University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN)

 - Class of 1979

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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1979 volume:

- .. 5 Dome 1979 University of Notre Dame you too have the opportunity to make it big in this great challenge called Notre Dame. It all depends on how you play the game. You start out a mere Freshman, checkbook in your pocket, a few suitcases, and a key to a dormitory room. As you travel across the board, you will be given the chance to advance several spaces toward your goal. If the odds are unfavorable, you may have to start all over again. Your chances of succeeding are based on how well you use your basic tools of Spirit, Soul, Mind, and Body. Win or lose, you will learn something about Notre Dame, yourself, and the game of Life. You have accepted the challenge. Ready? Begin S D The first of these tools is SPIRIT, that aspect of game play whose immediate function is neither physical, nor intellectual, nor cultural. While SPIRIT provides you. the player, a much needed break from the structured aspect of the game, it often does much more than that. The proper utilization of SPIRIT affords you the opportunity tO: - learn to co-exist with other players in a close living arrangement. - help less fortunate players find their place in this game and in the larger game of LIFE. - escape to a planned fantasy where you can be anything from a professional gambler to a prepubescent youngster. - skip a turn now and then for more primitive pursuits. - enter into fulfilling relationships with other players so you can learn more about your own place in the game. You must exercise caution not to overuse this tool. Too much SPIRIT may send you back several spaces to the den of Dean Roemer or the floor of Nickie ' s and Corby ' s. SPIRIT is a tool of attitude; carry it in your heart to all corners of the game board to the stuffiness of the classroom, the massiveness of the football stadium, the austerity of the orchestra concert. Your SPIRIT will be your stronghold in times of despair and frustration and your release in times of fulfillment and joy. SPIRIT BEGINS ON PAGE 14. 4 Instructions lndructiom 5 Hovering above the game board or drilling beneath the surface, the tool of SOUL allows you to view your world through richer, more sensitive eyes. Whether it takes you down a religious path through faith and prayer or an artistic path through sensory, literary, and dramatic aesthetics. SOUL can give you the opportunity to: rise above the common problems of the spinning of the wheel, sharpen your focus of the world in which you play. -come to a deeper appreciation of the.other players and the worlds in which they play. -develop the skill of using your talents and working through nature to achieve new creative goals. Sometimes, if you overuse or become submerged in SOUL, you may find it difficult to land back on the game board. Keep in mind that although SOUL sends you to other worlds, the imagination or spirituality that you use is based on the everyday experiences of playing the game. 6 Instruct tons Instruction 7 At times, it may seem that the tool of MIND is the most important to the success of the game. Actually, MIND helps to form an academic base for the more serious pursuits around the board. It compliments, then, rather than dominates the other tools in the game. Sometimes silently, sometimes with great pomp and rhetoric. MIND allows you, the player, to: -broaden your perspectives on all the aspects of your challenge and the challenges to come test your own abilities to advance to new and unknown territories -translate your knowledge to others across the page and through the airwaves -exchange ideas, gameplans, and opinions with the rest of the participants. 8 Instructions With MIND firmly in your grasp, the challenges of the game become easily tackled. But the balance must be maintained. Remember not to dwell on the facts and figures of the MIND. Use them to achieve the higher pursuits of Notre Dame ' s ch allenge. MIND BbGINS ON PAGE 104. Instructions 9 10 Instructions The List tool .11 your disposal is ROPY This aspect of your game play is I ho most basic and I ho most physical. Through UMIII ollorls. ono on ono compolilion. or |usi your own aclivity. BODY provides I ho game within the where you can help to keep yourself in shape (or the long haul ahead. learn how to play by the rules and accept defeat. enjoy the mud and guts of physical competition and exorcise obtain a sense of cooperation and discipline that is needed for success in every area of the game. Here at Notre Dame. BODY at times seems to be the most prestigious of the tools Certainly, it is the most monetarily profitable. But BODY without MIND. SOUL and SPIRIT is like a trunk without the winded branches, the colorful loaves, and the deeply sol roots. BODY works with the other tools to give you the necessary equipment for success. Imirui ' lion II A quick overhead glance of the game board will reveal many buildings, some sleek and stark, others warm and richly textured; these buildings are connected by hundreds of pathways, the roads that carry us to our temporary destinations. Sprawled throughout are the reds and yellows of fall, the whites of winter, and the greens of spring. Under the brilliant Indiana sunsets glisten the dome of gold, the two lakes, the large mosaic, the images of our founders. Once you start the game, this space on which you play will seem insignificant; once your game is finished, the space will be a fond memory to which you will often return. Equipped with your four tools. SPIRIT. SOUL. MIND, and BODY, you may now enter the game board. Each tool is best utilized in certain areas. Remember to bring SPIRIT along to the mountains of bleachers, the mud pits, the dining hall steps, the Animal Houses, and to those outside the game board who lack a SPIRIT of their own. Spatter your SOUL on the crevices of the grotto, against the proscenium of Washington Hall, into the concert arenas and the dim lighting of the Nazz. Send your MIND through the dens of learning, into the student offices and lecture halls, and over the airwaves. Let the BODY sprint across the green fields, onto the waxed wooden floors of the ACC. across the gravel, the sea. the snow. Now that you know what tools you have and where to put them to use. the challenge is yours . . . 12 Instructions InUructiOM U Linda kt ' nnev, Mitor Welcome urfi SSSSfe 16 Freshinen August 2 ' WHCOMr. WHCOMl. WHCOMb. We ve had 345- .002 welcomes. 2321 mixers, and one wine .iiul cheese party thai turned oui lo he Kool Aid and cookies I ' ve met SCO Johns and 3OO Marys whatever happened lo ihe good old Protest anl name? ' August 28 1y roommate . what a preppie Straight trom the east coast, and decked out in khaki pants, crew neck sweater, stretch hell, and ol course, docksiders Actually she is a great gal and smart . . . wow! She must be part ol the 30% who were ranked in the top live ol then high school graduating class . . . definitely no space cadet. September I We carried three gallons ol paint lo the dorm lod.u Ihe campus may be beautiful, but the room is a different story It is a tat man ' s misery an 8 I4 cubicle. The sight of the fuchsia walls and the paint chipped beds, or the odor ol the beer scented furniture is enough to make the dipper sleep out on the steps ol Washington Hall. September 9 I list time oil cloud nine since I got here. It was 110 degrees ' on the field during the first football game and ihe whole afternoon was a disaster. Our " used to be 1 " team |usl got massacred by Missouri. September 14 last year it you would have loU me that I ' d be studying six to seven hows for one test. I ' d have laughed in your lace, bui ' tww. believe n or not. I ' m studying live hours |ust lor a quiz in chemistry In tact. Thursday isn ' t even known as Thursday, it ' s hml night I have done more work in the last three weeks than I did all through high school. I am burnt, hooked and bombing out with C ' s. Ughhhhh! September 30 Well. I ' ve at leafl learned how to tit mlo the pattern lor freshman discourse, and if j hear the sequence ajjain. I ' ll die ' ll goes as Mlowjfc What ' s your name ' When- ate you from? Where do you live? What s your major ' PO.VOU Have hiifl? By the way. wli ir your name agaw The lirst ma|or phone bill |usi arrived, and it ' s a . good thing that I am going home next week. I reaMv miss Mom. Pad. My HTH. the dog. the cat. the lish and MV OWN ROOM! ck together agajp . " jL$ t .1 gOOd fOlll MMI v - ' . WORD SCORE DOUBLE WORD SCORE LETTER STtlBUTION SCOI DOUBLE WORD SCORE T D HJO, R, M DOUI LETTII 3 sc01 I T DOUI LETT] sco| = T, R, i DOUI woto SCOtf LITTER SCORE DOUtll LETTER UBLE ETTER CORE DOUBLE WORD SCORE Living in a dorm can be a Scrabble. The board ma and sometimes it seems just aren ' t there, but it ' s sething that hn be built letter by letter. You can form a word. but it counts just as much if you add to something DQUBifiready there. Some day. when we ' re ffeJwaMolJ name on the circulation list of the V 7rrt ' Almp Magazine, we will be able to look bacJQQR hgs like cramped rooms. dating games, and traditions and see the point values on our experiences. For now, though, it ' s your turn. DOUBLE LETTER SCORE D. DOUBLE LETTER SCORE T, I, 0, N 1 S DOUBLE WORD SCORE DOUBLE LETTER SCORE DOUBLE DOUBLE H.O, U, S, I, N, G, Most undergrade can recall feeling a twinge of excited anticipation as they pored over " Which Porm Is Home " , the pamphlet detailing the advantages ot each hall at Notre Paine. But this year ' s crowded housing definitely lacked the class of the printed stationery that introduced it. This year ' s Freshmen faced the chances of ending up in a made oxer studs lounge or a dining hall with a mirror stuck on the wall and a floral print curtain hung over the window in the door. One freshman enjoyed the roominess ot the dining room, but savs she never knew when she would have to pack up and move. It is difficult for anyone to adjust to dorm lite as a first semester freshman, but just before October break she was moved into another room. Her two new roommates had just lost a third roommate and friend to another floor. By Christmas, the new trio was content and hoping to stay together for the year, but once again the lisis in the Housing Office sent them to opposite etuis ot the dorm. After playing a semester of " Musical Rooms " , it would be hard for anyone to feel at home in the dorm. Freshmen were not alone in feeling unwelcome in their rooms. Punng a first semester marked with anxiety and protests. Juniors were forced to wonder whether or not there would be room for them in the dorms next year. A proposed housing lottery was narrowly avoided after a number of Juniors decided 10 live off campus willingly with friends rather than be forced to find a new set of roommates in anticipation ot a memorable Senior year. Tlie overcrowding mess has been untangled, for one year at least. Housing 31 A, D, I, 0,1 N, S, 3 Traditions .itro Panic existing in traditions the same sacred halls, new layers of paint the same dorms, different roommates the same classrooms, revised texts the same snowy lawns, fresh footprints une Virgin Mary, freshened up gold the same grotto, newly lit candles the same stadium, different fa. the same spirit spoken in unwritten prose Notre Panic . the same song but different vocalists Trjtliriom D.IA, T, I, N, G Birring, brrrmg, brrring. Hello, is bean O Leary there? . . . Oh. hi Sean. This is Mary McFadden ' s roommate. Our hall is having a semi-formal " Screw Your Roommate " next weekend and I was wondering if you would go with Mary? . . . You can. that ' s great! By the way, don ' t forget that Mary ' s not supposed to know it ' s you. Well, it has finally happened. Due to the " Screw Your Roommate " dance, not even the shy guys and girls are exempt from the dating game. Blind dates are back in under a new name! Of course, traditional dating has not become extinct. Probably as long as the Dome is still lit. ND and SMC girls will be waiting for that phone to ring and hoping that the guy they met at the Hat Party last weekend will ask them out for dinner at the Moonraker, to the Bruce Springsteen Concert, to the Dillon Hall Formal, or even to a movie at the engineering auditorium. But most of all the social life at Notre Dame is centered around informal dating. That includes going to the bars. Happy Hours, and beer ' n punch section parties with a group of girls and guys. Having your latest crush join you for dinner, meeting that cute guy from Sunday night mass at Sorin, getting together with the girls from Badin at the hockey games, or just watching " Mork and Mindy " on T.V. on Thursday nights all make up the casual dating scene at Notre Dame. One more typical social event must be added as a part of the true dating game: Brrring, brrring. brrring. Hello Mary, this is Sean. Can I copy your biology notes? 24 Dating Off Campus, the Off Campus el ; , the! Suburban Plunge It ' s Momlav morning at 8:00 a.m. The incessant BRRINGG of the alarm forces you out of a great dream. You turn over, thmk for a moment, and then reset the alarm for BRRINGG! Resigning yourself to the inevitibility of the day. you yawn, stretch, and nearly step on the cat while dragging yourself out of bed. Rubbing your eyes, you stumble into the kitchen which is riddled with the remains of last night ' s party. You chug down a piece of Milano ' s. and head towards the shower. Having lumped into some clothes you prepare for the trip to campus. You shovel the snow off your Pinto (careful not to touch the back end ). and begin praying for the life of your engine. It ' s dead. Muttering obscenities under your breath, you thumb your way towards campus. No one Arriving at the circle at 10:45. you decide it ' s too late for class and head towards the Huddle. A dry Huddleburger and soggy trench fries: a rotten lunch, but at least you didn ' t have to cook it. You sit down at a table in the lobby, pondering how you ' ll salvage the rest of the day. First you ' ll call the landlord to complain about the dishwasher. Then, after your one remaining class of the day. you ' ll stop at Kroger ' s to pick up the next couple weeks ' rations. After that, you ' ll hit the coin-op and wash your clothes from the last three weeks. Next, with a little luck, you ' ll talk your housemates into helping you clear the debris out of the apartment, hnallv, after writing that late paper, you ' ll grab another Pfieffer ' s. order another Milano ' s and settle back into the off campus routine. Oil C nf u Domers, past " Lately it ' s been fine here. I ' m real pleased with what I see. " " I think most alumni feel that the coeducational aspect is good, but everybody was a little upset when Notre Dame had its first woman valedictorian. " ' Our regulations were obnoxious, and we were grown men! " " If we were a part of a culture that was protesting at that time, we would have been protesting too. " " I wish the student body had the same make-up and freedom and liberties when we were here, because we spent most of the time scheming and trying to get out of things, whereas it ' s just accepted now. I think they ' re getting more out of schooling now. " " I ' m proud of the students here. I ' m proud of the whole place. " 28 Football Weekends and present " I love the fact that alumni care so much about their school. That was one of the big pluses that made me come here. " " I feel they do a lot for us and care a lot about us. but I think the University has to change with the times and shouldn ' t cater to them so much. " " Every alumni I ' ve ever talked to loves it here. It ' s great to hear people talk about how much they love their school and to know that they try to get other people to come here. " " I don ' t like the fact that they get so many basketball and football tickets, but I guess they ' ll always get the tickets because they support us. " " They have great spirit, but I think they control this place too much. They decide what happens here. " " They ' re neat. I think they ' re a part of the character of Notre Dame. " " Shoot me if I ever come back dressed like that! " football Weekend. 39 You ' re on your Daily life can be a solitary existence. There ' s no one to make sure you ' re awake on time, no one to do the laundry. You spend long lonely hours at the library, or stay up until dawn with no company but your typewriter. Classes are full of people who would rather study than help you with a problem, and friends always seem to forget that you were meeting them for dinner. But somehow, you make it. and you make it on your own. 30 Daily Life PJ.IV Ltfe 31 . . . but you have plenty of company, 32 Daily Life Life at Notre Dame is also a time for companionship. Friends are just across the hall, or only a few minutes away, and are almost always ready to waste some time. You wonder where you ' d be without them. Your cumulative average might be a few points lower, but its worth it. Daily life )} Your flight has been cancellei heard it before if you weren ' t the person telling it. Winter storms have a way of falling right at traveling times for breaks, and this year, at the end of Christmas break, was a prime example: " I planned to arrive in South Bend on Sunday to beat the rush and get my clothes hung up before my roommates got back. After hearing about a snowstorm in Chicago, though, I checked to see if my plane would be on time. That was the first of many times I would hear ' Your flight has been cancelled ' . I was anxious to come back especially after I had gotten all ready to leave, but the airport could give me no clues as to when O ' Hare in Chicago would open. My life was put on hold! Monday, the airport was still closed, and I was on a first name basis with the airline reservations desk. By Tuesday, Registration Day, a few flights were scheduled but they were full. After foregoing leaving at midnight Tuesday and getting stuck in Chicago with hundreds of other people, I called my roommates, asked them to register me. and told them to expect me sometime during An Tostal. Finally. I got a direct flight Thursday. As the plane left the runway I looked back sleepily on the desert in the sunshine. When I woke up to all white, I knew I was going in the right direction. I finally made it. but my luggage, which included all my warm clothes didn ' t. Two days later, they found it in Chicago in the aftermath of the blizzard. It took ten more cold days before I was finally reunited with my warm clothes. I never thought I ' d say it. but it was great to be back. " 34 Winter H inter K 36 Winter We ' re brrreaking records. The extended outlook for South Bend and vicinity this winter is partly cloudly and cold with a 50% chance of snow daily. The expected highs are not warm enough to be considered high anywhere south of Juneau and the expected lows are too cold to think about (not to mention windchill factors). We ' ve broken so many records in the past three winters that degrees and inches and miles per hour have lost all significance. It ' s just plain cold. Wmi. Volunteer Services People in Volunteer Services feel a need to be of service to other people. Some are making an attempt to live according to their values, some are looking for experience in a profession, and some just want to do something meaningful with their spare time. It ' s a welcome relief to be able to move off this campus and experience other parts of life. It helps a person see things in a new. fresher perspective. " Alpha Phi Omega Amnesty International Angel Air Might AVIDD Big Brothers Big Sisters CILA Circle K Community Services Council for the Retarded Head Start Hotline Hunger Coalition InPIRG Knights of Columbus MANASA MECHA Neighborhood Study Help Program Primary Day School Upward Bound Worl Hunger Coalition " We try to offer members a chance to learn about hunger in America and the world, and give them a chance to make a personal response to it. " World Hunger Coalition not only conducts the Wednesd.iN night fasting program, and taster ' s masses, but also sponsors speakers on topics such as the controversy over infant formula in third world countries. " We want to make students aware ot the problem ol hunger. " - ' BACK ROW Nancy Dice. Maria Garvev ' ' coordinator). Jim Martin. John Rabi id. John Punbar (co-coordinator). Basil eary. Rita Casitdy. FRONT ROW Tim ir. Harris, kevm Cleary. Mary Wood Volunteer Service W " When I joined the K of C. I did not know what I was getting into. But as tune passed. I learned what it meant to be a part of this brotherhood. It is rewarding to work together as Catholic men helping each other as well as the campus and South Bend comiiuimtv By selling lhousai ds of steaks during home football games we raised money lor Corvilla. a home for the retarded Throughout the year the K of C sponsors movies, dances and parlies, alumni welcome events and liturgies tor special intentions in our community. The K of C house otters a warm, homelike atmosphere where members can study, watch TV, or talk with fellow brothers. We have a saying in our brotherhood " At Notre Dame, people do great things and these great things become part ol the legends here. " We all have the opportunity to contribute something to those legends as members ol the NP k of C. " Volunloor SOIAUVS -40 Neighborhood Study Help m " Philip. .1 sixih grade student at Si. Joseph ' s Grade School is the boy I tutor two nights a week. I tutored him last year, and this helps a great deal because we have come to know each other really well Now I have come to expect a lot Iron) Philip and have been able 10 waich his progress over a year. He is constantly correcting himsolt hetore I gel the chance and keeps Irving until the righi ansMoi is lourtd. Hopetullv . alter I leave here. Philip will have beneliited horn my help and have become better able to handle reading and math. I know that I have learned much from him alreadv " lee is in the louilh grade He has a short attention span, but he is leallv bright Me kid around and talk. It ' s not like he ' s a kill and Tin an adult . we ' re more like equals I hav e to i epeat some things over ami over, but he slowlv gels an insight. " Jim. a third gradci . is very smart, but easily defeated when it comes to school work. I ' m alraid. He has a physical problem with seeing the middle ol words and spells extremely well, but has trouble reading ooilmg him to Irv gets frustrating sometimes. It ' s good when a little kid catches on. especially alter you ve worked and worked and worked, like in the case ol Jimmy ViifcmUvt Sot ico 41 ' I would like to tell you about the Big Brothers and Big Sisters on the N.D. campus. A Big Brother is a person that takes you places like movies, bowling, rollerskating. swimming, to the park and lots of other things. Sometimes all the Big and Little Brothers and Sisters get together and have contests against each other. It ' s a great organization and I like it. " by Scott Hutchinson Big Brother Big Sister 42 Volunieer Services ND SMC Council for Retarded The students who come to Logan Center are a special kind of people. They are able to give ol themselves to people ol .ill age groups and abilities, in activities ranging trout working in the classroom to the Saturday recreation program. There are many deep and long lasting relationships developed during the tune thev spend at I ogan Center, but most importantly they are people having tun working with people. Votunu-.-i Si-moe 43 Junior Parents Weekend Dear Mom and Dad. I finally got my Physics test out of the way and I ' m really looking froward to seeing you. I ' d hate to spoil your weekend so I won ' t tell you what I got on the test yet. There are a lot of people anxious to meet you, and a lot of people I want you to meet. The committee is expecting 2200 people and everything is planned. Our weekend begins Friday night with cocktails and dancing. You ' ll have a chance to meet my professors at workshops on Saturday morning. There will be a mass for the whole class later that afternoon just before the President ' s Dinner, which is probably the biggest event of the weekend. Finally, at the breakfast on Sunday morning you ' ll get to hear Emil speak. He ' ll probably give a quiz, so pay attention. 