GMC PICNIC: Looking forward to seeing many of you at the annual
Greater Marist Community picnic to be held again this year at Mt. St.
Michael in the Bronx. The gathering will be in the garth area on Saturday,
September 14th, from noon to 6 p.m. Indoor facilities are available
in case of rain. Come with spouse and children or come alone. Bring
your own beverage and a pot-luck dish for a shared meal. All Brothers
are most welcome to join us. Thanks to the Mount community and to Br.
Patrick Magee, recently appointed again as director, for warmly and
enthusiastically welcoming us. Do mark this reunion on your calendar!
12 to 6 September
FROM JERRY DEVER ('55): Please put Bill Kawka on your mailing list.
He is interested in the newsletter and in reunions, etc. Bill works
at Chemical Bank and is living at 162-50 14th Avenue, Whitestone, New
York, 11357. He is married and has a thirteen year old daughter. His
wife, Jean, is a teacher at St. Francis Prep in Queens.
We ourselves enjoy getting the newsletter and finding out what the
present and former Marists are doing In fact, through the newsletter
we discovered that George Howard teaches at Notre Dame, and our fifteen
year old son, Mike, will be at Notre Dame this summer attending a tennis
camp. At that time we hope to get together with George and later to
take a tour of the Lake Michigan area. Mike, who is a Stanner, will
also be going to Esopus to help out with incoming Molloy freshmen. We
hope to be sending you another letter for the Marist newsletter soon.
(541 Beach 134th Street, Belle Harbor, New York, 11694)
FROM ROBERT PARKER ('54): I am currently living in St. Mary's Hospital
in San Francisco. This is a unit for people who have AIDS or are just
HIV+. I do not have AIDS; I have ARC, which is defined as a condition
in which the T4 cell count is low; 800 is normal and I have stayed between
100 and 200 for the last five years ... and am perfectly healthy. I
work out every day. I am currently 55 years old and expect to live to
After getting my Ph D in Theoretical Physics from the University of
Notre Dame, I did research with Dr. Donnes Denekla at the Roche Institute
for Molecular Biology in Nutley, New Jersey. He was able to identify
parameters which change with age and was able to reverse them. I am
now negotiating with the Life Extension Foundation to set up a laboratory
at the University of Berkeley to continue working on the research.
I have teaching credentials in mathematics, physics, and chemistry;
and I have taught chemistry for five years at Abraham Lincoln High School
here in San Francisco. I am applying to teach again in September. (450
Stanyan, San Francisco, California, 94117)
25th: Br. Vito Aresto
25th: Br. Joseph Herrera
25th: Br. Anthony Huck
25th: Br. John Klein
25th: Br. James Redunski
25th: Br. Sean Sammon
25th: Br. Richard Sharpe
25th: Br. Robert Warren
30th: Br. Michael Brady
30th: Br. Joseph McAlister
30th: Br. James McKnight
35th: Br. Felix Anthony
35th: Br. Brendan Brennan
35th: Br. Stephen Kappes
35th: Br. Vincent Moriarty
35th: Br. Luke Pearson
40th: Br. Louis Richard
40th: Br. Luke Reddington
40th: Br. Albert Phillipp
40th: Br. Timothy McManus
40th: Br. Vincent Jerome
40th: Br. Gregory dela Noy
40th: Br. Denis Caverley
40th: Br. Robert Ryan
40th: Br. Richard Ryder
40th: Br. Martin Thomas
40th: Br. Julio Vitores
45th: Br. Raymond Albert
45th: Br. John Alexis
45th: Br. Raymond Bereicua
45th: Br. James Dixon
FROM GENE ZIRKEL ('53): I read in the wonderful newsletter, Marists
All about the Hayes 50th anniversary. I taught at Hayes for four years
from 1956 to 1960 under the name of Brother Louis Francis. That was
the time of Louie Omer, Jimmy Bernard, Spud Carroll, Jimmy Venantius,
Linus Foy, "Ti" Mike, George Damian, Kevin Carolan, Harold
Philip, Simeon Gerald, and many others whose faces come to mind but
whose names elude me. I would love to meet some of those wonderful people
again and to reminisce with them on some of the old stories.
