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

 - Class of 1965

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1965 volume:

University f Notre Dame du Lac Notre Dame, , Indiana 65 DOME Introduction Student Life Athletics Academics Organizations Seniors Jim Berberet Bob Gilniartin George Ripley Russ Greenlees Frank Schleicher Steve Hester Bermartley 4 16 62 132 180 234 Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Associate Editor Business Manager Photo Editor Cover Designer Publisher You came to Notre Dame for one or many reasons. Whatever the reasons, the four years are now gone, vanished into history. In these four years you have experienced trials, joys, troubles, accomplishments. And now, when you are on the threshold of becoming an alumnus, we present to you numerous memories of people, places, events and changes that have been part of your life here at Notre Dame: Bob Hope: Patriot of the Year The Huddle: 2000 hamburgers per day IBM Computer Dance The New Christy Minstrels Ziggy Challenge I: a 13-story library Back to Glory in football: the Era of Ara Freshman year: studies and homesickness New ID cards Declaration of Rights and Grievances Barat vs. SMC: in football? CILA in South America Long lines everywhere P.E. classes Military Review and South Bend march Easter Bunny: Dead! The VOICE appears. Innsbruck: trek to Austria Blue Circle initiation Fr. Brennan: match books and 88 James Bond, et al. Summer Storage Moses says " We ' re Number One. " The Infirmary: try to get out? Shaving cream and water fights Sophomore Interview The Beatles Pool Hall Syracuse game: " Joe the Toe " Hamlet: Richard Kavanaugh Mixers Caberfae, Bermuda, Florida Cuban Missile Crisis Mestrovic Marriage Institute Bookstore prices and lines Big Screen TV (WNDU-TV) " John Goldfarb " Frankie ' s and other pubs The Avon and other theatres Dawn Patrol Mock Convention 1964 The Rock Senior Parties Bomb Shelter in Mish. " TW3 " comes to Notre Dame. Speaker Policy of the Senate Ray Charles Tornado hits ND. Job interviews Bus rides: fare increase Student Trips: Pitt, New York, Denver Big D Drewry ' s From 6 to 4 point system: conversion formula dispute Peace Corps LaFortune Center: living room of the University Chicago Club Dances Mard i Gras Pink Slips The Cragg-Mire All-night lights Benny That first exam WSND goes FM and Westinghouse Rugby because . . . " Everybody loves Hughey " 99 Kline Ciggy butts: the cancer scare A new basketball coach: hope and disappointment Cold Winters: subzero Barry G. visits ND. Exams Co-Coach of the Year: Ara The 66-year old Fieldhouse The new academic calendar Sports Car Spectacular 1964 Michigan State game: 34-7 Flunking out Religion or Ritual 6,800 balloons on Keenan; Badin ' s rocket Burning of books at Biology Building Preferential Bids Old Library stacks: hot and humid 10 11 12 (Rev.) A. Leonard Collins, c.s.c. Academic Excellence Old Timers Games ROTC Classes Duffers on the course The Honor System Administration Raid on the Bird Four Horsemen: Harry Stuhldreher dies. Senior Ball: " The Forbidden City " Computer breakdown: longer semester break SCHOLASTIC: scandal and salvation Dave Ellis ' typewriter Winter of Discontent Challenge II: that always proposed new fieldhouse Psychology Department? Medical School? Cockroach races in Sorin Co-ed classes and or cheerleaders? Class registration: from four hours to 10 minutes Joe Kuharich and Johnny Jordan Open Houses " Teach Me Tiger " on SND Junior-Parent Weekend South Bend: relations and hitchhiking Two Rhodes Scholars: Robert McNeill ( ' 63) John Gearen (SBP ' 65) Thursday Throwback, Diabolical Bulletin, Religious Bulletin Fr. O ' Neil: pictures and captions Library Dedication: Cardinals Tisserant, Meyer, Ritter John F. Kennedy James Silver: " The Closed Society " the South and Notre Dame Southern Cal: 1964 (1:33) Ice skating on the lakes " Run Around Sue " Social life problems Homecoming and Homecoming II Pep rallies Monogram Club initiation Psychological tests on the first day Military Protest The Indiana and Michigan Dunes The South Shore Harry Belafonte Cheerleaders 13 Room-packing: 235 Keenan Gov. Wallace: demonstration Stay Hall Heisman Trophy winner: John Huarte NCAA basketball: three out of four years Panty raids at SMC The Professors Lame-duck excuses for getting out of exams Fr. Hesburgh goes to Rome, Moscow, Antarctica, 50-mile Tiddly-Wink marathon Fanny, Lenny, Fatty, Dolly and Doberman " Win one for the Gipper. " Don Hogan Happiness is ... Underclass section of DOME goes to ... Cabs P.T. Sir Winston Churchill: " . . . their finest hour. " Film Society expands. 44 Fisk Sophomore A.B. Interview UPI Player of the Year: first in ND history Notre Dame ' s finest: " Hertz Rent-a-Cop " No fast during Lent Kathy, Joan, Ann, etc. St. Mary ' s? Fr. McCarragher Winning Debators Bull sessions and all-night card games The Button craze Blind dates Getting kicked out of a hall Movies and comments in Washington Hall The Grotto, prayers, and Our Lady Graduation That first day Four years vanished That last day The University Notre Dame spirit ND tradition as student, now as alumnus God, Country and NOTRE DAME YOU. 15 HIND FIELD HOUSE! 16 STUDENT LIFE In.the beginning it is still warm and the leaves are still on the trees and all worn-out grass has been buried under concrete walks. But there is nobody to walk on them except for a few nuns and priests, who wear black and white, and the football players, who wear loud shorts and dirty sweatshirts. The priests and nuns fade naturally into a silence broken only by the steady sound of earth movers across from the Morris Inn, the occasional quack- ing of ducks on St. Mary ' s lake, and the shouts of the football players who . . . " Won ' t amount to any- thing " down the long, dark corri- dors of Farley Hall. " Same team as last year . ... " A fat kid lugging two black suitcases emerges from the stairwell, perspiring. " Where ' s 315? " to no one in particular. One of the group standing in the hall, the football expert, points vaguely: " Should be down there. You know as much about the place as we do. " Like how it rains all the time. A rice paddy lies between the library and Stepan Center, and all the side- walks on the freshman quad are under water. Two members of the Blue Circle stand outside the North Dining Hall watching five streams of umbrellas heading for Sacred Heart. " Tom Dooley tonight? " " I guess so, Father Hesburgh ' s run- ning the show. Registration tough? " " Not especially. Things are better organized than last year. The up- perclassmen should be able to whip right through. Joer ' s or a movie? " In front of Morrissey Hall, a sophomore meets his roommate from freshman year. " Have a good summer? " " Not particularly. How about yours? " " O.K. I made quite a bit of money. " " 3RTH AMERICAN VAN LINES 19 " What are you taking? " " German, social psych . . . " " Vasoli for social psych? Boy are you . . . " " . . . serious? We ' ll be lucky to win five. " Every- body who has ever lived is jammed into the Huddle, and it appears that they all want to hear what the Drifters have been doing under the boardwalk .... There are six of them sitting at the table directly under the painting of the football player who seems to have only one leg. Two are total losses, three don ' t really have it, and one is .... Unwashed and unashamed three freshmen and an English major from Walsh stare openly. Upperclassmen show little interest, but contrive to talk or read the Sun-Times. The road to Saint Mary ' s is shaded by ninety- eight tall trees. A few leaves on the path, trampled sporadically by couples who laugh, and by small groups of Notre Dame students who laugh louder and are more anxious. Sunday. A gust of wind kicks the leaves around a little, crosses the Dixie and a field, and carries a drive far out of bounds on the sixteenth hole of the golf course. At the same moment a crowd surges out of Sacred Heart. Classes in every room in O ' Shaughnessy, Commerce, Nieuwland. Empty rooms in the main building, turning slowly into dust. The 11:20 bell rings and the corridors quickly fill and empty. Saturday afternoon. Radios on, the campus drenched in rain. Ahead 13-0 " between halftimes. " Wisconsin now with the ball. A touchdown pass to Jimmy Jones and reminiscences of Notre Dame ' s 1963 second-half syndrome. Notre Dame with the ball. A short pass, a long bomb, Snow is wide open .... Perhaps a thousand students at the circle. Pouring, and the team busses late in ar- riving. As the players disembark, " We ' re number one " begins. A senior shakes his head. Doubt .... Father Parry and Professor Niemeyer come out for Goldwater in the Scholastic and the magazine not so subtly takes an opposite stance in its comments .... " which is not the point at all, " the surly red-head from New Jersey says; " it doesn ' t matter how well he means it if he has no idea of what government is all about. " " You want a Santa Claus in the White House then? " 20 21 22 Fifteen minutes of " We want Ara. " A very noisy rally, the field house completely filled. " We are not overconfident " floats out over the crowd. Purdue plays well and is crushed . . . Republi- can candidate William Miller speaks at his alma mater: " Yes, I think we have a chance, a very fine chance of winning. " 9:00 a.m. A spider has taken up residence in the mailbox. It is a very small spider, and the freshmen views it with interest. " She ' s saying, ' What a bore that lunkhead was. I know I ' m not a ravishing beauty but . . . ' ' " That ' s what they all say. " " You ' re not mocking Father Baker, are you? " " Well, didn ' t they ship him out? " On six planes which are an hour late in taking off, but students are accustomed to this. They are heading for Colorado on the Student Trip. The flight west is un- eventful and informal, freshmen and upperclassmen communicating for the first time .... There are girls waiting at the airport, and excited reporters and photographers from the Denver papers. Freshmen from Loretto Heights, CWC A dance tonight, a dance tomorrow night, eighteen for beer .... but up by 8 : 30 and into busses. A long ride to Colorado Springs through mountains. A kid from Wisconsin is eloquent, " Beautiful, beautiful " . . . hangover . . . stadium below cheer, boys, cheer. Collision of sounds, " Go Irish " rolling down hill, " Go Falcons " thundering up ... Collision of bodies. Fades back, interception, touchdown Air Force . . . they are very drunk and singing. One of them is playing the Victory March on an accordion . . . touchdown Notre Dame . . . probably rode up on the special train from Chicago . . . touchdown Notre Dame . . . wild, wild . . . dance tonight . . . interception Notre Dame . . . touchdown. Interception Notre Dame . . . touchdown ... he is sitting there playing the accordion, they ' re singing, the parking lot is half empty except for a few families tailgating before the drive back home . . . South Bend circling below, cannot get the landing gear down. Ten- sion broken by the strain to keep calm. A junior from the East con- soles himself: " At least I will be well dressed for the occasion. " 26 At Stepan Center, R. Sargent Shriver speaks before a large audience about poverty and the Peace Corps and explains the real meaning of a political gimmick: " a good idea that the other party thought of first . . . . " Dr. Carberry and two hundred other faculty members decide that the election of Barry Goldwater would be a " disaster for this nation and the world . . . . " Dr. McDonald writes to the South Bend Tribune that the opposition cannot garner sufficient signatures to publish a similar statement. At Stepan Center, Hubert Humphrey expressed the hope that the Republicans would start " discussing the issues " . . . girls, two football games, Fall Open House. Ferocity of the Irish destroying UCLA almost matched by the blood lust St. Mary ' s displays in dispatching Barat . . . " Four Seasons " Concert in the evening. Music to calm the . . . savage Sunday afternoon mixer. Many girls sitting together talking, many boys standing against walls and pillars waiting for something to happen. 27 Much smoke and great congestion. Many couples dancing . . . " and studying hard. She underlined studying. " " My mom wrote the same thing. " " She should have, shouldn ' t she? " " I study enough. " " That ' s what you said last year down at Louie ' s. " " I like it off campus . . . " In the evenings when it rains there are not many cars at the circle. They go past very rapidly with their windows shut and it is difficult to get a ride to ... Homecoming. Two warm days and quiet nights. 11:15 p.m. Friday. In the Stepan Center five hundred colors fade into one another and turn gold in patches of soft light playing off the geodesic dome. Very crowded. Two American eagles mounted on plaques stare at Woody Herman and his Thundering Herd playing sentimental . . . words uttered in the Fiesta Lounge. Homecoming II. More intimate. The music of Billy May drifts down the corridors and up the long, cantilevered staircase of the Student Center. Darkness and light intermingled on the white brick walls of Caron Court. A couple stands on the balcony . . . walking on Saturday morning. In front of Fisher the Marines are raising a large cardboard " 1. " A plywood sign in front of Dillon illus- trates the obvious similarity of the team and the Minute Men. Across the quad, Badin ' s rocket periodically blasts off, lifted by a tall crane parked next to the porch of the hall. The mob in front of the bookstore is constantly dissipating and reforming and growing in the process. Around the corner, on a platform in front of Walsh . . . they slide slowly by, bedecked with tissue paper flowers. The Dixie Club float depicts a large white bottle of ... green hat feathered with the season ' s football victories. Stanford ' s feather . 28 . . . flutters to the ground out of bounds. At 7 : 55 of the third period, Stanford gets the first of its four first downs . . . at the Stepan Center. Full house for Mancini. First the Victory March and then that blend of cool jazz and sentiment peculiar to his group. " Mr. Lucky Theme. " " And in less than two months Christmas vacation begins and then maybe . . . " " just waiting round the bend ... " ... in the library. An occasional Saint Mary ' s girl, bearded Christ-figures, clean-shaven science students crouched over the strewn books and papers, trying to extract some pattern of order from the writings of a thousand diverse thinkers .... 31 Poring over the latest Senate Report, pondering opportunities to participate in the democratic process at Notre Dame while . . . " Vermont enters the Democratic column for the first time in history. The entire east coast is going solidly for Johnson in the beginning of what might be the biggest landslide . . . " since Rockne. After a close shave at Pittsburgh last week, the Irish trampled Navy today much as Attila . . . " " Must have lived in the sixth century. I put it down on Ward ' s midterm. " The kick-off concert for Mardi Gras features Harry Belafonte, making his first college tour. He brings Nana Mouskouri, a young Greek singer, and two traditional names in blues music, Sonny Terry and Brownie McGhee. Despite their exciting and unusual performances, it is the personal magnetism of Belafonte which leaves the audience of nearly 3500 enthralled. 33 Dark. A single spotlight on the Fool. David Clennon, Lear, cold, and un- yielding. Gradual loss of composure as the effects of his betrayal of daughter and responsibility build relentlessly. Terry Francke, the Fool, the incessant voice of conscience, is omnipresent. Brooding terror builds as cruelty and injustice pound against the body of a frail old man. " I shall not yield " and thunder rages yet more fiercely. In his ravings, Clennon emanates an aura of piteousness and dignity, of man " unaccommodated ... a poor, forked animal. " . . . light, intense, momentary . . . encounter with the banished Cor- delia, Katherine Lancelot. Admission of wrong, hope . . . shattered. In a final compulsive movement, the evil released in the opening scene destroys Lear and Cordelia before it is itself spent and crushed. . . . The curtain falls and the house gives vent to its appreciation of the sensitive performances of the principals . . . house lights on into the Indiana night. 34 35 k .,,.. n jgr-j Hundreds of students erupting from their halls Wednesday and Thursday night. Leading them are two students with cymbals, one with a trumpet. At each hall the mob stops and the chant begins anew . . . taken up inside. Swelled, the mob renews its march. Ear-splitting clamor fills the fieldhouse, droning on and on as the sea of banners waves frantically. Father Hesburgh speaks and admonishes the high school students to stop hurling toilet paper streamers. The white paper continues to fall. Hysteria . . . rewarded. Ten years of frustration are erased in a game where the Irish scoring machines run wildly through, around, and over the Spartans. Some of the students display the same tactics against the visitors ' band with less happy results. By five o ' clock in the halls there is ... Celebration . . . " drunk or sober, " or exhausted. Clancy Brothers before a pacific audience . . . a new medley of Irish songs without the vigor of the selections they sang here in 1963. " The Patriot Game " a high point and the crowd goes home satisfied. The concert is a bit anticlimactic . . . " too cold. Impossible to play football in the Midwest this time of the year. " Snow is piled high on the edges of the field, and none of the sixty thousand seats have been shoveled out . . . sitting in the student section furtively passing a pocket flask around to keep warm . . . ball control against Iowa . . . steam in front of the eyes . . . too cold, easy victory ... too cold . . . 37 DOWNTOWN ATHLETIC CLUB 38 . . . short relief. Thanksgiving . . . the South Shore supplies two cars. Outside, there are three hundred students waiting to board. Efficiency ... in the first half, no doubt as to eventual outcome. First undefeated season since 1953 ... " Heisman Trophy winner John Huarte has been besieged by . . . " questionable calls. Kantor touchdown disallowed . . . Southern Cal. drives for a score. Another Trojan score. Suddenly 20-17. Notre Dame with the ball . . . sixteen seconds. Three desperate passes. . . . Cheers as Ara says to the ten thousand gathered in the fieldhouse: " And I don ' t give a damn what they think in Alabama, in my book we ' re still number one. " . . . Alabama, New York, California. Christmas vacation. Seventeen days . . . driving down familiar roads . . . " for five hours a day. Dollar and a quarter an hour. It ' s something . . . " very soft, very quiet . . . Very rushed, difficult. Multiple choice, fill-in . . . " eleven exams in six days. I spent the last three weeks in the library, for all the good . . . " " snow conditions across the entire midwest " ... in the Huddle: " Wanted Ride to Chicago . . . " " Caberfae. Ski club trip over semester break. Girls! Girls! Girls! " The break . ' ' . . . was bleak . . . " Not very good at all too short. Two professors had nervous breakdowns correcting exams. " The roast beef is warm. Nine at the table. Father Hesburgh is speaking. Thirteenth Annual Junior Parents Weekend. Long reception lines. . . . Engineering Open House is successful. Adequate attendance. Exhibits of a steam tur- bine engine, a wind tunnel . . . " Back Home Again in Indiana " . . . singing. He is fourteen, a high school student with long hair singing Bob Dylan songs while the judges are out. Collegiate Folk Festival. Ann Hart sings well. Don Connors repeats as best performer. Clear Creek Singers are ethnic, the Four Winds are entertaining. . . . " and you build to destroy. " He is fourteen, and singing Dylan songs. " . . . about time. " " What did you get for an average? " " 2.423, enough to stay on campus. " " I thought you were expecting a 2.2 . . . " The marks are higher than at any time in memory. . . . TW3 appears before a large audience at the Stepan Center. The reaction of the Religious Bulletin is not enthusiastic. . . . " And we did not even re- ceive a reply from Father Hesburgh. " " Does that finish the Speaker ' s Policy? " " It seems to. Well, so much for intellectual freedom this year . . . " A student who was not especially anxious to hear Oral Roberts anyway mutters under his breath: " And I ' ll bet there ' s not a single Swedenborgian here. " Basketball continues at its erratic pace. A consistently good game against Duke, seventeen points in the first half against N. Y. U. both losses. Hopes for an NCAA berth dim . . . lights. The band plays beneath the darkened geodesic dome. Star Spangled Banner, intro- ductory remarks. Presentation of the Patriot of the Year Award to R. Sargent Shriver. Address. . . . LSAT, Princeton, New Jersey . . . the law boards. The Engineering auditorium is nearly full. 9:30- 12:30 a.m., lunch; 1:30-4:00 p.m., testing a long day. . . . Signs over the campus for days in advance. The Ubu parade from the Rock to O ' Shaughnessy. . . . . - - Q )OES NOT Ttt TO m. THE UPRU Eleven fanatics parade across the scant snow . . . falling whitely over the reflecting pool, drifting. . . . Football in the snow. " Classes for the day are cancelled. " First time in eight years. Crowded Law Auditorium sees Notre Dame ' s subsumption into the College of ' Pataphysics. On the small stage much scatology, pears hurled into the audiences, and performance of Ubu Roi, the cast remarkably similar to the marchers of the previous day. House lights going down in Washington Hall to the driving rhythm of an electric guitar, drums. The set, a cluttered room with peeling walls. A single bare bulb hangs from the ceiling. A metal bed against the back wall, stripped. Drip. Another bed, stage left. Noises. A figure in a black-leather jacket emerges through the upstage center door. . . . The opening of the Uni- versity Theater ' s production of Pinter ' s The Caretaker. A com- plex play requiring professional performances from its cast of three. Terry Francke as the embittered tramp captures the char- acter ' s essential independence, age, and selfishness. Drip. Al Dunn, as Aston, a silent hulking figure, provides the most emo- tionally stirring moments of the play in his slowly building, terri- fying self-revelation scene in Act II. Dave Clennon ' s Mick is a brilliantly done representation of a barely controlled psychosis in a Cockney accent. A constant and growing tension is evident in the confrontations of the three. Beneath the omnipresent ve- neer of absurd humor there lurks a core of horror. Both the humor and horror are brought out in one of the best productions in the University Theater ' s history. 46 Mardi Gras. Days of hammering and sawing. Slowly a cardboard village rises under the curving metal sky. Names: The Dixie Belle, the Red Garter, painted and shaped to resemble expensive night spots, all similar in- side, containing tables covered with green felt and . . . green felt covered tables. " Dealer pays twenty-one. Sorry . . . " " on eight. Sorry . . . " " on my foot. " " Sorry. " Danc- ing in the North Dining Hall under strings of multi- colored beads hanging from the ceiling. The Lettermen and Peter Palmer and his Orchestra supply the music. A quiet moment ... at the Mardi Gras Concert. Seren- dipity Singers and the Oscar Peterson Trio. Six days of activity preparatory to Lenten . . . 49 50 51 SC Revival. Victory over De Paul. The final game will de- termine whether we go to Lubbock ... a big Creighton team no match for the inspired Irish . . . NCAA bid. " You shouldn ' t have taken it. " " I though he was an easy marker. " The Irish bow to Houston in overtime. Mid- terms continue . . . Hard left to the body, right to the head. Heavyweight finals, Bengal Bouts. The decision goes to ... the under- dog. Minch Lewis is chosen Student Body President in a close election after a heated campaign. . . . The vaca- tion in March is short and generally unsatisfactory. Many students remain at school for the entire eight days. " Trying to finish a term paper. I have three pages left. " Hunched over his desk, clack of typewriter keys. . . . Clack. Five ball skitters across the table and falls into the side pocket. The cue ball lies flush against the end cushion. A boy with a bulging tee-shirt slowly cir- cles the table, cue stick pointing into the air. . . . Cold days then warm, rainy days. . . . Somewhere on the Atlantic boy and girl run down the starkly white beach. Movie at Washington Hall. Tom Courtenay in Loneliness of the Long Distance Runner. Downtown they are showing Father Goose and Sex and the Single Girl. . . . The Marriage Institute. Dr. and Mrs. John Meagher appear to dis- cuss some of the romantic aspects of. ... Room selection ... " a big single on the fourth floor of Far- ley. " " Why should I live in Far- ley? " " Don ' t you want to see stay hall turn into something? " " As far as I ' m concerned they can take it and. . . . " " There are two letters in the mail box. " " Thanks. Any- thing from Stanford? " " Didn ' t open it. You applied there for grad school, didn ' t you? " " Yeah, but I ' m not too confident. It ' s a tough. . . . " " situation. " In the library audi- torium Roy Wilkins is speaking in the symposium: " Violence in the Streets. " 54 55 56 They are celebrating the rites of spring in front of the cafeteria. A frisbee sails far over the head of a priest who is walking on the grass. The sidewalks are drying rapidly under a warm sun. Spring . . . " Came a Lit- tle Late This Year. " Precise phrasing on the tenor sax against a repressed yet powerful rhythm. Percussionist, pianist, bass player. Suddenly a single trumpet in sporadic coun- terpoint reaching, reaching towards the fourth harmonic. CJF ' 65. Nine big ba nds, ten combos participate. Judgments an- nounced for the best original composition, " Variations on a Theme Called Whiffen- poof. " He is very self-righteous and stalks up to the microphone to refuse his award. The big band from Indiana and the Belcas- tro Trio are more gratified when they find they have been chosen the big winners . . . Spring brings the swift billowy clouds and the rains. Students gaze at the El Greco skies framing the dully gleaming dome and the Sacred Heart steeple. Tornadoes wheel across the Midwest, across Indiana . . . " one, two, three. One, two . . . " Football practice at Cartier Field begins in the rain. Baseball, rugby, lacrosse. A single skate- board snaking down the path behind Mor- rissey Hall . . . down the dark aisles of the biology auditorium come the simultaneous processions of chanting men and women. The outline of a red wooden cage atop the lab bench in the front of the room can be dimly made out. Impersonal Pronouns spon- sor two plays by Kokoshka in conjunction with two lectures on German expressionism. " . . . you can ' t possibly miss it. It ' s the all time great double feature both Becket and Strangelove, for only a dollar. " And John Goldfarb is playing at the State . . . Student Accounts announces a tuition hike of a hundred dollars ... In Farley Hall an an- nouncement: " I ' m going to Innsbruck. " " . . . going to O ' Shaughnessy? " " going to the Sports Car Spectacular? " " It ' s three weeks away. " . . . going to the library for 58 Easter vacation . . . " wasn ' t too good. Maybe I ' ll get a better job this summer. They sent me an application last week. " " I ' m planning . . . " band concerts on the lawn before the administration building as the days lengthen and the flow of ... sports car enthusiasts in Stepan debate the merits of the latest. . . . Campus custodians remove water sprinklers from winter storage, and tennis replaces handball as the university uncovers " a nuisance to have to pick rooms this way. " " How else can they run it? " Apprehensive freshmen wonder which hall they can get into, or if distance from classes might not make Pangborn a bad choice. Freshmen and sophomores hold their prom the same night again this year, but in Stepan instead of LaFortune . . . juniors use the Students Center for their prom. The University Theater continues its production of modern European drama with Bertolt Brecht ' s Three Penny Opera and the stadium is placed in service again for the Old Timers Game. South Bend motels, the dunes are . . . getting ready for summer storage. Posters remind everyone that the end is ... in Stepan the senior prom ends . . . the Forbidden City empties ... the library, the lake shores, nearly any secluded tree . . . someone studies ... in the humidity . . . taking his last final ... no exemptions . . . TRANSCRIPT FORMS ' ISMS ' 011 WCH 2PEKSS II A HI) 31UPORT TO WINWJ1 60 It began on a September Friday; abruptly it ends on a Sunday in June. Once more the main quad is calm; its quiet broken only by the pageantry of academic ritual. When the ceremony ends some fourteen hundred grad- uates will leave Notre Dame with a degree earned by the experiences and jthe education of four years. They take with them not only the memories iand the cherished degree the university has conferred on them, but also the advice just given them by a nationally known speaker during the com- mencement. Perhaps most of them have found time to climb the steps of the main building during this last busy weekend as students. 62 ATHLETICS back to GLORY HOME 34 Purdue 24 UCLA 28 Stanford . . 34 Michigan St. 28 Iowa AWAY 3 1 Wisconsin . . . 34 Air Force. . . . 40 Navy 1 7 Pittsburgh . . 17 Southern Cal. - .... ,7 OFFENSE Jack Snow Bob Meeker John Atamian Norm Nicola Dick Arrington John Meyer Jim Snowden Phil Sheridan John Huarre Bill Wolski Nick Eddy Joe Farrell Joe Kantor COACHES Ara Parseghian John Ray Richard (Doc) Urich Tom Pagna Paul Shoults Dave Hurd Joe Yonto George Sefcik John Murphy DEFENSE Al Page Kevin Hardy Tom Regner Don Gmrrter Jim Carroll (Capt.) Tom Kostelnilc Ken Maglicic Jim Lynch Arunas Vasys Tony Carey Tom Longo Nick Rassas Ken Ivan 65 Wisconsin Purdue TIME TO PLAY QUARTER MINUTES SECONDS NOTRE DAME DOWN YARDS TO GO MADISON was blustery and rainy cold. The Irish mood after a disastrous ' 63 season was equally as violent, but unlike the cold rain, Notre Dame ' s execution was red hot as they stormed to a 31-7 win over Wisconsin. The pat- tern for a great season was set here, and after Jack Snow ' s 56-yard " bomb " from John Huarte, no one could miss the prophecy of happy times to come in the person of an elated Ara Parseghian, bounding up and down the side- lines. Against the Badgers, the Irish unveiled and un- leashed a versatile offense and a brutal def ense. Notre Dame ' s total offense was 419 yards, and the defense held the Badgers to 51 yards rushing In the first half, Ken Ivan kicked two field goals, but tucked in between his kicks, was Huarte ' s 56-yard touch- down pass to Snow which ignited the spirited new season. Wisconsin scored quickly in the second half. The scare was fleeting, however, as Bill Wolski and Joe Kantor got six apiece, and late in the fourth quarter, Snow caught his second TD " bomb " , a 42-yarder. By game ' s end, the glorious indications were unavoidable; caution was be- coming confidence. Against Purdue on the following Saturday, Notre Dame took advantage of breaks and their own alertness to bust the Boilermakers, 34-15. After Purdue ' s 75-yard touch- down drive drew first blood, " I-told-ya-so " cynics began to murmur. At first, Irish frustration buoyed their convic- tions, but they were quickly silenced by the game ' s mo- mentum. In quick succession, John Huarte engineered two touchdown drives, one ending on a Bill Wolski plunge and the other on a short pass to Jack Snow. The game-breaker was Alan Page ' s third quarter " whoop-dee-do " touchdown run of 57 yards with a recovered blocked punt. In the fourth quarter, Pete Andreotti scootered 23 yards for Notre Dame ' s fourth touchdown, and Snow ' s quick kick of 70-yards was fumbled, recovered on the Purdue 3 by Phil Sheridan, and turned into a score, John Huarte pass- ing to Nick Rassas. Joe Fan ell (left) starts one of many rushes that netted him 387 yards during the season. A I Page (bottom left) provided the Purdue game-breaker with a 5 7 -yard touchdown sprint after recovering a punt blocked by Kevin Hardy. Aided by Ken Maglicic, Jim Car- roll (below) makes one of his 140 season tackles. Jim led a spirited defensive unit that held opponents to 1.96 yards per rush, and 7.7 points a game. 67 Air Force THERE WAS some apprehension about Colorado Spring ' s thin air, but by the final gun, Notre Dame ' s student trippers were breathing easy as the Irish breezed to a 34-7 victory over Air Force. The defense again proved airtight as Air Force ' s only score came on an intercepted pass early in the first quarter. Nick Eddy made himself known as Notre Dame ' s break-away threat with a 47-yard jaunt that tied the score in the first series after the Falcon score. Notre Dame went ahead to stay when John Huarte, relying on his sleight-of-hand-faking, slipped into the endzone virtually unnoticed. In the third quarter, Bill Wolski took a pass in the flat, and bumped and banged his way for 19 yards and a touchdown. Tony Carey ' s interception and runback put the ball on the Falcon 9 from which point the Irish bulled it in, Huarte scoring on a sneak. Nick Rassas complemented Carey ' s feat with a similar interception, and brought it back to the Falcon seve n. Huarte then delivered Jack Snow his fourth touchdown pass of the year. Once again, the perfect balance of offense and defense brought home a convincing win, and the pre-season caution and pessimism of the press and students was now being cast aside as a fatuous forethought. On Monday morning, whirl winds of glowing editorial comment surrounded the Irish. Fortunately, the Irish were not sucked in. They were intent on cracking games off one at a time, and the future went no further than next Saturday ' s game. Besides enthusiasm, Ara Parseghian also relied on innovation, a his use of close circuit TV proved invaluable in assessing game i tion. Nick Eddy (right) proved to be a versatile performer this ye gaining 490 yards on the ground and 352 yardi through the air 16 receptions. 68 ON THIS Saturday, Notre Dame ' s burly defense met UCLA ' s Larry Zeno who at the time was the na- tion ' s top offensive player. While meaning no offense, the defense ' s repeated interceptions and smearings of Zeno established scoring situations that brought Notre Dame a 24-0 win over the Bruins. The Irish also got their first right-off-the-bat touchdown. Their opening series went all the way, and Bill Wolski dove in for the score. In the second quarter, John Huarte passed to Phil Sheridan slanting over the middle. He skipped away from the safety, and raced in for the six points. By the third quarter, the rush of the big four, Al Page, Tom Regner, Kevin Hardy, and Don Gmitter, was beginning to take its toll. Two re- covered UCLA fumbles accounted for two more scores. Huarte hit Jack Snow on a broken pattern for one, and a Joe Farrell plunge ended the day. THE NEXT Saturday was Homecoming. The weather was delightfully perfect, and the Irish made the day gloriously memorable by crushing Stanford, 28-6. The defense repeatedly stacked up the Indians ' rushes, and did not allow Stanford a first down until well into the third quarter. Even Ken Maglicic got a lineman ' s dream. After intercepting a pass, he looked like a jack rabbit in shoulder pads as he streaked 25 yards down the sideline before being tackled. Piston driving Bill Wolski scored in each quarter after the first, one being a 54-yard pass from John Huarte in the second quarter. Other scores came on a 28-yard field goal in the second quarter by Ken Ivan, and a one-yard sweep by Nick Eddy in the same quarter. The point of no return had been reached with this win. The Irish were 5-0, and ex- pectations were high. The number one ranking was only a matter of time. 70 UCLA Stanford Jack Snow didn ' t miss many (above), and he caught enough (above left) to set many new Notre Dame records. His season records include 60 re- ceptions for 1114 yards, and 9 touchdowns. Also included are his 217 yards in the Wisconsin game, and his career total of 1242 yards. (Left) Bill Wolski scampers away from a band of Stanford Indians. Bill gained 6 57 yards this season. 