University of Dallas - Crusader Yearbook (Irving, TX)
- Class of 1987
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1987 volume:
The 1986-87 Crusader yearbook is re-
spectfully dedicated to Hardie Endsley, Jr;
who has by his kind and thoughtful example
taught the students here that it is not the
books and the grades which are most valu-
able -- it is the people, both staff and stu-
dents, who matter most. We love you, Hardie!
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I THE PRESIDENT 8: THE BOARD T
The Most Reverend Thomas
Tschoepe, Grand Chancellor
and Chairman of the Board
LO. Brightbill, 111
Ben 11. Carpenter
Robert J. Finegan
Walter L. Fleming
The Reverend Gilbert Graham, O.P.
Edmond R. Haggar
Mrs. Patrick E. Haggerty
The Board of Trustees
The Reverend Monsignor
Milam J. Joseph
Lester A. Levy
Paul A. Lockhart, Jr.
Louis J. Maher
The Reverend Monsignor
John F. Meyers
James M. Moroney, Jr.
Joseph 0. Heuhoff, Jr.
Robert H. Power
The Reverend Monsignor
Robert F. Sasseen
President Robert Sasseen
Charles P. Schulze
Bryan F. Smith
Mrs. Jere W. Thomson
Thomas C. Unis
C. Dickie Williamson
The Reverend Monsignor
John T. Gulczynski
J. Erik Jonsson
Marvin R. Springer
Mrs. Eugene McDermott
John E. Paynter James N. Bellinghausen Samuel T, McClure
Provost and Dean of the College Vice President for Administration Vice President fOr Development
and University Relations
Sybil Hovinski's official title is Registrar and
Associate Dean of the College - not Miracle Worker.
Her proper name is Mrs. Hovinski a not Sybil. She is
nevertheless referred to by most students as Sybil.
This familiarity is not a sign of disrespect. It is, in
fact quite the opposite - admiration. Even at a
school as small as UD there is a gap separating the
administration and the students. Sybil Hovinski has
managed to bridge that gap and, as a result, the
students have adopted her as their own. She is
thought to be on hour side." Whether the problem
be personal or academic, and it is usually both at
once, the answer is always: iiGo see Sybil." The
yearbook would like to take this opportunity on
behalf of the student body to say thank you -
Thank you, Sybil, for being there.
Dr. Joseph Rice
Director of University Relations
Denise Schuler Pat Daly
Rome Program Coordinator Assistant to the Controller
Nettie Baker Ruth Cunningham
Director of the Library Library Staff
Betty McDonnell B.J. Triebel
Director of Financial Aid Director of Communications
Sandra Connell . Sandra Gibbs
Community Education Computer Services
Director of University Services
Anne Wasko Jackie Bozeman
THE REST of gay
Bookstore Manager Parker Bryan
AR I 0 n., 1. creativeness.
' 2. any specific skill
or its application. 5. a making or
doing of things that have form and
Lyle Plovinski, Chairman
The Haggerty Art Center lies al-
most hidden in a llquaint gully" lo-
cated directly behind the Haggar
building. So well, in fact, that some
students are unaware of its exis-
tence. They think of it only in terms
of the appearances and disappear-
ances of exhibits in the Blakley Li-
brary foyer. The observant student,
however, notices the works of both
UD professors and students around
campus, and the exhibits in the
Haggar Gallery. There are also the
seniors' exhibits which are shown
at semester's end, and which give
credence to the reported policy of
the art department which llcom-
pletely respects the freedom of the
artist not to be an artist." This is
not to divert any prospective art
majors, but merely serve to warn
that, like most artists, you will not
gain recognition in your own time.
Missing: Visiting Professor Horberg-Schulz
l-leri Bert Bartscht
Dan R. Hammett
25 minutes of work.
25 years of work.
gmalion and Galatea
n., 1. the science that deals
with the origin, history, phys-
ical characteristics, habits,
etc. of plants and animals: it
includes botany, zoology, and
The Biology department is one of
the most influential of the science de-
partments on campus. Most students
taking biology are eligible for and re-
ceive a Bachelor of Science degree
upon graduation. Many combine biol-
ogy with chemistry, majoring in bio-
chemistry, which also leads to a
Bachelor of Science degree. The
chairman of the department is Dr.
Frank Doe, and its other guiding force
is Professor Emeritus Sr. Clodovia
Lockett, familiarly known as Sr. Clo.
In addition to offering BA. and B.S.
degrees in Biology, the Biology De-
partment sponsors the Pre-Heaith
Club. This organization, comprised of
pre-medical students majoring in
Chemistry and Biochemistry as well
as Biology, schedules field trips and
speakers on topics related to the
health professions. It also helps stu-
dents preparing for the MCAT exam.
Approximately 90 percent of the stu-
dents in the pre-medical and tradi-
tional degree programs are accepted
into medical and graduate degree
During the summer, the depart-
ment offers research opportunities to
qualified advanced students. These
students work closely with professors
on such projects as experiments in
Frank Doe, Chairman
David George Pope
Sr. Clodovia Lockett, S.S.H.D.
Warren M. Pulich
Drinking the ffuit of their
William H. Hendrickson
n., 1. the science dealing with the
composition and properties of sub-
stances, and with the reactions by
which substances are produced
from or converted into other sub-
stances. 2. the application of this to
a specified subject or field of activ-
ity. 5. the chemical properties,
composition, reactions, and uses
of a substance.
The Chemistry Department spon-
sors the John B. O'Hara Chemical
Sciences Institute each summer.
Incoming freshmen chosen to par-
ticipate receive eight hours of cred-
it in General Chemistry. The O'Hara
Charles W. Eaker
Program also grants research sti-
pends to advanced students work-
ing on projects in selected areas of
study, including organic mecha-
nisms and organophosphorous
Diiring the regular year, the de-
partment advises the local student
affiliate chapter of the American
Chemical Society. Members attend
guest lectures on pertinent topics
in academic, medical, and industri-
al chemistry. Field trips to local lab-
oratories such as HCH and Alcon
are also scheduled. Those stu-
dents holding national member-
ship in the ACS are invited to at-
tend regional and national conven-
tions each year and, if desired, pre-
sent the results of their research
with the department's professors.
Jack Towne, Chairman
Is there a doctor in the house?
Patrick Kelly, Chairman
Judith Ann French Kelly
n., 1. a literary composition to be
performed on the stage by actors;
stage play. 2. the art or profession
of writing, acting, or producting
plays. :5. a series of events so inter-
esting, vivid, etc. as to resemble
those of a play. 4. the quality of
The Drama Department is direct-
ed by Patrick and Judith French
Kelly, who are well-known in the
theatrical profession. Their goal at
the University of Dallas is to bring
their knowledge to bear on produc-
tions in the Margaret Jonsson The-
ater. While the world of the theater
is a limited one, the Margaret Jons-
son Theater is downright small.