I now teach math and computer science at Nasau Community College and
am doing training and consulting in schools and businesses as the New
Horizon Learning Center. (Six Brancatelli, West Islip, N. Y. 11795;
****** The idea for Marists All was first discussed in mid-summer
of 1986 and shortly after at a Greater Marist Community meeting in Pksie
and at the annual GMC picnic in September of 1986. The newsletter was
more widely proposed in a single sheet mailing that was included with
GMC greetings before Christmas of 1986; it was sent to 250 addresses.
The first issue of Marists All was published in the spring of 1987;
it consisted of four pages. The second issue was eight pages long. All
succeeding issues to date have had ten pages.
70th: Br. Edward Michael, 4200 West 115th Street, Chicago, IL. 60655
70th: Br. Francis Gerard, 26 Leeds Terrace, Lawrence, Ma. 01843
65th: Br. Gabriel Vincent, 2790 S.W. 89th Avenue, Miami., Fl. 33165
65th: Br. Henry Joseph, Marikina 1800 M, Metro Manila, Philippines
65th: Br. Joseph Cerin, 4300 Murdock Avenue, Bronx, N. Y. 10466
60th: Br. Daniel Andrew, 4300 Murdock Avenue, Bronx, N. Y. 10466
60th: Br. Mary Oswald, 4200 West 115th Street, Chicago, IL. 60655
60th: Br. Philip Gilbert, 26 Leeds Terrace, Lawrence, Ma. 01843
60th: Br. Valerian Doiron, 4300 Murdock Avenue, Bronx, N. Y. 10466
55th: Br. Bernard Curtin, 1800 Marikina, Metro Manila, Philippines
55th: Br. Denis Buckley, 26 Leeds Terrace, Lawrence, Ma. 01843
55th: Br. Francis Hughes, 1900 Kingsley Road, Eugene, Or. 97401
55th: Br. Victor Eugene, 3000 S.W. 87th Avenue, Miami, Fl. 33165
50th: Br. Alphonse Matuga, 51 Clapham Avenue, Manhasset, N. Y. 11030
50th: Br. Chanel Lambert, Box 3070, St. Catherines's School, Anaheim,
50th: Br. Giles Keogh, 2790 S.W. 89th Avenue, Miami, Fl. 33165
50th: Br. Godfrey Robertson, 4300 Murdock Avenue, Bronx, N. Y. 10466
50th: Br. Rafael Martin, 3000 S.W. 87th Avenue, Miami, Fl. 33165
FROM ALEX SENES ('64): Thank you for your dedication and generosity
in giving your time to putting together so many truly inspiring, at
times very moving, editions of Marists All. I find the lives of the
men I lived with for seven years truly admirable. It's amazing how we
all did not stray too far from the fold after we left community life.
Many of us married, have kids, and have jobs that allow us to carry
on the Marist work of "doing good quietly," doing God's will
as we were taught by the example of our founder and of the Virgin Mary.
As I drive to work every morning, I make sure I get a half hour of prayer
and meditation time. The Palisade Parkway is very conducive to this,
especially from 6:30 to 7 a.m.
Please find enclosed a small contribution to help pay for the postage
and the ink. I wonder, like others I'm sure, why you don't ask for a
subscription fee like other newspapers and magazines we receive. We
all live in a real world, and as far as I know there hasn't been a multiplication
of loaves and fishes in a while. Take care and keep up the good work.
Maybe some day I'll send you a summary of my life since 1968. By the
way, did we ever meet? (For crying out loud, Alex, I was your "boss"
in Tyngsboro for two years:) (44 Orangeburg Road, Old Tappan, N. J.