71 THE NAVY and Pittsburgh games were a study in football contrast. The Irish gained the number one ranking in the press polls by blasting Navy with a salvo of 40 points. The next week, they ner- vously maintained that ranking by hanging on for their dear lives against Pitt, 17-15. Navy was an offensive frolic while Pitt was a defensive fright. Notre Dame rolled up 504 yards in trouncing the Middies, and left no doubt that they were the number one team in the nation. Against Pitt, Notre Dame ' s rushing defense took a beating in the second half, and lived in constant fear of being scored upon. Fortunately, the defense held when it counted most. Pitt was stopped on a fourth quarter, fourth and one situation on the N.D. 16, by Jim Carroll and Tom Regner, and the Pitt scare ended. At Navy, the profusion of scoring was divided evenly between running and passing. Nick Eddy scored the first six points on a 74-yard run with a screen pass. Jack Snow scored twice on passes, and Bill Wolski, Joe Farrell, and Denny Conway tallied on runs. At Pitt, a Joe Farrell plunge and 91 -yard pass play to Eddy provided early scores. This touchdown flurry was short-lived, but proved enough with Joe Azzaro ' s field goal. 72 Navy Pitt 73 NOT SINCE 1954 had Notre Dame beaten Michi- gan State. State was a frustrating jinx, the cause of eight straight gridiron humiliations. The almost annual loss to Michigan State came to symbolize everything that had gone wrong with Notre Dame ' s football fortunes. Something had to be done, and why not in 1964? Ara Parseghian had never beaten Michigan State, and why not in 1964? The Irish were ranked number one in the nation. They had won seven in a row. Their offensive and defensive units were as strong as any in the country. Still the cynics persisted; Notre Dame was ripe for the upset. The jinx would be broken, but not this year. These doses of confidence and cynicism were just right for a proper fighting temperment, and after a frenzied week of preparation, the team and the student body were completely up. It showed on Saturday. Notre Dame clobbered State, 34-7. The game was decided in the first few minutes. Michigan State was stopped cold on their first series of downs, and shortly thereafter, Nick Eddy picked up John Atamian ' s block, and sprinted 61 yards to the goal line. MSU was stopped again on their own 49, and the Irish stalked goalward, scor- ing on a 13-yard pass to Joe Farrell. Later, Eddy scored on a 5-yard sweep. John Huarte made his debut as a runner in the second half, darting 21 yards for a touchdown. Pete Andreotti ' s six point plunge ended the day. Don Hogan seemed to have this glorious day in mind as far back as spring practice. " If ever a practice seems too long or you get tired along about the fourth quarter, just think for one second that a guy named Hogan would give anything to trade places with you, and if he could, he would never give up. Then, after you think it over, give that second and third effort and bring Notre Dame football back where it belongs. " 74 Michigan State 75 AGAINST IOWA, the Irish kept up their torrid winning pace in 13 degree weather by shutting-out the Hawkeyes, 28-0. The icy weather grounded the Iowa air-game, and gave jthe Irish defense a chance to concentrate on Iowa ' s run- Ining game. In the second quarter, Arunas Vasys recovered a Hawkeye fumble on their 37. Aided by a pass inter- (ference call, John Huarte moved the team to the Iowa 3, and Wolski sliced in for the score. Huarte completed only four passes all day, but one was rather devastating. He passed to a lonely Jack Snow who raced to the Iowa goal, leaving 66 yards in his wake. The Irish came out running in the second-half, and completed their scoring work on a sweep by Nick Eddy and a Wolski plunge. California was to provide a warm and welcome end to the Irish season. Unfortunately, fate decreed the most agonizing, frustrating second-half on record. Southern California came scrambling back to offset a 17 point Irish lead, and squelched National Championship dreams by a score of 20-17. Irish fans were frozen with disbelief, and the Irish players, having feasted on nine straight wins, could feel only emptiness in the pit of their stomachs. One could talk all winter about the " oh-so-closeness " of the game and the several " ifs " that proved fatal, but 30-min- utes of football is an awfully limited topic. Notre Dame played a great season; the winning flair returned, and Notre Dame was still number one in Irish hearts. QUflRTER NOTRE DflME USC 1234 TOTflL 14 USC EflLL Oil DOWN YflRD LINE YflRDS TO GO FIRST DOWNS USC II ND. 20 HTTEHDflNCE 33 840 Iowa USC (Left) Ara Parseghian and his quarterback, John Huarte. Coming from nowhere, but buoyed by Ara ' s confidence, Huarte helped bring Notre Dame back to prominence and rewrote the record book in the process. He completed 114 passes for 2062 yards and 16 touchdowns. His total offense of 2080 yards broke Paul Hornung ' s old record of 1981 yds. Also, John Huarte was the first player in Notre Dame ' s foot- ball history to be named the outstanding college football Play- er of the Year by U.P.I. (Opposite) fullback Joe Farrell. 77 ARA ARA PARSEGHIAN brought two qualifications to Notre Dame, enthusiasm and efficiency. Enthusiasm at Notre Dame was hardly lacking, but it was being squandered on mediocre and losing seasons. Parseghian wanted to give that enthusiasm something to yell about, and to this task he applied his football proficiency and a determina- tion that never slept. The results were obvious. In one quick year, Notre Dame was back at the top. For Ara, enthusiasm and efficiency go hand in hand, and he made it a point to get the job done in a spirited way. His players were technically confident and infused with personal and team pride. Each player was groomed for his particular position by the best of coaching. The result was sound, spirited, fun football, a great 9-1 sea- son, and a number three ranking on the press polls. In the winning process, Ara made All-Americans of quarterback John Huarte, linebacker and captain Jim Carroll, and flanker Jack Snow. Huarte also won the Heisman Trophy as the country ' s outstanding college football player. In accepting the challenge, Ara also be- came Coach of the Year, and heir apparent to the hearts of Irish football fans everywhere. 79 Never have so few had to prove so much to so many . . . and did (Right) Prior to the Pitt game, the locker room bulletin board presents a picture of what to expect, and a little added incen- tive besides. (Opposite top) Pat O ' Brien and Ara Parseghian congratulate John Huarte at the Heisman Trophy banquet in New York. (Opposite far right) Unable to play since an automobile accident in his sophomore year, Don Hogan, ' 62 ' s leading ground gainer, provided inspira- tion for a new coaching staff and old teammates. 81 (Left to right) Front row, Tom Pagna, Richard (Doc) Urich, Ara Parseghian, Paul Shoults, and John Ray. Second row, Dave Hurd, John Murphy, George Sefcik, and Joe If onto. (Left to right) Front row: Joe Farrell, Jim Snowden, John Huarte, Tom Kostelnik, Paul Costa, Captain Jim Carroll, Ken Maglicic, Joe Kantor, John Meyer, Dave Humenik, Jack Snow. Second row: Alex (Sandy) Bon- vechio, Tony Carey, Norm Nicola, Dick Unpins. Vince Mattera, Kevin Hardy, Vince Dennery, Tom Mittel- hauser, John At ami an, Tom Harding, Tom Longo, Jerry In bin is. Third row: Paul McCarthy, Manager, Don Gmitter, Dan McGinn, Bob Merkle, Alan Loboy, Nick Rassas, Bill Zloch, Bill Wolski, Nick Eddy, Pete Du- ranko, Tom Regner, Pete Andreotti, Harry Long, Dick Arrington, Mike Fitzgerald, Senior Manager. Fourth row: Alan Page, Bob Papa, Pete Thornton, Denny Conway, Tom Talaga, Mike Webster, Arunas Vasys, Phil Sheridan, Ken Ivan, Mike Wadsworth, Tom Sullivan, Bob Meeker, Vic Paternostro, Paul Seiler, Al Frenzel, Manager. Fifth row: Jim Garrison, Hugh O ' Malley, John Lium, Larry Conjar, Jim DiLullo, Jim Lynch, John Horney, Bob Hagerty, Tim Wengierski, Ron Jeziorski, Joe Marisco, Dick Swatland, Dave Zurowski, Tom Rhoads, John Zenner, Harry Alexander, Ed Zewinski. Sixth row: Joe Smyth, Mike Barley, Tom k In in p. Jim Kelly, Allen Sack, Tim Devine, Larry Mauch, John Reisert, Bill Riley, Jerry Kelly, Fred Schnurr, Jack Meyer, Tim Gorman, Angelo Schiralli, Dick Sauget, Jim Smith, Mike Krach, Jim Brocke, Dave Odlaug. Back row: Coaches Richard " Doc " Urich, Joe Yonto, George Sefcik, Head Coach Ara Parseghian, Dave Hurd, Tom Pagna, Paul Shoults. 82 Prospects THE MOST OBVIOUS GOOD NEWS is that Ara Parseghian is definitely returning. With him will come a team that is sure to be as hungry as this year ' s. The major doubts of last year are gone, but one still remains: who will be the quarterback? The freshmen and sophomore talent is there, and if " you ' re my quarter- back " was the making of John Huarte, then it could do the same for some anxious unknown. Offensively, Bill Wolski and Nick Eddy will lead a squadron of quick, strong backs. Captain Phil Sheri- dan is back at tight end, and Dan McGinn and Don Gmitter will be auditioning for Jack Snow ' s flanker spot. Bob Meeker returns at tackle, and his partner will probably be either Harry Alexander or Paul Seller. Dick Arrington and possibly Tom Regner would form a tough pair of guards while George Goeddeke fills the center post adequately. Defensively, the front four will probably come from the following group: Al Page, Mike Webster, Mike Wadsworth, Harry Long, and Kevin Hardy. Gone is Jim Carroll but linebacking chores should be in good hands with Jim Lynch, Arunas Vasys, Ron Jeziorski, and Al Loboy handling the honors. De- fensive back Tony Carey, Tom Longo and Nick Rassas will be back with more experience. The big news Parseghian will be back!!! 83 Cross Country CROSS COUNTRY is a lonely, agonizing sport, and like the mountain climber who climbs " because it ' s there, " the cross country man runs " to get it over with. " But with good sporting competi- tion, " getting it over with " can be rewarding, and for the second consecutive year, the Cross coun- try team finished its season with an outstanding record. Coach Alex Wilson ' s team won top honors in five of seven meets, including the season ' s cli- max, a fourth place at the NCAA. The season opened with a triangular win over the Chicago Track Club and DePaul. A lone loss to Air Force was followed by a string of wins at the N.D. Invi- tational, M.S.U., Big State, Indiana and the Cen- tral Collegiate Conference meet. At the East ' s big one, the IC4A, the Irish took second. Captain Bill Clark, heart of the squad, won first place honors in five of the seven meets he entered. At the C.C.C., Bill turned in one of the best times recorded in college competition 18:34.8. At the NCAA, Bill captured second place and the Ail-American rating. Junior Mike Coffey and sophomore Bob Walsh distinguished themselves at Indiana where they tied for first place, setting a new course record of 19:34.08. Mike Coffey went on to win ninth place at the NCAA, and in so doing, achieved All-American status. Seniors Rick Fenelly and Bill Welsh, jun- iors Ed Dean and Larry Dirnberger, and Sopho- mores Don Bergan and Dick Reimer, also helped make the ' 64 team one of the greatest. 84 ' ' - ' .. 3 S C arfc (above) tea the pack on his way to a first place in the Notre Dame Invitational meet. By a score of 28-29, the Irish nipped Western Michigan, the eventual NCAA champs. 85 86 Basketball NOTRE DAME ' S 1964-65 BASKETBALL team showed no season pattern except that they won the expected, and lost what could have been real feathers in their victory cap. Most any year, this would indicate a so-so season, but not so for the Irish. They found a way to make their 15-12 record an extremely wild, frustrating, and totally unique compilation of figures by knitting together a crazy quilt of ups and downs, strong nights and sour ones, and oddly enough, an NCAA bid. If you saw all the home games, and didn ' t read the papers, the team, in your mind, would have had a nifty 10-1 record. Unfor- tunately, there is a road, and on it the Irish were 5-11 which demonstrates not so much that the Irish are tough at home, but that the tough ones are on the road. The truth of this statement is evidenced by the fact that the team won nary a game in Madison Square Garden, or that old nemesis, the Chicago Stadium. They could beat no one in the state of Indiana except Butler and Ball State, and in the NCAA ' s they lost to Houston, 99-98, a team they had beaten by 30 points in the regu- lar season. On the bright side, they beat Ken- tucky, 111-97, and they haven ' t done that for years. The Irish also dumped De Paul ' s Demons twice, and that wonderful winning battle against Creighton sent the team to the NCAA tourna- ment. And besides, in spite of the bad road show and the " are-you-kiddin ' -mes " , the team did manage to win fifteen games. Any disappointment that the season might have caused probably stems from the fact that seasoned players composed a potentially great team. This paradox of sorts will never bring superior seasons, but it will win a good share of the games. This potential is better known as brinksmanship, and it is evidenced by bad passing, point extremes like 117 and 54, and all the other could-have-beens that drive coaches batty. This potential sometimes gets close, and other times gets clobbered, but al- ways it is trying, and invariably, it provides the fun and futility a good season needs. 87 88 (Opposite top) Co-captains Walt Sahm and Jay Miller. (Opposite bottom left) A farewell wish before the final game with Creighton, and (opposite bottom right) Larry Sheffield gets the jump on an in-bounds play. (Top left) Walt Sahm eyes a rebound, and (above and left) Ron Reed in action. 89 90 91 COACH JOHNNY DEE CAME TO NOTRE DAME basketball last year in order to build an immediate winner, and to, take his team to the NCAA finals in Portland, Oregon. His pre-season hopes got only as far as Lubbock, Texas, but along the way, he won games and added a few new wrinkles to Irish basketball. He changed Notre Dame ' s pit of horrors, the fieldhouse, into an arena of hospitality by literally rolling out the carpet and giving a welcome hand- shake (opposite right) to all opponents. He suited the team up in new uniforms and dressed seasoned talent with spank- ing new confidence. He also coached his basketball players to some fine team and individual records. The team ' s season output of 2417 points is a new Notre Dame record as is their game average of 89.5 points. Larry Sheffield, who was voted the squad ' s most valuable player, became Notre Dame ' s third all-time scorer with 1255 points. Larry finished his final season with a 17.1 average. Ron Reed led the year in scoring with a 21 point average and 566 points. Close behind Ron were Jay Miller and Walt Sahm with 17.5 and 16.4 averages respectively. As in the past, Walt led the team in rebounds with 393. Naturally, these players needed all the help they could get, and it was ably given by Bucky McGann, Larry Jessewitz, Jim Monahan, and Kevin Hardy. 92 7- 1 Indoor Track 94 IE DAME ' S INDOOR TRACK SEASON was a combina- of strong team and individual efforts. As a team, the were 2-1 on the season. In the Big State meet Irish mustered 51 winning points, and in the CCC ' s, y edged out Western Michigan, 77-75 for first place, eir lone loss came against Michigan, 65-39. As in past years, distance running was Notre Dame ' s te. Bill Clark hustled himself to the best two-mile times history. In the Big State meet, his 9:02.7 hinted at ngs to come, and at the Centrals, he plunged below nine nutes with an 8:57.6, a meet record. His tour de force meet and Notre Dame ord. At the NCAA ' s he finished second in the two-mile, |al his buddy at half that distance, Ed Dean, finished rth with his best mile of the year, 4:09.4. Half-miler : Conroy set a personal low with a 1:51.9 against Mich- n. Al Widdifield pocketed points in the 60-yard high |a 1 low hurdles. His best time in the highs was a 7.5. Cap- i Bill Boyle suffered an attack of hepatitis, and the ef- ts knocked him out of his proven prime. Pole Vaulter ve McNamee, broad jumper Brian Cantwell, and high I] iper Pete Hanratty entered the points in the field ledger. (Opposite top) Bill Clark leads his fellow two-milers, Bill Welch, Mike Coffey, and Dick Reimer. (Opposite bottom) Keith Bradley, up and over. (Top) Al Widdifield scurries home in a low hurdle win, and (left), Keith Small and Larry Dirnberger come in 1-2 in the half mile. 95 Outdoor track: that darn Southwest wind, those rainy April days and finally May, the sun, and the Big Meets (Opposite) Bill Boyle, this year ' s track captain, springs out of the blocks. (Right) Dave McNamee waits patiently for the ka-twang. (Below left) Ed Dean flails into the tape, and (below right) Pat Conroy passes on the outside. 96 ppp jjjjji m " -i If Swimming SWIMMING is AN ART as well as a science and the swimming artist is rewarded with bleary eyes, aching muscles, and personal satisfaction. This year ' s Notre Dame swim- ming artists fashioned their own bleary eyes and sore muscles while swimming to a 5-6 record. Their personal satisfaction came in assaulting and shattering Irish swimming rec- ords. Although Captain Rory Culhane was injured and competed in three of the eleven meets, the Notre Dame tankers posted rec- ords in the 400 yard medley relay (3:56 by Paul Drucker, John Frey, Rick Strack, and Bob Husson), the 220 yard breast stroke (2:23 by Husson), the 500 yard freestyle (5:20.9 by Jack Stoltz), and the 200 yard backstroke (2: 17.4 by Terry Ryan) . Purdue, Wayne State, Washington, Western Ontario, and Kent State fell in the wake of these record-setting performances by the Irish swimmers. 98 (Opposite, above) Tim Kristl. (Opposite, bottom) Ed O ' Connor got ready, set, and went. (Top) John Woods and Tim Kristl take a moment to think before the start. (Left) Tom Kennett in free fall yoga exercise, and Tom Oddo (above) grimaces as he gulps air. (Right) Bill Ferrence, twice All- American. (Above) Ferrence " 4-6 disengages " Mike McQuade. (Top left) assistant coach, Mike Bishko, cautions Joe McQuade and Bill Ferrence. (Top, center) Frank Faulk ' s lunge is parried by Buffalo opponent, while head coach Mike DeCiccio (far right) waits it out. 100 Fencing THE FENCING TEAM, displaying typical Notre Dame bravado, Douglas Fairbanksed their way to a 15-2 record, losing only to top-rated Air Force and Illinois. All three weapons posted winning match records. The foil team had the best bout record (105-48), and the f oilmen re- sponsible for this were Bill Ferrence (25-8) and co-captain Joe McQuade (22-8) and Mike Mc- Quade (21-10). Sabre was paced by still another captain, Mike Dwyer, whose 31-7 record was the best on the squad. Epee (87-66) was spearheaded by Frank Hajnik (23-11). Under head coach Mike DeCiccio and assistant coaches Mike Bishko and John Wagner, the fencing team began work- outs in October, and worked steadily until the NCAA ' s in March. Though stiff competition in all weapons held the team to 13th place, Mike Dwyer managed to capture 10th place in foil, and Bill Ferrence received his second All-Ameri- can Award, placing 5th, also in foil. 101 (Right) Jake Kline ' s players ho- hummingly ponder the dust at their feet, while coach Kline looks long- ingly to the horizon for the answer to his pitching problem. Baseball " PLAY BALL " THE UMPIRE SHOUTED as he threw the first ball out to the pitcher and another season of America ' s favorite pastime peaked over the horizon. This year promised another banner year for baseball fans as new faces, old faces in different uniforms, and an air con- ditioned playpen in Houston greeted the new season. Jake Kline, the dean of Notre Dame ' s coaches, greeted the new season with optimism and twelve returning let- termen players, as the Irish tackled another traditionally tough schedule. Dan McGinn, Ed Lupton, Larry Kennedy, and Frank Karazim formed a potent pitching staff while Pat Topol- ski, Al Kristowski, Tom Tencza, and Tom Blythe welded into a solid defensive and offensive infield. Out- field strength was supplied by Mark Gonring, John Musto, Tom Szajko, and three sport athlete, Kevin Hardy. Dick Sauget and Ken Plesha handled the catching. The Irish split their Spring tour of Southern games 2-2 and came back to Indiana to win six of seven games in early April. In that victory skein Notre Dame subdued Indiana U. in two out of three games, North- western once, and Toledo three times. Notre Dame baseball offered Irish rooters this year solid defense, timely hitting, and competent pitching molded under the tutelage of Coac h Kline but not presented under a dome. 103 Wrestlin (Top) Arrington rolls toward another pin. Mike Eiben (extreme right) struggles to unravel the mess. (Top right) Bob Carey on deck. Then (above, right, far right) Carey ' s down, up, down again. AGAINST THE PHILISTINES, the Israelites needed David to make a go of it. As this year ' s 3-6-1 wrestling record reflects, the team had no David ' s, but they did have a Goliath in the person of heavyweight Dick Arrington. As captain and Notre Dame ' s finest wrestler to date, he provided the inspiration and strength in a season that required a great deal of patience. If Dick were a machine, he would be a hydraulic press, and he proved this most effectively by pressing all of his regular season opponents. Unfortunately, the team was inexperienced, and even Dick ' s phenomenal success could not offset this when it came to totaling wins and losses. Dick, 9-0 for the season, was largely responsible for the team ' s 5th place at the Wheaton Invitational where he breezed through five pins in a total of 8:18 minutes. At the 41 Tournament, Arrington took another first, pinning three of four opponents. He moved on to the NCAA ' s where he placed 3rd, higher than any past Irish wrestler. Showing high potential were Clete Willems in the 147 pound class, Mike Eiben in the 157 pound division, and by Jim Bower at 167 pounds. These three, together with Dick Arrington and a good freshman squad, could bring about more team laurels next year. Tennis Pictured on this page are four reasons for Irish net success the past two years. Hard-working captain Jim Goetz (below) displays backhand which helped enable him to attain position as squad leader. Bruce Vosburg (lower right), one of three southpaws on the team, is another consistent veteran. Surprising com- petitive savvy was shown in the fall by the two soph- omores at the right, Bill Brown and Gary Rieser. Through round-robin matches this duo established itself as the number one and two netters on the squad. wl i TENNIS BEGAN AT NOTRE DAME this year with the traditional sore shoulders, tired legs, loose racket strings and worn out balls. But beneath these superficial aches and equipment problems was a team composed of experienced veterans and tal- ented but untested sophomores. Captain Jim Goetz joined forces with Raul Katthain, Ruben Carriedo, Bruce Vosburg, and Pedro Rosello to form the experienced nucleus of the Notre Dame tennis squad. Up from the freshman ranks to add untested talent were Gary Rieser, Bill Brown, and Vincent Chinn. Coach Tom Falon ' s forces invaded Mexico City on their first Spring tour. The Irish displayed un- gracious manners by whipping four of six Mexican opponents, as Raul Katthain, Pedro Rosello, and Jim Goetz exercised their experience. Back in the United States, the Irish netters suc- cumbed to Indiana but squelched Ohio State and Cincinnati by 9-0 scores. Over the holidays the tennis squad was not feasting on Easter bunnies and chocolate candies but on tough opposition from their opponents in the Cherry Blossom Tour- ney in Washington, D.C. The opposition proved tougher on the stomach than the candies would have. Winning was not easy but the netters proved exciting. 107 AFTER THE FALL, the world was endowed with frustration, and if that wasn ' t enough, man invented golf. Fortunately, suffering is man ' s salvation, and in keeping with this spirit, Notre Dame ' s latter day saints of swing have managed to salvage some remarkable seasons in spite of their suffer- ings and frustrations. Last year the team placed fourth in the NCAA championships where team co-captain Mike O ' Connell, Charley McLaughlin, Bill Regneir and Pat Danahy all qualified for individual match play. As a sophomore, Pat made it to the third round of play. In the Big State championship, the team placed second, losing to a strong Purdue team. Then, led by Jim Hiniker who drew a medalist award, they came back to win the Midwest Invitational against eight Big 10 teams. The year ended with a 20-4 record. With all five of last year ' s starters returning, Fr. Dur- bin ' s team met the ' 65 season with justifiable optimism. The returning starters were senior co-captains, Mike O ' Connell and Jim Hiniker, and juniors, Charley Mc- Laughlin, Pat Danahy, and Bill Regnier. It appears that junior, Ed Schaffler and sophomores Joe Smith, Mike Thorp and Chris Siegler have the necessary potential to form a strong ' 66 team. The chances of bettering even last season ' s fourth in the NCAA looked good to the ex- perienced Irish Squad. Golf Pat Danahy (far upper left) strokes one straight on the stick. Mike O ' Connell (upper middle) owlishly eyes his ball, while Charley McLaughlin (above) tries to frug in a misguided putt. Jim Hiniker (far left) slams a drive down Burke Memorial ' s first fairway. On the sixteenth hole (left), Jim approaches stiff for a gimmee. 109 Soccer THE 1964 SOCCER CLUB in its fourth year of varsity competition, compiled a distinguished rec- ord against a rugged schedule. In achieving its best mark to date, 7 wins, 1 loss, and 2 ties, the club defeated such powers as Purdue, Illinois, and Northwestern. Team records included most goals in a season (49), longest winning streak (5), and longest undefeated streak (8). Over-all balance was shown by the fact that ten different players figured in the scoring. Mariano Gonzalez led the team with 1 8 goals, an individual record, followed closely by captain Hernan Puentes with 15. Dr. Samuel Reid in the position of faculty adviser, contributed much time and effort toward making this season a successful one. (Left) Hernan Puentes stops offensive thrust of Ball State forward. Standing: A. Maspons, D. Del Manzo, E. Simon, H. Dooner, E. Saavedra, M. Hertling, E. Brandt, L. Lukacs, X. Mange, M. Gonzalez, and Dr. S. Reid. Kneeling: D. Fennelly, D. Moure, D. Louisbury, H. Puentes (capt.), J. Telleria, A. Rosabal, and K. Columbo. Ill (L. to r.) Front: C. Gionbetti, R. Quinn, J. Lyons, J. Smith, J. Salscheider, R. Curtly, B. Johnson, F. Ragusa, J. Saur, N. Findley; (Middle): D. Snyder, W. McGuire, P. McDonnell, B. McDonald, D. Carson, J. Hunderfund; (Back): W. Joseph, L. Defrance, J. Brandau, S. Richardson, S. Sullivan, T. Moran, J. Cooke, R. Sheahan, J. Pascal, P. Sillari, P. Ware, M. Dwyer, W. Veno, C. Lennon. 112 Lacrosse THE FLEDGING Lacrosse team, after one year of competition, developed into a strong, finely conditioned squad this year. Led by co-captains Jim Salscheider and John Smith, the Lacrosse players tackled a rugged sched- ule that included Ohio State and Denison two of the best teams in the midwest. Last year, the team compiled a com- mendable 5-6 record against more experi- enced opposition. Notre Dame also initiated its own invitational Lacrosse tournament which attracted among other schools Bowl- ing Green and the Buckeyes of Ohio State. With a corps of eager freshmen buttressed with proven veterans, the Lacrosse stickers provided tough opposition all season. Bowling Bowling team (standing, left to right) : Coach Speed Sheehan, Rick Dougherty, Steve Jones. (Kneeling) Jim Renehan, Bob Brehon, Mike Ungvarsky, and Chuck Juster. WHEN BOWLING BALLS met ten pins for the it time this year, the Irish bowlers struck out, lost to Loyola, 2-9. However, this defeat, the firslk the last three years had a rallying effect becat the team bounced back to one of their best seas ' l in Notre Dame history. The team clinched [ Midwest Intercollegiate Bowling Conference TJ for the third straight year. Captain Jim Renelh established the league leading average of 195 pi per game, and every member of the Irish tei posted an average over 180. Jim Renehan, Mfc Ungvarsky, Chuck Juster, Jim Gabowski, ;| Steve Jones composed the Notre Dame Bowll Team that rolled bowling balls for a league lead! average of 930 pins per match. Skiing ( eft to right) : Steve Walther, Geoffrey Bray, Jack Brady, Larry Reynolds, Bill iiphard, Dennis O ' Neill. INDIANA is NOT what you would call a skier ' s paradise, but Notre Dame defies the molehill image and wins big on the mountain. Four years ago, Michigan Tech asked Notre Dame to send representatives to their annual ski meet. Sponsored by the Ski Club, four mem- bers accepted the invitation and won the meet. Since then, though still retaining their club status, the Ski Team has represented Notre Dame in both invitational and NCAA meets. This year, the team placed third in three NCAA meets at Michigan Tech, Western Michigan and the NCAA Midwest Champion- ships at Duluth. Their performance at the Midwest Championships earned the team an invitation to the NCAA Nationals at Yakima, Washington. Though the team had placed fifth and ninth in previous years, it could not accept the invitation due to lack of funds. Fine individual performances were given by captain Steve Walther and Larry Reynolds. At the Midwest Championships, Steve won the ski- meister award for top individual performance. Larry took first place at both the Michigan Tech and Western Michigan meets. Bill Shep- ard, specializing in jumping and Bill Dionne, concentrating on cross country skiing, com- bined with th e general consistency of Denny O ' Neill to round out the emerging " club team. " 115 Sailing SAILING AT NOTRE DAME HAS ALWAYS performed a twofold function to instruct the beginner and to provide competition for the experienced sailor. In the fifty member club one can learn the basic skills at his leisure, and can with experience compete against stiff competition in scheduled regattas. Led by an " A " team of Happy Fox and Jim Cully, the Irish ex- tended their winning tradition again this year. Included in this winning tradition are five straight district sailing crowns and a national ranking in two of the last three years. Having lost only two experienced sailors through last year ' s gradu- ation, this year ' s squad proved to be one of the best in recent years. The Spring season began for the Irish sailors with the tough Mardi Gras Regatta in New Orleans, which annually features some of the best sailing clubs in the country. (Left to right) S. Wright, G. Ptacek, F. Koch, B. Sullivan, B. Lange, C. Perrilliat, R. Roughgarden, A. Buennagel (Commodore), Grant (Treasurer), M. Eiben (Fleet Captain), H. Fox (Secretary), T. Malloy, F. Dorband, T. Wendell, T. Volini, A. O ' Connor. 116 THROUGH THE YEARS, Notre Dame hockey has been a sporadic sport, popping up one year and disappearing the next, but now it is here to stay, especially since the new fieldhouse will have a hockey rink. But until such time that the team is out of the bush and into the big time, they ' ll still rattle off to games in broken-down Chevies, and serve as ice-guards at Howard Park. For all their labors, a 5-6 season this year seems so-so, but given time and Notre Dame ' s nationwide talent pool, the team should develop into a winner. In their first home game in recent years, the Irish hosted the Air Force by losing 5-2. The two best wins came over Lewis College, 9-1, and St. Procopius, 8-6. There were a few embarrassing disasters along the way, but the cause of good taste dictates that we write them off to a youth movement. A losing sea- son can be measured in empty bandaid boxes, but the Irish found their measure in good fun. Hockey Front row (left to right) : H. Ritter, T. Heiden, P. Belliveau (Captain), Leo Collins, T. Witliff, F. Manning, L. Badia, B. Wilks. Back row (left to right) : P. Bolduc, D. Pietrafitta (Coach), D. Bressler, J. Morin, J. Jackoboice, D. Bergen, J. Courtney, D. Ferguson, D. Locke, S. Colli- gan, P. Quinlan, D. Vail. Not present: R. Payeur, E. O ' Neill, B. Publicover. 117 Rugby .. BODIES COLLIDE, groans are heard, one player with a ball is running toward a goal. These are the elements of a rough sport. Football? No. This sport is rugby the British answer to American football. Notre Dame rugby has all the aspects of football including several ex-football players, packed stands, and a winning tradition. RUGBY BECAUSE . . . has won fifteen straight games spanning two years, and many of the best rugby players on the North American continent have played against the Irish ruggers. Led by captain Mike Murphy, the Notre Dame rugby squad has demolished everything in sight. Using brute force and quickness afoot, Notre Dame had rushed over the renowned St. Louis Bombers and has sponsored their own in- vitational tournament this year, featuring the best rugby teams in the country. (Opposite) Nat Davis, fastest man on the Rugby team, strains to get away from a tackier. (Above) Rex Lardner grits his teeth, and prepares to make a pass. (Left) Al Byrne hurries a kick be- fore being belted. Planned for the spring was the nation ' s largest Rugby tourna- ment, to be held at Notre Dame. It was scheduled tentatively as an eight team elimination cup series, including teams from the east and west coasts. Bengal Bouts DURING THE LION-LAMB MONTH of March, most Notre Dame students took it on the lamb, but the more lion- hearted took up boxing. Under the watchful eye of Domi- nic " Nappy " Napolitano, the Bengal Bouters practiced hard and long, and by March 15th, they were ready to put their manly art on display. The result was a lot of banged up pride, bloody noses, and an exciting week of boxing. All for a good cause, however. The Holy Cross Bengal Missions got a good cut of the gate, and the boxers got a wheezing, whacking week of fun. The 1965 Bengal champions were Ray Siegfried in the 125 pound class, John McGrath at 135 pounds, Pat Farrell at 145 pounds, Joe Orloff at 150 pounds, Ray Flynn at 155 pounds, Ted Valenti at 160 pounds, Jude Lenahan at 167 pounds, Jerry Houlihan at 175 pounds, John Mauro at Junior Heavyweight, and Bob Kennedy in the Heavyweight class. 