VOL. X\'1, NO. I·W
. ~ee centerfold- /Jaf?e 10
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the indqll"mknt ~~ udl"nt lll'w'p;qwr ~lT\ in~ not rc: daml· and ~aint mary\
FRIDAY. APRIL :\0, 19H2
For next year
University ends Mexican program
By CAROL CAMP
Se,lior Stuff Reporter
Due to a "lack of a viable number
of participants," the Mexico foreign
studies program at the University of
Anahuac has been suspended for
Participants in the program were
informed of the cancellation yesterllay by Director of Foreign Studies
Dr. Charles Parnell. In a letter
adllres~cd to program participants,
Parnell stated that those who still
wished to spt·nd the 191-!2-1-!.3 year in
Mexico could "apply tor a 'study
leave' from the University of Notre
Instead of participating in the
Anahuac program, which is exclusively designed for Notre Dame
students, students would enroll in a
11:1tional program at the Universidad
lberoamericana program, however,
is geared toward social justice rather
than academics; therefore, the
program's goals and purpose contrast sharply with those of Anahuac.
===========--==-=--=-=-=--=:== === - -
$180 tnillion raised ,
By MICHELE DIETZ
Senior StujJ Reporter
Where: has all the money gone?
S I HO. 'i million wa' raised betwn·n 197'i ami 19H I in the Campaign h>r Notre Dame, the latest and
largc:M fund raiser to support various
arc: a~ of the: llnivc:rsity.
In thl-~t· hard economic times,
e~pt·dally in tht· arc: a of ~tudcnt aid,
one: wonllt·r~ on what Notre Dame is
~pending this money.
The campai~n. based on a Committt'l" on llniversity Priorities
(CO liP), set out to raise S 1.30 million, hut managed to gather I jl-!.4
pt·rcent of its quota from contributors across the nation.
According to the tina) report of
the Campaign for Notre: Dame, "71
percent of the ~oal was earmarked
for endowment to undergird future
strt·ngtht•n Notre Dame's programs
in service: to the Church. Another
S29.5 million wa~ sought for physical facilities as well as SH. 7 million in
unrestricted current-use funds."
According to the: report, "all three
goals were met. ..
The lal<·st breakdown from the
development ollicc shows that out
of the S92 million quota for
academic excellence and Church
service programs, only S42. 'i million was actually committed, which
is not "71 percent of the the goal. ..
But an extra sum of approximately
J'i6 million was committed as
"current use unrestricted" ;md "all
other" endowment funds, which
have not yet been earmarked tor use.
When funds are raised in campaigns such as these, most of the
money is "restricted" or designated
by the donor for specific usc. Some
funds, however, are "unrestricted''
or not so specified.
The use for the unrestricted funds
has yet to be decided. The Board of
Trustees will make this decision in
their meeting on May 7.
Although the quota for the endowment of academic excellence
and Church service programs was
not met by "restricted" or specifically designated funds, the quota for
physical facilities ( S29 million) was
met, ( $31 million was committed)
and the quota for unrestricted funds
( SH. 7 million) was met in excess
See FUNDS, page 7
Lack ojintellectua zsm
concerns faculty rep
By KELLY RYAN
A representative of the Faculty Senate expressed concern over
the: lack of intellectualism among Notre Dame students at last
night's tina) meeting of the Campus Life Council.
According to Robert Vacca, a professor in the Department of
Modern and Classical Languages, the faculty feels that new social
space should be created to foster an environment of informal learning. lie noted that Notre Dame students are too task-orieted in
No resolution~ were made hut the: faculty will discuss these
issues in a met·ting next week.
In other news, the CLC was presented with changes in duLac for
next year. New res1rktions will be placed on solicitation within
the llorm1>, but will not affect food sales.
Also, a change in poster advertisment procedures will be implemented next year. All merchandising posters will need approval by
the Student Activities Office. This is to clean up the bulletin boards
in the dorms.
Elevated hells will now need approval by the Office of Student
Resiliences bcf(>re installation. Smoke alarms will also he required
by those having elevated beds for safety reasons. Students must
supply their own alarms.
Finally, the hall j-boards will no longer handle drug-related
cases. These cases will now be heard exclusively by rectors and the
Dean of Students.
Also, the credits which the students earn duing the academic year
would not be included in the computation of their four-year grade
point averages at the University of
Those who choose to study in
Mexico will continue to receive
financial aid. In addition to paying
the same tuition and fees that oncampus students pay, program participants will no longer receive the
allowance for travel, laundry, and
cultural activities that those enrolled in the Anahuac program
Also, although students are informed that there is a possibility of
receiving "some refund" because of
cost differences between Notre
Dame and lberoamericana, they
have been told that they "will have
some processing charges."
The decision to suspend the
Anahuac program was made by Assistant Provost Sr. John Miriam Jones
after reviewing a report submitted
to the Provost's office by Dr. Parnell.
In addition to the five Notre Dame
students seminarians from Moreau
were preparing to spend next year
in Mexico. Problems arose when the
two seminarians opted to participate in the social justice program
Because the number of participants in the Anahuac program
has usually averaged between eight
See VOTE, page 6
}effjankowski, Mike Pen·i. Kim Kohl, Bob Cas:ello aiUI Cbarles
Dobson dress appropriate~)' for their last class in ChtmRing Se.\·
Roles. ( pboto by Cbel)•l Ertelt)
Business p1Jase oui?
ND grads debate colleges purpose
By MARY AGNES CAREY
Se11ior Stajf Reporter
Almost four hundred graduating
seniors are enrolled in Notre Dame's
undergraduate College of Business
Administration hut they might be
better prepared for the husiness
world with a liberal arts degree,
according to Newsweek magazine
writer Kenneth L. Woodward.
In an article from February's
"Notre Dame Magazine," Woodward, a ''i7 ND graduate, charges
that ND husiness graduates fail to
develop "skills to handle (the) complexity" of the business world.
"However well they are taught,"
Woodward explains in the article,
advertising and other purely vocational subjects) have no place at a
university devoted to a serious undergraduate education."
ND management professor John
W. Houck, however, defends the
business program in an article
following Woodward's, explaining
its existance in a liberal arts environment.
A liberal arts degree, Woodward
argues, provides the variety of
courses individuals need to progress
in management. Although business
graduates are required to take at
least 54 hours in the arts and
sciences (and can take up to 7 4 ),
Woodward contends that these
courses are often viewed simply as
requirements to be completed, not
integrated into a business student's
His article features a month of in-
terviews with executives from
American Telephone and Telegraph,
Chemical Bank, New York,). Walter
Thompson advertising and public
relations firm, Metropolitian Life Insurance, Co., General Foods and
General Electric as well as
representatives from Wharton, Cor-
nell, New York University and llarvarll Graduate Schools of Busines~
who stress the importance: of liberal
education in a husiness career.
lie cites that many courses in the
undergraduate business pro~ram
aren't "intellectually demanding.
"I've talked to some very hright
(business school) graduates that
didn't work too hard," he says. Busi·
ness disciplines, such as accounting,
arc "techniques" to Woodward who
states that many companies would
See FOCUS, page 4
Student receives fine
for drinking beer
By JACK AMARO
A student in Stanford Hall was
fined S I 00 last week for drinking a
beer in an interhall hockey game.
The fine was imposed by Dean of
Brother Viator Grzeskowiak, the
rector of Stanford, referred the incident to him.
According to the student, whose
name was withheld, the incident occurred two weeks before break in an
interhall hockey game at the ACC.
The student said that a group of Stanford residents were watching the
game and drinking some beer.
Because of the presence of Stanford's assistant rector, the students
were being careful with the beer.
One student, however, was not fast
enough in hiding his beer, and the
assistant rector caught him holding
When told to put the beer down,
the student refused and, instead,
finished drinking it. The assistant
rector later brought the case to the
According to the student, Grzeskowiak told him he would assign the
student some hours of work as a
penalty. They agreed to meet the
next Saturday at I 0:.30 in the moming.
That morning, the student said,
Grzeskowiak was not on time for the
See FINE, page 3
Friday, April 30, 1982 - page 2
By The (>hser11er and The Associated Press
Rev. Theodore Hesburgh
will enter the Guinness Book of World Record this sring as he eclipses Herbert
Hoover's 89 honorary degrees. He will receive his 90th honorary
degree June 12 from Kalamazoo College in Michigan. Hoover
amassed his total before he died at the age of90. Hesburgh, who will
be 65 this May and who recently agreed to five more years as Notre
.Dame's president, received his first LL.D. from Le Moyne College in
his hometown of Syracuse, N.Y. in 1954, two years after becoming
president of Notre Dame. Fr. Hesburgh has been honored by 81 institutions of higher learning in the U.S., including six of eight Ivy
League universities and nine foreign schools. Thirty-three of the 90
degrees have come from Catholic colleges or universities. This
spring, Hesburgh is scheduled to receive five other honorary
degrees in advance of Kalamazoo's - New York University, Indiana
State Univ., Madonna College, Loyola Marymount Univ., and Hah·
nemann Medical College and Hospital.
- The Ohw•rver
Singer Mick Jagger
said yesterday he would like to
tour Communist Eastern Europe with the Rolling Stones, but it just
would not be profitable. The veteran rock star was in Vienna, Austria
to promote a nine-nation concert tour this summer. "It's not easy to
play in Eastern Europe," Jagger said at a news conference. "You lose
a lot of money." Organizers said they hoped fans from Eastern
Europe would travel to this central European capital for a July 3
concert in a soccer stadium that seats 60,!)00 pople. Jagger said
Solidarity, the independent Polish union suspended last Dec. 13 under martial law, had invited the Rolling Stones to play in Poland on
the union's first anniversary last August. The group could not make it
because it was touring the United States. - AP
A week-long series of govern~ent raids to remove illegal aliens from jobs that could be held by unemployed Americans
has run into growing criticism and a court· challenge. About 3,500
people have been arrested by the U.S. Immigration and Naturalization Service in nine cities since Monday, and clergymen, politicians
and minority groups in several of those cities have expressed
outrage. In Denver, the Roman Catholic archbishop and the Epis·
copal bishop signed a statement Wednesday protesting the
"Operation jobs" crackdown. One priest said he is willing to harbor
illegal aliens in his church, "just as the church served as a refuge in
the Middle Ages." Immigration officials in Detroit said they had to
release 71 of the 107 snared in that city when their families
produced papers showing they were working legally after all. The
other 36, they said, "probably will be deported." In Los Angeles,
attorneys for an immigrant rights group won a federal court order
Wednesday barring the imminent deportation of ISO of 425
Mexicans arrested in that city. - AP
The United States
will accept between Io,ooo and
30,000 Cambodian refugees for permanent resettlement, the
American Embassy in Bangkok, Thailand said yesterday. The United
States has not accepted any Cambodian refugees for about a year,
abiding by requests from the Thai government and the U.N. High
Commissioner for Refugees to hold off acceptances while a program
of voluntary repatriation was attempted, a spokesman said. The
spokesman said the idea has not been abandoned but the Thai
government asked that resettlement be resumed. - AP
Sheilah O'Flynn Brennan
a member of the
philosophy faculty at Notre Dame since 1971, has been named to
receive the 1982 Sheedy Award of the college of Arts and Letters.
Presentation of the award, which includes a S1000 check from an
anonymous donor, will be made at the fall meeting of the college's
advisory board. A native of Canada, Brennan is a specialist in process
philosophy, and has received three degrees from Laval University in
Quebec. She completed post-doctoral work at Oxford Univ. In
England and has been awarded prizes and medals for highest
achievement in her university work. The Sheedy award was named
for a former dean of the college, Rev. Charles Sheedy, and honors an
"outstanding teacher in Arts and Letters." Recipients present a talk
outlining their philosophies of teaching at the time of the award
presentation. - The Observer
Prime Minister Indira Gandhi
of India may put
off until as late as December a visit to the United States that had been
tentatively planned for July, officials in New Delhi said yesterday.
The U.S. Embassy had earlier in the day said the visit was postponed.
Foreign Ministry spokesman Mani Shanker at first denied there had
been a postponement, saying that was not possible since dates were
never set. Later the government said a delay toward the end of the
year was possible. The Times ofIndia newspaper said Mrs. Gandhi's
visit to the Soviet Union in June and to America in July ~re being
rescheduled because "second thoughts seem to have occurred on
the usefulness of the prime minister paying visits to two countries
within a narrow distance of a month." Mrs. Gandhi had planned to
link her Moscow visit with a trip to Finland, Denmark and Norway. A
report from a Danish Foreign Ministry source in Copenhagen said
the Scandinavian visit was to start there June 15 but was canceled
because of Indian political developments, a possible reference to
presidential elections in late june. Shanker denied any Scandinavian
itinerary had been set. - AP
Increasing ClOUdineSS Friday with
highs in the
mid 60s. Tonight, cloudy with a 40 percent chance for showers and
lows in the upper 40s. A chance for morning showers Saturday, then
mostly cloudy and cool with highs in the low 60s. - AP
Keeping life's options open
Four years ago, a flock of bright-faced youths descended upon Notre Dame and Saint Mary's to 'form the
class of 1982. At that point in time the idea of ever
becoming a senior seemed a bleal' prospect, years and
years away. Yet four years later, that bleak prospect has
become a reality, and the bright faces have been
replaced by the confident scowls of experience.
Looking back, it doesn't seem like four years. The
beauty of time is that when it looms before you it ap·
pears a huge interminable morass,. but as it goes by, last
week seems like yesterday and last year seems like last
It is hard to imagine that my best friend is probably
going on to a lucrative job with a big advertising firm in
Chicago. I first met him one balmy August night four
years past, and happily discussed the logos companies
use to represent themselves. Or that the same nice
young girl! met at freshman reegistration is now one of
the class's co-valedictorians and in just a few short days
will be addressing thousands of people including a
The class of 1982 entered colkge as a bunch of kids
and whether they are ready for it or not, they are
graduating as a bunch of adults. I personally have the
luxury of being able to sit
back and watch my friends
meet their fates in the "real
world," since I find myself
eligible for an extra year of
academics, meaning it won't
be until next year that I'll
finally grab my diploma and
The years spent as an undergraduate, are the time of
youthood and adulthood.
The values, ideals, and
beliefs of a lifetime are
shaped during this time. In
comparison, when you entered high school you were
a kid, and when you
graduated, you were still a
kid, somewhat cockier, but
still a kid.
However, when entering the mainstream of life after
college, no kids are allowed. Whether you are ready for
it or not, the government's going to want tax returns
and this time you may owe them money. No longer can
you go merrily about in a blizzard of bouncing checks;
you have a credit rating to worry about, especially if you
want to buy anything on credit-- and what redblooded Amerian.doesn't? All those bills that will come
piling in you'll havee to take full responsibility for, since
you parents are now exhausted after helping pay for
what they saw as a four year vacation.
Being an adult carries certain behavior requirements
too. Staying out and drinking until six in the morning
and then rolling into Shirley's on a weeknight is
frowned upon by employers, who also aren't too
pleased if you confuse your job for a class and blow it off
Relations with the opposite sex take on a new
significance-- especially as one climbs the .ladder
~uccess. Pretty soon obscure Aunts are saying: "So have
you met any nice girls yet?" or worse:When are you
going to find a nice boy and settle down? Those who
bounce merrily from companion to companion may
soon find themselves branded as playboys, rogues, or
Turning to graduate school does not insure a con·
tinuance of the undergrad experience.·lf anything even
more highbrow behavior is called for. When was the
last time you saw a bunch of graduate engineering
majors cutting loose at Corby's on a Thursday night?
Thus while post graduation years may preclude some
of the earlier inanities or earlier days, one shouldn't take
that to mean life's fun has ended. Many rush from
graduation party straight intO the arms of employers.
Forty years later, they retire. Along the way, they get
kid-types, and spend two
weeks a year either staring at
a barbed hook immersed in
the water of a mountain lake
or worse, trapped in a station wagon filled with all
their screaming progeny
who only remember Old
Faithful as being the place
they spit up.
Granted this is an extreme
case, but my point is don't
be too quick to tie yourself
down. A college diploma
comes with a lifetime warranty. It won't rust, or decay,
or even become obsolete.
It's yours to cherish for
good. Thus there's no need
to rush into a career in your chosen profession. Consider living in a part of the country you've never experienced. Before you lock yourself into life's destiny,
consider the alternatives.· Take advantage of the newfound absolute freedom of adulthood.
You can put the silliness of the past four years behind
you; with the demands of maturity comes the opportunities, .as well. Take the time to explore 'life so that
when you do start a career, a marriage, a family, it's because you are ready. Don't let yourself turn thirty and
suddenly wonder why you've wasted the past eight or
nine years. Take the tools you've acquired in college
and apply them to a practical education in life.
The views expressed in the Inside column are .the
views of the author, and do not necessarily represent
the views of The Observer or its editorial board.
Mother's Day is Sunday, May 9.
Design Editor .................. Gregory Swiercz
Design Asslstants.. ...................... )im Keyes
.... Bob Judge
News Asslsta•ll ....................... Dave Sarphie
Copy Editors ......................... Michele Dietz
Features Layout ....................... Joe and Tari
Sports Copy Editor ............... Mike Ortman
.. ..... Laura Degnan
ND Day Editor ..................... Joe Musemeci
·Ad Design ................................. John & Mary
Photographer ......................... Cheryl Ertel!
Guest Appearar~ces.. ........ many more and
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Hug® Bouquet. A beautiful arrangement of fresh flowers in a distinctive Ceramic Pot. Just stop by your nearest FTD® Florist before May 9, and send the FTD Big
Hug Bouquet. It's a special Mother's Day gift the girl
back home won't ever forget.
Send your love with special
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Friday, April 30,_ 1982 - page 3
Nine join Trudeau for degrees
By MICHELE DIETZ
Johnstown, Penn., the 13th largest
real estate development firm in the
nation. The company owns 19 malls,
17 community strip centers, eight
motor inns, and 29 retail outlets.
Set1ior Staff Reporter
Cyrus Vance and Frank Pasquerilla are two familiar names among
nine to join Canadian Prime Minister
honorary doctor of laws degrees at
Notre Dame's I 3 7tl\ commencement exercises May 16.
Vance, former Secretary of State,
took office in 1977 under President
Jimmy Carter, resigned in the wake
of the aborted Iranian hostage
rescue attempt in April 1980 and has
now returned to his original position as a Wall Street attorney.
Vance has a history of negotiating
skill in public service, including
positions under John F. Kennedy as
general counsel for the Department
of Defense anl.l Secretary of the
Army, under Lyndon Johnson as
Deputy Secretary of Defense, and in
1968-69 as the deputy chief
delegate to the Paris peace talks on
Frank). Pasquerilla will join Vance
as another of the honorary degree
ricipients. A benefactor of the Uni·
verslty, Pasquerilla gave J7 million
to Notre Dame to build two
Pasquerilla is president and chair·
One Notre Dame alumnus who is
a trustee at Notre Dame, john Caron,
is included in the recipients. Caron
is the presil.lent of Caron International of New York, the largest
manufacturer of hand knitting yarns
in the United States. A former presil.lent of the National Conference of
Christian employers and a former
adviser to the Peace Corps and
VISTA, Caron is a frequent par·
ticipant in business ethics programs
at the University, and is also active in
programs in New York City and
"Sesame Street" creator and
television executive Joan Ganz
Cooney also joins Trudeau in this
honor. President of the Children's
Television Workshop in New York
City, which also produces "The
Electric Company" and "3-2·1 Contact," Cooney is also a consultant to
the Carnegie Corp. of N.Y. on the use
of television in the education of
reaches approximately half of the
year-olds, many of them disadvantaged.
Fr. Walter ). Ong, a humanist
known for his inquiries into the
evolmion of consciousness, is anoth·
er of the degree recipients. Professor of English and of humanities in
psychiatry at St. Louis University and
author of 15 books since 1957, Ong
has also examined the problems of
contemporary man in relation to the
American Catholic tral.lition.