****** We have been using the mast head on page one since issue #2
was published in November of 1989. The mast head, Marists All., is the
creation and gift of Bill Schulz, a good friend and a favorite contact
with the Lutheran community. We have had numerous stimulating theological
discussions. Maureen Schulz is as much of a friend and was a colleague
on a faculty in the Litchfield, Connecticut, school system.
FROM BR. HUGH TURLEY ('54): An interesting article about Br. Dermot
Healey came to my attention recently. Br. Dermot works with abused native
Americans of the Sioux tribe on the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation in
South Dakota. It's tough work, and results are never evident. I must
personally attest to Dermot's expertise in cooking. I lived with him
in our Marist community at Pine Ridge twelve years ago. I was teaching
at Oglala Sioux Communtiy College, and Dermot had just arrived to start
his work. His culinary skill was well practiced by the time he arrived
on the reservation.(4200 West 115th Street, Chicago, I1. 60655; 312-881-5343)
ABOUT BR. DERMOT HEALY ('79) in the Rapid City Journal, January 2,
In beef and fry bread country of the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation the
pungent aroma of Little Italy catches an unsuspecting visitor by surprise.
It's Brother Dermot pursuing his gourmet hobby in the kitchen of the
Marist Brothers' house behind Our Lady of the Sioux Catholic Church.
Most of the time Dermot works with the Kola shelter and treatment program
for physically and sexually abused teenagers. For an avocation, he cooks
... with a flair
Dermot Healy may be Irish by blood and New Yorker by birth. In the
kitchen, however, he is all Italian. And when Brother Dermot takes his
turn cooking, the dining room tends to fill up with other brothers,
nuns, priests, and assorted sojourners. After training for restaurant
and hotel management, he opted instead for social service and the church.
Yet cooking remains a recreation for him, and at the same time it enhances
communal spiritual life. "The center of the religious life is community
life," he says. That's how we get the energy to go out and do the
work we do." Sharing meals, then, by bringing the members together
becomes a form of ministry to the community.
Brother Dermot especially likes to draw kitchen duty on weekends. He
has the time then to concentrate on his culinary art. "It's a way
of relaxing. It's a hobby," he says. "I like Italian, I like
spices, and I like to try a lot of things. I use a lot of onions and
a good lot of garlic ... and olive oil by the gallon! Oh, and fresh
black pepper is totally different from the canned stuff," (P. 0.
Box 20, Oglala, S. D. 57764-0020; 605-867-5450)
FROM BILL DOHERTY ('61): Hope this most beautiful of seasons finds
you well and happy. As we never get around to sending copy for M.A.,
maybe we can help support the shipment of copies. It would be a great
disappointment if the newsletter disappeared. (83-33 118th Street, Kew
Gardens, New York, 11415)
GMC MOUNT ST. MICHAEL Saturday:
12 to 6 September
At present Marists All is mailed to 389 lay people, to 40 Marist communities
and to 33 monks on individual assignments. To date, July 1, 1991, 208
different people have written to or for Marists All, forty of them were
Brothers. In all there have been 237 articles and 35 short notes.
FROM TOM HANLON ('65): Well, we've done it! We have actually moved
from the Hudson Valley and are now living in the Midwest. Since joining
the Oldsmobile Division of General Motors in 1984, we always felt that
we might have to move, but never really believed it, especially moving
to Lansing, Michigan, the HOME OFFICE. I was informed of the transfer
in May of 1990, and it was effective August '90. That amount of lead
time (very, very unusual) enabled us to literally get our house in order
and to say so long to our friends and relatives in a somewhat normal
Nancy and I were initially preoccupied with the "fun" of
establishing a new home ... from the empty lot right up to the finished
product. The builder was very agreeable and was open to our modifications
and ideas. I think I may have been a little too "new york"
for the guy at times, since the midwest seems to move in warp time;
slower than what I'm used to, would be an understatement! In the end
everything is the way we want it and in the place we want it, too. Our
subdivision is brand new, and there's plenty of guilding going on even
in the heart of the winter. Housing prices have remained relatively
stable out here as has the economy, unlike the business/housing climate
back home in the Newburg/Poughkeepsie area.