The confines of this tiny space de-
mand a creative vision which both
enlivens UD productions and en-
lightens UD audiences. The close
quarters necessitate a brilliant per-
formance by the actors, since any
mistakes will be obvious to a dis-
cerning audience. This same lack
of space, however, ensures that the
audience will be carried away as if
to the very world the actors have
created. Needless to say, Drama
Department productions are al-
ways expertly played and well re-
The Drama Department also has
its own scholarship fund from
which it grants scholarships to in-
coming freshmen, regardless of
major. It is proof that at UD, the
world of theater is open to all who
wish to participate, not only those
who choose it as a specialty.
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n. 1. the science that deals
with the production, distribu-
tion, and consumption of
The Economics department
constitutes one of the largest
incursiors of reality at UD. The
current nation-wide emphasis
on conservativism, finance,
and banking has created a de-
mand in the field of econom-
ics and UD students are rush-
ing to fill it. The number of
economics majors seems to
increase every year and the
department has thrived. The
five year Through Plan is a
program which the Constantin
College offers in conjunction
with the Graduate School of
Management. TUnder this
plan the student can complete
both the undergraduate de-
gree in any major and the gra-
duate degree in management
in five years including one full
time summer. tThisi is an in-
novation in education for busi-
ness which prepares its gradu-
ates for the rapidly changing
and continually expanding
concerns of the contemporary
business world." Thus, the
economics department pre-
pares you for the Real World.
The department also spon-
siors guest lecturers, and the
departments own professors
have been known to partici-
pate in Friday Forum discus-
sions, apply theoretical eco-
nomics to current political
and economic situations.
Samuel H. Bostaph, Chairman
Richard M. Ebeling
John B. Davis
Zoh reh Emami
n. 1. the act or process of imparting
knowledge or skill; systematic in-
struction; teaching. 2. the obtain-
ing of knowledge or skill through a
process; schooling. .3. the field of
study that is concerned with teach-
ing and learning; the theory of
Chen'e A. Clodfelter, Chairman
The Education department is of-
ten one of the weakest in any col-
lege program. This is not true of the
Education department at UD. This
is so because, while Dr. Clodfelter
may look as if she is a mild-man-
nered first grade teacher, she is ac-
tually one tough cookie dedicated
to turning out fine teachers. The
department's curriculum is a rigor-
ous one, due in part to the exacting
standards of the Texas schools sys-
tem. Their qualifications include
the necessity of taking a number of
lleducation" courses designed to
teach one not what but how to
teach. These courses are easily fol-
lowed but they do require a prodi-
gious amount of work, mostly in
the form of projects. Both Kappa
Delta Pi and the Texas Student
Education Association have chap-
ters sponsored by the Education
Department. These organizations
promote the professional aspects
of teaching and offer encourage-
ment to prospective teachers. Lec-
ture series, such as Children's
Book Week, are sponsored by the
department and authors and edu-
cators from across the nation are
invited to participate. T here exist
those who, tdespite themselvesl
have learned something from their
years at school and who have
come to love learning. It is they
who come to UD. They often come
because at some time or another
they had the good fortune to meet
a teacher who valued knowledge
and who passed their love of leam-
ing on to their students. These are
the teachers the Education depart-
ment at UD hopes to produce. They
will have a real education and it is
this knowledge, and their love of
knowledge, they will pass on to fu-
James O. Teller
adj. 1. characteristic of Eng-
land and its inhabitants. 2. of
a type or style predominant in
England. 5. of, belonging to,
or spoken or written in the
English language. 4. British.
The curriculum offered to
English majors focuses on
British and American litera-
ture as a study of men in West-
ern civilization. The BA. in
English provides an excellent
background for professions in
communications, law, and
journalism, as well as further
studies in literature. The con-
tribution is the Literary Tradi-
tion series: HThis sequence in-
troduces the student to the
classics of the West and,
thereby, to the major models
and themes of human action,
experience, and understand-
ing. These courses combine
with studies in other disci-
plines to make a coherent in-
tellectual and imaginative
whole. They further self-
knowledge by encouraging
the student to know himself in
the light of what the best
minds have thought human
beings are and ought to be."
Despite these enthusiasm-
dampening expressions, the
Literary Tradition sequence is
a wonderful experience which
serves to form UD into a true
community. This accomplish-
ment is why the English De-
partment remains one of the
more important at UD.
John E. Alvis, Chairman
Eugene C. Curtsinger, Jr.
Melvin E. Bradford
Raymond D. DiLorenzo
Robert Scott Dupree Eileen Gregory Robert E. Maguire, O.Cist.
Associate Professor Associate Professor Assistant Professor
Katherine Sorensen Gerard Wegemer David 0. Davies
Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Instructor
adj. 1. of or from a country
other than one's own.
iiFacilty in language is more than
just highly practical - the man of
many tongues is a man of many
worlds, a man whose skill, if he
chooses to use it, can help him attain
a certain kind ofwisdom which is sim-
ply not available in translation?
The Language Department offers
degrees in the modern languages of
French, German, and Spanish and
less extensive studies of Italian. A
great advantage to the department is
the predomination of native speakers
among its faculty. Students are en-
couraged to speak their chosen lan-
guage when and if they participate in
the Rome program. Social use of the
modern languages is provided by lan-
guage clubs at the home campus.
These clubs present plays, host
speakers and foreign films, and spon-
sor parties with ethnic flair during the
The Classics Program offers de-
grees in Greek and Latin and incorpo-
rates related fields in the Constantin
College of Liberal Arts, such as An-
cient History and Philosophy, Mytho-
logy, and Classical Political Philos-
ophy. In addition to the study of the
classical languages, participating un-
dergraduates are required to have
reading knowledge of one modern
language, English not included.
The Classics Program sponsors
events similar to those in the Foreign
Language Department, providing mul-
tilingual activities and entertainment
for interested students. A degree in
the classics provides a good back-
ground for graduate study in classics,
ancient history, linguistics, museum
work, and many other related fields.
Waltraud Bartscht, Chairman
Moses Nagy, O.Cist.
John Stephen Maddux
Grace Starry West Alexandra Wilhelmsen Rudolph Zimanyi, O.Cist.
Associate Professor Associate Professor Associate Professor
Placid Csizmazia, O.Cist. Bruce MacQueen David R. Sweet
Associate Professor Assistant Professor Assistant Professor
Heidrun R. Coleman Lucille C1. Herrerra Students at the Foreign Language
Instructor Adjunct Professor Department Christmas Party.
n. 1. a narrative of events; a
story; chronicle. 2. a chrono-
logical record of events, as of
the life or development of a
people, country, or institution.
5. the branch of knowledge
that records and analyzes
past events. 4. the events
forming the subject matter of
history. 5. an interesting past.
John R. Sommerfeldt
The History department, long
held in disrepute at many American
universities, has come into its own
at the University of Dallas and its
excellent faculty proves this. Dr.
Sommerfeldt is held in high esteem
both by his students and by his col-
leagues in the field of medieval his-
tory. Dr. McClay, albeit the most re-
cent addition to the department
staff, is also welcomed by students
as the only professor willing to talk
about events that are less than 100
years old. Dr. Welch is an expert in
the field of Texas history. His vast
knowledge on the subject has led
to an alternate title for his section
of courses: Uncle June's Story
Hour. Dr. Jodziewicz's section of
courses lies at the opposite end of
the spectrum. A far cry from imagi-
Francis R. Swietek, Chairman
native storytelling, Dr. Jodziewicz
places heavy emphasis on the writ-
ten word. It is in his classes that
students add the words Hdocu-
ment" and i'primary source" to
their common vocabulary.
