxical question remains: just who are some of these men? The answer, this year, was defined a little less vaguely; candi- dates were chosen for their contribution to significant cam- pus activities. This criterion resulted, in the opinion of some, in an inordinate concentration of Blue Circle and Student Government participants, with avowed scholars receiving little or no recognition. JOHN PETER CLARK: Tau Beta Pi-President, JEC, DOME, Mock Convention MICHAEL D. CILETTI: Group Commander, AFROTC, Tau Beta Pi, TECH REVIEW, JEC, IEEE EDWARD A. MACIULA: JEC Chairman, Engineering Open House General Chairman, Tau Beta Pi, A.I.Ch.E., Rugby JAMES T. EGAN: Glee Club President LAWRENCE KAVANAGH: SCIENCE QUARTERLY, Student Body Treasurer THOMAS E. MULUNAZZI: Band, ASCE JOSEPH E. O ' NEILL: Student Trip Chairman, Blue Circle, Varsity Golf, Beta Gamma Sigma 191 It would seem that the most valid criterion is the degree of popular recog- nition a man has achieved in his college career. Thus, athletes, scholars, and campus leaders would equally qualify. However, there is a sincere desire among responsible students to make the award significant and it is difficult to ascribe any exceptional merit to the slightly superfluous recognition of would-be BMOC ' s. However, many people qualify under either criterion, while some are exclusive to one or the other; thus the curious gumbo eventually selected, to the complete satisfaction of no one. The fact remains, however, that the committee worked under more specific criteria than any of its predecessors; and the men selected do deserve some plaudits. They are representative of many who have contributed to the qual- ity of Notre Dame ' s extracurriculars; they have shared their talents among several activities, large and small, not to mention unheralded services. And, beyond his official positions, whatever they may be, each man has, by his interest and ability, augmented the quality of the class of 1964. NROTC Battalion Commander, Blue Circle Vice-Chairman, WSND News Director; PAUL R. CHARRON Varsity Track; PETER T. WHITEHOUSE Rugby Captain, Student Government; ROBERT E. MIER Cheerleader, Glee Club, Blue Circle, CILA; FRED W. HEROMAN Student Body President; DAVID W. ELLIS Commerce Forum President, Blue Circle, Beta Gamma Sigma; RICHARD D. MILES Blue Circle, JUGGLER Business Manager, Alpha Epsilon Delta; JOHN GERALD YOUNG DOME Editor, Knights of Columbus, Football Program Editor; DENNIS J. O ' BRIEN Blue Circle Chairman, YCS, CILA; PAUL E. TIERNEY Varsity Football, Tau Beta Pi; J. ROBERT LEHMANN 192 THOMAS G. O ' BRIEN: SB Vice-President, Blue Circle, Wranglers, Mock Convention, Tennis MICHAEL J. COY: WSND; Hall President ' s Council, Vice-President; Senior Class Council W. JOHN COUNSELL: Varsity Baseball-Captain, Monogram Club President, K of C CLAY STEPHENS: Varsity Football, Arts and Letters Business Forum CHARLES WILLIAM BLANCHARD: Varsity Swimming, Team Captain; Blue Circle; AB Advisory Board WILLIAM T. McDONALD: CILA Chairman, Blue Circle, Senior Advisory Committee JOHN M. LALLI: Glee Club Publicity Manager JAMES P. WALSH: Social Commissioner, Mock Convention 193 ATHLETICS 194 195 Bill Clark, Mike Coffey, Frank Carver, Ed Dean, Bill Welsh, and Larry Dirnberger. 196 Third in Nation Success marked the fourteenth season of Coach Alex Wilson ' s cross country runners. In eight meets this year the Irish finished first or second in six of them and came in a respectable third in the NCAA finals. Junior Bill Clark finished in the top fifteen at the NCAA meet to earn All American honors while senior captain Frank Carver, All American in 1962, missed it by one finishing 16th. Besides winning all dual meets the Notre Dame harriers copped first places in the Notre Dame Invitational, the Chicago Track Club meet, and the ICAAAA meet at New York. They fin- ished second in the Central Collegiate Conference, al- though Clark broke Tom O ' Hara ' s course record, running the four miles in a fantastic 19 minutes 13 seconds. Junior Bill Welch and sophomores Mike Coffey, Ed Dean, and Larry Dirnberger ran ex- tremely well all season and gave them much depth that should remain next season as veteran Frank Carver is the only deportee. Each has tied for first place at least once this season and all have turned in times under 19:25 over a four mile distance. Thus, next season with 5 veterans back, the Irish could make a strong bid for the NCAA title. 197 Capt. Larry Hagerty, A. Beaunagel, M. Finn, F. Koch B. Singewald, T. Fox, M. Eiben, and D. Herlihy 198 For the past two years the Notre Dame Sailing Club has been the Midwestern Collegiate Champion. This year was no exception as the Irish sailors consistently topped their Big Ten adversaries, in- cluding such powers as Wisconsin, Purdue (something the football team couldn ' t do), Ohio State, and Michigan. Besides the Big Ten, the Irish competed against the U.S. Naval Academy, Tulane, and Marquette. In addition to the regularly scheduled events, the team traveled to several championship regattas, including the Timme Angston Elimination Regatta at Chicago ' s Yacht Club and the North American Sailing Championship Regatta in California. Captain Larry Hagerty and seniors Tom Fox, Dave Herlihy, and Bob Singewald are responsible for keeping the Irish in the top five nationally for the past two years and for guiding the club to a seventh place finish in the 1962 national champion- ships and a sixth place finish last year. Hard Tack To Success 199 A Long Season (Above) Carroll displays superb effort as he takes out two men with some assist- ance from Jim Snowden. (Top) McDonald takes off on a punt return. (Right) Budka grimaces as Kantor runs into a stone wall. The 1963 Notre Dame football season will be remembered by fans across the nation, and particularly by the University ' s class of ' 64, as a season which began with a justified optimism, yet ended on a note of bitter disappointment. That such a note was struck was quite unexpected and certainly unnecessary. At the outset all the ingredients seemed to be present for a very successful season. The team had experience and depth at almost every position, tremendous individual ability, and a strong desire to win. They lost some of the depth due to preseason injuries to key personnel, but seemed to maintain the latter two items right to the bitter end. The team fought hard in every game and had a sincerity that had been lacking in recent teams. Unfortunately, a team must follow its coaches and this is where the winning complex broke down. Just why the coaching staff made so many tactical errors this year, the most glaring of which was the gross mishandling of talented, eager personnel, is a mystery and will probably remain so. However, the fact is that fans and players alike were, to say the least, somewhat disenchanted at season ' s end. 200 201 M M I Mpm A J.V f: - Football and defense are considered synonomous in the minds of many football coaches. Royal, Bryant, Dietzal, and Dougherty are four coaches who stress defense. Notre Dame had such a coach in Hugh Devore. Although the Irish had one of their poorer seasons in stumbling to a 2-7 record (the Notre Dame-Iowa game was can- celled out of respect for the death of President Ken- nedy), their defense was for the most part good. Led by captain and guard, Bob Lehmann, and by roving linebacker, Bill Pfeiffer, who together accounted for more than 190 tackles, the Irish defense gave ground grudgingly to such explosive teams as Wiscon- sin, Southern Cal, Navy, Pittsburgh, Michigan State, and Syracuse. Norm Nicola, Tom Goberville, Dick Arrington, John Meyer, Tom McDonald, and Jim Carroll also turned in creditable performances in every game. McDonald broke Johnny Lattner ' s career interceptions record by swiping a total of 15, while Nicola and Arrington blossomed into strong first string players. If the Irish had one glaring weakness, it was their vulnerability to the opposition ' s " big play. " Purdue, Wisconsin, Michigan State, and Syracuse used one crucial play to gain a victory over the Irish. In ad- dition, Pitt, Navy, and Stanford had third down plays that worked consistently against an overworked Irish defense. The spirit was there but the manpower was not. 202 Plus on Fierceness 203 Many cars, packed Stadium, eager fans, noisy cheerleaders, sullen players, close first downs, and sometimes injuries give evidence of a football Saturday. 204 205 Minus on Freshness Score one touchdown and pray seemed to be the philoso- phy of the Notre Dame offense this year. In two of their losses they scored two touchdowns; however, the second came after the opposition had wrapped up the game and had inserted third stringers. One touchdown per game was not enough against the tough schedule that the Irish played. Pre-season reports on the Notre Dame offense circled the fact that the Irish lacked a good quarterback. Post sea- son remarks circled that fact with a red pencil. Six men had a chance to call offensive plays and all did so inconsistently. The Irish offense, which was changed drastically by Coach Hugh Devore from the previous system of Kuharich, sup- posedly employed the famous I formation with variations. The result was that usually either one of two runners, the halfback or the fullback, carried the ball up the middle or off tackle usually the opponent ' s strongest positions. Although the Irish line led by Lehmann, Carroll, and Nicola blocked well, the ball carriers such as Wolski, Kantor, O ' Hara, and Bliey were met by eight man receiv- ing parties as the opposition knew that the Irish wouldn ' t pass. This situation reached its peak when the Irish, through Michigan State miscues, gained possession of the ball seven times inside the State thirty yard line and could score but once. While the lack of offense can be blamed for the poor record, there were several bright spots. Sophomore Bill Wolski gained 320 yards for a 4.6 average. Joe Kantor developed into one of the hardest running fullbacks in the country. Charlie O ' Hara, Tom McDonald, and Bill Pfeif- fer also carried the ball well under the existing conditions. 206 Ken Ivan, at bottom, kicks 33 yard field goal to beat defending champ So. Cal. 207 208 Glory ' s Grind Notre Dame has produced many outstand- ing football players and has sent more players into professional football than any other school. Despite a losing season, ten Notre Darners were selected by both the NFL and the AFL. Jim Kelly (89), an All American on many national polls, was the leading Irish receiver this year. The Irish had many other stars. Captain Bob Leh- mann (65) sparked the interior line play from his middle guard position. Roving linebacker Bill Pfieffer (11) was the first player in many years to make more than TOO tackles in a season. Jim Carroll (54), elected captain for the 1964 Notre Dame team, was a versatile player on offense, playing three different positions. Norm Nicola (50) moved into the number one center position and played such an outstanding game against the defend- ing national champion Southern Cal Trojans that he earned the Knute Rockne Award, a weekly trophy presented to the most outstanding Irish player in each game as determined by the coaches. There were other stars who did not receive the Rockne such as Joe Kantor (31) and Bill Wolski. 209 Kneeling, L-R: John Murphy, Dave Hurd, Gus Cifelli, Head Coach Hugh Devore, Lou Stephens, Bill Daddio. Standing: Jerry Stoltz, Brad Lynn, and George Sefcik. 70 55 6 69 t 78 FRONT ROW-(left to right): Denis Szot, Frank Budka, Bill Pfeiffer, Dave Humenik, Jim Kelly, Captain Bob Lehmann, Tom MacDonald, Denny Phillips, Mike DiCarlo, Nick Etten, John Simon. SECOND ROW (left to right): Matt Storin, Senior Manager, Jim Snowden, John Meyer, Marty Olosky, Tom Goberville, Clay Stephens, George Bednar, Bill Burns, Wayne Allen, Tom Kostelnik, Joe Farrell, John Huarte, Jim Rakers, Len Kuberski, Manager. THIRD ROW ileft to right): Pete Broccoletti, Manager, Ron Bliey, Joe Kantor, John Ruel, Tony Carey, Ken Maglicic, Bob Telfer, Vince Dennery, Gene Penman, Paul Costa, Dave Pivec, Jack Snow, Tom Mittelhauser, Vince Mattera, Norm Nicola. FOURTH ROW (left to right): Mike Krach, Alan Loboy, Harry Long, Tom Talaga, Bob Papa, Dick Arrington, Don Hogan, Jim Carroll, Sandy Bonvechio, Ken Ivan, Bill Wolski, Larry Mauch, Dan McGinn, Pete Andreotti. FIFTH ROW (left to right): Herb Seymour, Tom Sullivan, Mike Wadsworth, Mike Webster, Phil Sheridan, Bill Zloch, Bob Meeker, Pete Duranko, Larry Hribal. 210 PROSPECTS This year ' s Notre Dame football team, which could have been one of the best in the past decade, turned out to be almost the worst. For this reason the 1964 season should be approached with cautious opti- mism. Newly appointed head coach, Ara Parseghian from Northwestern, broke a long standing Irish tra- dition, that the head football coach be a graduate, and he hopes to bring winning football back to the Notre Dame campus after a drought of mediocre sea- sons. He ' ll have 27 returning lettermen and a re- organized coaching staff to assist him. Parseghian will have problems though. Five men who had a chance to run the team from quarterback will return next year. The problem is that not one of them has developed sufficiently to be a team leader. Gradua- tion has taken all experienced ends except one, and the tackle spot is lacking in depth. In addition, Par- seghian will have to develop two defensive halfbacks to team with Joe Farrell and Tom Longo, the only two men with experience at the position. However, the rest of the team is solid, spearheaded by Cap- tain Jim Carroll, Norm Nicola, and John Meyer in the line and by running backs Joe Kantor, Bill Wolski, and Pete Duranko. Also, the freshman crop is re- puted to be of some value. Overall the 1964 Notre Dame team has the potential to have a win- ning if not superb season sparked by the enthusi- astic efforts of Ara Parseghian and his assistant coaches: Paul Shoults, Richard (Doc) Urich, Tom Pagna, Dave Hurd, George Sefcik, and John Murphy. 211 Huff, Puff, and Run As a result of its third successful season in as many years, since its organization as the Notre Dame Soccer team, this young ball club has made its own name in the University sports program. Under the assistance and coaching of Mr. Samuel R. Reid, and the leadership of Captain John Poelker, they have compiled an impressive record of 7-3-0 this year. It was a season that held promises of an at-large berth for the NCAA tourney, and also one in which the University was awakened to the potenti- alities of another popular sport. The team was lead by talented Hernan Puen- tes, and Mariano Gonzalez on the front line, Miquel Barra, John Poelker, and Joe Deutsch at halfbacks, and Xavier Monge and Alberto Maspons at fullback. The clutch efforts of these fighting " Irish " contributed to the victories over Calvin, 2-1, Purdue, 3-0, and Lake Forest, 3-2. The losses this year through graduation amount to only three men; consequently, with the return of a strong offensive front line, and the depth of the backfield, the soccer team can look forward to another successful season in ' 64 - ' 65. r . Standing (left to right): Hernan Puentes, Mariano Gonzalez, Ken Kolombo, Jose Telleria, Jack Noon, Bob O ' Shaugh- nessey, Herman Friedman, Miquel Barra, Xavier Monge, Alberto Maspons, Joe Fahey, Hugo Dooner, Enrique Sa- avedra, Dennis Karpuska, Dave Lounsbury, George Kloppenberg, Barry Lopez, Don Negrelli, Mike Thiel, and Ed Brandt. Kneeling (left to righti: Joe Deutsch, Tom Echewa, Jim McGloin, Don Del Manzo, Pat Olmer, Pat Cashill, Chris Mead, Captain John Poelker, Mr. Reid (coach). 212 213 What was supposed to be a great season for Notre Dame basketball with at least a bid to the NCAA Tourney in the offing fizzled into mediocrity. Retiring coach John Jordan had a difficult time welding the individuals on the team into a smooth-working unit. Furthermore, neither the team or the coach seemed interested in playing defense, as the Irish posted a dismal 6-12 record before semester break. After semester exams, second leading scorer, Ron Reed, 32 in the top right picture, was declared ineligible, and sophomore Bucky McGann replaced him. McGann worked and passed the ball well to team with Larry Sheffield (14), the team ' s leading scorer, to form an efficient backcourt combination. In the last six games the Irish won four as they worked the ball into the big men under the basket- Walt Sahm (25), Larry Jesewitz, and Jay Miller (30)- played more defense than they had, and began rebound- ing well. Larry Sheffield paced the Irish in the scoring de- partment with a 22.3 per game average while 6-10 center, Walt Sahm, grabbed 17.5 rebounds a game. Both will return next year as the Irish lose only two lettermen. 214 Thump, Thump, Run and Jump 215 Offensive scoring punch and strong rebounding were the main trade- marks of this year ' s Notre Dame basketball team. As below, they also displayed defensive skills, but in this area they were inconsistent. John Jordan coached for 13 years at his alma mater. He leaves be- hind many moments of glory and only a few disappointments. 216 217 218 219 Left to right, Seated: Larry Jesewitz, Larry Sheffield. Sam Skarich, Captain Dick Erlenbaugh, Ron Reed, Jay Miller, and Walt Sahm. Standing: Head Coach Johnny Jordan, Bill O ' Neill, Bill Kraft, Bob Donaphin, Tom Born- horst, Bucky McGann, Pat Dudgeon, Bill O ' Neal, Al Kritowski, Mgr. Tom Kulick, and Asst. Coach Chuck Lennon. 220 John Jordan coached for 13 years at Notre Dame and com- piled 199 wins in that span. His tenure was sprinkled with NCAA teams, Ail-Americans, and winning seasons. He de- parted leaving a predominately junior squad for his successor, John Dee. Larry Sheffield, who was selected for the Olympic tryouts, scored well in all games. His best game, in which he hit for 47 points against Detroit, broke the single game scoring record for a Notre Dame player, although the Irish eventually lost the contest. Walt Sahm, although a consistent player, missed six crucial games over the Christmas holidays all of which the Irish lost. Jay Miller and Larry Jesewitz show- ed improvement over their sophomore years. Bucky McGann gained experience as a backcourt ball handler, and hit for key baskets in the last six games. Seniors Sam Skarich, shown at left, and captain Dick Erlenbaugh, number 21 in the top left picture, played well when they got into the lineup. With experience and a fresh coach, next year should bring winning basketball back to the Notre Dame campus. 221 . Victory at Sea Never having swum a yard in high school and lacking any kind of finan- cial support, as the swimming team is not granted any scholarships, Chuck Blanchard races toward another record in an outstanding year. 222 For the first time in their six year history the Notre Dame Swimming team achieved a winning season. Sparked by the phenomenal efforts of captain Chuck Blanchard, the Irish took six of eleven meets this year in a schedule that in- cluded Ohio University, Bowling Green, Purdue and Wis- consin. Blanchard took first place in ten of eleven meets in his specialty, the 100 yard freestyle, and in the process set a new pool and varsity record of 51 seconds flat. He also lost only twice in eleven tries in the 200 yard freestyle. This year alone Blanchard set two pool records and eight varsity records which supports Coach Dennis Stork ' s claim that he is the greatest swimmer in Notre Dame history. The Irish swimming team overall faired well against more experienced squads, as they set eight pool records and twelve varsity records. The 400 yard medley relay team of Rory Culhane, Rocke Garcia, Tom West and Blanchard set the varsity record of three minutes 27 seconds and qual- ified for the NCAA Championships. However, they were un- able to compete at the tournament because of a ruling of the athletic board. Future prospects are bright as thirteen monogram winners, minus Blanchard, will return next year. Tom West, Ted Egan, C. Blanchard leapt. I, Rory Culhane. Seated: John Woods, Rocke Garcia, Terry Ryan, D. Umhofer, J. O ' - Connell, John Frey, Tim Kristl, J. Stoltz, Tom Kennett, M. Schuck, John Blum, P. Drucker. Coach Dennis Stark, B. Langan, Tom Oddo, Bill Ramis, Keith Stark, Ed O ' Connor, B. Manning, R. Leberman, Joe Powell, Bob Ring, T. O ' Shaughnessy, S. Leccese. 223 iL-Rl: S. Crimone, J. Joyce, B. Sullivan, J. McQuade, B. Ferrence, M. McQuade, M. Dwyer, S. Dreher, W. Kennedy, Coach DeCicco, J. Klier, B. Wilke, N. Lorendeau, J. Geary, J. Couch, J. Bishko, J. Malone, T. Buhl, J. Reuter, P. Jock, J. Gottwald, D. Marks, B. On! Winning has never become routine or usual for the Notre Dame fencing team which can boast of an- other superlative season. Aided by coach emeritus Walter Longford and assistant coach Mike Bishko, head coach Mike DeCicco fashioned a 15-2 record, the best of any varsity squad this year. The Irish bested such strong teams as Michigan State, Ohio State, Wayne State, Detroit, and Oberlin. The only setbacks were close ones to Air Force and undefeated Illinois. Leading the team in their impressive year were junior Bill Ferrence (31-5) in foil, co-captain Sam Crimone (30-8) in sabre, and Dick Marks (34- 10) in epee all of whom represented Notre Dame in the NCAA Tournament. Overall team balance was provided by co-captain Jack Joyce, the McQuade Kennedy, and Mike Dwyer. The team finished fifth in the nation at the season ' s end. 224 Unblood ied Unbowed 225 Dynamic Tension Notre Dame wrestling, under Coach Tom Fallon, has developed into an exciting and spectator- rousing sport. The predominately underclass team improved throughout the season finishing with a 5-4 record in dual meets. With a schedule featur- ing such wrestling powers as Illinois, Bowling Green, Cincinnati, Miami of Ohio, and Marquette the Irish provided tough opposition for their op- ponents despite inexperience in every position but the 145 pound division where captain Jack Barry was a consistent winner. Al Goodrich, in the 123 pound class, wrestled well as did Dan Manion in the 177 pound category and Ray Siegfried in the 130 pound division. The team earned a respect- able fifth in the Wheaton Invitational Tournament and closed the season with three straight victories. Dick Arrington, heavyweight successor to Ed Rut- kowski, took first in his class in the Wheaton Tour- ney and finished the season unbeaten, including 10 pins in twelve decisions. He competed in the 41 Tournament in Cleveland and took 2nd place. 226 Kneeling (L-R): Al Goodrich, capt. Jack Barry, Ray Siegfried. Standing: John McCarthy, mgr., Fred Morelli, asst. coach Ken Graf, Bob Carey, Dan Manion, Mike Eiben, Dick Arrington, Neil Pietrangeli, Dan Murphy, and Coach Tom Fallen. 227 Slope Addicts Nineteen pairs of skis, six men, and an old Cadillac hearse com- prised Notre Dame ' s assault on Hanover, New Hampshire, and the NCAA Ski Championships. This was the second straight year the " club team " won the Midwest NCAA Championship, thus earning the right to ski the big time. Poor weather, bad luck, and a late arrival (the hearse had expired in Toledo) held the team far below its potential a tenth place finish. However lack of money and transportation problems didn ' t keep the snow troops from a second place finish in the Central Intercollegiate Ski Association meet at Houghton, Michigan or from their victory in the ten team Midwest NCAA ' s at Duluth. Led, organized, and coached by senior John Turner, this team has risen from obscurity in its four years of existence to a prom- inent place on the ND sports scene. Turner, himself, won the skimeister award (to the highest individual point man) at Duluth and finished sixth in the skimeister competition at the Nationals. Sophomore Larry Reynolds won the alpine championship (down- hill and slalom) at Duluth and Houghton and senior jumper Jim Sechser piled up quite a few points in a successful season. Left- to right: Denny O ' Neill, Steve Walther, John Turner, Jack Brady, William Shephard, Larry Reynolds, Jim Sechser. (Far left) Larry Reynolds, (above) Jim Sechser, and (left) captain John Turner all show the form which brought them to the NCAA Ski Championships. 229 xxxx, beer frame, 3 While few of the athletic teams at Notre Dame this year had better than .500 records, the Notre Dame Bowling team not only had an unbeaten season (8-0) but clinched the Midwest Intercollegi- ate Conference title. Facing such experienced teams as DePaul, Loyola, Indiana, and Illinois Institute of Technology, the Irish bowlers averaged 930 pins per game which is considered to be as good as most professional bowling team ' s aver- age. Consistency has been the principal character- istic of the bowlers captained by Al Knobloch and coached by Steve Sheehan. Others on the squad were Tim Kelly, Chuck Juster, Jim Renehan, Mike Ungvarsky, Jim Grabowski, and Ron Helow. All will return next year including Jim Renehan whose 195 per game average is the team ' s best. N.D. Bowling Team, L-R: Tim Kelley, Chuck Juster, Ron Helow, Al Knobloch, Bob Krug, S. Sheehan, Jim Renehan, Mike Ungvarsky, and Jim Grabowski. 230 A new sport appeared on the Notre Dame campus this year as Jack Tate founded the Notre Dame Lacrosse team. Lacrosse was originated by the North American Indians and consists in trying to fling a hard, solid rubber ball into a net. Although in its first year, the lacrosse team sponsored its own invitational tournament this spring with top flight competition, including Denison, Bowling Green, and Ohio State. An Indian Massacre Left: H. Murphy, S. Kaminski, S. Sullivan, D. Carson, W. McGuire, C. Lennon, P. Henricks, M Dwyer, J. Johnson, R. White, J. Bishko, N. Findley. Middle: J. Bintz, J. Turner, R. Sheahan, W. Veno, W. Tynan, J. Halas, R. Quinn, J. Mclaughlin, D. Snyder, R. Kirtley, C. Giombetti, A. Mangani, W. Joseph, C. Weymann, C. Parlatore. Kneeling: J. Tate, capt., F. Ragusa, C. Weiler, J. McGirk, J. Pascal, J. Salscheider. Right: J. Huber, H. Culver, B. Johnson, T. Finneran, P. Siliari, J. O ' Brien, J. Mulligan, S. Richardson, J. Duffy, mgr. 231 Matter of Moments A track event is a matter of moments. In the field events, the moment is concentrated into a fleeting instant. The longer runs are a matter of minutes, but so much time is spent jockeying for position that the real focal point of the race is the straining seconds of the last lap. This winter, Alex Wilson ' s trackmen had their share of good moments as well as a number of rare moments that brought record performances. A foursome composed of Captain Pete Whitehouse, Olympic hopeful Bill Boyle, Bill Clark, and Frank Carver did most of the record setting. Oddly enough, their best times came in a decisive 73-31 win over Pittsburgh. Whitehouses ' 7.3 in the 60-yard high-hurdles, Boyle ' s 47.9 in the quarter, Clark ' s 4.10 in the mile, and Carver ' s 9.06.3 in the two-mile, established new fieldhouse and meet records. The Irish also gained second place in the CCC meet, placed well in invitational meets, and by virtue of two paradoxical performances in triangular competition, they dumped downstaters Indiana and Purdue but fell to Michigan and Indiana. Other consis- tent point-getters were Ed Dean, Mike Coffey, Pat Con- roy, Bob Hoover, John Martin, Ed Kelly, Dave McNamee, and Jim Bruch. Those caught in their moment here: Pete Whitehouse (high-jump), Ed Kelly (pole-vault), Pete Mahoney (broad-jump) and Paul Costa (shot-put). I ' , m , ,P, - | " . ' ' ' . I First Row, L-R, Arunas Vasys, Bill Welch, Pat Conroy, Frank Carver, Capt. Pete Whitehouse, Mgr. Paul Ponticki. Second Row, Head Coach Alex Wilson, Dave McNamee, Danny O ' Brien, Al Whittine, Bob Hoover, Pete Mahoney, Jim Bruch, Pete Hanratty, Keith Bradley, Larry Dirnberger, Ed Dean, Johnny Martin, Bill Boyle, and Asst. Coach Bob Smith. Third Row, Paul Costa, Colin Mc- Kenzie, Howie Borck, Ed Kelly, Rich Fennelly, Keith Manville, Jim Wruck, Bill Clark, Mike Coffey, Pat Madden. 