Nancy and the kids, Tommy and Christina, have been adapting with some
highs and lows, to an area in which they know virtually no one. After
getting the house in order, Nancy got a part time job with the realty
office that is handling the development of our subdivision (keeps her
out of the malls). And the kids began to adapt to the new school environment.
Tommy is in his second year of high school, and Christina is in the
fifth grade. Both miss the closeness of the friends they had back in
New York, but they are finding out that the kids out here do basically
the same things as kids all over. It's just not as glitzy as they think
they remember things used to be. We joined the local YMCA which has
a great facility and enough things going on to keep both of them occupied
during the Michigan winters.
Speaking of winter, I don't ever remember experiencing wind and cold
like I have since coming out here. Wind chills 20 to 40 below zero are
not all that infrequent, and the norm is 10 below to zero. And yes,
it does snow and blow and snow some more. The winds blow no matter what
the season though, since it's so flat. Your cheeks tend to stay rather
My job is OK, though a bit slow. Believe it or not, things do not necessarily
move with the same intensity as they did in the New York zone office.
I do miss the pace and some of the stress, too! To liven things up a
bit, I've enrolled in a master's program at Central Michigan University.
Returning to school should be very interesting. It will give me an opportunity
to put some of the things I've learned in the auto business to the test
I haven't typed this much in my life! Before I sign off though: should
any of you find yourselves traveling around and about this way, pleas
call oror better, stop by. It would be great to see people from the
old country!(5868 Westminster Way, East Lansing, Mi. 48823; 517-339-0677
C H A M P A G N A T
Statements of witnesses before the first Diocesan Tribunal investigating
the sanctity of the Servant of God, Marcellin Joseph Benedict Champagnat:
"My name is Julienne Epalle, born in Le Rosey in 1795. I knew
Pere Champagnat from 1512 on, when he came to spend his vacation in
Marlhes while he was a seminarian ... and I declare that at that time
the young cleric was consumed with zeal for the glory of God. During
the very first week of his vacation he told us, If you come, I will
teach you the catechism, and I will show you how you should spend your
"My name is Marie Moulin, nee Duvernay. I am a widow, born in
LaValla in 1509.I knew Champagnat from the time I was eight or nine.
He gave me my First Communion. Even if the weather was bad, he walked
more than an hour to visit me every two weeks to supervise the class
and encourage the children. He was associate pastor in LaValla then.
I knew him for twenty years. How much good he did! We were very edified
at the poverty in which he lived with his Brothers. When he arrived
in LaValla, the church was in terrible condition. He acted as plasterer
and stonemason to repair it. We gave him a lot, because we loved him
so much. I have never seen anyone so wise as he."
"My name is Jean-Baptiste Defour, in religious life, Brother Theodose.
I was born in 1516. I knew the Servant of God for five years. I lived
in community with him for eight months, and later I often returned to
the Hermitage to discuss matters with him and to make my retreat. I
heard our first Brothers and other people speak about him, especially
in LaValla where I taught for a year and in Marlhes where I have relatives.
During his life time everyone considered him to be a saint. I heard
some outstanding clergymen say, 'Your Father Champagnat is a saint:.
He was deeply pious, but he could never stand any kind of exaggerated
or misplaced piety. He held firmly to the Rule, but he disapproved of
the kind of rigorism which destroys charity in communities."
"My name is Pierre Louis Malaure.I was born in LaValla in 1523,
and I am presently parish priest in Valbenoite.I knew Father Champagnat
personally for ten years. He even came to visit my family. I often had
long conversations about him with my relatives, as well as with his
Brothers. I often attended Masses he celebrated. Out of all the priests
I have seen at the altar, there is none who left me with an impression
of such lively faith and burning love as the one I have of Champagnat."