121 te H j H After the smoke had cleared on Friday night, the boxing trophies were awarded as follows: Jude Lenahan, outstanding boxer, Tom Ura- bel, most improved boxer, Bill Hill, sports- manship, Jerry Houlihan, outstanding senior boxer, Pat Daly, senior contribution, Jim Loverde, best first year boxer, and Frank Marasco, best fighter in losing. Jim Carroll (bottom) talks to his defense during the Iowa game. Bill Boyle (below) brings home a 440 victory against Army. 124 Sports Tribute NG BASKETBALL is AS natural for Jay as walking or sleeping is for most men. i-captain of the 1965 basketball squad, he buted 17 points plus in all games while ipating in the honor council and winning ident ' s Medallion. Carroll, after being elected captain of ighting Irish Football team, promised tough football in 1964. The team and attest. His quiet but consistent deter- ion was recognized on the gridiron, in the om and by the President ' s Medallion, e of the truly great athletes at Notre over the past four years is track captain, oyle. This outstanding man holds all quarter mile records at Notre Dame and competing in the 1964 Olympics by .3 :ond. Bill plans on entering the priest- he, too, was awarded a President ' s lion. Jay Miller (left) lets go of his patented jumper. 125 Scores FOOTBALL (Won 9, Lost 1) 31 Wisconsin 7 34 Purdue ___15 34 Air Force - 7 24 UCLA 28 Stanford 6 40 Navy _ 17 Pittsburgh _ _..15 34 Michigan State __ 7 28 Iowa 17 Southern California 20 CROSS COUNTRY (Won 6, Lost 1) 24 Chicago Track Club 33 16 DePaul .45 36 Air Force _ .23 28 Western Michigan 29 (Notre Dame Invitational) 20 Michigan State 38 16 Indiana 85 15 Indiana 40 Notre Dame first in CCC meet with 53 points, second in the IC4A ' s with 69 points, and fourth in the NCAA meet. INDOOR TRACK Notre Dame Triangular meet, Notre Dame 51, Indi- ana 42, and Purdue 36. Michigan State Relays Ed Dean, 1st in mile (4:12.8) ; Bill Clark, 2nd in 2-mile (9:03.1); and distance medley relay team, 3rd. 39 Michigan 65 Central Collegiate Confer- ence Meet Notre Dame 77, Western Michigan 75. IC4A Meet Clark, 1st in 2-mile (8:52.7, new Meet record) ; Dean, 3rd in mile; Bob Walsh, 4th in mile. USTF Clark, 1st in 2-mile (9:04.1); Dean; 3rd in mile. NCAA Championships Clark, 2nd in 2 -mile (8:56.9); Dean, 4th in mile. Frank " Butch " Zirille: Sports Publicity liaison for Do SWIMMING (Won 5, Lost 6) 29 Wisconsin ..76 39 North- western 56 TENNIS (Won 2, Lost 1) Junior Club 10 6 Reforma Club .. 4 80 Western Ontario 14 5 Isralita Club 4 5 Club France 5 2 University of Mexico 8 5 Mexico City C.C. . 2 9 Junior Club 1 3 Indiana . _ 6 9 Ohio State _ 9 Cincinnatti _ Mexico City Trij Season incomplet 54 Kent State 41 30 Western Michigan 65 40 Ohio University __55 39 1 2 Bowling Green 59 1 a 56 Purdue 48 70 Wayne i-ii . ' -{ 55 Washington 39 36 Loyola 59 A strodome-Houston BASEBALL (Won 8, Lost 3) 6 Memphis State 5 1 Memphis State 6 3 Memphis State __ 4 5 Arkansas State 2 6 Indiana 5 8 Indiana 9 8 Indiana 2 13 Northwestern ___3 10 Toledo 1 8 Toledo _ ___2 4 Toledo Season incomplete Golf (Won 1, Lost 0) 14 Southwestern 13 Season incomplete BASKETBALL (Won 15, Lost 12) 99 Lewis College 87 116 Ball State _. 82 100 Michigan State 93 107 Detroit . 86 82 Evansville 89 72 St. John ' s . . 76 81 Indiana 107 111 Kentucky _. _ 97 72 Bradley . _ 74 115 Western Michigan _ 87 110 Houston ... 80 67 St. Louis _ _ 75 94 Butler . 57 74 Purdue 78 113 Toledo . 65 87 Illinois __101 90 Wisconsin _ . 98 74 Detroit 77 94 Butler . 72 62 DePaul 59 94 Ohio University 86 88 Bowling Green . 72 88 Duke _ ...101 54 New York University 60 83 DePaul _ 67 92 Creighton _ 74 98 Houston (NCAA) . 99 The spoils of a successful foot- ball season: John Huarte ' s Heis- man Trophy, the Coach of the Year award presented to Ara Parseghian and Frank Broyles of Arkansas by the Football Writers of America, and the Mac Arthur Bowl, given to Notre Dame as the number one team. WRESTLING (Won 3, Lost 6, Tied 1) 8 Western Michigan . .21 20 Valparaiso 6 22 Wabash ...10 8 Dlinois (Chi- cago Branch) .18 5 Miami of Ohio -23 25 Cincinnati 3 5 Bowling Green __33 Wheaton Invitational Tournament Dick Arrington, 1st in heavyweight division. 13 Wheaton ___17 16 Marquette ___16 13 Ball State 17 Four I Tourney Dick Arrington, 1st in heavyweight division. NCAA Championships Dick Arrington, 3rd in heavyweight division. Beaten in semi-final round. FENCING (Won 15, Lost 2) 18 Oberlin . 9 19 Case _ 8 19 Fenn _ 8 21 Buffalo - 6 17 Fenn -10 7 Air Force _ 20 20 Indiana . . 7 17 Iowa ___10 15 Chicago - 12 17 Detroit . .10 22 Wayne State _ 5 16 Michigan State 11 16 Ohio State - 11 8 Illinois . -19 14 Wisconsin _ .13 20 Indiana Tech 7 18 Wayne State _ 9 NCAA Championships ND placed 13th. Bill Ferrence placed 6th in foil for all-America; Mike Dwyer placed 10th in sabre. TRE DAME " li ' i ' V ' ? " . " " " " Front Office Hugh Devore Assistant Athletic Director Edward " Moose " Krause Athletic Director Charlie Callahan Sports Publicity Director Robert Cahill Ticket Manager Herb Jones Business Manager Len Kahler Assistant Ticket Manager 1965 Notre Dame Varsity Athletes i i ! 132 ACADEMICS I EARLY IN MAY, 1964, the largest college library building in the world, the Notre Dame Memorial Library, made its debut into academic society. Representatives of nearly two hundred universi- ties, colleges, and intellectual societies were guests of the University for the celebration. A symposium on " The Person in the Contemporary World " and a performance by the New York Pro Musica were held on the eve of the dedication. On the morning of May 7, Eugene Cardinal Tisserant, Dean of the Sacred College of Cardina ls, intoned the Kyrie of the Solemn, Pontifical Mass celebrated on the library mall; Albert Cardinal Meyer, Arch- Bishop of Chicago, delivered the sermon. At the academic version of a cotillion that afternoon, twenty-five honorary degrees were conferred; among the recipients were Dr. Grayson Kirk, president of Columbia University and principle speaker at the convocation, Joseph Cardinal Rit- ter, Archbishop of St. Louis, Cardinal Tisserant, and many university and college presidents. Chancellor Herman B. Wells of Indiana Univer- sity delivered the keynote speech at the banquet that evening. Thus was the rather indelicate debu- tante formally added to the Notre Dame campus. 134 Library Dedication (Above, left to right) Albert Cardinal Meyer, Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C., Eugene Cardinal Tisserant on library mall during afternoon ceremony. 135 Notre Dame Memorial Library 136 Development MTLLLUL IN THE NOTRE DAME sense of the word, development refers to the projected future of the University as well as the present concerns of fund-raising and new buildings. The pace of Challenge I and II and the sound of construction on campus give evidence of the success of the Notre Dame Foundation. Impressive as these accomplishments are, they are only the physical side of a university, which become animated with the spirit of professors and students. With this in mind, twelve of the twenty million dollars of Challenge II are to be devoted to faculty development, new academic programs, and student aid. Beyond this, undergraduate enrollment will be held steady, insuring an academically oriented student body. The graduate school will grow as Ph.D. ' s are offered in more disciplines. Notre Dame is transforming its vision of academic excellence into a reality. 138 (Opposite) the proposed $5,000,000 Ath- letic and Convocation Center, and (top) pro- posed undergraduate residence hall, both part of Challenge II. (Above) Lewis Hall, nun ' s residence, under construction; (left) Continuing Education Center, under con- struction, built on a grant from the Kellogg Foundation; (below) Life Science Center. Innsbruck " INNSBRUCK, ich muss dich lassen, " is the refrain of an old German song and of fifty Notre Dame students, members of the Sophomore Year Abroad program. Their journey to Austria had begun a year before their departure with postcards re- turned as interested, entering freshmen. The next eight months were spent in an intensive German course until the representatives and alternates were chosen on the basis of their language and scholastic ability. Then, in August, the SS America carried them from New York to Le Havre where a train relayed them to Salzburg. After five weeks of spoken German, and a short vacation, classes convened at the student residence in Innsbruck, site of the 1964 Winter Olympics. The rest of the year was split between the tutelage of Fr. Engle- ton, Mr. Hasley, and professors from the Univer- sity of Innsbruck, and extensive travel in Europe and the Middle East. As one group returned to resume their studies at the University, another was sailing to man the furthest outpost of Notre Dame ' s academic fron- tier. In the future, another House of Study is to be established at Angers, France. 140 (Left) Fr. Thomas Engleton doubles as Thanksgiving chef. (Above) Pension Steinbock, the student residence, is located in Aldrans, a suburb above the city of Innsbruck. Administratioi REV. THEODORE M. HESBURGH, C.S.C., was pointed President of the University of Dame in 1952. During his thirteen years in of he has seen eighteen major buildings erected, eluding the 13-story, $8,000,000 Notre Da Memorial Library. Many of the buildings w a result of the Challenge I and II Programs. ] buildings are nothing more than facades unl there are good students and a capable faculty fill them. For this reason, over $12,000,000 hi been earmarked by Challenge II for student a faculty development, and academic prograr However, Father Hesburgh has not spent his waking hours under the Golden Dome. ' . desire to help the world community is eviden- by his membership on the U.S. Commission Civil Rights, the U.S. Advisory Commission International, Educational and Cultural Affa Board, the National Science Board, the Roc feller Foundation, and the National Commiss Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C. President of the Humanities. He is President of the Int national Federation of Catholic Universities a since 1957 a permanent representative of the H See to the International Atomic Energy Agen In 1964 Father Hesburgh was entrusted by Pi Paul VI to do the background and research w Ic for an ecumenical center for the study of co parative theology in Jerusalem. For his significant contributions Father H burgh has received honorary degrees from nunu ous colleges and universities in this country ai abroad, including Columbia University, U.C.L. Northwestern University and the Catholic Ui versity of Santiago, Chile. He also has receivi the Medal of Freedom from President Johnson 1964, the highest civil honor the President c; bestow. And in April of this year Father Hesburgh w honored at a Testimonial Banquet given by tl Notre Dame student body. The banquet was tl first formal and official effort by the students express their appreciation to a man, priest, ar educator who continues to fight for the dignity the entire human race and who strives to mal Notre Dame both a model of and a testing groun for Catholic education in a changing worl 142 Rev. Howard J. Kenna, C.S.C. Provincial, Indiana Province of the Priests of the Congregation of the Holy Cross R ' . Edmund P. Joyce, C.S.C. ecutive Vice President Dr. George N. Shuster Assistant to the President 143 - Rev. Charles I. McCarragher, C.S.C. Vice President, Student Affairs ' . Rev. John E. Walsh, C.S.C. Vice President, Public Relations Development V " ' ' ' Rev. Chester A. Soleta, C.S.C. Vice President, Academic Affairs Rev. Jerome J. Wilson, C.S.C. Vice President, Business Affairs 144 Rev. Paul G. Wendel, C.S.C. Assistant Vice President, Business Affairs Rev. Joseph W. Hoffman, C.S.C. Acting Director of Admissions Mr. James E. Armstrong Executive Secretary, Alumni Association Rev. A. Leonard Collins, C.S.C. Assistant Vice President, Student Affairs; Dean of Students 145 Rev. Lloyd W. Teske, C.S.C. Assistant Vice President, Student Affairs University Chaplain Rev. Daniel J. O ' Neil, C.S.C. Assistant Vice President, Student Affairs Rev. Paul E. Beichner, C.S.C. Assistant Vice President, Academic Affairs Dean, Graduate School James W. Frick Executive Director, Notre Dame Foundation 146 Board of Trustees (Left to right, seated): Rev. John E. Walsh, C.S.C. ; Mr. G. Edward Harwood; Mr. James F. Keenan; Mr. Je- rome J. Crowley, Treasurer; Mr. Alfred C. Stepan; Mr. William R. Daley; Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C.; Mr. I. A. O ' Shaughnessy; Mr. Peter Grace, President; Mr. Bernard J. Voll, Vice President; Mr. Ed- mund A. Stephan; Rev. Chester A. Soleta, C.S.C. ; Mr. Harry C. Hagerty; Mr. Harold S. Foley; Mr. Frank- lin D. Schurz; Rev. Jerome J. Wilson, C.S.C. ; Mr. William J. Broderick, Secretary and Assistant Treasurer. (Standing): Rev. Edmund P. Joyce, C.S.C. ; Mr. Timothy P. Galvin; Mr. Robert W. Galvin; Mr. J. I. O ' Neill, Jr. (Not pictured): Rev. John J. Cavanaugh, C.S.C; Rev. Charles I. McCarragher, C.S.C.; Mr. Walter Duncan; Mr. Joseph A. LaFortune; Dr. George N. Shuster; Mr. Oliver C. Carmichael, Jr.; Mr. E. J. Hanley, Mr. Joseph A. Martino; Mr. John L. McCaffrey; Mr. C. Roy McCanna; Mr. Thomas W. Pangborn; Mr. George W. Strake. (Members admitted after picture was taken): Mr. Donald M. Graham; Mr. Frank E. Mack It-. Jr.; Mr. New- ton M. Minow; Mr. Howard V. Phalin. 147 Teachers A TEACHER is A MIXTURE of showman and schol- ar. During the fifty minutes of his class, he blends facts, ideas, and wit into a monologue of education. Straining, stretching, strengthening minds, he directs the hunger to learn in labs or lectures, through readings or research. To lead his students to knowledge, a teacher must have their respect, and only the mind of a scholar, continually juggling evidence and theory, can command this respect. The contact between student and teacher is the genesis of a university. This encounter over- flows the classroom, creating an academic com- munity. The measure of this community is the intellectual excitement which arises organically from the common interests of students and fac- ulty, not a milieu superimposed on the campus by lectures, seminars, and discussion groups. This year at Notre Dame, the gap between these two elements began to close. The library lounge was opened afternoons for coffee and conversation. Invitations to lunch brought the fac- ulty into the endless lines of the dining hall. The Student Government Academic Commission or- ganized informal gatherings at professor ' s houses. A Student-Faculty-Administration Board tackled problems of student life. A television program, The Processors, carried this theme to the South Bend area. The men on the next three pages represent an ideal. In the university, the Greek concept of the poet-philosopher-statesman becomes the scholar- teacher. In fields from mosquito genetics to the origins of the American Revolution, from com- munication theory to the concept of political order, their courses set a rigorous pace, challeng- ing not coddling their students. They are not popularizers; they demand that the students rise to the level of the subject. Although these teach- ers may not receive recognition outside of their departments, they deserve acknowledgement for the contribution to Notre Dame. 148 (Above) John C. Meagher, General Program; (above, right) John W. Houck, Busi- ness Organization and Man- agement. 149 (Right) Marshall Smelser, History; (Below) Eric Voegelin, Government and International Studies. 150 (Top left) James L. Massey, Electrical En- gineering; (left) George B. Craig, Biology; (below) Harry C. Saxe, Civil Engineering. I, Arts and Letters The liberal arts fill the void between the whir of a computer and the tap of a mathematician ' s pencil, between the murmur of a movie projector and the crack of a sculptor ' s chisel, between the drone of a taped dialogue and the whisper of a sonnet. Per- haps each of the 1700 students in the college could offer a different justification for his studies. Some seek an awakened mind, galvanized by the energy of transforming inert facts into currents of ideas or by the work of reducing sweeping generali- ties to specific instances. Some pursue the knowledge of one area, juggling courses and grades, walking a tight rope to grad- uate school. Others talk, play, and sleep for four years, waking to find a degree, social stature, and with luck a job. Those who have encountered education have gained a basis for life. The rest might have glimpsed what they missed. 153 THE HUMANITIES BELONG NOT only to the mem- bers of the A.B. college, but to all undergraduates. From freshman rhetoric through senior theology, accountants, engineers, and scientists meet some of the ideas which form the central study of the liberal arts. Often these courses are weak, taught by qualified but inexperienced graduate students or conducted by understaffed departments. En- during these courses, a student is skeptical of the merit of the humanistic disciplines. In other courses, an inspired teacher with exciting material on a new synthesis of history or a new approach to theology creates excitement in class and on campus. These are more than required credits, bringing new dimensions to practical or mechani- cal studies. When such con tact is made, the col- lege becomes truly a liberal educator. Dr. Charles Sheedy, C.S.C. (right), Dean 154 155 (Below, on left) Rev. Roland DeVaux, O.P., director of I ' Ecole Biblique in Jerusalem and Rev. Leon J. Mertensotto, C.S.C., at the biblical studies symposium. BRINGING THEOLOGIANS OF ALL FAITHS to the campus for two symposiums, on biblical studies and on " Christ and the Conscience Today, " the Theology Department brought a corner of con- temporary thought to the campus. During the elec- tions, a survey was conducted in the South Bend area as part of an American Government course. In a joint program Dr. William Liu of Sociology and Prof. Donald P. Kommers (left) used the UNIVAC 1107 to evaluate their research. ROTC THE ROTC PROGRAMS EXIST as an autonomous unit inside the University. The uniforms of the three branches, Army, Navy, and Air Force, ap- pear in class, on the quads, or matrixed in a parking lot. ROTC classes and drills are squeezed into tight schedules, and application comes during summer camp. Yet the training in leadership that the program offers its members is a part of a university education, and this education will make them better officers. For some students, ROTC means a scholarship, for others, security from the draft; but most recognized the obligation to serve, rather than to dodge. 158 Lt. Col. Everett E. Blakely, U.S.A.F. Professor of Air Force Col. Roland J. Spritzen, U.S.M.C. Professor of Naval Science Col. John J. Stephens, US. A. Professor of Military Science 159 Business Administration BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION USES academic dis- ciplines to organize and examine the world of finance and corporations. Courses in economics, statistics, calculus, and computer science intro- duce an empirical approach to management. The College sponsors a summer exchange program with foreign corporations, broadening the hori- zons of its students and training them in the ex- panding field of international business. Many of these students are serving an apprenticeship for law school, where their schooling in finance and accounting will serve as a thread in the labyrinth of torts and contracts. Some, however, seek merely a more practical education, while others look only for an excuse to stay in school. THE WALL STRI 1 JOG 161 Thomas T. Murphy, Dean THIS YEAR THE COLLEGE sponsored a number of lectures and symposia. Under the chairmanship of Professors John Houck and Joseph Sequin, a symposium on the Economics of the Kennedy Administration was held in October. Under the O ' Hara Lecturer Series, several lecturers, includ- ing Congressman John Brademas, spoke on Pov- erty in America. The Finance Forum brought speakers from all areas of finance to discuss the problems and opportunities of that field. 162 Tl kWHIN (Ml TIIK m i EMY A SYMPdSIUM XpnHtinfJ hyttir Oil. I Mir. Ilk ' BllINF. Al MINI8TATK)N 13 AND 14, 1964 tlNivmsrrv or Nomx DAME FORGED BY THE sciences and tempered by the liberal arts, the engineer aspires to be the synthesizer of modern society. Combining thought, theory, and technology, such a man is able to move from labora- tory to field to conference room. The study of engi- neering can also enslave minds, binding them to an entirely empirical and pragmatic approach to life. Able only to compute, not create, this man splits the human soul, retaining only the physical particles. At Notre Dame, the College of Engineering en- courages its students to broaden their interests. A combination program with the College of Arts and Letters offers an education in the world of ideas as well as figures. Only the desire for knowledge marks the limits of an engineer ' s world. 164 Engineering IN THE CAMPUS GAME of musical buildings, the old library became the new architecture building. Restoration was aided by material donated by manufacturing companies and local firms; the interior of the building is an exhibit in itself. With the additional space, the departmental library will be expand- ed. Undergraduate enrollment will increase by a fourth in the next three years, and a graduate program of Urban Planning and Design is expected. 167 Science SCIENCE OFFERS discipline as a way of life. It grows organically presenting its briefs of hypoth- esis and proof before the immortal laws of nature. Its students are led through the records of past discoveries and trained in the techniques of the laboratory. When they graduate they must cor- relate their practical interest and theoretical knowledge. Industry or medicine requires the prac- tice of applied science. The path of pure science leads to the forum of education or perhaps re- search. Possibly many will have narrow horizons, but a few, aided by the insight of humanity, will have a vision of an ordered cosmos. 168 Frederick D. Rossini, Dean 169 (Right) Dr. Henry A. Brady, Professor of Bio- chemistry at the University of Wisconsin, delivered a series of afternoon lectures for the centennial in the Peter C. Reilly Lectureship. FROM THE RESEARCH OF THE Rev. Julius A. NieUW- land to the work of the LOBUND laboratories, science has been a dominant chord in the theme of the school ' s academic life. 1965 marked the hundredth anniversary of the College of Science at Notre Dame. Under the leadership of Dr. Michael Burton, pro- fessor of science and director of the radiation labora- tory, a program was designed to mark the centen- nial. A series of lectures, exhibits, and special events focused attention on Notre Dame ' s contribution to science through the years together with the current educational programs and extensive research. In con- junction with the spring meeting of the University ' s Advisory Council for Science and Engineering, a Centennial of Science convocation was held, and a number of honorary degrees were conferred. 170 (Right, left to right) Hon. Carl Mc- Gowan, United States Court of Appeals for Washington, D.C., Mr. Justice Arthur J. Goldberg, Associate Justice, United States Supreme Court, Hon. William J. Campbell, United States District Court for the Northern District of Illinois. (Above) James J. Leonard, first place winner. 172 Law FACING THE GULF between theory and practice, law school is the extension of a liberal education. Lectures and research design an excellent blue- print of legal knowledge, but the experience of constructing a case is found only in a courtroom. Moot Court provides an opportunity for practical application. Early in their second year, sixteen students are chosen to compete according to their class ranking and they argue appellate cases against one another. In October of their third year, four of these represent opposing sides of an actual case before a court of noted jurists. The students are judged on the quality of their written briefs and on the presentation of their arguments. The two selected as winners are awarded the Dean ' s Award, cash prizes of $150 for first place and $100 for second. tt Joseph O ' Meara, Dean Graduate School IN THE GRADUATE SCHOOL, the aim of education is directed toward competence in a particular field. The emphasis centers on personal knowledge and methods in a particular discipline. Individual re- search takes precedence over classroom instruc- tion, demanding long hours in a laboratory or library. The school ' s 950 day and night students are divided among the fields of engineering, science, and the humanities. Outside of the normal departments, courses and projects are found in specific fields. One such program is the Medieval Institute, offering an unique education in the Christian civilizaton of the Middle Ages. Grants from such sources as the National Science Founda- tion, the National Aeronautics and Space Ad- ministration, the Public Health Service, and var- ious private industries sponsor research projects of faculty and students in science and engineering. Canan. A. L. Gabriel, C.R.P., Director, Medieval Institute A panel from the Atnbrosiana Collection in Milan, microfilmed on a National Science Foundation grant. 175 THIS YEAR SAW more students enrolled in Ph.D. programs. The National Science Foundation and the National Aero- nautical and Space Administration established new grad- uate traineeships in engineering. The Atomic Energy Com- mission ' s accelerator facilities at Brookhaven were opened to the physics department. Outside of the curriculum of the Graduate School are several research laboratories and scholarly groups and publications. The Lobund and Radiation Laboratories are not degree-granting institutions but are designed for group projects in fields connected with germfree research and the effects of radiation on matter. The Committee on Interna- tional Relations sponsors research in contemporary inter- national political problems. The Maritain Institute, under Dr. Joseph W. Evans, is engaged in editing, translating, and evaluating many of Jacque Maritain ' s classic works. The Review of Politics provides a forum for the scholar to confront the problems of a world in turmoil. 176 (Top) Germfree equipment in Lobund. (Left) Dr. M. A. Fitzsimons, editor Review of Politics. (Opposite) Sample under 10,000 curie source at Radiation Laboratory. 177 Dome Award winners: (left to right) Pete Wanderer, Nick Sordi, Ed Burke, John Gearen. 178 Dome Awards One of the most difficult sciences to master is physics. Pete Wanderer is a master. However, physics is not his only interest. Pete headed the department of traffic and continuity at WSND for two years and worked as an announcer on the newly developed WSND-FM. In addition, Pete wrote articles for the Science Quarterly, debated for two years, and worked in the theatre at Washington Hall. His greatest achievement, however, came when he was chosen for a Woodrow Wilson Fellowship. Nick Sordi is a scholar, athlete, administrator, and Student Gov- ernment leader. During his four years at Notre Dame, he played a major role in the contributions of the Blue Circle and the Student Government committees while at the same time earned numerals in baseball and basketball. He graduated in the top four per cent of his class and was awarded a scholarship to the Harvard School of Law. The accomplishments of Ed Burke at Notre Dame include chairing the honorary service organization, the Blue Circle, earning a high spot on the Dean ' s List for his work in history and related sub- jects, and winning a Woodrow Wilson Fellowship. However, Ed ' s contributions extend far deeper than these external manifestations. He brought a spirit of integrity, sincerity, and comradeship to Notre Dame; the University community is and will be a better place because of Ed Burke ' s presence here. Student Body President, hall senator, founder of the Voice, and Rhodes and Woodrow Wilson scholar are some of the various hats that John Gearen wore during his four years at Notre Dame. His achievements within the University community are known for their frankness and true value. Through his work both in and out of Student Government, a greater rapport was established between the students, faculty, and administration a task of no small mag- nitude. John Gearen directed his career at Notre Dame toward the betterment of his fellow students. His is the embodiment of the true Notre Dame man. 179 180 ORGANIZATIONS IN THE SPRING OF 1964, Notre Dame students were confronted with their annual problem of electing a group of Student Government officers who once again would try to do for them what they have been too lethargic to do for themselves. One change from the normal routine was that in this election, there was no doubt as to the outcome of the race for Student Body President. The ballot contained the name of John Gearen only, and though his election was inevitable, he conducted his campaign in the manner of one expecting stern competition. Considering the singularity of the choice, the man and the office functioned like a well- oiled machine, except that somewhere along the road, someone forgot to grease the cogs that back him up. The Student Senate, the perennial scapegoat, con- tinued in its time-honored tradition of trying more while enjoying the results less. An attempt to debate national and international issues during their meetings was finally forgotten after a closer look at the difficul- ties involved and exertion of pressure by the students. Another fiasco was the Senate ' s speaker policy. It was much debated during Senate meetings and hall bull sessions as to whether or not the Senate had the right to deny guest lecturers the opportunity to speak on campus. The debate was settled not by the Senate, nor by the student body, but by the Administration. One of the truly bright spots in this year ' s Student Government was the Social Commission, under the direction of the imaginative Joe Sotak, which did as much as it possibly could to fill the social void at Notre Dame. The commission brought to campus such enter- tainers as the Four Seasons, Henry Mancini, and Peter, Paul, and Mary, to name but a few. The Social Com- mission outdid itself when it put on the Holly Ball; besides the usual Christmas decorations, an enormous, snow-covered tree filled the Caron Court. And the original cast and writers of the BBC ' s " That Was The Week That Was " appeared in the Stepan Center and gave the students a taste of sophisticated satire. The Academic Commission was responsible for a large portion of the Advent Symposium on birth control in December, which featured Dr. Louis Dupre of Georgetown University. Bob Gaenesslen and his staff were also responsible for presenting Mortimer Adler as one of their outstanding lecturers. The Hall Presidents ' Council, directed by Tom Oddo, in an attempt to improve campus community relations, gave those poor, unfortunate students who remained on campus during the " semester break " an opportunity to have a good, homecooked meal in the home of a local family. The council also tried, in vain, to convince the government of South Bend that their hitch-hiking ordinance is outmoded. The course upon which Mr. Gearen and Vice-Presi- dent Walther attempted to steer the Student Govern- ment wasn ' t a smooth one, but politics never is. II 182 Student Government (Opposite page) The varying moods of Student Body President John Gearen. (Top) Social Commissioner Joe Sotak managed to get the Holly Ball tree through the door of the J aFortune Center, into the Caron Court, set in place, and sprayed white . . . but left it up to the couples to make the atmosphere. (Above, seated) Tom Oddo, Chairman of the Hall Presidents ' Coun- cil, was one of the men responsible for ND ' s new image in South Bend. 183 " To be fellow-citizens is to be sharers in one state, and to have one state is also to have one place of residence. " Aristotle, Politics II. i,2. The tutoring program was the most successful step taken this year to bind the ties of South Bend-ND relations. Mrs. Jean Glaes (left), the South Bend coordinator, combined with Bill O ' Brien (below), the stu- dent chairman, to get the pro- gram on its feet and estab- lished as an element of ex- change between the Univer- sity and the community. Jim Kowalski (left) was one of the original tutors to work regularly with the South Bend students. 185 Band 186 FOOTBALL Saturdays begin at noon with the cac- ophonous sounds of the Fighting Irish band warm- ing up behind Washington Hall. Within three hours, a halftime show that has taken ten hours of group practice and numerous hours of individual prep- aration will be presented. This effort and enthu- siasm put forth by this year ' s members has resulted in the best performances seen in some time. Much of the credit for this belongs to Director Robert F. O ' Brien and drum major Ron Doucette. But after the cheers have faded from the stadium, many more hours of work go into the music for the concert band. Touring a different section of the nation each year, the fifty-nine members of the 1965 group will visit the southern states. Cities with a flavor of the Old World, such as Chattanooga, Laredo, and New Orleans, are among the sites at which the concert band will perform during the mid-semester break. 187 Blue Circle (Above) NOJJ Cannon, Secretary, Ed Burke, Chairman, and Nick Sordi, V ice-Chairman, preside at the weekly Blue Circle meeting in the Student Center Amphitheater. (Right) Nick Sordi talks with one of the members before the Blue Circle meeting about the annual student trip, which this year was to Colorado Springs. (Opposite, above) Bob Guenard, better known as the Leprechaun, reports on the Senior Advisory Program. (Right) Doug Lovejoy, one of the chief proponents of the new Honor Code, clarifies a point in question. 188 FOR THE PAST forty-one years, the members of the Blue Circle Honor Society have participated in stu- dent life at Notre Dame under the aegis of service and leadership to the university community. Headed by Ed Burke, its numerous functions included running Freshman Orientation Week, ushering at major cam- pus activities, conducting the student trip, and running campus elections. Apart from these traditional areas of endeavor, the circle expanded its influence into other, more significant aspects of Notre Dame life. After seven years of planning and preparation, the Blue Circle helped to implement the Honor Code and its moderating Honor Council. The Senior Ad- visory Program, chairmaned by Ramon Murphy, was extended to include 160 freshmen counselors. Fresh- men, unfortunately, had little contact with students on other parts of the campus. The counseling involved was not of an academic nature, but concerned every- day problems which the freshmen had to face in ad- justing to university life. Of special interest to Juniors and Seniors was the revised Graduate School booklet, edited by the Blue Circle, which outlined the many options, academic and otherwise, that students can examine prior to graduation. Finally, the Circle aided in improving student-faculty relations; it organized social and academic gatherings in which both groups discussed problems of mutual interest. 