The History Department, besides
hosting special guest lectures,
serves as the home of the Pre-Law
Program. Although any major con-
stitutes a pre-law study, an under-
standing of history is necessary.
Common law is composed of pre-
cedents and thus its study and
practice require historical meth-
ods. Pre-law students from this uni-
versity do well in the nation's top
law schools, and the number of U0
graduates applying to law schools
increases with each passing year.
Thomas W. Jodziewicz
June R. Welch Wilfred McClay
Associate Professor Assistant Professor
Ian Dowbiggin Alexandra Wilhelmsen
Assistant Professor Associate Professor
MA I H. n., 1. the study of number, form, arrange-
. ment, and associated relationships, using rig-
orously defined literal, numerical, and operational symbols.
The Math department at the
University of Dallas is small but
that does not mean its influ-
ence is limited. Few students
actually major in math but they
flock in large numbers to the
department's computer sci-
ence classes. Professors in all
departments continue to insist
that computer science is not a
discipline but a tool. Neverthe-
less, it is a very useful tool.
Computers will not be referred
to here as the llwave of the fu-
ture." That analogy is some-
what farfetched. They are, how-
ever, becoming increasingly im-
portant throughout every as-
pect of human life. Some
knowledge of computers will
undoubtedly be required of ev-
ery UD graduate one day no
Jack C. Towne, Acting
Professor of Chemistry
matter what their major. Com-
puters are not taking over the
world but they are changing the
face of it with their usefulness
as machines which can be uti-
lized for memory, logic, and
among many others. Just as Ar-
istotle made requisite a knowl-
edge of geometry before allow-
ing that a student could ad-
vance, so today's world re-
quires a knowledge of comput-
ers and computer science be-
fore communication and learn-
ing can advance. It is this re-
quirement which the Math de-
partment addresses and would
redress. This is their significant
contribution to the community
of learners that is UD.
Bernard A. Asner, Jr. Charles A. Coppin
Associate Professor Associate Professor
n., La. love and pursuit of wisdom by intellectual means and moral
self-discipline b. the investigation of causes and laws underlying
reality c. any system of philosophical inquiry or demonstration. 2.
the synthesis of all learning.
Philosophy is probably the
most commonly used word
around the University of Dallas
after the phrase HWestem civil-
ization." The Philosophy depart-
ment's favorite word, on the oth-
er hand, is "symposium." A sym-
posium is a gathering of men
who come together to think and
to drink. One of the more inter-
esting facts learned in the Intro-
duction to Philosophy, and one
widely touted by students wish-
ing to uphold UD's claim to uni-
versity status, is that the Greek
philosopher, Socrates, could
drink his friends under the table.
And you wonder sometimes why
certain philosophies are so con-
voluted? As recognition of the
importance of the philosophic
tradition in, yes, you guessed it,
Western civilization runs so ram-
pant at UD, the Philosophy de-
partment itself is somewhat tak-
en for granted. The truth of the
matter is that the Philosophy de-
partment embodies the very
spirit of what UD offers in its lib-
eral arts education.
iiThe Philosophy department
offers its required courses with a
twofold aim: to acquaint the stu-
dents with the main problems of
philosophy and with the solu-
tions proposed for them; and to
engender in the minds of stu-
dents the habits of philosophical
thinking which will enable them
to integrate their education."
This last was said with an eye to
attracting students who think
philosophy is as dead as Latin.
The truth is, it lives on at UD.
Robert Wood, Chairman
Thomas Cain, O.P.
Associate Professor Emeritus
Stephen W. Amdt
John F. Crosby
PHYSICS O n., 1. the science of matter and energy and of interactions between the two,
' grouped in traditional fields such as acoustics, optics, mechanics, thermodynam-
ics, and electromagnetism, as well as in modem expansions including atomic and nuclear physics, cryogenics,
solid-state physics, particle physics, and plasma physics.
Benedict Monostori, O. Cist.
Physics students receive a broad foundation in their chosen
from the facutty in the Physics Department. The curricu-
redjfaims to prepare the student for the future white he
teams to understand the pa . ' d equipment such, as
argon lasers and due! trace osciuo e made available 0"
the students in the laboratories so th t t y 'n have a firsthand
nceeof modem teehnotogy. Stude o encouraged
-' to partici hate in the tocal chapter of the S f Physics Stu-
, , .
dents, which 5130 ' e t mmars'e and group activities such
as mmmaking that demon physics cah' be interesting
and exciting instead of abstra d d n.
n. 1. the art or science of politi-
cal government. 2. the policies,
goals, or affairs of a government
or the parties within.
The Politics department at the
University of Dallas does not
teach political science, it teach-
es political philosophy. Despite
this philosophical bent, it re-
mains very active and outspoken
in the UD community. It plays
host every year to an event al-
most as important in its peculiar-
ity to UD as Groundhog, albeit
less welI-known. This is the Con-
stitution Day Dinner, celebrating
the signing of the Constitution. It
has also been playing host to the
intellectual community's three-
year celebration of the bicenten-
nial of the Constitution. Wide-
ranging in its interest and influ-
ence, the Politics department
proclaims its right to such activi-
ties with the statement that llPo-
litics includes all the activi-
ties whose end is the complete
human life." They not only live
up to that statement e they live
Robert Sasseen, Chairman
Leo Paul DeAlvarez Thomas 0. West
Associate Professor Associate Professor
Wayne Ambler John Marini
Assistant Professor Assistant Professor
n., 1. the science of mental processes and behavior. 2. the emo-
tional and behavioral characteristics of an individual, group, or
activity. 5. subtle tactical action or argument.
Robert W. Kugelmann, Chairman
The Psychology Department's curriculum focuses on phenom-
enology and the philosophical basis for psychology. Students
read the original works of psychologists and philosophers critical-
ly and imaginatively in order to recover the visions behind the
words of men. Courses range from child growth and development
to clinical psychology. Students who graduate from this program
generally continue graduate studies in psychology, medicine, and
The Psychology Club provides students with the opportunity to
learn about fields of study, such as behavioral psychOIOQy, that
are not related to phenomenology. Through club activities, mem-
bers also learn more about graduate programs and careers to
pursue after graduation.
Robert Romanyshyn Scott Churchill
Professor Assistant Professor
n., 1. the study of God and of
religious doctrines and mat-
ters of divinity. 2. a specific
system of this study.
The study of theology is an
integral part of UD's curricu-
lum. UD students are required
to take at least one year of
theology. This year comprises
two classes, Understanding
the Bible and Western The-
ological Tradition, also known
as Under the Bible and the My-
stery in History. The seminar-
ians are discouraged from
studying theology as under-
graduates in order to give
them a chance to broaden
their horizons before entering
The Theology Department
remains to serve all of UD by
providing students with in-
sight into the meaning of exis-
tence in the mode of Chris-
tianity. Graduate studies of-
fered by the department fur-
ther prepare students for ca-
reers in teaching, scholarly
studies, and ministry.
