University of Dallas - Crusader Yearbook (Irving, TX)

 - Class of 1983

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University of Dallas - Crusader Yearbook (Irving, TX) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1983 volume:

1- 1: i 1' 1 5. , .As a freshman you come to UD and experience a whole new world of learnirig. You meet people from the world over and you disCover new things to do. Perhaps dur- ingAlSpring break you,ll build sand castles with friends at Padre Island. Maybe youql rediscover the child in you thrOugh authoring a book of your very own in Kiddie Lit." Surely you'll dance some night away dressed as a 60,5 hippie," an uair band contestant," or a nSenior Citizen? erv-v4 a.;aw -. A AMINAUN "UNIVERSITY OF DALLAS CRUSADER' J. FRANKS-DHNER $l5.000 PURSE F.L. BROTHERS-TRAINER 6 FURLONGS l:ll:4 SHONDA'S GIRL 2ND LARRY SNYDER UP KANT KICK 3RD OCTOBER I6, 1982 PHOTO BY STEVENS ,, ,- -,, - .-.,. .. . ,V - . ,. , . w .. AW... H .mvwvl If you re not playing intramurals or running cross-country, you,re probably playing computer games in the Rat, taking a trip with Met1ro" to the races, or drinking a couple beers at Diamond H - a tradition in itself. If youke lucky, you might get a visit from the Thanksgiving turkey! DD is a community where truth, wisdom, hope and service resound. We celebrate the love of God and strive for spiritual growth. Whether we are watching a Texas sunset, walking a candelit path around the altar at Advent Mass, reading the Divine Comedy or St. Augustine, or praying in the chapel, the spirit of God surrounds all that we do. As a sophomore, your class splits, and you develop a new closeness with your hFallh or hSpring RomersK, Via del Pescaccio 103 becomes your new home, and the hUD Ruins" become a familiar sight and favorite party spot. The Homeric tradition comes to life at the tem- ple of Apollo in Delphi, and the world takes your breath away as you approach the Isle of Capri on a boat, or view Salzburg at night while walk- ing from a beer hall, back to your Hostel. AW Wu H W WWWWWWMWWWWWWWWWWJ W W W W W WWWWWW WW WWWWWWW WWWWWWMWWW WWWWWWWW W W W . . W . W W W W . W WWW MW? , W WWWWWW W W WWWW WW WWWWWW W W. W W .WWaWWWwWWWme WWW! W .W W . W . W W W W WWWWWWWMW W W . WWW W W WWW? W W W W W n? 4W :4 r Mm . W W W WWWWW .WWWWWW W W W n w, W 31. W W WWW W FM WWW y W WW ,5 W v W m JWW mm W W "Em Mr, S w; W WWW? Lama? WW4 a ou become a Senior. And lust as the purpose and meaning of your years at UD start to become clear. ifs time to move on The ques tion, Hls there life after UD?" keeps running though your mind, and the traditional events and festivities are experienced as the ulast onest ., the last Charity Week, the last Groundhog, .the last Chrysanthemum, the last Oktoberfest. the last Sprmg Olympics , i x . 1 i 1 r y 16 m-vwf . ., , But the memories of these and other events will forever remain with you. Like the Gubbio Flagthrowers, let us celebrate friend- ship, unity, and tradition. hum . M N W Mollie Bea shows off her masterpiece. A Edmund Gray Nate Mason Jeannette Palkowitz Donald Rooney Robert Wood BIOLOGY Dr. NIichael E. DeBakey ccRecent Developments in Heart Disease? November SV 1982 7730 p.m ' Mnducr Armam- Center KIIWMIILH mdw hum Clummn lkpmmulr at 721-5149 Dmun mil :0 L-murc hast Marin - . . NW mm W W , , g Dr. Mlchael E. DeBakey, world renowned cardlologlst, RMMUh MM Dmmmumunn 1' REP, ADMISSION visited the University of Dallas through an invitation ex- ' ' tended to him by the newly formed PreHealth Organiza- Umver?l.ty TOf D 3113.8 tion and local physicians, to discuss the uRecent mug 6an Developments In Heart Disease." Reynardo Adorable Jeffrey Baeuerle Pamela Benes Paul D. Duntley A Jose hp Herde Jane Fors th Elizabeth R Garcia ix K Tnmo thy$LHolder I Karolee anzen V Mary Lynass Andrew Mena E Q; J ohn Pavlov William L. Preston Douglas E. Seifert Laurie Smith Ah CHEMISTRY 81 BIOCHEMISTRY 1- Doug MacDonald relieves himself from all the frustrations of the chemical realm. : XV , , L , , y 1 Teresa Cadorette Bruce Carroll James Chen Violet Cipolla Noel Libult David Damian William D. MacDonald X Michael Morris George Rader Dolores Njokuy Richdar Stepnowski Gary Stufflebeam Alex Valadka Karen Kronwall and Melissa Simmons perform the star- ring roles in the play My Cup Ranneth OverH directed by Kay Koonce A KENNETH COVINGTON MELISSA SIMMONS 21 22 ECONOMICS :1 + BK Barbara Gash Sharon Scott 'i' Mark Sydenham Celso Vidaurri III Sally gtrubbs EDUCATION Would you trust these characters to teach your children? L vw- - Genevieve Barnes Lenore G Bernadeffe Grayi Kathryn Hug Mary Ingram Patricia Lambright ,5 Margaret LaMure Carol Ostermann Susan Tures 23 24 L .. Dr Gareth Morgan lectures on the epic The Odyssey" by Homer to the University of Dallas Community. . A Daniel Healy ENGLISH UNIVERSITY OF DALLAS IRVING. TEXAS John Ahne Susan Garrett James Logochinski Mary Thorton Li ?M'VQ: Lisa Vselton Holly Weaver SUMMER SESSION IN SPAIN lJUNE 30.AUGUST 1D Price: $987 with 3 credits $1287 with 6 credits $987 auditors Included in this price are tuition, lodging lwith host families in Barcelona and at a hotel in Madridl, 2 meals a day, one- way transportation from Barcelona to Madrid, transporta- tion from Madrid to and from Toledo, Segovia, El Escorial and the Valley of the Fallen. Other Expenses, Students will need to provide their own transportation to Barcelona and from Madrid, where the program will end. Arrangements can be made through the University. Meals not covered by the program must be budgeted. Additional expenses include: medical insurance l$8-10l; ln- ternational Student Card; intracity transportation tsubway or busl; laundry; optional visits to theatre, concerts, etc.; and presents, camera film and other personal items. A contingency fee of $50 will also be collected to be used only in case of fluctuations in currency exchange rate and other factors. Gregory Beben Carol Jacobs Jeffrey Clements F OREIGN LANGUAGE High school teachers participating as special students or graduate students will not be required to teach English, and will not stay with Spanish families. Hence, they will be ex- pected to pay for their lodging at a hotel or pension in Barcelona, at an estimated cost of $450. The University of Dallas Summer Programs in Spain of- fer a unique opportunity to students who wish to become immersed in Spanish language and culture, while at the same time developing their teaching skills. A maximum of 20 students are selected to participate in a cultural exchange program between the University and a Jesuit preparatory school in Barcelona, Spain. They may earn up to six undergraduate or graduate credits in Spanish language, history and literature. These courses are taught by University of Dallas professorsi Spanish host families, chosen from among the parents of Collegi Sant Ignasi students, will help be responsible for their day-to-day welfare. Following the month-long ex- change program in Barcelona, the University of Dallas pro- gram students and their professors travel to Madrid, where they spend 11 days visiting museums and other cultural sites in the capital, also making day trips to Toledo, Segovia, El Escorial and the Valley of the Fallen, Kw Jean Marie Fortier arr kit, I Wis rm Daniel McCarthy 25 26 HISTORY R .- Steve Kuehhus scans the realm of baseball history and grins to the discovery. J eann Brocato Brenan 'Fahey A x Steve Kuehhas Cynthia Laino Michael O Neill John Parker 1.; Chris Puccio MATHEMATICS w Dfs. Berner and Asner discussing mathematical m ; TONY FARRI-iR LINDA HOMBSCH ANN MARIE McANDREW IRENE McCLELLAN MARK MROZEK 27 his topic, uAn Alternative to Scien- Eugene McDermott Lectureship tific Reductionism" Dr. Weiss from Catholic University Francis LoCoco Eileen McPherson Tim Muth Sophia Silva 28 PHYSICS CARLOS GUTIERREZi ROBERT LEMIRE , WILLIAM PEASE WESLEY WALTER 30 L Congressman Martin Frost representative of the 24th congressional district speaks about major issues in Wash- ington. a John C. Fox .1 Karen Koerner Cums KN Bounds John Winchell Jim Thompson iE Charles Clark Timothy Seibel PSYCHOLOGY Karen Yaklin receives her award from Dr. Romanyshyn X .X V Xx X Xx xxxx xQVxN. x X x RN? .1, z , Ana;- .x$n - . x xX MAURA SYKES DAVID WASSERMANN GREGORY WOOD KAREN YAKLIN L - Virgin Statue of our Lady of Fatima, visits the St. Thomas Aquinas Chapel, while making a US. Pilgrimage R - Dr. Brian Benestad, a professor from the Department of Theology and Religious Studies at the University of Scranton, spoke on the Catholic Bishopst stance on the arms race. A copy of Dr. Benestadts book entitled ttThe Pursuit of A Just Social Order: Policy Statements of the US Catholic Bishops, 19661981" is available in the reserve section of the library. Dr. Benestad also gave a lecture on the political views of Pope John Paul II, in Gorman Faculty Lounge on Apri15. Maureen Donohue e the unorthodox Lydia Tigges e the ttorthodoxfyt Top Mary Curtsinger Bottom Lydia Tigges - CONVOCATION ADDRESS - Let me begin by telling you a secret; I was, very quietly, hoping that you would ask me to share some reflections with you on such an occa- sion as this. I am deeply honored and grateful for your invitation. There are a few comments that I wish to make to you as you prepare to leave the Constantin College of the