189 Glee Club THE NOTRE DAME Glee Club, ably directed by Professor Daniel H. Pedke for the last 27 years, is one of the most widely traveled col- legiate glee clubs in the world; it travels an average 9,000 miles per year. The club ro- tates major concerts between the East, South, and West, and during the past year per- formed at the Seattle Opera House. A total of thirty were given in seventeen states, in- cluding Pennsylvania, Ohio, and Washing- ton, D.C. Unlike many clubs which are pro- fessionally run, the Singing Irish is entirely organized by student managers, a feature which keeps the spirit of this cohesive as- semblage high. An important reason for the club ' s outstanding reputation is the selection of traveling members; each club member must perform in at least three tryouts before he is able to appear in concert. Unfortunately, the excellence of the Glee Club ' s singing is not matched by the anti- quated Washington Hall where they gave three concerts. For their spring concert, the Club presented " Trial by Jury, " Gilbert and Sullivan ' s classic operatic parody of English judicial procedure. Less formal appearances included singing at pep rallies and during freshman orientation week. In keeping with tradition, the Glee Club closed each concert with the " Notre Dame Victory March. " 190 (Opposite page) Professor Daniel H. Pedke looks over music before one of the Glee Club ' s daily practice sessions. (Below) Senior Officers (left to right): John Fisher, Busi- ness Manager; Mike Am- brose, Vice-President; Dan Curry, Treasurer; John Grif- fin, President; Craig Roney, Publicity Manager; Pat Ma- din, Secretary. 191 Scholastic " IN THE BEGINNING, " the SCHOLASTIC ' S newest column, stated that the original purpose of the publication was " to give parents frequent accounts of the institutions in which they have placed their children, and to give students at these institutions a pleasing remembrance. " This narrowness of interest which characterized the SCHOLASTIC for decades after the first issue, finally gave way to broader areas of thought and attitudes. Even the casual reader of this year ' s SCHOLASTIC could not help but notice that much of the discussions and criti- cism transcended the often petty issues of every- day University life, and in doing so broadened the concerns of a maturing student body. Editorials ranged from analyses of the ' 64 election campaign to comments on current na- tional affairs, often giving insight into pertinent issues. That these editorial opinions were often disagreed with justified their publication. Closer to home, " News and Notes, " and " Campus at a Glance, " columns differentiated primarily by name, covered daily campus events. Cultural contributions included excel- lant movie reviews by Bob H aller, and some attempts at creative student writing. Sports were reported comprehensively and often with insight, but irrelevant comments on " irrelevant sermons " and " noisy, clanky dining halls " were surprisingly unappreciated. " Point of Order " subjectively portrayed the happenings of the Student Senate meetings, and blistered and even ridiculed this noble organization. The SCHOLASTIC ' S general editorial policy epit- omized evolutionary change, and once again the editors found themselves at odds with Stu- dent Government. Although the picture was changed (Ed., with debatable improvement) " The Last Word " continued to be devoted to the editor ' s opinions, frustrations, and at times, perceptive comments. Students were even treated to two exciting quotes by Ambrose Bierce. Rah. 192 (Opposite page) Dave McElroy (right) Business Manager, discusses advertising copy with Managing Editor Joe Wilson. (Below) Editor-in-chief Mel Noel checks SCHO- LASTIC galley proofs with printer and lino- type operator at the Ave Maria Press. 193 :. (Above) Mel Noel, Editor in Chief, and Joe Wilson, managing editor, discuss cover design with John Twohey, Art Editor. (Right) Bill Krier, Features Editor, talks over notes on Michel De Ghelderode, printed by the Impersonal Pronouns, with his fiance, Jeanne Dwyer. (Above, left) Rex Larden, Co-Sports Editor, out on photo assignment during football practice. (Left) Carl Magel (left foreground) Copy Editor, and Al Dudash, News Editor, work on " Campus at a Glance " while Frank Smith, Associate Editor, and the omni-present John Twohey look on. (Below) Layout Editor, James Finch, (right) discusses proofs with stone man at Ave Maria press. (Bottom) Joe Wilson, Managing Editor, corrects " Voice in the Crowd " copy. Co-editors, cake-eating John Whelan and Rex Lardner (not pictured) were responsible for the " Sports section. " A hungry John Twohey (again!) looks on. 195 WSND NOTRE DAME, being a landlocked university, afforded itself a direct line to civilization two years ago when campus radio, WSND, nourished its news department by tying into the Group W. feed line. This year, firmly en- trenched as a Westinghouse News Affiliate, WSND followed with an equally resounding act Fighting Irish Radio. Each Saturday, Sophomore Mill Struck would slip out of his Topsy garb and assume the identity of Billy O ' Duck, leader of such rockers as Bend Over, Rick O ' Shay, and Cowboy Sunny O ' Day. It was a solid day of Top Forty. They were " . . . Seven Fighting Irishmen on throughout the day with SOUND. " Sound wild? It was. But Station Manager Lee McCarthy held tight the creative reins and the WSND departments charged a guided course. The news staff was one of the few in college radio to see the sun rise after broadcasting, with on the spot assistance from Group W, the entire Presidential election. And every Satur- day WSND-FM broadcast the Metropolitan Opera direct from New York City. Program Director John Moye had still more: live sports coverage of university events, plus conv sistently fine shows like 640 Swing Street and Night Beat. Throw in taped interviews with anybody from Sargent Shriver to Duffy Daugherty and co-ordinate it all with Walt Babst and his fluid staff of program engineers. The net result is WSND-AM FM, " the crea- tive sound of a great University. " (Top) Don Davis; (Left) Tom Conoscenti; (Opposite page) Lee McCarthy, Station Manager. 197 (Above) The Departmental Staff of WSND: (left to right) Tom Cox, FM Director; Mike Collins, Sports Director; Reagan Burkholder, News Director; (with back to camera) Lee McCarthy, Station Manager; Walt Babst, Pro- duction Engineer; John Murphy, Technical Director; John Moye, Program Director; Mike Coy, Public Relations Director; Tim Murphy, Business Manager; Pete Wanderer, Director of Traffic and Continuity. (Right) Tom Streb, AM Director. 198 WSND JBUWnn (Above) Notre Dame gets the midday news of both nation and world from Tom Conoscenti. (Left) Jack Gerken, Music Director. 199 V u 1. _- . " WHAT INSCRUTABLE plan of God made us students, living in a wealthy country, not hired hands with lives of many crosses? Is it not, perhaps, that our lives of many talents cannot remain jeal- ously kept, but must be shared with others? " Since its inception in 1962, the Council for the International Lay Apostalate has sent 25 students each summer to Peru and Mexico to help alleviate suffering in these retarded countries. Apart from the obvious function of pragmatically aiding those less for- tunate than they, C.I.L.A. ' s end is to help members understand the peoples and complexities of the contemporary world, and their role in it. Membership in C.I.L.A. requires idealism, motivation, love. With this base, students receive instruction in Spanish language and culture. South American students at Notre Dame aid in the training of C.I.L.A. members. Last summer, seventeen students went to Tacambaro, Mexico. They lived and ate either with Mexican families or in Parish houses. They worked in the slums of town. Students planned and built duplex houses with stone foundations, concrete floors and cinder block walls. These replaced groveling tar paper huts. When possible, electricity and running water were installed, again entirely under student direction. Fourteen members went to the altiplano of the Andes Mountains in Peru. They lived wherever accommo- dations were available. During the day, students distributed food- stuffs to needy school children, organized baseball and basketball games, and worked in the dispensary. In the evening, they visited Peruvian homes and conducted English classes as well as discus- sions on Spanish and American culture. Some students worked with the Peace Corps in constructing houses, and others aided hospitals. In Bogota, Colombia, three Notre Dame students worked with the Association for International Development. Since they lived with upper middle class families, the students had to attend Bogota University where they received intensive training in Span- ish language and culture. They worked, however, in the barrios, or slums, and attained a complete picture of Latin American culture. Primary duties included teaching English, music, and physical edu- cation, and working on bread lines. Last year, C.I.L.A. intensified its activities in the United States. In South Bend, the Council worked at the Mexican migrant center, and had a member on the South Bend council for migrant workers. Members also tutored Mexican children. Last summer, three stu- dents worked in a factory with Mexicans in Peru, Indiana. They formed close friendships with the workers, and aided them in solving problems. The Council also co-sponsored the Latin American Forum which attracted students from colleges throughout the United States. (Above, in sweater) Pete Budetti talks with students in front of school in Bogota, Col- umbia, where three C.I.L.A. members taught. 200 I (Above, left to right) In the lux- ury of the Morris Inn, C.I.L.A. Board members, Philip Haight, Nick Vitalich, Gary Shaffer, Jim Lynch, Ramon Murphy (Chair- man), Peter Collins, Dan Scott, and Mike Wilsey discuss plans for next summer ' s Latin American projects. (Below, left to right) C.I.L.A. Ad- visory Board, Rev. Troy, C.S.C., Mr. Craig, Rev. Murphy, M.M., Mr. Longford, Mrs. Longford, Mrs. Oesterle, Mr. Goerner, (back to camera, Ramon Murphy), Mrs. Goerner, Mr. Oesterle. 202 (Above) Mike Caruso sur- veys land at construction site in Puno, Peru. (Left) On the back of a gravel truck, Dan Scott aids in preliminary con- struction for a Parish house in Puno, Peru. 203 Debate (Opposite, top) . Cavnar, H. Dooley, J. Roos, and G. Mor- row fraternize after weekly de- bate meeting in O ' Shaughnassy Hall (Right) . Roos, in one of many practice debates, em- phasizes a point for the affirm- ative argument. (Far right) J. Cavnar and H. Dooley discuss final strategy before a debate. (Right) L. Petrosius, chairman of Debate Council, vehemently argues a point. 204 THE NOTRE DAME Debate Council rarely is mentioned in national newspapers. Its members have never been attacked by boisterous students, and tragically enough it has no Irish pseudonym. Nonetheless, it is one of the most significant ac- tivities at the University. Coached by Professor Leonard Sommer, who is in his twentieth year as mentor, the Council consists of about twenty- five members who participated in twenty inter- collegiate debates. Outstanding varsity members included Larry Petrosius, head of the Council, and John Roos, his debating partner. Among the many institutions visited were Brandeis, George- town, Harvard, and the University of Chicago. At these tournaments they often participated in exhibition debates before local high schools, civic groups, and colleges. They also participated in exhibition series with Stanford in New Mexico and the University of Pittsburgh in New York City, where they won an astounding twenty- two of twenty-four debates. Exhibition debates were presented to civic groups in the South Bend area. The Debate Team also sponsored the annual Notre Dame Invitational Debate Tournament, considered one of the three outstanding tourneys in intercollegiate debate. It drew the finest de- bate squads representing major colleges from every geographical section of the United States. Included among the fifty-six teams were Duke, Northwestern, Dartmouth, Brandeis, Boston Col- lege, and the University of the Redlands. (Foreground) T. Brislin, H. Dooley, J. Cavnar, G. Morrow, B. McTigue, B. McMenamin. (Background) D. O ' Dea, J. Keyes, B. Stallings, J. Mainline, J. Santer, J. Thornton, E. Beeler, J. Roos, P. Mika, J. Stafford, L. Jepeway, D. Norwood. 205 Science Quarterly To CREATE an awareness of college life ' s many facets among the highly intellectual science student set, the SCIENCE QUAR- TERLY has changed its format considerably this year. The magazine was formerly com- posed completely of research articles which presented to the common layman rather formidable and complicated reading matter. Editor Tony Doheny and his staff have com- posed a publication consisting solely of undergraduate dissertations. Mr. Doheny, along with being an active member of the Science Centennial Committee, has man- aged to bring the science college publication to a more practical and applicable level which the typical science undergraduate stu- dent can absorb and understand. (Top right) Editor Tony Doheny. (Right) The editing staff of the SCIENCE QUAR- TERLY: (Standing) Jim Plonka, Circulation Manager; Richard Lepre, Associate Editor; Mike Maws, Staff Photographer; Dick Maker, Advertising Manager; Shaun Conaty, Business Manager. (Seated) Tony Doheny, Editor. 206 fechnical leview To RETAIN TENURE on a university faculty, a college professor must gain recognition through acceptance of a book he has written. A periodical must also achieve outside recognition to continue. The Notre Dame TECHNICAL REVIEW is read by institutions not only in the United States but in many foreign nations as well. This year ' s staff, led by editor Mike Heinz, has included two new concepts within the magazine. The first is aimed at helping the incoming freshman, with an engineering intent, decide upon his major field of study. The REVIEW highlights two of the departments within the college in each of its four issues, and gives the student a better insight into the courses offered and the positions into which they lead. Secondly, each issue contains information gathered from alumni who are in the engineering profession. This benefits the graduate- to-be greatly in enabling him to get some idea of the job opportunities open to him. These items plus the technical and non-technical articles present to the student of the college of engineering a publication serv- ing as a vehicle of expression and a meeting ground of common interest for all. (Top Left) Managing Editor, Bob Di- lorio; Feature Editor, Ed Murphy. (Left) Editing staff of the TECH REVIEW: (Kneeling) Ron Kasprisin, Charlie Hayes, and Frank Ching; (Standing) Quentin Macmanus, Bob Dilorio, Bob Patrick, Jim Polk, Pat Zilvitis, Mike Heinz (Edi- tor), and Ed Murphy, 207 (Top) Standing, left to right: Bob Lump- kins, Assistant News Editor; Graver Nix, Associate Editor; John O ' Hanlon, Business Manager; Ken Socha, Advertising Manager; George Kruszewski, Sports Editor; John Buckley, News Editor; Seated: Barry Johan- son, Editor. (Above and right) The vocal cords of the VOICE, Editor Barry Johanson. As THE BUDGET for the VOICE went up this year, so too did the quality of that weekly publication. It opened the scholas- tic year as a venture which had yet to convince the students of its true worth and closed out as a firmly entrenched factor in their campus lives. Editor Barry Johanson operated with a quiet sophistica- tion, keeping things flowing smoothly, except for occasional, organized confusion during the Sunday night deadlines. The news section under John Buckley and Bob Lumpkins made a change in format by moving away from a larger number of small articles to few stories with in-depth coverage. A report on the construction of a new educational and training center for the Holy Cross brothers to begin in April, along with news of the University ' s attempts to locate an Indiana medical school on campus were just a couple of the many news stories included this year which aroused the interest of the students and faculty alike. Sports coverage became more complete this year, often including biographies of football and basketball players. Much of this was due to Sports Editor George Kruszewski and a staff which had no lack of ambition and creativity. More action photographs appeared which gave a professional touch to the issues, and layouts and stories were compliment- ed by and easily identified with these photos. The enormous job of raising revenue was undertaken by Business Manager John O ' Hanlon and through his work the advertising content of the paper more than tripled. It was the year when the VOICE established itself as a part of campus life someday they may even include a proof- reader among their number. Voice (Above) The Layout Staff of the VOICE: left to right: Dave Griffin, Dennis Kern, Steve Vogel, Neil Bo-wen. (Above right) Bob Lumpkins, Assistant News Editor. 209 Juggler (Top to bottom on Steps) Bill Krier, Greg Theissen, Tom Brennan, Bernie Kompare; (Seated left to right) Editor John Pesta, Kelly Morris, Larry Kelly, Busi- ness Manager John Pusey, Tom Cullen, and Rick Farrett. 210 ONE OF THE MOST SURPRISING THINGS about this year ' s JUGGLER was that its three quarterly issues came out on time. In recent years the rule has been for the " winter " issue to appear sometime in the spring and for the " spring " issue to bloom after final exams in June. The 1964-65 Edition proved much more deadline-conscious. The JUGGLER had a successful year in other respects also: its fiction, essays, and poetry con- tinued a tradition of high literary quality which has made the magazine one of the most respected col- lege publications in the country. (And it may have been the only " respected college publication " with- out a respectable office. The roach-infested loft of Walsh Hall served as headquarters only until the University fire marshall posted " No Smoking " signs.) Richard Farrell contributed some of the Juggler ' s most interesting fiction both technically original and emotionally sensitive. The several poems by Kelly Morris and Tom Cullen two future " culture poets, " no doubt were polished to such a degree that you could almost see Flaubert suffering in the background. A typical Morris poem broached the problem of love and egoism; Cullen often concerned himself with religious responsiveness and responsibil- ity in an amoral social context. While the JUGGLER ' S imaginative writing was avant gard and experimental for the most part, its book reviews and scholarly essays proved equally contemporary. Joe LaBriola presented studies on the poetics of Dryden and on Garden Prose Pieces of the seventeenth century. These were all somewhat con- ventional in style and subject matter. Other essays examined the works of writers as diverse as Philip Roth, Walter Pater, Saul Bellow, and Miguel de Unamuno. Diversity and originality are qualities which characterize any journal of ideas, and magazines like the JUGGLER exist for the purpose of giving imaginative thinkers and writers a vehicle for ex- pressing themselves, however bold, original, or tenta- tive their expression might be. The college literary magazine and the professional " little " magazine are places for serious writing of the highest order, where any literary, moral, or social ideas can be held up for scrutiny. Idealistically considered, the literary magazine is a conscience of its time. Its writers scan past and present realities and future possibilities. The JUGGLER is like other journals in these re- spects, but there is another quality which distin- guishes it from others: its Christian purpose. A line from the " Legend " which runs on the first page of each issue reflects the spirit of reverence and devo- tion which unifies the diverse interests and methods of its writers, " . . . who know no better prayer than tears, nor no better worship than their art. " 211 Student-Faculty Film Society " THE MOTION PICTURE, " says Dr. Donald Costello, moderator of the Student-Faculty Film Society, " is the most popular and the most significant art in the world today. It is, therefore, worthy of serious study. " Deter- mined to prove that film-making is indeed a significant art, no less than music or painting, the Society both ex- panded its traditional Cinema series, and extended its cultural influence to Washington Hall, where to be sure a new wave was sorely needed. Previous to this year, Washington Hall film showings were sometimes poor and uneducational. Added to that, student response fell short of that expected of the sophisticated, mature Notre Dame man. Consequently, at the administration ' s behest, the Society stepped in to raise the quality of showings at Washington. Directed by Tom Vitullo, president, the Film Society planned an educational series designed to present the best in contemporary films for the entire student body. The re- sult was an unqualified success; students viewed such works as Love With the Proper Stranger, Lord of the Flies, and Black Orpheus, and were provided with a set of co-ordinated notes on each film. Cinema 65, open to members only, again emphasized cinematic art. Its dual themes were " Shakespeare on Film, " and " Masters of the International Cinema " which highlighted outstanding films of Bergman, An- tonioni, and Fellini. During Thanksgiving vacation, the Society featured an " Orson Wells Film Festival. " In- cluded in it were The Magnificent Ambersons, Journey into Fear, and the stupendous Citizen Kane. In an attempt to explain the motion picture director as an artist, the Film Society published a booklet, " Three Motion Picture Directors, " edited and primarily written by Bob Haller. Experimental films were shown on campus and in South Bend. These were films not based on plot: but rather impressionism and surrealism. For the aspiring film maker, the Society lent free of charge motion picture equipment, and awarded a prize to the most outstanding student film. In tribute to the quality of the Notre Dame Student- Faculty Film Society, the Bishops of the United States have awarded it a special commendation of merit. The organization ' s influence extends far beyond the Notre Dame campus. It promotes and helps to establish film societies at other universities and colleges throughout the United States. 212 (Opposite page) Tom Vitullo, Society President, threads the projec- tor during sneak preview of Hamlet at Dave Sauer ' s house where they condescended to use a cheap bedsheet as a screen. (Above) Tom Vitullo discusses the Society ' s Dome layout with Rod Julian. (Top right) Moderator Dr. Don Costello discusses Japanese direc- tor Kenja Kenesaka ' s lecture about the merging of Oriental and Occidental cultures. 213 (Right) Bob Fitzgerald, Grand Knight, with Michael Koetters (Left) Lector, and Mr. Freeman (Right) Financial Secretary, jokes with members before a second de- gree initiation. 214 PHYSICALLY described in superlatives, the Knights of Columbus is primarily a Catholic service organization; it is the oldest (in its 56th year), largest (about 250 members), and prob- ably the richest (about a half-million dollars) campus council in the United States. Headed by Grand Knight Bob Fitzgerald, it sponsored the Bengal Bouts which over the years has provided entertainment to the students and over $70,000 to East Pakistan Missions. In town, they advised and materially aided the poor of Little Flower Parish, and sponsored a picnic for children at the Family Center in Mishawaka. During Thanksgiving, the club distributed food baskets to the needy of South Bend. Their altru- istic endeavors even included establishing a blood bank used by both Notre Dame and South Bend. As might be expected, the council is ranked among the top three in Indiana, and was invited to administer initiations to other units in the state. In spite of its time-consuming humanistic functions, the K. of C. provides amply for the social life of its members. The council held open house for Knights and their guests during foot- ball weekends and sponsored a dance and picnic for members. Service to Notre Dame and South Bend is the K. of C. ' s hallmark. Knights of Columbus (Above) Card playing and T.V. watching are intergral parts of a Knight ' s life. The K. of C. lounge is located in the base- ment of Walsh Hall. (Right) Deputy Grand Knight Steve Fenton discusses plans for the 1965 Bengal Bouts -with Kevin Daley, General Program Director. Y v u i To OBSERVE, to judge, to act, are the tenets of the Young Christian Students. The Y.C.S. is a movement of the often neglected lay apostolate with a twofold purpose: first to Christianize the campus and the community around it, and second, to form respon- sible Christian leaders. The main concern of Y.C.S. this year was the establishment of a recreation center in South Bend for underpriviledged Negro youths. Headed by Steve Shortell, the group ' s objective was to establish in- formal, person-to-person relationships with the young Negroes. On that basis, each member adopted a schedule which conformed with the youths. Inter- ests ranged from education to athletics. Although funds were short, initiative abounded; the teens saw filmed presentations of some football games, and talked to All-American Jack Snow. Included in the meetings were ping-pong games and discussions of mutual interest. Y.C.S. worked with the Notre Dame-South Bend committee, arranging for students to eat dinner in the homes of South Bend families during Thanks- giving, " semester break " and spring vacation. They also put out a campus survey to get student views on the proposed stay hall residence system. 216 ENOUGH TO, (Opposite page, top) Father Burrell, Y.C.S. moderator, answers a point in question on the stay hall questionnaire. (Opposite page, below) Steve Shorte ll offers advice to Negro group at Y.C.S. recreation center. (Below) A discussion on South Bend-Notre Dame re- lations in Y.C.S. office. (Left to right) Al Augustine, vice-president; Father Burrell, moderator; Minch Lewis, president; Tom Kirlen, Sam Iwobi, Joe Ahearn. 217 I. S. O. EPITOMIZING NOTRE DAME ' S cosmopolitan stu- dent body, the International Student Organiza- tion brings together both foreign and American students so they might understand each other ' s customs, cultures, national problems, and geo- graphic origins. Certainly, no university can claim to produce a wholly educated man unless its students are knowledgeable of vital world is- sues; the International Student Organization helps instill understanding admirably. Their numerous lectures and discussions are open to any interested student or faculty mem- ber. Faculty debates, sponsored by I.S.O., cov- ered problems ranging from Cuba to Communist China. Slide presentations at various meetings included shows on India and Africa. Student Body Vice-President Steve Walther also showed pictures of his summer trip to the Soviet Union. Of special interest to foreign students was an arrangement with the South Bend Jaycees; the local organization conducted tours of area fac- tories so our international scholars could better understand problems of labor and management in the United States. The I.S.O. also sponsored an international banquet, held in the North Dining Hall, which featured representative dishes from foreign coun- tries. Students attended the banquet in their native dress a refreshing change from white levies and an N. D. sweatshirt. (Opposite) Samson Sorinmade of Nigeria is one of many stu- dents attending the Interna- tional Banquet in native dress. (Below) Awaiting the Interna- tional Banquet, Guillermo Mar- cos, Mexico; Alan Rodrigues, India; and John Pan, Hong Kong, discuss native cultural backgrounds with Fr. Daniel O ' Neill, C.S.C., advisor. (Bot- tom) Secretary Eliud Ndirango reads minutes of the LS.O. ' s latest meeting to John Pan, Hong Kong, Kathy Fehlig, Vince Beckman, and Alan Rodrigues, India, President. 218 (Opposite) Kelly Morris, one of the originators and di- rectors of the Impersonal Pronouns, plays Der Os in " The Blind Man. " (Top) Professor John Meagher of the Eng- lish department plays Folial in " Escurial. " (Above) From the " Shoestring Symposium " presented in the Biology Auditorium, K. Morris, R. Campolucci, and G. Bartz play three blind men. Impersonal Pronouns IN THESE last two years, a decidedly minor but ob- trusively dedicated phenomenon has appeared. It calls itself clearly expressing a desire not to call itself Impersonal Pronoun Productions Unaffiliated. Virtually fundless, with a conspicuous tendency to the esoteric, and buttressed mainly by enthusiasm, this troop of players is deliberately, even vehemently, non-organized and unashamedly cavalier in direc- tion. It utterly dissolves after a show, to be resur- rected with the next. The sole aim for IPP has always been to present works which the players are inter- ested in, to enjoy doing them, to manage all elements of production and to do them well. The IPP productions chosen, assembled, direc- ted, and often performed by James Strahs, Kelly Morris, and Roger Dalton offered a first year of diversity and experimentation. Playing modern drama (one-acts by Pirandello, Yeats, and Strindberg), Greek tragedy (a reading of Sophocles ' Antigone), a satiric buffoonery (the memorable Shakespeare Birthday Party), and mime (three interpretations of Beckett ' s Act Without Words), the group per- formed outside, inside, and even on the O ' Laughlin stage. The players, some with no previous experi- ence, were electrical engineers as well as liberal arts majors, professors as well as students. The only uni- fying characteristic was a willingness to work at their interest in the theater, and to present that work to an audience. Outstanding were Rich Campolucci, Dave Sauer, Professor Meagher, and Pam Gallagher. The group continued its restless progress in the Biology Amphitheater (concrete floors and all) with the works of Michel de Ghelderode, in which Tom Cullen, Alice Gerstein, and John Sheehan excelled. Then followed a " Shoestring Symposium " on Ger- man Expressionism, 1900-1920 with the perform- ance of two Kokoschka works, " because they are impossible. " 221 Advisory Councils IN THE PAST, the Joint Engineering Council ' s only func- tions were sponsoring guest lecturers and running the annual Engineering Open House. This year, Chairman Bob Stewart attempted to bring the council into the realm of a service organization. The first step in this direction was the formation of a standard committee to work with the Honor Council. This group developed a separate honor code, in conjunction with the Univer- sity ' s, which pertains only to the college of engineering. Next, a tutor program in physics and math was initiated for freshmen. Finally, an " Engineer of the Year " award for sophomores and juniors was instituted; the criteria for selection was academic achievement and significant participation in extra-curricular activities. The yearly Open House was continued, but it aimed at familiar- izing both students and guests with what the Notre Dame engineering student is doing and not what those of other institutions are doing. This year J.E.C. included within its scope not only the engineering societies but also the individuals who compose them. Headed by A.B. Senator Tom Brejcha, the Liberal Arts Advisory Council brought two major projects to fruition this year. The first was a Course Description Booklet which attempted to inform students on the specific content of selected courses in the Arts and Letters College, and the professors who teach them. Next, a paper back library was established in the first floor smoking room of the library. It was run on the honor system, and designed to promote extra-curricular reading and discussion among students. The Wranglers, Notre Dame ' s last and only strong- hold of scholarly discussion, attempted to advise itself out of stagnation and into serious intellectual activity; their meetings, unfortunately, were few in number. When the group did meet, discussion centered around a paper, written by a designated member on a topic designed to evoke argument. This year, discussion focused on twentieth century continental philosophy. (Opposite), Joint Engineering Council, (seated), Bob Stewart, Chairman - 222 (Opposite, left to right) Wrangler Chairman, Matt Cosgrove; Jerry Packer, Dudley Andrew, Joe Star- shak, George Huber, Tom Cullen, Leo Clark. (Below, left) Liberal Arts Advisory Council: (left to right) Louis Jepeway, John Pusey, Sal Levatino, and Bob Brugger. (Below) A .B. Senator Tom Brej- cha. (A.B. members not pictured) : Dudley Andrew, John Dunne, Tom Hildner, Malachi Kenney, Ewing Lusk, Steve Pepe, Greg Theissen. 223 TAU BETA Pi, a national fraternity encompassing all fields of engineering, is composed of junior and senior Engineering students of outstanding scholastic ability. This year it embarked on a program of engineering education; Tau Beta Pi also sponsored a program of freshman tutor seminars dealing with the use of the slide rule, and physics, math, and chemistry problem sessions. In conjunction with the Freshman Year of Studies Office senior Engineering students answered questions of incoming freshman engineers. The National Business Honorary Fraternity, Beta Gamma Sigma, promotes scholarship, achievement, and education among Business Administration students. Qualifications were stringent; this year only the top 10% of the senior and 4% of the junior classes were admitted. The Beta of Indiana chapter at Notre Dame promoted better understanding between students and faculty primarily through informal social gatherings. Pi Sigma Alpha, the only honor fraternity in the liberal arts college, recognizes outstanding students in the fields of Government and International Studies. Membership was not limited to Political Science majors : anyone taking a pre-requisite number of government courses and maintaining a 3.0 in them was qualified for admission. During the monthly meetings, students pre- sented papers on political topics which were read and discussed by the members and faculty. The newest fraternity at Notre Dame, Alpha Epsilon Delta, for Pre-med students, was organized here only seven months ago. Members had to have a 3.0 cumula- tive average and were interviewed by a student board before being admitted. In addition to a freshman advis- ory program, which operated directly in each freshman hall, a program of speakers from medical schools ac- quainted Pre-med students with the problems of medical school. (Above) Pi Sigma Alpha, Political Science Honor Fraternity, (on balcony, left) Mike Williams, Dick Darko. (Standing) Bill McDonald, Chairman. (Right) Beta Gamma Sig- ma, Business Honor Fra- ternity. (Kneeling, left) Tom Numainville, Vice President; Bill Schmul, President. (Standing, left to right) Dr. Raymond M. Powell, Moderator; Ted Sinars, Secretary-Treasur- er; Gerald Culm. 224 Honor Fraternities (Left) Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pre-Med Honor Fra- ternity, (left to right) Phil Haley, President; Jim Murphy, Treasurer; Terry Forster, Historian; Pat Tedford, Vice President; Mike Byrnes, Secretary. (Below) Tau Beta Pi, Engineering Honor Fraternity, (Center, left) Tom Kennett, Pat Zilvitus, Chair- man; (left to right) Bill Carretta, Pat Danahy, Fran Harvey, Mike Heinz, Paul Drucker, Bob Stewart. 