"My name is Jean-Francois Badard, born in LaValla in 1513. I knew
the Servant of God during my childhood, and since I was the son of the
sacristan, I accompanied him several times when he carried the Lord
to the sick, and sometimes I served his Mass. He preached the gospel
simply, and not too long. He was well liked by the solid citizens of
LaValla. How many edifying things I would be able to say if I were not
so old; Father Champagnat is a saint: And so were his first Brothers."
GMC MOUNT ST. MICHAEL Saturday:
12 to 6 September
From the beginning there was no subscription fee for Marists All. Not
until issues #2 and #3 was mention made of the costs of publication
and of the need for help. The response was so great that after mailing
issue #4 we still had enough funds for #5. After mailing #5, we had
a large enough balance for three more issues. In following issues we
simply reported on the financial situation six times, and we did not
even mention money in five of the issues. One hundred twenty-one people
have been so generous that we have had to make no request since issue
50th: Br. Peter Cassidy, 83-53 Manton Street, Jamaica, N. Y. 11435
50th: Br. Lucien Duguay, 1920 Highland Avenue, Augusta, Ga. 30904
50th: Br. Lawrence Hanshumaker, 4200 West 115th Street, Chicago, IL.
50th: Br. Denis Liuzzo, 156 East 38th Street, New York, N. Y. 10016
50th: Br. Victor Liuzzo, % Fratelli Maristi, CP 10250, 00144 Rome, Italy
50th: Br. Alcide Ouellette, 8230 S.W. 136th Street, Miami, Fl. 33156
55th: Br. Peter Chanel, 26 Leeds Terrace, Lawrence, Ma.. 01843
60th: Br. Lawrence Corbin, 51 Claphan Avenue, Manhassett, 11030
60th: Br. Peter Leonard, 26 Leeds Terrace, Lawrence, Ma. 01843
65th: Br. John Berchmans, Box 197, Esopus, New York, 12429
65th: Br. Wallace Hamel, 8230 S.W. 136th Street, Miami, Fl. 33156
LUMEN CHRISTI AWARD: On September 15, 1990, Brother Thomas Petitte
received the 1990 Lumen Christi Award at a celebration in Chicago. Extention
Society created this annual award to honor Catholics who have dedicated
their lives to extending the Faith among the poor and unchurched in
Brother Thomas was honored for his years of dedication in bringing
Christ's light to the poor of his city. At the heart of.his work is
Lazarus House, a shelter which provides thousands of needy people every
year with emergency food, clothing, counseling, aid in finding affordable
housing and jobs, and many other supports. It is a service that transcends
the purely humanitarian because Christ is its source and motivation.
(Taken from FMS Echo)
***** We are grateful to all who have encouraged us in the publication
of Marists All to the 208 people who have written, to the 121 who have
backed us financially, and to the many who have expressed their appreciation.
Ten people sent $5, twenty-five sent $10, ten sent $15, twenty-five
sent $20, thirty sent $25 and over, fifteen sent $50 and over, and six
have sent $100 and over. Merci beaucoup a tous!
GMC MOUNT ST. MICHAEL Saturday:
12 to 6 September
FROM JOHN REDMOND ('51): I am writing this letter to ask you to mention
in the next newsletter that I am currently unemployed. I was excessed
at Malverne High School. Unfortunately I was only there for four years.
Budget cuts and consolidation of positions have left me out to dry.
I'm 57 years of age, have two children in college and a sixteen year
old in high school. My years in Catholic high school have not put any
money in the bank, as you can well imagine. I'm applying for teaching
jobs, but the market place is very dry. I'm going to look into a change
of careers, but my age maybe a drawback. Thanks for the newsletter and
keep well. (15 Pompano Iane, Massapequa, N. Y. 11762;526-541-3090)
From a paper by BR. RICHARD RANCOURT: May 18, 1991, marked the 45th
commencement at Marist College. As usual it was a time to feel a sense
of pride in a wonderful accomplishment, a time to celebrate! It was
time also for a brief reflection on what I, as a Marist Brother, am
doing here and what has taken place over the last four years ...