Fr. Enrique Nardoni, Chairman
Peter C. Phan
David L. Balas, O. Cist.
Christopher Rabay, O. Cist.
Richard J. Mahowald Robert Coerver Jacqueline Merz, S.S.H.D.
Adjunct Professor Adjunct Assistant Professor Adjunct Assistant Professor
Holy Trinity Seminary
Gilbert 0. Hardy, O. Cist.
Associate Provost and Graduate Dean
Director Leo Paul DeAlvarez
Institute of Philosophic Studies
The History of the University of Dallas is closely
linked with the names of Branitfand Blakley. Both Sena-
tor Blakley and Tom Braniff, founder of Braniff Interna-
tional Airways, were vitally interested in private educa-
tion. Before their deaths in 1954, Tom and Bess Braniff
knew of plans for a proposed University of Dallas and
had expressed hope that it would become a reality.
Efforts to found the University captured the interest and
support of Senator Blakley, who was devoted to the
principles of private higher education and aware of the
need for more educational centers in the Dallas-Fort
Worth area. The Braniif-Blakley Foundation was dis-
solved in 1964, with all of its assets going to carrying
out its purposes and objectives. Senator Blakley and
the other members of the Foundation chose the Univer-
sity of Dallas for the site of the Braniff Graduate School
as the highest and best tribute to the memory of Tom
and Bess Braniff.
Dean Saul Gellerman
Graduate School of Management
The Graduate School of Management is a profes-
sional school whose primary purpose is to prepare
its students to become competent, responsible prac-
titioners in the profession of management. Their five-
year Through Plan is an innovation in education for
business which prepares its graduates for the rapidly
changing and continually expanding concerns of the
contemporary business world. Under this plan the
student can complete both the under-graduate de-
gree in any major and the graduate degree in man-
agement in five years including one full-time sum-
mer. Unlike traditional business schools, GSM is not
primarily concerned with teaching its students about
management; rather its main purpose is to teach
students how to manage. GSM seeks to teach its
students to approach managerial decision-making
with a full awareness of how the effects of each deci-
sion might ramify. Students are encouraged to be
aware of how their own values can affect their deci-
sions, and of the need for a balanced appreciation of
other people's values - especially those of people
who could be affected by their decisions.
Paula Ann Hughes
,. . i :r 53:.
Fabius Bascon, Jr.
Director of Athletics
When you are as old as I am you can use this many The loyal fans.
balls at once.
Al the Howard Coscll sound-alike tIy-outs.
The royal mascot. .
Sneaking dessen at the sports banquet. Plow, children
I further promise
Puck flying. Pas dc dcux.
No, this is not golf
Coach Rick Zivney
Kristen Hamm Vicki Johnson William Jordan
Debra Longstreth Kursat Sakur Tony Thompson
MEN'S CROSS COUNTRY 1986-87
NAME CLASS MAJOR
Haleeb, Anthony 50 Physics
Jordan, William FR History
Sakur, Kursat MBA
Schneider, Greg FR Biology
Thompson, Tony 50 Physics
WOMEN'S CROSS COUNTRY
NAME CLASS MAJOR
Hamm, Kristin Physics
Johnson, Vicki Biochemistry
Leca, Amber Jade English Psych
Longstreth, Debra Physics
MEET THE CRUSADERS
Cross Country 61
Dr. Jerry Houchin
Women's Volleyball Coach
Tennis was never like this!
The Lady Crusaders
Grace Park Kathleen Stehlik Bem Wilson
Missing: John Butler, Joe Graham, Steven Fuccio, James Rutan, Cuong Trinh, Eric C 0a Ch M ark Hamilton
I m an airplane!
Please don't hit me!
Erin Bozeman Matt Bregande Brennan Carmody Katherine Collins
Brian Easlcy Martin Espinosa Mike Flaherty Joanna Garcia
Anna Maria Gerhardt Aaron Gentry Paula Gordiey Jill Madonia
Jennifer Maloney KuChi Mathur Yvonne Matuszcwslx'i Julia Rodriguez
missing: Mark Ironside, Jun Seo Oh
Moving in for the kill.
Arthur Blum Byron Boekhoudt Claudio Campos Tom CIaIy
Patrick Duff Eric Hamm Dan Harkins Rich Hatton
David Hicks John Jakubak Mark Moniz
Carlos Nunez Paul Rydberg Sumant Vasal Marty White
Head Basketball Coach
Chris Borse James Gilman Jonathan Laurans
Scott Muckensturm Bill Pore
T y Tyler Todd Victoria Aloysius Yarbrough
A true art form. I dig it, too.
Back! Back! Hi, Mom!
ird, it's a plane, it's
Among the big boys
I can fly.
Laura Ann Andersen David Hemandez Becerra , . Jeffery Karl Benavides
Overland Park, Kansas Irving, Texas . Im'ng, Texas
Psychology ' ' Psychology ' , Psychology
Marcia Lynn Bergkamp ' Am y .CamflIe Blades ' Mania Cathedne Bolettieri
. , Salina, Kansas Jonesboro, Arkansas , Anaheim, California
Physicsx Secondaty Education , ' Politics , BiologWBiochemistry
Brian Donaid Boumival Erin Elizabeth Bozeman Karen Patiicia Brady
Manchester, New Hampshire Irving, TeXas , Dallas, Texas
Psychology French , Dramw Psychology
Angela Maiy Broddck Jessica Ann Browning Michelle Marie Burke
Dallas, Texas Dallas, Texas Villafark, California
Biology Bioiogy Secondary Education
Sara Elizabeth Byrd
Grand Prairie, T exas
Beth Ann ,Chitty , ,
Eileen Margaret Collins 1f
Thu Hang Thi Dao
Eugenia Mary Callahan
Los Angelesi California
I Michael Jackson C raigue
Th eresa Darcy
;4:,Staten Isiand, New York
Eric Christopher Caron
Rockledge, florida, St. Louis; Misso
Histom , J , ' alitlcs
, Thomas Joseph Claty I
Why did you come to UD?
. if offered me money.
it offered me money.
it offered me money but I came because of the
school's reputation for academic excellence.
. it offered me a liberal arts education but the
schoiarship money didn't hurt.
. it offered me a chance to finish my education.
Noel DelMundo R. Michael Dunnigan . Patrick Dean Edgermn Anne Lorraine Fagan
Resenda, California Naperville, Illinois . Anchorage, Alaska San Antonio, Texas
Biology Politics ' Politics English
Jennifer L. Fawcus Michelle Angela Felis Marcy Esther FitzRandolph Jimmy Edward Fleming
Garland, Texas Kent, Washington St. Petersburg, Florida Chillicothe, Texas
Biology Politics Englisw Chemisay Economics
Meridith R. Fuller Joanna Bea Garcia Mark Andrew Grayson Julie Marie Groschen
Hasbrook Heights, New Jersey Canutillo, Texas . St. Charles, Missouri Plymouth, Minnesota
Psychology Histozy Biochemistry Art History
Darryl Wayne Gurecky Lauren Michelle Guttenberg Margaret Mary Haeuser Donald G. Hailer, Jr.