Other degree recipients include
Sarah Caldwell, founder and artistic
director of the Opera Co. of Boston,
Robert H. Bork, former solicitor
general of the United States and a
judge on the U.S. Court of Appeals in
Washington, D.C., A. Bartlett
Giamatti, I 9th president ofYale University, anl.l Stephen W. Hawking,
professor of mathematics
Cambridge University, discoverer of
the so-called "black holes" in the
HI FOLKS!--Dan,Dan, tbe 7 month old Giant Panda, appears to
universe, and a speaker last year at
enjoy his popularity as a No. I Peking Zoo attraction recently.
the Notre Dame lecture series
Conceived by artificial insemination, Dan Dan weighed but 100
observing the International Year of
grams at birth. Now she's a plump and growing I 7 kg. ( AP Photo)
In addition to the honorary degree can_didates,Jo~n Cardinal Dea_r· A • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
den, rettred Archb1shop of DetrOit,
will receive the University's Laetare •
Medal, an annual award given to dis- :
1883. Dearden is the second priest :
and first bishop to receive the :
conti11uedjrom page I
meeting, so he went to work in the
The student said Grzeskowiak did
not contact him about the incident
again, and because of the seeming in·
significance of the incident, he
thought Grzeskowiak had decided
to forget the incident.
Ten days ago the student received
a letter from the rector indicating
that he "has gotten tired of waiting
for him," and that he had "referred
the matter to Dean Roemer".
According to the student, Roemer
simply asked the student if he was
guilty in the incident. When the student replied that he was, Roemer
assessed the S I 00 fine. Grezes·
kowiak refusel.l to comment on the
Roemer justified the fine on the
basis of a directive from September
4, 198 I stating that the fine for
drinking alcohol at any campus
facility is Sl 00.
Roemer stressed that "there is no
way that you can be clearer in a
regulation. If you drink and you get
caught, you are supposed to pay
Roemer said that he "l.lid not care
for any other fact (the student's past
Schlitz Ute Sl
They are considering the possibility of a jogathon to help the student in paying the fine and to show
their displeasure with the ad·
Anyone interested in helping out
should contact Richard Bartolomei
at 221 Stanford Hall.
21 1.• d •
"A TOUR-DE-FORCE ...
MY DINNER WITH ANDRE is a unique
mixture of wit, poignance, pathos and
dazzling, thought-provoking intellectual
-Joseph Gelmis. Newsday
-Roger Ebert, Chicago Sun-Times
'gathering' t1hLi~ Sunday
Old Mil Pitcher
Roemer added that the rector
should have referred the case inmediately to the administration because "it was in the ACC and not in
Stanford Hall residents in the stu·
dent's section are collecting money
to pay the fine. One resident commented, "the punishment does not
seem to fit the crime."
CON~RATUL~TIONS TO CLASS OF 1982
record, for example) except the infraction. There is not any situation in
which this fine can be made smaller
than it is. It is in Dulac and is my job
to make sure that Dulac is
Schedule of Events
(put in a safe place)
Everyone attend mg
1 Mile North ol NOTRE DAME on U.S. 31 North • (211) 277-1522
continued from page 1
Salvadoran troopers line up before going on patrol
near this town in the Province of Morazon 140
miles Northeast ofSan Salvador. ( AP Photo)
graduates) their own techniques."
Commenting on NO's marketing
program, "it's the phoniest major
they offer there," he says.
Houck, a 25-year veteran professor of management in the 61 yearold business college, says "the trick
is to encourage our business student
to see more deeply what business is
about and how it contributes to the
"The challenge to Notre Dame is
not to abolish (the school of business )... the challenge is to redeem it
~ bring in humanities ... to the
powerful constitution of business."
The courses offered by the busi-
ness school, Houck believes, "are as
rigorous as most engineering or
science courses. I don't think Ken
Woodward knows the analytical
rigor that's found in most business
As far as employment, the
management professor states that
businesses are "asking for people
with specific backgrounds," students with the type of training the
business program for
"I know what the facts are over at
the placement bureau," he explains.
"I don't think he has a grasp of the
realities ... the critical importance of
engineering and science, Houck
c BANK SHOTS,TRICK
c AND OTHER TABLE MANNERS. c
I'm gonna teach you
coupla thin~s that'll 1) ·
press your fnends, and 2)
lose some friends.
All you need is good eyesight,
a little dexterity, and three essentials: a pool table, pool cue, and
some Lite Beer from Miller.
Here's a goodie. I call it the
"Cheap Shot:' Place a ball on the
edge of the corner pocket. Then,
take a half-dollar and lean it
against the side rail at the other
end of the table. (If you don't have
a half-dollar, you can always write
home to your parents: they'd love
to hear from you.)
Tell your friends you're gonna
sink the ball in the corner, using
the half-dollar as a cue ball. It's not
hard. Hit the coin solidly on the
edge, just above the center, and it
will roll along the rail knocking the
ball in the pocket. But don't forget
to scoff up the half-dollar. Because you're not supposed to
lose money doing trick
shots-just win Lite Beers.
THE COIN TRKK
This one drives people nuts. Place
a ball on the head spot With the chalk,
make a circle around it, approximately
8" in diameter. Then put a quarter or
half-dollar on top of the ball. (Yes, you
can use the same one from before, or
you can write home to your parents
again.) Place the cue ball behind the
foot line and have your friends try to
UTE BEER FROM MILLER.
MRYTHING YOU ALWAYS WANTED
IN ABEER. AND LESS.
by Steve Mizerak
knock the coin out of the circle.
Chances are, they won't be able
to (this is a good time to work on
your Lite Beer and act smug).
When you shoot, do one of two
things: hit the object ball head-on
with follow-through so the cue ball
knocks the coin out, or hit the cue
ball very, very slowly so the coin
rolls off the object ball.
Now for simple table etiquette.
After you've "hustled" your
friends, you gotta keep 'em. So do
what I call "Clearing the Table:·
Simply offer to buy the next round
of Lite Beer. They'll all clear the
table fast and head for the bar (or
to your room or apartment). Then,
once they all have Lite (just one
apiece--you're not too rich, remember), tell them with Lite in
hand and a smirk on your face that
your shots were no big deal-you
were just showin' off.
states that business undergrads need
technical training, yet he questions
the lower amount of liberal arts
courses students enrolled in
engineering and science are required to take.
"I see a lot of enthusiasm for
liberal arts courses... my impression
is they enjoy them." Pass/Fail options are also available for business
students to "reach out and take
courses where they didn't have
much of a background'' in other subjects.
Many stereotypes, too, exist between the humanities and business,
Houck says, without "very much of
an attempt to 'bridge"' the gap.
Houck agrees that the business
curriculum needs improvement, yet
abolishing the business school
entirely in favor of a liberal arts degree with a concentration in a
specific business area, as Woodward
suggests, would undermine the
purpose of the program.
"I want more history in business
courses," Houck, a '54 ND graduate
in history explains, "we need to
relate some of the great books and
the great themes."
Provost Timothy O'Meara says the
curriculums in every college of the
University are in "a constant state of
change and upgrading."
The "striking evolution" has
begun to improve both the undergraduate and graduate programs as
well as to strengthen the area of
research. Defining the "core of
liberal education ... the central thing
graduates leave with," will also be a
flexibility" exists in the business
school, and he hopes that business
students view liberal arts requirements (and electives) as "a very
refreshing compliment to what
they're doing." Liberal arts students,
as well, he explaines, should be just
as eager to take business and science
All programs at the University, he
says, should "underscore basic principles, not technique."
Although O'Meara believes one
can enter business through several
businesses often prefer to hire business graduates over liberal arts
grads. Woodward cites several corporations who do not follow this
policy, but, O'Meara comments, this
philosophy "does not filter down to
those doing the hiring."
According to Placement Director
Richard D. Willemin, 106 firms
visited campus to interview liberal
arts graduates for positions such as
sales or entry-level management,
while 222 firms interviewed business grads (some firms interviewed
"Employers are a pragmatic
group," he says. A liberal arts
graduate may have the same intelligence, ability, personality and willingness to learn as a business grad,
but often must be trained, and that
Programs such as the Arts and Letters Program for Administrators
(ALPA) and the Computer Applications Major (CAPP) are also
available to students who want to integrate other courses into their
liberal arts program.
"A liberal arts student should
know what that type of education
will do for them," Willemin concludes.
·------ - - - - - - - - - -
Friday, April 30, 1982
Leads to alcoholism
Alcohol wrorries psych services
By JACK AMARO
Notre Dame stut.knts drink, ami
they drink a lot. Psychological
Services has long known this. In fact,
a study made some time ago verilkd
statistically that Notre Dame has an
akohol ahuse problem.
The study analyzed six categories
of drinkt·rs, from ahMainers to heavy
drinkers. Tht· studv further dassitied
the six groups into the types of alcohol drunk most frequently: heer.
wine. or hard liquor.
Of the eighteen divisions that
were compared to a national survey
Psychological Services conduded
that Notre Dame students drink
more akohol in fourteen of the classiticat ions.
Alcohol Ahuse Consultant for Psy-
An T ostal celebration
an overall success'
By LAURA DEGNAN
This year's An Tostal festivitit•s
wne an overall success, according
10 Kevin Cawnt·en, tht· I W-12 An To!'ttal Commi!'tsioner.
<:awnnn·n attrihutt•s this sutTess
to the work of tht· stall and committee liJr this year's n·lebration, as well
as to the hll'l that this was the Hrst An
Tostal in tiJur years which had good
The An Tostal Commission
stressed involvement of as many
peopk as possible as its major objective, and in that Cawnt•en felt ht·
The: Beer (iankn Thursday night
at S.\IC was the most sut-ct·ssful ft-stivity this year, atTortling to
Cawneen. The Friday t·vc:nts on the
South Quad wc:re well attendnl. and
so were Rt•t-c:ss and the \lidnight
,\lovic, both held in .'->tepan Center.
The only disappoilllment came at
tht· Irish feis, an event hdd at Stepan
on Saturday night. An allendance of
-tOO to SilO students was extx•t'tt:d,
but only 6S showed up. Cawneen attributes the failure of the event,
which was supposed to replace the
annual Irish Wake, to the ban on alcohol in Stepan. fie also ldt that
everyone r ,_~ such a good time on
Saturday that the Feis came as an antidimax to the day's activitit.·s.
Right -to-life sends
postcards to Senators
By MARC RAMIREZ
One thousand post cards are on
their way from Notre Dame to Washington, D.C., as a result of a campus
members of the Senate to pass the
llelms !Iuman Life: Bill.
!.;1st Monday, tables were st·t up in
the North and South Dining Halls at
which students could sign postcards
that would he sent to the senators of.
their respective horne states.
The postcards declared students'
opposition to legal abortion on
dem;md and ent·ouraged senators to
vote against any proposals which
would weaken the Helms Human
Life Hill. One thousand poM cards
wen.· printed, and all were signed
The Helms hill states that "for the
purpost· of enforcing the obligation
of thr states ... not to deprive persons
of lit(: without due process of law,
.::._adl huma~~~~ts from <.·or~p-
tion ... "
The hill will ht· voted on by the
Senate in ahout a week. It differs
from the proposed Hatch Amendment
"personhood." The Hatch Amendment would give the states the
authority to restrkt abortion.
John May, legislative chairman of
the campus Right-to-Life organization, urges interested persons to
write their senators. "The reason we
are pushing the Helms Bill is that it
gets to the root of the problem - it
defines 'personhood.''' :\1ay said.
People interested in writing their
senators can write to them at the
Senate Otlkt· Building, Washington.
D.C. 20S I 0.
"You have to write soon," .\lay
emphasized, "since tht· hill will he
voted on in a wed;. It's tremendously important that this goes through
for us. If it doesn't it will he st·veral
years beli.>re something like this gets
chological Scvices, Dr. Wayne
Pelligrini, discussed an alcohol
study that was made over a period of
two years hut was just recently
released. According to Dr. Pelligrini,
the study indicated that the typical
alcoholic student is white, male,
upper-middle class, preprofessional
(that is f'itht·r medkim·. hu~iness. or
engineering), and Catholic.
Pelligrini noted the important difference between an alcoholic and an
alcohol abuser. The two are not
synonomous. Abusers choose freely
to get drunk, hut an alcoholic drinks
without any means of stopping. An
alcholic drinks and cannot help it.
The fact of the matter is, however,
that one out of every six drinkers
according to fr. Joseph Martin. who
spoke recently at Notre Dame ahout
Yet Dr. Peg Cronin, alcohol abuse
consultant, said that alcoholics rarely believe they have a problem. They
might know many other people who
drink more than they do on certain
nights or people who in one week
may consume more than they will.
But often these pf:ople are just alcohol abusers, Cronin noted, not alt·oholics.
Alcoholism is an illness, Martin
said, and there is a dangerous correlation bt·tween alcohol abusers
and alcoholics because alcohol is
very addictive. Some alcohol
of course, may nevt·r
bt·come alcoholics hut there is always that p'Ossibility.
How can ont· tell the difference'
There are se\-eral tests used to
determine this. The llrst one is
called the "two-thirds" test. In this
test, one eliminates two-thirds oft he
average amount of alt'ohol usually
nmsumed, and then 1ries to survive.
To be efiC:ctive the test should be
done for at least a week.
Another test is known as the "acid
lest." where one only goes out
drinking with friends after establishing a rational amount of drinking 10
do. The suggested limit is tlve beers.
If a person taing any of these tests
fails, there is a possibility that the
person is an alcoholic. Yet experts
say that if a person fails twice, he/she
is an alcoholic.
.\!any students nen·r recognizt·
the alcohol problem. Cronin says
many students think that alcohol
abuse is just a parJ of college life and
it will pass after graduation. Cronin
agreed that such a hopt· is misguided. The alcoholic willt·ontinue
to have the problem until treatment
is sought, but Cronin said that
someont· else must push tht· alcoholic in that direnion.
If you-,t> 18 or over you can rent a Rydt>r truck to use locally or on a
one-way !rent-It-here. leave-rt-therel trrp to another crty
Compare costs before you make plans for movrng at the enf1
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clothes. all your stuff. and Still have plenty of room for one or two other
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2715N.BENUIX DR South Bend
CDR Richard Ounstan, l!S.V, presents the Ntll~l' l.eague-.VW Indiana Council .\jJecial Ac1Jie1•ement .-IU'ard to jason Tullai, u•bo
also receir•ed the American /Jeji!nse Preparedness Association
Au•an/, tll_l'eslerdaJ''s .VROTC tiU'tlrds cei'I'JJ/011)'. (photo by Cbt•ry•l
r. . . . . . . .iij!iji. .
~SATURDAY, MAY 1
PM- 2 AM
*LIVE MUSIC BY DR.
BL(!fn·o«;>to~e~a:.z:r ~- ~* PL ::~~:MER'TS
~=Limited Tix at South Dining Hall Donation $5.00
Buses run to and from main circle every 20 minutes.
All ticket holders must board bus.
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TRAINING FE£S: $85.00 per &tudent training includes
ground school, first static line jump, equipment rental,
parachute pocking, jump master, airlift.
GROUP RATES: Applicable only to individual groups.
Group of 5 - $80.00
Grouup of 10- $75.00
STATIC LINE JUMPS: $18.00/ jvmp - need o minimum
of 5 static line jumps.
STUDENt FREE FALL: $15.00/ jump - up to 5,500 ft.
Includes jump master, equipment rental & parachute
STUDENT TRAINING CLASSES:
Start 9:00A.M. Sat. & Sun.
Come down and watch, our staff will answer any
questions you might hove.
~~!T~h~!~Ea:~~otico~~c:;~l~y:0;'eec:~~t: ~ir~i~~~u~ ~ ;t~~i;
CWR AIID PULL: Student jumps and deploys chute immediately by
pulling his ripcord.
FREE FALL: Delaying the pull until 2,500 ft., thus falling for a time
maintaining stable Right.
RELAnvt WDRI (RW): A number of jumpers together using freefoll
time to complete formations at altitude.
THE FU (FEDUAL lVIlTIOII ASSOC.) requires every jumper to wear
two chutes- A main and a reserve. The reserve must be pocked by a
FAA certified rigger.
For further information call:
Goshen Municipal Airport 533-8245
Friday, April 30, 1982 - page 6
Support ot budget
Reagan makes appeal to Americans
Pleasant weather cor!t.inues to entice students into taking their
daily naps on the quad. (photo by Cheryl Ertelt)
WASHINGTON ( AP) - President
Reagan asked Americans last night to
rally anew to his prescription for tax
and spending cuts, saying "You did it
once - you can do it again."
With his 198:1 budget mired in
congressional dispute - and bipartisan efforts at compromise virrually
dead - Reagan declared that his
Democratic critics only "want more
and mort: spending and more and
Reagan also urged enactment of a
constitutional amendment to require balanced federal budgets in
the future. Ratification could take
years, but Reagan said it is the only
squandering, over-taxing ways and
save our economy."
Reagan's nationally broadcast and
televised address came a day after efforts at a budget compromise collapsed, a failure he blamed on the
Democrats. He said the administration had offered "our best efforts to
achieve a fair compromise."
Rep. Richard Bolling of Missouri
took the air immediately after
Reagan's address wtth a Democratic
rebuttal, and said that the people
should demand continuation of the
quest for a bipartisan budget compromise.
He said Reagan's budget is unfair,
and carries an unacceptably high
deficit despite cuts in social spending.
Become a part of
• • •
projects a 1983 budget deficit of
5102 billion, even if all the president's spendig curbs are adopted.
Bolling said the president's
speech was overly political, in a
situation that requires bipartisanship. "I don't believe the solution is
the kind of partisanship that
prevailed last year," Bolling said.
That is when the Reagan economic
program was approved by Congress.
"If it's turned into a partisan rat race,
it will be very, very difficult for
anybody to win."
But Reagan talked of exactly the
kind of campaign that won for him a
year ago. "Make your voice heard,"
he said. "Let your representatives
know that you support the kind of
fair, effective approach I have
outlined for you tonight.
"Let them know you stand behind
our recovery program," he said.
"You did it once, you can do it
The White House press office said
that a little more than an hour after
Reagan tinisht:d his speech, the
White House Comments Office had
recorded l ,:113 telephone calls in
favor of his remarks and 261 "not in
Of those callers specitkally
mentioning the balanced budget
amendment, 194 supported it and
25 did not, the announcement said .
. . . Vote
conti11ued from page I
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Models open daily
and eleven in the past few years, the
pr .ogram tor the 19H2-H3 year was
cancel leu due to the small size of the
group, even though the University of
Anahuac was willing to absorb a
share of the auditional costs which
would be incurred.
Unfortunately, the University's
decision may cause scheduling
problems for the students who were
preparing to spend their sophomore
year in Mexico. All except one did
not register for classes or make arrangements for on-campus housing
The group's disappointment is
evident, because only one individual
is now planning to participate in the
participants in the program expressed
their disappointment in the administration's decision. Fran Cackley, who studied in Mexico two
years ago, commented: "I'm just disappointed because it seems to me
that there's heen a lack of communication in the administration of
Noting her own personal effort to
program, she stated that "the administration could have generated
more interest in it."
Cackley also rdlt:ctt:d upon the
meaning of her year abroad by
observing, "As far as I'm concerned,
it was the best year of my lift: - no
doubt about it."
While citing various disadvantages to the Mexico program,
junior Linda Powers neverthdess
shares Cackley's enthusiasm for the
program. According to Powers, one
of the most compelling disadvantages to the Mexico program is
the segregation of American and
Mexican students into two distinct
and separate group~ .
ln this respect, Powers commented that "the program does not
constitute a real cultural exchange
- Notre Dame made it very dit~
tkult, and in a silent way discourages you from taking classes
with the Mexican students."
jones could not be reached for comment on the rationale involved in
Friday, April 30, 1982- page 7
I' he Observer
Survey reveals dating attitudes
The results of a recent survey
show that two thirds of Saint Mary's
students hdicve that thc dating activitit:s hcre do not enablt: a pcrson
to get to know his or hcr date, while
only onc fourth of thc Notrc Damc
students hold the samc attitude.
