University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN)
- Class of 1970
Page 1 of 342
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 342 of the 1970 volume:
1970 Introduction page 4 STUDENT LIFE page 12 Fall introduction page 16 Winter introduction page 46 Spring introduction page 74 THE ESTABLISHMENT page 98 Administration page 104 Colleges page 108 Student Organizations page 1 28 SPORTS page 178 Fall introduction page 1 82 Winter introduction page 204 Spring introduction page 240 GRADUATES page 260 General index page 322 Epilogue Colophon page 326 Editor: Gerald V. Greve Cover photographs by George Tisten DOME 1970, Volume 61, University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, Indiana When ra in has hung the leaves with tears, I want you near To kill my fears To help me to leave all my blues behind For standing in your heart is where I want to be And long to be Ah but I may as well try and catch the wind. Donovan Then take me disappearing through the smoke rings of my mind Down the foggy ruins of time, far past the frozen leaves The haunted, frightened trees, out to the windy beach Far from the twisted reach of crazy sorrow Yes to dance beneath the diamond sky with one hand wavin free Silhouetted by the sea, circled by the circus sands With all memory and fate driven deep beneath the waves Let me forget about today until tomorrow. Bob Dylan in Just spring when the world is mud luscious the little lame balloon man whistles far and wee and eddieandbill come running from marbles and piracies and it ' s spring when the world is puddle-wonderful the queer old balloonman whistles far and wee and bettyandisbel come dancing from hop-scotch and jump-rope and it ' s spring and the goat-footed balloonMan whistles far and wee e, e. cummings 10 Only a man harrowing clods In a slow silent walk With an old horse that stumbles and nods Half asleep as they stalk. Only thin smoke without Same From the heaps of couch-grass; Yet this will go onward the same Though Dynasties pass. Yonder a maid and her wight Come whispering by: War ' s annals will fade into night Ere their story die. Thomas Hardy 11 Student Life 14 15 16 Fall STUDENT LIFE St. Joe County, St. Joe Airport, St. Joe River, St. Joe Bank . . . the Golden Dome . . . old and new friends . . . and roommates . . . carpets in the halls . . . registration . . . " addsy-dropsy " . . . the traffic jam at car registration ... the crowd at the bookstore . . . Grace opens Oct. 1,7, 1 1, 21 ... the first mixer . . . " gee I ' d love to but I ' ve already got a date " ... the first pep rally . . . girl cheerleaders, poor spirit, and even poorer Northwestern . . . the freshmen discover hitch-hiking . . . the seniors head for Frankies . . . and the juniors . . . and the sophomores . . . Dionne Warwick in the Convo ... the ten cent shuttle bus and " the man who never returned " (remember the Kingston Trio) ... the first Emil T. . . . Purdue ' s got more than the Golden Girl ... " a quick kick, what? " . . . Ara puts the rally in the Convo . . . and the students move it back . . . sweet revenge on Duffy ... the Vikings made their debut ... the Chambers Brothers turn on ... student trip to N.Y.C. ... 18 is legal, for everything . . . S.R.O. at Yankee Stadium . . . and a great dis- play by our team . . . cool weather for U.S.C. Saturday ... the " last " fieldhouse rally ... the " First Friday " and " fun, fun, fun, " ... the second half and Hemple ' s kick . . . B.S. T. and a great show ... the Security crisis . . . Arthur Pears and yet an- other crisis . . . those Miracle Mets . . . the October Moratorium . . . Roberts, Cullen, and Darst . . . Fr. Barrell ' s peace mass in the Library ' s shadow ... 7 make their decision . . . 7000 re- serve theirs . . . Paul McCartney ' s " death " . . . We Bombed in New Haven . . . Tulane on the tube . . . it ' s about time to hit the books . . . rain, rain, rain . . . Homecoming . . . Navy . . . what happened to the floats of yesteryear? . . . " man can Etter ever run " . . . Pittsburgh and life is back to normal . . . Georgia Tech and life is back to dull . . . CPA sojourn to Washington ... 10 days to vacation . . . one, two pink slips? . . . after 45 years a bowl? . . . Orange, Cotton, or Sugar? . . . Texas or Ar- kansas here we come . . . the first snow and cold weather hits . . . Dow, C.I. A., the protest, 15 minutes . . . Fr. Reilly collects I.D. ' s . . . and so does Arthur Pears ... a court injunction . . . expulsions and suspensions ... the last, last and final Field- house rally and the passing of an era . . . " cherish is the word " . . . Tom Allen ' s final performance and yet another era passes ... the Falcons are grounded ... the Thanksgiving exodus begins. 17 FOOTBALL SEASON Although the days in which Notre Dame ' s reputation rested solely on football are long past, the football weekend remains an integral part of the total atmosphere of the university. For those five crazy weekends South Bend can no longer be a sleepy mid-western community and Notre Dame can no longer retain its academic atmosphere. The attention of the sports world and Notre Dame people everywhere is focused here, and the Notre Dame South Bend community reacts by putting on a fine show. South Bend becomes a merchant ' s dream and Notre Dame becomes a students paradise. It starts on Friday night with the pep rally in a seemingly useless old building with a dirt floor. Here, a football team, a band, and several thousand bodies, all united in spirit scream, squeeze, and shove, while reliving the tradition of Rockne, the Gipper, fans, and many generations of students. No one has merely attended a field house rally, but many have experienced one. After the rally, activities diversify. Students spread out to the State, Granada, Avon, Frankie ' s, Louie ' s, Rocco ' s, innumera- ble parties, or rooms, depending on their individual tastes. Few sleep. Parents and alumni retire to the shelter of their motel rooms to prepare for the continuing performance on the coming day. Saturday opens at seven. Do you remember how dark it was when you got up for that first eleven o ' clock class that was rescheduled for seven? That was probably the first and the last that you ' ll remember. Miraculously, the thousands of rolls of toilet paper that decorated the campus after the rally have dis- appeared. In their place are five thousand vendors, many of them students, selling everything under the sun. Hawkers stalk customers at every corner selling everything from the wine- basted hotdogs to official game programs. If those amateur salesmen don ' t have what you want, the pros at the bookstore will, and it will be even more official. Game tickets are either being sold at outrageously high prices or can ' t be given away. Bands of all varieties abound rock, acid, folk all attracting their own particular followings and curious visitors while each strive to blast the others off the quad. Students guide lost par- ents and alumni try to guide non-lost students. Everyone has a part in the carnival. Around 12:15 the stands close and the hawkers move with the crowd toward the stadium. With general admission seating, you ' ve got to get a seat early to avoid sitting on the goal line. The Vikings arrive en masse and do their thing. After some three hours of " the stripper " , half-time show, and first rate foot- ball, 59,000, usually happy fans, disperse and go their separate ways. While the parents and alumni usually head home after the parting good-byes, the students party. With concerts at the convo, cheap booze, parties, and even a few more girls than usual, football weekends definitely aren ' t the weekends to go home. If you ' re lucky, you ' ll be at St. Mary ' s at 7:30 to pick up your date (which was made two weeks previously) for the con- cert. After the concert, maybe you ' ll join a party, take advan- tage of parietals, or possibly take a trip to Frankie ' s or Louie ' s for something to eat and, of course, drink. Sunday, and the weekend is, for all purposes, over. Maybe you ' ll catch a late Mass, or maybe sleep for a change. The after- noon comes, the books becken, and its back to reality. 18 FRIDAY NIGHT Notre Dame has many great traditions, some of which are anachronisms and should be discarded, and some of which are meaningful and should be kept. A meaningful tradition that passed this year was the fieidhouse pep rally. The fieldhouse rally was as much a part of Notre Dame as the golden dome and almost as old. Hundreds of great athletes and thousands of students have passed through the fieldhouse and in its end, it did not go unnoticed. " Save the fieldhouse " signs abounded at even ' rally from Northwestern to Air Force. The end, when it came, was anticlimatic. Students were told at the beginning of the year that U.S.C. would be the last rally in the fieldhouse. The very day of the Michigan State rally, however, Ara person- ally had the rally moved to the convo. The students, after mak- ing a cursory appearance there, quickly moved into the old fieldhouse where they held their own rally. The administration then moved the remaining rallies back to the fieldhouse. But we ' ve seen the last of those fieldhouse rallies, the rafter climb- ers, the times of unbelievable spirit and emotion, the throng at the end, and the sweat all fall to " progress. " Far left, the passing of an era. Senior Tom Allen, the famous stripper of Notre Dame as seen during his final performance. Above, the Notre Dame Marching Band. Above right, 7:00 P.M. The old fieldhouse and the last of the great rallies. Right, the beginnings of a human pyramid. 19 Above, happy fans during the M.S.U. game. Hollander dancing in front of Sorin. Right, St. Mary ' s Janet 20 SATURDAY Above left, would you buy a hot dog from this man? Below left, renowned music critic and chef, Jim E. Brogan. Above, Sophomore Maureen Barber at the Alumni food stand. 21 SATURDAY eaft m 22 Above, Mike Higgins has seen better deals. Opposite above. Bad news from the Northwestern game. Opposite left. A post-game gathering at Steve Strachota ' s. Opposite n ir. Steve " Bud " Bialek enjoys a brew. 23 Music resounded from every corner during the home foot- ball weekends. The melodious notes ranged from the blaring stereos on every floor, to the local bands on hall porches, to the more formally structured Saturday night Student Union concerts. This fall saw an amazing revival of all the old Beatle al- bums after the supposed death of Paul McCartney, as well as the rise of such new recording favorites as the Three Dog Night, Credence Clearwater Revival, Blood Sweat and Tears, and of course Father Hesburgh ' s Insight in Sound. Each hall tried to outbid the others in attracting visitors by having a band in front of the hall. Those that consistently drew crowds every weekend were America ' s Stop, Captain Electric, the Thymes, the Brand X, and the First Friday. And, the last home game saw the arrival of a new musical force on campus the Badin Hall 52-Man Marching Kazoo Band. The Student Union Social Commission presented a fall con- cert season that can only be characterized by the word un- believable. The concerts, five in number, opened with Dionne Warwick, who was only on stage for a total of thirty minutes. She sang her repertoire of hits, but some say she failed to bring a great deal of excitement to the audience. 24 MUSIC The Chambers Brothers concert has been called both a dis- mal fiasco and a fantastic success. While they didn ' t entertain, the audience was worked up into such a frenzy that they ended up entertaining itself by dancing in the aisles and on the stage. The biggest concert of all was the appearance of the much heralded Blood Sweat and Tears. The Convo was sold out weeks in advance. St. Mary ' s was booked months in advance. Their performance, while very good, offered no more than an evening of quietly listening to their records. Smokey Robinson and the Miracles would have been great were it not for an unruly gaggle of teeny boppers from South Bend who brought the concert to an early end by rushing the stage. The Association was perhaps the best concert of the season and ranks with the memorable performance of Fifth Dimension, the Four Tops, and Ray Charles as one of the best concerts in recent memory. Probably one of the few groups of today with a repertoire of hits, they came to entertain and succeeded. They closed out the year on a well played note. Far left above. Blood, Sweat, and Tears at the Convo. Far left, two- fifths of the Thymes. Above, the First Friday at Sorin. 25 Far right above, the Chambers Brothers. Far right below, Smokey Robin- son and the Miracles. Above, the Association. Right, Dionne Warwick. MUSIC 26 27 28 THE WEEKENDS ith only five football weekends at home the students must move their attention to other diversions. Not only is this preva- lent on away games but every other weekend of the year. The non-football weekend offers the students few choices and us- ually finds him looking for an on or off campus party, a date, a movie, a theatre, or maybe a book to curl up to. An off-campus party has little to offer the student who does not have the access to the location but for those that do it offers a wild time, thanks to " Bud " and " Mic. " The houses off- campus are a perfect scene for these happenings for by the time they are over the house is in a complete state of disarray. The students don ' t mind, however, for that was one of the reasons that they moved off-campus. Going to a movie in town is a completely different story for not only is it difficult to get to, but the choice of shows is usually of questionable taste. For instance, the local " art " the- atre offered Academy award winning " Funny Girl " for a record five months, starting at the beginning of the school year. And for the opening of a good movie one can expect block-long lines. The on-campus party has just been bora with the arrival of parietal hours on every weekend. And with the introduction of this freedom even the dorms can provide a " happy time " for all concerned. The logical thing that most of the students do every week- end is to go to one of the various bars located near or far from campus. Frankie ' s, Louie ' s, Rocco ' s, the Pink Poodle, or maybe even Tex ' s Western, now known as the Silver Dollar, attract a varied crowd depending on the atmosphere, the situa- tion, and the ABC. With these conditions in mind the student, whether freshman or senior, can find a release for those mind- bending tensions which have built up within him. Even though drinking is a major part of the average stu- dent ' s life, there are those for whom it is not the answer. Some students find their diversion in studying and still others find it in dating. Those that study are either pressured into it by the inevitable Monday exam or those who have found their social life nil. Those few who date on weekends are those rare indi- viduals who have discovered that " six to nothing " is a myth. 29 Jowntown I 30 31 Opposite right, Dave Dewan lines up on the nine ball. Above, the gallery at the Senior Bar ' s pool tourney. The Senior Bar, alias the Alumni Club, situated south of the stadium, has become the haven for many seniors. An initial seven dollar fee is all that it takes to become a member, that is, of course, if you are a senior and 21 or an alumnus. The weekends are usually the busiest times though many students find time to make it over there every night of the week. On a typical football weekend the club would open about 11:30 to catch the pregame crowd, then stay open to refresh those who needed that extra something after the game. A regular happening was SMC Night which was for SMC girls to come in unchaperoned by a card holder. And, of course, there was the memorable " W. C. Field ' s Night " in which the club showed old movies of the ' grand ole comic ' for no extra charge. A good way to get your money ' s worth was to go on the dime or nickel night to drink what would ordinarily cost dol- lars instead of dimes. The good qualities of the Club lie in the fact that the drinks even on ordinary nights are dirt cheap compared to bars like Frankie ' s or Louie ' s and it is very con- venient for those that live on campus and don ' t have the transportation to go bar-hopping in town. Senior Bar 32 - ' _ H ' ;;- ' - ' jj 33 Senior Bar Far right, Joe Becker and his date, Mary K. Farver. Above, bartender Pat Lombard!. Left, Marcia. 34 35 Bars 36 Far le t above. Friday night at Simeri ' s. Far left below. Saturday night at Frankie ' s. Tup. collage of weekend playgrounds. Above, the 21 room at Frankie ' s. 37 Bars Far right above, Joe Santucci and companion at Frankie ' s. Far right below, the take out shelf at Sweeney ' s. Right, Maureen Lavery and her escort at Frankie ' s. Below, Pat Clinton, Paul Buchbinder and their dates enjoying a laugh at Louie ' s. 38 39 Parties Far right above, Scott Braley and his fiance. Far right below, Notre Dame Avenue apartments. Above, ninth floor of Planner Tower. Right, Pat Rocchio at an off-campus party. 40 41 42 The Happenings 43 VACATION EXIT 44 45 46 1 1 Winter STUDENT LIFE The Thanksgiving return ... the electric shuttle bus gate goes into operation . . . the lottery goes into operation ( " Hey do you know Cosimini? He ' s number 1. " ) ... " Black Tuesday " . . . the Sophomore Literary Festival starts ... six inches of snow and a come from behind victory over Michigan 87-86 . . . return to the weekend haunts: S.M.C., Frankies, Granada, and library? . . . Romeo and Juliet and the Balcony scene . . . Funny Girl still running . . . Spiro ' s " Ten Commandments " . . . " I ' m glad Texas won ' cause Arkansas could play havoc with our secondary. " . . . the new calendar . . . Christmas caroling at St. Mary ' s . . . Two papers and three tests and a yearbook deadline? Before Christmas? " Oh my aching back!! " ... A Notre Dame queen? Her? . . . " Has anybody got bowl tick- ets? " . . . the first Forum meeting? . . . the Fieldhouse happen- ing . . . the Fieldhouse robbery . . . the Christmas withdrawal . . . January 1, and " deep in the heart of Texas " . . . back to class . . . last second papers . . . pollution conclave settles on shores of St. Joe Lake . . . finals . . . semester break ... the rat race begins again ... the Kickoff party: Your Father ' s Mous- tache . . . Mardi Gras: San Francisco . . . David Frye and the Grand who? 47 FACES 48 49 EXAMINATIONS rra ' Cl. If 1969 was the year of the " military-industrial complex, " 1970 was the year of the " administration-faculty complex. " This terrifying establishment, whose ultimate goal is to destroy good " grade points " , is a highly seasonal entity, visible only during late January and May. At these times, however, its ominous presence is felt everywhere. It can be found lurking in the dining halls, where creamed corn, once blacklisted, is served twice in one week. It can be observed at the powerplant, where a mysterious failure can blacken half the campus the night before an exam. It can even be seen in the library, where girls, obviously planted by the administration, parade back and forth all night, distracting un- witting students. Unfortunately these are only some of the more visible activities of this " machine. " One can only imagine what dreadful thoughts and horrendous deeds take place behind the locked doors where the " trivia tests " and " quadratic curves " are devised. This is a frightening menace indeed. 50 51 52 53 54 EXAMINATIONS 55 CULTURAL LIFE Contrary to popular belief Notre Dame does have an apprecia- ble cultural life. Unfortunately most students are unaware of it. This year the Student Union Academic Commission offered one of the best schedules of lecturers in the country. A slight prob- lem arose, however, when they forgot to tell the student body. If one read the Observer regularly one inevitably discovered that some important lecturer had spoken " last night " or " over the weekend. " Rev. John Dunne, Cmdr. Lloyd Bucher, and S. I. Hayakawa all drew capacity crowds despite the lack of publicity, but many other speakers were under-attended. Not all groups suffered from the Academic Commission ' s mal- ady, however. This year ' s Contemporary Arts Festival offered a wide and varied program featuring everything from Son House, a folk blues singer, to Monterey Pop, the movie about the rock festival of the same name. Along with the C.A.F. ' s movie program Cinema ' 70 offered another fine year of celluloid entertainment, featuring such art- ists as Godard, Antonioni, and Bresson. And as if this was not sufficient the Sophomore Literary Festival offered a program of six movies ranging from the U.S.-made Cat Ballon to Bunuel ' s challenging Belle du Jour. This was in addition to its excellent " Festival Week " which was keynoted by Theodore Solotaroff, editor of the New American Review, and featured noted journal- ist Tom Wolfe. Cultural life at Notre Dame is now in a state of flux and the change is in the direction of increased student involvement. This year ' s Sophomore Literary Festival tried to involve students in its activities by having all its speakers attend and offer classes. And the University Arts Council is resting its hopes for an art center on the ability of the students to raise the necessary funds. This new trend of involvement is certain to add to the cultural life of the entire campus. If the Arts Council succeed s, not only for the development of its internal art, but also an attractive base for the attraction of external art and artists. Such a flow of creativity offers great possibility for the future and Notre Dame could become the Mid-Western cultural leader that it should be. 56 57 Speakers Right, Rev. John Dunne speaking on Camus. Below, Cmdr. Lloyd Bucher of the Pueblo. 58 Riehi. Andy GranetellL Above. Sen. Charles Goodel I. Belo , S. I. Havakawa. 59 Tom Paine 60 61 Theatre The Notre Dame-St. Mary ' s Cooperative Speech and Drama Department, in only the second year of its existence, is under- going throes common to all new theatres. An influx of new, talented staff and faculty members (all save Professor Fred Syberg have been teaching here less than three years) including the arrival this year of a new department chairman, Dr. Roger Kenvin, has left the Drama Department still in search for a definition. This search has led to an outburst of creative energy exhibited in student productions as well as the regular schedule of the University Theatre. The regular season began with the production of Joseph Hell- er ' s comic-tragedy We Bombed in New Haven, directed by Prof- essor Syberg. We Bombed in New Haven featured Michael Kelly as The Major, Dick Riehle as Captain Starkey and Norri Wright as Ruth with support from James Hawthorne, Mark Genero and James Boland. New Haven stirred wide interest on campus as a result of the unorthodox production of its anti-war theme, but met with mixed reviews. The greatest disappointment of the entire year was the presen- tation of Romeo and Juliet. Much heralded as a lavish produc- tion directed by the noted English actor, Robert Speight, the production proved to be dreary and unimaginative. Mr. Speight ' s direction was heavy-handed and clumsy and failed to draw the needed performances from his actors with the notable exception of Anne Patterson ' s personal success with the role of Juliet. Miss Patterson ' s skill, however, was not enough to save the show, which also featured Tom Broderick as Romeo sup- ported by Willem O ' Reilly, Jean-Paul Mustone, Michael Kelly, Dick Riehle, Paulette Petretti, James Hawthorne and Mark O ' Connell. Breaking the regular season were departmental Studio pro- ductions. The first Studio show was a marionette production of Peter Pan. Although Peter Pan drew a predominantly non-cam- pus audience, the initial introduction of puppet theatre at Notre Dame under the guidance of Jane Shanabarger is a hopeful sign of a willingness to experiment within the Drama Department. 62 Far left, above, Anne Patterson and Tom Broderick in Romeo and Juliet. Far left, below, James Hawthorne and Mark Genero in We Bombed In New Haven. Left, the Idiots raise the flag in ' New Haven . Above, Anne Patterson and Paddy Donovan in Romeo and Juliet. 63 Far, right, above, the Social Commission ' s LaFortune Folk Festival. Far, right, below, a scene from In Cold Blood. Above, two minstrals at the " America " coffee house. Right, Pat Clinton at the Folk Festival. Festivals 64 65 Murray Louis Dancers 66 67 68 THE AGONY OF CO-EX Co-ex . . . " Certainly not agony, definitely not ecstacy " . . . the erratic shuttle bus ... the even more erratic shuttle bus gate the zero degree weather ... the rain, the sleet ... the snow -girls can think too? " . . . " my class, 23 guys, 2 girls, and it ' s over there " . . . " are you kidding? mine ' s got 2 guys and 15 girls " . addsy-dropsy . . . " what do you mean, photography? " . . . " what do you mean a C in your A-B elective? " ... the last shuttle bus ride ... the gate still doesn ' t work . . . girls are people, too. 69 70 S.M.C. Classes 71 Far right, the view towards N.D. Above, a freshman enjoying the attention. Right, Amy Alsopiedy conducts a class. 72 nil llli 73 74 Spring STUDENT LIFE March . . . Spring?? . . . mid-terms . . . papers ... St. Patrick ' s Day . . . Sweeney ' s . . . " It ' s 8 A.M. and the Senior Bar has been open for half an hour already. " . . . pink slips, again . . . Spring Fever . . . S.B.P. elections . . . vacation . . . Florida . . . snow- still?? . . . the beach . . . the dunes . . . frisbee, baseball, and tennis ... " It wouldn ' t snow in April? " . . . " Would it? " ... " quiet " nights . . . panty raid fever hits the North Quad . . . solitary walks . . . decisions ... Pet Clark . . . An ' Tostal ... the pigs . . . " the " game . . . Grand Prix . . . midnight swims and the security cops . . . the last and final paper . . . finals loom ahead . . . senior exemptions . . . goodbyes . . . until next year ... or forever . . . something lost . . . something gained . . . questions but still no answers . . . graduation . . . four years . . . Alumni and nuns take over campus. 75 MARDI GRAS: Construction 76 r - 77 Carnival NO SPITTING NO SWEARINP 78 Mardi Gras, Notre Dame ' s last fling before finally surrender- ing to Indiana ' s infamous winter and post-break boredom, came early in February. Students returned to find that those students who had braved staying on campus over the vacation had trans- formed Stepan Center into San Francisco, complete with such things as cable cars, an old mission, a house of illfame. and remnants of Chinatown. Although there was no Mardi Gras dance, the week long activities were in no way stifled. The week began with a " spirited " Red Garter kick-off party at the Indiana Armory and then plunged into the Friday night concert by the Grand Funk Railroad and David Frye. Meanwhile the carnival proceeded in the best tradition of a true Las Vegas with gambling establishments everywhere, manned by once-a-year dealers and smiling girls. With this year ' s emphasis on the charitable rather than the social aspects, and with the added receipts of the concert going into the coffers of charity, Mardi Gras ' 70 cleared over $10,000. This fiscal success, coupled with the still enjoyable social as- pects, contributed to make this year ' s Mardi Gras the high point of a long, bleak winter. 79 Carnival 80 Above, David Frye as LRI. Left, the Grand Funk Railroad. Concert 81 Notre Dame has always been a residential school and will probably remain one as long as the University is in existence. One major reason is the influence of Fr. Hesburgh; he feels that the residential community will bring about more meaningful relationships among the students than by having them spread helter-skelter around South Bend. This may be true, but many students feel that off-campus life offers diversity and freedom which on-campus life fails to provide. With the addition of the new high-rise dorms, problems and deficiencies of the older dorms seem to be spot-lighted. However overcrowding has been resolved to the extent that approximately sixty beds were available at the end of the first semester. This situation in turn prompted Fr. Riehle to issue a directive stating that no student living on-campus could move off. However, overcrowding was not the only problem raised by the students. Quality as well as quantity is necessary to keep on-campus life on a par with off-campus life. Poor food, parietals, and lack of diversity mar on-campus life. Life on-campus may not be all roses, but on-campus living still offers some noteworthy advantages. A student does not have to get up a half hour earlier to make sure his car will start in sub-zero weather. While dining hall food may not be up to par in quality, many off-campus students still buy meal cards to avert the trouble of cooking for themselves. Also on-campus students still have the luxury of maid service to clean up after weekend parties. Basically, on-campus living does provide that feeling of community which is needed and advocated in a true university atmosphere. In the past, living off-campus was somewhat of a punishment for poor grades, but now it rivals on-campus living in popularity. Even though the reasons for living off-campus are relatively few in number, off-campus living definitely has some advantages for the contemporary student. He is looking for different types of relationships than those being fostered by the University; he wants to break away from the paternalistic atmosphere prevalent on-campus and combine the learning experience with life in the real world. 82 A DECISION: On or Off Campus? 83 84 HALLS 85 A TOAST TO TH- IRISH 6 E R - 1 Q U O H KPV Escape? 86 87 FOOD 88 89 90 Off Campus Far left, above. Mike Hammes enjoys the comforts of a back rub at an off-campus party. Far left. Bob Wellman content on his studies. Above, Chuck Norton, the chief cook. 91 Above, on the beach. Right, Eric Miller and Marcia Stuglik wait for the band to begin. 92 According to the calendar there are eight spring weekends. Students, however, know that there is only one, An ' Tostal. For three insane days, just before finals, An ' Tostal provided some N.D. students with their last opportunity to unwind be- fore summer vacation and others with their last oppotunity before graduation. It started on Friday night with a b.y.o. beach party on the shores of polluted St. Joe Lake. Out on the dock, a band played well into the evening while couples, and even some singles, having spread their blankets on the sand enjoyed wine, music, conversation, and each other. Saturday brought the picnic and a chance to catch up on some much needed sleep. Few did. Most played their usual Saturday afternoon football or frisbee. Sunday, however, was far different from the usual routine. It was almost absurd. N.D. men and St. Mary ' s girls engaged each other in such varied contests as pie-eating, cow milking, and even football. In each of these matches N.D. men were victorious. In the most important contest, however, the pig chase, our men clearly fought a losing battle. The St. Mary ' s girls pulled away early (Some say it was freshman year) for an easy victory. The final score. St. Mary ' s by 6 to 1. AN ' TOSTAL Above, students gather around a wanning fire on a chilly evening. 93 94 AN ' TOSTAL Opposite left. Ginger Birskovich at Sunday ' s pig chase. Above, Stanford Hall ' s Al " OJ. " Picozzi turns the comer. Right, Sophs Mike Petrzelka and Jim McCaughan leap high in attempt to thwart St. Mary ' s aerial. Below, St. Mary ' s Q.B.. Debby Lane, sets to pass. 95 96 In spring thoughts turn to Daytona, Sebring, LeMans, Indy, but those of the Notre Dame students turn to the hairpins of the A.C.C. parking lot. And as Matra. Ferrari, and Porsche duel on the international circuit teams from Morrissey, Farley, and Alumni duel on the black asphalt at Notre Dame. Kart racing is a recent development at Notre Dame and has caught the imagination of a large " captive " audience. Even time trials command a good crowd and top notch drivers and mechanics are beginning to appear. Perhaps " speed " is addic- tive. GRAND PRIX 97 The Establishment 100 101 UNIVERSITY FORUM 102 STUDENT LIFE COUNCIL 103 f ' Jit THE ADMINISTRATION 104 .. - ' . 1 SITTING: Philip J. Faccenda, Special Assistant to the President; Dr. George N. Shuster, S pecial Assistant to the President; James W. Frick, Vice President of Public Relations and Development. STANDING: Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C., President; Dr. Frederick D. Rossini, Vice President of Research and Sponsored Programs; Rev. Edmund P. Joyce, C.S.C., Executive Vice President; 106 THE ADMINISTRATION Rev. Jerome J. Wilson, C.S.C., Vice President of Business Affairs; Rev. Ferdinand L. Brown. C.S.C., Associate Vice President of Aca- demics Affairs: Dr. Thomas E. Stewart, Special Assistant to the President; Rev. Charles I. McCarragher. C.S.C., Vice President of Student Affairs; Rev. John E. Walsh, C.S.C., Vice President of Aca- demic Affairs. 107 COLLEGES: Arts Letters If you were or are in the College of Arts and Letters, why did you choose to be in it? You like to read? . . . write? . . . draw? You need a good average for law or medical school? You are fascinated by history, government, sociology, economics, psy- chology, etc? You ' re artsy? You ' re craftsy? . . . why? " The object of a liberal education, " as stated in the General Bulletin, " is the ordered growth of the intellect and of the person. " According to Assistant Dean Devere T. Plunkett, the College of Arts and Letters is " ultimately striving to open the possibility for students to become educated in the thought of great Western and Eastern traditions. " To educate, then, is the frightening endeavor of the Arts and Letters establishment. The year in the College of Arts and Letters, from the students ' view, has been one of anticipation anticipation of change in the method of offering this discipline to Arts and Letters students. What does this change entail? Basically, seniors are left out, as the changes won ' t go into effect until September, 1970. Entering Arts and Letters freshmen will have only one semester of Math 11-12; the other semester will be a free elective. The language requirement will be dropped from sophomore to fresh- man year, with the ultimate aim that entering freshmen go im- mediately into an intermediate literature course. Another change will cut rhetoric and composition to a one semester requirement, much to the chagrin of upper division course instructors who are continually criticizing basic rhetoric problems of Arts and Let- ters students. This open semester will be used for a humanities, departmental, or cross-departmental seminar. The long-debated theology-philosophy requirement will be cut in half. Sophomore literature will be shaved to a one semester requirement, thereby opening more upper division English courses for the younger professors. Added to the requirements will be a course in fine Assistant Dean Robert Waddick 108 arts; this will encompass choices such as art, film, theatre, and literary writing. Also in the wind for the whole University are: A . B , calendar changes, increased use of educational media facilities, and a work-study program. So much for next year, but more significantly, what happened this year in the College of Arts and Letters? While not formally a part of the Arts and Letters establish- ment, the University Arts Council was formed. This new organi- zation, made up of interested students and faculty, has already exerted its influence by leading the drive to save the old field- house for use as a center for the arts. The council seems as though, potentially, it can be an extremely positive force in the encouragement of creative ventures on campus, both by groups and by individuals. Every development in the little world of arts and letters was not quite as encouraging. Dr. E. A. Goerner ' s proposed experi- mental college was tacitly rejected. Even more discouraging was the failure of the College of Arts and Letters and the University as a whole to establish a Black Studies Program. The University and the College of Arts and Letters has been waiting and seek- ing a director for the program as the Jews waited for the Mes- siah. Why didn ' t the College of Arts and Letters consider the problem years ago? Dean Plunkett comments: " Social and mor- al pressure has forced people to open their eyes to a great learning movement. " Unfortunately, opening the eyes of the Arts and Letters establishment has not brought about any action. The college has proposed many structural changes for the future, but it will still be faced with problems which must cause a radical change in its basic approach. To become a great univer- sity. Notre Dame must first develop a great College of Arts and Letters as a base. Dean Frederick J. Crosson 109 Dr. Michael Loux of the Philosophy Department is relatively new at Notre Dame, this being his second year here after com- pleting his doctoral work at the University of Chicago. What do students like best about Loux? It ' s got to be his unbounded enthusiasm f or whatever course he is teaching. Often students will argue with him simply because he explicates both sides of a question so well. Dr. Loux sees at Notre Dame that professors are able to divide their time fairly evenly between research and teaching. When he is not at one of these two scholarly pursuits, he is a great football fan and armchair quarterback, having a particular disdain for the Chicago Bears. Dr. Loux has recently edited his first book, entitled Universals and Particulars and comments, " You become a great scholar by becoming a great teacher and you become a great teacher by becoming a great scholar. " Dr. Loux is rapidly becoming both. Sam Shapiro has evolved with the baby boom. He began his career in 1949 teaching kindergarten. After intermediate stops at Oberlin and Brandeis, teaching nine years in Harlem, being a Fulbright Professor, and losing his job at the University of Michigan at Oakland as the innocent victim of a Communist witchhunt, Dr. Shapiro has been at Notre Dame for six years. In evaluating those six years he notes, " Notre Dame is becoming less Catholic and more catholic. " Dr. Shapiro brings to class an impressive list of non-teaching credentials. He has written three books, edited two others, writ- ten an entire issue of the New Republic, and visited Cuba three times. Being the only teacher qualified, he taught the Afro-Ameri- can history course which began in the fall, but he strongly affirms the need for black instructors to teach the course. During his college career, Dr. Michael Francis was a Young Republican, a debater, editor of his college newspaper, and a four year letterman in golf. Now Dr. Francis is the acting direc- tor of the Latin American program here at Notre Dame. He complains that " the University tries to do too many things with not enough money. The inter-disciplinary Latin American pro- gram is completely unfunded with most professors donating Top, Dr. Michael Loux. Above, Dr. Sam Shapiro. Right, Dr. Michael Francis. 