44 Junior Parents ' Weekend LEFT: Chairman Mike Kenney with hi mother Mrs. James Kenney Junior Parents ' Weekend Committee: Michon Altholf. Mary Barrett. Mike Bozik. Colleen Bronder. Patty Curtain. Laura rlaherty. Monica Grady. Susan Hits. Beth Jones. Ken Kadleck. Mike Kenney (Chairman). Julie lannon. Paul lewis. Tom Maurath. Bill McCune. Sue McGlinn. Tom McGrath. Jack Mueller. Jon Nolan. Mike O ' Reilly. Mario Pedi. George Peirals. Mike Rauenhorst. Karen Roush. Mien Schenkel. Jeff Schloemer. Mary Schmidtlem. Sue Sebold. Clare Slack. Anne TaHuto. Charlie Wai. Junior Parents ' Weekend 4$ 46 Mardi Gras Mardi Gras is hot betting that can warm bitter South Bend winters. The gamblers are dead serious, but in losing they can be comforted by the fact that it was all for charity. The people who really experience Mardi Gras. however, are the people who take 2x4 ' s. rolls of muslin, and plenty of paint and create " Once Upon a Classic. " Booth Chairmen, architects, carpenters, artists, electricians, and dealers become a family during long nights of construction and gambling. And when the money is counted, the floors cleared, and the lights switched off in Stepan. they are still a family sharing memories of those warm winter nights. Mardi Gra 47 S D Sister Judith Anne Real lie. Director of Volunteer Services: Sister Judith Anne Beattie. Director ot Volunteer Services, describes her office as a combination ot Campus Ministry and the Placement Bureau. Basically, her job is to coordinate the volunteer programs on campus, a job that has been growing sleadiK for the past few years. Originally from Akron. Ohio. Sister Judith was a student at St. Mary ' s College after she received a degree from the Ml. Carmel School of Nursing, where she first considered a religious vocation. ' The Sisters ot the Holy Cross who worked in the hospital offered role models for me to see the possibilities tor religious life. " Since then, her work has led her back to Si. Mary ' s and Notre Dame although she says, " I had no idea I ' d be back and 1 never thought I ' d be involved in higher education. " Sister Judith started in a service much like the ones she coordinates for students here. " I was a candy striper ... I used to pass out trays, sort mail, and teed people, things like that . . . That experience helped me lo see that I wanted to do something concerned with helping other people. " Although Volunteer Services now mamlv concerns You learn things about yourself " coordinating activities. Sister Judith states. I was interested in working with students at various levels on their service work, and reflecting on that work u hasn ' t quite panned out that wav. Students are really sincere and concerned about their programs, but they may not always be able to figure out what is the best way to do things That ' s where I come in. Having had a little more experience. I can help them examine what they ' re doing and mavbe improve it " Sister Judith believes that service activities are an important part ot am education. " People here may think they are preparing lor one profession, but it ' s hard tor a person to see where lite might lead him. I had to live a while to see some pattern in im life. I couldn ' t see it at first That ' s win having people of differing age groups that students can work with, and talk with, and identify with is so important. , ou learn things about yourself. " Spirit Profile D Grace Makielsky. Dining Hall Server: A contorted lace appeal s over the counter while a linger points at the questionable contents of a metal container. " What is thai? " , groans a voice. Grace Makielskv. that triendly figure behind the counter bearing a ladle, chirps " Oh it ' s not that bad; I had it for lunch. Just put a lot of salt on it. " Grace came to work at the South Dining Hall a little over a ear ago when h er husband died. She says, " I work so that I don ' t have to stav home alone. Alter awhile four walls can drive a person crazy. " Despite her children ' s objections, Grace maintains that " Without working here and having you students to chit chat with, I ' d be a very lonelv person. Ken though some students condemn the servers for the quality of the dining hall food. Grace says. " Most of the students are polite, and almost all say please and thank you. " However, she does become annoyed when someone |abs a finger in the direction of the food they want. Grace claims. " I enjoy you kids, " and the number of " Without working here and having you students to chit-chat with I ' d be a very lonely person. " students that greet her at every meal attests to the fact that the feeling is mutual. So next time you saunter into the dining hall, try not to grimace or point, but remember that she only serves it. she doesn ' t cook it. Spirit Profile 49 I 50 An Tostal For weeks nature has been hinting that something mysteriously exciting is approaching. After a long, hard winter, it ' s finally mid-April, and the relentless rain of dreary days has almost melted away the remaining traces of snow. A few trees are budding in open rebellion to the lingering winter, and the chronic showers are inconspicuously nurturing new grass. More and more squirrels venture out of their winter quarters, and the clearing skies promise that the magnolia blossoms will soon appear. It doesn ' t matter that the tulips haven ' t quite opened, though, because the sun is bright, spring is here, and it ' s time for An Tostal! An Tottal Nobody knows how to celebrate Spring like the Irish Now ' s your chance! You ' ve got five short but glorious days to make up for an entire Winter-, see if you still know how to have fun. C ' mon, put the books away. Revert to childhood with more than 1400 people playing musical chairs, or test your talent with fingerpaints. Hire a hitman to cream a friend with a pie. ride a tricycle, walk a board in the skateboard contest, or just enjoy feeling the warmth of the sun again. Maybe you ' ll treat yourself to a triple dip ice cream cone, or enter the canoe races. or dare to go near the mud pits in clean clothes. Whatever you choose, one thing is for sure. Nobody knows how to celebrate Spring like the Irish. An Tostal ,n An Tostal was . . . being read a bedtime story and tucked in, bright -colored kites dancing lazily against a rich blue sky. sending a bunch of daisies to someone for no special reason, playing street basketball behind the bookstore, trekking across the starlit campus, pillows and blankets in hand, to an outdoor movie on the quad, stiff competition for the distinction of being " Ugly Man on Campus " , or a picnic complete with hotdogs, watermelon, and a relaxing bluegrass band. Mostly, it was a last chance to enjoy being with people before saying goodbye for the summer. 54 An Tosial An ToUl 55 ;: fe ' ; ' , - 1 . . .,1. .1 ' ' : We have a special atmosphere 58 Spirilual Life At any college a person is given the opportunity to grow academically, socially, emotionally, and in other immeasurable ways. At Notre Paine a student is given the opportunity to expand himself spiritually as well. There is an atmosphere where words such as " soul " and " religion " are held in reverence and in that atmosphere a person can discover, reinforce, and strengthen his or her convictions, values, and traditions. The most important things to remember are that you are a searching person. you can always discover people who i people who challenge you and lead you beyond where you thought you could go. The opportunities and experiences are here. Spiritual I You can always discover people who care Campus Ministry In 1950. he was called the Prefect of Religion. In I960, he was officially referred to as the University Chaplain. In 1972. he became they, and they are known as Campus Ministr ho are they? What do they do? They are the catalysts and the co-ordinators of Christian life it Notre Dame. oes this mean they celebrate the masses? o. that went out with the chaplain- he church no longer has a " chief celebrant " nstead we are all celebrating the tucharist together. n fact, even Vatican II redefined the church as us- he church is the people of God. Dh, that ' s why everybody is getting into the act on Sundays, students are not only administering the tucharist, but they are jlso giving the readings and leading the singing. t ' s not just on Sunday, at the Grotto, or in the Bulla Shed hat we experience the " Christian life " , it ' s all around us. ampus ministry and the spiritual feelings go quite a bit further It ' s a whole new game now from twenty years agOi instead of us assisting the priests in his role and the priest assisting us in our roles, ve must learn to assist each other. j ve must learn to be Christians, ve minister to each other and ve give of ourselves for our friends. t ' s what you mean when you talk erybody helping everybody? f about th DW you are getting it bat ' s what Campus Ministry is all about; eaching us to understand humanism, rlping us as people our relationships with ourselves, others and and most importantly learning to be Christ la KNfctLING- f-r. Bill Toohcy and Sally Luna STANDING Sr. Jane Pilz. C.S.J.. FT. John l-itzgerak1, C.S.C.. Brother Joseph McTaggarl. C.S.C.. IT. Thomas McNally. Fr. Daniel Jenky. 60 Campus Ministry " Ministry through music " Chapel Choir V hat does it mean to be i being one ot t?3 students week, singing at the 10 3 L-ach Sunda That International Flair 62 Infl. Festival ONE EARTH WEEK . . . lectures . . . guest speakers . . . the Lybian Cultural Counselor . . . the Indian Ambassador ... the participation of over 320 International Students. So what happens with these students from over 64 nations who want to end the week with a celebration and a special thanks to their American Host families? Australian Folk Dancing . . . Hawiian Hula Dancing . . . Chinese Love Melodies . . . Phillipine Bamboo Dancing . . . Islamic Children ' s Songs ... an INTERNATIONAL FESTIVAL. But can a group of total amateurs from such diverse backgrounds really pull off a two and a half hour show? Only if you have energy . . . enthusiasm . . . ideas . . . meetings . . . practices . . . rehearsals . . . everyone working together . . . last minute cram sessions . . . Actually it ' s quite easy because . . . it ' s a small world. Int I Fuvl 6i Left to Groves right Thorn Heaiey. Richard Tischler. Larry Siems. Mark Rust. Missing Paula , Al Leverone. Random notes of pre-Festival . . . read, read, write . . . long distance calls, long distance letters . . . May into June into July into school . . . have a meeting . . . assign committees . . . we need more letters . . . " the application tor the grant was due last week " . . . make up an excuse . . . buy more coffee . . . " his agent is a bitch, tell her to go to hell " . . . the day begins at midnight ... no responses, getting worried . . . more letters . . . leaves turn and fall . . . finally, responses . . . " sure he can write but can he get up in front of people " . . . " we ' re going to run out of money if we pay them what they want " . . . cut costs, steal tea bags from the dining hall . . . " what do you mean the Lobotomized Alumni Club is using the Library Auditorium on March 7th " . . . make sure about the plane reservations . . . more responses . . . draw up contracts . . . get those posters printed . . . what if nobody shows up ... there could be a blizzard; no planes . . . remember how to pray . . . meet them at the airport . . . take him to Washington Hall ... 4 March 1979 . 64 Soph. Lit hrstival Soph In festival This year ' s Sophomore Literary Festival opened Sunday night. March 4, in Washington Hall. Th ere. Allen Ginzberg read and sang some of his more controversial poems. On the next day. Hilda Morley entertained audiences with her very sensitive brand of poetry. On the following day, novelist William Gaddis discussed the problems faced by today ' s writers. Donald Hall had audiences in stitches on Wednesday with his humorous and offbeat poetry. Thursday afternoon, John Frederick Nims, editor of Poetry magazine, discussed the type of poetry most often published in his periodical. Later that day, Larry McMurtry discussed the current movie industry and followed his talk with a screening of The Last Picture Show for which he adapted the screenplay from his own novel. Ishmael Reed entertained Friday night ' s crowd with his poetry concerning the Afro-American experience. Robert Fitzgerald concluded the Festival on Saturday night with a dramatic reading of his translations of Homer ' s Iliad and Odyssey. 66 Soph Lit. Festival Soph 1 il teslival BCAF Evolution of a Tradition The goal of the Black Cultural Arts Festival (BCAF) is to provide an awareness of the Black Cultural Experience and of the achievements and talents of Black Americans. To accomplish this goal, the BCAF committee assembled a program that addressed itself to various aspects of the Black experience and appealed to diverse interests. In an effort to unite the ND South Bend communities, the BCAF began with Gospel Soul on Sunday. Next came Olympic Gold Medalist Wilma Rudolph who provided an incentive to people to accomplish their goals in life In a one woman performance. Vinie Burrows related 200 years of Black history, relating the frustration and castration of Black men. the identity struggle of Black people, and the economic stagnation of Black Americans. The " State of the African Revolution " discussion compared the struggle of Blacks in America with that of Blacks around the world. In his speech, Benjamin Hooks, director of the NAACP, encouraged the audience not to forget where they came from, since one must know where he came from to know where he is going. The Festival concluded with a Fashion Show featuring apparel from J. Riggins and Paul Harris modelled by members of the ND Black Community. 6i Black Arts ,hur l An. Frtlival 69 Theatre 7 Theatre Aside from the academics, sports, and other personal activities, there is an extra-curricular activity that has a two-fold challenge: one for those who participate and perform, and one for those who go to watch. These people are the parts of " Theatre " . Their various endeavors create different forms The Notre Dame- Saint Mary ' s Theatre, organized and directed by the Cooperative Department of Speech and Drama, is a relatively small group of people dedicated to living and breathing drama ami to the goal of directly affecting the sensibilities of the community. Those that take part can never survive the experience unchanged or unchallenged. The arbitrary name of " Major Productions " is given to the lour full length plays, two a semester, usually presented in O ' Laughlin Auditorium at Saint Mary ' s. The 1978-79 season included tour lesser known plays that spanned an enormous range of style and theme. The productions were: " Lu Ann Hampton Laverty Oberlander " in October. " All Over " in December. " Spring ' s Awakening " in March, and " Amphytrion " 79 " in April and May. The keenan Rente is an annual program produced in order to bring the members ot keenan Hall together, and to demonstrate the wide range ot talent that exists in just one dorm. Since the Revue debuted in I9 t?. students throughout campus have packed Washington Hall to see an evening ot song, dance, and shuck. hach Revue produces a new experience tor the hall residents and enthusiastic audiences. The Directing finals are those productions sponsered by the Speech and Drama Department as a requirement ot the Stage Directing classes. At the end ot the first semester, one act plays are directed by students in the Directing I class, rull length plays, directed by those in Directing II. appear throughout the second semester. The VP Student PLi ers are a loose knit group of students who enjoy producing a stage play simplv tor the sake of entertaining others Through these students ' efforts, a musical in the fall and a drama in the spring give a little " Theatre " to the ND campus. Theatre " I Laverty Oberlander A relatively unknown success Donald Costello, Director of Graduate Lnglish and a long time Theatre goer, said it was the best piece of theatre he had seen on the ND-SMC Campuses in ten years. Ticket seekers had to be turned away for the last two performances. Everyone was buzzing about the " great play over at Saint Mary ' s. " What was all the commotion ov er ? It is very unlikely that the ND community would get excited over any theatre event but. although they weren ' t breaking down the doors of O Laughlm Auditorium, they were at least acknowledging the existence of the ND SMC Theatre for once. The production that did it was. ironically, a relatively unknown play written by a relatively unknown playwright. and performed by a relatively unknown cast. Lu Ann Hampton Laverty Oberlander. by Preston Jones. is a view of a small Texan town in the I950 ' s. 60 ' s. and " O ' s. It follows one person ' s lite. Lu Ann Hampton, from her High School cheerleading days through her beer swilling Beauty Technician career, up to her Welcome Wagon middle age. Lu Ann endures two marriages (one divorce, one death), a mother who has sunken into a vegetable state, an ungrateful daughter, a brother who is the town drunk, and her washed up hopes to live a grand life i n the " big city " . But we understand. as perhaps Lu Ann cannot, that she has in tact lived her lite to the fullest. She has survived boredom, loneliness. and mediocrity with a small town dignity that is the backbone of the South and perhaps of all America. Christine roy played Lu Ann in her journey through three decades. Only a rreshman. Chrissy astounded the audiences with her comic skill, her subtle changes in age and attitude, and her overall control of this simple yet thoroughly interesting character. The production was directed by acting and playwright ing professor. Julie Jensen. The in the round set and lighting were designed by senior. Jim Casurella. costumes by senior, Marie Birou. Assistant LVecior tor the show was 3 ND SMC Theairo SP SMC Thcan. Above: Mark Harris as The Son. and lisa Jaquez as The Daughter. Right, top: Brian McLinden as The Doctor, and Diane Picanello as The Nurse. Right, bottom: bileen Durkin as The Wife, and Cathy Hurst as The Mistress. Far Right tileen Durkin as The Wife. 74 ND-SMC Theatre " All Over " A eulogy for the living A few minutes before it all began, ticket holders wandered past the laded seats of O ' laughlm. and climbed the steps to the stage, heading toward the stadium like structure sitting in the eerie darkness They passed through its opening, were suddenly illuminated, and found themselves staring at multi-levels of blue, gray and black, upon which sat seven motionless characters. The audience settled on their " pillow " seats in the set designed bv Senior Jim Houle for the ND SMC Theatre ' s Production of bdward Albee ' s play. " All Over. " The " stage " was bare except for a few wooden blocks serving as tables and chairs, and it soon was evident that the characters would be remaining nameless Placed in the same environment with them, the audience no longer just watched, they became involved in the vigil over a dying man. The anonymity of the family, friends, and setting forced the audience to realize that one day each of them may be one of these characters: groping, questioning, fighting, crying, philosophizing, and floundering in the rubble of a wasted Under the guidance of Mark Amenta, the first student director of a ma|or NP SMC production, seven Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s students skillfully created complex and intensely emotional characters, ranging from twenty to sixty years older than themselves, fcileen Durkm was memorable as The Wife, revealing insecurities and a sense of self dying. Added to her anxiety was the presence of her husband ' s Mistress of twenty years, played by Cathy Hurst. She appeared unstable, because the dying man was the fourth man she had loved and lost. The Best rriend. Tony Moekus. was calm, but torn by haunting memories of a death by divorce. Mark Harris was The Son. seemingly spineless and shallow, but realizing he was not living up to his mother ' s expectations, nor. more importantly, his own. The Daughter waivering between violence and fright, was played by Lisa Jaquez. The lighter moments of the night were presented by The Doctor and The Nurse. Brian Mclmden and Diane Picanello. respectively. These actors and their director, plus the set designers and builders, light and sound technicians, and costumers. created a production whose questions about life and death remained in the minds of the audience long after The Doctor checked the dying man ' s pulse, paused, then slowly looked up and stated. " All over. " NP SMC ThMire " " 5 ' Spring ' s Awakening The " sex 1 76 ND-SMC Theatre Top far let I Mike Scott and Greg Hayes as two professors. Bottom far led 4nn Pumas comforts the pregnant, fourteen year old Wendta. Beth Leahy. Bottom Irli Inn Grothaus after his death as Mont: I rtt Jeannie O ' Meara as rrau Ker nuinn attempting to tell her daughter the facts of life. Below left Joe Chase and Cathy Hurst as the parents of Melchior Below Tun Grolhaus and John Davenport as Morn: and Melchior. victims of childhood Although SPRING ' S AWAKENING was a much more controversial play when it was originally presented in Germany, the production at Saint Mary ' s certainly caused much stir. With enactments of a sexual beating, a rape, masturbation, a " circle |erk. " and a homosexual love scene. SPRING ' S AWAKfcNING did not go unnoticed, to say the least. Utilizing an ad hoc thrust stage, director Pat harming, the second student to direct a Ma|or Production, created an evening of conflicting emotions and stage techniques. His large, rather inexperienced company did an admirable job in pulling off a very intricate show. In fact, it was this freshness of talent that brought an amazing vigor to this " Tragedy of Childhood. " NP SMC Theatre 7 The " New Keenan Revue " returned for the third consecutive year to entertain another standing room only crowd at Washington Hall. The two performances by the Keenan residents featured a parody of the movie " Grease, " " The Crooked Password Game. " " The Poetry Corner, " and " Killer Bees. " The idea of the revue was conceived three years ago in an attempt to unify the hall and to give would-be actors the chance to perform in front of a live audience. Success was immediate, and the enthusiasm has certainly not faded. The show carries the name " New Keenan Revue " because each year new people present new experiences for the audiences. The revue combines the talents of nearly all of Keenans 312 residents as performers, musicians, stage crews, production workers, and publicity people. For many of those involved, the review highlights their year because of the satisfaction they receive from positive audience reactions. The enthusiasm and total commitment that each Keenan resident gives to the show insure that the " New Keenan Revue " will remain an annual event for years to come. 78 Keenan Revue ' Comedy Tonight keeiun Revue " ? Directing Finals Test of reversed roles " Each time, the house lights dim. the stage lights go up, the actors and actresses enter and exit while one of the five student directors is nervously awaiting the applause to announce the end of his Directing Finals. At last, . . . applause, that unique sensation which ends a one month exam assignment to produce a one act drama. Relieved are Jeanie O ' Meara, Mickey Finn, Tim Harshaw. Lisa Turco. and Kathleen Kelley, all actors and actresses themselves, who have discovered the " other " role? directing. It turned out to be more than just yelling at actors, reading aloud the script ' s italicized phrases, and following the instructions from Dr. Bain ' s class. A better course description would be the casting of people into characters, blocking scenes, teaching tension-solving exercises, and being ORGANIZED. While most of the plays were performed on December II at SMC Little Theater, Jeanie O ' Meara chose to present the West Indian play, " Ti Jian and his Brothers " in the Old Fieldhouse on December 12. With a cast of ten, Jeanie felt one of the most challenging tasks was to get her ideas across to the actors. She described directing as " a wonderful feeling; getting ten people together in a fun mystical drama, and then seeing your own original concepts alive on opening night. " Scenes from ' Ti Jian and his Brothers ' directed by NP student. Jeanie O ' Meara " You ' re a Good Man, Charlie Brown! Memories of a beagle Tim Grothous as Snoopy Good ol ' Charlie Brown ' He hrougln i ho wholo Peanuts lo sisn i ho Unixersiis ol oiro P.imc In o.irlv Noxomhor ol l!? S wo had .in onioxahle. luil hnol in .ishingion Hall At hrst. Pain and luo wore .1 hii .ipprehensixo hocauso ol soino stories thcs hoard ahoui ghosts .ind xampiios living in tho building I nuis did tho host to " reassure " them Once things voro o.ihn. wo look our places loro 011.101 .111 .ixer.igo das in I ho lilool Charlie Brown Humans who 0.11110 lo soo iho show woro treated lo .1 colorful displ.n ol .iniiis .ind .inlocdoios. I didn ' l soo .ins follow ho.i los in iho .imlicnco I suspool iho lickoi solloi s woro losors ' 0- SC lo ho in with, wo mod our host. 10 oncour.i o him with Vni ' ro .1 oood Ch.ulio Brown " , hut llioro is onls so much ono ilo Poor Schroodoi was sercn.iilod .itl.iin In I IK ' S sm iiit:. " Schivvdor " Ihon wo turnocl our .it I out ion lo iho h.isoh.ill lii.inioiui " lo.ini " v .is our .illompl lo iho hillion lo ono Oilils .i .nnsl .1 viciois. hul our ollorts piosoi) Iruilloss. .is Alior wo sufloroil through lucv ' s delusions ol .1 " Ouoondom " and w.nchod I nuis d.inco with sills hl.inkot ol his lo 1s Bl.inkoi .iinl 1o " I ro.ills .1 lou h First. Pain " houndod " mo into oin ; r.ihhil Imniinj: Fhon. Ch.irlio Brown .i ' wiih ins supper - s it w.isn I enough. I gol shot down hs iho ruthless Red B.iron ' K Sopwiih C.imol IIHISI go in lor .1 tune up All .ind .ill though, oseisone did h.ise .1 terrific lime I know I " spo.ik " lot the whole when I Ih.inks Chris. Rood. I is.i. Poggs. .Inn. and esoisono else sUio helped make our so ple.i--.ini U ell. so long! I ' m oft lo ins next assignment .1 U I Using ace ' s work is noser done Snoops Stii.lonl ri.tvor 81 Music at Notre Dame " Name that Tune " It ' s the band that doesn ' t march The Alleluia Chorus Good things come in small packages Pure class 82 lntroduction to Music Concert Band A combination of the best talents More formal than the marching and varsity bands, the Concert Band provides Notre Dame with a good quality of a greater variety of music. Playing everything from classical to jazz to Broadway tunes, its 50- 60 members maintain a more serious attitude towards their music. Concentration is needed to play the more difficult pieces, but those in Concert Band have the dedication. The band is primarily under the direction of Mr. Robert O ' Brien, however he is assisted by Fr. George Wiskirchen. C.S.C.. who conducts the jazz numbers, and Mr. James Phillips, who conducts lighter things, such as the solo pieces. Aside from a concert in March, and a performance at Graduation, the Concert Band goes on tour every spring break. For two weeks this year, they headed East, through Ohio. Pennsylvania, New York, and into Maine. In reference to the whole band, one member commented. " Our goal is to bring our art to people all over the country, and at each performance, to create a portrait of music for our audiences. " Woodwind Quintet: Jim DeJager. lill Beery. Bill Wyman. Mary Grande. Joe Grande Concert Band 83 The Nazz Getting away from it all The Nazz is not a place it ' s a thing. Situated in the Rathskellar of LaFortune, the Nazz is an outlet for performances by campus talent of many different kinds. Provided with a relaxed coffeehouse atmosphere, the performers feel no pressure from the audience; it ' s more of a give and take situation. Run by students, the Nazz is a segmented branch of the Social Commission of the Student Government. Six years ago, the Nazz had a very humble beginning. The name came from a line in a David Bowie song, which said, " You are the nazz " . The two students responsible for the opening began without a stage or even a sound system. Today, the Nazz has progressed to accomodate a wide variety of acts and major events. The Jazz Band is always a favorite, as well as many " regulars " , such as, Tony Acquilino, Gene Barbanera. Greg Hull. Julia Perry, Brian McHale. Kevin Quigley. Rick Prezioso. and Jim Speier and Company. A popular event is the interhall talent competition, attracting singers, musicians, and comedians from all over campus. The best feature of the Nazz is its feeling of relaxation. It is one of the few places on campus where one can go to get away from the pressures of everyday life at ND. 84 The Nazz Jazz Bands An enjoyable learning process Perhaps less apparent in size and publicity, the Jazz Bands are nonetheless an integral part of the Notre Dame musical community. One graduate student relates that it is a good opportunity to play with people who are not as experienced in the field. Freshmen, and those new to the Jazz Bands have their own interpretation of what jazz should be. and it is enjoyable being a part of the learning process. One of the strengths of the Jazz Bands seems to be that its members play for enjoyment and are not necessarily making a career out of it. Besides the bands or one of the combos, performing weekly at the Nazz. they occasionally are called to play for a specific function, such as Fr. Hesburgh ' s faculty dinner, the cocktail party of Junior Parents ' Weekend, an activity at the CCE, or a concert at a local high school. In early April, the Jazz Bands ' main event is hosting other bands from across the country at the Collegiate Jazz Festival held in Stepan Center. The key to the Jazz Band is Fr. George Wiskirchen, c.s.c.. Assistant Director of the Bands. He started the Band about seven years ago. In fact, he can be credited with organizing the first high school jazz band in the country before coming to Notre Dame. Today, he is well known in the field of jazz and has gained much respect for his exceptional knowledge of it. Combine these facts with his personality, set him in front of students with instruments, and the unique sound of jazz can be heard. Jazz II Jan Bundt V) Deborah Davis. William Cerny ND Concert Series Our performing music faculty The Notre Dame Concert Series has a major influence on the cultural vitality of campus life. The Series, managed by the Department of Music and funded by Student Affairs, makes possible a wide range of the finest experiences in art music. All Series events are open to the public as well as the Notre Dame community, and nearly all without admission charge. Although the Series presents a number of outside artists. Notre Dame performing music faculty, along with faculty and student ensembles from the music department contribute a majority of the Series ' programs. Events range from the choral magnitude of a mass to the intimacy of a solo piano recital. The Notre Dame Piano Trio, the Woodwind Quintet, the five student choral groups, the Concert Band, and the Orchestra perform each semester, often including in their programs the original compositions of music professors. This series offers members of the ND community the chance to hear and appreciate the music department ' s talented faculty. 