225 Geographical Clubs ORIGINALLY NAMED the Southern States Club, the Dixk Club was one of the first geographical organizations on campus. Its major activity last year was a big brotheJ advisory program for the freshmen. Each junior and senior in the club was assigned to a freshman whose in- ' tent was the same as the upperclassman ' s major. The freshman was then given advice on courses and pro-: fessors in his college. A new geographical organization, the St. Louis Clubi sought a closer student-alumni liaison. Each membei filled out a job qualification card which was turnecj over to alumni in the St. Louis area. The happy result was summer jobs. Club members also visited the home? of prospective Notre Dame students, and advised them and their parents on various university aspects. (Above, left to right) Officers of the St. Louis Club: Ken Pierce, Vice-President; George Convy, President; Don Hemmer, Secre- tary; Dennis O ' Toole, Treasurer. (Right) Randy Randall, Presi- dent of the Dixie Club, helps Paul Guilbault (right) with studies. 226 I Buffalo California Canton Capital District Central New York Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Colorado Columbus Connecticut Detroit Dixie Fort Wayne Hawaii Indianapolis Kentucky Met New England New Jersey Pacific Northwest Pan American Philadelphia Pittsburgh Rochester St. Louis Texas Toledo Westchester DENT ' S EDALLION President ' s Medallion This year the untested President ' s Medallion replaced the worn out Who ' s Who Award. The new award was presented at the Senior Class Day Exer- cises on the Saturday preceding graduation. The Medallion design is by Chuck Trevisan, an architecture student. These, then, are the winners: Larry Beshel Bill Boyle Tom Brejcha Ed Burke Nass Cannon Jim Carroll Terry Daily Lance Drane John Gearen Barry Johanson Paul Knipper Doug Lovejoy Paul Meagher Jay Miller Mike Murphy Ramon Murphy Mel Noel Tom Oddo Hernan Puentes John Roos Nick Sordi Bob Stewart Jim Tedford Mike Wilsey Pat Zilvitis Dome (Right) Editor-in-Chief, Jim Berberet; (Below) The DOME staff (left to right), John Scanlon, Jim O ' Neill, Jim Heaney, Gerry Lareau, Dave Ward, Seniors Editor Doug Branson, Frank Galbin, Jim Bridgeman, Academic Editor Joe Starshak, Mike Frazier, Dan Shannon, Organi- zations Co-editor Rod Julian, Organizations Co-editor John Burtis, Student Life Editor Terry Ward, Sports Edi- tor Bill Cragg, Kenny Karem, Artist-in-Residence Steve Hester, Associate Editor George Ripley, Associate Edi- tor Bob Gilmartin, Editor-in-Chief Jim Berberet. 230 (Far left) Associate Editor, Bob Gilmartin; (Left) Associate Edi- tor, George Ripley. THE EDITORS OF THE 1965 DOME began plan- ning the book with the idea that a yearbook is a senior ' s book. They hoped to dispel the notion of " 50 years from now, who ' ll care. " This philospohy was carried out by offering each senior an opportunity to have his name stamped in gold on the cover. Next, the senior section was divided by colleges, and a senior ' s major field of work replaced his home address. Since each senior had his picture in the ' 65 DOME, it was thought that he would save this year ' s yearbook longer than any other. For this reason, the introduction did not attempt to de- scribe what a Catholic university was, is, or could be; rather, it listed memorable events, people, and things that happened during the class of 65 ' s stay at ND. As a further memory device, three short photo essays on South Bend, ND buildings, and SMC were included. The DOME also attempted to bring itself out of hiding this year by putting up displays in the Library. The first display of " Old Domes " was well received during the football season. How- ever, the second display, " The Makings of a Yearbook " never quite got off the ground: the Peace Corps and Science Centennial literally " un- reserved " the DOME ' S display window. And the third display, in early May, attempted to arouse a little interest in the 1965 DOME by presenting a sneak preview in conjunction with a review in the Scholastic. (Top, left to right), Photographers, Ted Stran- sky, Mike Rider, Bob Cuccias, Rick Jiloty, Greg Neuman, and John Sawyer. (Above, left), Pat Ford peers through his keen 300 mm. lens used for telephoto football photos. (Above), Bill McGuire giggles at delighted fans in the stadium. (Left), Frank Schleicher, Photo Editor . . . cameras, lights, tripods, lenses, etc. (Above), John Sigurdson: self portrait. (1 V , ? OF ICE iWEAHE DEAN " ' STUDENTS ' liit G Editor: Doug Branson Assistants: Mike Frazier Ken Karem Gerry Lareau 234 GRADUATES Bachelor of Science in Science Iliam Albertini John T. Antoun s-Professional Mathematics hn J. Anton athematics homas E. Buhl ;ics Iward Caulfield e-Medical Gyula Balogh Physics John M. Bergmeyer Francis Boland Pre-Medical Pre-Professional Charles C. Brady John E. Buckley Physics Mathematics Philip Baldwin Chemistry Edward Barkmeyer Dana F. Billings Robert J. Boucek Mathematics Physics Chemistry Charles R. Buck Pre-Medical L. Al Buennagel Physics Jim O. Chaille Pre-Medical James E. Changus Pre-Professional John Clancy Pre-Medical Shaun A. Conaty Chemistry John L. Crary Pre-Medical Seth Daugherty Biology Thomas E. Deal Pre-Medical Robert Demling Pre-Medical Walter Desmond Chemistry Thomas DeCoursey Peter M. Derrico Gerald Diebold Pre-Medical Pre-Med. -Biology Physics 237 Joseph Digregorio Chemistry Andrew Siordino Peter F. Goyer Geology Physics Thomas Goodwin William R. Grace James J. Grimes Pre-Professional Pre-Medical Physics Joseph Dundon Pre-Professional John D. Eberst Pre-Professional Thomas O. Echewa Chemistry Joseph Ehlerman Pre-Medical James M. Epstein Pre-Professional Richard Fennelly Chemistry Robert G. Fosnot Physics Roy Fujinalca Geology Robert Gaensslen Biology Robert Gembolis Geology Michael Ghelardi Pre-Professional Philip Fagan, Jr. Pre-Medical Michael H. Foley Mathematics William Foster Pre-Professional Louis Gabriel Pre-Professional Charles Garrity Pre-Medical Kenneth Geoly Pre-Professional Carl Giombetti Pre-Medical 238 lliam Groening Philip H. Haley James P. Harnisch Hhematics Pre-Professional Pre-Medical drew J. Grose Thomas B. Hanley Thomas C. Hassell FJ-Professional Geology Pre-Medical John H. Higgins Biology James V. Hillman Pre-Medical John Hirschfelder Mathematics Ronald F. Hoch Biolog y Joseph M. Horn back Chemistry JrfcLYfe Gerald J. Houlihan Pre-Professional John T. Killeen Pre-Professional enis R. King e-Professional ihn C. Kluding e-Medical John F. Koellner Peter C. Leidlein Edward P. Lyznicki Dean A. Malencilc William D. Metz Pre-Medical Geology Chemistry Biology Physics Matthew J. Lambert Joseph M. Lenehan Richard J. Maher Joseph A. Malone Richard D. Mical Pre-Professional Pre-Professional Mathematics Geology Physics 239 Daniel C. Morello Pre-Professional James E. Mullet Pre-Medical Ramon J. Murphy Hugh C. McDonald Robert R. McKiel Harold L. Nelson Pre-Medical Biology Chemistry Mathematics Bernard C. Muscato William E. McGraw Michael J. McLane Charles Oesterlein Pre-Professional Pre-Professional Geology Pre-Professional Charles O ' Laughlin Bruce P. Palka Pre-Medical Mathematics Michael J. O ' Neill Pre-Professional Allan C. Peclcham Pre-Professiona] Michael A. Peters Pre-Medical Anthony T. Petrill Pre-Medical Larry R. Poliner Pre-Medical T. A. Polutanovich Chemistry John M. Powers Biology Robert W. Powers Chemistry John M. Purtell Pre-Medical Robert L. Puryear Pre-Professional John R. Quine Mathematics Albert J. Riti Pre-Medical Michael P. Roark Ronald N. Sagerson Gregory W. Scha Pre-Professional Chemistry Pre-Medical Joseph J. Ryan Bro. T. Sawyer, C.S.C. Edwin D. Secord Pre-Medical Pre-Professional Pre-Professional 240 Michael J. Sexton Pre-Professional Edward C. Sherman Mathematics Neal A. Sollan Pre-Professional John E. Souza Pre-Professional James R. Spadon! Pre-Med!cal Harold F. Stauton Physics Stanley Strzelecki Pre-Medica! Robert G. Summers Biology Gerald R. Swiaclci Pre-Medical James C. Tedford Pre-Medical Dseph J. Timmes Richard J. Tondra Jules Vandersarl Richard H. Wander Charles V. Wetl! re-Professional Mathematics Pre-Medical Chemistry Pre-Medical ohn T. Todd John R. Ujda Thomas R. Vrobel Peter J. Wanderer John J. Woods re-Medical Pre-Professional Chemistry Physics Pre-Professional Stanley J. Wrobel Donald D. Zone Chemistry Pre-Professional Herbert J. Zeh John J. Zulberti Chemistry Chemistry 241 ,,,, . Bachelor of Science in Engineering jerald J. Adams Vincent M. Allen John S. Balconi Bctrical Electrical Chemical ilchael W. Ahern Paul C. Apostolou Stephen F. Ball metrical Architecture Electrical Paul L Barbero Mechnanical Albert R. Basso Aeronautical David C. Barrett Francis Belanger Electrical Civil Anthony J. Bell Mechanical Richard A. Bell Aeronautical Paul Belliveau Architecture Michael A. Belloli Mechanical lomas B. Bender Thomas M. Beshere Richard J. Biagi Robert S. Bisani James M. Blue Alan G. Bonn John F. Bowden Mechanical Mechanical Chemical Civil Eng. Science Mechanical Aeronautical Richard A. Berry Joseph P. Betters Lucian Bifano Raymond J. Blake Robert L. Bolduc David M. Bonnot John M. Brady 243 Barry Branegan Civil Robert A. Braun Mechanical Thomas E. Brinker Mechanical Michael C. Broyard Aeronautical John B. Davis Architecture Peter E. Debruin George A. Delhi Civil Mechanics James J. Burke Electrical Nat J. Davis, Mechanical Richard J. Diechl Aeronautica Paul Dell ' Osso Electrical Thomas J. Callen Electrical Charles A. Campbell Aeronautical John M. Cavanagh William Cavanaugh James E. Childs Civil Chemical Architecture Daryl R. Connell Thomas A. Connelly James J. Conway Civil Architecture Mechanical Francis D. K. Ching David R. Clements John J. Coffey Architecture Mechanical Civil Terrence Corcoran Electrical Luis Cosenza Electrical Richard J. Cullen Mechanical Rafael Colmenare Mechanical Juan B. Davalos Mechanical 244 [ id Dhuyvetter Robert Dilorio Michael J. DC E:trical Electrical Eng. Science n D. Difilippo ctrical William F. Donohoe Kevin E. Dooley Electrical Mechanical Lance W. Drane Electrical Paul M. Druclcer Mechanical Robert M. Dunn Eng. Science John A. Dupps Chemical Thomas R. Egan Electrical Michael R. Eiben Architecture James R. Eifert Metallurgical Thomas E. Ertl Electrical eodore H. Fallen Alan E. Fatz William Filippone sronautical Chemical Mechanical ward J. Fatur Harold V. Feeney Michael E. Fiore vil Electrical Civil Thomas F. Foley Civil Thomas L. Fortener Mechanical Joseph A. Franco Mechanical Edward Galwardi Civil Juan J. Garcia Aeronautical J. Terry Garrigan Civil Carlos Gorricho Chemical John C. Graham Mechanical Vincent Graham Electrical Philip Grannan Civil Richard Hutching; John P. Jackson Aeronautical Eng. Science Lawrence Jesewi Electrics Lawrence Johnson Eng. Science Geo. Hutchinson Eng. Science Michael Harlan Aeronautical Francis J. Harvey Metallurgical Charles S. Hayes Mechanical Daniel R. Helbel Electrical Gary Heidenreich Aeronautical Joseph Henrick Civil Luis A. Hidalgo Civil Maurice Hoben Civil Richard Holthaus Chemical Fred H. Howard Mechanical Peter J. Howard Metallurgical James J. Hricko Architecture Joseph Hruschak Electrical John G. Hugel Civil 246 hi j. Jones, Jr. Ail arles Juster chanical Thomas A. Kahl Mechanical William J. Kane Eng. Science Frank Karazim Mechanical L. Martin Kardes Chemical Walter J. Keane Electrical John H. Keller Chemical John H. Kellogg Aeronautical Daniel L. Kelly Civil Robert A. Kelly Chemical Slyvester Kelly Mechanical Thomas J. Kelly Chemical William E. Kelly Civil Thomas Kennett Mechanical John L Kenan Mechanical r i rr? onald M. Kerner Robert Klauer Mechanical Electrical rancis J. Kirner hemical Thomas G. Klehr Civil James Knipper Mechanical John W. Kozalc Electri cal Thomas J. Kuhns Architecture Roland K. Kump Electrical 247 Joseph Kwasniesk! Joseph A. Lalli Electrical Civil William J. Lardie Mechanical Richard Labrecque Howard P. Lanser Ronald J. Laspisa Aeronautical Electrical Mechanical Luis E. Laverde Civil John P. Leahy Civil James Lewanski Civil William L. Lewis Chemical Stanley Liberty Electrical Joseph Limanowski Electrical Ronald J. Litz Chemical George G. Lye Aeronautical Donald J. Massaro Thomas S. Matton Aeronautical Chemical Jack Mattingly Mechanical John W. Mauro Mechanical Richard Manns William Marold Architecture Civil Giles L. Martin Electrical Philip Mantey Michael F. Marro Alvin R. Martins Electrical Architecture Mechanical Francis May, III John A. Meuleman Robert E. Mier Electrical Electrical Civil Donald Merchant Ronald D. Meyers William Mindlin Chemical Mechanical Mechanical Richard Monastra William J. Moore Aeronautical Chemical Paul M. Montuori Edward L. Morgan Mechanical Electrical 248 r f tseph J. Morin John Moschner echanical Electrical aymond L. Morley John O. Murphy (vil Electrical Edward McDonald Donald R. McKenna William McTigue Charles M. Nenadic Cary J. Nolan Edward J. McGuire Joseph Mclaughlin Robert T. Nanovic Norman Newberry Windell D. Norris Civil Electrical Electrical Architecture Electrical ames L. O ' Brien Edward S. Ojdana John J. Oras, Jr. lectrical Aeronautical Aeronautica ames O ' Donnell John L Olesky Metallurgical Metallurgical Gregory L Pac Mechanical Gay L. Pang Civil Robert A. Patrick Electrical Kenneth Peddicord Mechanical Antone B. Perrone Civil James M. Pexa Electrical William R. Pfouts Metallurgical Dennis E. Powers Architecture 249 Stephen T. Powers William Predebon Robert S. Quinn Robert M. Reass Architecture Eng. Science Mechanical Civil Russell W. Poylo Mathematical Edward J. Price Aeronautical Arthur G. Randol Mechanical Allan Rodrigues Chemical Stephen J. Rohaty Paul E. Rubeli Mark T. Rymsza Aeronautical Eng. Science Aeronautical Richard Romanowski Lawrence D. Ryan Stephen Saloy Aeronautical Electrical Civil William Schaefer Mechanical Michael J. Schmid Electrical Richard Schmitt Chemical Ronald Schuessler Civil George M. Schwab Aeronautical James P. Seguin Chemical William Shepard Mechanical Herman Shipman Chemical Michael Siciliano Civil William Siddons Aeronautical Charles B. Silio Electrical Robert G. Sirna Mechanical Jeffery M. Smith Chemical Michael A. Smith Aeronautical John E. Smolak Electrical John T. Staub Architecture . Staudenheimer sctncal Steve A. Stetz Chemical James M. Stolze Mechanical eve R. Stegich Robert G. Stewart Stephen Stumpfl ' -chltecture Mechanical Aeronautical fL iM LK Michael A. Sweet Civil Joseph M. Thesz Electrical Timothy Thilman Electrical Michael Tragan Aeronautical Thomas Valiknac Aeronautical William Volkman Mechanical James M. Walsh Electrical Joseph Woinrich Aeronautical Thomas M. West Mechanical Leonard Wiltberger Louis Y. Yu Electrical Civil Michael Weppner Thomas G. Williams Paul J. Yancy Aeronautical Mechanical Chemical Robert P. Zaepfel Electrical Robert A. Zehnle Aeronautical Donald F. Zeller Electrical Patrick Zilvitis Mechanical J ohn C. Zink Mechanical 251 A N G E O U O TAT I O C BACH Vt " ' . BYRON m -CICERO. ELIOT , . If A f;fflOETHEj ; ' HOMER " JOYCE. KAFKA MARX MILLER PLATO pf PLATO SARTRE, 5 LUC LUKEN MMXMASM Vc, 2 MAGMA6UV: ; ML MARTKu 75 HON HONEYV 3 MIL MILES MO PHH.MOH ' MOT MOTOR o NP NOR PAC CW NY DEITU. NFK NORFWES NV NOR AM NWA NOR W AIR Bachelor of Arts Iliam F. Adair riology met Adamonis onomics James W. Affeldt James J. Allaire Government Tony Alessandrin! English sociology Frederick Althen Economics Michael J. Ambrose Edward Anderson Sociology AB-Engmeering Louis F. Amorosa Pre-Professional William Anderson Sociology Robert R. Arboit Sociology Thomas J. Arenz English Edmund V. Armento Economics Martin Arnaudet English exander Arns overnment illiam J. Baker overnment Bruce W. Balha Government T. Brent Banulis Comm. Arts Brian M. Barbour English David W. Barry General Program Ernest J. Barry Industrial Design Benjamin Beall Government 253 John F. Becker History James Belanger History John Bellamy Fine Arts James M. Berberet Government Thomas F. Belleau Leroy Bernhard Economics Government I J + Michael Bernique Government Lawrence Beshel Economics Robert Biersach History John A. Bish Government Henry H. Bishop Economics Chris J. Black Economics Jeffrey Blackwell Government Michael Bochenelc Sociology Lester B. Bodach Economics Douglas Bodnovich Sociology George J. Brigati Robert J. Broda John Broderick Comm. Arts English Economics Edward Brockman Cornelius Broderick Peter Broderick Sociology English English Howard E. Borck Sociology John P. Borda General Program N. Bordage CSC Philosophy Thomas P. Borders English William J. Boyle Philosophy Douglas Branson Economics Paul Braunsdorf History James L. Brazee Government 254 Thomas L. Brejcha Kevin D. Brenan Daniel E. Brick General Program Economics Economics Frank Brennan AB-Engineering Thomas J. Brennan William Bridenstin Government Economics Rarolph Brown Kevin Buckley CSC Frank E. Sudan John A. Burgess Encih Philosophy Government Government James A. Burke David W. Burns David J. Bush English English Pre-Medical Rolrt Brugger Hislry Joseph A. Bucolo Mod. Languages Richard Burbott AB-Engineering Edward L. Burke History Raymond J. Burke Government Shaun A. Burns History Raymond Bylinski Economics Al|i C. Byrne Edward Caffrey Massif J. Cannon Ecfomics Economics Pre-Medical ice W. Byrnes Richard Campolucci John G. Capacci EC omi English Government Anthony F. Carey Comm. Arts Henry F. Carideo English Thomas Carpenter Economics Ruben A. Carriedo Sociology James S. Carroll Comm. Arts George Carroll Economics William Carroll Government Robert D. Gary Economics Juan Casassus CSC Philosophy Robert F. Casey Sociology Leland H. Cass Economics Thomas Chevraux History John Ciciarelli Geology Thomas J. Cihak Economics Robert A. Ciraldo English Ephraim A. Clark Comm. Arts John R. Clark Government Thomas P. Clark Government David J. Clennon English Leonard Collins CSC Philosophy 8 r Md Thomas O. Cullen David F. Cusack English History Owen Cunningham Terrence J. Daily English English James H. Daley Government Vincent Dalmont Government John Connor CSC Charles Contino Philosophy English R. Conyers CSC Philosophy Paul S. Costa Comm. Arts John C. CoucK History Joseph P. Crecca Comm. Arts. Steven Culbert Pre-Medical Raymond Corelli History Francis J. Cotter English William R. Cragg English James E. Crotty English Rory M. Culhane General Prograrr 256 Andrew J. Destefano Sociology Paul J. Devlin Economics Robert H. Devlin Economics Alan Diefenbach Government Dalrymple Richard J. Darlco Paul J. Demeo Soc ogy Government AB-Engineering Bob Dilenschneider Comm. Arts John P. Dee Economics A. Joseph D ' Ercole Pre-Prolessiona Pt .D. Dance Ecolmics Gary W. Dillon Economics Lawrence Donlin Economics David Donovan History Paul E. Doyle Economics Alan E. Drayton Comm. Arts ernment !ck Dudgeon Stephen Dufala Sociology Charles C. Dunn Government John T. Dunn General Program William J. Dunn Industrial Design Richard Dupuis Economics Philip A. Dur Government Michael J. Dwyer History Donald E. Early English Ernest R. Eaton Government Patrick English English David E. Essling English Daniel J. Fabian Comm. Arts 257 ni , J0K9 . - - % r r ! _ j James E. Pagan Economics Stephen Fenton Government Richard Fairchild Daniel Ferguson Economics AB-Engineering James F. Fish Comm. Arts John E. Fisher AB-Engineering Benjamin Fishburne John F. Fisher English Pre-Medical Rex B. Fitch Shaun Fitzmaurice M. Flanagan CS( English Sociology English J. Fitzgerald CSC John Fitzpatrick Philosophy Sociology Robert Flanagan Economics Thomas Flanagan Government Michael Fleming Sociology James F. Flint History Robert F . Flood Economics Phillip Flusche History Michael W. Foclce General Program Daniel J. Forward Pre-Medical Lee E. Foster General Program Gary C. Franc 1 Fine Arts Thomas R. Franclc Comm. Arts Richard Franco Philosophy Peter J. Fugiel Genera! Program James Gallagher Government John Gallagher Sociology William R. Garc Economics Francis J. Gaul Mod. Language John Gleason Genera! Program Edward Glennon Government James P. Goeti Pre- Professional Michael Gomes CSC Philosophy Paul A. Geary English Robert Gilmartin Comm. Arts Johni- Gearen 9ovnment James H. Gideon Economics Daniel M. Glavin Comm. Arts Mi |iel Haggerty Robert Hamburger James J. Haverland John T. Hayes Martin J. Healy Joseph F. Heeney James M. Hemphill Co n. Arts Government Fine Arts Government Economics English Economics rt Haller James H. Hannah Thomas J. Hawkins Charlie Hazzard Thomas F. Heck Michael H. Heini William Henneberry Government Pre-Medical Sociology Music AB-Engineering English 259 John F. Herman Stephen Hester Douglas Higgins Francis Hinchey Robert J. Hoag Donald J. Hogan John F. Holaha Philosophy Fine Arts English Comm. Arts Comm. Arts Economics Government J. Michael Herr Thomas J. Hicks Thomas V. Hildner James J. Hiniker Michael Hoffman Thomas M. Hogan Lewis Homburc General Program Pre-Medicine Government Economics General Program Government English Stephen C. Hook Sociology Robert P. Home History Thomas Horning CSC English Stephen R. Hudson English John C. Hughes Sociology James Hunderfund English David Janesk! Government Aram P. Jarret Economics Gus F. Jehle Economics James Jennings Sociology ? PP 1 Louis M. Jepeway William H. John Brian Keating Government General Program Philosophy Barry Johanson Journalism William Kearns CSC Robert M. Keal Philosophy History Kenneth Kemper Sociology Cyril C. Kennedy Comm. Arts Joseph M. Kennedy Government George E. Keenen Edward L. Kelly English Government Patrick J. Kelley Biology Robert C. Kernan Government Thomas A. Kerns General Program Thomas J. Kiefer Government Thomas King CSC Philosophy fcKi R aid Kirtley Si ology George E. Kline Geology Robert Klucha English Bert E. Koehler Government John W. Koons Government William J. Krier English Paul L Krug Government J IBS J. Kirvin P Medicine John L Kloswick English Paul J. Knipper General Program Bernard J. Kompare Government Ronald C. Kozarits Economics Dennis Kristowski Fine Arts George Kruszewski Government 261 Ronald G. Kucera Comm. Arts Bernard E. Kuhn Economics Ralph R. Laho AB-Engineering James W. Lake Sociology Louis Loughren Government Nicolas R. Luco CSC Ewing L. Lusk Philosophy Mathematics Robert M. Lament Government Charles D. Lovejoy Lawrence Lunardini James B. Lynch General Program History AB-Engineering Jeremy Lane General Program William J. Langan Government Peter C. Langenus English Richard D. Larkin Comm. Arts Edward M. Lavelle Clif Lawrence AB-Engineering Sociology George O. Lavid Joseph Lebon CSC Robert E. Lee Economics Classics John F. Leddy Government Robert E. Lee Economics Robert Leggat Government Newton D. Lesh General Program Joseph Levatino English Sal J. Levatino History Anthony Licate English Michael Liscek AB-Engineering John J. Lopez AB-Engineering Charles Lorenzen AB-Engineering 262 Jerome R. Martin Comm. Arts Joseph Mashburn Economics Michael Masterson Economics sophy CSC Thomas Maxwell Economics Paul E. Meagher Government William C. Miles Comm. Arts Brian L. Miller Comm. Arts T. MiHelhauser Sociology John T. Moran English ish R. Mauet James M. Mayer Comm. Arts Frank A. Melleno Comm. Arts Gerald Millcie AB-Engineering James A. Mirro Economics R. Modrowski Economics James F. Morley English 263 John S. Moroun English William Morris English T. Muldoon CSC Philosophy J. Mulligan CSC Philosophy L. Mulligan Government John Munson Government W. Mulligan CSC Daniel T. Murphy Philosophy History Edward C. Murphy John D. Murphy John L. Murray AB-Engineering Government Sociology James J. Murphy Thomas P. Murphy John Murray, Jr. Pre-Medical English AB-Engineering Duncan MacDonald Joseph McBride Kenneth McCarthy Robert McCarthy Government Economics AB-Engineering Economics Edward McCoyd Thomas McCusker John McDonald History Economics General Program Robert MacSwain Joseph McCarthy P. McCarthy, Jr. John J. McCourt English Government English History Donald W. McCue George McDonald T. W. McDonald Economics Government General Program 264 cElroy, Jr. James P. McGowan William McGuire f Economics Sociology J. McFaul James P. McGuane William McGuire rnment Comm. Arts Indtrl. Design Robert McKeever Raymond McLain John Mclaughlin David L. McNamee Government Sociology Economics Philosophy Colin McKenzie James Mclaughlin Joseph McMahon Joseph McQuade English Economics Economics Sociology T. J. McWilliams General Program Frederick Nelson Government D id P. Niehaus M. A. Noel, Jr. History R. J. Notebaert Government Francis Norton Timothy Novotny Modern Language AB-Engineering Michael Newbrand English Norman J. Nicola Modern Language fv ! ' - ? James J. O ' Brien John L O ' Brien Sociology Michael O ' Brien History Frank Petramalo Government Thomas Phelan English Harrison Pierce Pro-Professional L. J. Petroshius Government William Piedmont R. A. Pietrafitta English General Program Edward F. O ' Gara Economics Michael O ' Keefe AB-Engineering William O ' Neill Government John J. O ' Shea Sociology C. D. Owens, CSC Philosophy William Palmer English Leonard Paolillo Sociology Joseph A. Papai Fine Arts John K. Pascal Economics Gary Pasqumell! Economics John P. Pastore Government Richard Payeur Government Kenneth Peirce General Program C. F. Pelletier English Steven D. Pepe Government John T. Pes+a English John M. Pestlta Economics 266 The 1 as R. Pilot Soology Richard Pitassy Sociology John R. Plunkett Sociology Harold J. Pokel Pre-Medical Ralph Ponticelli English David Porterfield Philosophy Edward Preissler History Err.t Piotrowski Gornment Thomas G. Pletz English Jerome J. Pockar English Henry Policinski AB-Engineering David M. Pontius Economics Ryland D. Pratt Economics Jerome C. Premi Government n S. Price ' ernment nan Puentes nomics Richard Pugliese Sociology John A. Purdie Mathematics John R. Pusey English Hugh C. Quinn History William J. Quinn Government Kevin J. Raday AB-Engineering Paul G. Rafferty English William Rafferty English Bernard Raimo Government Joseph Ranieri Modern Language Michael O. Read Government Ronald D. Reagan Modern Language W. Thomas Reedy AB-Engineering Kevin T. Regan Economics Michael C. Regan Sociology Daniel T. Reiter English Paul G. Reiter General Program Edward J. Renier English Joseph D. Reno English James E. Reynolds Government Lester C. Rieclc English John R. Riffle Government George L. RIpley English Bro. L Ripple CSC English P es. 1 fr -Jf |k fl William O. Ryan Government Robert M. Rynell Economics Juan B. Sacasa Economics Walter E. Sahm English S. E. St. Clair Sociology John A. Sakaley English Richard Ritter General Program Patrick R. Rocco English Donald Roemble Government Brian K. Rogers Economics R. Craig Roney Philosophy Michael Rooney Govt.-Econ. Leon J. Roos Government Philip J. Roth Economics Timothy G. Roufs Sociology John P. Rowe Government John Rowland History Frederick Rusina General Program John T. Ryan, III Government Terrence P. Ryan AB-Engineering 268 hn Saur omm. Arts Oav ' id Schlachter Sociology D. C. Schoenecker Sociology Emil J. Schubert Government William Schuster Economics Jack R. Seller Philosophy Timothy Shahen Economics avid Schiavone fglish Charles Schnepf Economics Joseph Schrader Economics George Schuhmann English John A. Scott Gove rnment P. L. Sepulveres Sociology John J. Sheridan Pre-Professional J. L. Siegfried Mathematics John Sigurdson Economics John A. Smisi English Louis J. Skriba AB-Engineering William Slattery General Program Charles T. Smith English Howard J. Smith English John J. Smith English Joseph E. Smith Government T. J. Smithwick Economics Jack T. Snow Sociology Nicholas Sordi Government Glenn E. Sondag Carl Sorrentino Pre-Professional Comm. Arts 269 Martin J. Stamm Modern Language Lawrence Stefan! Government Gordon E. Stem Government Gregory E. Stoltz History James L. Strahs General Program Paul A. Strapac Economics Thomas C. Streb Comm. Arts R. P. Strickler Comm. Arts Edward C. Stuemlce Music John F. Sullivan English Philip J. Trippel Economics Paul Tschetter Sociology Richard W. Tyran Government Anton Uhlrich Government Joseph D. Varese Sociology Robert S. Varga AB-Engineering S. M. Sullivan Economics W. P. Sullivan Economics W. R. Sullivan General Program Michael Sweeney History Robert Sweeney Gregory Theissen English English Gary L. Thebault Stephen Thomas Econ.-Mod. Language English John M. Tiberii Comm. Arts Bart T. Tiernan English Thomas Tiernan Comm. Arts Thomas E. Town English John Tracey CSC Philosophy Charles Trevisan Architecture 270 fpr B. Vinson Thomas W. Vitullo Bruce D. Vosburg G ernment Government AB-Engineering Kholas Vitalich Howard F. Voigt Bro. John WaUh CSC Sliology History History Steven T. Walther Modern Language Patrick E. Ward Sociology William M. Welch Philosophy Donald P. Wharton English John M. Whelan General Program Leslie F. Wild Govt.-Mod. Language M. S. Williamson Government awrence C. Wind Alfred J. Wittine D. Yrarraiavel CSC Richard P. Zasada Robert Zielsdorf :onomics Modern Language Philosophy Sociology Comm. Arts .ichard E. Witt Gerald S. Wysocki Bernard J. Zahren Stephen E. Zeber Daniel E. Ziemba government History General Program English Economics W. J. Zimmermann F. J. Zonghetti English Government Richard D. Zito English Henry Zych CSC Philosophy 271 OUDI Bachelor of Business Administration Richard W. Abel Accounting Dennis R. Allen Finance John Antongiovanni Lawrence Aselage John J. Ausanka Finance Accounting Accounting Gerald L. Arkfeld Finance Ernest F. Aud Accounting Richard P. Baker Bus. Org. Mang. James Lee Barnes Edwin W. Barton William J. Bauer Finance Finance Finance John A. Barstow Michael T. Batt Raymond Bejarano Bus. Org. Mang. Bus. Org. Mang. Finance Emilio Belluomini Jeffrey D. Biel Thomas F. Boland Robert Bordignon Finance Accounting Marketing Accounting Alex C. Bonvechio Philip T. Brady Marketing Finance Marketing Robert O. Bianco Ronald Blaszczyk Finance John T. Brandt James C. Brocke Bus. Org. Mang. Finance F. Glenn Breen Accounting Charles R. Brown Accounting James A. Brunell Accounting John A. Burggraf Busfl Org. Mang. 273 Alan J. Burke Accounting John K. Burke Marketing Michael J. Burke Commerce James Burkhardt Accounting James Caffarelli Accounting Frank C. Cannon Finance Carlos Cantillo Finance Edward M. Carens Bus. Org. Mang. Richard S. Carey Accounting Ronald R. Cauley Finance James F. Cimino Finance Cornelius Clark Accounting William J. Clark Accounting Michael Collins Marketing Lawrence E. Comes Marketing Michael Conerty Finance James V. Conlon Accounting Michael Conniff Finance George C. Convy Finance William Coughlin Finance Peter J. Crowley Finance Peter K. Cullen Finance Edward J. Dalton Marketing Patrick F. Daly Accounting Richard F. Darke Vincent Dennery William Dickson Bus. Org. Mang. Finance Accounting Richard Daugherty Timothy L. Devine Lawrence S. Dieti Bus. Org. Mang. Finance Finance Daniel E. Ekkebus Jack Ernsberger Bus. Org. Mang John T. Eustice Finance Edward J. Fanning Accounting Thomas G. Donovan James B. Dwyer Finance Accounting Rich-d J. Dittoe Malting Thomas J. Fedor Bus. Orq. Mang. Richard Dufour Finance Mark C. Dywiewicz Accounting Thomas Fellrath Finance Thomas Ferguson Marketing Jose E. Fernandez Bus. Org. Mang. Robert Fitzgerald Accounting ert Floether nee Icicio D. Flores fi nee Allan J. Frenzel Accounting Gary W. Gantz Finance Thomas C. Garvey James Giambalvo Finance Finance Luis C. Gonzalez Finance James B. Gaughran Raymond Glassmeyer James M. Grace Finance Bus. Org. Mang. Accounting 275 Sean G. Griffin Marketing Richard D. Gritta Business-Law Raymond J. Guntz Finance Thomas R. Gutrieh Accounting Richard Hamilton Marketing Robert L Hanley Finance Thomas D. Harding Finance Robert Harper Bus. Org. Mang. David E. Hay, Jr. Bus. Org. Mang. Peter Hendriclcs Finance Paul A. Hennes Accounting Gary G. Hosbein Accounting David W. Houk Accounting John A. Howard Bus. Org. Mang. John M. Keegan Michael Kennedy Karl G. King Bus. Org. Mang. Bus. Org Mang. Accounting Mortimer M. Kelly Thomas M. Killeen Donald K. Kintner Finance Bus. Org. Mang. Accounting f lHU JF f H John R. Howard Marketing Douglas T. Hsu Finance Peter M. Huch Finance Edwin P. Hurley Finance Carmen J. landolo Paul F. Jock, II Accounting Fin. -Accounting Paul E. Jansen Accounting Robert C. Johnson Finance Gary D. Jones Peter D. Jost Patrick J. Kealy Marketing Bus. Org. Mang. Finance Daniel J. Jordan Raul C. Katthain Thomas P. Keane Bus. Org. Mang. Finance Accounting 276 les R. Kisting Amounting TrJias F. Kistner George Kloppenberg Thomas Kostelnik Finance Accounting Michael Koet+ers Finance Timothy Kristl Accounting Dennis W. Lahey Finance Norman R. Lange Accounting Timothy Lawrence Matt J. Leuck Bus. Org. Mang. Accounting Bernard A. Leroe Finance Michael E. Ling Finance Kenneth Lipinslci Accounting Michael C. Long Accounting tmes F. Longe inance Michael F. Mackin Finance John T. Madigan Accounting Michael P. Maier Finance dward R. Lupton Patrick W. Madden James H. Magagna Vino F. Marchetti nance Bachelor of Arts Accounting Accounting 277 Guillermo Marcos Marketing Elmer D. Martin Accounting William H. Marx Accounting Terry Meek Finance Frank J. Messina Finance Thomas H. Meurer Accounting fn ry Donald C. Miller Jay Miller Finance Finance John D. Miller Marketing Robert J. Miller Accounting Thomas H. Miller Doran A. Mullen Michael D. Murphy Richard W. Murray Accounting Bus. Org. Mang. Bus. Org. Mang. Marketing John E. Moye Lawrence Murphy Timothy J. Murphy Frederick McBrien Accounting Accounting Accounting Accounting John S. McCarthy Accounting Richard McCarthy Bus. Org. Mang. Carl McClelland Finance Neil M. McDonald Accounting Patrick McDonnell Bus. Org. Mang. Thomas McGirtley Finance Charles McGonigal Bus. Org. Mang. James H. McGuire Finance R. J. McLaughlin Nelson J. McMahon Thomas J. Nahm Accounting Finance Finance Bernard McMahon Richard McManus Joseph R. Nemec Accounting Finance Accounting 278 iThomas Numainville Michael O ' Connell Kenneth Odmark {Accounting Finance Accounting i Gregory J. Obloy Lawrence O ' Connor John J. Oelerich I Bus. Org. Mang. Finance Finance John J. O ' Hanlon Marketing John T. O ' Neill Accounting Robert O ' Reilly Finance Edward Orsini Finance T. O ' Shaughnessy Business-Law Gary N. Paquin Marketing James Pavlicek Finance William J. Peeters Accounting Lawrence Pepper Ross Peterson Roberto Poma Patrick J. Ouinn James Rademaker Frederick Ragusa Accounting Accounting Finance Finance Bus. Org. Mang. Marketing Antonio Perez Robert M. Piecuch Philip J. Purcell Daniel J. Rach Finance Accounting Finance Marketing Richard Ragone James R. Rakers Bus. Org. Mang. Finance 279 H. A. Ramirez Frederick W. Ray James J. Renehan John P. Rogan David F. Rosbrook Stephen A. Russell John W. Rynell Finance Marketing Accounting Finance Finance Finance Accounting Edgar F. Raseman Paul W. Ray Bus. Org. Mang. Finance Jon E. Ritten Finance John J. Rooney Ronald F. Rosso Richard B. Ryan Delfin Salazar Finance Accounting Bus. Org. Mang. Finance Donald Salomin! Accounting Lawrence Sanford Accounting William Schmuhl Accounting James Salscheider F. Joseph Schlosser Leonard Seraphin Finance Accounting Finance Lysle B. Shaw Accounting Eduardo B. Simon Marketing Raymond Siegfried Charles W. Slack Finance Finance Frank H. Smith Finance Thomas E. Smith Finance William B. Smith Finance Michael Sobolewski Bus. Org. Mang. Hr rf . 