The poll, dcsigned by seniors
Randy McNally and Mike Campbell,
was dcvcloped with the help of
Profcssor Thomas Mwanika of thc
'iaint Mary's Communications and
Theater Dcpartment. :\lary Beth
O'Brit:n hclpcd with the SMC cnd of
Conductt>d through a random
sampling of 2'; ml"n from each class
at NO and I;\ from each at SMC, tht"
survey is an attempt to show the perceptions
pervading each campus.
"It is interesting that significant
percentagcs of both groups fclt that
the dating hcre doesn't give them a
chance to get to know cach other
well," McNally said. "But even more
critical is the finding that more than
ND Professor campaigns
tor township office
The duty of a township trustee is
to attend to the needs of the poor,
according to Notre Dame professor
of Humanities Dennis Moran, a candilate for the office of Portage
Moran was one of sevcral candidates prescnt at the Bipartisan
Candidate Forum held laM night at
the: First United Methodist Church
in downtown South Bend.
"Four-fifths or more ofthc responsibility of the office is to provide lor
the poor," noted Moran. Moran
believes that the Emergency Poor
Relict' Funds and other organizations
must help the trustees provide for
the necds of the poor.
Mnran said the position of trustee
is comparable to that of the "church
wardens in the times of Elizabethan
lie encouraged the community to
become "conscious" of what the
office can do for the poor.
Moran said that through volunteer work - if valued at minimum
wage - Notre Dame and SMC put
more into helping the poor than the
$1 70,000 per year spent by the rest
of the township. He also said that he
would like to "integrate township ef·
forts with Notre Dame and Saint
One of his objectives, he said,
would be to work closely with the
agencies involved in helping the
poor - both volunteer and non·
volunteer - and coordinating them.
He is also in favor of "diversifying
Moran noted that environmental
aspects of the community such as
weed control, are also among the
duties of the trustee.
Moran said, the position of Trustee has been a "traditional porkbarrel" for politicians to fall back on. He
said that in actuality thc position
"requires a lot of intelligence and
The campuses of both Notre
Dame and Saint Mary's are located in
the Portage Township, and students
registered to vote in Saint Joseph
County may participatc in the May 4
twice as many SMC students ( 6;\
perccnt) felt this to be true than did
ND men ( 2'; percent)"
McNally maintained a hopeful at·
titudc toward the outcome of the
"We feel that the results of this
survey will help N.D. male students
and SMC students understand their
perceptions and misperceptions of
each other," he noted. "With this
new understanding, perhaps stu·
dents can develop more fulfilling
and satisfying relationships."
Survey results show that SMC students hold ND men in high regard.
Respondants described ND men as
not only intelligent ( 100 percent),
religious (59 percent), but also as
materialistic ( 45 percent), and prep·
py (52 percent).
Although high percentages of
men consider SMC women to be at·
tractive ( 7 3 percent), intelligent
( 82 percent). and sociable ( 61 percent), they also consider them to be
very preppy ( 90 percent). and
rather spacey ( 34 pcrcent ).
This seems to suggest that the
stereotypical 'SMC Chick' docs not
exist, factually or in the minds of
most ND students.
If this is true, where is thc
problem? Campbell offers that it
may stem from a lack oftrust. Twice
as many ND men ( :Hl percent)
"insincere" as did women in their
cvaluation of men ( 20 percent).
Othcr problems may stcm from
thc ratio problems or from simple
misunderstandings. Misunderstandings can occur for many differcnt
One example is differing dd1nitions of terms. for example the term
"going steady" is often misunderstood. According to Campbdl
"about 34 percent of the ND men
said they had gone 'steady' with a
SMC studcnt, and about the same
percentage, j I percent, of the SMC
women said they had gone steady
with aND man."
.. . Funds
continued from page I
( S2'i million was committed).
I 7 percent of the money marked
lor future academic excellence was
committed for "student assistance,"
exceeding the s I'; million quota in
this category. joseph Russo, Financial Aid Director at Notre Dame, said
that the normal policy is to invest
these funds and use only the interest
made on them. This is the normal
procedure followed with endowment funds.
Russo explained that "the year after a fund is invested, we wait for a
particular fund to activatc. Some
dollars (from th~: fund) have been
a<:tive and we are now at the point
where we can award some scholarship~."
"We can only spend the money
we have." Rus~o said. "The tuition
would go up higher if not li.>r the endowment... it helps all ~tutlents indirectly." Y~:t, Ru~so added "wear~:
hoping that in future campaigns, we
(Financial Aid) will he one of the
high~:st priorit it:s."
Thomas 1\la~on. \'ice President for
Affairs. described tht·
tk~ignation of funds a~ a "juggling
at·t" which must ~•Hbfy "th~: needs of
tht· fanlltr. paying hilb. and ket>ping
:\lason ~aid that till' trustees will
abo decidt· on th~: inu~:ast· in tuition
in thi~ mn·ting. Although ,\la~on
would not rt'\Tal any ligure~. h~: ~aid
that it "is a fair a~sumption that tuition will go up."
lit· ~aid that the Priori! it·s and
Commitmt·nts lor the Eighties
(PACE) t·ommittt-e, which re\'iew~
the pnort1cs on which Notre Dame
should focus its attention financially
and in general, (similar to COl'P)
will keep tlnancial aid as a high
He added, howevcr, that with the
problems students will face in
meeting increascd tuition and with
the federally proposcd student loan
cutbacks, Notrc Dame might take
the risk of becoming a "rich student~
Russo said "We will not be in a
position to make up li.>r evtT\ '>tudcnt. Lots of studcnts wcrc alfcc·tcd
in 19HI-H2, and 'H2-'H:\ won't be any
better and probably a little wur,\· If
( govcrnment) proposals art· put
through ti.>r the budget li.>r 'HYH t.
we're in for some diftkult times."
"Notre Dame studenh ami
families are more willing than many
to makc sacrifices, hut as the cost~
Et•en tl'ith finals approaching, students find time to re/a..'( and
enjoy actil'ities other than studJ•ing (photos by Cheryl Ertelt)
go up, I'm not surt> how they'll make
it," he added. ~a~·ing that l·mancial
Aid will "ration out extra mone\· we
j.flllt·., J.. \lurph~ . .-bM!l'iatt· \ ict··
President of Public Relations.
Alumni Affairs & DeYelopment. and
assistant to james Frick, director of
the Campaign I(Jr ;o.ootre Dame, com-
nn·nted on the problem ot l'in<Jnci;ll
Aid being ahle to olhet fl·dcral
t'O>nomic cuthacb: ":\ly impression
i.-. that ;\;ot rt· Dame i~ not in a lin ant ial pu~it i•>n to make up the diflt·rcJKL' ...
.\luch of tht· campaign money has
been nurknl l(>r t·haired prott:'ssorships. a total commitment of approximately 55-1 million. Also 52.6
million b de~ign<~ted ti.>r "Enhant'ing
Religious \'a lues."
TO AND ROM CHICAGO'S O'IUU
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816 East Me Kinley
Security Patrol Checks
I YEARBOOKS have been distributed which
I have names embossed on the front lower
right-hand cover. These are personal copies
which belong to personnel and administrators.
If you received one of these books,
please exchange it immediately at the Student
Activities Office in Lafortune!
Thank you so much for your cooperation.
DOME 1982 staff
Friday, April 30, 1982 -
A religious vision of corporate power
A symposium on the Pope's encyclical letter On Human Work
May ?-May 5
The first major symposium or.
Pope John Paul II's recent encyclical
"Laborem Exercens" (On Human
Work) will convene at the University of Notre Dame's Center for
Continuing Education from May 3 to
The symposium,"Co-creation: A
Religious Vision of Corporate
economists, labor leaders and corporate executives to discuss the implications of the Pope's image of
"co-creation" for the contemporacy
A central focus of the symposium
will be the Pope's assertion that
"man, created in the image of God,
shares by his work in the activity of
Rev. Oliver I. Williams, C.S.C.
the Creator and ... within the limits of
his own human capabilities... in a discussing the specific implications
sense continues to develop that ac- ofthe "middle way" for the modern
tivity, and perfects it as he advances business corporation. The encyclifurther and further in the discovery cal suggests that human work may
of the resources and values con- be organized to make the relationship between workers and managers
tained in the whole of creation."
The symposium's approach will less
be threefold: first, examining the cooperative. Such organization
theological concept of co-creation depends upon the development of a
as it is expressed in "Laborem Exer- theology and spirituality of human
cens"; second, examining the pos- work to enlighten the course of
sibilities of the Pope's proposal of a moral ecomonic progress, the Pope
"Co-creation: a Religious Vision of
materialisms of capitalist and Marxist economic programs; and third, Corporate Power" will be convened
infinitely more difficult to be both a
good Christian and a competent
business man. If I'm an example of
anything, it is that I am trying... "
by Fr. Oliver F. Williams, adjunct associate professor of management at
Notre Dame and John W. Houck,
professor of management. Williams
and Houck recently coauthored a
book entitled "Full Value: Cas,es in
The symposium will be sponsored
by the Center for the Study of Man in
Contemporary Society, the Gen~er
for Pastoral and Social Ministry,
Notre Dame Magazine, and the College of Business at Notre Dame.
Among those meeting to discuss this
development will be:
two-year term at the 14th AFL-CIO
convention in New York City in
Rev. Ernest Bartell, C.S.C.
Father Ernest Bartell, C.S.C., is executive director of the Helen Kellog
Institute for the International
Studies of the University of Notre
Dame. He also serves as Overseas
Mary Cunningham, 30, is vice
Mission Coordinator for the Priests
of Holy Cross, Indiana Province, Inc. president, Strategic Planning Project
He has been the Director for the U.S. Development, of Joseph E. Seagram
Department of Health, Education, and Sons, Inc., where she reports
and Welfare, and a past president of directly to the office of the president. A native of Hanover, New
Hampshire, Ms. Cunningham was
graduated magna cum laude from
Wellesley College, where she
majored in logic and philosophy,
and was elected to Phi Beta Kappa.
She recieved a fellowship to
graduate study at Trinity College,
Denis A. Goulet
Denis Goulet holds the William
and Dorothy O'Neill chair in Education for Justice at the University of
Notre Dame. He did his undergraduate and graduate studies at the
Catholic University of America and
received his doctorate in political
science from the University of Sao
Paolo, Brazil. He has worked as a factory hand in France and Spann and
shared the life of two nomadic tribes
in Algeria. He has filled visiting
professorships at universities in
France, Canada, and the United
States, and has been engaged in
worldwide research on value conflict in technology transfer at the
Overseas Development Council,
John B. Caron is president of
Caron International, a yarn and
leisure products firm. A I 945
graduate in chemical engineering
from the University of Notre Dame,
Caron was also a Bengal Bouts
boxing finalist while a student.
Today he lectures frequently on the
relationship between Christianity
and business and is a nationally
recognized authority on the topic.
In his own words: "It is very difficult
to be either a good Christian or a
competent business person. And it is
Thomas Reilly Donahue is the
secretary-treasurer of the AFL-CIO.
The leadership team of President
Lane Kirkland and SecretaryTreasurer Thomas R. Donahue was
re-elected unanimously to a second
Sr. Amata Miller
Sis~er Amata Miller, I.H.M. is the
Financial Vice President of the
I.H.M. Sisters of Monroe, Michigan.
Educated in economics, Sister
Amata has a Ph.D. from the University of California at Berkeley.
Sister is a member of the Board of
Directors of Network, the first registered Catholic social activism lobby.
Established in 1971, Network has
been organized in 245 congressional districts and has a membership of about 5,000 persons.
Network is committed to afffect
issues "that afflict the poor and
powerless," and works toward this
goal by lobbying, educating for a
political ministry, and bringing to its
eforts a "feminine perspective!"
Meaning of the Death of God, The
French Existentialsts in Politics,
The Dream of Christian Socialism
and the forthcoming Humanism
Michael Novak is a resident
scholar in Religion and Public Policy
at the American Enterprise Institute
in Washington, D.C. His intellectual
odyssey is suggested by a career that
speechwriter and advisor to Sargent
Shriver, Edmund Muskie, and
George McGovern. Today he is
known as one of the groundbreaking
tkrnard Murchland is a professor intellectuals in the neo-conservative
of philosophy at Ohio Wesleyan Uni- movement.
He has written a number of books.
versiy and director of the Antaeus
Center for the Study of Society and His recent works focus on the
Education. He was born in Canada relationship between religion and
and is now a naturalized America economics and include A Theology
citizen. He holds a B.A. from the Uni- of the Corporation and The Spirit of
versity of New York at Buffalo. Democratic Capitalism.
Mr. Novak serves as Chief of the
Among the books he has writen
and/ or edited are The Age ofAliena- U.S. Delegation to the Human Rights
tion, The New Iconoclasm, Th I e Commission in Geneva.
Friday, April 30, 1982 - page 9
Are God and America compatible?
With every consideration of national service, one must consider
the ultimate result of each of his options. While the military provides a
vast array of oppurtunities for advancement and personal satisfaction, the armed forl·es also provides
a vaolent background upon which all
del'isions must thereh>re be judged.
For What It's Worth·
\1v Catholic-Amrican upbrin11-ing
ha.'f . never fully deciphered the
nu-aning of either the terms
"American" or "Catholic" much less
the relationship- l:lctween the two
belief systems. Somehow, I have al-
ways been taught that in the end, the
two belief systems do not conflict.
If I opt to be an Roman Catholic
first, and American second, I have no
trouble in condemning the violence
of warfare and ultimately the concept of conscription for such war.
If I opt to be an American first, I
choose to deal with the United
Stales and the defense of its people,
and therefore l support their
defo:nse through any just means.
Somehow the Christianity in- ·
llut·nces my choice of just, hut
seemingly, my Christianity extends
no farther than far-olf ideals.
,'.1y greatest concern therefore
heeomes one of choice between immediate and long-lasting goals. The
Catholic scenerio presents an allen·~ompassing view of humanity all men come from the same Creator
and are thereti:>re my brother~. no
today , ,
was ... "What activity is most on your
mind at thi~ time ott he school year?" ·
(PHOTOS AND INTERVIEWS
RY CHERYL ERTELT)
P'AT IRELAND '83-Arts and Letters
"I've got mutton to bide. I can't
waiJ to get back to the fann and
matter what their political identifications.
A catholic Christian response
therefore becomes one of acceptance and acknowledgement of the
goodness of life itself. For the Christian, no state means more than the
universal brotherhOod of mankind.
For the American, however, the
young tradition of the Republic
stands as a testament of man's enlightened political notions of
freedom and equal representation
under law. The citizen therefore
becomes an embodiment of not only
a geogi'aphical point hut of a way of
life as well. As the American scans
the horizon, he views the world in
terms of the ability of etlucated men
to successfully defend the freedoms
given to us by Almighty c.;od.
Truly, the differe11ce in the two
ideological systems becomes not so
much questions of ultimate goods,
but of the pro.cesses by which to attain those ends.
It is in this way that war and the
draft become imterrelated in the
struggle of Religion and Republic.
The repugnance of violence leatls
some Roman Catholics to forsalte
their American citizenship through
a denial of the right of earthly administrators to have any say to send
young men and women to their
The non-Roman Catholic might
argue, however, that if one is to truly
play the part of citizen, he mu~t play
the part of defender of that civilization as well. In the Socratic motif,
duty to the state extends to the
carrying out of even the most in just
of the the state's wishes. With this in
mind, many Americans argue that
the draft satisfies the duty of the individual to his fellow Americans.
But somehow, I wontler if the
concept of duty to the state in and of
itself provides a proper framework
within which to structure a detense
of the draft. If as a draftee I am actually serving my country, I must indeed
be defending my country as
opposed to ollering my services to
the ruler of that state.
This of course presents a look into the process hy which we se\ect
our leaders, the same leade.rs who
are sacredly entrusted with our
If I disagree with the governmental process as it now exists, I supposedly have the oppurtunity to
petition and protest. However, I cannot use violence upon American
society in the same way in which I
can use violence against enemies of
the state. That I contend, denies my
basic right to change the government through revolution.
Seemingly, the words of revolt
and freedom have become the
words of restraint and stagnation.
No longer do pioneers of freedom
seek a new Constitution, only an
amentled one. What has happened
to the wild-eyed democratic intellectual!. yearning to create a more
In its own sragnarion, rhe
governmant of the Unitd States has
become a tool of worldly men, intent on worldy fortune and worldly
And the best way to satL~ty this
hunger is to stir up a sense of religionatonalism by which to exploit .the
mass of young men and women who
fervently believe they are serving
both God and country.
It is therefore the challenge of the
American Roman Catholic to
recreate the days of I 776 and to pull
democracy and world brotherhood.
It is from this base that religion and
government can provide a more
meaningful approach to service,
service based on need within the
human family instead of service to
some geographical point upon a.
finite world in an infinite universe.
Keenan salutes Fr. Conyers
GEORGE SANTOS 'H2-Science
"Finals I'd say for seniors. It's a
NANCY aELL '84-Business
PAULETTE .HEURNING '85:Arts
big thing getting back home. I'm
"Last minute papers due,
pmblem sets and finals to study and Letters
,"Getting out, getting ready for
''LJ6fEN,B£F()K£ you GO .. , WHY PDNT
us To HAKE P£A,c£, ..
L/1')£ 'IDU DIP WITH !!<3l'r'PT ANP ISRt:.Al- IN 7HE. CAHP DAVII/ AGREEHENT? 11
At the end of this school year, Fr.
Rich Conyers will be leaving Notre
Dame and Keenan Hall, where he
has been rector for the past nine
years. He has given his all to
Keenan over this time period, and
his devotion, generosity, dedication, and innovation will be sorely
Aside from being the spiritual
leader of the dorm, he has also
founded or given his full support to
many new ideas which are now
well-known hall traditions. He initiated
program in the South Bend community, which fixes up run-d,,wn
homes and then rents them . o
needy families. This gives hall residents a chance to get personally involved in a community service
project, and gives a family less fortunate than most of our own a
He also founded the Hall Fellows
program in Keenan, which enables
students and profs and administrative personnel to get in-
The Obrerver is an independent newspaper published by the students of the
Unrvcrsity of Notre Dame du Lac a.nd Saint Mary's Co1le~e. It does not necessarily
reflect the policies of the administration of either institution. The news i:. reportl'J as accurately and as objectively as possible. Editorials represent the opinion of
a ma1onty of the Editorial Board. Co.nmcntarics, opinions and letters are the views
of !heir authors. Column space is available to aU members of the community, and
the free expression of varying opin.rons on campus, through ldters, i' eocour38ed.
P.O.Box Q, Notre Dame, IN 46556 (219) 239-5303
Ftlitor- in·(.'JJit•f......................... .... Mk·hat:l Monk
Mm1t1~in~ 1-.'tli/or ............. .. Ryan Vn lkrkmm.-~
l:'xt•t·util't' Nt•ws l:'tlilor .................. ...... Kc:lli l'linl
S.UC Nt•u•s l:'tlilor .................. .. Mar~rt·t I' us mot·
Sport.~ l:'tlilor ... ............................. Chris Nn·dks
l:'tlilorial.~ l:'tli/or ............................. Paul :\k(iinn
f't•atm·e.~ l:'tlilor ................
Photo l:ililor .................................. R;Khd lliuulll
volved with each other away from
the classroom and office. His support, both moral and tlnancial, for
the Keenan Revue has allowed the
show to prosper and expand over
the past six years, providing an opportunity for hall residents to
showcase their talent and imagination.
These are but a few of the many.
things Fr. Rich has done for the
dorm, and the Notre Dame and
South Bend communities, over the
years. His contributions have been
monumental; yet the recognition
for his accomplishments has usually been small, and often nonexistent Therefore, in speaking for
all residents, past and present, of
Keenan Hall, I would like to offer
Fr. Conyers a public and heartfelt
thank you for all he has done, and a
sincere wish of good luck for
whatever he does in the future.
Keenan Hall President
... Tony Aic:llo
................ Erk Sc:hul1.
..... Chris Owt·n
.. Maura Murphy
Cirnlialioll Mana~er .
..... Ray ln~lin
.\)•stem.~ Mmm~er ...