86 ND Concert Series Orchestra A season of challenging performances Sean Whaley and BiH Nielsen Composed mainly of Notre Dame music majors and other ND students, the orchestra includes students from the Notre Dame Prep Department and St. Mary ' s. Notre Dame faculty and members from the local community are also involved. The 1978-79 season, featured student soloists performing concertos, and a Christmas performance of the complete Nutcracker Ballet at the Morris Civic Auditorium in South Bend. On May 6. at Washington Hall, the Notre Dame Orchestra mounted its own production of the " Carmen " Ballet and Act III from " La Boheme " . The Orchestra is a collection of accomplished musicians. One member comments. " There ' s something special about playing in the orchestra. We ' re each playing an instrument, not as soloists, but as a whole. People are playing together to create an unified spirit. Everyone interprets music individually, but together we ' re striving for one interpretation. " Orch lra 7 University Chorus Singing for enjoyment While everyone has at least heard of the Glee Club. Chorale, or Chapel Choir, there is one musical group that, although not as widely publicized, holds just as much talent. This group is University Chorus. It is more than a choir, for it is considered by its members to be a club. As one senior comments, " Just because we don ' t have the money or prestige of other singing groups - that doesn ' t make us enjoy it less. We sing for the joy of music; that ' s what it ' s really all about. " University Chorus was formed five years ago to sing the major choral works by artists such as Bach, Beethoven, and Schubert. They usually sing them in the original language as written. The Chorus performs one concert each semester. They are directed by Walter Ginter, who one student describes as " having boundless enthusiasm and talent for working with people who have not been serious about music. " For many of the singers in University Chorus, it is an enjoyable experience - " and when you ' re done, you feel like you ' ve accomplished something. " 88 Univ. Chorus I Chorale Small but special Chorale may be a small singing group, but this smallness may be what makes this group so special. As one freshman remarked, " It is really something to belong to: it helped me put my feet on the ground. The kids have been fantastic to me, just like older brothers and sisters. And Coach is just great. " 1978-9 marked the fifth year of organization, highlighted by a feature appearance with the Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra at its April Bach restival. The chorale ' s repertoire is made up of suitable serious, sacred and secular music by composers representative of the best choral tradition. The choir ' s blend of male and female voices allows lor better combinations and different timbres of sound. Chorale represents the expanding musical program at Notre Dame. A senior who has been with the group since his freshman year believes that he has seen chorale grow and become a truly class organization. It is the combination of personalism and professionalism in the group that gives Chorale not only an enjoyable sound, but also a special quality that makes it unique.,- 89 Glee Club Always entertaining, at home or abroad " Without a doubt, the best part of being in the Glee Club is the sense of fellowship that we all feel for one another. We ' re not so much a group that gets together once in awhile and sings, but more like a brotherhood or fraternity. " Glee Club President Tom Conlin seems to voice the opinion of most of the club ' s 65 members when he speaks in the sense of camaraderie so characteristic of the group. Under the direction of " Coach " David Clark Isele. the Glee Club has charmed Notre Dame audiences for years with their diverse musical repertoire, ranging from old favorites like " The Notre Dame Victory March " , to pop standards such as the music of the Beach Boys. The Glee Club ' s success isn ' t only known to the Notre Dame Community. They have appeared on television several times, and in the last twenty-five years have averaged over ten thousand miles a year on the road. This past summer, the club toured Europe, performing in Italy, Austria, Germany, France, England and Ireland. At every stop they were received with cheers, applause, shouts, foot stomping, and excellent reviews. One critic in Angers, for example, commented, " The Notre Dame Glee Club was welcomed as friendsj they were applauded as musicians. " Friends and musicians. For 63 years, the combination has proven successful. Chances are, it always will. 90 Glee Club Essen mitSpafl Glee Club Officert far 1978-79 Tom Conlin. President Steve I illil. Vice-President Kevin Sweeney. Business Manager Mike Hogan. Public Relations John Sweeney. Secretary Pat Shaughnessy. Treasurer Glee Club 91 Keginald F. Bain, Associate Professor of Speech and Drama Prof. Bain, a 1957 ND graduate, returned to teach at Notre Dame in 1966. He currently teaches Introduction to Theatre, Directing, and Theatre for Young People. Commenting on his Intro, to Theatre course, he said, " I like to get the new students excited about the theatre. Sometimes, I succeed, and sometimes, I don ' t. " As a director, he has recently been experimenting in children ' s theatre by taking plays into the classroom and involving the kids and their teacher in the production. Bain is strongly in favor of the ND-SMC Cooperative Speech and Drama Departments. For years before the merger, ND students had been in plays at Saint Mary ' s We ' re committed to keeping the co-op working to the benefit of both schools. " and vice versa. When the two departments and the theatre might students were also in base has been at SMC ND campus somewhat, to overcome, and we ' the co-exchange program began, felt that if they combined, they thrive. Both schools ' faculty and favor of the merge. The " main , which has removed us from the That ' s an identity problem for us re working on it now. " The Speech and Drama program is small, but Prof. Bain sees nothing wrong with that, " The ND SMC atmosphere is more conducive to the small department and individual work. Theatre is a tough career, and only the ones that really want to do it. will find a way. That ' s why I feel there ' s no need to push them. I like to help them find the next step. " 92 Soul Profile D Mr Robert F O ' Brien. Notre Dame Band Director i O ' Brien has boon at Notre Dame for twenty six voars. In all that tune a great deal has happened. i ding to O ' Brien. " The band has nearly doubled in size and the responsibilities with it Personally. I ' ve grown with the job. " He has total responsibility for the band program, but he readily admits he could not manage without the help of Prof. James Phillips. Associate Director, and rr. George Wiskerchen. Assistant Director " We all must work together to get a unified final product. Without our coordinated efforts in everything we do. our performances would not be as successful as they are. " he commented. 1 he Notre Dame band is not only the marching band, but the varsity band, hockey band, and concert band. Recent post season appearances by the football and basketball teams have extended the work. Mr. O ' Brien explained. " There was a time when football season would end. and we could settle down, work on the concert lour plans, and take a well-deserved rest; but now we must be prepared to travel with the teams whenever and wherever they go. " " I ' ve been here long enough to have sons and daughters of former band members. " O ' Brien thinks, " We ' ve always had unique people in the band. I believe that Notre Dame people in general are unique because of the high standards to attend the school. from this larger group wo select the people to be in the bands Uusic is their chance to get away from the books, .is well as find a sense ot achievement. " I he friendships that have grown are invaluable to the band member ,? i the directors. O ' Brien reveals. " One of the :est pleasures I have is when tormer members return They remember me. and I remember them. " Soul ProliU- ?. We are but one stop on a concert tour of endless performances and relentless pressures. Yet. to each entertainer who stops here, we are a special audience. For no mat ter how long the tour, or how many people arrive for the show, it is almost innate for the entertainer to want to give his best performance every time. The audience, that music-hungry body of constant movement , seems to be nondescript changing shades of color but remaining an almost indistinct bJack by the muting of the intense stage lights. This ominous body determines the success or failure of the entertainer ' s performance. The challenge that faces each entertainer seems nearly impossible considering the whirlwind pace. To be successful a musician must first believe in the miracle of music, its ability to change the moods and feelings of its listeners, fcvery successful performance is the result of the entertainer putting his spirit, soul, mind, and body into the show. The attempt is to appease the senses of the audience to offer music for the ear. colorful lights for the eye. and bass guitar and drums so loud they can be felt. What can this ' ominous mass " give to the entertainer in return for all his efforts? The answer can be seen at nearly every Notre Dame concert sing-alongs. shouts, and thundering applause. 94 Concerls Kris Kristofferson Rita Coolidge August 31 It was the beginning . Everybody was back ami so were the concerts. Rita Coolidc amfkris Kristofferson were the kick-off. The crowd [was glad to be back and so were the performers. j ' We lite to be here at Notre Paine ... we like to watch our football games on IV Then the guitars ' strumming E e through wJfh Kris Kristofferson and " I Can Help. " ids of sadness and sorrow were the sentiment, htened by footstomping. handclapping country Yes returned lo Notre Paine after a four year absence to add to the festivities of the Michigan weekend. The crowd was caught by the group ' s astounding entrance through a spectacularly floodlit tunnel. The mood was set for the evening. An impressive light show and circular rev ok ing stage were featured in the performance, which was as exciting to watch as it was to hear. The distinctive vo ice of Jon Anderson was admirably assisted by the solo performances ot Steve Howe and Rick NVakcman. An interesting contrast occurred between the mellow strains of Howe ' s accoustical guitar and the sharp but fluid runs ot akemanon the electrical keyboard. Although many ot the songs seemed lo drag on longer than necessary . the audience left humming the classic es tunes. " Roundabout " and " I ' ve Seen All Good People " , fresh trom the encore numbers. Yes September 11 Concert 95 Bruce Springsteen September 9 After a half an hour delay, the crowd, wild with anticipation, starts to cheer. " Bruce, Bruce " , hoping to lure him into their presence. Then suddenly, it hits the dynamo from Asbury Park, N.J., Bruce Springsteen! For .? hours he plays his heart and soul for his cheering fans. There is an air of intense excitement, and Springsteen, as he brings his own " Spirits In The Night " into the midst of the crowd, becomes a part of it. The arena is electric with sound while the people are up on their seats, dancing, singing along, and cheering him on to do more and more musical displays of his talent. Again and again he satisfies them, sounding better than he did before. Called back for three phenomenal encores, he closes with " Twist and Shout " . The night is over-, the memory lingers on, capturing all who were part of the experience. Bruce Springsteen has come to play and has won. 36 Concerts Aerosmith September 30 A wide assortment of people, mostly of high school age. came to see Aerosmith and their warm-up group AC-DC. Their brand of hard rock was much too loud for most of the crowd, who were disappointed with Aerosmith ' s failure to play many of their old songs. As a result, the audience was relatively quiet, the bulk of the noise being made by the two groups. The outcome of the evening was not very pleasant-this concert proved to be one of the biggest let-downs in musical entertainment during the school year. The stage looked more like .1 cross between ' Star U and " Saturday Night Live " when Neil Young appc Surrounding himself with ' iawas " and " conohc Young used many over sued props harmonicas, microphones, etc. But this hindered rather than helped lo make his show interest ing. Songs like " Sugar Mountain " brought the crowd to its feet, but unfortunately there were lew of these moments. Young relied heavily on new or little known material for his performance. He played a mixture of acoustic and rock music. However, acoushc was more prevalent, which attributed to the calmness of the crowd The Neil Young Concert turned out to be .1 di appomlmont for many of his newest listeners and oldest followers Neil Young October 12 Coocwt 97 Beach Boys October 28 The white stage was reflecting their " clean-cut " image - or perhaps it was reflecting the surf and sand of the beaches in so many of their songs. Whatever the case, one thing was for certain - those students in the crowd who had just come back from break were ready to journey on another trip. Not home again, but rather to a place and time when we were much younger. On that Saturday night, the I960 ' s and the Beach Boys came riding in on a wave, sending " good vibrations " through an eager crowd. Their songs took us back a decade - to John Denver and his audience, together they brought a back-home-in-the-country feeling to the ACC arena. Entertaining from a stage " in the round " , Denver encouraged his audience to " settle back and listen " . For two hours straight, they listened and watched, surrounding this magical musician like an aura. During the band ' s intermission, Denver remained on stage to sing solos for the crowd. His relentless desires to offer more with each additional song, were warmly accepted by his audience, and supported by their singing along. Denver ' s repertoire ranged from old favorites to new releases. A standing, rowdy audience joined in the fun on " Thank God I ' m a Country Boy " and " Saturday Night In Toledo, Ohio " . But a mellow atmosphere reigned with the beautiful vocals and instrumentals of " When I ' m 64 " . " The Eagle and the Hawk " , and many others. The crowd left with the same sincere inner warmth that John Denver puts into each of his works. John Denver November 3 the cars, to the beach, to California. Their sound was reminiscent of the era in which we grew up and the crowd did indeed become kids again. They had fun, throwing around a beach ball, clapping, or singing with the Beach Boys who gave them a taste of harmonizing on songs like " Little Surfer. " The crowd went wild with " Barbara Ann " and the group seemed to have just as much fun at the outing. But like our youth, the concert passed all too quickly, leaving many happy memories of those carefree days. (Pass the suntan lotion). 98 Concerts - i Steve Martin November 9 and the had fun. wldMth ' e gust as ' concert roneoi The audience wasn ' t any normal concert audience, they were " wild and crazy " . . . with arrows through their heads, bunny ears, and " pet animal balloons. " Something was in the air and somebody uniquely unusual had to be near. Sieve Goodman, first up. accompanied by a stool, microphone, and a guitar got the crowd to their feet by bouncing and jumping through his songs of personal experiences. Strumming the fight song, singing jokes, and leaving with an encore of " It ' s All Right Now, " tie had the crowd ready for the one only " Wild and Crazy Move Martin. True to his infamous style . . Steve Martin appeared not in person but on a screen as the " Absent Minded Waiter. " As good as his " short " was. it was not enough. The crowd simply screamed . . . and screamed until he was on the stage to take the applause. " Some people will buy tickets anywhere. " he commented referring to the seats behind him. " and tor $9.50! . . Gee. ou really deseive this. " and Hashed his middle finger to the crowd, ror over an hour he clowned, frowned, and tripped around through " happy feet. " " dancing cards " and the immortal " King Tut " , leaving the audieru only a Steve Martin could Concerts 99 Foreigner November II The second weekend in November proved to be eventful at the ACC. On the 9th, audiences were treated to the comedic talents of Steve Martin. Two days later, those with a taste for good rock music found enjoyment at the Foreigner Ambrosia concert, an excellent display of musical abilities. Ambrosia opened the evening, playing their more popular songs such as " Holding On " and " How Much I Feel. " Their artistic blend of voices and instrumental music was relaxing. They could easily have played longer than the hour they were on stage, and an encore was demanded. " Half-time " was 40minutes of the complete dismantling of Ambrosia, then setting up of Foreigner. But the delay was quickly forgotten once Foreigner took the stage. From the beginnings of " Long, Long Way from Home " through such favorites as " Cold as Ice " and " Feels Like the First Time " , to some of their newer releases like " Blue Morning, Blue Day " and " Double Vision " , Foreigner had control of the crowds. White smoke and colored lights accompanied the group, whose finest moments included a flute solo during " Starrider " , and various impressive instrumental pieces. Foreigner, preceded by Ambrosia, gave Notre Dame what was expected of them a good sound and a good performance. CD Concert 1 Marshall Tucker Band January 27 " Will the Irish please welcome - The Marshall Tucker Band! " And welcome them they did. as Marshall Tucker brought their unique style of country rock to the ACC. With a backdrop of wild horses pulling a stagecoach, they played to an enthusiastic crowd of fans who were wearing cowboys hats and waving Confederate flags. The enthusiasm was rewarded by old favorites such as. " Can ' t You See " and " Heard it in a Love Song. " and some new ones. " Billie Fan " and " Dream Lover. " Marshall Tucker blended the old and the new. and said with a rustic sincerity. " We ' re gonna enjoy ourselves too! " When Heart came to the AcC. Notre Dame was treated to quite an impressive phenomenon. A transformatio n began when Exile opened the show. They reached a point of perfection with " Kiss You All Over. " which was introduced by an outstanding keyboard duet. The crowd was disappointed when Exile did not give them an encore, but such thoughts were overshadowed by the appearance of Heart in what was to be one of the best-staged concerts this year. Heart appeared on a professional, uncluttered stage. The focal point was an octagonal, four-tiered drummer ' s platform that lit up in different colors. The lighting and special effects - fire. smoke, colored spotlights, and " sunrays " silhouetting the performers - were applauded by the audience, and served as a great compliment to Heart ' s music. Heart performed a few songs from their new album. " Dog and Butterfly. " and then thrilled the crowd with old favorites such as. " Heartless. " " Magic Man " and " Baracuda. " There were many strong solo instrumen- tal, particularly Ann Wilson ' s flute piece, and guitarist Nancy Wilson ' s introduction to " Crazy on You. " Ending the evening with an encore presentation of Nilsson ' s " Without You. " Heart left behind them an image of a polished performance with an excellent combination of sight and sound. Mean February 22 CMMM 0 The Concert Challenge Behind the Scenes " The challenge that faces each entertainer seems nearly impossible . . . " but before he can meet that challenge, the Student Union Concert Commissioner has to meet his. As described by Jim Speier, it is a six-part process leading to the final scene . . . 1 . The Brief Case.- I do not use a desk, a file cabinet, or a secretary, only my briefcase (the object of many ribs from my friends). The stage passes that line the inside tell the story of its experiences with over 25 concerts and three years of hard use. 2. The Phone: When things start happening, the telephone is the focus of my attention with 20 to 30calls daily. Every detail for a concert is handled by phone. If you think I am exaggerating, check my bill. 3. The Stage Manager: The concerns of bookings, coordinating, and producing a concert are mine, but John Bonacci. as stage manager, has the main responsibilities the day of the show. He is in charge of choosing a stage crew to work the set up, the show, and the breakdown. His challenge is working with the intense demands of a band ' s road crew. 4. The Stage Crew: Headed by John Bonacci. the crew of ND students work non-stop from 10 a.m. to 4 a.m.. for a fraction of what union stagehands would demand. Their contribution can best be measured by the audience ' s reception of a smoothly run concert. 5. The A.C.C. Staff: On the day of the concert. Matt Lewandowski (left) and Bob Loeffler (right) are the functional link from the A.C.C. The stage, the electrical hookups, barricades, and other technical arrangements are facilitated and coordinated by these men. 6. The Stage: After eight hours of fast-paced hard work, the final scene ... a stage so sophisticated that only trained experts can understand its operation. But more importantly, it will be the focal point of over 10.000 anxious spectators. After two hours, the entire structure will be loaded into semi ' s and the whole process will reoccur somewhere else. For the band, it is new strangers in a new place. For the Concert Commissioner, it is : add a new stagepass to the brief case, and . . . start over again! 102 Concerts Concert 103 :vi r, bailor 106 Adminislral ion ADMINISTRATION: The Rule Makers LthT: H . fcPMUND P. JOYCb. Vice-President. ., executive BELOW.- WILLIAM M. BURKfc. Assistant to the Provost; SR. JOHN MIRIAM JONtS. S.C.. Associate Provost; rR. FfcRDNAND L. BROWN. C.S.C.. Assistant Provost. AHOVE: DR. O. TIMOTHY O ' MLARA. Provost. Administration 10 BELOW: EDWARD BLACKWELL. Director Minority Student Affairs; BETTY FITTERLING, Acting Director International Students; SR. JUDITH ANN BEATTIE. C.S.C., Director Volunteer Services. JOHN REID, Director Student Activities. ABOVE: JAMES A. ROEMER. Dean of Students; FR. JOHN L. VAN WOLVLEAR. C.S.C.. V ice-President Student Affairs; FR. GREGORY GREEN. C.S.C.. Assistant Vice-President Student Affairs. 