University of Notre Dame Law School - Reporter Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN)

 - Class of 1972

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University of Notre Dame Law School - Reporter Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1972 volume:

.a.: T 37516 ?QQBHN1$ EEIEQBTBEZETB 1301mm 09:12, 1972-75 the lam ztuhwtf gearhunk mite as 1 Hoynes Rep. The Law: It has honored us, may we honor it? -Daniel Webster Nutre Eame Elam khan! QIlerklE Qeahnute This book is called a ilreporterli af- ter the style of those volumes in which court decisions are recorded. It takes the name of Hoynes from William Hoynes who served as Dean of Notre Dame Law School from 1883 to 1919. If this be a record of a case, that litiga- tion would be titled In Re The Class of 1975 of Notre Dame Law School, I suppose. This is our classbook; it is concerned with three academic years. Future HOYNES REPORTERS, if there are any will be concerned with each succeeding year in the fashion of true yearbooks. There was no attempt to liget it all down on paper? in the words of Thomas Wolfe. The aim was to pro- duce a memento and an inexhaustivc record of the Law School careers of over 100 persons. The result may too much reflect the impression and in- formation of one person. But this a result of circumstances, not intent. The photographs do not have cap- tions. The quotations were selected without reference to the photographs on that page. The individual photographs are nit in any given order. m captions are not to be considered authoritative. Many honors and achievements had to go unmentioned because of student diffidence and my ignorance. The dedication of this book is on page 38. The photographs were taken by Eric Lentz, Dennis Owens, and Chuck Garbett. Some photographs were ob- tained from the University Archives or Public Information Office. Thanks to our Sponsors This page sponsored by Clarence R. Smith Law Class of 1922 l have truly enjoyed law school and Notre Dame. I have liked and respected my teachers and they have treated me well. I will never forget the excitement on campus or at the big gamest.S.C. in football, UCLA. in basketball. I am a sucker for college spirit. I loved it whenever the band would march by the library, filling that huge room with music. IThat song, we actually sing that song at games. What would college sport be without it'D Ihave really loved Notre Dame be- cause it is a community and its law school a true Christian community. I have had classmates to share the joy of the birth of our little girl, the sadness at the death of my mother and a class- mate. We have shared the joy of new marriages, the deaths in the families, the births, the disappointments. It was more fun to watch that TV quiz show in the lounge than it was to be on it- because it was shared with classmates in the lounge. Little parties, bull sess- ions, the law ball, ball games, getting together on Friday night to just play Monopoly, prayer meetings, Mass in the law building. It has been good to have one another. dork Guntentz Qerein Court of Proper J ulisdiction. South Bend, 5. Notre Dame, 8. Notre Dame Law School, 11. J udges Presiding. Faculty, 21. Deans 22. Dedication, 38. First Session 0 972-19731, 41 Second Sessiont1973-19741, 45,. Change of Venue tLondon ProgramL 49 Third Session 0974-19754, 53 Pleading 0f the Case. Achievements, Organizations, Programs, 56. Counsel Approaches the Bench. Classmates, 66. Judgment, 100. Other Officers of the Court, 102. Annotation, 104. James McNeill Whistler, the famous American painter, was a vengeful litigant. Once, when his solicitor suggested that he 1tbe fair? Whistler told him, ttWhen I pay you six-and- eightpence, I pay you for six-and-eightpence for law, not justiceP 4Stanley Weintraub, Whistler: A Biograghy. Peter A. R. Lardy October 31, I946-January 6, I975 Pete was our dear friend. We respected him for his intelligence and luck of malice. We listened to what he had to say because when he said something, he really had some- thing to add. Witty, good humored, gracious and consider- ate, he always put us at ease. Pete was a Christian. May Christ rest his soul in His peace. We will miss him. Qluurt of 1? Northern Indiana is a too-cold, not especially attractive section of the country. Most who come to Notre Dame come in spite ofits location,not because of it. Northern Indiana has been our home for three years now, a good, well-remembered three years. South Bend, Notre Dame, Hoynes: good places because they are where we have known each other. taper ilurizhittinn ttWoe unto you, lawyers! for ye have taken away the key of knowledge." -Gospel of Saint Luke, xi,52. This page sponsored by Samuel E. Molten, Law Class of 1949 South Bend is the 90th largest city in the United States. Its life and his- tory have been centered on two things: the Studebaker automobile enterprise and the University of Notre Dame. Studebaker folded over ten years ago. In spite of that, South Bend has grown. It has built new housing and shopping centers, and it is rebuilding its down- town. First and most elemental in any fair, equit- loving and devoted husband, who solely by able distribution of property is a knowledge reason of permanent physical disablement is of the totality of the property in which the without property or income, may be a mere parties to the divorce hold an interest. The pittance if the adulterous wife owns independ- award of a single peppercom to a bestial hus- ently, a majority 0f the shares of General band-defendant may be wholly shocking to M01015, I-B-M- 811d A-T- 3L T., the Hope Dia- the conscience if the sum total of the proper- mond, the State Of Texas and lifetime 50- ty of the marriage or of the parties thereto is yard line seats to all Notre Dame football that single peppercorn. On the other hand, an games. award of a million dollars to a cuckold but Judge Patrick Sullivan of the Indiana Court of Appeals made the following analysis of equit- able property settlement in Ober v. Ward Uuly 25,1973: This page sponsored by American Archives Association Washington, D. C. Daniel Webster was advised not to train for the law because the profession was over- crowded. His response was hthere is always room at the top? The University of Notre Dame is the most famous religiously affiliated university in the United States. It originally won its fame by the spec- tacular successes of its football teams. Success breeds success. Notre Dame still today has the highest winning per- centage in college football. In fact, Notre Dame has the only team in any American sport, at any level, with a truly national following. Everyone recognizes the Fight SongeThe Notre Dame Victory March. For many years, all male Notre Dame was run with a para-military dis- cipline. Contact with females was very limited. The frustration inherent in this situation found its cathexis in a tremendous school spirit. Notre Dameis image of the Mecca of Football is deserved and, yet, it also obscutes the fact that it has al- ways been a tine university. The achievements of its graduates have steadily rectified that. This page sponsored by The XEROX Corporation WATny institution, whether it be a college, university, re- search organization or what not, can, to an illuminating extent, have its measure taken by a tally of the number of eccentrics it has on its staff. tTShow me your eccen- trics? If they cannot be produced we may be reasonably certain that imagination does not play as prominent a role in the policy of the institution as it ought, and we can be further reasonably certain that its emphasis are upon the orthodoxies of knowledge rather than upon the spirit of free inquiry? -Ashley Montague This page sponsored by Notre Dame, Indiana, is a well Iaid-out community of about ten thousand persons. It is beautifully decorated with sycamore and flr. The buildings of the Notre Dame campus follow the lines of the Administration Build- ing-Tthe Golden Domett, 0r 0f the Law Building tbuilt in 193m in its stately aca- demic Gothic, or of the newer buildings, such as Fisher Hall and the North Dining Hall, or of the Memorial Library quadrangle. The Library was the largest collegiate li- brary building in America when it was con- structed. Incredibly, it does not dominate the campus. The Golden Dome does. The Dome symbolizes the University. Most prob- ably, it always will. The Notre Dame Law Association Co-education has arrived, but that school spirit is still overwhelmingly powerful. The University is fairly well administered, at least as well as most schools are ever administered. Com- petition for admission, endowment and programs are all growing. Notre Dame students seem to enjoy themselves. Notre Dame is still fairly small, as American universities go to- day, and it is so by choice. It is still personal. Ifyou go to the Dome about midnight and see the lights on in the front east office on the second floor, knock until the custodian lets you in. You can then see Father Hesburgh without an appointment. This page sponsored by John W. Nelson, Law Class of 1967 iiThe best way to prepare for the law is to come to the study of law as a well read per- son? 7Felix Frankfurter. This page sponsored by David M. McBride, Law Class of 1955 The College of Science has its Lo- bund and its germ free animals and its artificial rubber. Arts and Letters had its Frank OiMalley. Engineering has its new-fangled golf balls and Com- merce its yacht. But the finest program of the University of Notre Dame is its Law School. Notre Dame Law School is the old- est Catholic law school in the United States 006 years oldl It is the 13th oldest university law school in contin- uous operation and the 8th oldest amongst private universities. It was the fourth in the world to require three years of study for its degree. tAuthor- ity: American Law Schools in their Second Century, J. Leg. Ed., 1975i qt is better that ten guilty persons escape than one innocent suffeW 7Blackstone, Commentaries on the Laws of England, bk iv, 27. This page sponsored by William J. Harte Law Class of 1959 Notre Dame Law School offers a sound, well taught basic course in law. In light ofits small size, it offers a par- ticularly diverse array of advanced courses. Many law schools are weakest in their business courses; Notre Dame may be at its strongest there. It offers special strength in tax, civil rights, liti- gation and appellate advocacy, law and the handicapped, estate planning and jurisprudence. The faculty is pre- pared to experiment. The environment- al law-and-engineering program is a good example of that. The list exam- ple was the Law Office Practice course: it involved problem analysis, legal counseling, legal drafting and the psychology of law. The audio-visual equipment was fully and well used. Deans Shaffer and Link supervised; Professor Louis Brown flew in from U.S.C. w times for a few days of lectures each trip. No other law school in America of- fers a program in international law as strong as Notre Dames The year-long London Program course is unique. Its program is complemented by the Notre Dame Lawyer, the American Journal of JurisErudence and the Notre Dame J ournal of Legislation. This page sponsored by Joseph B. Stio, Law Class of 1948 Mr. Justice Darling, British High Court judge, summed up with aplomb, TTThe law, like the Ritz Hotel, is open to all? This page sponsored by A. Harold Weber Real Estate-Investments 322 W. Washington Street South Bend "Six hours in sleep, in lawk grave study siM Four hours spend in prayer, the rest on nature fix." Coke, Pandects. W His publications include 147 scholarly articles covering some three thousand pages, 30 book reviews, and five books, with two in double volumes. His education includes doctorates in law, philosophy, and history from the German Universities of Erlangen, Munich, and Wurtzburg. He first came to the United States as a re- search fellow at Harvard, and has since been associated with the Yale Law School, Oxford, Cambridge, Kings College, and the University of Paris. Forty years after he received his first law degree at 21, Anton-Hermann Chroust maintains the same drive and energy that got him a position on the Olympic gold-medal-win- ning German water polo team in 1928. Chroust is amazing. He claims he can write research articles faster than his three student assistants can proofread them. He claims that he knows more ttthan any three men" about the life of Aristotle. And he maintains that his 1967 Porsche 9118 Targa can outperform any car on campus except his old Mercedes Benz 3OOSL. He has written on ancient, medi- eval, and modern legal history; ancient history and philosophy; and jurisprudence in general. Currently, Chroust is putting out a two- volume work on the life of Aristotle and the lost works. He maintains that many of the ttAristotelian" works were not written by him, since "there exists irrefutable evidence that his early writings were transported to Asia Minor with the writ- ings of the early Peripatetics, and dis- appeared for over 200 years." When all the works were recovered, due to confusion, deterioration, and destruction, it was im- possible to identify the authors of the materials. Chroustis interest in the history of phi- losophers led him to write Socrates: Man and Myth in Which he explores the in- consistencies between the Socrates of lit- erary tradition and the Socrates of his- torical fact. Chrmist notes that this book is ttrequired reading at the leading uni- versities." His two-volume Rise of the Legal Profession. in America brought him to the forefront of American legal history and he is now considered the foremost expert in United States law of the colonial ' d. perm -tkc DOME W ttFor biologists, Orkin shareholders and experts in the application of whitewash in infest joists, the ter- mite cases make fascinating read- ingfi -Murphy and Speidel, Studies in Contract Law, 465 Our Library is approaching 100,000 volumes, which is good in light of our small enrollment, but deficient for our aspirations. Notre Dame offers no full course in legal writing, legislation or admiralty. Faculty members have left for appointments at California tBerkeleyi, Texas, Tulane, Nova, and Cornell. There is not enough scholar- ship money. Still, Notre Dame is one of the ten best law schools in the United States. It is probably the least pressureiidden and probably has the closest social system. Because of these factors, for the right persons, it is simply the best place in the country to study law. This page sponsored by Louis B. Tracy, Law Class of 1951 IIBad laws are the worst sort of tyranny? E. Burke This page sponsored by James B. Bleyer, Law Class of 1954 mua :Hx' I 74-!" i I "V Note Taking: hThe horror of that moment? the King went on, Hl shall never, never forget itV' uYou will, though? the Queen said, hhif you donht make a memorandum of itW Lewis Carroll, Through the Looking Glass, ch I. This page sponsored by Joseph V. Wilcox, Law Class of 1949 Faculty, 1974-75 Sir Thomas More: . . . Why not be a teacher? Youod be a fine teacher. Perhaps even a great one. Richard Rich: And if I was, who would know it? More: You, your pupils, your friends, God. Not a bad public, thatvoh, and a quiet life! Robert Bolt, A Man For All Seasons, Act I. This Page Sponsored by J . E. Wall of South Bend uJudicial notice is taken that only the fin- est home furnishings and appliances are sold by Mr. J. E. Wall? 1 Hoynes Report- er 18 0979. IHrezihing iluhge Tom Shaffer is easily the most underrated member of the Law faculty. Dean OiMeara wrote the following in his 1962-63 iiDeanis Report? Mr. Thomas L. Shaffer, 161, who has been practis- ing law in Indianapolis, was appointed Assistant Professor and entered upon his duties on July 1. Mr. Shaffer was Editor of the Notre Dame Lawxer in 1960-61 and had a better performance record than anyone