University of Dallas. During your four years with us, many of you have been enrolled in one of my courses. In those classes we have worked, and worked hard, at the primary purpose of our place a higher education. This is a prin. cipal reason for our gathering together in Irving, Texas. History, my own field, is an effort that requires discipline and imr agination. In the past, we encountered triumph and failure, dreams and sorrows; in a special way, we experience and interpret the percepe tions, the intentions, and the accomplishments of those who have gone before us. History is a study that demands attention to detail, the engagement of our critical faculties, a generous and sympathetic response to context and situation. We must also cultivate empathy and seek to appreciate the ordinary as well as the special. Ilf any of you are becoming a bit nervous at this point, I do admit the possibility of salvation outside the history department . . .I In and of itself, the academic, the intellectual endeavor is significant. What God has created for us is good and we ought to seek to unders- tand and to know it, The life of the mind is a most positive exercise for us; it is also a privilege and a challenge to our own enduring limitations and our enduring aspirations. But I do not want to talk this afternoon about these good things, even especially about the qualities of the historical art. I want instead to speak of other good things, special and ordinary, enduring, and central to our UniversityIs purpose. Even if I wished to, I am not clever enough to draw upon all that you have learned, all the knowledge, the distinctions, the nuance, and to mix well and serve up to you in a few precious moments a clarified and coherent summation of four years of study and wonder, of tears and tomfoolery and joy. What I say will be a reiteration I am sure, but of a different kinds Others have spoken of these truths; I wish to speak of them too, simply and directly; simply and directly, as a member the same company, travelling along the same road as you. My credentials are really the same as yours; my faults and strengths are really the same as yours. We do have this elemental bond, our common humani- ty. I have just begun the journey before you. During the past three years I have had two different offices. Both of them are located in good strategic places for peoplewatching: on the first floor of Carpenter Hall and now on the second floor of the Braniff Building overlooking the mall. These locations have allowed me the op- portunity for a simple meditation. As you, and others, strode pur. posefully or erratically into and past my gaze, deep in thought or mere- ly otherwise, intent on some mission, sad or happy, self-conscious or exhilarating in some other, I was struck by the image of each of you bearing a cross, and by the reality of each of us bearing a cross during our journey home We do, each of us in his or her own way, carry a cross. Each of us, in his or her own way, grapples with our finiteness, with ourselves, with our pride, with our sinfulness. But whether willingly or not, each of us is called upon to carry our cross. Paradoxically, we are told the burden is sweet. Yet, the clean, hard outline of that cross is not so easy to grasp or to discuss. In an academic setting, and within what are often primarily intellec- tual relationships, we tend to respect each others privacy and innermost convictions. We seem mostly to intend that our conduct and presence, our example, will serve as a sort of ongoing recognition e our personal outward sign e of our submission to the wholeness of this vision of reality, the reality of suffering and redemption. We do comfort and encourage one another; we understand; we sympathize. More so, as an Easter people we pray, we extend a hand of charity and hope to one another. We share that burden with others and with the Son of God. Do not leave here without knowing that we can see you and ourselves in this way. Ultimately, after all, this reality of the cross, this reality of suffering and redemption is the wisdom we seek, the occasion for and the meaning of the virtue we are to practice. We ought to be firm and sure about this. And humble. Many of you are familiar with T.S. Eliotls poem uEast Coker," part of the uFour Quartetsfl In part, Eliot writes: UThe only wisdom we can hope to acquire Is the wisdom of humility: humility is endless." We all have ample occasion for humility, especially in an academic community where we are surrounded by individuals of high promise and high achievement. Eliot's lihumility," though, is of yet another sort. The wisdom of the humility he points to is the paradox offered in another line from the same poem: ". . . In my end is my beginning." We are wise, then, and humble as we set aside ourselves, as we deny ourselves. In this denial of self we find self. As we submit ourselves to the mystery of suffering and redemption, the Cross, as we loosen our tight little grasp upon our talents and capacities - as we give ourselves up to the extraordinary demands of charity and hope - we find ourselves. The freedom we seek is found in limitation, self-limitation freely understood and chosen. Just as we submit ourselves to a core curriculum and an academic discipline in order to achieve a liberal education, so too, we surrender ourselves in order to achieve complete freedom. The reflections I am offering to you are hard sayings, especially in a tinsel and garland moment. Let me finish, then, with one other comment about perspective. We must be able to enjoy the grace of laughter on our journey. We are, after all, not perfect. We are fragile and an appropriate response is good humor. One ought not to be frivolous and seek to trivialize the efforts of others in a mean spirit. Yet, we ought not to resign ourselves in a decidedly grim way to the embrace of our mutual pomposities and our petty annoyances of one another. We must be able to laugh at ourselves, at the situation. We must work hard to develop an attached detachment; after all we are not of this world even as we are in this world. GK. Chester- ton remarked one time that even though there is no record anywhere in the New Testament of Jesus laughing . . . he must have - surely in a gentle and compassionate way. Think and pray, then, about the Cross and wisdom, humility and humor. Help others on their common journey. Think and pray about a modern saint,s remark that we are, each of us, umerely a pencil in the hand of God." Accept that challenge as you have accepted the other challenges we have offered you for four years. We shall miss each other. Thomas Jodziewicz - VALEDICTORY ADDRESS - Let me say, first of all, that it is truly an honor to give the valedictory addressof the Class of 1983. However, it was not without much trepidation that I set out to write a speech bidding UD farewell. I would like to try to discuss some of the ideals which are central to the UD mode of education; however, as you will see, the Muses are not nearly as helpful to me as they were to Homer. I do hope that my thoughts give a little different perspective to graduation. I will begin with an account of a previous valedictory address. About three years ago, I attended a high school commencement ceremony. The high school had quite a number of graduating seniors, so the ceremony was held in a large arena. The whole atmosphere was filled with a kind of subdued excitement. The parents and grandparents spoke of how quickly this day had come, while flipping through the program to see if their sons or daughterls name was spelled correctly. The seniors sauntered to their seats amidst the stirring strains of the school band. tHowls that for alliterationll The school administration and members of the school board sat on the stage and looked official. But despite all of the pomp and circumstance the valedictorian walked to the podium and began his speech by saying, uThis day is no more important than any other day in our lives." tActually those might not have been his exact words, but he'll never know.l Needless to say, the notion of Graduation Day being commonplace did not go over well with all of the mothers who had bought new outfits for the occasion. But I think the idea brings to light one of the most important ideas about our graduation. The end of this semester does not present to us a new path lperhaps that infamous ureal world" we're always hearing aboutl which emerges on the horizon No, this is the same path we have been travelling all along and on which we continue to travel, and in this way, graduation is no more important than any other step along the trail. I am not about to say, after four years of reading tests and cramm- ing for tests, interspersed with summer jobs, that the time we spent at UD was unimportant. We all have benefitted greatly from the camaraderie which has made every Charity Week and every Ground- hog Day successful And the education we received here will enhance tor taint, depending on your point of viewl everything we experience from now on. This, I believe, is what makes our liberal arts education so important. We might expect to see on our comprehensive exams questions such as uWhat is the nature of education?" or HHow does the history of economic thought reflect the