Blessed Champagnat, the founder of the Marist Brothers, described the
life of a Brother as one that was simple, humble, and modest, a life
of doing good quietly. Despite the changes wrought by Vatican II, this
life in its spiritual orientation remains essentially the same. Through
his vows and consecration a Brother seeks God in a life of committed
service to others. As an educator, a Brother does more than just transmit
academic knowledge of mathematics, science, literature, languages ...
His life gives witness to a sense of religious and moral values frequently
ignored in predominantly secular cultures. In a world that has much
unbelief, injustice, indifference, and violence, he invites people to
test their assumptions about faith, justice, love, and peace. A Brother
continues ever so gently to prod individuals to make full use of what
is best in themselves. He listens to those alienated from the institutional
church; perhaps even from church as People of God and from society at
large. In short, he assists individuals to grow and to understand those
values that will open each person up to one another and to the world
in a truly loving and gentle way.
This to me is a major part of the mission of a Brother: a life of caring,
concern, and compassion for the other in Christ. By no means do I wake
up each morning thinking about this full agenda. All I know is that
somewhere, sometime during the day one of these human issues will probably
surface. And somehow I must be prepared to deal with it. Thanks to Vatican
II that provided a new fit for a Brother and the modern world, it is
now possible to be more available to students in different social settings.
As I review in my mind the parade of graduates, I thank so many of
them who with me explored the thoughts, ideals, aspirations, and sensibilities
characteristic of their generation. Through their expressions of candor
and friendship these are the people I have grown to love with an unconditional
and non-possessive love. From each of them I have learned to be different
in a different way. Only time will tell how that difference will eventually
express itself in the work ahead. These individuals have reaffirmed
for me the belief that each generation owes the other the opportunity
for independence, while maintaining a comfortable level of interdependence.
***** From the introductory letter proposing the newsletter, Marists
All: "We propose to share news about all of us that we may rejoice
with one another and be concerned about the distressed."
FROM DAVID KAMMER ('42): This past September Judy and I made a "tour
de France" to celebrate our final retirement, not only from teaching
but also from "doing taxes." Rented a car in Frankfurt, headed
for Heidelberg, crossed into France at Strasbourg, and continued for
a total of 3382 miles in four weeks. Cathedrals, shrines, chateaux,
war monuments, museums and cemeteries. Taize, Ars, Cluny, Fourviere,
SSJ motherhouse in Lyon, LaValla, Hermitage, LePuy, Paray-le-Monial,
Nevers, Solemnes, Orleans, Mont St. Michel, and Lisieux. By and large
we did not do places we had visited before, like Lourdes, Reims, Paris.
Thought of Chanel Lambert with whom I first traveled in France and of
Bill Murphy who first showed Chanel and me around Paris.
Tried to see the chateau in St. Quentin Fallavier, site of my '56-'57
second novitiate, but the original entrance road is now blocked off
by a dirt and concrete overpass which bridges the railroad tracks; did
not take the time to find another entrance, but did have a beer at the
cafe next to the "ancienne eglise." Encountered Claude, the
second novitiate singing teacher, at L'Hermitage; now 72 years old,
he was on his way from his home province in Canada to the missions in
Cameroon. Also surprised to find Phil Robert, present A.G., at the Hermitage;
he was helping to staff a " school for novice masters" conference.
We got the royal treatment, lunch with the monks and complete tour,
many renovations including the chapel, which no longer resembles the
Tyngsboro chapel of old.