108 Administration LtH Dean ISABtL CHARlbS. College of Arts Letters: Dean JOSbPH C. HOGAN. College of Engineering. BkLOW: Dean bMIL T. HOUUAN. breshman Year of Studies. AROVt: Dean LtO V. RYAN. C.S.V.. College of Business ion. Dean RtRNARD WALDMAN. College of Science AtiinmisiraiiOfi kV Elizabeth Christman. Assoc. Professor American Studies: " I ' m a writer myself . and for most of my life I was a literary agent in New York. I wanted to share my experience with young people who wanted to learn more about writing, so I turned to teaching. That ' s mainly what I teach writing. " When I started to go into the teaching business eight or nine years ago, I was looking for a job anywhere. There weren ' t too many offers, mainly because I didn ' t have any experience, at that time I didn ' t have a Ph.D., and I was terribly old for starting to teach. Depauw University was one place that could see the application of all the experience I had in the literary agency. I taught there in the English department very happily. Then I started teaching at Notre Dame in the summer session, and when a full-time position opened up. I took it. " Neither Notre Dame nor Depauw has a j ournalism major, but both have excellent writing programs. The idea is that a journalism major is too much method, and not enough competence. A journalism major would consist of a lot of courses on how to write good articles, how to interview, and so on. You really don ' t get the solid background in politics, government, history, and American studies that is really helpful in journalism. You don ' t need all that method . . . " When I first came here, I was surprised to see so many happy people. " " Most everybody is happy to be here, although there are. of course, a few complaints. I think the lack of a fraternity sorority system has a lot to do with it. Hrst of all, there was a lot of tension at Depauw not only to get in one, but to get into the one. And if you do get in. you realize that your relationship with the whole campus is cut oft. It you live in a fraternity, you with your fraternity brothers, study with them, do everything with them. Here, you might live in a very close knit hall, but you still eat with almost the whole campus. This is important because it gives the students a sense of actually being a part of a community . " 110 Mind Profile Sr Jean Len:. Rector of Farley Hall une the tirst year women occupied Kirlov. which was the second year ot coeducation. I knew Noire Panic, and I knew some ot the people here, but I ' d never had any experience in running .1 hall. I remember asking, " it I onlv List I ill Christmas? " I tell like someone picket) me up in one work) and dropped me down in .mother. I reallv didn ' t know it I could do it. or even it I reallv M.intcii to do u Hut the more I thought about it. the more I began to realize that I was realK more concerned with not get I ing into -ill that would be invoked in the |ob, I was being seltish. Once I soiled out mv feelings, then I was able to go on with a little more certitude " Being a teacher and a rector is reallv the best ot both worlds. ou teach these people, vou live with them, and vou can ' t be two ditlerent people, they won ' t let vou get awav with thai. Thev make vou live more honesllv than vou ' vo ever lived. There are a lot ot ways I ' ve teen mvselt grow " The Cop Kirley Award is given by the ottiee ot Student Attairs lo person who supports hall lite, someone out of the laeulty sphere, ll was named alter John Kirlev who died in li 39 I tell all the freshman to go out and look tor his gravestone I remember the tirsl lime I did [hat. Ainwav. when I got the .iw in! 1,iv I9 " S ' . I |ust don ' t know how I got up to Hesburgh to receive it. Somehow I did. though. One of the most moving things was there was such a sense of support ot what the aware) was ail about- All those people clapping made vou teel that it is reallv good to be in this kind ot ministry. it I ever wrote a book. I ' d call it. " The Ministry ol Hollering. " And I mean thai in the most positive sense ot the word. The word hollering, that is. speaking stronglv. and knowing that ' s what the students appreciate. I already teel like I wrote the book . . . " Alter my tirsl vear as rector. I was having a real hard time to decide it I should come back. I was King in bed one night, thinking about it. and I felt tears running down I .v,is |ust trv ing to think when mv life was going to calm down and become slower, but suddenly I realized that things would never slow down, and that this was my calling, that is. to be devoted to this kind ot lite " It really is a delightful and moving thing to watch people grow up and grow deep. " Pr.Milt- III " Why is it not possible to get along with simple, clear, truthful statements, without elaboration or ornament? Cicero gives the quick, obvious answer: ' If truth were self-evident, eloquence would not be necessary. ' But as truth is not ordinarily self-evident and a human being is a complicated mixture of reason, feeling and impulse, with stores of knowledge and stores of ignorance, all wonderfully related, speakers who would move audiences must play on many strings, must appeal to hope and fear, anger, mercy, pity, as well as to pure truth and the laws of logic ... As long as human nature is what it is, eloquence will remain a double-edged sword, to be used for noble and ignoble purposes but used inevitably. " from A Treasury of the World ' s Great Speeches. by Houston Peterson 111 Introduction to Speakers ASSASSINATIONS: Martin Luther King John F. Kennedy MARK LANE. Attorney for James Earl Ray: " ... There is spectacular evidence that Ray was framed by the FBI . . . J. Edgar Hoover thought the Civil Rights Movement was subversive. He wanted King stopped . . . Ray ' s confession came as a result of brainwashing . . . Who says there aren ' t political prisoners in America? " HARVEY YAZJIAN. Assassinations Information Bureau: " We would have had a different Vietnam policy if Kennedy had lived . . . Why wasn ' t there a record of Oswald ' s questioning by the police? . . . Why did the doctor who examined Kennedy ' s body burn his notes after the autopsy? . . . Senate hearings are just the tip of the iceberg. We saw what they wanted us to see and heard what they wanted us to hear. We ' ll see the final findings someday. SpakCT: K K 78. OH- ' 8 II. ' RALPH NADER: What do they really teach you here? " ... Moral courage is today ' s mosl precious commodity . . . The corporate influence ... is today undermining . . . even the church and the universities. " " The tools of thinking in schools have become thinkings that make you tools of the corporate world . . . " " Universities approach learning from the corporate perspective . . . When is it that you (the student) are going to say. ' bnough of this paternalism? ' They are telling you to be kiddies . . . " What do they teach you here? Not once in law school did my professor say, Today we are going to discuss why eighty percent of Americans cannot use their legal system! " " Forty percent of the engineers in this country are working on death weapons. They could be putting that same research to use working on solar energy development. But you know what they call solar energy? They say it ' s just sophisticated ' plumbing. ' " IH. Speakers ' II O " 8 " Students feel they gotta memorize, gotta make grades, gotta get into Texaco. Is that the way you want to go down in history? ' Speakers II 3 7g JOHN BRADEMAS: We must be politicians " It ' s possible to get more done if you ' re in the right position. Call it democracy, democratic politics . . . " " ... a congressman is an ombudsman, championing the citizens in his district. This is a very important role because what the federal government does has a big impact on our lives. " " There is no other legislative body (than Congress) where the members have to go to the electorate. I have to campaign all the time. It ' s part of the job. " " It can ' t be helped. The energies must be shared. We must be politicians in order to carry out our other roles. We have to be in touch with people in our district . . . " 116 Speakers HO- 78 TIMOTHY LEARY: It ' s up to woman . . . The unbroken trajectory of evolutionary activity demands that we grow faster and get higher; many of us will get right up and out from this planet . . . a lot of people are clearly not terrestrials . . . you can only go as far out as you have gone in ... " As an intelligence agent, one must double his intelligence at least once a month . . . Secondly, we must tap everyone ' s nervous system . . . there are different types of nervous systems. Some people have nervous systems that won ' t come off the assembly line until the 21st or 22nd century. " Evolution . . . the genetic impulse in the nervous system that rejects the two main factors that inhibit growth pollution and over population. " The longer you postpone adulthood, the more information you accumulate, then more information is passed on to the DNA. then the RNA. and only then can evolutionary information be passed down through the fallopian tubes so that personal and species growth can take place. " ... Egg wisdom is the direction that propels us through the space time dimension. From now on it is up to the woman. It is the female egg wisdom that will decide future evolution. " T Sp.Mk.TS II William Windom as James Thurber: " ... and speaking of generalizations, how about, There are no pianos in Japan ' ? " . . . short stories about a quick look and a long grief on a railway train, and about where men are men, and dogs are dogs . . . Christmas in South Bend.- only snow . . . the battle of the sexes: no winners . . .Life never stops. WILLIAM WINDOM: Thurber II r 118 Speakers- 11-15- ' 8 I PHIL DONAHUE: Society as a tyrant " . . In the mid-fifties, living off-campus was the thing to do. You could have a car and a six-pack of beer. Today, I understand that it ' s not the amusement park it once was . . . " When I went here, the guys had a kind of seventh-grade mentality. They would hang out the windows and drool when a girl came on campus. We never really learned the value in having women as friends . . . men have been conditioned to have their eggs in one basket, so to speak. Their whole life is immersed in their job, and their job only. Women have always been much freer to pursue all kinds of things, and have a more fulfilled life . . . we get this way through the dictates of society . . . we ' re told time and time again how men are supposed to act and how women are supposed to act and what we ' re to wear, speak, think . . . It ' s tyranny! " ... divorce is a hard thing. How does the Church expect us to act like it never happened? . . . Annullment is an insult to the children . . . never again will I permit strangers (the Church) to decide whether I am morally acceptable to them. God. or anybody else. . a lot of what the Church does today is unfair to God. " Speaker. 26 ' ? Ih? STUDENT GOVERNMENT: The task of representing Student Government does not govern. It represents. It must communicate the most immediate needs of students to University decision-makers who are primarily concerned with the long-term direction of the institution. The energy required for this task and the apparent payback, at times, defy analysis. However, all this effort can be made worth it if one believes in the University and its ability to grow. Whether the University will change where students perceive change most necessary is a matter of ' conjecture. However, it is certain that positive growth will cease to occur if students stop their efforts to build a better Notre Dame. Andy McKenna, Student Body President 120 Studenl Government ABOVf: Mike Roohan. Student Body V ice-President, and Andy McKenna. Student Body Pretident. LIFT: STUDENT GOVERNMENT CABINET: front row Rick Gobble. Mary Schmidtlein. Paul raldutOi tecond row Frank Guilfoyle. John Simari. Helen Marks. Mickey O ' Connell. Bruce Boivin. third row John Dzimmski. Rick Remick. Nina Burrell, laft row Mark Mutton. Andy Herring. Jim Seidert. IM- PEACHED: Beau Mason. John htzpatrick. Kathy Rosenthal. Phil Johnson. Jay Gendron. Student Governmenl 131 CAMPUS LIFE COUNCIL: sitting Bill Vita. Fr. Rich Conyers. Kathy Peters. Prof. Sarah Daugherty. Mary Ryan, Dean James Roomer, standing Fr. John Van Wolvlear. Fr. Eugene Gorski. Andy McKenna. Fr. Brennan. Fr. Thomas Tallarida. COMMUNICATING: Chip Walters. Fr. Mario Pedi. Gene Woloshyn. Prof. Ken Milani. CLC: Communicating " At first, the Campus Life Council was only given the power to advise the Vice-President of Student Affairs; now, we can send legislation to him, which gives us a much heavier hand. This opened up a specific channel of communication to Fr. Hesburgh. If the Vice-President vetoes our legislation, then we can go to the Provost, and ultimately, Hesburgh. And the good thing is that they just can ' t say no to a proposal; they have to respond to it. This gives us, at least, their reasoning, which helps in case we want to strike from another angle. This goes along with what the CLC stands for: betterment of campus life. " Bill Vita, CLC Member 122 Campus Life Council ,(f. nt tin. JUDICIAL COUNCIL: Starting a good thing Created by the new Student Government Constitution in 1978. the Judicial Council jumped right into campus politics, led by Jayne Rizzo. Judicial Coordinator. Students reacted vehemently after receiving Dean Roemer ' s " new " alcohol policy shortly after the Missouri football game. The students were not upset so much with the rule as they were with the way it was handed down. Student leaders immediately tried to work with administrators to legislate a process through which students can offer some Input into forthcoming directives. Parietals also became a campus issue. Jayne Rizzo took it to the Campus Life Council, in hopes of changing parietals from a University offense to a hall offense. As a hall offense, parietal violations could be heard by the individual hall judicial boards. The proposal was passed by the CLC. but was vetoed by the administration. In spite of the veto, the issue showed that the Judicial Board is ready for more responsibility. This is important if the Council is to ever realize its full power and responsibility. Kristin Ouann. Associate Coordinator JUPICI, TIM COUNCIL fkvr Bart Nagy. Elyte Bonaham. Mike Sigler. Kristin Ouann lAssoc. Coordinator I. sitting Sara Strattan. Kill Walsh. Kalhy Knue. Karen Lipuma. Mike McMullen. Steve Rancour. frank Ragany. standing Rich Caldera. Kevin Shaughnessy. Tim Gaida. Tom Gorman. Jayne Rino (Coordinator). Marc Woodward. Barb Lynch. StOUtSTtRtD Tom Perrucc.o. John Pistefam. Dave Gutcrtenritter. Phil Rosl. John Dunbar. Sheila Ouadnni. Kevin ' I xrcutivr Ofli. COU.K ill.M " One of our main purposes is just thinking up new ideas. Many things, like the Free University and the Quickie bus service were originally Ombudsman idea s and are now operated by others. " 124 Ombudsman v ryy e (Dim budd I ' 1 m budsnna n Cornp a i rit " nd Information rvice . . . OMBUDSMAN: " We can do anything . " Ombudsman does provide a very viable service to the student body, even though it seems all we do is answer phones. We can do almost anything, from supervising the student body elections to providing manpower for various campus events . . . " Possibly our most valuable service is our complaint line. We go D-l plowed in the winter after we got several complaints about Security being so slow about it. The important thing to remember is that while we do operate for the students, we can ' t act unless the students tell us to. That ' s why the complaint line is so valuable. " We are funded by student government, but we ' re apolitical. We have to be. Not only would it be unfair to be politically run. but it would be against the whole idea of an ombudsman: to provide help for anybody who needs it. In our case, that is the entire student body 99 COMBUDSMAN STAFF HEADS: Tom Browne- Director. Sharon Henne, Janet Libert. Jeff Hawk. Bart Nagy. Tim Hamilton. Gina Giovacmini. Tom Lux. K.-IK Oumn ON THE PHONE: Tom Hamil. Marc Woodward. = Ombudman l35 STUDENT UNION: " Student Union ' s not just concerts. We try to focus on all parts of life at Notre Dame. We are the enterprise sector of student government-, we provide rather than represent. What do we provide? Anything to improve the quality of life outside of the classroom . . . This year, I wanted to make people aware that we are here, and to make them realize our potential to help them. I think we did succeed because, more than ever before, people realize what kinds of things we can do for them. People are more aware of Student Union than ever before. " Bill Roche, Director B 6 C SnjDfbl _. PIRK OHS, Jofn Muluz, Bill Roche. Lisa .Barrett, ene Wolpshyn, John Bonacci. Rosanne Pfuga. Joanne Dowd. Jerry Perez. y a ur ejj, ' barney. .GLary Luchini. Betty Sommers. Joe LaCosta. AT THE RECORD. SALt: Curt Henifh. Mary .Ann Moon . Jim Speier. Sene Ban} anerBl ' John lardlcy. John Heyvelman. 136 Student Union A lot more than just concerts Student Union I3 v- IT HPC: Protecting the rights of students HALL PRESIDENTS: Marty Paulson, Bart Henderson. Bill Vita. Michelle Kelly. Ken Kadleck. Carrie Seringer. Ed Durbin. Wendy Fencl. EMen Dorney. Dan Darfler. 128 Hall Presidents ' Council ii i " The biggest issue this year wasn ' t really parietals or drinking in the green fieldi the biggest issue was student rights. Students are tired of not being heard and want to be represented in the administration . . . HPC is at the center of this. We have to act on student initiative; the fact that we are the arm of student government closest to the student body increases our importance. We are the ones who bring matters to student government ' s attention. They cannot act until they are sure of overall student opinion this is also an important part of the job ... one of the hardest things to deal with is student cynicism of our capabilities. It isn ' t really apathy; they care, but they don ' t see us acting a whole lot, so they get very cyncial about the whole thing. If they only realized how much effort it really does take to deal with some of these issues, then they would understand us much better. " Chuck DelGrande. Chairman Hal Pretidenu ' Councri O9 Dedication and enthusiasm that base is what made WSND AM FM the electrifying radio station it proved to be this year. Many people labored behind the scenes without recognition so that quality material would travel over the airwaves. The WSND FM staff of Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s students and interested area residents once again operated Michiana ' s only non-commercial fine arts station. Funded primarily by the Office of Student Affairs for the school term, it conducted a successful Summerfund Campaign to solicit listener ' s contributions to keep it broadcasting the entire year. Programs consisted mostly of classical music, augmented by Broadway, jazz, opera, and Nocturne Night Flight ' s progressive sounds. A brand new format, along with the hard work of the student staff, gave WSND AM a reputation to be proud of. Popular music shows were the main interest during the day, and listeners enjoyed special shows: A M This Morning, Radio Free Notre Dame, Blast From The Past, The Super Gold Album Hour. Studio J., and The Jazz Show. Eccentric AM personalities, the Bite the Big Apple Contest. Mardi Gras activities, and an album giveaway brought deserved attention to WSND AM and increased listenership. Hard working members of the News and Sports departments were spotted everywhere seeking and bringing information to the station ' s listeners. Their extensive coverage, helped by the engineers, polished and professionalized WSND AM FM. This 1978-79 year was innovative and productive for WSND AM FM: judging by this performance, more is in store for the future. Karen Caruso IJO WSND WSND: Manning the airwaves ND PIRtCTORS. 1978 79 kale Bern Paul Staoder. Tony Wesley. John Fo ter. Doug VanTornhout. Ed Darr. Jim Porcan. WSNP The ultimate goal of a newspaper The Observer is 220 people, all but one of them a student, working to publish a daily student newspaper. The students who work on The Observer staff have the same academic pressures as other students, but they arrange their time so they can work regularly for the paper. From the time the office opens each morning (9 a.m.) until the night editor brings the paper to the printer the next morning (usually 3 a.m. or later) students are working at The Observer. The Observer is one of the youngest student dailies in the country. The paper itself has only been around since 1966 and it began daily publication shortly thereafter. The paper ' s operations are continually being refined and improved. With this continued improvement and the dedication of the student staff, the paper will move closer to its espoused goal: " an independent student newspaper serving the Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s community. " Tony Pace, Editor-in Chief Tony Pace, hdilor m-l.hief I3i OBSERVER The Observer an independent student newspaper serving notre dame st.mary ' s OBStRVtR Publishing what needs to be published Where a publication succeeds and fails is gauged by the response from its readers, be they alumni and students. as in Scholastic ' s case, or people from all strata of society, as in the large national news magazines and newspapers. Criticism, both positive and negative, is extremely important to a publication and its staff because it acts as a signal of what should be continued and what should be scrapped for something different. It is not an easy job. . . . A publication must print what it feels to be the best writing, photography, and artwork, not because someone has " requested " it, but because it is the best. " Best " does not mean the prettiest picture or the cutest story, but a feeling that moves its reader or viewer . . . A publication must not be afraid to print something for fear of incurring someone ' s wrath, nor should it be afraid of editing or deleting altogether a piece. These procedures may not be a way of winning friends and influencing people, but those are the risks that must be taken if one is to produce a magazine of quality. Jake Morrisey, Editor - r " 11 Jake Morrisey. Editor Scholastic tditonal Board ' Jake Mornssey. tditor Theresa Rebeck. Managing tditor Lisa Hartonborger. lavoul Iditor Tom Balcerek. Hcrion tditor Philip Johnson. Photography bdilor Mike Kenahan. Sports tditor Liz Donovan. News Lditor Dave Sailerhold. Culture tditor Bob Southard. Copy tdilor Bernie Valenli. Production Manager Kim Gum;. Business Manager Mike Cant well. Art Director Marcia Weigle, Ad Manager 134, SCHOLASTIC Theresa Rebeck. Managing Editor scholastic SCHOLASTIC K Once a year reward Although the yearbook only comes out once a year, we work on it all year round. The ten editors and their staffs make photo assignments, take pictures, write articles, and draw layouts. On deadline nights, it sometimes seems like the various elements of the yearbook will never be combined in any sensible structure. But somehow, around five in the morning, it ail conies together. Sometimes it seems like working on the yearbook is the most unrewarding activity in the world. In fact, the last place in the world you want to be during yearbook distribution is on campus. You walk by all these people and hear things like, " Yuck, this cover looks like an oceanography book, " or. " Last year ' s was so much better. " And you leave for the summer, slightly disillusioned, having never really looked at the book. Then one rainy day in mid July, you pick the book off the shelf, grab a coke, and sit down. And as you look through, you smile. And somehow you realize it was all worth the effort. And you like it. And that ' s all the reward you really need. Bill Fuller. Editor-in-Chief DOME DOME 1979 OTR TOGO TIME OUTS F BALL ON ABOVr 19 " ? PO U Uuorial Boar,) Rill rullcv. I nnl.1 ki ' iinoy. JOMV Bill Hliolt. Karen Broilenck. Jana Schuti. Al Mark Amenta. M Kurko IN THt " I I MMbi fit r _ V3 L 4 fate Meg Hackett. Seniors Editor DOMI Juggler. " We went to one issue this year, mainly trying to get readers involved more personally with the magazine. The Jugglerhas been getting more and more esoteric, and we ' d like to stop that. This year ' s theme of the Americas is to encourage more writing about experience, about real things that everyone knows. We want the magazine not only to have an appeal as literature, but also as an informative work. We ' re trying to cut some of the bullshit. " Qiwtcrh: " Recently, we have found ourselves changing from a technical magazine to one that all students, including non-science majors, would like to 138. College Publications rend Science students get enough scientific material to read in class: our purpose is to provide something a liltle different. " J I r- V ... College Publications: Who are they for? A question thai is popping up among the deans seems to be whether or not college ions should continue to exclusively serve the students ol .1 particular college I he . iyj, ' t. ' tv. put out by the College ot Arts and Letters, has. lor some tune, been distributed to the entire University, while the Science OujnciH and the technical Rene ' Colleges ol Science and Engineering, respectively i continue to cater to their own college. The College ol Science Council, however, voted to explore the possibility ol campus-wide readership. What is needed tor this to become possible is not only more finances, but a broader range ol topics covered in the magazines Should Technical Review and Science tcrl even attempt tor a University wide audience? Science ma|ors must lake at least tilteen - rts and tetters credits to graduate, while Arts and 1 otters majors only need lake six Science credits Maybe that shows that Arts and Letters people don ' t need Lngineoring logic or Science basics. On the other hand, how can a liberal education be called complete without these thin-. Technical Review " Ue pride ourselves on getting the interest ot engineers by having a wide variety of topics in every issue. Our scope goes Irom feature articles on industry to current Notre Paine engineering news to off the wall entertainment pieces This makes a magazine such as ours much easier to read. " Cofeg Publications 140 Freshman-Orienlalion It ' s called " Freshman Year " Every August, they drive up Notre Dame Avenue. nervous. Every August, they arrive with a fresh, new outlook on the same, old academia. Every August, they outdo the previous freshman class by bringing in the highest academic achievements in the University ' s history. Every August, they go through that horrendous trauma known as " registration. " Every August, they are rudely introduced to the basic college element: standing in line. Every August, they leave their parents with a strong sense of independence) and an even stronger sense of missing security. Every August, they come a little bit closer to getting to know themselves. Blue Ribbo REGISTRAR ' S OFFICE: Every time you pass this space, collect one pass fail option. Get up early to beat crowd at Registration. Lose one turn standing in huge breakfast line at dining hall. Forgot pen go to back of line. Forget to pick up pre-Registration cards for your major If you are an American Studies major, lose 5 turns and one year; any other major, take Art Trads. Suffer a broken leg in the mad dash for class cards lose 2 turns as the nurse in the Student Health Center checks you for mono. REglgRATION tGO HRST DAY OF CLASS! Forgot to get up for your 8:00; doze in your 3:00; blow off your 10:00. It ' s back lo the routine. PROP A CLASS try to remember the name of your advisor. Forge signature instead, add one Univer- sity Elective. 