110 their services. " He has written nine scholarly articles since re- ceiving his doctorate in 1963 and has a 500 page manuscript waiting to be published in a book or in separate articles. Dr. Francis is not the only successful one in his family. His father recently took an AAU track team to Europe as its coach and his mother writes teenage sports books. " I was obedient. " This is Fr. John McKenzie ' s explanation of his entrance into the study of the Bible. Author of eight books (since 1956), former president of both the Catholic Biblical Asso- ciation and the Society of Biblical Literature, he has been teaching for twenty-seven years eighteen years at West Baden College, a Jesuit seminary in southern Indiana, five years at Loyola University in Chicago, and the last four years here at Notre Dame. Fr. McKenzie classifies both himself and the Bible as apolitical. He says. " Maybe after we get rid of war . . . then politics. " He chose to enter theology because " it seemed to be a subject of perennial relevence . . . the world is full of graves of people who have said that religion is dead. " A brilliant scholar himself, he observes. " ... a real advanced thinker must be con- servative when he looks down to see where to place his foot. " " Do syndicate men smile a lot? " This might be a student ' s first impression of Dr. Frank Bone Ho. Bonello has the most per- sonal approach that could be expected in a class of some three hundred " principles " students. Now in his second year in the Department of Economics, he seems to enjoy teaching immense- ly. He classifies himself as a " brokendown jock " , but empha- sizes the fact that he was a member of the Economics grad student-faculty touch football team, which incidently won the league championship and was unscored upon until the final game. Dr. Bonello states that he finds Notre Dame students " innate- ly brighter " than others he ' s come into contact with. His first book should come out later in the year and he comments on it, " I doubt whether twenty-five people in the country will be inter- ested in the subject or that ten of those people will understand it. " the tentative title of the book The Formation of Expected Interest Rales. Arts Letters Faculty Left, Fr. John McKenzie. Above, Dr. Frank Bonello. Ill Top, Dr. James Walton. Above, Fred Syburg. Right, Dorothy Hart. Dr. James Walton graduated from Notre Dame ten years ago and, after doing his graduate work at Northwestern, he came back to Notre Dame and joined the English department without a bit of teaching experience. Now he is one of the youngest, most popular, and most scholarly professors in the English de- partment. As the course review of a year ago stated: " It ' s a play within a play to attend Dr. Walton ' s lectures. " Although Dr. Walton carries one of the heavier class loads because of his popularity, his lectures are relatively informal and his humor infectious. One of the major accomplishments of his short career (and one that he is obviously proud of) is the reading of Richard- son ' s Clarissa (2200 pages) twice. Maybe all of his students don ' t carry away his unbounded enthusiasm for the novel, but they are, at least, aware of his, and along with his critical en- lightenment, most take with them respect for a great teacher. " Mr. Syberg is the calmest-looking excited man I ' ve ever seen, " stated one sophomore drama major. It is this state of unperturbed enthusiasm that best captures the spirit of Professor Frederic Syberg. His enthusiasm can find many causes, but most often manifests itself with a quiet smile and a gleam in the eye when a student captures the meaning of a line or a poem while performing. Although his specialty in the theatre is the tradition- al works of Shaw and Wilde, he has been notably willing to direct more unorthodox theatre such as Brecht ' s Threepenny Opera, Frisch ' s The Firebugs and this year ' s production of Hel- ler ' s We Bombed in New Haven. Having finished his graduate work at Columbia University, Mr. Syberg taught at Clarke College in Iowa for four years before coming to Notre Dame fifteen years ago. Among the several classes he teaches is the extremely popular Oral Interpre- tation which teaches students to read aloud with an effective presentation. The written and spoken word is what excites Fred- eric Syberg and it is that excitement which he strives to commun- icate to his students. " Dotty " to her students (but not to her), Miss Dorothy Hart is one of the real pleasures of life within the French Department. After graduating from Rosary College in Chicago and spending a year at the University of Freiburg in Switzerland, she came to Notre Dame in the first group of women to teach in the modern languages department. In her words: " The men in the depart- ment were very gracious and made it easy for us. " She stated that one problem that the female instructors do have is " an inordinate amount of staring, " but she said that students are gradually improving. Being well-prepared and enthusiastic, she 112 I Arts Letters Faculty Left, Fred Beckman. Below, Dr. David Dodge. feels, is a necessity for creating any enthusiasm at all in a non- major course. According to her students. Miss Hart is both well- prepared and enthusiastic: she makes French class for non-ma- jors and majors alike a pleasurable learning experience. The development and expansion of the industrial design pro- gram in the Art Department is largely the responsibility of Prof- essor Frederick S. Beckman. Mr. Beckman has founded the program in the Art Department with the distinct object of pro- viding maximum exposure to the diversified intellectual pursuits found in the humanities. This approach to the industrial design education seeks to add intellectual inquiry to that which has so often been primarily practical and empirical. Recognizing this advantage. Ford. General Motors and Chrysler have provided bountiful assistance to the program and are most interested in Notre Dame as a source of new designers. Indeed many Notre Dame graduates may be found in the design studios of Detroit as well as in the major advertising agencies of the country. In analyzing his profession Mr. Beckman observes. " Industrial design is the imaginative development of useful products. The designer must be capable of working sympathetically and objec- tively as one member of a design team involving management, financial, engineering, and marketing personnel without losing his individual understanding of product trends or his sensitivity to product form and service. The industrial designer must under- stand and be prepared to give society the best possible product within the context of a specific industry. His professional ethics obligate him to consider man and not the product as his funda- mental concern. In this sense the contemporary designer serves as the aesthetic and human conscience of industry. " The story of David Dodge reads like that of Horatio Alger. He went off to join the navy and ten years later he returned home married, with four children, and had received a Ph.D. in sociology from the University of Oregon, after graduating num- ber one in his undergraduate class at San Diego State. After a tenure at San Francisco State, Dr. Dodge came here and as- sumed leadership of the undergraduate sociology department. He is also moderator of the Notre Dame-St. Mary ' s Sociology Club and AKD advisor. When he came to Notre Dame, he says that he saw a " university on the move. " He feels that after a student gets out of the University, he should be able to form or develop a philosophy. This is the primary good of Notre Dame and he takes point with those who assume an " apologetic stance with respect to Cath olicism. " 113 COLLEGES: Business In 1969-1970, the College of Business Administration re- vised its curriculum to become effective in 1970. With the changing nature of management from the functional orienta- tion to the analytical, holistic approaches, the College ' s under- graduate curriculum has been in a state of rather steady change in the past decade. Under Dean Thomas T. Murphy, the curriculum has become rather strongly quantitative. As well, the areas of behavioral science and international business have taken on new emphasis. The new curriculum incorporates three basic parts: the pro- fessional core and specialization, the liberal (non-business) components of general education, and the self-development elective area. Within the professional area (40% of the total) the student satisfies the accreditation core of functions, envir- onments, and quantitative courses. Within the liberal area (40%) the student studies Theology and Philosophy, language, mathematics, science, and social sciences. And within the elec- tive area (20%) the student is encouraged to pursue in depth areas of interest from offerings of the entire University. Within the Graduate Division, the College announced a combination four-year program with the Law School to permit earning of two degrees: M.B.A. and J.D. Undergraduate student quality has been moving up steadily; of the 1969 graduates, 40 had Dean ' s list standing; 25 were graduated with honors; 128 went on to graduate school (38%), an increase of 70% over 1968. The College looks forward to continued improvement in 1970. In the summer of 1969, Dr. Ray Powell and his Account- ancy faculty hosted 1500 American Accounting Association delegates at Notre Dame in national convention. The Finance Department, under Dr. Bernard Kilbride, brought to the Col- lege Telequote interrogation service directly from the floors of the major security exchanges of the nation. Students and fac- ulty of the Management Department, chaired by Dr. Salvatore J. Bella, extended their community service operations to the Model Neighborhood Planning Agency, the Police Academy, Council on Youth Opportunity, and Urban League. The Mar- keting Department, Dr. Yusaku Furuhashi, chairman, partici- pated in the National Intercollegiate Marketing Competition in computerized business gaming; the department mounted a major symposium on " The Social Responsibility of Business in 1969 " . Students in Finance and Marketing went to Europe during Spring vacation to participate in roving seminars headed by Dr. Kilbride and Dr. Furuhashi. The Finance group went to Frankfort, Berlin, Paris, and London; Marketing to Amster- dam, Madrid, Paris, and London. These seminars were geared towards the European aspects of business. Dean Thomas T. Murphy. 114 115 As an Assistant Professor of Accountancy, Mr. John G. Bev- erly is a man enthusiastic about both his job as a professor and his employer, the University of Notre Dame. In today ' s lucrative business world, it is rare to find a man with the qualifications of Mr. Beverly willing to give up material success for the personal joy and fulfillment of the teaching profession. With a B.S.B.A. from the University of Florida and an M.S. from Florida State, Mr. Beverly came to Notre Dame three years ago from the University of North Carolina where he had taught and completed the Ph.D. program. When asked why he chose Notre Dame he remarked that " Notre Dame ' s prime em- phasis on quality teaching and classroom performance " ap- pealed to him. He was also initially impressed with the academic assistance provided here for its teachers. Turning to the other half of the profession of university prof- essor, the activity of research, Mr. Beverly has just completed doctoral work on a Bayesian Receivables Management Program. He is pleased with Notre Dame ' s research facilities but feels that " we need a research center which coordinates computerized in- dices of current business and economic periodicals with random access microfilm journal references. " Such a system could be adapted to all fields of scholarly research and would aid research- ers tremendously. Mr. Beverly feels that a Business School representative on the Faculty Committee for University Libraries could be instrumental in the addition of a program. As Chairman of the Committee on Transportation and Plan- ning of South Bend ' s Chamber of Commerce, Professor Joseph Sequin of the management department was instrumental in the takeover of the South Bend Public Transportation Company by the city. Formerly owned by a private concern, the bus company was an unprofitable business and faced imminent failure. But after weighing the value of a public method of transit against the loss which would be suffered each year, Dr. Sequin ' s committee advocated purchase in order to provide the city with much needed transportation. Joseph Sequin has been teaching at Notre Dame for ten years and as he looks to the future of the University he can see a number of problems. First, he foresees the death of " all male " or " all female " universities. The university of the future must take the female relationship into account if it is to properly grow. The other major problem seen is economic. The University must redefine its growth goals in terms of teacher-student relation- ships if it is to maintain the present atmosphere. Economically, such a personal relationship may be hard to maintain in the future when growth may be necessary for academic survival. 116 Business Faculty Left, above, John Beverly. Left, below, Joseph Sequin. Above, James Dincolo. Btlaw, Donn Novotny. Known for his jovial attitude and timely comments on Notre Dame activities and sports, Mr. James Dincolo is one of the most colorful members of the faculty of the School of Business Administration. He came to Notre Dame 33 years ago from St. John ' s University in Minnesota where he was an accounting professor and also Head Line Coach for their football team. Mr. Dincolo ' s interest and involvement in athletics has not decreased at all in his years at Notre Dame. For the past 25 years, he has been the statistician for the football team and a member of the University Board of Athletics. Academically, Mr. Dincolo was also Chairman of the Department of Accountancy for 16 years. The subject matter covered in the classes taught by Professor Dincolo is highlighted by his broad range of experience in the accounting profession. As a partner in the firm of Dincolo and Christman in South Bend, Mr. Dincolo has been a practicing CPA for over 23 years. In addition to this, he is an active mem- ber of the Indiana State Board of Certified Public Accountants. Specifically, his association with the State Board has included being a member of the Board of Directors and Chairman and member of numerous tax and accounting theory committees. Mr. Dincolo is also a past president for the Northern Indiana Chapter of CPA ' s. In speaking of the Business School curriculum, Professor Din- colo feels that the increased liberalization of course selection in the undergraduate program is a good step. He personally feels that the future of undergraduate education includes more liberal- ization with emphasis on a general business background. " I was brought to Notre Dame to breathe computer science into the Business College curriculum, " says Professor Donn No- votny of the management department. In its second year, his program as of this date has been very successful and the future looks even brighter. He has instituted into the college curriculum a program of six courses ranging from the introduction of com- puters and programming to a very technical course dealing with designing systems for a corporation. Mr. Novotny, a graduate of Purdue University in Computer Science, Engineering, and Operations Research, joined the staff here because he was interested in business and the industrial application of computeres to it. Every summer he does consult- ing work for firms around the Midwest area; those of notable interest are Western Electric of Columbus, Ohio; I.B.M., Endicott, New York; Standard Oil Co., Chicago, Illinois; and the U.S. Civil Service Commission, C hicago, Illinois. In the short time he has been here, Mr. Novotny has gained the respect of members of both the administration and the fac- ulty in his capacity as chairman of the Computer Selection Committee for the University. This chairmanship involves a $3 million dollar decision and has taken almost three months of his time to organize. The product of this committee will be a machine that can effectively handle the many computer oriented functions of the University and capably replace the 1 107. 117 COLLEGES: Engineering The College of Engineering faces two pressing problems in its educational effort, the production of both a professionally competent engineer and a well-educated person. And in the minds of many, including engineering students, it has been un- succesful in the performance of this latter mission. It is thought that the engineering student, wrapped up in his de- manding technical courses and unable to become exposed to the humanities and social sciences, becomes no more than a slide rule slipper and is not a socially conscious and aware human person. However this concept of the engineer and the engineering student is more myth than reality. Engineers are indeed ex- posed to the humanities and social sciences through the twenty- four required course hours in the liberal arts with other free electives available. And the involvement of engineering stu- dents in such projects as the " Forum on the Environment " cannot be dismissed lightly, especially considering the fact that only one in six students at Notre Dame are in engineering. Dean of Engineering, Joseph C. Hogan, referring to the problem of the engineer being a well-educated person, ob- serves, " Perhaps engineering is the only liberal education given on campus today. " Through the engineering curriculum the engineering student is exposed to three major areas of study: the Humanities, the Sciences, and Technology. He is required to take courses given by three of the four colleges on campus. No other college can claim a broader base in its educational effort. To be sure the major emphasis in engineering is on technology, but is this so bad? " Technology is indeed a major influence in the world today, " Dean Hogan remarks. The job of engineers is to apply technology to the solution of the prob- lems of society, those real and pressing problems of today which demand real solutions. Though the engineer studies technology and its application, he is not a technician, but a problem solver who makes use of technology and engineering techniques. And this principle of problem solving is what the College of Engineering seeks to develop. " Engineering education teaches, " according to Dean Hogan, " problem solving as a way of life, in order for the engineer to be able to meet the varied problems of the future. " 118 I Robert Schubmehl Dean Joseph C. Hogan. " Who knows? " answers Assistant Dean of Engineering Robert Schubmehl when asked about his plans for retirement. " With all these new things happening around here, I may be around for years. " Dean Schubmehl, who remembers when " The golf course was a hay field and the University barns were where the South Dining Hall now stands " , received his Mechanical Engineering degree from Notre Dame in 1921 and a Masters in Mathematics hi 1922. He has been Assistant Dean since the late 1930 ' s and was acting Dean of Engineer- ing during the Second World War. Even though he is a Dean, Mr. Schubmehl still wants to maintain contact with the students through teaching. This year he taught a Dynamics course and has taught Mechanics of Solids and Calculus in the past. And Dean Schubmehl has re- tained an effective teaching technique, always allotting some of the lecture time to answering any questions his students may have. But when he does leave, the studen ts will miss this " Grand Old Man of Engineering " . 119 Engineering Faculty Above, James M. Daschbach. Right, Walter J. Gajda. Students who choose the industrial option in mechanical en- gineering are soon confronted with the challenges offered by James M. Daschbach, Assistant Professor for Industrial Engi- neering. Since joining the faculty in January of 1966, Mr. Daschbach has been responsible for the inclusion of industrial engineering projects in the program, and each year his senior students have the opportunity to test their abilities on actual problems within various cooperating area businesses. And not satisfied with the monologue classroom delivery, he actively seeks classroom discussion rather than lecture. Mr. Daschbach has a major research interest in hospital management and operations. His application of industrial en- gineering principles to all phases of hospital operations has proven to be a very challenging and rewarding task. Despite being the junior faculty member in the electrical engineering department, Assistant Professor Walter J. Gajda has already established himself as a faculty member interested not only in academics but also in involvement in the university community. He is always interested in the students ' opinions about the moratorium, the Dow-C.I.A. demonstration, and other controversial subjects. And he was one of the faculty members who debated the issued " The Engineer ' s Role in Achieving Peace " sponsored by Tau Beta Pi. Professor Gajda received his B.S. in electrical engineering from Notre Dame in 1964 and his M.S. and Ph.D. degrees from M.I.T. in 1965 and 1969 respectively. He returned to Notre Dame in January, 1969 and this year taught courses on solid state electronics and electrical properties of materials. Kenneth R. Lauer, Professor of Civil Engineering, is known to most engineering students as " The hockey player " . A native of Bruno, Saskatchewan, Professor Lauer played hockey in his younger years in Canada as well as baseball and football until his playing days were ended by a knee injury. Like most Ca- nadians, he learned to skate at about age 4 and was just " given a hockey stick as well " . He still retains his enthusiasm for the game and attends nearly every home game of the Notre Dame hockey team. And before the hockey team gained var- sity status, Dr. Lauer acted as faculty advisor to the hockey club for five years. Professor Lauer sees a bright future in store for Notre 120 Above, Kenneth R. Lauer. Above, right. Dr. Francis Raven. Below. Albert E. Miller. Dame hockey, especially with the influx of Canadian talent. And he sees a special advantage in the recruitment of Cana- dians as far as the boys themselves are concerned. With the emphasis on hockey there as big as it is, " Most boys are play- ing junior hockey when they are 16, 17, and 18, trying to make the pros and they miss the opportunity to attend college. Now with top notch hockey players attending U.S. universities, the pros will turn more to colleges for their players. In this way Canadian boys will be able to play pro hockey and get a college education too. " A popular personality in the department of mechanical en- gineering, Dr. Francis Raven is an image of dedication. A member of the Notre Dame community since 1958, Dr. Raven is currently an active member of the Engineering Council and is serving as chairman for the Interdepartmental Systems Ma- trix group. Since his arrival at Notre Dame, Dr. Raven has written two books, each of which are used widely, both in this country and several foreign countries. Dr. Raven conducts his classes with a characteristic infor- mality. Of his classroom technique, Dr. Raven explains, " I try to let students do the teaching in my classes. I consider myself a seminar leader. I try to let the class develop the material with each student using his own particular background. This makes the material much more meaningful. " Teaching the Freshman Engineering course for the first time this year. Assistant Professor Albert E. Miller of Metallurgical engineering, is very pleased with both the students and the course. " It is a fantastic course as far as the freshmen are concerned. It gives them a chance to be made aware of what engineers really do, which is problem solving. " Dr. Miller, a native of Albion, Nebraska, obtained his Met- allurgical Engineering degree from the Colorado School of Mines in 1960, and his Ph.D. from Iowa State in 1964. When Professor Miller arrived at Notre Dame in 1967, he was sur- prised to find the true state of student-faculty relationship not encouraging, especially after having been exposed to publicity which played it up as a major asset of Notre Dame. " Many professors just don ' t have time for students. " This Professor Miller strongly believes to be something which " Has to be done, and isn ' t done in enough clas ses by enough professors. " 121 COLLEGES: Science Surrounded with mystery and myth and a dash of alchemy, inevitably it is visions of flashing computers and Dr. Zarkov pyrotechnics that characterize a College of Science to the uniniti- ated. The Age of Miracle Drugs and the Sputnik have done little to change this popularized view of the Sciences, and the scientist can only wince inside and smile without, knowing how wrong those views are. Laws of gravitation, thermodynamics and electromagnetism, though important, are all surmounted by the guiding principle of science " You don ' t get somethun ' for nothun ' " . What it lacks in grammatical syntax, the statement makes up in the reality of modern scientific work. Notre Dame has always realized that adage and consequently began Ph.D. programs in Chemistry and Biology in the 1930 ' s. Around World War II the late Cardi- nal O ' Hara, then president of the University, saw the need for advanced work in science and expanded the doctor ate programs to Math and Physics. National respect for the sciences at Notre Dame is shown by the government owned Radiation Laboratory staffed by Notre Dame faculty. And Notre Dame has a 2.5 million dollar grant for a precision linear accelerator in the physics department. In an attempt to improve the College of Science a basic change has been made in its educational policy. The aim of the college until recently had been to gear the courses to give the undergraduate the best possible background for further ad- vanced study. Thus the courses were at times especially rigorous in order to eliminate those who weren ' t capable or didn ' t want to go on in science. These people fell by the wayside; generally nothing but a switch in majors could be done for them. With the coming of the concentration program in the fall of 1970 a meaningful science program will exist for those students not wishing to pursue an advanced degree in science. The concentration program will seek to provide a more flexi- Dean Bernard Waldman. 122 ble program, yet in no way an inferior one. Instead of taking 40 credit hours in a major the concentration student will only be required to take 25. This reduction in hours will allow an inter- disciplinary approach that approximates a double major. For example, a chemistry 1 major looking toward advance study in biochemistry might wish to take more biology courses. Under the concentration system he would be able to do so without taking them as extra courses. Another bonus of the concentration program is its flexibility in regards to mixing science with other disciplines. The Science College is or will be cooperating with Law. Education, Business, English and Philosophy departments in setting up programs in these combined fields. Also in keeping with the national trend the total number of hours required for a science major will drop from 133 to 124. This will be accomplished by a reduction of Philosophy and Theology requirements from 21 to 12 hours. To make the new system work the counseling system in the Science College will have to be expanded. Each department will be asked to provide a representative to help review all freshman science intents. A decision will be made whether to direct the student into the concentration or the major program. In line with greater student participation in academic affairs. Dean Waldman foresees upperclassmen being asked to act as advisors of elective courses. It is important that Notre Dame change with the times. Re- search and development is down while universities are still churn- ing out Ph.D. ' s at the same level. Consequently the ease of placement of a Ph.D. graduate in some fields is becoming diffi- cult due to a saturation of personnel. The really new careers and skills are being opened through the integration of science and the arts, and Notre Dame ' s concentration program will be an attempt to be on top of those openings. 123 Geology Professor Erhard Winkler made headlines this year when the Observer featured his findings on the destructive char- acter of air pollution. And Dr. Winkler ' s thoughts indeed struck close to home as he made it quite clear Sacred Heart Church is slowly crumbling. As one vitally interested in the pollution prob- lem Dr. Winkler took part in the University Industrial Asso- ciates ' conference " Pollution-Time for Action " and along with Professor Gutschick of Geology moderated the opening session " Geologic Overview of Pollution " . In reflecting on the entire pollution problem he notes, " We have the technical knowhow and tools to control pollution, but no one is willing to give in. The laws we have concerning pollution will have to be strength- ened and, most importantly, enforced. Sure products and goods will be greater in cost, but it will be worth it; at least everything will be clean. " A native of Vienna, Austria, Dr. Winkler received his doctor- ate from the University of Vienna in 1945. Before coming to Notre Dame in 1948 he served as an instructor at the Institute of Technology in Vienna. Also during this time he worked as an assistant to world-famous damsite and tunnelling geologist, Josef Stiny, and was able to gain much valuable experience in his field of engineering geology. " I ' m an anachronism left over from a previous age, " says Fr. Science Faculty John Burke, Assistant Professor of Mathematics, about his role as a teacher. He explains that too often the " teachers " of the math department are too involved in pushing back the frontiers of science to help a struggling student. In fact, Fr. Burke has been criticized for spending too much time with average or struggling students. Still he continues to search for the average and below average students and seeks to help them before they sink beyond help. Fr. Burke notes too that there has been an overall trend in the past 10 to 15 years to a more impersonal teacher-student rela- tionship. In order to reverse this trend, Fr. Burke gives tutoring sessions before the math tests " not so much to help the student study, but to show that someone cares. " Professor Sperry E. Darden came to Notre Dame in 1 957 after receiving his doctorate at the University of Wisconsin in 1955 and doing postdoctoral work there and in Switzerland. His re- search speciality is in the field of experimental nuclear physics. He is quick to point out that the general picture of this field is becoming well understood in a qualitative sense, yet the quanti- tative aspects must still be developed. Thus he is concerned with new equipment and experimental techniques which allow the physicist to obtain information previously inaccessible. Dr. Darden sees his research work interacting with his teach- Above, Erhard Winkler. Right, above, Father John Burke. Right, Sperry Darden. 124 ing insights from one can often be carried over to the other. This year he is teaching electricity and magnetism to the sopho- more physics majors. The big challenge here, he maintains, is to get across to the students the basic concepts of what the fields are about rather than simply the equations which govern them. Dr. Darden feels this acutely, since he realizes that, although he fulfilled the requirements of similar courses as an undergrad- uate, he did not at that time understand the real concepts in- volved. Associate Professor of Chemistry Gerhard Binsch. born in Stuttgart, Germany, started college at the Institute of Tech- nology in Stuttgart at age 23. After his third semester he trans- ferred to the University of Munich on a fellowship and there he received a Ph.D. in organic chemistry in 1963. Following postdoctoral research at California Institute of Technology and stops at Zurich and Munich. Dr. Binsch came to Notre Dame in 1966. Although he is considered by his students to be very dedicated and enthusiastic about chemistry. Dr. Binsch finds time to pursue his hobby of old cultures. He considers himself somewhat of an expert on Egyptian art and the Egyptian language. Though the educational system in the United States is more favorable in general than the German system, according to Dr. ' Binsch, he finds it unfortunate that the more advanced Ameri- can students cannot make shortcuts as is done in Deutschland. There Dr. Binsch was able to receive his undergraduate and graduate degrees all within five and a half years. " Many of the things that are now very much of current inter- est have been around in specific areas of ecology since the thirties, " notes assistant chairman of the biology department and professor of ecology Robert .Mclntosh. Dr. Mclntosh sees the current interest in the subject arising from an individual ' s in- herent curiosity about and care for his environment, in so far as " Ecology raises the question of the whole relationship of man to nature. " Dr. Mclntosh acquired his interest in ecology as a graduate student at the University of Wisconsin, from which he received his doctorate in plant ecology in 1950. At Notre Dame all of his research and most of his teaching is in ecology. Dr. Mclntosh ' s interest in and enthusiasm for his subject is more than purely scientific. He sees the development of ecological interest among the public as possibly heralding great social change. " Ecology has been described as the subversive science, " he says, " there are many who argue, and perhaps with justice, that what we need is a change in the whole social structure ... the idea that stability has to become paramount. " Abort. Gerhard Binsch flight. Robert Mclntoch. 125 LAW SCHOOL The Law School, now in its 101st year, is presently in a period of transition. In 1968, Dean Joseph O ' Meara retired after sixteen years of building at Notre Dame one of the nation ' s finest law schools. Dean William B. Lawless took over then and continued to build. His task is a difficult one, in that he must innovate yet still safeguard the foundations laid by Dean O ' Meara. The Law School has moved in many new directions since Dean Lawless took office. The first-year class includes sizable minority-group representation: Blacks, Mexican-Americans, and miracle of miracles les femmes. Its unique second-year- abroad program in London is eventually to be extended to other countries. Electives are in and class rank out for the first time. Utilizing both formal and informal channels, the students have a real voice in shaping school policies. Their number itself will double within five years, and Notre Dame ' s new Law Center will be ready to accommodate them by 1973. The Law School recruits the finest too, and this year 150 of an expected 1500 applicants will be admitted. An outstanding fac- ulty maintains close rapport with the students, and its expan- sion will retain the School ' s intimate student-teacher ratio in the years ahead. The School ' s organizations furnish social as well as education- al opportunities for every student. The Student Bar Association acts as its student government. This year, guided by President Richard W. Slawson and Executive Vice-President Thomas C. Sopko, it has revised the Honor Code and established a Judicial Board, a School newspaper, and student evaluation programs for courses and faculty. Its committees have also involved more students than ever before in curriculum reform, recruitment, and other special projects. For volume forty-five, Mr. Richard H. Farina is the Editor-in-chief of the Notre Dame Lawyer, the School ' s law review. The Legislative Bureau, headed by Mr. Thomas C. Rink, drafts legislation for interested law-makers. The Police Familiarization Program, run in cooperation with the South Bend police, proved a big success; and the law wives ' organization engaged in social and service projects. A law school, by definition, is to prepare men for the practice of law and the Moot Court, directed by Mr. John K. Plumb, is most effective in that regard. Its membership researches and argues appellate cases before pane ls of outstanding judges. After several years ' absence, Notre Dame this fall resumed participa- tion in the National Moot Court Competition. An excellent third-year team, composed of Messrs. Harrington, LaRusso, Quinlan, and Slawson, argued in regional finals at Louisville, Kentucky. Strong challengers from the University of Kentucky, however, defeated them. The four did argue the final competi- tion in our own Moot Court in February, though, before three distinguished jurists: Hon. Henry J. Freindly, U.S. Court of Ap- peals of the Second Circuit in New York, Chief Justice Traynor of the California Supreme Court, and Judge Swygert from the Seventh Circuit in Chicago. Extension of the program to include the London students, and assistance by third-year members in readying indingent appeals for the Seventh Circuit, rounded out a rewarding year for the Court. One of the cutting edges of law today is the legal aid programs for the indingent. At Notre Dame, the eight-year-old Legal Aid and Defender Association pioneers this work. Post-conviction remedies, legal aid, publi c defenders, prosecutors, and special projects comprise the five operating arms supervised by Director Daniel M. Shea. Among other projects, members worked with inmates at the Indiana State Reformatory, did clinical work at legal aid offices in South Bend and Benton Harbor, and conducted legal educa- tion programs in Michiana high schools. A legal intern program was innaugurated this year under the aegis of Indiana and Michigan Supreme Court rules allowing senior law students to appear in court under attorney supervision. Within the Univer- sity community itself, the Association provided draft counseling on a limited scale and legal counsel in University courts the latter most recently offered in the celebrated aftermath of Dow- C.I.A. demonstrations last fall. Such service projects provide the membership with invaluable legal experience. But more impor- tantly, they go a long way toward implementing a fundamental tenet of American constitutionalism: equal justice for all under the law. The fine student esprit de corps is, in the last analysis, one of the distinctive hallmarks of the Notre Dame Law School. A highly diversified group, exploring together territory that is both old and new, their interaction results in exchange of ideas and confrontation of philosophies. And when those fall Fridays come, and the rest of the campus wonders where the roar is coming from, it knows by the sound of the weekly football pep- rallies, presided over by Prof. John " Chief Broderick, that the Law School is an integral part of the Notre Dame community. 126 Dean William Lawless. 127 STUDENT GOVERNMENT When Phil McKenna and Fred Dedrick ran for the top posts in student government last year, it was not with a strong conviction that they would come out the winners. " We ran on ideals, " McKenna relates. " We were strongly committed to the idea that a community could evolve at Notre Dame a true Christian community where there would be non-violent con- frontation between administration and students, where brother- hood and trust would pervade all dealings of faculty, admini- stration and students with each other. " The work of Student Government during the past year has been an effort by a team to make the goal a reality. " Confron- tations here have always taken place on the political level, " says McKenna. " We knew that for the community we en- visioned to emerge, a complete change in attitude was required of everyone involved. We could no longer enter into each con- frontation with our old fear and mistrust of the other side. We had to work to destroy the barriers between us that we ' d all helped build. " The success of the plan called for a whole new method of operation, an end to the old system of bargaining for trifles, and the beginning of operations on a new level of trust. McKenna sees the basic problem as one of communication. " We don ' t get down to what ' s really wrong. We debate for hours on spurious issues. An example is the problem of Judi- cial Board offenses. A guy breaks a window in a dorm. He ' s brought before the Judicial Board, is given ten days suspension and is made to pay damages. Case closed. But have we helped him? No, we ' ve missed a priceless opportunity. It was a chance to sit down with him and to get to the root of his problem what made him violate the code. The breaking of that window could have been the best thing he ever did, if because of it he had been straightened out and made to see why he was being punished. The administration says students are not responsible. Why aren ' t they responsible? It ' s because you can ' t feel responsible if you ' re always being forced to act. The fact that the counseling center was almost closed is appal- ing. We have to stop dealing with each other on the surface, and discover what is bothering people. " The implementation of this kind of dialogue called for bold experimentation and planning. In January, one such experi- ment was carried out, and it proved most fruitful. Termed the " Total Emergence " , the experiment lasted two days. During that time a group of 25 people, including representatives of each power in the University, lived together in a retreat house. Free from all outside interference, participants were asked to drop all of their old ideas to leave them outside and to face each other with the question, " What can we do to make Notre Dame a more Christian community? " The question was not to be understood in a context of the " Trends of American Higher Education " or the " Role of the Catholic University in Ameri- can Life. " It was a simple and straightforward approach to the basic problem, and the dialogue during the two days was just as fundamental. " The experiment proved an important point, " says McKenna. " It showed all of us that we are able to face each other as human beings concerned with a common goal, and that we need not limit ourselves to confrontation on the level of partisan interests, where each side tries only to ' get something ' from the other. " The work of the Student Government Commissions reflected a common dedication to the ideal. In the Academic Commis- sion, Bill Locke and Barney Gallagher pressed for the passage of key recommendations made by the Curriculum Revision Committee. Among these were the formulation of a clear and cogent expression of the goals of the University, and the de- velopment of work-study and independent study programs of which all students could take advantage. The Commission sought to arouse the Student Body from the bog of disinterest and lethargy about the quality and purpose of their Notre Dame education. Emphasis was placed on the development of new attitudes as well as structures in the belief that structural 128 Student Body President Phil McKenna. reshuffling without corresponding shifts in attitudes must nec- essarily be meaningless. The Research and Development Committee, under John Zimmerman, established a permanent research and informa- tion center for Student Government. Bills, proposals and re- ports submitted to the various university bodies were submitted for filing and catologing. along with magazine articles and pamphlets on various areas of student concern. In this way, all people in government had immediate access to a large library of current literature, and duplicated efforts and unnecessary expense were avoided. The Committee also compiled an ex- tensive admissions report after thorough analysis of the ques- tionnaires sent to freshmen who were accepted at Notre Dame but did not attend. The office of Ombudsman was created this year to help stu- dents faced with individual problems. Under Jim Smith, how- ever, the office took on a dimension different from this tradi- tional one. While trying to effect immediate solutions, the Om- budsman attempted an analysis of the various types of prob- lems he encountered in order to suggest constructive changes in Student Government and thus lessen future difficulty. In the academic area, the Ombudsman service filled the void created by the demise of the Honor Council. Questions concerning cheating, course difficulty and grading procedures were han- dled, while an effort was made to establish a strong base of dialogue with both faculty and students. In the Community Relations Department, Peter Kelly sought the establishment of permanent projects of lasting value to the Notre Dame and South Bend communities. A program of Notre Dame Seminars was instituted which enabled groups of speakers from Notre Dame to speak with groups of students (in class) from the local high schools. A second innovation was the South Bend-Notre Dame Conference, a forum held in conjunction with Urban Studies and the Kennedy Institute where the major problems facing South Bend, and Notre 129 The Cabinet Above, The members of the Cabinet. Bill Locke, Pete Kelly, John Zimmerman, Bernie Ryan, Denny Clark, Barney Gallagher, John Coughlin, Ed Davey, Steve Novak, Jim Smith, Gary Mclnerney and Dave Krashna. Right, Vice President Fred Dedrick. 130 The Senate Dame ' s relation to these problems, were discussed. The Volun- teer Services Bureau was formed to coordinate the activities of all area college-based volunteer service projects and to pro- vide manpower for small groups seeking to build effective proj- ects. The Human Affairs Office, under Dave Krashna, expanded its old objective, the recruitment of black and foreign students. This year there was an active concern about the everyday activ- ities of these students once they were enrolled. An effort was made to alleviate all forms of alienation in the community toward these students and to eradicate racism, a major deter- rent to the existence of a true community. The year in Student Government was one of trial and in- novation it was a search for a new attitude, a new coopera- tion. A surface critique of the year ' s accomplishments may show little, but to judge the work of the past administration on the surface is to judge it unfairly. McKenna asserts the cri- teria. " We weren ' t out to get x-amount of concessions from the administration. We attempted to change the method by which the students attain rights and responsibility. We wanted to see the beginning, at least, of the emergence of an attitude of trust in our dealings with each other. We ' ve seen that be- ginning. Look at the year from the viewpoint of concessions obtained, and it will seem a failure. But if you see it as a start, as the first step in the evolution of a better Notre Dame, then it was a large success. " The members of the Student Senate, FRONT ROW: Kevin Smith, Ed McCartin, Fred Giuffrida, Pat Weber, John Mateja, Tom Thrasher, John Zimmerman, Jim DeSapio and Buzz Craven. SECOND ROW: Dave Colbert. Jim Brogan, Bruce Kuennen, Eric Andrus, Steve Flaven, Brian Nagle, Ken Israel, Jack Fiala, Dave Schmidt, Tom McDermott, John Bruha, Sam Rumore, Mike McKale and Jody Tigani. THIRD ROW: Don Mooney, Dave Johnson, Mark Zimmerman, Joe White and Ed Crawford. 