changing political views of the 19th Century Europe?" Our education has stressed the nature of things, so we can better express ideas about those things in the future. Yes, I have to agree that graduation day and our degrees are not very important in themselves. At the risk of making this sound like a uwe must pass down the light of education to future generations" speech, it is what we have done and what we will do with our education that gives it value. If it appears that the theme of this speech is approaching in big red letters, youire right. I have read that the subtitle of the University of Dallas is uA School for Leaders." Often we think of a leader as a person who can somehow draw a following by convincing others that instituting his ideas is to their advantage. I think, though, that there is another type of leadership which is a fruit of the UD education. This leadership produces the leader who does not have to wander amidst the confusion of concocted schemes, wondering which one to champion. This leader acts as a vanguard of truth; he always keeps this, his goal, before him. At first it may not be evident to see that we have been becoming leaders during our stay here at UD After all, it doesn't take an exceptional amount of dedication to truth or to any other ideals, to go to class. It happens to fit well into this address at this point that my dads favorite motto is uBe a Leader;" he would repeat this to my brothers and me whenever we left the house. It did not matter where we were going a to a party, to the store, out to hoe the garden g before we closed the door behind us we always heard, uBe a Leader!" 1 think what he meant by iileader" is what the word means in the phrase Ha school of leaders" a the person who does his best in every endeavor. The University of Dallas teaches us to be leaders by having us study the great minds who have con- tributed their best to their fields. Being a leader, that is, doing onels best always, means actively striving for a goal. So the leader does not require an organized following. Furthermore, the leader can paradoxically, be among the followers. Leadership does not mean the ability to distinguish oneself from others; we are called, rather, to always be ready to further the cause of truth. I am proud to say that I do not expect to soon meet again the caliber of leaders who comprise the Class of 1983. From Student Government pro- jects to Charity Week to HMardi Grasu we have done our best and have reaped the benefits. More important than our graduation is the leadership which we have developed. God bless you and good luck. or i Timothy Dougherty 35 MOTHER-DAUGHTER TEA ,, in her dorm. 19 isb id that the raoches were th hM'y daughter sa Ann Mayberry Award winner Karolee Janszen inner of the Ann Mayberry Award. W Inger, Mary Curts Lynda Welch. Sasseen presents the award. Dr. Is the wine better than the tea?" u 36 w . h . Io CISTERCIAN PARTY- um. ThlS 9111 must have a 1m to uffer' Ldlrr. Mullle 37 SENIOR SUPERLATIVES Most likely to succeed ....................................................................... Amy Bennett, Al Valadka Most likely to remain a Bachelor ........................................................................ Dave Nemecek Most likely to remain a Bachelorette ...................................................................... Kelly Duggan Nicest legs .............................................................. Sue Tures Best Dancers ............................................................ Mark Sydenham, Michael Morris, Miriam Chaney Supreme Court J udge .................................................................................... Tom Muth Next PDQ ownewmanager ........................................................................... Mark Sydenham Next Diamond H,s owner .............................................................................. Celso Vidaurri Biggest Brownvnosers Frank LoCoco, Mary Lynass Fantasy Guy ...................................................................................... Rich Stepnowski Fantasy Girl ....................................................................................... Karolee Janszen Skoal Brother ......................................................................................... John Parker Buddy Holly Award ............................................................................. John Winchell Next Baby-boom ............................................................................... Meg and Jim Fredrick Most likely to go bald ................................................................................... Mike O'Neill Best looking guy ..................................................................................... Scott Baker Best looking girl .................................................................................... Karolee J anszen Best dressed guy ....................................................................................... A. Jackson Best dressed girl .................................................................................... Raquel Cisneros Friendliest ............................................................................................. John Ahne Most likely to be a movie star ............................................................... Diane Surran, John Redmond Most embarassed .................................................................................. Laurie Cervenka Space Cadet ............................................................................ Laurie Cervenka Biggest Flirts ............................................................................ Steve Kuehhas, Beth Holland Most unique laugh ........................................................................ John Coogan, Cheryl Bowers Most likely to become a priest ............................................................................. Mike Butler Most likelty to become a nun .......................................................................... Mary Curtsinger Warthog ............................................................................................ Jim Noschese Funniest .................................................................................. J ulie Loupe, John Coogan Jungle Man ........................................................................... Greg Gatti Late to their own wedding ................................................................ Chris Puccio, Molliebea Frisbee Gift of Gab ....................................................................................... Eileen McPherson Politician .............................................................................................. John Scola Best drinker QirD ...................................................................................... Sally Stubbs Best drinker mum .................................................................................. Chris Puccio Best kisser girn ................................................................................... Molliebea Frisbee Best kisser Quw Most Accident prone .................................................................... Best girl athlete ..................................................................................... Cheryl Bowers Best guy athlete ....................................................................................... Doug Seifert Guy who dated most girls ................................................................................ Pete Gangel Girl who dated most guys ........................................................................... Maureen McGuire U.D. Lifers Doug Seifert, Cheryl Bowers Funniest Walk DAY $3$its ing to the class of 1983 is bless kes h an0 ishop Tschoepe ' B The graduating professors. 40 h W . g The Baccalaureate Mass The end V . . or the begmmng? Graduation dunner, Presndenths reception. 41 GOOD LUCK AND F AREWELL TO THE CLASS OF 1983 !'1!'. 1. :I l l i :11511: 1 llav.4.-Illi.. .1 1 1 1 1 A . I .5 . . ,. 