else has been able to achieve under our present program of instruction. He will take over Professor Rollinsonis courses. We are de- lighted to have Professor Shaffer with us. The 1965-66 Deanis Report stated that Shaffer had es- tablished, according to Father Hesburgh, iiprobably the course record from graduation to full professorshipi,-five years. He has read most everything. He has continually pub- lished articles and books of significance. Where he is unap- preciated is in his leadership in setting a tone of iicommun- ityii, a mood of civility and Christian feeling in our school. He is a sensitive, gracious person, open and generous. He is a good man and we have been lucky to have him. This page sponsored by The Foundation Press, Publishers of Dean Shafferis Planning and Drafting of Wills and Trusts 19 W W W mwwm Wme , 20 sociology course about American life, 1 would put The United States Master Tax Guide at the top of the list. That marvelous book will show you that Congress values things; the people may be born, get married and die, but the things live on. For a thing to be of superior worth in the eyes of the Master Tax Guide, it must be a thug. If you write a poem, whatever you sell it for will always be income, taxed at the highest earned rate. That is because you created the poem. The tax law very specifically tand anti-intellectuallyl says that creations, par- ticularly copyrightable ones, are always in- come. If you sell me your poem for $10, it then becomes a property, a thing; when I resell it for $1000, I pay a capital-gains rate, because exchanges of things are more socially desirable than the creation of them . . . llAdam Smithn Ifl were making up a list of readings for a This page sponsored by St. Joseph Bank and Trust Company South Bend, Indiana Dave Link was a Brennan Scholar when he was a student here. He was Editor of the Lawyer. While with the Internal Revenue Service, he won a Federal Bar award for computerizing tax law. He became a partner with a prominent Chicago law firm in record time. Tax is hard to teach. Everyone but the accounting majors are scared stiff. Dean Link puts you at ease-he some- how makes the I.R.C. seem decipher- able, even logical. Dean Foschio taught half of the class of 1975 its first year Criminal Law and Procedure. He won his degrees, cum laude, from the State University of New York tthen known as the University of Buffaloi. Being Assistant Dean wasnit a very goodjob, but he did well there. He is a hard worker and a like- able guy. The HOYNES REPORTER wishes him good luck! uReason is the life of the law, my the com- mon law itself is nothing else but reason . . . . the law, which is perfection of reason.n Thls page sponsored by -Coke, Commentaries upon Littleton, 138. St. Joseph Bank and Trust Company South Bend, Indiana uWe are beginning to find something unique by way of educational focus, something hopeful. It is a kind of humanistic legal education in Thomas Moreis understanding of humanism . . . . We are beginning to find at Notre Dame Law School the possibility of a people-centered professional school." tThomas L. Shaffer, Dean of ND Law Schooli-Scholastic, Nov. 19, 1971. 21 Professor Charles E. Rice tA.B., Col- lege of the Holy Cross, LL.B., Boston College Law School, LL.M. and J.S.D., New York Universityi taught at Ford- ham for 10 years before coming to Notre Dame. Most everyone here at N.D. remembers Charlie as part of the first year intimidation process, as the chief adversary we faced in the first year experience. Torts as trial by class- room ordeal. Cross-examination 0n trespass. Professor Riceis true specialities are Constitutional Law and the Right to Life. He has published The Vanish- ing Right to Live, The Supreme Court and Prayer, Freedom Of Association, and Authoritx and Rebellion. He is constantly appearing before legisla- tures and study groups, speaking against abortion. tHe followed Angela Davis when he argued against confirma- tion of Nelson Rockefeller as Vice- President before a Senate Committee. The appearance of their photographs side by side on the front page of the New York Times was met by student gleeD He is co-editor-in-chief ofthe American Journal of Legislation. He and Professor Murphy teach religion at Marian High School in Mishawaka. He and his wife have nine children. He is a major in the Marine Corps Re- serve and chairman of the United Con- servatives of Indiana. He is adviser to the Legislative Research Service and Notre Dame Journal of Legislation, which explains a few things. This page sponsored by American National Bank South Bend, Indiana iiLetis talk of graves, of worms, and epi- taphs . . . Letis choose executors and talk of wills . . . . ii -Shakespeare, Richard 11. Professor Fernand N. Dutile CiTexii to most everyone at the law schooD is a gradu- ate 0f Assumption College and this Law School. He was a Lawyer Editor. He worked in the South as a Department of J ustice law- yer during the Civil Rights revolution. He is a powerful teacher, well liked and respected. This page sponsored by American National Bank South Bend, Indiana 23 This page sponsored by Mossberg Printing Company South Bend, Indiana ttLaws are like cobwebs, which may catch small flies, but let wasps and hornets break through? -J. Swift, Tritical Essay Conrad Kellenberg graduated from St. Johlfs University tNew Yorkt and Columbia University Law School. He spent the 1958-59 school year study- ing property law at Yale. In 1964-65, he was Visiting Professor of Law at the University of East Africa in Tan- ganyika. He spent one year of his career as Adjunct Professor so that he could build a legal aid center in South Bend. He is a very devout Christian. Joseph Bauer graduated from the University of Pennsylvania and Har- vard Law School and studied the teaching of law at the University of Michigan. He practiced law in New York City, specializing in anti-trust defense. He is an excellent teacher. The London Program is bolstered with his arrival. tiA lawyer has no business with the justice or injustice of the cause which he under- takes, unless the client asks his opinion, and then he is bound to give it honestly. The justice or injustice of the cause is to be decided by the judge? -Samuel Johnson This page is sponsored by A Friend of the Law School 25 Professor Seckinger was head of the 1968 Law Class, a federal district court clerk, Reginald Smith Fellow in Denver Legal Services, and chief deputy prosecutor of Denver County. His Practice Court carries on in the high tradition of Professor Barrett; that is, it is well taught and thorough- ly planned. Jim Seckinger won his undergrad- uate degree at St. John,s University, the Benedictine school in Minnesota, and his MS. in physics from Vander- bilt. These are the joys of ND Law School. In 1969, Charles Sullivan and the freshman class arranged with the Board for use of the new Business Administration Building, which has better lighting, comfortable chairs, air-conditioning, and numerous other luxuries. Imft it ironic that the students re- fused to accept the permission? Mr. Sullivan claims that they just didnit want to depart from the community. People are more im- portant, it seems. The students consider the schooPs problems to be their own prob- lems, so why picket? The feeling is unique to ND Law Schoolgor is it? -Scholastic, Nov. 19, 1971 This Page Sponsored by The Center For Civil Rights University of Notre Dame thief! Doctor John J. Broderick is known to generations of Notre Dame law stu- dents as lithe Chief? a relic of his days with the Navy V-8 Program at Notre Dame during World War II. He has known five Deans and five Head Football Coaches. The Chief was Phi Beta Kappa at Washington and Lee, where he was captain of the track team and a Rhodes scholarship nominee, and re- ceived his masters in public adminis- tration from N.Y.U. tagain, summai and his law degree from St. Johns University tN.Y.; summa, of coursei. He knows everxthing about labor law. His courses on labor arbitration and advanced trial practice are superior. But all of this is really irrelevant to his becoming a legend. The Chiefs Pep Rallies are manic happenings: mind-blowing antics and raucous frivolity. Exactly what we need for a Fall Friday. The Chiefcares! He loves people. He appreciates people. He is great! This page sponsored by The University of Notre Dame Fighting Irish Football Team 1973 National Champions In Johnston v. Clements, 25 Kan. 376, USSD, a lawyer made an objection tion all grounds ever known or heard of,n surely a record for generality. Regis Campfield graduated from Notre Dame and the University of Vir- ginia Law School. He practices law in Cleveland. His course in Estate Plan- ning is highly regarded. Professor Campfield served on the Admissions Committee iWith Professor Murphy and Doctor Farmanm which selected the class of 1975. uCases of notorious criminals-like cases of small, miserable ones-are apt to make bad law? vJustice Douglas dissenting in Abel v. United States, 362 U.S. 217, 251119601. WOontemporaIy law-school teaching got its basic mood at Harvard, some seventy years ago, from a brillant neurotic, Christopher Columbus Langdell? iLangdell introduced the case study methodJ -Jerome Frank, Courts on Trial This page sponsored by Clarence Manion, Law Class of 1922 Dean of the Law School, 1941-1952 28 Paul Moo went to Indiana Univer- sity School of Law, helped draft the Uniform Consumer Credit Code, and was General Counsel of the Associates Investment Company. He was voted the Best Teacher in 1973. News Iteme The DUCKS are the champions of the 1974 Bookstore Basketball Tournament, as the result of their 21-17 Friday afternoon victory over last years champions, CLUB 31 II. In a very emotional game between the two teams, Joe Cooney and Ron Hein made three driving layups early in the game to give the DUCKS the lead. CLUB 31,1ed by Frank Allocco and Steve Sylvester, couldrft find the basket, enabling the DUCKS to open up an 11-5 halftime lead. The opening minutes of the second half were marred by poor shots, shoddy re- bounding and all-round lack-lustre perform- ances, but in spite of these events, the DUCKS continually went to the basket, as Rosey Thomast drives opened up a four- point lead. Norb Schickel tried to bring CLUB 31 11 back into the ball game with his shooting and drives, but Brian Harringtonts jump shot from the top of the key snuffed out a late CLUB 31 II comeback and gave the DUCKS the victory and the Championship. The All-Bookstore Team, chosen by the Tournament Committee was selected after the game. It was composed of Rosey Thomas and Joe Cooney of the DUCKS . . . . . . Cooney7was also selected the MVP of the Tournament, and the title of tiMister Bookstore7 was awarded to the DUCKS, Ron Hein. wObserver This page sponsored by Roccots Original House of Pizza at St. Louis and South Bend Aves. Rocco and Julia Ameduri thank Andy and the Law Class of 1975. 30 "What the hell can you expect from a bunch of guys who earn $30,000 a year? wBernard Cornfeld, 0n the SEC commis- sioners Charles Murdock studied engineer- ing at the Illinois Institute of Tech- nology and law at Loyola University in Chicago. He has taught Corporation, Advanced Corporations, Minority Bus- iness Planning, Environmental Law, Securities Regulations, and whatever else needed to be taught. He has pub- lished the Illinois Business Corporation Act Annotated and has written exten- sively 0n the rights of the retarded. He taught at the Hasting College of the Law in 1974. It is good to have him back. An excellent teacher, he keeps the business area of our curriculum strong. This page sponsored by Baefs Home Furnishers South Bend and Florida Professor F. X. Beytagh graduated with highest honors from Notre Dame, was head of his class at the University of Michigan Law School and was the editor-in-chief of its law review. He was law clerk to Chief Justice Earl Warren, practiced law in Cleveland, and served as assistant to Solicitor General Erwin Griswold. During 1974- 75, he was Visiting Professor of Law at the University of Virginia. uThe American Beauty rose can be pro- duced in iitsi splendor and fragrance . . . only by sacrificing the early buds which grow up around it? -John D. Rockefeller, SL, defending Standard Oilis obliteration of competi- tion This page sponsored by Rink Riverside Printing of South Bend Don Rink, President Robert Rodes studied at Brown University and served in the Navy. While at Harvard Law School, he edited its Law Review. He teaches Pro- cedure, Social Welfare Law, Jurispru- dence, and Business Associations. He is co-editor-in-chief 0fthe American Journal ofJurisprudence tformerly the Natural Law Foruml He is cur- rently having published his multivol- ume history ofiAnglicanism and his textbook ofjurisprudence. He has pub- lished more drafts in the Harvard Journal on Legislation than any other person. He studied, as a Ford Founda- tion Law Faculty Fellow, at Oxford in 1960-61 and has served as director of the London Program of the Law School. Professor Rodes is brilliant. Student legend has it that he once fell out ofa window of a classroom while lecturing iand when he re-entered the room, he completed his sentence and lecture as if nothing had happened. It didnit happen, but he is so thoroughly the intellectual that many believe it. He is a sensitive man of great warmth. He is a very devout Christian and a gracious gentleman. This page sponsored by Sheraton Motor Inn of South Bend Student and faculty rates Marian and Michigan Streets iiThe chiefproblem ofthe low-income farm- ers is poverty? -Nelson Rockefeller Part of the first year training of the class of 1975 was the teaching ofPeter W. Thorton and Michael V. McIntire. hThundertt Thorton had a dramatic oratorical approach to the classroom. Who can forget him pounding the lee- tern as he made his point about ttcon- sistent, regular and systemtic con- tacts? He was a fine man, an always- available teacher and systematic Of we may use the terma lecturer. We wish him and hew new law school at Nova University good luck. ttLoyalty and ethics have their Mike McIntire had the unhappy job Price. and International Latex has of teaching the burdensome Legal Bib- paid H3, liography course. His program in En- hponald W. WOhlg9mUtht Space" vironic Studies was an innovative sult expert, on leavmg B. F. Goodrich A trade-secrets case move in legal studies, attracting gener- resulted. OUS grants. ttWhen more and more people are thrown out of work, unemploy- This page sponsored by ment results. -Calv1n Coolldge Peoples Federal Savings and Loan Mishawaka, Indiana Charles F. Crutchfield received his law degree from Indiana University and served for years as director of South Bend Legal Aid. He has served as local chapter president of both the e Urban League and the N.A.A.C.P. He has taught Federal Courts, Family Law and Public Interest Practice and Seminar. t ' 9 W "" 53:13:ng wqdwm ' Rs ? Professor Edward A. Laing teaches international law, comparative law and commercial transactions. A native of Barbados, he studied at the University of Cambridge in England tA.B., LL.BJ, and Columbia University in New York tLL.MJ. He practised law in New York City and Chicago, then founded the law school of the University of the West Indies. He has published a book on the common law in the Caribbean. Professor Laing is a quite interesting man, an excellent scholar and a fine teacher. His work here compliments our outstanding London and Tokyo programs. ttln no country perhaps in the world is the law so general a study . . . This study rend- ers men acute, inquisitive, dexterous, prompt in attack, ready in defense, full of resources." -E. Burke, Conciliation with America This page sponsored by Rasmussents Men Shop Downtown South Bend nitts a matter of tasteh The Center for Civil Rights is a function of the University