233 Ingredients of track meets: Fast runners, pole vaulters Seconds and stopwatches. 234 235 Diamond in the Rough Graduation cut deeply into coach Clarence (Jake) Kline ' s 1964 squad as only seven letter- men returned to action this spring. Hardest hit was the pitching staff where only one experi- enced pitcher Ed Lupton returned. Lupton ' s credentials were impressive as he compiled a 5-2 record in 1963. Several sophomores helped Lupton out this year. Among them were basket- ball player, Kevin O ' Neill, and football player, Dan McGinn. Junior Frank Karazim also con- tributed some fine work as a starting pitcher. Solid hitting and good defense got Kline ' s nine into last year ' s NCAA playoffs. However, this year Notre Dame ' s porous defense usually gave up more runs than their offense could pro- duce. Playing with two sophomores in the in- field and a sophomore behind the plate, the Irish frequently sprinkled their box scores with errors. Senior shortstop Rich Gonski, who hit .358 last year, anchored a predominantly in- experienced infield of Tom Blythe at third, Al Kristowski at second and Joe Schroder at first. Captain and rightfielder John Counsell, .350 last year and centerfielder Shaun Fitzmaurice, .351 last year, provided veteran support in the outfield. Left field was handled by last year ' s catcher, Mike Reider, and sophomore Bill Jam- ieson. Behind the plate Kline used Chuck Snow and Rich Sauget, who although inexperienced performed well. Overall the Irish showed good hitting but lacked pitching and defense. A placid Jake Kline broods over the pos- sibility of yanking his pitcher. 236 237 (Kneeling) C. Mclaughlin, E. Schaffer, J. Tenbroeck, S. Vaughan, J. Brandt, D. Olson; (Standing) B. Regnier, J. LeFere, J. Murray, M. O ' Connell (capt.), Fr. C. Durbin (Coach), J. Hiniker, R. Randol, P. Danahy, M. O ' Connell. 238 Ifs and Inches With only two monogram winners returning, juniors Mike O ' Connell and Jim Hiniker, Notre Dame ' s golf team faced a tough assignment in its attempt to better last season ' s 23-9 record. O ' Connell, the team captain from Carthage, Illinois and one of the best golfers ever to perform on the Notre Dame golf course, was definitely the key to Irish success on the links last year. Mike, in the spring of 1963, tied the competitive course record in a quadrangular match, firing a 7-under par 64 on the Burke Memorial golf course. Hin- iker, on the other hand, was a consistent perfor- mer throughout last season and along with O ' Con- nell formed the nucleus of an otherwise inexper- ienced group. Additional strength was provided by sophomores Charlie Mclaughlin, Bill Regnier, and Pat Danahy. Mclaughlin, from Miami, Florida, showed up well on last year ' s freshman team, while Regnier, from LaPorte, Indiana, has been considered one of Indiana ' s top young golfers for the past few years. Danahy, the third member of the trio, was a member of the Virginia Jaycee National Champions in 1959. Although inexperience was expected to be a weakness during the early part of the season, it was not expected to remain so for long as the sophomores, in their freshman year, defeated the varsity golfers in the annual intra squad contest. With Father Durbin in his third year as coach, the Irish hoped to improve on last year ' s 12th place finish in the NCAA tournament. 239 Exciting New Racket Coach Tom Fallen, in his eighth year as coach, fielded one of his most experienced tennis squads in the past five years. Having lost one letterman through gradua- tion and one through marriage, Fallon still fielded five veteran performers and one exciting sophomore, in a six man squad that hoped to improve on last year ' s 16-6 record. Pedro Rosello, that exciting sophomore shown at top right paced the team from the number one singles position. Allan (Skip) David- son, the captain, provided a steadying influence to a still young team. John Clancy and Bruce Vosburg (shown above) formed a most unusual combination in tennis an all southpaw doubles team. Others on the squad who provided tough opposition for their op- ponents were Ruben Carriedo (at right) and Jim Goetz. As usual Coach Fallon set up another difficult schedule. Besides playing most of the Big Ten the tennis team met such powers as Southern Illinois, Toledo University and Kalamazoo College. 240 Kneeling (left to right): Raul Katthain, Allan Davidson (capt.), Head Coach Tom Fallon, and Pedro Rosello. Standing (left to right): Bruce Vosburg, Ruben Carriedo, Jerry Courtney, John Clancy, Jim Goetz, and Dick McCarthy (mgr.). 241 Breaking the monotonous atmosphere of studies, and of a dreary winter after the close of basketball season, and prior to Easter vacation was the excitement of hard punching and TKO ' s shown in the Bengal Bouts. Originally begun under the tutelage of the great Rockne in 1923, boxing blossomed into the Bengal Bouts in 1931 with the purpose of providing funds for the Holy Cross Bengal Mis- sions, and of showing the world that the art of self defense could be staged with the vigor of competition but without the atmosphere of professional boxing. Under the guid- ance of Dominic " Nappy " Napolitano the Bouts have ex- perienced financial as well as moral success. In the 1964 bouts there were four defending champions who returned, but only one of them qualified for the finals. Retaining his crown for the thir d straight year was Dan Manion. Other winners were Bill Hill in the 125 pound class, Ed Armento in the 135 pound division, Pat Farrell at 145 pounds, Bill Predebon at 155 pounds, Ray Flynn at 160 pounds, Jude Lenahan in the junior middleweight, Mike Smith at 165 pounds, George Kloppenberger in the 185 pound division and Angela Schiralli in the heavyweight class. 242 Stylists and Flailers 243 -ryr N. D. Play Time One characteristic of the University of Notre Dame that remains intrinsic to its tradition is the devotion to athletics of all sorts by nearly everyone found here. Few men manage to spend four years at Notre Dame without be- coming involved actively in some form of phy- sical exercise; the majority, in fact, compete at one time or another in the interhall or interclub sports program. The impromptu contests in the " Rock " or the proliferation of other facilities claim the balance. The very nature of the place demands ac- tivity that can easily be construed athletic, whether it be walking or riding to class or playing an occasional handball game. For the less energetic, bridge, chess, and billiards pro- vide recreation while assorted forms of brutal- ity committed in the name of touch football or outdoor basketball satisfy the masochists. Fall- ing somewhere in between are the devotees of tennis, bowling, golf, and swimming the number of whom seem incredible on a Spring weekend. To complete the idyllic picture of this sports valhalla one need only recall the lakes in any season to see the followers of hoc- key, sailing, and most recently, crewing. Lest anyone be slighted in this litany, there also exists here and there the gymnists, weightlifters, and personal combatants as well as the motley crew of runners around the lake, the frisbee experts, the card players, and the ubi- quitous sports with a frictionless elbow. 245 246 STRIPED JERSEYS: D. Stephen, K. Stinson, B. Short, J. Toohey, M. Long, J. Reading, P. O ' Malley, B. Lesko (team mascot), W. Kennedy, T. O ' Hara, R. Lardner, T. Killeen, B. Mier (capt.). DARK JERSEYS: W. Mac, T. Gerlacher, P. Brady, J. Munson, T. Pelicher, G. Rust, C. McAuliff, S. V. Gallagher, A. Suma, S. Russel, P. Mayeux, D. Atkin- son, P. Trost. LIGHT JERSEYS: L. Franco, D. Voroan, J. Asher, T. von Luhrte, D. Bell, J. Goff, F. Dolezar, M. McManus, I. McFarland, C. Toeniskoetter, C. Carmouche, B. Ryan, A. Byrne. JACKETS: S. Man, M. Murphy, N. Davis, F. Fee, B. Breen, H. Steele, T. Tomjack, J. Giacinto. FEROCIOUS FUN The still young Notre Dame Rugby Club climaxed a strong season last year as they posted a 6-3-1 mark. Emerging as the Midwest ' s second ranked power behind the semi-pro St. Louis " Bombers " , the Irish demolished such foes as Fordham, Wis- consin, and the St. Louis " Billikens " . Early season inexperience was quickly corrected, and the squad was winning until a disastrous Eas- tern road trip snapped their streak. Last spring, in a battle for Midwestern rugby supremacy, the Irish battled the hardened St. Louis " Bombers " , be- fore finally falling to St. Louis size, 12-8. This fall, Notre Dame scored impressive wins over Indiana and the New Zealand Embassy all-star team in Washington, D.C. In the spring, Notre Dame par- ticipated in California ' s Monterey Rugby Tournament, playing such powers as California, Stanford, and DSC. 247 A Special Tribute BILL PFEIFFER SAM CRIMONE 248 Athletic excellence is a prized possession in our society where the bonus baby in baseball and the high priced football rookie gain national recognition for their abilities. On most college campuses the star athlete is noted for his athletic prowess while his mental skills become stagnant. At Notre Dame an attempt has been made to blend athletic ability with academic excel- lence; this idea is based on the conception that the total man should be developed. While this experiment has long been the standard here at Notre Dame, many athletes still do not develop their mental abilities to their full potential. Such is not the case with the three men pictured on these two pages. Bob Lehmann, the captain of the 1963 Notre Dame football team, has been a Dean ' s List student throughout his academic career in Mechanical Engineering while maintaining a high degree of perfection on the gridiron. Bob was elected to Tau Beta Pi honors (the Engineering national honor society) and was the Chief Sergeant-at-arms for the 1964 Notre Dame Mock Convention. Bill Pfeiffer, another football player, with a special talent for diagnosing offensive plays from his linebacking spot, also had a talent for getting con- sistently high grades in the College of Business Administration. His name appears on the Dean ' s List and he has earned Beta Gamma Sigma honors (the business world ' s equivalent of Phi Beta Kappa). Bill is also a member of Notre Dame ' s Blue Circle Honor Society. Sam Crimone, the co-captain and most consistent winner on this year ' s fencing team, has kept his scholastic aver- age on the Dean ' s List in the difficult pre-med course in the Science College, while exemplifying those personal qualities valued most highly in the Notre Dame man, including daily Mass and Communion. These three blended the academic with the athletic to a degree that was deserving of more than passing notice. Their accomplishments were indicative of what the college athlete can do with application and proves that athletic ability does not preclude or exclude superiority in the classroom. The Dome pays special tribute to these outstanding gentlemen. BOB LEHMANN 249 SWIMMING (Won 6, Lost 5) 54 Ohio 41 47 Wisconsin 56 38 Northwestern 57 51 West. Ontario 44 76 Wayne State .. 1 8 37 West. Michigan 58 53 Bowling Green 42 62 Ball State 32 38 Miami of Ohio 57 41 Purdue 60 52 Kent State 43 TENNIS (Won 5, Lost 3) 6 Yale 3 5 ' 2 Rollins 3 ' 2 3 Florida 6 2 Miami 7 Miami 9 8 Cornell .1 5 W. Michigan 4 5 Michigan St. 4 Season incomplete WRESTLING (Won 5, Lost 4) Indiana State Tournament Al Goodrich 3rd in 1 17 pound class; Bill Kallal, 3rd in heavy- weight class. 23 Illinois U 8 8 Western Michigan .... 19 5 Purdue 22 5 Bowling Green 27 Wheaton Invitational, ND 5th; Dick Arrington, 1st in heavyweight class; Jack Bar- ry, 2nd in 145 pound class. 19 Cincinnati 10 5 Miami of Ohio 25 23 Wheaton College 9 16 Marquette 14 28 Chicago U 10 41 Tournament at Cleveland, Arrington 2nd, heavyweight. INDOOR TRACK (Won 1, Lost 0 ) Triangular meet at Notre Dame, Notre Dame 55, Indi- ana 39, and Purdue 35. Michigan State Relays Frank Carver 1st in 2-mile run; Dist- ance medley relay team, 3rd; Dave McNamee, 4th in pole vault. Pete Whitehouse, 5th in high jump. Triangular meet at Michigan, Michigan 90, Indiana 36, Notre Dame 35. 73 Pittsburgh 31 Central Collegiate Confer- ence Meet Western Michi- gan 104; Notre Dame 58; So. Illinois 33. Knights of Columbus meet at Cleveland Bill Boyle 2nd in 600 yd. run in a time of 1:11; Pete Whitehouse 2nd in 60 yd. high hurdles; two mile relay team 4th in time of 7:46. Includes only dual meets. GOLF (Won 6, Lost 1) 24 ' 2 Memphis State 14 ' 2 La. State Invitational 9th 24 ' 2 Michigan State 11 Vi 30 ' 2 West. Michigan 5Vi 15 ' 2 West. Illinois . ... 20 ' 2 33 Dayton 3 28 ' 2 Toledo 7 ' 2 27 ' 2 Bowling Green 81 2 Season incomplete FOOTBALL (Won 2, Lost 7) 9 Wisconsin 14 6 Purdue 7 17 Southern Cal 14 27 UCLA 12 14 Stanford 24 14 Navy 35 7 Pittsburgh 27 7 Michigan State .... 12 ND-lowa Cancelled 7 Syracuse 14 250 Scores mm FENCING (Won 15, Lost 2) 21 Indiana Tech 6 19 Iowa 8 22 Indiana 5 11 Air Force 16 18 Iowa 9 14 Wayne State 13 18 Detroit 9 23 Chicago 4 18 Michigan State 9 18 Ohio State 9 10 Illinois 17 16 Wisconsin 11 20 Fenn 7 16 Oberlin 11 18 Syracuse 9 20 Buffalo 7 21 Case 6 Indiana Tech (forfeit) BASKETBALL (Won 10, Lost 14) 98 Christian Brothers 65 102 Indiana 108 79 Bowling Green 65 107 Valparaiso 60 68 Illinois 79 89 Western Michigan 92 70 Northwestern 68 81 Kentucky 101 78 Illinois 87 68 N. Carolina 78 73 DePaul 86 81 Creighton 95 104 Detroit 114 95 Michigan State .... 80 103 Purdue 112 72 Butler 64 75 DePaul 90 89 Detroit 100 82 St. Louis 73 89 St. Johns 83 90 Butler 73 72 Bradley 82 91 Evansville 75 71 Creighton 84 BASEBALL (Won 6, Lost 7) 9 Keesler Air Force Base 1 8 Keesler Air Force Base 4 Loyola (La.) 1 5 Loyola (La.) 9 Tulane 3 2 Louisiana St 9 7 Louisiana St 8 6 Hope College 5 5 Indiana 8 10 Indiana 12 2 Indiana 3 9 Purdue 4 10 Toledo 6 Season incomplete 251 An Efficient Team Behind the extensive athletic program here at the University of Notre Dame is a small, efficient team of former students who regulate both varsity and intramural sports. These Notre Dame graduates in- clude athletic director, Edward " Moose " Krause, business manager, Herb Jones, ticket manager, Rob- ert Cahill, sports publicity director, Charlie Callahan, and Bengal Bouts mentor, Dominic " Nappy " Napo- litano. Krause, as the athletic director, co-ordinates all the varsity sports, arranges all varsity schedules, and expresses athletic policy to the outside world. Jones, former secretary to the great Rockne, has been business manager of athletics for thirty-eight years. Regulating the sale of tickets to the public and to the students is the responsibility of Bob Cahill, ably assisted by Len Kahler, while Charlie Callahan handles all public information regarding Notre Dame sports and any individual who participates in the varsity or club sports program. " Nappy " regulates the intramural sports program and super- vises the training of the fighters for the spring Bengal Bouts. Working together these men help to make athletics an interesting and integral part of the student life here at Notre Dame. 252 Opposite page, top, Ed Krause. Bottom, Charlie Callahan and secretary Mary McCarthy. Left, Len Kahler, Herb Jones, Bob Ca- hill. Below, Dominic Napolitano. 253 254 GRADUATES 255 DEAN OF STUDENTS UMIVAC 11O7 iid NOTRE DAME -1984 A university undergoes many transformations in a generation. One thing that has undergone extensive development and progress in the last twenty years has been the field of electronics. And even in a uni- versity it plays an important role in routine adminis- tration. Recently, the beloved " 1107 " computer was appointed to a high administrative position of great responsibility. Due to its fantastic efficiency and un- canny ability to awe students and faculty, it was considered for the office of President of Notre Dame. However, this failed to materialize because of its in- ability to extemporize on the Notre Dame Family or on academic excellence. Furthermore it could not be loaded on a plane. This then is NOTRE DAME 1984. . E J w ? " BRO. M. T. ABELL Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Science BASIL K. AHAKUELO Honolulu, Hawaii Bachelor of Arts N. J. ACHILLE Chicago, Illinois Bachelor of Arts DONALD C. AHRENS St. Louis, Mo. B.B.A. in Commerce BENJAMIN P. ACRI Des Moines, Iowa B.B.A. in Commerce MICHAEL W. ALBIN Gary, Ind. Bachelor of Arts GERALD J. ADAMS Mt. Carroll, Illinois B.S. in Engineering JAMES R. ALEXANDER Southgate, Mich. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT J. ADLER North Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts JAMES A. ALLEN Mt. Clemens, Mich. Bachelor of Arts JOSEPH D. ADRIAN River Edge, NJ. B.S. in Engineering WAYNE N. ALLEN Newcastle, Del. B.S. in Engineering RONALD V. AGRESTA Huntington L.I., N.Y. Bachelor of Science STEPHEN R. ALOI Syracuse, N.Y. Bachelor of Arts 257 BRO. H. E. ALTMILLER ROBERT F. AMER J. A. ANDERSON W. M. ANDERSON Notre Dame, Ind. Rocky River, Ohio Minneapolis, Minn. McAllen, Texas Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts STEPHEN A. ANELLA JACK J. ANTON JOHN L. ANTUS New Milford, N.J. St. Louis, Mo. Manhasset, N. Y. B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science JOHN J. ARADO Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce G. J. ARMBRUSTER K. A. ARMOUR KENNETH J. ARNOLD ERNEST E. ARRAS, JR. GERALD A. ASPITO DAVID H. ATKINSON Grosse Point, Mich. Chicago, III. Belleville, III. San Mateo, Calif. Melrose Park, III. York, Pa. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Vrti- r t mL L JOHN R. AYLOR Washington, D.C. B.B.A. in Commerce LAWRENCE F. BABST New Orleans, La. B.B.A. in Commerce DANIEL F. BACHINI San Jose, Calif. B.B.A. in Commerce LYLE F. BAIE Rockford, III. Bachelor of Arts JOHN A. BANKS Detroit, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce MICHAEL W. BAHAN San Antonio, Texas B.B.A. in Commerce DANIEL R. BAIRLEY Monroe, Mich. Bachelor of Arch. JOHN R. BAKER Rochester, Minn. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES N. BAKER Pittsburgh, Pa. B.S. in Engineering JOHN A. BARCLAY Laurel, Mont. Bachelor of Science N. T. BARD, JR. W. N. BARGERON Newton Square, Pa. Woronoco, Mass. B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering DAVID H. BARLOW BRIAN J. BARNES Needham, Mass. Logansport, Ind. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts JOHN R. BACKER Mudhone, Mass. Bachelor of Science JOHN P. BARNARD Shawnee Mission, Ka. B.S. in Engineering 258 JOHN E. BARRY NICK J. BARSIE R. W. BARTOLDUS Corning, N. Y. Mentor, Ohio W. Hempstead, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering CARL R. BARTONE PAUL A. BASBAGILL L. A. BASILE, JR. Detroit, Mich. Park Ridge, III. Albany, N. Y. B.S. in Engineering B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts T. J. BAUMGARTNER Naperville, III. B.B.A. in Commerce CARLOS E. BAUZA Guayamo, Puerto Rico Bachelor of Arts BRIAN J. BECK Detroit, Mich. Bachelor of Arts DAVID C. BECKER Clarence, N. Y. B.S. in Engineering GEORGE J. BEDNAR Shavertown, Pa. Bachelor of Arts JAMES L. BEITER Elyria, Ohio Bachelor of Arts W. H. BELDEN, JR. Canton, Ohio B.S. in Engineering ROBERT R. BELL Wellsville, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts HENRY A. BENCUS Rochester, N. Y. B.S. in Engineering DANIEL P. BENCZE East Chicago, Ind. B.S. in Engineering JAMES R. BENDER T. E. BENEDETTO C. W. BERBERICH DONALD S. BERLIN T. Q. BENSON DAVID F. BERRES EARL A. BERRY Pinole, Calif. Elmont, N. Y. Port Wasington, N. Y. Reno, Nev. Grand Forks, N. Dak. Sheboygan, Wisconsin Okla. City, Okla. B.S. in Engineering B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts RICHARD L. BERRY JERRY L. BERTHOLD PEARL Z. BERYL DAVID L. BINTINGER J. B. BIRMINGHAM R. BIZJACK, C.S.C. H. R. BLACK, JR. Shelby, Ohio Huntington, W. Va. Bogo, Beppu South Bend, Ind. Brockton, Mass. Notre Dame, Ind. Charlotte, Mich. Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce 259 W 1 J L " 4 4 T. F. BLACKWELL LEWIS E. BLAISING WILLIAM K. BLAKE BRIAN D. BLANC C. W. BLANCHARD JOSEPH R. BLEY, JR. JAMES R. BLOOM Grand Rapids, Mich. La Grange, III. Franklin Lakes, N. J. Peoria, III. Lyndhurst, Ohio St. Louis, Mo. Darien, Conn. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Laws B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES P. BLUM MICHAEL P. BOHAN JOHN R. BOHRER MELVIN W. BOLDT L. P. BONENGERGER R. B. BONNEVILLE THOMAS H. BOOKER Pittsburgh, Pa. Cicerco, III. St. Louis, Mo. Glenview, III. Wheeling, W. Va. E. Longmeadow, Mass. New Orleans, La. B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering WILLIAM R. BORBELY Bronx, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce J. W. BORCHARD, JR. Oxnard, Calif. B.S. in Engineering LEO W. BORELLIS Pittsburgh, Pa. B.S. in Engineering L. W. BORGMAN Hays, Kansas Bachelor of Science ROBERT V. BORLA Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce RICHARD L. BOROFF Waverly, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts RICHARD J. BOULAY Fond du Lac, Wise. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN R. BOWE Schenectady, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts JOHN J. BOYLAN JAMES J. BOVE Jersey City, N.J. Hicksville, N.Y. Bachelor of Arch. Bachelor of Arts E. R. BOZZONETTI New York, N. Y. B.S. in Engineering G H. BRADFORD JEROME BRADLEY JOHN M. BRADLEY Lexington Park, Md. Dallas, Texas Dallas, Texas Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce 260 MICHAEL J. BRADLEY RAYMOND K. BRADT GENE C. BRAIG North Miami, Fla. Fort Dodge, Iowa Cleveland, Ohio Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce P. F. BRAUNECKER D. L. BRAUNDSDORF GEORGE O. BREAULT Atlanta, Ga. Topeka, Kansas Cumberland, R. I. B.S. in Engineering B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts FRANK W. BRENNAN Oak Park, III. B.S. in Engineering P. J. BRENNAN Shamokin, Pa. B.S. in Engineering T. J. BRENNAN Kalamazoo, Mich. B.S. in Engineering LOUIS W. BRENNER Mapleton, Iowa Bachelor of Arts W. F. BREZETTE Indianapolis, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce JIM J. BRILL Stevens Point, Wise. Bachelor of Science PETER P. BROCELETTI Watchung, N. J. Bachelor of Arts JAMES A. BRODERICK Morton Grove, III. Bachelor of Arts DENNIS N. BROGLIO EDWARD W. BROPHY DANIEL F. BROSNAN R. P. BROUILLARD THOMAS J. BROWN JAMES 1. BRUCH JAMES J. BRUNNER Euclid, Ohio Chicago, III. N. Hollywood, Calif. Westfield, N. J. Glen Ellyn, III. Kenosha, Wise. Lima, Ohio B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN R. BRUNO R. T. BUDENBENDER FRANK C. BUDKA FRANK M. BUJAN C. A. BURGER, JR. Denver, Colo. Jersey City, N.J. Pompano Beach, Fla. Chicago, III. Lancaster, Pa. Bachelor of Science B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts RICHARD H. BURKEL WILLIAM J. BURNS Sandusky, Ohio Wyncote, Pa. Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science 261 As a result of scientific achievement, the dining hall has shown considerable improvement. The meals are easier to prepare, more efficiently served and, most important, less expensive. A mere 345,180 pills per day are sufficient to feed the entire student body. Even though a change in appearance has not effected a change in flavor, the students can still kill the taste with pepper, one of the few things which Ziggy has not doctored. 262 .VflJM R? ' THOMAS R. BUTLER Wauwotosa, Wise. Bachelor of Arts JOHN C. CADtE Greenwich, Conn. Bachelor of Arts C. L. CAENEPEEL South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Science G. M. CALLAHAN Hot Springs, Ark. Bachelor of Arts P. J. CALLAHAN Wilmette, III. B.S. in Engineering S. J. CALDMIND Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS P. CALPIN Youngstown, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce R. A. CAPSTRAW Utica, N.Y. Bachelor of Science FRANCIS J. CAREY Westchester, III. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL Q. CAREY Poterson, N.J. B.B.A. in Commerce T. A. CARLSON Muskegon, Mich. Bachelor of Arts C. H. CARMOUCHE Houston, Tex. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM N. CARNEY Dallas, Tex. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT M. CARD Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts A. E. CARPENTER, JR. New Orleans, La. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN J. CARR Morrisville, Pa. B.S. in Engineering THOMAS P. GARY Fairport, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS V. CASE Woyland, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts PAUL F. CASEY Uncasville, Conn. Bachelor of Science ROBERT B. CASH Cincinnati, Ohio Bachelor of Laws B. M. CASHMAN South Bend, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce MICHAEL D. CASPER Louisville, Ky. Bachelor of Arts JOSEPH R. CASPER Paola, Kansas Bachelor of Science E. M. CASTELL1NI Cincinnati, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT A. CATONE Jacksonville, Fla. Bachelor of Arts R. C. CAVANAUGH Chicago, III. Bachelor of Science 263 J. CHAPLIN, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts W. M. CHAPMAN, JR. Allendale, N. J. Bachelor of Arts PAUL R. CHARRON Louisville, Ky. Bachelor of Arts ROBER T J. CHERNIS Melrose, Mass. B.S. in Engineering JOHN L. CHESTER Grosse Point, Mich. Bachelor of Arts R. H. CHOMEAR Kirkwood, Mo. Bachelor of Arts DAVID T. CHOW Hong Kong B.S. in Engineering FRANK CHUDZINSKI Utico, N. Y. Bachelor of Science L. M. CIBULA, JR. Westlake, Ohio Bachelor of Science MICHAEL D. CILETTI Washington, Penna. Bachelor of Science JAMES F. COOGAN EUGENE D. CONNOR THOMAS F. CONROY Melvindale, Mich. Syracuse, N. Y. Troy, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Engineering JOHN W. COOK W. H. COOK, JR. FRANCIS D. COONEY Fort Wayne, Ind. West Palm Beach, Fla. Port Carbon, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering SALVATORE J. CIRESI F. C. CIRRINCIONE DAVID D. CIRULI EDWARD V. CLARK JOSEPH J. CLARK JOHN P. CLARK JOSEPH E. CLARKE Brecksville, Ohio River Forest, III. Boone, Colorado Toledo, Ohio Chicago, III. Glenside, Pa. Cleveland, Ohio Bachelor of Science B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering T. M. COAKLEY J. A. COGLIANESE Wellesley Hills, Mass. Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science JAMES M. CONDON M. T. CONKLIN T. F. CONEELY Darien, Conn. Grosse Point, Mich. Bradford, Pa. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Laws W. M. CONNOLLY DAVID P. CONNELL New Brunswick, N. J. Short Hills, N. J. Bachelor of Arch. Bachelor of Arts 264 ALAN J. COOPER ARTHUR P. COPEK RICHARD J. COPPA FRANK M. CORRADO ROBERT F. CORRAO JOHN F. CORRIGAN LARRY M. COSTILOW Buffalo, N. Y. Downers Grove, III. Cranston, R. I. Chicago, III. Garden City, N. Y. Woodside, N. Y. Chester, III. B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Science B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts JOHN W. COUNSELL J. J. COURTNEY Oconomowoc, Wise. Bethesada, Md. B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL P. COYLE G. S. CRAFT, JR. Hackensack, N. J. Atlanta, Ga. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts CLYDE P. CRAINE PAUL G. CREELAN SAMUEL M. CRIMONE Birmingham, Mich. Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio Sommerset, Pa. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science JAMES P. CROWLEY JERRY M. CROWLEY FRANK W. CUIFFO Panama City, Fla. Adams Center, N. Y. Bronxville, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Science JAMES L. CUMISKEY M. J. CUMMINGS M. L. CUNNINGHAM Tulsa, Okla. Chicago, III. Havertown, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Engineering MICHAEL J. CURRIER Birmingham, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN B. CURTIN Bryn Mawr, Pa. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM H. CUSICK Chillum, Md. Bachelor of Arts E. C. DALTON, JR. Portland, Maine Bachelor of Science D. J. DAMACHINO Lafayette, Calif. Bachelor of Arts R. G. D ' AMICO Akron, Ohio Bachelor of Arts RICHARD V. DAMM Denver, Colo. B.B.A. in Commerce J. E. DANSEREAU Laconic, N. H. Bachelor of Arts PATRICK R. DARBY Tulsa, Okla. Bachelor of Arts T. E. DAUGHTON Springfield, III. B.B.A. in Commerce 265 ALAN R. DAVIDSON Governor Is., N. Y. Bachelor of Arts L. G. DE AGOSTINO Flint, Mich. Bachelor of Arts EUGENE J. DEAN, JR. Sa ' isbury, Mass. B.B.A. in Commerce T. L. DE ANGELIS Tenafly, N. J. Bachelor of Arts M. J. DE BARTOLO South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Arch. PHILIP D. DE BRUYNE St. Charles, III. B.B.A. in Commerce RONALD A. DELAERE South Bend, Ind. B.S. in Engineering GIL. L. DELANEY Rainbow Lakes, N. J. B.S. in Engineering R. H. DELANEY Burlington, Iowa B.B.A. in Commerce RUSSELL E. DELANEY Clinton, III. B.B.A. in Commerce D. D. DELMANZO, JR. Southhampton, Pa. B.S. in Engineering P. J. DELUHERY Davenport, Iowa Bachelor of Arts G. W. DE MARCO Hillsdale, N. J. Bachelor of Arts PETER L. DEMPSEY Woburn, Mass. Bachelor of Arts CARL F. DENNISON Dallas, Texas Bachelor of Arts C. J. DERBES, III Metairie, La. B.S. in Engineering M. J. DE SANTIS Erie, Pa. Bachelor of Science D. M. DE THOMAS Taunton, Mass. Bachelor of Arts JOSEPH DEUTSCH Oxnard, Calif. Bachelor of Arts J. J. Dl BARTOLO Bronx, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts BRIAN J. DIBBLE LaCanada, Cat. Bachelor of Arts M. A. Dl CARLO Clairton, Pa. Bachelor of Arts DONALD N. DIEBEL Grosse Pointe, Mich. Bachelor of Science V. F. DE FUSCO Brooklyn, N. Y. B.S. in Engineering MICHAEL R. DILLON Wilmette, III. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS J. DINGELL Detroit, Mich. Bachelor of Arts |Ptf t 266 This year, the annual increase in prices at the book store has prompted destitute students to resort to even more desparate action. An unprecedented number of books have been checked out of the library and an even greater number have been " borrowed " by the more talented students. The much maligned li- brary staff, in order to preserve their reputation, have been forced to take strict precautions against further occurrences of this nature. They have promised that there will soon be books back on the shelves. 267 1 M -sr 4? i r? . JAMES P. DIXON North Syracuse, N. Y. B.S. in Engineering W. M. DOBRANSKI Pittsburgh, Pa. Bachelor of Arts GERALD E. DOLAN Detroit, Mich. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS I. DOLAN Philadelphia, Pa. Bachelor of Arts L. S. DOMINELIO South Bend, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce P. M. DONAHUE Indianapolis, Ind. Bachelor of Arts W. F. DONOVAN, III New York, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts PATRICK J. DOOLEY Toledo, Ohio B.S. in Engineering ROBERT B. DRAGANI Mahopal, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT A. DRAJEM Buffalo, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts DONALD A. DUNPHY PAUL M. DUPUIS Manhasset, N. Y. Detroit, Mich. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts ROBERT G. EARLY JOHN H. EBERLY Glen Ellyn, III. Bethesda, Md. B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts M. A. DURCAN Jacksonville, Flo. Bachelor of Arts M. J. EBINGER Lorain, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce S. J. DRAYTON STEPHEN J. DREHER DAVIS G. DROLL, JR. EDWARD J. DROST JAMES J. DRURY WALTER M. DUBACH THOMAS V. DUFF Glen Head, N. Y. Baldwinsville, N. Y. Annapolis, Md. Chicago, III. Villa Pork, III. Denver, Colo. Portland, Ore. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering MARTIN P DUFFY D. F. DUGAN, JR. JONATHAN R. DULL THOMAS A. DUMIT EDWIN R. DUNN Louisville, Ky. St. Paul, Minn. Celina, Ohio Chicago, III. Wilmette, III. Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts JOHN J. DUNN ROBERT F. DUNNE Haworth, N. J. Richmond Hill, N.Y. B.S. in Engineering B.B.A. in Commerce 268 JAMES T. EGAN Mountainside, N. J. Bachelor of Arts DAVID W. ELLIS Vicksburg, Miss. Bachelor of Arts MARK G. EGAN Winnetka, III. B.B.A. in Commerce PAUL E. EGAN Aurora, III. B.B.A. in Commerce CHARLES O. ELSON JOHN M. ENDRIES Chicago, III. Norwich, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT E. ENGLER Tenafly, N. J. Bachelor of Arts R. A. ERLENBAUGH Villa Park, III. Bachelor of Arts LOUIS W. ESPOSITO Rutland, Vt. Bachelor of Arts D. M. ESTERLING Jenkintown, Pa. Bachelor of Science EARL J. ETOWSKI Sandusky, Ohio Bachelor of Arts NICHOLAS J. ETTEN Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts JAMES G. ETTER Fowler, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce KEVIN B. PAGAN South Bend, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce M. S. FAGGIONI Pensacola, Fla. Bachelor of Science PHILIP J. FAHERTY Lambertville, N. J. Bachelor of Arts 3 i - RONALD P. FAKLER Provo, Utah Bachelor of Laws WILLIAM P. FALLON JOSEPH E. FARRELL Milwaukee, Wise. Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts FRANK J. FEE CARL D. FESKE Rockville Centre, N. Y. Indianapolis, Ind. B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arch. CLYDE FESSLER, JR. WILLIAM A. FIDELI Sheboygan, Wise. Niagara Falls, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Engineering JOHN P. FIEG ROBERT G. FIERER FRANCIS F. FISCHER PETER A. FISCHER DAVID FITZGERALD GARY T. FITZGERALD PAUL M. FITZGERALD La Grange Park, III. Munhall, Pa. Sioux Falls, S. Da. Milwaukee, Wise. Park Ridge, III. Hartford, Conn. Brocton, Mass. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science 269 G. F. FITZPATRICK, JR. North Andores, Moss. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES F. FLANAGAN Clarion, Pa. Bachelor of Arts J. T. FLECHENSTEIN Huntington, W. Va. B.S. in Engineering DENNIS M. FLYNN Naperville, III. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN M. FLYNN Fairview Park, Ohio Bachelor of Arts JOHN T. FLYNN, JR. Caracas, Venezuela Bachelor of Arts PATRICK J. FLYNN San Rafael, Cal. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL J. FOGERTY Elwood, Ind. Bachelor of Arts f F [ r GERALD P. FOLEY Plainfield, N. J. B.S. in Engineering ROGER N. FOLEY South Bend, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES I. FOLEY Cincinnati, Ohio Bachelor of Arts THOMAS J. FOODY London, Ohio B.S. in Engineering RICHARD T. FOLEY Pittsburgh, Po. B.B.A. in Commerce ROY L. FORSBERG Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce J. MICHAEL FORTUNE D. A. FOSCATO PAUL S. FOX RAYMOND F. FOX THOMAS H. FOX D. R. FRANCESCANI RICHARD T. FRANCH Peoria, III. Manhasset, L. I., N. Y. River Forest, III. Indianapolis, Ind. Grand Rapids, Mich. Manhasset, N. Y. Melrose Park, III. Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Science B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts THOMAS L. FRASER Harvey, III. Bachelor of Arts JAMES F. FRASOR Sterling, III. Bachelor of Arts M. A. FREEMAN Valleso, Cal. Bachelor of Arts DAVID FREUND Kimberly, Wise. B.B.A. in Commerce ALFRED F. FREY, JR. New Orleans, La. B.S. in Engineering JAMES F. FRITSCH Pine Lawn, Mo. B.S. in Engineering ROBERT S. FRITSCH Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts 270 T. E. FROSSARD, JR. ROBERT E. FROST Dallas, Texas Bellfontaine, Ohio B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Laws RONALD X. FROST RICHARD J. FURNARI DAVID J. FUYS R. C. GAERTNER Freeport, N. Y. Glenview, III. W. Milwaukee, Wise. Midland, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce SIDNEY F. GAGE East Meadow, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts JOHN G. GAINE WALTER J. GAJDA DALE E. GALASSO R. W. GALIHER, JR. JOHN G. GALINSKI Chevy Chose Md. North Adams, Mass. Attleboro Falls, Mass. Chevy Chase, Md. River Vale, N. J. Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering C. J. GALLAGHER, JR. JAMES H. GALLIGAN Chicago, III. Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts WALTER T. GAMARD T. D. GANTHER JOHN G. GARBER New Orleans, La. Oshkosh, Wise. Bedford Hills, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts GERMAN GARCIA JOHN A. GARCIA, II DAVID P. GARNER Cucuta, Colombia Albuquerque, N. M. Painsville, Ohio B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce EDWARD W. GASIOR Chicago, III. Bachelor of Science FRANK C. GASPER Maple Heights, Ohio Bachelor of Arts MARTIN J. GAUTHIER Manchester, N. H. B.B.A. in Commerce JOSEPH J. GAYDA Lansing, Ml. Bachelor of Science WILLIAM J. GEARY Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts JACK GEDGE Shaker Heights, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce ALBERT J. GELSON Summit, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce FRANCIS P. GEORGE Warnerville, N. Y. B.S. in Engineering 271 JOHN R. GERAGHTY Washington, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts RONALD J. GERKEN Richmond, Ind. B.S. in Engineering T. I. GERLACHER Bridgeport, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce J. T. GIACINTO JR. Bayside, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts C. M. GIAMPAOLO White Plains, N. Y. Bachelor of Science JOHN B. GIBBONS Williamsport, Pa. Bachelor of Arts RICHARD A. GIBBS Midland, Mich. Bachelor of Science KENNETH W. GIGAX Indianapolis, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce RONALD J. GILLES Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.. B.S. in Engineering ROBERT J. GILMORE Haddon Heights, N. J. B.S. in Engineering R. G. GILMORE, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts JAMES B. GINTY Salem, Mass. B.B.A. in Commerce KEITH E. GISLESON So. Beloit, III. Bachelor of Arts FRANK J. GLASGOW Nashville, Tenn. B.S. in Engineering JAMES P. GLEASON Lima, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts T. J. GLEASON Jetmore, Kan. B.B.A. in Commerce T. J. GOBERVILLE Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS J. GOEHL Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. in Science ROBERT S. GOLOMB South Bend, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce RICHARD C. GONSKI Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce KEVIN A. GOOD Medford, Mass. Bachelor of Arts LARRY P. GOOD Adrian, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce STEVEN C. GOOD Tipp City, Ohio Bachelor of Arts A. A GOODRICH Evanston, III. Bachelor of Arts LAWRENCE J. GOTT Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts CHARLES C. GOULD Oakland, Calif. B.S. in Engineering r . : - V, 272 . The fieldhouse is still here. Why should tradition, service, and utility be sacrificed for expediency? Back in 1964, the architects moved into the old library from the old law buil ding. They then moved into this magnificent example of modern architecture. The architects became so entranced by its natural charm that they formed a Committee for the Preservation of the Fieldhouse; which, with the support of the American Historical Society and other clear thinking students, impressed the Administration sufficiently to seek permanent tenants for the building. It has re- cently been announced that the Notre Dame Foun- dation and Challenge IX will make it their permanent headguarters. From the looks of the foundation, it will be a real challenge. 273 m JOSEPH P. GRACE H. RICHARD GRAFER ROBERT J. GRAHEK PHILIP P. GRANNAN DEAN GRAVEEL TIMOTHY M. GRAY ROBERT J. GRIFFITH Manhosset, N. Y. Manhasset, N. Y. Decatur, Mich. Corning, N. Y. South Bend, Ind. Solon Springs, Wis. Akron, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts BERNARD J. GRISEZ D. W. GRUND H. P. GUARNIERI Canton, Ohio Brookfield, Conn. Warren, Ohio Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering N. L. GUENTERT South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Science ARTHUR S. GUNN Morris, III. Bachelor of Arts G. J. GUZZARDO Kewanee, III. B.B.A. in Commerce GLENN S. HACKETT Lewiston, N. Y. Bachelor of Laws R. S. HADBAVNY Canton, Ohio B.S. in Engineering JAMES B. HADDAD Oak Park, III. Bachelor of Arts EDWARD L. HAGEN Lexington, Ky. Bachelor of Science L. C. HAGERTY Elgin, III. B.S. in Engineering MICHAEL A. HAHN Staten Island, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT W. HAHN Wilmette, III. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN A. HALAT Allen Park, Mich. B.S. in Engineering DAVID B. HALBERT Webster, N. Y. B.S. in Engineering DENNIS R. HALL JOHN C. HAMILTON G. W. HAMMER Columbus, Ohio South Bend, Ind. Neptune, N. J. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT M. HANLON DAVID O. HANSEN T. J. HARDMAN Interlaken, N. J. Menomonee Falls, Wis. Louisville, Ky. Bachelor of Laws Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering 274 JOHN T. HARTY Elmhurst, III. Bachelor of Arts JOHN J. HARGROVE J. T. HARRINGTON BRIAN D. HART Babylon, N. Y. Oak Lawn, III. Walpole, Mass. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts DAVID B. HART M. J. HARTFORD Louisville, Ky. Chevy Chase, Md. B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts J. C. HARTZ Stuttgart, Ark. Bachelor of Fine Arts FRANCIS A. HARVEY Media, Pa. Bachelor of Science G. W. HAVILAND Hamilton, Bermuda Bachelor of Arts JAMES C. HAYES Arlington, Va. B.S. in Engineering JOSEPH A. HAYNES Schenectady, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce DAVID L. HEAD Anderson, Ind. Bachelor of Science DENNIS J. HEALY, JR. Reno, Nev. Bachelor of Arts M. J. HEALEY, JR. Pittsburgh, Pa. B.S. in Engineering ANDREW M. HEISS Silver Spring, Md. Bachelor of Arts C. L. HEMIER, JR. Hanover, Pa. B.S. in Engineering R. F. HENNESSEY Jackson Hgts., N. Y. Bachelor of Arts R. J. HENNESSY Indianapolis, Ind. Bachelor of Arts DAVID J. HERLIHY Everett, Mass. B.S. in Engineering ROBERT E. HERNAN Kingsport, Tenn. Bachelor of Arts FRED W. HEROMAN Baton Rouge, La. B.B.A. in Commerce C. E. HERZOG, JR. ROGER G. HESKETT BERNARD J. HESSLEY KEVIN J. HEYD K. B. HIGGINS, JR. JAMES E. HIGGINS JOHN H. HIGGINS Sandusky, Ohio Spokane, Wash. Warren, Pa. Peoria, III. Atlanta, Go. Wilmette, III. Chicago, III. B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts 275 P. H. HIGHDUCHECK STEPHEN R. HUBERT THOMAS J. HILL DOUGLAS J. HO JOHN E. HOEY PETER P. HOLMAN ROBERT D. HOLMAN Waterbury, Conn. Maywood ' , N. J. Wayne, Mich. Honolulu, Hawaii Fulton, N. Y. Marion, Ind. La Grange, III. B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Science B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts M. E. HOLSTEIN South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Arts R. MICHAEL HOLT Minneapolis, Minn. Bachelor of Arts F. J. HOIZGREFE T. W. HOOBLER ROBERT N. HOOVER JAMES W. HOPPE Glen Allen, Va. Cincinnati, Ohio Glenview, lit. Nashville, Tenn. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts N. RICHARD HORN Timberlake, Ohio Bachelor of Arts ROBERT J. HORAN Trenton, N. J. B.S. in Engineering JAMES E. HOUGH Grand Rapids, Minn. Bachelor of Arts JOSEPH H. HUBER Fort Atkinson, la. Bachelor of Arts PAUL J. HUGH, JR. Minneapolis, Minn. B.S. in Engineering EDWARD M. HUGHES Santa Anna, Cal. B.S. in Engineering THOMAS J. HUGHES Ho-Ho-Kus, N. J. Bachelor of Science JOHN P. HUME Naperville, III. B.B.A. in Commerce DAVID J. HUMINIK Port Vue, Pa. Bachelor of Arts E. C. HUNTZINGER Kenmore, N. Y. B.S. in Engineering RICHARD W. HYNES Hinckley, III. B.S. in Arch. WILLIAM W. ISETTS NICHOLAS V. IUPPA BOYD W. JAJESNICA Kenosha, Wis. Rochester, N. Y. Manchester, N. H. B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce JON H. JAMES JAMES A. JANAS LESLIE J. JANDOLI Long Beach, Cal. Chicago, III. West Orange, N. J. Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts 276 R. A. JANDRISEVITS CHARLES P. JARASEK S. R. JASKUNAS Metuchen, N.J. Evergreen Pk., III. Bloomfield, la. B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science JOHN J. JIGANTI Chicago, III. Bachelor of Laws ROBERT D. JOCHUM Wheeling W. Va. B. S. in Engineering JOSEPH J. JOERG, JR. Rockville Centre, N.Y. B.B.A. in Commerce W. P. JOHNSON Goshen, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce R. P. JOHNSTON Toledo, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce R. M. JOHNSTON Harrisburg, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT P. JONES Two Harbors, Minn. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM P. JONES Rochester, N. Y. Bachelor of Science JOSEPH R. JORDAN Warren, O. B. S. in Engineering FRANK A. JOST III Evanston, I Bachelor of Arts ETC MICHAEL J. JOYCE Pittsburgh, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce FRANCIS S. JUDA Bloomfield, Conn. B. S. in Engineering DAVID P. JUSTIN RAYMOND J. KAISER ROBERT E. KAFFER Elmhurst, III. Nashville, Tenn. Joliet, III. B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts JOHN A. KALI JOHN C. KANALEY GERALD T. KARDAS ALBERT A. KASHINSKI WANTAGH, N. Y. Syracuse, N. Y. Chicago Hgts., III. Barrington, III. B.S. in Engineering B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce B. S. in Engineering L. D. KAVANAGH MICHAEL J. KEALY WILLIAM R. KEAN WALTER E. KEARNS FRANCIS A. KEATING CHARLES P. KELL JOHN M. KELLER New Orleans, La. Piedmont, Cal. Chicago, III. Northbrook, III. Watertown, N. Y. Menomonee Falls, Wis. Garden City, Kans. Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce 277 ROBERT P. KELLEY Glen Ellyn, III. B.B.A. in Commerce TIMOTHY M. KELLEY Studio City, Cal. Bachelor of Arts DONOVAN G. KELLY Billings, Mont. B.B.A. in Commerce EDWARD W. KELLY Philadelphia, Pa. Bachelor of Arts JAMES H. KELLY Clairton, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES T. KELLY Monticello, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT D. KELLY Laurelton, N. Y. B. S. in Engineering WILLIAM R. KELLY Tenofly, N. J. Bachelor of Arts JACQUES C. KEMPS Roselle, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce P. D. KENEALLY Bayside, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts T. D. KENNEALLY Middlebush, N. J. B. S. in Engineering A. E. KENNEDY, JR. GERALD L. KENNEDY R. J. KENNEDY Long Beach, Cal. Lombard, III. New Lonox, III. B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts W. E. KENNEDY, Cheshire, Conn. Bachelor of Arts JOHN M. KENNEY Drexel Hill, Pa. Bachelor of Arts STEPHEN J. KENNEY Monroe, Conn. B.S. in Engineering FRANCIS M. KENNY Buffalo, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts FRANK J. KENNY PATRICK W. KENNY THOMAS F. KENNY Teaneck, N. J. St. Louis, Mo. Buffalo, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Engineering RALPH L. KENT RAYMOND J. KENT EUGENE M. KEPPEL THOMAS J. KERN JOHN M. KIENER RANDY A. KIENSTRA WILLIAM J. KIERNAN Milton, Moss. South Bend, Ind. Nazareth, Pa. Indianapolis, Ind. Cleveland Hgts., Ohio East Alton, III. Florham Park, N. J. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Laws B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science 278 i4rfi j4 t MICHAEL A. KIHM MICHAEL P. KILEY DENNIS P. KILLEEN ADRIAN R. KING Hamilton, O. Saratoga Springs, N.Y. Shaker Hgts., Ohio Drexel Hill, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts STEPHEN H. KING JOHN P. KINTZ MICHAEL P. KIRCHEN Prairie Village, Kans. South Bend, Ind. Garrison, N. Dak. Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering B.B.A. in Commerce W. F. KISSEL, JR. RONALD J. KIZIOR B. EUGENE KLAMECKI G. KLANITTER, C.S.C. KENNETH P. KLAPPER THOMAS G. KLEHR M. J. KLOBERDANZ Evansville, Ind. Berwyn, III. Chicago, III. Notre Dame, Ind. La Grange, III. Chicago, Ml. Osage, la. B.S. in Engineering B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts A. C. KNOBLOCH CHARLER W. KOCH GEORGE P. KOCH Buffalo, N. Y. St. Marys, Ohio Snyder, N. Y. B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN K. KOESTER WILLIAM J. KOHL ROBERT T. KOHLS Mobehy, Mo. Chicago, III. Yakima, Wash. ehy. Mo. Chicago, III. Yakima, Wash. in Engineering B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Engineerin E. P. KOHLBRENNER Buffalo, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce D. E. KOLASINSKI South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Arch. JOHN J. KOIATA Kewanee, III. Bachelor of Science TERENCE J. KOLLMAN Cincinnati, Ohio Bachelor of Arts JOHN A. KOITES Wausaw, Wis. B.B.A. in Commerce T. G. KONEN Woodstock, III. Bachelor of Arts R. C. KOOPMAN Bayside, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts D. J. KOPROWSKI Two Rivers, Wis. B.S. in Engineering 279 In 1964, Notre Dame officially adopted an honor system. Now in its twentieth year, the program has proved remarkably successful. Over 80% of the stu- dents have a Dean ' s List average and this is highly commendable when you consider that the require- ments have been raised from 3.25 to 3.50! Most stu- dents agree that this success is due to the honor system. And, in fact, even high administrative offi- cials admit, " some students have honor, the others have the system. " 280 WILLIAM F. KOSS Indianapolis, Ind. Bachelor of Arts EUGENE S. KOSTER Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce D. J. KOSTOLANSKY Donora, Pa. B.S. in Engineering R. C. KOWALSKl Mt. Clemens, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce PETER T. KOZAK E. Cleveland, O. Bachelor of Arts JOSEPH S. KOZIOL Three Rivers, Mass. B.S. in Engineering J. J. KRACKLAUER Mundelein, III. B.S. in Engineering EUGENE L. KRAMER Barberton, Ohio Bachelor of Laws PAUL E. KREMER Fon Du Lac, Wis. Bachelor of Arts DONALD L. KRINER Indianapolis, Ind. B.S. in Engineering ROBERT C. KRUG New Hyde Park, N. Y. B.S. in Engineering L. J. KUBERSKI South River, N. J. Bachelor of Arts FRED W. KUHN, JR. Park Forest, III. B.B.A. in Commerce DANIEL B. KULAK Peabody, Mass. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS A. KUUCK Dearborn, Mich. Bachelor of Arts J. F. KUMINECZ South Bend, Ind. B.S. in Engineering PETER E. KUMP San Francisco, Cal. Bachelor of Arts JON D. KUPPINGER Rochester, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts DONALD J. KRUTH Garden City, N. Y. Bachelor of Science JAMES G. LA BARBA Hasbrouck Hgts., N. J. Bachelor of Arts MARK S. LABOE Monroe, Mich. Bachelor of Arts VIRGIL A. LA FLEUR Lorain, Ohio Bachelor of Arts JOHN D. LA GRECO Valley Stream, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS H. LA HAIE Cheboygan, Mich. Bachelor of Arts M. K. LAHEY, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts JOHN M. LALII New Rochelle, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce 281 JAMES R. LAMPING Pork Ridge, III. B.S. in Engineering DALE E. LAMPS LoSalle, III. Bachelor of Science F. M. LA NASA Newfield, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce GEORGE C. LANG St. Paul, Minn. Bachelor of Science T. E. LANGENFELD New Holstein, Wis. B.B.A. in Commerce J. A. LA NASA, JR. New Orleans, La. Bachelor of Science G. P. LA PLANTE Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts GERALD B. LEFERE ROBERT J. LEHMANN PHILIP M. LEITZINGER Jockson, Mich. Louisville, Ky. Clearfield, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Engineering B.B.A. in Commerce DENNIS E. LEJEUNE DENIS E. LEINHART CLIFFOD F. LENNON Glenview, III. Ridgewood, N. J. Amityville, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering ERNEST J. LARINI Elmhurst, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts DAVID J. IARSEN Hopkins, Minn. Bachelor of Arts JOHN V. LARSON Camp Hill, Pa. B.S. in Engineering D. A. LATTANZ1O T. F. LAVELLE, JR. G. P. LA VIGNE ROBERT E. LAWLESS T. J. LAZEWSKI JOHN S. LEADBEITER FRANK J. LEBAR Coraopolis, Pa. Anderson, Ind. St. Louis, Mo. Creemwich, Conn. Chicago, III. Marquette, Mich. Rosk Springs, Wyo. B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Science B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arch. B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering R. D. LEBERMAN Meadow Brook, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce A. F. LE BON, C.S.C. S. F. LECCESE Notre Dame, Ind. Rochester, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering F. K. LEDERER Toms River, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce RICHARD D. LEE Milwaukee, Wis. B.S. in Engineering RICHARD H. IEE Chicago, III. Bachelor of Science ALBERT W. LEFERE Jackson, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce 282 R. J. LEONHARDT ROBERT J. LESKO JOHN H. L ' ESTRANGE CYRIL J. LETZELTER, II J. J. LE VASSEUR KENNETH J. LEVENO GEORGE D. LEWIS Weston, Mass. Homestead, Pa. Westport, Conn. South Bend, Ind. Canal Fulton, Ohio Goshen, Ind. W. Hartford, Conn. B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Science B.S. in Engineering WILLIAM N. LEWIS RICHARD R. LEWIS WILLIAM A. LIKAR JOHN A. LILLY FRED H. LINDNER W. J. LINKLATER ALTON J. LIPPS, JR. Rockford, III. Highland, Ind. Houston, Tex. Kalamazoo, Mich. DePere, Wis. La Grange, III. Frederick, Md. Bachelor of Fine Arts B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering ROBERT S. LIPTAK FREDERICK M. LISS MICHAEL J. LITTLE Independence, Ohio Peru, III. Denver, Colo. Bachelor of Fine Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts PETER 1. LITRENTA JOHN A. IOARIE ROBERT S. LOBODA Racine, Wis. Deerfield, III. Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering R. C. LOCHER, JR. Cedar Rapids, la. Bachelor of Arts C. H. LOEBACH, JR. South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Arts R. T. LOGIODICE Elmwood Pk., III. B.B.A. in Commerce L. LOGSDON, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts PHILIP T. LOMBARDI Roslyn, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts JOHN C. LONERGAN Scituate, Mass. B.S. in Engineering MICHAEL T. LONG Whartford, Conn. B.B.A. in Commerce STEPHEN J. LONG Indianapolis, Ind. Bachelor of Science JOHN T. IORENZ Madison, Ind. Bachelor of Arts JOHN F. LORR Brookfield, III. Bachelor of Arch. 283 RICHARD H. LOVEU Rochester, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts R. G. LUBAWY South Bend, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce MICHAEL J. LUEA Flint, Mich. Bachelor of Science N. LUROWIST, JR. Berwick, Pa. B.S. in Engineering MICHAEL D. LYDON Wrightstown, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce DENIS L. LYNCH San Leandro, Cal. Bachelor of Arts EUGENE F. LYNCH Oakmont, Pa. B.S. in Engineering K. C. LYNCH San Francisco, Cal. Bachelor of Fine Arts ROBERT M. LYNYAK Ridgewood, N. J. Bachelor of Arts JOHN T. LYONS Neenah, Wis. B.B.A. in Commerce R. R. MACDONALD Pittsburgh, Pa. Bachelor of Arts T. W. MACDONALD Downey, Col. B.B.A. in Commerce C. R. MACFARLANE San Antonio, Tex. Bachelor of Laws E. A. MACIULA Waco, Tex. B.S. in Engineering B M. MAC KENZIE Park Ridge, III. Bachelor of Arts M. J. MADIGAN Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL C. MAHAN Tulsa, Okla. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES V. MAHER, JR. Bronx, N. Y. Bachelor of Science JOSEPH L. MAINO Detroit, Mich. Bachelor of Arts ROGER L. MALCOLM Bronx, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce K. J. MALEY, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM H. MALLEY Bogota, N. J. B.S. in Engineering JOHN R MALONE Hillside, N J. B.S. in Engineering GEORGE S. MALOUF Salt lake City, Utah B.B.A. in Commerce PETER J. MANGELLI Cedar Grove, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce DANIEL A. MANION South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Arts 284 Student Government has long concerned itself with the interests of the Notre Dame man. Campus lead- ers sacrificially develop these same interests so they can provide dynamic l eadership to an enthusiastic student body. Under the relaxed direction of the Student Body President, the Senate has done much to improve the student ' s life. 285 " -.- DAVID R. MANION Scarsdale, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT J. MANNING Niles, III. B.S. in Engineering R. P. MANNION Brooklyn, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce JOSEPH P. MANZELLI Long Island City, N.Y. B.B.A. in Commerce CARMEN M. MANZO Bristol, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce J. P. MARANO, JR. Clarksburg, W. Va. B.S. in Engineering R. A. MARCHETTI Atlanta, Ga. Bachelor of Arts J. H. MARCOULLIER Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts CARMEN M. MARINO Cleveland, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce RICHARD P. MARKS New York, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts F. A. MC ANANEY, JR. T. J. MC BIRNIE Rye , N. Y. Phoenix, Ariz. Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts J. M. MC CABE, C.S.C. JOHN J. MC CASE Notre Dame, Ind. Whittier, Cal. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts FRANCIS R. MC BRIDE Detroit, Mich. Bachelor of Arts D. S. MC CAFFREY Bloomfield, III. B.S. in Engineering f. M. MARLEY, JR. Fostoria, Ohio Bachelor of Arts JOHN L. MARLOW Herrin, III. Bachelor of Arts L. E. MAROUN Lawrence, Mass. Bachelor of Science R. C. MARTIN, JR. KENNETH MARTY J. K. MARUYAMA JAMES L. MASON Teaneck, N. J. Santurce, Puerto Rico Tokyo, Japan Mt. Penn, Pa. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering CARL A. MASSARINI ROGER S. MATELSKI VENDEL J. MATIS JAMES E. MAY, C.S.C. JOSEPH P. MAYER C. MICHAEL MAYER CHARLES J. MAYER Trenton, N. J. Chicago, III. Perth Amboy, N. J. Notre Dame, Ind. Drexel Hill, Pa. Middletown, Ohio Indianapolis, Ind. B.S. in Engineering B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Science B.S. in Engineering 286 BRIAN M. MC CANN M. D. MC CARTHY Downers, Grove, III. St. Louis, Mo. B.S. in Engineering B.B.A. in Commerce R. E. MC CARTHY Towson, Md. B.S. in Engineering J. C. MC CARTY Jackson, Mich. Bachelor of Science R. J. MCCARTHY Framingham, Mass. B.B.A. in Commerce D. J. MCCAUSLIN South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Arts H 4 M. W. MC CLINTOCK Manchestre, la. Bachelor of Arts M. H. MC CLOSKEY Bryn, Mawr, Pa. B.S. in Engineering F. D. MC CONNELL Louisville, Ky. Bachelor of Arts J. H. MCCONVILLE Rochester, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts F. J. MCCORMACK Hopkinton, Mass. Bachelor of Arts P. J. MC CORMICK Eric, Pa. Bachelor of Arts D. J. MC CRACKEN Chicago, III. B.S. in Engineering JOHN S. MC CUROY Scarsdale, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts M. V. MC CUSKER Halstead, Kans. Bachelor of Science W. F. MC DONALD E. Cambridge, Mass. Bachelor of Arts J. F. MC DONNELL Davenport, la. Bachelor of Arts J. A. MC GOWAN Indianapolis, Ind. Bachelor of Arts T. E. MC DONNELL Davenport, la. Bachelor of Arts C. R. MC GRANERY Washington, D.C. Bachelor of Arts T. J. MC DOUGAL Antigo, Wis. Bachelor of Arts J. C. MC GRATH, III Davenport, la. Bachelor of Arts J. J. MC FADDEN Cleveland, Ohio Bachelor of Arts J. J. MC GRATH, JR. Rockville, Md. Bachelor of Arts D. C. MC FARLAND Sioux Falls, S.D. B.B.A. in Commerce EUGENE F. MC GUIRE Wilmette, III. Bachelor of Arts JOHN R. MC GIL ' Kent, Ohio Bachelor of Sciem T. W. MC HUGH Leominster, Mass. Bachelor of Arch. Margarita, C. 2. Bachelor of Arts PETER M. MC INTOSH Scarsdale, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts 287 o W. B. MC INTYRE, JR. DAVID P. MC KEE Grosse Pointe, Mich. Topeka, Kans. B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts C. M. MC KEEVER Greenwich, Conn. B.B.A. in Commerce B. A. MC MAHON Barrington, R. I. B.B.A. in Commerce D. MC NULTY, C.S.C. JOHN L. MC TERNAN JACK MEAGHER T. G. MEAGHER, JR. Notre Dame, Ind. Cincinnati, Ohio Bay City, Mich. Louisville, Ky. Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Engineering B.B.A. in Commerce M. A. MC MANUS Scarsdale, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts F. W. MEEKER Whippany, N. J. Bachelor of Arts JOHN J. MC NALLY J. M. MC NERNEY Lewistown, III. Pittsburgh, Pa. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM V. MEEKER NICK G. MEHL Arcadia, Cal. Dallas, Tex. B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce PHILIP R. MELCHERT Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce F. L. MERCUGLIANO New Haven, Conn. Bachelor of Arts JAMES P. MERCURIO St. Louis, Mo. Bachelor of Laws CARL S. MESSINA Dallas, Tex. Bachelor of Arts M. W. MESSMER Morganton, N. C. Bachelor of Arts LOUIS J. MESTRE Watervliet, Mich. Bachelor of Arts M. J. MESTROVICH New Brighton, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce KURT F. METYKO Houston, Tex. B.S. in Engineering I L f I 4 R. D. MEWSHAW CARL A. MEYER Cumberland, Md. St. Louis, Mo. B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts RAYMOND D. MEYO Cleveland, Ohio Bachelor of Arts FRANCIS S. MICELI JOHN A. MICHALAK F. J. MICHELAU Oswego, N. Y. Chicago, III. Morton Grove, III. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering ffifc, 4flfek XM ( l ETf? 288 FRANK J. MIELE Belleville, N. J. Bachelor of Laws EUGENE M. MILLER South Lyon, Mich. Bachelor of Laws P. J.MICHELIN, C.S.C. LEON G. MICHL Notre Dame, Ind. Hobart, Ind. Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts ROBERT E. MIER Brentwood, Mo. Bachelor of Science RICHARD D. MILES Leonardo, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN D. MILLER Chicago Hgts., III. B.B.A. jn Commerce JAMES E. MILLIMAN Norwalk, Ohio Bachelor of Arts JOHN R. MILLWATER Washington, D.C. Bachelor of Science SAMUEL F. MIRABITO Hamilton, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts DAVID T. MITCHELL Elmhurst, III. Bachelor of Arts DONALD A. MODICA South Euclid, Ohio Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM P. MODRY Flushing, N. Y. B.S. in Engineering BILL MOHLER Greensburg, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce J. M. MONAHAN T. M. MONAHAN Arcola, III. St. Louis, Mo. B.B.A. jn Commerce Bachelor of Arts TIM J. MORIARTY CARL J. MORONEY Kenosha, Wis. San Mateo, Cal. Bachelor of Fine Arts Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL J. MOORE Grand Rapids, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES V. MORRIS Boonton, N. J. Bachelor of Arts CHARLES T. MORAN Louisville, Ky. Bachelor of Science J. E. MORRISON, JR. Philadelphia, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN R. MORAN Greensburg, Pa. Bachelor of Arts T. A. MORRISON Cleveland, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce PETER J. MORAN Lakewood, Ohio Bachelor of Arts T. L. MORRISON Rochester, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS E. MORAN Wethersfield, Conn. B.S. in Engineering M. f. MORRISSEY Minneapolis, Minn. B.B.A. in Commerce 289 T. N. MORRISSEY Little Rock, Ark. B.S. in Engineering W. W. MORRISSEY River Forest, III. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS H. MOTIER Chicago, III. Bachelor of Science R. A. MUENCH Wilmette, Ml. Bachelor of Arts T. W. MILHEIM Canton, Ohio B.S. in Engineering T. E. MULINAZZI Ottawa, III. B.S. in Engineering M. W. MULLANE Fullerton, Cal. Bachelor of Arts N. G. MULLER Ducor, Cal. Bachelor of Arts J. B. MULLIGAN, JR. Rockville Centre, N. Y. B.S. in Engineering THOMAS R. MUNK LaCrosse, Wis. Bachelor of Arts W. B. MUNSON, IV Denison, Tex. Bachelor of Arts JOSEPH K. MURDOCK Chicago, III. B.S. in Engineering D. R. MURPHY, JR. Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce GEORGE J. MURPHY Pittsburgh, Pa. Bachelor of Science HERBERT R. MURPHY Cleveland, Ohio Bachelor of Arts JEROME J. MURPHY Clayton, Mo. Bachelor of Arts L. M. MURPHY Villa Park, III. B.S. in Engineering RICHARD C. MURPHY Woodbury, N. Y. Bachelor of Science TERRENCE J. MURPHY Cleveland, Ohio Bachelor of Science JAMES H. MURRAY Lowell, Mass. B.B.A. in Commerce PETER W. MURRAY Milford, Moss. Bachelor of Arts JOHN F. MUSKA Broad Brook, Conn. B.S. in Engineering PAUL F. MUSCAT Mobile, Ala. B.B.A. in Commerce JOSEPH P. MYLOTTE Philadelphia, Pa. Bachelor of Laws JOHN W. NAGEL Morrilton, Ark. B.S. in Engineering DAVID A. NARDONE Columbus, Ohio Bachelor of Arts 290 With the manifold uses of computers utilized over the last few years, registration has been vastly sim- plified. Instead of receiving I.D. cards, students are now issued seven tee shirts printed with all the neces- sary information; age, average, activities, I.D. num- ber, and, in the center, the school motto. No forging of any kind is possible for the shirts are carefully in- spected at the laundry. If any discrepancies are dis- covered, they are corrected and a stiff fine is assessed. This method of identification is much superior to I.D. cards. At a glance, professors associate abilities with averages, rectors associate character with activities, and bartenders associate ages with faces and ca- pacities with waistlines. There is one drawback no one can have his I.D. taken for disciplinary reasons for he would freeze to death in South Bend ' s nine month winter. 291 JOHN S. NARMONT JAMES L. NATONSKI EDWIN M. NEFF JAMES E. NELSON Auburn, III. Hommond, Ind. Richmond Hill, N. Y. Littleton, Colo. B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering JOHN W. NELSON ROBERT C. NELSON JEFFREY P. NEUBERT LaPorte, Ind. Margate City, N. J. Old Greenwich, Conn. Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering B.B.A. in Commerce V. M. NEWLOVE W. H. NICHOLLS M. G. NICOLSON S. P. NICKNISH GEORGE P. NOEL Los Angeles, Col. Townson, Md. W. Newton, Mass. Utica, N. Y. Holmes, Pa. Bachelor of Arch. Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science RALPH NOFI CARY J. NOLAN Port Washington, N.Y. Arlington, Hgts., III. B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts JOHN C. NOLAN Binghamton, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS J. NOLAN Louisville, Ky. Bachelor of Arch. JOHN C. NOON Morton, N. Y. B.S. in Engineering JOSEPH F. NORFRAY Glenview, III. Bachelor of Science THOMAS E. NORMAN Coral Gables, Fla. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES J. NORRIS Rumson, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts EDWARD L. NORTON Rochester, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce MICHAEL F. NORTON Westchester, III. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS J. NORTON Manchester, Conn. B.S. in Engineering GEORGE P. NOVAK Nutley, N. J. Bachelor of Science J. F. NUGENT, III Red Bank, N. J. Bachelor of Arts JAMES M. NUSRALA JAMES B. NUTTER St. Louis, Mo. South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Fine Arts J. A. OBERHAUSEN M. A. OBERHAUSEN Tell City, Ind. Tell City, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce R. f. OBERKOETTER Rochester, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts 292 ' 1 JOHN J. OBERMILLER DANIEL J. O ' BRIEN North Canton, Ohio Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts DENNIS J. O ' BRIEN JAMES H. O ' BRIEN Mount Ephraim, N. J. Grabill, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce DAVID R. O ' BRIEN Harrisburg, Pa. Bachelor of Science RICHARD F. O ' BRIEN Westfield, N. J. Bachelor of Arts T. G. O ' BRIEN III New York, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts J. W. O ' CONNELL Brooklyn, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts E. P. O ' CONNOR Kansas City, Kan. Bachelor of Arts G. B. O ' CONNOR West Orange, N. J. Bachelor of Arts T. P. O ' CONNOR Portage, Wis. Bachelor of Arts W. H. O ' CONNOR Ransomville, N. Y. B.S. in Engineering W. J. O ' CONNOR Red Lodge, Mon. B.B.A. in Commerce V. T. O ' DONNELL Manchester, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts A. J. O ' DWYER JR. Fort Wayne, Ind. Bachelor of Science S. J. OERTLING II New Orleans, La. Bachelor of Arts A fe JOHN P. O ' GORMAN JAMES D. O ' HARE Upper Montclair, N. J. Grantwood, Mo. B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts PATRICK E. O ' MALLEY T. J. O ' MALLEY Chicago, III. Lakewood, Ohio Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering TERRENCE G. O ' HARE W. D. O ' HEARN Los Altos, Calif. Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN E. O ' NEIL Binghamton, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce BRUCE C. O ' NEILL Milwaukee, Wis. Bachelor of Arts JAMES B. OLIVER JR. MARTIN L. OLOSKY MURRAY F. OLSEN Norfolk, Va. Flint, Mich. St. Louis, Mo. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering DAVID D. O ' NEILL JR. DENNIS P. O ' NEILL JOHN W. O ' NEILL Chicago, III. Evergreen Park, III. Greenbelt, Md. Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce 293 JOSEPH E. O ' NEILL Fond du Lac, Wis. B.B.A. in Commerce PATRICK C. O ' NEILL Wayne, Pa. B.S. in Engineering JOHN J. ORAS JR. River Grove, III. Bachelor of Arts B. P. O ' REILLY Woodside, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS P. OSBORN Kalamazoo, Mich. Bachelor of Science E. H. O ' SULLIVAN Plainfield, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN F. PAGEL New Rochelle, N. Y. B.S. in Engineering HENRY F. PANEK Salem, Mass. Bachelor of Science RICHARD B. PANTHER Kansas City, Kan. Bachelor of Arts D. A. PARKER, C.S.C. Notre Dome, Ind. Bachelor of Arts f 1 m ? FRANK J. PAPP JR. South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Science R. M. PATTERSON Elkton, Md. Bachelor of Arts D. A. PAQUETTE Merrill, Wis. Bachelor of Arts TERRENCE P. PEHLER Indianapolis, Ind. Bachelor of Arts CHARLES E. PELLICER JOSEPH P. PERRY EMIL PETER III St. Augustine, Fla. Kettering, Ohio Louisville, Ky. Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN W. PETTIT JAMES M. PEXA FRANK W. PFAFF Grosse Pointe, Mich. Montgomery, Minn. Cranford, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts W. J. PETERSMARK D. B. PETERSON D. A. PETERSON FRANK A. PETRO JR. Detroit, Mich. Allegan, Mich. Allegan, Mich. Garden City, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering GEORGE W. PFEIFER WILLIAM M. PFEIFFER WILLIAM W. PHALAN JEFFREY S. PHILBIN Minneapolis, Minn. Chicago, III. Rome, N. Y. Nashville, Tenn. Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Engineering 294 GREGORY P. PHILLIPS La Grange, III. Bachelor of Science RICHARD E. PIKOR West Hartford, Conn. Bachelor of Arts JOHN F. PIEDMONT North Haven, Conn. Bachelor of Arts JOHN L. PINI Everett, Mass. Bachelor of Arts JOHN J. PIERCE Riverside, III. Bachelor of Arts STEVE R. PISCHALKO South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Arts GERALD L. PIERI Norwood, Mass. B.S. in Engineering JOHN S. POELKER St. Louis, Mo. B.B.A. in Commerce LOUIS R. PIERMARINI Fitchburg, Mass. Bachelor of Arts PAUL POLLARD Berrien Springs, Mich. Bachelor of Laws R. G. PIERSON III Orlando, Fla. Bachelor of Arts PAUL E. PONICKI Norridge, III. B.B.A. in Commerce TERRY G. PIKE Pueblo, Colo. B.S. in Engineering THOMAS W. POPE Willoughby, Ohio Bachelor of Arts LINUS J. PORTMAN J. L. POWELL JR. Des Plaines, III. Alexandria, Va. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts STEPHEN T. POWERS JOHN H. PRECHEUR J. A. QUINTERO Chicago, III. Elizabeth, N. J. Birmingham, Ala. B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts PAUL J. POWERS JR New York, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts GEORGE W. QUITER Pittsburgh, Pa. B.S. in Engineering DAVID F. RAAB Kenmore, N. Y. B.S. in Engineering ROBERT E. RADELL Rochester, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT J. RAFFERTY Pork Ridge, III. Bachelor of Arts DAVID R. RAHN Peoria, III. B.B.A. in Commerce STEPHEN H. RALL Carey, Ohio Bachelor of Arts H. A. RAMIREZ Bogota, Colombia B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN M. RAMMEL Wilmette, III. Bachelor of Laws 295 GERARD F. RAMSDEN Beloit, Wis. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS P. RAO Lewiston, N. Y. B.S. in Engineering RICHARD E. RASSELL Birmingham, Mich. Bachelor of Arts F. D. RAWLES Champaign, III. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS D. READY Monroe, Mich. Bachelor of Arts JAMES D. REDMOND Indianapolis, Ind. B.S. in Engineering JOHN D. REILLY California, Ind. B.S. in Engineering THOMAS B. REILLY East Orange, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS E. REISER Havana, III. B.B.A. in Commerce 1. J. REYMOND JR. Baton Rouge, La. B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT F. RING Harvey, III. Bachelor of Science DAVID P. RIVOIRA Cincinnati, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN L. RIORDAN Montclair, N. J. Bachelor of Arts JOHN R. ROBISON Plymouth, Mich. Bachelor of Science THOMAS P. RIORDAN Rockville Centre, N. Y. Bachelor of Science LIONEL R. ROGERS Vallejo, Calif. Bachelor of Arts pn pf ft K- p, M m H fm - (5 A jK t . ? sw- ROGER B. REYNOLDS W. J. REYNOLDS Archmore, Pa. Fresno, Calif. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science BRIAN H. RHATIGAN JOHN P. RIBKA Manhasset, N. Y. Miami, Fla. Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering JOSEPH F. RICCHIUTI WILLIAM K. RICE WILLIAM M. RICH Pottsville, Pa. New Britain, Conn. Atlanta, Go. Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts BARRY E. RICHARDS C. L. RICHARDS M. H. RICHARDSON MICHAEL J. RIEDER JOHN L. RILEY THOMAS J. RILEY JAMES R. RINELLA Woonsocket, R. I. Youngstown, Ohio Gibbstown, N. J. Madison, Wis. North Quincy, Mass. Warren, Ohio Kewanee, III. Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering B.B.A. in Commerce 296 JOHN E. ROGERS A.J.RODRIGUEZ R. A. ROGGEVEEN F. E. ROGOZIENSKI II JOSEPH J. ROMANEK DONALD A. ROMEO JOSE J. ROSA Joliet, III. Areubo, Puerto Rico Chicago, III. Bethesda, Md. Chicago, III. Bayonne, N. J. Rio Piedras, P. R. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts PAUL R. ROSSMAN ANTONIO J. ROXAS WALTER J. ROXEY Gallon, Ohio Madrid, Spain Royal Oak, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM C. RUETER Philadelphia, Pa. Bachelor of Arts PETER E. RUMSEY Swarthmore, Pa. Bachelor of Arts ROGER J. RUPPE South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Arts JOHN A. RURAK Weirton, W. Va. Bachelor of Science ; :- Vl:V- RICHARD f. RUSSELL RICHARD R. RUSSELL LAWRENCE M. RUSSO Brockton, Mass. Houston, Tex. Mincola, N. Y. B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering MATTHEW G. RUSSO JAMES A. RYAN MICHAEL B. RYAN Brooklyn, N. Y. Kansas City, Mo. Buffalo, N. Y. B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Laws STEWART R. RYAN Shelbyville, Ind. Bachelor of Science JAMES J. RYBAK Cleveland, Ohio Bachelor of Science MARK T. RYMSZA Detroit, Mich. B.S. in Engineering GARY M. SABATTE Lafayette, Calif. Bachelor of Arts WAYNE H. ST. CLAIR Springfield, Va. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES G. SAK Evergreen Park, III. B.S. in Engineering JOHN A. SALZMANN N. Hollywood, Calif. Bachelor of Arts HARRY T. SAMPSON Mahwah, N. J. B.S. in Engineering JOSEPH G. SANDZA Woldwick, N. J. Bachelor of Science WARREN J. SANGER Bellerose, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts 297 True to an almost century old tradition, Notre Dame has continued to maintain its policy of employing old grads in key positions of power and prestige in the university. 298 Vr mm JAN J. SANTICH Rawlins, Wyo. Bachelor of Arts ERNEST J. SCHARPF Brooklyn, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce C. L. SCHEDLBAUER Red Bank, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS J. SCHIERER Buffalo, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts VINCENT E. SCHIRF Buchanan, Mich. B.S. in Engineering WALTER E. SCHLUTER Bronx, N. Y. B.S. in Engineering WILLIAM G. SCHMA Kalamazoo, Mich. Bachelor of Arts JOHN G. SCHMEREIN Neenah, Wis. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN C. SCHMIDT Bridgeport, Conn. B.S. in Engineering L. P. SCHMITZ Pana, III. Bachelor of Arts J. F. SCHNAUBELT La Grange, III. B.S. in Engineering T. H. SCHNITZIUS Houston, Tex. B.B.A. in Commerce DAVID E. SCHOLL Wilmette, III. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS L. SCHRENK Altoona, Pa. B.S. in Engineering ERNST f. SCHUKRAFT Detroit, Mich. Bachelor of Science ALAN J. SCOTT Rodman, Canal Zone B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN F. SCOTT San Francisco, Calif. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT G. SCRIBNER Phoenix, Ariz. Bachelor of Arts GARY J. SCRIVNER Hamilton, Ohio B.S. in Engineering JOHN E. SCULLY JR. Westchester, III. Bachelor of Arts JAMES D. SECHSER Minneapolis, Minn. Bachelor of Arts ELVIN L. SEMRAD Waban, Mass. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL P. SENG Lost Nation, Iowa Bachelor of Arts RICHARD J. SERAFIN Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts EUGENE D. SEROTINI Beloit. Wis. B.S. in Engineering ARTHUR T. SESSI Weirton, W. Va. B.B.A. in Commerce 299 r y 5 THOMAS R. SETTANNI Bronx, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce R. E. SHANABRUCH North Canton, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce FITHIAN M. SHAW Owensboro, Ky. Bachelor of Arts JAMES R. SHAY Denver, Colo. Bachelor of Arts R. T. SHEAHAN Oak Ridge, Tenn. B.S. in Engineering K. f. SHEARON Jefferson, So. Dak. B.B.A. in Commerce DENNY G. SHEEHAN leMars, Iowa B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN R. SHEETS West Point, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts PATRICK J. SHELLEY Cliffside Park, N. J. Bachelor of Arts E. A. SHERIDAN Bergenfield, N. J. Bachelor of Arts DAVID A. SIMIA Garfield Hts., Ohio Bachelor of Arts RICHARD G. SIMMS St. Michael, Minn. Bachelor of Science CRAIG M. SIMPSON R. A. SINGEWALD San Francisco, Calif. Wilton, Conn. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts JOHN E. SIMON St. Louis, Mo. B.B.A. in Commerce SAMUEL J. SKARICH Keewatin, Minn. Bachelor of Arts MARK I. SHERIDAN Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT E. SHERIDAN T. M. SHERMAN Missoula, Mont. Knoxville, Tenn. B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts JOHN E. SHIELDS H. C. SHIPMAN ROBERT A. SHORT W. E. SHORTALL River head, N. Y. Washington, D. C. Ogden, Utah Chicago, III. Bachelor of Science B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering PAUL D. SHUFF Cincinnati, Ohio Bachelor of Science L. A. SICKING T. SIDENFADEN Cincinnati, Ohio Arcadia, Calif. Bachelor of Fine Arts B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES M. SIDIE JR. Westfield, N. J. Bachelor of Science CHARLES G. SIEBERT JOHN A. SIEGER Kirkwood, Mo. Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts FRANCIS T. SIENER Indianapolis, Ind. B.S. in Engineering 300 JAMES M. SLATER Mishawako, Ind. Bachelor of Laws HURLEY D. SMITH Lansing, Mich. Bachelor of Laws ROBERT J. SLATTERY FRANCIS J. SMITH Hartford, Conn. Manteno, III. B.S. in Engineering B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN R. SMITH Camp Hill, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce MICHAEL J. SMITH Bronx, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS J. SMITH Milwaukee, Wis. B.B.A. in Commerce WILLIAM B. SMITH Richmond Hill, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts KEVIN W. SMYTH Warsaw, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce RICHARD H. SNOOKS St. Joseph, Mo. Bachelor of Arts R. T. SOBKOWIAK Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts D. N. SODERBERG South Bend, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce DAVID E. SOILEAU Ville Platte, La. Bachelor of Arts R. W. SOLCHER Dallas, Tex. B.S. in Engineering H. SOMMERKAMP Glen Ridge, N. J. Bachelor of Arts C. SORDS, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts ?4bM S v STEPHEN E. SOUTH PETER W. SOZANSKI K. C. SPENGLER JR. JOSEPH J. SPERBER JOHN F. SPERNOGA A. J. SPIELER III H. D. SPORL JR. Rock Island, III. Cranston, R. I. Arlington, Mass. Cincinnati, Ohio Seven Hills, Ohio Lima, Ohio New Orleans, La. B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce HAROLD M. STACK PETER R. STAHL T. J. STAHLSCHMIDT ROBERT L. STALOCH JOHN F. STANLEY Gary, Ind. Rochester, N. Y. Morton Grove, III. Wells, Minn. Binghamton, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts EDWARD E. STARK T. W. STARKEY Gary, Ind. Beardstown, III. B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts 301 This sad memory needs no introduction. A loyal friend, who brought happiness in childhood and tempered adulthood with compassion, was the inno- cent victim of the " academic excellence " race. This year, on the twentieth anniversary of his passing, three faithful students cut their Sunday mid-term examinations to visit his resting place. 302 4 DAVID M. STASA Owosso, Mich. Bachelor of Arts W. STAUDENHEIMER Kenton, Ohio Bachelor of Arts EUGENE P. STECZ Hauerstrow, N. Y. Bachelor of Science WALTER J. STEINFELD Indianapolis, Ind. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM T. STELZER Bloomfield Hills, Mich. Bachelor of Science JAMES P. STENGER Birmingham, Mich. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL STEPANEK La Porte, Ind. Bachelor of Laws DONALD E. STEPHAN Evanston, III. Bachelor of Arts W. C. STEPHENS Hillsborough, Calif. Bachelor of Arts JOHN W. STERN Dayton, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce H. NEWELL STICKLER Corona delMar, Calif. Bachelor cf Arts J. N. STINEMAN Cincinnati, Ohio Bachelor of Arts K. E. STINSON Millbrae, Calif. B.S. in Engineering D. F. STOCK JR. Defiance, Ohio Bachelor of Arts M. A. STOCKER Glenview, III. Bachelor of Science MATTHEW V. STORIN Longmeadow, Mass. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT J. STORK JR. Oakland, Calif. Bachelor of Arts DAVID G. STOUT Erie, Penn. Bachelor of Arts R. W. STRANGER Grand Jet., Colo. Bachelor of Arts RICHARD T. STRITTER Dominican Republic B.S. in Engineering ANTHONY J. STRATI Elkhart, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce DAVID L. STRONSKY Lorain, Ohio Bachelor of Science E. J. STUBBING Bklyn, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts JOHN V. STUCKO Westmont, III. Bachelor of Arts S. M. STUECHELI Birmingham, Mich. Bachelor of Arts D. G. SULLIVAN Vienna III, Austria Bachelor of Arts 303 JAMES J. SULLIVAN KEVIN D. SULLIVAN MARTIN F. SULLIVAN R. A. SULLIVAN ROBERT J. SULLIVAN T. J. SULLIVAN T. M. SULLIVAN Bay Shore, N. Y. Yokohama, japan Tulsa, Oklahoma Hartford, Conn. Syracuse, N. Y. Croton-on-Hud., N.Y. Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering B.B.A. in Commerce T. P. SULLIVAN New Berlin, III. B.S. in Engineering JOHN F. SUTTER Kansas City, Kansas Bachelor of Science W. R. SWANSON ARTHUR C. SWIRTZ T. W. SWITZER St. Paul, Minn. Flint, Mich. Denver, Colo. Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts ROGER A. SZAL S. P. SZKLAREK Detroit, Mich. South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Science B.B.A. in Commerce JfikJsTA DENIS E. SZOT Chicago, III. Bachelor of Arts J. W. SZYMANSKI South Bend, Ind. B.S. in Engineering RICHARD L. TABAK Carle Place, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce ERIC P. TANZBERGER Allegany, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT L. TANZOIA Tena Fly, N. J. Bachelor of Science FREDERICK J. TATE Allentown, Penn. Bachelor of Arts J. C. TEN BROECK Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce EDWARD M. TERRY Baraboo, Wis. B.B.A. in Commerce KENNETH J. TESI State College, Pa. B.B.A. in Commerce JOSEPH T. THEBY Evansville, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce NICK J. THIES Minneapolis, Minn. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES J. THOMAS Alliance, Ohio Bachelor of Science T. P. THOMSON Crystal Lake, III. B.B.A. in Commerce J. P. THORP, C.S.C. JAMES T. TIERNEY PAUL E. TIERNEY Chicago, III. Staten Island, N Y. Chappaqua, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts 304 JAMES J. TIMONS DAVID A. TINGWALD MICHAEL P. TOAL Jamaica Plain, Mass. Goshen, Ind. Rocky River, Ohio B.S. in Engineering B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts JOHN M. TOBIA JR. CHARLES J. TOBIAS DAVID R. TOBIN Closter, N. J. Youngstown, Ohio CosCob, Conn. B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering B.B.A. in Commerce T. K. TOLLAKSEN Racine, Wise. Bachelor of Arts PHILIP S. TOMBER St. Louis, Missouri B.B.A. in Commerce T. J. TOMJACK Medford, Oregon B.B.A. in Commerce R. V. B. TOMPKINS Rio de Janeiro, Brasil Bachelor of Arts JOHN T. TOOHEY Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce BERNARD C. TOPPER York, Penn. B.B.A. in Commerce T. J. TOPOLSKI Michigan City, Mo. B.B.A. in Commerce ROBERT F. TOTH Cleveland, Ohio Bachelor of Arts PAUL B. TROST Kankakee, III. Bachelor of Science JOHN F. TURNER Jackson Hole, Wyo. Bachelor of Arts i BI B MIHMBBM J MBBi M lo f 1 BRUCE S. TUTHILL ROCCO R. TUTELA DANIEL TWOMEY New London, Conn. Short Hills, N. J. Orange, Calif. B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts BRUCE D. TYLER WILLIAM F. TYNAN Thompsonville, Conn. Syracuse, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Engineering T. F. UNDERWOOD ROBERT A. URSO Rochester, Minnesota S. Ozone Park, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Fine Arts GERALD G. VAIRO J. C. VAN DE WALLE S. D. VAN NESS Laurium, Mich. Sioux Falls, S. D. Texas City, Texas Bachelor of Laws B.S. in Engineering B.B.A. in Commerce L. T. VAUGHAN JR. Houston, Texas Bachelor of Arts LOUIS T. VELLONI WAYNE J. VILLEMEZ C. O. VIMMERSTEDT Parma, Ohio San Marcos, Texas Youngstown, Ohio Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering 305 FRANK D. VISCEGLIA DONALD P. VOGEL RONALD A. VOMERO R. VON BROECKLIN JAMES M. VOSS JR. DON H. WAGNER R. BALFE WAGNER Short Hills, N. J. Kenmore, N. Y. Erie, Pa. Tacoma, Wash. Waban, Mass. Solon, Ohio Lafayette, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Lows GERALD P. WAITE THOMAS J. WALL THOMAS R. WALLACE JAMES P. WALSH JR. JOHN D. WALSH KEVIN J. WALSH Fond du Lac, Wise. Chicago, III. Downers Grove, III. Hicksville, N. Y. Chicago, III. Rye, N. Y. Bachelor of Art; B.B-.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS E. WALTER Lakewood, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce MICHAEL J. WALUSIS Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Arts E. PATRICK WARD Arlington, Va. Bachelor of Arts JOHN R. WARREN Tonawanda, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts R. A. WATSON Fremont, III. Bachelor of Arts JOSEPH H. WEAVER Auburn, N. Y. B.S. in Engineering JAMES W. WEBSTER Lynwood, Calif. B.B.A. in Commerce MICHAEL J. WEIDNER Lombard, III. B.B.A. in Commerce R. L. WEINMAN Huntingdon Vol., Pa. Bachelor of Arch. PAUL J. WEST Park Ridge, III. Bachelor of Science JEROME J. WHALEN Fairfield, Conn. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN J. WELCH Rutland, Vt. Bachelor of Science JOHN L. WELLS Wilmette, III. B.B.A. in Commerce J. T. WESTERFIELD C. A. WEYMAN Newark, N. J. Philadelphia, Pa. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts 306 WILLIAM T. WHEELER THOMAS P. WHELAN R. C. WHERLEY Bogota, N. J. Kearney, Neb. Missoula, Mont. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL J. WHITE M. G. WHITECOTTON P. T. WHITEHOUSE Peoria, III. New Ross, Ind. Stolen Island, N. Y. Bachelor of Science B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Arts R. R. WIECZOREK Warren, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce JEROME P. WIENER Sturgis, Mich. Bachelor of Science JOSEPH V. WIG Islington, Ontario B.S. in Engineering JUSTIN J. WILLIAMS West Orange, N. J. B.B.A. in Commerce F. M. WILLIAMSON Little Rock, Ark. Bachelor of Arts T. WINDBERG, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts W. K. WITTENBROOK Cleveland Hts., Ohio Bachelor of Science JOHN W. WOLF Cincinnati, Ohio Bachelor of Arts RICHARD J. WOLFE T. J. WOLKERSTORFER R. P. WOLOHAN R. P. WOLSFELD RICHARD A. WOLBER ROBERT P. WOLTER JOHN P. WOODS Burlington, Mass. St. Paul, Minn. Saginaw, Mich. Naperville, III. Utica, N. Y. Mt. Vernon, III. La Grange, III. Bachelor of Arts B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts THOMAS E. WOODS JAMES R. WRUCK Port Huron, Mich. Omaha, Neb. Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Engineering T. W. WUKOVITS Trenton, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce D. E. WYDRA, C.S.C. M. J. YANNUZZI Moreau Seminary New York, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts R. E. YARROWS R. J. YASHEWSKI Hadley, Mass. Farmingdole, N.Y. B.S. in Engineering B.B.A. in Commerce 307 308 Since creeping inflation has been prev- alent for many years now, Notre Dame has continued to raise its tuition by a hundred dollars annually. However, room and board have remained the low- est in the nation. This has been a matter of great interest to other educational institutions which have wondered how the administration has managed this. Actually, with traditional ingenuity, a solution was found . KEVIN E. YELMGREN GEORGE L. VENDER BERNARD M. YOSTEN JOHN G. YOUNG Easton, Pa. Geneva, III. West Point, Neb. Tucson, Ariz. B.S. in Engineering B.S. in Engineering Bachelor of Arch. Bachelor of Arts MICHAEL J. ZANELLI E. S. ZAVODNYIK Hempstead, N.Y. Cleveland, Ohio B.B.A. in Commerce Bachelor of Laws ROBERT A. ZEHNLE Augusta, Mich. Bachelor of Arts G. W. ZIMMERMAN Springfield, III. Bachelor of Arts YRARRAZAVAL, C.S.C. RICHARD A. ZACHAR FRANCIS A. ZACHERL Moreau Seminary Clarendon Hills, III. Clarion, Pa. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts L. G. ZIMMERMAN Grosse Pointe, Mich. B.B.A. in Commerce FRANCIS M. ZIRILLE Mishawaka, Ind. Bachelor of Arts JAMES J. ZMIGROCKI Chicago, III. Bachelor of Laws 309 ROBERT N. BUECHER Glencoe, III. B.B.A. in Commerce CHARLES G. BRAGG Rochester, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts THOMAS J. CASSIDY Park Ridge, III. Bachelor of Arts JOHN F. DONOHOE Short Hills, N. J. B.S. in Engineering W. M. FLAHERTY Western Springs, III. Bachelor of Laws C. J. FREDERICKS Cincinnati, Ohio B.S. in Engineering DAVID H. GIBBONS Dallas, Tex. B.S. in Engineering THOMAS H. GLASER Fort Dodge, Iowa B.B.A. in Commerce R. A. GREGOIRE Bloomfield, Conn. B.S. in Engineering LEONARD J. HERBERT Rock Island, III. B.B.A. in Commerce DONALD J. JUVAN Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. in Engineering ANDREW J. KOPKO Portage, Ind. Bachelor of Laws MARK L. KORB Elm Grove, Wis. Bachelor of Arts FRANK E. KUZMITS South Bend, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN T. LEADER South Bend, Ind. B.S. in Engineering ROBERT S. LEE Los Angeles, Calif, Bachelor of Arts MARTIN P. LOMBARDI Roslyn, N. Y. B.B.A. in Commerce JAMES A. NOLEN Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. in Engineering T. E. O ' CONNOR Bellefontaine, Ohio Bachelor of Arts LOUIS P. PFEILER Holy Cross, Iowa Bachelor of Laws CHARLES P. SACHER South Bend, Ind. Bachelor of Laws T. V. SCHROEDFR Chicago, III. B.S. in Engineering FRANK V. TATOM South Bend, Ind. B.B.A. in Commerce JOHN R. TRELASE Chicago, III. B.B.A. in Commerce D. D. WILLIAMS Kankakee, 111. B.B.A. in Commerce THOMAS A. ZOSKY Peoria, III. B.B.A. in Commerce A 310 SENIOR INDEX: CLASS OF 1964 Abell, Bro. Martin T. B.S. Dujarie Holl, Notre Dame, Ind. Achille, Nicholas J. - B.A. 6309 N. Kolmar, Chicago, III. Notre Dame Sociological Society- Vice President, Volunteer Service Organization Secretary-Treasurer Acri, Benjamin P. B.8.A. 3525 S.W. 9th St., Des Moines, Iowa Marketing Club Adams, Gerald J. B.S. 104 North Main St., Mt. Carroll, III. Blue Circle Honor Society Adler, Robert J. B.A. 1831 Victoria St., North Chicago, III. Dean ' s List Adrian, Joseph D. B.S. 267 Manning Ave., River Ridge, NJ. AIEE-IRE, IAS Agresta, Ronald V. B.S. 1 Ridgeview Lane, Huntington, L.I., N.Y. Geology Club Vice President Ahakuelo, Basil K. - B.A. 653 laukea St., Honolulu, Hawaii. YCS. Ahrens, Donald C. B.B.A. $6 Homeland Place, St. Louis, Mo. Albin, Micheal W. B.A. 700 Vermont, Gary, Ind. AB Business Forum, Political Science Academy Alexander, James R. B.A. 13261 Brest, Southgate, Mich. Allen, James A. B.A. 62 S. Highland, Mt. Clemens, Mich. WSND, Dean ' s List Allen, Wayne N. B.S. 606 W. 13th St., Washington Park, Newcastle, Del. Football Aloi, Stephen R. - B.A. 267 Brattle Road, Syracuse, N. Altmiller, C.S.C., Bro. Henry E. - B.S. Dujarie Hall, Notre Dame, Ind. Amer, Robert F. B.A. 21375 Endsley, Rocky River, Ohio Baseball, Glee Club Anderson, James A. B.A. 4928 Dale Dr., Minneapolis, Minn. Reader ' s Theatre Anderson, William M. B.A. 801 E. Jackson Ave., McAllen, Tex. Arts Letters Business Forum, Herodotians Anella, Stephen A. B.S. 416 Monroe Ave., New Milford, N.J. Leprechaun, Architecture Club Senior Class Representative, Knights of Columbus Anton, Jack J. B.S. 1423 Azalea Dr., St. Louis, Mo. Varsity Football, Bengal Bouts, Aesculapian Club Antus, John L. B.S. 1254 Plandome Rd., Manhasset. N.Y. Aesculapians Arado, John J. B.B.A. 9647 So. Bell, Chicago, III. Armbruster, George J. B.A. 1372 Devonshire, Grosse Point Park, Mich. Armour, Kenneth A. B.A. 8425 S. Rockwell, Chicago, III. Golf Team, Ski Club, A.B. Business Forum. Arnold, Kenneth J. B.A. 320 S. Douglas Ave., Belleville, III. Alpha Epsilon Delta, Aesculapion Club, Dean ' s List Arras, Ernest E. Jr. B.S. 421 Seville Way, San Moteo, Calif. Swimming Team, ASCE, Dean ' s Honor List Aspito, Gerald A. B.A. 1580 N. Lee St., Melrose Pork, III. Baseball Atkinson, David H. B.A. 136 E. Springettsbury Ave., York, Pa. Rugby Football Club, Jazz Festival Social Chairman Aylor, John R. B.B.A. 2701 Goither St. S.E., Wash., D.C. Young Democrats Pres., Knights of Columbus Babst, Lawrence f. B.B.A. 2736 Jefferson Ave., New Orleans, La. Swimming Team, Hall Treasurer, WSND Bachini, Daniel F. B.B.A. 269 So. Genevieve Lane, San Jose, Calif. Knights of Columbus Bale, Lyle F. - B.A. 2008 Cumberland St., Rockford, III. Geology Club Banks, John A. B.B.A. 18241 Robson, Detroit, Mich. Bahan, Michael W. B.B.A. 130 W. Kings Hwy., San Antonio, Tex. Bairley, Daniel R. - B.S. 308 W. Elm Ave., Monroe, Mich. Architecture Club Baker, John R. B.B.A. 5 1 0-1 Oth Ave., S.W., Rochester, Marketing Club Baker, James N. B.S. 90 W. Prospect Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. A.S.M. Barclay, John A. B.S. 308 3rd Ave.. Laurel, Mont. Y.C.S. Chemistry Club Treasurer, A.C.S. Bard, Nicholas T. Jr - B.S. 115 Hunt Club Lane, Newton Square, Pa. Eta Kappa Nu Vice President, IEEE Bargeron, Walter N. B.S. Blandford Rood, Woronoco, Mass. Alpha Sigma Mu, Joint Engineer- ing Council Backer, John R. - B.S. 115 Fair Oaks Pork, Mudhane, Mass. Aesculapion Club Barlow, David H. B.A. 127 Livingston Cir., Needham, Mass. Barnes, Brian J. B.A. 1301 Michigan Ave., Logonsport, Ind. SCHOLASTIC Business Mgr., Arts Letters Business Forum, Dean ' s List Barnard, John P. B.S. 4909 Howe Dr., Shawnee Mission, Kans. Football, Hall President Barry, John E. B.A. 14 Upland Rd., Corning, N.Y. Monogram Club, Wrestling Borsic, Nick J. B.S. 7452 Lake Shore Blvd., Mentor, Ohio ASME, Phi Tau Sigma, Dean ' s List Bartoldui, Robert W. B.S. 566 Greenwoy East, W. Hemp- stead, N.Y. Bortone, Carl R. B.S. 4820 University, Detroit, Mich. Rifle Team, Sophomore Prom Chairman Basbagill, Paul A. B.B.A. 718 S. Chester. Pork Ridge, III. Knights of Columbus, Swimming Team, Chicago Club Basile, Leonard A. Jr. - B.A. 1917 Central Ave., Albany, N.Y. Sociology Club Baumgartner, Thomas J. B.B.A. 466 S. Wright St., Naperville, III. Young Republicans Club, Marketing Club Bauza, Carlos E. B.A. 102 N. Ashford, Guayama, Puerto Rico Glee Club Beck, Brian J. B.A. 4716 W. Outer Drive, Detroit, M ' ch. SCHOLASTIC, Band, Hall President Becker, David C. - B.S. 9312 Hunting Valley, Clarence, N.Y. Bednar, Georqe J. B.A. 39 Hazeltine, Shovertown, Pa. Varsity Football, Monogram Club. Belter, James L. B.A. 1036 Gulf Road, Elyria, Ohio Belden, William H. Jr. B.S. 2421 Brentwood N.W., Canton, Ohio Baseball Bell, Robert R. - B.A. 31 Nelson, Wellsville, N.Y. Young Republican Club Bencus, Henry A. B.S. 1140 Atlantic Ave., Rochester, N.Y. Bencze, Daniel P. B.S. 3607 Grand Blvd., East Chicago, Ind. A.I.A.A., Dean ' s List Bender, James R. B.S. 345 Summit Dr., Pinole, Calif. A.S.M.E. Benedefto, Thomas E. B.B.A. 308 Harriet St., Elmont, N.Y. Rugby, Labor Management Club Berberich, Charles W. B.A. 4 Winthrop Rd., Port Washington, N.Y. Herodotians, International Rela- tions Club, Young Republican Club Berlin, Donald S. B.B.A. 160 Greenfield Dr., Reno, Nov. Marketing Club, Sailing Club Benson, Thomas Q. B.A. 1524 Walnut St., Grand Forks, N. Dak. LEPRECHAUN Cartoonist, Hall Government Berres, David F. B.B.A. 628 North Ave., Sheboygan, Wise. Berry, Earl A. - B.A. 1425 N.W. 32 St. Oklahoma City, Okla. AROTC Drill Team Berry, Richard L. B.S. 30 Marvin Ave., Shelby, Ohio Knights of Columbus Berthold, Jerry 1. - B.A. 50 Oakwood Rd., Huntington, W. Va. A.B. Advisory Board, Hall Secre- tary, Student Senate Beryl, Pearl Z. - B.S. 969 Bagnio Blvd., Bogo, Beppu Baccarat, Bryology, Brotherhood, Bootlegger Bintinger, David L. B.S. 228 E. Donald St., So. Bend, Ind. Birmingham, Jam ' s B. B.A. 23 Revere St., Brockton, Mass. Bizjack, C.S.C., Raymond F. B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dome, Ind. Black, Herbert R. Jr. - B.A. 452 Horatio, Charlotte, Mich. Business Administration Council, Finance Club, Student Senate Blackwell, Thomas f. - B.A. 1825 Woodward S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Blogg, Charles G. B.A. 58 Albemarle St., Rochester, N.Y. Blaising, lewis E. B.A. 923 So. Catherine Ave., LaGrange, III. Volleyball, Choir Blake, William K. - B.S. 352 Algonquin Rd., Franklin Lakes, N.J. Chemical Engineering Open House -Co-Chairman, DOME, A.I.Ch.E. Blanc, Brian D. B.S. 316 W. Crestwood Dr., Peoria, III. Knights of Columbus, A.I.E.E., I.E.E.E. Blanchard, Charles W. B.A. 1147 Richmond Rd., Lyndhurst, Ohio Blue Circle, Varsity Swimming- Captain, A.B. Advisory Board. Bley, Joseph R, Jr. - II. B. 862 Victoria PI., St. Louis, Mo. Grey ' s Inn, LAWYER Survey Editor Bloom, James R. B.B.A. 22 Old Kingshighway South, Darien, Conn. Varsity Swimming, Dean ' s List Blum, James P. B.B.A. 295 Parkway Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa. Labor Management Club, Business Administration Council Bohan, Michael P. B.B.A. 5242 W. Cermak Rd., Cicero, III. Beta Alpha Psi, Rugby Club, Kampus Kegters Bohrer, John R. B.S. 9712 Gentry, St. Louis, Mo. Band, A.I.Ch.E. Boldt, Melvin W. B.A. 933 N. Glenayre Dr., Glenview, III. Bonenberger, Lanny P. B.A. 27 Greenwood Ave., Wheeling, W. Va. Political Science Academy, Mock Convention, Hall Chairman Bonneville, Richard B. B.S. 278 Porter Rd., East Longmeadow, Moss. TECHNICAL REVIEW, A.S.M.E. Booker, Thomas H. B.S. 2833 General Pershing, New Orleans, La. A.S.M.E., Hall President Borbely, William R. B.B.A. 990 Neil Ave., Bronx, N.Y. Marketing Club, Dean ' s List Borchard, John W. Jr. - B.S. 863 E. Gonzales Rd., Oxnard, Calif. TECHNICAL REVIEW, A.S.M.E. Borellis, lea W. - B.S. 4812 Carlyn Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa. A.I.C.E., Mardi Gras Borgman, Lawrence W. B.S. 104 W 21st St., Hays, Kansas Borla, Robert V. B.B.A. 5533 So. Paulino, Chicago, III. Rugby, Sailing Boroff, Richard L. B.A. 474 Penna. Ave., Waverly, N.Y. Knights of Columbus, Bengal Bouts Committee Boulay, Richard J. - B.B.A. M.R. 26. 2401 Sandy Beach, Fond du Lac, Wise. WSND-FM, Beta Alpha Psi Bowe, John R. - B.A. 20 Chiswell St., Schenectady, N.Y. WSND Boylan, John J. B.A. 18 Boyd Ave., Jersey City, N.J. A. I. A., AROTC Drill Team Bove, James J. B.A. 24 Haver Ford Blvd., Hicksville, N.Y. CILA Bozzonetti, Edward R. B.S. 364 West 46 St., N.Y., N.Y. Bradford, Gregory H. B.A. 302 Swanee Place, Lexington Park, Md. WSND Program Director Bradley, Jerome J, B.B.A. 4208 Amherst St.. Dallas, Tex. Marketing Management Club, Mock Convention Bradley, John M. - B.B.A. 4208 Amherst St., Dallas, Tex. Marketing Management Club, Mock Convention Bradley, Michael J. - B.A. 1130 N.E. 136 St., North Miami, Flo. WSND, Aesculapian Club, Knights of Columbus Bradt, Raymond K. B.A. 1211 No. 22nd St., Fort Dodge, Iowa Hall President, Choir, Dean ' s list Braig, Gene C. B.B.A. 5851 W. 215 St., Cleveland, Ohio Kampus Keglers Braunecker. Peter F. B.A. 410 Elden Dr., Atlanta, Ga. WSND Braunsdorf, David L. B.B.A. 2843 Virginia, Topeka, Kansas Breault, George O. B.A. 17 Meadowcrest Dr., Cumberland, R.I. Aesculapian Club, Kampus Keglers Brennan, Frank W. B.A. 824 S. Taylor, Oak Park, III. Knights of Columbus, Hall Presi- dent, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. Brennan, Patrick J. B.S. 1784 Puloski Ave., Shamokin, Pa. Brennan, Thomas J. B.S. 10703 Westnesge, Kalamazoo, Mich. Pi Tau Sigma Brenner, Louis W. B.A. Mapleton, Iowa Choir Brezette, W. Francis B.B.A. 3707 N. Meridian St., Apt. 1. Indianapolis, Ind. Indianapolis Club President, Fi- nance Club Brill, Jim J. - B.S. 411 N. 2nd St., Stevens Point, Wise. Aesculapion Club Brocelett, Peter P. B.A. 823 Mt. Blvd., Watchung, N.J. Associate Football Manager, Knights of Columbus Broderick, James A. B.A. 5830 Capucina, Morton Grove, III. Dean ' s Honor List Broglio, Dennis N. B.S. 21500 Edgecliff Dr., Euclid, Ohio Brophy, Edward W. - B.S. 5621 No. Maplewood Ave., Chi- cago, III. Brosnan, Daniel F. B.S. 12628 Burbank Blvd.. North Holly- wood, Calif. Hall President, Blue Circle Honor Society, Student Senate Brouillard, Robert P. B.S. 106 Barchester Way, Westfield, N.J. Glee Club, A.C.S. Brown, Thomas J. B.A. 606 Hill Ave., Glen Ellyn, III. 311 Bruch, James L. B.A. 4210-6th Ave., Kenosha, Wise. Varsity Track, Monogram Club, Dean ' s List Brunner, James J. B.B.A. 2006 W. High St., Lima, Ohio Marketing Club, Labor Manage- ment Club Bruno, John R. B.S. 121 S. Dexter St., Denver, Colo. Knights of Columbus, Aesculapi- ons Budendender, Robert T. B.B.A. 276 Armstrong Ave., Jersey City, NJ. Budka, Front C. - B.B.A. 208 N.E. 23rd Ave., Pompano Beach, Flo. Varsity Football Bujan. Frank M. B.A. 8204 S. Aberdeen, Chicago III. Burger, Clement A. Jr. B.A. 518 West Vine St., Lancaster, Pa. Academy of Political Science, Mock Convention, Dean ' s List Burkel, Richard H. - B.S. 911 Decabur St., Sandusky, Ohio A.PS. Burns, William J. B.S. 124 Heacock Lane, Wyncote, Po. Burns, William J. B.A. 5109 Catherine St., Philadelphia, Po. Football Butler, Thomas R. B.A. 6931 Cedar St., Wauwatosa, Wise. Varsity Cross-Country, Junior Par- ent Week End, Junior Prom Deco- rations Chairman. Cadle, John C. - B.A. Hillside Road, Greenwich, Conn. LEPRECHAUN, A.B. Business Forum Caenepeel, Christopher L. B.S. 1001 E. Fair-view, South Bend, Ind. Engineering Open House Exhibit Committee Callahan, George M. B.A. 1 1 1 Pecan St., Hot Springs, Ark. AB Business Forum, Student Affairs Commissioner for Student Body President Collation, Patrick J. B.S. 10299 Ashland Ave., Wilmette, III. A.S.C.E. Calomind, Samuel J. B.B.A. 4833 N. Neva, Chicago, III. Calpin, Thomas P. B.A. 143 W. Boston, Youngstown, Ohio Rugby Club Capstrow, Rodger A. B.S. 102 Lexington Place, Utica, N.Y. Fencing Team, Aesculapians Corey, Francis J. B.A. 1838 Sunnyside Ave., Westchester, III. Herodotians Carey, Michael Q. B.B.A. 431-15th Ave., Paterson, N.J. Blue Circle Honor Society, Com- merce Forum, Junior Class Aca- demic Commission Carlson, Thomas A. B.A. 1539 Norton, Muskegon, Mich. Carmouche, Charles H. B.A. 3666 Overbrook Lane, Houston Tex. Rugby Club, Hall Committeeman, Herodotions Carney, William N. B.A. 1522 Driftwood Dr., Dallas, Tex WSND Caro, Robert M. B.A. Moreou Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind Carpenter, Albert E. Jr. - B.B.A. 81 Audubon Blvd., New Orleans Lo. Corr, John J. - B.S. 5 W. Ferry Rd., Morrisville, Po. A.S.M.E. Cory, Thomas P. B.B.A. 185 N. Main St., Fairport, N.Y. Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma Case, Thomas V. B.A. Box 416, Waylond, N.Y. Casey, Paul F. B.S. Fitch Hill Rd., Uncasville, Conn. Cash, Robert B. L.L.B. 2614 Observatory Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio Grey ' s Inn Cashman, Benjamin M. B.B.A. 533 E. Indiana Ave., South Bend, Ind. Caspar, Joseph R. B.S. 9 W. Osoge, Paola, Kans. SCHOLASTIC. Deon ' s List Casper, Michael D. B.A. 2420 Brownsboro Rd., Louisville, Ky. Swimming Cassidy, Thomas J. Jr. B.A. 746 Merrill, Park Ridge, III. Bookmen Castellini, Edward M. B.B.A. 1421 Herschel Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio Cincinnati Club President; Vice- President Catone, Robert A. B.A. 2842 Alvarado Ave., Jacksonville, Fla. Ski Club Cavanaugh, Raymond C. B.S. 2206 W. 112th St., Chicago, III. Dean ' s List Chaplin, C.S.C., John - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Chapman, William M. Jr. B.A. 3 Stonefence Rd., Allendale, N.J. Charron, Paul R. B.A. 2727 Lament, Louisville, Ky. Blue Circle Honor Society, WSND, Student Senate. Chernis, Robert J. - B.S. 23 Cass St., Melrose, Mass. Hockey Club President; Vice- Pres- ident, Bond, Knights of Columbus Chester, John I. B.A. 279 Roosevelt PI., Grosse Point, Mich. University Players Chow, David T. - B.S. 3 Village Terrace, Happy Valley, Hong Kong International Oriental Club Pres- ident, Engineering Open House- Chairman, A.I.A.A. Chomeau, Richard H. B.A. 427 N. Dickson, Kirkwood, Mo. Rugby Club Chudzinski, Frank B.S. 11 Shaw St., Utica, N.Y. Cibula, Lawrence M. Jr. B.S. 25780 Melibee Dr., Westloke, Ohio Ciletti, Michael D. B.S. 1388 No. Main St., Washington, Pa. Eta Kappa Nu, TECHNICAL RE- VIEW Ciresi, Salvotore J. B.S. 7643 Treelown Dr., Brecksville, Ohio Mardi Gros Executive Chairman, Cleveland Club Secretary, Aescu- la oians. Cirrincione, Francis C. B.B.A. 1523 N. Jackson Ave., River Forest, III. Swimming Ciruli, David D. B.S. Rt. 1, Box 70, Boone, Colorado Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, I.E.E.E. Clark, Edward V. - B.A. 8 Nevada St., Toledo, Ohio WSND Clark, John P. - B.S. 145 Robert Ave., Glenside, Pa. Tou Beta Pi President, DOME, Deon ' s List, Student Senate Clark, Joseph J. B.B.A. 7805 S. Morgan, Chicago, III. Track, Marketing Management Club, WSND Clarke, Joseph E. - B.S. 4314 W. 52 St., Cleveland, Ohio Coakley, Timothy M. B.A. 43 Skyline Dr., Wellesley Hills, Mass. Coglianese, James A. B.S. 9521 South Bell Ave., Chicago, III. Aesculapians Condon, James M. B.A. 8 Hickory Lane, Darien, Conn. Student Government, Ski Club, CILA Conklin, Michael T. B.A. 735 Borrington, Grosse Point, Mich. Herodotians, Young Republicans Conneely, Thomas F. L.L.B. 88 Pleasant St., Bradford, Pa. Grey ' s Inn Connell. David P. B.A. 40 Silver Springs Rd., Short Hills, N.J. AB Business Forum, Hall Treasurer Connolly, William M. - B.S. 40 Jefferson Ave., New Brunswick, N.J. Younq Rpeublicans Club, Architec- ture Club Coogan, James F. B.A. 19077 Honna, Melvindale, Mich. Connor, Eugene D. B.A. 1702 Midland Ave., Syracuse, N.Y. Conrov. Thomas F. B.S. 106 Hill St., Troy. N.Y. Glee Club Cook, John W. - B.A. 2403 Courtlond Ave., Fort Wayne, Ind. Finance Forum Chairman, Bose- batl. Dean ' s List Cook, William H. Jr. - B.A. 200 Argyle Rd., West Polm Beach, Fla. Alpha Gamma Omega Cooney, Francis D. B.S. 107 Market St., Port Carbon, Pa. Cooper, Alan J. B.B.A. 308 North Ave., Buffalo, N.Y. WSND, Baseball, Monogram Club Copek, Arthur P. B.S. 825 Birch St., Downers Grove, III. Choir, A.C.S. Coppa, Richard J. B.S. 15 Hodsell St., Cranston, R.I. I.E.E.E., Knights of Columbus Corrado, Frank M. B.A. 6523 W. Peterson Ave., Chicago, III. WSND Corrao, Robert F. B.A. 31 Harvard St., Garden City, N.Y. Corrigan, John F. B.S. 48-26-47 St., Woodside, N.Y. Costilow, Larry M. B.A. 221 West Light, Chester, III. Baseball Counsell, W. John - B.A. 624 W. LaBelle Ave., Oconomo- woc. Wise. Baseball, Monogram Club, Knights of Columbus Courtney, Jeremiah J. B.A. 8204 Woodhoven Blvd., Bethesda, Md. Tennis, Bookmen, International Re- lations Club Secretary Coyle, Michael P. Jr. - B.A. 523 Summit Ave., Hackensack, N.J. Croft, George S. Jr. B.A. 2631 Habersham Rd,, N.W. At- lanta, Ga. JUGGLER-Editor, Political Science Academy Craine, Clyde P. B.A. 952 Brookwood, Birmingham, Mich. Creelan, Pawl G. B.A. 3031 9th St., Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio N.A.C.C.S., National Programs Vice-President, Y.C.S., Wranglers Crimone, Samuel M. B.S. R.D. 2, Sommerset, Pa. Fencing Crowley, James P. B.A. 1002 West 12th St., Panama City, Fla. Herodotians Crowley, Jerry M. B.B.A. P.O. Box 72, Adorns Center, N.Y. Cuiffo, Frank W. - B.S. 68 Highland Circle, Bronxville, N.Y. Physics Club, Knights of Columbus Cumiskey, James L. B.B.A. 7522 East 19th, Tulsa, Okla. Band Cummings, Michael J. B.B.A. 5545 S. Aberdeen St., Chicago, III. Cunningham, Michael L. B.S. 134 Rockland Rd., Havertown, Pa. A.S.M.E. Currier, Michael J. B B.A. 17809 Kinross Ave., Birmingham, Mich. Detroit Club President Curtin, John B. B.A. 716 Hamilton Rd., Bryn Mawr, Pa. Cusick, William H. - B.A. 1100 Chillom Manor Dr., Chillum, Md. Dalton, Edward C. Jr. B.S. 290 Baxter Blvd., Portland, Me. Aesculapians Damaschino, Denis J. B.A. 3734 Meadow Lane, Lafayette, Calif. Aesculapians D ' Amilo, Richard G. B.A. 368 Oxford Ave.. Akron, Ohio Herodotions, AB Business Forum Damm, Richard V B.B.A. 3245 S. High, Denver, Colo. Finance Club Vice-President, Social Commission Dansereau, John E. B.A. 245 Shore Dr., Laconia, N.H. Varsity Baseball Darby, Patrick R. B.A. 2807 S. Florence, Tulsa, Okla. Political Science Academy Daughton, Thomas E. B.B.A. 1037 S. 4th St., Springfield, III. Davidson, Alan R. B.A. Quarters 1, Governor Island, N.Y., N.Y. Monogram Club, Tennis DeAgostino, L. Gene B.A. 2115 Cartier St.. Flint, Mich. Kampus Keglers Dean, Eugene J. Jr. B.A. 24 Elm, Salisbury, Mass. De Angelis, Thomas L. B.A. 198 Highwood Ave., Tenofly, N.J. JUGGLER, Wranglers, Bookmen DeBartolo, Michael J. - B.A. 715 Park Ave., South Bend, Ind. Track, Rugby DeBruyne, Philip D. B.B.A. 900 S. 5th St., St. Charles, III. Knights of Columbus, Marketing Club Delaere, Ranald A. B.S. 1735 Oak Park Dr., South Bend, Ind. Delaney, Gil L. B.S. 6 Fox Lane, Rainbow Lakes, N.J. Deloney, Richard H. B.B.A. 1000 N. 5th St., Burlington, Iowa Delaney, Russell E. B.B.A. 709 N. Center, Clinton, III. Baseball, Accounting Club DelManzo, Donald D. Jr. B.S. 661 Knowles Ave., Southampton, Pa. Soccer, A.S.C.E. Deluhery, Patrick J. B.A. 1115 Grand Court, Davenport, Iowa Y.C.S.-Vice-President, CILA, Dean ' s List DeMorco, Gerald W. B.A. 17 Stony Ridge Dr., Hillsdale, N.J. Dempsey, Peter L. B.A. 89 Washington St., Woburn, Mass. Knights of Columbus Dennison, Carl F. B.A. Junior Parent Weekend, Aescu- lapians, Dean ' s iLst Derbes, Charles J. Ill - B.S. 120 Mulberry Dr., Metairie, La. Rugby, Knights of Columbus, A.S.M.E. DeSantis, Michael J. B.S. 6206 Lake Shore, Erie, Po. DeThomas, David M. B.A. 15 Monica St., Taunton, Mass. Deutsch, Joseph B.A. 2785 Rice Rd., Oxnard, Calif. Soccer Club Business Manager, Soccer, Y.C.S. DiBartolo, Joseph J. B.A. 3304 Polo PI., Bronx, N.Y. Alpha Epsilon Delta, Aesculapians, Hall Representative DiCarlo, M ' chael A. - B.A. 310 Summit Way, Clairton, Pa. Diebel, N. Donald - B.S. 80 Touraine Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Swimming, Young Republican ' s Club, Sociology Club DiFuso, Vincent F. B.S. 7 Micieli PL, Brooklyn, N.Y. Knights of Columbus Dillon, Michael R. - B.A. 1232 Forest Ave., Wilmette, III. Dingell, Thomas J. B.A. 8069 Harrwell, Detroit, Mich. Glee Club Dixon, James P. B.S. 103 Shane Dr., North Syracuse, N.Y. TECHNICAL REVIEW, A.S.M.E.