131 The officers of the Student Union: John Monnich, Jay Fitzsimmons, Jay Harmon, Jim D ' Aurora, Denny Clark, Dave Vecchi, Pat Dowdall, Tito Trevino and Dick Roderick. STUDENT UNION With its third year of operation just finished, the Student Union has become what it was designed to be a service or- ganization. Gone are the inefficiencies, the fiscal irresponsibili- ties and the mediocre program of the past. Under the leader- ship of Denny Clark, Director, and Tito Trevino, Associate Director, the Union has matured to become a responsible busi- ness providing the University community with a myriad of services, ranging from concerts to student trips, from lectures to refrigerator rentals. Even before they took office in April of 1969, Clark and Trevino took great care to select competent and dedicated people to fill the Union cabinet posts. Their main concern then, and the driving philosophy of the Union thereafter, was how to assure that the students were receiving the best and the most needed services and how to provide an extra impetus to make Notre Dame a better place. This new philosophy was implemented by means of sweeping reforms and expanded programs. The first reform came in the financial area. To re-establish credibility and renew trust after the previous administration went $35,000 over its budget, Clark and Trevino created the Office of Financial Planning and appointed Dick Roderick as financial advisor. Roderick, together with the Union Comptrol- ler, Jay Fitzsimmons, put the Union on a balanced budget ori- entation. This released the commissions from the project con- cept and made possible great flexibility in the scheduling and number of pro grams. Budgeting as a whole, the Union not only sponsored its initially planned programs, but was able to divert its surpluses to extra events and reduced cost programs. To facilitate the mechanics of the new set-up, the entire Union 132 budget was computerized so that the financial situation of each commission and the Union as a whole was always up to date and immediately ascertainable. This system together with the comptroller ' s responsibility to approve all disbursements prior to payment, gave the Union a tight network of budget checks to preclude over-expenditure. By allocating funds and redistri- buting income to the areas providing greatest student benefit, the Union was able to offer the most extensive program ever and still finish in the black. The Office of Public Relations was created to bridge the gap in communications between the Union and the student and between the Union and the South Bend community. Headed by Jay Harmon, the Public Relations department coordinated all news releases issued by the commissions, sponsored Open House, and directed Union involvement as a member of the South Bend-Mishawaka Area Chamber of Commerce. Har- mon ' s office sponsored the Area Business Day for Seniors, and directed the South Bend Area Colleges Gabfest Program. The department was successful in promoting better understanding of the Union and its operation by the students. Jim D " Aurora, the Executive Secretary, kept the material needs of the Union satisfied, and this year expanded his office to include compilation of the revised Articles of Administra- tion. D ' Aurora coordinated Union policy statements and the Union Board of Directors policy. The Academic Commission, under commissioners Pat Dow- dall and Pat McDonough experienced great growth and in- novation. While providing one of the best arrays of lectures, films, symposia, conferences and seminars in the country, emphasis was shifted from personalities to topics. The News The members of the Social Commission: Pat Mullin, Steve Saeugling, Ann Heinrichs, Mike Giannone. Tom Taylor. Dave Dewan, Dave Vec- chi, Jim Porst and Joe Fry. 133 STUDENT UNION The members of the Academic Commission. FRONT ROW: Bob Brink- mann, Jim Metzger, Bill Kurtz and Joe White. BACK ROW: Greg Murray, Pat Dowdall, Steve Steiner, Mike Lynch and Pat McDonough. Media conference (which antedated Vice President Agnew ' s controversial speech on the topic by a good eight weeks) was enthusiastically received and well attended. So were the Dis- tinguished Lecture Series, the Urban Affairs Program, the Academic Reform Conference, and the Model United Nations. In all, the commission sponsored more than fifty lectures, in- cluding such personalities as Edward Teller, Hans Morganthal, Milton Friedman, Arthur Goldberg, Senator Vance Hartke, Hubert Humphrey, Philip Mosley and Abe Fortas. In the Services Commission, the mainstay of the Union, commissioners Bob Pohl and John Monnich blended old pro- grams with new services and directed that commission to its most productive year. The Organizations Office registered all campus clubs, and this year served also to coordinate club activities, provide a movie lottery, schedule movie nights and facilitate communications between the Administration and campus clubs. Student trips were sponsored to Chicago for shopping sprees, to O ' Hare for vacation time, to Dallas for the Cotton Bowl, to Steamboat Springs for skiing at semester break, to the Bahamas at Easter and to Europe over the sum- mer. Student Union Press and Publications were expanded to meet growing student needs and provide fast, inexpensive printing service to organizations and individuals. In addition, the Services Commission provided refrigerator rentals, on campus mail service, the Student Directory, the Freshman Photo Directory and the Calendar Service. 134 Meanwhile, in the Social Commission, David Vecchi and his boys (and girls) gave Notre Dame its most extensive enter- tainment year ever. Starting fast in the ACC with the Fall Concert season of Dionne Warwick, The Chambers Brothers, Blood, Sweat and Tears, Smokey Robinson and the Miracles, and the Association, the Social Commission continued its hectic pace all year. There was Mod Weekend, the Folk Blues Festival, the Collegiate Jazz Festival, Grand Prix, Spring Weekend and Mardi Gras. Under the able leadership of Dave Dewan. Mardi Gras experienced one of its greatest years ever. From the David Frye and Grand Funk Railroad Concert to the Carnival itself. " San Francisco " showed everybody a great time and contributed substantially to the Notre Dame charities. One big innovation in the Social Commission this year was the em- phasis placed on low cost concerts and a variety of events draw- ing on local talent throughout the year to supplement the major weekends and concerts. All in all. it was a very good year. Relations with the Stu- dent Government began and remained amicable throughout the year (except for the 6-0 trouncing given to the Student Government " bad guys " by the Student Union " good guys " in the first annual Poobah Bowl.) Financially, the year was a success. Intellectually, the year was a success. Fun wise it was a success. But most important of all, the Student Union gained a philosophy and a direction and it became the efficient service organization that it was meant to be. The members of the Student Services Commission. FRONT ROW: Tyler Lantzy and Bill Small. SECOND ROW: James Pohl and Dave Stark. BACK ROW: Jim Metzger, Chris Barlow, John Monnich, Jerry Johnson. Tim Collins and Robert Browning. 135 OBSERVER The editorial board of The Observer: Glen Gorso, news editor; Don Holliday, publisher; Mike Murphy, photo editor; Dave Stauffer, features editor; Guy De Sapio, editor-in-chief: Mike Pavlin, sports editor: and Prue Wear. SMC news editor. The Observer had two editors this year who thought that what they were doing was crazy. Both of them resigned; one of them for the year, the other for only three days, but that didn ' t change the way they felt. This year the newspaper grew to twice the size it was last year. It is hard to imagine whether either Guy De Sapio or Tim O ' Meilia envisioned that growth, but to both of them the paper was at times a venture into the absurd. For the editor the paper could mean anywhere from a five to a fifteen hour day, ending with a four A.M. ride to the printer in Niles, maybe a stop for breakfast and if there was time some sleep. Both editors wondered whether the hectic pace was worth it all. They asked themselves if they had come to college to be newspaper editors. In both cases the answer was no. During each ' s tenure they both regretted not being able to get to class often enough, or not being able to read as much as they would like, or being unable to go to any one of the many lectures that the paper reported but the editor never got to attend. But the paper (and the editor) did make it through the year. And it made it because, finally, the Observer obtained a staff equal to the task it was trying to perform. When Tim O ' Meilia resigned, there was a solid core of less than ten people who worked on getting the paper out. After O ' Meilia left those ten people lasted two weeks before De Sapio said that it was about time that they admitted that they could not continue at their present pace. Shortly thereafter, De Sapio decided that it would be up to the University to decide whether it wanted a daily newspaper or not. If the community wanted one they would have to help put it out. If not the paper would go back to three days a week and the staff of ten would be able to go back to school. The response to the appeal was heartening. Over forty people showed up at a meeting and volunteered to help over half of them were freshmen. There was one brother, one priest, and close to a dozen SMC girls. It was that day that The Observer really started to grow. The staff split up into five separate groups; each charged with put- ting out the paper on a separate night of the week. It was hoped that each group would develop its own identity so that putting out the paper would become less of a monotonous task. The success of the venture is typified in the Monday night staff where the spirit ran high under John Knorr and Dave Bach, both newcomers to the production end of the paper. Dave Lam- mers, Phil Bosco, Cliff Wintrode, and two enthusiastic freshmen Jim Holsinger and Tim Treanor filled out the list. 136 The night editors: Jim Hotanger. Dave Bach. T. C. Treanor, John Knorr and Dave Lammers. 137 Pat Carney all did consistently good pieces. The Observer handled the racial tensions on campus with kid gloves, often deliberately not reporting incidents that the editors realized would die if they were not given publicity. SMC coverage picked up through the appointment of SMC News Editor Prue Wear, while De Sapio kept looking for ways to improve the department. Editorially, the paper took out after the security department. Its efforts stimulated the Vice-Presidents ' Council to authorize an investigation of the force by an outside consultant. The paper also took an anti-pollution stand and struck out for co-educa- tion. De Sapio himself was disappointed with the editorial poli- cy, since the daily task of getting the paper out kept him from doing much work on the editorials, and kept the editors from getting together and hashing out positions on some of the more important issues. Columnists were for the most part below the standards of earlier years. The sports staff under Mike Pavlin did a good job during the football season only to become bogged down during the winter as they were forced to worry about the basketball and hockey specials as well as the regular paper. Dave Stauffer picked up the features page from Tom Erhbar early in the year and made great strides toward developing a features staff while filling up all those eight page papers. Jim Brogan ' s reviews of concerts were the talk of the page as they drew criticism from many sectors of the student body. The Sunday, Monday and Tuesday night staffs, the features staff, columnists and business staff, FRONT ROW: Mike Kelly, Tim O ' Meilia and Dan Shaw. SECOND ROW: Dave Edmonds, Joe Smith, Rich Smith and Margie Rurak. THIRD ROW: Phil Schatz, Patty Lipscomb, Dave Bach, Mary Chris Morrison, John Knorr, Anne Conway, Jim Graif and Cliff Wintrode. FOURTH ROW: Ginger Updike, Tim Dineen, Steve Dollinger, Tom Knoles, Joe Leary, Joe Wemhoff, Dave Stauffer and Connie Burns. 138 The Wednesday and Thursday night staffs, sports staff and reporters, STAND- ING: Bruce Kennedy. Brother Pat Carney, Mike Pa vim. Randy Young, T. C Treanor. Jim Donaldson, Don Kennedy and Buz Craven. SEATED: Jim Holstnger and Terry Shields. OBSERVER The night editors picked up a lot of the work that the editor had formerly been required to do. At the time a decision, made when O ' Meilia resigned, to split the job of Editor-in-Chief helped to insure the paper ' s growth. Under an agreement reached by O ' Meilia. De Sapio. and then Executive Editor Don Holiday. Holiday was to assume the position of Publisher and to take over many of the financial responsibilities of the paper. Meanwhile the night staff accomplished what had been con- sidered impossible. Eight page papers were printed that were for the most part technically superior to any papers the Observer had ever printed. Under Sophomore News Editor Glen Corso, coverage of all campus events improved and many of the items were covered in such depth that Observer news stories were quoted as references in reports made by SLC committees. Student Government Committees, Faculty Senate Committees, and in resolutions presented to the Vice-Presidents ' Council. The South Bend Tribune used the paper constantly to find out what was happening on campus. The style of news reporting improved. It was clearer and more objective. There were the usual complaints about misquotation but for the most part the Observer ' s stories were read and be- lieved. There were a number of promising new writers. Holsing- er and Treanor were two of them. The weekly security reports by Tom Bornholdt were some of the most interesting and enjoy- able pieces written. Although there were some complaints about the stories being racist and non-objective, the accusations were unfounded. Jim Graif. Bill Carter, Mark Walbrand and Brother 139 SCHOLASTIC The editorial board of the Scholastic: Pat Gaffney, Michael Patrick O ' Connor, John Keys, Ray Serafin, Richard Moran, Carolyn Gatz, Philip Kukielski and Mike Hendryx. In 1967 the Dome observed, " Every year or two the Scholastic has an identity crisis. " This last crisis has persisted into its fourth year and, not unlike a soap opera, the cast of characters changes but the same problems remain. Even at that, the fall of 1969 loomed as the most crucial in the continuing story of the weekly magazine. Due in part to the emergence and the growing maturity of the Observer, but primarily due to the Scholastic ' s direction under last year ' s editor Bill Cullen, the 111-year old journal found itself with but a handful of readers. In addition, only two of the editors possessed even moderate experience in publishing. Con- sequently, the fall semester was one of experimentation. Editor- in-chief Richard Moran ' s initial aim was to regain the lost cam- pus readership. And perhaps not secondarily, he and his inexpe- rienced staff plainly needed time to gain a sense of the maga- zine, its potential and theirs. Under Cullen, the news notes, movie and book reviews, and the sports section had all been virtually eliminated in favor of an academically-oriented journal. The magazine methodically and monotonously ground out deeply-considered critiques of almost every phase of the University, all too often with predictable conclusions. For whatever last year ' s Scholastic ' s worth, and it was valuable, its arrogance, pomposity, the length of its articles, and the magazine ' s layout design intimidated its readers. Bored, the Notre Dame student ignored the nation ' s only collegiate weekly magazine. Realizing that the magazine must appeal to the Notre Dame 140 sensibility, Moran and his editors attempted to make the package more attractive and still treat many of the valid issues raised by the Scholastic the previous year. The new editors dis- carded the old format. The movie and book reviews were rein- stated. Moran revived the editor ' s weekly column, " The Last Word. " and lured Terry O ' Neil from the Observer to revitalize a nearly-defunct sports section. Brief capsule comments and news analyses were included in " Markings " in the first few pages of each issue. In a feature entitled " Perspectives " Moran made a column available where any university community member could express opinions on current issues. Moran ' s top editors. Executive Editor Phil Kukielski. and Associate Editors John Ke es and Ray Serafin alternated weekly in penning their own columns. As was to be expected with so many experiments, some were less successful than others. Midway through October, the news briefs were eliminated from " Markings " for lack of interest, and replaced with " The Week in Distortion. " short satiric comments on recent news events, often gleaned from the New York Times and often not quite funny. More importantly however, the editors abandoned the one- theme-per-issue concept and decided to publish three or four feature stories per issue sacrificing depth for diversity. Art Di- rector Michael Patrick O ' Connor revamped the magazine ' s design, cutting down significantly on the amount of copy and mak- ing generous use of photography and artwork. Though sometimes erratic, the design was pleasing and refreshing. The editorial staff: John Kwiecien. Greg Stidham. Francis X. Bushman. V ' eAnn Patterson. Mike Malone. Greg Naples and Gary Cosknini. 141 SCHOLASTIC The Scholastic literary staff: Marty Siravo, Marilyn Reardon, Phil Glotzbach, Tom Macken, John Stupp and Terry O ' Neil. 142 Editor-in-chief Richard Moran with members of the editorial board at press. so much experimentation the Scholastic often appeared erratic and directionless. The October 24 issue was the staffs first serious attempt at levity. It included two stories on the Paul McCartney death-rumor, and a humor piece on women ' s liber- ation by Carolyn Gatz. though the humor was unintended. The following week the magazine was heavy with pieces on the Mexi- can-American labor strike, the South Bend Seven, and inter- views with Michael Cullen and a local Hungarian refugee. Although Moran at tempted to limit opinion to the editorials and columns, investigative reporting was not the Scholastic ' s style, with the possible exception of Kukielski ' s examination of the Juggler controversy in the first fall issue. There was also a significant number of articles not directly dealing with the cam- pus community on the Mexican-Americans, the Detroit racial situation. Haight- Ash bury, the Hungarian refugee and prison reform. Much of the lighter stuff was more successful and better written than these. John Keys ' feature on St. Mary ' s Witch Vic- toria and Phil Krill ' s " Book of Hodges " were well received and well done. If any movement could be discerned in the first semester, it was to non-violence and peace. These themes were perpetually present in Moran ' s columns and non-violence instructors penned two stories for the magazine. Two issues were devoted to the itonum and Mobilization. Phil Kukielski ' s experience of the Washington march was the best feature of the semester. For the first semester the Scholastic spoke in reaction to events. There were few editorials. It was not until the final issue of the first semester that the magazine spoke in depth on significant community issues. " The Presidential Portfolio. " suggesting a president-chancellor align- ment for the University was the most mature piece to date. Thus the Scholastic began a series of definitive discussions with sug- gestions for solutions to pressing problems. It remained that the magazine ' s finest work was found, not in the feature articles, but in the departments. John Keys ' column " Dayton Ghost Poem " and Ray Serafin ' s " Notes of a Native Laundry Bag " may have been the finest pieces of the year. Michael Costello wrote well and perceptively on James Simon Kunen ' s The Strcnvbern ' Statement and The Electric Kool-Ade Acid Test by Tom Wolfe. John Strupp handled the cinema with the customary cynicism of the collegiate critic. Gary Cosimini ' s photographic work was excellent and the magazine wisely punc- tuated several of its issues with welcomed photo essays. The Football Review, written almost exclusively by O ' Neil, was the best in years with essays by Parseghian, a visit with his wife, notes from Tom Pagna and O ' Neil ' s own fine reporting. O ' Neil also correctly predicted Notre Dame ' s move to accept the Cotton Bowl bid. 143 SCIENCE QUARTERLY I The staff of the Notre Dame Science Quarterly. Above, Ellen Heineman, Charles A. Pfeiffer, Joseph DeCicco, Michael Stiglianese, Joseph J. Sepkoski, Gregory Brown and Steve Wieland. Below, FRONT ROW: John Szabo, Hugh DePaolo and Robert Mitsch. SECOND ROW: Paul Schubert and John Darsee. A re-evaluation of the relevance of science to human affairs prompted a change in the outlook of this year ' s Science Quar- terly. Operating under the belief that the scientist today can no longer work isolated from his society, the Quaterly broadened its scope. Articles on the history and the philosophy of science were presented side by side with the more common research articles. The style of writing was altered to make the magazine more readable for the non-science student. And, finally, the Quarterly ceased to be solely a neutral observer and reporter of present- day scientific developments. It became also a critic; as all new research was studied in the light of its usefulness for the better- ment of the human condition. 144 The editorial board of the Juggler: Marilyn Reed. Rory Holscher. Michael Pat- rick O ' Connor, editor-in-chief; Rick Meckel and Michael Hendryx. " There is nothing quite like it anywhere else: Juggler has had imitators, but has so far survived them all. It is a Notre Dame Institution. To poetry readers abroad it is still the magazine to which we look first, to make us aware of whatever new poetic talent appears at Notre Dame . . . " T. S. Eliot " A creative instrument in the development of the poetry of our time . . . " Archibald MacLeish hout Juggler the poem like the wild pigeon would have remained among us no more than an official memory. " William Carlos Williams " Abnegation et integrite sont les vertue foncieres qui legitiment son eclectisme. Elle remplit, avec ferveur. une fonction qui lui JUGGLER est propre et ou il semble bien qu ' elle soil irremplaqable . . . " St. John Perse " Unique among all magazines which support poets, in being representative over a great many years of the best, and simply the best poems being written. " Stephen Spender " Juggler has a tradition unrivalled by any similar journal of our time, and was the first mouth piece of poems which have turned the course of our literature. " Vernon Watkins " Its vitality is as great, and its usefulness is greater than has ever been . . . " Allen Tate 145 BUSINESS REVIEW The editorial board and staff of the Student Business Review, FRONT ROW: Jim Burke, Bill Goodyear, Bob Lane and Phil Eglsaer. SECOND ROW: Joe Druecker, Tom Mignanelli, Joe Wemhoff, Larry Hughes, Pat Bowers, Pete Gregware and Cas Rejent. The Student Business Review, now in its fifth year of publica- tion, is the official magazine of the College of Business Adminis- tration. The Review is published twice annually, and is complete- ly written and edited by undergraduate students of the college. The publication attempts to promote student understanding and awareness of the current business environment, while providing undergraduates with an opportunity to express their creative business interests to the rest of the university community. This year, a new organizational structure was adopted, designed to give the magazine greater continuity. Presently, leader- ship and control rest with a four-man Senior Editorial Board. Assistance and much of the field work is provided by two Junior Editors. Under the new plan, the Junior Editors and two se- lected staff members will annually fill the positions vacated by the graduating Senior Editors. Senior Editor Jim Burke ex- pressed hope that this orderly progression of control will make the Review " a magazine of continued character rather than one of disconcerted characters. " To add depth as well as variety to the Review, this year ' s editors introduced a number of innovations. These included book reviews, career information, assorted aphorisms and timely editorials. The additions were aimed at making the magazine more relevant for its campus readers, and should dispell any misconceptions that the Business Review exists as a sandbox for the business student-activist. 146 The mark of the modern professional engineer is a broadness of technical ability combined with an awareness of the social context of the technical advancement he pursues. For the engi- neer, as a professional man in a human world, this virtue of awareness must lead to communication, and ultimately to an active involvement in the problems of modern, complex society. The Notre Dame Technical Review, as a magazine published by engineers for the advancement of engineering, seeks to crystal- lize this awareness, to provide for its communication, and to promote action by engineering students at Notre Dame. Each issue of the Rev iew featured four technical articles writ- ten by students of the engineering college. The articles this year covered a broad spectrum of current issues. A study in the No- vember issue examined the current attitudes of men in the indus- trial complex toward the problem of world hunger. In a second article possible new techniques for attacking the problem of wa- ter pollution were offered. Though technical in their orientation, the pieces were typical of the type of writing found in the Re- viewwith an eye always open to the social ramifications of that aspect of engineering they were discussing. In addition to the four major articles, each issue of the Review included several regular features. " InTeRviews, " one such fea- ture, presented opinions of prominent faculty members on a variety of current technical subjects. " Beneath the Surface " pro- vided a bulletin board for the activities and plans of the engi- neering fraternities and societies. And " Down to Earth " was an editorial comment on the social implications of a recent develop- ment in the engineering world. The staff of the Notre Dame Technical Review, FRONT ROW: Bob Blume. Frank MacGregor and Greg Brower. SECOND ROW: Larry Christiensen, Bob Rehm. Pat Cunningham. Gary Man-one. James Coolahan and Dan Smith, edi- tor. TECHNICAL REVIEW 147 The editors of the 1970 Dome, by fenders: Gary Greve, editor-in-chief, Right Front: Pat Wilson, managing editor. Right Rear; and George Tisten, assistant editor. Left Front. DOME 1970 For the Dome, 1970 was a year of trial, innovation and chal- lenge. Reporting the events of the year with a flair and insight unheard of in recent Dome history, the 1970 Dome is considered a major triumph of the aesthetic over the functional. Emphasis of the two major themes " Do Your Own Thing " and " C ' est la Vie " was instrumental in its completion, and enabled the Dome to continue its tradition as one of the oldest college year- books in the state of Indiana. The adoption of a number of policy changes permitted the Dome office to operate for the first time as an efficient, business- like organization. First, the size of the staff was greatly reduced. Though considered a handicap by many, the reduction in forces enabled those remaining to operate as a more cohesive unit. In speaking of his staff, Editor-in-chief Gary Greve had nothing but praise. Says Greve, " They were both a great help. I couldn ' t have done it all without them. " The kind of fellowship and dedication seen here motivated the staff throughout the year, and because of it the Dome was able to go to press the earliest ever in its eighty year history October of 1969. In spite of this great personal triumph, Editor Greve was troubled throughout the year with severe doubts as to the effica- cy of his tenure, and he was given to deep philosophical mus- ings concerning his place in history and the value of life in general. There were times, most notably the nights immediately preceding deadlines, when Greve would lock himself in his office and spend the entire night randomly perusing back issues of The Observer, while asking himself over and over the question, " In fifty years, who will care? " Student Life Editor Joe Cottrell was responsible for one of Greve ' s rare outbursts of anger when, overhearing the editor, Cottrell quipped, " In fifty years? Who 148 cares now? " The remark brought Greve immediately back to earth, and he set Cottrell to the task of recopying, in longhand, the entire text of the 1968 Yale Banner. The punishment served to sober up the entire staff, which had previously been prone to much hghtheadedness. and a full week elapsed before the next incident of insubordination. With similar firmness. Darkroom Manager Jay Anderson su- pervised operations in the Dome Photo Lab. Shortly after taking office. Anderson decided that the darkroom facilities were severe- ly inadequate. Never one to waste time planning, Jay, and the entire contingent of Dome photographers, began at once a proj- ect to enlarge the darkroom, which included knocking out the east wall and commandeering the adjacent Blue Circle office. The entire operation required three months of work during the first semester, and was successful until April, when the loss of the office was discovered by the Blue Circle. Though short-lived, the venture proved valuable, shortening for a while to twenty-six days the time required for development of a 35-mm negative a process which formerly took four weeks. George Tisten, Dome Assistant Editor, was Greve ' s righthand man when a judge of picture quality or composition was re- quired. An artist and a professional photographer by most stan- dards. Tisten was at times overcome by the quality of his own work. A major altercation developed when Tisten let slip secret plans to replace Tony Yavarone ' s entire Organizations section with a fifty-page photo essay. When Yavarone objected, a heated argument ensued in which Managing Editor Pat Wilson and Tisten almost came to blows. George asserted that the Or- ganizations section was worthless, specifically because " Nobody reads it anyway. " While Wilson conceded that Tisten was prob- ably right, he felt that the Dome did have a responsibility to the various organizations. Editor Greve finally settled the matter The 1970 Dome staff: Tony Yavarone, Jeff Sauter, Diane Carpenuer, Pat Wil- son, Mike Paulius, Cliff Losh, George Tisten, Jay Anderson, Pat Kelly, Joe Cottrell, Mike Kelly, Pete Flyzik, Mike Kopacz, Pat Gibbs. and Gary Greve, editor. 149 DOME 1970 in typical arbitrary fashion. After a thorough study of the relative merits of the section, he decided to drop the fifty pages from the book entirely. The money saved, he reasoned, could be used to buy new .Instamatic cameras for every member of the photog- raphy staff. And, as luck would have it, the plan proved success- ful. The improvement in picture quality was immediately evi- dent, and the loss of the Organizations section went unnoticed, even by Yavarone himself. In the sports department, Pat Kelly and Mike Kopacz realized early in the year that it would be impossible to get pictures of all of the athletic teams on campus and of every sporting event which took place during the year. But necessity once again gave birth to invention as the two hit on a plan which they expect to gain widespread acceptance in coming years. Carefully examin- ing the back files of the Observer and the South Bend Tribune, Kelly and Kopacz cut out pictures taken at every athletic com- petition of note, pasted them on photographic paper, and boldly submitted them as " glossy prints. " Strangely enough, the switch went unnoticed by the publisher. The idea was loudly applauded by Assistant Editor Fred Stavins as a stroke of genius. Fred, in fact, adopted the system himself, cutting out pictures of the entire administration and faculty from last year ' s Dome for use in this year ' s introduction. And so it went, on into the year. It was a rather uneventful year, actually, with the quiet marred only by slight chaos and a general feeling of hopelessness on the part of the staff. However, their efforts were not for naught in that the 1970 Dome received much acclaim and many honors. The 1970 Dome will serve as the sole text for a graduate graphic arts course at Saint Mary ' s College and received the Tommy Roe Award for Eloquence. But the most noteworthy honor received by this year ' s Dome is one which was given to its Editor, Gary Greve. Greve ' s idea for endsheets, presented at the Associated Collegiate Press ' Con- vention in Miami, received a tremendous ovation from the pool- side crowd. The design, simple but beautiful, consisted of four white pages, each containing one asterisk located one inch left of center. Greve responded to the recognition with typical modesty. Said Greve, " It was nothing. " And, Gary, we have to agree. Above, The section editors of the 1970 Dome: Mike Kopacz, sports; Tony Yava- rone, organizations; Pat Kelly, sports; and Joe Cottrell, student life. Opposite, The 1970 Dome photography staff, sporting their new Hawkeye Insta- matics. Above, Jay Anderson, darkroom manager and photography editor. Below, George Tisten, Joe Cottrell and Pat Gibbs. 150 151 POLITICALS YOUNG DEMOCRATS Officers: Dennis Sujdak, President; Richard Magrini and Bob Vasily. AFRO-AMERICAN SOCIETY 152 Members, SEATED: Ernie Jackson, and Panther. FIRST ROW: Greg Balche, Ray Turner, Charles Singerton, James Collins and Terry Harris. SECOND ROW: Oren Johnson, Mike Sales, Art McFarland, President: Eric Holt, Paul Smith, Portia Welcher and Carolyn Wand. THIRD ROW: Walt Williams, Frances Celestin, Joe Anderson, Mary Thomas, Prince Jason, Fred Lawson, Fred Welcher, Robert Friday and Danny Wilkinson. FOURTH ROW: Lee Fort, Ron Irvine, Olatemi, Phil White, Byron Everhart, Milton Herring and Vincent Campbell. : YAF Members. FRONT ROW: Tom Murphy. President; Tim Frericks and Tom Bornholdt SECOND ROW: Tom Thrasher, Bruce Kuennen and Russ Stone. THIRD ROW: Tom Mignanelli, Bob Walton and Vine Deguc. FOURTH ROW: Chris Wolfe, Frank McAleer, Steve Noe. Butch Larkin and John Arkoosh. YOUNG REPUBLICANS Officers: Mary Anne Maren. Larry Ptasinski. John Gaither. chairman: Rick Andre and Mike Jordan. 153 ADVISORY COUNCILS The Joint Engineering Council serves as the coordinating board for the student organizations of the College of Engineer- ing. Its membership includes the chairmen of the college honor and professional societies. In addition to its coordinating func- tion, the J.E.C. discusses and attempts to solve college-wide problems which are beyond the scope of the individual organi- zations. The membership of the Business College Council includes the presidents of the major business organizations. The Coun- cil directs the activities of the member clubs, and gives stu- dents a voice in making policy decisions for the College. This year the Council sent representatives to a panel discussion sponsored by the Young Presidents Association, an organiza- tion of presidents of companies with annual sales of $1 million. The activities of the Student Science Council centered around three major projects. The first was the establishment of an undergraduate advisory system for counseling all students in the college. Next, a constitution was finalized which re- defined the goals of the Council and formalized the procedure for the election of officers. Finally, preliminary work was be- gun on a course evaluation booklet, similar to the Scholastic ' s, which would give students some insight into the content of courses offered by the Science College. The members of the Science Council: Len Cassan, Joseph Sepkoski Jr.. Ed Verrier, Claude Jackson, Dick Shock, Bob Cabaj. Thomas Stocky, Fred O ' Connor. 154 BUSINESS The members of the Business College Council: Tom Hogan. Joe Loughrey, Bob O ' Neill and Bob Landgraf. I 1 I I ENGINEERING The members of the Joint Engineering Council: John Fravel. Mike Allocco and Pat Cunningham. 155 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA Officers: Mory Jahangir, Thomas Guarnieri, John Munsell, Bob Cabaj, Ed Verrier and Tim Weber. BETA ALPHA PSI Officers: Larry Kuhl, Jim Brown, Tom Hogan and John Maimone. Eta Kappa Nu, the national electrical engineering honor so- ciety, attempts to further scholarship by promoting dialogue between students and faculty in the Engineering College. This year the fraternity held a graduate and job placement seminar, and made an extensive study of the EE curriculum. A number of activities were sponsored, including departmental banquets and the EE basketball league. Pi Tau Sigma is the national honorary society for mechani- cal engineers. The Notre Dame chapter sponsored a number of activities, including a program of intramural sports which at- tempted to bring students in the engineering college into closer social contact. An innovation this year was a project designed to make faculty counseling, especially for the graduate schools, more available to the students. Beta Alpha Psi, the national professional accounting fratern- ity, seeks to foster a respect for high moral and ethical stand- ards among students entering the profession. Activities of Beta Sigma Chapter included bi-weekly meetings with lectures by guest speakers, an auditing of the student government budget, and a program of tax and credit help for members of the South Bend community. The Indiana Gamma Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta, the international honorary premedical fraternity, provides mem- bers with numerous opportunities to participate in both cam- pus and community oriented activities. The fraternity ' s fresh- man advisory service, available to all first-year students in the premedical program, is unique at Notre Dame. In the emer- gency room program, operated in conjunction with St. Joseph Hospital, AED members receive the opportunity to gain first- hand clinical experience as residents ' assistants. The fraternity annually presents a " pre-med day " when prospective Notre Dame students can discuss with members the various phases of the premedical curriculum. 156 PI TAU SIGMA Members, SEATED: Joe Utz, Bob Morand. Terry Calvin, John Nelson, John Parolin and Earl Hartman. STANDING: Steve Couch, Lou Markovich, John McKelvey, Tom Martin, Mike O ' Brien, Rich Richter, Ed Fitzpatrick. Tom Dunn. Bob Posival, Denny Ducate. Jim Matas and Frank McGrath. ETA KAPPA NU Members. FRONT ROW: Mike Smith, Mike Allocco and Jay Fleming. SECOND ROW: Bob Scott. Bill Hederman. John Fravel, Dave Bauman and Bob Cruise. STANDING: Tim Riley and William Slanchina. HONOR FRATERNITIES 157 HONOR FRATERNITIES ALPHA SIGMA MU Officers: Hiroshi Akita, John Heinrich, Ron Jones, Ron Dat- ovech and Richard Salzbrenner. BETA GAMMA SIGMA Members, SEATED: Henry Cardinal , Jim Brown and Tom Laffey. STANDING: Philip Eglsaer, Mike Pohlmeyer, Lou Gentine, Cornelius Baasten and Peter Gregware. 158 CHI EPSILON Officers: Bill Kelly. Ed Kubalko. Pat Wilson and Kurt Cuter. Tau Beta Pi, the national engineering honor society, this year expanded its role in the college of engineering. Through open forums and a lecture series. Indiana Gamma Chapter sought to stimulate the interest of engineering students in social problems. In addition, members continued to serve the university through a tutoring program and discussions which presented the various fields of study available in engineering to freshmen and local high school students. Founded as an honor society for students of commerce. Beta Gamma Sigma seeks to reward academic excellence in all Melds of business study. Activities of the Notre Dame chapter this year included banquets, discussions, and lectures by guest speakers. Alpha Sigma Mu. the honorary metallurgical and materials engineering society, distinguishes students in this field of engi- neering who demonstrate a high level of scholastic accomplish- ment, and who exemplify the qualities of integrity, leadership and initiative. The organization has promoted in its membership respect for high ethical standards, and emphasizes the obligation of each individual to contribute to the well-being of his fellow man. With the adoption of a number of new programs, Chi Epsilon, the national civil engineering fraternity, succeeded in its attempt to become more of a service organization. The Notre Dame chapter began a tutoring program for undergraduate civil engi- neering students and sponsored a number of lectures by promi- nent people in the profession. Through discussions at local schools, members introduced high school students to the pros- pect of an engineering career. The fraternity also staffed an open house for the civil engineering department TAU BETA PI Officers, SEATED: Mike Allocco. John Fravel and Dan Foley. STANDING: John Jackson. Bill Hederman and Rich Richter. 159 Above, The members of the Amateur Radio Club, FRONT ROW: Bob Mozulay, Tom Spahn and John Spoonhower. STANDING: Joe Matt, Joe Fitzmeyer, Paul Schrier, Ray Cepulis, Bob Fischer; President, Al Wettermark, Tim Weber, Joe Quashnock and John Ohm. Below, Chris Orrantia speaks with his family, at home in Guayaquil, Ecuador. The first Notre Dame Amateur Radio Club was organized in 1926 and operated from the Engineering Building under the call sign 90G. This year, as K9VRU, the radio club reorganized under President Bob Fischer and moved to a new location on the outskirts of the campus, behind Holy Cross Hall. A small grant from student government enabled the club to furnish the building and purchase new equipment. Most of the time on the air was spent in conversation with fellow hams. Among the notables the club made contact with were Barry Goldwater, General Curtis LeMay, and some Middle East rulers. Even non-amateur Father Hesburgh was heard from once while visiting Antarctica. Another portion of the club ' s time was spent in a public ser- vice called " phone patching. " This service enabled foreign students living here to speak with their families (wherever they happened to be) entirely by amateur radio, and at no charge. As in the past, hundreds of these contacts were made, mostly to Central and South American countries. AMATEUR RADIO 160 With an increase both in the number of foreign students at Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s, and in the number of returning N.D.