of Notre Dame, not of the Law School. It was initially funded twith $500,000.00i by the Ford Foundation. Notre Dame was was picked as the site because of Father Hesburghis 15 years of service with the US. Commission on Civil Rights during which he demonstrated uprofound personal integrity and in- tense social commitment? Howard Glickstein tA.B., Dart- mouth College, LL.B., Yale Law School; LL.M. George town University Law Centeri is director of the Center and also adjunct professor oflaw. He worked in the Civil Rights Division of the Justice Department, and was gen- eral counsel, then staff director of the Commission on Civil Rights. Michael Wise, the assistant director of the Center, also teaches at the law school. Wise has an undergraduate de- gree in history from Yale and a law de- gree in history from Yale and a law de- gree from Stanford Law School. Courses offered by these men included Civil Rights Survey, Law and Educa- tion, Civil and Political Liberties, and Equal Employment Opportunity. This Page Sponsored by M m: r: a lo; hLCOLFAX udfode'si Foch 35 Emerituz Professor Edward F. Barrett, J.S.D., taught at Notre Dame for 26 years, four of those years as Emeritus. He was the heart and soul of the Practice Court. Anton-Hermann Chroust, Emeritus Professor, holds the following degrees: J.U.D., University of Erlangen, Ger- many; PhD., University of Munich, Germany; S.J.D., Harvard University Law School, USA. hSee the column on Professor Chroust reprinted herein. He still teaches Contemporary American Jurisprudence. Dean Emeritus Joseph OiMeara holds an LL.D., honoris causis, from Notre Dame. He still continues his work as a lawyer in the county Legal Aid program. He published his pro- posed law on obscenity in the 1974 N.D. Journal of Leg'slation. Roger Paul Peters earned degrees at the Universities of Texas and Illinois. He was promoted to Emeritus in 1970. He now teaches law in Los Angeles. Labhiluldyi' m w .24 rm n 4;; v rwJWMw .thn W This Page Sponsored by Fidelity Union Life Insurance The College Master Plan Tom McMahon, South Bend, General Agent 36 Ronald Maudsley was the Thomas J. White Professor of Law for the spring of 1974. He teaches at Notre Dameis London Program and Kings College, University of London. He holds degrees from Oxford and Har- vard tS.J.DJ. An exceedingly pleas- ant man, his speciality is future in- terests in real property. This Page Sponsored by Corby's Campus Social Service Center Since 1947 Kathy Cekanski would have been SBA president in 1972-73 if only one vote in the general election had gone the other way. She was rector of one of the women,s dorms in 1972-74. Since her graduation, she has been an instructor in Legal Bibliography, writ- ing and moot court, and a Deputy City Attorney. Professor Charles M. Boynton, a successful South Bend attorney, has taught Real Estate Transactions every fall for years. He graduated from Michigan and Notre Dame Law School and was a Lawxer editor. Marcia Burgdorf graduated from Notre Dame Law School and served as attorney for the National Center for Law and the Handicapped, 1971-75. She has published a casebook for the course in this specialized area. The 1975 HOYNES REPORTER is dedicated to our dear friend and teach- er, Ed Murphy. Most law students at Notre Dame had excellent undergrad- uate records at outstanding schools. They have known many fine teachers. Furthermore, they found that the level of teaching in law school is ex- cellent. Martin Mayer wrote in Ih-e Lawyers that nLaw school teaching is on the average tespecially in the first yead more intense and more intelli- gent teaching than is offered in any other variety of academic institution in the United States? tp. 8m. Our ex- perience at Notre Dame upholds this. The very best of our ttintenseii and iiintelligentii teachers is Edward J. Murphy. The legal concepts involved in con- tracts are among the most rational in law. They are systematic and intelligi- ble. We have the advantage of study- ing the most systematic and probably the best organized casebook on con- tracts in use today. And, of course, Edward J. Murphy co-authored the book. The outline of the course, the content ofevery Classroom session- each is organized and executed per- fectly. This page sponsored by The Foundation Press, Publishers of Studies in Contract Law by Murphy 8L Speidel Professor Murphy is an extremely good-spirited man, jovial and humor- ous in the classroom and warm and receptive outside of it. He is univer- sally respected for his teaching and universally liked for his pleasing per- sonality. He is a very devout Catholic and de- voted father. Notre Dame is very well blessed to have him here. This page sponsored by The Foundation Press, Publishers of Studies in Contract Law by Edward J . Murphy and Richard E. Speidel 39 In the 1956-57 Report ofDean OMeara appeared the following item: It is a real pleasure to record the appointment to our faculty, as assistant professor. of Mr. Edward J. Murphy. He was first brought to my attention by Justice Schaefer of the Supreme Court of Illi- nois, a member of our Advisory Council, who spoke of him in enthusiastic terms. Professor Murphy received 21 B.8. from the University of Illinois in 1949. In 1951 he was awarded an LLB. by the University of Illinois College of Law. He served as a mem- ber of the board of student editors of the University of Illinois Law Forum for three years, during two of which he was one of its officers. He was the winner of the moot court competition at Illinois in 1950, and served for one year as president of the Junior Bar Association there. Upon being admitted to the Illinois bar in 1951, Professor Murphy became associated with the firm of Graham 8 Graham in Springfield. He practiced with that firm until 1954 when he became law clerk to Justice Harry B. Hershey of the Supreme Court of Illinois, a position he held at the time of appointment to our faculty. Professor Murphy will serve as my assistant and will have primary responsibility for placement and for recruitment in secular universities. This Page Sponsored by: The Foundation Press, Publishers of the late George W. Goble and of Edward J. Murphy. For twenty years, the standard case- book on contracts was one written by Patterson and Goble. Edwin W. Patter- son was Cardozo Professor of Juris- prudence at Columbia. George W. Goble was Professor of Law at the University of Illinois. Ed Murphy was Goblels star pupil and, today, he carries on in his high tradition. 0n judicial self-assurednessJiThis is not a doubtful question. It requires no discussion of legal principles. No process of reasoning is necessary to convince the intelligence. It is axiomatic. It is not open to debate. It is obvious to everybody." -Chief Justice Rugg, Madden v. Board of Election Commissioners, 251 Mass 95, 146 NE. 280 0925i. iliirzt gwaiun 0572-73 It began in August, 1972 at an orientation. Welcome to Notre Dame. Dean Shaffefs special introductory method. The picnic. First classes, es- pecially Charlie Rice,s. August 29, 1972. Our first Chier Pep Rally. The next day, for those who did not graduate from Notre Dame, the first home game. School spirit still lives. Getting a Sunday morning paper with football covering the front page. October: practice ex- ams and mid-semester break. Novem- ber: Nixon wipes out McGovern- while the law school votes 752; for the Democrat. A baby is born to a classmate. December: finals. January: The VietNam War ends its American phase. When we see that we will not Flunk out, our tension level drops. February: Texis criminal law discuss- ion group is perking. March: moot court and mid-semester break. April: a classmate 0n ttJeopardyP, May: Finals. All but two make it. A class- mate gets married. Many of these things were simply the M occasions of the happy or sad events in our lives together as classmates. This page sponsored by First Federal Savings 8c Loan of South Bend Robert Anderson, President ' Min of 1112 ?m From the Deans Desk, 1972-73: We had 1,532 applications for next year, as of April 15 tcompared to 1,169 on April 15, 19711; we have accepted 144 tnet1, of which 101 are confirmed tMay 1, 19721 . . . Michael K. Quinn, i75L, successfully com- pleted his C.P.A. examinations in Ohio this summer September 5, 19721 . . . We are one week into the new semester, with 442 students enrolled: 183 in the third-year class; 113 in the second-year twith 27 in London1; and 119 in the enter- ing class. Our new students come from all over the world-from New England to Ari- zona, from New York City to Hawaii, Guam, and even Tokyo. tSeptember 5, 19721 . . . Our entering students elected their first officers. Chauncey Veatch, Sacramento, California tU. of Pacific1, is president; Bill Beauchamp, Alma, Michigan tU. of Detroit1 is student bar vice president; Michele Salem, Nutley, NJ. tSeton Ha111 is class vice presi- dent; and Kathleen Ross, Shoshone, Idaho tCarroll College1 is secretary-treasurer. tOctober 6, 19721 . . . Our final fall enroll- ment figures show 463 full-time students, 13 part-time. The classes, as our enrollment stabilizes toward 400 students, are opposite the usual order-203 third-year, 140 second- year, and 118 first-year. We have 58 women and 30 members of minority groups tNo- vember 6, 19721 . . . Congratulations to 42 Emir: 332mm Flair: 5:110:31 cNair: game, glnhiana 45355 Mollie Kathleen Owens, born November 9 to Dennis and Cathy, i75L tNovember 20, 19721 . . . Our sympathy to Dennis Owens, ,75L, on the death of his mother on December 19th Uanuary 23,19731... Dennis Owens, 175 L, and his wife Cathy won $1,400 in prizes on the quiz program tiJeopardyil last week in New York; their segments of the program will be broadcast April 5 and 6; this is the second time the Owens have scored big on nationally tele- vised quiz programs tApril 5, 19731 . . . Chauncey Veatch tCalifornia, U. of Pacific1 was re-elected president of the class of 1975; Michele Salem tN.J., Seton Ha111 is vice-president, and Philip Morse tMaryland, Western Michigan1 is secretary-treasurer. Phil will be administrative assistant next year in London. Bill Beauchamp tMichigan, Detroit1 is S.B.A. treasurer, tApril 23, 19731 . . . Congratulations to Arturo and Martha Estrada, 175 L, on the recent birth of their son on March 11 . . . Lt. Commdr. Gareth L. Anderson, brother of Alan Anderson, i75L, was among the POW,s returning from prison camps in North Viet Nam tApril 5, 19731 . . Mary Holinka is the new president of our Law Wives; Tancy J ohn, vice president; Cathy Owens is secretary; and Amy Veatch is treasurer tMay 14, 19731 . . . Margaret 01- sen, i75L, is the new president of our Wome enis Rights Association; she is a St. Marys grad from J oljet, Valerie Gaus tsoon to be Kanouse1, i74L, is vice-president and Mi- chele Salem, ,75L, is secretary-treasurer. Valerie is aISUNY-Buffalo grad from Buf- falo; Michele is from Nutley, NJ. and gradu- ated from Seton Hall tMay 14, 19731 . . . Our upper-division program tafter the first year1 has been substantially elective since 1968 and fully elective since 1971. Many of us the faculty are concerned that a fully- elective system, while it provides maximum freedom for teachers and students, does not contain sufficient direction in terms of pro- grams of development for each of our grow- ing young lawyers. The Curriculum Commit- Committee tProfessors Thornton and Rodes and two student members1 has made signifi- cant changes toward a clearer program for 1973-74; the faculty recently indicated in- terest in exploring once again the wisdom of a fully-elective curriculum. I haveeto deal with all of these issueseestablished a new study committee on the upper-division program. The committee will conduct a broad inquiry into programs at other law schools and other types of professional education; Committee members are Profes- sors Rodes, Beytagh, and M00; J ohn Burgess, i68L, South Bend, and Marcia Gauguan, 175 L; I will chair the Committee. tMay 14, 19731. . . iiAnd in this state she gallops night by night Through loveris brains, and then they dream of love . . . Over lawyersi fingers, who straight dream of fees" Shakespeare, Romeo and Juliet, act I. This Page Sponsored by Edward M.E. Healy, C.L.U. Frank Sullivan Associates, South Bend ulife insurance is our businessii Amongst 1972-73 visitors to the law school were: J udge Skelly Wright, Court of Appeals, Washington; Donald Santarelli, Deputy Attorney General of the U.S.; Gov- ernor of Indiana, Dr. Otis Bowen; Joseph Aliota, Esq., Mayor of San Francisco; Sena- tor Phillip Hart of Michigan; and Judge Frank Johnson, US. District Court, North District of Alabama; visitors to the campus included Senator Edward Kennedy; candi- date Sargent Shriver; Norman Mailer; Sena- tor Birch Bayh; Governor of Ohio, J ohn Gilligan eN.D. gradk Masters and Johnson; Michael Harrington; Henry S. Commager; Chaim Pomtok; and Robert J ay Lipton. 43 This page sponsored by RNA Bureau of National Affairs Publishers of United States Law Week, Criminal Law Reporter and other notification and reference services. WWMM M mm. m WWWW mtuwunnwmnwn Wit "It was the boast of Augustus-it formed part of the lustre in which the perfidies of his early years were lost-that he found Rome of brick and left it of marble; a praise not unworthy of a great Prince, and to which the present reign also has its claims. But how much nobler will be the Sove- reignts boast when he shall have it to say, that he found law dear and left it cheap- found it a sealed book and left it a living let- terefound it the patrimony 0f the rich and left it the inheritance of the poorefound it a two-edged sword of craft and oppression and left it the staff of honesty and the shield of innocence? -Lord Brougham, Hansard, Feb. 7, 1828 Smtunh gezzinn tIHYH-YQ The old saw is that in the first year they scare you to death, the second year they work you to death, and the third year they bore you to death. It can be true-but sometimes, the bore- dom comes earlier than that. Second year at Hoynes: ttthe Big Four? Con. Law, Federal Tax, Business Associa- tions, and Commercial Trans. Time to take the other core courses: Evidence and Property Settlement. Apart from the studies we enjoyed ourselves: the picnic, the Halloween party, the Sangria party, the Tequila party. The school year was dominated by news of the Watergate scandal, a crisis fllled, sadly, with lawyers. On another front, Notre Dame won the college football National Championship. The highlights were the Southern Cal. game in South Bend and the Sugar Bowl. The Irish defeated U.C.L.A. in basket- ball, breaking their incredible winning streak. The class of 1975 took command in the Spring: the Directorships, the Edi- torships, and the Presidency. "A fox may steal your hens, sir This page sponsored by: If laWYeItS hand: feetd, sir He steals your whole estate.n ' -John Gay, The Beggars 02era, Act I. A First Bank - 45 Wu: of the ?m From the Deanls Desk, 1973-74 Arturo Estrada and Santiago Rios, both "75L, represented us at the annual meeting of LaRaza National Law Students Assln Sept. 1 and 2 in El Paso. September 16, 19731 . . . Torn McKenna and John Bruha, both 1741., and Gene Smary and Bill Britt, both l75L, have been appointed instructors in the Freshman Seminar program-our sec- ond year of participation in that new pro- gram September 16, 19731 . . .John Lynch, 175L, Phil Lauro, 75L, served on a committee to interview prospective faculty members and to advise the faculty and me on their impressions tOctober 5, 19731 . . . Santiago Rios, 175L, is president of our chapter of LaRaza National Law Students Ass,n. Arturo Estrada, 475L, is secretary- treasurer tOCtober 5, 19731 . . . Dennis Owens, 175L, has assumed duties as Di- rector of the Legislative Bureau this semes- ter, the first time a second year student has directed a clinical program Uanuary, 19741 . . . Congratulations