4 4 1: Dr. Alvis English Dr. Ambler Politics Rev. Balas Theology Heri Barscht Art Frau Barscht - For. Lang. Dr. Berner - Mathematics Dr. Bolton Economics Dr. Bostaph Economics Dept. Head Dr. Bradford English Rev. Cain Philosophy Dr. Cantrell Economics Dr. Cazorla - For. Lang. Dept. Head Dr. Churhill ; Psychology Dr. Clodfelter Education Dept. Head Dr. Coppin - Mathematics Dr. Crosby Philosophy Dr. Curtsinger English Rev. Placid Csizmazia - For. Lang. . deAlvarez Politics . DiLorenzo ! English . Doe Biology Dr. Dupree English Dr. Emery English Dr. Eneyew Physics Rev. Finan Theology Dr. Gregory English Dr. Halstead Education Prof. Hammett - Art Rev. Hardy Philosophy Dept. Head Prof. Herrera For. Lang. Dr. Jodziewicz - History Dr. Jordan Philosophy Rev. Keane - Theology Mrs. Judith French and Mr. Patrick Kelly - Drama Dr. Kugelmann Psychology Dr. Landess English Mr. Lavatelli Art Rev. Lehberger PhilJTheo. Sr. Clodovia Lockett - Biology Dept. Head Dr. Maddux Foreign Languages Sr. Frances Marie Manning English Dr. Marini Politics Dr. Martin Education Dr. McDermott - Education Dr. McMillan - Economics Dr. Mensch - Philosophy Dr. Mondecar - Biology Rev. Monostori Physics Dept. Head Prof. Muller Philosophy Rev. Nagy - Foreign Languages Rev. Nardoni Theology Prof Novinski - Art Dr. Olenick .. Physics Rev. Phan Theology Dept. Head Dr. Pope Biology Prof. Pulich - Biology Rev. Chris Rabay Theology Dr. Romanyshyn - Psychology Dept. Head Dr. Sepper - Philosophy Dr. Shieh - Economics Dr. Sommerdeldt - History Dr Sorensen English Dr. Stroud A English Prof. Strunck - Art Dr. Sweet For. Lang. Dr. Swietek History Dr. Teller Education Dr. Thomas Mathematics Dr. Thourow Politics Dept. Head Dr. Toscano - For. Lang. Dr. Towne Chemistry Dept. Head Dr. Wallin Politics Dr. Welch History Dept. Head Dr. Grace West , For. Lang. Dr. Thomas West - Politics Dr. A. Wilhelmsen For, Lang. Dr. F. Wilhelmsen Philosophy Dr. Willis Mathematics Dr, Wood Philosophy Dr. N. Young Psychology Rev. R. Zimanyi For. Lang, Carol Ahrens - Admin. Asst, Psychology C. Ambler - Asst. Director of Admissions Susi Arnold Admin. Asst, Education Jim Bellinghausen Vice Pres. for Admin. Jackie Bozeman Bookstore Manager Parker Bryan - Maintenance Katie Carroll - Admin. Asst, Student Life Dick Chapman Golf Coach Pat Daly - Purchasing Doug Drake - Alumni Relations Coordinator Hardee Ensley Cafeteria Rev. Don Fischer University Chaplain Barb Flood - Admin. Asst., Biology Susan Frier Financial Aid John Goodman - Center for Health Policy Studies Geri Guadagnoli - Admin. Asst, Theology Mike Harris Maintenance Sharon Hartman - Admin Asst, Drama Frank Hason Soccer Coach Michael Heater - Admissions Director Gerry Henry - PayrolVBus. Office Kate Hohlt - Admin. Asst, Economics Ernie Howard - Maintenance Vickie Jordan Admin. Asst, History Ted Karakekes 7 Housing Director Barbara Lunce r Asst. Registrar Sue Martin ! Admin. Asst, Braniff Graduate School Betty McDonnell Financial Aid Director Shep Miers Asst. Dean of Students Sue Mundell Admin. Asst, Art Madeline Myers - Admin. Asst, Politics Sybil Novinski Registrar and Assoc. Academic Dean J. Paynter ; Academic Dean Nancy Renwick Admin. Asst, Physics Dr. Joe Rice Planning and DevelopmenUUniv Relations Director Dr. R. Sasseen President of the University Denise Schuler - Rome Coordinator Kathy Scott - Business Office Bill Sharp Campus Safety Director Connie Smith g Admin. Asst, English Trudie Smith - Admin. Asst, Braniff Graduate School Mr. Stopini Man over seas Linda Sweetman Dean of Students A. Trevino Admin. Asst, Mathematics B. J. Triebel - Communications Director L. VanNess - Director of Development Marilyn Walker Music Director Yvonne Wooten Athletics Director NATIONAL LIBRARY WEEK UD celebrated National Library Week in April, with guest speaker Molly Ivins kolumnist in Texas politics for the Dallas Times HeraldL a Book and Author Luncheon held , at Las Colinas Country Club for . ' Carlton Stowers bDallas Cowboys sports writerL a violin recital by Erick Friedman in ' Lynch Auditorium, and an after- noon of storytelling by Cherie Clodfelter, accompanied by her shirttail relation Melvin Buster Hunnicutt. 54 JOHN MARK SMITH August 9, 1960 - December 19, 1982 A Fatheris Eulogy January 25, 1983 Lynch Auditorium I am here of my own volition today to carry out one of the most painful tasks a father can possibly bear: to deliver a eulogy for my son. As you all know, John Mark Smith, age 22, was killed in a seemingly senseless accident on a Mexican highway on December 19th, 1982. I am not here to depict Mark for anything more than what he was, to paint him larger than life. That would be in bad taste and Mark, were he alive, would be embarrassed and disapproving. I do think that he would agree with me, though, as to my intentions in delivering this eulogy: that his life and death must not go by unnoticed by those of us who knew and loved him, that much significant and lasting meaningfulness must be derived from it for our own benefits. Surely he had his foibles and human frailties but of Mark I think it can be said that he was a regular guy, a good man, a decent human being something the world can never have enough of. He was fun loving, he was honest, he was loyal, he was profound. To say fun-loving sounds at first out of place, superficial, and maybe even maudlin in a eulogy. But I have decided to mention it because it was true in the case of Mark and because God, our all loving Father, certainly never intended us not to have fun in this life. Mark took life and its enjoyments as they presented themselves at different stages in his stride. He liked a good party, a fun- ny joke. God knows he liked his rum and Cokeis! He enjoyed his buddies and he liked the girls, a fact that seems had been well reciprocated in some cases. He craved skiing, a sport he learned but a year ago. He could play a mean game of poker, roll some dazzling dice, and I am told he was a member of something called Boxer Brigade Basketball. He had a good sense of humor, an ability to laugh at himself, a sense of tongue-in-cheek at times or downright buffoonery at others. He regaled us all in relating how in Europe he staged a non-birthday party for himself because he had not been with his companions when his August 9th birthday had come around so he concocted another date and had a great old time - harmlessly hoodwinking you all! Mark was a fun guy. Honest he was, this man some of you called the Little Mexican. Let me give you one small example. Shortly after arriving here at the University of Dallas in his Freshman year he told me over the phone what his problem in his studies was, "I don't know how to think" he said - quite candidly. l, somewhat disarmed, inquired as to why he had been so harsh on himself. He explained that what he meant was that while he, a product of the Mexican educational system, knew how to memorize well, most of his contem- poraries here, products of the 05. educational system, knew how to interpret better. You generally knew where Mark stood re- garding himself and regarding others. If he disagreed with you, he would usually tell you. He knew for instance how to discriminate - not in the pejorative sense of the word but in terms of discernment - and he was honest about it in the friends he chose, the studies he pursued, the goals he sought. He respected other creeds but he believed firmly in his own and was usually prepared to defend or advocate it - without question or hesitation. But to my knowledge he never spurned a possible friendship because there might have been a difference or divergence in religious belief. Social position was important to him in a only very secondary way. Product of a caste society that he was, he knew and came to understand better than ever after living among all of you, that it suited him to discern and discriminate a person for his worth as a human being more than any other consideration. As he was honest, he was unpretentious. He could upstage you but he could also take it when he was upstaged. Though he knew he had been born into economic circumstances more fortunate than many, he also knew it had been none of his doing and therefore he made little or nothing of it. At the risk of sounding boastful, Mark knew right well that he was not a bad looking type, but I real- ly do not think this developed any conceit in him. He had a bad, explosive temper and he knew it but he also had the honesty to recognize it and usually the humility to ask forgiveness of anyone he might have offended. I think fair to say that in a confused and muddled world, Mark was clear and honest factor. I do not want to dwell lengthily on his sense of loyalty except to point out that his loyalties were few and fierce: his family and his Church came first, then his friends and his two countries - Mexico and the United States as well as a general concept of decency that he invariably tried to adhere to for himself and others. He was loyal to the University of Dallas because the University of Dallas had been loyal to him. Like any college student, he tired of the routine but he took increasing pride and pleasure at being a member of the University of Dallas student body. Finally, Mark was more profound than perhaps met the eye. Not intellectual, but profound, definitely yes. He seriously con- templated the priesthood of which he stood in awe. The solitude of the clergical lite frightened and stunned him but had he lived he might have become a priest for it was more and more on his mind. Philosophical studies, the profundity of same, had moved and provoked him deeply to think alot about the meaning and purpose of life. A pro-lifer, he was appalled at the specter of abor- tion, modern manis murder machine. He felt great sympathy for the mentally deficient and retarded that he witnessed at the Notre Dame School. Deep thoughts stirred his soul, deeper than any of us might have realized. I commend to you then, this thought about Mark's life: that he was a good man, a very decent human being indeed and that we would probably do well to try to emulate him in this aspect. To be good, to be decent is never easy, in today's world maybe more than ever. Mark then, regular guy that he was, was perhaps more remarkable than any of us had realized until death tolled its knell and if that be the case, then clearly his life is an opportunity for us to praise God. What, then, now? What of his death? Why now? What can we learn? I think it fair to assume that God, as our all loving and all caring Father, must be likened to a gardener. The gardener sews the