142 Registration s p A C I Realise ou are a freshman, and not only are you in I he wrong line, hut vou ' re in the wrong building lose 6 turns in the hike troin ACC to Stepan. K ' ll asleep in line, and missed Registration go back to Regis trar ' s office, do not collect tail option. Count how many colored red an gles are on the walls ol the ACC. hurry her up I ose 2 turns wailing tor her to tind your cards. Alter two hours, finally receive schedule it is blank. Return to Registrar ' s ottice. collect 3 pass fail options. Try to gel attention of secretary in Arts Letters ottice lose a turn when her cold stare puts you in your place Register your car lose 8 turns going to D-3. a new lot in Mishawaka. Accidentally throw away encum- brance card gain one turn. RrgKlration 14) Playground Education " A college curriculum is like a great playground. " Whoever said that really knew what he was saying. During our tenure here, we can be exposed to art, music, literature, science, mechanics, and just about anything else that a class can be composed of. It ' s funny, though, how a few of us really take advantage of this " exposition. " We spend four or more years, standing around, and take little else but what is recommended for our department. Can we be called truly educated then? True education takes place in the mind, not in the classroom. That is why we need to be able to expand ourselves in all realms, not just our major. We need practical knowledge, such as business or engineering, to be sure, but Notre Dame ' s former provost James Burtchaell once related that a university should not take this as its primary goal. A university is not a training scho ol. Its prime focus should be education, as much as can be had in a prescribed length of time. This does not mean a student should go along without goals. It seems that the first prerequisite for university admission should be some set of clearly defined ideas which a student wants to accomplish. These ideas may change, often they do, but that, too. is part of the educational process. That is, or should be. the role of academia at Notre Dame. MS 146 Classes Is learning a required subject? What do we, what should we. as Notre Dame students, look for in a class? Is it to be a direct reflection of our major interest, or a direct reflection of our major course of study? What ' s in it for us? It seems that academia. on the whole, should not consist of all the requirements it now demands. What purpose do boring lectures, inane tests, and FINAL exams really serve? How can you measure learning? A professor ' s job should not be to measure how much a student can cram the night before a test, or how much a student can plagiarize on a paper. These " distractions " take both teacher and student away from their true purposes here studying, learning, analyzing. These purposes are the real role of academia at Notre Dame. " It ' s funny how two days on the Urban Plunge showed me more about my home city than I ' d seen in twenty years of living there. " I4S Classes Urban Plunge Learning an Experience " Now I notice things that I ' ve always only seen before. There are neighborhoods that I ' ve been through a hundred times, but never have stopped to really look at. The people, the buildings, the street, they ' ve always been there, but they are so new to me. And then there ' s that old lady who has been sitting at the same street corner for as long as I can remember. I wonder what the street was like before she sat there. I wonder what the city was like before she sat there. I wonder what she was like . . . " Urban Plunge is a course for credit; you have to keep reminding yourself of that. It is possibly one of the most valuable classes taught at Notre Dame. But. it really isn ' t taught; ' experienced ' is a better word. We learn best from experience, and Urban Plunge is proof of that. Can you imagine listening to a lecture about the city which could be better than actually experiencing the city? Experiential learning is better, and that ' s what college should be about -- experience. We need something concrete to help us. and the best way to get it is through experiential learning. Urban Plunge fills this need perfectly. " - Urban Pfcm8e M9 Studying is an endless entity, basically composed of large amounts of reading, researching, digesting, thinking, analyzing, and understanding, perhaps the hardest element of all. Studying, a reality amidst theoretical unreality is one of the most perplexing, frustrating, unsatisfying, time-consuming, maddening, and stupid things known to man and tenured professor ISO Studying I I Studying 151 Jana nul Hill ! ! Games . . . at Notre Dame 154 Body Opening Games at Notre Paine are close to the heart ot campus lite. Whether you are a fan or not. the winning tradition of Irish athletics inspires pride in accomplishment and respect for the dedication ot the athletes These games are a mixture of varsity organization and friendly rivalry. They are played in the dorms and on the quad, on a football gridiron or a sheet of ice They aren ' t simply the athletes and the stars. They ' re fans and pick-up game of frisbee, tailgaters and football weekends, snow football and " hall hockey, " mterhall volleyball and a pep band cheer. Irish games are relaxation from the grind of a heavy work week, an outlet for pent-up energies and a get together among friends. You ' ll find the " thrill of victory " in a 47-yard field goal, a red light. a safe slide, a smooth handoft, or a last-second jump shot; and the " agony of defeat " in a football lockerroom. a penalty box. a caught fly. a false start, or a missed layup. But wherever you look and find games being played, there will also be a growth and an added element of education. Our games teach us perseverance, sportsmanship, understanding and patience. Notre Dame is known for its winning tradition. On the following pages, we present our best attempt at an overview of the many and varied games that give zest and good fellowship to the University of Notre Dame. Body Opening 155 -- llll FOOTBALL ' 78 156, Football Irish shut out in opening loss to Missouri We are . . . We were iCI . . . an Missouri. On a sweltering day in ea the Irish met the Mizzou Tigers an first setback ol the season. Even tr weather didn ' t cooperate. With tei 100 on the field, it was no wonder Champs struggled to a 3-0 decisio shutout in eighteen years. The defense was the redeeming fa afternoon, much to everyone ' s sur coaches and fans alike expected t Irish defense left by graduation. t them wrong. Students were understandably shoc " I don ' t feel like partying. I don ' t f And I don ' t feel like talking about i sophomore. " In fact. I don ' t feel lik until we beat Michigan. " Coach Dan Devine commented. " I what happened. I ' m just stunned. " fans hoped that solutions could be the Michigan game. came Member, bred their Bend ures over National first the hile ties in the h-s proved the loss, studying, one upset anything in no aches and time for 4lO toottul 157 5 158 Football Second Irish loss stuns fans, frustrates National Champs. Many Irish supporters looked upon the Michigan Notre Dame game as the high point of the season. The two teams had not met in 35 years, and the Irish needed a victory in order to keep the team in contention for a major post-season bowl bid. Fans expected a classic battle with the Irish coming out on top. Yet as the Notre Dame faithful filed into the stadium, they were filled with feelings of both hope and apprehension. The first half was the fulfillment of Irish dreams. The feeling of anxiety was relieved as Notre Dame took a 14-7 halftime lead. Confident voices did not question whether or not the Irish would win. but rather how high Notre Dame would climb in the rankings. As the second half progressed, confidence changed to fear and eventually came the realization of defeat. The Wolverines rallied around quarterback Rick Leach to hand the Irish a shocking 28-14 defeat. Though Notre Dame still had nine games remaining on their schedule, a cloud of disappointment had settled over the community. Irish fans began to simply hope for a respectable seasoni some wondered if this was even possible. For the second time in as many games, the Irish had failed to resemble the National Championship team of the previous year. Foottul IM Irish eyes were smiling: Purdue, Mich. State fall to ND gridders The rivalry that exists between Notre Dame and Purdue has always provided for a tough football game. This year, however, the Irish had an additional incentive to win. They had to emerge victorious in this game to avoid becoming the first team in Notre Dame history to go 0-3. The Boilermakers controlled the first half by scoring twice on field goals for a 6-0 half time lead. However, the Irish offense showed signs of life in the second half as they tallied a touchdown and a field goal to secure a 10-6 win. Michigan State was the first team to host the Irish this year. Despite the Purdue victory. Notre Dame supporters still did not have complete faith in their team. Both teams were entering the game with losing records. Could Notre Dame pull off their second victory? The Irish controlled most of the game. The offense scored three times, and Jim Browner added a touchdown by racing 45 yards after stripping the ball from a State receiver. Despite a fourth quarter rally by the Spartans, a 29O5 win improved the Notre Dame record to 2-2. The Irish prepared for Pit tsburgh and the fans looked forward to Homecoming. 160 Football foottxl 161 Irish tally come-from-behind victory over Pitt Pitt was homecoming . The campus was decorated. The mums were sold. The dance was arranged. All that was needed now was an Irish win to make the day perfect This was a big game. Ninth-ranked Pitt was unbeaten, and the Panthers were ready to walkover the Irish. But the Irish gndders pulled together. With 11:36 remaining in the game, the Irish trailed Pitt 17-7. Then Joe Montana got the team moving. With the help of the record-breaking rushing of Jerome Heavens, the Irish scored 19 points in the fourth quarter to pull this one out of the fire 26 I 7 . The win was a real morale builder for fans and players alike. The Irish had proved their worth against a top ten team. The next weekend the Irish traveled to Colorado Springs to defeat Air rorce 38-15. Notre Dame now had a week ' s break to rest their minds and prepare for a home game versus the University of Miami. 310 162 Football r Pitt KxMK.ll k- 100 yards of hi win with a 27 i sown. I lit ome game The Irish lengthened their winning streak to five with a 20-0 defeat of the Miami Hurricanes. In their only shut-out of the season, the ND defense allowed Miami just 123 total yards. Vagas Ferguson scored two touchdowns, and Chuck Male kicked two field goals to account for the Irish score. The team was confident for the showdown with a tough Navy team the following week. A group of psyched Midshipmen, boasting the nation ' s best statistical defense, awaited ND in Cleveland. However, the Irish offensive line provided a devastating display of power and agility. Ferguson set a new all- time single game rushing record at ND with 219 yards to his credit . and Jerome Heavens added over [The Irish posted their sixth straight In their last home game of the season, the Irish hosted the Tennessee Volunteers. This game assumed an added importance because of the possibility of a major bowl bid for the Irish. After some frustration in the first half, the ND offense began to unravel the Volunteer ' s defense. With a 38-14 victory. ND was definitely a candidate for Hl bid again. 210 164 Football Irish roll in search of a bowl football 166 Football ND comeback at USC will long be remember ;; ' It was the final game of the season. Notre biggest rival awaited them on a sunny, brisk day Los Angeles Coliseum. The ' 78 ND-USC game will easily forgotten. The first three quarters were uneventful for rt who could only manage two field goals. Going inj fourth quarter. ND trailed USC 24-6 with an plagued defense. Then the Comeback Kid began another display t quarterback magic with 12:41 remaining. In those minutes, the Irish managed 19 points. Montana touchdown passes to Haines and Holohan. Bu dove across the line for yet another TD. With u minute left to play ND led 25-24. Deep in his own territory. USC ' s McDonald com two passes up the middle, and with twelve remaining. USC kicked a field goal that w | the | 27-25. But the Irish could walk away with heads he|hig had played a game of which even the Gipper woul been proud. Footbal 167 ND returned to Pallas and the Cotton Bowl Classic with an 83 record to meet the Houston Cougars. As preparations began, prospects for the Irish looked good. The weather was balmy, the team had shown much improvement in their last nine games, and last year ' s Cotton Bowl victory was an incentive to " do it again. " By the end of the third quarter, however, these prospects were quickly crumbling. Pallas had suffered its worst ice storm in years and strong winds had brought the chill factor down to 6 . The score itself was enough to make an Irishman ' s teeth chatter. Houston dominated the first three quarters of play and was leading the Irish 34-11 But the few fans huddled in the bleachers who had survived until the fourth quarter were in for another display of Irish mystique. It all began with a blocked punt; Steve Cichy caught the ball on the Houston 33 yard line and ran it in for the score. In the next series the Irish moved 61 yards in five plays and capitalized on a Montana keeper. The future again looked grim after an Irish fumble All Houston had to do was hold onto the ball for two minutes. On a fourth and one a few plays later. Houston decided to try for the first down, but a solid wall built by Calhoun and Gramke gave the Ball to the Irish. After that: 0:28 Montana keeps - gain of II 0:11 Pass to Haines gai 0:02 Pass to Haines 8 yards and a TP. 0:00 Urns ' 2nd attempt at the extra point good Final score NP:35 Houston: 34. G 168 Football Irish perform final miracle at Cotton Bowl KviMI Spirit and dedication spark ND band ' s 133rd year 170 Band They come from all overt the East Coast, the Pacific Northwest, the Deep South. All are represented in the musical unit known as the University of Notre Dame Marching Band. One-hundred eighty-five students from Notre Dame. St. Mary ' s, and Holy Cross Jr. College comprise America ' s oldest University Band. They begin their season in the heat of late August and march their way through six or seven game shows until the cold of mid-November. Within that time, they will have played the famed " Victory March " about five hundred times, marched the equivalent of sixty miles, and performed in front of literally millions of people. Such motivation defies description. This year ' s edition of the Band of the Fighting Irish celebrates its 133rd anniversary and ninety-first football season. It encompasses the comraderie. spirit, and dedication characteristic of all Notre Dame Bands. The same holds true of the Varsity and Concert Bands. In fulfilling their roles as Notre Dame Bands, they too contribute to that abstract known as " the Notre Dame Mystique " . Paul Peralta Band 171 BOTTOM ROW : Paul Broughton. Kevin Ryan, Paul Adams, Ed Hourihan, John Ferrick. Bill Leicht. Stephen Muelhing TOP ROW: Loretta Ransom. Kerry Rhoa. Mary Beth Dvorak, Margaret McGlynn. Phyllis Washington, Amy Olin Cheerleaders rally fans to support the Fighting Irish 172 Cheerleaders Give mo an IRISH! These shouts of I he ND cheerleaders can be heard throughout the ACC and the Stadium during football and basketball seasons. The cheerleaders spur the team on no matter what the score is. Besides cheering at games the cheerleaders sold rumperstickers and ribbons. Those projects raised money to purchase new uniforms and travel to a few away basketball games. Junior captain Phyllis Washington summed up the year by saying, " I am very pleased with the squad. We have tried many new mounts and stunts, which we hope the crowd enjoyed. " CtH-orl.-4d.-r s r. The first few basketball games for the Irish certainly pointed to 1979 as the year of the Leprechaun. Although this appears to have an air of overconf idence after four games, the Irish seem to be headed towards an outstanding season. Captains Bruce Flowers and Bill Laimbeer are two of ten returning lettermen who hope to put the Irish strength and depth together and come up with an NCAA championship. The Irish obtained their first victory against Valparaiso and continued thier winning streak against Rice. In the third game at home Notre Dame played Northwestern, winning ld-57. The Irish then traveled to Los Angeles to play UCLA in what was one of the toughest games of the season. Although behind at the end of the first half, a sparked Irish team returned to the floor for the second period. ND came from behind to hold a 13 point lead in the second 20 minutes of play, finally defeating the Bruins 81-78. 174 Basketball ND Basketball 1979 - The Year of the Leprechaun 176 Basketball While the students were home for break, the Irish continued their strong performance with a victory over St. Francis. The team then traveled to Kentucky with a 4 - record. The match was a c lose battle until the final minutes, but Kentucky pulled away and handed the Irish their first loss of the season. ND began 1979 the right way by chalking up victories over Villanova. Davidson and Marquette. The team earned the number one ranking and retained it by beating Lafayette. San Francisco. South Carolina and Fordham. Hoping to extend their 12 - I record the Irish traveled to Maryland. Though trailing for much of the game ND finally came from behind, only to be disappointed as Maryland sunk the game-winning basket with less than ten seconds remaining. Following victories over Brown and Xavier. Dayton was next on the schedule. Though behind for much of the second half the Irish persevered and won the game. ND was still number one and had proven to all that they were NCAA title contenders. Basketball team continues winning season Mkrtbal l77 Irish remain hot despite frigid weather and loss to Bruins Loyla came to the ACC on February 5. They left sorely battered by a hot Irish squad, 84-66. The ND roundballers then took to the road for a visit to North Carolina State. There had been squeakers on the road throughout the season, and this was no exception. Behind the leadership of Tripucka ' s 16 points, the Irish pulled out a one point win. The biggest home game of the season finally arrived. Digger renewed the Irish cheer ' We want a grand slam ' at the pre game pep rally. The Fightin ' Irish geared for their fourth straight victory over UCLA. An excited crowd armed with green and gold pompons and a wide array of streamers gathered for the contest and went away disappointed. After a see-saw battle the Bruins finally tallied a 56-52 victory. The ffl ranked Irish dropped to 3. but the loss did not break their winning spirit. They bounced back to defeat Manhattan at Madison Square Garden. 178 Baketball ISO Basketball Irish snag NCAA berth rRONT ROW Man Wilcox. Fim Ho.ilv. Bruce Hovvors. Bill I aunheer. Mart krllv. Kill Hanzhk. Mike Mitchell SK O P ROW Trainer Arno Zo ke. Assisiam Coach Dan Mee. Tracy Jackson. Assistant Coach Tom Mclaughlin. Rich Rraimmg. kovin Hawkins, Gil Salinas. Orlando ttoolndge. Assistant i Scon Thompson. Kelly Tripucka, Head Coach Digger Phelos. Manager Joe Toddy. Manhattan hosted Notre Dame in Madison Square Garden on February 15. but they suffered from the Irish loss to UCLA. The ND roundballers were prepared to go out and show their prowess to New York City. Shooting 50% from the field, the Irish followed the leadership of Tripucka and Jackson to an 86-63 victory. West Virginia fared little better on their home court. Bill Hanzlik led the Irish scoring with 14 points to post a 70-54 win which came in spite of the flying marshmallows and debris thrown by WV fans. Back on the ACC court. ND rounded out its home season with three fan-pleasers. Oklahoma City dropped an 88-60 decision to boost the Irish record books. La Salle fell to the Irish team effort, as ND combined to shoot an impressive 57.9%. Wodridge tallied 21 to spur a 93-70 victory. East Carolina was a tougher opponent, but the Irish eventually triumphed by an 89-72 score. Two seniors. Bruce Flowers and Bill Laimbeer, finished the last home game of their careers as co-MVP ' s. The last two games were on the road. ND came home dejected with losses to DePaul and Michigan. Now the Irish looked forward to the NCAA finals. They would have to get psyched to return to the winner ' s circle. Raskribal 181 MSU Magic ends Irish luck at NCAA 183 Basketball A The Fighting Irish took to the basketball court in Tennessee with their eyes on the top spot in the nation. For the sixth consecutive season. ND participated in the NCAA tournament, entering the contest seeded first in the Midwest Regional and fifth in the nation. After a first half battle with the Tennessee Volunteers which ended in a 32-all tie. ND came out ahead in the second period. 73-67. Scoring was led by Tripucka with 21 points. The Irish looked forward to a battle with the MAC co-champion Toledo Rockets at Market Square Arena in Indianapolis. Toledo gave the Irish a tough contest, but the Rockets ended their season with a loss to ND. 79-71. Once again the Notre Dame team followed Kelly Tripucka ' s lead. He connected for 24 points, contributing to the team tally of 53.8% on field goal attempts. The fateful match-up for the Irish proved to be a question of luck versus Magic. Michigan State Magic, that is. The ND squad had to play catch-up ball from the first tick of the clock. Neither Irish skill nor " Hail Mary ' s " nor leprechauns could counteract the teamwork of " Magic " Johnson and " Special K " Kelser. ND ended its final game of the season with an 80-68 loss to the Spartans. Ba.ketball 183 DancirT Irish entertainment livens halftime " And now for your halftime entertainment, Notre Dame proudly presents the 1978-79 Dancin ' Irish. " With this announcement, nine girls clad in green and gold uniforms begin a dance routine to music played by an ND Basketball pep band. In October, prior to the basketball season, these girls begin practice for one hour nightly in LaFortune or the A.C.C. The girls conducted bake sales, car washes and button and program sales to purchase new uniforms. They also attended classes where they were taught new dance steps. This year the squad performed at home games to music such as " Copacabana, " " Chameleon, " and " The Stripper. " Squad member Cori Shea stated, " Dancin ' Irish takes such dedication. The response of the audience is not always supportive, but it is encouraging to know that one can back the basketball team. " 184 Dancing Irish C.ilh Con Shea. SIK.IFIML- H.iriv STANDING Joni Clark. Ann Micmski. Louanne Snellgrovo. Cathy H.issoll Dancing Irish 185 The Notre Dame hockey team showed great strength this season, marked by exciting action and an impressive record. At the beginning of the season the success of the Irish depended on who was to fill the vacant goalie spot and how well the team would deal with its youth. The first problem was solved by freshman Dave Laurion who amply filled the void. The team, led by senior captain Steve S cheider did not exhibit its youth, but its experience. The Irish enjoyed their best start since 1972 by beating Colorado 5-4 in the first game and tying them 9-9 in the second. In their first home series, the Irish met the Denver Pioneers and split the games 6-4. 3-4. The icers then went back on the road to face the preseason favorite. Minnesota. ND split with the Golden Gophers 3-2. 1-4. Notre Dame returned home to obtain their first sweep of the season against Michigan State and stayed at home to defeat Michigan 7-3. 6-3. These victories moved the team into first place in the WCHA. This position was only to last one week, however, as the icers split with Michigan Tech. Hopes were high to regain the first place spot as the Irish prepared to play Wisconsin at home. 186 Hockey Irish icers enjoy best early season since 1972 Hockey 7 The Notre Dame Hockey Team finished up the first half of its regular season schedule with an unsuccessful trip east. A 10 - 5 loss to Boston College and a second game loss to Harvard left the Irish in an unfamiliar position right in the middle of a four game losing streak. Rebounding from a restful Christmas holiday, the Irish returned to South Bend only to be knocked to third place in the WCHA with a 9 - 4 and 6 - 4 sweep by the North Dakota Sioux. In a two game series at Michigan State, the icers split 3 - 2, 3 - 6. Returning to the ACC the Irish attempted to break out of a one - win - in - six - games slump. They split with the Michigan Tech Huskies, 3 - 5. 