............ .1\run· Oakley
Founded November .l. J 966
The Observer -
April 30, 1982
mttch anl) chERyl
a SECURity CjUaRO
Rogers electrifies ACC
The Kenny Rogers concert
.1 Wednesday night was more than
just a concert; it was a complete
audio-visual experience. Comedy,
knee- slapping music, and a dazzling laser and light show made this
production one of the best that the
ACC has had this year.
The evening started out with comedian Lonnie Schorr. The
audience, composed mainly of
adults, quickly caught on to his wry
comments on Nancy Reagan, cats,
commercials, and .world events. By
the time the Gatlin Brothers came
out, the crowd was happy, loose, and
The crowd was completely
entranced by th~;: Gatlins, and when
the opening chords of" All The Gold
in California'' were played, the
entire audience joined in. From the
reception and audience participation the Gatlins received, it might
have appeared that they were the
Suddenly, from out of the darkness, the theme from "Chariots of
Fire" was heard. Green lasers
flickered across the audience, like a
snake's tongue testing the air. Fog
rose from beneath the stage; more
colored lights were centered· on the
waiting band. As the crowd roared,
Kenny Rogers strode onstage.
As the lasers and colored lights
faded, Kenny reached down and
picked up a stack of tambourines.
Striding around the circular stage,
he threw them out to eager hands in
the audience, where they were
snapped up like manna.
"It's great to be here!" he
proclaimed. He began to speak with
the audience about South Bend, his
band, and life in general. His words
were eagerly received, but the
audience wanted to hear music.
Then the band struck up "Ruben
james," and the house went wild.
After "Take My Hand," Kenny
sang "Mamas, Don't Let Your Babies
Grow Up To Be Cowboys." At the
start of the song, four movie scret:ns
unrolled from their perches high in
the speaker system. As the song ~on
tinued, a movie offreckle-faced
little boys playing cowboys was
shown. Kenny continued with
"Somewhere Between Friends and
Lovers," a song off his new album (
due out in about three weeks).
Most people enjoy Kenny Rogers'
"story-songs:" songs that are easy
to listen to and tell a story.
"Graybeard," another new song, was
about a young gunslinger meeting
his match. Like Kenny's other
story- songs, this one was
thouroughly enjoyable and entertaining. And then "The Gambler"
was played. Again, the audience
responded with a roar and joined in
the singing. "The Coward of The
County." featured a film with excerpts from Kenny's television
movie of the same name.
And then, almost as soon as it had
PHOTOS BY CHERYL ERTELT
begun, the concert was ending. After
"Lucille," the lasers and theme from
"Chariots of Fire" crept back into
the ACC. Kenny turned and left the
stage, but was easily persuaded to
come back for an encore. "I only
wanted to go and touch the wall," he
said. As he started his encore, Kenny
threw frisbees all the way to the
bleachers, and again they were
snapped up like manna. At the end of
the song, he regally left the stage,
and surrounded by nine husky
"assistants" was hustled out to his
Though the tickets to this concert
were fairly high-priced, the expertise of the technical aspects of
the show; combined with the talent
of Kenny Rogers and the Gatlin
Brothers, made the concert an excellent experience. This threehour show was a great way to spend
a Wednesday evening.
Premiere of ~ ~New Music Ensemble' '
J>:rforming a varied program,
including a world premier,
whale songs and the poetry of William Blake set to music, the Michiana
New Music Ensemble made its
debut last night before about 100
patrons at the Saint Mary's Little
The group, formed as a vehicle for
the performance of 20th century
music, made the premier presentation of"Double Octandre," written
for the ensemble by Mlchi;ma composer David K. Barton, who was in
attendance. Conducted by Roger
Briggs, assistant professor of music
at Saint Mary's College and founder
of the Michiana New Music En·
semble, the group performed adequately in this "companion piece to
Edgard Varese's 'Octandre,"' also included in the evening's program.
Barton's work uses elements of
the Varese style and content, but the
new piece is a briefer weaving of the
voices ofthe eight instruments in a
strangely disconcerting "dance" of
tones. The instruments seem to plod plause from the audience with their
around each other, echoing phrases, play. The piece is an eerie invitation
but never coming to any sort of acto another world, natural and
In Varese's "Octandre," the instruments come to a greater unity of
purpose in their vocal dance. The
ensemble managed quite well with
Varese's piece, each instrument lending its voice effectively to the musical tapestry, which moves from
subtle harmonies to moments of almost martial quality. The work
derives its name from a flower with
The octet performing the
"Octandres" consisted of Laura Halland, flute; Heidi Eash, oboe; Betsy
Tobolski, clarinet; Eric Kuehner,
bassoon; Linda Howard, horn; Craig
Heitger, trumpet; Bill Clark, trumpet; and Ed Golightly, bass. The eight
have made a fair beginning with this
performance, and need only to grow
a bit in confidence and cohesion.
The best received of the evening's
compositions was the opening "Vox
Balaenae" (Voice ofthe Whales),
written in 1971 by George Crumb
upon hearing a recording of
humpback whales. Korin Shilling on
electric flute, Tom Rosenberg on
electric cello and Briggs on electric
piano evoked a rousing round of ap-
A variety of innovative tech~
niques, including singing into the
flute and strumming the piano,
produce unusual sounds that are no
less soothing or appealing for their
unfamiliarity. Performing in a
darkened auditorium and wearing
masks, the trio demonstrated a fine
sensitivity to the composer's intent,
bringing out all the emotional value
of the few passages designed by
Crumb to represent rna t n's intrusion
into the serene world of nature.
The ensemble's program of 20th
century music also included R.
Vaughan Williams' "Ten Blake
Songs," sung by Carol Knell, mezzosoprano, with Heidi Eash playing the
oboe. The two received a polite
round of applause for their performance.
Performances remaining on the
Little Theatre schedule include a
senior recital by soprano Anita Ramker tonight at 8, and the Spring
Choral Concert featuring the Choirs ·
of Saint Mary's College under the
direction of Raymond Sprague on
Sunday at 8 p.m.
Ed Golightly, Bass
The Observer Features Section
Friday, April 30, 1982 - page 1.3
Death co1mes for the Archbishop
Death came for Archbishop Graner last week. An old
man went to sleep, and in the early morning hours, a
soul slipped away to heaven. No one at Corby Hall
noticed a stranger, presumably a dark angel, whom St.
Francis called Brother Death. Of course Death is not a
stranger at Corby; he's been there before. A week ago
Monday, he came for the Archbishop. "Because I could
not stop for Death, he kindly stopped for me," wrote
Emily Dit:kinson. Death, in coming for the Archbishop,
was courteous, like a footman. The Archbishop, being a
gentleman, was courteous, I'm sure, to him. He would
not have said he could not stop; like the good missionary he was, he was probably waiting, with his passport,
for passage. At age eighty, he went with Death to God.
An archbishop on campus was part of the poetry of
the place. You keep remembering how beautiful he
looked when you saw him at table at Corby, or saying
his prayers in Sacred Heart Church. His was a presence
that made you respectful. He was such a good man,
wearing the dignity of his office and his age so well, that
he made you respect the dignity of the priesthood in
yourself. When I have seen him in attendance at a Mass
I've been saying, I've taken a fresh look at myself as
celebrant, wanting him to he pleased with the way I
presided over the worship
of the Church. Authority
tlgurcs often remind us of
who we arc and what we arc
doing. Affection added to
personal veneration makes
official duties seem like an
act of love.
Last week, when Death
came for the Archbishop, I
knew that he represented
every tradition of the priesthood that I have cared for
deeply. Sunday evening, a
visitor at Corby, looking at
the Archbishop's table, said:
"That's where he always
sat." The Archbishop's absence seemed sad, because
his presence had always
been so gracious.
Death seems so efficient when he comes. Death's
authority seems so clear cut: the busine~. of a lifetime
has been finished; the connections are broken; the file
has been put away; the body is buried with the others
that rest In the lakeside graves, as though at military attention, for the marching orders of the rc surrection. As
the honored dead, their lives will go no more from this
place. Death keeps them faithful to the dream of our
Fathers for these green acres. The restless living seem
invited to make a covenant of loyalty to the truth that
begins on a Dome in a glimmer of gold.
Because I could not stop for Death
fie klnd~y stopped for me
The Carriage held but just ourselves
We slowly drove - fie knew no baste
Ami/ bad put away
My labor and my leisure too,
For fils cit'ili~v.
Death comes for an Archbishop, but the ordinary
busy-ness goes on. A week before the funeral, three men
were ordained priests at the altar from which the Archbishop was buried. On the day of the funeral, three
young couples made their vows of marriage in the
church. Two weeks earlier, four young adults had been
baptized Christians at the Easter services.
Letters to a Lonelv God
In the Senior Bar, students talked of life in the real
world. They were nice guys, but they had had it with
Notre Dame. They were fed up with rules, clerical
hypocrisy, and the stunted social life. One listened, with
compassion and understanding. Their Notre Dame
world was plainly imperfect. One wondered where
they expected to find a better place.
Dominant images haunt any week, checking the mind
like a mantra reminding you
to pray: Coach Faust and his
wife, in tears, after the loss of
a game; the cross on St. Ed's
Hall, being toppled in a
devastating fire; Bill Toohey,
at his wake in the Lady
Chapel. Last week, death
came for the Archbishop,
and it's hard to forget the
memory of how impressive
he looked, a priests' priest,
who would have been
delightful as a grandfather;
very tall and slender, his
robustness pulled back by
age; white-haired and
handsome, never needing
the bishop's purple to make
him the most distinguished
figure in any room. He
represented the goodness of the Church more beautifully than any other prelate I have ever met, and he
belonged as though by birthright to Holy Cross and
Notre Dame. Sadly enough, in reporting his death, The
Observer misspelled his name. That illustrates to me
how quietly he lived.
Seniors will graduate to become part of a better
world, it is to be hoped; leaving behind a community of
the living and the dead, each of whom belongs to some
moment, past and present, of the Notre Dame tradition.
Each of us is so much smaller than the place we live in.
Yet, standing in the other's shadow, we become giants.
A few, standing by themselves, stand taller than the rest
of men. I wish they could have known Archbishop
Graner at the Senior Bar. He would have cast a shadow
against which other shadows could he measured.
Last Monday, Brother Death came for the Archbishop, allowing him to move from slumber into sleep.
He went with dignity and missionary's curiosity to an
unknown country. His community knew that death's
coming was nothing the Archbishop was afraid of.
A lesson from Jodi
more introspective about
within the cream-coloured
rooms of a hospital. The smell of antiseptic blended in with the cries of
infants as I painfully moved down
the hollow-ringing tiled halls of St.
JoM:ph's Medical Center.
Demerol and pain fought in my
mind, forcing my thoughts into a
conciousness of sc:lf-interest. I
thought of my life - where I had
once clawed like a lion for survival
and supremacy, I now followed
others like a blinded ewe struck
dumb. Why had I lost all motivation
I looked up and saw Jodi, in her
own cream-coloured room, staring
hack at me. The heavy wooden door
to her room was ajar, so I pushed it
inside and introduced myself.
Her black hair was tucked behind
her head as she propped it up on a
pillow. Jodi's eyes were coal-black,
dominating her colorless face.
The doctors had operated on her
the day before, taking out what she
called with a smile "most of my left
stdc- the fallopian tubes, uterus,
With a smile.
Jodi was a child of the streets. She
had only seen her father a half-dozen
times since he left her mother when
slile was six. Her step-father treats
the family very wc:ll.
The idea of sterilization at sixteen
dlid not seem to bother her terribly,
primarily because of Keith, her sixmonth-old child. In high school she
was a year ahead of her class, and
preparing to become a nurse.
What made Jodi fascinating was
not the fact that she had lived
through all of this- an obscene
number of young girls have gone
through much worse - but the fact
that she lived for it.
As we talked about the differences
between middle-class life and lower-
class life ("the stuck-ups and the
streets"), I learned more about her
life from her eyes than her words.
Jodi knew both sides, as she had
lived at the Corby Apartments for
two years "rubbing noses with the
snotty folks," before returning to her
home in the heart of gang rumbles.
Her voice would slip from a
hoosier hick to street jive effortlessly, everytime we talked about her
home. Jodi loved to feel the pulse of
the streets, "to know what the hell's
The excitement in her voice
rubbed off on me. Adrenalin flowed
through my body, giving my spirit a
jump-start that was long overdue.
Survival for Jodi was living the
streets, riding out the riots at school,
taking care of her child at home. Survival for me is not the scholastic survival of librarx-residing students,
nor the fat bank-rolls of well-wishing
Survival for me rests in my mind,
my spirit, and my soul. The closest I
come to living in the streets is
ow I have the time to do all the things I want to do. Well, not
quite. But there are plenty of things to do. As we all know,
writing those last papers and preparing for finals leaves little time for
recreation, especially of the cultural sort. Somehow we've always
been able to make the time, though. Professors appreciate reasonably relaxed, balanced students. Roommates appreciate the quiet
seconds after our departure for that concert or film. Our bodies
celebrate in fine style when we change from academic mode to fun
mode. (We have been running a bit like computers, wouldn't you
agree?) Since I'd like to help make everyone as happy as possible, I
have compiled the last Weekend column for the semester. If you
haven't been able to take advantage of many events, use this
weekend as a breather between the end of classes and the beginning
Apologies must be extended to the Communications and Theatre
Department, Prof. Braun and the cast of The Card Index. At the end
of Richard Burns' review in Wednesday'sSbowcase, the dates for this
weekend's final performances were printed incorrectly. Lest anyone
be in the right place at the wrong time, there is no performance on
Sunday, May I. Two performances remain, tonight and tomorrow
night at 8 p.m. in O'Laughlin Auditorium. Despite what many may
think, this play is funny and entertaining while at the same time
achieving all that Roxsewicz set to achieve.
This is the time of year when stereos get blasted out dormitory
windows onto the quad. Music abounds. If this Is your only contact
with the world of music, let this weekend widen your spectrum of
experience. On campus, we have the Spring Choral Concert
sponsored by the Department of Music at Saint Mary's. Sunday, May
2 at 8 p.m. in the Little Theatre in Moreau Hall, voices will resound in
this, the final concert of the year. Walking through the lower depths
of Moreau, I have had occasion to hear these beautiful voices In rehearsal. If those sounds are any indications of what the concert will
be like, Sunday evening could be quite delightful.
Of musical interest to all ND football fans is the concert tonight at
Marian High School in Mishawaka. It is the spring concert for the
Marian chorus and concert band. Where does football come Into a
music blurb? When two ex-NO-football players take to the
keyboards and the guitar as accompaniment. John Scully, on piano, is
a former ND center who was a fourth round draft pick of the Atlanta
Falcons. Guitarist Kevin Hart is the son of former All-American and
He ism an Trophy winner Leon Hart. Curious about how well these
athletes fare on the stage? At I I 3I S. Logan Street at 7:30p.m., find
out for yourself.
Tonight is your one-time opportunity to witness jazz of the very
best kind! The DarJe Brubeck Quartet, one of the all time greats, will
perform at the Morris Civic Auditorium at 8:30p.m. Experience a
concert with this famous jazz musician who's influence on contemporary music made him the second jazz man on the cover of Time
and one of the first two jazzmen to be elected to the Hall of Fame.
Seats are S5 to S 12 and can be reserved by calling 284-91 II.
At the Bendix Theatre tonight and tomorrow at 8 p.m. Fascinatin'
Rhythm, a popular Michiana troupe, will present .. .Oh, Don't Wor·
ry .. A Title Will Come to Us . ... This production takes a musical
look at the various stages of producing a show - from its conception
through song selections, costuming and lighting, to the curtain
going up on opening night. Tickets are S4 presale, S4. ')Qat the door.
Bill Murray fans, this is your weekend. Stripes will be showing at
the Engineering Audiorium tonight and tomorrow night at 7, 9 and
II p.m. This is (according to the posters) "the story of a man who
wanted to keep the world safe for democracy ... and meet girls."
Take a lesson, guys.
Certain very important people would like me to tell you about tbe
event of the semester end, the "Go Crazy" dance sponsored by the
Student Union. Thematic dances are always fun ( ha! ha! ). But
seriously, this one will be.Just be yourM:lf. Remember, in Chatauqua
tonight frm 9:30p.m. to I :30 a.m. for Sl.
driving through the slums of South
Bend with Bruce Springsteen on the
I have to survive on my own
terms. I have to keep my mind and
ears open, re-cording life and its
quirks. I have to fee/life, to let it get
under my skin, fill my soul, affect my '
Then I have to usc it, to write out
all that I feel, all that moves me, loves
me, offends me, and most importantly, wounds me.
My trpewriter is a gun, scaring
away the choking holds of placid ignorance; my pen is a switchblade,
slashing away the passive repetition
of a hardened soul, poking the holes
into it that allow it to bleed onto
Jodi reminded me what life was all
about, the: eii)O)'ment of the survival
of personall istencc.
The next morning I woke up and
with the help of a shot of Dcmcrol,
slowly walked to Jodi's room.
It was empty.
While I was asleep, the doctors
had checked her out of the hospital,
and allowed her to go back home back to the streets.
I never expected her to say
goodbye, and I hope she ncvt·r does.
Classifieds ""'"' ~~'
Friday, April 30, 1982 - page 14
FREE PUBLICATIONS on chemrcal.
brochures. Conservative vtew Quant1t1es
available. 413 E Caprtol, Washrngton,
EARN UP TO $500 OR MORE EACH
YEAR BEGINNING SEPTEMBER FOR
1-3 YEARS. SET YOUR OWN HOURS
MONTHLY PAYMENT FOR PLACING
POSTERS ON CAMPUS
AWARDED AS WELL 800-526-0883
I des~rately need a ride down South lor
the summer. Houston is the destination,
but Chicago. St. Lours, Loursvrlle, Nash·
vrlle, or Anywhere near the Texas boarder wrll do Call Trmo at 1782, Will share the
Its trme lor the Better Bass show- we
hve to fish, we love to hsh, and we hve to
Mtchael T. IS gonna be 1n the
North, Boat Nrpple rn the south, and Timmy and myself nght rn between on a
mountarn, but we II all be ~shrng Shaun s
gorng rnto the Marines so that he wrll get to
beat up people Its not been a bad year.
rt s not really been a good year erthernonetheless, it has been a year. and
tnat s all there is to it.. lm glad lm nola
shnmp, how bout ya II? Hold on lo your
- rods over the summer gang, hope you all
relieve those bb s '" a sea of sweat and
perfume For 11 has been written- ··Men
have d1ed from time to t1me and worms
have eaten them, but not tor love··
Clear Skies and Calm Seas
JP Keyes, amaluer angler. professional
I am a qualified mechanrc wrlh lots of expenance. Low rates. Call John at 6713
LAST CHANCE FOR HAIRCUTSIII $4
FOR GUYS AND $6 FOR GIRLS CALL
MICHOLE AT 7951
FOR TYPING CALL 288-5855
LOST Wed Apr 14 at ACC - gold ladres
REWARD'!!! $20 00
REWARD for return - call Kathy 7795 or
LOST -INTERMEDIATE ACCOUNTING
BOOK TAKEN FROM S DINING HALL,
TUES DINER MONEY OFFERED FOR
ITS RETURN CALL PAUL 3207
lost: Blue and Whrle Warn ·p Top allhe
Bookstore courts on Monoay the 26th If
found please contact Mtke, a k a Bobo.
Lost While jacket rn Flanner s party room
4/23/82 If you prcked 11 up by mrslake,
please call Jrm at 1067
calculator found long ago 1n Language
Lab Clarmer I"Ust descrrbe 239-5881.811am
ESPANOL? IF YOU FOUND IT OR INADVERTENTLY PICKED IT UP ON WEDNESDAY. APRIL 28TH. PLEASE CALL
KIM AT 3210--YOU CANT POSSIBLY
WANT IT THAT BAD!
One SMC who wears destgner underwear! She needs HELP!
supenor-summer and/or fall Clean. safe.
laundry. utrhhes. $100/mo total 2911405
Be your own boss Comfortable 5
bedroom, completely furntshed house for
5 or 6 Close to campus Phone 288-3942
2 student houses loor rent on Nlre Dame
Ave One 4-stu. one 5-stu house W1thtn
walktng dtstance Avatl fall semester 82
Call evenrngs 272-8870
Lost: One set of keys somewhere between Sacred Heart and Lewrs. If found,
please return 10 406 Howard or call Mike
FOUND: A puppy in the Admrnrslralion
Building on April 27, 1982. Please call
Luci at 5258 between 7 and 4 and identify.