Richmond, Texas Eimhurst, Illinois San Rafael, California Glen Rock, New Jersey
Biology Art History History English
Patrick Charles Hajovsk y
C. Eileen Healy
Jackson Heights, New York
Michael William Hubbard I
Brian Joseph Jansen
St. Louis, Missouri
Alan E. Harzewski
Buffalo, New York
Leah Joann Higgins
John Francis Jakuback
Massapequa, Flew York
Eileen Jane Kampman
Martha Everheart Haynes
L ynn Marie Hindes
North Bend, Washington
Todd M. Haynes
Wesley Howard Honeycutt, Jr.
What did you hate about UD?
. . .lt's almost to small, There's too much gossip
... the food.
..' .the food.
. . .the food.
Is this a trick question?
Thomas Heal Kieklak Anne Margaret King John David Kinney Sally Ann Krmpotich
North Little Rock, Arkansas Rogers, Arkansas ' Homewood, Illinois Minnetonka, Minnesota
Potitics English English Biology
Patrick Kuhns Judy L. Kupiec Elizabeth Lachowsky Laura Susan Larsen
Universal City, Texas North Adams, Massachusetts Conway, Arkansas San Luis Obisbo, California
Potitics Mathematics T heology Art History
Thomas Allen Lawler Debra Anne Lockhart Valerie Elaine Makowski Elizabeth Helen Manning
,Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Dallas, Texas Fairport, New York Arlington, Virginia
English history Physics Biochemistry
John B. McCullough Jennifer Diane McDonald Daniel Roch Meany Lisa Man'e Elizabeth Meyer
Irving, Texas Fort Worth, Texas Boise, Idaho Lubbock, Texas
Economics Economics Physics BiOlOSLV
Raul Morales Thaddeus Joseph Mosqueda Scott Allen Muckensturm . Jadianna Mufrey h
Irving, Texas Odessa Texas Barrington, Illinois , . Fallon, Nevada . ,
Art Histoty . . , , , History Economics , . e 3 Mathematics .. -,
Sandor Shawn Hiemann , Sara Beth Nixon Erin Elisabeth O'Meara Sarah Orr
Huntsyille, Alabama Springfield, Missouri Whitestone, Virginia - Wichita, Kansas
BiOChemiSfO' Secondazy Education Histozy - Histozy .
61,455 76 LINES
What did you like about UD?
My professors were so special, so caring, so
thoughtful .. and so smart!
Sherman Andrew Orr Ten' Marie Pate The education I haverecelved here has mode me
Wichita, Kansas Fort Worth, Texas truly apprecnate the Idea of leammg for Its own
Physics Elementary Education sa ke. .
Rome . . .it was the experience of a lifetime.
Kristin Jean Fettit Susan Therese Phillips
Houston. Texas North Little Rock, Arkansas
DonnaIComeylrier'ce 1 John mum Posey, m Marie Consuelo RaKaIko ' ' Carlos Range!
" ' Dallas, Texas . ,, , , w . , Austln, Texas , ' Roanoke, Texas Irving, Texas
Arqfiistozy; v. 1 v ' Poiitics V V Art V History
. famicia 'Gz'abriEIa Maria Reese Michele Marie Rejent , Janet Marie Retseck Pamalyn Renee Rose
Irma, Texas V v St. Louis, Missouri Michigan City, Indiana ' Las Vegas, Nevada
Trench. v ' ' Economics Engiish English
Mithael A. Rouse Charles H. Roussel, Jr. David Nathan Rubin John Joseph Rudy
Jacksonville, Oregon . Nashua, New Hampshire Tampa, Florida Colorado Springs, Colorado
Physics Economics Biochemistry Biology
James F. Rutan Minhaj A. Servaes David Auden Shelburne Gerard Albert Silvani
Lees Summitt, Missouri Burlington Massachusetts Amarilla Texas Scottsdale, Arizona
Chemistry Biochemistry English Histozy
Jennifer Lee Smithers James Charles TenBroeck, Jr. T rachele Yvette Thomas Janelle Ann Todd
Batavia, Ohio Chicago, Illinois North Littie Rock, Arkansas 5. St. Paul, Minnesota
Elementary Education Politics English English
Carrie Angela Totta Cuong T rinh Maureen Patricia Tweedy Jeffrey Martin Verona
Kansas City, Missouri Houston, Texas Bellerase Village, New York New OrIeans, Louisana
Biochemistry Chemistry Economics English
What did you like about Rome?
. seeing some 0fthe most beautiful places and people in the
. the food, the campus, the trains, the Italians.
I I d h Regina Giangrosso
, ove everyt ing - the people, the food; pizza, and e-
Momka Aldona Vygantas Renee Frances Walehd lati, moonrocks, etc, CHOCOLATE, traveling on the trains . .g. l
Dallas, Texas Brevard, NOW? Carolina met so many interesting people on the trains.
Psychology Politics Theresa Darcy
What did you hate about Rome?
. the trains.
, the campus.
. not being able to spend as much money as you want.
I loved everything about Rome!
Kathleen Ann Wasko Lydia Margaret Welches
Roanoke, Texas Fort Worth, Texas
Economics Politics" German
What would you change about your col-
. . .the food.
. . .the food - I would make it a bigger campus with
better facilities -a new library, m better cafeteria.
. . . the college.
. . .the college.
. . .the college.
uAnd further, by these, my son, be admonished; of
making many books there is no end; and much
study is a weariness of the flesh."
Courtesy of Anonymous
w, : ovaSnJr1'
' , ' Arlington; Virginia; -
Cheek to cheek andjaw tojaw . . V sipping cider
through a straw.
The young Matt Chellis.
L Search ms; . . . please!
Trachele gets Carried away by the Chfistmas 'V
SENIORS NOT PIC TURED
Jeffrey John Ahlert
Rebecca Margaret Arguindegui
Liliana Rico Arias
Samual Long Baldwin
Scott Alan Bazemore
Carol Suzanne Bell
Jeffrey Louis Bellinghausen
Maria Eugenia Bermudez
Gregory A, Borse
Elaine Marie Brennan
Peter R. Breton
Rosemary Corinne Bruins
Joseph Patrick Buckley
Minh Xuan Bui
Robert Steven Cangelosi
Veronica Antonia Cazorla
Edwin Joseph Coligado
Katherine Travers Collins
Michael Robert Corey
Patricia Judith Da vidson
Margaret Frances Da vis
Colleen Marie Dellinger
William Edward Dendy
Michael Joseph Donovan
Brian W. Easley
Edward P. Espinosa
Vicki Ann Flados
Ronetta Sue andos
Regina Marie Giangrosso
Regina Marie Gomez
Aura Guia Magallanes
Alfredo Fausto Gurmendi
Laura Marie Guzdziol
Judith Ann Hagley
JoAnn Rose Harvan
Allison M. Hawran
Mark Alan Horan
Christopher Webb Jackson
Joel Stephen Jacover
Catherine Ann Johnson
Jean Marie Johnson
Francis J Kenney
Catherine Cecilia Lauer
Jonathan Louis Laurans
Aurelio S. Marcelo, Jr.
Michael Joseph Marciano
John D. Martin
Sherif Magdy Marcus
Gregory Martin McAndrew
Gary Wayne McRae
Franklyn Ray Mickelsen, Jr.