5 - 4. The 10 - 7 win over 1 the Michigan Wolverines gave the icers a split for the third week in a row. More importantly, it gave them s ole possession of fourth place in the WCHA and ended a scoring drought that plagued Notre Dame for the second half of the season. Irish icers survive splits to hold 4th place in WCHA 188 Hockey Hockey 189 The Hockey Team hoped to end January with a win. but Bowling Green dashed those hopes by beating them 5O. The Irish were then scheduled to meet Colorado. They split with the Tigers, losing the first game 6-4 and winning the second 5-4. This win led to a five game winning streak as the Irish swept the Minnesota-Duluth series and the Minnesota series. It looked like the Irish were going to make a tremendous comeback. Denver, however, had other ideas. They defeated the ND icers in two straight games. Next the Irish traveled to Wisconsin looking for a victory in their season close, but the Badgers took both games. ND finished in fifth place in the WCHA. with a season record of 18 17 I. 190 Hockey Hockey Team finishes season 5th in WCHA M Hockry 191 Betsy Shadley, Notre Dame Diver Betsy Shadley started swimming when she was four years old. Even from an early age, her efforts were part of a team competition. " My whole family ' s pretty aquatic oriented, " she explained. " They were all in it when I was little, and they got me on a team. " Speaking about her early experience as a diver, Betsy said, " We also had a trampoline in our back yard. I learned a lot of stuff like that. It was easy to go from there to diving. " " My whole family ' s pretty aquatic oriented. " Betsy began diving when she was eleven. Her older brother Frederic, who coached the ND divers this year, instilled in her an interest in diving. " He was into diving, and he got me going, " she said. Competition comes naturally to Betsy since she has been diving in meets since age eleven. At thirteen, she joined the Amateur Athletic Union. Until her junior year in high school. Betsy dove unattached in the AAU. Then she quit until her arrival at Notre Dame. " My brother was on the team here. It was a big joke in the family that I ' d be the first girl diver and we ' d make a brother sister duo at ND, " Betsy laughed. " There were only two returning seniors, so I said. ' What the heck. I might as well. ' " As it turned out, Betsy made the team as a freshman. She was behind both of the seniors, but she dove at home meets and gained valuable experience. " Coach Stark called last year my ' growing year ' . " Betsy commented. " I did o.k., but it was the experience that counted. " That experience paid off. To compete a diver needs five required dives and five optionals, one in each category- front, back, reverse, inward, and front twist. This year Betsy monogramed in diving and traveled to the Nationals, placing twelfth in the one meter competition. 192 Body Profile D Lefty Smith. Notre Panic Hockey Coach lofty Smith can rightly be called the father of hockey at Notre Dame. In the fall of 1978. he reestablished hockey as a varsity sport here for the first time since the 1926 3 season. In his 10 years of coaching the Irish. Lefty has had many winning seasons. However, his success as a coach goes far beyond his victories on the ICO. A product of St. Paul. Minn, and the College of St. Thomas. Smith was named to three all conference and four all-state teams during his collegiate career. Attor graduation in 1951. he played amateur and semi pro hockey while earning a masters degree in guidance and counseling at St. Thomas. " When you lose don ' t say much and when you win say even less. " Lefty ' s coaching career began in the Midwest Junior B League in 1951 Five years later, he became coach of South St. Paul High School, his alma mater. He had organized the hockey team there at the age of 17. During his 10 years of high school coaching. 50 of Lefty ' s players went on to play major college hockey. The class with which Lefty Smith conducts business is exemplified in his teams. They are taught to accept defeat with the same graciousness they accept victory. Lefty says. " When you lose don ' t say much and when you win say even less All but one of Smith ' s players at Notre Dame have graduated with their class. According to Lefty. " XX inning is a great thing and there are many things to be derived from it. But the education has to come first. XVhat we steer the players toward is an education that will prepare them for life. " Body Profile IttitMj ,m 4jFmL m m J - KNEELING: Bob Derek. Chuck Tasch. Tom Caruso. Mike Kenahan. Greg Rodems. Rick Pullano. Dan Szajko. Mall Rush. Joe Barrows. Bob Bartletl SECOND ROW, Brian Smith. John Ebert. Greg Kolt. Bill Myler. Dan Voellinger. Craig Zebold. Mark Simendinger. Scott Siler. Joe Cronin. THIRD ROWr Marty Vuono. Dave Banish. Mark Ladd. Mark Carney. Mike Bobinski. Tim Handrich. Brian Krauss. Don Smith FOURTH ROW: Mike Jameson. Mike Deacey. Mark DeSilva. Jim Montagano. Tim Ambrey. Jerry Scanlon. Henry Valenzuela. Coach Tom Kelley 194 Baseball Between the baselines During the afternoons of fall and spring, one can almost always find the Notre Dame baseball team on Jake Kline field. Although there is little public recognition, the players dedicate themselves to improving their abilities. They are willing to practice hard for personal and team goals. This year ' s team, led by senior Rick Pullano, exemplifies the Notre Dame athlete who participates in a sport for the fun of it. Few baseball players are on scholarship. Very rarely is a lucrative professional contract awaiting a player upon graduation. The team simply enjoys working, playing, and having fun on the ball field. Baseball 195 This past fall was a special one for the Notre Dame field hockey team. In its first year as a varsity sport, the team ended its season with an impressive 10-4-1 record. Senior goalie Mary Hums was the backbone of the Irish defense, recording eight shutouts and giving up only thirteen goals during the regular season. Playing the majority of games on the road, the team faced opponents from Indiana, Michigan, Illinois, and Wisconsin. While every game was exciting, the highlight of the season was the Irish defeat of two traditional hockey powerhouses, Eastern and Northern Michigan Universities, in one day. The season concluded in early November with the Indiana State Tournament. Unfortunately, ND did not fare as well as expected. Coach Astrid Hotvedt will lose four starters to graduation - Mary Hums, Mary Anne Dooley, Mary Clair Tollaksen and Patti DeCoste. The future, though, looks promising for the team. Patti DeCoste 196, Field Hockey Field hockey team fares well in first varsity season. M.irv Anno Poolcy. Miry Clair lollakson. Mary Hums. Patn PoCoste STANPINo Coach Astrid Hotvcdl. Raclwllc Pailorson. kaio McGuiro. hran Cackloy. Carrio Koonoy. Sue McOhnn. Cjl Crowoll. 1ar SL.IIIIH-II. Calhv 1cCanii. Tracy Hlako. Anno inn Burns. PoiHia Onwri. Rila Martin (NOT Pk ' HIk ' ID Donna Canni) ri,-M Hock, FRONT ROW: Jim Rice. Steve Burgoon, Kevin Garvey. Nick Schneeman, Tom Krotty. Roman Klaus. Randy Wittry. Jim Sabitus. Ted Carnevalle. Tim Nauman. Bill Sullivan. Dan McCurrey, Paul Devereux BACK ROW: Coach Van Meter. Bob Ritger. Bill Wetterer. John Milligan, John Comito, Kevin Lovejoy, Terry Finnegan. Mike Mai. Scott Sowell, Tom Leutkehaus. Bill Murphy, Jude Quinn. Steve Miller. Bill Ralph. Jeff Raynor. Sami Kahale. Coach Hunter. Joe Ciuni 198 Soccer Soccer: An impressive year, a winning tradition To live up to the tradition of success associated with Notre Dame athletic teams is no simple chore. Yet, in only its second Ivear-OfvIrsTTy Hretit ion, the Notre Dame soccer team has established itselt as a winning program, weH on its way to national prominence. Coming off a highly successful fi opiomistically anticipated the fall season. The play returned to the Notre Dame campus in August ready 1 commit themselves t cer program. This dedication and commitment paid off as the liish footballers extended their sixteen game winning str eak from $ ? ! to the nation ' s longest of twenty six in a row, in 1978. )g with their commitment to success, ihe sc team is also commuted to " having fun while playing and practicing. " Soccet Barnes are not only enjoyable for spectators, but for players a well. Each player is on the field because he enjoys the game and the cama with being a member of the team. Teamwork, constant praiscJand encouragemenfot one another were the keys to the soccer team ' s success story of 1978. With the close ot the ' 78 season, the Notre Dame soccer team not only can tell people that they won, but also that they had a helluva time doing it. -Kevin Love joy I Soccer 199 FRONT ROW: Coach Joe Plane. Marc Novak. John hlosa. Rick Martinez. Mike Maney. Eddie Bomber. John Riolv. Tony Halheriy. David Schmitt. Keith Cooper BACK ROW: Charlie Fox. Chris Lattig. Dennis VanderKraats. Peter Burger. Steve Welch. Tim Macauley. Dave Benkert. Joe Strohman. Jim Slattery, Mike O ' Donnell. Dave Maley. Ted Gutmann. Chuck Aragon (OUT RUNNING: Pat Sullivan) XV Cross Country Cross Country is a year round sport. You can ' t let down during the frozen wastes of winter or the heat of a dog day afternoon. It has to be a union of body, mind and spirit to perform to the best of one ' s ability. According to Steve Welch, co-captain. " There are a million and one different ways of preparing for a meet. Each player has his own idiosyncracies as to warm-ups and ' psych ups ' . " This year the ND cross country team was 4-0 in dual meets. The team was an unproved one compared to last year ' s efforts. In a closely contested meet, the team placed second in the Indiana state championship. It also posted a third place score in the Central Collegiate Conference meet. First man on the team was Pat Sullivan. Dennis VanderKraats. Joe Strohman, Chuck Aragon. Tony Hatherly. Chris Lattig and Welch rounded out the top seven. Although cross country is an individual sport, a team effort decides the won-loss record. And a team spirit exists among the runners. Cross Country runners unite body, mind spirit CrOM Country XI Women ' s basketball second varsity year SITlINd Melissa Conboy. Carol lall . Pain O ' Brien. Carola Cuinmmgs. Trisha McManus STANDING Coach Sharon Polro. Cimlv B.iltol. Molly C ashman. Jane Politiski. Martha McLean. Jan Sohlaff. Maggie lally. Renee Anlolik. Pal Meyer. Assistant Coach Bob Scott. Kelly Hicks. Anne Sinilh X J Women ' s Basketball The Notre Pa mo Women ' s Basketball I earn began the I9 8 70 season hoping 10 honor List year ' s 13 record. Though only in their second year as a varsity sport the neiiers looked forward to bigger and better things despite their toughened schedule. The team did indeed have a winning season highlighted bv .1 victory over Marquelte avenging last year ' s 25 point loss. They also won the Hunlington and Northern Illinois tournaments. The team consisted ot seven new laces together with seven vets to give the Irish a balanced blend of vouth and experience, led by coach Sharon Pelro. assistant coach Bob Scott and co captains Carol Lally and Mollv vfashnian. the team continued to prove themselves worthy of their varsity status. According to center Jane Politiski. " Girls ' basketball at ND is much more than winning. It consists ot good times, good memories and good friends. " WMMn ' f Rj kelbj XM Fencers extend streak to 100-plus wins It ' s not too often that a Notre Dame non-revenue varsity sports claims a national championship. Well, at least it used to be that way, until Coach Mike DeCicco and his Irish fencers decided to do something about it. In March, 1977, Notre Dame won its first national fencing title at the meet held in the ACC. Not knowing when to leave well enough alone, they claimed the title again one year later at Kenosha, Wisconsin. In fact, ND could be developing a fencing dynasty. The Irish haven ' t lost a dual meet since January 22, 1975, and have amassed a streak of over 100 consecutive victories. Mike Sullivan is one of the main reasons that the Irish have been so successful. The senior sabre man is ND ' s all-time top fencer, having won all but four of 181 bouts. KNEELING: Sue Behnke. Dodee Carney. Elizabeth Bathon. Evelyn Lara. Karen Lacity. Patricia Scanlon. Marcella Lansford. Terri Foley SECOND ROW: Jim Sullivan. John McGuire. Mike Sullivan. Steve Salimando. Mike Carney. Jim Thompson. Lew Krug. Jim Brainerd. Coach Mike DeCicco THIRD ROW: Andy Bonk. Ray Benson. Tom Valdisserri. Kevin Tindell. Sal D ' Allura. Mike Molmolli. Rutsel Stachowski. Dave Vermeer ch. Mark Till FOURTH ROW: Dick Detzner. Paul Valentino. Chris Lyons. Greg Amu. Mike Schermoly. Thorn Cullum. Dave Madigan. Pal Rooney FIFTH ROW: Joe Wheaton. Mike Valero. Dean Merten. Joe Gamarra. Jim Gunfhinan. Scott Rueter XM Fencing IS x J- : : V- Fencing OOS Young grapplers rebuild Wrestling could be called the most demanding of sports. It requires the strength and stamina of a long distance runner, the power of a weightlifter, and the quickness and precision of a fencer. In eight brief minutes of a match, which can seem like an eternity, every muscle is strained. The battle is a combination of brains and brawn. Wrestlers must not only beat their opponents, they must wage a battle against themselves to lose weight. The source of satisfaction comes not only from individual feats but also from the achievement of team goals. After last year ' s finish among the country ' s top twenty teams, the Irish faced the tough task of rebuilding. Although the Irish could best be described as young and inexperienced, nonetheless they were enthusiastic. The season ' s bright spots included eight duel meet victories as well as placing three wrestlers into the National Catholic Finals. The Irish also hosted the NCAA Western Regional Championships, which included perennial powers Cal. Polytech, Portland State, and Nevada-Las Vegas. George Gedney and the 1978 DOME X Wrestling r FRONT ROW: John Iglar. Mike Wilda. Chris Favo. Curt Rood. George Gedney (co-capt.). Dave DiSabato (co-capt.). Dave Welsh. Bill Moore. Mike Tower. Dave Rodgers. BACK ROW: Coach Ray Sepeta. AMI. Coach Pal Landfried. Al Mattaliano. Steele Mehl. Bubba Kozak. Jeff Morris. Bill Ahern. Vic Zanetti. Pat Jank. Pete Curcio. Frank Nobriga. Fred Kitzinger, Steve Ketter. Denny Kumur. Brian Erard. Dan Vermilion. Art Brannan. As t. Coach Joe Mjole ne. Manager John Kolasinski. MISSING: Mark Gannon. Greg Locksmith. Brian Gary. Mike Doyle. Asst. Coach Rob Dreger. Wrestling XT? Swimmers work hard, show improvement Swimming is a tough sport which requ One swimmer summarized the feelings of many team members by saying. " Sometimes we wonder whether it ' s worth it. Things such as 6:30 a.m. practices, double sessions, wet hair on cold, snowy days, " Eddie " , and just making it to the South Dining Hall for dinner really test our mental, as well as physical states of being. " However, the swimmers are able to derive a sense of pleasure and accomplishment from their labors. This more than compensates for the hardships which are part of the training schedule. Coach Dennis Stark ' s team, although young, has exhibited great potential. Captained by John Nolan, a fifth year architecture major, the team showed depth in many events. This was exhibited in the Notre Dame Invitational Relays, as ND took one first place, seven second places, and one third. The Irish faced tough competition this year from schools from all across the country. Their traveling schedule ranged from Clean. N.Y. to Ontario, Canada. In addition, the swimmers practiced in St. Petersburg, Fla. during Christmas break. k Hull I. larrv Buckley. Mike Shepardson. John V illamowski. John Gibbon . Andy Crowe. Jim link. Mally Daniels. Gerrv O ' RctJan. Va e Hilger. John Hornard. Don .;o. Tom krulsdi. Hot) hnk. loin Behivv. Betsy Sh.i.ilev. John Komora. RodH Mclaughlin. Da e Cainhell. Don Laplainov. ke m korowicki STANDING loilii Primal. Jim Severvn. Joe Scon. Pal Schneuler. Ron Alillo. Dan Rahill. Rick kmnev. Paul Lipari. John Nolan. John Mclntee. Caoch Dennis Stark. XV Ski team travels for fun and competition 2K) Ski Team ion Each weekend of January and February, the thirty members of the Notre Dame - St. Mary ' s ski team travel to northern Michigan. Their purpose is to compete as a part of the Midwest Collegiate Ski Association. This year they hoped to recapture the National Club Sports Championship. Over the past three years, the Irish ski team has been a powerhouse in the Midwest. Though hampered by lack of practice, the team has consistently done well against the tough teams of Ohio, Illinois. Wisconsin. Michigan and Minnesota. The team lost many good members to graduation last year, but the underclassmen have aptly filled their places. According to Ben Powers, " It is not only the competition that motivates the team to travel each weekend, but also the atmosphere of camaraderie and the personal friendships that develop. This makes each trip a valuable and pleasurable experience. " SITTING Bob Jehentner. Palty Wilson. Julie Slenger. Maurena Nacheff. Maggie Noonan. Mugg D ' Aquila. Ben Powers. Mike Guinlivan. Scotl Lance. Ted Slenger STANDING: Nelson Ziter. Barry Tharp. Hill Ritchie. Tony Pierce. Andy Bun. Jay Coleman. Peter Roland. Tin Barnett. Jim Burns. J.P. Madigan. Jeff Whitlen. Ken Kress Ski Team 311 Irish on the run The grueling practices begin in August and do not terminate until June. For the average athlete, there is little recognition. So what motivates a person to devote hours and train nearly year round for track and field? Perhaps the reason for such dedication isthaf ' ne gains a feeling of accomplishment, a spnSeof pridt to know that he himself is accountable for success. Once the gun sounds. t is the individual against the clock, and he carinot be helpe t-by anyone. A sense of confidence is attained wnen these physical and mental obstacles .are-cowjuered. This yeaiydoj JKJiane ' s team sfjBvJls considerable . tb faiip a national| y ty sophomore iltyd s jji r- ' JaY M)randa. Dennis Canadiart National team last summer, is expected to in the 5000 meter run and the steeplechase. A group of highly touted freshmen quartermilers will add much depth to the team in that event. Triple jumper Ahmad Kazimi and pole vaulter Perry Stow (co-capt.) will head the jumping attack. In all, the outlook is bright as the Irish prepare for the outdoor season. 212 Track FIRST ROW, Bob Caffrey. Ken Lynch. Tim Macauley. Tom Ferenc. Bill Slattery. Jacques Eady. John Meyer SECOND ROW: Tim Kardock. Tony Hatherly. Ahmad Kazimi. John Amalo. Keith Hedinger. John Reily. Steve Schaefer. Assi Coach Ed KeHy THIRD ROW: Marshall Malt. Mike Noland. Rick Martinez. John Kuzan. Charlie Fox. Mike O ' Donnel. Dan Lilian. Jeff Anderson. Perry Stow. Grad. A t. Mike Hogan FOURTH ROW: Jim McClure. Pete Burger. Jim Slattery. Ed Bomber. Keith Cooper. Thorn Needham. Dave Maley. Rich Cordova FIFTH ROW: Don Gerry. Kill Ribera. Dave Bernard . John McCloughan. Arnie Gough. Tim Twardzik. Tom Bernier. Tim Heilmann (mgr.) SIXTH ROW: Head Coach Joe Piane, Jay Miranda. Dave Baukert. Brian McAuliffe. Chris Lattig. Kevin Kenny. John Filosa. Matt Cato NOT PICTURED: Chuck Aragon. Jim Christian. Bob Glennen. Kris Haines. George Lang. Mike Maney. Ernie Mester, Marc Novak, Rick Rogers. Tim Salzler, Joe Strohman. Pat Sullivan. Dennis VanderKraats. Steve Welch. Kevin Witasik - m Track 313 Talented golf team tallies productive season FRONT ROW, Coach O ' Sullivan. Jay Bryan. Tim Saurs. Bob Gibson. Bill McGuinness, Eric Bauwens, Steve Dillon. Tim Sachek, Rich Rutfm, John Lundgren BACK ROW: Biv Wadden. Tom McCarthy. 214 Gdf The Notre Dame golf team teed off the 1978-79 season with five returning lettermen. Led by senior captain Tim Saurs. a four year letterman. the Irish golfers enjoyed a productive season. Saurs has had the lowest scoring average for the Irish during the past two years. Juniors Dave Knee and John Lundgren are three year lettermen. Knee barely missed being selected as a NCAA qualifier in the 1977-78 season. Sophomores Tim Sachek and Tom McCarthy also returned as lettermen. Rounding out the top eight were Jay Bryan (junior). Bill McGuinness (sophomore), and Steve Dillon (freshman). Irish golfers look forward to the spring season with confidence. Coach Noel O ' Sullivan predicts success by saying. " I feel we have a very potent and talented team that will definitely produce a winner. " Go : LEFT TO RIGHT: Coach Thomas Fallon, Sean Kearney. Damian Marshall. Jim Falvey. Steve Ramsour, Carlton Harris, Tom Hartzell. Bob Koval. Tom O ' Toole. Herb Hopwood. Morrissio Navaro. Mark Hoyer. Bob Lee. Rick Burroughs. Tom Robison. Bill Pratt. Mark Trueblood Men ' s Tennis Team supplies competition and friendship To most members of the varsity tennis team, tennis represents an outlet for intense competition among some of the top schools in the country. The speed, agility, str ength and mental toughness which must be developed to become a winner provides a personal challenge to each member of the team. This personal challenge and intense competition are what make the members of the team develop their talents to their best ability. The warmth and friendships which develop in an atmosphere of hard work are by far the most long-lasting and rewarding aspect of being a member of the varsity tennis team. Bob Lee 216 Tennis Women ' s Tennis Team nabs state championship In their third year as a varsity sport, the ND women ' s tennis team captured the IAIAW Region V Small College State Championship. It was a team effort. Outstanding individual performances were posted by Mary Legeay. winner of the entire 5th singles bracket. Peggy Walsh, runner up in the 4th singles. Stasey Obremskey. runner up in the 6th singles and the doubles team of Sheila and 1 .11 u.i Conin. runners up. In dual season action the team improved to a 7-3 record. The 78-79 team was one with depth and togetherness. Said captain Anne Kelly. " The girls played as individuals, but each match was a team effort. When Mary (Legeay) won the championship it was a high for the whole team. " FRONT, Mary Shukit. Sheila Cronin ROW 3: Roberta Kilpalrick. Peggy Walsh. Paddy Mullen. Jean Barton. Coach Sharon Petro ROW 3: Anne Kelly. Laura Cronin. Tina Slephan. Sioban Kilbride. Mary Legeay, Stasia Obrermkey Tenni J17 engai Bouts receive national attention Perhaps the most heralded ana exciting ot iNotre Dame ' s intramural sports are the Bengal Bouts. Boxers start training in the Fall for this March classic. One need not be an experienced boxer to compete in the program. Techniques are learned and practiced with other boxers. The result is a highly intense physical competition. The 49th Annual Bengal Bouts this year lived up to the tradition which has been established over the years. National television coverage on the night of the finals by NBC ' s Sportsworld added to the excitement. The boxers were evenly matched, with the only TKO of the evening coming in the 140 Ib. weight division by Mike Masurek. Tony Ricci won his third title in three years by cruising through the 150 Ib. division. Other winners were Steve Gill. Doug Borgatti. Joe Viola, Walt Rogers, Mike Norton. Steve Mynesberge, Bruce Belzer, Tom Hynn. Matt O ' Brien, and Kim Uniacke. Once again, the Bengals proved themselves to be something more than just another intramural sport. }1 B ng Bout. Bnl Bout. 319 Rugby has captured thehearJs of few of the 1000 Notre Dame students. However, these young men enjoy a feeling of pride and accomplishment for participating in a sport which boasts an outstanding tradition at Notre Dame since its inception in 1961. The ruggers are proud of the action they face on and off the field. According to head rugger Mike Roohan, " Rugby is the best damn sport God ever let man play. There is nothing in the world like a good, tight ruck. It took me 18 years of piddling around with make believe athletic events before I played a man ' s sport. It is one in which you move the ball for 80 minutes, then drink Cork ' s Michelob until dawn. " arjl Contrary to popular opinion, rugby is a game of great discipline, strict guidelines, and poetic motion. There is something artistic in a perfectly executed movement, a stunning open field tackle, or a devastating ruck by the scrum. Rugby is for people who like to work, play, and party with zeal. SITTING: Kevin Corcoran. Michael " Hawk " Roohan KNEELING: John Price. Tim Neis. Jim Bowers. Paul Mueller. Pal Keough. Herb Glose. Rocky Romano. Sean Dempsey, Sieve Gildo. Tim McKeough. Mike M orrissette. Lancer (the dog). Kim Uniacke STANDING: Michael " Junior " McGlynn. Bob " Wrap " Reynolds. Joe Gill. Jim Carr. Bob Huguelet. Joe Casey. Brian " Wildman " Boyle, Tim fain. Tim Pearl. Tim Devereux, Pal Dooley. Nick Colarelli. Jim Zidar. John " Maddog " Muldoon. Brian Tucker. Kirby Muldoon. Nick Raich, Tom Bosche. Bill " B.K. " Koval. Pal Collins. Bob Fontana. Rich Harper. John Poinsatle. Andy Orlyn. Dave Gamache BACK WALL: Tim " M.D. " Martin. Tom Dehaven. Brian " D.D. " Hanigan. Tim Bolt. Kevin " Beef " Connor. Peter Paganelli, Tom Olson. Michael " Chuck Wedner " Allare, Brad " Alfred E. " Neuman. Tom Weiler. Jamie Stephens. UO Rugby There ' s nothing in the world like a good, tight ruck HI! " i HBMHBMHVBiJVHBMlB Rugby 331 For the love of the game FIRST ROW: John Vercruysse. Jimmie Ray Williams. Tim Walsh, John Gray. John Romanelli. Mark Tallmadge, John Mandico, Bob Curley SECOND ROW: Tim Michels, Carl Lundblad. Mo Beshlihan. Mike Nortion. Brett Jackson. Mike Caron. Mike Brogan. Sorry THIRD ROW: Oops. Mike Casey. Tom Desloge. John Dougherty. Joe Gladue, Jack Murphy, Bob Stewart. Dan Charhut FOURTH ROW: Rich O ' Leary. Steve Linehan, Mike Walsh. Rich Wicker, Pat Jank. Joe Dicara. Kevin Campion. Dave Lewis 222 Lacrosse ne SUM In order to play lacrosse, an athlete must be quick, well-conditioned, and smart. He must possess good hand-eye coordination. Also, he must be able to withstand a large amount of physical abuse. The members of the Notre Dame Lacrosse Club seem to possess these qualities. Since they are a club, with John Gray as president and Rick O ' Leary as coach, they must raise their own money for equipment, uniforms, and transportation. They willingly do this in order to be able to enjoy their game. It is not merely the incentive of winning that compels the lacrosse players to participate, it is the enjoyment they derive from taking part in the action. This is evidenced by the fact that, last fall, the team practiced all season while competing in but one contest. Although the spring schedule was heavier, the work done in the fall indicates that the love of the game is deeper than the need for glory in these players. Rowing is a team sport which requires an enormous amount of dedication and work. It is necessary tor one to enjoy the sport in order to endure the rigor- ous fall and spring seasons. Coach Mike Meenan. in summing up the attitude of the crew team, says, " I row because it ' s fun and if it stops being fun, I ' ll quit. " One of the highlights of the year is the Head of the Charles regal ta in Boston, which is held in October. It attracts some of the finest crews in the United States and Canada. This year the Irish made strong showings in the men ' s and mixed crew events. This bolstered high hopes for the lough spring season. 