-S.M.C. students who have spent a year abroad, the Notre Dame community has begun awakening to the importance of cultural communication in today ' s shrinking world. This year the International Students Organization again acted as a catalyst in stimulating this vital contact. Open for membership to grad- uate and undergraduate students of all nationalities, the organi- zation included foreign and American students from Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s, as well as students from Indiana Univer- South Bend campus. A traditional role of the ISO has been to coordinate and publicize the activities of the various independent foreign clubs. In this capacity, the ISO was active in the " India Week " cele- bration and the annual Christian Family Dessert an evening where foreign students could demonstrate some of their native songs and dances to American families. The ISO also held many events of its own during the year, the most notable having been a Foreign Students Festival and a trip to the University of Chica- go ' s International House in November. The officers of the International Students Organization: Toot Heinen. Kathy Buck. Guy Madhere and Elsa Schmilinski. I.S.O. 161 KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS Notre Dame Council 1477 of the Knights of Columbus is one of the oldest and largest organizations on campus. The council membership includes over 900 students, alumni, and friends, with the campu smembership numbering almost 300. Activities this year were of a broad spectrum. Masses were celebrated in the council chambers for members and guests. Lectures and discussions were held after many of the regular meetings. The council also sponsored several public lectures on current religious topics, the most popular having been focused on the Pentecostal movement. Smokers, dinner nights, card nights, picnics, and other social functions provided members with a sound social program. This year a project to work with the children of Corvilla, a private home for the retarded, was initiated. Above, Council headquarters. Below, Officers of the Knights of Colum- bus, STANDING: Don Kelly, Pat O ' Connor, Jim Markiewicz, Mike Tru- dell, Larry Kuhl; Father Daniel Curtin, Trustee. SEATED: Father Joseph Fey, Chaplain; Curt Anderson; Grand Knight. ft Above: Members of the Debate Council: Tom Gies, Norm Lerum, Den- nis Walsh, Kevin Hoyt, Tom King, Larry Wettennark, Tom Zang, Ken Muth, John Borkowski, Bob Harb, Mike McKool, Jack Keeney, Dennis Burke, Tom Talcott. Left, Mike McKool, President. DEBATE The Notre Dame Debate Council continued its winning tradi- tion this year as they debated the topic, " Resolved: That the Federal Government Should Grant Annually a Specific Percent- age of its Income Tax Revenue to the States. " Team members participated in fifteen national tournaments, compiling a win- ning record of better than seventy-five percent. The debaters competed with the nation ' s finest collegiate debaters at tourna- ments sponsored by Harvard, Northwestern, Georgetown, Brandeis and others. In addition, this top-line competition from more than fifty schools gathered on the Notre Dame campus in March for the Seventeenth Annual National Invitational Tour- nament. The team was led by President Mike McKool and veteran debaters Tom Zang and Norm Lerum. In their many hours of preparation, team members received expert coaching from Pro- fessor Leonard Sommer, director of forensics in his twenty-fifth year, and his assistant, former outstanding Notre Dame debater Jim Lyons. The result of their combined efforts was apparent in another outstanding season for the Notre Dame Debate Team. 163 Above, Members of Alpha Phi Omega: Ken Stachiw, Charles Ring, John Hancock, Pat Ryan, Mike Trudell, Dave Johnson, Juan Nieto; Dick Reynolds, President. Alpha Phi Omega, the national service fraternity, seeks a co- operation with youth and strives to aid the needy. The Notre Dame Chapter this year added a sister auxiliary at Saint Mary ' s College and continued this tradition as the combined groups of Sigma Phi Chapter sponsored a blood drive and a booth at Mardi Gras. Members served as ushers at Mass in Sacred Heart and at University functions. Other fraternity activities included the Ugly Man on Campus contest for charity and volunteer work at a summer camp for physically and mentally retarded youngsters. Although Alpha Phi Omega is not primarily a social fraternity, the group held several banquets and parties this year in order to further develop a spirit of comradeship outside of the service activities. ALPHA PHI OMEGA 164 Members of the Blue Circle. FRONT ROW: Rick Brinker, Wally Goulet. Can Gigot, Denny Thornton. John McHale. SECOND ROW: John Dwyer. John Sweeney, Tim Sweeney. Scott Kraly, Ted Jones. Dave Hyde. Paul McCarthy. Doug Coppola, Tom Mangan, John Woll, Don Peterson. Phil Krill. Bob Corgan. Dave Wetmore, Larry DiNardo, Juan Nieto. Jerry O ' Shaughnessy. THIRD ROW: Ed Devine. Jeff Nille, Buz Imhoff. Kevin Donovan. Mike Collins. Bill Schmidt. John ICreis. Andy Kuzmitz. Paul Jones. Steve Cooke. John Gallagher, Dave Trull, Jim Werner. Mike Hawes. Steve Luecke. Dave Lah. Rick Libowtiz, Bill O ' Donnell. Below. Officers of the Blue Circle. Dave Trull, Scott Kraly: Wallv Goulet. President. BLUE CIRCLE The Blue Circle Honor Society has always had a problem in projecting an image to the student body. To most students the Blue Circle does little more than sponsor the Student Trip, and exists primarily as a clique of campus politicos and others. However the problem lies not in the Circle ' s lack of activities but in its lack of publicity for them. The Blue Circle functions as a service organization, concerning itself with both the Notre Dame and South Bend communities, and it neither asks for nor wants publicity for its services. The Blue Circle was originally a pep booster ' s club which later evolved into a prestigious student government group. It has more recently become a group secluded from the campus lime- light and dealing more with off-campus service activities. Some activities of the past year included recreational work at a re- tarded children ' s home, Christmas parties for underprivileged and hospitalized children, and charity drives. However, the Blue Circle continued to provide needed campus services such as campus tours, public relations work, and the Student Trip to New York and the Army game. A new involvement in campus service has come in regard to the Freshman Year of Studies. The Blue Circle has annually aided in Freshman Orientation but this year carried further its interest in freshmen with a tutoring program aimed to help freshmen adjust to a college curriculum. In addition, counseling work with the Freshman class was initiated this year. 165 Above, Junior and Senior Members of the Glee Club. FRONT ROW: Jim Roberts, Chris Bache. SECOND ROW: Uel Pitts, Gary Gardner, Nike Duffy. THIRD ROW: Paul Keating, Jim Meehan, Mike Carey, Rick Andre. FOURTH ROW: Pat Hayes, Bill Hodrick, Mike Terry, Bill Has- sink. FIFTH ROW: Tony Me Donald, Dave Bachtel, Dave Anderente, Grant Sassen, Al La Reau. SIXTH ROW: Tom Osborne, Lloyd Sims, Tal Young, Jim Beckman. SEVENTH ROW: Larry Fautsch, Fred DiLella, Jim Foster. EIGHTH ROW: Jim Staudenheimer, Jim O ' Gorman, Bill Prendergast, Brian O ' Neill. 166 Above, Officers of the Glee Club, Jim Roberts, Al La Reau, Tony Mc- Donald. President: Lloyd Simms. Tal Young Mike Duffey. Right, Activi- ties night at Stepan Center. As in the past the Glee Club again toured the nation, taking the professional vocal sound of the Fighting Irish from Minne- sota to Texas and from Colorado to New Jersey. This sound, produced under the directorship of " Dean " Daniel H. Pedtke, was characteristic of the musical excellence which has become a tradition during the Dean ' s thirty-three year tenure. In addition to extended tours at Thanksgiving, semester break, and Easter, the club made short trips to neighboring states and performed at university and charitable functions throughout the year. Local activities included four campus con- certs, the recording of a Christmas tape for the Mutual Broad- casting System, a television appearance and the popular sere- nades at Saint Mary ' s The Glee Club serves also as a social outlet for its members and as an organization in community service. Frequent parties and informal songfests helped to develop a close feeling of comeraderie among the members, both on campus and on the road. In service to the South Bend community, the Glee dub maintained its own tutoring center, and sang at several local hospitals and for the United Fund banquet. GLEE CLUB 167 Below, The University of Notre Dame Marching Band. FRONT ROW: James S. Phillips, assistant director; John Sweany, N. Petroni, W. M ad- den, E. Kinkopf, M. O ' Callaghan, J. Moriarity, J. Baker, P. Anthony, G. Negin, Howard Hoffman, drum major; D. Gomez, R. Kuhn, W. George, R. Mosca, C. DeMonaco, E. Kuhn, M. Nevens, L. DeFuria, J. Quash- nock, Walter Tholl, John Fyfe; Robert F. O ' Brien, director. SECOND ROW: C. Wolf, P. Hornung, J. Passarelli, W. Stanchina, F. Schafer, F. Kuserk, F. Russick, J. Leo, P. Lyons, P. Szujewski, J. Buchanan, H. Irvine, R. Kempiners, E. Crawford. THIRD ROW: J. Hogan, D. Smith, T. Cross, P. Roberts, M. St. George, J. Fremeau, K. Juranek, P. Dono- frio, J. Haran, D. Wehner, B. Kroener, J. Kotas. FOURTH ROW: S. Wojcik, P. Cahill, P. Ratcliff, N. Gleason, D. Bordelon, T. Harris, J. Hebert, A. Esposito, R. Fitzgerald. FIFTH ROW: J. Megall, R. Peters, R. Horvath, T. Fischer, D. McAlister, N. Rosini, M. Willett, T. Whelan, D. Hudson, R. Best, G. Block. SIXTH ROW: W. Fidler, J. Colbert, D. Crumb, A. Robidoux, P. Schreier, T. Thompson, D. Moody, T. Giel, R. Syburg. SEVENTH ROW: T. Pishko, A. Baronas, J. Segrist, D. Schultz, R. Holmes, R. Bunda, M. Avalos, B. Hooper, L. Semerad. EIGHTH ROW: M. Walker, M. Clements, P. Diamond, F. Weinheimer, T. Brisken, M. Bloeser, B. Hurley, T. Heinen, W. Fraser, F. Ruggerie. NINTH ROW: B. Kloswisk, C. Commander, T. Green, G. Granger, B. Hurley, C. Maneri, C. Vaniglia, T. Lipps. TENTH ROW: R. Welly, P. Olyniec, W. Scully, C. Losh, G. Murphy, R. Bertolotti, P. Lenahan. ELEVENTH ROW: T. Reed, J. Ladieu, P. Colgan, G. Cannata, P. Bottorff, C. Polszek, D. Martuscello. J. Whitmire. 168 BAND The 1969-70 year was one of several firsts for the University Bands. Both the Marching and Concert Bands experienced ma- jor innovations, as these, along with the Varsity Band, contin- ued the fine tradition of the Notre Dame Bands. The " Band of the Fighting Irish " appeared at all home football games and pep rallies, and journeyed to New York for the Army game at Yankee Stadium. The highlight of the season came as the Band hit Dallas to make its first appearance ever at a post season bowl game. The Fighting Irish were very well received in both the Cotton Bowl and Cotton Bowl Parade. History was made as the Concert Band took on a new ap- pearance Girls. For the first time, Saint Mary ' s girls were able to audition and perform with the band. The Concert Band also made a spring tour which included stops in Ohio, Pennsylvania, New York, Maine, and Montreal. The Varsity Band played at all home basketball games again this year despite early conflicts resulting from preparations for the Cotton Bowl performance. On St. Patrick ' s Day the Band travelled to Cleveland for the " Midwest ' s Largest Parade. " The Varsity Band concluded the year with an appearance at the Third Annual Blue-Gold football game. 169 Above and opposite, Tuesday night tutoring at South Bend ' s Unitarian Church. The Neighborhood Study Help Program seeks to curb the high dropout rate among elementary and high-school students in St. Joseph County. The program is specifically aimed at disadvantaged children who are of either average or above average intelligence, a group which alone accounts for almost 70% of all dropouts in the county. Since 1963, the program has been providing tutors from Notre Dame, St. Mary ' s College, and area high-schools. Their primary goal is to increase the motivations of socially deprived children through individual contact and instruction. Although the tutoring sessions are for relatively short periods of time, the personal contact which the tutee receives hopefully statis- fies certain psychological needs, and inspires the child to achieve personal goals on other levels. The NSHP thus serves a twofold purpose by filling both academic and social gaps. The 1969-70 year was one of trial, innovation and chal- lenge. In addition to the night and afternoon sessions, a special reading program was established which focused on r emedial reading. And the afternoon study center was used again as a means of providing homework assistance without formally as- signed tutors. TUTORING 170 171 Above, Joe Dunne selecting music for his Saturday night FM program. Right, Station manager Rick McDonough. On a clear day you can hear forever or at least for a couple of blocks if your radio happens to be tuned to WSND. A vol- unteer staff of almost 150 students, led by station manager Rick McDonough, somehow managed to operate two independent radio stations throughout the nine month academic year 18 hours a day, seven days a week. This feat in itself is enough to boggle the imagination. But when one considers that these two stations presented a quality of broadcasting which could be matched by no other station in the South Bend area, one begins to suspect that a minor or even a major deity must have intervened. WSND-AM is a carried current operation which serves the combined campuses of Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s. For this audience of roughly 7,000 students WSND continued the tradi- tion of professionalism which has earned it a reputation as one of the nation ' s finest college radio stations. The music, while basically progressive rock, included enough folk and jazz to satisfy a wide variety of tastes reflected in its audience. And WSND presented more than an outlet for enter- tainment. The work of the news department in responsibly re- porting both national and campus news made it once again a respected source for news on campus. WSND-FM provided an oasis of culture for both students of Notre Dame and residents of South Bend. In so doing it also proved that educational and fine arts radio is not necessarily synonymous with dull radio. A wide variety of music along with timely interview shows characterized the programming, which was both interesting and thought-provoking. In addition, the sta- tion began broadcasting from the top of Grace Hall during the second semester. This move increased the coverage of the sta- tions ' signal, and paves the way for a proposed future increase in broadcast power for WSND-FM. 172 Above, the management of campus radio station WSND. STANDING: Pat Clinton, FM. program director; John Harahan. director of production engineers; Al Isenman. AM program director; Rick McDonough, station manager; George Molnar, chief engineer; Paul Matwiy, FM program supervisor; Carl Zwisler, news director; Tom Laffey, music director; Luke Griffin, business manager. SEATED: Kathy Martin, sales and advertising manager; Steve DellaPietra, chief announcer. Left, Afternoon deejay Tom Hanculak. 173 MENTAL HEALTH Two distinct groups of Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s stu- dents continued to be active in programs to help the mentally ill of St. Joseph County. The Notre Dame- Saint Mary ' s Chapter of the local Mental Health Association, the older of the two groups, concerned itself primarily with institutionalized sufferers of mental illnesses. Regular programs were geared to help patients at several local hospitals and rehabilitation centers, including the Northern Indi- ana Children ' s Hospital and the Mishawaka Family and Chil- dren ' s Center. Volunteers also worked at South Bend ' s Half- Way House, a residential facility for individuals who are parti- ally rehabilitated, but are yet unable to function as independent citizens. The Chapter engaged in a number of special projects, including the state-wide Christmas Drive which provided gifts and parties for patients at the local hospitals. The group also sponsored a booth at Mardi Gras, and sent representatives to the state mental health convention. The Notre Dame-Saint Mary ' s Council for the Retarded was founded two years ago on the belief that a segment of the men- tally ill were not receiving adequate attention. They are people, mainly children, whose illnesses do not require hospital care, but w ho still need help if they are ever to become self-sufficient. For those individuals, the 150 students who comprise the Coun- cil set up a full program of activities. Members served as super- visors at a local workship that employs the retarded and as teaching assistants to the Logan School. The Council sponsored a basketball team and a Boy Scout troop, as well as bi-monthly arts and crafts and photography classes. Once a week members bowled with the kids, and every Saturday there was a special physical fitness and swimming program for them at the newly completed Logan Center. 174 Above, The Board of Directors of the Notre Dame-Saint Mary ' s Chapter. STANDING: Mary Kay Bacevich, John Spinelli, Regis Snyder, Mike Pinatelli, Dan Rogers. SEATED: Chris Herrick, Donna Gore; Jim Stearns, Pres- ident. Opposite ami left, Saturday morning at Logan Center. 175 CILA CILA remains Notre Dame ' s oldest and financially most ex- pansive social action group. Started nine years ago by ten stu- dents desiring to spend their summers working with the poor of Mexico and Peru, CILA ' s membership now includes 125 students working in eight different countries, including the United States. Approximately 45 students, in groups of three to six,, spend their summers living and working in the barrios of Latin America, the inner city and rural areas of the U.S. CILA tries to maintain a particularly Christian atttitude to- wards its work. Disdaining the opinion that the Americans are primarily a materialistic people, CILA members try to express themselves to the culture and spirit of the people with whom they come in contact. A volunteer is invited to work for the summer in a particular place by a local contact who has a specific work project for the student to do. He then provides living accomodations with either a local family or the parish rectory. From here the vo lunteer must make his own way. It is his job to get to know the local people, to become their friend and to establish some confidence between himself and the peo- ple. CILA also sponsors activities during the school year. From a focal point of weekly Mass CILA attempts to provide an opportunity for students to know Christianity in the sphere of action. There are also discussions and parties to help the stu- dents in the organization to come to know each other better. During the school year, the club raises money which comes from the sale of Christmas cards and donations from students, alumni clubs, and local bishops and pastors. It is used to pay the travelling, room and board expenses of project members. CILA members make no pretensions about providing far- reaching solutions to the problems of poverty and human mis- ery. Rather they are concerned with the sense and feelings of the work they do. 176 Above. A shrine in East Harlem, site of a CILA work project. Opposite above, Joe Bajiackas entertains children in Altimirano, Mexico. Opposite left, Dave DeCoursey, Steve John and friends on New York City ' s 100th Street. 177 Athletics 180 181 182 Fall ATHLETICS A real team effort . . . girl cheerleaders . . . revised student seat- ing ... Coach Kelly arrives . . . Barz belts Wildcats . . . Olson 2 year captain . . . Phipps again . . . Injury ends Zimmer- man ' s career . . . Lewallen returns punt for touchdown . . . The Vikings . . . pre-game parties . . . post-game parties . . . Walk-on Mike Oriard elected offensive captain . . . quick kick backfires . . . Theismann to Gatewood ... An Olson blitz . . . Yankee Stadium . . . The Red Garter . . . Gain revenge on M.S.U. . . . We got gyped in the polls ... A Convo rally? . . . Over the wall . . . Good bye Duffy . . . The subway alumni . . . The soccer team scores . . . Grace-St. Ed ' s interhall champs . . . We didn ' t want to pour it on ... rugby parties . . . Victories on 3 consecu- tive Homecoming Weekends . . . The ' 49 team returns . . . Mc- Coy blocks punt . . . Dewey ' s clip . . . Win one for Rocky . . . The rugby team in the snow . . . sailing on St. Joe . . . Patulski, McCoy, Kadish, Swendsen . . . The Green Wave . . . Bourbon Street . . . The Mad Scrambler . . . Hempel sets extra point rec- ord . . . 720 total yards against Navy ... 5 easy games . . . Ohio State? . . . Terry Buck . . . They ' re small but they ' re quick . . . Pitt improving? . . . Top ten again . . . paper airplanes . . . Watson leads harriers . . . The Ruggers invade New Orleans . . . Ellis races 70 yards with intercepted pass ... 39 in Atlanta . . . Dewey, Brennan, Reilly, Ziegler hurt . . . Irish accept Cotton Bowl Bid . . . The Falcon, Mach I ... Fieldhouse finale . . . McCoy, Reilly voted top seniors . . . Tartan turf in stadium and two practice fields . . . New Year ' s Eve in Dallas . . . The Stripper ' s finale . . . Olson makes over 100 tackles . . . Offense averages 34.8 points per game . . . Gatewood catches 8 T.D. passes . . . We want Texas. 183 FOOTBALL: A TEAM EFFORT The season began on a beautiful Saturday afternoon against Northwestern. This bright setting was a sign of things to come for on the next nine Saturday ' s the Irish rolled to eight victories, one tie, and one loss. This rosy picture was further enhanced by the ending of a 45 year tradition and a Cotton Bowl bid on New Year ' s Day. The Wildcats received the opening kickoff and marched down the field, grabbing a 3-0 lead on Bill Planisek ' s 44 yard field goal. After the ensuing kickoff, Rich Telander picked off a Theismann pass to set up a Wildcat touchdown, making the score 10-0 before five minutes had elapsed. The Irish refused to panic, however; Theismann got the first Irish score on a 5-yard spring around left end to climax a 72 yard march. The offense gained the lead for good just before the quarter ended as Ed Ziegler, the game ' s leading rusher with 112 yards, scored on an 18 yard jaunt. The game remained close until the final quarter, when the Irish broke it open. Brian Lewallen returned a punt 44-yards for a touchdown and Bill Barz, replacing the injured Zimmerman, notched the other two, one on an 8-yard pass and the other, a 2-yard run in the game ' s final minute. The game statistics indicated the Notre Dame superiority as Northwestern was outgained by over 200 yards. The following Saturday, the Irish journeyed to Ross-Ade Sta- dium in West Lafayette to face Mike Phipps and the Purdue Boilermakers. As he did in the previous two years, Phipps mas- terfully led his squad to a convincing 28-14 triumph. Purdue got on the board in the first quarter as Phipps hit Randy Cooper with a 37-yard scoring aerial. Purdue increased its lead to 14-0 before the Irish got rolling. Aided by a pass interference call, the Irish cut the deficit to 14-7 as Ziegler hauled in a 10- yard touchdown pass shortly before halftime. The score fired up the Irish who came on strong in the third quarter, harrying Phipps repeatedly. However, when Theismann was dumped for a big loss on a fourth down play, the momentum changed. Pur- due scored two more touchdowns, while the final Notre Dame score came late in the game on a pass to Tom Gatewood. The loss was very disappointing to the Irish and their sup- porters. They had lost the first of the " big three " and had to worry about facing perennial rival Michigan State on the com- ing weekend. The mood was cautious at best among the stu- dents as they entered Notre Dame Stadium the day of the game. When they left three hours later, everything had changed for the Irish had put on a devastating offensive display in defeating the Spartans 42-28. Joe Theismann was brilliant as he threw two touchdown passes and scored one himself to lead the attack. Tom Gatewood caught ten passes and Denny Allen rushed for 102 yards as the Irish rolled up 519 yards in total offense. Buoyed by their performance against Michigan State, the Irish thumped the Army 45-0 before a capacity crowd in New York ' s Yankee Stadium. The Notre Dame defense recorded its first shutout of the year limiting the cadets to 160 yards while the offense rolled up over 600 as every member of the traveling squad got a chance to play. When Southern California came to Notre Dame on October 18th, tension was at a fever pitch. The highly touted Trojans featured quarterback Jimmy Jones, junior college transfer Clar- ence Davis, who many were comparing to O. J. Simpson. How- ever it was defense which ruled the game in the first half as the teams left the field with a score 0-0. The Irish offense was kept in the hole by John Young ' s booming punts and managed only two first downs for the entire half. However, the defense rose to the occasion by repeatedly stopping Southern Cal threats. The second half was undoubtedly the most exciting thirty minutes of the season. Taking the second half kickoff, the Irish came to life by marching 74 yards to grab a 7-0 lead on a short plunge by Bill Barz. Refusing to buckle, Southern Cal fought back to tie the score on a touchdown pass from Jones to Terry DeKraai. On the first play of the final quarter, Tyrone Hudson pilfered a Theismann aerial and returned it deep into Notre Dame terri- tory. Shortly thereafter, Jones hit Sam Dickerson for the score making it 14-7. Following the kickoff, the Irish mustered a drive which brought them inside the Trojan five only to be hurled back. They were not to be denied though, as Mike Mc- Coy playing one of his greatest games, blocked a punt giving the offense the ball on the Southern Cal seven yard line. On a crucial fourth down run, Denny Allen got the equalizer behind 8-2-1 NOTRE DAME OPPONENT 35 NORTHWESTERN 10 14 PURDUE 28 42 MICHIGAN STATE 28 45 ARMY 14 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 14 37 TULANE 47 NAVY 49 PITTSBURGH 7 38 GEORGIA TECH 20 13 AIR FORCE 6 17 TEXAS 21 Left, All-American Mike McCoy and Bob Olson close in for the kill on Mike Adamle. Above, Ara and John McKay express the same emotions of a year ago, the taste of a tie. 184 185 the blocking of Reilly and DiNardo to set the stage for a dra- matic finish. Notre Dame had momentum going as they held the Trojans and forced a poor punt. Driving down the field, the Irish were victimized by a questionable clipping penalty by Dewey Poskon which cost them valuable yardage. A 48-yard field goal attempt by Scott Hempel with two minutes remaining hit the crossbar and bounced back into the end zone depriving Notre Dame of victory. As the Irish moved into the second half of the season, confi- dence was running high. The 3-1-1 record was satisfactory and proved without a doubt that Notre Dame had one of the most balanced squads in the nation. Continuing their fine play, the Irish defeated their next four opp onents by impressive margins. Tulane fell 37-0 before a Sugar Bowl crowd in New Orleans. Allan and Huff scored twice and Ziegler once as the Irish scored in every quarter. Reserve quarterback Bill Etter also displayed fine running ability, logging 81 yards as the game ' s leading runner. The Middies of Navy came next and were buried 47-0. The Irish put on their greatest offensive display in history as they garnered a record of 720 yards in total offense. Everyone was a hero, but special laurels again went to Etter. Playing the entire second half, the Mad Scrambler delighted the typically packed Notre Dame Stadium with touchdown runs of 15 and 79 yards. The Irish played in Pittsburgh the following weekend and the results were similar, a 49-7 triumph over the outmanned Pan- thers. Joe Theismann had another great day, completing 9 of 1 1 passes, three of them going for touchdowns. Denny Allen reached paydirt three times and gained 83 yards rushing as the offense kept rolling merrily along. Georgia Tech, although slightly more stubborn, succumbed before a national television audience 38-20. The first half was all Irish as they took a 31 point lead before Tech defensive back Jim Ford intercepted a pass in his own end zone and raced 102 yards for Tech ' s first score with only twelve seconds remaining in the half. Earlier, Irish cornerback Clarence Ellis had inter- cepted a Tech aerial and raced 70 yards for a touchdown. The Notre Dame offense sputtered in the second half and Tech, showing surprising passing strength, put a pair of fourth quarter touchdowns on the board. On the following Monday, the biggest news of the season was announced. Father Joyce revealed that the Irish had accepted a bid to play the Southwest Conference champion in the Cotton Bowl on New Year ' s Day. This marked the end of a " no bowl " policy which had prevented the Irish from appearing in post season classics for 45 years. The Air Force proved to be a most formidable opponent in the regu lar season finale. An enthusiastic Notre Dame crowd saw their favorites convert Denny Allen ' s 39-yard touchdown run and Scott Hempel ' s two field goals into a 1 3-6 victory. Thus, the team finished with a 8-1-1 for the regular season, a most pleasing and respectable mark. If one would describe the 1969 Notre Dame football team ' s performance in one phrase, it would be " a real team effort. " The Irish had no great individual performers as in the recent past, no one man who could be relied upon to make the big play when the team really needed it. The players sensing this, pulled together and throughout the year displayed a balanced offnse and defense. This unity was seen most clearly in the year ' s third game against Michigan State. Coming off a lackluster per- formance against Purdue and facing a team which had domi- nated them in the past decade, the Irish played magnificently and won 42-28. The Irish carried this momentum throughout the remainder of the season and only the width of the crossbar at the north end zone of Notre Dame Stadium prevented the Irish from winning their final eight games. The 1969 Fighting Irish were led by a truly outstanding group of seniors. Olson, Oriard, McCoy, Reilly, Ziegler, Gasser, Schumacher, Brennan, Kennedy, Lawson, and Poskon gave total efforts whenever they took the field. 186 FOOTBALL Opposite, a tattered Texas defense converges on fullback Bill Barz. Above, Walt Patulski deflects a James Street pass. Left, leading ground gainer Steve Worster is stopped for short yardage against the Irish. 187 Far right, an airborne Stan Brown is about to be brought down by Bobo. Right, Brian Lewallen almost intercepts a Northwestern pass intended for Ken Luxton. Below, with his shirttail out as usual, powerful Bill Barz flies through Northwestern defenders. 188 PHIPPS FOR THE THIRD TIME 189 190 Opposite, two Air Force line men can ' t handle a hurdling Mike McCoy. Left, defensive end Walt Patulski hauls down Purdue ' s scrambling Mike Phipps from behind. Above, Fred Swendsen harries Pitt quarterback. Mike Friedle. Below. Ziegler applies the stiff arm to Southern California corner- back Sandy Durko. 192 THE THREE SERVICE ACADEMIES FALL Far left above, sophomore sensation Clarence Ellis breaks up a pass to Sam Dickerson. Far left below, in the shadows of Yankee Stadium, Quarterback Theismann marches over Army. Left Above, tight end Dewey Posken snares a pass just as he is hit against U.S.C. Above, Denny Allen finds rough going against Army. Left, leading receiver Tom Gatewood gathers a Theismann pass. 193 Far right above, Theisman passes to Gate wood against Michigan State. Far right below, The defense. Above, The football team. FRONT ROW: D. Reid, J. deArrieta, E. Ziegler, J. Zimmerman, D. Poskon, T. Brennan, B. Olson, M. McCoy, L. Schumacher, J. Gasser, M. Oriard, J. Reilly, C. Kennedy. SECOND ROW: D. Allan, J. Theismann, J. Standring, T. Lawson, T. Nash, P. Snow, B. Lewallen, J. Merlitti, T. Gores, N. Fur- long, B. NcConn, P. Wittliff, J. Ruzicka, Head Football Manager L. Burke. THIRD ROW: J. Sigrist, J. McHale, J. Witchger, P. Shivarelli, J. Gardner, C. Zloch, C. Nightengale, S. Buches, S. Hempel, B. Cotter, M. Martin, T. Eaton, J. Zilly, L. DiNardo, Assistant Football Managers J. Dwyer, J. Dreznes. FOURTH ROW: T. Kelly, J. Wright, M. Kondrla, E. Grenda, P. Mudron, T. Gasseling, C. Stark, B. Barz, J. Sheahan, F. Bossu, G. Kos, K. Hildebrand, N. Hartzel, R. Johnson, J. Max im, B. Neidert. FIFTH ROW: T. McGann, D. Green, J. Cowin, J. Dampeer, J. Humbert, D. Brown, W. Patulski, G. Marx, M. Peiffer, S. Williams, D. Denning, R. Stepaniak, M. Eckman, E. Patton, B. Gallagher, G. Rankin, M. Zikas. SIXTH ROW: J. Donahue, D. Novakov, J. Yoder, D. De- Premio, M. Crotty, J. Cloherty, J. Cieszkowski, A. Huff, P. Gustafson, B. Trapp, E. Gulyas, T. Menie, D. Zielony, C. Ellis, H. Hooten, T. Phillips, T. Gatewood. SEVENTH ROW: F. Swendsen, B. Minnix, B. Etter, T. Merritt, M. Kadish, T. Zuber, R. Thomann, J. Raterman, J. Massey, A. Pope, J. Clements, G. Hagopian. LAST ROW: Assistant Freshman Coach J. Murphy, Assistant Freshman Coach D. Murphy, Defensive Line Coach J. Yonto, Linebacker Coach G. Kelly, Defensive Backfield Coach P. Shoults, Head Football Coach A. Parseghian, Offensive Line Coach J. Wampfler, Offensive Backfield Coach T. Pagna, Assistant Offensive Line Coach W. Moore, Freshman Coach M. Stock, Assistant Part-time Coach L. Ballinger. Below, Andy Huff runs against the Purdue line. 194 A NEW TRADITION: BOWL BERTH V - - RUGBY Rugby, " the gentlemen ' s ruffian sport " was once again one of the most successful team endeavors of the fall season. Led by seniors Mike Paterni, Bob Monohan, Skip Gilmartin, and Dave Fleming, the " A " team compiled a 5-2 record. The " B " team with a record of 6-0, continued their success; for the past five seasons the " B ' s " have compiled an unbelievable record of 54-2. Opening the season against the usually powerful John Car- roll Rugby Club, the Irish ruggers simply overpowered them, running up an 18-0 score. The team from Palmer College comprised mainly of Aussies and Englishmen, as in past years gave the Irish trouble, handing them a 13-0 setback. The Cleveland Rugby Football Club was the next victim of the ruggers losing 18-0. The highlight of the fall season came next as the ruggers invaded the South and Tulane University. After establishing residence in Pat O ' Brien ' s Bar in the French Quarter, the club fought to a 17-12 victory, on John Leino ' s 14 points, over Tulane, regarded as a top southern power. Returning home the following weekend, the ruggers handed Iowa a revenge defeat 18-0 and then fell to a vastly improved Chicago team, 9-0 the following day. In the climax of the season in 24 degree weather and 6 inches of snow, the ruggers slid to an 11-3 victory over Michigan. 5-2 NOTRE DAME OPPONENT 18 JOHN CARROLL PALMER 13 18 CLEVELAND 17 TULANE 12 14 IOWA 11 MICHIGAN U. 3 CHICAGO 9 Far left, above, Sal Bommbarito pitches to Billy Berry as he skirts the end against Michigan. Far left, below, Charlie Blum battles for the slippery ball. Above, members of the rugby team, FRONT ROW: J. Leino, P. Rodgers, J. Dugan, L. Gleason, D. Fleming, M. Paterni, W. Gilmartin, T. Standring, S. Bommbarito, C. Blum, C. Petrosky. SEC- OND ROW: G. Restovich, C. Swalling, C. Leggerio, S. Coleman, R. Campagna. T. Kurn, B. Fries, P. Hartney, M. Connelly, R. Chernak. THIRD ROW: B. Marco, T. Goulds, T. Brown, B. Roberts, J. Hagen- barth, E. Tidgewell, M. Kopacz, P. Calaodra, J. Dostal. T. Wagner, J. Eubin, C. Zusi. B. Monaghan. B. Braun. D. Smego. M. Morrison. Below, Scrum half Skip Gilmartin makes the initial pass. EXPRESSIONS OF SPORT 198 199 The Soccer team opened its twelve game schedule by dropping their initial contest to Purdue 2-0. The Irish bounced back, however, lead by Captain Greg Abrams sweeping their next three games. They knocked off Toledo 2-1 in a controlled battle due to inclement weather. The Irish then shutout the Northwestern Wildcats 7-0, and com- pleted their victory sweep by defeating Valparaiso 3-2 in a real thriller. Trailing 2-0 at the half, the team came to life tying the score and eventually tallying the winning score with 18 seconds left. The Irish played to a standoff with Goshen 1-1, and then with three key players missing were overpowered by Michigan 7- 1 . 200 SOCCER KTV ; f I ' Opposite, above. Captain Greg Abrams outmaneuvers a Toledo tackier. Opposite, below. The versatile kicking of Tom Shriver halts a Toledo drive. Left, Fred Rohol attempts to break up a Toledo pass. Above, members of the soccer team: KNEELING: B. Graves, C. Hanlon. S. Kovalik, D. Burke, T. Patton, F. Rohol, J. Goldkamp. M. Brie, G. Troy, M. Macken, J. Amato, V. Decoster, T. Paulsen. STANDING: D. Seryak, F. Euse, G. Fitzgibbons, J. Schweitzer. S. Bendixen, J. Noonan. K. Foley. R. Coleman, T. Shriver, R. McGraw, G. Abrams, Captain; M. Bree, J. Patton, J. Pedrotty, B. Kent, B. McAleer, B. Corsello. 5-4-2 NOTRE DAME OPPONENT PURDUE 2 2 TOLEDO 1 7 NORTHWESTERN 3 VALPARAISO 2 1 GOSHEN 1 1 MICHIGAN U. 7 BLACKBURN 1 3 ST. FRANCIS 3 1 LOYOLA 6 U. OF CHICAGO 1 1 WESTERN ILLINOIS 2 MARQUETTE 201 0-3 NOTRE DAME OPPONENT 37 UNIV. OF CHICAGO 18 50 INDIANA 15 49 MICHIGAN STATE 15 N.D. INVITATIONAL Far right above, Mike Collins epitomizes the lonely life of a cross country runner. Far right below, FRONT: D. Dunne, P. Dineen, M. Donnelly, M. Collins, P. Hollerin. BACK: J. Eichner, G. Werner, T. Desch, Captain Bob Watson, V. Ambrico, S. Rycyna. Right, weary Mike McGann struggles on in the Notre Dame Invitational. Below, Captain Bob Watson finds it rough going amidst Indiana pack. TRACK CROSS COUNTRY In the midst of a rebuilding year, the cross country team opened its fall season with over 20 freshmen battling for spots on this year ' s squad. Dan Dunne and Kevin Robinson lead these hopefuls while Captain Bob Watson and sophomore Pat Hollerin anchor the returnees from last season. The Irish harriers opened their season in the 14th Annual Notre Dame Cross Country Meet, and placed 10th out of 18 participants. The inexperience of the squad became apparent as the Irish dropped all three of their dual meets with Chicago, Indiana, and Michigan State proved to be too powerful as sen- ior Bob Watson individually paced the team in all three con- tests. 203 204 Winter ATHLETICS The snow arrives . . . Irish shelled by U.C.L.A. . . . Mary Beth Gallagher Cotton Bowl Queen . . . Wrestlers win Rochester Tournament . . . Rock Ball . . . Carr hits 43 against Kentucky . . . Fencing Nationals in Convo . . . New Year ' s Day in Dallas . . . Skiing trips in the Midwest? ... 4 starting juniors ... A good old snowball fight . . . Hockey team dumped by Boston College . . . South Carolina edges N.D. in overtime . . . Texas remains No. 1 in the Cotton Bowl . . . Streaking the quad in 1 5 weather . . . Mike McMannon outstanding jumper . . . Swimmers down Way ne State . . . Theismann to Yoder . . . Avoiding snow plows ... 61 for Carr . . . Pucksters third period barrage dumps St. Mary ' s . . . Fencers victorious in Chicago meet ... 2 Chicago Stadium victories ... 1st Invitational N.D. Track Meet . . . McCoy No. 2 in pro draft . . . Stanford Interhall basketball power upset . . . Whitliff, Noble lead Irish scorers . . . Hansen outstanding wrestler in Notre Dame Invitational . . . Gemmell surprise starter . . . Tomasoni, Cathcart a stingy pair ... A one point double overtime victory . . . DeCicco ' s swashbucklers con- tinue winning ways . . . Texas ' 1 2th man in the Cotton Bowl . . . Go Sid Go! . . . Irish tankers boasted by two freshmen Ail- Americans . . . " High point man for the Irish, High point man for the game, with 5 1 points, Austin Carr " ... a Tomasoni save . . . " Hotdog " O ' Connell . . . Wittliff in the crease. 