to our client-counseling champs. A1 Munson and Willie Lipscomb, both 175 L, who represented Notre Dame in Chicago regionals last week-end tFebruaIy ,11, 19741 . . . Book report: The December Lawyer features student notes by John T1115 Evin 23m $11fo 5:111:01 gXutre 232mm, glrrhiana 453513 Davis, J ohn Kazankian, Thad Marciniak, fete Lardy, and Tal Young, all ,75L, tFeb- ruary 11, 19741 . . . Dennis Owens, 175L, has founded a J ournal of Legislation to re- place New Dimensions. Gail Gerebenics, 175 L, and Dave Fahey, l75L, will serve as Executive and Articles Editor respectively tMarch 7,19741. .. March 1 was a day of firsts for us, as we were hosts for the national finals in the ABA. client-counseling competition. Dean Link, Jerry Fritz, l76L and Pat Gibbs, l75L, conspired tirelessly to produce and present no less than 14 separate television programs that day; on several occasions we had three llnetworksl, operating simultaneously. It was a technological extravaganza. lMarch 7, 19741 . . . We now have student membership on the Admissions Committee-Arturo Estrada, 475L, tMarch 29, 19741 . . . These are election days in Hoynes. Chauncey Veatch, l75L, an affable Californian who has been president of his class for two years, is new S.B.A. president; John Davis, ,75L, Albuquerque, is editor-in-chief of The Law- yer; and Willie Lipscomb, Jr., 751., an erst- 'while political figure from Detroit, is exec- utive director of the Legal Aid and Defender Assln . . . Santiago Rios, 175L, is secretary, "GE 90:! $01613 RV and Brien Nagle, l76L, treasurer; Tom McGill, 175L, is our A.B.A. delegate . . . Paul .Fortino is president, Bob Foster V-P and Al -Munson secretary-treasurer of the Class of 1975 . . . Lawyer editors include, all ,75L, Thad Marciniak, Harold Pope, Warren Casey, J ohn Kazanjian, Marcia Gaughan, and Tim Silbaugh. tMarch 7, 19741 . . . Congratulations to new officers of the Law Wives- Amy Veatch tpresJ, Merrilyn Pope lv-p1, Mary Snyder tsecly1, and Mary Verich ttreas.1. tMarch 29, 19741 . . . The second issue of the London Irish Times tfrom our campus on Bloomsbury Sq.1 reports on the election there and sends information on a current case on cruelty to animals tprawns1, by Jack Bulger, 75 L, The living-alone piece is by Kathy Ross, ,75L, who lives in a house in Chelsea where Thomas More once lived. tMarch 29, 19741 . . . Congratulations to Andrew Bird, son of Ann and Roger, ,75L. tMarch 29, 19741 . . . Book Report: Dennis Owens, 175L, llHigh Crimes and Misdemeanors: the Definitions of an Impeachable Offensefl in May .Sti dent Lawyer, reprinted from the March Scholastic and volume 1 of the ND. Journal of Legislation tMay 14, 19741 . . . M $1 3131762 In mitior sensu-The words, tiSir Thomas Holt struck his cook on the head with a cleaver, and cleaved his head, one part lying on the one shoulder and another part on the other? were held not to charge the crime of homicide, a defamation, because there was no allegation that the cook died. -Holt v. Astgrigg, 79 Eng. Rep. 161 UGOD. Visitors to the Law School, 1973- 74 included Professor Louis M. Brown from U.S.C.; J ohn Martzell, Esq. of New Orleans; Vernon J ordon, Urban League director; Senators Birch Bayh and George McGovern; Sargent Shriver and Arthur Goldberg; most of our past black graduates; Professor Victor Rosenblum of Northwestern; and J ustice William Rehnquist of the US. Supreme Court. This Page Sponsored by Edward E. Reith Frank Sullivan Associates, South Bend ttljfe insurance is our business" 47 The expansion and renovation of the University of Notre Dameis Law School Building will be celebrated and the Kresge Law Library dedicated in campus ceremo- nies Friday. A concelebrated mass will be said at 4 pm. in the Kresge Law Library, followed with the blessing of the building by Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C., Notre Dame president. After the blessing, an open house will be held and tours of the building will be conducted. A reception will follow at 7 pm. in the Law School student lounge and a dinner at 8 the Kresge Law Library. Among those on the dinner program are Law School Dean Thomas L. Shaffer and Stanley S. Kresge, chairman of the board of the Kresge Foundation, Troy, Mich. The'$1.6 million renovation, which in- cluded modernization of the existing struc- ture and construction of an addition, has doubled the original buildingis usable space. The project was supported by a $750,000 gift from the Kresge Foundation, grants in excess of $200,000 from the federal govern- ment, and contributions from Notre Dame Law alumni. Special features of the remodeled build- ing includez-The Kresge Law Library. The expanded law library provides new stack areas allowing the school to enlarge its col- lection from 80,000 volumes, to 150,000, a task aided by an endowment from the John P. Murphy Foundation of Cleveland Ohio. The new library also provides additional work and office space for staff, group study rooms, facilities for microfilming, computer terminals and additional study space and casual reading areas. -The Civil Rights Reading Room. The room will house Father Hesburghis personal papers and records from his 15-year term on the United States Civil Rights Commission. Supplemented by the library,s existing col- lection on the topics, these resources repre- sent the core of the new Notre Dame Center on Civil Rights, a university program di- rected by Howard Glickstein. -A mock law office. This office provides students with a realistic setting in which to practice interviewing and counseling clients. Remote controlled closed circuit television cameras can be used to record or broadcast proceedings to any classroom in the school. -The student lounge. Designed by a Notre Dame architecture class, the lounge features a self-service vending area and a 0conversation pit? a central sunken lounge section. The current renovation is the fourth ex- pansion of facilities in the schools history. The Notre Dame Law School, which is the oldest Catholic law school in the United This page sponsored by: South Bend Agency MQNY MUTUAL OF NEW YORK States, held its first classes in 1869 in the Sorin Hall. During the recent construction, Administration Building. Prior to moving to it was housed temporarily in the Wenninger- the present building in 1930, the school had Kirsch Building. been located in Hoynes Hall and earlier in -S.B. Tribune Ghange of 132nm: Ennhuu, 1973-74 London-one of the great cities of the world. And you know the lan- guage, or so you would think. Probab- ly, there is not a group in the Class of 1975 closer than the London group. A full year as a unique community of legal scholars. Many classmates attended summer school in England. Always time for a bit of travel and sightseeing, too. A giant step for international law studies. News Item- A record number of law school graduates -30,879-were admitted to the practice of law last year. But only 16,500 legal jobs will be avail- able each year until 1980, according to a re- port issued by the US. Dept. of Labor. Despite this situation, law schools are now jammed with 106,000 students, and the number of law school applicants next fall is expected to be about 10 percent high- er than this school year. Chesterfield Smith, president of the American Bar Assn., predicts the number of lawyers in America will double in 1985. The record number of graduates admit- ted to practice last year surpassed the previ- ous record year, 1972, by 23 percent. -Chicago Sun-Times 91f he only knew a little of the law, he would know a little of everything." Emerson, Of Lord Brougham This page sponsored by ELECTRICITY. . . MBE what you NEEO what you UD$E INDIANA 8: MICHIGAN ELECTRIC CUMPAIV Y 49 50 ttLet us consider the reason of the case. For nothing is law that is not reason? -P0well, Coggs v. Bernard, 2 L. Ray. 911. News Item- All in the Line of Duty Athens tUPD-The Council of State granted a full pension to the widow of a Greek seaman who died while committing an act of adultery in the Phillippines. The ruling of the council, published Wednesday, said the death of seaman Nicos Alexiou, 47, in August, 1971, in the port of Legasti in the Phillippines, was an accident suffered while performing his duties. ttAn accident causing injury or death and entitling the victim or his family to a pen- sion is anything occurring during, prior to or after his working hours? said the council, Greeceis supreme administrative court. 1Such an accident can also happen dur- ing a seamanis recreation, which is necessary because of his long stretches away from home? the ruling said. 1tln the present case the insured seaman left his ship after it sailed into the port of Legasti on Aug. 21, 1971, and a few hours later, was found dead in a hotel room, from a heart attack that occurred while he was being entertained by a woman? it said. ttRejection of the petition for pension would Violate the insurance provisions? the court said. -South Bend Tribune This page sponsored by The N.D. JOURNAL OF LEGISLATION published by the law students of Notre Dame Law School Subscriptions, Six Dollars Per Year Student Discount Available This Page sponsored by Philip J . Faccenda Vice President of the University General Counsel to the Board of Trustees lllf youire a sports fan there are certain things you ought to do. You should see a Kentucky Derby, get to Indianapolis for the 500, see a World Series game and by all means watch a football game at Notre Dame? You know, live been in this game all my life and live never seen anything like that. A football game in that stadium is something else, iiAnd it is. live often said that if you sit here, no matter who youire rooting for, and donit get turned on when the Notre Dame Band comes charging out of that tunnel playing the tVictory Marchi you better see your doctor lcause thereis something wrong with you. Every time I hear it I start looking for the admissions office. I want to sign something. Itill do that for you." tLindsey has had a good indoctrination to Notre Dame football. He did the Cana- dian Football League for one year with Four Horseman Jim Crowley, the college football game of the week with Terry Bren- nan and the Chicago Bears with George Con- norJ tiItIS funny, but I have more identifica- tion with Notre Dame because of this than any other team I work with. I did the Green Bay Packer games one year and I was walking in a hotel one day with Vince Lom- bardi. Three young boys came running up and shouted, lHey, thereis the Notre Dame announcerf Frank Leahy once told me Notre Dame has universal interest because half th people tune in hoping to see the team win and half tune in to see it lose. Frank was right!" -Lindsey Nelson Professor Frank E. Booker, a Duke University School of Law graduate, was head of our London Centre for Legal Studies, 1972-75. He also started our summer school in England. The Londoners of 7374 called him TFrank 13, His witty, highly readable newsletters helped keep South Bend interest high in the program. This Page sponsored by Charles T. Morse, CLU representing The Northwestern Mutual Life at South Bend, Indiana Ehirh $ezaiun: 1574-75 Third year students divide them- selves into two catagories; those who have found work or those who have not. Those without tand many have simply turned down the offer m they got 'as a result of their summer work in order to look for something elsey busy themselves with interviews and letters. Those with want to slow down-but find that with Practice Court, etc., they can not. This was 1974-75 at Notre Dame Law School: a Potluck dinner with Father Hesburgh; the last home foot- ball games for us; the class hayride; December graduation for sixteen of our classmates; the Orange Bowl on T.V.; the death of our friend, Pete Lardy; a memorial Mass in the Law building; basketball and beating U.C.L.A. again; parties with profs and friends; a great Law Ball; Senior Din- ner; Practice Court trials; a salute to the Chief; the HOYNES REPORTER; final final exams; graduation cere- ygx 3W a monles. .32 uThe most beautiful sight we see is the child at labor; as early as he may get at labor, the more beautiful, the more useful does his life become." -Asa Candler, first boss of Coca-Cola This Page sponsored by John M. Hazlitt, CLU General Agent-Northern Indiana The Northwestern Mutual Life 53 Min of the 23211:: From the Deanls Desk, 1974-75. Dennis Owens, 375L, was commence- ment speaker at his alma mater, Saint Josephls High School in Shawnee Mission, Kansas, in May tAugust 30, 19741 . . . The first volume of the ND. Journal of Legisla- tig contains a uHandbook of Researching and Drafting of Legislationl, by Dennis Owens, 175L, which was funded by the law school and the A.B.A.; bill drafts by Profes- sor Rodes and Dean O,Meara; three articles on the ERA tall pro-1; and an article on Congressional reform by Congressman Rich- ard Bolling tAugust 30, 19741 . . . S.B.A. president Chauncey Veatch and Vice Presi- dent Tom McGill, both 175L, represented us at the ABA. Law Student Division meeting in Chicago; Chauncey was elected chairman of the SBA. presidents, caucus . . . Con- gratulations to Ben and Joan Cittadino, t75L, tgirl, J ulia Lee1, Quinn and Mary Ann Frazier, 175L, tboy1, the Tom McGilPs 1 tboy1, and Pete Shirks, v75L, tgir11. tAugust 30, 19741 . . . Book report: Pat Gibbs, 375L, 11Guide to Environmental Health Laws in Michiganil; Dennis Owens, ,75L, further comments on resignation and prosecution tof you-know- who1, Sept. 9, Scholastic; September 24, 19741 . . . Sympathy to Terry Quinn, ,75L, whose father died recently . . . The Appel- late Advocacy team reports a third Septem- ber victoryeU.S. ex rel. William v. Brantley; John Bruha and Bill Baughman, 374L, briefed; J ohn argued. Mike Harvey and Bob Billmeier, both 175 L, argued two cases Sep- tember 10. September 24, 1970 . . . The silver anniversary issue of the Lawyer tVol. 50, No. 11 features student notes by Paul Mattingly, Tim Silbaugh, and Paul Fortino, all ,75L, and the Deans Report. Paul Mat- tinglyls piece is a memorable addition to comparative scholarship from our London campus ton the right to counsel1. Other items in the current book report: review by Dennis Owens, 375L, of Bergefs Executive Privilege, and an article on placement inter- v1ews, 1n the next two issues of the Student Lawyer tOctober 11, 19741 . . . Bob Billmeier, 375 L, received a scholar- ship award from the Mercer County tNJ .1 Bar Assln. tOctober 30, 19741 . . . Dennis Owens, 175 L, has been appointed law clerk to J udge Robert E. Seiler of the Missouri Supreme Court tOctober 30, 1970 . . . Our Indiana State Prison library project, Willie Esta $311112 ?Iafn 5511001 :Xutre Fame, glnhianu 453513 Lipscomb, ,75L, reports, has produced more than 1,000 volumes for prisoner use-from unneeded library books here, members of the Faculty, and students . . . Our own li- brary reports roughly 90,000 volumes; new acquisitions last year were 3,483 tas com- pared to 2,586 in 1972-731, at a total cost of $73,000. October 30, 19741 . . . Kathy Ross, ,75L, is working as a part-time legal assistant for the general counsel of the University tNovember 11, 19741 . . . Ann Williams 375L, has been appointed law clerk in the federal court of appeals, Chicago tNovember 11, 19741 . . . Our moot court team was among four finalist teams in the regional competition in Chicago, and was tied for first-place on the best brief. The team-Brian Short, Bob Weaver, and Pat Gibbs, all 375L-will argue our own finals February 1, to a court chaired by Mr. Jus- tice Marshall, along with Judges Mary Cole- man tSupreme Court of Michigan1 and William Doyle 00th Circuit1. tNovember 11, 19741 . . . John Hund, 375L, llThe De- velopment of Legal Anthropology as a Sci- ence? in an upcoming number of the Comparative and International Law J ournal of Southern Africa. Uanuary 13, 19751 . . . Mike Thiel, 3751., is