280 Joseph E. Sotak Robert D. Sporl George Starmann Harry G. Steele iBus. Org. Mang. Bus. Org. Mang. Finance Finance John E. Sullivan Robert C. Telfer J. Kevin Tinny Finance Finance Acc ' t. Finance Richard V. Sowa ; Business-Law James J. Stanton Gregory Stauder Henry Stonelake William Sullivan Finance Accounting Finance Marketing Michael Theisen Thomas L. Tomlin Finance Accounting Konrad Tuchscherer Accounting i Robert P. White Jerome A. Wolf James Zeniinger Finance Bus. Org. Mang. Bus. Org. Mang. James M. Wilmot Joseph R. Yadouga James P. Zoeller Bus. Org. Mang. Finance Bus. Org. Mang. Michael Ungvarslcy Finance David J. Utick Accounting J. S. Van Heyde Accounting Francis X. Vogel Finance Michael J. Vogel Marketing Charles L. Watson Finance Mark C. Weidner Accounting Theodore Werner Finance 281 Lawyers James L. Barrett Bachelor of Laws Michael J. Bishko Bachelor of Laws Henry J. Boitel Bachelor of Laws David M. Costantino Bachelor of Laws Michael C. Farrar Bachelor of Laws John A. Hauler Bachelor of Laws James Heimbuch Bachelor of Laws David Hemminger Bachelor of Laws Robert Kennedy Bachelor of Laws Jon E. Krupnick Bachelor of Laws William Lawler Bachelor of Laws John A. Lucido Bachelor of Laws Leonard McCue Bachelor of Laws John Mulvihill Bachelor of Laws Walter Riebenack Bachelor of Laws Ronald L. Sowers Bachelor of Laws 282 Richard L Boroff Economics Charles J. Burns Government Michael J. Coy General Program Herbert Cuddihy Sociology Lawrence F. Divney Steven Dubois Comm. Arts Chemical Eng. Owen H. Dowd Economics Louis B. Eckelkamp Business James McGovern Allan A. Schulte English Comm. Arts William O ' Connell Paul H. Stepan General Program English Conrad Weymann Stephen Worthley Civil Eng. Aeronautical Eng. Paul Witkowski Pre-Mediclne Robert W. Yingst Accounting Richard J. Farrell Arts and Letters John P. Fitzpatrick Engineering Thomas P. Ford Comm. Arts Robert B. Hensley Comm. Arts Robert Kuras Comm. Arts Michael Kelly CSC Comm. Arts John S. Land Chemical Eng. Timothy J. Maloney Fine Arts 283 Index of the Class of 1965 ABEL, RICHARD W. B.B.A. 4237 Oak Knoll Dr., Youngs- town Ohio ADAIR, WILLIAM F. Ill B.A. 2646 Greenleaf Ave., Wilmette, Illinois ADAMONIS, JAMES S. B.A. 1123 Maplewood Ave., Am- bridge, Pennsylvania Arts Letters Business Forum ADAMS, GERALD J. B.S. 828 Tamarack Lane, Rockford, Illnois Blue Circle. Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi AFFELDT, JAMES W. B.A. 3118 Terry Dr. SE, Cedar Rap- ids, Iowa Varsity Basketball, CILA, A.P.S. AHERN, MICHAEL W. B.S. 681 Hayden Ave. Akron, Ohio Social Commission, Hall Com- mitteeman ALBERTINI WILLIAM O. B.S. 129 S. Hickory St., Mt. Car- mel, Pennsylvania Aesculapians, WSND ALESSANDRINI, TONY V. B.A. 31-20 69th St., Woodside, N. Y. ALLAIRE, JAMES J. B.A. 19 Kelly Circle, Katonah, N. Y. ALLEN DENNIS R. B.B.A. 240 Elmwood Ave., Lake Gen- eva, Wisconsin. ALLEN, VINCENT M. B.S. 14 Frances St., Portland, Me. Varsity Baseball, Knights of Columbus ALTHEN, FREDERICK C. B.A. 382 Green Manor Terr., Wind- sor Locks, Conn. AMBROSE, MICHAEL J. - B.A. 501 E. Norwegian St., Potts- ville, Pennsylvania Glee Club Labor Management Club AMOROSA, LOUIS F. B.A. 106 Thompson St., Raritan, N.J. ANDERSON, EDWARD F. - B.A. 7512 Alma St., Philadelphia, Pa. A.S.M.E., TECHNICAL RE- VIEW Mock Convention ANDERSON, WILLIAM N. B.A. 9144 Parkside Dr., Des Plaines, I Ilinois Sociological Society ANTON, JOHN J. B.S. Avon La., Greenwich, Conn. ANTONGIOVANNI, JOHN S. - B.B.A. 191 Oleander Ave., Bakersfield, California Varsity Football ANTOUN, JOHN T. B.S. 649 W. 9th St., Erie, Pa. APOSTOLOU, PAUL C. B.S. 1314 Elm St., Wilkinsburg, Pa. Varsity Baseball ARBOIT, ROBEKf R. B.A. 526 Olive Ave., Long Beach, California Club Treasurer ARENZ, THOMAS J. B.A. 275 N. Grandview, Dubuque. la. ARKFELD, GERALD L. B.B.A. 1326 Verges, Norfolk, Nebr. ARMENTO, EDMUND V. B.A. W. Main St., Alpine, N. J. Bengal Bouts, Met Club Sec- retary ARNAUDET, MARTIN L. B.A. 426 May St., Jennings, La. Academic Commission ARNS. ALEXANDER G., J R. B.A. 157 Pulis Ave., Franklin Lakes, New Jersey A.P.S. Auto Club ASELAGE, LAWRENCE F. B.B.A. 1036 N. Main, Sidney, Ohio AUD, ERNEST F. B.B.A. 307 E. Vine St., Fort Branch, Indiana Beta Alpha Psi, Hall Council- AUSANKA, JOHN J., Ill -B.B.A. 443 East St., New Britain, Conn. Knights of Columbus Treasurer BAKER, RICHARD P. B.B.A. 90 W. Prospect Ave., Pitts- burgh, Pennsylvania Labor Management Club, Pittsburgh Club President BAKER, WILLIAM J. B.A. 105 Waverly PL, Mount Pros- pect, Illinois NROTC Drill Team, WSND BALCONI, JOHN S. B.S. 9119 E. Outer Dr. Detroit, Michigan A.S.C.E. BALDWIN, PHILIP N., JR. B.S. 5178 S. Angela Rd., Memphis, Tennessee Dixie Club Vice President I.A.S. President BALHA, BRUCE W. - B.A. 1617 N. College St., South Bend, Indiana BALL, STEPHEN F. B.S. 61622 Oak Rd., South Bend, Ind. BALOGH, GYULA B.S. 150-49 34th Ave., Flushing, N. Y BANULIS, T. BRENT B.A. 31 Murray Rd., Bristol, Conn. Good Man BARBERO, PAUL L. B.S. Widgeon Ct., Great River N. Y. BARBOUR, BRIAN M. B.A. 321 Kansas Ave. Lorain, Ohio Blue Circle BARKMEYER, EDWARD J., JR. - B.S. 49 Bizzell Ave., Dayton, Ohio Chess Club Vice-President BARNES, JAMES L. B.B.A. 140 Pennsylvania Ave., Westminster, Md. Finance Club BARRETT, DAVID C. - B.S. 84 Stanton La., Grosse Pointe Farms, Michigan SCHOLASTIC BARRETT, JAMES L. L.L.B. 506 N. Maiden Ave., La Grange Park, Illinois Moot Court BARRY, DAVID W. B.A. 103 S. Avery Ave., Syracuse, New York BARRY, ERNEST J. B.A. 10927 S. Peoria, Chicago, III. Soccer Club BARSTOW, JOHN A. B.B.A. 406 Greenmount Blvd. Dayton Ohio DOME, Rosie ' s Boy BARTON, EDWIN W. B.B.A. 3215 Observatory Rd., Cincin- nati, Ohio Labor Management Club BASSO, ALBERT R., II B.S. 1013 4th St., N.W., New Phila- delphia, Ohio Irish Air Society Treasurer Joint Engineering Council, SCHOLASTIC, Society of American Military Engineers BAH, MICHAEL T. B.B.A. 225 Sterling Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. Sailing Club, Ski Club BAUER, WILLIAM J. B.B.A. 351 Maurus St., St. Marys, Pa. BEALL, BENJAMIN S., IV B.A. 525 Roberts Rd., Bryn Mawr, Pa. Rugby Club BECKER, JOHN F. - B.A. 1431 Navahoe Dr., Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania A.C.S., Bengal Bouts BEJARANO, RAYMOND E. B.B.A 1112 Dr. Ashford Ave., San- turce, Puerto Rico Young Republicans Club BELANGER, FRANCIS L. B.S. 706 Woodbine Ave., Rochester, New York A.S.C.E., Sailing Club BELANGER, JAMES H. B.A. 15 Dundonald Rd., Belmont, Massachusetts Ski Club Treasurer, Social Commission BELL, ANTHONY J. B.S. 309 W. Wind Rd., Baltimore, Maryland A.S.M.E., DOME, Wash.-Md.- Va. Club Treasurer BELL, RICHARD A. B.S. 4949 Highland Ave., Bethel Park, Pennsylvania A.I.A., Rugby Club BELLAMY, JOHN H. B.A. 4224 Versailles, Dallas, Texas BELLEAU, THOMAS F. B.A. 33 Walden St., North Adams, Massachusetts BELLIVEAU, PAUL R. B.S. 995 Oak Hill Rd., Fitchburg, Massachusetts Hockey Club. Varsity Wrestling Campus Champion BELLOLI, MICHAEL A. B.S. 8739 Glenwood Crestwood, Mo. A.S.M.E. BELLUOMINI, EMILIO V., JR. B.B.A. 2723 51st St., Galveston, Texas Hall Committeeman BENDER, THOMAS B. B.S. Rt. 4, Box 54. Mobile, Ala. BERBERET, JAMES M. B.A. 1754 Nashville, Chicago III. DOME, Editor-in-Chief, Pi Sig- ma Alpha, Dean ' s List, Mock Convention Program Editor BERGMEYER, JOHN M. B.S. 6500 Palisade Ave., West New York. New Jersey BERNHARD, LEROY F. JR. B.A. 401 N. Dover Ave., La Grange Park. Illinois Auto Club Vice President, Mock Convention Republi- can Delegation Chairman, Po- litical Science Academy BERNIQUE, MICHAEL R. B.A. 3927 Massachusetts Ave., Washington, D. C. Political Science Academy, Hall Chairman, Young Republicans Club BERRY, RICHARD A. B.S. 9405 Capital Ave., Omaha, Nebraska A.S.M.E., Varsity Tennis BESHEL, LAWRENCE W. B A 1243 Rt. 2, Gurnee, Illinois Sophomore and Senior Class President, Dean ' s List, Hall President ' s Council BESHERE, THOMAS M. B.S. 14 Woodward Rd., Charleston. South Carolina BETTERS, JOSEPH P. B.S. 1522 6th Ave. Beaver Falls Pa A.I.A. BIAGI, RICHARD J. B.S. 2323 W. 24th St.. Chicago, III. BIANCO, ROBERT O. - B.B.A. 4175 N.Van Ness, Fresno Calif BIEL, JEFFREY D. - B B.A. ' 609 W. Main St., Sparta, Wis. BIERSACH, ROBERT J. - B A. 1203 Maple Ave., Evanston, III. BIFANO, LUCIAN B.S. 37937 Barber Ave., Willoughby Ohio BILLINGS, DANA F. B.S. 708 Ransom St. Ripon Wis Physics Club BISAN2, ROBERT S. B.S. 303 Mt. Curve Blvd., St. Paul Minnesota BISH, JOHN A. B.A. 1212 Mt. Ephraim Ave., Cam- den, New Jersey BISHKO, MICHAEL J. - L.L.B. 29 St. James PI., Clifton N.J. BISHOP, HENRY H., II B.A. 2320 Jameson St. S.E., Wash- ington, D. C. Naval Institute, Mock Conven- tion Delegate, Young Repub- licans Club BLACK, J. CHRISTOPHER B.A. 160 Rolling Rd., Bala-Cynwyd, Pennsylvania BLACKWELL, JEFFREY D. B.A. 3709 E. Mulberry, Evansville, Indiana SCHOLASTIC, Arts Letters Business Form BLAKE RAYMOND J. B.S. 7020 N. Tahoma. Chicago, III. A.I.E.E. BLASZC2YK, RONALD R. B.A. 5834 N. Merrimac Chicago III. BLUE, JAMES M. B.S. 3510 Llamberis Ave., Bristol, Pennsylvania Joint Engineering Council, Student Manager Trainer BOCHENEK, MICHAEL P. B.A. 7659 W. Greenwood, Morton Grove, Illinois Auto Club BODACH, Lester B. B.A. 902 Sherwood, Joliet, Illinois BODNOVICH, DOUGLAS A. B.A. 839 W. Larch Ave., Muskegon, Michigan BOITEL, HENRY J. - L.L.B. 1030 84th St. Brooklyn, N. Y. BOLAND, FRANCIS J. B.S. 6110 Ottawa, Chicago, Illinois SCHOLASTIC BOLAND, THOMAS F. B.B.A. 469 Lewis PL, Mineola, N. Y. Marketing Club, Sailing Club, Lacrosse Club BOLDUC, ROBERT L. - B.S. 13 Brookside Circle, WilbrJ ham, Mass. Pi Tau Sigma Secretar Hockey Club President Management Club Treasureit BONN, ALAN G. B.S. 340 Meadowbrook La., Souti Orange, New Jersey BONNOT, DAVID M. B S 5145 Plain Center Rd., Cantor! Ohio Pi Tau Sigma, Glee Club Kampus Keglers BONVECHIO, ALEX C BBA Rt. 3, New Philadelphia, Ohi Monogram Club, Varsity Foo ' ball BORCK, HOWARD E. B.A. 1291 Raleigh Rd, Mamaronecl New York Varsity Track BORDA, JOHN P. B.A. 379 Algonquin Rd., Franklin Lakes, New Jersey BORDAGE, C.S.C., NORMAN . B.A. 420 Greenland Rd., Lancastei New Brunswick, Canada BORDERS, THOMAS P. B.A. 510 Cloverlea Rd., Louisville Kentucky CILA NFCCS BORDIGNON, ROBERT L. B.B 326 Willow St., Itasca, III. BOROFF, RICHARD L. B.A. 474 Pennsylvania Ave., Waver ly, New York BOUCEK, ROBERT J., JR. B.S. 2875 Desoto Blvd., Coral Gables Florida A.C.S. BOWDEN, JOHN F. B.S. 91 Campbell Dr.. Lowell, Mass A.I.A. BOYLE, WILLIAM J. - B.A. 10 Croydon Dr., Merrick Lone Island, New York YCS, Varstiy Track BRADY, CHARLES C. B.S. R.F.D., Aurora, Iowa Physics Club BRADY JOHN M. B.S. 935 First St., Idaho Falls, Ida Ski Team, Flyboy BRADY, PHILLIP T. B.B.A. 43 Bronx River Rd., Yonkers New York Rugby Club BRANAGAN, BARRY J. B.S. 32 Coligni Ave., New Rochelle New York A.S.C.E. BRANDT, JOHN T. B.B.A. 115 Wesleyan Ct., Elyria, Ohic Varsity Golf, Cheerleader BRANSON, DOUGLAS M. B.A 2329 Candlewood Dr., Dayton Ohio Arts Letters Business Forum DOME Senior Editor, Dean ' s List, Mock Convention BRAUN, ROBERT A., JR. B.S. 402 Fairacres Rd., Omaha, Nebr. A.S.M.E., Sailing Club, Ski Club BRAUNSDORF, PAUL R. B.A. 2843 Virginia, Topeka. Kansas Dean ' s List, Labor Managemen Club, Arts Letters Business Forum BRAZEE, JAMES L., JR. - B.A. 601 Forest Ave., Wilmette, III A.P.S., Young Republicans Club BREEN, F. GLENN B.B.A. 1213 Evergreen Rd., Morrisville, Pennsylvania BREJCHA, THOMAS L., JR. B.A. 7229 S. Paxton, Chicago III. Student Senate, A.B. Advisory Council Chairman, Honor Code Drafting Committee, VOICE Associate Editor BRENNAN, FRANK W. - B.A. 824 S. Taylor, Oak Park, III. Knights of Columbus, Hall President BRENNAN, KEVIN D. B.A. 43-21 242nd St., Douglaston, New York Arts Letters Business Forum, Mock Political Convention Chairman of Platform Com- BRENNAN, THOMAS J. - B.A. 21015 Claythorne Rd., Shaker Hts. Ohio JUGGLER, VOICE 284 BRICK. DANIEL E. - B.A. 73 Christiana St.. North Tona- wanda, New York Glee Club BRIDENSTINE WM. M. B.A. 18224 Birchcrest, Detroit, Mich. BRIGATI, GEORGE J. - B.A. 5070 Bradbury Dr., Syracuse, New York BRINKER, THOMAS E. B.S. 2214 Central St.. Evanston, III. A.S.M.E. BROCKE, JAMES C. B.B.A. 3700 W. 108th St.. Crown Point, Indiana Varsity Football. Knights of Columbus BROCKMAN, EDWARD J. B.A. 444 Kenwood Dr., Louisville. Kentucky BRODA, ROBERT J. B.A. 2915 N. 74th St.. Elmwood Park. BRODERICK, CORNELIUS J. B.A. 401 44th Des Moines, Iowa BRODERICK, JOHN P. B.A. 430 N. Fulton Ave., Mount Ver- non New York BRODERICK, PETER F. - B.A. 47 Jasper St., Valley Stream, New York BROWN, CHARLES R. B.B.A. 600 Pleasant Ave., Glenn Ellyn, Illinois Labor Management Club Sec- retary, Management Club President, Chicago Club Treasurer BROWN, RANDOLPH T. B.A. 7327 Northmoor Dr., St. Louis, Missouri BROYARD, MICHAEL C. - B.S. 7931 SW 58th Ave., S. Miami. Florida A. I. A., Hall Councilman BRUGGER, ROBERT J. B.A. 5904 Rudyard Dr. Bethesda, Maryland Blue Cicle, NROTC Battalion Commander BRUNELL, JAMES A. B.B.A. 120 Richards Ave., Paxton, Massachusetts Bengal Bouts BUCK. CHARLES R. B.S. 1289 Folkstone Dr.. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Aesculapians BUCKLEY JOHN E. B.S. 3812 NW 22. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma VOICE News Editor, CJF Production Manager BUCKLEY, C.S.C., KEVIN B.A. 528 River Oaks Dr., River Forest Illinois BUCOLO, JOSEPH A. B.A. 71 Cottage St.. Fredonia, N. Y. Mock Convention, Student Af- fairs Commission Secretary BUDARZ, FRANK E. B.A. 30 Shultas PI. Hartford. Conn. Political Science Academy BUENNAGEL, LAWRENCE B.S. 3902 N. Grant, Indianapolis, Indiana Sailing Team, Sailing Club Commadore. Physics Club BUHL, THOMAS E. B.S. 510 Kinnikinnik, Colorado Springs, Colorado BURBOTT, RICHARD M. B.A. 99 Haviland Pk., Rochester, New York Band BURGESS, JOHN A. B.A. 178 Lakeshore Dr., Carpenters- ville, Illinois Academy of Political Science BURGGRAF, JOHN A. B.B.A. 55399 Grape Rd., Mishawaka, Ind. BURKE, ALAN J. B.B.A. 810 Chestnut St., Anita. Iowa Glee Club BURKE, EDWARD L. - B.A. 81 Warren Rd., Framingham. Massachusetts Blue Circle, Dean ' s List BURKE. JAMES A. B.A. 32-06 214th St., Bayside, N. Y. CILA BURKE, JAMES J. B.S. 40 Goodman Kisco Park, Mt. Kisco, New York BURKE, JOHN K. - B.B.A. 6 Wellington PL, New Bruns- wick, New Jersey Student Manager BURKE, MICHAEL J. - B.B.A. 10 Floral Ct., Fort Thomas Ky. BURKE, RAYMOND J. B.A. 6 Windsor Ln., Scarsdale, N. Y. Westchester Club President, Arts Letters Business Forum, WSND Sports Announcer BURKHARDT JAMES A. B.B.A. 2056 Ridgewood Rd. Akron O. BURNS, CHARLES J., II - B.A. 32 Rock Ridge Dr., Town of Rye. New York Bengal Bouts, A.P.S. BURNS, DAVID W. B.A. Kensington Rd., Coshocton, O. Sociological Society, Sailing Club, Young Republicans Club BURNS, SHAUN A. B.A. 14 Middle Rd. Merrimac, Mass. Bengal Bouts, Rugby Club BUSH, DAVID J. B.A. Stacyville, Iowa University Theatre, Aesculapi- BYLINSKI, RAYMOND J. B.A. 1759 W. Chicago, Chicago, III. BYRNE, ALLAN C. B A. 36 Hubbard Rd., Weston, Mass. Rugby Club BYRNES, TERENCE W. B.A. 1322 N. 24th St., Clarksburg, West Virginia Knights of Columb us, West Virginia Club Secretary, Mock Convention CAFFARELLI, JAMES A. B.B.A. 1540 Wilson Ave., Chicago Heights, Illinois CAFFREY, EDWARD J. B.A. 2954 Valentine Ave., Bronx New York Labor Management Club CALLEN, THOMAS J. B.S. 6533 W. Wis. Ave., Milwaukee, Wisconsin CAMACHO, GUILLERMO B.S. Calle 81 No. 8-57, Bogata 2 D.E. Columbia CAMPBELL, CHARLES A. B.S. 7525 Nethersole Dr., Cleveland Ohio A. I. A., Society of American Military Engineers CAMPOLUCCI, RICHARD F B.A. 270 Hunyadi Ave., Fairfield, Connecticut CANNON, FRANK C. B.B.A. 721 Anderson Blvd. Geneva Illinois CANNON, NASSIF J. B.A. 301 E. Church St., Farmville, North Carolina Blue Circle Secretary-Treas- urer, C.I. LA., Honor Council, Alpha Epsilon Delta CANTILLO, CARLOS E. - B.B.A. Tres Rios, Costa Rica Soccer Club CAPACCI, JOHN G. IBS Fall St. Seneca Falls New York Political Science Academy CARENS, EDWARD M. B B A 9 Crestwood Dr., Wellesley Hills, Massachusetts CAREY, ANTHONY F. B.A. North Adams Rd., Oakbrook III. CAREY, RICHARD G. - B.B.A. 9614 S. Hamlin Ave., Evergreen Park, Illinois WSND CAREY, ROBERT K. B.S. 3314 Ivanhoe Rd., Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Pi Tau Sigma, Wrestling, Sailing CAIRDEO, HENRY F. B.A. 666 Gramatan Ave., Mt. Vernon, New York Metropolitan Club Council CARPENTER. THOMAS A. B A 410 Coe St. Tiffin Ohio CARRETTA, WILLIAM J. - B.S. 1823 N. Glebe Rd., Arlington, Virginia TECHNICAL REVIEW, Joint Engineering Council, Mock Convention CARRIEDO, RUBEN A. B.A. 2315 Beta St., National City, California Mock Convention, Monogram Club, Varsity Tennis CARROLL, JAMES S. B.A. 3273 Fiwistere Ct., Atlanta, Ga. Monogram Club, Varsity Football, Captain CARROLL, GEORGE B.A. 1310 Todd Ave.. Aliquippa, Pa. Track, Cross Country CARROLL, WILLIAM E. B.A. 35 Park Dr. Peekskill N. Y. GARY, ROBERT D. B.A. 3252 S. Taylor Ave., Milwaukee, Wisconsin Wisconsin Club Treasurer CASASSUS, C. S. C., JUAN B.A. California 2488, Santiago, Chile CASEY, ROBERT F. B.A. 7755 S. Honore, Chicago, Illinois University Band CASS, LELAND H. B.A. 8 Briar Rd., Golf, Illinois A.C.S., SCHOLASTIC CAULEY, RONALD R. B.B.A. 49 Clarendan, Buffalo, N.Y. CAULFIELD, EDWARD J. B.S. 200 Hollywood Circle, Camp Hill, Pennsylvania Aesculapians CAVANAUGH, JOHN M. B.S. 614 Albert Ave., Rockford, III. A.S.C.E. CAVANAUGH, WILLIAM P. B.S. 1741 Sunshine Jamestown, Pa. A.I.Ch.E. CHAILLE, JAMES O. B.S. 41 Tower Rd., Anderson, Ind. CHANGUS, JAMES E. B.S. 7337 S. Shore Dr. Chicago, III. Aesculapians CHEVRAUX, THOMAS R. B.A. 903 Ridge Rd. NW. Canton, Ohio Varsity Track CHILDS, JAMES E. B.S. 308 Green, Tipton, Ind. Varsity Baseball CHING, FRANCIS D. K. B.A. 5092 Kalanianaole Hwy., Honolulu, Hawaii Tau Bota Pi A. I. A. CICIARELLI, JOHN A. B.A. 1334 Victoria Ave., New Ken- sington, Pennsylvania Geology Club CIHAK, THOMAS J. B.A. 306 Maple, Yankton. S.D. Academic Commission CIMINO, JAMES F. B.B.A. 403 Palmer St. Frankfort, N.Y. CIRALDO, ROBERT A. B.A. 5317 Neptune Dr., Alexandria Virginia CLANCY, JOHN B.S. 1401 41st East, Seattle, Wash. Varsity Tennis, Aesculapians CLARK CORNELIUS H. JR. B.B.A. 18652 Pinehurst, Detroit, Mich. Beta Alpha Psi, Labor Man- agement Club-Treasurer CLARK. EPHRAIM A. B.A. 1329 N. Edgewater Dr. Charleston, South Carolina CLARK, JOHN R. B.A. 1512 Clinton Rd., Glenshaw, Pa. A.P.S., Glee Club CLARK. THOMAS P. B.A. 19 Wright Ave., Lynbrook, New York Lacrosse Club, Political Science Club, Social Commission Executive Secretary CLARK, WILLIAM J. B.B.A. 7240 Lawndale St., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Beta Alpha Psi, Cross Country. Track, Monogram Club CLEMENTS. DAVID R. B.S. 705 McCoy Rd., McKees Rocks, Pa. CLENNON, DAVID J. - B.A. 811 Grove Ave.. Waukegan, Illinois University Theatre COFFEY, JOHN J. B.S. 13 Sparrow Circle. White Plains New York COLMENARES. RAFAEL B. S. Carrera 20 E. Sur 8-54 Call-Columbia COLLINS C.S.C.. LEONARD J. B.A. 135 Endicott Ave., Revere, Mass. CILA COLLINS, MICHAEL J. B.B.A. 29 Cambridge Ave., Garden City, New York COMES, LAWRENCE E. JR. - B.B.A. 2047 Westmeyer, Toledo. Ohio Marketing Club Toledo Club Secretary CONATY, SHAUN A. B.S. 172 Noyt Ave., Rumford, R. I. A.C.S., University Theatre NFCCS CONDON, DAVID A. B.A. 4411 O ' Meare, Houston, Texas CONERTY, MICHAEL J. B.B.A. 626 Lake, Wilmette, Illinois NROTC Drill Team. Pistol Team CONLON, JAMES V. JR. B.B.A. 10 Hill Ct., Rumford, R.I. Labor Management Club, Hockey Club, Marketing Club CONNELL, DARYL R. B.S. Gladbrook, Iowa CONNELLY THOMAS A. B.S. 5854 Neosho St., St. Louis, Mo. Architecture Club vice-Pres- ident CONNIFF, MICHAEL G. B.B.A. 1247 N. Gulley, Dearborn, Mich. CONNOR, C.S.C., JOHN S. B.A. Moreau Seminary CONROV, JOSEPH P. B.A. 400 N. 43rd, Seattle, Wash. CONTINO. CHARLES A. B.A. 37 Rose Lane, Framingham, CONVY, GEORGE C. B.B.A. 69 York Drive, St. Louis Mo. Rugby Club, St. Louis Club- Treasurer, President CONWAY, JAMES J. B.S. 207-16 8th Ave., Bayside, N.Y. CONYERS, C.S.C., RICHARD D. B.A. 1429 N. Lotus Dr., Round Lake, Illinois COSTANTINO, DAVID M. L.L.B. 518 S. Bosart Ave., Indianapo- lis. Indiana CORCORAN. TERRENCE C.-B.S. 1415 W. Koch, Bozeman, Mont. CORELLI, RAYMOND J. B.A. 99 Marci Ave., White Plains, New York COSENZA, LUIS B.S. Puerto Cortes, Honduras COSTA, PAUL S. B.A. 66 Prospect St., Port Chester New York Varsity Football. Monogram Club COTTER, FRANCIS J. B.A. . 5844 Royalcrest, Dallas, Texas COUCH, JOHN C. B.A. Broad Street, Kinderhook, N.Y. Varsity Fencing. Grey ' s Inn, VOICE COUGHLIN, WILLIAM F. B.B.A. 4845 Beachwood Dr. Sheffield Lake, Ohio COY. MICHAEL J. B.A. 57 Harwood Rd., Louisville, Kentucky WSND, Dean ' s List. Hall Pres- idents Council CRAGG, WILLIAM R. B.A. 52 Park Lane, Golf, Illinois DOME, SCHOLASTIC, Varsity Track CRARY JOHN L. - B.S. 615 9th St. South, Fargo, N.D. CRECCA, JOSEPH P. B.A. 551 Berkeley Ave., Orange, N.J. Rugby Club CROTTY, JAMES E. B.A. 78 Milford St., Buffalo, N.Y. CROWLEY, PETER J. B.B.A. 627 Garland, Winnetka, Illi- nois Lacrosse Club, VOICE CUDDIHY, HERBERT L. B.A. 345 E. 77th St., New York, N.Y. Mock Convention Floor Mgr. CULBERT, STEVEN J. B.A. McGill, Nevada Alpha Epsilon Delta, Aescul- apians, Nevada Club Sec- retary. Dean ' s List CULHANE, RORY M. B.A. 90 Commonwealth, Rochester, N.Y. CULLEN, PETER K. B.B.A. 9035 Jackson Park Blvd., Wau- natosa, Wisconsin Wisconsin Club vice-President CULLEN, RICHARD J. - B.S. 2036 Lake Shore Dr., Michigan City, Indiana A.S.M.E., Joint Engineering Council, Sailing Club CULLEN, THOMAS O. B.A. 216 Genesco St., Storm Lake, Iowa JUGGLER SCHOLASTIC, VOICE CUNNINGHAM, OWEN J. B.A. 500 S. Sherman St., Bay City, Michigan CUSACK, DAVID F. B.A. Cascade, Colorado DAILY, TERRENCE J. B.A. 2801 Brigantine Ave., Brigan- tine, New Jersey Blue Circle, Dean ' s List, Junior Class Vice-President DALEY, JAMES H. B.A. 257 W. 7th, Marysville, Ohio DALMONTE. VINCENT J. B.A. 177 Scharer Ave., Northvale, New Jersey DALRYMPLE, RICHARD W. B.A. 17 Lynn Ave. Middlesex, N.J. DALTON EDWARD J. JR.-B.B.A. Old Bedford Rd., Concord, Mass. DALY PATRICK F. B.B.A. 8050 S. May St., Chicago, III. Beta Alpha Psi, Bengal Bouts, Dean ' s List DANCE, PETER D. B.A. 406 E. 9th St., Hinsdale, III. VOICE, Mock Convention DARKE, RICHARD F. B.B.A. 16845 Westmoreland, Detroit, Michigan DARKO, RICHARD J. B.A. RR I, Box 314, Indianapolis, Indiana Tau Sigma Alpha Vice- president, WSND, CJF Chairman, Dean ' s List DAUGHERTY, RICHARD H. B.B.A. 18 James St., Sidney, N.Y. Knights of Columbus DAUGHERTY, SETH J. B.S. 430 Maitland La., New Castle, Pennsylvania DAVALOS, JUAN B. B.S. Bolivar 240, Quito, Ecuador A.S.M.E., Soccer Club, Pan- American Club Treasurer DAVIS, JOHN B. B.S.. 5513 River Rd., Harrisburg. Pa. 285 DAVIS, NATHANIEL J. Ill - B.S. 1315 Ave. " O, " Huntsville, Tex. Rugby Club DEAL, THOMAS E. B.S. 8120 S.W. 184 La.. Miami Fla. DeBRUIN, PETER E. - B.S. 163 Rockaway Ave., Garden City, New Jersey A.S.C.E., Young Republicans Club, Chess Club DeCOURSEY, THOMAS B.S. 3316 W. 68th St., Prairie Vil- lage, Kansas Kansas City Club Vice-pres- ident, Mock Convention DEE, JOHN P. B.A. 271 Greenway Rd., Ridgewood, New Jersey DEICHL, RICHARD J. B.S. 12 Warren Ct., Northport, N.Y. Band, A.I.A.A. NROTC Drill Team DEIHL, GEORGE A. B.S. 4920 Apache Ave.. Jacksonville, Florida DELL ' OSSO, PAUL D. B.S. 4520 Sherman Galveston Tex. A.I.E.E. DeMEO, PAUL J. B.A. 30 Hillview Ave., Port Wash- ington, New Yor k Glee Club, Mardi Gras Com- mittee, Freshman Formal Decorations DEMLING, ROBERT H. B.S. 924 Three Mile Rd. NE, Grand Rapids, Michigan DENNERY, VINCENT P. - B.B.A. 7722 Burholme Ave., Philadel- phia. Pennsylvania Varsity Football D ' ERCOLE, A. JOSEPH B.A. 34 Preston Ave., White Plains New York Aesculapians, Alpha Epsilon Delta. Dean ' s List DERRICO, PETER M. B.S. 113 Hilary Circle, New Roc- helle. New York Met Club Treasurer Rugby Club DESMOND, WALTER J. B.S. 2505 East First St., Long Beach, California DeSTEFANO, ANDREW J. B.A. 8 Chuchill Rd. Woburn Mass. Chess Club DEVINE, TIMOTHY L. B.B.A. 629 N. State St., Jackson, Mich. Varsity Football DEVLIN, PAUL J. - B.A. 299 Pondfield, Bronxville N.Y. DEVLIN ROBERT H. JR. B.A. Roseholm, Mt. Kisco, N.Y. Social Commissioner Senior Class, Mardi Gras Execu- tive Chairman DHUYVETTER, DAVID A B.S. 1725 First Ave. Silvis III. DICKSON, WILLIAM R. - B.B.A. 30 Holman Rd., Moberly, Mo. Beta Alpha Psi, Business Adm. Council DIEBOLD, GERALD J. B.S. 582 Sunnyside Dr., Louisville, Kentucky Physics Club Vice-president Science Advisory Council DIEFENBACH, ALAN F. B.A. I Morningside Dr. Delmar, New York Political Science Academy Treasurer, Capital District Club Vice-president DIETZ, LAWRENCE S. - B.B.A. Rt. I, Box 32, Lawton Mich SCHOLASTIC, Bengal ' Bouts Co-promoter DiFILIPPO, JOHN D. JR. B.S. 1407 Birch St., Lorain. Ohio DiGREGORIO, JOSEPH S. - B.S. 808 Moore St., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania DiLIRIO, ROBERT W. B.S. 67-25 B 186th La., Fresh Mea- dows, New York Joint Engineering Council TECHNICAL REVIEW Man- aging Editor DILENSCHNEIDER, ROBERT L. B.A. 1885 Suffolk Rd., Columbus Ohio Columbus Club Secretary DILLON, GARY W. B.A. 13259 Mercier, Southgate, Mich. Social Commission. WSND. Knights of Columbus, Hall Government DITTOE, RICHARD J. B.B.A. 19840 Riverview Ave., Rocky River, Ohio DIVNEY, LAWRENCE F. B.A. 156 W. Hartsdale Ave., Harts- dale. New York Student Manager DOHENY, ANTHONY J B.S. 904 Fairfield Ct., Waukegan, Illinios SCIENCE QUARTERLY, NFCCS A.C.S. DOLAN, RORY D. B.S. 8 Nortema Ct. New Hyde Park, New York DOLEZAL, FREDERICK J. B.B.A. 1523 Simon Ave., Carroll, Iowa Rugby Club, Commerce Forum DONLIN, LAWRENCE P. B.A. 49 Fenwood Dr., Belleville, III. Hall Government DONOHOE, WILLIAM F. B.S. 17 Lowell Terrace, Bloomfield, New Jersey I.E.E.E. DONOVAN, DAVID D. B.A. Hawthorne La. Wheaton III. AROTC Drill Team DONOVAN. MICHAEL J. B.S. 687 S. Harrison, Kankakee, III. The Kankakee Chief DONOVAN, ROBERT G. B S 993 Park Ave., New York, N.Y. DONOVAN, THOMAS G. B.B.A. 910 East Ave. B, Blythe, Cal. DOOLEY, KEVIN B. B.S. 19 Cleveland St.. Springdale, Connecticut DOONER, HUGO K. B.S. Renaca 84, Santiago, Chile Soccer Club, Pan-American Club DOWD, OWEN H. B.A. 12 Canterbury Rd. Rockeville Centre, New York Varsity Basketball, Hall Coun- cilman DOYLE. PAUL F. B.A. 2601 River mont Ave., Lynch- burg, Virginia DRANE, LANCE W. B.S. 1609 Smallwood St., Jackson, Mississippi Tau Beta Pi. Honor Council Chairman, Joint Engineering Council DRAYTON, ALAN E. B.A. 63 Woodland Rd., Glen Head, L.I. New York DRUCKER, PAUL M. - B.S. 1140 Greenwood Ave., Wil- mette. Illinois A.S.M.E., Pi Tau Sigma, Var- sity Swimming DuBOIS, STEVEN E. B.S. N. 5403 Howard. Spokane, Wash. Glee Club A.I.Ch.E. DUDASH, ALBERT J. - B.A. 1311 McGee Ave., Aliquippa, Pennsylvania SCHOLASTIC, Debate Team DUDGEON, PATRICK E. B.A. 105 Dakota Rd.. Frankfort Ken. Varsity Basketball DUFALA, STEPHEN T. B.A. 2980 Hayes St., Avon, Ohio Social Commission DuFOUR, RICHARD G. - B.B.A. I 179 Yorkshire. Grosse Point Park, Michigan Blue Circle, Finance Club Vice-president DUNDON, JOSEPH K. B.S. 9 Vera St., Dorchester, Mass. DUNN, CHARLES C. B.A. 6 Greenmeadow Rd., Eastches- ter New York SCHOLASTIC, Social Commis- sion, Political Science Academy DUNN, JOHN T. B.A. 10311 Brunswick Ave.. Silver Spring, Maryland CILA Young Democrats Club A.B. Advisory Board DUNN, ROBBERT M. B.S. 522 Lowell Dr. Endwell N.Y. DUNN, WILLIAM J. - B.A. 316 E. Lincoln Ave.. Barring- ton, Illinois Rugby Club, Varsity Wrestling, Architecture Ckb DUPPS. JOHN A. B.S. 1110 Dayton Pk., Germantown Ohio A.I.Ch.E. DUPUIS, RICHARD E. B.A. 1261 Albert Rd.. Windsor, On- tario Varsity Football DUR, PHILLIP A. - B.A. Am Con, Nagoya, Japan DWYER, JAMES B. B.B.A. 3906 State St. Erie, Pa. Aesculapians, Labor Manage- ment Club, Administrator John A. Morrissey Loan Fund, Publicity Commissioner Junior Class, Senior Class Treasurer DWYER, MICHAEL J. B.A. 3300 N. Chatham, Racine, Wis. Varsity Fencing Co-captain DYNIENICZ, MARK C. B.B.A. 1150 Greenwood Ave., Deer- field, Illinois EARLY, DONALD E. B.A. 421 E. Grove, Rantou! Illinois EATON, ERNEST R. Ill - B.A. 5036 Westpath Terrace Washington. D. C. EBERST. JOHN D. B.S. 1320 Church St. Logan Ohio ECHEWA, THOMAS O. B.S. Owerrinta, ABA, Nigeria Soccer Club EGAN, THOMAS R. B.S. 67 Ellington Ave., Rockville, Connecticut I.E.E.E. EHLERMAN, JOSEPH E. B.S. 300 Lincoln, Glenview, Illinois Aesculapians EIBEN, MICHAEL R. B.S. 1610 S. Fifth Ave.. Lebanon, Pennsylvania EIFERT, JAMES R. B.S. 320 llth Ave., Helena, Mont. Joint Engineering Council, Eng- ineering Open House A.S.M. EISENSTEIN CHARLES T. B.S. R.R. 3, Sidney, Ohio CJF, A.C.S. EKKEBUS, DANIEL E. B.B.A. 419 S. Wille St. Mt. Prospect Illinois CJF, TECHNICAL REVIEW, University Bands ENGLISH, PATRICK J. B.A. 7941 S. Aberdeen St., Chicago, Illinois EPSTEIN, JAMES M. B.S. 1100 University St., Apt. 3-D, Seattle, Washington Aesculapians, Alpha Epsilon Delta ERNSBERGER, JACK L. - B.B.A. 436 N. Allen St., South Bend, Indiana Young Republicans Club, Uni- versity Bands. Labor Manage- ment Club ERTL. THOMAS E. B.S. 4452 W. 57 St., Cleveland, Ohio Tau Beta Pi, I.E.E.E. ESSLING, DAVID E. B.A. 1409 Lincoln, St. Paul. Minn. EUSTICE, JOHN T. B.B.A. 1330 S. 90th, Omaha, Neb. Soccer Club FABIAN DANIEL J. B.A. 1542 Cleveland, Whiting, Ind. University Theatre, WSND, VOICE FAGAN, JAMES E. B.A. 164 Hawthorne Ave., Glen Ridge, New Jersey FAGAN, PHILIP J., JR. B.S. Rt. I, Box 167, Jacksonville, Alabama FAIRCHILD, RICHARD P. - B.A. 1050 Plummer Circle, Rochester, Minnesota FALLER, THEODORE H. B.S. 8360 S.W. 29th St. Miami, Fla. FANNING, EDWARD J. B.B.A. RR 3, Wildwood Dr., Aurora, Illinois Athletic Manager FARRAR, MICHAEL C. L.L.B. 73 Mapleridge Dr., Waterbury, Connecticut FATUR, EDWARD J. B.S. ION S. Belvoir Blvd., South Euclid, Ohio FATZ, ALAN E. B.S. 4140 N. Austin Ave., Chicago, Illinois Chicago Club Representative, Mock Convention FEDOR, THOMAS J. B.B.A. 1531 Parkwood Rd., Lakewood, Ohio Glee Club, Labor Management Club FEENEY, HAROLD V., JR. B.S. 815 W. Rusholme, Davenport, Iowa I.E.E.E., Tau Beta Pi FELLRATH, THOMAS J. B.B.A. 544 Meridan, Dearborn, Mich. Young Republicans, Ski Club, Sailing Club FENNELLY, RICHARD P. B.S. 33-32 147 St., Flushing, N. Y. Cross Country, Track, A.C.S. FENTON, STEPHEN R. B.A. 596 Bloomfield Ave., Bloom- field, Connecticut FERGUSON, DANIEL M. - B.A. 1553 Michigan, Lincoln Park, Michigan Hockey Club, VOICE, Dean ' s List FERGUSON, THOMAS J. - B.B.A. 1137 7th St., Lorain, Ohio FERNANDEZ, JOSE E. B.B.A. 654 Hernandez. San Juan, Puerto Rico FILIPPONE, WILLIAM L. B.S. 13-04 Ellis Ave., Fairlawn, New Jersey FIORE, MICHAEL E. B.S. 140 Tanners Pond Rd. Garden City, New York A.S.C.E. FISH, JAMES F. B.A. 287 First St., Mineola, N. Y. FISHBURNE, BENJAMIN P., Ill B.A. 3228 Klingle Rd. N.W. Washington. D. C. Junior Parent Weekend FISHER, JOHN E. B.A. 2976 Parkside Rd. Columbus Ohio Glee Club FISHER, JOHN F. B.A. 28400 Swan Island Dr., Grosse lie, Michigan Glee Club FITCH, REX B. B.A. 207 Churchill Lane, Fayette- ville, New York Bengle Bouts FITZGERALD, JAMES M. B B A 2713 N. 45 Ave., Omaha, Nebr! Student Manager FITZGERALD C.S.C., JOHN J B.A. 7 N. Wisner St., Park Ridge Illinois FITZGERALD, ROBERT F. - B B A Churchill Rd., Ft. Salonga New York Knights of Columbus Grand Knight FITZMAURICE, SHAUN E BA 19 Berkeley Rd., Wellesley, Massachusetts Varsity Baseball and Track FITZPATRICK, JOHN L. - B.A. 41 Alameda St. Rochester New York Bengle Bouts FLANAGAN, ROBERT J. B.A. 26 ' 2 Dorman St., New Haven, Connecticutt A.C.S., Mock Convention FLANAGAN C.S.C. BRO MICHAEL B.A. Dujarie Hall, Notre Dame Ind. FLANAGAN, THOMAS E. 8 A 732 Fort St., Ottawa, Illinois Knights of Columbus, Young Republicans FLEMING, MICHAEL D. - B A 249 N. Heights Ave., Youngs- town, Ohio Sociology Club, Youngstown Club Vice-President FLINT, JAMES F. - B.A. 818 Coolidge PI.. Rockford, III. Herodotians Treasurer, Young Republicans, Mock Convention FLOETHER, ROBERT E. B.B.A. 15 Christopher St., Dover N.J. FLOOD, ROBERT F., JR. B.A. 20 Flint Ave. Larchmont N Y FLORES, IGNACIO D. III-B.B.A. 1002 4th St., Floresville, Texas Knights of Columbus, Texas Club, Finance Club FLUSCHE, PHILIP A. B.A. 1005 Woodruff Lane, Sweet- water, Texas FOCKE, MICHAEL W. B.A. 5619 Western Ave. N.W., Washington, D. C. WSND FOLEY, MICHAEL H. B.S. Star Route A Flemington, N. J. AROTC Rifle Team FOLEY, THOMAS F. B.S. 44 Division St., Norwich, Conn. FORD, THOMAS P. B.A. 131 E. 66th St. New York, N.Y. SCHOLASTIC Photography Editor Ski Club Vice-Presi- dent, 1965 Winter Weekend- Chairman FORTENER, THOMAS L. B.S. 611 S. Jefferson St., Delphos, Ohio FORWARD, DANIEL J. B.A. 4180 St. Paul Blvd., Rochester, New York FOSNOT, ROBERT G. - B.S. 936 McPherson, Cincinnati, O. FOSTER, LEE E. B.A. 103 Westwood Mankato Minn. FOSTER, WILLIAM J. B.S. 2578 Wendover, Bloomfield, Hills, Michigan Alpha Epsilon Delta FRANC, GARY C. B.A. 3444 S. Emerson, Englewood, Colorado Young Republicans Club, A.S.M. E. SCIENCE, QUARTER- LY FRANCK, THOMAS R. B.A. 2431 Del Mar PI., Ft. Lauder- dale, Florida FRANCO, JOSEPH A. B.S. 43 S. Main St., New Berlin, New York FRANCO, RICHARD T. - B.A. 324 Fulton Ave., Jersey City, New Jersey FRENZEL, ALLAN J. B.B.A. 2047 Thornwood Wilmette, III. FUGIEL PETER J. B.A. 7502 Douglas. Des Plaines, la. FUJINAKA, ROY T. B.S. 804 Hugh St., Pearl City, Hawaii A.S.M.E., Geology Club GABRIEL, LOUIS T. B.S. RD I, Center Valley, Pa. Aesculapians GAENSSLEN, ROBERT E. B.S. 211 Hillview, Boise, Idaho Aesculapians, Academic Com- mission Activities Co-ordi- natpr, Student Faculty Lecture Series Chairman GALLAGHER, JAMES N. B.A. I South Gate, Garden City N. J. Lacrosse Club Academy of Political Science GALLAGHER, JOHN V. B.A. 636 Delmar PL, Syracuse, N.Y. Knights of Columbus, Mock Convention, Sociological So- ciety GALWARDI, EDWARD F. B.S 40 Leonard St., Stamford, Con- necticut A.S.C.E. GANTZ, GARY W. B.B.A. 2200 Chilligan Dr. Anchorage Alaska Glee Club, Ski Club, Finance Club GARCIA JUAN J. B S. Carrera 22, No. 12-147, San Cristobal, Venezuela Varsity Fencing Soccer Club GARCIA, WILLIAM R. B A 19918 Bonnie Ridge Way, Sara- toga, Cal. Varsity Swimming, Monogram Club, Hall Government GARRIGAN, V. TERRY - B.S. 1819 Powell St., Norristown Pa GARRITY, CHARLES E B ' S 511 3rd St. SW, Austin Texas GARVEY, THOMAS C. - B.B.A 410 Plummer St., Oil City, Pa. Labor Management Club ' GAUGHRAN, JAMES B. - B.B.A. 313 Sanford Ave., Dunellen N.J. GAUL, FRANCIS J. B.A. 2643 Ashurst Rd. University Hts., Ohio Blue Circle Pep Rally Chair- man GEAREN, JOHN J. B.A. 812 S. Kenilworth, Oak Park, Illinois Student Body President, Honor Code Board, Founder Editor of the VOICE GEARY, JOHN C. B.A. 2545 S. Birm PI., Tulsa, Okla. Varsity Fencing GEARY, PAUL A. B.A. 403 N. Providence Rd., Wal- lingford, Pennsylvania Glee Club GEMBOLIS, ROBERT F. B.S. 2962 N. Reynold ' s Rd. Toledo Ohio A.C.S. GEOLY, KENNETH L. B.S. 88 Pine Hill Rd. Great Neck, New York Alpha Epsilon Delta, Glee Club, Aesculapians GHELARDI, MICHAEL J. B.S. 435 Market St.. Bloomsburg Pa. Cheerleader, Glee Club GIAMBALVO, JAMES P. - B.B.A. 1609 Forest Ave.. Wilmette, III. GIDEON, JAMES H. B.A. 1540 Miami Rd., Benton Har- bor, Michigan Young Republicans Club GILMARTIN, ROBERT L. - B.A. 7709 Nairn, Houston, Texas DOME Sports Editor, As- sociate Editor, WNDU TV WSND, Marriage Institute Director of Public Relations, Senior Ball Committee Pub- licity Chairman GIOMBETTI, CARL A. B.S. 70 Stoneleigh Rd. Scarsdale New York Lacrosse Club, Aesculapians GIORDINO ANDREW J. B S 27 Mattes Rd., Hamden, Conn. Student Manager GLASSMEYER, RAYMOND M. B.B.A. 3164 W. 84th St., Chicago III GLAVIN, DANIEL M. B A 2100 North Rd. Scottsville New York GLEASON, JOHN S. Ill - B.A. 25 Farmington Dr., Chevy Chase Maryland GLENNON, EDWARD F BA 24 S. Clayton St., Denver Col. GOETZ, JAMES P. B.A. 3066 Woodbury Rd., Shaker Hts., Ohio Monogram Club, Varsity Tennis, Alpha Epsilon Delta GOMES, C.S.C., MICHAEL A. B.A. Moreau Seminary GONZALEZ LUIS C. B.B.A. Ave. Bolivar N. 640, Managua, Nicaragua Ski Club GOODWIN, THOMAS V. B S 42 Talbot Ave., Beacon. N.Y. Knights of Columbus A.I Ch.E. GORDON, JOHN S. B.A. 1200 Huntingdon Rd. Kansas City, Missouri GORE. PAUL A. B.B.A. I Winnebago Rd., Ft. Lauder- dale, Florida Councilman University Village GORRICHO, CARLOS J. B S Calle 17, 10-35, Bogota, Colum- bia, South America GOYER, PETER F. JR. - B.S. 3815 NE 21st St., Amarillo, Tex. Naval Institute, Hall Govern- ment, Physics Club GRACE, JAMES M. B.B.A. 2248 Ohio Ave., Youngstown, Ohio Ski Club Mock Convention GRACE, WILLIAM R. - B.S 41 Shelter Rock Rd., Manhasset New York Aesculapians, Bengal Bouts GRADY, RAYMOND A BS 4050 E. Weldon Ave., Phoenix, Arizona A.C.S. GRAHAM JOHN C. B S 7 Meade Rd., Ambler, Pa. A. I. Ch.E. Secretary GRAHAM, VINCENT J. B S 1032 W. Loyola Ave., Chicago Illinois Eta Kappa Nu I.E E E GRANNAN, PHILIP P. B.S. 211 Chemung St., Corning New York A.S.C.E., Rugby Club, Hall Council GRAY, COLLIN W. B S 14939 82nd Ave., Orland Park, Illinois GREEN, THOMAS P. - B S 518 E. Milton St., South Bend. Indiana GREENLEES, RUSSELL C. - B.A. 316 E. Shadbolt St., Lake Orion, Michigan WSND Bus ' ness Manager, GREGG, JAMES D. B.S. 2217 6th Ave., Scottsbluff, Nebraska Band A.S.M.E. GRIECO, GREGORY J. B.A. 1132 Linden, Oak Park, III. University Theater GRIFFIN, JOHN J. B.A. Teutopolis, Illinois VOICE, Glee Club, Treasurer GRIFFIN, SEAN G. - B.B.A. 114 N. St. Francis, South Bend, Indiana Marketing Club, University Theatre GRIFFIN, TIMOTHY E. B.A. 1426 Dempster, Evanston III. GRIMES, JAMES J. B.S. RR I, Towanda Illinois Physics Club GRITTA, RICHARD D. - B.B.A. 101 Hill St., New Rochelle New York Gray ' s Inn, Ski Club, Young Democrats Club GROENING, WILLIAM A. B.S. 4024 Sudbury Ct., Midland, Michigan YCS GROLLER, RAYMOND R. B.A. 7979 State Rd., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Student Manager GROSE, ANDREW J. B.S. 2783 S. 8400 W., Magna, Utah YCS, Alpha Epsilon, Aescula- pians CILA GUHL, ERNESTO B.S. Calle 67, LO-90, Bogota 2 D.E., Colombia, South America GUNTZ, RAYMOND J. B.B.A. 1219 N. Wallace, Indianapolis, Indiana GURCHIK, ROBERT J. B.A. 217 Hawthorne St., Elyria, Ohio GUTRICH, THOMAS R. B.B.A. 9349 Oakley, Chicago, Illinois Honor Council H HAFEL, WILLIAM R. B.S. 1520 S. Fifth St., Springfield, I Ilinois HAGGERTY, MICHAEL E. B.A. 850 Alles Rd. Winnetka. III. Student Manager, Social Com- mission HAIGHT, PHILIP E. B.S. 320 Juniatta, Burlington, Kan. Blue Circle. Joint Engineering Council, CILA HAJNIK, FRANK T. B.S. 1 17 St. James St., Springdale, Pennsylvania Bengal Bouts, Varsity Fencing HALEY, PHILIP H. B.S. 217 Country Club La., Belle- ville, Illinois Alpha Epsilon Delta Pres. HALL, CHARLES R. B.S. 1311 Stolp Ave., Syracuse, N.Y. WSND, A. LA. HALLER, ROBERT, A. B.A. 2137 Laketon Rd. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania AFROTC Rifle Team, SCHO- LASTIC, Student Faculty Film Society Vice-president HAMBURGER, ROBERT L. B A 18330 Chagrin Blvd., Shaker Hts., Ohio Social Commission, Political Science Academy HAMILTON, RICHARD M.-B.B.A 5345 Huntclub Rd., Racine, Wisconsin Varsfy Track HANLEY, ROBERT L. - B.B.A. 3285 N. 51st Blvd.. Milwaukee, Wisconsin HANLEY, THOMAS B. B S 77 Popham Rd.. Scarsdale, N.Y. Knights of Columbus Geology Club HANNAH, JAMES H. B.S. 2636 Centenary, Houston Tex HANSON, DEL E. - B.S. 15359 Sorrento, Detroit, Mich. HARDING, THOMAS D. B.B.A. 927 McHenry Ave.. Woodstock, I Ilinois HARLAN MICHAEL G. B.S. 10 Northern Ave.. Bronxville New York HARNISCH, JAMES P. B.S. 71 Poland Manor, Poland, Ohio Alpha Epsilon Delta, Aescu- lapians, Senior Class Secretary, Young Republicans Club HARPER, ROBERT, B.B.A 21480 N. Maryland Ave., Shore- wood, Wisconsin Hall Councilman, Management Club, Hall President HARVEY, FRANCIS J. II - B S 832 Chestnut St., Latrobe Pa HASSELL, THOMAS C. - B.S. 6236 Kenwood, Dallas Texas HAUTER, JOHN A. L.L.B. 15617 Ashland, Harvey, Illinois Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma HAVERLAND, JAMES J. B.A. 3 Hawthorne Ave., Port Wash- ington, New York HAWKINS, THOMAS J. B.A. 116 Elmwood Terrace Elmhurst Illinois HAY, DAVID EDWARD JR. B.B.A. 315 Lime Oak Dr., Pittsburgh Pennsylvania Labor Management Club HAYES, CHARLES S. - B.S. 1035 S. Lincoln, Park Ridge, Illinois HAYES, JOHN T. B.A. 616 Lincoln St., Sidney, Ohio Academy of Political Science HAZZARD, CHARLES F. B A 414 Second Ave W. East Northport, New York Sociological Society, Young Republicans Club. CILA HEALEY, MARTIN J. B.A. 5227 W. Adams St., Chicago, I Ilinois Bengal Bouts HECK. THOMAS F. B.A. 3727 Chesapeake St. NW. Washington D. C. Glee Club, Ski Club HEENEY, JOSEPH F. B.A. 47 Inverness Terrace, Fords, New Jersey Mock Convention, Young Dem- ocrats Club, Knights of Colum- bus HEIBEL, DANIEL R. B.S. 2505 Nuvato PL. Palos Verdes Est., California HEIDENREICH GARY R. B.S. 9315 Harding Blvd., Wauwa- tosa, Wisconsin HEIMBUCH, JAMES T. L.L.B. 7841 Bingham, Dearborn, Mich. HEINZ, MICHAEL H. B.A. 1900 W. Burr Oak Dr., Glen- view, Illinois Tau Beta Pi, TECHNICAL RE- VIEW Editor Young Repub- licans Club, Joint Engineering Council HEMMINGER, DAVID G. L.L.B. 23206 Lincoln Way West, South Bend, Indiana Moot Court HEMPHILL, JAMES M. B.A. 137 N. Peck, LaGrange, III. VOICE HENDRICKS, PETER M. B.B.A. 2298 Sycamore PL, Merrick, N.Y. Lacrosse Club, Finance Club. Mock Convention HENNEBERRY, WILLIAM T. B.A. 919 N. State St., Belvidere, NFCCS, Finance Club, Ski Club HENNES, PAUL A. B.B.A. 3811 41st Ave. NE Seattle, Washington Pacific Northwest Club Treas- urer HENRICK, JOSEPH W. B.S. 1817 Sweetbriar Ave.. Nash- ville, Tennessee Knights of Columbus, Mock Convention HENSLEY, ROBERT B. B.A. Louisville, Kentucky HERMAN, JOHN F. B.A. 677 E. Steels Corners Rd., Cuy. Falls, Ohio HERR. J. MICHAEL B.A. 605 Aberdeen, Middleton, Ohio Dean ' s List, Hall Secretary HESTER, STEPHEN B. - B.A 7964 Northcote, Hammond Ind. Bengal Bouts, Auto Club DOME Cover Design, 1965 HICKS, THOMAS, J B A 6700 Oak Hills Dr., Birming- ham, Michigan Alpha Epsilon Delta HIDALGO, LUIS A. B.S. P.O. Box 16-A, Ouito, Ecuador HIGGINS, DOUGLAS A. B A 9309 Ridgeway, Evanston, III. Confraternity of Christian Doc- trine Secretary HIGGINS, JOHN H. B.S Rt. I, Box 153 A, Del Mar, Cal. Mock Convention, Aescula- pians, Surfer HILDNER THOMAS V. - B.A. 43 Morgan La.. Somerville, N.J. A.B. Advisory Board, Publicity Commission, Political Science Academy HILLMAN, JAMES V. - B.S. 1 19 E. Avondale Ave., Youngs- town. Ohio Aesculapians, Mock Conven- tion. YCS HINCHEY, FRANCIS N. - B A 45 Park St., Rutland, Vermont SCHOLASTIC, Sports Publicity Dept. Staff Member, Mock Convention, Giuseppe ' s Club HINKER, JAMES J. - B A 720 W. 6th St., Hastings Minn Varsity Golf HIRSCHFELDER, JOHN J. - B.S. 4123 Hoagland Ave., Fort Wayne, Ind. Chess Club, German Club President HOAG, ROGERT J. B.A. 1202 Portage Ave.. South Bend Ind. HOBEN, MAURICE B.S. Green Acres, Harwinton, Conn. A.S.C.E., P ublicity Chairman HOCH, RONALD F. B.S 605 E. 5th Ave. Redfield S.D HOFFMAN, MICHAEL J. B.A. II Warren St., Hammond Ind HOGAN, DONALD J. - B.A. 10343 S. Oakley. Chicago, III. Varsity Football HOGAN, THOMAS MICHAEL - B.A. 25 Esther Ave., Binghamton N.Y. Graduation Accomodations Chairman, Junior Parent Week- end, Social Commission HOLAHAN, JOHN F. B.A. Windmill Farms, Armonk, N.Y. Political Science Academy, Commerce Forum, Arts Let- ters, Business Forum HOLTHAUS, RICHARD L. B.S. R.R. 3. Harvard, III. , HOMBURG, LEWIS, W. JR. B.A. 11530 Raintree Circle Houston Tex. HOOK, STEPHEN C. - B.A. 69 5th Ave., New York. N.Y. Sociology Club HORNBACK, JOSEPH M. B.S. 601 Valley View Dr., Middle- town. Ohio HORNE, ROBERT P. B.A. 23 State St., Skaneateles. N.Y. HORNING, BRO THOMAS M., C.S.C. - B.A. Notre Dame, Indiana HOSBEIN, GARY G. - B.B.A. Box 2283 North Shore Dr., Benton Harbor Mich. Stepan Center Manager HOUK, DAVID W. B.B.A. 5701 W. 16th St.. Speedway, Ind. Beta Alpha Psi, Student Man- HOULIHAN, GERALD J. B.S. 86 Church St., Cortland, N.Y. Bengal Bouts HOWARD, FRED H. B.S. 2727 Briarhurst, Houston, Tex. HOWARD, JOHN A. B.B.A. 8 Stonegate, Pittsford, N.Y. Beta Gamma Sigma, Manage- ment Club Secretary, Mardi Gras Raffle Chairman HOWARD, JOHN R. B.B.A. 8158 S. Wood St. Chicago, III. Glee Club HOWARD. PETER J. B.S. 282 Fillow St. Norwalk, Conn. Social Commission HRICKO, JAMES J. B.S. I 14 Wyoming Ave., Torrington, HRUSCHAK, JOSEPH P. B.S. 224 N. 10th St.. Weirton, W. Va. HSU, DOUGLAS T. B.B.A. 136 Szu Tpa Rd.. Green Lake, Taipei, Taiwan 287 MUCH, PETER MICHAEL B.B.A. 5700 Schaefer Rd., Minneapolis, Minn. Minnesota Club Treasurer HUDSON. STEPHEN R. B.A. 4 Fulton Rd., Coshocton Ohio Aesculapians, SCHOLASTIC HUGEL, JOHN S. B.S. 631 W. Angela Blvd., South Bend, Ind. A.S.C.E. HUGHES JOHN C. B.A. 6957 Reynolds St., Pittsburgh, Pa. Sociology Club HUNDERFUND, JAMES H. - B.A. 134 Crooked Hill Rd., Pearl River, N.Y. Lacrosse Club HURLEY, EDWIN P. B.B.A. 168 Hillside Ave., West Haven, Conn. VOICE HUTCHINGS, RICHARD M. B.S. 29 Knollwood Ave., Hunting- ton, N.Y. HUTCHINSON, GEORGE - B.A. 1400 S. Joyce St. Arlington, Va. Varsity Wrestling I IANDOLO. CARMEN J. - B.B.A. 21 Radburn Rd., Huntingdon Valley, Pa. Philadelphia Club President, Geographical Clubs Council. Student Center Asst. Manager JACKSON, JOHN PAUL - B.S. 4356 Edmondson, Dallas, Tex. Joint Engineering Council JARVIS, PETER E. - B.S. 3533 Pleasant Valley Rd.. Nash- ville. Tenn. Nu Delta Epsilon. A.S.C.E. Glee Club JANESKI, DAVID A. - B.A. 525 Elm Ave., South Milwau- kee, Wis. JANSEN, PAUL E. B.B.A. 30 Woodland Rd. Norwood Mass. JARRETT, ARAM P., JR. B.A. Anawan Cliffs, Narragansett, R.I. CILA, Hockey Club, Mock Convention JEHLE, GUS F. B.A. 169 99th St., Brooklyn N.Y. JENNINGS. JAMES T. B.A 1208 Del Sumbre, Roswell, N.M JEPEWAY, LOUIS M., JR. - B.A 1867 S.W. 14th Terr., Miami Fla. JESEWITZ, LAWRENCE P. - B.S. 5021 S. Rockwell. Chicago III. Varsity Basketball JOCK, PAUL F., II - B.B.A. 3524 Meda Pass Fort Wayne Ind. Beta Gamma Sigma, Varsity Fencing, Finance Club JOHANSON, BARRY S. B.A. 4107 N. Lake Dr., Milwaukee, Wis. VOICE Editor-in-chief, Pub- lic Information Officer of NROTC, Managing Editor of NROTC Yearbook JOHN. WILLIAM H. - B.A. 4614 Atoll Ave., Sherman Oaks Cal. Varsity Wrestling JOHNSON, LAWRENCE D. - B.S. 631 Stevens St.. Neenah Wis. Knights of Columbus JOHNSON. ROBERT C. B B A 2109 W. 77th St.. Minneapolis, Minn. Lacrosse Club JONES, GARY D. B.B.A. 9 W. Grove, Middlesboro, Mass. WSND, Sales Manager JONES, PAUL J. JR. B.S. 34 Holton La., Essex Fells, N.J. A.S.C.E. JORDAN, DANIEL J. B.B.A. 917 N. 5th Ave., St. Charles III. Rugby Club JOST. PETER D. - B.B.A. 3720 Foster St., Evanston III. Management Club, Cheerleader JUSTER, CHARLES F. B.S. 57 Luisser St., Clifton, N.J. Pi Tau Sigma. Varsity Bowling KAHL. THOMAS A. B.S. 218 Boyer St., Wadsworth, Ohio A.S.M.E., Cheerleader KALMUS, CHRISTOPHER E.-B.S. 345 Bloomingdale Rd. Itasca, III. University Band, N.R.O.T.C. Drill Team KANE, WILLIAM J. B.S. 5417 N. Paulina, Chicago, III. KARA2IM, FRANK J. B.S. 2861 Helena, Jackson, Mich. Varsity Baseball KARDES, L. MARTIN II B.S. 6783 N. Riverview Dr.. Kala- mazoo Mich. A.I.Ch.E., Hall Presidents Council, Social Commission KATTHAIN, RAUL C. B.B.A. Van Dyck 40, Mexico City, Mexico KAVAL, VINCENT R. B.S. 11324 Continental Ave.. Cleve- land, Ohio KEALEY, PATRICK J. B.B.A. 1401 W. Hood, Chicago, III. Commerce Forum. Rugby Club. Young Democrats KEANE, THOMAS P. B.B.A. 15 Colonial Terr., East Orange, N.J. SCHOLASTIC, Kampus Keg- lers, Chess Club KEANE. WALTER J. B.S. 39 Shelter Rock Rd., Danbury, KEARNS, ' C.S.C., WILLIAM G. B.A. Nortre Dame, Indiana KEATING, C.S.C., BRIAN C. B.A. Notre Dame, Indiana KEATING, ROBERT M. B.A. 2523 Ashland Ave., Rockford, I Ilinois KECK. PAUL H. B.A. 400 N. River Rd., West La- fayette Indiana Sailing Club, German Club KEEGAN, JOHN M. B.B.A. 57 Laurelton Rd., Rochester, New York Commerce Forum. Labor-Man- agement Club KEENEN. GEORGE E. B.A. 15 Stoneleigh Pk.. Westfield, New Jersey CILA, Confraternity of Chris- tian Doctrine KEENAN, JAMES C. B.A. 60 Manchester Rd., Eastchester, New York Political Science Academy KELLAM, C.S.C., BRO. MICHAEL B.S. Notre Dame. Indiana KELLER, JOHN H. B.S. 859 Chippewa, Grand Rapids, Michigan A.I.Ch.E. CJF KELLEY, PATRICK J. B.A. 3611 Woodland, Ames Iowa KELLOGG, JOHN H. B.S. Box 81. Power, W.Va. Social Commission KELLY, DANIEL L B.S. 502 N. Adelaide, Fenton. Mich. KELLY, EDWARD L. B.A. HOATC, Randolph AFB, Texas KELLY, JAMES R. B.A. 56 Fairmount Blvd., Garden City, New York Arts Letters Busines Forum President, Sorin Cadet Club KELLY, C.S.C. MICHAEL B.A. Notre Dame Indiana KELLY, MORTIMER M., III-B.B.A. 449 W. Broadway, Cedarhurst New York KELLY, RICHARD J. B.A. 217 N. Ironwood Dr., South Bend, Indiana Knights of Columbus, Univer- sity Band, Arts Letters Busi- ness Forum KELLY, ROBERT A. B.S. 109 Hopkins St., Hillsdale, N.J. A.I.Ch.E. Rugby Club KELLY, SYLVESTER L. B.S. 326 Ewing Terr., San Francisco, California KELLY, THOMAS J. B.S. 829 NW 39th St., Oklahoma City, Okla. CJF, Bengal Boufs KELLY. WILLIAM E. B.S. Roselawn Rd. Central Valley, New York KEMPER, KENNETH T. - B.A. 2710 Cordova St., Coral Gables, Florida A.C.S., Sociology Club, Sorin Cadet Club KENNEDY, CYRIL C. B.A. 6541 N. Central Park, Lin coln- wood, Illinois KENNEDY, JOSEPH M. B.A. 103 Avon St., New Haven, Conn. Labor-Management Club, Political Science Academy KENNEDY, LAWRENCE M. - B.A. 4016 N. 7th St., Tacoma, Wash. Herodotians, Varsity Baseball KENNEDY, G. MICHAEL B.S. 1925 Berkley PI.. South Bend Indiana Labor-Management Club, Mock Convention, Sorin Cadet Club KENNEDY, ROBERT P. - LL.B. 150 Palisade Rd.. Elizabeth, New Jersey LAWYER, Gray ' s Inn, Student Law Association KENNETT, THOMAS W. B.S. 315 Bella Vista Dr., Grand Blanc, Mich. Varsity Swimming KERIAN, JOHN L. B.S. 1490 Western Crafton N. D. TECHNICAL REVIEW, Young Democrats A.S.M.E. KERNAN, ROBERT C. B.A. 734 S. Harvey, Oak Park, III. KERNER, RONALD M. B.S. 2630 Cochran St., Erie, Pa. Debate Team, A.S.M.E. KERNS, THOMAS A. B.A. 2452 Pioneer Pike, Eugene, Ore. Pacific Northwest Club Secre- tary, Mock Convention, Young Republicans KIEFER, THOMAS J. B.A. 6061 N. Menard Ave., Chicago, Illinois Political Science Academy, Young Republicans KILLEN, C.S.C. , E. DAVID B.A. Notre Dame, Indiana KILLEEN, JOHN T. B.S. 224 N. llth St., Newark, Ohio Aesculapians KILLEEN, THOMAS M. - B.B.A. 3205 Hilltop Rd., Zanesville, Ohio Rugby Club KING, DAVID W. - B.S. 705 E. 53 PI. North Little Rock, Arkansas KING, DENIS R. B.S. 1133 Drexel Ave.. Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania KING. KARL G. B.B.A. 1515 E. Washington. South Bend,, Indiana KING, C.S.C., THOMAS P. B.A. Notre Dame, Indiana KINTNER, DONALD K. B.B.A. 310 W. Franklin St. Endicott, New York KIRNER, FRANCIS J. - B.S. 8226 Ohio River Blvd., Pitts- burgh Pennsylvania KIRTLEY, ' RONALD P. - B.A. 601 E. 32nd St., Chicago, III. KIRVIN, JAMES J., Ill B.A. Lambda Beta Beta, Alpha Epsilon Delta Aesculapians KISTING, JAMES RAYMOND- B.B.A. 2525 St. Anne Dr., Dubuque, la. Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma. Knights of Columbus KISTNER, THOMAS F. - B.B.A. 1015 Grove St.. Meadville, Pa. KLAUER ROBERT E. B.S. 525 W. 7th St., Dubuque, Iowa KLEHR, THOMAS G. B.S. 6310 W. Estes. Chicago, III. A.S.C.E. KLINE. GEORGE E. B.A. 689 May Ave., Williamsport, Pennsylvania KLOPPENBERG, GEORGE F. - B.B.A. 5199 S. Clarkson, Littleton, Col. KLOSWICK, JOHN L. B.A. R.R. 2, Box 117, Edwardsburg, Michigan CILA KLUCHA, ROBERT S. B.A. 24306 Warrington Ct., East Detroit, Michigan Mock Convention KLUDING JOHN C. B.S. 1132 N. Franklin, Dearborn, Michigan Aesculapians KNIPPER, JAMES E. B.S. 140 S. " J " St., Pensacola, Fla. A.S.M.E. KNIPPER, PAUL J. - B.A. 184 Wyndale Rd. Rochester, New York Chairman, Notre Dame-South Bend Relations Committee, Hall President ' s Council, Senior Ad- visory Committee KOEHLER, BERT E. B.A. 3452 93 St.. Jackson Heights, New York KOELLNER, JOHN F. B.S. 1125 Avenue D, Fort Madison, KOETTERS, MICHAEL C. - B.B.A. 120 E. Mitchell Ave. Cincin- nati, Ohio KOMPARE, BERNARD J. B.A. 9132 S. Constance, Chicago, III. Wranglers, JUGGLER, SCHOLASTIC KOONS, JOHN W., JR. B.A. 421 Shady La., Falls Church, Virginia Mardi Gras Executive Secre- KOSTELNIK THOMAS M. B.B.A. 269 3rd St., Hiller, Pa. Varsity Football, Monogram Club KOZAK, JOHN W. B.S. 9930 Throop, Chicago, III. I.E.E.E., Knights of Columbus Social Commission KOZARITS, RONALD C. - B.A. 1630 N. 75th Ave., Elmwood Pk., Illinois KRIER, BILL J. B.A. 4000 Sunnyside, Brookfield III KRISTL, TIMOTHY B.B.A. 58701 Bremen Hwy., Mishawaka, Indiana Beta Alpha Psi. Varsity Swim- ming. Student Affairs Commis- sion KRISTOWSKI, DENNIS L. B.A. 2509 Bertrand, South Bend, Ind. Varsity Baseball KRUG, PAUL L. B.A. 16 Walworth Ave., Scarsdale New York KRUPNICK, JON E. LL.B. 702 Sherman Ave., South Bend, I ndiana KRUSZEWSKI, GEORGE E. - B.A. 423 Congress Ave., E. Willis- ton, New York Political Science Academy Ski Club, VOIC E Sports Editor KUCERA, RONALD G. - B.A. 1623 S. 58th Ave., Cicero III. KUHN, BERNARD E. B.A. 982 N. Riverside, St. Clair, Michigan KUHNS, THOMAS S. B.S. Box 143 Church Rd., Aurora, Illinois KUMP, ROLAND K. B.S. 1637 Park Ave., New Hyde Park, N. Y. University Bands, Varsity Bowling KURAS. ROBERT A. B.A. 5050 Tootmoor Rd. Bloomfield Hills Mich. KWASNIESKI, JOSEPH W. - B.S. 58475 Crumstown Hwy., South Bend, Indiana LABRECOUE, ROCHARD J. B.S. 131 Prospect Ave., Red Bank, New Jersey Tri-Military Council A.I.A.A. LAHEY, DENNIS W. B.B.A. 164 Reed Rd., Wooster, Ohio Varsity Wrestling, Monogram Club LAHO, RALPH R. - B.A. 424 Grove St. Bensenville, III. I.E.E.E., WSND LAKE. JAMES W. B.A. 212 S. Main St., Lyndonville, New York LALLI, JOSEPH A. B.S. 838 Benson St., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania DOME LAMBERT, MATTHEW J. Ill B.S. 76 Fair Oaks Park, Needham, Massachusetts WSND Bengal Bouts, Senior Class Vice-President LAMONT, ROBERT M. B.A. 10514 St. Louis, Chicago, III. LAND, JOHN S. B.S. 937 Harding Ave.. Waukesha, Wisconsin LANE, JEREMY B.A. 82 Hillcrest Ave. Yonkers N.Y. SCHOLASTIC, Young Republi- cans Club, Political Science Academy LANAGAN, WILLIAM J. B.A. 511 Eastern Pky., Brooklyn, New York LANGE, NORMAN R. B.B.A 504 Johnson Rd., Michigan City, Indiana Young Republicans Club, Mock Convention LANGENUS. PETER C. B.A. 34 Ridgedale Ave., Summit, New Jersey Young Democrats Club, Mock Convention LANSER, HOWARD P. B.S. 5815 N. Merrimac, Chicago, III. LARDI, WILLIAM J. B.S. 815 17th Ave. Texas City, Tex. LARDNER, REX L. - B.A. 60 Arrandale Ave., Great Neck, New York Rugby Club, WSND, SCHOLASTIC LARKIN, RICHARD D. B.A. 1711 W. Granville, Chicago, Illinois University Theatre LaSPISA, RONALD J. B.S. 15 Midvale Ave., Buffalo, N.Y. Tri-Military Council LAVELLE, EDWARD M. B.A. 1515 Reamer St., Pittsburgh, Pa. I.E.E.E., A.I.A.A., WSND LAVERDE, LUIS E. B.S. Carrera I6A. 75-53 Bogofa, D.E., Columbia LAVID, GEORGE O. B.A. 144 Jewett Pky., Buffalo. N. Y. CILA LAWLER, WILLIAM G. - L.L.B. 1417 E. South St., South Bend, Indiana LAWRENCE. CLIFF B.A. 301 Patrick Ct., Schenectady, New York LAWRENCE, TIMOTHY D.-B.B.A. 442 Fair Ave., Elmhurst, III. 288 LEAHY, JOHN P. B.S. 9641 S. Claremont, Chicago, III. A.S.C.E. LEBON CSC BRO. JOSEPH B.A. Dujarie Hall Notre Dame Ind LEDDY, JOHN F. B.A. 144 Bluff Ave., Cransfon, R. I. LEE, ROBERT E., B.A. 940 Orange Ctr. Rd., Orange, Connecticut LEGGAT, ROBERT B. B.A. 37 The Orchards, St. Louis, Mo. LEIDLEIN, PETER C. B.S. 2614 Hall St., Grand Rapid ' s. Michigan LENEHAN, JOSEPH M. B.S. Danielson Pike, N. Scituate Rhode Island Student Government, Science Advisory Council, Aesculapians LEROE, BERNARD A. B.B.A. 28 Fairmont Terr., East Orange, New Jersey LESH, NEWTON D., JR. - B.A. Box 188, Palmdale, Cal. Tri-Military Council LEUCK, MATT J. B.B.A. 1323 Mulberry Ave., Muscatine Iowa WSND LEVATINO, JOSEPH A. - B.A. 884 Queen Anne Rd., Teaneck, New Jersey Sailing Club LEUATINO, SAL J. B.A. 4034 Gilbert Ave. Dallas, Tex. LEWANSKI, JAMES J. B.S. 460 Cornell Court, Upland, Cal. Soccer Club, A.S.C.E. LEWIS, WILLIAM L. B.S. 133 Searingtown Rd. Manhas- set, New York LIBERTY, STANLEY R. B.S. RFD 1, Gray, Maine University Theatre, Concert Band LICATE, ANTHONY J. B.A. 5250 Strawberry La., Willough- by, Ohio LIMANOWSKI, JOSEPH J. B.S. 1144 Pelham Pky. S., New York New York I.E.E.E. Engineering Open House LING, MICHAEL E. B.B.A. 972 Corsica Dr., Pacific Pali- sades, California LIPINSKI, KENNETH A BBA 2071 W. 30th St., Cleveland, Ohio Beta Alpha Psi LISCEK, MICHAEL G. B.A. 20 Andover Rd., Stamford, Connecticut YCS, A.I.Ch.E. LITZ, RONALD J. B.S. 2348 Second St., East Meadow. New York A.I.Ch.E., Young Democrat Club LONG, MICHAEL C. - B.B.A. 2520 Rivershore Dr., Racine, Wisconsin Beta Alpha Psi Varsity Golf, Rugby Club LONGE, JAMES F. B.B.A. 814 Lakeland, Grosse Points, Michigan Finance Club, Detroit Club Secretary, Academic Commis- sion LOPEZ, JOHN J. B.A. 1622 Coac Highway, Albuquer- que, New Mexico LaCrosse Club, Bengal Bouts LORENZEN, CHARLES J. B.A. Box 193. Mohall, N. D. Mock Convention, Uuniversity Band, Concert Band I A.S. LOUGHREN, LOUIS B. B.A. 316 Dixon Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. LOVEJOY, CHARLES D. - B.A. 526 McAndrew Rd., Schofield Barracks, Hawaii Blue Circle LUCIDO, JOHN A. L.L.B. 2553 Avis Ave., St. Louis, Mo. LUCO, CSC, NICOLA ' S R. - B.A. Seminario Santa Cruz, Santi- ago, Chile LUNARDINI, LAWRENCE M. B.A 89 Mt. Vernon, St. Williams Heights, Massachusetts Young Democrats Club, Mock Convention, Herodotians LUPTON, EDWARD R. B.B.A. 1 19 Shamrock Dr. Ventura Cal. Varsity Baseball LUSK, EWING L. - B.A. 3111 W. 67 Terr.. Shawnee Mis- sion, Kansas LYE, GEORGE G. B.S. RD-I Dutch Lane Rd., East Freehold, N. J. A.I.A., Engineering Open House LYNCH, JAMES B. B.A. 40 Brownley Dr., Stamford, Connecticut LYNCH, JAMES H. - B.A. 112 W. 22nd, Spokane, Wash. Varsity Cross Country, Varsity Track LYONS, JAMES S. B.A. 1730 Cooper Rd., Scotch Plains, New Jersey Lacrosse Club, Knights of Columbus LYONS, JOHN T. B.A. 1244 E. 28 St., Brooklyn, N. Y. LYZNICKI, EDWARD P., JR. B.S. 3325 Case Circle, Boulder, Col. M MADAVO, CALLISTO E. B.A. Fort Victoria. S. Rhodesia Blue Circle, YCS, International Student Organization MACKIN, MICHAEL F. B.B.A. 2027 N. Edgemont, Los Angeles, California Young Democrats MADDEN, PATRICK W. B.B.A. 5337 3rd Ave. S., Minneapolis, Minnesota MADIGAN, JOHN J. - B.B.A. 7126 Luella Ave., Chicago, III. Beta Alpha Psi MAGAGNA, JAMES H. B.B.A 20 Wardell Ct., Rock Springs Wyo. Debate Council. Beta Gamma Sigma. Beta Alpha Psi MAGLICIC, KENNETH M. B A 1113 E. 141 St., Cleveland, O. Varsity Football, Monogram Club MAIER, MICHAEL P. B.B.A. 19625 Cowles, South Bend Ind MAHER, RICHARD J. B.S 8052 S. May St., Chicago III SCIENCE QUARTERLY MAHOOD, JAMES M. B.A. 10 Partridge Rd. White Plains New York Glee Club, CILA. Arts Let- ters, Business Forum MALENCIK, DEAN A. B.S. R.R. I, Box 23, Helper, Utah Dean ' s List M ALLOY, WILLIAM F. B.A. 11 Inverness Rd., Wellesley Hills, Massachusetts Herodotians, Arts Letters Business Forum, New England Club Treasurer MALONE, JOSEPH A. B.S. 798 E. 38 St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Varsity Fencing MALONEY, TIMOTHY J. B.A. 546 Primrose Way, Louisville, Kentucky University Theatre Sailing Club MANNING, RICHARD L. B.A. 8758 Ozanam, Niles III. MANNS, RICHARD N. B.S. 108 Auriles St., Duquesne, Pa Varstiy Golf MANTEY, PHILIP M. B.S. Box 185, Sharon Springs, Kan. Tau Beta Pi. Eta Kappa Nu President I.E.E.E. Dean ' s List MARCHETTI, NINO F. B.B.A. 35 Brookside PI., New Rochelle New York Sailing Club MARCOS, GUILLERMO E. B.B.A Angel Mtz. V. 515. Chepe Vera, Monterrey N. L., Mexico International Students Organi- zation, Marketing Club MARKEL, ROBERT T. B.A. Box 268, Avondale, Pa. Young Democrats, WSND MAROHN WILLIAM M. B.A. 25 Baybrook La., Oakbrook, III. MAROLD. WILLIAM J. B.S. 10 Marign Rd., Upper Mont- clair, New Jersey A.S.C.E. MAROSE, RICHARD G. B.A. 25 Elm St., North Arlington, New Jersey MARRO, MICHAEL F. B.S. 124 Rockwood Ave., Cranston, Rhode Island A.I.A. MARTIN, ELMER D. B.B.A. Lublin Wisconsin Beta Alpha Psi, Varsity Fenc- ing, Mock Convention MARTIN, GILES L. B.S. Box 185, Margarita, Canal Zone International Student Organi- zation, WSND MARTIN, JEROME R. B.A. Manor Rd. Wexford Pa. MARTINS, ALVIN R. B.S. 856 Alamuku St., Honolulu, Hawaii University Bands MARTONE, JOSEPH F. B.A. 401 Belmont Ave., Asbury Park, New Jersey MARX, GERALD EUGENE B.A. 181 W. Pulteney St., Corning, New York Arts Letters Business Forum Naval Institute Dean ' s List MARX, WILLIAM H., JR. B.B.A. 8616 - 5 N.E., Seattle, Wash. Pacific Northwest Club- Secretary MASHBURN, JOSEPH PATTON B.A. 500 W. Thomas St., Hammond, Louisiana MASSARO, DONALD J. B.S. 2 Locust St., Elmsford N. Y. MASTERSON, MICHAEL E. B.A. 2359 Lalemant Rd. University Heights, Ohio MATTHEWS, C.S.C., WILLIAM N. B.A. Notre Dame, Indiana MATTINGLY, JACK D. B.A. 649 Locust Ave. Zanesville, O. I.A.S.. Young Democrats MATTON, THOMAS S. B.S. 73 Summer St.. Andover, Mass. A.I.Ch.E. MAUET, ALFRED R. B.A. 35 Lakehill Rd., Ballston Lake. New York Mock Convention MAURO, JOHN W. B.S. 277 Ross Park, Syracuse, N. Y. Rugby Club MAXWELL, THOMAS K. B.A. 528 W. Angela Blvd., South Bend, Indiana MAY. FRANCIS H., Ill B.S. Pilot Rock La., Riverside, Conn. I.E.E.E., Sailing Club, Ski Club MAYER, JAMES M. B.A. 604 20th St. S.W., Austin Minn. Young Republicans MEAGHER, PAUL E. B.A. 1632 18th Ave., Rock Island, III. Student Senate, Student Body Secretary, Student Foundation Chairman MEEK, TERRY O. B.B.A. 2274 Edgewater, Springfield, Missouri Beta Gamma Sigma MELLENO. FRANK A. B.A. 16 Dalby Crescent, Newberry, England Knights of Columbus MERCHANT, DONALD R. B.S. 1323 N. 2nd, Aberdeen, S. D. MESSINA, FRANK J. B.B.A. 179 Bengeyfield Dr. East Willistown N Y. Ski Club METZ, WILLIAM D. B.S. 1024 Audubon, Memphis Tenn. SCHOLASTIC Associate Edi- tor, VOICE MEULEMAN, JOHN A. B.S. 1502 N. Adams St., South Bend, Indiana I.E.E.E. MEURER, THOMAS H. - B.B.A. 3735 W. Ruskin St., Milwaukee, Wisconsin Beta Alpha Psi, N.R.O.T.C. Drill Team MEYERS, RONALD P. B.S. N. Main St., East Granby, Connecticut MICAL, RICHARD D. B.S. 1302 N. Van Buren Wilming- ton, Delaware MIER, ROBERT E. B.S. 2638 Helen Ave., Brentwood, Missouri Rugby Club, A.S.C.E., Student Senate MILES, WILLIAM C. B.A. 1124 N. Leamington, Chicago, MILKIE, GERALD G. B.A. 10017 Burley, Dearborn, Mich. University Bands, International Students Organization, Confra- ternity of Christian Doctrine MILLER. BRIAN, L. B.A. 15615 Winding Brook Dr., Mishawaka Indiana MILLER, DONALD C., JR. B.B.A. 2191 Middlefield, Cleveland Heights Ohio MILLER, JAY - B.B.A. 524 S. 3rd St., Goshen, Ind. Varsity Basketball MILLER, JOHN D. B.B.A. 1139 S. Leavitt, Flossmoor, III. MILLER, ROBBERT J. B.B.A. 3907 N. Park Ave., Indianapo- lis, Indiana Grey ' s Inn MILLER, THOMAS HENRY B.B.A. 107 Roosevelt Ave., Humont, New Jersey MINDLIN, WILLIAM J. B.S. 1 14 Hampton Blvd. Massape- qua, New York A.S.M.E. MIRRO, JAMES A. B.A. 2574 Mosside Blvd., Monroe- ville, Pennsylvania Student Government, Arts Letters Business Forum, Film Society. Dean ' s List MITTELHAUSER, THOMAS P. B.A. 149 Cedar Blvd. Pittsburgh, Pa. Varsity Football, Pittsburgh Club Secretary, Vice-President MODROWSKI, RICHARD W. B.A. 8250 Borley Ave., Chicago, III. Knights of Columbus MONASTRA, RICHARD N. B.S. 731 12th St., Hammonton N. J. MONTOURI, PAUL M. B.S. 48 Vermont St., Waterbury, Connecticut A.S.M.E. MOORE, WILLIAM J. B.S. 173 Prospect St.. Manchester, New Hampshire A.I.Ch.E., Sorin Cadet Club MORAN, JOHN T. B.A. 945 Huckleberry La., North- brook Illinois MORELLO, DANIEL C. B.S. 7 Ewan Terr., Vineland, N. J. Aesculapians, Kampus Keglers, Dean ' s List MORGAN EDWARD L. B.S. 97 Buena Vista, Mill Valley, California S.A.M.E. President, I.E.E.E., Joint Engineering Council MORIN, JOSEPH J. - B.S. 1201 W. Como Blvd., St. Paul, Minnesota MORLEY, JAMES F. B.A. 10432 S. Hamilton Chicago III. MORLEY, RAYMOND C. B.S. 26 First St., Pittsfield Mass. MOROUN, JOHN S. - B.A. 203 Lakeland, Grosse Pointe, Michigan MORRIS, W. KELLY B.A. The Citadel. Charleston, S. C. Impersonal Pronouns, JUGGLER, WSND-FM MOSCHNER, JOHN L. B.S. 226 Cannonbury Dr., Webster Groves, Mo. Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, WSND MOYE, JOHN E. B.B.A. 639 Man St., Deadwood, S. D. WSND Program Director, Mardi Gras Publicity MULDOON, C.S.C., THOMAS G. Notre Dame Indiana B.A. MULLEN, DORAN A. - B.B.A. 2001 Bern Rd., Wyomissing, Pa. Management Club MULLER, JAMES E. B.S. 4050 Washington Blvd., Indian- apolis, Indiana Junior Parent Weekend, VOICE MULLIGAN, C.S.C., JAMES T. B.A. Notre Dame Indiana MULLIGAN, LAWRENCE P. B.A. 3264 Frances St., Omaha. Nebr. Political Science Academy, Senior Advisory Program, Tutoring Program MULLIGAN, C.S.C., WILLIAM J. B.A. Notre Dame, Indiana MULVIHILL, JOHN T. LL.B. 612 Cambridge Blvd. Grand Rapids, Michigan MUNSON. JOHN D. B.A. 1216 W. Gandy St., Denison, Texas Rugby Club, Knights of Colum- bus, Texas Club Treasurer MURPHY. DANIEL T. B.A. 220 Elderwood Ave., Pelham, New York VOICE. Rugby Club, Tutoring MURPHY, EDWARD C. B.A. 3520 Avenida Arequipa, San Isldro, Lima. Peru CILA, TECHNICAL REVIEW MURPHY, JAMES J. B.A. 4728 N. I Oth St. Phoenix, Ariz. Alpha Epsilon Delta, Mardi MURPHY, JOHN A. B.S. 4105 S. Pittsburgh Tulsa Okla. Ski Club, I.E.E.E., WSND MURPHY, JOHN O. B.A. Ryan, Iowa MURPHY, LAWRENCE M. B.B.A. 47 Melrose Dr., Toms River, New Jersey Rugby Club MURPHY. MICHAEL D. B.B.A. 1207 Oakmont Ave., Flossmoor. Illinois Finance Club, Dean ' s List, Busines Administration Senator MURPHY. RAMON J. C. B.S. 993 5fh Ave., New York N.Y. Blue Circle, Alpha Epsilon Delta, CILA Chairman MURPHY, THOMAS P. B.A. 286 N. Tremont, Indianapolis, Indiana University Theatre, Mock Con- vention MURPHY, TIMOTHY J. B.B.A. 136 Peck Dr., Beverly Hills, California WSND, Commerce Forum. Beta Alpha Psi MURRAY, JOHN J. B.A. 3 Overlook. Wakefield. Mass. MURRAY, JOHN J., JR. B.A. 7266 Northmoor, St. Louis Mo. MURRAY, RICHARD W. B.B.A. 155 Trenor Dr., New Rochelle, New York MUSCATO, BERNARD C. B.S. 141 King St., Dunkirk, N. Y. Aesculapians 289 MacDONALD, R. DUNCAN - B.A. 1301 Woodlawn Park Dr., Flint, Michigan Varsity Golf, Young Democrats Mock Convention MacSWAIN, ROBERT F. B.A. 26 Greenbrier St., Dorchester, Massachusetts Varsity Baseball McBRIDE, JOSEPH M. B.A. 1237 W. Granite, Butte, Mont. A.I.Ch.E., Mock Convention McBRIEN FREDERICK W. B.B.A. 104 Flick Dr., Fort Washington, Pennsylvania Varstiy Golf MCCARTHY, JOHN s. B.B.A. 1427 W. Minnehaha Pky., Minneapolis, Minnesota Student Manager. Ski Club, Mock Convention MCCARTHY, JOSEPH L. - B.A. 350 Cranberry Run Dr.. Youngs- town, Ohio WSND, Mock Convention, Political Science Academy MCCARTHY, KENNETH j. - B.A. 160 Great Plain Ave., Need- ham, Massachusetts A.S.Ch.E., Band President MCCARTHY, PAUL J., JR. - B.A. 7 Ouailways Dr. Creve Coeur, Missouri Monogram Club, Student Manager MCCARTHY, RICHARD j. B.B.A. Sophomore Cotillion Chair- man, Mardi Gras Ball Chair- man, General Chairman MCCARTHY, ROBERT L. B.A 12878 Cedar Rd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio MCCLELLAND, CARL F. B.B.A. 5880 Norwaldo, Indianapolis, Indiana Indianapolis Club Treasurer McCOURT, JOHN J. B.A. King St.. Marlboro, New York McCLOYD, EDWARD A. B.A. 35 Highland Rd. Glen Cove New York McCUE, DONALD W. - B.A. 3655 Paddington Burminghan, Michigan McCUE, LEONARD J. L.L.B. 24 Holly Dr., Newburgh N Y McCUSKER, THOMAS J. B.A. 1031 Foster St.. South Bend, Ind. Knights of Columbus, Labor Management Club MCDONALD, EDWARD B. B.S. 4515 Pershing, St. Louis Mo. MCDONALD, GEORGIA w.- B.A. 95 Grand Ave., Falmouth, Massachusetts VOICE, Young Republicans Club, Political Science Academy MCDONALD, HUGH c. B.S. 1586 Jackson St., Aliquippa Pa MCDONALD JOHN G. B.A. ' 3 Wilmarth Rd., Braintree, Massachusetts Bengal Bouts MCDONALD, NEIL M. B.B.A. 22 Aberdeen PI. St. Louis Mo MCDONALD, TERRENCE w. B.A. 164 Moran, Grosse Point Farms, Michigan WSND. Knights of Columbus MCDONNELL, PATRICK J.