205 FOOTBALL CLIMAX: THE COTTON BOWL -- - On New Year ' s Day, the Fighting Irish of Notre Dame ended a 45 year absence from post season play as they stormed onto the field at the Cotton Bowl in Dallas. The opposition was the best the Texas Longhorns, who were undefeated and ranked the number one team in the country. The Irish, severely ham- pered by the absence of starters Jim Reilly, Terry Brennan, and Ed Ziegler, entered the game as eight point underdogs. For only the second time was a Parseghian coached Notre Dame team entering a game as an underdog. Throughout the weeks leading up to the game there was much talk throughout the nation of a " mismatch " with the fast Long- horns running rings around the bigger slower Notre Dame defend- ers. This view was not shared however, by the large number of Irish supporters and Notre Dame students who came to Dal- las and rampaged through the streets on New Year ' s Eve shouting, " The Irish are coming. " Notre Dame was ready to play ball and demonstrated it to the Longhorns and a huge national television audience. Taking the opening kickoff, the Irish marched down the field and grabbed a 3-0 lead on Scott Hempel ' s 26-yard field goal. Notre Dame increased its lead to 10-0 early in the second quar- ter as Joe Theismann, rolling left, spotted Tom Gatewood behind his defender and hit him on a 54 yard scoring play. Texas fought back savagely as their Wishbone-T offense began to get untracked. Behind the superb ball handling of James Street and the strong running of Jim Bertelsen and Steve Worster, Texas took the ensuing kickoff and marched in for a touchdown, making the count 10-7. Texas was knocking on the door later in that quarter but were stopped as Bob Olson, playing the greatest game of his career, stopped Billy Dale of Texas at the Irish 7, inches short of a first down. The third quarter was scoreless and the score stood 10-7 as the final period began. The last fifteen minutes of play have to be remembered as one of the most exciting quarters in Notre Dame football history. A. - - 1 206 Opposite left, lead by the cheerleaders, the Band of the Fighting Irish inarch in the Cotton Bowl Parade. Opposite below, decorative floats highlight pre-game parade. Above, Mary Beth Gallagher. Miss Notre Dame, watches with intense interest Ritfu, co-captains Obon and Oriard lead the Irish onto the field against the Longborns. Beio . Texas ' James Street fakes on the first option of the Wishbone T 207 Street, executing his faking and pitchouts perfectly, piloted his team on a 77-yard march, capped by Ted Koy ' s short scoring plunge. Texas now had the lead 14-10. The Irish refused to fold however as Theismann, who set two Cotton Bowl records for passing yardage and total yards gained, went out and led the Irish back. Mixing passes with rollout runs, he brought his team to the Texas 24 yard line. On third down and four, the pass protection which had been brilliant all day broke down and Theismann was forced to scramble. Aided by a Tom Lawson block, Theismann was able to hit Jim Yoder in the end zone with a scoring strike and Notre Dame regained the lead 17-14. However Texas, dis- playing the great poise which had enabled them to come from behind and defeat Arkansas, moved methodically down the field for the decisive touchdown. Twice during this march, the Long- horns converted on crucial fourth down situations, the second time on a fine diving catch by Cotton Speyer at the Irish 2-yard line. This play set the stage for Billy Dale ' s short run for the decisive tally. Notre Dame refused to quit though as they moved the ball into Texas territory with a minute of play remaining only to be stopped by a Texas pass interception. - left above, fallback Steve Worster heads upfield for a sizable gain. Opposite right above, quarterback Joe Theismann applies stiff arm to Longhorn tackier. Opposite middle, Irish fans display their loyalty. Opposite below, ' The End " . Top, Denny Allen begins sweep around right end. Above, The Irish " stars " await the run of Worster. Right, dejected Coach Parseghian paces sidelines as Texas regains the lead. 208 209 UP, UP, AND...? The Fighting Irish opened their grueling 26 game schedule with a road contest at Minnesota against the Golden Gophers. Johnny Dee ' s opening lineup consisted of four juniors: Austin Carr, Collis Jones, Sid Catlett, and John Pleick, and senior guard Mike O ' Connell. Notre Dame ' s " matching zone " defense proved to be too much for Minnesota as the tall front line domi- nated the backboards. Austin Carr ' s 1 8 points in the second half helped the Irish pull away from 64-63 with 10 minutes remain- ing. Austin finished the game with 31 points, and the Irish went on to capture the inaugural contest 84-75. Notre Dame returned to the Convo for their home opener to face the Michigan Wolverines and Ail-American candidate Rudy Tomjanovich. The Irish suffered a shaky first half, obvious- ly tight, and were plagued by numerous turnovers. Trailing by nine points with 16:32 left in the game, Coach Dee inserted Sid Catlett who had been nursing a tender ankle. Sid sparked the club hitting three straight buckets and blocking several shots. Clutch free throw shooting by Mike O ' Connell, and a last sec- ond Michigan attempt which failed gave the Irish an 87-86 win. John Pleick turned in a fine game getting 18 rebounds and net- ting 13 points while the two Ail-Americans, Carr and Tomjano- vich, had 37 and 28 points respectively. Valpariso proved to be the third Notre Dame victim as the Irish led all the way, and won 98-82. The winners again enjoyed a decisive edge in the rebounding category (48-29), as well as in field goal percentage. Particularly effective were Carr, 17-25 for 39 points, Jones, 12-18 for 26 points, and Pleick 8-11 for 16 points. The Irish returned to the Convo for a three game homestand 20-6 NOTRE DAME OPPONENT 84 MINNESOTA 75 87 MICHIGAN 86 98 VALPARISO 82 111 NORTHERN ILLINOIS 92 65 ST. LOUIS 53 63 KANSAS 75 89 INDIANA 88 100 KENTUCKY 102 84 WEST VIRGINIA 80 83 SOUTH CAROLINA (O.T.) 84 77 U.C.L.A. 108 91 FORDHAM 76 94 VILLANOVA (O.T.) 92 96 DEPAUL 73 82 DUQUESNE 66 82 MICHIGAN STATE 85 86 ILLINOIS 83 135 ST. PETER ' S 88 96 MARQUETTE (2 O.T.) 95 90 ST. JOHN ' S 76 95 DETROIT (O.T.) 93 115 TULANE 80 77 N.Y.U. 65 114 WEST VIRGINIA 78 121 BUTLER 114 79 DAYTON 95 which opened against Northern Illinois and their lovely pompon girls. The half-time entertainment and temper flare-ups proved to be the highlight of the evening. Otherwise, the Huskies offered little opposition as they bowed to Notre Dame 1 1 1-92. Not only did the Irish crack the 100 point barrier but also Austin Carr broke 40 points, finishing with 42. A balanced effort on the backboards proved to be a factor as Catlett, Carr, and Jones each pulled down 12 rebounds. St. Louis tried some new strategy against the fast-breaking Irish, and much to the displeasure of the Notre Dame rooters tried a slow-down offense. Captain Carr scored the first 1 1 points and kept the club in the ball game. A Carr bucket gave the Irish a 15-13 lead, and once the Billikans fell behind their stall tactics proved ineffective. Final Score: N.D. 65, St. Louis 53 as Carr was " held " to 29 points. After boosting their season mark to 5-0, the Irish were knocked from the ranks of the undefeated by highly-regarded Kansas and the fine play of Center Dave Robisch. Trailing by 12 points at the half, the Irish put on several bursts and cut the lead to 5 points with 2:02 remaining. But the Jayhawks held on and put the game out of reach with Dave Robisch taking game honors with 28 points, while Austin netted 25. The final: Kansas 75, Irish 63. The highlight of the 69-70 schedule then followed as the Irish hit the road to play 5 away games. Notre Dame opened the grueling trip with an 89-88 decision over Indiana. Collis Jones ' bucket with 26 seconds left proved to be the clincher as Collis turned in a great job, netting 30 points and tying Carr for game Right, captain Austin Carr, the nation ' s second leading scorer, reaches above the rim to drop in a layup. Below, Johnny D e emphasizes strategy during a time out. 210 211 The Team 212 213 FRONT ROW: Coach John Dee, Asst. Coach Gene Sullivan, Coach Tom O ' Connor, J. Ziznewski, A. Carr, J. Gallagher, M. O ' Connell, D. Hogan, M. Seeberg. SECOND ROW: J. Egart, D. Gemmel, J. Regelean, S. Catlett, J. Pleick, honors. Both teams shot at a torrid pace from the field as the Irish hit on 50% of their shots while the Hoosiers hit 51% from the field in defeat. The Irish then traveled to Freedom Hall to face No. 1 ranked Kentucky. Before 17,245 screaming fans in Louisville, Kentucky edged the Irish 102-100 as Mike Pratt and Dan Issel teamed up for 77 points for the Wildcats. As they did against Kansas, the Irish put on a rally in the closing moments of the game only to fall short as Carr missed a 30 foot jumper at the final buzzer. Carr was magnificent in defeat, finishing with 43 points. Next stop on the road was New Orleans and the Sugar Bowl Tournament. In the semi-finals the Irish knocked off West Virgin- ia 84-80 despite hitting a meager 20-36 from the free throw line. Austin Carr lead scorers with 27 points as the Irish over- came a five point half-time deficit thanks to a four minute stretch which found the Irish outscoring the Mountaineers 16-5. In the championship game 3rd ranked South Carolina edged the Irish in overtime 84-83. Tom Riker lead South Carolina with 36 points while John Roche hit four consecutive free throws in overtime and finished with 25 points. Austin Carr lead the Irish with 43 points and was named the tournament ' s outstanding player. Carr set a Sugar Bowl record with a total of 70 points in the two night tournament. Obviously tired from their rugged trip the Irish were out- classed by the U.C.L.A. Bruins 108-77. Balanced scoring and a blistering fast break shot U.C.L.A. into an early lead which they never relinquished. John Vallely lead all scorers with 29 points while at the same time U.C.L.A. put the shackles on Austin, holding him to 24 points. Sporting a 7-4 record, the Irish came home and in the space of one week netted three victories. The Irish knocked off Fordham 91-76 on the strength of a 59 point second half in which Notre Dame hit 62% of their shots. Carr lead all scorers with 29 points. Villanova then fell more stubbornly, taking the game into over- time before a 94-92 victory was achieved. Free throws proved to be the decisive factor in the contest as Villanova ' s Joe Walters C. Jones, J. Hinga, T. Sinnott, J. Meehan. Right Above, Sid Catlett and Ed Strong at the opening tip-off of the record-breaking game. Right Below, the Irish " matching zone " defense thwarts DePaul. missed a foul shot with six seconds remaining which proved fatal to the Panthers. Mike O ' Connell converted all four of his free throws and combined with Carr who had 33 points to propel the Irish to a much needed win. The only question mark in the 96- 73 rout of DePaul was how many points Austin Carr would score. The Irish captain hit 34 points in the second half and netted 51 points for the night on 20-29 from the field and 11-17 from the charity stripe. His 51 points broke a school as well as a Convo record. The old mark was 45 points by Larry Sheffield. The next five games found the Irish winning four and losing one. The Irish upset highly ranked Illinois and Marquette after losing to old nemesis Michigan State during the five game stretch. Austin Carr ' s 35 points led the Irish to an 82-66 victory over Duquesne in the Chicago Stadium. Michigan State sur- prised the Irish 85-82 in a game marked by sloppy play as well as hot shooting. Austin Carr outdueled MSU soph Ralph Simp- son 39 to 35, but 15 Irish turnovers and a 62% free throw percentage were the necessary ingredients for defeat. Notre Dame then gained revenge for the 91-57 pasting adminis- tered by Illinois last year in the Stadium by upsetting the Illini 86-83. Johnny Dee, obviously upset by the Michigan State de- feat, benched Sid Catlett and inserted seldom-used sophomore Doug Gemmell into the starting lineup. Gemmell played aggres- sive ball although scoring just five points, and reserves Tom Sinnott and Mike O ' Conn ell again turned in clutch second-half performances enabling the Irish to overcome a 44-43 half-time deficit. Austin Carr ' s 36 points lead all scorers, yet Rich Howat was tremendous in defeat scoring 29 points, 19 of which came in the first half when he was 9 of 13 from the floor. The Irish victory over St. Peters was truly one for the record. The 135 point barrage broke down as follows: Carr 44, Jones 27, Gemmell 13, O ' Connell 10, Gallagher 10, Hinga 9, Meehan 7, Catlett 6, Sinnott 5, and Ziznewski 4. The only disappointment came when the team learned that starting center, John Pleick was ruled scholastically inelligible and was lost for the remain- der of the season. 214 St. Peter ' s- A Record Performance m 43 Next, Notre Dame met long-time rival Marquette in a game which many people felt would award a berth in the N.C.A.A. tournament for the winner. Before the game, Coach Dee empha- sized the similarities of the two ball clubs and predicted " a one point double overtime victory for the Irish. " A few hours later Coach Dee might have considered entering the soothsayer busi- ness, as the final tally read N.D. 96 Marquette 95 in two over- times. It was a spectacular game in which the Irish led all the way in regulation time only to be tied 70-70 with 1 9 seconds left. Suddenly Marquette Coach Al McGuire became incensed with a referee ' s decision and was charged with a technical foul. Austin Carr however missed the free throw which might have cinched a victory and the game was sent into overtime. The game stayed close in the first overtime period and Marquette had their chance to win it, having the ball and an 81-79 lead with five seconds to go. The Irish called time out and replaced the taller Catlett and Jones with the more mobile Hinga and Gemmell who joined Carr, O ' Connell and Sinnott for the crucial last play. Miraculously, Dee ' s strategy worked as hustler Mike O ' Connell tipped the inbound pass from Warrior Joe Thomas to Tom Sin- nott, who flipped the ball to Austin Carr and he beat the buzzer with a layup. The Notre Dame cheering section broke into bed- lam as the 2,800 shocked Marquette rooters awaited the start of the second overtime. This turnabout obviously gave the Irish the added lift they needed, for behind Austin Carr ' s 7 points and Mike O ' ConnelFs clutch baskets and ball handling the Irish held on to win 96-95. It was a game long to be remembered as both teams showed that they were deserving of N.C.A.A. bids. Particu- larly outstanding were Austin Carr who netted 38 points and Dean Memminger who hit 27 points for Marquette. St. John ' s provided the next opposition for the Irish, and due to the fine play of Sid Catlett and Austin Carr the Irish were able to ride their 48-28 half-time lead to a final of 90-76. Sid played one of the finest games of his career hitting for 20 points and Austin lead all scorers with 33. The Irish then slipped past a determined University of Detroit team 95-93. However, it took one overtime as well as some last second heroics by Collis Jones to gain victory. His basket with 3 seconds remaining sent the game into overtime, where Mike O ' Connell and Jim Hinga made crucial free throws to insure victory. Notre Dame stretched their winning streak to seven with victories over Tulane and N.Y.U. The Irish then trounced West Virginia 1 14-78 in the " Home- coming " game, with Carr hitting for 55 points. Doug Gemmell and Mike O ' Connell sustained injuries in the game, and the Irish downed Butler 121-1 14 with a seven man squad on the strength of a 92 point total from Carr and Jones. The Irish bowed to Dayton 95-79 in the finale, and finished for the second season in a row with 20-6 record. The Irish opened their post-season tournament play in the Mideast regio nals against the Ohio Bobcats, the Mid-America Conference winner. Johnny Dee pulled a mild surprise by start- ing seniors Jay Ziznewski and John Gallagher in place of Sid Catlett and Tom Sinnott. The strategy worked perfectly, as the Irish downed the Bobcats 1 1 2-82. Austin Carr broke two tourna- ment records, most points with 61, and most field goals with 25. The Irish advanced to Columbus, Ohio, where Kentucky and Dan Issel proved to be too much, ousting the Irish 109-99. Iowa, the Big Ten Champion ended the season for Notre Dame 121- 106 in a meaningless consolation game. Austin Carr sparkled in defeat hitting 45 points and finished tournament play with a three game total of 1 58 points. 216 Marquette Ball, 5 Seconds To Go... Far left, after heated discussion with referee, Marquette Coach Al McGuire is assessed a technical foul. Left, Irish Captain Austin Carr lets fly his patented jumper. Left below. Cbllis Jones arches shot over Manquette ' s Rich Cobb. Sid does his thing goal tends. 217 Carr- N.C.A.A. Records NCAA- 1-2 NOTRE DAME 112 99 106 OHIO UNIVERSITY KENTUCKY IOWA OPPONENT 82 109 121 Far right, above, Kentucky ' s All-American center Dan Issel objects to referee ' s call in the early moments of the game. Far right. Collis Jones arches hook shot over Kentucky defender Mike Pratt. Fur right, below. Carr, the master of the layup, in the N.C.A.A. against Kentucky. Top, Jay Ziznewski drives toward the basket against Kentucky ' s Tom Parker. Above, St. Peter ' s defenders converge on Carr as seen from the catwalk. 218 219 IRISH DOMINATE FIRST INVITATIONAL 4 ? ' i " HI .J Vw rig i afcove, in a tremendous finish Tom Desch wins the distance medley relay by an inch. Far right below, the important baton exchange from Mike McCann to Rick Wohlhunter helped in a two-mile relay victory. Above, Dan Carroll and Pat Dineen hold good position around a curve in the mile run at the N.D. invitational. Below, Freshman John Roe strains as he heaves the shot. 220 TRACK 222 I 2-0 Notre Dame Invitational: M. McMannon, 1st in long jump, Notre Dame, 1st in Shuttle hurdle relay, two-mile relay, dis- tance medley relay. NOTRE DAME 55 Ohio State Miami of Ohio OPPONENT 77 38 Michigan State Relays: Central Collegiate Conference: Miami of Ohio I.C.A.A.A.A. at New York: N.C.A.A. at Detroit: Cleveland Knights of Columbus Relays: FIRST ROW: R. Harris, R. Vzflicdli. K. McAuIiflfe. D. Carroll. R. Wolhunter. J. Quadercr. T. Buckley. T. Gilhody. P. Holkran. V. Ambrice, G. Mercer. B Reckling. SECOND ROW: P. Mullztey. S. Deeb. J. Smer. M. McCann. E. Polselli. E. Dempse . D. Stickler. T. Desch. J. O ' Connor. P. Andretti. J. Roe. THIRD ROW: J t tz. B. Casey. B. Reichenbach. M. Donnelly. R. Burrdl. D. M erv S. I n ingsum. F. Price. B. Horan. M. Dimick. M. CaulfieW. S. McGraw. Coach Alex Wilson. TOP ROW: J. Eicher. J. Dufly. M. McMannon. J. Kapitan, P. Sanzo. M. Craig. T. Cahill. B. Smith. J. Groselo. T. McMannon. D. Hilz. manager. Far Left Above. Gene Mercer leads the way on the first lap of the two- mile relay. Far Left Belan; Mike McMannon leaps to a first place in the broad jump. Above , Mike McMannon does the " Fosbury flop " in the high jump in the Athletic and Convocation Center. 223 HOCKEY: CANADIANS ARRIVE... Hockey ' 69- ' 70 saw the addition of some of Canada ' s finest young players to Coach Charles " Lefty " Smith ' s Notre Dame team. Outstanding players like centers John Noble, Paul Regan, both from the Toronto area, and goaltender Chris Cathcart of nearby Guelph, Ontario, headed the group. Together with an equally strong contingent of returning Irish lettermen from the U.S., lead by Junior Captain Phil Wittliff, sophomore star goalie Dick Tomasoni and wing Kevin Hoene, the Irish forged a rec- ord number of victories (21), against a schedule that included some of collegiate hockey ' s toughest teams. Scoring better than 5 goals a game, the Irish broke last year ' s team scoring mark and put on a strong offensive show all season long. Noble, Wittliff, and Regan lead the Irish attack. It was the defense though that was much improved over last season. Fresh- men Bill Green and Mark Steinborn teamed up with sopho- mores Jim Morin, Mark Longar and Paul O ' Neil to give consid- erable help to the ever improving goalies, Dick Tomasoni and Chris Cathcart, who split the net duty over the season. This year ' s team proved that Notre Dame has progressed to the point where she is on the verge of assuming a place among college hockey powers. The team, though defeated, looked respect- able against top powers Wisconsin and Boston College. As a result, Notre Dame has been admitted into the Western Colle- giate Hockey Association. The WCHA at present has nine mem- bers: Denver, Michigan, Michigan State, Michigan Tech, Minne- sota, Minnesota-Duluth, North Dakota and current N.D. foes Wisconsin and Colorado. Joining the Conference will mean that Notre Dame may sport losing records the first few years. But with a young team that will lose no one to graduation and a strong recruiting program, " Lefty " will no doubt have the Irish in ' ' ' contention in the not too distant future. The Irish wasted little time in putting their offense into high gear. Playing their first three games of the season in the A.C.C., the Irish bombed Windsor 8-3 and twice pummeled Ohio Univer- sity, by scores of 8-5 and 10-0. With high hopes and three victories behind them, the Irish traveled to Wisconsin to meet the powerful Badgers in a two game set. In the first contest the Badgers displayed their poise and came away with a hard earned 7-3 win. Wisconsin also took the second game 5-1. The Irish were in this one until Wisconsin utilized its power play to move out in front late in the second period, offsetting junior wing John Roselli ' s tying goal. As last year, Wisconsin brought out the best in Tomasoni as he registered 89 saves in the two game set. Coming off a third straight loss, this one an upset 4-3 overtime loss to Ohio State, the Irish tuned up for their upcoming tourna- ment play by routing Bowling Green 9-3. The Irish defense played the big role by checking the normally high scoring Fal- con offense. At the same time, the Irish pressed their own attack, and put the game away by scoring four quick goals late in the second period. Jim Cordes, Bill Green, and Phil Wittliff each tallied twice. The Irish then moved on to capture the Merrimack Tourney in Massachusetts by defeating Salem State 8-4 and Merrimack College 5-1. Having played Wisconsin, the best in the west, the Irish moved to McHugh Forum to meet Boston College, the top team in the east. N.D. played B.C. even up for two periods before the Eagles put the game away 7-3. Kevin Hoene, John Womack, and Bill Green scored for the Irish. Tim Sheedy, the Boston College Ail-American center, and his 224 Far left, left. Who ' s at the bottom of this? Far left, right. Coach " Lefty " Smith watches his team in ac- tion. Left. Irish goalie. Dick Tomasoni bats away a high shot Below, Notre Dame defenseman Bill Green fires shot on Ohio State goalie. Bill McKenzie. 225 TOMASONI, WITTLIFF: BRILLIANT I 21-8-1 NOTRE DAME OPPONENT 8 WINDSOR 3 8 OHIO 5 10 OHIO 3 WISCONSIN 7 1 WISCONSIN 5 3 OHIO STATE 4 9 BOWLING GREEN 3 8 SALEM STATE 4 5 MERRIMACK 1 3 BOSTON COLLEGE 7 4 BOSTON COLLEGE 7 4 HAMILTON 2 5 PENNSYLVANIA 2 3 OHIO 4 7 OHIO 4 15 LAKE FOREST 2 6 OHIO STATE 3 7 OHIO STATE 1 11 AIR FORCE 5 4 COLORADO 5 5 COLORADO 4 4 AIR FORCE 5 10 ST. MARY ' S 1 8 ST. MARY ' S 5 10 LAKE FOREST I 4 BOWLING GREEN 4 6 COLORADO COLLEGE 4 5 COLORADO COLLEGE 4 4 AIR FORCE 3 6 AIR FORCE 3 226 Above, members of the hockey team: FIRST ROW: Manager E. Squires. B. Green. G. Link. C Cathcart. D. Tomasoni. Captain Phil Wittliff. J. Roselh. Manager M. Androski. SECOND ROW: Coach " Lefty " Smith. B. Ward, M. Longar. M. Steinborn. J. Morin. J. Cordes. P. O " Neil. M. Collins, D. Black. teammates returned Notre Dame ' s visit with a December 29th clash at the A.C.C. The Irish had been on the road for the last month and were anxious to have a shot at B.C. on their home ice. It looked like a dismal night for the Irish though as they fell behind 6-1 early in the third period. Although B.C. prevailed 7- 4. the Irish put together a supercharged third period and gave the Eagles a real scare. Paul Regan started the comeback with his 7th goal of the year at 1 :38 of the final period. This ignited the Irish who pressed the attack and closed the gap to 6-4 on two goals by Bill Green. With 1 : 19 to play " Lefty " pulled Toma- soni in favor of an extra attacker. The move nearly paid off when the puck rolled behind the B.C. goalie and the red light came on but when the referee signaled " no goal " , B.C. captain John Sullivan calmly flipped the puck down the ice and into the empty Irish net to round out the scoring. It was back east again for the Irish as they traveled to Buffalo for their second holiday tourney appearance. Notre Dame used strong goaltending by Chris Cathcart in their 4-2 win over Ham- ilton College and by Tomasoni in their 5-2 win over Pennsyl- vania University to win the Nichols Tourney. On their way back to Notre Dame, the Irish split a two game series with Ohio University. After having been upset by Ohio 4-3 in the first game, the Irish came back strong to win 7-4. In the second game. Cathcart made some spectacular saves in the early stages to keep the Irish in the contest. Home again in the A.C.C. the Irish proceeded to annihilate Lake Forest 15-2. and Ohio State 6-3 and 7-1. John Noble and P aul Regan lead the charges against the Buckeyes with Regan getting the hat trick. Jim Cordes scored twice in the second Coach Tim McNeill. THIRD ROW: J. Bonk, A. Stetmaszynski. K. Hoene, J. Hayes. R. Cuhna. P. McMahon. B. Raskob. J. Noble. M. Bonk. P. Regan. Far left abate, Goalie Dick Tomasoni and defenseman Bill Green converge on shot by St. Mary ' s. Far left Me -. John Roselli fires wrist shot against Ohio State. contest which saw the Buckeyes on numerous occasions playing seven men instead of the official six. An 1 1 -5 win over Air Force ran Notre Dame ' s win streak to five, but it was broken when Colorado scored a 5-4 win. The western trip also saw the Irish beat Colorado 5-4 and lose to Air Force 5-4. Captain Phil Wittliff put on his own Mardi Gras celebration as the Irish returned home against St. Mary ' s College. Tallying seven goals in the two games. Phil led the Irish to 10-1 and 8-5 routs of the Redmen. Then Wittliff and linemate Bruce Raskob lead the Irish to another rout of Lake Forest, 10-1. this time on the Foresters home ice. With the road portion of their schedule completed. Notre Dame returned home to finish the season against Bowling Green, Colorado and Air Force. Against B.G.. the Irish turned in a lackluster performance and had to settle for a 4-4 tie as the Falcons scored twice in the closing minutes. The Irish obviously were looking forward to what was to be their biggest series of the season. Knowing that a good showing against W.C.H.A. member Colorado would all but assure membership in the Conference, the Irish went all out and the series became the most memorable of the season. After trailing in both games, the Irish came through 6 4 and 5-4 as Noble and Regan lead the Irish charges. Noble ' s " hat trick " in the third period of the first game was the margin of victory, while Regan scored the winning goal in the second contest with just 1 1 seconds to play to thrill the large Convo crowds and an exuberant coach. The Irish then closed out their season by slipping past Air Force twice, 4-3 and 6-3. 227 Next Year: W.CH.A. Top, referee signals penalty against Irish defenseman Bill Green (8) in game against St. Mary ' s. Above, as the Irish charge the net, Paul Regan lets go with a shot on goal. Right, St. Mary ' s goalie stops backhander of Phil Regan. 228 Left, captain Phil Wittliff scores against St. Mary ' s. Belw. PauJ Regan scores against Ohio as Gary Link (16) raises his stick signifying the goal. 229 2nd Year as Rochester Tourney Champions 230 I HI e. members of the wrestling team. BOTTOM ROW: J. Hansen. B. Habig. K. Ryan. J. Maas. Captain Keith Giron. T. Ciaccio. TOP ROW: P. Gustafeon. T. Carey. D. Othmstead. T. Powell. B. Hasbrook. Left, abwe, Phil Gustafton psyches his opponent. Left. MOH-. Coach Terry Mather and his team watch the action during an invitational. WRESTLING Coming off the 1968-69 wrestling season with an 8-3 duel meet record, the Notre Dame matmen greeted this season with enthusiasm. To their surprise, they were met on October 15th by an excellent 27-year-old coach. Terry Mather of Rochester. N.Y.. and rumors of scholarship help from the University ' s Athletic Department may well become realized during the 1970- 71 season. It appears that the dedication and hard work dis- played by this year ' s senior grapplers will finally be repaid. The popularity and keen competiveness of collegiate wrestling have been recognized this year as reflected both by student at- tendance and Administration support. The wrestling squad re- sponded to this new found support with thrilling matches and a better caliber schedule than in the past. Besides capturing the Rochester Tech Tournament two years in a row, the wrestlers posted the best varsity dual meet record (8-3) in wrestling ' s thir- teen years of existence. Seniors John Mass. Keith Giron, Jim Hansen, Greg Abrams, and Bill Hasbrook have performed well for the Irish over the past three campaigns. Hansen is the team leader in number of victories (27. against 6 losses) and in number of pins (14). Has- brook established a 23-12-3 record in three years, and did not miss competing in one Notre Dame match. 6-6 NOTRE DAME OPPONENT 33 VALPARISO 5 3 PURDUE 29 11 AIR FORCE ACADEMY 25 29 WABASH COLLEGE 13 17 JOHN CARROLL 20 11 DRAKE 25 13 CINCINNATI 20 5 WESTERN MICHIGAN 30 27 WHEATON 9 41 ILL. INSTITUTE OF TECH. 5 26 UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS (C.C.) 13 24 MARQUETTE 12 231 Far right, above, with good posi- tion, Ken Ryan rolls his opponent. Far right, below, Dave Griffith prevents his opponent from getting up off the canvas. Right, Jim Han- sen attempts a takedown. Below, the referee watches closely as Ken Ryan rolls his opponent. 232 233 BOTTOM ROW: M. Feeney, Co-captain John Albright, D. Keeler, Co-captain Roger Holzgrafe, R. Maldalone, J. Lyons, Coach Mike DeCiccio. SECOND ROW: M. Ricoy, W. Yau, R. Sollito, J. Isaacs, D. DePaulo, B. Maliszewski, J. Reardon, K. Kennedy. TOP ROW: N. Carey, G. Kalinum, T. Taylor, J. McGookey, B. Detalanco, B. Corda, C. Harkness, M. Cornell, M. Matranga, M. Fruzynski, J. Pouuels. Below, Dave Keeler and Wisconsin Parkside fencer caught " doing nothing. " Opposite right, Fencers in action at the Notre Dame, I.U.C.C. meet. Opposite left, Coach DeCiccio smiles after Irish victory. 234 FENCING The 1970 Irish fencing squad, under head coach Mike DeCic- cio for the ninth straight year, entered the ' 70 campaign relying on youth, experience and depth. There were only three seniors in the starting nine positions; one in each weapon. Seniors John Albright and Roger Holzgrafe. the co-captains, led the epee and sabre squads and Dave Keeler, the third senior, headed the strong foil threesome. Counted on also as starters were juniors Doug Doker and Mike Feeney joining Holzgrafe in sabre, Glen Kalin and John Lyons with Keeler in foil, and Rich Deladrier and Hugh DePaulo with Albright in epee. This group of Irish swordsmen prepared diligently for 22 individual matches and their ultimate goal, the elusive N.C.A.A. championship held here in the A.C.C. in March. In DeCiccio ' s eight previous campaigns his blademen have finished in the N.C.A.A. top ten five times, and in three of these years have finished sixth. Their start in this season indicated that they were true to form as they won their first matches without a loss. They began this string by beating Iowa State, Kansas, and Missouri in short order and as expected the regulars led the way. Purdue and Indiana Tech were the next Irish victims as the substitutes fenced the bulk of the matches. Wisconsin Parkside gave the fencers their first test of the season as the regulars fenced all the way to win a close 15-12 contest. Illinois Circle, Indiana, and Milwaukee Tech were easy marks as the record was run to 9-0. After defeating Detroit and Chicago, the fencers winning streak was snapped at 1 1 as Wayne State was victorious 17-10. The remaining 10 games found Ohio State as the only stumbling block, as the Irish went on to finish the season with a highly successful 20-2 record. 20-2 NOTRE DAME OPPONENT 19 KANSAS 8 20 IOWA STATE 7 17 MISSOURI 10 23 PURDUE 4 2 3 INDIANA TECH 4 15 WISCONSIN PARKSIDE 12 20 ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY (C.C) 7 18 INDIANA 9 24 MILWAUKEE TECH 3 22 CHICAGO 5 17 DETROIT 10 10 WAYNE STATE 17 19 MICHIGAN STATE 8 13 OHIO STATE 14 20 ILLINOIS 7 14 WISCONSIN 13 17 CASE WESTERN RESERVE 10 23 TR I -STATE 4 18 CLEVELAND STATE 9 18 BUFFALO 9 16 SYRACUSE 11 19 HARBOR 8 235 NCAA FINALS IN CONVO Far right above, Mike Cornwall scores a valid touch while fighting with Milwaukee Tech fencer who registers a touch that can only be considered foul. Far right below, Roger Holzgrafe parries a teammate ' s thrust in practice in the sabre division. Right, Dave Keeler gets " one " against I.U.C.C. ' s star fencer. Below, John Lyons scored winning touch of decisive bout in 15-12 win over Wisconsin-Parkside. 236 237 The Irish tankers of 1969-70 will be remembered as a team that established many new records as well as bringing about several new ideas to the swimming program. Led by senior vet- eran Captain Vince Spohn, the swimmers initiated morning practices to go with the usual afternoon sessions. The added practices paid off, for there were more records broken this year than ever before. John Sherk, a freshmen free- stlyer, set new standards in the 1000 and 500 yard events while another freshman, Gene Krathaus, broke the 50 and 100 yard freestyle sprint marks. These two teamed up with Vince Spohn and Craig Ferrell to break the school record in the 400 yard freestyle relay. Frank Fahey also shattered his own mark in the 200 yard butterfly. In the breaststroke Mike McDonough suc- cessfully performed as did John Balthrop in the individual med- ley events. Sherk Outstanding As Records Topple 238 Above, members of the swimming team. BOTTOM ROW: J. Balthrop. J. Sherk. G Krathaus. G. Bkxk. M WOoox. D. Free. B. Fahey. Coach Start On ladder. C. FemHl. D. Colbert. T. Gustafson. N. Schiralli. V. Spohn. TOP ROW: C. Zmick. B. Short H. Paul. D. Price. F. Fahey. J. Cooney. M. McDonough. C. Mosca. Far , left, above. Charles Mosca displays his Misting form. Left. Mike McDonough begins his leg of the relay. Far left. belo -. Howard Paul gulps for air in the breast- stroke. Bf tiw. Gene Krathaus is off to a flying start. 8-8 NOTRE DAME OPPONENT 43 BALL STATE 70 59 ILLINOIS STATE 54 65 WAYNE STATE 48 73 CLEVELAND STATE 30 34 KENT STATE 79 64 MARSHALL 35 44 NORTHWESTERN 67 60 ST. BONA VENTURE 53 46 WESTERN MICHIGAN 67 47 PURDUE 76 39 CENTRAL MICHIGAN 74 35 CINCINNATI 78 SWIMMING 239 240 Spring ATHLETICS The sun returns to South Bend . . . Game winning hit by Orga . . . Crew places third in Crimaldi Cup . . . Johndrow KO ' s Deboe . . . Rugby team beats Palmer . . . Furlong hurls shutout . . . Frisbee returns to the quad . . . Wilson leads linksters . . . Spring drudgery for gridders . . . Jogging around the lake . . . Section softball . . . Coach Kline disputes call ... A skinny dip in the lake . . . McHugh captains lacrosse club . . . Blue-Gold game highlights spring ball . . . Girl cheerleader tryouts . . . Toronto Irish Canadians capture Rugby Challenge Cup . . . Campus po- lice oust potential All-Americans from quad . . . Hoosier Hys- teria . . . Elio Polcelli outstanding in shot-put . . . Students flock at opening of Burke Memorial Golf Course ... St. Joe Beach opens . . . The racqueteers (tennis team) move outside . . . La- crosse goalie Jerry Rammer stops opposition . . . Bengals an outstanding success again . . . Athletic pig chasers highlight Arf- Tostal . . . Sun bathers appear ... Mike Paterni directs ruggers . . . Sail boats return to St. Joe Lake . . . Crew team places 1 1 th in Dad Vail Championship . . . Basketball in back of the book- store . . . McMannon breaks long jump record . . . Ara plans for fall combat . . . An after dinner walk on a pleasant evening . . . Captain Scarpelli leads baseball squad . . . 45-love ... A wait at the first tee ... Panty raids. 241 The 1969 baseball team came to life in the second half of the season and ended the year with a respectable 14-10 record. Early games proved to be a real problem as the Irish dropped their first two contests, and could not reach the 500 level until the 14th game of the season. Then, after dropping a 17-12 slugfest to Michigan State, the team closed on a victorious note by capturing six of their last seven decisions losing only to Valparaiso. During this stretch the Irish combined a potent offensive attack with some excellent pitching. First baseman Bill Orga lead the club in hitting with a .515 mark collecting 17 hits in 33 trips to the plate. Catcher Joe Keenan and Out- fielder Rich Lucke then followed with Keenan hitting .326 and Lucke .295. Ron Schmitz, Jim Phelps, and Nick Fur- long were the workhorses on the mound hurling nearly 150 innings. Furlong ' s 1.50 E.R.A. was the lowest on the team, while Phelps and Schmitz turned in a combined rec- ord of 9-2. In three of these victories against Ohio Univer- sity, Xavier, and Northwestern, the Irish hurlers threw shut- outs. 242 BASEBALL Above. Second baseman Steve Deitsch fields a sharp bouncer. Opposite, below. Shortstop Phil Krill fields high bounder and throws to first. Below. Bill Orga leans into the pitch. Left, members of the baseball team: FRONT ROW: J Fenzel. T. Kerestes, N. O ' Connor. J. Cessoni. M. DeHority, P. Krfll. N. Scarpelli. B. Orga, S. Deitsch. SECOND ROW: B. Lucas, M. Igoe, B. Schmidt. J. McCarthy. R. Schmitz. T. Stough. J. Phelps, T. Mackprang, D Patrylo. G. Gonot. THIRD ROW: J. Prisby, T. McGraw, J. Majkosek. R. Eich. J. Cooney. M. Goebel, D. Cussan. D. Mitchell. B. Furey, P. Horan. TOP ROW: T. O ' Connor, R. Planell. M. Gasito. D. Phelps, J. Myckalojcyk. R. Klein. T. Lamb. 14-10 NOTRE DAME OPPONENT 4 ST. MARY ' S (TEXAS) 6 4 TEXAS 5 5 TEXAS A M 2 3 ST. EDWARD ' S (TEXAS) 5 5 TEXAS LUTHERAN 4 6 DETROIT 3 1 MICHIGAN 7 BOWLING GREEN 3 1 BOWLING GREEN 4 NORTHWESTERN 5 5 WESTERN MICHIGAN 2 6 WESTERN MICHIGAN 7 3 MICHIGAN 2 16 TOLEDO 3 4 TOLEDO 8 1 TOLEDO 12 MICHIGAN STATE 17 4 HILLSDALE 3 3 OHIO UNIVERSITY 9 XAVIER 2 VALPARAISO 3 17 DETROIT 4 5 WAYNE STATE 4 4 NORTHWESTERN Above, M. Lanahan, B. O ' Malley, G. Reid, B. Brown, B. LeSage, T. Early, Coach Falon, J. Faught, G. Murry, J. Allare, D. Breccia, T. Whiting, R. Day, Manager. Far right, above, Bob O ' Malley unleashes his powerful serve. Far right, below, with perfect form, Buster Brown demonstrates his backhand. Bekm Bernie LaSage cuts loose with a forehand smash. 8-8 NOTRE DAME OPPONENT 1 TOLEDO 8 8 MARQUETTE 1 9 DEPAUL 1 MINNESOTA 8 9 NE MISSOURI STATE IOWA 9 4 PURDUE 5 INDIANA 9 4 BOWLING GREEN 5 6 WESTERN MICHIGAN 3 1 KALAMAZOO 8 9 ST. AMBROSE 5 WISCONSIN STATE 4 2 NORTHWESTERN 7 5 NORTHERN ILLINOIS 4 5 BRADLEY 4 244 TENNIS 245 LACROSSE The 1969 lacrosse club, despite a 3-5 record, remained the best non-varsity team in the Midwest. The spring season started on a sour note, as the club traveled west on part of the 3700 miles they logged last season, by first losing to the Air Force Academy. The physically imposing Air Force, ranked in the na- tion ' s top thirty, won 11-5. The stickmen then dropped the next game in overtime to Denver University 7-6, in a close game that could have gone either way. Returning home to the mid- west, the team met stiffer opposition from Denison University. Heralded by Sports Illustrated as the best varsity lacrosse team in the midwest, Denison trounced the Irish 15-4. Finally in the following game, the lacrosse team gained their first victory, iron- ically, by forfeit. After scheduling the game and traveling to East Lansing the Irish found that the Spartans refused to field a team, thus a victory of sorts was gained. The following week the Irish defeated Ohio University their first bona fide victory. The winning streak halted abruptly, however, as Bowling Green, another of the nation ' s best, controlled the game for a 15-2 victory. In the final week of action, the team beat the Chicago lacrosse team 6-4. Despite this stiff competition, Jerry Kammer, the goalie, was ranked third in the midwest in percentage of saves, stopping 71% of the shots on goal. Standout on offense was Bob Morin, who compiled the best goals per game average in the midwest, hit- ting at the rate of 2.71 scores per contest. Depending largely on the group of juniors, led by 1970 captain, Tim McHugh, the 1969 team gained valuable experience for the coming season. 246 Far left below. Jim Laffey trips up an Ohio State Buckeye. Above, members of the lacrosse team: KNEELING: B. McNicholas, F. Morrison, J. Dowling, J. Moran. J. Rammer. G. Riopko. STANDING: T. Baker, D. Lando. C. Servant E. Hoban. T. McHugh. J. Pierce. B. Perry, J. Laffey. F. Bingle. Left. Ken Lund defenses against Ohio State last spring. 3-5 NOTRE DAME 5 AIR FORCE 6 DENVER UNIVERSITY 4 DENISON UNIVERSITY 1 MICHIGAN STATE 5 " OHIO UNIVERSITY 2 BOWLING GREEN 6 CHICAGO OPPONENT 11 7 15 2 15 4 247 As the defending Midwest Collegiate Sailing Association champions, the sailing team was spurred on this year by a brand new fleet of six multi-colored " Flying Juniors " and its increased club membership which grew to a record number including several girls from Saint Mary ' s. This fall found the Notre Dame sailors competing almost every weekend. A victory at Marquette was followed the next week by a second place finish to the University of Michigan at the sixteen-school Gargantuan Regatta at the University of Wisconsin. At the home invitational regatta, the supposed " veterans " stood aside as the more untested sailors scored a victory over some of the best competition in the Midwest. Quoting from the national yachting magazine Sailing, Notre Dame was the only club to receive such recognition as this: " . . . due to the Notre Dame Sailing Club spirit for sailing competition and for parties, everyone likes to attend the Notre Dame regattas. " Within the club, the Donahue Memorial Trophy for fresh- man and novices was finally won by Kevin Hoyt after some of the keenest competition in years. The final regatta was the Timme Angsten Memorial in Chicago, which included the nine best Midwest schools and seven of the best teams throughout the country. Finishing fourth to Southern Cal, New York Mar- itime, and Navy, Notre Dame solidly trounced Michigan and all other Midwest competition. Rounding out the season for the team was a trip to New Orleans during Mardi Gras. Above, members of the sailing team: FRONT ROW: T. Willison, T. Barry, C. Taylor, M. Morrissey. SECOND ROW: Captain Rich Doyle, R. Appelbaum, B. McElroy, B. Dowe, P. Menard, T. O ' Laughlin, S. Thomas, J. Miller, P. Leonardo, D. Soballe. THIRD ROW: R. Ivory, D. McCafferty, K. Werhan, B. Sheehan, T. Flood, R. Dorazio, M. Vitter. FOURTH ROW: K. Hoyt, T. Salack, G. Gaw, G. Powers, M. Zimbrich. Below, Captain Rich Doyle maneuvers craft on St. Joe Lake. SAILING 248 3-1 NOTRE DAME OPPONENT 1st WORCESTER TECH 2nd 2nd UNIVERSITY OF MASS. 1st 1st AMHERST 2nd 1st WAYNE STATE 2nd DAD VAIL CHAMPIONSHIP llth of 29 CREW Despite the fact that the Notre Dame Rowing Association is just five years old. interest in crew has grown from its five founders to a current membership of 75 students. This year the crew team was plagued with various problems including insufficient funds, inadequate equipment and the loss of varsity member Mark Grantham, who was forced to give up his seat in order to become a full time coach. Despite these problems their 69-70 season was a successful one as the Irish rowers posted a 4-1 record in dual meet competition against the toughest schedule in its short history. Although most of the team ' s opponents were of varsity tatus. some with recruiting and grant-in-aid programs, the Irish held up remarkably well. The Crimaldi Cup race saw the club place third despite a broken oar. Later in the Dad Vails, the Irish overcame Villanova, the Crimaldi winner. The Crew showed its style by finishing in a three-way dead heat in the Dad Vail semi-final. The future for crew looks bright as the spring schedule ten- tatively calls for races in Washington D.C., Philadelphia, and New York in addition to the races against top Midwest schools. The Crew also will compete in the Dad Vail Cham- pionships at Philadelphia for honors among the 30-40 entered collegiate schools. Right, Freshman rowers battle Villanova on collision course. Below, The 1969 edition of the crew team works out during an afternoon practice. 249 N RAMURA] ,S 250 251 GOLF The 1969 edition of the Notre Dame golf team posted an impressive 45-24-4 record over the past season. The team partici- pated in six tournaments, four of which were away meets, while two were held at Notre Dame ' s Burke Memorial Course. The team was led individually by Bob Wilson, this year ' s captain, and by Bill Cvengros. In 13 rounds of competition Wil- son averaged 74.2 while Cvengros posted a 79.5 mark for this same period. The best individual performance in a tournament was by Wilson who placed second in the 72 hole Northern Inter- collegiate and also made All-America Honorable Mention. This year ' s squad promises to be a fine one with five returnees from last season ' s team. In addition to participating in all the Midwest collegiate tournaments again this year, the Irish will highlight their season with a tournament in Cape Coral, Florida. TEAMS PLACE OHIO STATE INVITATIONAL 14 8 ILLINOIS INTERCOLLEGIATE INVITATIONAL 13 7 NOTRE DAME INVITATIONAL 6 1 NORTHERN INTERCOLLEGIATE 15 8 MICHIGAN STATE INVITATIONAL 25 4 NOTRE DAME TOURNEY 7 2 Above, members of the golf team: B. Cvengros, A. Mauro. Captain Bob Wilson, C. Martinez. B. Bataglia. J. Dunn, D. Conroy. Right: Bill Cvengros follows through after hitting big drive. 252 STUDENT MANAGERS The Student Managers are perhaps one of the least known, yet one of the most active organizations on campus. Composed of approximately 60 students, the group provides managers for every varsity sport except golf. During the course of a single year the managers devote numerous hours of manpower to the Athletic Department especially during football season. The managers are responsible for maintaining and transport- ing athletic equipment, making travel arrangements and distrib- uting expense money, as weU as the day to day routine of staffing practice sessions. The Student Managers Organization has been praised as one of the finest groups of its type in the country. Certainly, their " behind the scenes " activity keeps the Athletic Department operating at high efficiency. Left, student manager Joe Young carries out pre-game duties at the Convo. Belo . the members of the Notre Dame Student Managers Organization. FRONT ROW: P. McFadden, J. McGraw. E. Squires, R. Day, D. Hogan. K. Kennedy, B. Fahey, L. Burke, J. Dwyer, J. Drcznes. SECOND ROW: K. McDermott, K. Hope, E. Walsh. M. Androski. R. Roberts, J. Buchanan. P. Tracy. J. Young. J. Mazzapka. M. Berendi. J. Sutherland. THIRD ROW: F. McCarthy, A. Froning, M. Matarazn. T. McLaughlin, J. MacDonald, B. Nu- gent, B. Lindgren, M. MacDonald, M. Keating, B. Pezzo, D. Giant, J. Ryan. FOURTH ROW: C. Hoffman, E. Edmonds, P. Leak, B. Stockhoff, J. Crogan, G. Gnnstead. T. Ddaney, M. McDooough, M. Dwyer, F. Finnegan, J. Ryan. FIFTH ROW: L. Chojedti. R. Barko, M. Busick, L. Ferrdlo, R. Mok, J. Mol- ony, P. Fee, T. Smith, J. Keenan, M. Kowalenko. 253 WINNERS 125 Ibs. 135 Ibs. 145 Ibs. 150 Ibs. 155 Ibs. 160 Ibs. 165 Ibs. 175 Ibs. Heavyweight E. Ferrer T. Gould T. Suddes K. Kerrigan G. Canori R. Chamblee J. Ervin B. Minnix B. Etter 254 BENGAL BOUTS Far left, above. Joe Szady and Chuck Nightingale exchange left jabs in a first round 175 Ib. bout. Far left. x- cm . Fred Deboe takes the knock- out count as Dan Johndrow backs away. Left, Tom O ' Hem ducks a fall- away uppencut by Roland Chamblee. eventual winner of the 1 6O Ib. championship. - . . Tom Gould parries a left thrown by Jamie Eagan. 255 256 ATHLETICS AT NOTRE DAME 257 EVERYONE IS AN ATHLETE 258 - K. ! 