Found: Gold earing by Stepan B-Ball
couns. Call277-08&llor appentmenl. If It
fits the whole in your ear, it's yours.
Lost Dunlop Max-fb pitching wedge on
wed 4/21 on or near 7th green if found·
please call vince at 27-2-7645
week and I would dearly apprecrale its
return no questions sked. If necessary will
even pay ransome money. Please return t
191o 129 Dillon or call6664.
Lost. $50 Reward Creamy White St
John s knrt Jackel Lost In Morns Inn or
Parkrng lot Apnl171h Call x283-1 075.
lost pr of gold-wtre nmmed eye glasses tn
hard cover black case DESPERATELY
NEEDED call Mrke 234-9805
LOST BLUE N D GYM BAG LEFT BY
DESPERATLY NEED THE GLASSES
LEFT IN THE BAG IF FOUND PLEASE
CONTACT MIKE AT 277 - 2046 OR
TURN IT IN TO LOST AND FOUND AT
THE AD BUILDING.
LOSTLOST Three gold nngs and a gold
watch INVALUABLY SENTIMENTAL
(They cannot possrbly be worth as much
lo you as they are to me) &&& REWARD
&&& No questions asked
reconsider! Call 6723
IF ANYONE PICKED UP A YELLOW
SPORT JACKET WITH BURGUNDY
TRIM FROM THE BADIN LAUNDRY
TWO WEEKS AGO PLEASE CALL VIC
GET HOME CHEAPER! I NEED RIDE
TO NEW YORK CITY! I HAVE NO
LUGGAGE!) LEAVING TUESDAY MAY
11· CALL PAUL 1603
LOST· One parr of Puma gym shoes BE
SERIOUS' I can frl both my feel rn your
SIZE ELEVEN sneakers We took rhe
wrong shoes al the TWISTER GAME al
RECESS Please call -8580---------Navy blue blazer e•changed at P W
S Y R in Feb Call Rrck at 8713 tor your
USED & OUT-PRINT BOOKS bought.
sold, searched ERASMUS BOOKS
Tues-Sunday.12-6 1027E Wayne(One
block south of Eddy-Jefferson rnterseclron 1
USED BOOK SHOP HOURS WED.
SAT SUN 9-7 CASPERSON 1303
BUCHANAN AD , NILES
Special Discounts lor Noire Dame
faculty on computers and penpheral
products. pnnters. modems. etc HewlettPackard, Zenrth
FOURWAY COMPUTER PRODUCTS, INC., 52758 US 31
North (Across from North VIllage Mall)
SURPLUS JEEPS $65. CARS $89.
TRUCK $1 00 S1m1lar bargarns avarlable
Call for your d1rectory on how to purchase. 602-998-0575 Exl 3648 Call
4-sale MGB 74 Burg Good cond 63000
mrles $2300 call 255-9784
Buy and sell your books at Pandora s
Thts week only--5&o off on all used paperbacks 1n store 937 South Bend Avenue.
1975 VW. low mrleage. good car. no rust
AM-FM radro Askrng $2500 or make oller 259-2367. ask for Nancy
4-sale 74 MGB burg 63.400m
cond $2300 call 255-9784
CELLO FOR SALE CALL 234-9974
House tor rent summer only. close to
campus, excellent condrtron 287-5361
3 houses lor rent--all on same block 5
2 Ultrahnear speakers for sale Very. very
5 ROOMS FURNISHED AT $125 PER
PERSON WITH UTILITIES PAID HOME
DECORATED WITH PANELLING AND
NEW CARPETING IN EVERY ROOM
ALL SHARE HUGE LIVING ROOM WITH
FIREPLACE KITCHEN WITH CARPETING AND APPLIANCES AND ALL UTENSILS
FACILITIES CALL 233-2245 OR 2821664
SUMMER SUBLET -Turtle Creek Avarl
5/15 - 8/30 1/2 share of two bedroom apt
Fully lurnrshed. pool $95 per month Call
CAMPUS VIEW APT SUBLET FOR
REDUCED RENT TWO BDRM POOL
AIR COND CALL 272-5438
Ltve o!f campus thts summer Share a
nrce house wrlh 2 other students Call2890103 nrgnts
FOUND: sel of keys in front of BP on Sat.
during anlostal obstacle course. CONTACT 284-4569 JD CLAIM.
We need your help
YEARBOOKS have been drslnbuled
whtch have names embossed on the
lower nghl hand cover These are personalized coptes whtch belong tto personnel and admtntstrators Because of the
personal value of thesthese books. we
wouid apprectate their betng returned to
the Student Actlvthes OHice tn La Fortune
as soon as posstbfe! Thank you for your
cooperation--The DOME 1982 Stall
Need nde to Alexandna, Va W1tlleave after May 7 Mrmr SMC4229
FOR SALE-$40 MARSAND CAMERA
BAG FOR $15-VERY GOOD CONDITION CALL CHERYL AT 283-3194 OR
bdrm-$450. 6 bdrm-$540 per mo Call
277-3461 or 272-9299
\ LOST/FOUND \
NEED HOUSE SITTER, MAY 15- AUG 1.
NEAR NO 233-8039
A nde 10 ATLANTA alter commencement
Take me home Call 8649
PART- TIME TUTORS lor Educahonal
Center to teach classes of students
preparrng for LSAT or MCAT Requrres
hrgh GPA. leachrng e•penence a plus
Destre law student fer LSAT. med•cal or
graduate or PhD student rn scrence area
lor MCAT Classes begrn rn June. conunued employment possttMe throughout
ROOMATE WANTED Clean 2 bedroom
home. Good area. n1ce yard Furntshed
except lor bedroom Call234-1661 days
or 234-9970 evnrngs Ask for Colleen
Need nde lo DC as soon as possrble alter Sal . May 8 Call Bnan 4521
Headrng for HOUSTON and have some
extra space? I need to get some bulky
ttems hauled home Wtll share some
Need nde 10 Phrlly on May I 2 or anylrme
Call Maryeva at 2909
NEED GRAD TtX!I BIG BUCKS!! Call Brll
nders needed to san leo (bay area)
leavtng around may 14 call jatme 233
Need rtde to ATLANTA for summer Can
leave Fnday evenrng Call Dave al x6931
Gomg to Denver tmmed1ately Please call
after 6 pm A•de w1th me or Ill nde w1th
RIDE/RIDERS needed Sat PM.5/8 or
later TO WESTCHESTER area: call
1229 Share usual
GOING TO SEATTLE AFTER GRADUATION? NEED TO SEND SOME STUFF
WITH YOU OR ILL TAKE YOURS CALL
ME SO WE CAN WORK OUT SOMETHING CHEAP' MARY 6787
REWARD: I need a ride to the
CLEVELAND/AKRON area Can leave
luggage Call George- 3182
FOR SALE Power Wrnder A lor a Canon
AE-1 Barely used Excellent condtfton
$50 Call Greg al233-4381
FOR SALE. Compact Stereo System: 3Speed. 20-rn Fan: Nrghtstand Lamp: 10Speed Brke Call JEFF at1434
10 Call341 0 lor lhal walerbed sorry
Desk. table. and other used furntture tor
Wanted 2 NO Grad TIX Call and name
your pnce Dan 283-4639
Need graduatron lrx Call Jrm 1163
Please lei the whole family see me
graduat.-1 need 2 more tickets. Call
DESPERATELY NEED 2 GRAD
Need uplo 3Gradualron Trx $$$Jrm 2873607
NO REASONABLE OFFER REFUSED I
wrll pay BIG MONEY for your gradualron
trckets Call Mrke al 6700
NEED SINGLE GRADUATION TICKET.
CALL PAUL, 8509.
MONEY' Low supply and hrgh demand
normally Am wtlhng to trade money for a
graduatton ticket tn order to do my part to
ma1nta1n the economy s cash flow If you
are wrlling to do your part. call Kelly at
Famtly won 1 belteve tl unless they see 11
Need three grad lr.! Call John 1730
Need one grad lie Call Mac 1738
Need 1 graduatron lrcket--BIG BUCKS!
Need 4 grad trckets$$$ call Jrm al 2349805 leave message
0 00 For Sale: 2 grad tr. call Kevrn at
I NEED GRAD TIX WILL PAY $$$CALL
NEED GRAD TIX, Please call Kevrn 1463
NEED GRAD TICKETS! 6 brothers & SISters want to attend Wrll pay reasonable$
Call Mrke 288-9892
Do you have your copy of the Molarlly
books yet? No? Well then hurry Juntper Press ts sttll market~ng a hmtten
supply of the two smash hrls by
everybody s favonte cartoomsL M•chael
Mohnellt. 1n e1ther
Don't Make a Right
or last years chart-topper. now tn tiS
On I he Road to Selling Out
Hey- do•· 1 delay- act today'
VIC TAYBACK lor '>ENIOR FELLOW
SUZY-0 FLECK' 21 Happy Brrthdays to
You! Love. the Babboos and a bunny
Gorng West? help' I need a Prle to IDAHO'
after exams Please call Kathy 8036
JUDY FENLON, who pretends to be
from Minnesota when she Is reall from
St. Paul, wlfl present a symposium on
May 5. The topic of the symposium will
be "The Minnesota North Stars, why
do they suck?". The North Stars'
untimely dismlaal from the NHL
playoffs will be dlacussed In detail.
Atlanta Atlanta Atlanta
I need a nde to Atlanta after commencement Take me home
Call Jeb at 8649
Atlanta Atlanta A_tlanla
HAPPY BIRTHDAY PHYLLIS SHEA'!!
You f~nally got one! Love. your room1e
To thank everyone wh has made 11 a
great year tn person wuld take more hours
than I have avatlablet, and to thank
everyone by name rn lhrs ad would lake
more tnches than anyone should put up
wrth So rn general. thanks to the staffs of
The Observer and WSND. the people at
OBUD: the Darby s Place regulars. espectally Bnan. Kevin, and Dentse. Notre
Dame Secunty: countleSs fnends and acqua~ntances tn Cavanaugh Hall, hke
Andy. Dan S . Mrke K . George S . Matt
S . and on and on. the Sl Mary s Chamber Stngers (both fall and spnng semesters) for wonderful ltmes collecttvely and
tndtvtdually (I wont mention anyone s
name. Kalre). Group B Productrons.
Group D Productions. and K P . Jenny
Klauke and the rest ol the women s basketball team: and lrnally to Shelly lor your
sweetness and sm1le. and Roban for
more than I probably real1ze now
1hope you all have good summers and
all lhal lo lhe senrors. may you live happtly ever aher: to the rest, Ill be around
one more semester, so maybe our paths
wtll cross agatn
P S One more thanks to alii he people on
lhts campus. most of whom I have never
met. who by your readershtp and hstenershrp made the lnvra qurz and The Top 20
Time Tunnel successes
Desperately need GRADUATION TICKETS- Wrll pa Bucks Call272-5438
I need a nde to 0 Hare on Sunday May 9
Call Ray at 3596
DEAR ALEX. THE HUNKY: ALAN. THE
COWBOY. SCOWTT. 0. SUNMAN
(TRITE). TOM. TOM. HOOK. JUBES,
ALICES. CARRIE. JO ANN. KELLI.
HANK. ALFALFA. HAROLD. SPANKY.
JO JO. HO JO. MO JO (AI SIN) BILLY,
LISA. KARL (WITH A K). JOHN. TIM.
NOBS. K MAN. GREG. LINDA. MICHELLE. JAMIE. SUZAN!<£. WENDY.
BRUCE. SPRISHTIKA. BAHRR. AND
REMAIN NAMELESS: BYE BYE
FOR ONE LAST TIME THIS SEMESTER ... relive your rock n roll past on The
Top 20 Time Tunnel. Sunday 4-6 pm on
Thts week. a spectal show for you
senrors -a look back at the last t1me you
were sentors (most of you. anyway). lhts
week rn 1978. lealunng songs by a wrde
vanety of people. plus more tunes from
Saturday Night Fever 111an you d be wrlling lo admrt you ever liked
To my friends ... WrlhOul your support.lhrs
lime tn my hfe would have been aalmost
unbearable My mother and I thank the
prresls and sludenls of ND-SMC for your
masses. prayers. and ttroughls dunng lhe
pasllwo weeks-- your consrderatron lor us
Wtll never be forgotten I m certam my
lather also knows I m wrth the best people
tn the world
_ TWELVE TONE KOHNWe look forward to your arrs and
hornprpes Knock us llat!
XO. The Moonlight Serenaders
Happy Brrlhday and best wrshes always! Now I can tell everyone that I date
an older woman You are a very spectal
person and I have en- fOyed all the trmes
we have spent together You certarnly
deserve to have the best B1rthday ever
CITY CHICAGO MOTOWN OR
DOESN T MATTER CAUSE BOY. I
SURE DO LOVE YOU
From the arcttc cold of Mmnesota to the
strange clly of Des Momes From !he hot
spots ol Kansas Crly (0 K rt was really
tacky Hrllon) to the arclles of St Lours
From the rarny town of Loursvrlle 10 lhe
even ratn1er town of Fort Wayne WE
SANG EVERYWHERE' Now you can see
the Mrdwest most famous srngrng group
Tha Chamber Losers rn concert. Sunday, May 2, at 8:00 In the Moreau Little
Theater al Sl Mary s See also the
Women s Chorr and Collegrale Chorr
DON'T MISS IT II
Manlyn. my love. thanx lor the cooktes!P
Tom and Montca
A year wtthout you was hke a year wtthout sunshme (not to mentton all the crap
you grve me) We still mrss you a lot Hope
the personals bnghtened up your days tn
the tron c1ty Have a great summer
Maybe Ill even vtstt! Love.
Mom . Sts. and Spot and what Dan saw
RAL--Wrld ducks and turtles live lorever-HAF
Of course. m1gratton ts a factor
The Observer w1ll accept class1f1eds Monday through Fnday. 10 a.m to 4 30 p m
However. class1f1eds to appear m the next 1ssue
rnust be rece1ved by 3 p.m. the busmess day
rnor to 1nsert1on All class1f1eds must be prepaid.
e1ther 1n person or through the ma11
L•fe at thts end seems so lonely Without
you Hope every day IS sunny. every
tnend ts cheery and your hfe ts sensattonal Love you
Kelli and Cathy:
Workrng wrth you has been Ihe best I II
MARCARET FOSMOE - From one
SMC edrlor to another- good luck!
CATHLEEN MARY DOMANICO wrll turn
22 NEXT WEDNESDAY. MAY 5. MAKE
SURE TO STOP BY CAMPUS VIEW
AND GIVE HER A KISS!!!!
PARTY TIL THE COWS COME HOME
PIG ROAST 82
BLUE-GOLD PIG ROAST
1ST AFTER THE GAME
PIG OUT AT THE PIG ROAST
HAPPY BIRTHDAY TO YOU
HAPPY BIRTHDAY TO YOU
HAPPY BIRTHDAY DEAR TEX-ASS
HAPPY BIRTHDAY TO YOU
DON T MISS DR ZING AND THE MOJO
HANDLERS ? AT THE PIG ROAST
SATURDAY TIX ON SALE NOW THRU
THE PH ILLY CLUB BAGGAGE TRUCK
WILL BE LOADING ON SUNDAY- MAY 9
FROM 12-4 AT STEPAN CENTER
NEWSLETTER FORTHCOMING FOR
MORE INFO CALL
TO: THE SEA OF FROGSSPACEY. THE
SHORTIE- Well, adros. rm still warling lor
my B-dayy personal
Anyway, wieder I know you II mtss me
JIM AZZARELLO, KEN WHITE, MIKE
WELCH, JERRY LEVESQUE, MIKE
BURTON, DAVE MOORMAN, TIM
HART, MARK MANLEY, VINCENT
WHITE, RICH TRAUB, JIM FREDRICKSON. St. Hedwig Parish Outreach
Program wishes to expresa our appreciation for your financial aaslatance.
Fr Matt. Lynn and the kids
AN TOSTAL NEWS: All remarnrng money
reimbursements can be ptcked up Tues
May 4. between 3 and 4 pm at the AnTostal olfrce, 2nd floor La Fortune. This is
your last opportunity to get rermbursed
NO EXCEPTIONS!! Recerpls are mandatory If you can I make it send a lnend
MORE AN TOSTAL NEWS: All remarnrng
mugs and shrrts must be prcked up at the
An Tostal ollrce 2nd floor La Fortune
Tues May 4 between 3 and 4pm NO EXCEPTIONS!! Mugs that still remarn unclarmed al4 pm wrll be open for sale to the
public for $2 50 until 5pm II you can·l
make it send a fnend
APTS lor rent AVALON N.J Call Bob
To 2RS. You ve made my freshman year
someything very special. r11 always
remember the great times we ve had to~
gather You ve all helped me more than
you wtll know. Have a great summer!
TO FRANK BYRNE - One Rrngre Drngre Zahm
WOW! 20 E E. BOTTUM rs her name and
berng a prankster rs her game YES. We
were out of our proverbtal helmets when
we wrote thts
Frank n Bean
My favonte Canuck.
Prckrng up where I left oN/July 4th rn
nest/Fireworks nor1h of Santa Cruz/B1g
Sur/Strck shrft cars/Heebie- teebres/1
dtdn t know Mentor was tn Montana/1 m
late lor work?/Ntghl sarling/Barb and
Monlreai/Oshawa/Oct 18t'Coach of the
Year /Mum/51 Gabrrei/Krd Canbou/MI
Royall The Oralory/Go Spo s/ The lnp
back rn overalls/Nragra Falls/1 Year An/LeMans
Chnstmas/Heebre-reebres/Drd you lrke
skatrng/John Denver.srde B.411 51
lravaganza/MS/Valenlrnes Dayt Savrng
Regrna'/Admrn. Am 408/No parkrng at
Have a great summer!Thanks tor JUS!
berng you I II mrss you
Thank you for the help and lnendshrp you
gave me thts year. both are sttll much appreciated
PS-remember. A SINE WAVE NEVER
ENDS. ONLY THE AMPLITUDE AND
TIME BASE CHANGE
One lrnal BWA lo lhe BWA Cos of 3NS
and 2NS Stanford. Gus. and Mugs R S
Wrthout you I would be really lost,
You tell me what s what at any cost
Boredom would have encompassed my
And 10 BC I would be lleerng,
If tl weren t for you and your sense of
I d term thiS campus a malignant tumor
Whenever I brlched you listened 10 me.
And you guarded me agarnsl those who
I ve had a good ttme over the year.
Although I he van -did cause some fear
Over the summer Ill mtss you as we part,
But come August we II return and the aclron wrll start
s Badin s 2nd Floor Quad Squared;
Thrs year has ended and thanks so
For bnngrng happrness wrlhrn my
I w1sh for you all a safe summer wtlh
Rest up for next year when we maxtmtze our fun.
Wrlh tnps planned lor lhe Breaks of
Spnng and Fall.
We re bound 10 meet someone dark,
handsome, and Tall.
Wrth Mardr Gras- Yes Were There!
And homebound on away games - I d
say that s Rare
So gel ready Chrcas rls only 3 months
That rs: · Maxrmus Funus and cell
New York would have been fun wtth the
srde lnp lo BC.
And the fact you rnvrled me means alot
Take care of your leg though - Yes.
For I can I say now gel a Job or degree
Congrals You ve done well and now
rnto a life in whrch I know you II
Take care of yourself under the Mtamt
And remember your a bus1ness man so
cool the lun.
The word thanx can I begrn 10 descnbe
For savrng my grades and changrng
I don llhrnk I could ever begrn to return,
All you v done lor me. plus all I drd
But thank God we rematned plutoniC •
just the GA two,
For anythrng more I must admrt I d
probably mrss you.