324 Crew Crew A tough trip down the river ON GROUND Kevin Mullane, Leslie Stella. Kl Pailev. Boh Bonnelt. Mark Davis. Greg Hanson, Bob Hynn. Paul Devil I. Dan Bradford, rrank Panza. Rick Gurrola WINDOWS Jody Gorniley (women ' s coach). Gina Jergens. Cathy Dilworth. Vreni Hommen. Robbie Moore. Maribeth Moran. Mickey McGowan. TOP Ken krall. Jay rerrera. Rob Weltach (capt ). Kevin Dibald. Ray Schmilt. Chris Lyons. Fred (rnlnckson. Mike (Sundance) Miller (novice coach). Mike (Cowboy) Meenan i coach i. Carl Laf ranee. Dick O Malley. Dave Carrier. Mike Hawboldt. IN THt JOHN Kurj Webber. Bill Mackay. Mike H.immerly (pres.). Marly Murphy. Ginny Oil. Laura Rohrbach. Lauren Wood. Lenore Bottino. Tern Hins. Jane Wagner. Mike Carlson. Mark l-outy. Despite a handicapping fire which caused $8-10,000 worth of damage to the Sailing Club boathouse, the future appears bright for the ND boaters. The fire also caused the cancellation of the annual Freshman Icebreaker Regatta, a tradition at ND which kicks off the midwest ' s spring season, but the Sailing Club continued its season. The team ended its fall regattas, some 25 performances in all, with a ranking of tenth in the Midwest. This placement earned them an invitation to Annapolis for competition in the spring. The club consists of about 100 members this year. Sunday morning lesson sessions were held during the fall for any interested club member. Regatta trips took the traveling team from coast to coast with appearances in California and Boston A ' -- Sailing team being blown in right direction 226 Sailing ffiBH x ' CS V ' $ 4 1 ' W m SENIORS: Joe Cronm. Tun Heilman. Sean Kearney. John Kolasmski. Daryl Madden. Dave McCann. Jim Swineharl. Dane Taylor. Mark Till. Joe Toddy JUNIORS: Duane Blame. Doug Collodel. John Dralhs. Tom tiling. John Hoffman. George Junker. Dave Krasovec. Tom long. Todd Prigal. Stacy Russo. Joe Scheidler. Don Smith SOPHOMORES Dick Allison. Bart Corsaro. Dave Khorey. Tom Leonard. Pat Mather. Brian McMorrow. Kevin McShane. Rob Patchen. Mike Paletta. Mike Ruwe. Keith Sherm. Mike Skurka. Bill Staniecki. Dave Sullivan. Tony Totaro. Mike Vanic. Don Veto. Jim Waclawik FRESHMEN David Berg. Timothy Brady. David Callahan. Guy Campbell. Edward Carter. Steven Cof fey. Mike Coretto. Bob Danahy. George Dems. Bill Ditz. Mike Ewmg. Andy Farah. Ed Eullman. Gary Grassey. Doug Grief. Steven Heidnch. Chris Johns. Richard Kluczyk. Mike Krebs. Larry Laluzerne. Joe Massaro. Tom McCabe. Pat McGomgle. Mike Scanlon. John Smith. Greg Swiercz. Richard Thomas. Greg Higgins. Tom Serio. Paul Eroelscher. Will Passmault. 228 Managers Behind every ND varsity sport there ' s a manager " L C ' ' ' m An integral component of the Notre Dame athletic program is the corps of managers. Although rarely publicized and generally overlooked by the casual observer, the managers perform duties which are vital to the success of our teams. There is a staff of managers for each sport at ND. The responsibilities of the managers range from maintaining equipment to coordinating pre-game meals. They prepare practice fields and serve as intermediaries between the players and the coaching staffs. In general they fulfill the incidental, yet necessary needs of the athletic programs. Manager 339 You don ' t have to be a varsity athlete to enjoy the unity of body and mind that comes from athletic competition at Notre Dame. Interhall games are organized in just about every sport conceivable. From girls ' flag football to volleyball, the dorms on campus and off-campus residents form teams to keep the game tradition at ND alive. It ' s a way to beat the blahs and meet new friends. Pick up sports on the quad are another form of release from the everyday routine of studies and tests. Walking down the sidewalks of ND you ' ll find softball in the fall, snow football when winter blankets South Bend in frosty white and frisbee in spring. You may even find pick-up games in the hall when you visit an ND dorm. There ' s stickball and wrestling and even a little frisbee there too, now and then. The most popular sports, though, are individual games which keep the body in shape and provide relaxation. When the four walls of a room start to close in. Notre Dame students jog, swim, lift weights or go to the Rock for a friendly game of raquetball. An important aspect of ND life is a regard for the body and its fitness as well as the usual improvement of the mind, spirit and soul. 230 lnterhall Interhall, pick-ups, and individual sports Interhal HI 232 lnterhaH the games of Notre Dame are for everyone Inn-Thai J33 DISKEYLAND Meg-o Hackett. Editor It ' s been a long eventful run. With ups and downs and bends to turn. But friends grew near and we had fun. As about ourselves and books we sought to learn. Our first days here can best be described. As a confusion of hopes and dreams and fears. Each time we fell or failed or cried, Has been matched twice over with moments held dear. We started naive, but thought we knew it all. And as our marathon continued, we came to see ourselves as small. Overshadowed by the Hesburghs, the Burtchaels and tho Emils. We struggled through our Fun-With-Numbers, Biology or Ch But at the time it was enough to keep our days filled. And we left the running of the University to them. As Sophomores we returned with the experience of one year. We were upper classmen now. and knew what was best for us. But our suggestions and complaints seemed to be met by a deaf oar, So many were the nights when the campus rang with our disgruntled cuss. B J Er KkJ I m mad as hell and I ' m not gonna tako it any more, " Those were the words that eminated from every window and door. We survived it though, and as Juniors returned. Discontent with programs and looking for our track. Our attitude was different, though, we wanted a purpose in what wo lo.irmv And as we looked for our place, inside we felt a lack. Eventually decisions wore made and plans were set. And as Seniors we arrived to face our final year. We appreciated what was here, and grabbed for all we could The outside world represented adventure, we had a sense of fear, and at least for now our security lay here. V e ran a long, hard i We made it to the end. Uc did the best wo could. Ue rounded the dual bend As Alu-e. lost in her Wonderland. We look ahead with apprehension. But let ' s remember what the Cheshire said. When Alice posed her question " Would you tell me. please, which way I ought to go from here? depends a good deal on Where you want to get to. " said the Cat. " I don ' t much care where . " said Alice. " Then it doesn ' t matter which wa " So long as I get somewhere. " Alice added as an explanat ion. i W " Oh. you ' re sure to do that. " said the Cat. if you only walk long enough " (Carroll. 1916) When we reflect on our time here w the days ahead. At a football game, reunion, or on a city street. Before we close our eyes at night and nestle into bed, Let ' s thank God for the chance we had to run in this meet. The ' 79 senior experience new and unusual living conditions ' wild and crazy " entertainment the largest senior trip ever A variety of habitats add spice to the senior year Being the oldest and most experienced players, seniors have learned that living conditions are very important to their morale, and therefore to their performance in the Game Of Life. Seeking a shelter which offers privacy and independence mingled with companionship is a task which entails much research. As can be seen by the numerous unique hovels in which seniors can be found, there are a variety of accomodations on and off of campus which can be altered to meet the needs of the individual. By wandering down the halls of dormitories, one will undoubtedly stumble across seniors occupying such conventional abodes as singles, doubles, triples, quads, quints and six-man suites. Expanding the search beyond the bounds of the dorm, one has been known to discover seniors living in such chic spots as Washington Hall, the Field House, and Stepan Center. If the area off-campus is included within the boundaries of the search, the number of hiding places increases dramatically. In terms of apartments, they have been known to inhabit such places as Notre Dame, Campus View. Turtle Creek and Hickory Village. Exploring the Notre Dame Avenue and Corby Street houses one will certainly come across a number of hide-outs. Even the apartment over Kagel ' s Flower Shop has been used by seniors at one time or another. One final hint, remember to check the Fire Station if after searching through all of these places the senior of your choice is still missing. Paul Adams A.B. Preprofessional Christopher Ahearn A.B. Government James T. Albrecht B.B.A. Accounting Thomas F. Aleto A.B. Anthropology Edward A. Alexander B.S. Preprofessional Randall G. All A.B. Economics Art P. Alvarado B.B.A. Finance Salustiano Alvarez B.S. Architecture Nancy A. Amatruda B.B.A. Accounting Louis E. Amberg B.S. Biology Mark T. Amenta A.B. Speech and Drama David C. Anderson B.B.A. finance 340 Senior Living Conditions oils E. Anderson III A.B. English Jeffrey M Anderson A.B. Preprofestional Richard M. Anderson B.S. Civil Engineering Thomas G. Andrews B.B.A. Accounting Edward S. Andrle B.S. Chemical Engineering Louise A. Anton B.B.A. Marketing Margaret Arman B.S. Chemical Engineering Henry R. Armstrong B.S. Microbiology Lorraine Armstrong B.S. Biology Michael Armstrong B.S. Electrical Engineering Peter A. Arndt A.B. History Michael G. Arthofer B.S. Preprofessional Richard Arzberger B.S. Architecture Terrence L. Aselage B.S. Chemical Engineering Carl P. Aumen B.S. Aerospace Engineering Margaret M. Auth A.B. Art Senior Living Conditions }4I Kevin D. Babis B.S. Mechanical Engineering Edward M. Bachurski B.B.A. Marketing Thomas Bailey B.S. Architecture Stephen M. Bajorek B.S. Mechanical Engineering William R. Baker III A.B. General Program Michael J. Ball B.B.A. Accounting Michael W Ball B.S. Preprofessional Robert J. Ballard A.B. Government John D. Ballas B.S. Civil Engineering William M. Banick B.S. Preprofessional Paul H. Barickman A.B.English Robert M. Barnes B.B.A. Accounting William J. Barnes B.B.A. Accounting Timothy M. Barnett B.B.A. Accounting Kathryn M. Barrett A.B. Engineering Terrence A. Barrett B.S. Preprofessional Jean R. Barton A.B. Psychology Michael G. Bartosch B.B.A. Accounting CYCLE stiF.cron OPERATING INSTRUCTIONS POUR DETERGENT IN BOTTOM Or WASHER BASKET LOAD CLOTHE S FOH BEST RESULTS SORT AND OO NOT OVERLOAD SELECT CYCLE (THIS ALSO SELECTS WASH AND RINSE TEMPI SELECT AGITATION SPEED USE GENTLE SPEED SETTING TOR KNITS BLEACH MUST BE DILUTED IN WATER BEFORE ADDING TO THE WATER DO NOT POUR OiRt CTLV ON CLOTHES CLOSE LID WASNIH Wit L NOT SPIN WITH LID OPiN INSERT PROPER COINS OR TOKENS PUSH SLIDE IN SLOWLY ADO FABRIC SOFTENER WHEN LIGHT COMES ON ' OR LIGHT GOES OUT WHIN CYCLE IS FINISHED 242 Senior Living Conditions Ricardo F. Basseda B.B.A. Accounting Brian E. Bates A.B. English Bruce E. Baty A.B. Government Drew J. Bauer B.B.A. Finance Michael J. Bax B.S. Electrical Engineering Michael D. Beaulieu B.B.A. Finance Deborah A. Beeh A.B. English Jill C. Beery A.B. Mathematics Robert V. Beery B.S. Architecture Paul Beguiristain A.B. English Peter M. Behrens B.B.A. Accounting Calvin Bell B.S. Chemistry Antonia C. Bellalta A.B. Theology Robert Bellissimo B.S. Preprofessional James T. Bellomo B.S. Civil Engineering Stephen P. Belmonl A.B. English Wayne J. Belock A.B. Economics James R. Bence B.S. Biology Jean M. Benedett B.S. Chemical Engineering David E. Benkert B.B.A. Accounting Senior Living Coodilion 343 Michael Berberich A.B. English (Catherine R. Berg A.B. Psychology Mary T. Bergonia B.B.A. Finance Catherine Bernard A.B. Government Stanley C. Bernat B.B.A. Accounting Mark C. Bernhold B.B.A. Finance Clinton E. Berry B.S. Chemical Engineering Elizabeth M. Berry B.S. Chemistry James P. Berryman A.B. Government Ruben C. Berumen B.S. Electrical Engineering Courtney A. Bethel A.B. Preprofessional Gregory A. Beumel B.S. Preprofessional Anne M. Bever A.B. English Brian k. Bicknell B.S. Preprofessional Craig W. Biggs A.B. Economics Michael F. Bilski A.B. English Patrick Birmingham B.S. Preprofessional Kenneth J. Biros B.S. Preprofessional Patsy A. Blackman B.S. Chemical Engineering Russell Blackwell A.B. Economics James Blanchfield B.S. Preprofessional Bruce E. Blanco A.B. Government Anne T. Blanford A.B. English Kimberly E. Bledsoe B.B.A. Finance Karl J. Blette A.B. English Michael A. Bobinski B.B.A. Accounting Charles D. Bodkin B.B.A. Marketing Bruce J. Boivin A.B. Economics 244 Senior Living Conditions David W. Boyle B.S. Preprofessional Brian T. Bradford B.S. Civil Engineering William J. Bradley B.S. Preprofessional David M. Brady A.B. English Jerome J. Brainerd B.S. Physics Hal Brand B.B.A. Accounting Arthur D. Brannan B.S. Preprofessional Julie A. Breed A.B. Government Peter J. Boland B.B.A. Finance John D. Bonacci B.B.A. Marketing Elyse A. Bonahoom A.B. Government John Bondaruk A.B. English Christopher E. Boos B.B.A. Accounting Craig A. Boos A.B. Psychology John L. Bosch B.B.A. Accounting Joseph A. Bosco A.B. General Program Timothy A. Bolt B.S. Mechanical Engineering Joseph Botticelli B.S. Preprofessional Anthony G. Bottini B.S. Microbiology James S. Bowler A.B. Government II Senior Living Condiliortt XS Marian J. Brehmer B.B.A. Marketing John P. Brennan B.B.A. Accounting Kevin J. Breslin B.S. Biology John D. Briggs B.S. Biology William C. Brittan A.B. General Program Sandra M Broadway A.B. American Studies George T. Broderick B.S. Preprofessional Karen E. Broderick B.B.A. Marketing Vincent P. Brolley A.B. Psychology John M. Brooks B.S. Preprofessional Charles F. Brown A.B. Modern Languages Richard S. Brown Jr. B.S. Preprofessional Roger L. Brown B.B.A. Management 246 Senior Living Condition Jimmie L. Browner A.B. Economic Albert J. Brunei! B.S. Mechanical Engineering Donald H. Bryan Jr. B.B.A. Marketing Scott J. Buchanan B.B.A. Finance Kevin J. Buckley B.S. Civil Engineering Patrick J. Buckley B.S. Electrical Engineering Michael S. Bula A.B. General Program Mary E. Burchett B.S. Biology Brian M. Burke B.B.A. Management Margaret R. Burke A.B. American Studies Senior Living Condition J47 Richard J. Burke B.S. Mechanical Engineering Christine Burns B.S. Chemical Engineering Karen G. Burns B.S. Biology Thomas F. Burns B.S. Aerospace Engineering Thomas P. Burns B.S. Biology Eugenia B. Burrell A.B. Economics Charles A. Burl B.S. Electrical Engineering Bernard A. Bury B.S. Preprofessional David R. Busam B.S. Accounting Michael C. Buseck A.B. Economics Michael F. Busk B.S. Biology Michael S. Bustin A.B. Government Edwin V. Butler A.B. Government Michael J. Butler B.S. Chemistry Diane Butterfield A.B. Government Brian B. Buynak B.B.A. Accounting 248 Senior Living Conditions Ann M. Buzaid A.B. Art Mark G. Byrd B.S. Earth Science Frank G. Byrne B.B.A. Accounting Mary A. Byrne A.B. T heology Philip Cackley A.B. American Studies Debra A. Cafaro A.B. Government James R. Cahill B.B.A. Finance Kevin J. Cahill B.S. Architecture Jeffrey P. Caira B.B.A. finance Maurice J. Cairoli B.S. Preprofeuional Maria L. Calabrese A.B. Pychology Peter J. Calabrese B.S. Preprofetfional Peter G. Calafati B.B.A. Management John P. Calculi B.B.A. Accounting Richard J. Caldera A.B. Government Edward B. Caldwell A.B. Speech and Drama Paul B. Callahan A.B. Sociology Thomas P. Callahan B.B.A. Marketing Mary P. Callan A.B. Piychology Paul J. Callan A.B. Mathematict Senior Living Condition J49 A,B,Cs of senior year: Anheuser, Bud and Coors Senior players are presented with numerous opportunities to deviate from their academic pursuits. Since most seniors have attained " adult " status, they tend to frequent establishments which offer liquid refreshment. The most traditional spot chosen for this saturnalia is the Senior Bar. Here the players take time to relieve pressures which resulted from their week ' s participation in the Game Of Life. A mixture of pinball, foosball. pool and large quantities of beer seems to be the solution to what ails most of these veterans. Occasionally seniors will move beyond the typical bar scene and seek entertainment at some ot South Bend ' s " finest " establishments. Cinnabar ' s and Davy ' s Locker are popular spots. At these places seniors can be seen stepping to the number one disco beats as determined by Casey Casern ' s Top 40 review. If an evening of fine food is part of the game plan, seniors will be found at any number of restaurants. Such places as The Moonraker have become popular, while business continues to be good at the Boar ' s Head and other traditional spots. An old stand-by in the entertainment department is the kegger. Home football games are very conducive to this sport. Seniors exit the stadium en masse at half time, only to return thirty minutes later with a bit of the Irish twinkling in their eyes. Joseph M. Camarda A.B Economics Vanessa D. Cameron B.B.A. Finance Michael J. Caminiti B.B.A. Accounting Lisa A. Campagna A.B. Government Thomas P. Campbell B.S. Preprofessional James P. Canavan A.B. English James T. Canfield A.B. Philosophy Michael G. Cantwell B.F.A Art Lisa M. Caponigri A.B. Modern Languages Thomas P. Capotosto B.S. Mechanical Engineering Carmen C. Carbone B.B.A. Management Lawrence J. Careare B.B.A. Accounting 250 $enior Entertainment Diane P. Carey A.B American Studies Edward L. Carey Jr. BB A Marketing Joseph K. Carey A.B bngluh Susan L. Carily A K rconomics Ted A. Carnevale B.B.A Accounting Maureen C. Carney B.B A. Accounting Michael S. Carney ' ..chamcal Ingineermg John T. Carpenter AH Michael Carpenter A B. I nghsh David L. Carrier AH In hsh George Carroll Jr. B.S. Chemical Engineering Thomas J. Carroll B.B.A. Accounting William J. Carroll A B. Government Karen J. Caruso A.B American Sti; Thomas N. Caruso BS Biology Paul Cascio A.B. History Senior I met l.iintttent James J. Case A.B. Economics Randal G. Cashiola A.B. Philosophy Kevin M Casperson A.B. General Program Jane Cassidy A.B. Sociology Justin A. Cassidy B.B.A. Accounting Thomas C. Cassidy A.B. Economics Frank Castagno A.B. Psychology Jerome Castellini A.B. Economics James E. Casurella A.B. English Kenneth A. Catalano B.S. Mechanical Engineering Richard P. Cattey B.S. Preprofessional Jean M. Cerny A.B. Sociology Mary V. Champion A.B. Theology James T. Chandler B.S. Architecture Timothy Charlebois B.S. Preprofessional Joseph F. Chase A.B. American Studies 252 Senior Entertainment John J. Chestnut B.B A. Accounting David O. Childers A.B. History Maria Choca A.B. Anthropology Mark T. Chock A.B. Psychology David M. Chodnicki B.S. Electrical Engineering Joan P. Chohrek B.B. A. Accounting Lawrence E. Chun B.S. Biology Sam S. Cianelli Jr. B.B. A Finance Rosario Cibella A B Government John J. Cimino B.S. Preprofessional Jerome J. Cincotta B.B. A. Accounting Vincent R. Cipolla A.B. Economics Senior Entertainment Mark E. Clarke A.B. General Program Robert K Cleary B.S. Preprofessional Robert E. Clinton B.S. Biology Christopher Clyne B.S. Biology Michael J. Coggins B.S. Aerospace Engineering Daniel J. Cole B.B.A. Finance Judith A. Cole B.B.A. Accounting Orland f. Cole A.B. Economics 254 Senior Entertainment Joseph Colleran HH A hn.iiu-0 Patricia A. Collins A.B. Sociology Patrick J. Collins K Mechanical Engineering Edward F. Condon A.B Psychology Thomas J. Conlin A.B. Philosophy Kevin G. Connolly B.B.A. Accounting Sheila M Coogan B.B.A. Accounting Daniel A. Cooke B.S. Architecture Fred M. Coombe M! Engineering John F. Cooney A.B. History Stephen Cooney B.R A. hn.ti Chris Coraggio BH.A. hnancc Mary B. Corbetl A.B. American Studios Anne S. Cordesman A.B. English Kathleen Corrigan B.S. Chemical Engineering Terrence Corrigan A.B English nior Entertainment Joseph M. Cosgrove A.B. Government George B. Costello A.B. American Studies Monica Costello A.B. Art James M. Costin B.B.A. Management Kevin M. Coughlin B.S. Preprofessional Sean E. Coughlin B.B.A. Accounting Francis Counselman B.S. Preprofessional James B. Coyle B.S. Architecture 256 Senior Entertainment Timothy J. Craig A.B. Sociology Colleen Creighton B.B.A. Finance Timothy Crettella B.S. Civil Engineering Martin A. Croce B.S. Preprofessional Joseph E. Cronin B.B.A. Finance Richard D. Crowley B.B.A. Finance Andrew D. Culhane B.S. Electrical Engineering Timothy L. Cullina B.S. Mechanical Engineering f . " I rT Michael J. Culolta B.S. Brakes Peter Curcio A.B American Studies Timothy F. Curtin B.B.A. Accounting Mary J. Cushing B.B.A. Accounting Kevin F. Dages B.B.A. Accounting Robert Daley B S Preprolessional Frederick F. Dalton A.B. Government Dan E. Darfler B.B.A. Finance James D. Darnley A.B History John T. D ' Aurelio B S tlectrical fcngmeering James K. Davis B.S. Chemical tngmeenng Robert L. Davoli B.S. Biology Diane Decenso B.S. Biology Patricia J. Decoste A.B. Sociology Lisa A. Decrane A.B. American Sludies Charles Defazio Jr. B.B.A Finance Senior rnleriainmenl 258 Senior Entertainment Thomas Dehaven Jr. B.B.A. Finance Claire M. Delahunty B.S. Chemistry John J. Delaney A.B. Government William H. Delaney A.B. American Studies Mary B. Delaplane B.S. Metallurgical Engineering Chrisloba Delatorre B.S. Civil Engineering Gerald M. Delgado B.B.A. Accounting Charles Delgrande B.B.A. Marketing Maureen Dellinger B.S. Chemical Engineering Mark T. Demeo B.S. Preprofessional Gregory C. Dempsey B.S. Biology Russell M. Depina B.S. Electrical Engineering Mary E. Desantis A.B. Modern Languages Jerome C. Deutsch B.S. Preprolessional Thomas J. Dever B.S Architecture Timothy E. Devereux B.B.A. Finance At ' ' k Sarah J. Devine A.B. Sociology Gary A. Devito A B Government Brian J. Diamond A B Government Michael J. Didonato B.S. Aerospace Engineering Jeananne G. Digan A.B. Government Robert J. Digan B.B.A. Accounting Nick M. Digiovine B.S. Preprofessional John Dilenschneider A.B. American Studies Kathleen Dilworth B S Chemical Engineering Robert D. Dimaio B S Preprofessional David Dipaolo B B.A. Management John Distefano Jr. B.S. Preprofetsional John M. Dister A.B. CJovernmenl Thomas Dits A.B. Philosophy Lisa A. Divalerio AH tnglish Daniel T. Doherty B.B.A. I iiunoe Kevin M. Dolan B.B.A. hnance Joseph P. Dolinar B.S. Architecture Thomas A. Domin B.B.A. hnance Antonio Dominguez B S Chemical tngmeering Mark Dominic A.B. Government Gary A. Donar B.B.A. Marketing Patrick M. Donley B.S Civil Engineering Michael J. Donnelly B B.A. Marketing Susan M. Donnelly A B American Studies Elizabeth Donovan A B American Studies Joseph P. Donovan B.B.A Accounting Mike M. Donovan A.B Economics Senior Entertainment 259 Stephen J. Doody B.B.A. Accounting James P. Dorgan A.B. American Studies Marybeth Dougherty A.B. English Steven C. Dover A.B. Economics Thomas F. Dowd B.B.A. Finance Timothy J. Dowling A.B. Philosophy Mary C. Doyle A.B. American Studies Michael L. Doyle B.S. Chemical Engineering Wayne Drake B.B.A. Management Charles Dressman Jr. A.B. Preprofessional Daniel E.Drexler B.S. Mathematics Barbara M. Drnek A.B. Economics Mary P. Dudick B.B.A. Accounting Mary V. Duerinck B.S. Preprofessional Daniel Duesterberg A.B. Philosophy Richard Duffey B.S. Preprofessional Thomas O. Duffey B.B.A. Marketing Francis X. Dumont B.S. Architecture John J. Dunbar A.B. Government Michael J. Duncan B.B.A. Finance mJr - }60 Senior Entertainment Karen M. Dunegan K S I ' rcprotfssional Dennis M. Dunlevy B B.A Accounting Ralph P. Dunlevy K S Mathematics Kevin P. Dunn AB Economics Terrence Dunne AH Economics Kevin M Dunphy BB.A hnancf Charles B. Durocher B.S Architecture Stephen L. Durso B S Biology Patricia A. Dwyer A B American Similes Thomas S. Dwyer B S Preprofessional Cynthia Dykhoff AB high$h John M. Dziminski B B.A Account ing Christopher Edelen B S Proprod ' ssional Cindy Ann Edling B.B A. hnunce Steven Edmunikiwicz B S Biolog James M. Edwards A B oovernment Eugene J. Eldridge B S Robert J. Elliott B.B. A. Accounting William B. Elliott B B A Accounting Senioi I nUTt.iinnuMil Thomas P. Farrell A.B. English Max Fasano B.S. Mechanical Engineering Cheryl A. Fassler B S. Biology Thomas J. Faucher A.B Inghsh Thomas J. Fauria B.S. Earth Science Dennis G. Fazio A.B. General Program John P. Ellis A.B. Government John Michael Elser B.S. Biology Stephen Emmanuel A.B. Government Michael J. Endres B.S. Preprofessional Collete English B B.A. Hnance Peter H. Erickson B.S. Architecture Loraine Escoffery B.S. Architecture Andres Esparza B.S. blectrical Engineering Paulette J. Evans B.B A. Accounting Carey L. Ewing A.B. Government Robert J. Ezze B.S. Mechanical Engineering Christopher Fabian B.S. Preprofessional Steven L. Fadul B.S. Biology Gary W. Fair B B.A. Finance Paul J. Faldule A.B. Government Michael D. Falk B.S. Chemical Engineering Senior Entertainment. P. Feeney A B oovemment Thomas VI Feifar B B A f in.iiK o Thomas J. Fereno KB A V count ing Edward P. Ferguson B B A. r in.inco Joseph J. Ferrara B.B.A. Accounting Mark J. Ferring US Aeiosn.uv t n Stephen A. Finelli A K I i oivmics James J. Finke A K Anlhony S. Fills B B.A. Accounting Michael Fitzgerald B.B.A Accounting John C. Filzpalrick US hnginoonng Katherine M. Fitzpalrick US Clii ' I ngini ' oring James Flaherty III B.B.A. Accounting John P Flaherty K S Biolog Timothy Flahive AB GoviTnnuMil Paul R. Flanigan B K A Accounting C. Flanigan BRA Accounting Brian P. Flood B B A Aci ounlmg Florence H S 1.iili Miutu s Bruce P. Flowers K K A Kevin F. Flynn A H O.n eminent Robert T Flynn H K A Accixinting Senior f nierlainnwnl X ) Thomas V. Flynn A.B. General Program Kerry J. Foley B.B.A. Finance James C. Follmer B.S. Mechanical Engineering Janet E. Follmer B.B.A. Finance Robert C. Fontana B.B.A Marketing Jay W. Foster B.B.A. Management Jerome E. Fox. Jr. B.B.A. Accounting Daniel H. Frailey B.B.A. Marketing Joseph A. Franco A.B. Economics August R. Freda B.S. Metallurgical Colleen L. French A.B. American Studies Kathryn C. French B.S. Architecture Terrence Frick B.B.A. Finance