After we did the war beaches in Normandy, we detoured to look up Judy's
family roots in Rouen and Chambois, a small village at the bottleneck
of the famous Falaise gap of WWII fame. Claude Poulin left Rouen and
Etienne de Lessart left Chambois in the mid 1600's for Quebec; both
were involved in building the first chapel at St. Anne de Beaupre, and
are so honored on plaques on either side of the entrance to the chapel.
As we covered the WWI sites, we popped across the border into Belgium
at Arlon to see Frederick, another second novitiate companion. He's
69, still into chem and physics, keeping the labs up but not teaching.
The monks' place in Arlon is really impressive, reminds me of the Mount,
but much bigger, "Mixite" and many lay teachers, about a dozen
or so monks, half retired. Drove a few miles outside Arlon to a retreat
house/youth center, a former novitiate, to find Br. Joseph Bossaert,
a friend whom we first met at the boat in New York in 1969 when he came
to show his art work in New York, at the college in Pksie, and at Woodstock;
he has had much to do with the renovation of chapels at the generalate
in Rome and at the Hermitage ... created a great set of stations of
We had studied in Paris in 1972, and we passed through France again
in 1975. On this latest trip we found France much tidier, much cleaner.
There were more signs of prosperity ... no old, junky cars, all late-model
automobiles; no horse-drawn plows or rusty, worn-out farm equipment,
all large modern combines. And the people were pleasant and accommodating!
It was truly a memorable trip ... and the weather was great, only about
a day and a half of showers, mild September temperatures, too! (107
Woodland Drive, Harwinton, Ct. 06791; 203-485-1652)
***** Since a list of names of those receiving Marists All was published
in issues #3 and #4, we have lost the correct mailing addresses of 22
people. Also, at least five of the original recipients have died: Jeremiah
Dean, Clem Martin, Terry McMahon, John Penteck, and Al Shurkus. However,
along the way from the spring of 1987 to the summer of 1991 we have
added 75 names and addresses to our mailing list. At present Marists
All goes out to 40 Marist communities, to 33 monks in individual ministries,
and to 389 other members of our Marist family.
DECEASED: Since our last newsletter three Brothers have died: Br. Nilus
Vincent Donnelly ('27 ), Br. Gilbert Osmund Barry ('35)., and Br. Peter
May all of our deceased friends rest in peace.
25th: Br. John Byrd
25th: Br. John Cummings
25th: Br. Robert Van Houten
25th: Br. Robert McCauley
30th: Br. Gerard Brown
30th: Br. David Cooney
30th: Br. Gerald Doherty
30th: Br. Eladio Gonzalez
30th: Br. Sumner Herrick
30th: Br. Anthony Iazzetti
30th: Br. Michael Laratonda
30th: Br. Marcos Longoria
30th: Br. Joseph Madsen
30th: Br. John Raeihle
35th: Br. George Fontana
35th: Br. Kevin Handibode
35th: Br. Patrick Hogan
35th: Br. William Lambert
35th: Br. Ronald Marcellin
35th: Br. Fabian Mayor
35th: Br. Bernard Ruth
40th: Br. Bonaventura Cocco
40th: Br. Vincent Damian
40th: Br. Roy Mooney
40th: Br. Patrick McNulty
40th: Br. Dominic O'Brien
40th: Br. Leo Richard
40th: Br. Leo Shea
45th: Br. Alfred George
45th: Br. Martin Healey
45th: Br. Kenneth Marino
45th: Br. Stephen Martin
45th: Br. Cornelius Russell
45th: Br. Eugene Trzeciesk
***** At this writing, July 1, 1991, we have a balance of $376.01 in
our Marists All Account. This issue #17 will use up about $242 of that
sum, leaving us $134 toward a future issue. We look forward to receiving
news for the next issue. Mail to David Kammer, 107 Woodland Drive, Harwinton,
Ct. 06791, or to Gus Nolan, % Marist College, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 12601.
GMC MOUNT ST. MICHAEL Saturday:
12 to 6 September