Christine A, Mouradian
Timothy Daniel Oliver
Miguel B. Paredes
William L, Paris
Cecily Martha Parks
Michelle Marie Fennel!
Guido Raphael Porto
Joan M. Pustka
Paulino Quiros Rincon
Matthew Mario Santelli
John Owen Sloan
Shannon Paul Starr
Deanne Talbot Sullivan
Michael Selwyn Taylor
Joseph Anthony Vacanti
Jack Leonard Walker, Jr.
Sandra Faye Walton
Kristina M. Whan Tong
Michelle Elizabeth Wiesner
Donna Marie Rose Wood
John Kelsey Wood
Leon Andres Yasay, Jr,
Brigitte Carol Zipperer
Sugar and spice.
The Domino Theory.
5, and rock 71' roll.
J.D. Kinney, Student Body PresidenU?J Friends of the Amazonian Liberation Organization.
Southern Hack o0 manners and hospitality.
Beware, Eileen! That's last year's cake.
always, gala Lthh 'DaihrOOm L
Three men in a tub.
I want my Mommy.
After four months in Rome it stands up on its
own. One UfJenjy s KICIS.
The current Dean of Students is Don Miller and his
efforts match the best of them. The person in the
office with the most life, however, is the Assistant
Dean of Students, Meg Wynn. Since her advent at UD
Meg has consistently made a point of participating in
student life activities. Her enthusiasm and her smile
are like a breath of fresh air to the seemingly stuffy
halls of adminsitration, but the administration is not,
in this case at least, the enemy. The fight here is an
uphill battle against student apathy. It has been said
that life at UD is what you make it and it is to be
hoped that in the future students will care enough
about UD to give their very best.
90 Student Life
3 Thai Hagga; 8
Ca rroll L
' Stbthnt Workefbonna HoStman mind '5?ch
The University of Dallas was saddened by the ab-
sence of Father Don Fischer, the campus chaplain of
more than 10 years, but his replacement, Father
Greg Kelly, brought great cause for rejoicing. Seem-
ingly not much older than many of the students he
serves, Father Kelly has managed to revive interest in
the campus ministry. Whereas in previous years the
Word was what everyone had heard before, Father
Kelly's simple delivery has made it a joy to listen to
once again. His interest in students activities is quiet
but nonetheless evident and he is a welcome figure
everywhere on campus. The new chapel, of which
much has been seen, can now be heard filled with
sound and life. Unlike student life, the spiritual life of
the UD campus is alive and flourishing.
L t; g
I: 55135,. ,
Spiritual Life 95
94 Student 00 vernment
f the Freshman Class representatives the Sophomore Class representitives
the Junior Class representatives the Senior Class representatives
Student Government 95
The Eugene McDermott Lectureship pro-
vides a major endowment to support visit-
ing lecturers and to encourage their stay
on campus for some time as visiting pro-
fessors. Past visiting professors include the
distinguished historian Jacques Barzun;
Hans-Georg Gadamer, Walter Ong, and
Paul Ricoeur, noted philosophers; Mal-
colm Muggeridge, journalist and cultural
critic; Horberg-Schulz and Edward Bacon,
internationally known architects; Eric Hell-
er, important literary critic; Seymour Slive,
internationally known art historian and for-
mer director of the Fogg Museum; and Har-
vey Mansfield, distinguished political phi-
losopher. The McDermott Lecturers for the
1986-87 school year included Dr. Donald
Seldin of the University ofTexas Health Sci-
ence Center; Dr. Errol Harris, Dr. Frank
Vandiver, distinguished military historian
and president of Texas Aer University;
and the famous playwright, Horton Foote.
All were well-received and will be remem-
bered and honored in UD's catalog for
years to come.
Dr. W Harris
96 Lecture Series
Dr. Frank Vandiver
On getting good reviews.
Oh, God! Plot Part IL
D. Arthur Reinheimer
D. Arthur Reinheimer
Tim Sandor, Eric Clawson
Th ea ter 99
Maria C. Rowe
Grandmother, 2nd Designer
2nd Soubrette, Mother, Landlady
Maid, 5rd Lady, Blonde
2nd Woman, Widow, lst Lady, lst Little Girl
lst Woman, Matron, 4th Lady, 2nd Old Woman
2nd Girl of Easy Virtue, lst Daughter, Lady from Berne
5rd Woman, Waitress, Brunette, lst Village Girl
lst Soubrette, Fat Lady, Neighbor, Masked Lady, lst Old Woman
Nurse, 2nd Daughter, 2nd Little Girl
lst Girl of Easy Virtue, lst Designer, 2nd Lady, 2nd Village Girl
T heater 1 01
241 w r26? 64
and Director Yves L'Helgouaf'ch.
Ain't he Sweet.
Wine -- the spirits of life.
104 Kiss Me Kate
She bi! me!?!
Don't touch me, you brute!
Kiss Me Kate 105
The age-old little blacfk book. L ' , On the other Hand . . .
"Too Dam Hot!"
106 Kiss Me Kate
Kiss Me Kate
Escapees from Lthe seminary.
Life In The Barracks 111
C hapter One
Friends to the end.
At the insahe asylum!
Lisa Fougerousse - a true Roman.
1;: pbdmgraiphic Ladyssezy throughifh
THE COFFEE BREA
Getting stood up in the maif room.
Stroiling through the park.
114 Chapter Two
How's the weather up there, Jim?
Early morning sunshine.
The Coffee Break 115
Freshman orientation mica. hazingL
What can I say? I'm irresistible!
1 1 6 C hapter Th ree
The picture of Pop.
An outbreak ofjuvenite delinquency.
Happy Hour 11 7
T he followers of the pack,
The new, improved Sybil.
118 Chapter Three
en Irish eyes are smiling , ,
A plethora of women
A Daughter of Eve.
Auditioning for a L'Eggs commercial.
slit... .2- ..n ZIannaiialtn. a... 3....
CHAPTER FOUR: THINGS
THAT C10 BUMP IN THE NIGHT
Kandyce and her friend have a small drinking
We always knew Liota was a witch. p r 0b lem.
A UD party? Hal!
Lean on Me
120 Chapter Four
Where the girls are.
F r ankenstein N
Things That Go Bump m The Highf. 121
CHAPTER FIVE: WEEKENDS
Stra wbeny fields
M'A'SW clerks Radar and minger
122 C hapter Five
Inhabitants of the New York City subway.
Sister Th eresa ?
Week ends 125
A typical UD party. The Mouse that went to the Moon.
Preparing to enter the cafeteria.
Sister Boom-Boom perverts Pippi.
A STUDENT'S LIFE . . .
; . . . might be good or it might be bad - it's what you make of it.
- Debra Lockhart
. is flippant, frolicking, friendly, fun.
- a misquote from Mark Grayson
. affects the senses like a symposium - it is much concerned with philosophy and more concerned with
- UD Crusader
- UD News
Chrysanthemum Ball is UDis Homecoming.