ITS ANOTHER YEAR-END PERSONAL' Amy Jo-RAH. RAH, RAH: Shant hereby res1gn as your moral mentor~GO
WILD!: Lon & Cheryl-Learn to STUDY rn
the library: Janet-Maybe one day we II
frnally BOTH have thrngs gorng well; Danthe naps were great , Jell-Try not to lhrnk
of Pam too much thiS summer: DenntsSee you at Planks. Cathy-One day Davrd
wrll know the lrulh about you!:Kalre- slay
away from tall plants. Sue-Watch out lor
stars wrlh feet': Mary- I hke you best wrlh
the smrley lace: Dorolhy,PK.Demps-1
hear Pnnce Albert wrll be out ne•t week.
Sally- I m gorng to mrss you Come vrsrl often Thanks lor VERY memorable year:
Kath-bag-1 II mrss you roo so you better
vrsrl with Sally' Sully-We ve got to gel
together-NEXT SEMESTER!: Finally to
the lwo people who actually hve wrlh me.
Juhe & Amy. Sorry lor lhe early mornrng
dryers and lale-nrghl enlnes I ve had a
great year wrth you two (and Loure) and
look forward 10 more of the same next
year (wrlhoul Loure) Remrnd me I owe
you both a dnnk lor all you ve done
some real calves! A
Gus. Julie. Lrsa (sweetre) and Rrck for a
quad tn Lew1s.
John Mike D (Shaun)
Congrals on gradualrn ! II s been really
lun getlrn to know all ya II thrs year - I m
gonna mrss ya II- Good Luck rn lhe lulure!
Lets keep rn touch!
Love ya II.
Thanks to everyone who dona led I herr old
eyeglasses lor the poor rn Honduras
They were taken down over spnng break
and over 350 people needrng glasses
were frlted Thanks lor your help
Thank you . Thank you . Thank you !
Bentley Edmonds. John Verfurth, Denrs
Rrschard. Kerth Veselik. Jrm Eracr. Jrm
Azzarello. Steve Hrlbert. John Blandford.
Brll Hough. Steve Mason. M1ke Colhns.
Kevtn 0 Shea. Joe Hunkler. Bnan Gold~
en. Pal Murphy. Jell Toner. Tom
McGahan. Brll Kolb. Arch Traub. Pete
Graham, John Gallo. Mrke Skelly, Pal
Your comm1ttment to our ne•ghborhood
chrldren has made a great rmpact on all of
us. God Bless you Have a wonderful
summer and please remember us next fall
because we wtll be expect1ng you back
Love from all of us at St Hedwrg Outreach
Happy Frnals to you and all the
P S Smce the season IS almost over. can
I have a pnvate balling lesson? Ill meet
you behtnd the dugout
We rode !hem tor all !hey were worlh!
What two g1rls hke us wanted wtlh those
two nerds Ill neve figure out But
Thanks lor mak1ng lh1s year and THE
SECTION (Farley 1AI !he besl ever'!!!
Congratulations and Good Luck!!!!!!!!
We Love You.
P S We II M•ss You!!!
tun. wasn t 11?
Sieve and Mark and Dave (by !he way.
happy B·day Dave). tor ppul!lng up
Party Dave !Oh well
1. Paul and Ed.
Turtle and !he Plan!, lascrs!s and bledrng
hearts. Joe (lor much slrangeness al·
ready delivered and MUCH more Ia
come). especrally !he Munchk1n. D1ane
and Cheryl and Rachel and Suzanne and
all the other gorgeous women ~yes. you
loa. Mac) Carol and Laurel Ann and alii he
other reporters who worked wtth and wrth·
out me. to news and and all the other
departments. to Bruce and Ortt and other
fools who undersland. and espec1ally lo
aali !he people '" lhealre who really do
care, and to the profs who don t even
recogntze me any more and sttll haven t
krlled me -11 s been real. and lun. but the
real tun rs yet to come
Farewell Fellow Obserwres-....
Kalil Thanks lor everylhrng, espec1ally
MAC· Ill m1ss ya' Now go gel a fOb!!
Dive 0. - Hope we get to edt! the same
ntgtlt next yeart
Sarph ·Sorry for !he late n1gh1s
Joe If you lake lh1s story, Ill love ya
McGrath Ill m1ss you IOOI
Mike Monk · The paper sl!ll looks l1ke
The compuler rs sluckl!
I hope !he lnp back home goes
Ryan · Slop by and see me 1n Ballo
Skip (CAD) Hr !here!! I sllll have !hose
Everybody Elae D1ane. Paul. Tar~. Rae·
hel, Cheryl. D1ane. Bob. Tony A. Mar·
garet. ChriS and everyone 1mtssed·- see
ya next year--have a great summer, you
Good day! .. Michele
God help me!!! 1m roomrng wllh !he sys·
tern god lhts summer !It Restless tS he
never h1s mmd on where he rs all (Heh,
heh) All work and no play makes Jack a
Thank you Or!r lor !he room,
and the v1ew But w1/ll survtve?
TECHNICIANS--WANTED Mus1c iND)
al !he Blue·Gold game!! Lrve or tape
ARE YOU STUDENTS UP TO IT? I'
TO THE OBSERVER STAFF Thank you
lor mak~ng me feel so al home I have
enroyed lhrs rob more !han I can ever !ell
you You are all very specral people!!
P S Ill be back tor collee .. save me a
People needed to drrve standard shtft car
!rom N D to Boston area after ftnals. all
you pay IS gas Call277·1489
The last tssue! No tl cant be true. surely
we ve gotta put some more of these suckers out The computer ts bound to break
down, how about some mtspelhngs. or
some mtssed deadlines. or maybe some
StUy personallueds? Nawwwww. none of
!hal could happen up here llell you whal.
leis publiSh all summer
llh1nk I m lever~sh. see ya all Sunday.
Ta !he Roman Gods of 421.
lhe Toga atra1r was a lot of fun
RA s next year? come on get a gnp
Thai s a )Ob lor a d1sabled cnp
Wi!h I he Yukon Jack and you 3 as RA s.
Howard wtll become a zoo tn a day
No offense !hough. I wrsh you all good
Its a postllon tn whtch you three may get
To THE SUITE ..
B & L Tavern. !he Me11o boo! h. weekends
1n Chtcago. sleep. kamtkaze part1es.
Davtd Letterman. sleep. road lnps, Denny s. sleep. Grand Slams. Sam and Anne.
sleep. Mary Ann and Albert. Shirley s.
sleep, section goll. stmulated woodgra1n
message pads. sleep. Whrch One?
you lake !he phone . sleep. marlrmza·
Irons. grn and lome. sleep. !he quole
board. M·A·S·H. sleep. I hdle you all .
·c mon. guys. be nrce . sleep
What more could we ask tor? Thanks
tor a great year tl U n8ver happen agatn
None shall pass
CINDY LU WHO TABOOSTERBERG IS
BARELY JUST 22 TODA Yt Happy
Blnhdayll Luv, The Incredible Non·
ATTENTION • ATTENTION · ATTEN·
TION Thrs IS my Frnal Personal, ad lis a
SPe<:•al one because 11s g01ng Ia 1wo of !he
grealesl SMC ChiCkS 1n !he world One
ts Marcta MacLennan. who 15 my tavortte
b1g SISler, and a real specral person She
t9 tactng a real tuff dec1ston · whether to go
to a pres1tg1ous grad school or accept a
cushy leach•ng rob Call and w1sh hereon·
gralulal!ons al 4958 (SMC) The olher
wonderful woman from across US 31 ts
none other than that beauttlul southern
belle. Drane DeMasi She has gal 10 be
!he beS!Ih1ng for an NO male s ego srnce
!he lrrsl Bookslore laurney She has
promtsed me a nrte at the bars so gtve her
a nng Ia remir>d her al 4821 (SMC)
So heres lo a greal lulure lor lwo crazy
SMC ers who wrll never be lao old 10 have
some good clean fun You re !he besll
p s now 1 get some x s and o s
lsn 1 11 unreal how qutckly ttme has
elapsed tn recent weeks 1 mean after
sprtng break, afler the dark agesot w1nter
No one wants to do any work though
!heres lao much war11ng Ia be done As
lrnals approach people sian chmbrng rnlo
hllle holes Ia sludy. tao often lorgellng !he
lnends lhey have made durrng school
When they finally are ftntshed. everyone
seems 10 have leH lrusl wan11o lhannk all
ST !he lrrends I have made here durrng
my freshman year Its been great! Marsh
And !he !hanks rusl keep on comrn In my
olher message: 1here were some people I
lorgo110 men11on who deserve 11 So !hank
you Lrnda P and Kalhy S (!he S S ) . !he
Sl Ed s sacral commrss•on. Kev1n of An
Taslal. and a !hanks 1n relrospecllo Tom
Krueger. wtlhout whom my radto ex·
penence would have been 1mposstble
And now. to anyone else I may have for·
gotten. etlher here or 1n the other ad thanks a11yway. nrne rnonths aren t as
easy to remember as they may seem
Thanks lor every!h1ng.
A warm goodbye to the Zahm·Farley
crew. Nothing c.n eraae your memory.
Reunion In F·llne: May 14, 1887. Be
there or be CHUCK.
Ice cream s a !real
and chocoiale 1s dnppy
You re really sweet
bul Slrll k1nd ol dippy
FROM AN INTELLECTUAL
Congratulaltons. t"ou sen tort
P S Ill m1ss your abuse
Jenny B And you !hough! you d never gel a per·
As I stt here I envtsron you there Whtle
my gwtar gently sweeps Vet were past
lhe clubhouse turn and 1nto the home
Take Care Love.
Whal are you dOing Ia me? Thanks lor
!he lwo besl years. and lor alii hal s slllllo
come li•gural•vely speaklny)
To I he lliUS(riQUS spar!S Slalt ·
Skip, may Brlly Packer some day call
and ask you for an tntervtew Your
secretary. Lenny Klompus refuses to let
h1m lalk Ia you Alllhal Packer can hear IS
a mutt!ed votce tn the distance siiy1ng.
Hey Charl1e. I shollhe dog huh huh I
Ortt. may you never be wtthout the
protectton of your nearest Kempet group
- espec1ally tf you go near an A&P rn
New Orleans Sugar Ray would be nalhm
Frank. we s1111 luv ya. even !hough I
probably dumped more of 11 on you !han
on my garden at home
Grass. al leas! we know you d1dn 1 gel
pa1d $10,000. allhough !hal lmal layup
was well worth the pnce ol admrsston
Dzave and Chns. good luck and keep
up !he Alber! s lradtiiOn
Pauhe. ·How bout your tmmenseness?
Bnan. I sttll have my Enterpnse radto
goll hat - I wonder tf tt s worth more than
the company now
Thanks lot !he memones (TWSS)
Friday, April 30, 1982 - page 15
CHAMBER WINNERS. Forge! !he cui·
downs. pu!·downs and humor (or lack
!here of) Thanks lor everylh~ng! I LL
MISSY ALL' M1ke D
To. The FlaMer 425.6.7 Parly Sluds.
We love 'you and we II mtss you next
Your hlle booze hound
and the Polo partter
Thank you lor makrng my year so speCial I m going Ia mrss you nexl year
You assasmate me
11 s been rnce
From crabby Sundays Ia bubblers.
Wanda abuse. new phone system. awful
champagne. premeditated chance encounlers. Cap! Slop. p1mp~ng Load God.
ptcktng me up 1n vtew of Span1sh class.
babblrng cards. and !he resl. you ve been
a wonderful frtend
The Sleepless D)reclar
For what IS a lnend?
Hey Pebbles I D•d I forge! Ia Iell you Ieday
!hall love you? Well, I do Today. lamar·
row and the next day. and the day atter
that I wtsh you sunshtne and pteCe of
mmd unttl I see you agam Soon. real
My poem ab1f1ly ran dry bul Congrals
on the Degree Good luck wtth whatever
you do'" the lulure
There he,s never been anyone that
have had a better ltme worktng wtlh than
you Thanks lor your concern. and good
luck wtth whatever comes of the future
To everone I know from lhe Observer.
Thanks lor maktng my year so com·
plate You au were so n1ce to me that 11 I
was ever expenencmg a bad day. J could
count on betng cheered up when I went to
work Take Care. you are all a greal
bunch of people See you nexl year
TODAY 4/30 '" Greenl1eld Relreshmenls
Iactually BEER. wh1ch IS beHer1 and food
wrll be prov1ded Only 1$ 2·6 P M Brs
ELEGANT VIOLENCE IIIII
IS RUGBY A SOCIAL DISEASE? FIND
OUT SAT 1 PM STEPAN
IN RUGBY THERE ARE NO WIN·
NERS ONLY SURVIVORS FINDOUf
WHY SAT AT 1 PM BEHIND STEPAN
DO RUGBY PLAYERS EAT THEIR
DEAD?? FIND OUT SATURDAY
There will be a Buffalo truck. Stay
tuned to your mailbox lor further
details. Will load May 10th at
Havrng you as a tnend lh•s year has
been !he besll! The dorm won 1 be !he
same wtthout you. Ill m1ss you and our
long lalks Bul France dosl call. so WI! haul
any more adteu. I btd thee. Au Revoir and
Bon Chance Take care ol yourself and
remember us as you slroll lhe Champs
I LOST MY GREEN GLASS!! LIFE JUST
ISN T THE SAME WITHOUT IT! I LEFT IT
IN ROOM 103 0 SHAG THIS TUESDAY
MOANING IF YOU FOUND IT PLEASE
CALL MICHOLE AT 7951 !I
Go ahead and ask me·· Where rs !he besl
place on thts whole campus to
STUDY??? OK Ill deparl you Wllh one of
the secrets of the untverse 307. yes. room
307 Cushrng. !hal s !he sevenlh room on
!he lhird floor all he Engrneerrng burld1ng
OK Now go ahead and ask me WHY
Htnt: Don I stt downn wtthout
P 5 The vector forces tn that room are
LETS GO TO VEGAS LETS JUST HIT
THE ROAD AND GO GO GO BABE IS
LOOKING SO GOOD 1352 YOU VE
MADE LIFE WORTH LIVING AGAIN
II HURDS so good !
The Observer wrll accept classrfieds Mon·
day through Friday. 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
However. classrlieds to appear in the next issue
must be received by 3 p.m. the busmess day
pnor to rnsertron All classrlieds must be pre pard.
erther in person or through the marl.
To all my lnends '" BP 2·N
It has been great havmg you as fnends
Have a fantastiC summer. wnte tf you can
and Ill see you next tall for more tun
MONICA. Sempre Ub1 DESIGNER Sub
Ub1! The Chair Fags
PS send Frenchmen!
C BUBBLES BOBOWSKI IS SUCH A
Nobody ever satd runntng a dally ts easy.
but why do we go out ol our way to prove
tt? As my tnvolvemenl wtth thts paper has
grown thts year. my lun 1'1 ts also Its been
a pleasure worktng wtth dll ol you To the
sen10rs (Or!l. Quard. Sk1p. MAC. John.
A1ch. Kelly. Mark. M1ke. Cheryll good
luck wtth your lutures l hope you all get
real jobs To the underclassmen (Chns
Ed. Kelh. Suzanne. Joe. Tom. Ray. M1c·
helle. Rachel. Valerre. T1m. Tom. Kell1.
Sieve. Bob. V1c. M1ke, Carner leis go a111
aga1n nexl year To Drane I !hough! 11
would be tmposstble lor anyone to ltlltn tor
Shirley Bul you ve done an excellenlrob
Have a great summer Ill see you all at
Senter Bar (maybe lhts ltme I wont leave
w1th a contusron)
01 alii he A1chards 1n So""· yc.u re !he an·
ly D ... Bon voyage
Helen, Lrsa. & MP·
Go ahead and try to get even- were
looktng forward to ttl Remember what son
the calendar tor 4/30! Your place or ours?
Bob & Sieve PS· Subs served al 4.30.
launchrng a! 8
Joe Hurd· We II m1ss gell~ng !he scoop
from Blabman & Girl Blender, exolrc dan
crng, l1cense plales. & !he general gooa
ttmes we ve had thts year Congratulallans & good luck. from Secllon 8·A PS·
Lei s see I hal name rn !he paper. lor !he
101h & perhapslas111me JOE HURD
WORKING AT THE OBSERVER HAS
BEEN UNIQUEIII Thanks to Monk,
Bruce, Dzave, Ortl, Skip, Tom, Ryan,
Ray, Chris, John and Joe lor the
Interesting, enlightening and tun ex·
perlenc'" that enllvl!ned this year.
Cheryl, Monica, Rachel, Maura and
Tarl: I wouldn't have survived the lor·
mer's antics without your advice and
help. Most special thanks to my year·
long typesetter, Stttphen, whose skills
spoiled me consistenly. HAVE A
GREAT SUMMER EVERYONE, I'M
LOOKING FORWARD TO MORE GOOD
TIMES NEXT FALL I
Combrned VISits to l•rst floor Keenan
1. can hardly watt to see a perfect record
lor nexl year on 41h Happy Summer
BE THERE SATURDAY AS SEAN SUL·
LIVAN LEADS HIS FIGHTING IRISH
RUGBY TEAM AGAINST THE SPAR·
TANS OF MICHIGAN STATE· THE AC·
TION STARTS AT I PM SAT BEHIND
Hope the ftshmg ltne IS long enugh for
summer to have no stnngs attached
Thanks tor !he lrrendshrp
Waumg tor execut1on
MARK. Thanks lor be1ng a lrrend and
more · a tennts partner and coach. study
buddy. dmercompanton.lormaldate. and
authonty on the dehnttton of wench Good
luck all U!
Ka11e and I he Molher·<•nle
Thanks for trymg to understand
Remember. a tur11e ts naturally slow and
tnes to h1de 1n a shelhsh world. but wtth a
little help from lnnds. a turtle can be a per·
son too Peace Fnend
COLLEGE WANTS YOU I
You all know how much your help was ap·
prec1a!ed I had a Ia! ollun Wllh !he lourna·
menl. and I hope you all did also My only
regrel rs !hal I drdn I gel lo know each ol
you personally For those or you who are
senrors (especially Mary Beth), 1 hope
you can relurn lor lulure lournamenls To
lhe olhers. I hope you II be w11h us lor
Good luck. you lillie Lassre Were
gonna mtss yout How wtU Gerry survtve?
How wrll we??
4 down 3 Ia go Aren I you lucky? Oh
yeah. Happy 22'
Your SMC S1s
Memones ·talktng · all-ntghters ·dances·
last shuttle (secunty!)
PAR fY D1ana ·super freak I 0 ·dales?
·roo- the frozen tundra- preny gtrlsl
BIISy& M B
To I he 11C Grace Guys
U of M. penlhouse
style · happy hours · SYR s · 82 bouls
piZza · 2 13 F s punch · JD/CR . Calch
!hal Buzz I
NO men needed -wanted to help SMC
fresh move tnlo dorms on Aug 28 Stgn
up 1n Student Acttvrttes Olltce 166 Le
Mans or call 284·4319 by May 4
Good luck tn Ireland next year! I m sure
you II have a surreal lime! Don 1 tel your
reporttng abtltTy go to waste
Pal. Joe. Pal & Tom (aka Psycho. Plales.
Mr AIESEC. & Ahell)· Congralula!lons.
good luck. & !hanks lor all !he greal
lrmes Sec11on 8·A
Congra1ula110ns 'I You d1dn !I ell me
know. I d1dn I ask 1 Ill mrss you nexl
You are rrghl aboul !h1s place (1n
No Title). thanks tor putttng tl tnto words
Thanks for /he msprrafr, vt Thanks tor the
dots Thanks lor everything
And never stop. at least unttl tl has all
You are nght ~agam tn No
T1tle) about everyone havtng tl tnsrde
them Four small frames ts a good place to
put tl You showed me that
It was fun We II have to do tl agatn
Two doors down
MAYDAYI MAYDAY I
The Top 20 T1me Tunnel w1ll be heard on
yowlnendly ne•ghbO!haod WSND fro•n 4
PM TO 6 PM •nsleadollhe usual tune. !hiS
TO ALL THE OBSERVERITES WHO
HAD TO TOLERATE AN OFTEN LOUD,
PHOTOGRAPHER (Sorry, I was trained
that way) I WILL MISS YOU ALL NEXT
YEAR. I'LL BE BACK TO VISIT THOSE
WHO HAVEN'T, LIKE I, MOVED ON TO
BIGGER AND BETTER THINGS, OR AT
LEAST BIGGER AND BETTER CITIES I
THANKS FOR ALL THE GOOD TIMES
(AND BAD) MANY OF WHICH ARE
PRESERVED FOREVER ON FILM. I
LOVE YOU ALL.