plant's seeds, tertilizes its growth, watches it bloom and at precisely the right moment, He cuts it for Himself. So too God, Who is not all avenging but all loving. He calls souls into His own Kingdom at the best, most opportune moment. Mark's best moment ar- rived before ours, pure and simple. He achieved in 22 years what many of us may take much longer to attain. The Book of Wisdom, Chapter 4, Verses 7 to 15, states it most aptly: The virtuous man though he die before his time will find rest. Length of days is not what makes age honorable, nor number of years the true measure of life; understanding, this is mans gray hairs, unturnished life, this is ripe old age. He has sought to please God, so God has loved him; as he was living among sinners, he has been taken up. He has been canied off so that evil may not warp his understanding or treachery seduce his soul; for the fascination of evil throws good things into the shade, and the whirlwind of desire compts a simple heart. Coming to perfection in so short a while, he achieved long life; His soul being pleasing to the Lord, He has taken him - quickly from the wickedness around him. Yet people look on, uncomprehending; it does not enter their heads that grace and mercy await the chosen of the Lord, and protection, His holy ones. Mark was, remember, on his way home for Christmas when the accident occurred. I believe he really did go home, his true home, for Christmas. Let his death serve to remind us all again of the Church's timeless teachings on the importance of being in the state of grace. We have strong reasons to believe Mark was because, believe me, he loved God - perhaps more than we realize and when he died it seems highly probable that he had just come from Mass. Just as Mark was greatly impressed at having learned that another University of Dallas student had died last summer while working on a construction site - he asked me to pray for him - so too must we remember that it is entirely possible that at least one of us gathered here today will not be alive a year from today. Be ready, be alert. "Nadie tiene la vida comprada" says a Mexican adage. "No one has life purchased" What then should our relationship be with Mark? As for myself, you can readily understand that I shall remember him for the rest of my days. Those of you who were close to him know something of the relationship that existed between him and me. I told him tirelessly that I would always be his harshest critic but his best friend. We could be at loggerheads on occasion, to be sure, but Mark was invariably responsive and responsible. I could depend and count on him and he with me. Pray. Keep him in your prayers always. Prayer works. Prayer is powerful. Prayer is a uniquely human function; beasts cannot pray. Pray for him. In fact, - you might do what I have done since the moment he died. Pray to him. Commend yourselves to his intercession. After all, do we not believe in the Communion of Saints? Just think about it! St. Mark Smith, warts and all! The idea of seeking Mark's intercession is not, then, all that implausible. I know it sounds hard to believe, even incredible perhaps, to suggest that you now pray to someone who just a scant time ago was here amongst us. But what could be more logical, really, for if he was your friend and companion here at the University of Dallas, he is now even more so in Heaven. Who's to say that this was not part of Godis plan when He elected to allow Mark's accident to occur? To me it makes eminent good sense and I hope it does to each of you. In this same vein, 1 would like in closing to relate an anecdote that is pertinent and powerful. When his recently married sister Melissa learned of his death she was on vacation in Canada and, as luck would have it, unable to fly home quickly to be with her grieving family due to a slight illness. It happens that at that particular time of the year the area of Canada where she was staying is usually visited upon by flocks of red-breasted cardinals. lnexplicably, none this year had appeared and it was far beyond their normal date of arrival. Melissa first prayed to God that He give her any Purgatory Mark might have deserved. Then she made a re- quest. Please send me a sign. she asked, that Mark is in heaven. Let that sign be a red cardinal. The next morning, as she awoke, she looked out the window into a tree. It was filled with red cardinals. Melissa wept tears of joy. 50 do I. INTERCOLLEGIATE GOLF 1982-1983 GOLF TEAM The University of Dallas Intercollegiate Golf Team finished another yeary participating in three tournaments while making a number of appearances in local guest clubs. The Golf team is a member of NAIA District 8 as well as the Great Southwest Golf Club in Grand Prairie. The Fall semester saw the strong playing of senior Jim Fredrick and junior Larry O,Shea who led the club with stroke averages of 78. OTShea led U.D. in both fall tournaments. The Spring semester witnessed an outstanding performance on the part of Dan Berry. Berry, a junior, finished fifth in a field of twenty-four at the District 8 Championship held in Grand Prairie, Texas. He was voted most valuable player for the second consecutive year as well as making the All District Team. Coach Dick Chapman, who finished his sixth year as U.D.7s Golf coach, was named NAIA District 8 tiCoach of the Year" for the second consecutive year. x w m Eric Kuehler HHey, who nailed my ball to the tee?" Jack Donahue gazes at his mistake. Scott putts away while J ack looks on. 57 58 MW', Larry O Shea: 1 believe? Scott Muckensturm Jack Donahue INTERCOLLEGIATE SOCCER 1982-1983 SOCCER TEAM Frank Hason recently took over the University of Dallas Soccer Team and has worked diligently with them. The Crusaders started out their fall season strong- ly, winning their first four games by defeating the likes of North Lake J.C., Dallas Christian, Letourneau, and Austin College. Both Ken Kesner and Juan Maisterra led the team in scoring with seven goals apiece on the season. Kesner, a senior, also earned CO-MVP honors, sharing them with senior Wesley Walter. Both players earned letters for the fourth year. The team finished with a 5-8 regular season record, losing several close one-goal games. The team will lose six seniors for next year's season, but looks sure to improve with the likes of freshman goalie John Sanville. Tony Jimenez Do the bunny hop. Wm 49614 twists his ankle in a brilliant play. INTERCOLLEGIATE CROSS COUNTRY L-R Matt Connelly, Steve Martin, Al Valadka, Rich Stepnowski, Jorge Dominguez, Ray Heipp, Coach Mike German. 60 INTERCOLLEGIATE CROSS COUNTRY Mike Pritchard expresses his willingness to win. Teresa Robinson strides to victory. 1982-1983 CROSS COUNTRY TEAM The University of Dallas Cross Country Team finished another successful year, participating in : eight meets as members of NAIA District 8. The high point of the year came in early November when Louisa Mox and Mary Peters both earned trips to the National Championships by finishing third and sixth respectively in the District Championship meet. The National Championship was held in Kenosha, Wiscon- sin, and both team members were highly supported by the school as was shown by the large amount of donations made by the students and faculty. Mox earned the title of Most Valuable Player for her ef- forts, as did Ray Heipp and Michael Pritchard for the ments team. This was the last year at U.D. for Coach Mike German and we would like to extend our gratitude to him for all of the hard work and time he has given to help our team. Ray Heipp is followed by two strong contenders. 61 INTERCOLLEGIATE CROSS COUNTRY Louisa Mox leads off another cross country run. Al Valadka gets caught in the woods. Susan Howard, uJust a few feet farther, just a few feet farther . . ." 62 INTERCOLLEGIATE CROSS COUNTRY Steve Martin flees to victory, Rich Stepnowski outsteps his competition. Matt Connelly, Oh, my God, I,m lost again." 63 TENNIS TEAM a . M wwwwwmw , .9. Alice Pincus Evan Farrington U.D. TENNIS TEAM Top: Joe Ochoa, Crosby Gernon, James Chen, Fred Hwang, Doug MacDonald Bottom: Lucy Thomas, Ellen 64 Sigman, David Damien, Erin O,Brien, Alice Pincus, Coach Frank Fehribach. TENNIS TEAM The University of Dallas Tennis Team was revived this past year through the efforts of Coach Frank Fehribach. They participated in both the fall and spring semesters making a very good showing for such a young team. The men,s team was led by number one player and team MVP Doug MacDonald. He proved successful in winning 450k of his singles matches, the best on the team. In addition, MacDonald won the District VIII Singles Consolation tournament, the District Champion- ships being held at the University of Dallas. The team played nineteen dual matches, finishing with a record of 7.12. The womenis team faired a bit better, winning nine of their eighteen matches. They did this by beating every non-scholarship team in the District at least once, a noteworthy feat considering the teams age. The women were led by number one player Tanya Jackson and number two player Erin O,Brien, a freshman, who was the team's MVP. Both women were at the top of the team in winning percentage. The men and the women should do better next year, the women losing none of their players, while the men will lose their number one player but display a host of young talent. David Damien Kevin Rodgers and a friendly opponent. Tanya Jackson 65 TENNIS MOST VALUABLE PLAYER WWqWW, :wm,muwwwwmn ma ; Nwww;w,w,,wm , Erin O Brien TENNIS MOST VALUABLE PLAYER WW , qum MM .. agw' m wgmmwa-vwww1 WW W"W M .Q WWW w Ww,... -; w NMW u N3. . Q... mi".me WWMMMH MW" W QM.W.