director of the Elkhart Human Relations Commission. Oanuary 13, 19751 . . . Bob Weaver, 375L, won highest individ- ual honors in the Midwest moot court com- petition . . . Thad Marciniak, 375L, won the faculty award for academic achievement in the second year. Uanuary 13, 19751 . . . Our colleague, friend, and brother in Christ, Peter Lardy, 375L, died in South Bend Tuesday, J anuary 7. Pete was a model of all that this community can hope for in those who study law. He and his wife Brenda gave even more, because they were models of faith and courage, and no one can expect more than that from anyone. R.I.P. Oanuary13, 19751. . . Our 1974-75 moot court champ is Rob- ert Weaver, ,75L, second place went to Michael Harvey, 175L, tFebruary 5, 19751 . . . The mid-west meeting of LaRaza Na- tional Law Students Assln will be here this weekend; Prof Cruz Reynoso tU. of New Mex.1 is our special guest; Santiago Rios, 375L, is in charge . . . The mid-west meeting of the Black American Law Students tand our annual B.A.L.S.A. reunion1 will be Feb- ruary 21-22; Ed Lark, 175L is in charge. ,tFebruary 5, 19751 . . . Congratulations to Vanessa Carmen Lauro, born Jan. 17 to the Phil Laurols, '75L tFebruary 5, 19751 . . . The Legal Aid and Defender Association, with assistance from Father Hesburgh, has established flve new work-study positions for legal interns at the Indiana State Prison; Tom McGi11f75L, is in charge. tFebruaIy 5, 19751 . . . Book report: John Hund ,75L, 7The Roles of Theory and Method in Investi- gating Primitive Law? July 1974 Compara- tive and International Law J ournal of Southern Africa . . . Dennis Owensi ms., ltAmerican Law Schools in their Second Century? will be in an upcoming Journal of Legal Education; his ttGood-bye to Class Rank,, will be in the A.B.A. Journal this spring tMarch 3, 19751 . . . President Veatch reports a record attendance at this years Law Ball t35 21 and a record turnout for last weeks student elections tMarch 3, 19751 . . . . . Sympathy to Ann Wernz, 375L, on the death of her mother; and to the family of Doug Johnson, l77L, who died last week in an accident; Doug was a model of dedica- tion and determination as he worked his way through law school on a young police officefs salary-and he was a thoughtful, kind young man as well . . . Friends there1 of Brenda Lardy, widow of Pete, l75L, have organized to raise funds to help Brenda; Petals law degree will be awarded with those of his classmates tMarch 3, 19751 . . . A letter has gone to all NDLA members, urging help on placing the law class of 1975 tMarch 3, 19751 . . . Mayor A.J. Cooper, ,68, of Pritchard, Ala., was keynoter for the BALSA conference and reunion Feb. 22; Profs. Wise, Crutchfield, Glickstein, and Laing, and Clark Arrington, ,74L, joined in the program; BALSA Chairman Ed Lark, i75L, was in charge tMarch 3, 19751. . . Appellate advocacy teams under Prof. Bauer argued three cases in the U.S. Court of Ap- peals, Chicago, last month tMarch 3, 19751 . . . . The job market is tight, but Mrs. Kris- towski, our placement director, reports that about half of our third-year class have ac- cepted positions and most of the rest have offers tMarch 3, 19751 . . . Congratulations to Mark Andrew Lynch, new son of John and Sandy, 175L tMarch 3, 19751 . . . Paul Fortino, 375L, and his wife Carol had a baby boy, Paul Christopher, on Feb. 26 tMarch 3, 19751 . . . Q E i i i :i 3 1974-75 visitors to the law school included Julian Bond, Angela Davis, F. Lee Bailey, Esp., J ustice Thurgood Marshall of the US. Supreme Court, F. Reed Dickerson, Prof. Cruz Reyno- so, Father Hesburgh and Rev. J esse Jackson. Igleahing the Glaze The Student Bar Association is the political organization of the Law School. The President of the class of 1975 for our first years was Chauncey L. Veatch, III. For 1974-75 he was elected without opposition, President of the entire S.B.A. The Dean des- cribed him in his Report 0973-744 as 73 tireless workerT surely an under- statement. With Chauncey in the SBA. for three years, his classmates have been able to concern themselves with other matterseethe, the parties, the student imput into school affairs, all these have been taken care of, TA record of those who have served in the various organizations from the class of 1975 is contained in the Deans Desks, pp. 42, 46, and 549 7 WW W W; , N NV iiAll whom war, dearth, age, agues, tyran- This page sponsored by nies, Despair, law, change hath slaini, Student Bax Association J. Donne, Holy Sonnets: Annunciation. Notre Dame Law School The Notre Dame Lawyer is the stu- dent-edited Law review of our school. The Class of 1975 provided the staff of Volume 49 0973-747 and the edi- tors of Volume 50 0974-751 The Lawyer is well written, thoroughly edited, and efficiently managed and the credit for the Golden Anniversary volumeis level of excellence should be given to J ohn Henry Davis. Few stu- dents ever carry the responsibilities which a law review Editor-In-Chief knows. J ohn has carried them in ad- mirable fashion. This page sponsored by Student Bar Association Notre Dame Law School iiThe house of everyone is to him as his cas- tle and fortress? Coke, Semayne's Case, 5 Rep. 91. 57 iiHe saw a Lawyer killing a viper On a dunghill hard by his own stable; And the Devil smiled, for it put him in mind Of Cain and his brother, Abel? -Samuel Coleridge, The Devils Thoughts Every Notre Dame Law student argues in Moot Court during the Spring semester of his first year. Those who acquire a taste for it can continue in the intramural second year program. From this process is produced the Na- tional Team. Pat Leonard has been the Director 0 the Moot Court, with its three levels of competition, for 1974- 75. The programs are stronger than ever and they have a promising future. Bob Weaver, who spent his second year in London, was the Champion Speaker before J ustice Thurgood Marshall. This page sponsored by Student Bar Association Notre Dame Law School Mr. Willie G. Lipscomb, Executive Director of the Notre Dame Legal Aid and Defender Association for 1974-75, has guided it into imagitive new pro- grams, especially in the post-convic- tion remedies division. Tom McGill, Ann Williams, and Margaret Olsen sup- plied the Indiana State Prison in Michi- gan City with a decent legal library and supervised instruction of the in- mates in legal research and brief writing. J ack Garbo served as director of the Cass County tMichigarD program wherein students participated in the courtroom. Bob Foster and Ed Lark served as directors of various other divisions. ttPepper Rodgers, Georgia Tech football coach, whose team opens its season on Sept. 9 against defending national champion Notre Dame: There is simply no way we can beat Notre Dame, but Notre Dame could lose to usf 7 Sports Illustrated, August, 1974 This page sponsored by Student Bar Association Notre Dame Law School 59 iiReason to rule, but mercy to forgive: The first is law, the last prerogative? Dryden, The Huid and the Panther This page sponsored by Student Bar Association Notre Dame Law School Our Legislative Research Service tne'e Legislative Bureaut was barely alive in the fall of 1973 when the Class of 1975 began to join the various pro- grams. New Dimensions in Legislation was likewise moribund or nearly so. Today, it is perculating with activity, includes first year students in its work, publishes a respectable Journal of Leg- islation annually ton time and profit- ablyL serves many state legislatures and the U.S. Congress. The Class of 1975 made the difference. LaRaza hosted a convention of Spanish-surnamed students in F ebru- ary of 1975. Now at its greatest strength to date, it has had Arturo and Santiago as its leaders. They have both been involved in the National LaRaza organization. BALSA, the acronymically named organization of Afro-American law students, entered a new era with the advent of the leadership of the Class of 1975. It held its first reunion and be- gan to be involved in a variety of activ- ities. It also continued to field tremendous intramural teams. ttLaws grind the poor, and rich men rule the law? 0. Goldsmith This page sponsored by Student Bar Association Notre Dame Law School LAW PLACEMENT BLUES Smith, Anderson, Milton 8; J ones Plaza Building Washington, DC. Mr. W. L. Fang Law Weekly Trailer University of Virginia Dear Mr. Fang: I was glad to have met with you recently to discuss the possibility of a summer clerkship with our firm. We appreciate your interest but regret that we are not able to continue the interview process. As I am sure you realize, an attorneyis time is extremely valuable and a member of a firm has a responsibility both to himself and his associates to be frugal in its expendi- ture. The immense expense of interviewing the large number of job applicants we see each year, therefore, must be justified in some way. As to those students whose grades, extracurricular activities and person- alities make them attractive prospective em- ployees, we tend to view the expense as an investment in the firmis future, whether we eventually hire a particular individual or not. Others give us invaluable insight into the changing nature of legal education and the profession as a whole. Still others pre- sent us with an opportunity for invigorating and refreshing dialogue, the value of which we feel should not be discounted. However, on the rare occasion when we interview a student whose credentials, de- meanor, conversation, appearance and back- ground can in no way justify the amount of time expended on his behalf, we are certain you will agree that it is only fair that stu- dent be billed for the reasonable value of that time. Therefore, please find enclosed our bill for $24,68 ttwenty-four dollars and sixty-eight centsi, figured at an hourly rate of $50 tfifty dollarsi and including secre- tarial, mailing and other costs. Best wishes for your future profes- sional success. Sincerely yours, Fred R. Milton -Virginia Law Weekly University of Virginia Law School itThe first thing we do, letis kill all the law- yersfi -Shakespeare, King Henry VI, Part II, Act II This page sponsored by Student Bar Association Notre Dame Law School NOTRE DAMEiS OPEN PLAY AMAZES ARMY Cadets Unable to Break Up Accurate Forward Pass- ing of Westerners. Special to The New York Times. WEST POINT, N. Y.. Nov. 1.--The Notre Dame eleven swept the Army off its feet on the plains this afternoon, and buri d th oldi ,r n a 3" to 13 t e e 5 0 s u der 0 ifell on the ball for the Army. Eichen- score. The W'esterners flashed the most sensational football that has been seen in the East this year, baffling the eadets with a style of open play and a perfectly developed forward pass, which carriedtvthe victors down the field thirty yards at a. clip. The Eastern gridiron has not seen such a master of the for ward pass as Churiey Dorais, the Notre Dame quarter back. A frail youth of 145 pounds, as agile as a cut 11d 5 rest- less as a jumpingjack. Dorais shot for- ward passes with acucracy into the out- stretched arms of his ends, Capt. Rockne ,and Gushurt, as they stood poised for the ball, often as far as 35 yards away. The yellow leather egg was in the air half the time, with the Notre Dame team spread out in all directions over the field waiting for it. The Army players were hopelessly confused and chagrined before Notre Dame's great playing. and their style of old-fash- ionedxclose line-smashing play was no match for the spectacular and h.ghly perfecteq attack of the Indiana coilen gianst Ail five of Notre Dames touche downsdzame as the result of forward passes. They sprang the play on the Army seventeen times. and only miseed tour. In all they gained 243 yards with the forward pass alone. The topnotch forward pass perform- ance of the game happened in the sec- ond period When Notre Dame carried the ball nearly the entire length of the 11916 in four plays for a touchdown. Rockne caught McEwan's kick-off and Wes, dawned on the fifteen-yagd line. Little Dorais then got five on a quarter back run. He then hurled at long pass to Pilska which netted thirty yards. Dorais followed this with a beautiful laced heave of thirty-five yards to oclme. Another forward pass to Rockne carried the bail to the five- yard line and then Pliska was jammed through the Army forwards for a. touchdown. .Footblall men marveled at this start- ling display of open football. Bill Roper, former head coach at Princeton. who was one of the officials of the game, Said that he had always betieved that such playing was possible under the new rules, but that he had never seen the forward pass developed to such a state of perfection. Except for 2L short time in the second period. when the Army team got going anpllhammered out two touchdown by drlvmg, back-straining work. the Cadets looked like novices compared with the.big Indian team. Just before West Hunt's second touchdown, Notre Dame made a great stand under the shadow of its own goal. The Cadets had the ball on the one-yard line and Hodgson. Hobbs and Capt. Hoge hurled themselves at the line, but it would not moye. ' A penalty gave the Soldiers their first down and againlthe Army beaks pushed 'the rigid wail of g'ant Westerne-N; Five times they hammered at the line and on the sixth crash. Prichard hulleted his way through for the touchdown. This was the first time Notre Dame has everlbeen 0n the army schedule, and ; i half hacks dashing madly around the a crowd :01? 9,000 came to the reservation to-dey to Witness the game. Report had the indiane team strong, but no one imagined that it knew so much football. Dorais ran the team at top speed all the time. The Westerners were on the jump from the start. arid ha 1 than with. feWsmuffa. Tim limadjd the IQ wrai- didn't tire them earlier. They had the ball most of the time, and were al- Ways eating up the distance Which sep- arated them from the Army goal line. McEwan kicked off for the Army and Dorias had taken only a few steps when he was buried under a pile of Aan men. Eichenlaub tried the Army line. but it would not yield, and then the Cadets let ut a yell when the Army got the half on a fumble. Both sides were penalized 15 yards for holding. Hodgson and Capt. Hoge gamme- through the forward for big gains. but Hodgson was finally forced to kick. He booted the ball to Dorias on the. five- yard line and the, quarter back wrggied his way back to the 35-yard line before he was brought down. Pliska got ztruiino the end for five yards, and then Dorie tried his first forward pttss.' and it. failed. so the quarter back punted w mirfieid. Dorias was tackled so hard after catching Hodgsonls return punt that he fumbled the bail. and the alert Meacham laub and Finnigan tore bi holes in the Army's front and Doraiss second at- tempt at a forward pass failedn Mc- Ewan. the Army centre. was hurt in the meIEe which followed and had to re- tire for a while. but Trainer Harry Tut- hill patched him up and he got back in the game in a few minutes. Then Notre Dame cut loose. Some vicious line smashing by Eichenlaub and Pliska. carried the bail down to the 2;!