It is not called Homecoming because it is not
preceded by a Homecoming parade nor by a
Homecoming football game. The reason for
this is the UD has no football team. it is next
to unthinkable that any Texas university not
have a football team but it is, nevertheless,
true. UD students do hold their own mud foot-
ball matches between Gregory and Jerome
dorms, but the male species which inhabits
Gregory lit has not yet been determined
whether or not they are humanl would hardly
be considered fit companions by the females
we will not go so far as to call them ladiesl
who inhabit Jerome, by and for whom the
Ball is actually held. UD does have a rugby
team which plays a British form of football,
but the British are too reserved to celebrate
I CHRYSANTHEMUM BALL I
with anything like Chrysanthemum Ball. UD
also has a soccer team which plays an Italian
form of lifutbol," but the Italians could not be
counted on to behave themselves any more
than the Gregorians at a society event. And so
the nasty, upsetting details which necessarily
accompany a Homecoming are forgotten and
Chrysanthemum Ball becomesjust that -- a
society event. Society is something rather for-
eign to UD. Most UD students postpone their
homecoming to Groundhog Day. Neverthe-
less, Chrysanthemum Ball was a mild suc-
cess. The presence of Father Kelly and the
family Hovinski served as a reminder that this
was not the llReal World" and people were
able to relax and have fun. Isn't that what
being a student is all about?
A portrait of'the other woman.
The AIl-American couple.
Kiss me, you fool!
H. That s shocking!
K. Thats so romantic.
Bridging the generation gap.
I hate mice!
The gangster's moll.
The In'sh contingent.
What a big tongue you have, dear!
Her father's daughter.
Charity Week is a unique event at
UD - it is a society event. Charity
Week serves to unite almost every
person on campus in striving for a
goal beyond their own interests -
to raise money for charity. This
goal is worked towards by the stu-
dents with greater effort than that
put into their pursuit of knowledge.
Their effort pays off, too. The junior
classes who run Charity Week
have, in recent years, reported rais-
ing amounts close to $20,000. The
charities to which this money goes
are the usual, orthodox charities.
The means used to raise the mon-
ey is not torthodox, that isi. Charity
Week opens with Family Day, an
event reminiscent of a circus to
which the families of students and
the families in the Irving communi-
ty are invited. Family Day is kept
iow-key so as not to scare away any
prospective UD sponsors. The fun
really begins with the opening of
the school week. Tables are set up
from which to sell everything from
flowers to tuck-ins to liquidations.
Flowers are self-explanatory. Tuck-
ins need a little more explanation.
A tuck-in consists of a group of girls
paying a visit to a guy, or vice-
versa, at bedtime to tuck him in
and to read him a bedtime story.
iiBedtime" has become so late as
to reach into the wee morning
hours in recent years. Liquidations
prove to be less fun for the partici-
pants and often develop into run-
ning feuds, but they are a great
spectator sport. Evening entertain-
ment accompanies these daytime
activities - dances, airband con-
tests, dinner parties, a live auction,
and a casino. All the proceeds go to
charity. This is one time during the
year when perennially impover-
ished UD students seem to come
up with a few dollars. There may be
hope for them yet.
if IH IE
Mini-Oroundhog - a great one-night stand.
ID ll if I
Mini-Groundhog - opening UD's drinking season.
IDIUWUTIIND 0N WlI-IIE lDlHWl
Charlie Baumann, Kathleen Miggins and Sean Duggan heading up
thejunior class effort during Charity Week.
Liquidation - a great excuse for a wet Tvshirt
A thoughtful ex-
pression - the
age-old excuse for
covering up a pim-
ple 0n the chin.
Brooke Batson - a living image of the Roaring Twenties.
W IH IE ID W Z N 9 8'
An illustration of the phrase "dripping with pearls. " They make it up as they go along.
The happy couple. The woman scorned.
One dizzy broad.
Oktoberfest is a famous, popu-
lar Bavarian tradition. It is also a
popular UD tradition. It brings to
the minds of the upperclassmen
nostalgic memories of beer-
drinking orgies at the Hofbrau-
haus in Munchen. And it gives
the underclassmen a taste to
Oktoberfest began in the 19th
century as a national celebration
of the wedding of the Bavarian
King Ludwig II. The Bavarians
enjoyed it so much they have
been celebrating it every year
since. The same is true of UD. No
one is quite sure when or how
Oktoberfest started, but every-
one loves it and they have been
celebrating it every year as long
as one can remember. It has be-
come a UD "event". The German
club, headed by Frau Bartscht, is
responsible for the decorations
and most of the other arrange-
ments. There is beer, wurst, pret-
zels, beer, pork pie hats, German
folk bands, and more beer.
There is also a mini-songfest and
dancing until dawn.
"Lips as red and sweet as fruit on the vine. "
"Eyes that shine as brightly as stars. "
Back to the Future
I know he's going to drop me!
Christmas time is a wonder-
ful time of the year - espe-
cially since everyone gets to
go home. The school has to
try, however, to get in one fi-
nal word before everyone
goes. This year was their best
effort yet. Everywhere - the
library, the Braniif foyer, the
bookstore - everywhere
there were Christmas trees.
The dorms were decorated
with colored lights in the win-
dows and many doors were
covered with Christmas paper
and wrapped up with bows.
There were Advent angels se-
lections and much gift-giving
back and forth. And the two
favorite television selections
were iiFrosty the Snowman"
and iiRudolph the Red-Nosed
Reindeer." Santa Claus was
not seen but that was accept-
able as he would have had a
moralizing effect on the party
scene. Student Government
parties have enough prob-
lems as it is but this one man-
aged to survive due to pleth-
ora of good cheer and thighi
spirits. Christmas was here!
Which of these people is not like the others?
ERR IE it
I wish this guy would take a flying leap.
Post-Taste. Space the final frontier.
GROUNDH OG: g230f3b$3iiyxlg
THE tFEBRUARYl SECOND COMING
Turning and turning with widening bed-spins
The revelers cannot hear the Bell-tower.
Taps fall apart, the kegs cannot hold;
More beer is loosed upon the world,
The malted fountain is loosed, and everywhere
The ceremony of academics is drowned;
The best lack all continence, while the worst
Are full of alcoholic ambivalence.
Surely some revelation is at hand;
Surely Groundhog Day is at hand.
Groundhog Day! Hardly are those words out
When a vast image of llMichelobus Mundi"
Doubles my sight: somewhere in the woods of the
A shape with rodent body and the head of a pitcher,
A gaze blank and red-eyed as the morning sun,
ls draining its full mug, while all about it
Reel phantom shadows of Groundhogs past.
The music starts again; but now I know
That 24 years of February 2nd's
Dropped into coma by an empty keg,
And what drunk beast, its liver corroded at last
Stumbles toward Irving to pass out?
and then if he sees his shadow . . .
Hog Burgers? Michelle Burke, Coutourier
He's in there somewhere. Who, me?
He got away!