259 Graduates Friday, September 16, 1966 . . . What ' s this thing in my room? . . . Girls? . . . You ' re from where? . . . Freshmen Orientation . . . " Please line your eyes up with the line on the camera " . . . Friday night at the Irish Inn ... or Corby ' s ... or Simeri ' s ... or jail . . . next week Corby ' s ... or Simeri ' s . . . Hanratty and Seymour shock Purdue . . . We ' re 1 ... Topsy: Fighting Irish Radio . . . Emil T. Hofman and the weekly guessing game . . . first mixer and the first shutdowns ... the dining halls: you call this food? ... the heifer outside of Keenan . . . Co-ed classes . . . The Righteous Brothers . . . Nino Temple and " Teach me, Tiger " ... Black Tuesday . . . " Blow Up " . . . " The Voice is dead, long live the Observer " . . . State Police Sergeant Tim McCarthy . . . " Over the Wall " . . . Ray Charles ... the Avon Art Theatre . . . Nick Eddy and the train ... 10-10 ... Whaaa? . . . ASP ... " A Man and A Woman " ... 51-0, USC should always be that easy ... Dean Burke and the dropouts ... Sorin says: " Go Gomer Go " ... 18 inches of snow and a Polish road crew . . . Brennan, Kl ine and " Easy " Joe Ryan . . Howard Park . . . George " Mr Clean " Goeddeke rampages through O ' Shaughnessy on a cycle ... the Zahm Zoo and the nightly " cat " calls . . . Notre Dame 87, Houston and the Big " E " 78 ... the NFL (National Frisbee League) and the cops ... a winning basketball season . . . Drs. Masters and Johnson and the couple from Illinois . . . Mardi Gras and Your Father ' s Moustache . . . " Get me a six pack of Ripple " . . . Carroll Hall, the only off-campus on-campus hall . . . Easter vacation: finally ... the Old Timer ' s Game . . . T.H.E. panty raid, South Bend cops and canines ... St. Joe ' s Beach . . . Food Poisoning I ... you ' re transferring to where next year? . . . Father Simons and his boost out . . . California . . . The Purdue party train . . . Rocky: " Keep the faith baby " . . . Father LaPorte . . . " Go Schoen Go " . . . ABC raids every weekend with elections coming up ... the Delphic Oracle opens . . . Lenny Joyce . . . " Goodbye Duffy " ... the Delphic Oracle closes ... the Four Tops at ND? ... the South Shore does it again: this time into its own station house . . . Homecoming . . . Sogge, Trojans, and OJ . . . Barat is coming . . . Johnny Rivers and the Fifth Dimension . . . " Bonnie and Clyde " . . . John Davidson and the TV special . . . Halfway House opens . . . pink slips . . . " Where is Flynn? " . . . SBP Chris Murphy: he had a good time anyway . . . Coat and tie rule abolished ... Miami in the Orange Bowl, 24-22 ... Hardy smashes Hendrichs ... ' Hoosier Hysteria " . . . Vetville, who ' s that? . . . The Graduate " . . . end of the S.O.S. Squad . . . " Automatic " Joe . . . Hanratty breaks passing records but Irish only 8-2 ... Pride . . . Remember Stassen . . . Rich Rossie ' s sandbox . . . Semester Exams . . . Food Poisoning II ... North Dining Hall food riot . . . " Better food or more Johns " ... no pets allowed in the rooms . . . Moses and Lush . . . Rossie, Perrin or Dowd? . . . " Soul Bird " Hurd . . . you want a brick from where . . . Winter Olympics and Jean Claude . . . " Dixie " Restovich and " Wildman " McKirchy . . . Summa: What ' s in it for me? ... St. Patrick ' s, Sweeney ' s and green beer . . . NIT: New York, third . . . Norman Mailer and Beyond the Law . . . An ' Tostal: Can you drink it? ... the greased pigs . . . Saint Mary ' s . . . King and Kennedy assassinated . . . mass exodus from on-campus to off-campus ... the " brass bra " takes shape . . . tornadoes . . . Mock 262 Political Convention picks Hatficld . . . construction starts on high rise . . . Old Timer ' s Game dropped . . . Muhammed Ali ... the summer of campaigns . . . Oklahoma, Owens, 45-21 . . . Pat O ' Brien . . . Purdue and Phipps do it again . . . Harry Belafonte . . . Rossie recall . . . Chuck Nau and his button collection ... the Morrissey " hot dog " . . . Hate State . . . Michigan State: the Impossible Game ... the onside kick . . . " Alaskan Safari " . . . SLC . . . Friend and Lover on the lake . . . Stom Thurmond and the Afro American Society . . . Rossie wins by 75% ... the " Stripper " hits the scene . . . Hunter-Davey Bill . . . Tex ' s Western Bar . . . Young RascalsiSRO . . . Nixon president? Agnew VP???? . . . " Bullitt " . . . " Death of Tarzan " . . . Irish lead Trojans into 4th period but McKay settles for tie ... MLB comes on the scene . . . " the fleaflkker " . . . Barat decides not to move . . . Red Auerback and Bill Russell . . . " Carmen. Baby " : two hours long originally. 45 minutes in South Bend . . . Dow, CIA: sit in. sleep in. or love in? ... " We shall overcome " . . . Jacks R ' Better ... the earthquake and the Dome . . . Food Poisoning III ... Convo opening: Cosby. Williams and Alcindor . . . David Kahn . . . " Where Eagles Dare " . . . Carr breaks foot ... El Sid ... put in " Z " ... Mardi Gras and the Four Tops again ... the Tops leave thier music in LA. Parietals . . . Booze . . . Pornography Conference: Allen Ginsberg. Lady Godiva, Kodak Ghost Poems, Flaming Crea- tures . . . MACE ... 15 minutes and out . . . William Voor . . . Uranus hits the dining halls . . . Vaceline censored by Administration . . . McKenna wins runoff with Mroz . . . NCAA . . . Miami of Ohio academic ?? . . . Chicago Symphony? . . . Camelot . . . Grand Prix . . . Hayes Healy and Robert McNamera . . . University- Forum? ... the Alumni Club . . . Cars for juniors and seniors . . . Northwestern, 35-10 ... the Snake Pit ... Purdue and Phipps do it again ... the fieldhouse is to go ... Funny Girl for three months? . . . Frankie ' s: cocktail hour . . . CPA: " Are you really a certified public accountant? " . . . Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid: " I ' ve never shot anyone before. " . . . Do-dah. Do-dah . . . Juggler loses and then regains identity . . . First Friday on the steps of Sorin . . . Uncle Herbie and Lajoie . . . girl cheerlead- ers make their debut . . . more girls come to ND from SMC for classes? . . . Honor Council dies ... Alumni Club: W. C. Fields night . . . Dl, D2, CI, C2, C3? . . . USC: Dewey ' s block? . . . the Chambers Brothers roll them in the aisles . . . Moratorium . . . Etter and shades of Belden . . . Senior Trip: New Orleans and Bourbon Street . . . March on Washington . . . Law Boards. Grad recs and Business Boards and job interviews . . . B.S T . . . Yellow Jackets and the Fans . . . Vikings . . . How about some cheese? ... the " Stripper " in his finale . . . the last rally in the fieldhouse . . . Dow. CIA and ID ' s taken . . . " You ' ll never get burned if your driving is matchless " ... the reunions of freshman year before the rally . . . the first official re- union of the class of 70 at the Senior Bar after the Air Force game . . . Easy Rider ... the Cotton Bowl . . . Texas ... 45 years ... the usually empty mailbox . . . Brother Conan and the Bookstore . . . " Save the Fieldhouse " . . . Mardi Gras and San Francisco . . . Deferments? . . . Grad School? . . . Work? . . . Vietnam? . . . Why? ... the dunes . . . Exam Exemptions . . . remember . . . June 7. 1970 . . . four years at Notre Dame. 263 The Class of 1970 Gregory L. Abrams Oxford, Ohio A.B. Economics Wrestling, Soccer Gerard Achstatter Middle Village, New York B.S. Chemical Engineering Football, A.I.Ch.E. Gregory P. Adolf Phoenix, Arizona A.B. History Mark Adorney Greenwich, Connecticut B.A. Marketing John C. Albright Columbus, Nebraska B.S. Aero-Space Engineering Fencing Allan R. Alexander Millington, New Jersey B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta Douglas K. Allaire Arcadia, California A.B. Sociology Thomas N. Allen Allen Park, Michigan A.B. Government Michael A. Allocco New Hyde Park, New York B.S. Electrical Engineering Joseph J. Almassy South Bend, Indiana B.A. Management Management Club, I.S.O. Robert B. Althoff Columbus, Ohio B.A. Management Stephen E. Altaian Whippany, New Jersey A.B. English Pedro J. Alvarez Quito, Ecuador B.A. Management Vincent J. Ambrico East Northport, New York B.A. Management Track, Young Republicans Thomas P. Ambrose New Rochelle, New York A.B. English Student Life Council, N.S.H.P., Rugby John K. Anderson Ebensburg, Pennsylvania B.A. Accounting K. of C., Beta Alpha Psi, DOME-Photo Editor Mark M. Andres LaGrange Park, Illinois B.A. Finance Edward J. Andrews Rochester, New York B.A. Management K. of C., Management Club William D. Anzelc South Bend, Indiana A.B. Economics J. David Argus Indianapolis, Indiana A.B. Preprofessional Michael A. Arkoosh Gooding, Idaho B.S. Metallurgy James W. Armstrong Mishawaka, Indiana A.B. English Cornelius Baasten Plainfield, New Jersey B.A. Accounting Intramurals, N.S.H.P. David E. Bachtel Massillon, Ohio B.A. Marketing Glee Club 264 Sergio C. Baeza Santiago, Chile A.B. Economics William J. Bagatini Coraopolis. Pennsylvania B.A. Accounting Robert A. Baker Ephrata. Pennsylvania B.A. Management John G. Bambrick Jr. Delray Beach, Florida J.D. Law Notre Dame Lawyer Jon A. Barb McDonald, Ohio B.S. Chemical Engineering A.I.Ch.E., C.IJ-.A. Charles E. Barber Johnston, Rhode Island A.B. English Richard W. Barber Falls Church, Virginia A.B. Economics Bridge Club Patrick A. Barbolla Fon Worth, Texas A.B. Government Observer, Senate, NSA Conference Phillip Barkett Jr. Sikestown, Missouri B.S. Physics Dean ' s List N.S.H.P., Social Commission Christopher M. Barlow Akron, Ohio A.B. Psychology Fencing. Free University Ronald M. Basso Hillsdale, New Jersey B.A. Finance N.S.H.P., Business Council Pedro Basterrecfaea Madrid, Spain B.A. Management 265 The Class of 1970 Richard Battagline Youngstown, Ohio J.D. Law Lawyer, Student Bar Association, Gray ' s Inn David Bauman Fairview Park, Ohio B.S. Electrical Engineering Eta Kappa Nu, Intramurals Marc W. Bayliss Medford, Oregon A.B. Communication Arts Class Yearbooks, Ski Club Mark L. Beauchamp Marine City, Michigan B.S. Preprofessional Intramurals, Aesculapian Joseph T. Becker Peru, Indiana B.S. Mechanical Engineering Ski Club James L. Beckman Columbus, Ohio B.S. Civil Engineering Glee Club, Honor Council, A.S.C.E. Charles O. Beeman Montpelier, Vermont A.B. Sociology Alfred F. Belcuore Chatham Twsp., New Jersey A.B. Government Knights of Columbus, Social Commission Gordon R. Bell Waite Hill, Ohio B.S. Preprofessional Hall Government, Aesculapian Club Thomas O. Bennett Wheaton, Illinois A.B. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta, Academic Progress Committee Wilfred J. Benoit Waterford, Connecticut A.B. Government Crew, Committee on Academic Progress Richard A. Beran Rock Falls, Illinois A.B. Communication Arts Cosmo A. Bertino Columbus, Ohio A.B. Engineering Science Ralph D. Bianco Peekskill, New York B.A. Management Bengal Bouts Frederick J. Single Toledo, Ohio B.A. Marketing Lacrosse, President Toledo Club Michael J. Blaney Philadelphia, Pennsylvania B.A. Accounting Karate Club, Ski Club Edward J. Blomme Marshall, Minnesota B.S. Mathematics James E. Bogdan Greenfield, Wisconsin B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi R. Michael Boger Alexandria, Virginia B.S. Electrical Engineering J. Richard Bollini Warrensville Heights, Ohio A.B. English Salvatore Bommarito North Babylon, New York A.B. Sociology Rugby Christopher Bonwit Hackensack, New Jersey A.B. Economics Omicron Delta Epsilon, Crew, Ski Club, S.U.S.C. Sean C. Booher New Rochelle, New York A.B. History Social Commission James R. Borchers Dayton, Ohio A.B. Government Pre-Law Society, Bengal Bouts 266 Stephen W. Borg Fort Worth, Texas A.B. Architecture Frank M. Borkowsky Ottawa, Illinois A.B. Communication Arts John J. Botti Middletown, New York B.S. Preprofessional Rugby, N.S.H.P., Mock Convention, Hall Board William J. Bosley Glen Arm, Maryland B.S. Physics Mathew J. Bowen Kansas City, Missouri B.A. Management Intramurals John M. Bowens Jersey City, New Jersey A.B. Government Thomas W. Bower Williamsport, Indiana A.B. Art Judicial Board, Young Republicans Warren C. Bowles Dodge City, Kansas A.B. Speech and Drama Theater Joseph C. Bracci Rochester, New York A.B. Economics Omicron Delta Epsilon, N.H.S.P. Joseph D. Bradley South Bend, Indiana A.B. Psychology Soccer, C.I.L.A., Upward Bound William J. Braun Kansas City, Missouri A.B. Sociology Young Democrats. Student Manager, N.S.H.P. Martin J. Bree East Meadow, New York B.A. Management Soccer, President Pangborn Hall David M. Breen Wakefield, Massachusetts A.B. Government Editor University Directory, Arnold Air Society William D. Brejcha Chicago, Illinois A.B. Communication Arts WSND T. Patrick Bridenstine Detroit, Michigan A.B. Sociology Pre-Law Society, Judicial Board James F. Britt Portland, Oregon A.B. Government Scholastic Stephen H. Brix Flushing, New York B.S. Civil Engineering Intramurals, A.S.C.E. Dennis Broderick Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania A.B. Government A.I.E.S.E.C. John G. Broderick Northport, New York A.B. Preprofessional Aesculapian James E. Brogan Bratenahl, Ohio A.B. Sociology Observer, Social Commission Activities Gregory A. Brower Detroit, Michigan B.S. Electrical Engineering Tech Review, I.E.E.E. Charles F. Brown Goodlettsville, Tennessee B.A. Accounting David M. Brown New Hyde Park, New York B.A. Marketing Bengal Bouts, Marketing Club, N.S.H.P. James L. Brown Elkhart, Indiana B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma 267 The Class of 1970 William J. Brown West Columbia, South Carolina B.A. Management AIESEC, CILA Peter P. Bruderle Havertown, Pennsylvania A.B. History Observer, Academic Commission John C. Brugger Bethesda, Maryland A.B. English N.S.H.P. James B. Bryan Carthage, Missouri A.B. General Program CILA, Academic Affairs, Young Democrats John L. Buckley Cedarburg, Wisconsin B.A. Finance Patrick H. Buckley Wauwatosa, Wisconsin B.S. Geology Observer, Student Manager, N.S.H.P. Thomas J. Buckley Muskegon, Michigan B.A. Marketing Track Carl L. Bumiller Cincinnati, Ohio B.S. Mathematics James D. Burch Wichita, Kansas B.A. Accounting Robert Burgdorf, Jr. Evansville, Indiana J.D. Law Dean ' s List, Leprechaun, Tennis James F. Burke Chicago, Illinois B.A. Finance Business Review Leo F. Burke Richmond, Virginia A.B. Sociology Football Manager Gerald T. Burns Park Forest, Illinois A.B. General Program Honor Council, N.S.H.P. Edward J. Burt Palos Heights, Illinois B.A. Marketing Student Organizational Director Kenneth R. Buser Youngstown, Ohio A.B. Modern Languages I.S.O., K. of C. Richard A. Butusov Tinley Park, Illinois A.B. Sociology Soccer, CILA Michael C. Buzas Glenside, Pennsylvania B.A. Finance Young Republicans, Finance Club, Crew William R. Byrne Richmond, Virginia B.S. Preprofessional Leprechaun, Student Manager, S.U.A.C. Robert P. Cabaj Chicago, Illinois B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta, Observer, N.S.H.P. Bruce P. Callahan Wallingford, Connecticut B.A. Management Brian J. Calvey North Bellmore, New York A.B. Modern Languages Robert J. Campbell Beaver, Pennsylvania A.B. History Senator William S. Campbell Boca Raton, Florida B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi Michael Caponegro Colts Neck, New Jersey B.S. Aero-Space Engineering 268 Giorgio Caprile Madrid, Spain B.S. Mechanical Engineering Henry A. Cardinal! Fulton, New York B.A. Management Thomas F. Carlin Indianapolis, Indiana A.B. Government Arnold Air Society John C. Carroll Berwyn, Illinois B.A. Finance William J. Carter Los Altos, California B.A. Finance Finance Club Alfred J. Carzoli Atlanta, Georgia B.A. Marketing Michael J. Casanova Crystal Falls, Michigan A.B. English Hall Judicial Board Brian J. Casey Midland, Michigan A.B. History Kent W. Casey Carroll, Iowa A.B. Government Bengal Bouts, Hall Council Leonard J. Cassan Chicago, Illinois B.S. Physics Chester Caster, C.S.C Notre Dame, Indiana A.B. Preprofessional Daroi H. Caster South Bend, Indiana B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, Band Carlos Celada -Co. del Valle N.L., Mexico B.S. Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi Terrence D. Cernech Independence, Missouri A.B. Psychology Stephen P. Chardos Mountainside, New Jersey A.B. Psychology Senator, Mental Health James M. Chesney Aurora, Illinois B.A. Management Boxing John C. Christensen Bethesda, Maryland B.S. Engineering Science N.S.H.P., Theatre Michael Claesgens Oradell, New Jersey A.B. Economics Omicron Delta Epsilon, N.S.H.P. Dennis J. Clark Johnstown, Pennsylvania A.B. Government Dean ' s List, Student Union Director Daniel J. Clements III Columbus, Ohio B.F.A. Art Cheerleader Jeffery M. Clery Palatine, Illinois A.B. Economics N.S.H.P., Mental Health, Free University Francis Clifford Broomfield, Colorado B.A. Accounting David F. Cloud Collinsville, Connecticut B.S. Aero-Space Engineering A.I.A.A. James D. Coburn University Heights, Ohio A.B. Electrical Engineering N.S.H.P. 269 I Patrick J. Cody Chicago, Illinois B.Arch. Architecture Hockey Robert Coglianese Palos Heights, Illinois B.A. Management Management Club Michael K. Collins Winnetka, Illinois A.B. Psychology Track, Cross Country Timothy B. Collins Neffsville, Pennsylvania B.A. Marketing Hall Judicial Board, Marketing Club Robert H. Colson Columbus, Ohio A.B. Modern Languages Observer Michael P. Comiskey Oak Park, Illinois A.B. Mathematics Rugby, Student Senate, Hall Judicial Board Michael J. Conlon Washington, D.C. A.B. Government Fencing Michael C. Convy Chesterfield, Missouri A.B. History Observer, Swimming, Social Commission Wirt M. Cook New Canaan, Connecticut B.A. Marketing Commerce Forum, Hall Judicial Board Thomas S. Cordes Leland, Michigan B.S. Aero-Space Engineering Michael L. Corn Bellevue, Washington A.B. Economics Blue Circle, Golf, N.S.H.P. Louis M. Corsino Chicago Heights, Illinois A.B. Sociology Young Democrats Joseph K. Cositore New York, New York B.A. Management S.U.A.C., S.U.S.C., Young Republicans Michael A. Costello Crystal Lake, Illinois A.B. Sociology Cross Country, Track, Pre-Law Society Jeffrey W. Couch Patuxent River, Maryland B.A. Finance John B. Coughlin Middletown, Connecticut B.A. Accounting K. of C., Dome, Observer, Student Government Treasurer 270 The Class of 1970 Robert M. Coughlin Euclid, Ohio A.B. English William A. Coughlin Ravenna, Ohio B.S. Preprofessional Debate, Hall Judicial Board Michael D. Couhig Sedalia, Missouri A.B. Economics Mental Health Albert R. Counselman Balto, Maryland A.B. English Sailing John D. Cox Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania B.S. Chemical Engineering A.I.Ch.E., Swimming, Big Brother Program Joseph S. Coyne Bettendorf, Iowa B.A. Marketing Roger E. Craska Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania A.B. General Program Cheerleader, Youth Advisor Program John F. Crawford Munster, Indiana B.S. Preprofessional Observer, Young Republicans, Class President Mark E. Crawford Fort Dodge, Iowa A.B. English Patrick W. Crawford Bowie, Maryland B.Arch. Architecture Junior and Senior Prom Committee John P. Cronin Erie, Pennsylvania B.A. Marketing Wayne M. Cuchna Brookfield. Illinois B.A. Management Thomas F. Cummings Worcester, Massachusetts A.B. Sociology Fencing Patrick Cunningham Rock Island, Illinois B.S. Engineering Science Dean ' s List Norman J. Currier Coco Solo, Canal Zone B.A. Finance Vincent J. Cashing Kensington, Maryland B.S. Electrical Engineering Jay R. Cusick Solon, Ohio A.B. English Tennis Steven F. Cuspard Carlisle, Pennsylvania B.S. Aero-Space Engineering A.I.A.A. Stephen W. Cutillo Raynham, Massachusetts A.B. English William Cvengros Bloomington. Illinois A.B. Economics Donald Cvitkovich East Chicago, Indiana B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta, N.S.H.P., Hall Judicial Board Kenneth P. Dahl Hastings, Minnesota A.B. Government N.S.H.P., NSA Commission John J. Dalton, Jr. Bloomfield. New Jersey A.B. Government Patrick J. Damiani Chicago Heights, Illinois B.S. Aero- Space Engineering 27 1 The Class of 1970 John R. Darsee South Bend, Indiana B.S. Preprofessional Science Quarterly George D. Davis Teaneck, New Jersey B.S. Preprofessional Campus Judicial Board John L. Davis Indianapolis, Indiana A.B. Government Thomas G. Davis South Bend, Indiana A.B. Mechanical Engineering Jeffrey J. Day Fort Lee, New Jersey A.B. Government Collegiate Jazz Festival Reginald E. Day New Rochelle, New York A.B. English Tennis, Student Managers James A. de Arrieta Winnemucca, Nevada A.B. Economics Football Joseph E. DeCicco Conshohocken, Pennsylvania B.S. Physics Physics Club Curt L. DeClue Columbus, Indiana A.B. Government Pi Sigma Alpha, WSND, Young Republicans David Deeoursey Prairie Village, Kansas A.B. Theology C.I.L.A., N.S.H.P. Richard M. De Frank Chicago, Illinois A.B. Psychology Fred T. Dedrick Staten Island, New York A.B. English Scholastic, Senate, Student Body Vice President Frederick Delgado Tucson, Arizona B.S. Mathematics Chess Club Richard Delgallo Pittsfield, Massach usetts B.A. Accounting Thomas A. Dempsey Philadelphia, Pennsylvania J.D. Law Lawyer, Student Bar Association, Gray ' s Inn Todd L. Dempsey Wayne, Illinois B.A. Management Management Club James R. Dempster Mendota, Illinois A.B. Mathematics Stephan A. DeSales Sherman Oaks, California J.D. Law Edgar F. Devine Waldwick, New Jersey A.B. Sociology Edward W. Devine Staten Island, New York A.B. Economics Robert P. DeVita New York, New York A.B. Economics Scholastic, Fencing, Sailing, C.I.L.A. Dennis H. Devlin Mount Kisco, New York A.B. Economics Intramurals Owen H. Devlin Phillipsburg, New Jersey B.A. Management A.L.E.S.E.C., N.S.H.P. Rogelio Diaz Panama, Panama A.B. Economics Soccer 272 Steven K. Dickey Notre Dame, Indiana B.S. Electrical Engineering I.E.E.E. Lawrence A. Didier Franklin Grove, Illinois A.B. Communication Arts Track Michael J. Dierickx Jacksonville, North Carolina B.A. Marketing Irish Air Society, Young Democrats Joseph DiGiovanni Kansas City, Missouri B.A. Marketing Intramurals Daniel T. Dillon Joliet, Illinois A.B. Modern Language Dean ' s List, Junior Class Council James A. Dineen Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania A.B. Economics Timothy J. Dineen Park Forest, Illinois B.A. Marketing John J. Dixon Youngstown, Ohio B.S. Preprofessional Intramurals Gerald T. Dobyns Whiting, Indiana A.B. Government Young Democrats, Pre-Law Society Enrico U. Doggett Chicago Heights, Illinois A.B. Communication Arts Thomas C. Dolack Niles, Illinois B.A. Management Ski Club Michael P. Dolan Cincinnati, Ohio B.S. Mechanical Engineering Intramurals Philip L. Dollard Rochester, New York A.B. English Wrestling, Boxing Henry Domzalski Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan A.B. English Fencing, WSND Martin A. Donlan Oak Park, Illinois B.A. Management Business Review, Swimming, Water Polo Dennis P. Donovan Columbus, Ohio B.S. Preprofessional 273 The Class of 1970 Gary E. Doran Loves Park, Illinois B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, Boxing J. Patrick Dowdall Missoula, Montana A.B. Government Blue Circle, Hall Council, C.A.F. John M. Downey Mission, Kansas A.B. English Joseph B. Doyle Lynchburg, Virginia B.A. Accounting Theater, Marketing Club Richard T. Doyle Salem, Massachusetts A.B. Sociology Fred J. Drankoski Endicott, New York A.B. Economics John J. Dreznes Chicago, Illinois B.A. Marketing Student Manager, Young Republicans Donald F. Driscoll Cranford, New Jersey A.B. Sociology Sociology Club, Hall Judicial Board Raymond Drnevich North Versailles, Pennsylvania B.S. Chemical Engineering A.I.Ch.E., Dean ' s List William P. Drozda Lansing, Illinois B.A. Marketing Baseball, Marketing Club Joseph T. Druecker South Bend, Indiana B.A. Finance Sailing Club, Management Club Robert F. Drum Chicago, Illinois A.B. General Program John M. Drumgould Poughkeepsie, New York A.B. Communications Arts Noel A. Dube Rollinsford, New Hampshire B.A. Management Arnold Air Society Dennis F. Ducate Wayne, New Jersey B.S. Mechanical Engineering Michael W. Duell Beech Grove, Indiana B.S. Preprofessional John J. Dues Dayton, Ohio B.A. Finance Michael K. Duffiey Richardson, Texas A.B. Government Thomas J. Duffy San Francisco, California A.B. General Program Scholastic, Senator Thomas A. DunnNew Bloomfield, Pennsylvania B.S. Mechanical Engineering William F. Dvorak LaCrosse, Wisconsin B.A. Accounting Jonathan R. Dwyer North Bennington, Vermont B.S. Chemical Engineering Student Manager Philip J. Eagan New York, New York A.B. English Lacrosse Edward Easby-Smith Bethesda, Maryland B.S. Electrical Engineering 274 r t , I f-.f Thomas F. Eberfaardt Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. Aerospace Engineering A.I.A.A. Thomas R. Edman St. Paul, Minnesota A.B. English C.J.F. David A. Edmonds Cleveland Heights, Ohio A.B. Modern Languages WSND Stephen C. Effler Scarsdale, New York A.B. Government Michael J. Egan Swampscott, Massachusetts B.A. Management Management Club, Off-Campus Judicial Board Robert R. Egan Chicago, Illinois A.B. Sociology Sociology Club Michael G. Egart Park Ridge, Illinois A.B. History Baseball Philip W. Eglsaer South Milwaukee, Wisconsin B.A. Finance Robert P. Eichorn Richmond, Virginia B.A. Management NROTC Pistol and Rifle Team Jeffrey P. Eisenman Columbus, Ohio B.A. Marketing Thomas W. Emerson Muncie, Indiana B.A. Finance Hall Council, Irish Air Society Robert H. Englert Louisville, Kentucky A.B. Government A.S.P. 275 David C. Ernst Lake Bluff, Illinois B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta, N.S.H.P., Aesculapians John E. Krvin Leawood, Missouri A.B. Preprofessional Boxing, Weightlifting Michael R. Esposito Oak Park, Illinois B.A. Accounting Richard T. Faber Sandusky, Ohio A.B. Economics Omicron Delta Epsilon James J. Fabian Haddonfield, New Jersey A.B. Government Peter T. Pagan Chicago Heights, Illinois B.A. Accounting Louis A. Falzarano Miami, Florida B.A. Management Track, Football, Sports Car Club Joseph N. Fante Louisville, Kentucky B.A. Accounting James P. Farley Parma Heights, Ohio B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, Young Republicans John P. Farrell Mineville, New York B.S. Civil Engineering A.S.C.E. Thomas P. Pauls Northbrook, Illinois A.B. Communication Arts John B. Favor Baldwin, New York B.S. Biology 276 The Class of 1970 Robert E. Fellner Belleville, Illinois B.A. Marketing Management Marketing Club John E. Felton Johnstown, Pennsylvania A.B. Psychology N.S.H.P., Marketing Management Club Vincent J. Ferlini West Hartford, Connecticut B.S. Mathematics Stephen P. Ferrari Seaford, New York B.S. Mathematics Lacrosse, Honor Council. Student Senate Eduardo Ferrer Panama, Panama A.B. Economics Bengal Bouts, Soccer Mark E. Ferrick Columbus, Ohio B.S. Chemical Engineering A.I.Ch.E. John P. Ferrone Cumberland, Maryland B.S. Preprofessional Walter C. Fidler Philadelphia, Pennsylvania B.S. Physics Band Thomas M. Fink Huntington, Indiana B.A. Finance David L. Finley Aurora, Ohio A.B. Communication Arts WSND, Scholastic John Finnegan Toledo, Ohio B.S. Mechanical Engineering Robert W. Fischer Brightwaters, New York B.S. Electrical Engineering WSND Don P. Fisher Lexington, Missouri B.S. Chemical Engineering A.I.Ch.E. Michael R. Fisher Indianapolis, Indiana A.B. Communication Arts John A. Fitzpatrick Linden, New Jersey B.Arch. Architecture Tau Sigma Delta Joseph J. Fitzsimmons St. Louis, Missouri B.A. Accounting Social Commission, Junior Parent Weekend John A. Fleming New York, New York B.S. Electrical Engineering Eta Kappa Nu, Intramurals Joseph G. Fleming Evergreen Park, Illinois B.A. Marketing Intramurals James C. Fogarty Bricktown, New Jersey A.B. Preprofessional Baseball Dan J. Foley Cambridge, Minnesota B.S. Chemical Engineering Tau Beta Pi, A.I.Ch.E. John H. Fonseca Los Angeles, California A.B. Government Pan American Club, WSND Stephen M. Forczyk Assonet, Massachusetts B.S. Physics Timothy J. Forward Rochester, New York A.B. Communication Arts Innsbruck Club Arthur C. Fougner Manhasset, New York B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta, Tennis, N.S.H.P. 277 The Class of 1970 Donald T. Francis Woodridge, Illinois B.A. Management Wrestling, N.S.H.P. Carl J. Frank Riverside, Illinois J.D. Law Student and American Bar Association John C. Fravel Santa Cruz, California B.S. Electrical Engineering Eta Kappa Nu, Crew Robert L. Freeman Washington, D.C. B.A. Marketing Basketball Eneas P. Freyre Greenwich, Connecticut B.A. Marketing David T. Fritts Dixon, Illinois A.B. Economics Junior Parent Son ' s Weekend David A. Fromme Waunatosa, Wisconsin B.S. Physics Physics Club Brian M. Fullam Baldwin, New York A.B. Sociology Terry A. Fuller Misawaka, Indiana B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta Thomas J. Fulton Chicago, Illinois B.A. Marketing Joseph M. Furjanic Schererville, Indiana A.B. Government Scholastic, Student Senate, Young Republicans Nicholas R. Furlong Pelham, New York A.B. History Football, Baseball Steven R. Gable South Bend, Indiana A.B. English Gerard T. Gabrys Hanover, Pennsylvania B.A. Accounting Finance Club, Beta Alpha Psi John F. Gallagher Lynbrook, New York A.B. English Blue Circle, Basketball Christopher G. Gallavan Dayton, Ohio A.B. Government Stephen A. Galvacky Dunellen, New Jersey A.B. Communication Arts Knights of Columbus Terence J. Galvin Roselle, New Jersey B.S. Mechanical Engineering Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E., C.J.F. Charles S. Garrett Kalamazoo, Michigan A.B. English John J. Gasser Logan, Ohio A.B. Economics Football, Baseball Edward Gates Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta Randy J. Gawelek Maple Heights, Ohio B.A. Finance Raymond W. Gelchion Westfield, New Jersey B.S. Preprofessional Intramurals John A. Genetti Belleville, Illinois B.A. Management 278 Louis P. Gentine Plymouth, Wisconsin B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, Campus Judicial Board, N.S.H.P. Gary A. Gereffi Fort Lauderdale, Florida A.B. Sociology Alpha Kappa Delta, Dean ' s List, Sociology Club John R. Gen-eta Newport, Kentucky A.B. Psychology Track Michael G. Giannone Paterson, New Jersey B.A. Management Science Track, Grand Prix Gerald Gibbons Maumee, Ohio B.A. Accounting Band John M. Gibbons Celina, Ohio B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, Hall Judicial Board Gregory J. Giczi South Bend, Indiana B.A. Marketing Social Commission Thomas V. Giel Gibsonia, Pennsylvania A.B. Engineering Science Paul G. Gill Mobile, Alabama A.B. Preprofessional James F. Gilmore Mound, Minnesota B.S. Electrical Engineering Knights of Columbus Keith S. Giron Westminster, Colorado B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, Wrestling Gary J. Gleason Massapeqoa, New York B.A. Business Marketing James P. Gluvna Parma, Ohio B.A. Management Juan A. Gonzalez Guayaquil, Equador B.A. Management William M. Goodyear Lake City, Indiana B.A. Finance Thomas C. Gores Bellevue, Washington A.B. Economics Omicron Delta Epsilon, Football Leonard S. Goslawski Chicago, Illinois J.D. Law Gray ' s Inn, Moot Court Thomas R. Gould Erie, Pennsylvania B.A. Accounting Bengal Bouts Wallace R. Goulet Grafton, North Dakota B.A. Marketing Blue Circle, S.U.S.C., Lacrosse, Theater Donald R. Graham Springfield, Illinois B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta, WSND, Young Democrats Michael Q. Graham Hopkins, Minnesota A.B. Sociology Stephen R. Green New Castle, Pennsylvania B.S. Space Engineering Swimm-ng Travis C. Green Austin, Texas B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta, Band Peter R. Gregware Bismarck, North Dakota B.A. Finance Business Review, Pre-Law Society, Judicial Board 279 The Class of 1970 Gerald V. Greve Belle Center, Ohio B.A. Accounting 1970 DOME Editor, Beta Alpha Psi Gerard W. Griffin South Bend, Indiana B.A. Marketing Marketing Club, Soccer Luke A. Griffin Wellesley, Massachusetts A.B. Communication Arts WSND, Young Democrats Richard E. Grimmer Fort Wayne, Indiana B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi Alden E. Gross HI Salem, Ohio A.B. Government Sophomore Class Council John E. Grycz Dayton, Ohio A.B. Electrical Engineering I.E.E.E. Kenneth E. Guentert Oregon, Illinois A.B. General Program African Studies Society John E. Gulas Joliet, Illinois B.S. Mechanical Engineering Intramurals, Pistol Team James G. Gunter Indianapolis, Indiana A.B. General Program Paul C. Haas II Mendon, Michigan A.B. Engineering Science Track, Hall Judicial Board Timothy G. Hains Port Chester, New York B.S. Aero-Space Engineering Track, N.S.H.P., A.I.A.A. Kurt D. Hameline Utica, New York B.A. Finance Pre-Law Society 280 Michael J. Hammes South Bend, Indiana B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, K. of C., Marketing Club Michael P. Hampel Michigan City, Indiana B.A. Marketing Marketing Club John Hancock Waverly. Kentucky A.B. History Dennis M. Hand -Valparaiso, Indiana A.B. Communication Arts Intramurals, N.S.H.P. John B. Haneiko Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania B.S. Electrical Engineering I.E.E.E., Irish Air Society L. Dennis Hanley Milwaukee, Wisconsin B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, Golf John C. Hannan Milwaukee, Wisconsin B.A. Marketing Badin Hall Secretary James R. Hansen Northbrook, Illinois A.B. English Wrestling Michael E. Harden Fremont, California A.B. Psychology John H. Harmon Indianapolis, Indiana A.B. Economics Alpha Phi Omega, S.U. Services Commission Michael T. Harrison Coral Gables, Florida B.Arch. Architecture Tau Sigma Delta, A.I.A. Robert G. Harrison Coral Gables, Florida A.B. History Soccer John W. Hart Waupaca, Wisconsin B.A. Finance Wisconsin Club Earl G. Hartman Fort Lauderdale, Florida B.S. Mechanical Engineering Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, N.S.H.P., A.S.M.E. Robert E. Hartman McKinney, Texas B.A. Management Management Club Robert R. Hartman Madison, New Jersey B.Arch. Architecture Dome, Observer Thomas M. Harvick Chicago, Illinois J.D. Law William A. Hasbrook Indianapolis, Indiana A.B. English Glee Club, Wrestling David L. Hatfield Kalamazoo, Michigan B.A. Finance Sailing, Judicial Board, Pre-Law Society Denis F. Healy New York, New York B.S. Geology Albert J. Hebert Mars Hill, Maine B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta William F. Hederman Brooklyn, New York B.S. Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, I.E.E.E., S.U.A.C. Anthony J. Heimann Fort Atkinson, Wisconsin B.A. Marketing Marketing Club, Wisconsin Club Thomas J. Heinen Hinsdale, Illinois A.B. Communication Arts Delta Phi Alpha, Band, N.S.H.P. 281 The Class of 1970 David Heise Lousiville, Kentucky B.S. Chemical Engineering A.I.Ch.E. Thomas Heleoitis Wanamassu, New Jersey A.B. Preprofessional Social Commission, Mardi Gras, Homecoming William E. Heliums Oklahoma City, Oklahoma A.B. Communication Arts Michael Hendryx Port Arthur, Texas B.A. Management N.S.H.P. John L. Hennessy Summit, New Jersey B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Phi Omega, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Boxing Patrick Hergenroeder West Richfield, Ohio A.B. Preprofessional Paul Hergenroeder West Richfield, Ohio A.B. Preprofessional John Hess Charleston, West Virginia B.S. Aero Space Engineering C.I.L.A., Manager John P. Hess Kirkwood, Missouri A.B. Preprofessional Paul Hickey Little Rock, Arkansas A.B. Sociology Terence E. Hickey Levittown, New York A.B. Preprofessional John R. Higgins Homewood, Illinois B.A. Finance Innsbruck Club, Ski Club Terrence S. Higgins Plainfield, New Jersey B.S. Chemical Engineering Sailing Club Mark D. Hilz Hamilton, Ohio A.B. Preprofessional Manager, Class Council Joseph M. Hiss Oakland, California B.S. Biology N.S.H.P., Irish Air Society William A. Hodrick Williamsport, Pennsylvania B.A. Marketing Daniel P. Hogan Hamilton, Ohio B.A. Accounting Edward M. Hogan Chicago, Illinois A.B. Sociology John M. Hogan Nutley, New Jersey B.S. Aero-Space Engineering A.I.A.A., Band, N.S.H.P. Richard P. Hogan Binghamton, New York B.A. Accounting Manager Thomas P. Hogan Albany, New York B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, Manager, Pre-Law Society Roger Holzgrafe Quincy, Illinois A.B. Government Fencing Thomas F. Homeyer Camillus, New York B.S. Aero-Space Engineering Ralph E. Horvath Maple Heights, Ohio B.S. Aero-Space Engineering N.S.H.P. 282 Lee J. lloskins Bensenville, Illinois B.A. Marketing Chicago Club Patrick B. Howell Detroit, Michigan A.B. Sociology Daniel T. Hughes Chittenago, New York A.B. History Thomas D. Hughes Indianapolis, Indiana A.B. English Rugby, Track, N.S.A., Blue Circle Terrence N. Hughes Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio A.B. English Sailing Club Earl J. Hurd Boonton, New Jersey A.B. Government Delta Phi Alpha Stephan E. Hurd Perry, Iowa A.B. Government William J. Husic Chevy Chase, Maryland B.S. Chemical Engineering A.I.Ch.E., N.S.H.P. Carl A. Ireton Kettering, Ohio B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, Academic Commission Harry L. Irvine Valley Stream, New York A.B. English Albert W. Isenman Little Rock, Arkansas A.B. English WSND Gregory R. Istre Oklahoma City, Oklahoma B.S. Preprofessional Track, Wrestling, Class Council, C.I.L.A. Claude K. Jackson Sarasota, Florida B.S. Mathematics John H. Jackson Richmond, Virginia B.S. Electrical Engineering N.S.H.P. Robert C. Jackson Buffalo, New York B.S. Chemistry A.C.S. Joseph E. Jacob South Haven, Michigan A.B. Philosophy Donald P. Jacobs Chicago, Illinois A.B. Sociology Boxing Robert J. Jaeger Short Hills, New Jersey B.A. Management Baseball Victor J. Jagmin South Bend, Indiana A.B. Communication Arts Dome Daniel R. Jenky, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Indiana A.B. History Michael V. Jerry Massena, New York B.A. Marketing Glee Club Kenneth Johannig Kokomo, Indiana B.S. Aero Space Engineering Bruce T. Johnson Oxen Hills, Maryland A.B. Preprofessional Young Democrats Jeffery F. Johnson Syracuse, New York B.Arch. Architecture N.S.H.P. 283 1 John E. Johnston Chatham, New Jersey B.S. Chemistry K. of C., Fencing, Hall Council, N.S.H.P. David S. Jones Racine, Wisconsin B.A. Marketing Student Senate, WSND, Cheerleader Kenneth J. Jones Old Greenwich, Connecticut B.S. Electrical Engineering Raymond F. Jones Marine City, Michigan A.B. Philosophy Theodore Jones Houston, Texas A.B. Sociology Blue Circle, Student Government, Student Union Martin J. Joyce Youngstown, Ohio B.A. Management Finance Club Stanley Jozefczyk Detroit, Michigan B.S. Electrical Engineering I.E.E.E., Campus Judicial Board Warren C. Junium, Jr. Fairlawn, New Jersey B.S. Mechanical Engineering Glee Club Denis G. Kaelin Flossmoor, Illinois B.A. Management Knights of Columbus, Management Club Robert J. Kaminski Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pittsburgh Club Thomas Kaminski Youngstown, Ohio B.S. Chemical Engineering A.I.Ch.E. Carrie J. Kane New York, New York A.B. Economics Jeffrey J. Karrenbauer Canton, Ohio B.A. Marketing S.U.A.C., S.U.S.C., Senate, Hall Council James P. Karson Shawnee Mission, Kansas A.B. Communication Arts Interhall Sports Patrick Kavanaugh Washington, D.C. A.B. Government Interhall Sports Patrick F. Kealy Oakland, California A.B. History 284 ftlfcft tifc The Class of 1970 David W. Keeler Hudson, New York B.S. Chemical Engineering Fencing William J. Keeler Mission Viejo, California A.B. Government Pre-Law Society Joseph D. Keenan Park Ridge, Illinois A.B. Communication Arts James M. Kelleher Lancaster, New York J.D. Law Gray ' s Inn, Moot Court David W. Keller Garden City, Kansas B.A. Accounting Daniel N. Kelly Fort Wayne, Indiana A.B. Sociology Intramural Sports, Pre-Med Club David L. Kelly Chicago, Illinois A.B. Government Student Senate, Judicial Coordinator, Academic Commission Hugh M. Kelly Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania B.A. Management Joseph P. Kelly Peoria, Illinois B.A. Accounting Michael E. Kelly Flint, Michigan A.B. Government Young Republicans, S.U.A.C., Student Senate Peter M. Kelly Schererville, Indiana A.B. Government Wm. Michael Kelly Glouchester, New Jersey A.B. Economics Omicron Delta Epsilon, Interhall Sports Gregory M. Kemp Buffalo, New York B.S. Chemical Engineering Knights of Columbus, A.I.Ch.E. Michael C. Kendall Jasper, Indiana A.B. History O.E.O., Hall Senate, N.S.A., Academic Commissioner John W. Kennedy Wichita, Kansas A.B. Economics N.R.O.T.C. Kevin A. Kennedy Flossmoor, Illinois A.B. Economics Athletic Manager, Intramural Sports Thomas E. Kennedy Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania A.B. Civil Engineering A.S.C.E., N.S.H.P. William J. Kennedy Willoughby. Ohio A.B. Communication Arts Robert B. Kent South Bend, Indiana B.S. Physics John J. Keogh Norwall, Connecticut A.B. Sociology John F. Kerbleski Bay City, Michigan A.B. Philosophy Kenneth P. Kern Indianapolis, Indiana B.A. Marketing Rugby Dennis M. Kerrigan Lincoln, Illinois B.A. Marketing Marketing Club, Football George F. Kerwin Green Bay, Wisconsin B.A. Management 285 The Class of 1970 Michael J. Keyes Mineola, New York B.S. Chemical Engineering Intramurals, A.I.Ch.E. John R. Keys Kettering, Ohio A.B. Sociology Scholastic, Free University Lawrence J. Kickhant Saginaw, Michigan A.B. Economics Student Senate, Sailing Harry K. Kiefer Chicago, Illinois A.B. Psychology James A. Kieffer Elmira, New York B.A. Management Dome Nelson Kieswetter David Chiriqui, Panama B.A. Finance Bruce M. Killion Defiance, Ohio A.B. History Barry M. Kilzer Buena Park, California B.A. Management Management Club, Crew Bernard D. King Alger, Ohio B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta, Blue Circle, Observer, WSND Robert J. King Wheaton, Illinois B.S. Chemical Engineering A.I.Ch.E., Y.A.F. J. Michael Kinsela Kimberly, Iowa A.B. Government Scholastic James M. Kirker Norwich, Connecticut J.D. Law Grey ' s Inn, Moot Court Thomas W. Kirley Kewanee, Illinois B.A. Management John J. Klein Freeport, Illinois J.D. Law Kenneth C. Kleinknecht Oradell, New Jersey B.A. Accounting Tech Review, Wrestling Leo W. klennn Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania A.B. English Sophomore and Junior Class President William S. Knapp Evergreen Park, Illinois A.B. Preprofessional C.A.F. Theodore Knuck Elkhart, Indiana A.B. English John J. Koch Prairie Du Sac, Wisconsin A.B. Preprofessional Student Senate David S. Kocsis Bloomfield Hills, Michigan A.B. Economics Intramurals, Hall Council Kenneth R. Koehler Alamo, California B.A. Management Band Philip G. Koenig Rockford, Illinois A.B. Sociology J. Dennis Kohler Teaneck, New Jersey A.B. General Program Crew, Intramurals, Pre-Law Society Michael Kohlmeyer Clarendon Hills, Illinois B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi 286 John C. Kohne LaPorte, Indiana B.S. Chemical Engineering Michael Kovacevich Bakersfield, California A.B. Sociology Frank P. Koval Canonsburg, Pennsylvania B.S. Electrical Engineering Irish Air Society, Arnold Air Society F. Scott Kraly Whiting, Indiana A.B. Psychology Blue Circle, Baseball Joseph J. Kraly Whiting, Indiana A.B. Government Kenneth F. Kraly Belleville, New Jersey B.S. Chemical Engineering A.I.Ch.E. John W. Kramer III Baltimore, Maryland A.B. Philosophy Charles B. Krebs Syosset, New York B.S. Aero-Space Engineering Fencing, Crew, Band 1 John P. Kreis Scranton, Pennsylvania A.B. Government Rugby Martin P. Kress Syracuse, New York A.B. Government Dean ' s List, Hall President, Baseball Dale J. Kroll South Bend, Indiana A.B. Economics Thomas A. Kronk Detroit, Michigan A.B. Government 287 The Class of 1970 James M. Krumme Cincinnati, Ohio B.A. Marketing Philip J. km era Corpus Christi, Texas B.S. Aero-Space Engineering Football Laurence G. Kuhl Anderson, Indiana B.A. Accounting K. of C., Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma Elmer J. Kuhn III Bucyrus, Ohio B.S. Aero-Space Engineering Band Philip G. Kukielski Newburgh, New York A.B. English Scholastic Joseph M. Kunches St. Charles, Illinois B.S. Aero-Space Engineering A.I.A.A. Robert J. Kundtz Naperville, Illinois A.B. History WSND James J. Kupfer Battle Creek, Michigan B.S. Chemistry N.S.H.P. William A. Kwinn Chicago, Illinois B.S. Physics Physics Club John LaCava San Diego, California B.S. Biology Interhall Sports Dominick Lacovara Fort Worth, Texas A.B. Communication Art Interhall Sports, Karate Club Thomas P. Laffey Delmar, New York B.A. Finance Knights of Columbus, Wrestling, WSND Jamil La Ham Aurora, Illinois B.S. Preprofessional Ross S. Laho Bensenville, Illinois B.S. Electrical Engineering William G. Lajoie Dallas, Texas B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, Finance Club Terrence P. Lamb Cleveland, Ohio B.A. Marketing Student Manager Harold Lantboley New Haven, Connecticut A.B. History History Club, Knights of Columbus Robert L. Landgraf Niles, Michigan B.A. Management Lawrence D. Landry Bloomfleld Hills, Michigan A.B. Government Executive Council Raymond W. Lane Oradell, New Jersey B.S. Aero-Space Engineering Hockey Brendan J. Lantier White Plains, New York A.B. Government Interhall Sports Allan LaReau Hammond, Indiana B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta, N.S.H.P. Scott F. Larkin Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania B.S. Aero-Space Engineering Interhall Sports William B. Larsen Valley Stream, New York A.B. Government Dome 288 , Winston C. Latham Aruba, Netherlands Antilles B.S. Chemical Engineering Pan American Club Charles J. Lattimer Marion, Indiana B.S. Chemistry James R. Lauerman Gary, Indiana B.A. Finance Interhall Sports Michael D. LaveUe Cleveland, Ohio B.A. Marketing Band, S.U.A.C., WSND James D. Lavis Ocean City, New Jersey B.S. Preprofessional Soccer Club, Aesclepian Society James W. Lawler Wauwatosa, Wisconsin A.B. Preprofessional Thomas M. Lawson New City, New York A.B. Economics Joseph N. Layden Green Bay, Wisconsin A.B. Government Hall Legislation Evan M. LeDuc Decatur, Michigan B.A. Architecture Architecture Club, Prom Committee James Lehner Toledo, Ohio B.S. Preprofessional Cross Country, Track David M. Leick Aurora, Illinois B.A. Accounting Michael Leiferman Kimball, Sout h Dakota B.S. Chemical Engineering A.I.Ch.E. 289 The Class of 1970 Gregory A. Leland Spokane, Washington B.S. Aero-Space Engineering Hockey, A.I.A.A., N.S.H.P. Thomas F. Lemker Fort Wright, Kentucky B.A. Accounting Thomas F. Lemos, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Indiana A.B. Modern Languages CILA Hugh F. Lena New London, Connecticut A.B. Sociology Jack M. Leo Niagara Falls, New York B.S. Aero-Space Engineering Band, Sophomore Literary Festival John A. Leonard Linden, New Jersey A.B. Government Pasquale Leonardo Vineland, New Jersey A.B. History Sailing Thomas M. Leslie Larchmont, New York A.B. Economics Omicron Delta Epsilon, Social Commission John H. L ' Estrange, Jr. Westport, Connecticut J.D. Law Brian W. Lewallen South Bend, Indiana B.A. Marketing Football Richard L. Libowitz Stamford, Connecticut A.B. English Track, Free University, WSND, Young Democrats William P. Liebold Glendale, New York B.A. Marketing Observer, Campus Judicial Board Lawrence Lijewski Milwaukee, W isconsin B.S. Aero-Space Engineering James M. Likos Phoenix, Arizona B.A. Marketing Russell Lindemann North Merrick, New York A.B. Economics Baseball Michael Linkevich Linden, New Jersey A.B. Electrical Engineering Junior Parents Weekend Thomas A. Lipps Perry, Ohio A.B. Music Band, NBA David J. Liss Oklahoma City, Oklahoma B.A. Marketing Observer, Marketing Club, INTOP William R. Litgen Chicago, Illinois A.B. Civil Engineering Intramurals, N.S.H.P., A.S.Ch.E. Stephen E. Locher Monticello, Iowa A.B. History Pre-Law Society William G. Locke Prairie Village, Kansas A.B. English John P. Lockney Waukesha, Wisconsin B.A. Management Arnold Air Society, Management Club Patrick J. Lombard! Rome, Georgia B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi Mark B. Loney Kankakee, Illinois B.A. Accounting 290 John S. Loss Niles, Michigan B.A. Accounting Baseball, Beta Alpha Psi, Pre-Law Society Thomas F. Loughren Vestal, New York B.A. Accounting Christopher J. Loving Cedar Rapids, Iowa A.B. General Program Intramurals Daniel J. Luby Dallas, Texas A.B. Communication Arts Theatre, Chimes, Rugby, Intramurals Michael J. Luciano Staten Island, New York B.S. Chemistry A.Ch.S.S., Irish Air Society, Intramurals Richard P. Lucke Wisconsin Dells, Wisconsin B.A. Management Baseball, Intramurals William A. Ludwico Aliquippa, Pennsylvania B.S. Chemical Engineering A.I.Ch.E., Intramurals Richard A. Luebbe Oak Park, Illinois A.B. Government Hockey, S.U.A.C. Michael E. Lynch Indian Orchard, Massachusetts A.B. Government Pi Sigma Alpha, S.U.A.C., C.A.F. William R. Lyon Bethel Park, Pennsylvania B.A. Finance John T. Lyons Berwyn, Pennsylvania A.B. Economics Fencing, S.U.A.C., Mental Health John M. Maas Watertown, Wisconsin B.A. Management James A. MacDonald Farmingdale, New York A.B. Languages Intramurals Ray F. Maddalone Munster, Indiana B.S. Chemistry A.Ch.S.S., Dome, Fencing Robert V. Madden Birmingham, Michigan A.B. Economics Omicron Delta Epsilon, Pre-Law Society William J. Madden Sharon, Pennsylvania A.B. History Charles Magnesio New Hartford, New York B.S. Civil Engineering A.S.C.E. Stephen C. Maher Spokane, Washington B.S. Preprofessional Aesculapians Timothy K. Mahon Saint Paul, Minnesota A.B. Government CILA, N.S.H.P., Drama Andrew J. Mahoney Niles, Michigan A.B. Economics Thomas E. Mailliard Prairie Village, Kansas B.A. Management John R. Maimone Twinsburg, Ohio B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, N.S.H.P., Sophomore Literary Festival Dennis Malinowski Stoughton, Wisconsin B.A. Management William F. Malone Falls Church, Virginia A.B. Communication Arts 291 William F. Maloney Spring Lake, New Jersey A.B. General Program Aesclepians, Intramurals Carl G. Maneri Oyster Bay, New York A.B. Economics Omicron Delta Epsilon, Band John T. Manning Greensburg, Pennsylvania B.A. Accounting Finance Club, Management Club James E. Mansour Kansas City, Missouri B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta, N.S.H.P. James G. Marencik Apollo, Pennsylvania B.S. Preprofessional Gary S. Marrone Brooklyn, New York B.S. Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi, Tech Review, I.E.E.E. John D. Martin Lemon Grove, California B.A. Accounting Voice Charles G. Martinez New Orleans, Louisiana A.B. Economics Jerome L. Massey Green Bay, Wisconsin B.S. Chemical Engineering A.I.Ch.E. Stephen J. Massey Santa Barbara, California A.B. General Program C.A.P., C.A.F. F. Ronald Mastriana Youngstown, Ohio B A. Management S :utlent Life Council, An Tostal Armand J. Mauro Binghamton, New York A.B. Sociology Michael S. McAleer Jacksonville, Florida A.B. Communication Arts Track Robert P. McAleer Butler, New Jersey A.B. English Ski Club, Soccer Charles McAnallen Claysville, Pennsylvania B.A. Management N.S.H.P. Charles J. McCabe Westwood, New Jersey A.B. Preprofessional Baseball 292 The Class of 1970 Dan T. McCabe Shelbyville, Indiana B.S. Chemical Engineering K. of C., A.I.Ch.E. Terrence J. McCabe Dedham, Massachusetts A.B. Sociology Karate, Sociology Club Michael R. McCann Salamanca, New York A.B. History Mental Helath Daniel M. McCarthy Clewiston, Florida B.S. Chemical Engineering A.I.Ch.E. Kevin B. McCarthy Indianapolis, Indiana B.A. Finance Student Manager, Equestrian Club Terrence McCarthy Brookfield, Illinois A.B. Psychology Mark R. McClellan Taunton, Massachusetts A.B. English Intramurals, Mental Health Thomas McCloskey Santa Monica, California A.B. Government Intramurals, Finance Club James J. McConn, Jr. Houston, Texas A.B. General Program Dean ' s List, Observer, Scholastic Michael McCormack Brooklyn, New York A.B. Government Hockey Michael McCoy Erie, Pennsylvania A.B. Economics Football, Wrestling Gary F. McCracken N. Tonawanda, New York B.S. Biology Biology Club F. O ' Donnell McDermott Chicago, Illinois A.B. General Program Fencing. Rugby, S.U.S.C., Young Republicans John V. McDermott Closter, New Jersey A.B. Communication Arts Student Manager, WSND, Alumnus, Insight Anthony P. McDonald Marion, Indiana B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta, Glee Club Frederick J. McDonougb Deal, New Jersey A.B. Communication Arts WSND, Student Senate Patrick J. McDonough Pittsfield, Massachusetts A.B. Preprofessional Fencing, Social Commission, Aescupilians Martin J. McFadden Chicago, Illinois B.A. Marketing Arthur McFarland Charleston, South Carolina A.B. Government Afro-American Society President, Intramurals Clyde McFarland Cabimas, Zulia, Venezuela A.B. Engineering Science Honor Council, LaFortune Manager Page G. McGirr River Forest, Illinois B.S. Aero-Space Engineering Arnold Air Society, A.I.A.A., Dean ' s List John E. McGovern Columbus, Ohio B.A. Management David M. McGrath Vandergrift, Pennsylvania B.A. Marketing K. of C., Bengal Bouts, N.S.H.P. Francis D. McGrath Westwood, New Jersey B.S. Mechanical Engineering Pi Tau Sigma 293 The Class of 1970 Francis R. McGregor Denver, Colorado B.S. Aero-Space Engineering A. I. A. A., Tau Beta Pi, Tech Review Edward McGuinness Merrick, New York B.S. Chemical Engineering Timothy R. McHugh Kingston, Rhode Island A.B. Government Lacrosse Gary J. Mclnerney Grand Rapids, Michigan A.B. Government Swimming, Pre-Law Society John J. Mclnerney Newtonville, Massachusetts B.S. Aero-Space Engineering Honor Council Jerome M. McKeever West Lake, Ohio A.B. English Cila, N.S.H.P. Hugh E. McKenna Florham Park, New Jersey A.B. Economics Philip R. McKenna Chicago, Illinois A.B. Sociology Student Body President, N.S.H.P. Michael P. McKone Detroit, Michigan A.B. Government Intramurals Robert T. McLane Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania B.S. Mechanical Engineering John J. McLaughlin Philadelphia, Pennsylvania B.S. Chemical Engineering A.I.Ch.E. L. Frank McNally Dallas, Texas B.A. Marketing Brian J. McNamara New Hyde Park, New York B.A. Accounting Michael D. McNicholas Pompano Beach, Florida A.B. Economics Boxing, Hall Judicial Board Michael A. Mead Stamford, Connecticut A.B. Communication Arts Tennis, Equestrian Club, Student Senate Richard A. Meckel East Norwalk, Connecticut A.B. English Student Life Council, S.U.A.C. James A. Median Johnstown, Pennsylvania B.S. Aero-Space Engineering Glee Club Richard T. Meehan Bridgeport, Connecticut A.B. General Program In tramurals John J. Megall Chicago, Illinois A.B. General Program Irish Guard Gregory G. Meier Oklahoma City, Oklahoma A.B. History S.U.S.C. Richard M. Melin Shawnee, Oklahoma B.S. Chemistry David L. Menzel West Orange, New Jersey A.B. History Michael P. Merlie Merchantville, New Jersey A.B. Sociology James A. Merlitti Akron, Ohio A.B. Economics Football 294 Eric M. Meyer Huron, Ohio A.B. Sociology Fencing, Hall Council Leo J. Meyer Indianapolis, Indiana A.B. Government John T. Micha -Macon, Georgia B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, Dean ' s List, Intramurals Richard J. Michaels Oskaloosa, Iowa B.S. Geology Arnold Air Society, Irish Air Society, A.S.C.E. William Middendorf Washington, D.C. A.B. Government Rugby Thomas Mignanelli Cranston, Rhode Island B.A. Accounting Wrestling, Marketing Club David A. Miktlonis Jackson, Michigan A.B. Government Michael E. Mihalitsianos Panama, Panama B.S. Electrical Engineering I.E.E.E. Robert J. Miko Garfield Heights, Ohio A.B. Communication Arts Alpha Phi Omega John G. Miller Rocky River, Ohio B.A. Marketing Alpha Phi Omega, Business Administration Council Robert A. Miller Elmhurst, Illinois B.A. Finance Stephen A. Miller Ironton, Ohio B.S. Physics William M. Miller Denver, Colorado B.S. Aero-Space Engineering Crew, Wrestling, Rugby, N.S.H.P., A.I.A.A. Ronald R. Mills Evanston, Illinois B.A. Management Glee Club Dennis C. Mindnich Wayland, Massachusetts A.B. Sociology David P. Minicucci Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania B.S. Aero-Space Engineering A.I.A.A., N.S.H.P. William Miskell Omaha, Nebraska B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, Intramurals, Social Commission Mark A. Mitchell Columbus, Ohio A.B. Preprofessional Aesculapians, N.S.H.P. Thomas E. Mitchell Roanoke, Virginia A.B. Government K. of C., Intramurals Robert L. Mitsch Wheeling, West Virginia B.S. Physics. Philip S. Mokrzecki Hadley, Massachusetts A.B. History Gustavo A. Molina Medellin, Columbia B.S. Mechanical Engineering John R. Monnich Hillsdale, Michigan B.A. Accounting B. Carlos Montufar Quito, Ecuador B.S. Engineering Science 295 The Class of 1970 Robert P. Mooney Wethersfield, Connecticut B.A. Marketing Marketing Club, Finance Club, Intramurals James E. Moore Salina, Kansas A.B. Preprofessional Honor Council Christopher J. Moran Vermilion, Ohio B.S. Preprofessional Hockey John A. Moran Hagerstown, Maryland A.B. English Patrick J. Moran Houston, Texas A.B. History Observer, Leprechan, Rugby, Sailing Richard F. Moran St. Louis, Missouri A.B. English Scholastic Editor, N.S.H.P. William J. Moran Rockville, Maryland A.B. Sociology Robert F. Morand Cincinnati, Ohio A.B. Aero-Space Engineering Pi Tau Sigma, Dean ' s List John H. Mordaunt Edina, Minnesota A.B. Government Hockey Douglas H. Moreland Seattle, Washington A.B. English Robert A. Moritz Biloxi, Mississippi B.A. Accounting Michael Morrissey Fitchbury, Massachusetts B.S. Preprofessional Sailing Club, Cross Country, Boxing Douglas L. Morrow Geneva, New York A.B. English Debate Ronald V. Mosca Newburgh, New York B.A. Accounting Band, S.U.S.C. Lawrence G. Moser Dallas, Texas B.A. Finance Joseph D. Moses Fairview Park, Ohio A.B. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta, Aesculapians Frank J. Muench Elm Grove, Wisconsin B.S. Physics Physics Club John C. Mullane Nashville, Tennessee A.B. Government Patrick J. Mullin Fort Wayne, Indiana A.B. History S.U.S.C. James W. Murphy Taunton, Massachusetts A.B. Preprofessional Aesculapians, Intramurals Michael A. Murphy -Findlay, Ohio B.S. Aero-Space Engineering Soccer, A.I.A.A. Michael J. Murphy Albuquerque, New Mexico B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta, Aesculapians, Track Patrick E. Murphy Wyoming, Illinois B.A. Marketing Class Officer, Marketing Club Thomas A. Murphy Bloomfield Hills, Michigan B.A. Accounting Intramurals, S.U.S.C., Debate, Y.A.F. 296 Timothy B. Murphy Needham, Massachusetts A.B. Communication Arts Dean ' s List, Hockey, Intramurals, Golf, N.S.H.P. F. Joseph Murray Battle Creek, Michigan B.S. Chemical Engineering A.I.Ch.E. Joseph F. Murray Lowell, Massachusetts A.B. Government Thomas J. Myers Auburn, Massachusetts B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta, Crew, Aesculapians Kevin E. Myles Attleboro, Massachusetts B.A. Marketing Marketing Club Stephen Mysliwiec Grand Rapids, Michigan A.B. Sociology C.A.P., N.S.H.P. Frederick J. Nachtney Springfield, Illinois B.S. Chemistry, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Soccer, Aesculapians Gregory J. Naples Palatine, Illinois B.A. Accounting Scholastic Paul T. Napolski Berwyn, Illinois A.B. Sociology Sociology Club Thomas Nash Flushing, New York A.B. Sociology Football Robert G. Naso Reading, Pennsylvania B.A. Management John Nelson Poland, Ohio B.S. Mechanical Engineering 297 Robert D. Neubauer Wisconsin Dells, Wisconsin B.A. Management Rugby, Interhall Sports Christopher J. Neubert Riverside, Connecticut B.A. Marketing Pre-Law Society, Marketing Club, Interhall Sports Stephen P. Newton, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Indiana A.B. English YCS, Free University, Theatre George H. Niarchos Canton, Ohio B.S. Metallurgy. Juan M. Nieto Presidio, Texas B.S. Biology Alpha Phi Omega, Aesculapians, CILA, N.S.H.P. Herman F. Nijhout Curacao, Net. Antilles B.S. Biology Gregory C. Noel Lancaster, Pennsylvania B.A. Accounting Michael W. Nolan Columbus, Ohio A.B. Mathematics WSND Kevin W. Noonan Mableton, Georgia B.S. Aero-Space Engineering William F. Noone Clinton, Connecticut B.A. Marketing Baseball, Social Commission, Marketing Club Charles R. Norton Cleveland Heights, Ohio B.A. Accounting CILA, Crew Daniel P. Norton Cleveland, Ohio B.S. Mechanical Engineering Richard C. Noser Birmingham, Alabama A.B. Sociology Frank H. Novy Three Oaks, Michigan B.S. Mechanical Engineering Moreau Chorale, Glle Club, N.S.H.P. Michael J. Nussbaum Amarillo, Texas B.A. Management Phi Beta Kappa, Hall Council Daniel J. Oberst Rochester, New York A.B. Modern Languages Band, Theatre 298 The Class of 1970 Edward A. O ' Brien Attleboro, Massachusetts B.A. Management N.S.H.P., Intramurals Michael J. O ' Brien Mesa, California A.B. Economics Boxing, N.S.H.P. Michael J. O ' Brien Crestwood, Missouri B.S. Mechanical Engineering Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E. Robert J. O ' Brien Winnetka, Illinois A.B. Economics Hall Government Richard J. O ' Brien Rocky Point, New York A.B. Psychology Stephen V. O ' Brien Delray Beach, Florida B.S. Engineering Science S.U.A.C., N.S.H.P. William M. O ' Brien Lynn, Massachusetts A.B. Government Boxing, Intramurals James J. O ' Connell Newport, Rhode Island A.B. Sociology Track, Student Senate, N.S.H.P. Thomas P. O ' Connell Fort Lee, New Jersey A.B. History Swimming Frederick O ' Conner Gloucester, New Jersey B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta, Aesculapians Frank W. O ' Connor Hornell, New York A.B. Art Lacrosse, A.S.C.E. Michael P. O ' Connor Orchard Park, New York A.B. English Juggler, Scholastic, Dome Terrence O ' Connor Buffalo, New York J.D. Law Thomas J. O ' Hara Chicago, Illinois A.B. Economics James G. O ' Kane Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B. Economics Young Democrats Frederico Olarte Medellin, Colombia A.B. Economics Anthony M. Olivo Haddonfield. New Jersey B.S. Preprofessional Robert F. O ' Malley Miami, Florida A.B. Economics Omicron Delta Epsilon, Tennis Robert D. O ' NeiU Norwich, New York B.A. Management Campus Judicial Board Willem T. O ' Reilly Crystal Lake, Illinois B.S. Mathematics Theatre William J. Orga Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania B.A. Marketing Management Baseball Michael Oriard Spokane, Washington A.B. English Football, C.A.P. Cristobal Orrantia Guayaquil, Equador B.S. Mechanical Engineering Thomas M. Osbome Hewlett, New York B.A. Management Intramurals, Glee Club, S.U.A.C. 299 The Class of 1970 Brian O ' Shaughnessy Wilmette, Illinois A.B. Sociology Gerald E. O ' Shaughnessy Wichita, Kansas A.B. Government Interhall Sports, Junior Parents Weekend John Z. Osmar -Vienna, Austria A.B. Sociology John Ostrowski Jr. Lynn, Massachusetts B.S. Mechanical Engineering A.S.M.E., K. of C. Paul D. Ott Fort Lauderdale, Florida A.B. English Social Commission James R. Owens Weehawken, New Jersey A.B. Government Interhall Sports, New Jersey Club Daniel G. Paddick Endwell, New York B.S. Civil Engineering A.S.C.E. James S. Padjen Lansing, Illinois B.A. Marketing Roger P. Palma Rochester, New York A.B. Sociology Sociology Club, N.S.H.P. Dan Palmer Tallahassee, Florida A.B. Sociology Social Commission R. Dennis Parent Greenland, New Hampshire B.S. Aero Space Engineering John F. Parolin Elmwood Park, Illinois B.S. Mechanical Engineering A.S.M.E. Paul P. Partyka Philadelphia, Pennsylvania B.S. Chemistry Connie M. Pascale Somerville, New Jersey A.B. Government Thomas J. Passaro Warren, Pennsylvania B.A. Accounting Wrestling Michael J. Paterni Washington, D.C. B.A. Accounting Donald E. Patrician Pennsauken, New Jersey A.B. Engineering Science Interhall Sport, Sailing Club, C.J.F. Charles Patterson Framingham, Massachusetts B.S. Physics Timothy R. Patton Western Springs, Illinois B.A. Marketing Marketing Club, Soccer Club, N.S.H.P. Robert E. Pautot Youngstown, Ohio B.S. Civil Engineering WSND, A.S.C.E. Alex W. Pawlicki Calumet City, Illinois B.S. Electrical Engineering I.E.E.E. John R. Pedrotty Jr. Florissant, Missouri B.S. Chemical Engineering A.I.Ch.E., Soccer Club, N.S.H.P. Martin E. Pehl Thompsonville, Connecticut A.B. History William R. Pellettieri Nashville, Tennessee A.B. Government 300 Thomas R. Pesar Rochester. New York B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta John R. Pescatore Ridge Field, New Jersey A.B. Sociology Intramurah. N.S.H.P. Eugene A. Peters Gary. Indiana B.A. Accounting James J. Peters Benton Harbor, Michigan A.B. Modem Languages Innsbruck Club John M. Petersoo East Paterson, New Jersey A.B. Preprofessional Ski Club, Pre-Med Club Nicholas L, Petroni Glassboro. New Jersey B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi Charles Piacentino Marion, Ohio A.B. Sociology Football, Boxing, C.I.L.A., N.S.H.P. William T. Picchioni Baldwin, New York A.B. English Rugby, Hall Presidents Council David H. Picton Rockpon. Texas B.A. Management Paul S. Pieffer Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania B.A. Management Marketing Club, Management Club, A.I.S.E.C. Owen P. Pieper Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania B.A. Finance Business College Council, Marketing Club, Management Club John S. Pierce West Roxbury. Massachusetts A.B. English La Crosse, Boxing Club William Pierce West Roxbury, Massachusetts A.B. Government Interhall Sports, N.S.H.P. Timothy S. Pishko Marietta, Ohio B.S. Chemical Engineering Fencing, Band Lei E. Pitts II Dallas, Texas A.B. Sociology Glee Club, Cheerleader John K. Plumb Glenwood Landing, New York J.D. Law Gray ' s Inn, Moot Court Michael Pohlmeyer Mexico, Missouri B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi. Student Senate Timothy H. Poky Mishawaka, Indiana A.B. Psychology Intremurals. Student Affairs Commission William R. Ponko Merrill. Wisconsin B. Arch Architecture Patrick C. Poo Los Angeles, California B.S. Preprofessional Delta Theta Delta, Alpha Epsilon Delta, N.S.H.P. David G. Porter Nolargo, Florida A.B. Government Robert A. Posival Cincinnati, Ohio B.S. Mechanical Engineering A-S. M.E.. N.S.H.P. Robert Preodergast Arnold, Nebraska B.S. Aero Space Engineering Intermurals, Bengal Bouts, Glee Club Stepfaaa D. Prendergast Wilmington. Delaware A.B. History 301 The Class of 1970 Kenneth S. Przewoznik Chicago, Illinois B.A. Accounting Business Administration Council, OC Judicial Board Joseph E. Quaderer Floral Park, New York B.A. Marketing Track, Cross Country Robert J. Quinlan Reedsburg, Wisconsin J.D. Law Moot Court, Gray ' s Inn, Delta Epsilon Sigma Alvaro Quiros La Canada, California B.A. Accounting. Vito L. Racanelli Chicago, Illinois A.B. Economics Omicron Delta Epsilon, AIESEC, Football David W. Rackiewicz Stratford, Connecticut B.S. Chemical Engineering Intramurals, A.I.Ch.E. John M. Radovich Knoxville, Tennessee B.S. Chemical Engineering Crew, A.I.Ch.E. Frank W. Ralph Irwin, Pennsylvania A.B. Government John T. Ratcliffe Rosyln, Pennsylvania A.B. History Richard F. Ravnikar Amherst, Ohio B.A. Management Intramurals, Management Club G. Robert Read Birmingham. Michigan B.A. Marketing Mardi Gras Michael K. Reagan Mountain Lake, New Jersey A.B. English David A. Redle Akron, Ohio B.A. Management Intramurals, Hall Judicial Board Thomas S. Reed Bethesda, Maryland A.B. Music Band Raymond A. Reher Oak Lawn, Illinois B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, Intramurals Robert Reichenbach West Acton, Massachusetts B.A. Marketing Track John M. Reid Summit, New Jersey A.B. Aero-Space Engineering A.I.A.A., N.S.H.P. Edward Reifenberg Dowagiac, Michigan B.S. Civil Engineering James C. Reilly Yonkers, New York A.B. Sociology Football Richard Reinthaler Paramus, New Jersey A.B. Government Dome, Intramurals, N.S.H.P. Steven A. Reisinger Rochester, New York B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, Junior Parents Weekend Richard J. Remijas Chicago, Illinois A.B. Government Intramurals, Drama George E. Revtyak Greenwood, Indiana B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta, Intramurals David W. Rewald Duluth, Minnesota B.S. Mathematics Intramurals, N.S.H.P. 302 Richard C. Reynolds Madison, Wisconsin A.B. Engineering Science Richard D. Rhode South Bend, Indiana B.S. Mathematics Paul F. Rice Elmgrove, Wisconsin A.B. Economics George Richa Panama, Panama B.S. Chemical Engineering A.I.Ch.E. Richard T. Richter San Antonio, Texas B.S. Mechanical Engineering Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E. Richard M. Richie Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin A.B. Speech and Drama Stephen J. Riepenhoff Lima, Ohio B.S. Mechanical Engineering Hall Council Robert P. Rigney Belleville, Illinois A.B. Government Senate, Student Government Cabinet, NSA Timothy P. Riley Warren, Ohio B.S. Electrical Engineering Dean ' s List, I.E.E.E. Eugene F. Ritzenthaler Phoenix, Arizona A.B. Government John R. Roach Columbus, Ohio A.B. Government Dean ' s List, Young Republicans Michael B. Roach Columbus, Ohio A.B. Preprofessional Soccer, Aesculapians 303 The Class of 1970 Joseph M. Robbie Miami, Florida B.S. Mechanical Engineering A.S.M.E. Vincent Robelotto Albany, New York B.A. Management Intramurals, Bengal Bouts, Management C lub Daniel R. Robusto Amsterdam, New York B.A. Accounting Peter D. Rocca, C.S.C Notre Dame, Indiana A.B. History Moreau Chorale Richard J. Roddewig Chicago, Illinois A.B. History T. Michael Roddy Belair, Maryland B.A. Management Lacrosse Richard M. Roderick Silver Spring, Maryland B.A. Accounting Intramurals, Student Government Treasurer Alfred H. Rohol Evanston, Illinois B.A. Finance Soccer James E. Rohr Shaker Heights, Ohio A.B. Economics Omicron Delta Epsilon, Alpha Phi Omega, Intramurals James E. Rollins Cumberland, Maryland A.B. Psychology Boxing Henry S. Romano Skokie, Illinois A.B. Government Kevin M. Rooney Wantagh, New York A.B. English Lacrosse, Student Senate, WSND Thomas F. Rooney New Hyde Park, New York B.A. Management Arnold Air Society, Student Life Commission Robert J. Rosenbach Comfort, Texas A.B. Government Charles L. Rossetti York, Pennsylvania B.A. Management Management Club Robert W. Rovito Shamekin, Pennsylvania B.S. Aero-Space Engineering A.I.A.A. John D. Rowe Lansing, Illinois B.S. Biology Mental Health John H. Rubel Glen Ellyn, Illinois A.B. Economics Omicron Delta Epsilon Eugene J. Rudnik Lincolnwood, Illinois B.A. Finance Daniel L. Russell Douglastown, New York B.Arch. Architecture Intramurals James L. Ruzicka Portland, Oregon A.B. Government Dean ' s List, Football, CILA Robert J. Ryan Wilmette, Illinois B.S. Finance Hall Council, Dean ' s List Thomas D. Ryan Saint Louis, Missouri B.A. Accounting Boxing, Intramurals, Friends of the Migrants Thomas M. Ryan Kensington, Maryland A.B. Economics Intramurals, Finance Club 304 Stephen D. Ryc.vna, Jr. Lockport, New York B.S. Prcprofessional Track, Cross Country ' , Intramurals, N.S.H.P. Steven J. Saeugling Monona, Iowa B.A. Management Baseball, S.L.S.C.. Management Club Richard J. SalzbroDer Douglas, Arizona B.S. Metallurgy Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Sigma Mu. A.I.M.E. Eric J. Sapdeea South Bend, Indiana A.B. History Fencing. Golf, Soccer, Intramurals, WSND Michael Sandretto Snyder. New York B.S. Chemical Engineering A.I.Ch.E.. Intramurals Grant W. Sassen Grand Island, Nebraska A.B. History Glee Club Kenneth L. Savage Plymouth, Pennsylvania B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta, Aesculpians, Intramurals Michael W. Sayer South Bend. Indiana B.A. Management Arnold Air Society Robert J. Scardina New Hartford, New York B.S. Preprofessional Aesculapians Nicholas Scarpelli, Jr. Spokane, Washington A.B. General Program Monogram Club, Baseball, N.S.H.P. Ronald A. Schaefer New town. Pennsylvania B.S. Physics Intramurals, Mardi Gras Thomas W. Schaller Uniondale. New York B.S. Electrical Engineering I.E.E.E. Thomas G. Schatz Omaha. Nebraska A.B. English James B. Scberer Media, Pennsylvania A.B. Economics Student Senate. Sophomore Class Council John W. Schermerhorn Pittsfteld, Maine B.S. Mathematics David R. Schiel Michigan City. Indiana B.S. Preprofessional Rugby, Aesculapians Nicholas Schiralli Gary. Indiana A.B. English Water Polo, Swimming Richard Schfegel East Orange, New Jersey A.B. Modern Languages Innsbruck Club Donald R. Schmidt Plainfield, New Jersey A.B. Sociology Terr? J. Schmitt Lafayette, Indiana B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, Baseball Brother George Schmitz Notre Dame, Indiana A.B. Modem Languages Robert P. Schmuhl Michigan City. Indiana A.B. English Observer Edward W. Schreck Milliard. Ohio B.S. Preprofessional Observer Thomas Schrepfer Metamora, Illinois B.S. Preprofessional 305 The Class of 1970 Karl J. Schroeder Suffern, New York A.B. Preprofessional Paul F. Schubert Marietta, Ohio B.S. Chemistry Science Quarterly Donald R. Schuering Quincy, Illinois J.D. Law Albert H. Scbumaker II Columbus, Indiana A.B. Sociology Soccer, Swimming David J. Schuster St. Thomas, Virgin Islands B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, Off Campus Judicial Board James J. Schwartz Greensburg, Pennsylvania A.B. Government Soccer, Intramurals, Young Democrats Thomas D. Sclafani Brooklyn, New York B.A. Marketing K. of C., Marketing Club, Pre-Law Society Anthony C. Scolaro Cicero, Illinois B.A. Finance Blue Circle, Honor Council David A. Scott Oakdale, Pennsylvania A.B. Government John P. Scott Maple Glen, Pennsylvania B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta, N.S.H.P. Robert A. Scott Covington, Kentucky B.S. Electrical Engineering I.E.E.E. Robert A. Scrivens North Adams, Massachusetts A.B. English Intramurals Daniel J. Sedley Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania A.B. Modern Langauages Delta Phi Alpha, Young Republicans Jeffrey Seiter Xenia, Ohio A.B. Engineering Science Joseph J. Sepkoski, Jr. Sparta, New Jersey B.S. Geology Science Quarterly Raymond J. Serafin Garden City, Michigan A.B. Communication Arts Scholastic, N.S.H.P. Christopher E. Servant Attleboro Falls, Massachusetts A.B. English Crew, Boxing, Lacrosse, N.S.H.P. Frank A. Seser Lorain, Ohio A.B. History WSND, N.S.H.P. Charles L. Shafer Los Alamos, New Mexico A.B. Government Mitchell F. Shaker, Jr Niles, Ohio A.B. Economics Intramurals William C. Sheehan Westchester, Illinois B.A. Finance Sailing, Business Review, Soccer William M. Sheehan Flossmoor, Illinois B.A. Finance Intramurals, S.U.S.C., Finance Club Thomas M. Sherman Pittsfield, Massachusetts B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi Stephen E. Shields Clinton, Maryland A.B. Government Grand Prix, Hall Judicial Board 306 ;-- li Thomas A. Shine Xenia, Ohio A.B. Communication Arts Richard W. Shock Latrobe, Pennsylvania B.S. Biology John C. Shortell Wallingford, Connecticut A.B. History N.S.H.P. Bruce A. Shurtz Kalamazoo. Michigan A.B. Government Ski Club, Hall Council Donald J. Simantz Chicago, Illinois B.A. Finance James R. Simpson Wyomissing, Pennsylvania B.S. Preprofessional Intramurals, Sports Car Club Brian J. Siplo Rochester, New York A.B. English Ole B. Skarstein Mo I Rana, Norway B.Arch Architecture Tau Sigma Delta, Track, Scholastic, Observer John E. Slattery Lima, New York B.A. Finance Richard W. Slaw son Beaverton, Oregon J.D. Law Moot Court, Law School President, 1970 John L. Slimm Trenton, New Jersey J.D. Law Student Bar Association, Gray ' s Inn Daniel M. Smith Bloomfield Hills, Michigan B.S. Electrical Engineering Edward M. Smith Dayton, Ohio A.B. Government WSND, Legal Aid Committee James A. Smith, Jr. Northbrook, Illinois A.B. English Mark C. Smith New Hampton, Iowa B.S. Mathematics Michael T. Smith Westmont, New Jersey B.S. Electrical Engineering Arnold Air Society, Juniror Parents Weekend, S.U.S.C. 307 The Class of 1970 Russell P. Smith, C.S.C. Cleveland, Ohio A.B. English E. O ' Mally Smith West Haven, Connecticut A.B. Government Intramurals, N.S.H.P. Thomas C. Smith Western Springs, Illinois B.S. Mechanical Engineering A.S.M.E. Eugene B. Smyk Coal City, Illinois B.S. Chemical Engineering A.I.Ch.E. Paul F. Snyder Oswego, New York B.S. Chemical Engineering A.S.M.E. Thomas C. Sopko Ravenna, Ohio J.D. Law Phi Alpha Theta, Bar Association, Gray ' s Inn William H. Sorrell Burlington, Vermont A.B. History C.I.L.A., N.S.H.P. David G. Souers Akron, Ohio B.A. Accounting William H. Spahr San Antonio, Texas B.A. Management Interhall Sports, Dean ' s List Robert J. Speidel Levittown, New York B.S. Aero Space Engineering Arnold Air Society Thomas S. Sperber Cincinnati, Ohio A.B. General Program David K. Spieler Lima, Ohio B.A. Marketing Marketing Club, Management Club Thomas B. Springer La Jolla, California B.A. Finance Management Club Edward C. Squires Mooresville, Indiana B.S. Electrical Engineering Manager Kenneth P. Stachiw Cranford, New Jersey B.S. Civil Engineering Jay Standring Chicago, Illinois A.B. Sociology Football Robert W. Stanton Inverness, Illinois A.B. Economics Christopher Starr Snyder, New York A.B. Preprofessional Intramurals, Aescuapians James Stearns Harlowton, Montana A.B. Psychology Mental Health Daniel G. StefFen St. Louis, Missouri B.S. Preprofessional Psychology Club Con F. Sterling, Jr. Berwyn, Pennsylvania B.A. Finance Intramurals H. Patrick Stern Rock River, Ohio B.S. Preprofessional A.E.D., Honor Council Larry C. Stewart Arlington Heights, Illinois B.S. Management C.J.F., Hockey, Pre Law Society Michael Stinglianese Roselle, Illinois B.S. Physics 308 tfeia Patrick J. Stillisano Willoughby, Ohio B.S. Preprofessional Aesculapians, Young Republicans, Ski Club Thomas P. Stocky Forest Park, Illinois B.S. Chemistry A.C.S., Drama J. Peter Stonitscb Glen Cove, New York B.S. Mathematics Mathematics Club Steven A. Strachota Campbellsport, Wisconsin B.A. Marketing Paul G. Strohm Scarsdale, New York B.A. Management George W. Stuart Cheshire, Connecticut B.S. Electrical Engineering Manager, Intramurals David J. Stumm Aurora, Illinois B.A. Finance Observer, Sailing Club, Finance Club Charles A. Stuppy Cleveland Heights. Ohio A.B. Economics Intramurals, Drama Mark Sturm Memphis. Tennessee B.A. Accounting J. Michael Suarez Phoenix. Arizona B.S. Preprofessional A.E.D., Aesculapians John T. Sucato Lake Bluff, Illinois B.A. Business Administration Brian P. Sullivan Elkins Park, Pennsylvania A.B. English 309 The Class of 1970 David W. Sullivan Terre Haute, Indiana B.A. Marketing Pre-Law Society, Marketing Club Gregory M. Sullivan Dallas, Texas A.B. Government Young Democrats Richard T. Sullivan Bronx, New York J.D. Law Thomas A. Sullivan Framingham, Massachusetts B.S. Mechanical Engineering N.S.H.P. Timothy J. Sullivan Tulsa, Oklahoma A.B. Government S.U.A.C. Timothy C. Sweeney Madison, Wisconsin A.L. Economics Blue Circle Michael E. Sweet North Miami Beach, Florida A.B. Preprofessional CILA Thomas J. Talcott North Olmsted, Ohio A.B. Economics Tau Kappa Alpha, Omicron Delta Epsilon Stephen J. Tapscott West Des Moines, Iowa A.B. English Harold Tarkington Greenwich, Connecticut B.Arch. Architecture Leprechaun, Intramurals Edward J. Tavares Fall River, Massachusetts B.S. Aero-Space Engineering Soccer Francis X. Taylor Washington, D.C. A.B. Government Arnold Air Society, Afro-American Society Richard P. Terrell Cincinnati, Ohio B.S. Chemistry Hockey John J. Tbeisen Jefferson City, Missouri BA.. Management N.S.H.P. John F. Thele n Kenosha, Wisconsin B.A. Marketing Marketing Club, Ski Club, Sports Car Club Bruce R. Thomas Alliance, Ohio B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta Robert J. Tissier San Francisco, California B.A. Management Intramurals George J. Tisten Kristinehamn, Sweden B.F.A. Art Dome Assistant Editor Joseph P. Tomain West Long Branch, New Jersey A.B. Government Pre-Law Society, Student Government Andrew J. Tomko Baltimore, Maryland A.B. Communication Arts Timothy P. Toomey Evergreen Park, Illinois B.A. Management Intramurals Ronald D. Torborg Fort Wayne, Indiana B.Arch. Architecture A.I.A. Frederick Torrisi Arlington, Vermont B.S. Physics Scholastic, Ski Club Edmond E. Traille Oakland, California B.A. Accounting 310 Thomas C. Trankina River Forest, Illinois B.A. Marketing Joseph I). Trepanier Gary, Indiana B.S. Aero-Space Engineering A.I.A.A. Football John A. Troeger South Bend, Indiana B.A. Accounting Sailing Club Michael Truesdell Southfield Michigan B.S. Electrical Engineering Mental Health, N.S.H.P. Andres Trujillo Madrid, Spain B.A. Finance Pan-American Club David J. Trull Tewksbury, Massachusetts A.B. Economics Blue Circle, Student Senate, Intramurals Benjamin Truskoski Bristol, Connecticut B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, Knights of Columbus Thomas Tully, C.S.C Short Hills, New Jersey A.B. Sociology Louis G. Tutino South Bend, Indiana A.B. Communication Arts WSND James F. Tynan Syracuse, New York B.S. Civil Engineering A.S.C.E. Joseph P. Tynan New Orleans, Louisiana A.B. English Scholastic, WSND Francis Underwood West Helena, Arkansas B.S. Aero-Space Engineering James R. Urban Avon, Connecticut A.B. History Rodrigo Uribe Jr. Colombia, South America B.S. Mechanical Engineering Pan-American Club, Soccer Robert E. Vadnal Pueblo, Colorado B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta Paul J. Valeri Danbury, Connecticut A.B. Government WSND, Big Brother, Intramurals John B. Van De North Mishawaka, Indiana J.D. Law Moot Court Michael J. Van Dyke Kansas City, Missouri A.B. Economics Robert J. Vasily -Gary, Indiana B.A. Marketing Band Francis J. Vatterott Creve Coeur, Missouri A.B. Communication Arts Observer David A. Vecchi Canandaigua, New York B.A. Accounting Social Commissioner Jose A. Velez Jackson Heights, New York A.B. Engineering Science Donald G. Vera Warren, Ohio B.S. Chemical Engineering A.I.Ch.E. John E. V ermeire Rochester, New York A.B. Psychology 311 Jaime F. Villalon Makati, Rizal-Philippines A.B. Economics I.S.O. Raymond Villarosa Upper Montclair, New Jersey A.B. Government Karate Club Richard S. Vinson Belmont, Massachusetts B.A. Management John J. Vogel II South Orange, New Jersey B.A. Management Equestrian Club, Mardi Gras M. Robert Voitier Church Point, Louisiana B.S. Preprofessional Baseball Timothy G. Walch Grosse Pointe, Michigan A.B. History S.U.A.C., Sociology Club, Young Republicans William G. Wall Hamden, Connecticut A.B. English Swimming, Intramurals James R. Wallace Rochester, New York A.B. Psychology Michael J. Waller Rock ford, Illinois A.B. Economics Alpha Phi Omega, Omicron Delta Epsilon, Intramurals David E. Walsh Mishawaka, Indiana J.D. Law Robert F. Walsh, Jr. Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania A.B. English Terrence M. Walsh Johnstown, New York B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, Intramurals Thomas E. Walsh Onaga, Kansas B.S. Preprofessional N.S.H.P. Mark W. Walter Slinger, Wisconsin A.B. History David R. Ward Decatur, Illinois B.S. Electrical Engineering Thomas J. Ward Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania A.B. Modern Languages Scholastic, NSA Commission 312 The Class of 1970 Ronald J. Wasowski South Bend, Indiana B.S. Physics Physics Club Robert W. Watson Dundas, Ontario A.B. Economics Track Robert L. Walters Oklahoma City, Oklahoma B.S. Chemistry American Chemical Society Paul K. Weathersby Worchester, Massachusetts B.S. Chemical Engineering Crew, A.I.Ch.E. Tim J. Weber Topeka, Kansas B.S. Preprofessional Alpha Epsilon Delta, Track, N.S.H.P. Francis P. Weinheimer Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania B.S. Engineering Science Intramurals, Band William H. Weirich Medford Lakes, New Jersey B.S. Mechanical Engineering Golf, Class Council John K. Weitzel Louisville, Kentucky A.B. Government CILA, Class Council Freddie L. Welcher Augusta, Georgia B.S. Mathematics Afro- American Society, CJ.F. Philip J. Welchman Mill Valley, California A.B. General Program S.D.S., CILA, N.S.H.P. Robert F. Wellman Lima, Ohio B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, AIESEC, Intramurals Daniel J. Wenstrap Cincinnati, Ohio A.B. Government Glenn A. Wergin Brookfield, Wisconsin B.S. Preprofessional Young Republicans Richard T. Werner Madison, Wisconsin B.A. Accounting Judicial Board David C. Wetmore Canton, Ohio B.A. Accounting Intramurals, Social Commission James J. Wbelan Freehold, New Jersey A.B. Economics Paul M. Whhe Beaumont, Texas B.A. Finance Hall Judicial Board Richard T. White Modesto, California A.B. Economics James C. Whitmire Corpus Christi, Texas A.B. Sociology Band John J. Wierschem Hales Comer, Wisconsin B.S. Mechanical Engineering John P. Wietfaoff, Jr Westbury, New York B.A. Marketing Honor Council Randall Wilbert Fort Wayne, Indiana A.B. Government Arnold Air Society, Bengal Bouts, Young Republicans David C. Wilburn Fort Lauderdale, Florida A.B. Government Scholastic Dennis P. Wilkins Mobile, Alabama B.S. Physics 313 The Class of 1970 Dennis E. Williams Fort Lauderdale, Florida A.B. Psychology Sociology Club, Intramurals Patrick J. Wilson Memphis, Tennessee B.S. Civil Engineering Tau Beta Phi, Chi Epsilon, Dome-Managing Editor Robert E. Wilson Memphis, Tennessee B.S. Mechanical Engineering Golf William J. Wise Chicago, Illinois B.S. Chemistry Stephen Witanowski East Williston, New York B.S. Mechanical Engineering Christopher F. Wolf Grand Rapids, Michigan B.A. Accounting Irish Guard John L. Woll Cincinnati, Ohio B.S. Aero-Space Engineering Frederick W. Wolnitzek Fort Wright, Kentucky B.Arch. Architecture Stephen D. Wolnitzek Fort Wright, Kentucky A.B. History Hall Government Kenneth R. Wong Cleveland, Ohio B.A. Accounting Young Republicans Bruce G. Wood Woodcliff Lake, New Jersey B.A. Marketing Gregory A. Wood Sturgis, Michigan A.B. Modern Languages N.S.H.P. Francis X. Wright Baltimore, Maryland J.D. Law Lawyer, Student Bar Association, Gray ' s Inn Andrew J. Wyrobek Indianapolis, Indiana B.S. Physics Crew, Intramurals, Theater Michael K. Yarbrough Columbus, Ohio A.B. Sociology Innsbruck Club Andrew W. Yeager Binghamton, New York B.A. Accounting Equestrian Club David A. Young Bay City, Michigan A.B. Sociology Sophomore Literary Festival S.U.A.C. J. Talbot Young Suffield, Connecticut A.B. Government Glee Club William J. Young Danville, Illinois A.B. Economics Omicron Delta Epsilon James W. Younger Helena, Montana B.S. Physics Physics Club, Knights of Columbus Michael A. Yuhas LaPorte, Indiana A.B. Government Francis D. Zaffere Federalsburg, Maryland B.A. Marketing Intramurals J. Grant Zajas South Bend, Indiana J.D. Law Gray ' s Inn, Student Bar Association, Moot Court Charles R. Zappalla Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania A.B. Government 314 Duminick A. Zarcone Rochester, New York A.B. Government Head Start, WSND, Intramurals John L. Zavertnik Miami, Florida B.A. Management Thomas L. Zawodny Toledo, Ohio B.S. Aero- Space Engineering Football John J. Zebroski Brentwood, Maryland B.S. Electrical Engineering I.E.E.E. John W. Zeller Allentown, Pennsylvania B.A. Marketing Moreau Chorale, Theatre Norman L. Zeller Alexander, Illinois A.B. Economics Edward J. Zewinski Turners Falls. Massachusetts B.A. Management Management Club, Football Patrick J. Zika Ottumwa, Iowa A.B. Engineering Science Student Manager, S.U.A.C., Young Republicans Paul E. Zirnmer Kettering. Ohio A.B. Economics Omicron Delta Epsilon, S.U.A.C. Geoffrey Zimmerman Orwigsburg, Pennsylvania A.B. Sociology Football John B. Zimmerman Winneconne, Wisconsin A.B. Government S.U.A.C., Student Senate, Student Life Council Gregory J. Ziombra Belleville, Illinois B.A. Marketing Intramurals, Young Republicans, Marketing Club Jay J. Ziznewski Perth Amboy, New Jersey A.B. Economics Football, Basketball Eugene F. Zlaket Tucson. Arizona A.B. Government Anthony M. Zupcic Fort Lee, New Jersey B.S. Aero- Space Engineering Carl E. Zwisler, in Carmel. Indiana A.B. Government Wrestling, WSND W I The Class of 1970 Robert H. Allaire Winona, Minnesota A.B. Sociology Friends of the Migrants Robert B. Arnot Wellesley Hills, Massachusetts A.B. Preprofessional Dean ' s List, Senate, Alpha Epsilon Delta. Frederick S. Beckman South Bend, Indiana B.F.A. Art Claude G. Chenard Manchester, New Hampshire A.B. Government Joel J. Cicerrella Lorain, Ohio A.B. Communication Arts Joseph R. Connelly Buffalo, New York A.B. Economics Paul G. Devine Bloomfield, New Jersey A.B. Sociology Arthur B. Eddy Ashley, Pennsylvania A.B. Modern Languages William T. Fahey Weirton, West Virginia B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, Student Mgr., Prelaw Society Steven N. Filips Chicago, Illinois B.S. Aero-Space Engineering Timothy M. Flood Cincinnati, Ohio B.A. Accounting John H. Garvey Sharon, Pennsylvania A.B. Government Blue Circle Gene V. George Rome, New York B.S. Aero-Space Engineering David T. Gutowski Ambridge, Pennsylvania B.A. Finance Homecoming Thomas C. Herbstritt River Forest, Illinois A.B. Communication Arts William J. Hughes Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania A.B. Economics Glee Club, SUSC, Junior-Parents Weekend Daniel M. Johndrow Millbrae, California B.A. Finance Robert J. Jones Newark, New Jersey A.B. Government Robert D. Kaiser Hamilton, Ohio B.S. Preprofessional George J. Kelly Butler, Pennsylvania A.B. Sociology Edward J. Kubatko Kittanning, Pennsylvania B.S. Civil Engineering Chi Epsilon Daniel D. Lenzo Rochester, New York B.A. Finance John M. Maloney Jackson, Mississippi A.B. History Daniel C. McElroy St. Paul, Minnesota A.B. History Honor Council, Judicial Board, Mardi Gras 316 Richard W. Mertens Solvay, New York B.A. Accounting Douglas P. Meyer Minster, Ohio A.B. Economics Omicron Delta Epsilon Robert F. Monaghan Flossmoor. Illinois B.A. Accounting John E. Mroz Osterville, Massachusetts A.B. Government Peter J. N ' eesoo Bala-Cynwyd. Pennsylvania B.S. Aero-Space Engineering A.A.I.A., SUAC, Intramurals Michael V. Norris Cleveland, Ohio B.A. Management Business Advisory Council, Rugby, Intramurals Eugene R. O ' Brien Port Credit, Ontario Canada B.A. Management Management Club, Rugby, Intramurals John J. Podesta Cincinnati, Ohio A.B. Sociology Sam R. Prisco Chicago Heights, Illinois B.A. Finance Robert C. Rossignol Manchester, New Hampshire B.S. Electrical Engineering Michael E. Saville Claremont. California B.A. Finance Vincent B. Sherry Jr. Wynnewood, Pennsylvania A.B. English Robert J. Simons Jr. Dayton, Ohio A.B. Psychology Thomas X. Sweeney Wilmette, Illinois B.A. Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma. Hilton H. Unemori Haiku, Maui. Hawaii B.S. Electrical Engineering IEEE Philip C. Webre Abaco, Bahamas A.B. Sociology Steven J. Wieland Jr. Cleveland, Ohio B.S. Physics Dean ' s List, Science Quarterly Robert Wingerson Dearborn, Michigan A.B Modern Languages James J. Albanese Ridgewood, New York A.B. Philosophy Paul L. Antas Manhasset New York A.B. Art Sergio E. Bend i on Miami, Florida B.S. Chemical Engineering Timothy J. Berry Los Altos, California A.B. English Frank G. Blundo Hackensack. New Jersey A.B. Government Edwin D. Booth South Bend. Indiana A.B. Sociology 317 Gregory G. Brown New York, New York. B.S. Chemistry. Donald J. Buckley Flossmoor, Illinois. A.B. General Program. James E. Butler Indianapolis, Indiana. A.B. Preprofessional. James H. Cawley Eldred, Pennsylvania. J.D. Law John R. Conlon Leroy, New York. B.A. Management. William J. Cox Jefferson City, Missouri. A.B. Government. James E. Crowe St. Louis, Missouri. A.B. General Program. Michael G. Davis Cincinnati, Ohio. B.S. Preprofessional. Thomas J. Deluca Glenolden, Pennsylvania. J.D. Law. Gerard K. Donovan Tulsa, Oklahoma. A.B. Preprofessional. Michael T. Earle Notre Dame, Indiana. A.B. Sociology. Frank T. Finlon North Braddock, Pennsylvania. B.S. Preprofessional. David P. Fleming Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. A.B. Government. Joseph C. Fry Los Angeles, California. B.S. Chemical Engineering. John A. Furrey Paterson, New Jersey. B.S. Preprofessional. Mark T. Hall Bend, Oregon. B.S. Preprofessional. 318 tvk The Class of 1970 Randall A. Martins Athens, Ohio. A.B. Government. Kevin M. Howard Kalamazoo. Michigan. A.B. English. Richard M. Jordan Glenview, Illinois. J.D. Law. Joseph E. Kane Lansing. Michigan. J.D. Law. Charles KentfieW Burlmgame. California. A.B. General Program. James P. Laflin St. Louis. Missouri. A.B. Rogers D. Lebaron Los Altos. California. A.B. Government. John R. Leock Muscatine. Iowa. A.B. Government Timothy J. MacCarry New City, New York. A.B. Psychology. William K. Macke Wayne. Pennsylvania. A.B. Psychology. George A. Marino Stratford, Connecticut. A.B. Economics. John H. Meany River Forest, Illinois. J.D. Law. William H. Miller San Francisco. California. A.B. General Program. James P. O ' Brien Wayne, New Jersey. A.B. English. Edward P. O ' Connor Kansas City, Missouri. A.B. Government. Timothy O ' Meilia North Palm Beach, Florida. A.B. Communication Arts. James P. O ' Snllivan Bronx, New York. A.B. Government. Michael C. Otto University Heights, Ohio. A.B. Economics. Charles A. Pfeiflfer Montclair, New Jersey. B.S. Physics. John B. Phebus South Bend. Indiana. A.B. Preprofessional. Bernard J. Raterman Washington. D.C B.S. Electrical Engineering. Vincent A. Reale Westport, Connecticut. A.B. Government Richard O. Richter Livingston. New Jersey. B.S. Mechanical Engineering. John C Rudolf- Spokane. Washington. A.B. Government. 319 The Class of 1970 John J. Ryan South Bend, Indiana. A.B. English. John S. Santi Seattle, Washington. A.B. Economics. Joseph W. Shadwell Morris Plains, New Jersey. A.B. Communication Arts. Kevin Smith Palos Heights, Illinois. A.B. English. Robert M. Smith Sioux City, Iowa. A.B. Government. Craig R. Snyder Flossmoor, Illinois. B.S. Preprofessional. Robert J. Spaulding Laconia, New Hampshire. A.B. Sociology. David M. Stark South Bend, Indiana. B.A. Finance. J. E. Staudenheimer Kenton, Ohio. A.B. Government. C. Q. Stephan Evanston, Illinois. A.B. English. John J. Stott Portland, Oregon. B.S. Chemical Engineering. James B. Stynes New York, New York. B.S. Physics. John P. Tesei Greenwich, Connecticut. B.S. Electrical Engineering. Eugene J. Topolski Michigan City, Indiana. B.A. Finance. Edward D. Verrier Warwick, Rhode Island. B.S. Preprofessional. Milton J. Vidrine Houston, Texas. B.S. Chemical Engineering. Thomas W. Ward Toms River, New Jersey. B.A. Management. Paul F. Whelan Scranton, Pennsylvania. A.B. Government. Seniors Not Pictured Ackennan, Richard Moses Lake. Washington. Alexander. Wayne L. Southgate. Michigan. Amain. Charles P. Norwalk. Ohio. Apt, Alan R. Reading. Pennsylvania. Aucin, Lawrence F. Wickliffe. Ohio. Baker, James T. Uxbridge. Massachusetts. Bars, Michael L. Farmington, Michigan. Beach, Raymond F. Manlius, New York. Beaverson, Wayne F. Elkhart, Indiana. Belmont, Edward A. Windsor. Connecticut. Berquist. James C. Ft. Collins. Colorado. Berndt, Robert A. South Bend. Indiana. Bick, Thomas K. Creve Coeur, Missouri. Blumberg, Richard M. St. Paul. Minnesota. Bradely, Charles H. Wilmington. Delaware. Brennan, Terence G. South Bend, Indiana. Brereton, Robert M. Oradell. New Jersey. Brisson, Lawrence J. Edison. New Jersey. Buchbinder. Paul W. Chicago. Illinois. Byrnes, Lawrence M. Buffalo. New York. Cahlll, Peler J. Ft. Knox. Kentucky. Camarra, Peter J. Oppenheim, New York. Carter, Bruce E. Notre Dame. Indiana. Casnore. Thomas J. Norristown. Pennsylvania. Cclizic, Michael J. Painesville, Ohio. Cerbone. Richard R. Jefferson, New York. Clinton, Patrick J. Grosse Pte. Shores, Michigan. Cochrane, Douglas W. Buffalo. New York. Connolly. Michael W. Cedar Rapids. Iowa. Cormier, Thomas R. Hartford. Connecticut. ola. Thomas H. Norwalk. Iowa. Coyle. Philip T. New Westminster. British Columbia. Craig, Michael A. Muncie. Indiana. Craig, Robert F. Muncie. Indiana. Crane, Raymond M. Chicago. Illinois. Crealuro. John A. St. Louis, Missouri. 320 Holy Cross HALL ST J05FPH HAU Creaaa. Daaiel A. Soath Bend. Induaa. CraaaxJahnM. Wen Caldwefl. New Jeney Dxfe. Jwa. A Onto. Ecaador DrCaavr. Jakt Canton. Mmoan Deeeav Mkaael F. Rncrade. Cahforma. Delirve. PtaiiB Garden ( itv New York. DelFr era. arhia; Sashrme. Tcnnenee .MarkJ. Lot Ahox. Cahforma. iK. DeSro. Michael J. Yo " . . , j a. Jtmco, Jaawhr i Dnarn. DnM M. Houston. Texas. DKxmaa. Thoam A. Bronx. New York. Daman. Mart k Sew York. New York. Daaarfh. MkhaH F. Foxboro. axJameiE. JaWfe, JwammCS E. wMmmmmMwM. T 6 KPnerF. Si I DawS. JaaaR. Downers Grove. Mha 1C Dayton. Oaso. 1C. Parma. Ohio I A. Munae. Indiana I A. McGregor. Mmnaota. J. Penh Amboy. New Jeney. IL. Sooth Bend. Indiana, it Buchanan. Michigan. l A riniii Imam IE. St. Loais. Mawoan. I G. Bayonne. New Jeney. l, Santa E. Auburn. Indiana. iC Hamilton. Ohio. Kecfc.PaaIA We Camp Hifl. Penasyhama. .JaaeahP. Ft Laaderdale. Florida. McGoKra. PI B F. Bronx. New York. McGrakPorrA. Panama. Panama. Meter. Patriot M. Sapna.. Midugan. .CeraWM. Daabary. CoanecacaL V. Aathoa) G. Efthan. I iK. ,wwaMC Ewaa. Robert I). Denver. Colorado Mhaari Kmgnoa. New York. Rkaartf R New I iD. FLWayaa.1 I J. Trenton. New Jeney. F J. Seattle. Washington f E. Jene On. New Jeney. or. Purict IL Spnngftdd. Mauvi lUifkL Dw M M. Speedway. Indiana Koa . KeMeth J. Cheapo. Illnon. Itraemer. Ta. E. Babyton. New York. Krav. Dwaid A. Parma. Ohio. b H. Medford. Masuchusetu M. Deerndd. IDnoo. Downen Grove. UmoiL Yortiown Hogkn. New York. IF. Lakewood. Ohio. . Urr,. Nil. Midnjan. JMfhJ. Klamotk Fafc. Oregon. Lee. Ted D. DaumOe. Alabama. A. Lake Providence. Umuna. iK. Lewm,DaMA. Rockford. Ilam. Liza. Hap R. Yonkerv New York. IJ. Cleveland. Ohio .Alan P. Yorktown Heights. New York. IJ. Kellogg. Idaho ; Hrrhm B. Trenton. New Jeney. Marray. lilrp M. Bndgewalcr. Mastachaaetts. M i.JahaP. Alexandria. Virgawa. Nac. Charles J. Granger. Indiana. Nartker. Sam R. Fort Wayne. Indiana. Neswae. Jaaa F. Kensington. Maryiand. Nahm. Deais G. San Lan. Cahforma. NmTfaamTma. MawmaTKC J. SOUtA BCHQ. iDOUJU- Narama. Raherf W. Richmond. Virginia. OXaaaeR. Michael P. Cincinnati. Obo. Owiaro. Grace Phoenix. Arizona. Oaaatead. Dean E. Rockford. IllinoB. Ohmv Rohen L. FhnL Michigan. Owarnaav Luaail South Bend. Indiana. Orin. Geanje O. Waysade. New Jeney. IJ. Manhallown. Iowa. I W. Norfolk. Vargaaa. iJ. RosenBe. Michigan. sM. Houston. Texas. i F. East Liverpool Ohio. Peaar, Creamy R. Fort Wayne. Indiana, rui.i In ami TV South Bead. I Pern. Phafja M. Beaver. Perry. Ray E. Orange. ConnecticuL l A. Yellow Springs. Ohu. .RichardS. Scaenectath. New York. Pme.TbBamyA. South Bend. Indiana. MacLeflaa. Daaid D. Hundson. Oh o McLean. Vnpan. l Patrick C SoMh Bead, ladttaa. X Toaawaada. New York. kE. Chacaao. Dkaon. Pllirt. Pml E. Memck. New York. i Frank D. Elizabeth. Pennsytvanu. IJ. Worcester. MaKachusetts. i P. Commack. New York. Ptralia. Swahea J. Fairbanks. Alaska. X Garaeld Heights. Ohio Haatrngua. New York Meffcwj.V. Rkaar . Michad West Long Branch. New Jeney Racchkx Pat A. Kokomo. In aim. Paw) A. Denver. Colorado. Raickfe. Eaward W. SyTacvse. New York. Rvaak. Daairi Pern. Vr. York. R r. Cfcaarjt C Wdmetle. IKaoav LW., Sahawre Brooklyn. New York. Mnhawaka. Indiana. Svosset, New York. Schafar.FraacaJ. Camp Hill Peaasyrvama. Scaaa . Phfla J. Chicago. I Ihaots. Sdawaherr. Rahen Sturga. Michigan. IJ. Louisville. Kentucky. f. Larry C East Orange. New Jeney. Seanlea. Joan L- Richmond. Cahforma. Shea. Daaid V Palm Beach. Florida. Soaatoa. Richard T. South Bend. Indiana. TVatr Thomas P. Oak Lawn. Illinois. L. Trenton. New Jersey Bronxviue. New York. Smath. Charles T. Western Springs. Imaoav l F. Larchmoal. New York. L Wayae W. Trumbull. ConnecticuL Samahav. Steriha; A. Wimtoo-Salem. North Carolina Saahn. Vmceat M. San Francisco. Cahforma. Stank, Lawrence R. South Bend. Indiana. Taani. AaVed J. Shrewsbury. Massachusetts. Taaaavu. Joaqain Bethevfa. Maryland. Taaat. Daa Notre Dame. Indiana Temwar, Jaami J. Downers Grove. Mania. Ttlllil. DarW A Derby. ConaecucuL Thamas. J. BeaeaVt Oak Park, llhnois. Treriao. ran W. Houston. Texas. Ta y. Jaha F. Brooklyn. New York. Taaay. Richard P. Chatfidd. Minnesota. Tarataa. DaaaW M. Oakland. New Jersey. Lrlaad. Rtttn S. Notre Dame. Indiana. Vateanan. Daaiel J. South Bend. Indiana. Valeria. Taaj M. Burhngame. Cahforma. Viaarav Richard R. Mooessen. Pennsylvania. Vackwede. Fred A Serra Del Teyra. Mexico. VmaVnaw. Lawreace Akron. Ohio. Wadain II M. Chicago. IDmois. Water. Cmvka T. South Bead. Induna WehMer.Jaaars Muskegon Heights. Michigaa. W eajk. Dnd M. PhilioHphu. Peaasyrv ama. WeawaheraEr. R. Fowler, ladsaaa. W eh . Jaacs D. Doyknowm. Pennsyivama. W mtmc. raaamy R. Eta Grove. Wiscoasm. WaVea.DandA Omaha. Nebraska. eC Duluth. Mmoesota- J. Perry. Iowa. Wmaw,T.Paac Piltsburgh.Pennsyt.ama. J. Port Hvroa. Michigan. Port Haroo. Mschajan. WanVdl Charles B. Frankfort, riaajrtj. Tailrr. Mark V. Lockpon. IBaaoav Zcier. DirMJ. Downers Grove. Mhaosv Zetskr. Edward H. Newport. Kenlacky Zieatek. Richard J. Chicago. I lhaon. Za er. Daniel R. Scandale. New York. 321 INDEX Boger, R. 266 Bollini, K. 266 Carr. A. 211,214 Carroll. D. 222, 223 Cuhna, R. 227 Cummings, T. 271 Doyle, 1. 274 Doyle, R. 274 Flaven, S. 131 Fleming. D. 197 Bommbarito, S. 1%, 197, 266 Carroll. J. 269 Cunningham, P. 147, 155, 271 Drankoski, F. 274 Fleming,;. 157.277 Abrams, G. 200, 201.264 Bonk, J. 227 Carter, W. 269 Currier, N. 271 Dreznes,J. 194,253.274 Floning, A. 253 Achstaffer, G. 264 Bonk, M. 227 Carzoli, A. 269 Curtin, D. 162 Driscoll, D. 274 Flood, P. 248 Adolf G. 264 Bonwit, C. 266 Casanova, M. 269 Cashing, V. 271 Drnevich, R. 274 Flyzik, P. 149 Adorney, M. 264 Booher, S. 266 Casey, B. 223, 269 Cusick,J. 271 Drozda, W. 274 Fogarty, J. 277 Akita, H. 158 Borchers, J. 266 Casey, K. 269 Cuspard,S. 271 Druecker. J. 146, 274 Folcy, D. 159, 277 Albright, J. 234, 264 Bordel, D. 168 Cassan, L. 154.269 Cussan, K. 236 Drum, R. 274 Foley, K. 201 Alexander, A. 264 Bordelon, D. 168 Caster. C. 269 Cutillo, S. 271 Drumgould, J. 274 Fonseca, J. 277 Allaire D. 264 Borg, S. 267 Caster, D. 269 Cvengros, B. 252 Dube, N. 274 Forczyk, S. 277 Allare, J. 244, 264 Borkowski, J. 163 Cathcart, C. 227 Cvengros, W. 271 Ducat, D. 157,274 Forward, T. 277 Allen, D. 193, 194, 208 Borkowsky, F. 267 Cattlett. S. 214, 217 Cvitkovich, D. 271 Duell, M. 274 Foster, J. 166 Allen, T. 18,264 Bosley, W. 267 Caufield, M. 223 Dues, J. 274 Fougner, A. 277 AlloccoM. 155, 157, 158,264 Bossu, F. 194 Celada, C. 269 Dahl, K. 271 Duffey, M. 166. 274 Francis. D. 278 Almassy, J. 264 Bottorf, P. 168 Cepulis, R. 160 Dalton, J. 271 Duffy. T. 223 Frank. C. 278 AJthoff, R. 264 Botti, J. 267 Cernech, T. 269 Damian, P. 271 Duffy. T. 274 Fraser. W. 168 Altman, S. 264 Bowen, M. 267 Cessoni, J. 242 Dampeer, J. 194 Dugan, J. 197 Fravel.J. 155, 157, 159.278 Alvarez, P. 264 Bowens. J. 267 Ciaccio, T. 231 Darsee, J. 144, 272 Dunn, J. 252 Free, K. 239 Amato, J. 201 Bower, T. 267 Cieszkowski, J. 194 Datovech, R. 158 Dunn, T. 157,274 Freeman, R. 278 Ambrice, V. 223 Bowles, W. 267 Chardos, S. 269 D ' Aurora, J. 134 Dunne, D. 203 Fremeau, J. 168 Ambrico V. 264 Bracci, J. 267 Chernak, R. 197 Davey, E. 132 Dunne, J. 172 Freyre, E. 278 Ambrose, T. 264 Bradley, J. 267 Chesney, J. 269 Davis, J. 272 Dvorak, W. 274 Fries, B. 197 Anderson, K. 162 Bradley, S. 41 Chojecki, L. 253 Davis, T. 272 Dwyer, J. 165. 194, 253. 274 Frills, D. 268 Anderson,J. 149, 150,264 Braun, D. 197 Christensen, J. 269 Day, G. 272 Dwyer. M. 253 Fromme, D. 278 Anderenle, D. 166 Braun, W. 267 Christensen, L. 147 Day. R. 244. 253, 272 Fruzynski, M. 234 Andre, R. 166 Breccia, D. 244 Claesgens, M. 269 DeArrieta, J. 194, 272 Eagan, J. 274 Fry.J. 132 Andres, M. 264 Andretti, P. 223 Bree, M. 201,267 Breen, D. 267 Clark, D. 134, 135, 269 Clements, D. 269 Dicicco, J. 144. 272 DeClue, C. 272 Early. T. 244 Easby-Smith. E. 274 Fullam, B. 278 Fuller, T. 278 Andrews, E. 264 Brejcha, D. 267 Clements J. |94 Decoster. V. 201 Eaton, T. 194 Fulion, T. 278 Androski, M. 253 Anthony. P. 168 Brennan, T. 194 Brie, M. 201 Clements, M. 168 Clery, J. 269 Decoursey, D. 177, 272 Dedrick, F. 132, 272 Eberhardt, T. 274 Eckman, M. 194, 253 Furey, B. 236 Furjanic. J. 278 Anzele, W. 264 Bridenstine, T. 267 Clifford, F. 269 Deeb, S. 223 Edman, T. 274 Furlong, N. 194.278 Appelbaum. R. 248 Brinkman, B. 134 Clinton, P. 38, 173 DeFrank, R. 272 Edmonds, D. 138, 274 Edmonds, E. 253 Fyfe. J. 168 Argus, J. 264 Brinker, R. 165 Cloherty, J. 194 Defuria, L. 168 Cfia__ C TIC Gable, S. 278 Arkoosh, 264 Brisken, T. 168 Cloud, D. 269 Dehorty, M. 242 Elmer, A. j Egan M 275 Gabrys, G. 278 Armstrong, J. 264 Britt, J. 267 Cobum, J. 269 Deitsch, S. 242, 243 Egart, J. 214 Gaffney, P. 140 Avalos. M. 168 Brix, S. 267 Cody, P. 270 Delaney, T. 253 Eeart M 275 Gallagher, B. 194 Baasten, C. 158,264 Broderick, D. 267 Broderick, J. 267 Coglianese, R. 270 Colberg, D. 239 Delgado, F. 272 Delgallo, R. 272 Eglsaer, P. 146, 158,275 Eich, R. 236 Gallagher.J. 165,214,278 Gallagher, P. 130 Bachevich, M. 175 Broderick, T. 62 Colbert. D. 133 Dellapietra, S. 173 Eichom, R. 275 Gallavan. C. 278 Bach, D. 138 Brogan,J. 131,267 Colbert. J. 168 Delmonico, C. 168 Eichner, J. 203, 223 Galvacky, S. 278 Bache, C. 166 Brown, B. 244, 245 Colgan, P. 168 Dempsey, P. 223 Galvin, T. 157.278 Bachtel, D. 166,264 Brown, C. 267 Collins. M. 165, 203, 227, 270 Dempsey, T. 273 Eliff M 34 Gardner, G. 166 Baeza, S. 265 Brown, D. 194, 267 Collins, T. 139, 270 Dempsey, T. 273 Ellis, C. 192, 194 Gardner.J. 194 Bagatini, W. 265 Brown, G. 144 Colman, R. 201 Dempster, J. 272 Emerson, T. 275 Garrctt, C. 278 Bajiackas, J. 177 Brown, J. 156, 158,267 Colman, S. 197 Denning, D. 194 Englert, R. 275 Gasilo. A. 236 Baker, J. 168 Brown, T. 197 Colson, R. 270 Deoaulo, D. 234 Ernst D 276 Gasseling, T. 194 Baker, R. 264 Brown, W. 268 Commander, C. 168 Depalolo, H. 144 Ervin J 276 Gasser, J. 194. 278 Baker, T. 247 Browning, P. 137 Comiskey, M. 270 Depremio, D. 194 EsDosito A 168 Gales, E. 278 Balthrop, J. 238, 239 Bambhck, J. 265 Brower, G. 147, 268 Bruderle, P. 268 Conlon, M. 270 Connelly, M. 197 Desales, S. 274 Desapio, G. 136 Esposito, M. 276 Ettcr B 1 94 Galewood. T. 193. 194 Galz, C. 140 Barb, J. 265 Brugger, }. 268 Convy, M. 270 Desapio, J. 133 Eubin, J. 197 Gaw, C. 248 Barber, C. 265 Bruha, J. 133 Conway, A. 138 Desch.T. 203, 221,223 Euse F 201 Gawelek, R. 278 Barber, M. 21 Bryan, J. 268 Conwall, M. 237 Detalance, B. 234 Gelchion, R. 278 Barber, R. 265 Buchanan, J. 168, 253 Cook, W. 270 Devine, D. 165. 265 Faber, T. 274 Gemmell, D. 214 Barbolla. P. 265 Buchbinder, P. 38 Cooke, S. 165 Devine, E. 265 Fabian, J. 274 Genero, M. 62 Barkett, P. 265 Buck, K. 161 Coolahan, J. 147 Devine, R. 272 Fagan, P. 274 Genelii, J. 278 Barko, R. 253 Buckley, J. 268 Cooney, J. 236, 239 Devlin, D. 272 Fahey, B. 239, 253 Genline, L. 158, 279 Barlow, C. 137,265 Buckley, P. 268 Coppala, D. 165 Devlin, O. 272 Fahey, F. 239 George, W. 168 Baronas. A. 168 Buckley, T. 223, 268 Corda, P. 234 Dewan, D. 133, 134 Falzarano, L. 274 Gerelli, G. 279 Barry, T. 248 Bumiller, C. 268 Cordes, J. 227 Diamond, P. 168 Fante, J. 274 Gerrein, J. 279 Barz,W. 186, 188, 194 Bunda, R. 168 Cordes, T. 270 Diaz, R. 272 Farley, J. 274 Giannone, M. 132,279 Basso, R. 265 Burch, J. 268 Corgan. B. 165 Dickey, S. 273 Farrell, J. 274 Gianl, D. 253 Baslerrechea, P. 265 Burgdof, R. 268 Corn, M. 270 Didier, L. 273 Farver, M. 35 Gibbons. G. 279 Bataglis, B. 252 Burke, B. 163, 201 Cornell, M. 234 Diericky, M. 273 Faught, J. 244 Gibbons, J. 279 Battagline, R. 266 Burke, J. 146, 268 Corsino, L..270 DiGiovanni, J. 273 Fautsch, L. 166 Gibbs, P. 149, 150 Bauman, D. 157.266 Burke, L. 194, 253, 268 Corso, H. 136 Dilella, F. 166 Pauls, T. 274 Giezi, G. 279 Bayliss, M. 266 Burns, C. 138 Cositore, J. 270 Dillon, D. 273 Favor, J. 274 Giel, T. 168. 279 Beauchamp, M. 266 Bums, G. 268 Costello, M. 270 Dimich. M. 223 Fee, P. 253 Gies, T. 163 Becker, J. 35. 266 Burrell, E. 223 Cotter, B. 194 Dinardo, L. 165, 194 Feeney, M. 234 Gigol, G. 165 Beckman, J. 166, 266 Bun, E. 268 Cottrell.J. 149, 150, 151 Dineen, J. 273 Fellner, R. 277 Gilhooly. T. 223 Beeman, C. 266 Buser, K. 268 Couch. J. 270 Dineen, P. 203, 220 Felton, J. 277 Gill. P. 279 Belcuore. A. 266 Busick, M. 253 Couch, S. 157 Dineen, T. 38, 273 Fenzel, J. 242 Gilmanin. W. 197 Bell, G. 266 Butusov, R. 268 Coughlin, J. 134,270 Dixon, J. 273 Ferlini. V. 277 Giron.K. 231.279 Bendixen, S. 201 Buzas. M. 268 Coughlin, R. 271 Dobyns, G. 273 Ferrari, S. 277 Giuffrida. F. 133 Bennett, T. 266 Byrne, W. 268 Coughlin, W. 271 Doggett, E. 273 Ferrell, C. 239 Gleason, G. 279 Benoit, W. 266 Couhig, M. 271 Dolack, T. 273 Ferrello, L. 253 Gleason, L. 197 Beran, R. 266 Cabaj, R. 154, 156,268 Counsel nun. A. 271 Dolan. M. 273 Ferrer, E. 277 Gleason, N. 168 Berendt, M. 253 Cahill, P. 158 Cowin, J. 194 Dollard, P. 273 Ferrick, M. 277 Glotzbach, P. 142 Berry, W. 197 Cahill, T. 223 Cowroy, 252 Dollinger. S. 138 Ferrone, J. 277 Gluvna, J. 279 Bertino, C. 266 Calahandra. P. 197 Cox, J. 271 Domzalski. H. 273 Fey, J. 162 Goebel, M. 236 Bertolotti, R. 168 Callahan, B. 268 Coyne, J. 271 Donahue, B. 194 Fiala, J. 131 Goldkamp, J. 201 Best, R. 168 Calvey, B. 268 Craig, M. 233 Donaldson, J. 139 Fidler, W. 168, 277 Gomez, D. 168 Bialek, S. 22 Campagna. R. 197 Craska, R. 271 Donlan, M. 273 Fink, T. 277 Gonot. G. 236 Bianco, R. 266 Campbell. R. 268 Craven, B. 135, 139 Donnelly, M. 203, 223 Finley, D. 277 Gonzalez, J. 279 Bingel, F. 247, 266 Campbell, W. 268 Crawford, E. 135, 168 Donofrio, P. 168 Finnegan, F. 253 Goodyear, B. 146. 279 Birskovich. G. 94 Cannata, G. 168 Crawford,J. 271 Donovan, D. 273 Finnegan, J. 277 Gore, D. 175 Black, B. 239 Caponegro, M. 268 Crawford, M. 271 Donovan, K. 165 Fischer, B. 160, 277 Gores, T. 194, 279 Black, D. 227 Caprile, G. 269 Crawford, P. 271 Donovan, P. 63 Fischer, T. 168 Goslawski, L. 279 Balney, M. 266 Cardinal!, H. 158,269 Crogan, J. 253 Doran, G. 274 Fisher, D. 277 Gould, T. 197. 279 Block, G. 168 Carey, M. 166 Cronin, J. 271 Dorazio, M. 248 Fisher, M. 277 Goulel, W. 165, 279 Bloeser, M. 168 Carey, N. 234 Cross, T. 168 Dostal, J. 197 Fitzgerald, R. 168 Graham, D. 279 Blomme, E. 266 Carey T. 231 Crotty, M. 194 Dowdall.J. 134. 136.274 Fitzgibbons, G. 201 Graham, M. 279 Blum, C. 1%, 197 Carlin, T. 269 Cruise, B. 157 Dowe, B. 248 Fitzmeyer, J. 160 Graif, J. 138 Blume, B. 147 Carney, P. 139 Crumb, D. 168 Dowling, J. 247 Fitzpatrick, E. 157 Granger, G. 168 Bogdan, J. 266 Carpentier, R. 148 Cuchna,W. 271 Downey, J. 274 Fitzsimmons. J. 132, 277 Graves, B. 201 322 Greta. B 225.224.227 Green. D 194 Green.S. 279 Green. T. 161. 279 Cicada. A. 194 Gregware. P 146. 158, 279 Greve. G. 148. 149. 280 Griffin. G 210 Gnflbi, U 173. 210 CriaA.D.233 tr. R.280 3. 253 Groaeio. J. 223 Grom.A.210 GryetJ. 2 0 Guaroieri. T. 156 Guenien. K 280 Gobs. J. 2(0 CWyas.E.194 Gamer. J 280 Gusufwa. P. 194 Gustafron. T 239 Gvter. K 158 Haav.P 280 Habig,B 231 Hagenbarta.J 197 Hagopean.G 194 Hum. T 280 , K 280 i. M. 50,279 Haacock. J 164. 279 Haacon. C 201 Hianlat.T 173 Hand. D. 281 Haadko.J.281 Haaley, L281 HMM.J. 211 HaasmJ 231.232.279 Harm. J 168 Harb. D 163 Harden. M. 281 HarknesvC 234 Karon. J. 13Z 279 Harris, R. 223 Harm. T. 168 Harrison. M. 211 Harmon. R- 281 Hart. J. 281 Hanman.E. 157.279 Hanaan. R. 281 . R.28I j, V. 197 Bajajaf.tf.fM Hank . T. 281 Hasbrook. B. 231. 279 Has .B. 166 HatfieU. D. 281 Hms.M.165 Hawthorne, J. 62 Hayes, J. 227 Hayes. P. 166 Heary. D. 281 Hebcn.A.211 HeberU 168 Hederman. B. 157. 159. 279 Heimann. A. 211 . E 144 . 161. 161, 279 HcmndU 158 HdaridK. A. 132 HoK.D.282 Htfcom.T 282 Hdlaon-W 282 HonpcLS. 194 Htndryi. M 140. 145. 210 282 J. 173 r. P. 282 Htrpwoeder. P 282 Hat. J. 282 Hm.P 282 Hkfccy.P 282 Hkkey.T.2S2 282 282 Hildcfaraod. K 194 Hit, D. 223. 280 Hiaga, J. 214 His. J. 282 Hc n,E247 Hodnck. B. 166. 280 Hocne. K. 227 Hoffman, C 253 Hoffman. H. 168 Hogaa.D 280 Hogaa.E.282 Hogan. J. 168. 280 Hogan. R. 214. 253. 280 Hogan. T. 155. 156, 280 HoOander. J. 20 Hoffcran. P. 203, 223 Holiday. D. 134 Hohno, R. 168 si. R. 145 , J. 137, 139 Hofagrafc, R. 234. 237. 280 Homeyer. T. 282 Hooper. B. 168 HooccaH. 194 Hope. K. 253 Horan.B 223 Honn.P.236 H iiiMj, P. 168 Horvath. R 168. 280 Hoikins. L 283 Ho. eO. P. 283 Hoyt. K. 163. 241 HudjotD. 168 HugbevD 283 HugbevL. 146 Hughes. T. 213 Hombert.S.194 Hard. E 213 Hurd,S 283 Hanky. B. 168 HBSK.W 213 Hyde. D. 165 Igoe.M.242 Imboff. B. 165 Irvine. H. 168, 283 lienman. A 173. 283 brad, K. 131 Imacs. J. 234 lure. G. 283 Ivory. R 248 Jackjon. C 154, 283 JackjotU 159.283 Jackson. R. 283 Jacob, J. 283 Jacobs. D. 283 Jaeger, R. 283 Jagm.V 283 Jahangir. M. 156 Jenky, D. 283 Jerry. M. 283 Jobamig. K. 283 Johnson. B. 283 . D. 133. 164 l, J. 137.284 Johnson, R. 194 Jones, C. 214, 217 Jones. D. 284 Jones. 1C 284 Jones. P. 165 Jones. R. 158, 284 Jones. T. 165. 284 Joyce, M. 284 Jcnfczyk. S. 284 Jaaia. W 284 Jurane, K. 168 Kadish. M. 194 Kadin.D.284 234 l.J.247 LR.284 T.284 Kane. G. 284 Karrenbauer. J. 284 Kapitan. J. 223 Kanon.J.284 Kavanaugh. P 284 Kealy. P 284 Keating. M. 166, 253 Keder, D. 234, 236. 285 Keekr, W. 285 Keenan. J. 253. 285 Keeney. J. 163 KeUeher, J. 285 Keller. D. 285 Kelly, B. 158 KeOy, D. 162. 285 Kelly. D. 285 Kelly. H. 285 Kelly . J. 285 Kelly. M. 138 KeUy. M. 149 KeOy. P. 132. 285 Kefly, P. 149. ISO KeOy, T. 194 KeOy. W. 285 Kemp. G. 285 Kempinen. R- 168 Kendall. M. 285 Kennedy. B. 139 Kennedy. C 194 Kennedy. D. 139 Kennedy. J. 285 Kennedy. K. 234. 253. 285 Kennedy. T. 285 Kennedy, W 285 Kent, R. 201. 285 Keogh. J. 285 Kerbleski. J. 285 Kerestcs, T. 242 Kern. K- 285 Kerrigan. D. 285 Kerwm.G.285 Keys. M. 286 Keys. J. 140, 286 Kkkham. L 286 Kiefer. H. 286 Kkfler.J 286 Kiefwetler, N 286 KiIbon,B.286 Kilzer. B 286 King, B. 286 King. R. 286 King, T. 163 Kinkoph . E 168 Kimda. J. 286 Kirker. J. 286 Kirfey.T.286 Klein, J. 286 Klein. R. 236 KJeinknechi, K. 286 Klemm. L. 286 Knapp.W.286 Knock. T 286 Kloswisk. B. 168 Knoles,T. 138 Koch. J. 285 Kocsu-D 286 Koehler. K. 286 Koenig.P.286 Kohkr, J. 286 Kohhneyer. M. 286 Kohne.J.287 Konabd, S. 201 Kondria. M. 194 Kopacz. M. 149. 150. 197 Kos. G. 194 Kolas, J. 168 Kovacevich. M. 287 KovaLF. 287 Kowaknko. M. 253 Krary.J.287 Kraly. K. 287 Kraly. S. 165 Kramer. J. 287 Krasana. D. 132 Kralhans. G. 239 Krebs.C.287 KmvJ. 165 Krin. P. 165. 242 Kroener, B. 168 Krumme.J.288 KBbatko.E-158 Kncera. P. 281 Kiwmen. B. 133 KuhLL. 156. 162.288 Kuan. E 168. 281 Kuhn.R.168 323 Kukielski. P. 140. 288 Lyons, J. 234, 236, 289 Kunches, J. 288 Lyons, P. 168 Kundtz. R. 288 Kupfer. J. 288 Maas. 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T. 146 Lindemann, R. 290 Mihalitsianos, M. 295 Lindgren, B. 253 Mikelonis, D. 295 Linkevich, M. 290 Miko, R. 295 Lipps, T. 168,290 Miller, E. 192 Lispcomb, P. 138 Miller, J. 248, 295 Liss, D. 290 Miller, R. 295 Litgen, W. 290 Miller, S. 295 Little, G. 227 Miller, W. 295 Livingston, S. 223 Mills, R. 295 Locher, S. 290 Mindnich, B. 295 Locke, B. 130, 290 Minicucci, D. 295 Lockney, J. 290 Minnix, B. 194 Lombardi, P. 34, 290 Miskell, W. 295 Loney, M. 290 Mitch, R. 144 Longar, M. 227 Mitchell, D. 236 Losh, C. 149, 168 Mitchell, M. 295 Loss, J. 291 Mitchell, T. 295 Loughren, T. 291 Mitsch, R. 295 Loughrey, J. 155 Mokrzecki, P. 295 Loving, C. 291 Mole, R. 253 Luby, D. 291 Molina, G. 295 Lucas, B. 242 Molony, J. 253 Luciano, M. 291 Monnich.J. 134, 137,295 Lucke, R. 291 Molnar, G. 173 Ludwico, W. 291 Montufar, B. 295 Luebbe, R. 291 Monaghan, B. 197 Luecke, S. 165 Moody, D. 168 Lund, K. 247 Moody, D. 133 Lynch, M. 134,291 Mooney, R. 2% Lyon, W. 291 Moore, J. 296 Moran, C. 2% Napolski, P. 297 Moran, J. 247, 2% Nash, T. 297 Moran, P. 2% Naso, R. 297 McCarthy, F. 253 Negin, G. 168 McCarthy, J. 242 Neidert, B. 194 McCarthy, P. 165 Nelson, J. 157, 297 McCartin, E. 151 Ncubauer, R. 298 McConn, B. 242 Neubert, C. 298 McCoy, M. 185, 190. 194 Nevens, M. 168 McDermott, K. 253 Newton, S. 298 McDermott, T. 151 Niarchos, G. 298 McDonald, T. 166 Nieto, J. 164, 165, 298 McDonough, M. 238, 239, 253 Nightengale, C. 194 McDonough. P. 134 Nijhout, H. 298 McDonough, R. 173 Nille, J. 165 McElroy, B. 248 Noble, J. 227 McFadden, P. 253 Noel, G. 298 McGann, M. 202 Nolan, M. 298 McGann, T. 194 Noonan, J. 201 McGookey, J. 234 Noonan, K. 298 McGrath. F. 157 Noone, W. 298 McGraw, J. 253 Norton, C. 91, 296 McGraw, R. 201 Norton, D. 298 McGraw, S. 223 Norton, P. 83 McGraw, T. 236 Noser, R. 298 MacGregor, F. 294 Novak, S. 130 McGuinness, E. 294 Novakov, D. 194 McHugh, T. 247. 294 Novy, F. 298 Mclnerney, G. 130,294 Nussbaum, M. 298 Mclnerney, J. 294 McHale, M. 131 Oberst, D. 298 McKeever, J. 294 O ' Brien, E. 299 McKenna, H. 294 O ' Brien, M. 157, 299 McKenna, P. 130,294 O ' Brien, R. 168, 299 McKone, M. 294 O ' Brien, S. 299 McKool, M. 163 O ' Brien, W. 299 McLane, R. 294 O ' Callighan, M. 168 McUughlin, J. 294 O ' Connar, J. 223 McLaughlin, T. 253 O ' Connell, J. 299 McMahon, P. 227 O ' Connell, M. 214 McMannon, M. 223 O ' Connell, T. 299 McMannon. T. 223 O ' Connor, F. 154,299 McMannonan, M. 222 O ' Connor, M. 140, 145, 299 McNamara, B. 294 O ' Connor, N. 242 McNichols, B. 247 O ' Connor, P. 162 McNicholas, M. 294 O ' Connor, T. 236, 299 Mead, M. 294 O ' Donnell, B. 165 Meckel, R. 195, 294 O ' Gorman, J. 166 Median, J. 166,215 O ' Hara, T. 299 Median, J. 294 Ohm, J. 160 Meehan, R. 294 O ' Kane, J. 299 Megall, J. 268, 294 Olarte, F. 299 Meier, G. 294 O ' Lauglin, T. 248 Moran, R. 140, 2% Olh instead, D. 231 Moran, W. 296 Olivo, A. 299 Morana, B. 157 Olson, B. 185, 188. 194.207 Morand, R. 2% Olyniec. P. 168 Mordauni. J. 296 O ' Malley, B. 244, 245, 299 Moreland, D. 2% 0 ' Meilia,T. 138 Morin, J. 227 O ' Neil, P. 227 Moritz, R. 296 O ' Neil, T. 142 Morrissey, M. 248, 2% O ' Neill, B. 155, 166,299 Morrison, M. 138, 197,247 O ' Reilly, W. 299 Morrow. D. 296 Orga, B. 242, 243, 299 Mosca, G. 238, 239 Oriard, M. 194, 207, 299 Mosca, R. 168. 2% Orrantia, C. 160 Moser, L. 296 Osborne.T. 166.299 Moses, J. 296 O ' Shaughnessy. B. 301 Mozulay, B. 160 O ' Shaughnessy. G. 301 Mudron, P. 194 O ' Shaughnessy, J. 165 MuenchfF. 296 Osmar, J. 301 Mullane, J. 2% Ostrowski, J. 301 Mullin, P. 132,296 Ott, P. 301 Mullzley. P. 223 Owens, J. 301 Munsell. J. 156 Murphy, G. 168 Murphy, J. 296 Murphy, M. 2% Murphy, M. 134, 296 Paddick, D. 301 Padjen, J. 301 Padrotty, J. 301 Palma, R. 301 Murphy, P. 296 Murphy, T. 2% Murphy, T. 297 Murphy, T. 297 Murray, F. 297 Palmer, D. 301 Parent, D. 301 Parolin,J. 157,301 Partyka, P. 301 Pascale, C. 301 Murray, G. 134 Passarelli, J. 168 Murray, J. 297 Murry, J. 244 Muth, K. 163 Passaro, T. 301 Paterni, M. 197. 300 Myckalojcyk, J. 236 Myers, D. 223 Myers, T. 297 Myles, K. 297 Mysliwiec, S. 297 Patrician, D. 301 Patrylo, D. 236 Patterson. A. 62, 63 Patterson, C. 301 Patton, E. 194 Patton. J. 201 Patton, T. 201,300 Nachtney, F. 297 Patulski. W. 187, 191, 194 Nagle, B. 131 Paul, H. 239 Naples, G. 297 Paulius, M. 149 Paulsen, T. 201 Pautot, R. 301 Pavlin, M. 139 Pawlicki, A. 301 Pedrotty, J. 301 Pehl. M. 301 Pellettieri. W. 301 Percy. B. 247 Pesar, T. 300 Pescatore, J. 300 Peters, E. 300 Peters, J. 300 Peters. R. 168 Peterson, D. 165 Peterson. J. 300 Petroni. N. 168, 301 Petrosky, C. 197 Pezfzzo, B. 253 Pfeiffer, C. 144, 145 Pfeiffer. M. 194 Phelps, J. 236 Phillips, J. 168 Phillips, T. 194 Piacentino, C. 300 Picchioni, W. 300 Picton, D. 300 Pieffer, P. 300 Pieper, O. 300 Pierce. J. 247, 301 Pierce, W. 300 Pinatelli, M. 175 Pishko, T. 168.301 Pitts, U. 166, 301 Plannell, R. 301 Pleick, J. 214 Plumb, J. 300 Pohl.J. 135 Pohlmeyer, M. 158,301 Poley, T. 300 Polselli, E. 223 Polszek, C. 168 Ponko, W. 300 Poon, P. 300 Pope. A. 194 Porst, J. 134 Porter. D. 300 Posival, B. 157, 301 Poskeyn, D. 193, 194 Pouvels, J. 234 Powell, T. 231 Powers, G. 248 Prendergast, B. 166, 301 Prendergast, S. 301 Price, F. 223 Price. K. 239 Prisby, J. 236 Przewoznik, K. 302 Quaderer. J. 223, 302 Quashnock. J. 160. 168 Racanelli. V. 302 Rackewicz, D. 302 Radcliffe. P. 168 Radovich. J. 302 Ragelean, J. 214 Ralph, F. 302 Ranken, G. 194 Raskob, B. 227 Ratcliffe, J. 302 Raterman, J. 194 Ravnikar, R. 302 Read, G. 302 Reagan, M. 302 Reardon, J. 234 Reardon M. 142 Reckling, B. 223 Redle, D. 302 Reed, M. 145 Reed, T. 168,302 Regan, B. 227 Reher. R. 302 Rehm. B. 147 Reichenbach. R. 223, 302 Reid, D. 194 Reid, G. 244 Reid, J. 302 Reid, K. 194 Reifenberg. E. 302 Reilly.J. 194, 302 Reinthaler, R. 302 Reisinger, S. 302 Rejent, C. 146 Remjas. R. 302 Restovich. G. 197 Revtyak, G. 302 Rewald, D. 302 Reynolds, R. 164, 303 Rhade. R. 303 Rice, P. 303 Richa, G. 303 Ricbter, R. 157, 159,303 Rieoy, M. 227 Riehle, R. 303 RiepenhofT, S. 303 Rigney R. 303 Riley, T. 157,303 Ring, C. 164 Riopko, G. 247 Ritzenthaler, E. 303 Roach. J. 303 Roach, M. 303 Robbie, J. 304 Robelotto, V. 304 Roberts, B. 197 Roberts, J. 166 Roberts, P. 168 Roberts. R. 253 Robidoux. A. 168 Robusto, D. 304 Rocca, P. 304 Roddewig, R. 304 Roddy, T. 304 Roderick, R. 134,304 Rodgers, P. 197 Roe, J. 220 Roe, J. 223 Rogers, B. 175 Rohal, A. 201,304 Rohr, J. 304 Rollins, J. 304 Romano, H. 304 Rooney, K. 304 Rooney, T. 304 Roselli, J. 226, 227 Rosenbach, R. 304 Rosinin, N. 168 Rosetti, C. 304 Rovito, R. 304 Rowe, J. 304 Rubel. J. 304 Rudnik, E. 304 Ruggerie, F. 168 Rumore, S. 133 Rurak, M. 138 Russell, D. 304 Russick, F. 168 Ruzicka, J. 194, 304 Ryan, B. 132 Ryan, J. 253 Ryan, K. 231,232, 233 Ryan, P. 164 Ryan, R. 304 Ryan, T. 304 Ryan, T. 304 Rycyna, S. 203, 305 Saegling, S., 132.305 St. George, M., 168 Salzbrenner, R., 158, 305 Samer, J. 223 Sandeen, E. 305 Sandretto, M. 305 Santucci, J. 39 Sassen, G. 166, 305 Sauter, J. 149 Sauzp, P., 223 Savage, K. 305 Sayer, M. 305 Scardina, R. 305 Scarpelli, N. 242, 305 Schaefer, R. 305 Schafer, F. 168 Schaller, T. 305 Schatz, P. 138 Schatz, T. 305 Scherer, J. 305 Schermerhorn, J. 305 Schiel, D. 305 Schields. T. 139 Schiralli, N. 239, 305 Schlegel. R. 305 Schmidt, B. 242, 165 Schmidt, D. 131,305 Schmilinski. E. 161 Schmitt, T. 305 Schmitz, G. 305 Schmitz. R. 242 Schmuhl. R. 305 Schreck. E. 305 Schreiber, P. 168 Schrepfer, T. 305 Schoeder. K. 306 Schubert. P. 306 324 Schubert. T. 144 Schucring. D. 306 ScfaulD. D. 168 Schumacher. L 194 Schumaker. A. 306 Schuster, D. 306 Schwartz. J. 306 Schweitzer. J. 201 ScUfui. T. 306 Scolaro. A. 306 Scou. B. 157 Scon. D. 306 Scon. R. 306 ScnvensR. 306 Scully. W. 168 Sedley. D. 306 Seeborg. M. 214 Segn.J. 168 Seiicr. I. 306 Semerad.L. 168 Sepkoaki,.!. 144. 154.306 SenfiaR. 140.306 Servant, C 247. 306 Serync. D. 201 Sewr. F.306 Shafer. C. 306 Shaker. M. 306 Shaw. D. 138 Sheehan. B. 248 Sbeehan.T. 194 Sheehan. W 306 She . J 239 Sherman. T. 306 Shields S. 306 Shine. T. 307 Shock D. 154 Shock. R. 307 Short. B 239 Shortell. J. 307 Shnver, T. 200. 201 ShurttB. 307 Sigrnt, J. 194 Simantz, D. 307 Simms.L 166 Simpson. J 307 Sinnott. T. 214 S.pk . B. 307 S.ravo. M. 142 Skarstein. O. 307 Slack. T. 248 Slattery. J. 307 Slawson. R. 307 Slimm. J. 307 Snail. B. 137 Smith. B. 223 Smith. D. 147. 168. 307 Smith. E. 307 Smith. E. O. 307 Smith. J. 138 Smith. K 131 Smith. M. 157.307 Smith R. 138.309 Smith. T. 253. 309 Smyk. E. 308 Snow. P. 194 Snyder. P 308 Snyder. R 175 Soballe. D. 248 Sottto.R.234 Sopko. T. 309 Sorrell. W 308 Souera.D.308 Spahn.T. 160 Spahr.W. 308 Spexiel. R. 308 Sperber. T. 308 Spieler. D. 308 Spinelli, J. 175 Spoon. V. 239 Spoonhower. J. 160 Sponge,. T. 309 Squires. E 227. 253. 308 Suchiw. K. 164. 308 Stanchina. W 157. 168 Sundnng. T. 197. 3O8 Sun ton. R. 308 Stark. C. 194 Stark. D. 135 Starr. C. 308 Slaudenheimer. J. 166 Slauffer. D. 134. 138 Suvms. F. 148. 151 SieamvJ 134.175.301 StetTen. D. 308 Steuibora. M. 227 Sinner. S. 134 Stebnaszyiki. P. 227 Slepamak, R. 194 Sterling. C. 308 Slern. J. P 308 Stewart. L 308 Stickler. D. 223 Sliglianese. M. 144 SunghaneK. M. 308 StUusano. P. 309 Stockhoff. B. 253 Stocky. T 154.309 Stonitsch. J. P 309 Stranding. J. 194 Slrohm. P. 309 Stuart. G. 309 Sluglik. M. 92 Stumm, D. 309 Stupp. J. 142 Stuppy.C.309 Sturm. M. 309 Suarez. J. M. 309 Sucalo. J 309 Sullivan. B. 309 Sullivan. D. 310 Sullivan. G. 310 Sullivan. R 310 Sullivan. T. 310 Sutherland. J. 253 Swalling. 197 Sweaney. T. 168 Sweeney, J. 165 Sweeney T. 165.310 Sweet. M. 310 SwendKn. F. 191. 194 Syburg.R. 168 Szabo,J. 144 Szujewdci, P. 168 Talcon,T. 163.310 Taptcou. S. 310 Tarkinglon. H 310 Tavares. E 310 Taylor. C. 248 Taylor, F. 310 Taylor. T. 134,234 Terrell. R. 310 Terry, M. 166 Thaomann. R- 194 Theiien. J. 310 Theuman. J. 192. 194. 209 Thelen. J 310 Tboll. W. 168 Thomas. B. 310 Thomas. S. 248 Thompson. T. 168 Thormton. D. 165 Thrasher. T. 133 Tidgewell, E. 197 Tigani J. 133 Tinier. R. 310 Tisten,G 148,149. 150.310 Tomain. J. 310 Tomasoni. D. 225, 226, 227 Tomko. A 310 Toomey.T.310 Torberg. R. 310 Torrm.F 310 Tracy, P. 253 Trailk. E.310 Tnnkina,T. 311 Trapp. B. 194 Treanor. T. 137.139 Trepanier.J. 311 Trevino, T. 134 Troeger.J. 311 Troy. G. 201 Trudell, M. 162. 164 Truesdell. M. 311 TrujUlo. A. 311 TruH, D 165. 31 1 Truskoslu. B. 311 TuBy, T. 311 Tutino. L. 311 Tynan. J. 311 Tynan, J. 31 1 Ultter, M. 148 Underwood, F. 311 Lnemon, H.32I Updike, G. 138 Urban.J.311 Uribe. R. 311 Utt, J. 157. 223 Vadnel. R. 311 Valen. P. 311 VanDeNorth.J.311 Van Dyke. M. 311 VanigUa. C. 168 Vaiily. R.311 Vaiieron. F 311 Vecchi, D. 134,311 Velez, J. 31 1 Vera. D. 311 Vermeire.J. 311 Vemer. E. 154. 156 Villalon, J. 312 VillarosaR 312 Vuuon.R.312 Vogel. J. 312 Voiner. M. 312 Vntelli. R. 223 Wagner, T. 197 Walch.T.312 Walker. M. 168 Wall. W. 312 Wallace, J. 312 Waller. M. 312 Walsh, D. 312 Walsh. E. 253 Walsh. R. 312 Walsh, T. 312 Walsh. T. 312 Ward. B. 227 Ward. D. 312 Ward, u 312 Wasowski, R. 312 Wauon.R.202.203,312 Walters. R. 312 Weathenby. P. 312 Wear. P. 136 Weber, P. 133 Weber. T. 156. 160. 313 Wehner. D. 168 Weinhcimer, F. 168. 313 Weirich,W. 313 Weilzel. J. 313 Welcher.F.313 Welchman. P. 313 WeUman. R 90. 313 Welly, R. 168 WemhorT, J. 138. 146 Wenslrup. D. 313 Wergm.G.313 Werhan. K. 248 Werner. G. 203 Werner. J. 165 Werner. R 313 Wetmore. D. 165. 313 Wettermark. A. 160 Wettennark. L. 163 Whelan,J. 313 Whelan. T 168 While, J. 133. 136 White, P. 313 White, R. 313 Whiting, T. 244 Whitmire. J 168,313 Whittliff, P. 194. 227 Widand. S. 144 Wierschem. J. 313 WiethorT,J.3i3 Wilbert R. 313 W.lburn, D 313 Wilcox, M. 239 Willuns. D.313 Willett, M. 168 Williams. D. 314 Williams, S. 194 Wilhson. T. 248 Wilson, B. 252 Wilson, P. 148. 149.158.314 Wilson. R. 314 Wintrode. C. 138 Wise, W. 314 Witanowski. S. 314 Witchger, J. 194 Wohlhunter. R. 221. 223 Wojcik. S. 168 Wolf, C 168, 314 Woll, J. 165, 314 Wotaitzek,F.3M Wolnitzek. S. 314 Wong. K. 314 Wood. B. 3 14 Wood, G. 3 14 Wright, F. 314 Wright, J. 194 Wyrobek. A. 314 Yarbrough. M. 314 Yau. W. 234 Yavarone.T. 149.150 Yeager. A. 314 Yoder. J. 194 Young, D. 314 Young, J. 253. 314 Young, R. 139 Young, T. 166 Young, W. 314 Younger. J. 314 Yuhas.M. 314 Zaffere. F.314 Zajas. J. 314 Zang.T. 163 ZappalU. C 314 Zarcone. D 315 Zavertnik, J. 315 Zawodny. T. 315 Zebroski, J. 315 ZeUer.J.315 Teller. N. 315 Zewinski.E.315 Zeilony. D. 194 Zika. P. 315 Zikas,M. 194 Zilly. J. 194 Ziegler, E 191. 194 Zimbrich, M. 248 Zimmer. P. 315 Zimmerman. G. 194. 315 Zimmerman. J. 132. 133. 315 Zimmermann, M. 133 Ziombra. G 315 Ziznewski, J. 214. 315 Zlakel. E. 315 Zloch. C. 194 Zmick.C.239 Zuber, T. 194 Zupac. A. 315 ZUB.C. 197 Zwisler, C 173, 315 325 The eyes of the rebel have been branded by the tide To the safety of sterility the threat has been replied The child was created, to the slaughterhouse he ' s led So good to be alive when the eulogies are read The climax of emotion, the worship of the dead As the cycle of sacrifice unwinds. Phil Ochs 326 As easy it was to tell black from white It was all that easy to tell wrong from right And our choices they were few. so the thoughts never hit That the one road we traveled would ever shatter or split Bob Dylan 327 328 The machine guns are roaring, the puppets heave rocks And fiends nail time bombs to the hands of the clocks Call me any name you like. I will not deny it But farewell Angelina, the sky is erupting I must go where it ' s quiet. Bob Dylan 329 : ;:.:f % " ' ' " . r ' , . . . . ' a " . ' V ' . V r " ' 5 : ' - - . ,? . - ; w ,...,,. ; - iJ . - ' . ' " ; ' ' " 4 ., And the night comes again to the circle-studded sky The stars settle slowly, in loneliness they lie Till the universe explodes as a falling star is raised Planets are paralyzed, the mountains are amazed But they all glow brighter from the brilliance of the blaze With the speed of insanity . . . Then he died. Phil Ochs The mind is such a junkyard; It remembers candy bars but not the Gettysburg Address, Frank Sinatra ' s middle name but not the day your best friend died. Rod McKuen t 1 334 KEEP RIGHT CREDITS AND COLOPHON Before completing this final of all final deadlines I would like to thank: my managing editor Pat Wilson who often caused me to query " Why not? " : my assistant editors. George Tisten. my right hand man as the Dome article states only because he needed my right hand to help stand up, and Fred Stavins for being at Purdue: my section editors, Tony Yavarone, Mike Ko- pacz. Pat Kelly, and Joe Cottrell, for making up as much here- say as truth in the book: my darkroom manager and photog- raphy editor Jay " JayBird " Anderson for always flying around with his camera: the photography staff, Bob Hartman, Chuck Osborn. Pat Gibbs. Jim Hunt, Larry John. Gary Cosimini, and Charlie Krebs. for always managing to come up with that " un- believable " shot: my staff, Ray Maddalone. Mike Paulius. Mike Kelly. Pete Flvzik, Matt Kubik. Diane Carpentier. Jeff Sauter, Mel Laracey. Gary Lafond, Ken Knevel. Cliff Losh. for doing a lot of the dirty work: Jim Brogan, Amy Alsopiedy, Steve O ' Con- nor. Mart Wolf. Ray Kenny, Bill Hasbrook, Bob Watson, Bob Wilson. Greg Abrams. Rich Doyle. Dick Slawson. Fred Beck- man Jr.. Jay Harmon. Tim O ' Meila, Guy DeSapio. Dave Bau- man. John Parolin. John Nelson, Greg Brown, Tom Stocky, and Paul Schubert, for writing various articles which appear sparing- ly throughout the book: Kevin Flynn for showing me the " right " way to be an editor: Mary Louise Brown for keeping us within the budget: Tom Reid, Jim Sievenpiper, Roy Ticen and the staff of Wm. J. Keller Inc. for their much needed help in the production of the book: Jack Bundy and the staff of S. K. Smith for their work on the cover: Whit. Gail, and S. M. Fields for the work on the senior protraits; Dan Hogan for his many hours of typing which was for no avail: Tom Reid again for that one memorable night on the town: Marilyn Fisher for coming through with those much needed envelopes and typing time; anybody who I didn ' t mention specifically; and especially for those who stayed and helped finish the index in record time: 7 days. 19 hours and 35 minutes. A special vote of thanks goes to the Tivoli Art Theatre for providing the staff with that extra special motivation and drive on completing the final deadline. COLOR CREDITS: Jay Anderson Joe Cottrell Joe Crilly Pat Gibbs Gary Greve Bob Hartman George Tisten 4, 5, 9, 99 16, 182, 183 16, 98, 99, 182. 183 5,13 8, 9, 179. 182 178, 186, 187 1, 4, 5, 9, 12, 13, 190 The 1970 DOME, volume 61, was printed in a volume of 6200 copies by a velvatone lithography process in 336 pages of 80 pound Velva Dull paper at Buffalo, New York, by Wm. J. Keller Inc. The cover was conceived by George Tisten and manufactured by S. K. Smith Co. of Chicago. Senior portraits were taken by Whitfield Delaplane of Delma Studios, New York. All other photography is the work of Notre Dame students, with the exception of various shots throughout the book which were taken by Joseph Crilly of Wm. J. Keller Inc. The body copy is 10 point Times Roman with captions in 8 point Times Roman. The heads are in varying sizes of Times Roman while the index appears in 6 point Times Roman. Gary Greve 335 o He ' s the Universal Soldier And he really is to blame But his orders come from far away no more. Buffy St. Marie
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