- Treasurer Dabranski, Walter M. B.A. 206 Mount Lebanon Blvd., Pitts- bugrh, Po. Pittsburgh Club Secretary; Presi- dent, Modern Language and Cul- tural Club Secretary-Treasurer Dolan, Gerald E. B.A. 12946 Woodmont, Detroit, Mich. Golf Dolan, Thomas I. B.A. 4530 Magee Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Physics Club, Dean ' s List Dominello, Leonard S. B.B.A. 1208 E. LoSalle Ave., South Bend, Ind. Donohoe, John F. B.S. 31 Forest Dr., Short Hills, N.J. New Jersey Club President; Treas- urer, A.S.C.E., Ski Club Donahue, Michael G. B.A. 43-01 46th St. Sunnyside, L.I.C., N.Y., N.Y. Donahue, Patrick M. B.A. 516 Sanders, Indianapolis, Ind. Donovan, William f. Ill - B.A. 993 Park Ave., N.Y., N.Y Dooley, J. Patrick B.S. 5727 Anthony Wayne Trail, Toledo, Ohio Social Commissioner, A.S.M E-, Dean ' s List Dragani, Robert B. B.A. Bullet Hole Rd., Mahopal, N.Y. Knights of Columbus, AROTC Drill Team Drajem, Robert A. B.A. 35 Gerald PI., Buffalo, N.Y. Hall Vice-President, Knights of Columbus Drayton, Spencer J. B.A. Woodland Rd., Old Brookville. Glen Head, N.Y. Dreher, Steohen J. B.A. I MacArthur Rd., Baldwinsville, N.Y. Monogram Club, Fencing, WSND Droll, Davis G. Jr. B.A. I 1 Tolson St., Annapolis, Md. 312 Drosl, Edward J. B.A. 2714 N. Meade Ave., Chicago, III. Drury, James J. B.S. 426 N. 3rd Ave., Villa Park, 111. Baseball, A.I.A.A. Dubach, Walter M. B.S. 854 Meadow Way, Denver, Colo. Ski Club, Y.C.S. Duff, Thomas V. - B.S. 2890 S.W. Rutland Terr., Portland, Ore. Duffy, Martin P. B.A. 2555 Woodbourne Ave., Louisville, Ky. Young Democrats Dugan, Donald F. Jr. B.A. 945 Fairmount St., St. Paul, Minn. Dull, Jonathan R. B.A. 604 N. Main St., Celina, Ohio Dumit, Thomas A. B.A. 6242 N. Lenox, Chicago, III. LEPRECHAUN Associate Editor, Band Dunn, Edwin R. - B.A. 1242 Isabella St., Wilmette, III. AB Business Forum, Political Sci- ence Academy Dunn, John J. B.S. 28 Terrace St., Haworth, NJ. Dunne, Robert F. B.B.A. 9402-124 St., Richmond Hill, N.Y. Finance Club Dunphy, Donald A. B.A. 15 Sherry Hill Lane, Manhasset, N.Y. Baseball Dupuis, Paul M. B.A. 18090 Rutherford, Detroit, Mich. Chess Club Durcan, Michael A. B.A. 1636 Kingswood Rd., Jacksonville, Flo. Early, Robert G. - B.S. 451 Hill Ave., Glen Ellyn, III. Class Secretary, Student Senate, A.S.M.E. Eberly, John H. - B.A. 6526 Elgin Lane, Bethesda, Md. Ebinger, Matthew J. B.B.A. 2830 Cleveland Blvd., Lorain, Ohio Mardi Gras Chairman Egan, James T, B.A. Fairview Dr., Mountainside, N.J. Egan, Mark G. - B.B.A. 94 Moty St., Winnetka, III. Young Democrats Club Egan, Paul E. B.B.A. 75 S. May St., Aurora, III. ACTION-Editor, WSND, Social Commission Ellis, David W. - B.A. 3404 Drummond St., Vicksburg, Miss. Student Body President, Student Body Secretary, Sophomore Class President Elson, Charles O. B.A. 5897 Kilbourn Ave., Chicago, III. Senior Advisory Committee Endries, John M. B.B.A. 84 Cortland St., Norwich, N.Y. Beta Alpha Psi Engler, Robert E. B.A. 9 Hillcrest Rd., Tenafly, N.J. Hall President, Pi Sigma Alpha, Dean ' s List Erlenbough, Richard A. B.A. 352 S. Wisconsin, Villa Pork, III. Esposito, Louis W. B.A. 20 Birchwood Ave., Rutland, Vt. Kampus Keglers, Ski Club, Socio- logical Society Esterling, Donald M. B.S. 740 Arden, Jenkintown, Pa. DOME, Physics Club, Dean ' s List Etowski, Earl J. Jr. B.A. 604 Neil St., Sandusky, Ohio JUGGLER Circulation Manager, ROTC Drill Team Etten, Nicholas J. B.A. 10214 S. Oakley, Chicago, III. Football Etter, James G. B.B.A. 300 South Lincoln, Fowler, Ind. Band Pagan, Kevin B. B.A. 930 N. Notre Dame, South Bend, Ind. Veteran ' s Organization President Faggioni, Martina S. B.S. 2990 N. Magnolia Ave., Pensacola Flo. Foherfy, Philip J. B.A. Highland Ave., Lambertville, N.J. Fakler, Ronald P. L.L.B. 1198 E Elm St., Provo, Utah. Grey ' s Inn, Moot Court Fallon, William P. B.A. 2734 N. Avondale Blvd., Milwau- kee, Wis. Farrell, Joseph E. B.A. 9744 S. Loomis, Chicago, III. Fee, Frank J. B.S. 72 Berkshire Rd., Rockville Centre, N.Y. Feske, Carl D. B.S. 4614 Groceland, Indianapolis, Ind. WSND, Joint Engineering Council, Tau Sigma Delta Fessler, Clyde Jr. - B.B.A. 618 Ontario Ave., Sheboygan, Wis. Half Councilman, Wisconsin Club Treasurer and Vice President Fideli, William A. B.S. 2420 Parkview Dr., Niagara Falls, N.Y. Cross Country, I. A. S. Secretary, A.I.A.A. Chairman Fieg, John P. B.A. 307 N. Ashland Ave., LoGrange Park, III. Fierer, Robert G. B.S. 412 Tioga St., Munhall, Pa. Fischer, Francis F. B.B.A. 3008 S. Bth Ave., Sioux Falls S. Dak. Tennis Fischer, Peter A. B.B.A. 7736 N. Beach Rd., Milwaukee, Wis. YCS, Cheerleader. Accounting Club Fitzgerald, Gary T. B.A. 65 Prospect St., E. Hartford, Conn. Fitzgerald, Paul M. B.S. 57 Fern Ave., Brockton, Mass. FitzPatrick, George F. Jr. B.B.A. 100 Colgate Dr., North Andover Mass. Flaherty, William M. Jr. L.L.B. 3833 Ellington Ave., Western Springs, III. Flanagan, James F. B.A. 172 S. 3rd Ave., Clarion Pa. Dean ' s List, Labor Management Club, Arts Letters Business Forum, Young Republicans Club Fleckenstein, John T. B.S. 625 Jefferson Ave., Huntlngton, W. Va. Dean ' s List, Tau Beta Pi Vice- President, Engineering Science Club Vice-President Flynn, Dennis M. B.B.A. Hobson Rd., Naperville, III. Beta Alpha Psi President, Beta Gamma Sigma Flynn, John M. B.A. 4261 W. 214th St., Foirview Pk Ohio Herodotians Flynn, John T. Jr. B.A. American Embassy, Caracas, Vene- zuela Bengal Bouts, AROTC Drill Team Flynn, Patrick J. B.A. 12 Elaine Way, San Rafael, Calif. Swimming Team Fogerty, M ' chae! J. B.A. 420 Main St., Elwood. Ind. Dean ' s List, Hall Chairman, Eco- nomics Club Foley, Gerard P. B.S. 1109 Kensington Ave., Plainfield N.J. Joint Engineering Council, WSND, Knights of Columbus Foley, Richard T. Jr. B.B.A. 1286 Folkstone Ave., Pittsburgh Pa. Bengal Bouts, Aesculapians Foley, Roger N. - B.B.A. 1617 E. Washington St., South Bend, Ind. Marketing Club, Labor Manage- ment Club Foody, Thomas J. B.S. 172 East High St., London, Ohio Knights of Columbus, A.S.C.E. Forsberg, Roy L. B.B.A. 2301 Newlond Ave., Chicago, III. Young Republicans Club, Finance Club Foscafo, Dona ' d A. B.B.A. 142 Trumbull Rd., Manhasset, N.Y. Fortune, J. Michael B.A. 1122 W. Columbia Terrace, Peoria III. Aesculapians Fox, Paul S. B.S. 1138 Park Ave., River Forest, III. Swimming Team, Aesculapians Fox, Raymond F. B.B.A. 142 East 48th St., Indianapolis Ind. Knights of Columbus, Bengal Bouts Fox, Thomas H. - B.B.A. 1055 Plymouth S.E., Grand Rapids Mich. Dean ' s List, Sailing Club, Finance Club Francescani, David R. B.S. 121 Andrew Rd., Manhasset, N.Y. Engineering Open House, A.S.M.E. Franch, Richard T. B.A. 1219 N. 21st Ave., Melrose Pork, III. Dean ' s List, Debate Team, Knights of Columbus Fraser, Thomas L. B.A. 15732 Loomis, Harvey, Ml. Frasor, James F. B.A. 708 W. 13th St., Sterling, III. Blue Circle, Rock River Valley Club President Fredericks, Clifford J. - B.S. 3973 E. Galbraith Rd., Cincinnati, Ohio Engineering Open House, A.I.Ch.E. Freeman, Michael A. B.A. ISO Greenfield, Valleso, Calif. Track Freund, David B.B.A, 141 N. James St., Klmberly, Wise. Frey, Alfred F. Jr. - B.S. 29 Killdeer S.E ., New Orleans, La. Fritsch, James f. B.S. 4016 Council Grove, Pine Lawn, Mo. A.I.Ch.E. Fritsch, Robert S. B.A. 5927 So Honore, Chicago, III. LEPRECHAUN Frossard, Theodore E. Jr. B.S. 6051 Park La., Dallas, Tex. Engineering Open House, I.A.S., A.I.Ch.E. Frost, Robert E. L.L.B. 625 Ludlow Road, Bellefontaine, Ohio Frost, Ronald X. B.B.A. 103 Roosevelt Ave., Freeport, N.Y. Knights of Columbus, Young Re- publicans Club Furnari, Richard V. B.B.A. 1735 Long Valley Rd., Glenview, III. Marketing Club Fuys, David J. B.A. 5319 W. Beloit Rd., W. Milwaukee, Wise. Dean ' s List, Junior Prom Ticket Chairman Gaertner, Robert C. B.B.A. 2701 Scott St., Midland, Mich. Gage, Sinney F. B.A. 1400 Apple La., East Meadow N.Y. Rugby Club, C.J.F. - General Chairman, Student Senate Gaine, John G. B.A. 6000 Western Ave., Chevy Chase Md. JUGGLER Associate Editor, Track, WSND Gajda, Walter J. B.S. 303 Beaver St., No. Adams, Mass. Engineering Open House, I.E.E.E. Galasso, Dale E B.A. 31 Birchwood Dr., Attleboro Falls, Mass. Track, Herodotians, Y.C.S. Galiher, Richard W. Jr. B.A. 5616 Highland Dr., Chevy Chase, Md. Band, Ski Club Galinski, John G. B.S. 629 Blakeney PL, River Vale, N.J. Gallagher, Charles J. Jr. B.A. 7212 S. Luella Ave., Chicago, III. Hockey Club, WSND Galligan, James H. B.A. 10816 S. Campbell, Chicago, III. Gamard, Walter T. B.B.A. 1023 Jefferson Ave., New Orleans, La. Track, Accounting Club Ganther, Thomas D. B.B.A. 4870 Fond du Lac Rd., Oshkosh Wise. Mock Convention Gorber, John B. B.A. 336 Cherry St., Bedford Hills, N Y. WSND Garcia, German B.S. Banco de la Republica, Cucuta, Colombia A.S.C.E. Garcia, John A. II B.A. 1868 Wildwood La., Albuquerque, N.M. Garner, David P. B.B.A. 526 N. Clair St., Painesville, Ohio Naval Institute Vice-President, Labor Management Club Gasior, Edward W. B.S. 1739 N. Damen Ave., Chicago, III. A.C.S. Vice-President, Science Advisory Council Gasper, Frank C. B.A. 17703 Maole Hts. Blvd., Maple Heights, Ohio Basketball Gauthier, Martin J. B.B.A. 955 Montgomery St., Manchester, N.H. Labor Management Club Gayda, Joseph J. B.S. 18119 Wildwood Ave., Lansing, III. Dean ' s List Gaynor, John C. B.A. 1835 N. New England Ave., Chi- cago, III. Geary, William J. B.A. 8117 Kingston, Chicago, Ml. Rugby Club, Aesculapians, Inter- campus Activities Gedge, Jack B.B.A. 3007 Carlton Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio Gelson, Albert J. - B.fl.A. 34 Locust Dr., Summit, N.J. George, Francis P. B.S. Warnerville, N.Y. Geroghty, John R. B.A. 4 Secor Dr., Port Washington, N.Y., Varsity Football, Knights of Columbus Gerken, Ronald J. B.S. 810 N. W. " A " St., Richmond, Ind. Gerlacher, Thomas L. B.B.A. 2 Patterson Rd., Bridgeport, Ohio DOME, Rugby, Hall Committeeman Giacinto, Joseph T. B.A. 36-35 217 St., Bayside, N.Y. Varsity Track, Varsity Rugby Giampaolo, Casimiro M. B.S. 488 Rosedale Ave., White Plains, N.Y. Dean ' s List Gibbons, John B. B.A. 1614 Harding Ave., Williamsport, Pa. Varsity Wrestling, Hall Committee- man, Monogram Club Gibbs, Richard A. B.S . 4301 Castle Dr., Midland, Mich. Hall Comitteeman, SCHOLASTIC, LEPRECHAUN Gigax, Kenneth W. B.B.A. 5920 E. 62nd PI., Indianapolis, Ind. Gilles, Ronald J. B.S. 409 N.E. 29th St., Ft. Lauderdale Fla., Dean ' s List, A.I.Ch.E. Gilmore, Robert J. B.S. 221 10th Ave, Haddon Hts., NJ. A.S.M.E. Gilmour, C.S.C., Robert G. B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Ginty, James B. B.B.A. II Buffum St., Salem, Mass. Gisleson, Keith E. B.A. R l Dorr Rd., South Beloit, III. Glaser, Thomas M. B.B.A. 1 238 6th Ave., Fort Dodge, la. Marketing Club Glasgow, Frank J. B.S. 1430 Shelton Ave., Nashville, Tenn. A.S.M.E. Gleason, James P. B.A 28 East Main St., Lima, N.Y. Young Democrats Gleason, Terrence J. B.B.A. P.O. Box 357, Jetmore, Kans. Marketing Club Goberville, Thomas J. B.A. 11013 S. Artesian. Chicago, III. Varsity Football Goehl, Thomas J. B.S. 7039 Gillespie St., Philadelphia Pa. A.I.Ch.E. Golomb, Robert S. B.B.A. 113 S. Tuxedo Dr., South Bend, Ind. Gonski, Richard C. B.B.A. 5612 S. Seeley, Chicago, III. Varsity Baseball Good, Kevin A. B.A. 29 Curtis St., Medford, Mass. Good, Lawrence P. B.B.A. 925 Hillcrest, Adrian, Mich. Good, Steven C. B.A. 520 W. Dow St., Tipp City, Ohio Band, Political Science Academy Goodrich, Albert A. B.A. 1108 Harvard Terr., Evanston, III. CILA, Varsity Wrestling Gott, Lawrence J. B.A. 9956 S. Bell Ave., Chicago, III. Blue Circle, Aesculapians, CILA Gould, Charlse C. B.S. 6350 Broadway Terr., Oakland Calif. Knights of Columbus, A.I.Ch.E., Engineering Open House Grace, Joseph P. B.B.A. 41 Shelter Rock Rd., Manhasset, N.Y. Grofer, H. Richard B.B.A. 32 Plymouth Rd., Manhasset. N.Y., Beta Gamma Sigma, Varsity Base - ball, Dean ' s List Grahek, Robert J. B.S. 204 E. Delaware, Decotur, Mich. Grannan, Philip P. B.A. 211 Chemung St., Corning, N.Y. A.S.C.E., Rugby Graveel, Dean B.S. 18310 Brightling Sea PI., South Bend, Ind. A.S.M.E. Gray, Timothy M. B.B.A. Box 224, Solon Springs, Wise. Griffith, Robert J. B.A. 1800 Thornapple, Akron, Ohio NFCCS, Band 313 Grisez, Bernard J. B.A. 4500 Yale Ave., Canton, Ohio Sociology Club, Kampus Keglers, Mock Convention Grund, Douglas, W. B.A. Condlewood Shores, Brookfield, Conn. Student Govt., Conn. Club Sec. Guarnieri, Harold P. B.S. 235 Bonnie Brae, Warren, Ohio Guentert, Norman L. B.S. 1606 N. Fremont St., South Bend, Ind. Gunn, Arthur J. B.A. 412 W. Main, Morris, III. Guzzard, George J. B.B.A. 320 Roosevelt Ave,, Kewanee, III. Marketing Club Hackett, Glenn S. - L.LB. Lewiston, N.Y. Hadbavny, Ronald S. B.S. 161 Bordner Ave., Canton, Ohio Canton Club Vice-President, Engi- neering Open House, A.S.C.E. Haddad, James B. B.A. 304 N Grove Ave., Oak Park, Ml. Bookmen Hagen, Edword 1. B.S. 326 Jesselin Dr., Lexington, Ky. A.C.S., Bengal Bouts Hagerty, Lawrence C. B.S. 121 N. Gifford St, Elgin, III. Sailing Club Commodore, Hall Social Chairman, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. Hahn, Michael A. - B.B.A. 28 Brentwood Ave., Stolen Island, N.Y. Hahn, Robert W. B.B.A. 2527 Laurel Lane, Wilmette, III. Labor Management Club Halat, John A. B.S. 9241 Reeck, Allen Park, Mich. TECHNICAL REVIEW, American Rocket Society Halbert, David B. - B.S. 1106 Webster Rd., Webster, N.Y. A.S.M.E. Hall, Dennis R. - B.A. 1838 Northwest Ct. Apt. E, Co- lumbus, Ohio Arts Letters Business Forum, CJF Hamilton, John C. B.A. 325 North Shore Dr., South Bend, Ind. Hammer, Gregory W. B.B.A. 627 Riverside Dr., Shark River Hills, Neptune, N.J. Hanlon, Robert M. - LL.B. 71 1 Grassmere Ave., Interlaken, N.J. LAWYER Hansen, David O. B.A. N78W12492 Fond Du Lac Ave., Menomonee Falls, Wise. Hardman, Theodore J. B.S. 2524 Carolina Ave., Louisville, Ky. Hargrove, John J. B.A. 90 Shore Rd., Babylon, Long Island, N.Y. Dean ' s List Harrington, James T. B.A. 4909 Paxton Rd., Ooklawn, III. Student Senate, Knights of Colum- bus Hart, Brian D. B.A. 39 Short St., Wolpole, Mass. Varsity Rugby Hart, David B. - B.B.A. 3602 Graham Rd., Louisville, Ky. Hartford, Michael J. B.A. 4704 Merivale Rd., Chevy Chase, Md. Alpha Gamma Omega, University Theater Harty, John T. B.A. 262 Kenmore, Elmhurst, III. Academic Commissioner, N.S.A. Congress Delegate, Student Gov- ernment Hartz, J. Christopher B.A. 1002 So. Lowe, Stuttgart, Ark. Band, Sailing Club Harvey, Francis A. B.A. 333 W. 4th St., Media, Pa. Physics Club, Knights of Columbus Haviland, George W. B.A. Reynolds Intl., Hamilton, Bermuda I.A.S. Hayes, James C. B.S. 4400 First St. So., Arlington, Va. Varsity Rugby Haynes, Joseph A. B.B.A. 306 Linden St., Schenectady, N.Y. Head, David L. - B.S. 3414 Cherry Rd., Anderson, Ind. Healy, Dennis J. Jr. B.A. 310 Denslowe, Reno, Nov. Young Democrats Club, Nevada Club-Vice-President Healey, Michael J. Jr. - B.S. 1355 Washington Rd., Pittsburgh, Pa. A.I.Ch.E., Young Republican Club, Engineering Open House Heiss, Andrew M. - B.A. 419 Pershing Dr., Silver Spring, Md. Auto Club Hemler, Charles L. Jr. B.S. 632 Third St., Hanover, Pa. Hennessey, Richard F. B.A. 8114 34th Ave., Jackson Heights, N.Y. Hennessy, Richard J. B.A. 5816 Crittenden Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. Herbert, Leo J. - B.B.A. 1851 30th St., Rock Island, III. Tri-City Club Vice-President Herlihy, David J. - B.S. 44 Prospect St., Everett, Moss. Sailing Club, A.S.C.E. Hernan, Robert E. B.A. 1129 Watauga St, Kingsport, Tenn. Heroman, Fred W. B.B.A. P.O. Box 2747, Baton Rouge, La. Glee Club, Cheerleader, Blue Circle, CILA Herzog, Charles E. Jr. B.S. 1020 Can- St., Sandusky, Ohio A.S.M.E., Engineering Open House Heskett, Roger G. B.A. 3104 So. Jefferson St., Spokane, Wash. Mardi Gras, Ski Club Hessley, Bernard J. B.A. 116 Dartmouth St., Warren, Pa. Mock Convention Heyd, Kevin J. - B.S. 3222 N. Biltmore, Peorio, III. I.E.E.E. Higgins, K. Bruce Jr. B.S. 3683 Peachtree Rd. N.E., Atlanta, Ga. Ski Club, Rugby Club, A.I.A. Higgins, Jamss E. B.A. 2217 Chestnut Ave, Wilmette, III. Higgins, John J. B.A. 10430 S. Hoyne, Chicago, III. Highducheck, Philip M. - B.S. 206 E. Mountain Rd., Waterbury, Conn. I.E.E.E. Hilbert, Stephen R. B.S. 44 Beech St., Maywood, N.J. Science Open House Hill, Thomas J. - B.B.A. 3236 Winifred, Wayne, Mich. Hall Treasurer, Marketing Club Ho, Douglas K. T. - B.B.A. 1639 Liltolito, Honolulu, Haw. Hoey, John E. - B.S. 888 Coyuga St., Fulton, N.Y. Science Advisory Council, Dean ' s List Holman, Peter P. B.A. 910 Overlook Rd., Morion, Ind. Junior Parent Weekend, CILA, N.S.A. Secretary Holman, Robert D. B.A. 104 S. Stone Ave., LaGrange, III. Mardi Gras Holstein, Michael E. B.S. 1812 Hillsdale Rd., South Bend, Ind. Holt, R. Michael - B.A. 5724 W. 36th St., Minneapolis, Minn. Holzgrefe, Frederick J. B.A. Glen Allen, Va., Dean ' s List Hoobler, Thomas W. - B.A. 4867 Marieview Ct., Cincinnati, Ohio Bookmen, Scribblers, SCHOLASTIC Editor-in-Chief Hoover, Robert N. B.A. 1919 Linneman St., Glenview, III. Varsity Track, Monogram Club Hoppe, James W. B.A. 852 Glendale Lane, Nashville, Tenn. Horn, A. Richard B.A. 100 Keewaydin Dr., Timberlake, Ohio Horan, Robert J. B.S. 478 Hamilton Ave., Trenton, N.J. Hough, James E. B.A. 210 S.W. 1st Ave., Grand Rapids, Minn. Mock Convention, WSND, Political Science Academy Huber, Joseph H. B.A. Fort Atkinson, Iowa Huch, Paul J. Jr. - B.S. 5700 Schaefer Rd., Minneapolis, Minn. Kampus Keglers, A.S.M.E. Hughes, Edward M. B.S. 12951 Polomar Wy., Santa Ana, Calif. Pi Tau Sigma Hughes, Thomai J. B.A. 5 Sargent Rd., Ho-Ho-Kus, N.J. Hume, John P. B.B.A. 815 N. Ellsworth. Naperville, III. Commerce Forum, Finance Club Huminik, David J. B.A. 902 Lysle Ave., PortVue, Pa. Varsity Football Huntzinger, Edward C. B.S. 182 Northwood Dr., Kenmore, N.Y. Hynes, Richard W. B.S. RR 1, Hinckley, III. Ski Club, Architecture Club I Isetts, William W. - B.B.A. 5513 8th Ave., Kenosha, Wise. luppa, Nicholas V. B.A. 2725 Dewey Ave., Rochester, N.Y. Hall Council, WSND J Jajesnica, Boyd W. B.B.A. 260 Cilley Rd., Manchester, N.H. Varsity Football James, Jon H. B.A. 5401 El Jardin, Long Beach, Calif. Jonas, James A. B.A. -B.S. 6227 W. Devon, Chicago, III. TECH REVIEW, A.I.Ch.E., CJF Jandoli, Leslie J. B.A. 18 Fairway Dr., West Orange, N.J. Social Commission Jandrisevits, Russell A. B.S. 96 Buchanan Rd., Metuchen, N.J. Engineering Open House, A.S.M.E. Vice-Chairman Jarasek, Charles P. B.S. 9224 Francisco, Evergreen Park, 111. Aesculapians Jaskumas, Stanley R. B.S. Route 2, Bloomfield, la. A.C.S., Debate Council, SCIENCE QUARTERLY Jiganti, John J. LL.B. 6848 S. Ashland, Chicago, III. Moot Court Jochum, Robert D. B.S. 47 Kentucky St., Wheeling, W.Va. TECHNICAL REVIEW Joerg, Joseph J. Jr. B.B.A. 30 Knollwood Rd., Rockville Centre, N.Y. SCHOLASTIC, Finance Club Johnston, Richard P. B.B.A. 2808 E. Rockridge, Toledo, Ohio Marketing Club, LEPRECHAUN Johnson, William P. B.B.A. 802 S. 6th St., Goshen, Ind. Beta Alpha Psi Johnston, Robert M. - B.B.A. 202 Valley Rd., Horrisburg, Pa. Jones, Robert P. B.A. 401 Third Ave., Two Harbors, Minn. Bengal Bouts, Gleen Club, Knights of Columbus Jones, William P. B.S. 532 Spencer Rd., Rochester, N.Y. Physics Club Jordan, Joseph R. B.S. 2954 Atlantic, Warren, Ohio Young Republicans Club, Mock Convention Jost, Frank A. Ill B.A. 3720 Foster, Evanston, 111. Aesculapians Joyce, Jack R. B.B.A. 19 Country Club Beach, Rockford, III. Varsity Fencing Co-Captain Joyce, Michael J. - B.B.A. 500 Old Farm Rd., Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh Club Vice-President Juda, Francis S. B.S. 46 Marguerite Ave., Bloomfield, Conn. Varsity Soccer Justin, David P. B.B.A. 185 W. Valletta, Elmhurst, III. Varsity Wrestling Juvan, Donald J. B.S. 9991 Hardy Rd., Philadelphia, Pa. A.S.M. Kaiser, Raymond J. B.S. 212 Ridgefield Ct., Nashville, Tenn. Kaffer, Robert E. B.A. 1104 Taylor, Joliet, III. Arts Letters Business Forum Kali, John A. - B.S. 1710 Wantagh Ave., Wantagh, N.Y. Young Republicans Club, Engineer- ing Open House, I.A.S. Kanaley, John C. B.B.A. 1221 Bellevue Ave., Syracuse, N.Y. Commerce Forum, WSND Business Manager Kardas, Gerald T. - B.B.A. 816 Maple Dr., Chicago Heights, III. Kashinski, Albert A. - B.S. Kelsey Rd., Barrington, III. Kavanagh, Lawrence D. B.S. 6825 Vicksburg St., New Orleans, La. Student Body Treasurer, Student Senate, SCIENCE QUARTERLY Kealy, Michael J. - B.A. 332 Scenic Ave., Piedmont, Calif. Pi Sigma Alpha, Hall President, Glee Club Kean, William R. - B.B.A. 2547 W. 109 St., Chicago, III. Marketing Management Club Kearns, Walter E. - B.A. 2244 Crabtree, Northbrook, III. Naval Institute Keating, Francis A. B.B.A. 234 W. Flower Ave., Watertown, N.Y. YCS Kell, Charles P. B.A. N. 94-W, 20510 Schlei, Menomo- nee Falls, Wise. Keller, John M. - B.B.A. 710 Center, Garden City, Kans. Kelley, Robert D. B.B.A. 208 Montclair Ave., Glen Ellyn, III. Marketing Club, Finance Club Kelley, Timothy M. B.A. 3964 Sunswept Dr., Studio City, Calif. Kelly, Donovan G. B.B.A. 1225 N. 31, Billings, Mont. Kelly, Edward W. - B.A. 6815 Milton St., Philadelphia, Pa. Varsity Track, Monogram Club, Philadelphia Club President Kelly, James H. B.B.A. 215 Connecticut Ave., Clairton, Pa. Varsity Football, Monogram Club Kelly, James T. - B.B.A. 16 Hammond St., Monticello, N.Y. Knights of Columbus, Student Sen- ate, WSND Sports Director Kelly, Robert D. B.S. 13741 225 St., Laurelton, L.I., N.Y. Eta Kappa Nu, I.E.E.E. Kelly, Wil ' iam R. - B.A. I 1 Chestnut St, Tenafly, N.J. Varsity Rugby Kemps, Jacques C. B.B.A. 421 Walnut St., Roselle, N.J. Labor Management Club Keneally, Patrick D. B.A. 21702 Corbett Rd., Bayside, N.Y. Hall Council, Social Commission, Met Club President Kenneal ' y, Thomas D. B.S. PO Box 257, Middlebush, N.J. Kennedy, Albert E. Jr. B.S. 1357 Bennett Ave., Long Beach, Calif. Mock Convention, Young Republi- cans Club, A.S.M. Kennedy, Gerald L. - B.S. 355 Windsor, Lombard, III. Aesculapians Kennedy, Richard J. B.A. Maple Rd., RR 1, New Lenox, III. Arts Letters Business Forum Kenney, John M. B.A. 1016 Cornell Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa. A.B. Advisory Council, Junior Par- ent Weekend, Arts Letters Busi- ness Forum Kenney, Stephen J. B.S. Old Newtown Rd., RR 4, Monroe, Conn. Kennedy, William E. Ill B.A. 1330 Sperry Rd., Cheshire, Conn. Varsity Rugby, Varsity Fencing Kenny, Francis M. B.A. 166 Jewett Pkwy., Buffalo, N.Y. Ski Club, Buffalo Club Secretary Kenny, Frank J. B.A. 117 Eastlawn Dr., Teaneck, N.J. Arts Letters Business Forum, Lacrosse, Herodotians Kenny, Patrick W. B.B.A. 6826 Smiley Ave., St. Louis, Mo. Beta Alpha Psi, NFCCS, Young Democrats Club President Kenny, Thomas F. B.S. 378 Crescent Ave., Buffalo, N.Y. Buffalo Club President, A.S.C.E. Kent, Ralph L. - B.A. 469 Pleasant St., Milton, Mass. Chess Club Kent, Raymond J. B.S. 51542 Myrtle Ave., South Bend, Ind. A.C.S. Keppel, Eugene M. B.S. 361 Mauch Chunk St., Nazareth, Pa. Central Pennsylvania Club Presi- dent Kern, Thomas J. LL.B. 6055 Barfh Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. Kiener, John M. B.B.A. 3462 Edison Rd., Cleveland Hts., Ohio Labor Management Club, Beta Gamma Sigma Kienstra, Randy A. B.S. 280 So. Center, East Alton, III. Aesculapians Kiernan, William J. _ B.S. 38 Beechwood Rd., Florham Park, N.J. Dean ' s List Kihn, Michael A. B.B.A. 205 S. Washington Blvd., Hamil- ton, Ohio Kiley, Michael P. - B.S. 79 Fifth Ave., Saratoga Springs, N.Y. Killeen, Dennis P. B.A. 3158 Montgomery Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio 314 King, Adrian R. B.A. 1133 Drexel Ave., Drexel Hill, Po. King, Stephen H. B.A. 6520 Rainbow, Proirie Village, Kant. Young Republicans Club Chair- Kintz, John t. - B.S. 51010 Lilac Rd., South Bend, Ind. Kirchen, Michael P. B.B.A. 339 1st, Garrison, N. Dak. Band Kissel, Waldemar F. Jr. - B.S. 6823 New Harmony Rd., Evonsville, Ind. Pi Tau Sigma, Tou Beta Pi, CILA Kizior, Ronald J. B.B.A. 1831 S. euclid Ave., Berwyn, III. Knights of Columbus, Band Klamecki, B. Eugene B.S. 8454 Yates Blvd., Chicago, III. Varsity Rugby, Mock Convention, A.S.M.E. Klanitter, C.S.C., George A. - B.A. Dujarie Hall, Notre Dame, Ind. Klapper, Kenneth P. B.A. 449 S. Ashland Ave., LoGrange, III. Klehr, Thomas G. B.A. 6310 W. Estes, Chicago, III. Kloberdanz, Monte J. B.A. 914 Oak St., Osage, la. Knights of Columbus, Mock Con- vention Knobloch, Albert C. - B.S. 659 Cleveland Dr., Buffalo, N.Y. Koch, Charles W. - B.S. 704 W. High, St. Mary ' s, Ohio A.S.C.E. Koch, George P. B.B.A. 168 Darwin Dr., Snyder, N.Y. Koester, John K. B.S. 10 Holman Rd., Moberly, Mo. Kohl, William J. - B.B.A. 9222 S. Claremont, Chicago, III. Marketing Club Kohls, Robert T. B.A. 207 S. 17th Ave., Yakima, Wash. Kohlbrenner, Edwin P. B.B.A. 505 Shirley Ave., Buffalo, N.Y. NFCCS Kolasinski, Daniel E. B.S. 514 Fellows St., South Bend, Ind. Architecture Club, Varsity Football A.I.A. Kolata. John J. B.S. 1019 N. Vine St., Kewanee, III. Naval Institute President, NROTC Drill Team Commander Kollman, Terence J. B.A. 36 Avenell Lane, Cincinnati, Ohio Marketing Management Club, WSND, Mardi Gras Koltes, John A. B.B.A. 1623 Roosevelt St., Wausow, Wise. Finance Club, Knights of Colum- bus, Mock Convention Konen, Theodore G. B.A. R.F.D. 3, Woodstock, III. Koopman, Richard C. B.A. 4852 206 St., Bayside, N.Y. Kopko, Andrew J. LL.B. Swanson Rd., Portage, Ind. LAWYER, Moot Court Koprowski, Dona ' d J. B.S. 1524 22 St., Two Rivers, Wise. Joint Engineering Council, Engi- neering Open House, A.S.C.E. Secretary Korb, Mark L. B.A. Box 566, Elm Grove, Wise. Debate Team, Knights of Colum- bus, Wisconsin Club President Koss, William F. B.A. 6241 Burlington, Indianapolis, Ind. Koster, Eugene S. B.B.A. 8100 W. Memory Lane, Chicago III. Band, Commerce Forum, Finance Club Kostolonsky, David J. B.S. 25 Second St. Ext., Donora Pa A.S.M.E. Kowalski, Richard C. B.B.A. 43555 Little Rd., Ml. Clemens, Mich. Dean ' s List Kozak, Peter T. B.A. 15433 Brewster Rd., E. Cleveland Ohio AROTC Drill Team, Band, Tri-Mili- tary Council Koziol, Joseph S. B.S. 69 Chudy St., Three Rivers, Moss. Hockey Club Treasurer, Pi Tau Sigma. A.S.M.E. Kracklauer, John J, B.S. 422 James St., Mundelein, III. Ski Club, Young Republicans Club A.I.Ch.E. Kramer, Eugene L. LL.B. 325 Bell St., Barberton, Ohio Gray ' s Inn, LAWYER Kremer, Paul E. B.A. 275 E. Division St.. Fond du Loc, Wise. Kriner, Donald L. B.S. 6030 Barth Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. Aesculapians Krug, Robert C. B.S. 645 6th Ave., New Hyde Park, N.Y. Kampus Keglers Kuberski, Leonard J. - B.A. River Rd., South River, N.J. Student Manager, Monogram Club, Knights of Columbus Kuhn, Fred W. Jr. B.B.A. 88 Norwood, Park Forest, III. Labor Management Club Kulak, Daniel B. - B.B.A. 561 Lowell St., Peabody, Mass. Campus Clubs Commissioner, New England Club Secretary, Knights of Columbus Kuminecz, Jerome F. B.S. 1534 Nash, South Bend, Ind. A. I. A. A. Kump, Peter E. B.A. 45 Cleory Ct. Apt. 8, San Fran- cisco, Calif. Kuppinger, Jon D. B.A. 411 Senaca Pkwy., Rochester, N.Y. Band, YCS, Rochester Club Treas- urer Kurth, Donald J. B.S. 62 Princeton St., Gordon City, L.I., N.Y. Kuuck, Thomai A. - B.A. 625 Brentwood, Dearborn, Mich. Student Manager, Monogram Club Kuzmits, Frank E. B.B.A. 202 E. Woodside St., South Bend, Ind. Labarba, James G. B.A. 413 Boulevard, Hasbrouck Hts., N.J. Laboe, Mark S. B.A. 529 St. Mary ' s, Monroe, Mich.. Glee Club, University Theater, Arts Letters Business Forum loFleur, Virgil A. B.S. 2818 E. Erie Ave., Lorain, Ohio Glee Club, Aesculapions LaGreco, John D. B.A. 1369 Carole Ct., Valley Stream, N.Y. LaHaie, Thomas H. B.A. 315 Cleveland, Cheboygan, Mich. Political Science Academy Vice- President Lohey, C.S.C., Michael K. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Lalli, John M. - B.A. 27 Locust Ave., New Rochelle, N.Y. Glee Club, University Theater Lamping, James R. B.S. 922 Prairie Ave.. Park Ridge, III. Lamps, Dale E. B.S. RR 2, LaSalle, III. Band, Sailing Club LaNasa, Francis M. B.B.A. Main St., Newfield, N.Y. laNala. Joseph A. Jr. B.S. 4021 Delgodo Dr., New Orleans, La. Band, Hall President, Aesculapians Lang, George C. B.S. 380 Stryker Ave., St. Paul, Minn. AROTC Drill Team, Science Ad- visory Council, Knights of Columbus Langenfeld, Thomas E. B.B.A. 1810 Washington St., New Hoi- stein, Wise. Junior Parent Weekend, Young Republicans Club LaPlante, Gregory P. B.A. Rt. 3, Box 828, Antioch, III. larini, Ernest J. B.B.A. 4225 80th St., Elmhurst, N.Y. Larsen, David J. B.A. 234 Holly Road, Hopkins, Minn. JUGGLER. Sorin Cadet Club Councilman, DOME Associate Editor, Photo Editor Lason, John V. - B.S. 103 Runson Rd., Camp Hill Pa A.I.E.E. Lattanzio, David A. B.B.A. 929 Main St., Coraopolis, Po. Lavelle, Thomas F. Jr. B.S. 224 Forse Dr., Anderson, Ind. LaVlgne, Gregory P. B.B.A. 3 Alden Lane, St. Louis, Mo. lawless, Robert E. B.S. Bote Ct., Creemwich. Conn. Lazewski, Thaddeus J. B.A. 5807 N. Odell, Chicago III A.C.S. Leadbetter, John S. B.S. 801 W. College, Morquette, Mich. Knights of Columbus, I.E.E.E. Lebar, Frank J. B.S. 117 Bellview, Rock Springs, Wyo. A.S.M., Joint Engineering Council Leberman, Richard D. B.B.A. 1358 Lindsay Lane, Meadowbrook Pa. Varsity Swimming LeBon, C.S.C., Arthur F. - B.A. Dujarie Hall, Notre Dame, Ind. Leccese, Salvador F. B.S. 112 Apollo Dr., Rochester, N.Y. Student Manager, A.S.C.E. Lederer, Frederick K. - B.B.A. 16 Hedge St., Toms River, N.J. Finance Club Lee, Richard D. - B.S. 4973 N. Larkin, Milwaukee, Wise. Tri-Military Council, Sorln Cadet Club President, A.S.M. Lee, Richard H. - B.S. 9945 S. Cloremont, Chicago, III. Aesculapians Lefere, Albert W. - B.B.A. 803 Crescent Rd., Jackson, Mich. Varsity Golf Lefere, Gerald B. _ B.B.A. 774 Audubon, Jackson, Mich. Finance Club Lehmonn, J. Robert B.S. 2422 Valetta Rd., Louisville, Ky. Tau Bet Pi, Monogram Club, Var- sity Football Captain Leitzinger, Phi ' ip M. B.B.A. 205 S.W. Third Ave., Clearfield, Pa. Beta Alpha Psi Lejeune, Dennis E. B.B.A. 1966 Robin Crest, Glenview, Ml. Leinhart, Denis E. B.S. 120 Avondale Rd., Ridgewood, N.J. lennon, Clifford F. B.S. 74 Richmond Ave., Amityville, N.Y. Leonhardt, Richard J. B.S. 253 Glen Rd., Weston, Mass. Glee Club, Varsity Rugby lesko, Robert J. - B.S. 101 W. 9th Ave., Homestead. Pa. L ' Estrange, John H. B.B.A. 21 Jennie Lane, Westport, Conn. Letzelter, Cyril J. B.A. 106 Marquette Ave., South Bend, Ind. Sociological Society LeVasseur, J. Jacque B.S. 14861 Marshallville St. N. W., Canal Fulton, Ohio Pi Tau Sigma, Dean ' s Lisf Leveno, Kenneth J. B.S. Route 4, Goshen, Ind. Aesculapians Lewii, George D. B.A. -B.S. 1294 Boulevard, W. Hartford, Conn. Lewis, William N. B.A. HO Franklin PI., Rockford, III. Band Lewis, Richard R. B.B.A. 8816 Woodward Ave., Highland, Mich. Likar, William A. - B.B.A. 2309 W. Pike St., Houston, Pa. Lilly, John A. B.B.A. 3208 Bronson Blvd. Kalamazoo, Mich. Lindner, Fred H. - B.B.A. 823 St. Francis Rd., DePere, Wise. Linklater, William J. B.A. 403 S. LaGronge Rd., LaGronge III. Varsity Swimming Lipps, Alton J. Jr. - fl.S. 274 Dill Ave., Frederick, Md. Knights of Columbus, A.S.M.E. Liptak, Robert S. B.A. 5707 Chestnut Rd., Independence, Ohio, TECH REVIEW, Auto Club A.S.M.E. Liss, Frederick M. B.A. 715 12th St., Peru, III. International Relations Club little, Michael J. B.A. 514 Adams, Denver, Colo. Ski Club, Herodotians, Young Re- publicans litrenta, Peter L. B.A. 722 Coronoda Dr., Racine, Wise. Tri-Military Council Secretary, NROTC Drill Team Loarie, John A. B.S. 853 Oxford, Deerfield, III. A.S.M.E. Loboda, Robert S. B.S. 5248 W Wolfram St., Chicago, III A.I.Ch.E. Locher, Robert C. Jr. B.A. 2410 Grand Ave., SE, Cedar Rapids, la. Amateur Radio Club President Loebach, Clarence H. Jr. B.A. 19630 Brick Rd., Souht Bend, Ind. Logiodice, Rocco T. B.B.A. 2410 N. 78 Ave., Elmwood Pork III. logsdon, C.S.C., L . Peter B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame Ind. Lombard!, Martin P. B.B.A. 8 Overhill La.. Roslyn, N.Y. Knights of Columbus, Marketing Club Lombardo, Philip T. B.A. 3 Overhill La., Roslyn, N.Y. Lonergan, John C. B.S. 23 Young ' s La., Seituate, Moss. Hockey Club Treasurer, Knights of Columbus Long, Michael T. - B.fl.A. 78 Riggs Ave., Whartford, Conn. Long, Stephen J. B.S. 5199 Knollton Rd., Indianapolis. Ind. Aesculapians, YCS Lorenz, John T. B.A. 609 E. Second St., Madison, Ind. lorr, John F. - B.S. 3527 Kemmon Ave., Brookfield, III. Lovell, Richard H. B.A. 56 Birchwood Dr., Rochester, N.Y. NFCCS Lubawy, Raymond C. B B.A. 605 S. Edison Ave., South Bend, Ind. Luea, Michael J. B.S. 1160 Woodbridge. Flint, Mich. Aesculapians, YCS Lurawist, Nicholas Jr. B.S. 320 E. !lth St., Berwick, Pa. TECHNICAL REVIEW Lydon, Michael D. B.B.A. Worthington Mill Rd., Wrights- town, Pa. Lynch, Denis L. B.A. 16940 Ehle St., Son Leandro, Calif. CILA Lynch, Eugene F. - B.S. 734 14th St.. Oakmont, Pa. Navol Institute, TECHNICAL RE- VIEW lynch, K. C. B.A. 98 Clarendon Ave., San Francisco, Calif. LEPRECHAUN Lynyak, Robert M. B.A. 517 Hillerest Rd., Ridgewood, N.J. Herodotians Lyons, John T. B.B.A. 1117 Nieolet Blvd., Neenah, Wise. M Macdonald, Robert R. B.A. 164 Vernon Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa. Herodotians President Mac Donald, Thomas W. B.B.A. 12514 Ryerson, Downey, Calif. Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball, Monogram Club Maefarlane, Charles R. Jr. Ll.B. 938 W. Kings Highway, San An- fonio, Tex. Maciula, Edward A. B.S. 3809 Erath, Waco, Tex. Engineering Open House Chair- man, Varsity Rugby Mackenzie, Bruce M. B.A. 108 East Ave., Parkridge, III. CJF Madigan, Michael J. - B.A. 7146 S. Campbell, Chicago, III. Mohan, Michael C. B.B.A. 2428 E. 23, Tulsa, Okla. Maher, James V. Jr. B.S. 22 Metropolitan Oval, Bronx. N.Y., SCIENCE QUARTERLY - Editor-in- Chief, Science Advisory Council Maino, Joseph 1. B.A. 8150 LaSalle Blvd., Detroit, Mich. Malcolm, Roger L. B.B.A. 2974 Perry Ave., Bronx, N.Y. Labor Management Club Maley, C.S.C., Kenneth J. - B.A. Moreou Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Malley, William H. - B.S. 153 Elmwood Ave., Bogota, N.J. Met Club Vice-President Malone, John R. B.S. 682 Union Ave., Hillside, N.J. Varsity Track. I.A.S. Malouf, George S. B.B.A. 1537 Millcreek Way, Salt Lake City, Utah Ski Club Mangelli, Peter J. - B.B.A. 10 Longview Rd., Cedar Grove, N.J. Ski Club Manion, Daniel A. B.A. 51187 Laurel Rd., South Bend, Ind. Varsity Wrestling, Political Science Club Manion, David R. B.B.A. 281 Garth Rd., Scarsdale, N.Y. Finance Club President, West- chester Club President Manning, Robert J. B.S. 8758 Ozanam, Nilei, III. Varsity Swimming, A.I.E.E. -I. R.E. Mannion, Raymond P. B.B.A. 239 Foster Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. Manzelli, Joseph P. B.B.A. 3562 9th St., Long Island City, N.Y. Manzo, Carmen M. B.B.A. 1018 Chestnut St., Bristol, Pa. Morano, John P. B.S. 101 Mandan Rd.. Clarksburg W Va. Engineering Open House, Auto Club, A.I.Ch.E. 315 Marcoullier, Jerome H. B.A. 9800 S. Escanabo, Chicago, III. Marchetti, Richard A. B.A. 2298 Armano Rd., Atlanta, Ga. AROTC Drill Team, WSND Marino, Carmen M. B.B.A. 16617 Larchwood, Cleveland, Ohio Marks, Richard P. B.A. 130 W. 16 St., New York, N.Y. Varsity Fencing, JUGGLER, WSND Markwell, William I. B.B.A. 926 Second St., Henderson, Ky. Commerce Forum, Band Marley, Francis M. Jr. B.A. 311 W. North St., Fostoria, Ohio Sociological Society Marlow, John 1. B.A. 212 N. 19, Herrin, III. LEPRECHAUN-Editor, Glee Club, Arts and Letters Business Forum Maroun, Leonard E. B.S. 196 Lawrence St., Lawrence, Mass. Martin, Ralph C. Jr. B.A. 1320 Princeton Rd., Teareck, N.J. A.B. Advisory Board, Wranglers, JUGGLER Marty, Kenneth B.A. 665 Union St., Apt. 2-A, Santurce, Puerto Rico LaRoza Club Maruyama, Joseph K. B.S. 177 Kokubunji, Tokyo, Japan TECHNICAL REVIEW-Art Editor, I.E.E.E. Mason, James L. B.S. 2533 Grant St., Mt. Penn, Pa. A.I.E.E. Massarini, Carl A. B.S. 1400 Cedor La., Trenton, N.J. Matelski, Roger S. B.B.A. 5528 S. KNdare Ave., Chicago, III. Marketing Management Club, Knights of Columbus, Labor Man- agement Club Metis, Vendel J. - B.A. 126 1st St., Perth Amboy, N.J. Bengal Bouts May, C.S.C., Bro. James E. B.A. Dujarie Hall, Notre Dame, Ind. Mayer, Joseph P. B.A.-B.S. 5012 Dermond Rd., Drexel Hill, Pa., A.B. Business Forum, I.E.E.E. Mayer, C. Michael B.S. 617 Stanley St., Middletown, Ohio Mayer, Charles J. - B.S. 1437 Union St., Indianapolis. Ind. McAnaney, Francis A. Jr. B.A. Park Drive South, Rye, N.Y. A.B. Business Forum, Ski Club McBirnie, Thomas J. B.A. 2201 E. Palm La., Phoenix, Ariz. Academic Commission, Pi Sigma Alpha McBride, Francis R. B.A. 15717 Pinehurst Ave., Detroit, Mich. McCorty, Joseph C. B.S. 1517 Larry ' s Dr., Jackson, Mich. Chess Club President McCabe, John J. - B.A. 15959 Hernell St., Whittier, Calif. Senior Class Vice-President, Var- sity Baseball, Hall President McCobe, C.S.C., James M. B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. McCaffrey, David S. Jr. B.S. 57 Haines Dr., Bloomfield, N.J. A.I.Ch.E. McCann, Brian M. B.S. 4521 Belmont Rd, Downers Grove III. McCarthy, Michael D. - B.B.A. 14 Ladue Crest La., St. Louis, Mo. DOME Business Manager McCarthy, Richard J. - B.B.A. 75 Stony Brook Rd., Framingham, Mass. Knights of Columbus, New Eng- land Club Vice-President McCarthy, Robert E. B.S. 1119 Cowpens Rd., Towson, Md. Band McCauslin, Daniel J. B.A. 315 Walsh St., South Bend, Ind. JUGGLER McClintock, Michael W. - B.A. 143 Gay St., Manchester, la. Scribblers, Bookmen McCloskey, Matthew H. B.S. 843 Muirfield Rd., Bryn Mawr, Pa. Philadelphia Club Treasurer, Kampus Keglers. A.S.C.E. McConnell, Frank D. B.A. 640 Lindell Ave, Louisville, Ky. Wranglers, Bookmen, JUGGLER McConville, John H. B.A. 40 Greenfield La., Rochester, N.Y. McCormack, Francis J. B.B.A. 44 Pleasant St., Hopkinton, Mass., Knights of Columbus, Bengal Bouts McCormick, Patrick J. B.A. 226 Seminole Dr., Erie, Pa. McCracken, Dennis J. B.S. 6109 N. Keeler, Chicago, III. Glee Club, A.S.C.E. McCurdy, John S. B.A. 3 Norwood Rd., Scarsdale, N.Y. Band McCusker, Michael V. B.S. 506 Main St., Halstead, Kans. TECHNICAL REVIEW, Band McDonald, William f. B.A. 50 Thorndike St., E. Cambridge, Mass. CILA Chairman McDonnell, John F. B.A. 328 W. Dover Ct., Davenport, la. CILA McDonnell, Thomas E. B.A. 328 West Dover Ct., Davenport, lo. Dean ' s List McDougal, Thomas J. B.A. 310 Virginia St., Antigo, Wise. Varsity Baseball, Wisconsin Club -Vice-President McFadden, James J. B.A. 3430 W. 130 St., Cleveland, Ohio Student Manager McForland, Dennis C. B.B.A. 2411 E. 17th, Souix Falls, S.Dak. McGilvrey, John R. - B.S. 956 Stow St., Kent, Ohio McGloin, James F. Jr. - B.A. Box 446, Margarita, Canal Zone Varsity Soccer, Dean ' s List McGowan, Joseph A. B.A. 4555 N. Delaware St., Indiana- polis, Ind. Student Senate, Knights of Colum- bus, A.B. Business Forum McGranery, Clark R. B. - B.A. 4310 42nd St., N.W., Washington, D.C. JUGGLER, A.B. Advisory Board, Blue Circle McGroth, James C. B.A. 1824 Jersey Ridge Rd., Davenport, la. Mock Convention, Tri-City Club- President McGrath, John J. Jr. - B.A. 12804 Parkland Dr., Rockville, Md. Debate Team, Young Democrats Club, Herodotians McGuire, Eugene F. B.A. 2015 Kenilworth Ave., Wilmette, III. Student Senate, Hall President, Mock Convention McHugh, Thomas W. - B.S. 1 Gardner PI., Leominster, Mass., Varsity Rugby, Ski Club, A.I.A. Mclntosh, Peter M. B.A. 23 Grand Pk., Scarsdale, N.Y. Mclntyre, William B. Jr. B.B.A. 1233 Audubon, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Knights of Columbus McKee, David P. - B.A. 1600 Jewell, Topeko, Kans. Glee Club, University Theater McKeever, Charles M. B.B.A. Round Hill Rd., Greenwich, Conn. McMohon, Bernard A., Jr. B.B.A. 37 Prince ' s Hill Ave., Barrington, R.I. McManus, Michael A. B.A. 6 Fox Meadow Rd., Scorsdale, N.Y. Varsity Rugby, Hall President McNully, John J. - B.A. 510 N. Main, Lewistown, III. McNerney, James M. B.A. 2412 Craftmont Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. Ski Club McNulty, C.S.C., David B. - B A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. McTernan, John L. B.B.A. 9740 Ross St., Cincinnati, Ohio Meagher, Jack - B.S. 2161 Center Ave., Boy City, Mich. Joint Engineering Council Secre- tary, A.S.C.E. Meagher, Thomas G. B.B.A. 3142 Del Park, Louisville, Ky. Varsity Football, Monogram Club Meeker, Frederick W. - B.A. 2 Oak Glen PI., Whippany, N.J. Knights of Columbus, Young Re- publicans Club Meeker, William V. B.B.A. 1025 Singing Wood Dr., Arcadia, Calif. Bengal Bouts, Cheerleader, Cali- fornia Club Vice-President Mehl, Nick G. - B.B.A. 261 1 Marvin Ave., Dallas, Tex. Band, Young Republicans Club Melchert, Philip R. - B.B.A. 6318 N. Karlow, Chicago, III. Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, junior Prom General Chairman Mercugliano, Frank L. B.A. 68 Sea St., New Haven, Conn. Mercurio, James D. LL.B. 7217 Chamberlain, St. Louis, Mo. LAWYER Messina, Carl S. B.A. 6241 Prospect, Dallas, Tex. Knights of Columbus Messino, Michael J. LL.B. 41 E. 73 St., Kansas City, Mo. Moot Court Messmer, Michael W. B.A. 218 Riverside Dr., Morganton, N.C. Herodotians, Dean ' s List Mestre, Louis J. B.A. 333 Butternut St., Watervliet, Mich. Mestrovich, Michael J. B.B.A. 215 Front St., Failston, New Brighton, Pa. Junior Parents Weekend, Labor Management Club Metyko, Kurt F. B.S. 30 E. Broad Oaks Dr., Houston, Tex. Mewshaw, Raymond D. B.S. 338 Mt. View Dr., Cumberland, Md. I.E.E.E. Meyer, Carl A. B.A. 1128 Belleblue Blvd. St. Louis, Mo. Soiling Club Meyo, Raymond D. D. B.A. 12209 Cooley, Cleveland, Ohio Cleveland Club Vice-President, Young Republicans Club Miceli, Francis S. B.A. 109 W. Albany St., Oswego, N.Y. Michalak, John A. B.A. 6016 Eddy St, Chicago, III. Michelau, Frederick J. - B.S. 7906 Central Ave., Morton Grove, III. Michelin, C.S.C., Peter J. - B.S. Dujarie Hall, Notre Dame, Ind. Michl, Leon G. B.A. R.R. 1, Hobart, Ind. Miele, Frank J. - LL.B. 8 Copper PI., Belleville, N.J. LAWYER, Gray ' s Inn Mier, Robert E. B.S. 2638 Helen Ave., Brentwood, Mo. Varsity Rugby Captain, Student Senate Miles, Richard D. - B.B.A. 60 Highland Ave., Leonardo, N.J. Beta Gamma Sigma, Blue Circle, Commerce Forum President Miller, Eugene M. LL.B. 305 Washington, South Lyon, Mich. Moot Court, Gray ' s Inn Miller, John D. B.B.A. 1313 Division St., Chicago Heights, III. Mrlliman, James E. B.A. 84 Old State Rd., Norwalk, Ohio Knights of Columbus Millwater, John R. B.S. 2901 49 St. NW, Washington, D.C. SCIENCE QUARTERLY, Aesculapi- ans, Alpha Epsilon Delta Mirabito, Samuel F. B.A. 45 Lebanon St., Hamilton, N.Y. Kampus Keglers, A. B. Business Forum, Central New York Club- Secretary Mitchell, David T. - B.A. 8836 Elmhurst Ave., Elmhurst, N.Y. Modica, Donald A. B.A. 4480 Greenwald, S. Euclid, Ohio Cleveland Club President Modry, William P. - B.S. 3344 170 St., Flushing, N.Y. A.S.C.E. Mahler, Bill - B.B.A. 513 N. Main St., Greensburg, Pa. Monahan, Joseph M. B.B.A. 239 S. Pine, Arcola, III. Varsity Football, Central Illinois Club Treasurer Monahan, Thomas M. B.A. 6254 Rhodes, St. Louis, Mo. Moore, J. Michael B.B.A. 730 Plymouth SE, E. Grand Rapids, Mich. Sailing Club, Finance Club, Ski Club Moran, Charles T. B.S. 2524 Saratoga Dr., Louisville, Ky. Kentucky Club President Moran, John R. B.A. 40 Northmont St., Greensburg, Pa. Moron, Peter J. B.A. 1303 Donald Ave., Lakewood, Ohio Moran, Thomas E. B.S. 40 Onlook Rd., Wethersfield, Conn. Moriarty, Tim J. B.A. 7722 2nd Ave., Kenosha, Wise. Moroney, Carl J. B.A. 721 Edgewood Rd., San Mateo, Calif. Political Science Academy, Hall Committeeman Morris, James V. B.A. 520 Old Boonton Rd., Boonton, N.J. Young Republicans Club Morrison, James E. Jr. B.B.A. 640 Avondale Rd., Philadelphia, Pa. Morrison, Thomas A. B.B.A. 3157 W. 165 St., Cleveland, Ohio Hockey Club Morrison, Timothy 1. B.A. 456 Rock Beach Rd., Rochester, N.Y. Student Senate, Blue Circle, Hall President Council President Morrissey, Michael F. B.B.A. 5404 Richmond La., Minneapolis, Minn. Hockey Club, Commerce Forum Morrissey, Thomas N. B.S. 354 Goshen, N. Little Rock, Ark. Eta Kappa Nu President, Tau Beta Pi Treasurer, Dean ' s List Morrissey, Walter W. B.A. 1122 Jackson, River Forest, III. A.B. Business Forum Motier, Thomas H. B.S. 8045 Sangamon, Chicago, 111. Muench, Richard A. B.A. 2200 Greenwood Ave., Wilmette, III. Mulheim, Timothy W. B.S. 1428 McGregor Ave., NW, Canton, Ohio Student Manager, AROTC Drill Team Mulinazzi, Thomas E. B.S. 305 21 St., Ottawa, III. Band, A.S.C.E. Mullane, Michael W. - B.A. 1508 Avolencia Dr., Fullerton, Calif. Muller, Nicholas G. B.A. Box 5, Ducor, Calif. Varsity Football, Young Democrats Club Mulligan, John B. - B.S. 195 N. Village Ave., Rockville Centre, N.Y. Varsity Track, Varsity Cross Coun- try Munk, Thomas R. B.A. 529 S. Tenth St., LaCrosse, Wise. Young Republicans Club Munson, William B. B.B.A. 1216 Gandy, Denison, Tex. Texas Club President, Knights of Columbus Deputy Grand Knight, Labor Management Club Murdock, Joseph K. - B.S. 1701 W. 92 St., Chicago, III. Eta Kappa Nu, Dean ' s List A.I.E.E. Vice-Chairman Murphy, Daniel R. B.B.A. 7958 Chappel, Chicago, III., Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Varsity Wrestling, Dean ' s List Murphy, George J. B.S. 876 N. Meadowcroft, Pittsburgh, Pa. CJF, A.C.S.-Secretary Murphy, Herbert R. B.A. 14604 Westlond, Cleveland, Ohio A.B. Business Forum, Young Demo- crats Club Murphy, Jerome J. B.A. 25 Carrswold, Clayton, Mo. Murphy, Lawrence M. B.. S 521 S. Cornell, Villa Park, III. Murphy, Richard C. - B.S. 1 Shadow La., Woodbury, L.I., N.Y. Knights of Columbus Murphy, Terrence J. B.S. 4822 Montecello Blvd., Cleveland, Ohio Aesculapians, Bengal Bouts Murray, James H. B.B.A. 101 Highland Ave., Lowell, Mass. JUGGLFR, Labor Management Club, Dean ' s List Murray, Peter W. B.A. 12 West St., Milford, Mass. Band, Knights of Columbus, A.B. Business Forum Muska, John F. - B.S. 18 Main St., Broad Brook, Conn. A.S.M.E. Muscat, Paul F. B.B.A. 1825 Old Shell Rd., Mobile, Ala. Labor Management Club Mylotte, Joseph P. - LL.B. 1045 S. 50 St., Philadelphia, Pa. Moot Court N Nagel, John W. B.S. 609 N. Oak, Morrilton, Ark. A.S.C.E. Nardone, David A. B.A. 1045 Avondale Ave., Columbus, Ohio Alpha Epsilon Delta Treasurer, Columbus Club President Narmont, John S. B.B.A. 518 North 5th, Auburn, III. Beta Gamma Sigma President, Beta Alpha Psi, Student Senate, Dean ' s List Natonski, James L. B.S. 4306 Henry Ave., Hammond, Ind. A.I.Ch.E. Neff, Edwin M. - B.A.-B.S. 8420 115 St, Richmond Hill, N.Y. Nelson. James E. B.S. 4731 S. Meade St., Littleton, Colo. I.A.S., Debate Team 316 Nelson, John W. - B.A. 349 Oak Dr., LaPorte, Ind. PI Sigma Alpha Vice-President, Mardi Gras, Labor Management Club, Dean ' s List Nelson, Robert C. B.S. 218 N. dormant Ave., Margate City, N.J. A.R.S., I.A.S., A. I. A. Treasurer Neubert, Jeffrey P. B.B.A. 8 Middleway, Lucas Pt., Old Greenwich, Conn. Finance Club Newlove, Victor M. - B.S. 1530 ' 2 Camden Ave., Los Angeles, Calif. A.I. A. Nicholls, William H. - B.S. 716 Milldam Rd., Townson, Md. Chess Club Nicholson, Morrii G. B.A. 25 Broad Rd., W. Newton, Mass. Nicknish, Stephen P. - B.S. 1126 Churchill Ave., Utica, N.Y. Irish Guard, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Aesculapians President Noel, George P. - B.S. 340 Cedar Ave., Holmes, Pa. Aesculapians Nofi, Ralph - B.B.A. 2 Durbyan St., Port Washington, N.Y. Beta Gamma Sigma, Knights of Columbus, Business Administration Council Nolan, Cary J. B.A. 430 S. Beverly, Arlington Heights, III. I.E.E.E. Nolan, John C. - B.A. 23 Davis St., Binghomton, N.Y. Varsity Baseball Nolan, Thomas J. B.S. 2710 Lamnot Rd., Louisville, Ky. Mardi Gras Nolen, James A. B.S. 7 Valley View Rd., Philadelphia, Pa. Architecture Club Noon, John C. - B.S. County Line Rd., Morton, N.Y. Soccer Club, A.S.M.E. Norfray, Joseph F. B.S. 635 Hunter Rd., Glenview, III. Aesculapians, Hall Treasurer Norman, Thomas E. B.B.A. 2612 San Domingo St., Coral Gobies, Flo. AROTC Drill Team Commander Norrii, James J. B.A. Ave. of Two Rivers, Rumson, N.J. WSND Norton, Edward L. B.B.A. 75 Rhinecliff Dr., Rochester, N.Y. Norton, Michael f. B.B.A. 1615 Newcastle Ave., Westchester, III. Beta Gamma Sigma, Kampus Keg- lers. Dean ' s List Norton, Thomas J. B.S. 144 Lenox St., Manchester, Conn. Eta Kappa Nu, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. Novak, George P. B.S. 50 Oakley Terrace, Nutley, N.J. Junior Parent Weekend Chair- man, New Jersey Club Vice-Presi- dent Nugent, James F. Jr. B.A. 162 Chapel Hill Rd., Red Bank, N.J. Wranglers, Varsity Baseball Nusrala, James M. B.S. 2015 S. Worsen Rd., St. Louis, Mo. Aesculapians, CJF Nutter, James B B.A. 52211 N. Central Ave., South Bend, Ind. Oberhausen, John A. B.B.A. 735 10th St., Tell City, Ind. Oberhausen, Mark A. - B.B.A. 735 10th St., Tell City, Ind. Obermiller, John J. B.B.A. Box 2272, North Canton, Ohio Band O ' Brien, Daniel J. B.A. 5130 W. Quincy, Chicago, III. O ' Brien, David R. - B.S. 501 N. Front St., Horrisburg, Pa. O ' Brien, Dennis J. B.B.A. 34-6th Ave., Mount Ephraim, N.J. Dean ' s List, Knights of Columbus, DOME Editor-in-Chief, Who ' s Who O ' Brien, James H. B.B.A. R l, Grobill, Ind., WSND Labor Management Club O ' Brien, Richard F. B.A. 715 Carleton Rd., Westfield, N.J. O ' Brien, Thomas G. B.A. 2120 E. Tremont Ave., New York, N.Y. Student Body Vice-President, Blue Circle, Dean ' s List, Tennis O ' Connell, John W. - B.A. 543-4th St., Brooklyn, N.Y. O ' Connor, Edward P. B.A. 9824 Overbrook Rd., Kansas City, Kans. O ' Connor, Gerald B. B.A. 34 Luddington Rd., West Orange, N.J. Ski Club O ' Connor, Theron P. B.A. 410 Marlow, Portage, Wise. O ' Connor, William H. B.S. 2459 Youngstown Rd., Ransomville, N.Y. Engineering Open House, Auto Club-President, A.S.M.E. O ' Connor, William J. - B.B.A. Box 874, Red Lodge, Mont. Finance Club, Knights of Colum- bus, Commerce Forum O ' Donnell, Vincent T. B.A. 34 S. Main St., Manchester, N.Y. Band O ' Dwyer, Andrew J. B.S. 3715 Indiana Ave., Fort Wayne, Ind. Dean ' s List, Aesculapians, Hall Representative Oertling, Sewall J. B.A. 5722 Danneel St., New Orleans. La. University Theater, Dean ' s List O ' Gorman, John P. B.B.A. 1 I Chester Rd., Upper Montclair, N.J. WSND O ' Hore, James D. B.A. 7420 Raleigh Dr., Grontwood, Mo. Student Senate, YCS, Glee Club O ' Hara, Terrence G. B.A. 11850 Plateau, Los Altos, Calif. Varsity Rugby, Arts Letters Busi- ness Forum, Semper Fidelis Society President O ' Heorn, William D. - B.B.A. 10872 Maplewood, Chicago, III. WSND, Marketing Club Oliver, James B. B.A. 1401 Buckingham Ave., Norfolk, Va. Olosky, Martin L. B.A. 1338 Donovan St., Flint, Mich. Varsity Football Olsen, Murray F. - B.S. 6875 Weber, St. Louis, Mo. Band, I.A.S. O ' Malley, Theodore J. 11850 Edgewater Dr., Lakewood, Ohio O ' Mollev, Patrick E. B.A. 418 Arlington P., Chicago, III. Varsity Baseball, Rugby O ' Neil, John E. - B.B.A. 8 Kendall Ave., Binqhamton, N.Y. Marketing Club, CCD, Engineering Open House O ' Neill, Bruce C. B.A. 2200 N. 153 St., Milwaukee, Wise. Wisconsin Club President, Dean ' s List O ' Neill, David D. - B.A. 7936 S. Peoria St., Chicago, III. O ' Neill, Dennis P. - B.B.A. 2752 W. 96 St., Evergreen Park, III. Labor Management Club O ' Neill, John W. B.B.A. 2-D Woodland Way, Greenbelt, Md. O ' Neill, Joseph E. B.B.A. 15 S. Park Ave., Fond du Lac, Wise. Dean ' s List, Beta Gomma Sigma, Blue Circle O ' Neill, C. Patrick - B.S. 660 Dewees Rd., Wayne, Pa. NROTC Rifle Team, A.S.C.E. Oras, John J. B.A. 2436 Dovisson St., River Grove, III. O ' Reilly, Brendan P. B.B.A. 47-09 59 PI., Woodside, N.Y. Accounting Club Osborn, Thomas P. - B.S. 2706 Applelane Dr., Kalamazoo, Mich. Aesculapians O ' Sullivan, Eugene H. B.B.A. 718 Central St., Plainfield, N.J. Pagel, John F. B.S. 42 Schley Ave., New Rochelle, N.Y. Kampus Keglers, A.I.Ch.E. Ponek, Henry F. B.S. 14 Herbert St., Salem, Mass. Aloha Epsilon Delta. Aesculapions, SCIENCE QUARTERLY Panther, Richard B. B.A. 701 S. 53rd St., Kansas City, Kans. Baseball Papp, Frank J. B.S. 1207 E. LaSalle Ave., South Bend, Ind. Chess Club Paquette, Dennis A. B.A. 205 N. Strvesanr, Merrill, Wise. Wrestling, Herodotians Porker, C.S.C., David A. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Norte Dame, Ind. Patterson, Robert M. B.A. 4 Dare Dr., Elkton, Md. Arts Letters Business Forum, Baseball Pehler, Terrence P. B.A. 617 E. 58th, Indianapolis, Ind. Student Senate, Bengal Bouts Pellicer, Charles E. B.A. 101 Oglethorpe, St. Augustine, Fla. Rugby Club Perry, Joseph P. B.S. 4360 Wellington Dr., Kettering, Ohio A.S.M.E. Peter, Emil - B.B.A. 18 Pembroke Rd., Louisville, Ky. Marketing Club, Beta Gamma Sigma, Dean ' s List Petersmark, William J. B.A. 15751 Rosemont Rd., Detroit, Mich. Hall Government, Knights of Co- lumbus Peterson, Donald B. 160 North St., Allegan, Mich. Peterson, Douglas A. B.S. 160 North St., Allegan, Mich. Petro, Frank A. B.S. 142 Hayes St., Garden City, N.Y. Hall Representative, A.I.E.E., Engi- neering Open House Pettit, John W. - B.B.A. 582 Vernier, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Knights of Columbus, Bond Pexa, James M. B.A. 106 Fifth St., N.E. Montgomery, Minn. Band Pfaff, Frank W. - B.A. 448 Lexington Ave., Cranford, N.J. Pfeifer, George W. B.A. 4808 Fremont Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. Pfeiffer, Wi ' liam M. B.B.A. 5033 N. Keeler, Chicago, III. Varsity Football Phalan, William W. B.B.A. 1003 N. James St., Rome, N.Y. Band, Mohawk Valley Club Treas. Philbin, Jeffrey S. B.S. 6592 Jocelyn Hollow Rd., Nash- ville, Tenn. A.S.M.E., Tau Beta Pi, Dean ' s List Phillips, Gregory P. B.S. 26 S. Spring Ave., La Grange, 111. University Theater Piedmont, John F. B.A. I Woodside Dr., North Haven, Conn. Knights of Columbus Pierce, John J. B.A. 293 Gage Rd., Riverside, III. Mardi Gras Hall Committeemon, Swimming Pieri, Gerald L. B.S. 96 Fulton St., Norwood, Mass. Knights of Columbus, A.S.M.E. Piermarini, Louii R. B.A. 38 Sargent Ave., Fitchburg, Mass. Pierson, G. Russell B.A. 1245 Nottingham, Orlando. Fla. Arts Letters Business Forum, Young Republicans Club, Political Science Academy Pike, Terry G. B.S. 917 W. 10th St., Pueblo, Colo. Pikor, Richard E. B.A. 75 Glenbrook Rd., West Hartford, Conn. Mock Convention, Connecticut Club Secretary Pini, John L. B.A. 16 Gledhill Ave., Everett, Mass. Student Manager Pischalko, Steve R. B.A. 50605 N. Michigan St., South Bend, Ind., Sociology Club Poelker, John S. B.B.A. 4555 Dryden. St. Louis, Mo. Beta Alpha Psi, Soccer Club, St. Louis Club President Pollard, Paul L.L.B. 184 1st St., Berrien Springs, Mich. Poners, Stephen T. B.S. 10011 S. Seeley, Chicago, III. Ponicki, Paul E. B.B.A. 4219 N. Ozark, Norridge, III. Knights of Columbus, Student Man- ager, WSND Pope, Thomas W. B.A. 4437 Center St., Willoughby. Ohio Fencing Portman, Linus J. B.A. 9781 Elms Terrace, Des Plaines, III. Sailing Club Powell, Joseph L. B.A. 940 Sweetbrior Dr., Alexandria, Va. Varsity Swimming, Hall Council, Sociological Society President Powers, Paul J. B.A. 440 E. 23rd St., New York, N.Y. Precheur, John H. B.A. 740 Wyoming Ave., Elizabeth, N.J. Soccer Club Quintero, Julian A. B.A. 745 Crest Lane, Birmingham, Ala. Aesculapians, Dean ' s List, LEPRE- CHAUN Quiter, George W. B.S. 1 1 10 Pinewood Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa. Knights of Columbus, A.S.C.E. Roob, David F. B.S. 21 Gardenwood Ln., Kenmore, N.Y. Ski Club, A.S.M.E., Auto Club Radell, Robert E. - B.A. 349 Field St., Rochester, N.Y. Rafferty, Robert J. B.A. 1914 Fenton Ln., Park Ridge, III. Fencing Rahn, David R. - B.B.A. 1839 N. Indiana, Peoria, III. Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sig- ma, Knights of Columbus, Dean ' s List Roll, Stephen H. - B.A. 327 Frederick St., Carey, Ohio Knights of Columbus Ramirez, Hildebrando A. B.B.A. Calle 17 5-04, Bogota, Colum- bia Rammel, John M. L.L.B. 416 Lawler, Wilmette, III. Ramsden, Gerard F. B.A. Oak Lane Dr., Beloit, Wise. Sociological Society Rao, Thomas P. B.S. 1619 Ridge Rd., Lewiston, N.Y. Knights of Columbus, A.S.M.E. Rawles, Frederick D. B.A. 302 Brookwood, Champaign, III. Ready, Thomas D. B.A. 645 Borgess, Monroe, Mich. Knights of Columbus Reilly, John D. - B.S. 331 College Ave., California, Pa. Labor Management Club, Arts Letters Business Forum Reilly, Thomas B. B.B.A. 316 Main St., E. Orange, N.J. Reymond, Leon J. B.B.A. 1934 Steele Blvd., Baton Rouge, La Hall President, Military Ball General Chairman, Accounting Club Reiser, Thomas E. B.B.A. 209 N. Broadway, Havana, III. Reynolds, Roger B. B.A. 47 Wellington Rd., Ardmore, Pa. Rugby Club, Young Republicans Reynolds, William J. B.S. 4140 N. Wilson, Fresno, Calif. Redmond, James D. B.S. 3516 Janet Dr., Indianapolis, Ind. Rhatigan, Brian H. B.A. 288 Park Ave., Manhosset, N.Y. Class Social Commission Ribka, John P. B.S. 4280 Southwest 5th St., Miami Fla. Joint Engineering Council, Tau Beta Pi, Dean ' s List Ricchiuti, Joseph F. B.S. 1702 Mahantony St., Pottsville, Pa. Aesculapians, Lehigh Valley Club Treasurer Rice, Will ' om K. - B.S. 131 Dwight St., New Britain, Conn. Rich, William M. B.A. 470 Brentwood Dr., Atlanta, Go. Arts Letters Business Forum, Ski Club Richards, E. Barry B.A. 28 O ' Donnell Ave., Woonsocket, R.I. N.S.A., NFCCS Richards, Charles L. B.B.A. 252 Knollwood. Youngstown, Ohio Youngstown Club Treasurer Richardson, Mark H. B.S. 1 27 Patterson Ave., Gibbstown, N.J. Rieder, Michael J. B.A. 2414 Commonwealth Ave., Madi- son, Wise. Blue Circle, Football, Baseball Riley, John L. - B.A. 137 Billings St., N. Quincy, Mass. Mock Convention, Dean ' s List, Hall Riley, Thomas J. B.S. 409 Kenilworth, Warren, Ohio Rinella. James A. - B.B.A. 420 McKinlev Ave., Kewanee, III. Beta Alpha Psi Ring, Robert F. B.S. 50 East 150th St., Harvey, III. Aesculapians, Varsity Swimming Riordon, John L. - B.A. 27 Morion Rd., Montclair, N.J. Baseball 317 Riordon, Thomas R. B.S. 43 Thomas Rd.. Rockville, N.Y. Aesculapians, Young Republicans, Lacrosse Rivoira, David P. B.B.A. 5635 Pomlico Ln., Cincinnati, Ohio WSND, Marketing Club, Hall Council Robison, John R. B.S. 884 Penniman Ave., Plymouth, Mich. Rodgers, Lionel A. B.A. 1229 Florida St.. Vallejo, Calif. Young Republicans, Political Sci- ence Academy, Varsity Football Rodriguez, Antonio J. B.A. Mario Cedilla 20, Areubo, Puerto Rico LoRaza Club, Arts Letters Busi- ness Forum Rogers, John E. B.A. 307 Woodworth, Joliet, III. SCHOLASTIC, NFCCS Roggeveen, Richard A. B.B.A. 14420 Wobosh, Chicago, III. Beta Alpha Psi, Dean ' s List, SCHOLASTIC Rogozienski, Frank E. B.S. 6209 Stoneham Rd., Bethesda, Md. Chess Club, A.I.E.E., Naval Insti- tute Romanek, Joseph J. B.S. 3581 W. Belden Ave., Chicago, III. A.S.C.E., Dean ' s List Romeo, Danold A, B.A. 34 Washington Pkwy., Boyonne, N.J. Knights of Calumbus, CILA Rosa, Jose J. B.A. 1201 Darlington Aprs., Rio Piedros, Puerto Rico Rossman, Paul R. B.B.A. R.D. I, Galion, Ohio Knights of Columbus, Beta Gamma Sigma, Labor Management Club Roxas, Antonio J. B.B.A. Generalising 28, Madrid, Spain LaRoza Club, Beta Gamma Sigma Roxey, Walter J. - B.A. 2605 N. Moin, Royal Oak, Mich. Rueter, William C. - B.A. 4014 Benson St., Philadelphia, Pa. Student Advisory Board, Arts Letters Business Forum, Social Com- mission Rumsey, Peter E. B.A. 641 S. Chester Rd., Sworthmore, Pa. Ruppe, Roger V. B.A. 1091 Riverside Dr., South Bend, Ind. Varsity Wrestling, Geology Club Rurak, John A. - B.S. 312 Fairview St., Weirton, W.Vo. Russell, Richar d F. B.S. 10) Woodland Ave., Brockton, Mass. A.I.E.E. Russell, Richard R. - B.A. 7744 Edna St., Houston, Tex. Rugby Club, Cross Country Team Russo, Lawrence M. B.S. 192 Andrews Rd., Mineola, N.Y. Russo, Matthew G. B.S. 569 Senator St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Ryan, James A. B.A. 7636 Lydia Ave., Kansas City, Ma. Ryan, Michael S. L.L.B. 601 Kenmore Ave., Buffalo, N.Y. LAW REVIEW, Moot Court, Gray ' s Inn Ryan, Stewart R. B.S. 4 Woodridge Ln., Shelbyville, Ind. Physics Club Rybak, James J. B.S 15806 Stillwood Ave., Cleveland, Ohio Aesculapians, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Dean ' s List Rymszo, Mark T. - B.S. 16720 Norborne, Detroit, Mich. I.A.S. Sabatte, Gary M. B.A. 3946 S. Pearsdale Dr., Lafayette, Calif. SCHOLASTIC, Young Democrats St. Clair, Wayne H. - B.B.A. 7264 Monticello Blvd., Springfield, Vo. Sak, James G. B.S. 3550 W. 95th. Evergreen Park, III. Engineering Open House, A.S.C.E. Salzmonn, John A. B.A. 5422 Hermitage. N Hollywood, Calif. Track Sampson, Harry T. B.S. 219 W. Ramapa Ave., Mahwah, N.J. Sondza, Joseph G. B.S. 7 Brearly Cres., Woldwick, N.J. Sanger, Warren J. B.A. 244-14 88 Rd., Bellerose, Long Island, N.Y. Santich, Jan J. B.A. 1678 Pork Dr., Rawlins, Wyo. Scharpf, Ernest J. B.B.A. 60-21 70th Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. Knights of Columbus Schedlbauer, Charles L. - B.B.A. 141 Prospect Ave., Red Bank, N.J. Beta Gamma Sigma, Labor Man- agement Club, Glee Club Schierer, Thomas J. B.A. 361 Porter Ave., Buffalo, N.Y. Schirf, Vincent E. - B.S. 122 S. Detroit St., Buchanan, Mich. Schluter, Walter E. - B.S. 82 Poplar Ave., Bronx, N.Y. A.I.Ch.E. Schma, William G. B.A. 5145 Morningside Dr, Kalamazoo, Mich. Hall Council, Arts Letters Busi- ness Forum Schmercin, John G. B.B.A. 1310 E. Forest Ave., Neenah, Wise. CJF, Marketing Club, Mock Con- vention Schmidt, John C. - B.S. 211 Whitney Ave.. Bridgeport, Conn. Schmitz, Lawrence P. B.A. Box 248, Pona, III. A.C.S. Schnaubelt, James F. B.S. 342 Dover Ave., La Grange, III. Schnitzius, Thomas H. B.B.A. 3715 Norfolk, Houston, Tex. Scholl, David E. B.A. 2807 Orchard Ln., Wilmette, III. Schrenk, Thomas L. B.S. 313 E. Southey, Altoona, Pa. Schroeder, Thomas V. B.S. 5445 N. Campbell, Chicago, III. Kompus Keglers, A.S.M.E. Schukraft, Ernst F. B.S. 14515 Rossini, Detroit, Mich. Scott, Alan J. B.B.A. Box 352, Rodman, Conol Zone Scott, John F. B.A. 350 Arbollo Dr., San Francisco, Calif. Scribner, Robert G. B.A. 1455 E. Tuckey Ln., Phoenix, Ariz. Aesculapions Scrivner, Gary J. B.S. 808 Allen Ave., Hamilton, Ohio Scully, John E. B.A. 1658 Hull Ave., Westchester, III. Knights of Columbus Sechser, James P. B.A. 1640 Spring Valley Rd., Minne- apolis, Minn. Ski Club Semrad, Elvin L. B.A. 86 Upland Rd., Wabon, Mass. Seng, Michael P. B.A. Lost Nation, Iowa YCS. Dean ' s List, IRC Serafin, Richard J. B.A. 8317 Phillips Ave., Chicago, Ml. Arts Letters Business Forum Serotini, Eugene D. B.S. 1348 Wisconsin Ave., Beloit. Wise A.S.M.E., ARS Sessi, A. Thomas B.B.A. 3909 Washington, Weirton, W.Va. Labor Management Club, Knights of Columbus SeHanni, Thomas R. B.B.A. 1545 Unionport, Bronx, N.Y. Shanabruch, Raymond E. B.B.A. 450 N. Moin St., North Canton Ohio Shaw, Fithian M. B.A. 930 College Dr., Owensbora, Ky. Shay, James R. B.A. 150 So. Birch St., Denver, Colo. Blue Circle, Junior Parent Week- end Sheahan, Richard T. B.S. 119 Kentucky Ave., Oak Ridge. Tenn. A.S.C.E., Wrestling, Lacrosse Shearon, Kenneth F. B.B.A. Jefferson, S.Dok. Sheehan, Dennis G. B.B.A. 1100 Central Ave., LeMars, Iowa Varsity Football Sheets, John R. B.A 71 Schofield PI., West Point, N.Y. Shelley, Patrick J. - B.A 690 Grove Ave., Cliffside Park, N.J. Bengal Bouts Sheridan, Edward A. B.A. 72 Brook St.. Bergenfield, N.J. Bond, Letterman, Dean ' s List Sheridan, Mark I. B.A. 617 E. 101 PI., Chicago. III. SCHOLASTIC Sheridan, Robert E. B.B.A. 609 W. Crestline Dr., Missoula, Mont. Commerce Forum, Dean ' s List, Beta Gammo Sigma Sherman, Thomas M. B.A. 4204 McCompbell Ln., Knoxville, Tenn. Shipman, Herman C. B.S. 2360 Moss Ave., Washington, D.C. Band Short, Robert A. B.S. 3352 Gramercy, Ogden, Utah Kampus Keglers, Rugby Club Shortoll, William E. - B.S. 6835 Clyde, Chicago, III. Shuff, Paul D. - B.S. 2720 Section Rd., Cincinnati, Ohio Sicking, Lawrence A. B.A. 7270 Algonquin Dr., Cincinnati, Ohio SCHOLASTIC Sidenfaden, Thomas B.B.A. 260 Hacienda Dr., Arcadia, Calif. Sidle, James M. B.S. 732 Dorian Rd., Westfield, N.J. Geology Club, Cross-Country Siebert, Charles G. B.A. 1021 Barberry La., Kirkwood, Mo. A.C.S. , Dean ' s List, Arts Letters Business Forum Siegen, John A. B.A. 3320 Oak Pork, Chicago, III. Siener, Francis T. B.S. 4166 Washington Blvd., Indiana- polis, Ind. Simia, David A. B.A. 6264 Torney Rd., Garfield Heights Ohio Arts Letters Business Forum, Knights of Columbus, Political Sci- ence Academy Simms, Richard G. B.S. St. Michael, Minn. Aesculapians, Minnesota Club Vice President Simon, John E. B.B.A. 7 Deer Creek Woods, St. Louis, Mo. Varsity Football, Knights of Colum- bus Simpson, Craig M. B.A. 60 Sunview Way, San Francisco Calif. WSND Station Manager, Dean ' s List, Holl Government Singewald, Robert A. B.A. 35 Kensett, Wilton, Conn. Sailing Club Skarich, Samuel J. B.A. Box 459, Keewotin, Minn. Monogram Club, Varsity Basketball Slater, James M. L.L.B. 502 ' 4 S. Ironwood Dr., Mishawaka Ind. Slattery, Robert J. B.S. 37 Tredeav St., Hartford, Conn. Dean ' s List Smith, Francis J. - B.B.A. Deselm Rd., Manteno, III. WSND, Marketing Club, Knights of Columbus Smith, Hurley D. L.L.B. 221 N. Sycamore St., Lansing, Mich. Smith, John R. - B B.A. 240 St. John ' s Dr., Camp Hill, Pa. Smith, Michael J. 8. A. 2474 Davidson Ave., Bronx, N.Y. Smith, Thomas J. B.B.A. 3328 N 85 St., Milwaukee, Wise. Deon ' s List, Beta Gamma Sigma, Commerce Forum, Young Republi- cans Club Smith, William B. - fl.A. 85-18 105 St., Richmond Hill, N.Y. Smyth, Kevin W. B.B.A. 2005 E. Market St., Warsaw, Ind. Labor Management Club Snooks, Richard H. B.A. 1050 N. Noyes Blvd., St. Joseph Mo. Glee Club Sobkowiak, Roger T. B.A. 2634 S. Avers Ave., Chicago, III. Sodenberg, Donald N. B.B.A. 20875 Darden Rd, South Bend Ind. Soileau, David E. B.A. 825 W. Main St., Ville Plane, La. Knights of Columbus, Political Sci- ence Academy, CJF Solcher, Raymond W. B.S. 1322 Kings Hwy., Dallas, Tex A.S.M.E. Sommerkamp, H. Jay B.A. Sea Island, Ga. Knights of Columbus, Student Gov- ernment, Varsity Tennis Soros, C.S.C., Charles B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame Ind. South, Stephen E. B S. 3313-24 St., Rock Island, III. A.S.M.E., TECHNICAL REVIEW, Engineering Open House Sozanski, Peter W. B.S. 101 Eldridge St.. Cranston, R.I. I.A.S., A.R.S. Spengler, Kenneth C., Jr. B.S. 189 Jason St., Arlington, Mass. WSND, Hockey Club, Aesculapian Club Sperber, Joseph J. - B.A. 2885 LaFeuille Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio Band, A.B. Business Forum Spernoga, John F. B.S. 6190 Fieldstone Tr., Seven Hills, Ohio Aesculapians Spieler, III A. Joseph - B.B.A. 1630 Springhill Dr., Lima, Ohio Commerce Forum, University Theater Sporl, Harold D. Jr. - B.B.A. 5 Versailles Blvd., New Orleans, La. Tri-Mllitary Council President, Knights of Columbus, Labor Man- agement Club Stack, Harold M. B.A. 627 Newton St., Gary, Ind. DOME, Student Center Mgr. Stahl, Peter R. B.S. 142 Corona Rd., Rochester, N.Y. Aesculapions Stahlschmidt, Thomas J. B.B.A. 9420 Ozanam, Morton Grove, 111. Hall Treasurer Staloch, Robert L. B.S. R.R. 1. Box 162. Wells, Minn. Stanley, John F. B.A. 8 Edwards St., Binghamton, N.Y. He rodotians Stapp, Steven J. B.A. 972 Poplar St., Denver, Colo. SCHOLASTIC. WSND Stork, Edward E. B.S. 5301 Madison, Gary, Ind. A.S.M.E., Arts Letters Business Forum Storkey, Timothy W. B.A. 816 Washington, Beardsfown, III. Physics Club, Inter-Campus Activi- ties Society Stasa, David M. B.A. 1388 E. Hill Rd., R-3, Owosso, Mich. Glee Club Secretary Staudenheimer, Wil ' iam L. B.A. 906 W. North St., Kenton, Ohio Glee Club, SCHOLASTIC, YCS President Stecz, Eugene P. B.S. 130 Hudson Ave., Haverstraw, N.Y. Golf, Aesculapians Steinfeld, Walter J. B.A. 5848 Susan Dr. E., Indianapolis, Ind. Stelzer, William T. B.S. 4351 Franklin Rd., Bloomfield Hills, Mich. Geology Club President Stenger, James P. B.A. 970 Pilgrim Rd., Birmingham, Mich. Knights of Columbus, International Relations Council Stephen, Donald E. B.A. 144 Greenwood Blvd., Evanston III. Rugby, Arts Letters Business Forum, Ski Club Stephens, Warren C. B.A. 1805 Willow Rd., Hillsborough, Calif. Monogram Club, Varsity Football, Arts Letters Business Forum Stern, John W. - fl.B.A. 3141 Grist Mill Ct., Dayton, Ohio Hall Vice-President, Baseball Stickler, H. Newell B.A. 3631 Seaview, Corona del Mar Calif. WSND, Bengal Bouts, Hall Com- mitteeman Stineman, Joseph N. B.A. 6260 Beechmont Ave., Cincinnati 30, Ohio Stinson, Kenneth E. B.S. 531 Capuchino Dr., Millbrae, Calif. Rugby Stock, Darwin F. Jr. B.A. Route 8, Defiance, Ohio Political Science Academy, Ski Club Stacker, Michael A. B.S. 1836 Monroe, Glenview, III. Aesculapions, Sailing Club Storin, Matthew V. B.A. 137 Albemorle Rd., Longmeadow, Moss. Head Football Manager Stork, Robert J. - B.A. 5664 Broadway Tr., Oakland, Calif. Stout, David G. B.A. 3327 Alpine Dr., Erie, Pa. WSND Stranger, Richard W. B.A. 1020 Elm Ave., Grand Jet., Colo. Dean ' s List, JUGGLER, SCHOLAS- TIC Stritter, Richard T. B S. Avenido Bolivar 216, Apt. 301, Santo Domingo, Dominican Repub- lic A.S.M.E., Soiling Club Strati, Anthony H. B.B.A. 1629 Lane Ave., Elkhart, Ind. 318 Stronsky, Edmund J. B.A. 3142 Tresso Ave., Lorain, Ohio Tennis Stubbing, Edmund J. B.A. 504V4 Hill St., So. Bend, Ind. Stueko, John V. B.A. 326 S. Park, Westmont, III. Stuecheli, M. Steven B.A. 1084 Willow Lone, Birmingham, Mich. SCHOLASTIC, Glee Club, AROTC Drill Team Sullivan, Donald G. B.A. Am Modenapark 3, Vienna III, Austria Sullivan, James J. - B.A. 44 Lawrance Lane, Bay Shore, N.Y. A.B. Advisory Council, Political Science Academy, International Relations Club Sullivan, Kevin D. - B.A. 50 Sajoyama Ridge, Yokohama, Japan Sullivan, Martin F. B.A. 21 18 E. 29 St., Tulsa, Okla. LEPRECHAUN Sullivan, Raymond A. - B.S. 372 W. Preston St., Hartford, A.S.C.E., Knights of Columbus Sullivan, Robert J. B.A. 505 Winkworth Pkwy., Syracuse, N.Y. Student Government Sullivan, Thomas J. B.S. 80 Radnor Ave., Croton-on-Hudson, N.Y. A.R.S., Wrestling, I.A.S. Sullivan, Thomas M. B.B.A. 7914 S. Honore, Chicago, III. Sullivan, Timothy P. B.S. R.R. 2, New Berlin, III. TECHNICAL REVIEW Sutler, John F. B.S. 6421 Farrow, Kansas City, Kans. Ski Club, Aesculapians Swanson, William R. B.A. 1000 W. County Rd. I, St. Paul. Minn. Arts Letters Business Forum, Hall Chairman, Young Democrats Club Swirtz, Arthur C. B.B.A. 1001 E. Atherton Rd., Flint, Mich. Labor Management Club Switzer, Thomas W. B.A. 928 Fillmore, Denver, Colo. Aesculapians, Blue Circle Szal, Roger A. B.S. 18069 Algonac, Detroit, Mich. SCIENCE QUARTERLY Szklarek, Stanley P. B.B.A. 2622 W. Grace St., South Bend, Ind. Szot, Denii E. B.A. 3401 W. 112 PI., Chicago, III. Varsity Football, Knights of Colum- bus Szymanski, James W. B.S. 1212 W. Grace St., So. Bend, Ind. I.A.S. T Tabak, Richard L. B.B.A. 49 Westbury Ave., Carle Place, N.Y. Student Manager, Finance Club Tanzberger, Eric P. B.B.A. 112 Nolan Dr., Allegany, N.Y. Knights of Columbus Tanzola, Robert L. B.S. 26 Thatcher Rd., Tenafly, NJ. CILA Tote, Frederick J. B.A. 751 N. 7th St., Allentown, Pa. Lacrosse, Monogram Club, Political Science Academy Tatom, Frank V. B.B.A. 46 Greenway Dr., Little Rock, Ark. Labor Management Club Tenbroeck, James C. B.B.A. 10335 Longwood Dr., Chicago, III. Terry, Edward M. B.B.A. R.R. 3, Boraboo, Wise. Tesi, Kenneth J. B.B.A. 412 W. Fairmount, State College, Pa. Hall Committeeman, Kampus Keg- lers Theby, Joseph T. B.B.A. 2309 Bayard Pk., Evansville, Ind. Thies, Nick J. B.B.A. 7040 S. Lyndale Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. Thomas. James J. B.S. 2306 Belleflower Dr., Alliance, Ohio Thomson, Terence P. B.B.A. 352 Marhill Ct., Crystal Lake, III. Hall Committeeman, Rock River Volley Club Treasurer, Finance Club Thorp, C.S.C., John P. - B.A. 11310 S. Bell Ave., Chicago, III. Tierney, Paul E. B.A. 1 Shady Ln., Chacpaqua, N.Y. Blue Circle, YCS, Hall Government Timons, James J. B.S. 2 Kenton, Jamaica Plain, Mass. Tingwald, David A. B.B.A. 208 N. 3rd St., Goshen, Ind. Tool, Michael P. B.A. 21884 River Oaks, Rocky River, Ohio Tobia, John M. B.S. 45 West St., Closter, NJ. Tobias, Charles J. B.S. 153 Wesley Ave., Youngstown, Ohio Tobin, David R. - B.B.A. 12 Old Post Rd., CosCob, Conn. Knights of Columbus, Beta Gam- mo Sigma, LEPRECHAUN Tollaksen, Timothy K. B.A. 3815 Lighthouse Dr., Racine, Wise. Tomber, Philip S. - B.B.A. 437 Algonquin PL, St. Louis, Mo. SCHOLASTIC, Sailing Club, Young Democrats Tomjock, Thomas J. B.B.A. 918 Grant Ave., Medford, Ore. Rugby Club, Beta Alpha Psi, Com- merce Forum Tompkins, Robert J. B.A. Rua Barata Ribeiro, 664 Apt. 1001, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil ISO Chairman Toohey, John T. B.B.A. 1343 Rosedale Ave., Chicago, III. Rugby Club Topper, Bernard C. B.B.A. 811 Texas Ave., York, Pa. Hall Representative, Beta Alpha Psi, Young Republicans Topolski, Theodore J. B.B.A. 507 W. Barker Ave., Michigan City, Ind. Varsity Baseball Toth, Robert F. B.A. 3411 E. 102nd St., Cleveland, Ohio Wrestling Trelease, John R. B.B.A. 6156 N. Knox Ave., Chicago, III. Marketing Club Glee Club Trost, Paul B. B.S. I860 Cobb Blvd., Kankakee, III. A.C.S. Turner, John F. B.A. Triangle X Ranch, Jackson Hole, Wyo. Lacrosse, Ski Club, Amateur Radio Club Tuthill, Bruce J. - B.B.A. 458 Montauk Ave., New London, Conn. Connecticut Club President, Blue Circle, Senior Junior Class President Tutela, Rocco R, B.A. 470 Old Short Hills Rd., Short Hills, NJ. Aesculapians Twomey, Daniel T. B.A. 1920 W. Culver, Orange, Calif. Dean ' s List, International Rela- tions Club, Political Science Acade- my Tyler, Bruce D. B.B.A. 24 Franklin St., Thompsonville, Conn. Knights of Columbus, Labor Man- agement Club Tynan, William F. B.S. 104 Maple Ln., Syracuse, N.Y. A.I.Ch.E. U Underwood, Thomas F. B.A. 631-6 St., Rochester, Minn. Ski Club Ursa, Robert A. B.A. 135-39 118 St., South Ozone Park, N.Y. University Theater, Mock Conven- tion, Student Government Vairo, Gerald G. L.L.B. 601 Lake Linden Ave., Lourium, Mich. Van DeWalle, John C. B.S. 1204 Holly Dr., Sioux Falls. S.Dak. Golf Van Ness, Samuel D. - B.B.A. 21l5-7th Ave., Texas City, Tex. Knights of Columbus, Bengal Bouts, Marketing Club Vouohan, Luther M. B.A. 3707 Inwood Dr., Houston, Tex. Varsity Golf, Hall Committeeman, Texas Club Secretary Velloni, louis T. - B.A. 3412 Hearthstone Dr., Parma, Ohio, Political Science Academy, Cleveland Club Vice-President, Basketball Villemez, Wayne J. - B.A. 124 Smith Ln., San Marcos, Tex. Vtmmerstedt, Charles O. B.S. 407 Crandoll Ave., Youngstown, Ohio Visceglia, Frank D. B.B.A. 245 Hartshorn Dr., Short Hills, NJ. Knights of Columbus, Bengal Bouts Business Manager Vogel, Donald P. - B.B.A. 135 Nassau Ave., Kenmore, N.Y. Vomero, Ronald A. B.A. 3711 Old French Rd., Erie, Pa. Von Boecklin, Richard A. B.A. 4117 Madrono Way, Tocoma, Wash. Dean ' s List, Ski Club, Arts Let- ters Business Forum, Pacific North- west Club President Voss, James M. B.S. 46 Holly Rd.. Woban, Mass. Vuvan, Donald J. B.S. 9991 Hardy Rd., Philadelphia, Pa. Vytlaeil, Edward J. - B.S. 1202-37 St., Molihe, III. Drama W Wagner, Donald H. B.A. 33800 Country View Ln., Solon, Ohio Wagner, R. Balfe L.L.B. 603 Kossuth, Lafayette, Ind. Waite, Gerald P. B.A. 272 Cottage Ave., Fond du Lac, Wise. Wall, Thomas J. B.B.A. 2874 S. Hillock Ave., Chicago, III. Wallace, Thomas R. B.A. 5608 Aubrey Terr., Downers Grove, III. Walsh, James P. B.A. 21 Cloister Ln., Hicksville. N.Y. Social Commissioner, Mock Con- vention, Student Government Walsh, John D. - B.A. 5953 N. Oeonto, Chicago, III. Walsh, Kebin J. - B.B.A . Helen Ave., Rye, N.Y. Bengal Bouts, Track, Monogram Club Walter, Thomas E. B.B.A. 13452 Lake Ave., Lakewood, Ohio Kampus Keglers Walusis, Michael J. B.A. 216 Rita St., Dayton, Ohio Ward, E. Patrick B.A. 2540 N. Upland St., Arlington, Va. Warren, John R. B.A. 2629 Colvin Blvd., Tonawanda, N.Y. Kampus Keglers Watson, Richard A. B.A. 217 N. Sampson St., Fremont, III. Glee Club, Dean ' s List Weaver, H. Joseph B.S. 229 S. Seward Ave., Ouburn, N.Y. Webster, James W. - B.B.A. 11119 Pine St., Lynwood, Calif. Cross-Country, Varsity Track Weidner, Michael J. B.B.A. 434 S. Lewis Ave., Lombard, III. Weinmann, Raymond L. B.S. 2310 Boyd Rd., Huntingdon Valley, Pa. Philadelphia Club President, Architecture Club Welch, John J. B.S. 8 E. Central St., Rutland, Vt. Aesculapians Wells, John 1. - B.B.A. 444 Eighth St., Wilmette, III. Kampus Keglers, Marketing Club, Labor Management Club Wendt, William H. B.A. 1302 Lathrop Ave., River Forest, III. West, Paul J. B.S. 1229 Bonita Dr., Park Ridge, III. Aesculapians, Lobund, Alpha Epsi- lon Delta Westerfield, John T. - B.A. 64 N. 9th St., Newark, N.J. YCS, Young Republicans Weymann, A. Conrad B.S. 9425 Meodowbrook Ln., Philadel- phia, Pa. Whalen, Jerome J. - B.B.A. 1674 Melville Ave., Fairfield, Conn. Labor Management Club Wheeler, William T. B.A. 172 Linwood Ave., Boqota, N.J. DOME, SCIENCE QUARTERLY Whelan, Thomas P. B.A. 3205 1st Ave., Kearney, Neb. CJF, Blue Circle, CILA Wherley, Raymond C. B.A. 644 S. 1st St., Missoulo, Mont. Cross-Country, Varsity Track White, J. Michael - B.S. 1213 N. Glenwood, Peoria, III. WSND, Aesculopians, Track Whitecotton, Michael G. - B.B.A. 308 S. Main, New Ross, Ind. Wieczorek, Robert R. - B.B.A. 1435 Meodowbrook, Worren, Ohio Hall Treasurer, Beta Alpha Psi Wiener, Jerome P. B.S. 1120 Oakwood Dr., Sturgis, Mich. Student Government, Student Man- ager, Band Wig, Joseph V. - B.S. 497 Kingsway, Islington, Ontario, A.I.Ch.E., Dean ' s Lilt Williams, Donald D. B.B.A. 1176 S. Myrtle, Kankakee, III. Marketing Club Williams, Justin J. B.B.A. 25 Orange Heights Ave., West Orange, N.J. Williamson, Frank M. B.A. 2 Myrtle Ln., Little Rock, Ark. Windberg, C.S.C., Thomas J. B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Wittenbrook, William K. - B.S. 220 Devonshire Dr., Cleveland Heights, Ohio Aesculapians, NFCCS, Young Re- publicans Wolber, Richard A. B.A. 400 Van Dyke Rd., Utico N.Y. Wolf, John W. B.A. 3615 Kendall Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio, Aesculopians, Sailing Club Wolfe, Richard J. B.A. I I Wyman, Burlington, Mass. New England Club President, Baseball Wolkerstorfer, J. Terrence B.B.A. 324 Woodlawn Ave., St. Paul, Minn. Knight! of Columbus, SCHOLAS- TIC Sports Editor, Bengal Bouts- Publicity Director Wolohan, Richard P. - B.B.A. 1604 Lothrup, Saginaw, Mich. Beta Alpha Psi, Ski Club, Labor Management Club Wolsfeld, Richard P. - B.S. 332 W. Franklin, Naperville, III. Architecture Club, A.S.C.E. Mordi Gras Decorations Chairman Wolter, Robert P. _ B.A. 710 Pavey Ave., Mt. Vernon, III. Glee Club, Sociology Club, Arts Letters Business Forum Woods, John P. - B.A. 1106 Kensington, LaGrange, III. Woods, Thomas E. B.A. 2853 19th Ave., Port Huron, Mich. Political Science Academy Presi- dent, Pi Sigmo Alpha President, Mock Convention Chairmen Wruck, James R. - B.S. 6705 Underwood, Omaha, Neb. YCS, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Track Wukovits, Thomas W. B.B.A. 2658 Edgemont, Trenton, Mich. Wydra, Donald E. - B.A. Moreou Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Yannuzzi, Michael J. B.A. 120 Sullivan St., New York, N.Y. Yarrows, Richard E. B.S. 154 Boy Rd., Hodley, Mass. A.S.M.E. Yashewski, Richard J. - B.B.A. 141 Central Ave., Farmingdole, N.Y. Yelmgren, Kevin E. B.S. 4550 Henry St., Easton, Pa. I.A.S. Yender, George L. B.S. 706 Botavia Ave., Geneva, III. Yoste n, Bernard M. B.S. 610 N. Main, West Point, Neb. A. I. A. Young, John G. B.A 4737 LoRueda, Tucson, Ariz. Blue Circle, Alpha Eosilon Delta, JUGGLER-Business Manager Yrarrazavol, C.S.C., Mario J. - B.A. Moreau Seminary, Notre Dome. Ind. Zachar, Richard A. B.A. 4 Iroquois Dr., Clarendon Hills, III. Zocherl, Francis A. B.A. 128 Main St., Clarion, Pa. Band, Amateur Radio Club Zanelli, Michael J. - B.B.A. 643 Knollwood Dr., Hempstead, N.Y. Zavodnyik, Erneit S. - Ll.B. 1912 W. 44th, Cleveland, Ohio Zehnle, Robert A. B.S. Rt. 1, Box 158, Augusta, Mich. Zimmerman, George W. B.A. 428 N. Grand Ave., Springfield, III. Zimmerman, Louis G. B.B.A. 125 Kenwood Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Labor Management Club, NFCCS, Holl Secretory Zirille, Francis M. - B.A. 724 E. Marion St., Mishawako, Ind. Baseball Zmigrokci, James J. L.L.B. 3601 N. Luna, Chicago, III. Moot Court Zosky, Thomas A. B.B.A. 1209 N. Institute, Peoria, III. 319 The year is over for the graduates of 1964. Much lies ahead for these men as they enter their chosen professions. Some will stop off for awhile in graduate school or military service, while others will move right along to marriage and a career. In every case they will take with them the knowledge gleaned from their classes of the past four years; and more important, they will carry along the lessons of life which they have learned from actual experience. 320 321 Each man fits into his own cog in the Notre Dame complex, and hence each man will possess a set of values that has been devel- oped from his own unique relationships with his fellow students, his teachers, and his ad- ministrative superiors. These values will change somewhat over the years, like every- thing else, but the basic foundations are laid here at the University. How he applies these values throughout his own life will de- termine just what type of man the Notre Dame graduate is. 322 323 324 This brace of four years, since we entered the University in 1960, represents most seniors ' undergraduate education. It has certainly seen many innovations, from the most min- ute details in buildings to sweeping overhauls of policy. Among those elements which we all once knew, but which are no more, are all night lights, morning checks, the Navy Drill Hall, Vetville, and an imposingly thick rule book. All of these have passed on while stay-hall residence and a new marking system have arrived on the scene. The class of ' 64 will pass on also, but the class of ' 68 will take its place, and Notre Dame will begin another cycle. 325 THANK YOU: The DOME is a story about people, what they did, where and how they did it, and when 1963-64. With any story there must be an au- thor, or in this case, authors, who fit the varied bits and pieces together to make a cohesive whole. There are others, too, who assist and en- courage them by their words and actions; peo- ple who make the job and the responsibility a little easier to handle. To all of these people I extend a very sincere, THANK YOU. Especially deserving of thanks are: Dave, Bill, Mike, Pete, Jim, Bob, Terry, George, Ken, and Russ; Gladyse Cunningham; Mr. Sechow- ski; Clarence, John, Wes, Howard, Earl, and the whole bunch from North State Press; Jack Bundy and Bob Miller from S. K. Smith; Fr. McCarragher; Fr. O ' Neill and Fr. Hoff man; Janice; John Nieuwland; Jim and Ida Burk- hardt; Mrs. Coleman; Professors Houck, Reid, Sullivan, Horrigan, and McCracken; the guys at South Shore; Bruce Harlan; Whit, Pat, Mary Ann from Delma; Mr. Schaefer for the library; The Scholastic, The Voice, and WSND; Mom and Dad; and most of all my wonderful, very patient wife, Ev, and our son, Michael Patrick. STAFF ASSISTANTS: The following men all played key parts in the construction of the 1964 DOME even though their names do not ap- pear on the masthead. To them we ex- tend our very special thanks John Burtis, Student Life; Bill Kane, Activi- ties and Graduates; Doug Branson, Bill Cragg, and Mike Read, Sports; Rod Julian, Bill Blake, and Danny Foreword, Academics; and Joe Star- shak, Dave ' s assistant. Also, photogra- phers Mike Hoyt, Frank Schleicher, Pat Ford, and Bill McGuire. COLOR CREDITS: Dave Larsen 1, 6, 7, 10, 28, 75,79,99, 102, 103, 110, 111,131, 139, 142, 195,251, 321,325. Bill Wheeler 17, 134, 328. Mike Hoyt 10, 14, 15, 25, 106, 107,202,255,325. Frank Schleicher 320. Pat Ford 206, 243, 247. Jim Berberet 78, 199. 326 R. I. P. John F. Kennedy Gen. Douglas MacArthur Rev. Thomas J. Lane, C.S.C. Rev. Frederick Gassensmith, C.S.C. Myron Fritts, ' 64 Don Bertling, ' 64 Alan Cairns, 64 David Betten, ' 64 Anthony Devine, ' 64 James Thorpe, ' 66 Charles Shaffer, ' 66 SPECIFICATIONS: The 1964 DOME, Volume 55, was printed by the offset lithography process by the North State Press, Inc., Hammond, Indiana, on 80 Ib. white offset-sprinkle finish. The covers were manufactured by the S. K. Smith Company of Chicago. The senior portraits were taken by Delma Studios of New York. All other pictures, except eight, were taken, developed, and print- ed by Notre Dame undergraduates. Body type is 10 12 Sparton Medium; captions 10 10 Sparton Light; Heads 30 pt. Tempo Medium; subheads 12 pt. No. 3 Lining Plate Gothic; narrative heads 18 pt. Stymie Light. Introduc- tion type is 10 12 Sparton Light; senior identifi- cations 8 pt. Sparton Medium and Light; and humor copy is 12 pt. Memphis Light. The cover design was done by Pat Saxe. MEMORIES pleasant or otherwise, they will be with us the rest of our lives; and will affect most of us more than slightly as our future unfolds before us, and our experience broadens with the passing years. - 328

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

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


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