- yard line and Dorms hurled a. beautiful forWardl. pass to Capt. Rockne, Who caught it a few yards from the geal line and rushed it over for the first touchdown. Dorais kicked the .goal. Before the first period ended, Dorais got off several spectacular forward passes to Pliska and Rockne. A successful for ward pass by the Army, Prichard to Louett. carried the ball to Notre Dame' 15-yard line, and from there Hodgson and Hobbs plowed their way to the goal line. Hodgson hurling himself over for the score. Woodruff was rushed in as a E'nch kicker and booted the ball over t e crossbar, tieing the score. ' Soon after play was resumed Merilla was tackled so hard by Rockne that he wa staid out, but came back into th game smiling just as soon as he got his wind again. Prichard then drove the Army team at top speed. and a fine for- ward pass, which he threw to Sauett. landed the leather on the five-yati'd linle. Three times Hodgson and Hobbs tried to batter their way Over the goal line, but got only as far as the one-ym'd mark. Here Notre Dame was penalized for holding 71nd the Army fortunately got a first down. The Notre Dame team Was making a desperate stand with th ball only six inches from the goal. I-Iodg' son slammed himself into the scrimaz: twice only to be turned back. 011 th- sixth try. Prichztrd hurled his way ove for a. touchdown. Hoge missed the goal The Cadets went wild with Joy. bu their happiness was short-lived. becaus Dorais then executed a string of for ward passes which put the Army tea completely in the air. After the Army's touchdown, Notre Dame, starting from the fii'teen-yard mark. sailed serenely down the field to a touchdown, from which Dorais hicked the goal and put the W'esterners in the lead, 1.. to 13. Dorais fell back and the Notre Dame team spread out across the field. Dorais hurled 'the ball high and straight for twenty-flve yards, and Rockne. on the dead run, grabbed tn ball out of the air and was downed in midfield. Dorais lost no time in sh ot- ins another pass at Pliska, which tet- tedithirty-five yards. The ball went high and straight. and Plisim was far out oflthe Army's reach when he caught it. The partisan Army crowd for the moment forgot that the Army was ibeing defeated, and burst forth in a sincere' cheer for the marvelous little quarter back Doxais and his record toss of thirty-five yards. The ball agai shot up into the air and was grabbe by Finnigan a few yards from th- Army goal line. Pliska. behind com- pact interference, skirted the Army tackle for a. touch own. and Dorais again kicked the goa . Notre Dame had West Point on th run. and there was no stopping thei wild, reckless. advance. Dolfais kept at his great work and had hls ends and field chasing his long throws. Just be- fore the end of the period Notre "Dame had the ball on, the: Army's 40-yard .line close to the east side of the grid- iron. Dorms barked out a. signal. and the whole western back field. and ends rushed across to the west sideoof- th This page sponsored by Student Bar Association Notre Dame Law School News Item- SOCIETY TO CELEBRATE GUY FAWKESiDAY The Fifth of November Society, com- posed of Notre Dame and South Bend peo- ple who have lived in England, will mark the traditional day of revelrquuy Fawkesi Day-on Monday, Nov. 5. According to the organizers, Prof. Rob- ert Rodes, Notre Dame Law School: Prof. Elisabeth Noel, English department, St. Marys College, and Prof. Donald Sniegow- ski, English department, Notre Dame the object of the object of the society is tito celebrate or to bemoan, according to indi- vidual preference, the failure of the Gun- powder Plot? The Gunpowder Plot, an attempt of certain Roman Catholic conspirators to overthrow the Protestant government of King James I by blowing up the Houses of Parliament, was discovered on Nov. 5, 1605. The English kept the anniversary by shoot- ing off fireworks, lighting bonfires, and burning effigies of Guy Fawkes, the princi- pal conspirator. According to the organizers full member- ship is open to anyone who has spent an academic year or the equivalent in England. Anyone desiring to join should contact one of the organizers. -South Bend Tribune 63 The Law Wives, part of the Nation- al Lawyers Wives Association, serves as more than a social auxillary 0f the S.B.A. Its members meet for book dis- cussions, and amateur chefs, deck the halls for Christmas and plan parties, to be sure. But Law Wives is also involved through its Social Action group, has raised money by quilt and pillow sales for some nice gifts to the school, and conducts a blood bank program. Law Wives was presided over by Amy Veatch and Merrilyn Pope in 1974-75. Amy and Cathy Owens were Treasurer and Secretary, respectively, in 1973- 74. Notre Dame Law School and Sophia University SUMMER smw IN mam AMERICAN MAPANESE t This page sponsored by Rockhurst College Alumni Club of Notre Dame, Indiana .. , EmuQa "D... . News Item- Dr. Peter Thornton, professor of law at the University of Notre Dame since 1968, has been named founding dean of a law school to be established at Nova University, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. He will begin work in early July, and the first students will be en- rolled in September, 1974. Thornton served the last two years as director of Notre Damels summer law pro- gram in London and as a faculty member there in 1970. He has also served as an ad- visor for the Moot Court Competition at the school. Before coming to Notre Dame he served as a faculty member for 22 years at Brook- lyn Law School where he received his L.L.B. degree in 1941. He also served in a legal capacity with the US. Navy for five years and is presently a lieutenant-commander in the Naval Reserve. -South Bend Tribune 65 0101111521 Approaches: the 732mb This Page Sponsored by Hans Haus Good German Food 8:, Beer 2803 S. Michigan St., South Bend Alice: Arrest Him! Margaret: Father, that man,s bad. More: There is no law against that. Roper: There is! God's law! More: Then God can arrest him. Roper: Sophistication upon sophistication! More: No, sheer simplicity. The Law, Roper, the law. I know whats legal, not whatts right. And Yll stick to whatts legal . . . In the thickets of the law, oh there Fm a forester. I doubt if theretsaa man alive who could follow me there, thank God. ' -Robert Bolt, A Man for All Seasons, Act I. TERRY SHEWMAKER, a cum laude graduate of Indiana State University, will probably practice here in Hoosierland. THOMAS G. FOLEY served as an editor of the fiftieth vol- ume of the Notre Dame Layer, publishing a note in it on class actions. Tom studied at UCLA. and graduated from the Jesuits Loyola University in Los Angeles. While at law school, he worked downtown for a large financial corpora- tionts legal department. WILLIAM DAVID BRAUN, BA. with Distinction, Univer- sity of Illinois, participated in the year abroad in London program. A staff member of the Layer, David has worked for Professor Murdock, helping to proof the newest edition of his 111. Bus. CorE. Anndd. Dave is a very pleasant guy and a thoroughly involved classmate. PHILLIP I. MORSE is one of the older and more experienced members of the class of 1975. He worked as a finance office manager, Army MP. and police officer before he went to col-' lege. Phil graduated in three years iWestern Michiganl While in London, he served as student assistant for that program and treasurer for the entire class. During our third year, he has been both S.B.A. Secretary and advisor to the county on child abuse. HANNAH MARIE CALLAGHAN spent her second year in London where she worked in legal aid. Hannah graduated from Seattle University, BA. summa cum laude in Govern- ment. While at Seattle, which is a J esuit college, she tutored minority students. ROGER A. BIRD, B.A., Michigan State University teconom- icsi with iiHigh Honors? Staff member of the'law review, published iiTitle VII and the Pregnant Employee? 49 M Dame Layer 568 t 1974i. Legal intern, National Center for Law and the Handicapped. While in law school, served both as a referee and instructor in high school wrestling. MICHAEL R. SCHUSTER, a magna cum laude graduate of St. Thomas, College in Minneapolis, studied at our London Centre in 1973-74. He has been involved in Legal Aid in both London and Cass County, Michigan. PHILLIP JOHN LAURO has earned both his J .D. and MBA. while at Notre Dame. His note on the taxation of mutual fund shares was published in the February, 1974 number of the Lawyer. Phil was head of his class at the Jesuits Univer- sity of San F rancisco and served as an officer in the Army. Phil and Carmen were blessed with a baby girl in January, 1975. THOMAS LEO BOYER worked in the Legal Aid Cass Coun- ty program and with the South Bend Public Defender. Tom graduated from Notre Dame cum laude in economics and while in law school served as a representative of the school to undergraduates interested in law. MICHAEL CHARLES MURPHY is from Illinois and won his undergraduate degree from Notre Dame. J. JEROME FRESE, B.A., Loyola College in Baltimore, M. Litt., Trinity College in Dublin, Ireland, Ph.D., University of Chicago, was an assistant to the Provost of the University of Chicago before coming to law school. Jerry will graduate in August, 1975. ' lrgs$ Alice: While you talk, hels gone. More: And go he should, if he was the Devil himself, until he broke the law! Roper: So now you,d give the Devil benefit of law! More: Yes. What would you do? Cut a great road through the law to get after the Devil? Roper: ltd cut down every law in England to do that! More: Oh? And when the last law was down, and the Devil turned round on you-where would you hide, Roper, the laws all be- ing flat? This country's planted thick with laws from coast to coast-manls law, not Godls-and if you cut them down-and youlre just the man to do it-dlyou really think you could stand upright in the winds that would blow then. Yes, lid give the Devil benefit of law, for my own safetyls sake. -Robert Bolt, A Man for All Seasons, Act I. 69 70 MICHAEL BRENNAN FARRELL graduated from the Uni- versity of Michigan. He has earned the respect of his class- mates for the integrity of his views and his ability to clearly present them. Brennan wins the HOYNES REPORTER award for Best Contributor to Classroom Discussion. STEPHEN F. BOTSFORD was the Class wit, the classroom jokester who seemed to come up with barbs for every case. No one who was there will forget Steve in Dave Linkis Feder- al Income Tax course tFalI of 1973. Holder of a B.B.A. in management from Notre Dame, Steve is joining a very large firm in its Chicago office. Steve wins the HOYNES REPORT- EE award for Most Humorous Classmate. JOHN THOMAS LYNCH and his wife, Sandy, both gradu- ated from Wheeling College in West Virginia. John was an academic leader in that Jesuit college and the top accounting student in his class. He started law study at Notre Dame in 1968, but the Army took him before he could finish the year. J ohn has served as both a Cass County legal aid worker and Manager of University Village. He has served with dis- tinction as our resident Watergate Expert. J ohn and Sandy had their second child, Mark Anthony, in February, 1975. PETER LOUIS IANNINI, a New Yorker, won his undergrad- uate degree from Notre Dame. More: I will not take the oath. I will not tell you why I will not. Norfolk: Then your reasons must be treasonable! More: Not ilmust bah; may be. Norfolk: Itis a fair assumption. More: The law requires more than an assumption; the law requires a fact. eRobert Bolt, A Man for All Seasons, Act II. ROLAND C. AMUNDSON worked for the state government of Minnesota after he graduated from Gustavus Adolphus College tB.A., cum laude, 1970 and attended night law school. When he was first in his law class, he transferred to Notre Dame. A highly congenial person, Rollie is a very in- tense worker. THOMAS L. McGILL, Jr., B.A. tBiologyL Lincoln University in Pennsylvania, school teacher in Philadelphia, studied Ur- ban Affairs at Yale University with a fellowship, Aide to Mayor Kenneth Gibson of Newark, N.J., M.A. tUrban StudiesL Occidental College, legal intern, National Center for Law and the Handicapped. Notre Dame student representa- tive to the American Bar Association, Director, Post-Convic- tion Remedies division of Legal Aid, member, Board of Di- rectors, Al Williams Scholarship F und, outstanding intramu- ral basketball player tBALSAL clerk for state trial court judge in Philadelphia. J . SIDNEY JACOBSEN, is a Californian who graduated from UCLA. He graduated with both a JD. and Master of Busi- ness Administration from Notre Dame. Sid was an intern with South Bend Legal Aid services and participated in the Patent Moot Court. PATRICIA C. LEONARD was always a true asset of her class. She has represented the Law School on the University,s student life council and campus life committee. During our second year, she was a resident advisor 6.33 and a partici- pant in the EPA,s Environmental Law program. In 1974-75, she was both Executive Director of the entire Moot Court and a contributing editor on the J ournal of legislation. Pat has her BA. magna cum laude from Ohio Dominican College. Pat wins a HOYNES REPORTER award for being the class- mate who enjoyed herself the most as a law student. NANCY ELLEN PROUDFIT gradu- ated with a degree in Spanish from Indiana University, Phi Beta Kappa. She has worked in the County Prosecutofs office as part of the Legal Aid pro- gram. Nancy and her husband, Dr. Bob, have a girl, Melissa, who was born immediately before we began classes in l 9 72. PAUL THOMAS FORTINO, a gradu- ate in Business Administration of the University of Michigan, is a career Naval Officer tLieutenant, senior gradel He first came to Notre Dame as WROTC instructor. Paul served as both Class President our third year and Lawyer editor. His note on the Uni- form Code of Military J ustice is at 50 ND. Laywer 136. Paul and his wife Carol had a boy, their first child, in February, 1975, Paul Christopher. g m RAYMOND P. GARZA graduated from MacMurry College in Illinois. He worled in Legal Aid while in law school. Ray and his wife Donna, were married in 1974. Cromwell: . . . His silence was not silence at all but most eloquent de- nial. More: Not so, Master Secretary. The maxim is ttqui tacet consentireit. The maxim of the law is usilence gives consent". If, therefore, you wish to construe what my silence betokened, you must construe that I consented, not that I denied. Cromwell: Is that what the world in fact construes from it? More: The world construes according to its wits. This Court must con- strue according to the law. -Robert Bolt, A Man for All Seasons, Act II. ROBERT C. BILLMEIER is a cum laude of Fairfield Univer- sity which is conducted by the J esuits. He clerked for J udge Seeley downtown during our second year and worked with the Public Defender our third year. Bob is a particulary pleas- ant fellow who will probably practice in Missouri. JOHN B. HALEY was a Notre Dame Scholar as an under- graduate and was part of the Windmoor Community. Since graduating Phi Beta Kappa and magna cum laude in econom- ics from Notre Dame, he has been the Director of Windmoor. He was one of the Volume 50 editors of the Layer and pub- lished a note on contract law. J ohn is a quiet person but a man of deep conviction. GERALD T. WOODS is a cum laude graduate of St. Thomas Moore College in Kentucky. He has earned honors at Notre Dame in both the MBA. and J .D. programs. The Lawyer published his note on securities regulations in the J une, 1974, number tof Vol. 49.1 The following letter appeared in the 1973 summer issue of MAD magazine: As a first year law student, I really en- joyed your ttOwem Marshmallow, Attorney- At-Law? Owemis strategy was something else and I plan on saving the article for fu- ture reference. Pallie Nolan Notre Dame, Ind. WARREN J. CASEY, a Notre Dame economics graduate: worked as 3 Juvenile Probation Officer for St. J oseph Coun- ty while in law school. One dividend of this experience was his fine article, 7The Penal Incarceration of the Incorrigible Juvenilei 49 Notre Dame Lager, 857 tApril, 19741. J. TALBOT YOUNG, JL, published two notes in V01. 