$:2.MWWQ.$WMWMW W.W . m w" W M W - memmwnu$ WMWMM L Mg, a.....wy M W m Wm .,wa,Mme,ww W'nww3- Doug MacDonald Congratulations, Willie Mac! WOMENS INTRAMURAL F OOTBALL Maria Faulkner, HDon't stand, don't stand so close m me." Eileen Martin, black belt, and Karolee Janzsen. C mon,Ei1een" WOMENS FOOTBALL CHAMPS - Top: Eileen McPherson. 2nd Row: Maureen McGuire, Debbie Abraham. 3rd Row: Bah Holland, Meg LaMure Fredrick, Liz Garcia Bottom: Julie Loupe, Kelli Duggan, Nancy Anglin, Sally Stubbs, Coach Tom Mosimann. 69 MEWS INTRAMURAL F OOTBALL Tony Jimenez Will somebody please pass me the Kaopectate? Will somebody please pass us the Kaopectate? 70 MEWS INTRAMURAL F OOTBALL WOMENS INTRAMURAL SOCCER No, let me kick it. Top: Joanie Redmond, Eileen Martin, Amy Chitwood, Mary Flaherty, Deanna Cooper, Coach Jack Zanini. Bottom: Mary Blackwood, , W , Get down on it! w Here goes. WOMENS INTRAMURAL SOCCER Idian steal it, Massa! Beth Carlton tries to dodge on soccer ball. Thafs it, Sue, foot hits ball. 73 MEWS INTRAMURAL SOCCER We come from a land down under. Thafs choreography. MEN,S INTRAMURAL SOCCER Juniors vs. Freshmen What form. What balance. Telekinesis redefined by Mike Luft. Bob Killius 75 WOMENS CHAMPIONSHIP VOLLEYBALL WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL CHAMPS - L. to R., Top: Irene McClellan. 2nd Row: Danielle Washington, Jeanne Brocato. Bottom: Nancy Anglin, Laura Daly, Eileen McPherson. Eileen, "Now, Jeanne, just straighten the back up a little." One of those volleyball action shots. 76 MENS CHAMPIONSHIP VOLLEYBALL u,- ;; Mike Farrell, John Coogan, Tim Fredricks, MEN'S VOLLEYBALL CHAMPS L. to R., Top: Chris Puccio, Doug Seifert, Mike O,NeilL Bottom: Greg Gatti. 77 INTRAMURAL VOLLEYBALL Tim Fredricks spikes it. Larry O Shea and Greg Gatti both go for it. Irene McClellan bumps it to victory. 78 INTRAMURAL VOLLEYBALL Volleyball in full action. WW Doug Seifert uses mental impulses. Chris Puccio hits the floor before he hits the ball. 79 WOMENS INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL Joanie Redmond has a slip of the hand. Mary Flaherty attempts a basket with her eyes closed. Somebody is twisting my arm. WOMENS INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL Reach out to touch something. Aaahhh! The undefeated Lone Stars win for four consecutive years. 81 MEWS INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL $ i: 195 a bird. It's a plane. It's Doug Seifert. MEWS INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL The acclaimed hooker shot. John Coogan and Steve Kuehhas: HPoetry in Motionf Greg Gatti goes public before sellout crowds. 83 84 WOMENS INTRAMURAL BASKETBAL wmwmmm W a m wax: Donna Schneider goes for two against Elizabeth Biddick. Oops, it slipped out of my hands. 85 WOMENS INTRAMURAL SOFTBALL w . ; - . . wk ;: L; f '1 -; ' : , WOMENS SOFTBALL CHAMPIONS A 0-. to RJ Top: Peggie Ahne, Maria Faulkner, Lisa Pompeo, Joanie Christopher, Margie OShea, Coach. Bottom: Vicki Flados, Susan Spagnola, Lousa Mox, Marie Gruntmier, CC. Hernandez. ,Bnn; 1 Deanna Cooper Julie Loupe Liz Garcia Joanie WOMENS INTRAMURAL SOFTBALL Pauline Bellesky: HCmom, baby, just another foot." Julie Kuefler, mind over matter. ax n Eileen Martin, This one,s mine." Jeanne Brocato, Excuse me, please. 87 S INTRAMURAL SOFTBALL , MEN 15 George ,Franc it a home run ick about to h Fredr 1m J H "He went thataway. Steve Kotara MEN, Ni. X x; L . XX W xm X x x:x x xx INTRAMURAL SOFTBALL 89 oxwxxxw Mary Ostermann Chris Puccio? WWWWM WWW, ' WwwmamuwmwwhmWMWWAWVW . MVWWWWN Chris Puccids clone practices a favorite pastime. Mary Ostermann gets a kick out of playing soccer. Hacky Sack. Guess whoYs coming for dinner? CDSUOOO ammmmcwzyn James O Hare and his invisible chair. ROME - F ALL This is the way we eat Gelati in Rome. Rome Campus m Chris Swan and Laura Gricius adore the marvelous "feats" of Rome. Dr. Norberg-Schulz ROME - F ALL 80, where are all those Roman men wdve heard so much about? W. . x L , , . . , James Petzel Now everyone stand for the Pledge of Allegiance. ROME - F ALL Brian Herlihy , . . If I reach just a little farther, I can reach me ends of this picture. SCENICS ROME - SPRING Roman Senate The here-to-fore undocumented leaning towers of Rome 100 ROME - SPRING Well, wdre just standing here waiting for whatever this is to open. Spring in Assisi Father Carroll Noreen, Laura, and an unprecedented gathering of Americans in Rome. 101 ROME - SPRING 'Cuanta Costa? 102 wmmctmwg NW 103 7 w 44 ? x 4454 i ,sucker Play it again, Sam Diana- Ross and 2 Supremes? Take that t s e t r e S mw a h t a e r B e h t S e k a t y r r a .L The beauty of the bunch PLEASE, don t take it off! John blowing his own horn CHARITY WEEK Rosencrantz and Guildenstern V , , 1 u. . . and ye are enjoined to drinketh at Groundhog." mm A, Don,t worry, I got the Signal! Bag those faces! He never has a second cup in the office. 106 Hey, check out the rack on that broad 107 Jim Vogler wears his peace proudly. 4, , Steve Louke uDon t push. . . 111 jump." 108 Trish Murphy Flower Child Joe McDonough demonstrating how to drink beer with his thumb. Linda Derdeyn and her own mysterious photographer. 109 American Pie II?" Zwei M5dchen 112 Top Marti Szalai and John Coogan in Hopscotch" directed by John Redmond Bottom Daniel Muller and Joe Ball in UAria da Capd, directed by Melissa Simmons Left: Tonianne Baca in "Trojan Women" directed by Al Gigl SENIOR STUDIOS Top, Right: Karen Kronwall, Cynthia Spicer, Bill Sinclair in uDark Lady of the Sonnets" directed by Susan R. Cuda. Bottom, Left: Donna Harrison, Kim Boyle, Amy Postert in ULaundry and Bourbon" directed by Ken Covington. Right: Joe Murphy, Paul Duntley, Nick George, Joe Ball, Amy Luken- baugh in HWhere the Cross Was Mad? directed by Ernest Lopez. 113 ., . . xaz w , I Qr-iawzgnxmi 32. 932,324. , .. . , , ,V 11 . 11;. 5 a ,jifLTww ,, , , yawn; $.52 blihkig Q . Z : wn w N.xv.y,..s;. , 2? g5? . Lafw ,. e 5 33: a." 42.331.91.41 114 INFERNAL MACHINE John Redmond portrays his role as an agonizing Ghost. Young Oedipus confronts the riddling Sphinx in Jean Cocteau,s avant-garde thriller, - The Infernal Machimf per. formed at the Margaret Jonsson Theatre. L to R: John Redmond ms the young Oedipug and Tanna Hall ms the SphinxL GROUNDHOG DAY Groundhog caters to UD students. What are you doing after the show. Sure is nice but how much can it hold. GROUNDHOG DAY Hey, who needs another beer?" nOooh these stinkV Bob McNellis, uIt's either you or me, Mr. Keg." 117 GROUNDHOG DAY Greg Wood, Good to the las: drop." Mary thinks, uGosh, Roger never has a second cup at home." HJim, yodre supposed to go inside the door!" nOh, Iym a heifer, she's a heifer, wouldn,t ya like to be a heifer too . . . 118 GROUNDHOG DAY HFor all you do, this ends for you." The roommates share everything. Don Rooney, uGosh, why don,t they ever let me in?" Marie Gruntmeir and Peggy Ahne - Must wait till it crawls back upf, SADIE Yes, I am going to marry this man. W quummm A cute couple. 120 HAWKINS X- - L Hey Anne, look at Sarah gettiW down. 121 CARNIVALE CARNIVALE In the dead of winter, we need a reminder that spring and thus, the rebirth of life, is not far away. As a Catholic community, Mardi Gras, or ttFat Tuesdayf is this reminder - one last celebration to help us survive the lean weeks of Lent. So, we planned such a gala event, full of costumes, confetti, flowers and masques, and we called it Carnivale. May these humble beginnings blossom, so that Carnivale may brighten many winters here on our hilltop. Beth Holland and Linda Sweetman. The glory of Anselm. A package deal - t ti, $mn 3Wag John Norris and Cathy Russell sell masks for the dance. 123 gayw r.- Sr. Clo.: HWhat did you say this was?" Scott: Come on, try some." uAll we drink is Lite Beer." 124 Joe Herdt'e, first in line of course. IFS a wild dance. Curtis and Darbie checking on the Nfixink." Obviously not 0.0. food! 125 FLOAT THE KEG PARTY L: The Brew Crew imbibe the victory. Bottom: Roger Hurky conducts UD's animalistic philarmonic. Middle: Joy has lost all mental control. 126 FLOAT THE KEG PARTY Top: We're all macho here. Middle: IFS not for us! Bottom: Jeanne Marie and Donna Haye passed their insanity test. 127 F LOAT THE KEG Juniors on Tap No matter how many people you get, you still can? cover up T m Young. Would you buyaused car from these guys? Ronetta Gaydos, Basketballus MVP, consents to have her picture taken with fans. GUBBIO E b...- w w w! y. E r. :2: h. r" The flag throwers from Gubbio, Italy visited UD Irving on Oct 26. 129 PRING 23.- Open your eyes Tom. Love is . . . Beth Holland and Mike Morris. Come on Kevin, get closer. 