ILL BE BACK NEXT YEAR AFTER
THE FIRST SNOW'!! SEE YOU THEN
Colleen. Cork. Chns E""· M B
You ve been I he BEST lrrends ol !he
BEST year all he BEST school
At the npe old dge of rwo our darlmg
DYXZ are dead'
Bully & L C
I m rjnvtng to LA & looktng tor one nder
Call Bob 3482
Mrke Say ht!O.Jenntfer
Bruce Anott1er summer?
Margaret M1chtgan ts tcky
Suzdnne Save those ktds
Kellt DontlorqeT the tann1ng buller'
Maurcl Vegettlbles lhts yedr?
Pdul Brte tnlo some luc1es
Rachel Sa<1dle my slee.l?
Dave & Ray Whal sl.lle IS No ,.,
Sdrph Keep runntng
Alex Cleveland does whdf?
To everyone Have a warm. sweaty sum·
rner II s been a good sprtng See you And
the mosquitoes tn AugusT
p s Senters You II get yours la1er
To Ctlrus orbs. the pot woman and all my
other assorted chums. buddtes and dtn·
dtn compantans - be warm. stay cool
and lll!ry Ia send posl cards from Callier·
We be buzzm real soon
1621 South Bend Ave.
WE WILL BEAT ANY ADVERTISED PRICE
This Week Beer SueciilJ§
Old Milwaukee 24cans
Coors Light 12 pks
Budweiser 16oz. 6pks
Tuhorg Gold 6 pk
(YOU MUST BRING IN THEIR AD)
Quantities Limited- Expires 5/29
(Pkg includes ice, 50 cups
lh lbe ( )/JS('ITer and lbe .·lssucioted Press
The Blue-Gold game, the annual intrasquad spring
football scrimmage, will take place tomorrow in Notre Dame
Stadium. Notre Dame and Saint Mary's students will be admitted free
of charge by showing their ID. Tickets for the general public are
available for S2. 50 for adults and $1 for children under 17 if
purchased today. Tickets purchased tomorrow are S3. 50 (adults)
and S1. 50 (children). Proceeds will benefit the Notre Dame Club of
St. Joseph Valley and its annual scholarship fund drive. - The Observer
ND/ SMC Ski Team banquet is
scheduled for tomorrow evening at the Knights of Columbus Hall in
Mishawaka. All ski team members and their guests are invited. The
dinner will begin at 6:.30 p.m. followed by the awards ceremony and
dance at H:.30 p.m. Contact Barry Tharp ( 1 5 70) if you plan attend.
The Irish swept Valpo in a baseball double header
yesterday on Jake Kline field. In the tirst game, Notre Dame's Jim
Cameron drove in the winning run with a ninth inning single as the
Irish posted a 2-1 win. Tom Conlin ( 2-2 ) earned the victory in that
game. Notre Dame scored a 7-2 win in the nightcap. Rick Chryst had
a two-run single and Phil Dingle drove in another in the four-run
third inning of the second game. Pitcher Brian Smith ( 6-2) was
credited with the win. The victories raised Notre Dame's record to
23-14 on the year and kept Notre Dame's thin hopes alive for an
NCAA tournament bid. The Irish now have won 10 of their last 12,
and have six games left, all at home. Tomorrow morning the Irish
will face Wright State in a double header beginning at 11:30 a.m.
' Sunday Illinois-Chicago Circle visits Jake Kline Field for a 1 p.m.
twinbill. Notre Dame closes out the 1982 season with two games
Tuesday (May 4) against visiting Northwestern scheduled for 1 p.m.
Western Con-..ca Semifinals
Tonight's a Seattle at San Antonio (Senes tied. 1-1)
Los Angeles at Phoen1x (los Angeles leads senes.
Sundlfy•aaSeattte at San Antomo
Los Angeles at Phoemx
Wlldnndlly, r..y 5
San Antomo at Seattle, (n)
Phoemx at Los Angeles. (n). 1f necessary
Seattle at San Antonio. TBA. 1f necessary
Los Angeles at Phoemx. (n). d necessary
Sundlly, r..y II
Phoemx at Los Angeles. 1f necessary
San Antonio at Seattle, if necessary
- The Observer
NFL scouts will give a time trial to any interested Notre
Dame senior Monday (May 3 ). Anyone wishing to be timed by pro
scouts should report behind the ACC by the weight room by 4 p.m.
John Paxson and Jeanine Blatt will be
presented with the Edward W. Krause Awards as The Observer's Athletes of the Year tomorrow at halftime of the Blue-Gold football
game in the stadium. Sports Editor Emeritus Michael Ortman will
make the presentations with "Moose" Krause, Athletic Director
Emeritus. - The Observer
- The Observer
The Flanner Meteors defeated Dillon II, 5-2 yesterday in 12-inch softball playoff action. - The Observer
The Midwest Catholic Championships
in track and field will be contested tomorrow, and Notre Dame will
serve as host for the meet. Competition is slated to begin at 10 a.m. at
the the track behind the ACC. - The Observer
Saint Mary's softball team will serve as host tor
the Indiana Division Ill State Championships this weekend. The
Belles, seeded first in the tournament, have a first-round bye. Notre
Dame, Grace College, De Pauw, Manchester College, Huntington
University and Anderson College will participate in the tournament,
which began this morning on the Angela diamond. - The Observer
Farley and B-P will square off Sunday in the interhall
soccer championship game after both posted semifinal victories yesterday. Farley defeated Walsh, 1-0, as freshman Mary Wiegand
scored the game's only goal. Su•e Lupo posted the shutout. BreenPhillips nipped Lyons, :'J-2, in the other semitinal. Junior Liz Fisher
scored all three goals for B-P,-including the game winner with less
than four minutes to play. Sunday's championship game is scheduled
for 2:.30 p.m. outside Stepan Center. -The Observer
romped over DePaul in men's tennis action
yesterday afternoon at the Courtney Tennis Center. The 8-1 Irish
win improved the team's spring record to 19-9 with one match
remaining. Mark McMahon, Notre Dame's No. 1 singles man easily
defeated Joe Bonfitto, 6-I, 6- .3. to improve his individu tal record to
26-2, thus keeping alive his hopes for Notre Dame's first representation in the NCAA tournament in nearly a decade. Tom Fallon's team
will be looking for its fourth straight 20-win season Sunday when it
entertains Nortwestern at 1 p.m. -The Observer
AMERICAN LEAGUE •
Notre Dane 8, DePaul1
(All senes best-of-seven)
Eastern Conference Semifinals
No. 4- Tan Rob1son (NO) del Bruce Pales 6-3
No.S-MtkeGibbons (NO) del RICkVelasco6~
No. 6 - Tan Pratt (NO) w1ns by default (DePaul
brought only ftve players)
No. 1 - McMamn/Falvey (NO) det Bonfttto/Dordlue 3-6. 6-3, 6-2
No. 2 John Novatny/Paul t:Jztk del
PalesNelasko 6-3, 6-4
No. 3- Pratt!G1bbons w1n by default
Boston at Wash1ngton (Senes lied. 1-1)
Ph1ladelph1a at Milwaukee (Philadelphia leads
Boston at Washington
Philadelphia at Milwaukee
Wednesday, May 5
Washington at Boston, (n)
Milwaukee at Philadelphia, (n), 1f necessary
Friday, May 7
Boston at Washmgton, (n), 1f necessary
Philadelphia at Milwaukee, TBA. 1f necessary
Sunday, May 9
Washington at Boston. TBA. if necessary
Milwaukee at Ph1ladelph1a, TBA. 1f necessary
NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE
Stanley Cup Semifinals
(All senes best-of-seven)
Last Night's Rasuns
NOT April30 ONLY May 1 Behind Stepan
Wales Conference Championship Series
Chlcago4. Vancouver 1 (Senestsed.1·1J
Campbell Conference Championship Series
New York Islanders 5. Quebec 2 (Islanders lead
ALL refrigerators must be emptied, cleaned and
defrosted. A $5 fine will be levied for each
requirement not completed. Warning: If
refrigerators are not returned, S. U. will pick it u.p
and the entire deposit will be lost.
WILL YOU BE THE NEXT ffiOLINELLI?
is looking fot new
( 4-pnnel, 1-pnnel, etc.)
Submit iden nnd snmple of w01k
by Ftidny, Aptil ~~0.
BE ALL YOU CAN BE.
IT WAS FUN, BUT ABUSE IS READY
FOR A VACATION. WE LEAVE YOU
WITH A LAST BIT OF ADVICE FORTH£
SUMMER: A MENTAllY HEALTHY
DIET DOES NOT INCLUDE POPCORN,
DONUTS OR LIVER!!! SEE YOU IN TH£
LOVE CHERYL AND SUZANNE
In today's Army, there are literally
hundreds of skills to choose from. And if you
sign up under our Delayed Entry Program,
you can do the choosing.
Of course, whether you choose surveying or air traffic control, you must qualify. And
you may have to wait a bit for an opening in
the skill training of your choice.
But if you qualify, we will guarantee your
choice up to twelve months in advance.
. For a chance to serve your country
(and train for the skill <A your choice), visit your
local Army Recruiter. Or call Army Oppor-
(Afternll, nnything is better thnn
Cleveland 5. Seattle 1
Oakland 9, Baltimore 6
Cahforma 2, New York 0
Ch1cago 3, Detroit 2
Toronto 7. Kansas C1ty 0
Only Games Scheduled
Today'sGCahforma (Will 2-0) at Ba1t1more (Palmer 0- t ). n
Oakland (langford 1-3) at Cleveland (Denny 2-1 ). n
Texas (Hough 2-1) at Boston (Torrez 1-1). n
Seattle (Perry 1·2) at New York (Alexander 0-1), n
Detroit (Wilcox 1-2) at Chteago (Trout 1-2). n
Toronto (Leal2-1) at KansasC1ty (Gura2-1). n
Milwaukee (Haas 1-0) at M1nneSO!a (Enckson 2-2). n
San D1ego 6, New York 0
Pittsburgh 9, Houston 6
Atlanta 3, Ch1cago 0
Los Angeles 4, Ph1ladelph1a 0
San Franc1sco 7, Montreal 3
Only Games Scheduled
Today' a Games
St. Louis (Andujar 2-1) at CinCinnati (Pastore 2·1). n
Houston (Sutton 2-1) at Pittsburgh (Candelana 0-1 ). n
Chicago (Bird 1-3) at Atlanta (Boggs 1-Q), n
Philadelphia (Carlton 1-4) at San DM>gO (Curt1s 2-o). n
Montreal (Lea 1-0) at Los Angeles (Valenzuela 2-2), n
New York (Scott 2-2) at San Frai1Clsco (Gale 1-Q). n
No.1- Marl< McMamn JNO) del Joe Bonfltto 6-1
No.2- TcmDonohue(O)def JmFalvey6-4,6-2
No. 3 - Tan Hartzell (NO) del Mike Ulbert 6-1
Notre Dame's goHteamciosesout its season this
weekend at the Northern Intercollegiate Invitational. The 54-hole
tournament runs today through Sunday at the University of Iowa -
Just hke to thank y all or a great year
AG- Up at dawn!
K K - Roo bound
TL - It could have been Guam
KF -Will p1tch nght handed
RJ - Roughnl'Cklng w1th a 1 9
JM- Always says the nghtthmg
TO - The Hook Shot God•
MK- Lees and JJ. What a team•
TK -Needs a match1ng pmk sweater
JM - Shoollng lor No 1 pervert
PV -Here comes the
JC -The Mad Hawauan
JL -On the way to the shower
SAINT MARY S EDITOR EMERITUS.
I GUESS I M ON MY OWN NOW I
REMEMBER EVERYTHING YOU TOLD
ME IT MAY BE IMPOSSIBLE TO LIVE
UP TO YOUR IMAGE AROUND HERE.
BUT ILL TRY TO MAINTAIN THE STAN·
REMEMBER ME WHEN YOUR PULITZER COMES THROUGH
Dear Mary Jo Rad1cal. So. you regmngto
blackmail me tor those Econ notes. huh?
Flowers and candy 1n exchange tor
knowledge? Well. 11 s not go1ng to work
(how about money?)
The Absent Econom1st
- Thanks to everyone who has made ttus a
tun and product1ve year
The Observer - Sports
Friday, April 30, 1982 - page 17
NBA's 2nd season continues
By WILLIAM R. BARNARD
If the Boston Celtics lose in the
playoffs to the Washington Bullets
or anyone else, some people will say
they peaked too soon - that their
63-19 regular-season record was too
Coach Bill Fich, however, will
hear nothing of it.
"There's no such thing as
peaking," Fitch said recently. "If you
spell it p-e-e- k-i-n·g, then that's different. If you peek around Friday's
game to Sunday's, then that gets a
team in trouble.
"Peaking is for race horses, when
you say the horse left his best on the
track somewhere. Or peaking can be
if a team leaves its best at practice.
Yes, you can do that.·
"But how can you peak too soon
by playing games during the regular
season? It would be like telling a
sprinter to slow down in the middle
continued from page 20
"part of Ken's problem relates to his
overall accuracy. lie's just got to
practice getting the hall to his
O'Hara, a walk-on out of Cyprus,
Calif., has opened some eyes with his
performance this spring. "Jimmy's a
very smart player," Hudson says.
"He learns to read the defenses very
well, and he's an accurate thrower.
lie's come along very fast this spring
- a lot faster than I thought he
O'Hara and Karcher share the
same weaknesses, though. Both men
lack Kiel's game experience, and
both "have to learn not to force the
football at times," according to their
The quarterback standings won't
change when the Irish report hack in
August, hut anything can happen
once fall practices begin, says Hudson.
"Blair's got the nod now because
he's made a few more big plays in the
scrimmages. But by no means has
the starter for the Michigan game
been determined. All the players
have to understand that"
IRISH ITEMS - The Irish finish
out spring football tomorrow with
the S2nd annual Blue-Gold game,
representing the last of the 20 allowable practices. Kickoff is set for 1
p.m. in the Stadium ... Gerry faust's
tentative plans call for the No. I offense and defense to battle the No.2
unit~ during the lirst half. In the
M:cond half the tirst and second
tt:ams will combine to oppose the
No. 3 offense and defense. Special
rcd-jerseycd units will handle all
Among those not slated to play be·
cause of injury arc center Mark Fischer
mononucleosis), defensive tackle
Kevin Griffith (knee), safety Rod
Bone (knee), linebacker joe Rudzinski (shoulder) and fullback Larry
Moriarty (broken finger).
ESPN will televise the game on its
national cable network (Channel 4
on Indiana Cable vision). . Five
delayed showings on ESPN are
scheduled: tomorrow at H p.m.; Sunday at 3:30a.m.; Monday at 12 noon;
Wednesday night at midnight and
Thursday at 4 p.m .. Graduating All·
America cornerback john Krimm,
recently drafted by the New Orleans
Saints, is slated to be a guest commentator for the broadcast
Notre Dame swimmer Jeanine
Blatt and Irish basketball star John
Paxson will be honored at halftime
as the Observer's female and male
Athletes of the Year. The will be
presented with the second annual
Edward W. Krause Awards by Moose
of a 100-yacd dash. What should 1 do,
tell them not to play good?"
Whether or not the defending National Basketball Association champion Celtics peeked or peaked, they
lost their home-court playoff advantage to the Washington Bullets
Wednesday night. The 103-102
defeat against the Bullets evened
their best ·of-seven series at 1·1, with
three of the remaining five games
scheduled for Landover, Md., start·
ing with Game 3 tomorrow.
In the other Eastern Conference
semifinal, Philadelphia took a 2-0
lead over Milwaukee wih a 120-108
triumph over the Bucks.
In the Western Conference, Los
Angeles whipped Phoenix II 7-98,
the lakers second straight 19-point
triumph, and Seattle bombed San
Those two series shift to Phoenix
and San Antonio tonight.
Earvin "Magic" Johnson lived up
to his nickname with 19 points, 12
rebounds, 12 assists and five steals
for the Lakcrs.
Kareem Abdul-jabbar led Los An·
geles' balanced offense with 24
points. Norm Nixon added 21, and
jamaal Wilkes joined johnson with
19. Dennis johnson led the Suns
with 27 points, 17 of them in the
If you think a "one-piece shell" is
an oyster lover's nightmare,
you're not ready for Memorex.
On an oyster. a one-piece shell
would be btg trouble.
But with Memorex cassettes.
tt's a btg benefit.
Ustng ultra high frequency
sound. we sontcallyweld tt1e two
halves of every Memorex cassette to form a stngle. soltd cassette shell.
This stngle-untt constructton
gives Memorex cassettes a structural ng1d1ty whtch IS crittcal to
prectse tape-to-head contact.
West of Airport
on U.S. 20
rrHE OAR HOUS~
Open t1ll :
3:00am ll i
I! -SINGLES BDANCING
I U.S. 31 North :
(I bloc_.!!_~-~-~!!, of Holida!J
The Irish baseball team swept a doubebeader from Valparaiso
yesterday. Notre Dame bas six home games remaining, and bas a
shot at the NC4A tournament. (Photo by Cheryl Erte/1)
Test 1t yourself. Hold a
Memorex cassette on both ends
and twist. Notice how rigtd the
cassette is. How it reststs flexing.
Remember. even the sltghtest
vanatton m cassette shape can
alter the way the tape comes in
contact wtth the head. Which can
drasttcally affect sound reproduction.
That's why we prefer sonic
So put your next recording
on Memorex. In HIGH BIAS II.
METAL IV or normal btas MRXI.
Each has a one-ptece shell.
Whtch, on an oyster. IS a bad
But on a cassette, it's a
It keeps our cassette struc- . . .
ture as true as our
Which, thanks to
our untque tape
formulation and an
extraordmary btnding process called
rematn true to ltfe
play after play. Even
after 1000 plays.
In fact. a Memorex
cassette will always deHOW MORE THAN EVER
liver true sound reproWE ASI: IS IT LIVE, ORIS IT
duction. or we'll replace it. Free.
The Observer - Sports
Friday, April 30, 1982 - page 18
3rd largest Derby field ready
LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP) - A oneeyed colt, a filly and a gelding were
among 20 3-year-olds entered
Thursday for the Kentucky Derby in
a year in which several top candidates have been sidelined by illness and injury.
Cassaleria, missing his left eye,
drew the No.18 post position for
tomorrow's richest Derby evt:r,
while the filly, Cupecoy's Joy, drew
the rail in the third-largest Derby
Cupecoy'sJoy also was entered in
today's Kentucky Oaks for 3-yearold fillies, but Roberto Perez, her
breeder and co-owner, said she
would start in the Derby if she drew
an inside post position. "We're in for
the big one," Perez said after the
Cupecoy's Joy will try and join
Regret ( 191 5) and Genuine Risk
Linkage (above), is the latest victim of the Derby jinx. A winner
at Keene/and last week, the horse bas been yanked from the 1OBth
Run for the Roses. This year's race bas a Notre Dame connection as Skip Desjardin discovers in his column this week, see page 20.
Baseball season sees many streaks
vs. WSND after the game
Soft batt STEPAN
By JOHN NELSON
AP Sports Writer
The 1982 major league baseball
season is only four weeks old, and
already it has distinguished itself as a
season of streaks.
The Atlanta Braves won their first
13 games, then lost five in a row.
New Manager Joe Torre's players
credited him for much of their
success when they were winning, so
he should take some ofthe blame for
The real blame, however, must be
found among Braves pitchers, who
yielded 30 earned runs in the five
losses. The big disappointment was
20th CENTURY-FOX FILMS
&aturbay, .aay l,
Art>t 1\lumni utlub.
urill qaul' inf.ormatiDn
on rlubs anb ritil's for
Orioles ftrst baseman' had an 18game hitting streak - including the
final four games of 1981 - snapped
on Wednesday night in the first
game of a doubleheader. He hit
home run No. 5 in the second game
and now is hitting .468 with 16 RBI.