49, of the Lager and has served as Assistant Executive Articles Editor for Vol. 50. He won his undergraduate degree 4Gov- ernmenU from Notre Dame. The HOYNES REPORTER cites Tal for its award for Best Student Writing for his note on prisoners4 rights i494 N.D. Lager 454 h 1973. ROBERT JOHN BRAY was head of his class at Curry Col- lege in Massachusetts. While at law school, he has worked at the South Bend city attorneys office. RONALD J OSEPH HEIN, Jr., won his economics degree from Notre Dame cum laude. He spent his second year of law study as a part-time clerk to an Indiana Circuit Court judge. Ron and Robin had a baby boy in November, 1974. Wolsey to More: If you could see facts flat on, without that horrible moral squint . . . -Robert Bolt, A Man for All Seasons, Act I. ARTURO ESTRADA, Jr., graduated from the University of Texas at El Paso. He worked for a large accounting firm in South Bend during much of school. Tury and Martha had a son, Esequiel, in March of 1973. 74 WILLIE G. LIPSCOMB, Jr., played on the Wayne State University football team and was involved in Michigan politics before he came to law school. He was the 1974-75 Director of Legal Aid. Willie has been an outstanding leader and a great asset to the school. The HOYNES REPORTER awards Willie its Of Greatest Service citation. PATRICIA SUITA is a Purdue gradu- ate who worked in Legal Aid and Leg- islative Research. She will practice in Minnesota. J OHN HENRY DAVIS earned a distinguished degree in mathematics from Notre Dame. As Editor-In-Chief of V01- ume 50 of the Layer, he has produced the best series in our law reviewts history. J ohn and Eileen had a little girl, their second child, in 1974. The HOYNES REPORTER nominates J ohn as our classmate Most Likely To Become A Law Profes- sor. Here are J ohn and J onathan. "The Law is the true embodiment Of everything that is excellent. It has no kind of fault or flaw, And I, my Lords, embody the Law." -Gilbert 8: Sullivan, Iolanthe, act I. 75 Notre Dame graduate. He says that law school has been fun. Bill was a summa cum laude as an undergradu- ate. WILLIAM CHARLES BRITT, 2 ND. graduate, is an excellent photographer. He produced a powerful photographic study of prisons and prison life for the Administration of Criminal J ustice course. Bill published a note on rights of institutionalized youngsters in the June, 1974, LAWYER. EUGENE E. SMARY graduated from Aquinas College with the highest hon- ors, won his MA. in political studies from Notre Dame and taught in col- lege. He was considered to be one of the most skilled editors 0n the LAWYER. His note on searches was in the number for April, 1974. He has taught a seminar for undergraduates for the last two years. Gene will clerk for ajudge of the US. Court opr- peals in the District of Columbia. WILLIAM THOMAS GRIMMER is a tiAbsent unusual circumstances . . . a house may not be seized as evidence? People v. Hill, 107 Cal. Rptr. 791, 802 0973. DALE F RANCIS KAINSKI, an Ohioan, graduated from Bowling Green State University. He will proba- bly return to his home state to prac- tice. CHARLES W. GARBETT took a number of the photographs in this yearbook. He came to Notre Dame Law School from the Army wherein he served in Viet Nam as an intelligence officer. He graduated from St. Vincent College in Pennsyl- vania, with a magna cum laude degree in philosophy. He worked in Moot Court and graduated in December. J OSEPH PATRICK NOACK was an Army officer in Viet Nam after graduating from the Benedictine Fathers, St. J ohnis University in Minnesota. His undergraduate degree is in economics and he worked for an accounting firm through much of law school. J oe wins the HOYNES REPORTER award for Truest Friend. CAROL ANN NIX is a local girl, having graduated from Mish- awaka High School. She was magna cum laude Phi Beta Kap- pa at F ranklin 8!, Marshall College in Pennsylvania. Professor Murphy once introduced her in Contracts class as tta former cheerleader at St. Monicais grade school? JOHN A. BULGER graduated from Xavier University, the Jesuit school in Cincinnati, magna cum laude, served in Army in Europe as an officer and did graduate work in history be- fore coming to law school. Jack and J anet participated in the second year London program. During 1974-75, J ack worked on the Lawyer and in the Environmental Law Program. 77 MICHAEL J. HARVEY earned a history degree, cum laude from St. Norbertts College in Wisconsin. He proved to be one of the two top Moot Court Finalists in 1975. Mike is a highly popular fellow, fun-loving and pleasant. WILLIAM M. DOOLEY won honors in chemistry at St. Petefs, the Jesuit college in New'Jersey. He passed up the Lawyer so as to participate in the Envioronmental Law Pro- gram. He graduated in December of 1974 and is practicing patent law in Pittsburgh. Bill also holds an MS. tchemistrw from Notre Dame. ANN HART WERNZ, B.A., magna cum laude, College of St. Teresa in Minnesota, Fulbright Scholar, University of Lille, France, MA, University of Iowa, has been a teaching assis- tant in French for the second and third year of our law school career. She won the Dean Konop award for her aca- demic achievement in 1972-73. Ann and her husband, Bill, who is a member of law class of 1977, have two little girls. J OHN THOMAS SPERLA, a second year Londoner, worked in Legal Aid in England. He graduated from Western Michi- gan University magna cum laude after playing varsity basket- ball there for four years. Cromwell: You donit seem to appreciate the seriousness of your posi- tion. More: I defy anyone to live in that cell for a year and not appreciate the seriousness of his position. Cromwell: The State has harsher punishments. More: You threaten like a dockside bully. Cromwell: How should I threaten? More: Like a Minister of State, with justice! Cromwell: Oh, justice is What youire threatened with. More: Then Pm not threatened. -R0bert Bolt, A Man for All Seasons, Act II. SANTIAGO RIOS graduated from Michigan State University. He has served as President of LaRaza and Vice President of the SBA 0974-73. He is an extremely hard worker and is par- ticularly effective iiBehind the scenes? Santiago wins the HOYNES REPORTER award for Ablest Campus Politician. J OHN HUND graduated from UCLA, studied law here 1969-71 in- cluding a year in London. He returned to California and worked as a Los Angeles policeman until this school year. He intends to go into Interna- tional Law study and teaching, possi- bly in England. J OSEPH PAUL GILFILLAN, played varsity football for the University of Utah. He worked in the Appelate Ad- vocacy program while in law school. He is from Peoria, Illinois. PETER JEFFREY SHIRK served as a combat officer in the Marines Qnd Bn, 4th Marine Regt., Viet Naml, then later finished up his degree at Notre Dame. Pete will practice with a large firm in Chicago. He and JoAnne had a baby girl, Erin, in July of 1974. ARNOLD CAMPBELL was a London grdup member in 1973-74. In his final year, he studied in the Environmental Law program. Arnie is a Kalamazoo College graduate. Mrs. Bertram: iiThat sounds like nonsense, my dear? Mr. Bertram: iiMay be so, my dear; but it may be very good law for all that? -Sir Walter Scott, GuyMannering, ch. 9. 80 JOHN H. KAZANJIAN graduated with highest honors from Providence College in Rhode Island. He was the Managing Editor of Volume 50, m Dame Lawxer. His notes were in num- bers 2 and 5 0f the preceding volume. J ohn is a brilliant student; he also has a refreshingly disarming personality. The combination of personal warmth, brains, diligence and modesty which we find in J ohn leads the HOYNES REPORTER to cite him as the Class- mate Most Likely To Succeed. L' . 3 THOMAS H. POLLIHAN graduated from Quincy College, the Christian Brothersi school in Illinois, with high honors. He studied in London his sec- ond year. He will clerk for the Court of Appeals in St. Louis, Missouri. 33The bloody book of law You shall yourself read in the bitter letter After your own sense." -Shakespeaxe, Othello, Act III FRANCIS E. SCHACHTELE gradu- ated cum laude from Seton Hall Uni- versity with a degree in government. He served in the Army for a few years before coming to law school. Frank spent his second year of law school in Indianapolis. x 3: MARGARET JANE JENSEN is a Mis- hawaka native who graduated from DePauw University in Greencastle, Indiana. She was a 1973-74 Londoner. J ane holds a Masters degree in teaching from Duke University. MARCIA MAE GAUGHAN graduated from one of the 3tSeven Sistersi, 30f the Ivy LeagueL Smith College. She is the first woman ever to sit on the Editorial Board of the Notre Dame Lawyer. Her note on Labor Law was published in June of 1974. At the end of our first year of law study, the fac- ulty cited Marcia for outstanding scho- larship and leadership. Bl PATRICK B. DONAHUE was our link to popular culture. He helped organize the Marx Brothers and Woody Allen Film fes- tivals and contributed a column to the Observer. Pat gradu- ated cum laude from Boston College. EDWARD J. DAVEY, Jr., a New Yorker and 3 Notre Dame magna cum laude graduate, was the law school representative to various University councils. BENJAMIN N. CITTADINO graduated from Duke Univer- sity, then served in the Atlantic with the Navy. He worked for the prosecutor downtown while in law school. Ben and Joan had a baby girl, Julia lee, in June, 1974. Ben daily held court at his table in the lounge and all were welcome. HOYNES REPORTER award for Ben: Nicest Guy in the class of 1975. He is now clerking for a federal distn'ct judge in New Jersey. JOSEPH K. COONEY, a magna cum laude Notre Dame grad- uate, wins the HOYNES REPORTER award for best athlete. He was captain on the DUCKS intramural teams and the law school team in the Bookstore Tournament. Joe will clerk for a trial court judge in New Jersey. ANN CLAIRE WILLIAMS has degrees from Wayne State University teduca- tiom and the University of Michigan guidance and counselling. She has worked as both Assistant Rector of Farley Hall and staff assistant at the Center for Civil Rights. She will clerk for the US. Court of Appeals in Chicago. ROBERT ELDEN MARSH, JL, has a magna cum laude degree from Yankton College where he was President of the Student Association. While at Notre Dame, he has worked in Legal Aid. One summer, Bob was an Appellate Intern with Defender General of Vermont. ttChief Justice Ruggts famous distinctions among negligence, gross negligence and recklessness taret the distinctions among a fool, a damned fool and a Goddamned fool? -Magruder, Harvard Law Record, April 16, 1959. CHRISTOPHER MARTIN GUIDROZ graduated summa cum laude thistorw from Nicholls State University in Louisiana. He was a Lawyer editor, publishing a note on contracts and duress tFebruary, 1974i Christ and Debbie returned to New Orleans when he graduated in December. He easily wins the HOYNES REPORTER award for Most Brilliant Student. Chris can pack more learning into an hour than anyone else we have ever known. llLaw is a bottomless pit? rArbuthnot, History of John Bull tl712l ROBERT J. FOSTER is universally known as llBearll. He graduated from St. Johns University in Minnesota. He was Director of Legal Aidis Community Services for l974-75-that provides the South Bend Legal Aidis Community Services for l974-75-that provides the South Bend Legal Aid office with stu- dent manpower. l l w H l t l l l it will cum laude from Notre Dame. He was ill Articles Editor of Volume II of the iltllillwlwWW'W w llllillul l lilf llllllflml Ilium WWHW M M ll llmlllllllllllwwl the Elkhart Probation Offlce. Dave and liillllllillw ill Connie are going to a small town in lllll l ROBERT DAVID FAHEY graduated WWW, J ournal of Legislation and worked for mWuhllllllllW Willi will it Iowa where he will begin a solo practice. MARK WESTRATE is a summa cum M graduate in economics and busi- ness of the University of Michigan. He spent his first year of law study at the University of Texas. He will probably return to Michigan to practice. MICHAEL HENRY ELDRED worked for Judge Rodibaugh as the clerk of the Bankruptcy Court, obviously a valuable experience, throughout law school. Mike went to Notre Dame as an undergraduate also. "The Common Law of England has been laboriously built about a mythical figure- the figure of the Reasonable Man? A. P. Herbert, Uncommon Law, 1. KATHLEEN ROSS was raised on a ranch in the Big Sky Country and graduated magna cum laude from Montanais Carroll College. She was class seeretary-treasurer in 1972- 73, studied in London the next year where she was in- volved in legal aid and on the staff of the Lawxer. In 1974-75, she was Assistant Counsel to the University of Notre Dame. PETER PEREZ and his wife, Barbara, have moved to the Northern Pacific island of Guam where Pete will work in a legal capacity with the island government. Pete worked in legal aid while in law school and graduated in Decem- ber, 1974. He is a graduate of Washington State University. Barbara gave birth to their second son during Pete,s last semester of law school. EDWARD L. CHOATE graduated from Southern Illinois University. He will re- turn to that area after graduation. EDWARD WILLIAM BEAUCHAMP graduated from the University of De- troit, a Jesuit school. He taught at Alma College for several years. While at Notre Dame, he has served as an advisor in the residence halls. Bill has been both S.B.A. Executive Vice Presi- dent and Treasurer. He won both his BA. and MBA. from U. ofD. magna cum laude. FRED A. BERNARDI has achieved im- pressive records at Notre Dame, both as an undergraduate and law student. He was a summa cum laude in college. ROGER JOHN BERGH liked to joke that his ambition was to pass through school unnoticed. Roger was a Michi- gan State graduate. He graduated from N. D. Law in December, 1974, but not before we got to know him. He is a nice guy. RAYMOND MATTHEW PLANELL, a MICHAEL L. THIEL, a Notre Dame New Yorker, graduated from Notre graduate, was named director of the Dame with honors, He published a Elkhart Human Relations Commission JACK PENCA, 3 1973-74 Londoner, note on duties of insurers in litigation in 1975. He has worked as a legal in- graduated with honors from the in No. 5, Vol. 49 0f the Lawyer and tern for the city attorney of South Jesuitst Loyola University in Chicago. served as Assistant Executive Editor of Bend and the National Center for Law He joined the Lawzerts staff in 1974. Volume 50. and Handicapped. I, W x W t W m WWW; t tylmsxwiulh ;, W , WM ' W W h M W MM t AWN X t M t a . "1' W W Hf t J HAROLD C. POPE studied history at Long Beach State University and Cornell University, specializing in Chinese studies. He was the Execu- tive Notes Editor of the LAWYERls fiftieth anniversary volume. His note tVol. 49: 879l on administrative agency inspections was exception- ally well written. Harold will clerk for a justice of the U. S. Court of Appeals, 9th Circuit. ' '1; ' hwl MICHAEL KEVIN QUINN graduated cum laude from the University of Dayton and earned his C.P.A. before entering law school. He worked in Cass County with Legal Aid. a uIf the law supposes that," said Mr. Bumble, lithe law is a ass, a idiot? -C. Dickens, Oliver Twist, chapter 51. MARY JOAN HOENE is a graduate of Seattle University, a Jesuit school, with a degree in English. She is an in- tern at the National Center for the Law and the Handicapped. Mary Joan will probably return to the Pacific Northwest to practice. NORMAN BARRY, a Notre Dame un- dergraduate degree holder, studied law in London with other Notre Damers in 1973-74. He and his wife were married while we were in law school. JOHN W. HARDIN, III, coached the Notre Dame undergraduate Debate Team in its varsity competition during our first year of law school. He had an impressive record in debate at his 31E M, Loras College in Iowa from which he graduated magna cum laude. EDWARD P. DRUMMOND, III, is a Stanford graduate from Washington State. He studied in the Environ- mental Law Program his second year. MARIE GAIL GEREBENICS got her tcum laudeb BS. in journalism from Ohio University in Athens. She served in legal aid, moot court ta directori and the legislative research service tExecutive Editor, Volume II of the Journal of Legislationl 89 JEANNE SWARTZ holds degrees from Chestnut Hill College in Philadelphia and Ohio University. She and her hus- band twho is a professor of economicg have the five girls, shown below. Jeanne will practice law in South Bend. Sign on Wall- HComing Tuesday!! 