130 ORMAL Sue is having a gay time tonight. Hey Trish, the camerafs over here. 131 COLLEGE BOWL ,az mm mm Our tournament personality, John Scola qua Scola. The Gregory Team 132 COFFEE HOUSE Who says coffeehouses are exciting? ,W Bill Pease: just playing and not caring. "Tom, thefre photographing me!" 133 When I picture the University of Dallas in my mind in years to come, I will see a group of people. What will stand out in this group of people will be their traditions, born of creative minds. I will remember those who had the vision to develop the Literary Tradition series, and those who first conceived the idea of Charity Week. Within my own four-year stay at UD, I will envision the birth of oocasions that will be honored customs in years to come. I will see the people who began the ap- opropriate celebration of Mardi Gras on our campus, and those who thought the faculty and students could be brought together in their leisure hours for the enjoy- ment of all. I will remember those who had the creativity to plant trees and build - pathWays that will grace our campus for years to come. I will recall stories of the bar- ren hilltop that UD once was, and wonder at those who made it, through their im- agination and foresight, what it is today. I will hope that the characteristic of creativity will be a tradition that is not lost from future classes of UD students. And I will remember . . . 134 It was fun while it lasted Janet O,Connor and Izod model John Ahne, inside foreign minister Scott Churchill HSee? No warts!" Mike Farrell "Wherds Laura?" Look Mom, no hands Look Mom, no feet. Look Mom, no blood. Chris Swan Umud is delicious" Day 4H Cowboys Cheerleading Camp 141 3m5 algwwlwgau 55$ 5. :2; x :53 Katie Carroll: The best of Student Life Julie Loupe, All I need is this doughnut and this toilet paper, that's all 1 need," B.J. Farrell and Laura Moore. uB.J., I knew gentlemen preferred Hanes but . . ." Dallas Cowboy Doug Donley and members of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes court Laura Gricius to the Intercollegiate Banquet. 144 Wf Francis Ford Coppola were here now!" Will someone pass me the NORTHERN" A time to get friendlier! 145 MELLON SCHOLARS Mary Anna Thornton Daniel McCarthy Carnivale Chile Cook Off Winner: J im Fredrick representing Anselm Discriminating judges Jackie Bozeman, Linda Sweetman, Dr. Pope and Hardee Ensley Aw, Come on Peg, Just one more dance President Sasseen welcomes foreign visitors tL to m H.E. Alejandro Orfila, Secretary General, OAS; Dr. Ciro Dargan Cruz, Undersecretary of State, Dominican Republic; H.E. Ernesto Rivas-Gallont, Ambassador of El Salvador; Carlos Vallivian, Consul General of Bolivia, and Kathy Brazda, Dallas Chamber of Commerce. 149 In Cute! when she s angry ow, this is how you French kiss! When to the sessions of sweet silent thought I summon up remembrance of things past, I sigh the lack of many a thing I sought, And with old woes new wail my dear timds ' waste: Then can I drown an eye, unused to flow, For precious friends hid in deatHs dateless night, g: '-' And weep afresh lovds lohg since canceled woe to woe tell der f.fpre-bemoaned moan, y 5s, if not paid before. , - . on thee, dear friend, m... t 3 mw.v-hw,mkm, 154 THE ANNALS OF LITERARY TRADITION Melancholy is Hamlet the Dane Who bore his fathefs most grievous pain But killing the king Just wasn,t his thing He played out his option to stay sane MacBeth and wife gave their king a shot While the witches burned the cauldron hot Lead on, MacDuff Was the only rebuff And they found themselves a prime time spot Homer and Teirisius were two of a kind Leaving kings troubles, oh far behind Their internal light Was truly hindsight Considering they both were unsightly blind Odysseus went to Troy to loot her And losing his kingdom, became neuter Ten years of strife Went to the wife And found he just didnit suit her Beowulf became like none other Disturbed by monsterts constant bother Long before Mendel Met one named Grendel And shook the arm off his mother - Milton ignored what society bossed Adam and Eve had low housing cost A left out snake Threw the right fake God played paradise; paradise lost The removal of yolk left none to beg And daisies arenit much of a dreg But others take Made the shell break Jay Gatsby had been the wrong egg Herman Melville set forth on a tale And through many pages one does sail Rightly harpooned tiMobyi, is spooned HCap a Habit Lest it be a Whale" MICHAEL MORRIS Try The Green St. Patties Beer oyce ,6 afower gadget PAWS PACKAGE 2111 W. Northwest Hwy. Dallas, TX 75220 CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1983 TEXFIS PLFIZH A joint venture project of MEPC American Properties Inc. and chon Realty Corporation. 8222 Douglas Avenue, Suite 660 Dallas, Texas 75225 214373-6600 156 a:azxmc 136913, 11135111; Glarnline Euzter fur a hag that 111211 remember with jug anti thankzgiuing. i'lnm, EWMIMIHIE, BAEEH, ARE ZRQDJBEZRE Congratulations KATHRYN A. HUG We lovb you Dad, Mom Frank Jr., J ennifer, Betsi, Cyndi and Big EU Teresa. You know your +hree R's of educafion. hopequg gou akx;learned +he Hwee R's of LIFE: REASON RE3PECT RESPONSIBILITY CONGRATULATIONQ Love. MOM Mary: With love and pride we congratulate you. Your untiring effort and determination to succeed have been evident throughout your college years. Your achievements speak for themselves. We extend our gratitude and appreciation to the administration and faculty of this fine university. Their support, skill and leadership were para- mount in the attainment of your goals. Love, Mom and Dad rBiII and Gerry Thorntom 158 To my dearest daughter Lauri, Several years ago, I took a clipping from the newspaper which gave a definition of success. You've had it taped to your mirror all these years, and now it finds a per- manent place in your gearbook. "SUCCESS. To laugh often and love much: to win the respect of intelligent persons and the affection of children: to earn the approbation of honest critics and endure the betrayal of false friends: to appreciate beauty: to Fund the best in others: to give of one's self: to leave the world a bit better. whether by a healthg child, a garden patch or a redeemed social condition: to have plaged and laughed with enthusiasm and sung with exultation: to know even one life has breathed easier because you have lived e this is to have succeeded." Lauri, gou have already succeeded in so many ways and I know there's much. much more ahead for gou. You have made me and so many others who love you very proud. Congratulations and God Bless You. I love you. Mama CONGRATULATIONS JANE We express our hope with the OLD GALLIG BLESSING May the road rise up with you and the wind be always at your back. May the Lord hold you in the hollow of His hand. We Love You MOM AND DAD Will Jack Zanini Please call HOME?!?! Love, MOM and DAD GD JULIE!!! EUNGHHTULFITIDNS Lave. Dad. Saute. and thE Higies." mark. lTIiHE. and Paul. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE: GRRDURTIHG CANADIAN JAMEZS LOVES, MOM AND DAD .y Lf $SM$WS $50, 1:99, am; WEWWEWMW Mad time to be wmwumced lam Mall? Wm cwrd $6th MMW.J Don R , Jim Emindh Route l , I708 ngm, Kamm L ' ,Twau wucmu$66015 75 Ol U.UFKIAQ - EVEKonVE Is INVITED ' $3? Wiago Laura Enngratulatinns Lullql lTlum and Dad Punllq and '50qu your adpirafiond anal our lloped for llze two of you mg anal ytm lmue cufmtnatea' in tlze cfauroom anal tile clzapeZ goal Mm you gay, love, Worn anal :batl SW 72W SERVING UD - CREDITS - Editor-in-Chief: Elizabeth Garcia . Joseph Herd L t Ed t : ayou 1 ms John Winchell Elizabeth Garcia Donald Rooney Layouts and Captions: Laura Gricius Photographic Editors: Julie Loupe Joseph Herdc'a Advertising: John Winchell Photographers: Julie Loupe Joseph Her$ Chris Swan Holly Weaver Susan Howard Greg Matthews Norma Robinson and the University News Staff 163 164 INDEX Abraham. Deborah: 43. 69. 195 Adorable. Reynardo- 194 Ahlerl. Mark: 43 Ahne. John Paul: 24. 136. 162 Ahne.Peggy' Alexander 111. Alec 95. 127.138 Altomare. John: 53. 85. 127. 131. 150 Alvarez.Ma1y Kathy' 150 Anglln. Nancy 28. 38. 69. 76. 95 A1wel1. Jenmfer, 41 Baca. Tonianne: 112 Baeuerle. Jeffery' 19. 38. 43 Baker. C Scan: Ball.Joe: 112.113 Barmes.Genev19ve Abdallah. 23 Baumann. Carrie Lelgh. 12.122. 141 Bauroth. Franc15' 24. 52 Beals.Pam21a J. 26 Beben. Gregory Paul' 25 Becker. Susan Margaret: 101 Begley. Clare Mana: 92 Behnnger. George: 100. 151 Bellah. Donald' 70 Bellesky.Pauline: 72.87.94. 126.127. 130 Benes. Pamela Jean: 19 Berry.Daniel: 147 Blackwood. Mary: 72. 146 Blomster. Jeanne Louise. 138 Bolk. Amy Lou: 130 Bonanno. Gma Mane: 127 Bonness. Ellen: 94. 106 Bonnelte. Amy: 30. 95 800. John Richard: 22 Bounds. Curtis: 30. 147 Bowers.Cheryl: 81.95. 126. 147 Boyle.K1mberly Dana: 113 Brocato. Jeanne: 26. 76. 81. 87 Brodlsh. Robert: 105 Buddenberg. Mary Ann: 101 Butler. Michael Earl: 31 Butterfleld. Bill: 93. 102 Caan. Wendy Sue: 24 Cadorelte. Teresa 20. 41 Carlton, Elizabeth' 26. 73 Carroll. Carl Bruce: 20. 41. 147 Cemosek. W1lliam: 100 Cervenka. Laura 31. 93. 94. 95.150 Chaney. Miriam: 30. 95 Chen.James: 20.41.64 Chitwood. Amy: 72. 142 Chr1stopher.Joann1e: 86. 94 Cipolla. Amalia: 20 Cisneros. Raquel: 31. 37. 95 Clark. Ellen: 24. 43 Clark. Charles: 30. 70. 71 Clements. Jeffrey: 25 Cloutier. Andrew: 105. 106 Connelly. Man: 28. 60. 63 Coogan. John: 28. 77. 83. 90. 112. 139 Cooper. Deana: 72. 86. 120 Cordero. Chnstopher: 41 Cornell. Anthony: 23. 132 Cotten. Kyle: 26 Covington. Kenneth: 21 Coyle. Jennifer: 151 Cristofano. Debbie: 101. 106. 111 Cuda, Susan Rathgeber: 21 Curtsinger. Mary: 32 Dallman. Darb1e Ann: 146 Daly. Laura: 76. 79 Damaian Jr.. David: 20. 64. 