-B.B.A. 14800 Vaughan, Detroit, Mich. Lacrosse Club MCELROY, DAVID F. JR. BA 2700 E. M ' Haha Pkwy., Minne- apolis, Minnesota Blue Circle, SCHOLASTIC Business Manager, Mock Con- vention McFAUL, JAMES J. - B.A. 2715 Asbury St., Evanston III. McGINLEY, THOMAS P. B.B.A 431 Washington St.. Allentown, Pennsylvania Knights of Columbus, Navy Council Social Chairman McGONIGAL, CHARLES J. B.B. . Cedarbrook Hill Apts., Wyn- cote, Pennsylvania McGOVERN, JAMES F. B.A. Riceville, Iowa University Theatre McGOWAN, JAMES P. - B.A. 608 Park Ave., Elyria Ohio McGRAW, WILLIAM E. B.S. 411 N. River Ave., Toronto, O. Aesculapians Alpha Epsilon Delta McGUANE, JAMES P. B.A. 4 Valley Edge St., Katonah, New York Mock Convention McGUIRE, EDWARD J. B.S 113 Elmwood Rd., Wellesley, Massachusetts McGUIRE, JAMES H. B.B.A. 10 Hunters Lane, Rochester New York McGUIRE, WILLIAM D. B.A. 15 Holly Lane, Burlington, Vt. Photographer DOME SCHO- LASTIC. VOICE, Rugby Club, Mardi Gras Hall Representative McGUIRE, WILLIAM R. B.A. 113 Elmwood Rd., Wellesley, Massachusetts McKEEVER, ROBERT J. B.A. 27 Brubaker Rd., Cheshire Connecticut Chess Club, Young Republi- cans, Political Science Academy McKENNA, DONALD R. B.S. 191 Lexington Ave., Jersey City, New Jersey Pi Tau Sigma- Treasurer, American Society of Mechani- cal Engineers, Joint Engineer- ing Council McKENZIE, COLIN D. B.A. 814 4th Ave. No., Saskatoon, Canada Varsity Track McKIEL, ROBERT R. B.S. 406 Miller Drive, Elgin, Illinois American Chemical Society McLAIN, RAYMOND M. B.A. 415 S. May St., Joliet, III. Dean ' s List McLANE MICHAEL J. B.S. 54929 N. Ironwood Dr., South Bend, Indiana MCLAUGHLIN, JAMES F. B.A. 5 Metropolitan Oval, Bronx, New York Lacrosse Club MCLAUGHLIN, JOHN v. B.A. 1610 7th St. So., Fargo, N. D. VOICE MCLAUGHLIN, JOSEPH M., JR. B.S. 4 Rockcliff Circle, Wichita Falls, Texas MCLAUGHLIN, R. JOSEPH B.B.A. 52328 U.S. 31 No., South Bend. Indiana Beta Alpha Psi, Student Press Business Manager, Mardi Gras Business Manager McMAHON, BERNARD A. JR. B.B.A. 37 Prince ' s Hill, Barrington, Rhode Island Mock Convention McMAHON, JOSEPH E. B.A. 44 Hillside Ave. Buffalo N. Y. McMAHON, NELSON J. B.B.A. Finance Club, Young Republi- cans, Mock Convention McMANUS, RICHARD G. B.B A 7 Wilson Ct., Saddle Brook, New Jersey McNAMEE, DAVID L. B.A. I780| Lake Ave., Lakewood, O. Varsity - Track. Monogram Club McQUADE. JOSEPH F. - B.A. 245 E. 37th St., .New York N. Y Varsity-Fencing, Co-Captain Metropolitan Club Council McQUADE, MICHAEL D. B A 245 E. 37th St., New York, N. Y. Varsity - Fencing, Metropolitan Club Council McSTRAVICK, LEO J. - B.A. 610 Hilton St., Monroe La. McTIGUE, WILLIAM E. - B.S. 30 Henry St., New London, Connecticut McWILLIAMS, TERRENCE J. B.A. 8825 So. Honore St., Chicago. Illinois NAHM, THOMAS J. B.B.A. 5461 N. Illinois St., Indianapo- lis, Indiana Mardi Gras Scholastic NANOVIC, ROBERT T. - B.S. 35-36 76th St., Jackson Heights New York I.E.E.E. NASH, PATRICK T. - B.A. 6110 N. Kilpatrick. Chicago, Illinois Sociology Club, Young Demo- crats Club NBIRANAU, ELIUD B.A. P. O. Karatina Kenya NELSON, FREDERICK R. B.A. 645 Burton Ct., Whiting, Ind. Political Science Academy NELSON, HAROLD L., JR. B.S. 3019 Hoadly, Olympia Wash. NELSON, JOHN W. B.A. 946 Boulevard Westfield N.J. NEMEC, JOSEPH R. - B.B.A. Rt. 4, Box 26A, Robstown, Tex. Varsity Baseball NENADIC, CHARLES M. B.S. 23 W. Arizona, Detroit, Mich. NESTA, DONALD M. B.A. 29925 S. Woodland, Pepper Pike. Ohio WSND NEWBURY, NORMAN R. - B.S. 6122 Scenic Ave., Holywood, California NEWBRAND, C. MICHAEL B.A. 9321 Ridgeway, Evanston, III. University Theatre NICOLA, NORMAN J. B.A. 1209 Ridge Rd. NW Canton, Ohio Varsity Football, Monogram Club NIEHAUS, DAVID P. B.A. 1771 Beech Grove, Cincinnati, Ohio NIX, GROVER H. Ml B.A. 14752 Pepperdine St., San Leandro, California VOICE, JUGGLER. WRANG- LERS NOEL, MELBOURNE A. JR. B.A. 37 N. Parkside. Chicago. III. WSND, SCHOLASTIC Editor NOLAN, CARY J. B.S. 430 S. Beverly, Arlington Heights, Illinois I.E.E.E. NORRIS, WINDELL D. JR. B.S. 615 Coronet La. San Antonio, Texas Tau Beta Pi, I.E.E.E. NORTON, FRANCIS A. B.A. 1301 Seymore Rd., Vestal New York NOTEBAERT, ROBERT J. JR. B.A. 4150 Heather Dr.. Williamsville New York Political Science Academy, Mock Convention SCHOLAS- TIC NOVOTHY, TIMOTHY J. B.A. 4520 Mason St. Omaha Nebr NUMAINVILLE, Thomas A. B.B.A. 822 Valmer Rd., San Bernar- dino, California OBERT, FRANCIS X., JR. B.A. 272 Lilac La., Riverton N.J. SCHOLASTIC, University The- OBLOY ' GREGORY J. - B.B.A. 281 N. Glenhurst Dr., Birming- ham Mich. O ' BRIEN, JAMES JOSEPH, JR. B.A. 197 Bartlett Ave.. Pittsfield Mass. Marketing Club O ' BRIEN, JAMES L. B.S. 194 West Lake Rd., Canandai- gua, N.Y. WSND, Amateur Radio Club O ' BRIEN, JOHN L. A.B. 1814 Lynbrook Dr., Flint Mich. O ' BRIEN, MICHAEL J. B.A. 153 Francis Ave. Green Bay Wis. YCS O ' CONNELL, JOHN J. B.A. 601 W. 179th St.. New York, N.Y. Blue Circle, Varsity Swimming, Younq Republicans O ' CONNELL, MICHAEL T. B.B.A. 228 Wabash, Carthage, III. Varsity Golf Monogram Club O ' CONNELL, WILLIAM P., JR. B.A. 49 Highland Ave., Windsor, SCHOLASTIC, Hall Government O ' CONNOR, LAWRENCE A. JR. B.B.A. 2118 Birch La., Lafayette, Ind. Finance Club, Junior Parents Weekend ODMARK, KENNETH M. B.B.A. 414 l-Oka, Mt. Prospect, III. Beta Alpha Psi, Mock Conven- tion ODDO. THOMAS C. B.A. 35-44 204 St., Bayside, N.Y. Knights of Columbus, Varsity Swimming, Hall Presidents ' Council O ' DONNELL, JAMES K. B.S. I Orchard La., Melrose, Mass. Alpha Sigma Mu. Metallurgy Club OELERICH. JOHN J. B.B.A. 372 Elder La., Winnetka, III. OESTERLEIN, CHARLES D B.S. 823 N. Glenayre. Glenview. III. Aesculapians, Young Republi- cans Club O ' GARA, EDWARD F., Ill B.A. 318 S. Mitchell Ave. Arlington Heights, III. O ' HANLON, JOHN J. B.B.A. 1938 E. 15 St., Brooklyn, N.Y. VOICE Business Manager, CJF, Marketing Club Sec retary-Treasurer OJANA EDWARD S., JR. - B.S. 4909 15th St., S.W.. Canton, Ohio O ' KEEFFE, L. MICHAEL B.A. 1833 Walnut Terr., Springfield, Ohio Arts Letters Business Forum, Knights of Columbus O ' LAUGHLIN, CHARLES J., JR. B.S. 6149 N. Knox, Chicago, III. Aesculapians Ski Club OLESKY, JOHN L. - B.S. 17 Humbert, Wilmerding Pa. A.S.M., Metallurgy Club Treasurer O ' NEILL JOHN T. B.B.A. 12 Covington La., St. Louis, Mo. O ' NEILL, MICHAEL J. B.S. 15 S. Park Ave., Fond du Lac Wis. Aesculapians O ' NEILL, WILLIAM J. B A 340 Simpson PL, Peekskill, N.Y. Political Science Academy President, Dean ' s List ORAS, JOHN J., JR. B.S. 2436 Davisson St., River Grove III. O ' REILLY, ROBERT W. BBA 5425 Woodhurst, Fort Wayne Ind ' . ORSINI EDWARD D. J. - B.B.A 8759 E. Outer Dr., Detroit Mich. VOICE Business Manager ORTEGA, ROGER G. - B.S. 619 N. Edwin St., Hollywood Fla. Varsity Bowling O ' SHAUGHNESSY, THOMAS W. B.B.A. 1009 N. Linden Ave.. Oak Park III. O ' SHAUGHNESSY, TIMOTHY J B.A. 136 DeWindt Rd., Winnetka III. Varsity Swimming O ' SHEA, JOHN J. B.A. 1119 Beach Channel Dr. Far Rockaway, N.Y. OWENS, C.S.C., COILIN D. B.A. Notre Dame, Indiana PAC, GREGORY L. B.S. 1515 N.W. llth Rd., Gaines- ville, Fla. PALKA, BRUCE PAUL B.S. 1237 Community Dr., LaGrange Park, III. University Theatre PALMER, WILLIAM JOSEPH B.A. 692 Sunnyside Ave., Akron, Ohio PANG, GAY L. B.S. 2129 Kula St., Honolulu, Hawaii A.S.C.E., Rugby Club, Bengal Bouts PAOLILLO, LEONARD F. B.A. 3426 E. Terrace, Fresno, Cal. PAPAI, JOSEPH A. - B.B.A. 2115 N. Elmer St., South Bend, Ind. PAQUIN, GARY N. - B.B.A. 18 Ashley Place, Glens Falls, New York Marketing Club, Sailing Club PASCAL, JOHN K. B.A. 91-12 215 Place, Queens Vil- lage, New York. Varsity Track, Varsity Cross Country, Lacrosse Club, WSND PASPUINELLI, GARY J. - B.A. 605 20th St., Yuma, Ariz. PASTORE, JOHN P. - B.A. 87 W. High St., Ballston Spa, New York PATRICK, ROBERT A. B.S. 316 College Ave., Grove City, Pennsylvania NOTRE DAME TECHNICAL REVIEW PAVLICEK, JAMES E. B.B.A. 133 Sunset, Hereford Tex. PAYEUR, RICHARD E. B.A. 792 Central Ave., Dover, N.H. Hockey Club PECKHAM, ALLAN C. - B.S. 142 E. 4th St., Richland Center, Wisconsin PEDDICORD, KENNETH L. - B.S. R.R. 2, Marseilles, III. PEETERS, WILLIAM J. B.B.A. 401 S. l-Oka Ave. Mt. Pros- pect, Illinois Beta Alpha Psi, Young Repub- licans, NFCCS PEIRCE, KENNETH B. B.A. 745 Westwood Dr. St. Louis, Mo. St. Louis Club-secretary PELLETIER, CHARLES F. B.A. 1914 Vinsetta, Royal Oak, Mich. Varsity Swimming PEPE, STEVEN D. B.A. 4725 Cornelius Ave., Indiana- polis, Indiana PEPPER, LAWRENCE A. B.B.A. 1135 E. Landis Ave., Vineland, New Jersey PEREZ, ANTONIO B.B.A. 809 Fernandez Juncos, San Juan Puerto Rico PERRONE, ANTONE B. B.S. 154 Demarest Ave., Englewood, New Jersey A.S.C.E. Mock Convention PESTA, JOHN T. - B.A. 619 Greenleaf St., Allentown, Pennsylvania JUGGLER-editor Bookmen PESTKA, JOHN M. B.A. 1528 Grove Ave., Park Ridge, III. I.A.S. PETERS, MICHAEL A. - B.S. 8540 S. Winchester, Chicago, Aesculapians 290 PETERSON, ROSS W. B.B.A. 7211 Clear-grove Dr., Downey. Cal. PETRAMALO FRANK J. B.A. 222 Emerson St., Rochester, N.Y. Pi Sigma Alpha, Italian Club- Treasurer PETRILLO, ANTHONY T. B.S. 140 Lorraine Ave. Mt. Vernon New York Alpha Epsilon Delta, Bengal Bouts Aesculapians PETROSHIUS, LAWRENCE J., JR. B.A. 101 1 Glen Court, Waukegan, III. Debate Team, Young Republi- cans Academic Commission PEXA, JAMES M. B.S. 106 Fifth St., Montgomery, Min. University Band PFOUTS WILLIAM R. B.S. 30 South Euclid Ave., Pitts- burgh, Pennsylvania A. M.S., A.S.M.E., Bengal Bouts PHELAN, THOMAS W. B.A. 1900 Telegraph Rd., Deerfield, PIECUCH, ROBBERT M. B.B.A. 2417 W. Poland St., South Bend, Indiana PIEDMONT, WILLIAM L. B.A. 1 Woodside Dr., North Haven, Conn. Knights of Columbus PIERCE, HARRISON J. B.A. 995 North Ave., New Rochelle, New York PIETRAFITTA, RICHARD A. B.A. 40 Converse St. Wakefield, Mass. Hockey Club, I.A.S. PILOT, THOMAS R. B.A. 1618 Devon Circle. South Bend, Indiana Sociological Society, Manage- ment Club. Knights of Colum- PIOTROWSKI, ERNEST L. - B.A. 750 S. Gladstone Ave., South Bend, Indiana PITASSY. RICHARD N. B.A. II Hidden Green La., Larch- mont, New York PLETZ, THOMAS G. B.A. 2336 Kenwood, Toledo, Ohio PLUNKETT, JOHN R. - B.A. 1158 Portage Ave.. South Bend Indiana POCKAV, JEROME J. B.A. 22380 Edgecliff Dr. Euclid Ohio POKEL, HAROLD J. B.A. 429 S. State, Kendallville. Ind. POLICINSKI, HENRY J. - B.A. 1450 Miner St., South Bend Ind. POLINER, LARRY R. B.S. 385 E. 1900 South Bountiful Utah Alpha Epsilon Delta. Aescula- POLUTANOVICH, THOMAS A. B.S. 20554 Huntington Detroit Mich. A.C.S. POMA, ROBERTO B.B.A. Colonia Escalon, San Salvador, El Salvador Pan-American Club-Vice Presi- dent PONTICELLI, RALPH E. B.A. 58 Prospect Ave., Revere Mass. I.A.S. PONTIUS, DAVID M BA 25 E. Wayne Ave., Silver Spring Maryland PORTERFIELD, DAVID J. B.A 210 Oak St. Mt. Vernon Ohio POWERS, DENNIS E. B S 56-48 190 St., Flushing, N.Y. Knights of Columbus A. I. A POWERS, JOHN M. B.S. 2 Westwood St.. Baytown. Tex. Rugby Club POWERS, ROBERT W. B.S. 1001 1 S. Seeley. Chicago, III. POWERS, STEPHEN T. B.S. 1001 1 S. Seeley, Chicago, III. Aesculapians. Architecture Club Sailing Club POYLO, RUSSELL W. - B.S. 135 E. 74 St., New York, N.Y. PRATT. RYLAND D., Ill B.A. 6969 Dover Rd.. Indianapolis, Indiana Knights of Columbus, Young Republicans Club PREDEBON, WILLIAM J. B.S. 1338 Princeton Ave., Trenton New Jersey A.S.M.E., Bengal Bouts. YCS PREISSLER, EDWARD R. B.A. 185 Harrison St., New Milford. New Jersey PREMO. JEROME C. B.A. 1016 Shelburne Rd., South Burlington, Vermont PRICE, EDWARD J. - B.S. 2333 N. Circle Dr., Colorado Springs, Colo. PRICE. JOHN S. B.A. 709 Cecil St.. Neenah Wis. PUENTES. HERMAN P. - B.A. Llewellyn Jones 1601. Santiago, Chile Soccer Club, Pan American Club President. Student Government PUGLIESE, RICHARD W. B.A. 2965 Marlow Ave. New York New York Sociological Society PURCELL, PHILLIP J. B.B.A. 3812 Evelyn Dr., Salt Lake City Utah PURDIE, JOHN A. B.A. 643 S. Fares Ave., Evansville, Indiana Knights of Columbus PURTELL, JOHN M. JR. BS 850 N. Elmwood, Oak Park, III PURYEAR, ROBERT L B.S 300 Mallory Ct., Jonesboro, Arkansas A.S.C.E. Aesculapians PUSEY, JOHN R. B.A 215 S. Park St., Bellefontaine. Ohio Mardi Gras, Mock Convention QUINE, JOHN R. -B.S. 431 Merriman Rd., Akron, Ohio 9UINN, HUGH C. B.A. 320 Belleville Ave., Bloomfield, New Jersey OUINN, PATRICK J. B.B.A. 4017 Washington Blvd., Indian- apolis. Indiana 9UINN, ROBERT S. - B.S. 710 Bach Ct., Westbury, N. Y. Pi Tau Sigma, Lacrosse Club 9UINN, WILLIAM J., JR. B A 1201 Chatfield Rd., Winnetka Illinois Political Science Academy RACH, DANIEL J. B.B.A. 5009 W. 107th St.. Oak Lawn. Illinois Soccer Club, Marketing Club RADAY, KEVIN J B.A. " 1112 St. Paul St., Rochester. New York Mock Convention, Student Government RADEMAKER, JAMES E. B.B.A. 614 S. Branson St., Marion, Ind. Knights of Columbus RAFFERTY, PAUL G. B.A. 10424 Westlawn Dr., Dallas, RAFFRTY, WILLIAM c. B.A. 1914 Fenton La., Park Ridge, RAGONE, RICHARD R. B.B.A. 348 Main St., Yalesville, Conn. Mardi Gras Raffle Chairman RAGUSA, FREDERICK G. B.B.A. 845 Center Dr., Baldwin, N. Y. Lacrosse Club RAIMO, BERNARD, JR. B.A. 5935 Grand Ave., Kansas City, Missouri Young Democrats Club. Mock Convention RAKERS, JAMES R. B.B.A. 3502 N. 12th St., Ouincy, III. Varsity Football RAMIREZ, HILDEBRAND A. B.B.A. Apartado Postal 4277, Bogota, D.E., Columbia RANIERI, JOSEPH J. B.A. 13 Raydol Ave., Secaucus. N.J. Political Science Academy RANDOL, ARTHUR G., Ill B.S. 228 W. St. Louis, Lafayette, La. TECHNICAL REVIEW, Tau Beta Pi, A.S.M.E., Joint Engineering Council RASEMAN, EDGAR F. B.B.A. 825 Wilshire Kalamazoo, Mich. RAY, FREDERICK W. - B.B.A. 9338 Ozanam Ave., Morton Grove. Illinois RAY, PAUL W. B.B.A. 17180 Strathmoor. Detroit, Michigan Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Sailing Club READ, MICHAEL O. B.A. 326 Audubon Blvd., New Or- leans, Louisiana DOME, VOICE REAGAN, RONALD D. B.A. 52 Daniel Dr., Clifton, N. J. Student Government REASS, ROBERT M. B.S. 834 Webster Ave.. New Ro- chelle New York REEDY, W. THOMAS B.A. 912 Blythe Ave., Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania Athletic Commissioner Sophomore Class REGAN, KEVIN T. B.A. 393 Charleston, Columbus, Ohio Cock Convention REGAN, MICHAEL C. B.A. 3 Aberdeen Rd., North Quin- cy, Massachusetts Rugby Club, Sailing Club, Mock Convention REITER, DANIEL T. B.A. 539 Forest Hill Dr., Youngs- town, Ohio REITER, PAUL G. B.A. 65 Echo Hill Dr. Rochester New York RENEHAN, James J. B.B.A. 9917 S. Hayne Ave., Chicago, Illinois Varsity Bowling RENIER, EDWARD J. B.A. 5070 Balmdral Chicago III. RENO, JOSEPH D. B.A. 2193 Jefferson, Memphis, Tenn. REYNOLDS. JAMES E. B.A. 349 N. Maple Ave., Greenwich, Connecticut Student Government RIEBENACK, F. WALTER L.L.B. Forest Hills, New York RIECK. LESTER C. - B.A. 1819 N. Nashville Chicago III. RIFFLE, JOHN R. B.A. 3056 Muller Ct., Redwood City, California Academic Commissioner RIPLEY, GEORGE L. B.A. 19 Hillside Ave.. Cedar Grove, New Jersey DOME RIPPLE, BRO. LOUIS H. B.A. Duiarie Hall Notre Dame, Ind. RITTEN, JON E. B.B.A. 5608 Colfax Ave. South, Minne- apolis. Minnesota HITTER. RICHARD - B.A. 6770 Hidden Hills Dr., Cincinnati, Ohio VOICE RITZ. ALBERT J. B.S. 765 S. Bpeke, Evansville. Ind. Aesculapians ROAUK, P. MICHAEL B.S. 1434 N. Glen Oak Ave., Peoria. ROCCO? ' PATRICK R. - B.A. 4909 E. 97th St., Cleveland, O. RODRIGUES. ALLAN B. B.S. 95 St. Andrew Rd., Bandra, Bombay. India A.I.Ch.E. I. S.O. Chairman ROEMBKE, DONALD C. B.A. 1636 Rumsey Ave., Fort Wayne, Indiana Pi Sigma Alpha, Political Science Academy ROGAN, JOHN P. B.B.A. 3623 E. 48th St.. Tulsa. Okla. Knights of Columbus ROGERS. BRIAN K. B.A. 121 New Hyde Park Rd.. Gar- den City New York ROHATY, STEPHEN J. B.S. 719 Norfolk Rd., Jenkingtown, Pennsylvania Varsity Fencing ROMANOWSKI, RICHARD F. B.S. 35 Stratton St. North, Yonkers, New York RONEY, R. CRAIG B.A. 291 Catalpa PI., Pittsburgh, Pa. Glee Club RODNEY. JOHN J. B.B.A. 605 E.Chestnut. Robinson, III. Junior Parent Weekend, Finance Club Knights of Columbus ROONEY, MICHAEL P. B.A. 1017 Edmonds Ave., Drexel Hill. Pennsylvania Political Science Academy RODS. LEON J. B.A. 4306 Hazelton, Houston, Texas VOICE Debate Team. Dean ' s List ROSBROOK. DAVID F. B.B.A. Keeney Rd. Fulton N. Y. ROSSO. RONALD F. - B.B.A. 203 76th St., Niagara Falls, New York ROTH, PHILIP J. B.A. 722 Hillside Ave., Cliffside Park, N. J. ROURS, TIMOTHY G. B.A. 122 Lake Ave., East Winsted, Minn. Dean List ROWE. JOHN P. B.A. 507 Lindberg Ct., Elgin, III. SCHOLASTIC .YCS, Political Science Academy ROWLAND, JOHN A. B.A. 123 Hunter Ave., Joliet, III. RUBELI, PAUL E. B.S. 76 Grandview Ave., White Plains, New York Tau Beta Pi, Mock Convention RUSSELL. STEPHEN A. B.B.A. 221 Mt. Curve Blvd.. St. Paul. Minnesota Rugby Club, Minnesota Club Vice-President RUSINA, FREDERICK C. B.A. 1108 Loral Ave., Joliet, III. Hockey Club RYAN, JOHN T., Ill B.A. West Woodland Rd., Pitts- burgh, Pennsylvania Political Science Academy, Young Republicans RYAN, JOSEPH J. - B.S. 27 North Drive. Malba, N. Y. SCHOLASTIC, VOICE, Aesculapians RYAN, LAWRENCE D. B.S. 317 Overlook Dr. Syracuse New York I.E.E.E., Knights of Columbus RYAN, RICHARD B. - B.B.A. 912 Pontiac Rd. Wilmette III Ski Club RYAN, TERRENCE P. B.A. I Pembroke Rd., Summit, N. J. Varsity Swimming A. I. A. A. TECHNICAL REVIEW RYAN, WILLIAM O. B.A. Box 59. Route 3, Wayzata, Minn. Rugby Club, Minnesota Club President RYMSZA, MARK T. B.S. 16720 Norborne, Detroit, Mich. I.A.S. RYNELL, JOHN W. B.B.A. 201 Stahl Ave., Washington, 111. RYNELL, ROBERT M. B.A. 201 Stahl Ave. Washington III. SACASA, JUAN B. B.A. 301 Avenida Bolivar, Managua, Nicaragua International Relations Club SAGERSON, RONALD N. B.S. E. 1225 Xmas Tree La., Spo- kane, Washington SAHM, WALTER E., JR. B.A. 4825 N. College Ave., Indian- apolis, Indiana ST. CLAIR, STILLMAN E. B.A. 130 Huntington St., New Hav- en, Connecticut Stephan Center Foreman, Varsity Track SAKALEY, JOHN A., Ill B.A. 3211 " S " St. S.E., Washington, District of Columbia LEPRECHAUN, Rifle Team, University Theater SALAZAR, DELFIN B.B.A. Enrique Wallon 433-10 Mexico, D.F. Mock Convention SALOMONI, DONALD T. B.B.A. 10959 Vernon, Chicago, III. Bowling Team SALOY. STEPHEN B.S. 28 St. Pauls PL. Garden City, New York A.S.C.E. SALSCHEIDER, JAMES G.-B.B.A. 2049 Eagle View, Colorado Springs, Colorado SANFORD, LAWRENCE C. B.B.A. 5615 Collins Lane. Fort Smith, Arkansas Knights of Columbus SAUR, JOHN B.A. 5521 Southwick St., Bethesda, Maryland SAWYER CSC, BROTHER THOMAS -B.S. Duiarie Hall, Notre Dame, Ind. SCHAEFER, WILLIAM E. B.S. 26 Burrell Ct., Midland. Mich. Sailing Club, Ski Club SCARF, GREGORY W. B.S. 10 Highland Heights Roches- ter, New York Aesculapians SCHIAVONE. DAVID L. B.A. 9938 S. Claremont Ave., Chicago, Illinois SCHLACHTER, DAVID C. B.A. R. Monroeville Ohio SCHLOSSER. F. JOSEPH B.B.A. 651 N. 78 St., Wauwatosa Wis. SCHMID, MICHAEL J. B.S. 1810 West Boulevard, Rapid City. South Dakota Glee Club SCHMITT, RICHARD D. B.S. 8240 Algon Ave., Philadelphia. Pennsylvania A.C.S. , Band SCHMUHL, WILLIAM J. JR. B.B.A. 317 Euclid Ave., Michigan City, Indiana Beta Alpha Psi, WSND SCHNEPF, CHARLES A. B.A. RR I, Le Mars Iowa SCHOENECKER, DAVID C. B.A. 9604 Harding Blvd., Wauwa- tosa, Wisconsin Rugby Club SCHRADER, JOSEPH H. B.A. 2205 Elk St. Lafayette, Ind. Varsity Baseball, Varsity Foot- ball SCHUBERT, EMIL J. B.A. 2208 Greenwood, Woodstock, Illinois A.P.S., Mock Convention SCHUESSLER, RONALD G. B.S. 18 Cricflewood, St. Louis, Mo. A.S.C.E. SCHUHMANN, GEORGE S. B.A. 1219 Summit Ave., Louisville, Kentucky SCHULTE, ALLAN A. JR. B.A. 1396 Dorsch Rd., Cleveland, O. VOICE Commerce Forum SCHUSTER, WILLIAM D. B.A. 421 Prior St., Joliet, III. 291 SCHWAB, GEORGE M. - B.5. 7025 Elmwood, Middleton, Wis. I.A.S. SCOn, JOHN A. B.A. Coiliersville, New York A.P.S. SECORD, EDWIN D. Ill B.S. 1701 Prestwick, Grosse Pt., Michigan SEGUIN, JAMES P. B.S. 34 Seaview Ave., Swansea, Massachusetts A.I.E.E. SEIDEL, WILLIAM C. B.S. 110 Lyle Dr., Sharon, Pa. Glee Club SEIFERT, PETER J. - B.S. 675 Water St., Excelsior, Minn. Student Government, Aescula- pians University Theater SELZER, JACK R. - B.A. 697 W. San Madele, Fresno, California Knights of Columbus, Varsity Football SEPULVERES, PASpUALE L. B.A. 378 Willard Rd., Paramus, N.J. SERAPHIN, LEONARD J. B.B.A. 757 Liberty St., Aurora, III. VOICE, Beta Gamma Sigma, Mock Convention SEXTON, MICHAEL J. B.S. 331 Magnolia Ave., Millbrae, California SHAFFER, L. GARY B.S. 2805 Shakespeare Dr., San Ma- rino, California Alpha Epsilon Delta, CILA SHAKEN, TIMOTHY -B.A. 116 Bay Dr., Huntington, N. Y. Mock Convention, Junior Par- ents Weekend SHAW, LYSLE B. - B.B.A. RR 6, Box 2, Criderville, Ohio SHEPARD, WILLIAM R. B.S. Box 626, Iron Mt., Mich. Ski Club SHERIDAN, JOHN J. B.A. 524 Beauford Dr., Warson Woods, Missouri Alpha Epsilon Delta SHERMAN, EDWARD C. JR. B.S. 878 Minoma Ave., Louisville, Kentucky Dean ' s List DOME SHIPMAN, HERMAN C. B.S. 2360 Mass. Ave., N.W., Wash- ington, D. C. Band, A.S.C.E. SICILIONO, MICHAEL G. - B.S. 1214 Mattison Ave., Asbury Park, New Jersey A.S.C.E. SIDDONS. WILLIAM D. B.S. 123 Bungalow Ave., Wilming- ton, Delaware A.I.A.. TECHNICAL REVIEW SIEGFRIED, JOHN L. B.A 77 Scott Blvd., Mt. Clemens, Michigan Hockey Club, Chair. SIEGFRIED, RAYMOND H. III- B.B.A. 2756 S. Victor, Tulsa, Okla. Varsity Wrestling, Bengal Bouts SIGURDSON, JOHN E. B.A. 504 7th St., Moorhead, Minn. DOME, Aesculapians SILIO, CHARLES B., JR. B.S. 1030 Irving St., San Francisco, California Band, I.E.E.E. SIMON, EDWARD B. - B.B.A. Box 1342. San Jose, Costa Rica SINISI, JOHN A. -B.A. 208 2nd Ave., Altoona, Pa. A.B. Advisory Council, Chess Club, Young Democrats Club SIRNA, ROBERT G. B.S. 1 1219 Stonybrook, Grand Blanc, Michigan Auto Club, Ski Club SKAGGS, CARSON - B.A. 3600 Brockway Ct., Sacramento, California A.B. Advisory Board, Aescula- pians, Student Senate SKRIBA, LOUIS J. B.A. 227 Shenstone Rd., Riverside. Illinois SLACK, CHARLES W. B B A 1100 West Ave., Medina, N. Y. Knights of Columbus SLATTERY, WILLIAM D. B.A. 441 Serpentine Dr.. Pittsburg, Pennsylvania SMITH, CHARLES T. B.A. 52 Hyde Ave., Newton, Mass. VOICE, New England Club- Secretary SMITH. FRANK H. B.B.A. 5430 Main St., Trumbull, Conn. SCHOLASTIC, Psi Sigma Alpha, Student Senate SMITH. HOWARD J. B.A. 411 Wynnewood Rd. Pelham New York VOICE, Mock Convention SMITH, JEFFERY M. B.S. 14 Crosby PI., Huntington. N. Y. A.S.C.E., I.A.S., Rugby Club SMITH, JOHN J.-B.A. 45 Woodmere Rd., West Hart- ford, Connecticut Lacrosse Club SMITH, JOSEPH E. B.A. 8818 S. Ada, Chicago, III. Young Democrat Club, Politi- cal Science Academy SMITH. MICHAEL A. B.S. 2417 Beechwood ' Dr., La Porte, Indiana Band SMITH, WILLIAM B. B.B.A. 4530 N. Park Ave., Indianapo- lis, Indiana SMITH, THOMAS E. B.B.A. 505 Cherry, Petoskey, Michigan SMITHWICK, THOMAS J. B.A. Apt. Aereo 60, Cali, Colombia Tri-Military Council SMOLAK, JOHN E. B.S. 15 Arlington Ave., Auburn, New York I.E.E.E., Band SNOW, JACK T. -B.S. 6251 Cerritos Ave.. Long Beach, California Varsity Football, Monogram Club SOBOLEWSKI, MICHAEL T. B.B.A. Box 4, Newark, Delaware SOLLAN, NEAL A. - B.S. 24424 E. Oakland Rd., Bay Vil- lage, Ohio Aesculapians Student Manager SONDAG, GLENN E. B.A. 1043 Main, Carrington, N. D. Alpha Epsilon Delta SORDI, NICHOLAS A. - B.A. 35 Adams St., pyster Bay, N. Y. Blue Circle Vice-Chairman. Junior Class President, Dean ' s List SORRENTINO, CARL T. B.A. 3112 N. North St., Peoria, III. Irish Air Society SOTAK, JOSEPH E., Ill -B.B.A. 220 Main St., East Falmouth, Massachusetts SOUZA, JOHN E. B.S. 220 Main St.. East Falmouth. Massachusetts SOWA, RICHARD V. B.B.A. 1454 N. Hamlin, Chicago. III. SOWERS, RONALD L. L.L.B. 1612 Miles. Mishawaka, Ind. SPADONI, JAMES R. B.S. 737 Trenton Ave.. Vineland, New Jersey Young Republicans Club. Lacrosse Club, Aesculapians SPORL, ROBERT D. - B.A. 54027 Grape Rd.. Granger, Ind. STAMM, MARTIN J. B.A. 1224 Hetfield Ave., Scotch Plains, New Jersey Student Affairs Commissioner, Young Democrats Club Presi- dent. Band, Student Handbook Editor, Student Senate Re- cording Secretary STANTON, JAMES J. B.B.A. 4677 Delhi Rd., Cincinnati, O. Varsity Baseball STARMANN, GEORGE H. B.B.A. 9921 Hamilton Chicago III. STAUB, JOHN T. -B.S. 5742 Kenmore, Chicago. III. STAUDENHEIMER, WILLIAM L. B.S. 906 W. North St., Kenton. Ohio Senior Advisory Committee, Glee Club, Student Government STAUDER, GREGORY J. - B.B.A. 69 N. Normandy. Witt, Illinois Knights of Columbus, A. I. A. STAUNTON, HAROLD F. B.S. 310 Wesley Ave.. Oak Park, ILL. Band, University Theater, Physics Club STEELE. HARRY G. - B.B.A. 3628 Lindberg Way, Wierton, West Virginia Rugby Club. Commerce Forum STEFANI, LAWRENCE M. B.A. 55 E. 20th St., Merced. Calif. A.P.S., Italian Club Vice- President, Mardi Gras Business Manager STEGICH, STEVE R., Ill B.S. R.D. 2. Little Falls N. Y. STEIN, GORDON E. B.A. 1604 S.W. 152, Seattle. Wash. Junior Parent Weekend Execu- tive Co-ordinator. Hall Com- mitteeman STEPAN, PAUL H. B.A. 76 Woodley Winnetka Illinois STETZ. STEVE R. - B.S. 419 Smokey Hill Ave., Oakley, Kansas STEWART, ROBERT G. - B.S. 41 E. Monroe, Villa Park III. STOLTZ, GREGORY E. B.A. 3903 Federer PI., St. Louis. Mo. STOLZE, JAMES M.-B.S. 1033 Hampton Pk. Dr., St. Louis, Missouri Pi Tau Sigma Vice President, TECHNICAL REVIEW, Mock Convention STONELAKE. HENRY P. B.B.A. 542 Rose St.. Yeadon, Pa. STRAHS, JAMES L. B.A. 705 Lake Dr., Trenton, N. J. University Theater STRAPAC, PAUL A. B.A. 647 Second St., Leechburg, Pa. Arts Letters Business Forum STREB, THOMAS C. B.A. 1520 23rd St., Canton, Ohio STRICKLER, R. PATRICK B.A. 633 Angela, South Bend, Ind. STRZELECKI, STANLEY A. B.S. 8019 S. Loomis Blvd.. Chicago, Illinois Aesculapians STUEMKE. EDWARD C. B.A. 1810 Cogan Ave., Merrill, Wis. STUM FL. STEPHEN C. - B.S. 2101 F St.. South Belmar, N.J. I.A.S.. TECHNICAL REVIEW, Irish Air Society SULLIVAN, JOHN E. B.B.A. 1130 Vinsetta Blvd., Royal Oak, Michigan Knights of Columbus SULLIVAN, JOHN F. B.A. 104 Exeter St., Hartford, Conn. SULLIVAN, STEPHEN M. B.A. 14653 14 Mile, Fraser, Michigan Lacrosse Club SULLIVAN, WILLIAM J. B.B.A. 248 Brunswick St., Rochester, New York Student Manager SULLIVAN, WILLIAM P. B.A. 417 N. Aurora St. Ithaca, N. Y. SULLIVAN, WILLIAM R. B.A. 700 Gunderson Ave., Oak Park, Illinois Bengal Bouts Hall President SUMMERS, ROBERT G., JR. - B.S. 172 W. Tidwall. Sonora, Calif. WSND Program Director SWEENEY, MICHAEL T. - B.A. 16710 Pearldale Ave., Cleve- land. Ohio Mock Convention SWEENEY, ROBERT E. B.A. 24 Greenbrier Dr., Summit, New Jersey SWEET. MICHAEL A. B.S. 4410 Matilija Ave., Sherman Oaks California SWIACKI, GERALD R. - B.S. 7401 Esper Blvd., Dearborn, Michigan Alpha Epsilon Delta, Soccer Club TEDFORD, JAMES C. B.S. 4227 Warner Blvd., Burbank, California Alpha Epsilon Delta, Aesculap- ians, Science Advisory Com- mittee TELFER, ROBERT L. - B.B.A. Box 218, Edmore, Mich. THEBAULT, GARY L. B.A. 1103 Aldine, Park Ridge, III. University Theater THEISEN, MICHAEL F. B.B.A. 4495 Chisholm Trail, Birming- ham, Michigan Student Government THEISSEN. GREGORY J. - B.A. 4122 Pillsbury Ave., Minneapo- lis, Minnesota THESZ, JOSEPH M., JR. B.S. 1605 Metropolitan Ave. New York, New York THILMAN. TIMOTHY N. B.S. 54335 Maple Lane, South Bend ' . Indiana Rugby Club THOMAS, STEPHEN T. B.A. 115 Varner Ct., Midland Mich TIBERII, JOHN M. B.A. Shore Rd., Waterford, Conn. WSND TIERMAN, BART T. B.A. 14 Oregon Dr. Huntington Station, New York TIERMAN, THOMAS R. - B.A. 495 Willow Rd., Winnetka III. TIMMES, JOSEPH J. B.S. 2 Homestead Ct., Short Hills, New Jersey Aesculapians Mock Conven- tion, WSND TINNY, J. KEVIN- B.B.A. 1931 Malvern. South Bend, Ind. TODD, JOHN T. B.S. 11549 Palatinen, Seattle. Wash. TOMLIN, THOMAS L. B.B.A. 1865 Center Rd., Avon, Ohio TONDRA, RICHARD J. B.S. 147 34th St., Canton, Ohio Secretary Canton Club TORRES, AURELIO E. B.B.A. 563 Maximo Gomez St., Hato Rey. Puerto Rico TOWN, THOMAS E. B.A. 26 53rd St., Sea Isle, N. J. TRACEY, C.S.C., BRO. JOHN T. B.A. 13 Harding St., Saint John, New Brunswick, Canada TARGARZ, MICHAEL A. B.S. 1807 Peabody Ave., Memphis, Tennessee NOTRE DAME TECHNICAL REVIEW, Young Republicans Club TREVISAN, CHARLES J.-B.A. 1342 Mariposa. Vallejo, Cal. Glee Club TRIPPEL, PHILIP J. B.A. 904 E. 7th St., Auburn III. Band TSCHETTER, PAUL D. B.A. 505 Parkwood, Park Ridge III TUCHSCHERER, KONRAD T. B.B.A. 566 Chatham Ct., Neenah, Wis. Labor Management Club TUFFO, TONY G. B.S. 510 York Way, Sparks, Nevada TWOHIG. PHILIP J. B.S. Lake DeNeveu Rt. 3, Fond Du Lac, Wisconsin TYRAN, RICHARD WALTER B.A. 2960 Linwood Ave., Niagara Falls, New York U UHLRICH, ANTON -B.A. 611 Spruce, Wamego, Kansas UJDA, JOHN R. B.S. 32302 Woodbrook. Wayne, Michigan Alpha Epsilon Delta, Aesculapians, Ski Club UNGVARSKY, MICHAEL A., JR. B.B.A. 22 Pauline Ave., Pine City, N.Y. Kampus Keglers, Varsity Bowling UTICK, DAVID J. B.B.A. 13121 Buckingham Circle, Westminster, New York VARGA, ROBERT S. B.A. 2408 Gray Fox Rd., Louisville, Kentucky VALIKNAC, THOMAS J. B.S. 949 High St., Duquesne Pa. VAN DERSARL, JULES V. B.S. 760 McConnell La., Whiteman, Missouri VAN HEYDE, J. STEPHEN B.B.A 525 Enfield Rd., Columbus, 0. Beta Alpha Psi, Finance Club, Mardi Gras VARESE, JOSEPH D. B.A. 9 Verben PI., Madison, Wis. VARNER, BRUCE A. - B.S. 2425 John Ave., Superior, Wis A.I.Ch.E. VATSULA, PAUL K. B.S. 926 W. Superior, Ottawa III. VILLALOBOS, GEORGE B.S 37-35 85th St., Jackson Heights. New York Sailing Club VINSON, PETER B. B.A. 840 Sabino Ct., Cincinnati, O. Band, Political Science Academy VITALISH, NICHOLAS A., JR. B.A. 2432 San Marcos, San Diego, California CILA VITULLO, THOMAS W. - B.A. 5465 Green Acres Ct., Cincin- nati, Ohio N.S.A., Student Government, Student-Faculty Film Society President VOGEL, FRANCIS X. B.B.A. 245 Kings Ct., Lagrange Park, VOGEL " MICHAEL J. - B.A. 18190 Inwood Rd.. South Bend, Indiana Marketing Club VOIGT, HOWARD F. - B.A. 5669 Midforest La., Cincinnati, Ohio Young Republicans Club, Hall Government VOLKMAN, WILLIAM A., Ill B.S. 4308 Glenridge St., Kensington, Maryland TECHNICAL REVIEW, Lacrosse Club, Left Handers Club VOSBURG, BRUCE D. - B.A. 9515 Capitol Ave., Omaha, Nebraska Varsity Tennis, Monogram Club VROBEL, THOMAS R. B.S. 4338 N. 30th St., Milwaukee, Wisconsin Bengal Bouts W WALSH, JAMES M. B.S. 726 S. Evergreen, Arlington Heights. Illinois Amateur Radio Communica- tions Club WALSH C.S.C., BRO. JOHN D. B.A. Dujarie Hall, Notre Dame, Ind. WALTHER, STEVEN T. B.A. 3600 Holcomb La.. Reno, Nev. Student Body Vice-President, Ski Club Nevada Club- President WANDER, RICHARD H. B.S. Denver. Colorado A.S.C. 292 WANDERER, PETER J. B.S. 625 W. 17th Ave., Spokane, Washington WSND, Physics Club, SCIENCE QUARTERLY WARD, PATRICK E. B.A. 919 Memorial Pky., Rochester, Minnesota WATSON, CHARLES L. B.B.A. 425 N.E., 10th Ave., Ft. Lau- derdale, Florida WEIDNER, MARK C. B.B.A. 555 Sheridan Rd., Waterloo, la. WEINRICH, JOSEPH A. B.S. 605 Valleybrook Rd., Windsor Forrest, Savannah Georgia A.I.A.A., WSND WELCH, WILLIAM M. B.A. 72 Drake Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y. Varsity Track, Varsity Cross Country WEPPNER, MICHAEL J. B.S. 167 Poplar, Elmhurst, Illinois Joint Engineering Council, A.I.A.A. WERNER, THEODORE, J.-B.B.A. 7201 Apache Rd., Little Rock. Arkansas WEST, THOMAS M. - B.S. 20101 Shelburne Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio Varsity Swimming, Monogram Club Labor Management Club WETLI, CHARLES V. - B.S. 4 Waring Dr., Manhasset, N.Y. Aesculapians, A.C.S., Young Republicans Club WEYMANN, A. CONRAD, IM-B.S. 9425 Meadowbrook Ln., Phila- delphia, Pennsylvania Lacrosse Club, A.S.C.E., Arts Letters Business Forum WHARTON, DONALD P. B.A. Box 74, Spring Creek, Pa. SCHOLASTIC. Mock Conven- WHELAN, JOHN M. B.A. 432 Main St., Northport, N. Y. WHITE, ROBERT P. B.B.A. 19 Winfield Dr., Northfield. III. Lacrosse Club WILD, LESLIE F. B.A. 7046 Aberdeen Rd., Upper Darby, Pennsylvania WILLIAMS, THOMAS G. B.S. 40 Linda Ln., Tiffin, Ohio WILLIAMSON, MICHAEL S. B.A. 355 S. 20th St., Terre Haute, Indiana Dean ' s List, A.P.S. WILMOT, JAMES M. B.B.A. 1944 Ash St., Waukegan, III. WILSEY, MICHAEL W. B.A. 35 Upland Rd., Kentfield, Cal. Blue Circle, Junior Class Sec- retary, CILA WILSON, JOSEPH H.-B.A. 3710 38th St., Rock Island III. SCHOLASTIC, Deans List, Honor Council WILSON, ROBERT W. B.A. 3656 Park PI. N.W., Washing- ton, District of Columbia WILTBERGER, LEONARD G. B.S. 1469 Parker Blvd., Buffalo, N.Y. Glee Club, Young Republicans Club, I.E.E.E. WIND, LAWRENCE C. B.A. 16766 Greenview Rd., Detroit, Michigan Blue Circle Senior Adviser, Arts Letters Business Forum WITKOWSKI, PAUL E. B.S. 118 Euclid Ct., Oak Ridge, Tenn. Aesculapians, Dean ' s List, Al- pha Epsilon Delta WITT, RICHARD E. B.A. 45 Koger Rd., Trumbull, Conn. WITTINE, ALFRED J. B.A. 1726 Himrod St., Ridgewood, N.Y. Varsity Track, Varsity Cross- Country WOLF, JEROME A. B.B.A. 3615 Kendall Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio Labor Management Club, Moc Convention WOODS, John J. B.S. 4454 S. Lake Dr., Cudahy, Wis. Alpha Epsilon Delta, Varsity Swimming WORTHLEY, STEPHEN G. B.S. 1404 S. Second St., St. Charles, Illinois A.I.A.A. WROBEL, STANLEY J. JR B.S 52 Fort Hill Ave. Lowell Mass A.C.S. WYSOCKI, GERALD S. B.A. 85 Van Buren Ave., Metuchen N.J. YADOUGA, JOSEPH R. B.B.A. 19123 Maple Heights Blvd.. Maple Heights, Ohio YANCEY. PAUL J. B.S. 880 Oak Spring La., Liberty- ville, Illinois A.I.Ch.E. YINGST, ROBERT W. B.B.A. 273 Colonial Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa. Beta Alpha Psi YRARRAZAVAL C.S.C., DIEGO B.A. Eleodoro Yanez 1910. Santiago, Chile YU, LOUIS Y. B.S. 58 Tin Hau Temple Rd., Hong Kong, China ZAEPFEL, ROBERT P. B.S. Hardscrabble Rd., Westfield N.Y. WSND, I.E.E.E. ZAHREN, BERNARD J. B.A. 324 Princeton, Pittsburgh, Pa. Band, CJF ZASADA, RICHARD P. B.A. 4 Thomas St., Buffalo, N.Y. ZEBER, STEPHEN E. B.A. 3319 E. Powell Ave., Evansville. Indiana ZEH, HERBERT J. - B.S. 3150 Kalvin St. Pittsburgh, Pa. A.C.S. ZEHNIE, ROBERT A. B.S. RT. I, Box 158, Augusta, Mich. ZELLER, DONALD F. B.S. 2348 Miramac Blvd. Cleveland, Ohio I.E.E.E.. TECHNICAL REVIEW, Joint Engineering Council ZENZINGER, JAMES P. B.B.A. 53175 Osage Dr., South Bend, Indiana ZIELSDORF, ROBERT L. B.A. 1608 Port Jefferson Rd., Sidney, Ohio SCHOLASTIC ZIEMBA, DANIEL E. B.A. 520 N. Branch Rd., Glenview, III. Band ZILVITIS. PATRICK J. B.S. 2055 Harterly Ave.. Cleveland Ohio ZIMMERMAN, WILLIAM J. B.A. 115 Rider Ave., Patchogue, N.Y. ZINK, JOHN C. B.S. 635 Overhill Rd., Birmingham, Michigan Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E., Joint Engineering Council ZITO. RICHARD D. B.A. 7018 N. Odell Ave. Chicago III. Dean ' s List, Varsity Track ZOELLER, JAMES P. B.B.A. 252 N. Hawthorne Rd., Wins- ton-Salem. North Carolina ZONE. DONALD D. B.S. 200 W. Naples St., Wayland, N.Y. Alpha Epsilon Delta ZONGHETTI, FREDERICK J. B.A. 1953 Tates Ave., Bronx, N.Y. ZULBERTI, JOHN J. B.S. 104 Marian Dr., Syracuse. N.Y. A.C.S.. Varsity Baseball ZYCH, C.S.C., HENRY R. B.A. 3022 Hellerman St., Philadel- phia, Pennsylvania the South Bend Scene - . 294 295 PHILADELPHIA. 296 297 the St. Mary ' s Scene 298 299 300 Ll ' at Mfc i the Notre Dame Scene 303 305 306 308 309 310 311 314 V I:- " ! n- rr I 1 ii H r n n n r an an mi 316 317 SPECIFICATIONS The 1965 version of the DOME (Vol. 56) was printed by the offset lithogra process on 320 pages of 80 Ib. Becket Brilliant Opaque Satin Finish paper Foote Davies Inc., Division of McCall Corp., Atlanta, Ga. The covers v manufactured by the S. K. Smith Company, Chicago, 111. The base material the cover is a Loden Green 40 Ib. artificial leather with a Zanzibar grain an black overtone. The " abstracted " dome is gold metalay. The Senior Porti were taken by Whitfield Delaplane of Delma Studios, New York, N.Y. All 01 pictures except those mentioned in the " thanks " were taken, developed, printed by Notre Dame undergraduates. Body Copy is 10 12 Times Ron Introduction and Student Life copy is 14 16 Times Roman. Captions 9 11 Ti Roman Italic; Heads 36 pt. Caslon Bold; Administration Idents 10 12 Boc Bold; Senior copy 8 pt. Vogue Bold and Light; Division Copy 48 pt. WE There is also a little Tempo Medium. COLOR CREDITS Bruce Harlan 1, 2-3, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 14, 70, 137, 142, 143, 308, 309, 312-313, 316, 320. Mike Hoyt 4, 10, 13, 134, 135, 320. Frank Schleicher 74, 75, 78, 316, 317. Pat Ford 7,67,71. JimBerberet 8, 134. Innsbruck Students .... 140, 141. Bob Gilmartin 7. THANKS to my hard-working staff: Bob Gilmartin, George Ripley, Bill Cragg, Doug Branson, Terry Ward (and good luck to you next year), Joe Starshak, Rod Julian, John Burtis, Steve Hester, John Scanlon, Dan Shannon, Dave Ward, Jim Heaney, Dave Heskin, Mike Frazier, Ken Karem, Gerry Lareau, Jim Bridgeman, Jim O ' Neill, and Frank Galvin; the Photography staff: Frank Schleicher, John Sigurdson, Bill McGuire, Pat Ford, John Sawyer, Ted Stransky, Mike Rider, Greg Neuman, Rick Jiloty, Mike Ford, R. Cuccios, Chuck Wordell; Fathers McCar- ragher and O ' Neil for their words of wisdom; Gladys Cunningham (the lady of the Dome) and Janice Skala; Foote Davies: Jack Marshall, Doris Powell, Mr. Hindmon, Dick LoPachin, Tony Paladino, Mr. Sanders, Mr. Love, and Sarah; S. K. Smith: Jack Bundy; Delma Studios: Whit Delaplane, Pat (and Brian) Hettinghouse, and Mr. Sam Fields; Mr. Sechowski, Mr. Harwood, and Fr. Wilson for money; Bruce Harlan for his beautiful color 4x5 ' s; Mr. Michael Parnell for the pictures of John Huarte receiving the Heisman Trophy; Jim Giblin for the Navy pictures; James Warren for the So. Cal. pictures; the Innsbruck students for their color slides; Dan Scott for the CILA pictures in South America; Fr. Walsh for the Challenge II drawings; the Navy, Army and Air Force ROTC Units; Fathers Hesburgh and Kenna ' s patience and cooperation when we took their color pictures; Deans Sheedy, Gay, Rossini, Murphy, and O ' Meara; Fr. Teske; Sports Publicity: Charlie Callahan, Mary McCarthy, Frank " Butch " Zirille, Tom Doty, Jean Matschullat, Tom Kistner; Joe and Julius for trying to keep the office clean; the Administration and Faculty; Jack MacAllister; Mr. W. T. Hamilton; Lowitz E Company Stock Brokers; Bill King; the unknown person who sent us the picture of Alan Page ' s TD run; the people wh o posed for the Varsity Picture; Tom Vitullo, Ed Burke, John Pesta, Jamie McKenna, Nick Sordi, Kelly Morris, Minch Lewis, Dave Sauer, John Gearen, Pete Wanderer, Mel Noel, Joe Wilson, Dave Clennon, Lee McCarthy, John Souza, Barry Johanson, Nass Cannon, Bill Krier, and Ramon Murphy for many, many things; Robin; J. Ohala: the thesis; D. O ' Brien: the antithesis; John Nieuwland; Mr. Schaefer and Dr. Lazenby for the Library display; the 125 seniors who took time out to have their names printed on the cover; my Profs for not FA-ing me (as of April 19); Frankie ' s for the Introduction inspiration; those unfortunate people who didn ' t like the idea of a 12 " xl2 " yearbook; Howard Dwelley and Whit for the Bridge games; the Owl, Ibis, Syllabus, Look and Life; Dr. Albert A. Sutton and the Medill School of Journalism; the people who liked the gold tear drop, flame, fish, bowling pin and sword on the cover; the problems responsible for my gray hairs; Kathy for her prayers and confidence in me; and finally, my family: Mom, Dad, Cathy and Mary T. for their patience, understanding, and CARE packages; the END. AMEN!!!!!! R. I. P. Rev. Thomas D. Richards, C.S.C. Rev. Cletus S. Bachofer, C.S.C. Rev. Michael A. Mulcaire, C.S.C. Rev. Joseph A. Maguire, C.S.C. Rev. John C. Kelley, C.S.C. Rev. Dennis J. Freemal, C.S.C. Rev. John J. Hennessy, C.S.C. Albert Cardinal Meyer Jack Pope, ' 65 Joseph Smith, ' 67 Mark Buckley, ' 67 Michael Leahy, ' 67 Jerome Witzel, ' 67 Michael Donahue, ' 67 Joseph W. Branson (Father of Doug Branson, Dome Senior ' s Editor) Ji n 320

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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, 1964 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


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


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