The Greater Dallas Chamber of Commerce
UNWERSWA m BALLAS
SEQ: Bl QQMA
When we have once known
Rome, and left her where she lies,
like a long-decaying corpse, retain-
ing a trace of the noble shape it was
but with accumulated dust and a
fungous growth overspreading all
its more admirable features - left
her in utter weariness, no doubt, of
her narrow, crooked, intricate
streets, so uncomfortably paved
with little squares of lava that to
tread over them is a penitential pil-
grimage, so indescribably ugly,
moreover, so cold, so alley-like,
into which the sun never falls, and
where a chill wind forces its deadly
breath into our lungs - left her,
worn out with shivering at the
cheerless and smoky fireside by
day, and feasting with our own sub-
stance the ravenous little populace
ofa Roman bed at night - left her,
sick at heart of Italian trickery,
which has uprooted whatever faith
in man's integrity had endured till
now, and sick at stomach of sour
bread, sour wine, rancid butter,
and bad cookery, needlessly bes-
towed on evil meats - left her, dis-
gusted with the prepence of holi-
ness and the reality of nastiness,
each equally omnipresent - left
her, half-lifeless from the languid
atmosphere, the vital principle of
which has been used up long ago,
or corrupted by myriads of slaugh-
ters - left her, crushed down in
spirit with the desolation of her
ruin, and the hopelessness of her
future a left her, in short, hating
her with all our might, and adding
our individual curse to the infinite
anathema which her old crimes
have unmistakeably brought down,
- when we have left Rome in such
a mood as this, we are astonished
by the discovery, by and by, that
our heartstrings have mysteriously
attached themselves to the Eternal
City, and are drawing us thither-
ward again, as if it were more famil-
iar, more intimately our home,
than even the spot where we were
The Marble Faun
A Room With A View
I can 't bear to look.
The four muses.
This beats sightseeing.
It has possibilities.
I wonder if this was a mistake.
It was somewhere around here. We found it!
Do we have to go through with this?
Fred and Gene The Survivors
Spring Formal was a big event in
1987. Spring Formal replaces the
usual senior prom and other im-
portant events that large schools
with football teams put on. This is
not a great loss as UD students
tend to be apathetic about these
things anyway. This year, however,
Spring Fever seems to have taken a
firm hold on the UD campus and
people were not themselves -
they had fun. Spring Formal was a
chance for the freshmen who had
finally achieved their goal of attach-
ing a boyfriend to display him to
the public. It was a chance for the
Fall Romers to get together once
more and live it up before they
faced college seriously. It was a
chance for thejuniors to have fun,
but after three years they are quite
blase about these things. And for
the seniors, it was like senior ball,
their last glorious farewell. They
played it for all it was worth. Every-
body saw and was seen by every
one else. Everybody danced with
everyone else - everywhere. It be-
came impossible to say who had
come with whom, so much partner
swapping went on - the couples
did not always consist of a girl and
a guy. Other than this, little havoc
was wreaked and even the ubiqui-
tous Hovinski's relaxed and en-
joyed themselves. Needless to say,
fun was had by all.
UD men with their ladies of the night.
Tim e an awfully big baby.
Pretty in Pink.
OO$OO$$Wo.o ion .H
Fratemizing between ranks. He '5 so intellectual and I 'm so bored!
Lurch and Morticia
The Irish is coming out. Spring Formal 145
Ho, stand up straight.
Ah, for beauty and youth.
146 Spring Formal
by Thu-Hang 030
One flew over the cuckoo's nest.
by T hu-Hang Dao
A toothy and a tipsy grin.
It takes two to tango.
Spring Formal 147
2 quarts of milk, one dozen eggs, one loaf of bread . .
The eye of the storm.
Is this the cafeteria 'Iine? I can't believe its me.
Graduation I 49
The Young and The Restless
PTL Club As the World Turns
Why me, sir?!
The Last Supper
ADVERT I SERS
APARTM ENT S
Professionalism Is Our Edge
We Care About U.D.
1900 Carl Road; 9110 4-58 5995
gaick H. Brigdenf
and Mfs. H. M. Perry
d Jay Schank
W? A TRIBUTE
The Staff And Editors Thank
J OHN M. POSEY
for four years of dedicated service as reporter, News Editor,
Managing Editor, and M0st Valuable Playef, for the News
7216 - 27th West
Tacoma, Washington $466
Business Phone: 5644375
COMPLETE LANDSCAPING SERVICE
Irrigation 0 Rockery a New Construction
Renovation 0 Pruning - Drainfields 0 Bark
Topsoi! ' Sand Er Gravel '
And Best Wishes
. . GUIDO RAPHAEL
Courtesy Of The Haeuser Famzly Library
A Rare Archival Photo From The Early PORTO
Career Of Publishing Magnate
Margaret M. Haeuser.
Lito Porto, M.D.
Remcor Products Company
Leading Manufacturer Of Countertop Ice Dispensers
The Students, Faculty, And Staff
The University Of Dallas
Robert M. Koeneman
Carol J. Koeneman
MOM, DAD, AND VICTOR
HALL A BRIDE NEEDS . . . EXCEPT THE GROOM"
2700 N. O'CONNOR, SUITE 108
f BRIDAL GOWNS
Men' 5 lormal wear by
$ Sir Emgm
RICES STSARTOAT $39. 00
I dedicate my graduation to my
Father for his understanding, to my
Mom for her great love for me, and
to all my friends who supported me
from U.D., the Seminary, and all
1 who made a difference in my life.
1 Finally, to God, without Him 1 could
not have made it. Thank you all,
and God Bless You!
FLOWERS BY BOB FLORENCE
AVAILABLE IN OUR OWN
2700 N. O'CONNOR WILSON'S
2586788 AND VIDEO
SPECIALIS T S
Flowers For All
1001: Discount On All Student
The 1987 Graduates
And Thanks U.D. For A Great
Year In Fashions With You In Mind
University Hills Shopping Center
Irving, TX 75062
10976 Harry Hines
Dallas, T X
The Good Food, The Great Prices, And The Warm
Ambience Of This Small Northern Italian
Restaurant Make It A Great Favorite Among The
U.D. Crowd, Both Professors And Students Alike.
Come Join Us At Monte's!
IRVING NOKT H
Good Job, Graduates
2700 North O'Connor Road
Irving, TX 75062
For UD Students
NEW TWIST TO
CellopermtD from Sebastianta gives you
something no perm could give you
betore-not only beautiful. bouncy
curls but healthy looking condi-
tioned curls, infused with extraor-
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cess. so you get strong. resilient
waves that positively gleam.
Come in and get the perm that gives
you shine, Celloperm.
2742 H. O'Connor
:9 1986 Sebastian Internatlonal. Inc.
Are you denying
yourself a better shot
at grad school?
You may, ifyou fail to take a
Stanley H. KapIan prep course.
Kaplan has prepared over 1 mil--
lion students for exams like the
LSAT. GMAT, ORE and MCAT.
Call. It's not too late to do better
on your grad school exam.
STANLEY H. KAPtAN EDUCATIONAL CENTER UD.
DON'T COMPETE WITH
A KAPLAN STUDENP-BE ONE
RAJ TRAVELS, INC.
Sewing UD With Special Rates To
Rome And Other European
425 W. AIRPORT FWY., SUITE 104-
lRVlHCI TEXAS 75062
ONLY 10 MINUTES FROM DyFW OR LOVE FIELD
5WE DO APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS"
Wishes The Best Of Luck To
The 1987 Graduates Of UD
i . . Ii.
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