130 Damlan. Peter: 94 Damore. Thomas: 71. 105 Daniy. David Robert: 74 Dan. Charles Chuck: 127. 138 Davls. Lelia Joy: 126. 130 Davls. Saundra E1aine: 146 Derdeyn. Lmda- 101.109 Devmcenns. Chris: 141 Devlin. Mark Peter 106. 107. 151 Dixon. Michael: 53. 89.94 Dominguez. Jorge' 60 Donahue. Karl John' 57. 58 Donaldson. David: 127. 145 Donnelly. John' 58 Donoghue. Maureen: 24. 43. 143 Donovan. Tamar: 138 Daugherty. Timothy. 22. 35 Drexellus. Richard: 110. 127 Duggan. Kelli: 31. 69. 81. 94. 95. 110 Duncan. Janet Mane: 24 Dunn. Elizabeth: 24 Duntley.Pau1:19.110.113 Endres. Karla Marie: 131 Espinosa. Eugenla: 97. 150 Faherty. Pamck: 71 Fahey. Brendan: 26. 71. 138.151 Farrell. Mike: 74. 77. 137. 140. 144 Farrer. James Anthony: 27 Farrington. Evan: 64 Faulkner. Maria. 68. 92 Faulknet. Mark: Federer. Thomas: 105. 120 Fee. Martin: 133 Fehrebach. Frank: 64 Ferris. Patrick: 22 Finn. Lori Ann: 102 Flados. Vick1:138. 147 Flaherty. Mary: 72. 80. 147 Flanagan. Knstine: 53 Flynn. Monica: 101.111 Foran. Robert: 26. 37. 95 Forsyth. Jane: 19 Former. Jeanne Marie: 25 Foster. Mary Caroline: 20 Fox. John Charles: 30 Francns. George: 88 Fredenck.Timothy: 70.77.78 Fredrick. James: 30. 88. 93. 107. 120. 138. 161 Frisby. Mollie Bea: 19. 37 Gangel. Peter: 30. 136 Garcia. Liz: 19. 69.86.92. 95 Garrett. Susan; 24 Gash. Barbara: 22. 42 Sam, Greg: 23. 71. 81. 83. 139 Gam. Paul: 77 Gawedzinskl. Robert: 101 Gaydos. Ronena: 128 George. Nick: 113 Gernon. Crosbv. 64. 150 Golds1e1n.Lenore:23 Goodch11d.Trevor' 100. 102 Goodman.Thomas:75. 110. 151 Gray. Bernadene. 23 Gray. Edmund. 19 Gregg. Pamela. 43 01255. Alicna: 93 Gricius. Laura' 96. 144 Gnesbauer. Vaughn: 134 Griff1lh.$usan: 155 Grover. Bridger 126 Grumme1r.Marie:72. 119 Gunenez. Carlos: 29 Hall. Tana: 115 Hanafee. Mark' 71.93. 94. 146 Handloser. ThomaS' 82 Hankms. Barbara 26 Hanndhs. Kennelh, 22 Hanson. Pamc1a: 122 Hamson. Donna 113 Hauth. John 19.104 Hayashl. Stuan 150 Healy. Damel. 24 Helpp. Raymond' 60. 61 Herde.Joseph. 19. 122.146 Herlihy. Brian' 98 Hoelscher. Bill: 77.82 Holder.T1molhy. 19. 155 Holland. Bem: 30. 69. 95. 130. 139 Hombsch. Lmda: 27 Hooker. Kevm: 83. 93. 140. 151 Horak. Judy: 31 Horky. Roger: 126 Howard. Susan 60. 62. 141 Hug.Ka1hryn: 23 Huges. Maura: 72 Humphrey. Thomas: 130 Hwang. Fred: 64 Ingram. Mary: 23 Jackson. Alden: 40. 138 Jackson. Tanya: 65. 152 Jacobs.Car01: 25 Janszen. Karolee: 19. 37. 68. 81. 127. 147. 152 Jaramillo. Joanne: 31 Jenkins. Robert: 85 Jimenez. Antonio: 59. 70 John. Paul: 146 John. Smphen' 151 Kelley. Mary V.: 31 Kelly. Ann Marie: 93 Kelly. Joseph Palnck: 106. 140 Kelly. Vanda: 141 Kemper.Kather1ne 4O Kennedy. Pamela. 138 Kerschner. Ted: 127.130.141 K111IUS. Robert 75 King. Raymund: 106 Koerner. Karen' 30 Koonce. Kay: 114 Kmara. Stephen: 88. 106 Kronwall.Karen:21.113.141 KYZleCkI. Lance Paul. 82 Kubala. Daniel: 95 Kuefler. Julie: 60. 72. 87. 94 Kuehhas. Steven: 26. Kuehler. Eric: 52 Laffeny. David: 82 Lamo. Cynthia: 26 Lake. Andrea: 130 Lambrighl. P311122 23 LaMure. Margaret: 23. 69. 93. 95. 120. 151.160 Lee. Ronald182 LeMire. David: 152 LeMire. Mary: 101. 102 LeMJre. Robert: 29 leuit. Noel: 20. 122 LoCoco. Francis 28. 71. 142 Lopez. Ernest: 21. 40. 42 Lotochinski. James: 24 Loupe. Julie: 31. 43. 61. 80. 86. 139. 146 Lovera. Mary: 100.102 Lowke. Stephen: 108 Luckenbaugh. Amy: 113 Ludolph. Timothy: 93 Luff. Michael: 75 Lyke. David chhael' 82 Lynass. Mary: 19. 110 MacDonald. Doug: 20. 39. 64. 67. 143 Martin. Eileen'68. 72.87. 142.147 Martin. Pamela: 22 Martin. Robert: 60. 63 Marx. Mary: 106 Mason. Nathan: 19. 147 Matuszewski. Jeannine: 100. 102. 152 McAndrew. Anne Marie: 27. 81. 95. 146 McCarthy. Daniel: 25. 148 McClellan. Irene: 27. 76. 78. 79. 81. 95 McDonough. Joseph: 109 McGany. Charlotte; 147 McGauley. Larry' 111 McGune. Robert: 138 McGuue. Maureen: 31. 37. 69. 73 McLaughlin. Daniel: 78. 137 McNeIlis. Roberr31. 117 McPherson. Eileen: 28, 60. 69. 76. 95 Mena. Andrew: 19 Midgley. Peter: 147 Mlggins. Noreen: 100. 101 Mxller. Frederick: 93 Mxtchell. Thomas: 22 Mmon. Robert 1Rocky1. 131. 141 Moore.Laura: Morale. NICkI 31 Moms. Ann:111 Moms. John: 127. 150 Moms.Joe: Morris.Mike:20.40. 110. 130 Mosumann. Tom: 22. 69. 71. 85. 147. 151 Max. Louisa: 60. 62. 137 Mmzek. Mark: 27. 42 Muckensturm. Scott. 57. 58 Muller. Daniel: 112 Murphy. Joseph: 113 Murphy. Mary: 150 Murphy. Patricia: 109.131 Muth. Timothy: 28 Muzyka.Jenni12r: 100.101 Nelsen. Stephen: 105 Nemecek.David'22. 136 Ngo. 6191- 100. 102 Nicksic. Steven: 85 Njoku. Dolores: 20. 73 Nordling. Robert: 82 Norris.John:106. 123. 140 Noschese. James: 13. 22 Novmski. Michael. 146 O'Brien. Erin' 64, 66 Ochoa. Joe: 22. 64. 85. 151 O'Connor. Janet 22. 136 OYHara.Ann:97.126.130 O'Hara. John' 102 O'Hare.James591.100.101.138 O'Ne111.MiChael 26. 37. 77 Oplela. Anne Marie: 107. 141. 151 O'Shea. Larry: 58. 78 O'Shea. Margaret: 68. 93. 146 Ostermann. Carol 23 Osmrmann. Mary' 90 Oswald. Annemarie: 24 Palkowetz. Jeanette: 19. 147 Parker. John R; 26 Parks. Paul: 122 Pastor. Joann: 22 Pavlov. Lohn: 19.40.43 Pease. 3111129. 133 Pelon. Margaret: 150 Peters. Mary: 23. 60. 73. 146.155 Pettigrew. James 101 Petllt. Patrick: 150 Pincus. AIICe: 64 Porter.Robert: 30.42. 157 Porto. Gundo: 97. 127 Posterl. Amy: 113 Potrzebowskx. Peggy: 100. 101 Preston. William: 19.39 Pnce. Valerie. 39 Prxlchard. Mlchael. 61 Probus. Michael' 100. 101 Puccio.Chns: 26. 77. 79.82.85 Q . Suzy: 93 Radar. George: 20. 122 Raphael. Antome, 151 Redmond. Joanie: 72. 80. 94 Redmond,John:39.70.71. 114. 115 Reeb. Roben: 127. 150 Robmson.Treasa: 60.61 Rodnguez.M21issa: 107. 141 Rodriguez. Rosina: 107. 141 Rogers. Michael: 65. 130 Roman. Cathy: 31 Rooney.Donald: Roper. Gregory: 104. 106.151 Sahanek. Stephen: 111 Salinas. Martin' 106 Sanov. FeliCIa: 141.152 Schmm. William 105 Scola.John: Scott. Sharon: 22 Selbel. Timothy: 30 Sedert. Doug, 19. 77. 79. 82. 85. 136 Sendelbach. Joan' 151 Shelburne. Jon: 42. 85. 122. 138. 151 Sheldon. Barry: 93 Sigman. Ellen: 64 511va.$ophia: 28. 139 Simmons. Melissa: 21. 106.113 Smith. Lauri' 19 Spicer. Cynthla' 113 Stepnowskl. Mary: 122 Stepnowskl. Richard: 20. 60. 63 Stubbs. Sally: 22. 69. 95. 146 Stuffleveme. Cary. 20. 70 Sudwischer. Stephan: 104 Surran. Diane' 23. 38. 95. 138. 150.160 Svendsen. Betty-Ann: 104 Swan. Chnslopher: 96. 141. 146 Sydenham. Mark. 22. 37 Sykes. Maura: 31 Szalal. Manha: 112 Tennison. Jerry: 106 Thomas. Lucy: 64 Thompson. James. 30 Thorensen. Pamck- 75. 106 Thornton. Mary Anna, 24. 43. 148. 158 Tlgges. Lydia: 32 Tabin. Anne Marie 93 Tran.Tma:106. 141. 147 Tures.Susan: 142 Uselton. Lisa: 24 Valadka. Alex: 20. 43. 60. 62 Vidaum. C2150. 22. 70. 94. 138 Vogler.James:92.108.137 Wade.John:93.122 Waller. Charles: 29. 74 Wasserman.David:31. 131 Watkins. Scott' 23 Wat1s.Bruns: 75. 145 Weaver. Holly: 24 Winchell. John: 30. 104.122. 155 Wmemiller. Rxchard: 12 Woeltje. Keith: 105. 107. 110 Wood.Gregory:31. 118 Wood. Robert: 19.42. 43. 147. 157 Yaklin. Karen: 31 Young. Tom' 95. 128 Zamm. Jack. 59. 72. 95 Zufall. Jeanmane: 127 166 FACULTY AND STAFF Ahrens, Carol 49 Alvis. J. 46 Ambler,C1 49 Ambler, W1 43, 46 Arnold, Susi 49 Asner, B. 27 Balas, D. 46 Barscht, H. 46, 147 Barscht, W. 46 Bellinghausen, Jim 49 Berner, A. 27. 46 Bolton, C. 46 Bostaph. S. 46 Bozeman, Jackie 49, 148 Bradford. M. 46 Bryan, Parker 49 Cain,T.42,46.142 Cantrell, P. 46 Carroll, Katie 49, 144 Carroll, T, 101 Cazorla, H, 46 Chapman, R, 49 Churhill, S. 46, 137 Clodfelter, C, 42, 46 Coppin, C. 46 Crosby, J. 46 Curtsinger, E. 42, 46 Csizmazia,P146 Daly, Pat 49 de Alvarez, L P, 46 DiLorenzo, R. 46 Doe, F. 46 Drake, D. 49 Dupree, R1 46 Eaker, C1 106 Emery, K. 46 Eneyew, T. 46 Ensley, Hardy 49, 147 Finan,W,42,46. 142,151 Fischer. D. 49 Flood, Barb 49 Fougerousse, J, 100, 142 French. Kelly J, 47 Frier, Susan 49 German, Mike 60 Goodman, J. 49 Gregory, E. 46 Guadagnoli, Jeri 49 Halstead, R. 47 Hammett, D, 47 Hardy, G, 47 Harris, Mike 49 Hartman, Sharon 49 Hason, F. 49 Heater, Michael 49 Hendrickson, W. 47 Hebry, Gerry 49 Herrara, L. 47 Holt, Kate 49 Howard, Ernie 49 Jacob, R. T, Jodziewicz, T, 34, 47 Jordan, M. 47 Jordan, Vicki 49 Karakekes, Ted 43,50 Keane 47 Kelly, P. 47 Kugelmann 47 Landess, T, 47 Lavatelli, M. 47 Lehrgerger,J.47,142 Lockett, C. 42, 47, 148 Lunce, Barbara 50 Maddux, S. 47 Manning, F. M. 47, 51 Marini, J. 47 Martin,K,47,95, 106,151 Martin, Sue 50 McDermott, H. 42, 47 McDonnell, Betty 50 McMillan, G. 47 Mensch. J. 47 Miers, Shep 50 Mondecar, M. 47 Monostori. B. 26, 43 Muller. R. 47 Mundell, Sue 50 Myers, Madeline 50 Nagy 47 Nardoni. E, 47 Norberg-Schultz. Christian 96 Novinski, L. 48, 134, 150 Novinski.S. 42,50 Olenick, R. 29, 42, 48 Paynter, J. 42. 50, 142 szel, J. 97 Phan. P. 43, 48 Pope. D, 48 Pulich, W. 48 Rabay. C, 48 Renwick. Nancy 50 Rice. Joe 50 Romanyshyn, R. 48 Sasseen, R. 42,50, 142,149 Schular. Denise 50 Scott. Kathy 50 Sepper. D. 48 Sharp, B, 48 Shieh, Y. 48 Smith, Connie 50 Smith, Trudie 50 Sommerfeldt, J. 48 Sorensen, K. 48 Stopini, F, 50 Stroud, J, 48 Strunck, J. 48 Sweet, D, 48 Sweetman, Linda 50, 148 Swietek, F. 48 Teller, J. 48 Thomas, B. 48 Thourow, G. 48 Toscano, N. 48 Towne, J, 48 Trevino, A, 50 Triebel, BJ. 50 Van Ness, L, 50 Walker, M, 50 Wallin, J. 48 Welch,J.48,106 West, C. 48 West, T, 48 Wilhelmsen, A. 48 Wilhelmsen, F, 48 Willis, H. 48 Wood, R, 48 Wooten, Yvonne 50, 91-93 Young, N1 48 Zimanyi, R. 48 AUTOGRAPHS .-

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