New York Yankees owner George
Steinbrenner kept t alive a streak of
sorts as the team changed managers
fault, though. The switch-hitting for the eighth time in nine years.
The Baltimore Orioles lost nine in
a row as their pitchers struggled.
Dennis Martinez, 2-2, and Scott
McGregor, 1-2, are the only starters
with victories. Martinez, McGregor,
Mike Flanagan and Jim Palmer have
seven losses among them, and Steve
Stone is on the disabled list.
Eddie Murray has been without
Fortner ND coach
R • l d•
:~~~~~~~=:~~:i:; ~%';h~~:;~~p E,tner tp e"'
tes at 89
You'll be glad you camel
( 1980) as the only fillies to win the 8-1, No.13; Water Bank, 20-1, No.14;
Rockwall, 30-1, No.l5; Wolfie's RasDerby.
Real Dare, who was purchased by cal, 8-1, No.l6; Star Gallant, 8-1,
owner ).E. Jumonville fo S750,000, No.17; Gato del Sol, 10-1, No.l9, and
will try to become the eighth gel- Majesty's Prince, 8-1, No.20.
The added-money for the 108th
ding to win the Derby and the first
since Clyde VanDusen in 1929. Real Derby at Churchill Downs was inDare will break from the No.l2 post. creased from $200,000 to 11250,000,
The three early favorites for what the entry fee was boosted from
has to be considered a wide-open 54,000 to 115,000 and the starting
race are El Baba, winner of eight of tab was increased from S3,500 to
10 career stats, at 5-2 from the No.4 $5,000.
So, if 20 horses start - the filly
post; Air Forbes Won, unraced as a
2-year-old but unbeaten in four will carry 121 pounds and the others
races this year, at 7-2 in No.7, and 126 each - the purse will be
Muttering, the Santa Anita Derby .11527,600, with 11422,600 to the
winner, at 4-1 in No.ll.
The past records were a gross of
Also entered were Bold Style, 15- 11413,415 and a winner's share of
1, No.2;, New Discovery, 8-1, No.3; 5317,200, set last year when there
Royal Roberto, 20-1, No.5; Wavering were 21 starters.
Monarch, 15-1, No.6; Laser Light, 30Post time is 4:38 p.m. EST, with
1, No.8; Music Leader, 8-1, No.9; ABC (WSJV TV-28) to televise from
Reinvested, 8-1, No.1 0; Rock Steady, 3:30p.m. to 5 p.m.
The St. Louis Cardinals won 12 in
a row, and the San Diego Padres won
11 in a row. The Cards feel they got
the better of the shortstop swap this
spring that sent Garry Templeton to
San Diego for Ozzie Smith. Smith is
hitting .305 for the Cards and has
rwo homers, two-thirds of his career
total. Templeton is hitting only .232,
but he has scored 14 runs.
The Boston Red Sox, Chicago
White Sox and Detroit Tigers all
have put together eight-game winning streaks.
The Tigers have overcome a flock
of injuries to players such as infielder Rick Leach, catcher Lance Parrish and outfielder Kirk Gibson.
While healing his troops, Manager
Sparky Anderson has done a fine job
of juggling. Shortstop Alan Trammell
is the only Tiger who has played
every game at the same position,
while Anderson has used seven
DH's, five right fielders and four different players at third base and ..:en-
NEWYORK(AP)- Elmer Ripley,
a member of the Basketball Hall of
Fame, a coach with the Harlem
Globetrotters and coach at several
colleges, including Notre Dame and
Army, died Thursday. He was 89.
A spokeswoman at Doctor's
Hospital in Staten Island said that
Ripley entered the hospital Wednesday night. His death was attributed
to natural causes.
Ripley is one of three Hall of
Famers older than the game of basketball, which was invented in
December 1891. The others are
Maurice Podoloff and Max Friedman.
Ripley coached the Fighting Irish
for just one season, the 1945-46
campaign, and led the team to a 17-4
record. He was succeeded in the job
by Edward "Moose" Krause.
Ripley was inducted into the Hall
of Fame at Springfield, Mass., in 1972
for outstanding contributions to the
Ripley turned pro in 1909 after
graduating from high school. He
played with several pro teams, in
Brooklyn (N.Y.), Hoboken (N.J.),
Wilkes- Barre ( Pa. ), Paterson ( N.). ),
Scranton ( Pa. ), Coatesville ( Pa. ), Albany (N.Y.), Elizabeth (N.J.), New
York, Washington and Cleveland. He
also was player-coach at Scranton
and played for the original Celtics in
Later, he coached collegiately for
26 years. In addition to Notre Dame
and Army, he coached at Yale,
Georgetown (D.C.), and Columbia.
After that, he coached the
Globetrotters for three years and
coached the 1956 Israel Olympic
team and the 1960 Canada Olympic
He is survived by two nieces, Mrs.
Elizabeth Garnett, with whom he
lived in Staten Island, and Virginia
Fieldman of Jonesboro, Maine.
~REAT wAllt HAPPYMOTHER'SDAY! I
we have a $5 giftforevery
on Mothers Day.
Happy Hour 5:00-7:00 pm Mon.-Sat.
t Best Chinese S Am-:~rican food i~ Town t
Reasonably Pr~ced S Hospttable t $5 gitt tor every senior who
Banquet rooms auailoble, Banquet & group rates available
t MOOSHI PORK ................................ $4.95
.t SWEET & SOUR PORK ..... ,,,,, ...... ,,,,,,$4.95
t BEEF CHOP SUEY. ............................ $3.75
t EGG FOO YOUNG ............................ $3.75
comes to dinner during May.
PORK FRIED RICE............................ $3.50
BEEF LIVER w/ONION.......................$2.50
Fri.&Sot ....... J 130o.m.-11 OOp.m.
130 Dixie HWY.South
Friday; April 30, 1982 - page 19
J>JON, GOOP L UCJ<
IN HEP 5c.HoOL.
;:J/H, r; ;JUST WANrTil S4Y
77-lc /..l>WE~ CLAS"S£.5 YoJF:E
0.1<! DoN'f'i"OU~H ME
•9 a.m. -
I)_Qonesbury Garry Trude@
YOIJ KNJaJ. lHI$
HA5 GOT 7lJ 8C
OAYS 01' MY lift
1 Cuts the
Do you like to DANCE?
Do you want to GO OUT
with that specialpetson?
Do want to GO CRAZY
Do you want to end the yeat
with a BANG?
•• If so, GET READY fot the GO CRAZY DANCE
iFtlday Aptll30th 9:30-1:00 In the Chautauqua Balltoom
•10:00 am. - Track, Midwest Catholic Cham·
pionships, Alumni Field,
•1 0:30 a.m. - Senior Picnic, Stephen Center,
Sponsored by Alumni Board and Senate,
•11:30 a.m.- Baseball, ND vs. Wright State, Jake
•1 p.m. - Football, Blue-Gold Game, Stadium,
Advance tickets $2. 50, and S3. 50 day of the game
•3 p.m. -Lacrosse, ND vs. Michigan State Univ.,
•7, 9, and 11 p.m. - FUm, "Stripes", Engineering
Auditorium, Sponsored by Student Union, Sl.OO
•8:15 p.m - Concert, Notre Dame Orchestra
Concert, Little Theatre, SMC,
Sunday, May 2
30 Hemingway 52 Strive for
34 Roman poet 60 Important
37 Equal: pref. 61 Hunt down
10 Cotton unit
16 Wife of
42 RSVP word 67 Polka43 Romero of
17 A medium
19 Raison d'44 Friend,
47 A Johnson
6 - Alamos
P E L F. LA I Rl s c A R S
E ME R G E N C E T 0 T A l
N 0 M I N A T E D A L 0 NIE
S L 0 G AN • B E A T E N U P 10 Sounded
B 0 E R• S E P T
AM A o•r R A MM E L - 11 Opposed
L E D. B R Ar/i 0 R A N G E
AN E R 0 I D TIR 0 WE L S 12 Italian
I T S E L F. S E E S•c A T
s 0 L A C E D_IP E D E 13 First
P A G E. E R I N.C D S I .
A L A C A R T E•H u s S A R 18 Lower in
P AR T I l l NT E S T A T E
AM B E R S C R A p I R 0 N 22 Stan's
wo 0 D Y T E A L.L Y R E
4/30/82 24 Marsh birds
All Rights Reserved
© 1982 Tribune Company Syndicate, Inc.
The Daily Crossword
Art Exhibit, Facutly/Student Art Ex·
hibit, Moreau Gallery,
•12:15 p.m. - Lecture, "Nostromo: Our Man,
His-story?", Judy Zaccaria, Library Lounge,
Sponsored by Graduate Student Advisory Commit·
•12: 15 p.m. - Lecture, "From Protein to Polmor·
phism to DNA Sequences, Or How Much Genetic
Variation is There" Dr. Francisco). Ayala, Galvin
Life Science Auditorium, Sponsored by Biology
•1:15 p.m., and 2:20p.m.- Lecture, "Required
Professional and Personal Qualities of the Account·
ing and Legal Professions" M. Mendel Piser, Hayes·
Healy Auditorium, Open to the public
"Embedding Theorems", Prof. Michael Markowitz,
•7, 9, and 11 p.m. -FUm, "Stripes", Engineering
Auditorium, Sponsored by Student Union, Cost
•7:30 p.m - Friday Night FUm Series, "Tree of
the Wooden Clogs", Annenburg Auditorium,
Sponsored by COTH, SI.OO
•8 p.m.- Concert, Notre Dame jazz Band, Wash·
•8:15 p.m. - Student Recital, Kathy Kohn, and
Michael Yasenchak, Library Auditorium,
Saturday, May 1
32 Up and
36 Baby In(Hyde Park
44 Side by
53 Great man
55 Malay title
57 River of
of ... "
•9 a.m. - Mass, Rev. George Wiskirchen, CSC,
Sacred Heart Church,
•10:30 a.m., and 12:15 p.m -Mass, Rev. David
Schlaver, CSC, Sacred Heart Church,
•1 p.m. - Puppet Show, Library Auditorium,
Sponsored by Ladies of Notre Dame,
•8 p.m. - Concert, Spring Chorale Concert, Little
Theatre, Sponsored by SMC Music Department,
•8: 15 p.m. - Organ Recital, Robert Frazier,
Sacred Heart Church,
Dukes of Hazzard
Channel 34 Auction "Up, Up and
ABC Movie Special "The One and On·
NewsCenter I 6
22 Eyewitness News
ABC News NiKhtline
Saturday Night Live
SCTV Comedy Network
Gear up for the WEEKEND
at SENIOR BAR!
Tonight enjoy out Bacatdi
and Coke special!
We will be open fot the BLUEGOLD game.
Sat. nite special:
ffiyet's Rum and pineapple julceol
Friday, April 30, 1982 - page 20
reach title game
By MIKE SULLIVAN
Irish quarterbacks Blair Kiel, Ken Karcher and
jim O'Hara will each get a chance to lead Notre
Dame's offense tomorrow in the annual Blue-
Gold intrasquad scrimmage. ESPN will tape the
game for a later broadcast. (Photos by Cheryl Erte/t)
The Notre Dame lacrosse team is
officially in the Midwest Lacrosse Association championship game.
On Wednesday, the Irish unleashed a powerful offense and
routed visiting Ohio State, 2I-I3.
The victory ensured the Irish first
place in their division and a rematch
with Denison, winner of the other
If there were any doubts that the
Irish did not want to win this game
badly, they were dispelled in the
first few moments of the first quarter. Twenty-three seconds into the
game, Mike Quinn took a pass from
Steve Linehan and fired a shot past
the Ohio State goalkeeper for a
quick I-0 Irish lead.
They didn't stop there, however.
Linehan, Steve Pearsall and Mark
Farino scored quickly, and by the
Quarterbacks remain Faust's top priority
By KELLY SULLIVAN
workouts began, "so we have one
clear-cut choice and there's no question about it. That's something we
Gerry Faust is the first to admit his
couldn't do a year ago."
mistakes. And correcting one that
But things in the Notre Dame
turned out to a big problem last quarterback camp have changed
season - rotating two quarterbacks
from a year ago. For one thing,
- has been high on his list of there's one less contender for the
priorities this spring.
No. I spot. For another, there's a
"We want to really try and estabnew quarterback coach. Also,
lish our one quarterback going into · there's a new passing system on ofthe fall," Faust stated before
fense, a new style for the players to
"It's not really a style or
philosophy I brought with me from
UCLA," explains Ron Hudson, in
charge of the Irish signal callers
following three years as offensive
coordinator with the Bruins.
"Most of my backround comes
from things I learned from Mike
White (Illinois) and Bill Walsh (San
Francisco '49ers ). You pick up a ft:w
things from all over when you've
for ND senior
Dreatns cotne true ·with Bold Style
It's the chance of a lifetime
In a lifetime of chance...
... The Run for the Roses
Tomorrow afternoon, while most students are sitting
in the sun, or watching the Blue-Gold game, Lisa Conway, a Notre Dame senior, will be at Churchill Downs.
Lisa's horse is entered in the 1OHth running of the
The Derby. Just the name conjures up images from
the past - images of Citation, Secretariat and Affirmed·
of Shoemaker and Arcaro. And for those who grow u~
and live with horses and horse people, it's the ultimate
It really isn't fair to call Bold Style Lisa's horse. The
stakes winner actually belongs to a Mr. Len Mayer. But
he was bred and raised on the Conways' Bold Meadow
Farm in Versailles, Kentucky, and for a family that's been
in the horse business for over 1 S years, that's good
"Mr. Mayer's been great about giving us credit for this
horse," said Lisa before leaving for Louisville yesterday.
"He and my Dad have been friends for a long time, and
we've had all of his horses. But this is the first time
either of us have had a horse in the Derby."
The Con ways' breed horses, raise them, and sell them
as yearlings. It's a profitable business - if a man knows
how to do it right. You have to be lucky.
"Bold Style is out of a real cheap mare," Lisa
confessed. "And I mean a real cheap claim mare. But
she's produced some great horses anyway.
''I'm really happy for my dad, he's worked so hard at
this: He's the kind of guy who still gets up every morning at 5:30 to be out on the t farm.
"He's getting a good reputation for turning out good
runners, and he deserves it. He always said he'd rather
be known for raising a running horse as opposed to for
selling an expensive horse."
The hard work obviously has paid off. Bold Style is
currently a 10-I shot, but with the scratching of
favorites Timely Writer and Hostage, Lisa thinks those
odds should drop.
"He'll probably go off at seven- or eight-to-one," she
said. "After I heard that Timely Writer and Hostage
were out, I told my Dad they were paving the way to the
winner's circle for us."
Hostage was the horse that won the most prestigious
race of Bold Style's career thus far. In the Arkansas
Derby a few weeks ago, the horse came out of nowhere
to upset Bold Style and the present Derby favorite, El
"We had wanted to lay back in about fourth place and
make our move in the stretch," she said, explaining her
horses eventual third-place finish. "But we were in th1e
inside post position and no one moved out to take the
lead. We were stuck with it.
"They ran very slow fractions, and the other two
horses were still fresh by the stretch. But we were corning on, too."
The greater race, and by far the bigger surprise, carne
with another Bold Meadow horse last week.
Listzcapade, a three-year old not eligible for tomorrow's race, upset El Baba and Star Gallant in the Derby
"The horse had a slight hairline fracture of the shin
earlier, and we laid him off for a while. He really wasn't
ready for the Derby. But we'll enter him in the Belmont
Ironically, the two most successful horses in the history of the farm - which houses I 00-12 S horses a year
- grew up together.
"When you wean a horse, you put it with a buddy to
let it get used to being away from it's mother. Bold Style
and Listzcapade were buddies."
Lisa admits that Bold Style will be "doing real well" to
run second or third. But she's not discounting his
"I'll be there in the winners' circle if everything goes
right. I've already asked Mr. Mayer, and if the hors<:
wins, he's going to let me have two roses from the
"That's a dream I've always had - just to see that
blanket. It's hard to believe we could actually be there."
It's good to know that, despite all that is wrong in the
world today, dreams can still come true.
been at this level of coaching for 12
years. Now I'm just trying to bring it
all together here."
What Hudson has brought in is a
system that dictates more drop back
passing and half-rolls. "We're going
to sprint our quarterbacks out a little
more so they can see a little better
and receive more protection as
Hudson admits that junior Blair
Kiel is the leading candidate at this
point in the race. "He's improving all
the time, but he has to continue
improving in order to keep the job,"
explains his coach.
Kiel split time at the helm with
Tim Koegel early last season before
taking over permanently. The
Columbus, Ind., native finished the
year 67-of-I51 for 936 yards and
seven touchdowns. Hudson has seen
films of Kiel from last season, but
says he really can't gauge his
progress from '81 because of the
"The system is so much different
thari last year. Notre Dame didn't
really run a drop back. Blair was turning his back to the secondary a lot
last season. But now that the system
is different, people are going to perform differently as well, so I can't
reaHy say just how much he's improved."
Kiel is fundamently sound, says
Hudson, and he seems to be
eliminating the errors that plagued
him in the fall - he's cut down on
his interceptions and is finding his
secondary receivers better this
"Blair feels more comfortable
with this system, but it demands a
great deal mentally. A lot of that
mental ability comes from experience with the system, and he
just doesn't have it right now none of our quarterbacks do."
Sophomore Ken Karcher and
senior Jim O'Hara are Kiel's closest
competition. The two are running
neck-and-neck with the second
"They're close to each other, and
they're both close to Blair, too,"
Karcher, a Parade All-American
from ·Glenshaw, Pa., saw action in
four games as a rookie. Hudson
praised his intelligence, but said that
See QBs, page 17
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end of the first quarter, the gap was
widened to 6-0. It looked like Notre
Dame might bury Ohio State.
The Buckeyes had different
thoughts. After the Irish opened the
second quarter with a goal to make it
7-0, Ohio State fought back, scoring
five goals in the quarter. The Irish
also scored five and, at the end of the
half, still held a comfortable II-5
The second half started with the
Buckeyes taking the play to the Irish.
They closed the gap to five and
seemed to have solved the Irish offense. The wide halftime lead had a
lot to do with the Ohio State surge.
"We let up a little," said Irish
Coach Rich O'Leary, "and they were
trying to get back in the game. I was
afraid we might lose it there."
His team showed a lot of guts,
though, and the end never really was
in doubt. The score widened to I 5-8
by the end off the third quarter and
never was closer than six thereafter.
The leading scorer for the Irish,
Linehan, led the offensive attack
with three goals and three assists.
Bill Bonde had four goals and an assist, while Farino added two goals
and helped out on three others.
Quinn, Pearsall, Dan Pace, Jerry
Levesque, Kevin Rooney, Tracy Cotter, Brian McKeon and Dave Lewis
also helped out in the scoring
parade. Rob Simpson and Pat Poletti
combined for 23 saves in the goal.
"The guys played an outstanding
game," said O'Leary. "The midfielders were very aggressive on both
ends of the field, but probably the
biggest factor was the excellent play
of the defense."
O'Leary also singled out the play
of junior defenseman Sean Corscadden who shut down Ohio State's
best attackman, repeatedly taking
the ball right away from him. He also
pointed out the hustling of senior
midfielder Mark Farino.
The win leaves the Irish with a 4-I
record in their division, 6-3 in
league play, and 8-S overall.
The last regular season game is
tomorrow against Michigan State in
the stadium immediately following
the Blue-Gold game. O'Leary is
confident that his team will not let
down because it knows how important it is to have momentum going
into the championship game.
STICK CHECKS - Injuries are
beginning to wreck havoc on the
squad. Attackman Mike Lynch is out
for the rest of the year with torn ligaments in his ankle. Another attackman, Jerry Levesque, also is out for
the remaining games because of
back spasms. Midfielder Kevin
Smith, who has been plagued this
year by a separated shoulder, is a
slim possibility for the title match.
The championship tentatively is
scheduled for Sunday, May 9 on Cartier Field. Posters with the ex?.ct
time and date will be p~sted next
Streaks-. p. 18