060 Years To A Warrantx Deedtt Itts Bigger Than Ben Hur! ' Itts More Exciting Than The Exorcist! See . . . the sensuous dance of the Reversioners! See . . . the erotic merging of the Future Interests! See . . . the chilling execution ofthe Installment Contract!! See . . . the attack of the 10,000 dower- crazed widowsH Starring: Nellie Throckmorton Spencer Shelley Alexander Dumpef, DAVID BURNS PERMAR II gradu- ated from Brown University in Providence, Rhode Island with a de- gree in English and American Liter- ature. He served in the Army, in- cluding a year in South Korea, then taught at a prep school. While in law school, he worked as a pro- fessoris research assistant. Of fictitious claims-liThe rats of Hamlin were as nought in comparison with that horde of mice which has sought refreshment within Coca-Cola bottles and died of a hap- py surfeit? -Spruill, 1lPrivity of Contract as a Requisite for Recovery on Warrantyf 19 N.C.L. Rev. 511,566 094D TIMOTHY G. WESTMAN', a Notre Dame graduate, has published a well written note at 49 ND. LAWYER 920 entitled iiContractual Waiver by Labor Unions of Employees; Solicitation- Distribution Rights: Time for a Resolu- tion". Tim lived at Windmoor through- out law school. JOHN ARTHUR MOE is a magna cum lalgggraduate of Notre Dame. He has done extensive work in legislative re- search and will have an article pub lished in the Notre Dame J ournal 0f Legislation. J ohn will return to the Los Angeles area to practice. 91 ALAN WENDELL ANDERSON gradu- ated magna cum laude from the Uni- versity of Northern Colorado. Lanny joined our group at the London Cen- tre for Legal Studies in 1973. He is an extremely likeable fellow, open and easy going. DONALD PAUL MOROZ is a gig laude graduate in government and ur- ban studies of the Jesuitsi Boston Col- lege. He transferred here from Rutgers Law School. Don has been an intern in the local prosecutoris office and a clerk in the County Superior Court. He is a division director of Legal Aid and will clerk for a New Jersey trial court judge. PAUL RICHARD MATTINGLY gradu- ated magna cum laude in economics from the University of Dayton. He spent his second year of law school in our London program where he did an extensive comparative analysis of the right to counsel on both sides of the Atlantic. His note on this was pub- lished at 50 Notre Dame Lawzer 117. Paul was our Brennan Scholar. WILLIAM E. EDMONDS is a Texan who went to the Jesuit university in Spokane, Washington, Gonzaga. His degree is in political science. Bill was in London 1973-74 and has been a leader in the Cass County Legal Aid program. TIMOTHY R. BONNER, graduated from Westminister College in Pennsyl- vania with a magna cum laude degree in political studies, then studied at Duquesne University law school for a year. He published a note in the 14w E entitled iiEntrapment: Sorrells to Russell" tFebruary, 1974i BRIAN PATRICK SHORT graduated from the college of Arts and Letters at Notre Dame. He passed up the BE XE to work in Moot Court and one of the top competitors in the final arguments before J ustice Marshall. Brian was at the London Center for Legal Studies during his second year. He will clerk for a federal district judge in Minneapolis. ,- Bend City Attorney. ALBERT M. MUNSON, II, graduated in December of 1974 and joined the largest law firm in New York City. He played football in college, was nomin- ated for Phi Beta Kappa, and worked as a State Trooper while earning his degree from Michigan State. A1 studied in Notre Dameis law program in Tokyo and was the leader of BALSA. He is specializing in international law. JAMES EARLE PORRO spent a cou- ple eof years with Navy in Morocco, Africa, after graduating from St. Bona- ventureis University. He was a magna cum laude graduate with a finance major; Bob Lanier iDetroit Pistonsi was his classmate. At Notre Dame, he spent his second year in London. Back in the US, Jim worked for the South 93 TIMOTHY W. SILBAUGH was an electrician for several years before he and Linda entered college full time. He won his degree from Pennsylvania State University magna cum laude. Their son, Scot, who has helped them run the lounge coffee bar, was born right before first year finals. Tim has published two notes in the Lawyer and served as Administra- tive Editor for Volume 50. KENNETH ALBERT KLATT and his wife, Kathy, studied at DePauw University in Greencastle, Indiana. Ken won his lib- eral arts degree iiwith distinction? He participated in Legal Aid and led the intramural program tLaw School Athletics Associations. One familiar scene in the lounge has been Ken and Mark Westrate locked in a chess battle. Ken will clerk for ajudge of the Indiana Supreme Court. DAVID P. QUINT, a Notre Dame Scholar as an undergradu- ate is from Iowa. He won his degree cum laude in modern languages. Dave and Kathy were married immediately after our first year of law in ithe first wedding during our class his- tory together. They spent their first year of marriage in London. ANDREW PETER NAPOLITANO was a capitol page while in high school, helped start a program of bringing in moderate and conservative speakers Cifor balance? while at Princeton University, and organized a County Bar Association seminar on effective trial techniques and taught a course on legal re- search while in law school. Andy, well known and respected for his orthodox Catholic and political views, is destined for trial practice and politics in New Jersey. It is one of the misfortunes of the law that ideas become encysted in phrases and there- after for a long time cease to provoke fur- ther analysis. -Justice Holmes, dissenting in Hyde v. United States, 225 U.S. 347, 391 09121 JANIS SAMMARTINO GARDNER and her husband Jeff OD. and MBA. classes of 19762 both graduated with TERRENCE JOSEPH McGANN played honors from Occidental College in Los football Gunning baclo for Ara and Angeles. They are planning on return- the fighting Irish. A native of Washing- ing to Southern California upon gradu- ton, D.C., Terry will clerk for a trial ation. judge in his hometown. EDWARD DEAN LARK is a South Bend native. He was President of the student body at Indiana University -South Bend. He has served as both a director in Legal Aid tPost Conviction Remediest and President of BALSA. ROBERT WEAVER, 3 Notre Dame honors graduate, was the finest moot court participant in the class of 1975. He won the prize for best over-all speaker in the Regional Competition in Chicago and helped produce the best brief there, too. He also was First Speaker in the Finals at Notre Dame. PATRICK JOSEPH GIBBS, 3 Notre Dame graduate, participated in Moot Court for three years and competed in the finals. MICHAEL D. MCARA, a Michiganer, studied at Notre Dame as an under- graduate also. AARON S. OCHI, holds degrees from the University of Hawaii and Oregon State University. He was a missile 0f- flcer in the Air Force. M V S air w ELIZABETH E, BARINGHAUS gradu- ated summa cum laude from the Jesuits Canisius College in Buffalo, New York and received the William J. Brennan Honor Scholarship. She spent her second year in London. In her third year oflaw school, Beth has been both an editor of the Lawyer and in- tern at the National Center for Law and the Handicapped. Her note t40 LAWYER 273 was a comparative study of English and American Trustee Powers. WI'he law, in its majestic impartiality, per- mits rich and poor alike to sleep on em- bankments." -Anatole France MARGARET OLSEN is the very first graduate of Saint Marys College of Notre Dame, Indiana, to become a Notre Dame lawyer. Meg was president of the Womenis Rights Association in 1973-74. She graduated in December, 1974 and returned to Ohio to'practice. CHAUNCEY LEE VEATCH III, a Cali- fornian who graduated from the Uni- versity of the Pacific, was class presi- dent for two years, then S.B.A. presi- dent while his wife, Amy, was presi- dent of Law Wives. He was the law student member of the University Academic Council. DON MUSTICO studied accounting at Notre Dame as an undergraduate. Don was easily our most knowledgeable college football fan. He graduated in December and joined a large account- ing firm. JEFFREY JAY HOSKINS studied at Cincinnati and Ohio Universities from which he graduated summa cum laude. He has worked in Legal Aid. He hopes to enter practice in a small Ohio town. MICHELE SALEM is a graduate of Seton Hall University. She served as a class officer for two years. FREDERICK GEORGE GIEL gradu- ated from St. Josephis College tof Indianai summa cum laude. He par- ticipated in the Patent Moot Court program. MICHAEL JOSEPH MULLIN, an Ohioan, graduated from the University "of Dayton. While in law school, he worked in Legal Aid. PAUL A. MURPHY, a graduate of St. Michaelts College in Vermont, started law study at Notre Dame several years ago. He was drafted at the end of his first year. He joined our class in 1973. MARY ELISABETH SOMMER, a 1973-74 Londoner, graduated from the College of New Rochelle in New York state cum laude. She taught an undergraduate seminar on Human Rights and the Law and served on the SBA. BRUCE PATRICK BOWER, an Ala- baman, graduated from Notre Dame with undergraduate honors. QUIN ROBERT FRAZER graduated from Mount Saint Paul College and worked in Legal Aid while at Notre Dame Law School. He has an excep- tionally quick mind and a tremendous memory power. JOHN ROGER GARBO, -Jr., earned his history degree from Ohio State University. While in law school, he pro- vided leadership for the Cass County, Michigan, Legal Aid program. Jack al- ways has a ready line for every occase lon. THADDEUS MARCINIAK, Executive Articles Editor ofVol. 50 of the LAWYER, wins the HOYNES RE- PORTERIS Class Intellectual award. The school has cited him more than once for his academic performance. Holder of summa cum laude from Notre Dame in history, Tedis prow- ess in the classroom is remarkable. He was 3 Phi Beta Kappa as an un- graduate. I wtiHtIi-IIWWWW III . DAVID MURCHISON, a Princeton University graduate, has not partici- pated in any of the programs of the law school. Rarely seen by anyone at the school, he set a new record for n0n-in.volvement. Dave did not go to the football games. In February of 1975, he mentioned that iithe library is really spruced up. The dust is gone, its got two balconies? etc. DENNIS JAMES OWENS. I graduated from Rockhurst College, a Jesuit school in Kansas City, served as 3 Mar- ine platoon commander in VietNam, and taught English, speech and govern- ment in high school. Of my activities while in law school, I am most proud of my work in the Legislative Research Service; editing both Volume I and II of our Journal of Legislation;pub1ish- ing 10 or 12 notes, articles or re- views; and writing this yearbook. Cathy and I had a little girl, Mollie, in November, 1972. I will clerk for the Chief Justice of Missouri, the Honor- able Robert E. Seiler. iluhgement They have been three very good years . WM w tEHter Qfoiterz of the anurt Attorney, 11. A person legally appointed to mismanage onels affairs which one has not the skill himself to rightly mismanage. Barrister, n. One of the ten thousand varieties of the genus lawyer. In England the functions of the barrister are distinct from those ofa solicitor. The one advises, the other executes; but the thing advised and the thing executed is the client. Habeus Corpus, n. A writ by which a man may be taken out ofjail and asked how he likes it. Insolvent, adj. Destitute of property to pay debts. Destitution of the will to pay them is not insolvency; it is commercial sagacity. Jury, n. A number of persons appointed by a court to assist the at- torneys in preventing law from degenerating into justice. Lawful, adj. Compatible with the will of a judge having jurisdiction. Lawyer, n. One skilled in circumvention of the law. Litigant, n. A person about to give up his skin for the hope of retain- ing his bones. Magistrate, n. Ajudicial officer of limited jurisdiction and unbounded incapacity. Precedent, n. In law, a previous decision, rule or practice which, in the absence of a definite statute, has whatever force and authority a judge may choose to give it, thereby greatly simplifying his task of doing as he pleases. As there are precedents for everything, he has only to ig- nore those things that make against his interest and accentuate those in the line of his desire. Proof, 11. Evidence having a shade more plausibility than of unlikeli- hood. The testimony of two credible witnesses as opposed to that of only one. eAmbrose Bierce, The Devills Dictionary l02 Mr. Driftwood tGroucho Mano: All right, flne. Now here are the contracts. Sign at the bottom. Thereis no need to read that because they are all duplicates. Forelo tChico Marxi: Duplicates? Those five girls up in Canada? tThey proceed to analyze the contractJ Forelo: Hey, wait! What does this say? Driftwood: Thatis the usual clause. Thatk in every contract. It says, itlf any of the parties participating in the contract is shown not to be in their right mind, the entire agree- ment is nullified? Forelo: Well, I donit know. Driftwood: Itis okay; thatis what they call a sanity clause. Forelo: Oh, no! You canit fool me! There aintt no Sanity Clause! -A Night at the Operat1935i This page sponsored by Trust Department First National Bank of Mishawaka This book was published by Inter-Collegiate Press, Inc. of Shawnee Mission, Kansas. It is printed in ten and eight point Rometype on enamel vellum and is signature sewn. It cost $2,700.00 to print and approximately $500.00 to adver- tise, photograph, develop and type. There are 500 copies. The entire book was typed by Mrs. Reynold Derda and Mr. 8; Mrs. Myron Busby. Myron is the Inter-Collegiate Press sales representative tN.D. gradl and won this contract by competitive bidding. He has been a great help to me and I wish to thank him. I recommend him to the next editor. Annutatinn I would like to thank the following parties for their help in producing this book: Ron Parent, University,s Publications Office, and the staff of Notre Dame Magazine, Jay Kane, Public Information Office, Sports Information Office, Dr. Larry Bradley, University Archives, the editors of the Dome and the Observer, Miss Nemeth in the libray ofthe South Bend Tribune, and Zane Trinkle of their sales department, Dean Thomas Shaffer, Professor Charlie Rice for staying out of the way and buy- ing a copy, too, Paul Fortino, Tom McKenna, and Tom McGill for true leadership and support, our 65 Sponsors who truly made gifts to our community, our 30 alumni subscribers, Eric Lentz and Chuck Garbett, Dottie and Myron, our typists, Cathy, Campbell and Mollie who told me to go ahead when there was reason to be discouraged. May God bless you all. To whomever shall edit VOLUME 11 of the HOYNES REPORTER, I would suggest: get a good 35 mm camera and carry it; save the Deans Desks and newspaper clippings; get to know the people on campus who can help; do not try to write the book by yourselfbecause it is too exhausting no matter how much you like N.D., your class- mates, and writing; do most of the work during the fall and over Christmas vacation; dontt try to do it in January and February; do not sell the sponsorship yourself, again, it is too much work; you must do it in person, and with the drinking estab- lishments, at night; do not allow the book to be censored or politicized; if someone wants to have an input as to the contents, let them take photographs, sell sponsorships, write copy and layout the pages; enjoy yourselfwit can be fun. DIG. Cette espace est donnee, au service du public, par vote unanime du Departement de Torts, Universite du Notre Dame du Lac: M. Charles E. Rice, J SD. 104 4N. jug 1,. 0113??! :23... r .X! 9.,

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