Michele M. Friedl B.S. Biology James A. Fritsch B.S. Architecture Robert G. Froehlke A.B Preprofessional John K. Fulcher R .S. Metallurgical William E. Fuller A.B Psychology Shane E. Furlong B.B.A Management Jacob Gadala-Maria B.S. Chemical Engineering 364 Senior Entertainment Ronald N. Gagnon H s Civil 1 ntf limothy C. O.iul.i H I concHiucs Cathy I Gallagher B B - Charles Gallagher A K Joseph A. Gallagher A K Government Mark T. Gallogly A K. General ProgiMin David P Gamache B.B A. Account in Carolyn A. Gamble A.B Bernard D. Gambrall K HA f in.inco Luis Gamez K I relish Alice J. Gauge! B.B A. Accounting Larry M. Ganl A.B X.ivier A. Garcia li spoi-ch .iiul Pr.iina Luis Garcia de Paredes B B.A Dominic P. Garda H s I | t Paul A. Gargula Senior Inlert.iinmenl Gary R. Garrabrant B.B.A. Finance Stephen M. Gartrelt B.B.A. Marketing Joseph L. Garvey B.S. Biology Mary F. Gaskill B.S. Preprofessional John P. Gazda B.B.A. Marketing George Gedney III A.B. Sociology Glenn A. Gendron B.B.A. Management Jay W. Gendron A.B. Government Michael R. Gennette A.B. Government Mark J. George A.B. An Susan M. Georgen B.B.A Accounting Teresa A. Gerlh B.B.A Accounting mm Patricia Gibbons A.B. tconomics Gregory G. Giebler A.B. History David M. Gill A.B. American Studies Joseph P. Gill A.B. General Program 366 Senior Entertainment Stephen J. Gill A B Government Kevin R. Gillespie BS Biology Regina Giovannini A.B. Government Waller M. Givler B.B.A. Accounting Patrick L. Gleason B.B A. Marketing Herbert J. Glose A.B. American Slmlie Timothy Goertemiller B.S. Chemical tngmeering John J. Goggin K S Microbiology Volker E. Goins B B A. Management Robert P. Golic B.B.A. Management Daniel A. Gomrick BS Metallurgical John M. Gordon B.S. Mechanical Engineering Jeffrey A. Gorham B.S Aerospace Helene M. Gorman A.B. History Thomas P. Gorman A.B. tconomics Aileen L. Goss A.B Government Michael G. Gotsch A B Government Andrew P. Goluaco A.B tconomics James N. Grace B S Preprolessional Senior tntertainmenl 56 " 1 Manuel G. Grace A.B. Psychology Anne Marie S. Grady B.S. Biology Teresa A. Grady A.B. Sociology Cameron C. Graham B.B.A. Accounting Donald H. Graham B.B.A. Finance Joseph P. Grande B.S. Chemical Engineering Carmin Grandinetti A.B. Psychology Robert T. Grant B.S. Chemistry Gregory E. Grantham A.B. English Stuart L. Graw A.B. Government John T. Gray B.B.A. Accounting Steven J. Gray A.B. General Program Ellen A. Greek B.S. Biology Peter D. Green B.S. Electrical Engineering John M. Griffies B.S. Biology William T. Griffin B.S. Preprofessional Walter G. Griffith B.B.A. Finance Dennis Grindinger B.B.A. Finance Mark B. Grote B.S. Chemical Engineering 268 Senior Entertainment Bryan T. Gruley A.K. American Studies Thomas J. Gryp B.B.A. I IM.IIIOO Paul M. Grzybowski K K A Accounting Michael H Guay A.B. Government Michael A. Gubiloso B.B.A. Accounting Joseph R. Guckert BS Chemical Engineering Renard A. Gueringer A.B. Gregory Gullickson A.B. General Program Michael Gurucharri B S David Gutschenriller B.S. Mechanical Engineering Margaret M. Hacketl A.B (nglish Thomas S. Hackman B.S Chemical Engineering Mary P. Hadlock A.B Sociology John E. Hagale B.B.A. Accounting Susan M. Haggert y H S Preprolossional David K. Haines B.B.A. Management Mercedes M. Haley A.B American Studios Victor Ham B.S Mechanical tnginoering Michael J. Hamerly B.S. Electrical Engineering Ward R. H.imm III B.B.A. Accounting Timothy M. Hammer B.B.A. Finance Gary L. Hankamer B.B.A. Emance Walter T. Hannan A.B. Psychology Charles Harlan Jr. B.B.A. Accounting Daniel J. Harn B.S. Proprolessional Sheila Harrington B.S. Civil Engineering John J. Harrison BS Hoclrn-.ll tnginoering John M Hart B.S Chemical Engineering Senior Entertainment Robert J Waddick. Assistant Dean: After ten years of service in the U.S. Navy. Robert James Waddick entered the University of Notre Dame where he received his Bachelors and Masters Degrees from the College of Arts and Letters. An experienced teacher. Dean Waddick started his career at Notre Dame as a counselor in the Testing and Guidanc e Department. After years of dedicated service. Dean Waddick was appointed to his present position. Assistant Dean, College of Arts and Letters. Anyone who has an interest in law school has become, or will become, involved with Dean Waddick. Known as the top pre-law advisor in the country. Dean Waddick carries an invaluable pool of knowledge with him whereever he goes. Back in 1966 Dean Waddick formed the Pre-Law Society at Notre Dame. It was a relatively small organization at the time, but " the law school explosion " has changed all of that. The organization is now needed simply to fascilitate the promulgation of information to its 220 member body. The kids today are more vocational than the revolutionaries of the sixties The Dean says that some of the most interesting experiences of his job deal with the law school explosion and the changing mentality of American youth. A very warm and understanding man. Dean Waddick becomes personally involved with each and every student he advises. His genuine concern for their well-being is clearly evident in his manner, and he is a figure which many students come to rely upon very heavily. 270 Senk r profiles Carey Ewing. Senior. When recalling the events of a college career, one usually reflects upon the impression that the institution had on one ' s life. In the case of Carey twmg. I would say just the opposite. Although I ' m sure she ' s been affected by the experiences of four years at Notre Dame, Carey has influenced the University far more than it has influenced her. If I were to summarize Carey in one word, it would have to be " involved. " Her accomplishments over four years are phenomenal. Carey was the 1979 Freshman Orientation Chairman, and worked on the campus committees for Mardi Gras and An Tostal. She ' s a member of the Ladies of Columbus. College Republicans, and Alpha Phi Omega. Also, alte r losing in her bid for SBVP. Carey didn ' t become bitter or quit; instead, she volunteered to serve on the Student Union Task Force. ' The classes have been interesting, the work anywhere from mediocre to difficult, the weather unbelievable, and the friendships the best. " C.irev ' s sense of involvement and sharing extends beyond the boundaries of the campus. Feeling a sense of commitment to the society in which she lives. Carey ' s involvement in the South Bend community is substantial. Not only does she tutor, but Carey has her own brownie troop as well. I could continue to list her activities, but that would not help define Carey Ewing. I marvel not so much at the quantity of her involvement, but rather its quality. In spite of extending herself in every direction. Carey manages to keep family, friends, academics, and extra-curnculars all in perspective. She claims. " I have tried to be as involved as possible and just keep my head above water academically. Both have been a challenge, to say th e least. " I feel privileged to have had the opportunity to share four years of my life with Carey, and only hope that our friendship has given her part of what she ' s given to me. Senior Prodi r N.D. Women Are Here to Stay Seven years ago the recruiting of members into the N.D. community extended beyond the limits of the traditional, all boy, college prep school. A new group of players was being admitted into The Game, and these young women came with all of the enthusiasm everyone had hoped for. As can be seen by their high level of participation in campus activities, the senior women have added much to campus spirit. Paul S. Hartfield B.S. Biology Suzanne Harty A B. Government John M. Hassett B.B.A. Management John P. Hassiepen A.B. Economics Kevin J. Hasson A.B. Economics Paul S. Hastings A.B. Government Dale A. Hatem B.B.A. Accounting John A. Hatherley B.S. Preprofessional Jeffrey J. Hausman B.B.A. Accounting James F. Hautman B.B.A. Management Stephen D. Haverkos B.S. Preprofessional Matthew J. Haws B.B.A. Accounting Senior Women I Catherine A. H.iyiifii H K A 1arki-ting kalhy L. Hayes KB A Vl.vuiticiiu-nl Jerome K. Heavens AB ItVIVr Mark Heberlein B I Thomas F. Heilrick KS " tn iiuvrin Verlyn C. Heeke K S Choiiiujl tn uu ' iTinj; Timothy M Heilmann B S I r al D.iniel Heinmiller B S I ' ll ' I ' liMl ' SSkllKll Matthew Heintzelman H Modi ' rn I .in, Michael Hellinghausen Kevin ). Helmkamp A.B Terryy J. Henderson A B AllKTIiMII Si Michael C. Henry H li A Michael F. Henry H S Chi-nn William P. Henry BS Clioini John P. Heraly I! It A AiViHintun; Wonv Sonnie W. Hereford B.S. Electrical Engineering James M. Hershey A.B. History Mary M. Hesburgh B.B.A. Marketing John M. Heuvelman B.B.A. Finance Gerald P. Mickey B.B.A. Finance Robert S. Hiegel B.S. Architecture Stefan K. Hildt B.B.A. Finance Donald L. Hilt B.B.A. Accounting Julie Hills A.B. Economic Linda VI. Hillstrom B.S. Microbiology Brent A. Hintz B.B.A. Accounting Paul K. Hodapp B.S. Preprofeoional John S. Hoff B.B.A. Finance Brian J. Hogan A.B. Government Paula M. Hogan A.B. Psychology 274 Snior Women Ruth A. Hohl A.B. American Studies Michael W. Holland A.B. English Patrick G. Holmes B.B.A. Marketing Timothy J. Holroyd B.S. Preprofessional Kevin F. Holt B.B.A. Accounting Mark W. Hommes A.B. Government Christopher Hopkins A.B. Government Martin J. Horan B.B.A. Marketing Ted J. Horansky B.B.A. Marketing Michael P. Home B.B.A. Marketing James D. Houle A.B. Speech and Drama Edward W. Hourihan B.S. Preprofessional William Houston. Jr. A.B. Economics Mark F. Huard B.B.A. Finance Thomas J. Hubbard B.S. Preprofessional Anne M. Huber B.S. Preprofessional Constance M. Hubert B.B.A. Accounting David L. Huffman A.B. Anthropology Mark A. Hug A.B. Mathematics Senior Women r5 N.D. devils in the city of angels With an aura of excitement similar to that of a small child on Christmas morning, the largest group of seniors ever packed-up and headed-out to the west coast for the annual senior class trip. They had abandoned their responsibilities back at Notre Dame, and they now looked forward to five blessed days of rest and relaxation on the beaches of Southern California. This release from the pressures of The Game would prepare them for the intense challenge of finals which would face them upon their return. For many, this year ' s U.S.C. excursion consisted of beach parties, dinner with an alumnus, pep rallies, and, of course, the U.S.C. football game. Also, trips through Disneyland, Universal Studios, Mann ' s Theatre, and Beverly Hills were not uncommon. The days were full, and often extended into the early hours of the morning, so it was not surprising to see blue and white trip shirts huddled in airline terminals and on buses which shuttled the exhausted crew from Chicago to a snowy South Bend. Obviously, the trip did not offer the " rest and relaxation " that many had anticipated, but it more than compensated for this fact by offering every senior the opportunity GO WILD one last time before the reality of academia set in. Richard C. Hughes B.B.A. Marketing Warren E. Hughes B.S. Civil Engineering Robert J. Huguelet B.B.A. Accounting Jeffrey P. Hum! B.S. Biology Mary A. Hums B.B.A. Management Robert J. Hurban B.S. Electrical Engineering Edwin H. Hurley A.B. Pychology Mark A. Hutton B.B.A. Accounting James A. lacoponi B.S. Civil Engineering George J. Igel B.S. Civil Engineering Jennifer M. Imfeld B.B.A. Accounting John S. Irish B.B.A. Finance n 276 Senior Trip Ellen M. Isley A.H Psychology Thomas E. Iwanski B.S. Heclncal Engineering John Iwaszkiewicz B.S. Architecture Carl Izurieta B.S. Aeroc Kathleen M. Jacob A.B. Mathematics Gerard Jacobilz A.B. Philosophy Jayne L. Jakubaitic A.B. Psychology Michael R. Jane A3. Piychology Paul A. Janis A.B. Sociology Robert T. Jank B.B.A Marketing John D. Jannazo B.S. Civil Engineering Charles Januschka A.B. Preprofessional Harold J. Jara B.B.A. Accounting Germaine A. Jarosz B.B.A. Accounting Stephen J. Jehl B.B.A. Finance Julie M. Jennings B.B.A. Management Senior Trp t Michael S. Johnson B.S. Civil Engineering Demetri M. Jones A.B. Psychology John J. Jordan B.B.A. Accounting Patrick J. Jordan A.B. Government Harry Joseph B.B.A. Accounting Mary J. Joy B.S. Preprofefional Ann C. Joyce B.S. Preprofesskmal Patrick M. Joyce A.B. Economics Robert C. Juba B.S. Mathematics Mark Jurgielewicz B.S. Architecture Joseph M. Kaczmarek B.B.A. Accounting John W. Kaminski B.B.A. Finance Michael S. Kanaley B.S. Biology Charles F. Kane B.B.A. Accounting Timothy M. Kardok B.B.A. Marketing Brian K. Kau A.B. Psychology Lawrence Kavanagh B.S. Electrical Engineering Mary A. Kay B.B.A. Marketing Steven W. Kazimer B.B.A. Marketing 27g, Senior Trip Sean R. Kearney B.S Biology Susan M. Kearney A.B. American Studies Frank I Kebe B.B.A. Marketing Hugh R. Keel B.S. Mechanical Engineering Robert T. Keen A.B. Government Edward L. Kelin B.B.A. Marketing Alice A. Kelly A.B. Psychology Anne O. Kelly A.B. Psychology Catherine Kelly A.B. American Studies James G. Kelly B.B.A Management Mary E. Kelly B.S. Preprofessional Michael E. Kelly B.S Biology Nanci E. Kelly B.S. Civil Engineering Peter B Kelly B.B.A. Management Michael P. Kenahan A.B. American Studies John J. Kennedy A.B. Psychology Robert J. Kennedy B.B.A. Accounting Sean P. Kennedy B.B.A. Accounting Brian D. Kenney A.B General Program Mary T. Kenney A.B. Economics Kathleen A. Kenny B.S. Chemical Engineering Mary J. Kenny A.B. English Thomas G. Kenny B.B.A. Finance Timothy F. Keogh A.B. Psychology Patrick J. Keough A.B. American Studies John P. Kepich B.B.A. Accounting Benjamin Kerbaugh B.S. Electrical Engineering James J. Kerrigan B.S. Prepro esional Senior TMJ- Robert H. Kerrigan A.B. Psychology David B. Kerwin B.S. Chemistry Vincent A. Keszei B.S. Preprofessional Michael L. Kieffer A.B. Psychology David W. Kiel B.S. Architecture Donald P. Kiely B.S. Civil Engineering Russell R. King A.B. General Program Stephen M. King B.B.A. Accounting Patrick J. Kinney B.B.A. Accounting Kevin M. Kinzer B.B.A. Management David B. Kirk B.S. Electrical Engineering Kristin E. Kirk A.B. Sociology Stephen G. Klee B.S. Preprofessional David A. Kleer B.B.A. Finance Charles E. Klein B.B.A. Finance Roman B. Klos B.S. Preprofessional Mark T. Klucka B.S. Biology Louis J. Knoble B.S. Preprofe sional David E. Knox B.S. Chemistry Kathryn A. Knue A.B. English Jerome R. Koch B.B.A. Accounting Jeffrey V. Kohler A.B. Government Mark E. Kolas B.S. Preprofessional John T. Kolasinski B.B.A. Accounting Paul J. Komlosi A.B. Government Steven P. Konstant A.B. Theology James O. Kopp A.B. Government Rhonda A. Kornfeld B.B.A. Marketing 280 Senior Trip Anita J. Kosinski 88 A Finance James P. Kotorac A B English Robert A. Koval B.B.A. Marketing Emil J. Kovalchik B.B.A. Accounting Peter C. Kowaltki B.S. Biology David C. Kozera B.S. Biology Ken J. Kraft B.B.A. Management Charles A. Krause B.S. Preprofetfional Timothy M Krause B.B.A. Accounting Nancy G. Kress A.B. Art Barbara A. Krieg A.B. Modern Language David J. Kristoff B.S. Preprofetnonal Mark D. Krol B.S. Electrical Engineering Luis O. Krug A.B. Hutory Christine Kuczynski A.B. Government Dennis Kumor B.S. Chemical Engineering Michael D. Kushman B.B.A. Management Michael R. Labarge A.B. Economic! Richard Labelle B.B.A. Marketing Senior Trip igl Lisa L. Labriola B.B.A. Finance Karen J. Lacity A.B. Psychology Joseph J. LaCosta B.B.A. Finance James W. Ladner A.B. Economics Michael W. Lahrman B.B.A. Accounting Michael T. Laing B.B.A. Accounting Carol A. Lally B.S. Preprofessional Mark W. Lambertus B.S. Biology Gregory J. Lammert B.S. Mechanical Engineering Brian E. Lane B.S. Chemistry Kevin P. Lang B.S. Math Susan L. Lang B.B.A. Accounting Barbara Langhenry A.B. Government Leonard D. Larcara B.S. Chemical Engineering Michael E. Larkin A.B. Government Christopher L. Laux A.B. Government 3M Senior Trip Leonard J. Lerose B.B.A. finance Reynolds H. Leulz B.B A. Management Steven S. Levin A.B. Economic Jean Liang A.B. Economic Kenneth F. Laux B.S. Phv ic5 Catherine C. Lavins B.B.A Marketing Danial P. Lavoie B.B.A. Marketing Susan G. Lawler B.B A. Accounting Sharon L. Leahy A.B. Economics Robert E. Lee BB.A Accounting Debra K. Leeds B.B.A Accounting Robert W Lehmann B.B.A. Management David M Leibowitz B.B.A. Accounting Gayle A. Leichlman B.S. Chemmrv Gary A. Leiner B.B.A. Finance Gerald J. Lemieux B.B.A. Finance John M. Lentz B.B.A. Accounting Daniel M. Leonard A B. Phtotopfcv William T. Leonard B.B A Accounting Paul E. Lepore B.B.A. Finance Thomas B. Libert B.S. Electrical Engineering Charles J. Lick B.S. Preprofexional Janet M. Liese B.B.A. Accounting Stephen M. Lillis B.B.A. Accounting James D. Lincer B.S. Preprofe tional Joseph W. Linder B.B.A. Accounting Matthew C. Lindon B.S. Civil Engineering Paul T. Lipari B.S. Preprofeuional Marita K. Lipka B.B.A. Accounting Christopher Liu B.S. Metallurgical Lawrence Locascio B.B.A. Accounting David A. Lochbihler A.B. Government Brian J. Logue B.S Preprofe fional John J. Lohn B.B.A. Marketing Edwin W. Lojeski A.L. Preprofeffional Robert J. Lombardo B.B.A. Accounting Douglas G. Long B.S. Architecture Michael B. Long B.B.A. finance John M. Longo A.B English Robert Loughrey B.S Architecture Charlotte A. Lowell A.B. Psychology Thomas J. Luceri 8.B.A. Accounting Gary R. Luchini 88. A Accounting Thomas M. Lucid B.S Math Dirk R Luckett B.S. Electrical Engineering Tom P. tudlam B.B.A. Marketing Thomas P. Luken B.B.A. Accounting Enrique E. Lulli B.S. Electrical Engineering David J. Lusardi B.S. Mechanical Engineering Thomas D. Lux B.B.A. Accounting James A. Luxem A.B. Government Jerome P. Lyke A.B. Modern Language Laura M. Lynch A.B. American Studiei Michael O. Lynch B.B.A. Accounting Peter M. Lynch B.B.A. Finance William MacDonald B.S. Phyiic Keith B. MacDonell B.S. Preprofeifional Paul W. Macellari A.B. Psychology Vincent P. Macisaac A.B. Psychology James P. Mackrell B.S. Preprofeoional Daryl P. Madden B.B.A. Accounting Mark P. Madden B.S. PreprofeMional Thomas M. Maffit B.S. Electrical Engineering Maria Maggi A.B. Englnh Kevin M. Maher A.B Economics Martin L. Mai B.S. Chemical Engineering Curt M. Maier B.S. Civil Engineering Anne L. Majewski US Preproleuiorul Paul J. Majewski B.S. Preprofenton ! Senior trip }5 Charles Male B.B.A. Accounting Peter B. Malench B.B.A. Accounting Patrick J. Malherek B.B.A. Accounting Michael B. Mallardi B.S. Architecture Gerard J. Maloney A.B. Modern Language Adclla M. Malvezzi A.B. English Kathleen A. Mancuso B.B.A. Finance John J. Mandico B.S. Math Gregory E. Mangold B.S. Electrical Engineering Robert W. Mann B.B.A. Management Richard A. Mannion B.S. Biology Richard A. Manson B.S. Civil Engineering Janice A. Manzi B.S. Chemistry Alexander D. Marcel B.S. Electrical Engineering Richard C. Marcello B.B.A. Accounting David A. Marchiori B.S. Civil Engineering 286 Senior Trip Donald J. Marcotte B.B.A. Marketing Lawrence J. Marczak B.S. Chemical Engineering Jerrel K. Marks B.B.A. Accounting Daniel G. Marren B.B.A. Accounting Edwin W. Marshall B.S. Math Charles Martel A.B. English Mary D. Marten A.B. American Studies James C. Martin A.B. Government James C. Martin B.B.A. Accounting Paul L. Martin B.B.A. Finance Rita A. Martin A.B. Government Patricia Martinez A.B. General Program Patrick B. Mason B.B.A. Accounting Robert I. Massa A.B. General Program M. Massetti B S. Hectrical Engineering Thomas A. Mastaler B.S. Mechanical Engineering Douglas G. Matsell B.S. Preprofetiional Margaret M. May B.S. Biology Steven A. Mayer B.S. Preproleiooal Senior Tn ( Ronald E. Mayor 8.B.A. Marketing Robert J. Mazaika B.S. Math Bruce L. McCaffrey A.B. General Program Anthony R. McCann B.S. Biology David T. McCann B.S Preprofessional Gregory McCann A.B. Government Andrew D. McCarthy A.L. Preprofessional Lawrence McCarthy B.S. Civil Engineering Timothy McCarthy B.S. Preprofessional James McClosky B.B.A. Accounting Daniel J. McCormick B.S. Aerospace Engineering Timothy C. McCoy A.B. American Studies Kate McDevitt A.B. Government James McDonald A.B. General Program Jeffrey D. McDonald B.S. Chemistry James F. McElroy B.S. Architecture Kathleen A. McEntee B.B.A. Marketing Peter M. McFadden B.B.A. Finance Sheila M. McFadden B.S. Chemistry 288 Senior Trip Katherine M. McGah B S. Architecture Andrew V. McGill . i! Engineering Thomas C. McGlinn B.S. Physics Raymond G. McGrath A.B. Speech and Drama John P. McGuire B S. Biology Brian K. McHale B.S. Electrical Engineering Genet Mclntosh AB tnglish Andrew J. McKenna B.B.A. Accounting Kevin R. McKenna A.B. Government Shawn J. McKenna B.S. Preprofessional Thomas J. McKernan B.S. Aerospace Margaret McKiernan B S. Biology Joan F. Mclaughlin A.B. Psychology James G. McLean A.B. General Program Kevin M. McLean A.B. English John J. McMahon A.B. Anthropology Margaret McMenamin A.B. English Terence D. McNally B.B.A. Accounting Coleen T. McNamara B.S. Biology ' Trip James E. McQuillan A.B. Preprofessional Brian McQuiston B.B.A. Finance Timothy McQuiston A.B. Anthropology W. J. McSorley B.S. Electrical Engineering Eugene B. Meador B.S. Biology Chris M. Meagher B.S. Mechanical Engineering Michael J. Meenan B.B.A. Accounting Leslie Melander A.B. English Edward J. Mello A.B. General Program William Merrill B.B.A. Accounting Michael L. Merriman A.B. Modern Language Sandra Mertensotto A.B. English Thomas Mertensotto B.B.A. Marketing Kevin C. Mescal! A.B. Psychology Gary P. Metzler B.S. Architecture Mark G. Meyer B.S. Chemistry Thomas Mielenhausen A.B. General Program Patrick J. Mikes A.B. Economics Gerald E. Miles B.B.A. Marketing William J. Mileski B.S. Preprofessional Douglas C. Miller B.S. Biology F. Kelly Miller B.B.A. Finance George D. Miller A.B. Economics Henry H. Miller B.S. Architecture Michael E. Miller B.S. Mechanical Engineering Thomas M. Miller B.S. Civil Engineering William Millman A.B. Government Kevin T. Milord A.B. Psychology MO Sentor Trip James J. Minta B.S. Preprofesstonal Ralph J. Miranda B.B.A M.rt. Susan M. Mlynarski B.S 1 nj;i John J. Mlynski B.B.A. Marketing James M. Modak B.B.A. Accounting James L. Modic A.B. tconon Nicholas Molinaro B.S. Preprotessional Anne M. Motnar B.B.A Mn.ii Daniel J. Monroe B B.A finance John M. Monville B.S. Civil Nancy C. Monyak A.I. Preprolessional John A. Moore B.B.A. Accounting Mary A. Moore A.B. American Siudws Michael J. Moore A.B Hisiorv Thomas J. Moore B B.A. finance William G. Moore H S Me chanical Trip James P. Moran B.B.A. Marketing Thomas G. Morton B.B.A. Accounting William A. Morton B.B.A. Finance Frank L. Moschiano B.B.A. Accounting Kevin M. Mosier B.S. Preprofessional Mark R. Muench B.S. Earth Science Sean J. Mulhall B.S. Math Mark P. Mullaney B.B.A. Accounting Michael K. Mullen A.B. English Penny C. Mullen B.S. Metallurgical Anne M. Muller A.B. Modern Language Michael J. Mullery B.S. Preprofesiional Brian P. Mullins B.B.A. Finance Anne M. Mulvihill B.B.A. Management Suzanne M. Munana B .S. Architecture Martin P. Mundt A.B. English 392 Senior Trip I Glenna L. Murdock A.B Government Kelly P. Murnin B.S. Preprofetsional Carol M. Murphy B.S Biology Daniel J. Murphy B.S. Mechanical Engineering Martin J. Murphy B.S. Archil.- Michael W. Murphy B.B.A. Management Brian J. Murray B.S. Architecture F. Jeffery Murray B.S. Architecture Michael J. Murtha B.S. Civil Engineering Vincent Muscarello B.S. Preprofeional Mark Mutz A.B. Englnh Steven C. Mynsberge B.S. Civil Engineering Christopher Nagle A.B. Economics Kevin K. Nagurski B.B.A. Management Thomas S. Nanovic B.B.A. Accounting Joseph P. Narins B.S. Biology Susan M. Naughtin B.S. Math John J. Naughton B.S. Electrical Engineering Stephen L. Needles A.B. Economic Matthew C. Neff B.S. Civil Engineering Christine A. Nelson A.B. Art Frances M. Nemeth R.H.A. Marketing Richard F. Neville B.S. Prepro(eiK nal Peter J. Newell A B tnglifh Bradley P. Newman B.B.A. Finance Chris Nickele B S. Math Timothy G. Nickels A B American Studiei Kevin J. Nickodem B B A. Management Vernon F. Nicolette B.S. Mechanical Engineering Nikolas T. Nikas A.B. Government David T. Nix B.S. Preprofessional Jo M. Noack B.B.A. Accounting John E. Nolan B.S. Architecture Lorraine J. Nolan A.B. Psychology John R. Noonan A.B. Psychology Thomas J. Noonan B.B.A. Accounting Henry Notar-Donato B.S. Preprofessional Richard K. Nugent B.S. Architecture Gregory C. Oberland A.B. Government Robert Oberlander B.B.A. Accounting Cynthia Oberster B.B.A. Accounting Bernard H. O ' Brien .S. Aerospace Engineering Brenna P. O ' Brien B.B.A. Marketing Denis F. O ' Brien B.S. Architecture Maureen R. O ' Brien A.B. Theology Michael B. O ' Brien A.B. Psychology Raymond V. O ' Brien B.B.A. Finai Russell G. O ' Brien A.B American Studies Kathleen O ' Connell B.S. Architecture Michele A. O ' Connell B.B.A. Accounting Patrick W. O ' Connell B.S. Preprotessional Carolyn O ' Connor B.B.A. Management Darryl F. O ' Connor B.B.A. Finance Joseph E. O ' Connor B.S. Chemical Engineering Joseph P. O ' Connor B.B.A. Finance Stephen J. O ' Donnell A.B English Stephen C. Ogburn B.S. Aerospace i Mary L. O ' Hagen B.B.A. Finance Scott E. O ' Hara B.S. Physics Susanne M. Olin B.B.A. Accounting Arturo Olivera A B Sociology Gregory G. Olsen B B A. Accounting Maura E. O ' Malley A.B. Modern Languages Senior Trip Jean T. O ' Meara A.B. Speech and Drama Robert J. Onda B.B.A. Accounting David Onuscheck A.B. Government Christine E. Opdyke A.B. American Studies Richard C. Organ B.B.A. Accounting David A. Orsinelli B.S. Biology Yvonne C. Ortega B.S. Biology Virginia R. Ott B.S. Biology James J. Owens B.B.A. Accounting Leonard A. Pace A.B. General Program Thomas G. Paese A.B. Government Pete C. Pallas B.B.A. Finance David K. Palmer A.B. Government J. Michael Palmer A.B. American Studies John M. Pandolfi B.S. Earth Science Clayton E. Parker B.B.A. Accounting Gerald H. Parshall A.B. Philofophy Mary E. Patai B.B.A. Marketing Martin P. Paulson B.B.A. Management Me Senior Trip Francis M Payne William W. Peabody John P. Pearse lure Robert Pellegrino Patrick J. Peller logy Vince Pelliccione B.$. Mechanical t Paul J. Peralta A.8. Government Jerome J. Perez Raul Pere: B S. Mechanical tngin Thomas M. PerriK A.B. Government Kathleen A. Peters Accounting Michael F. Peters feoional Mark S. Peterson B.B.A. Finance Edward F. Phelpt Curti L. Phillips R R.A. Accounting Theodore Phillips wr !P Pascal P. Piazza A.B. Anthropology Bruce J. Piechocki A.B. History Matthew Pieniazek B.B.A. Accounting Michael J. Pierre! B.S. Chemical Engineering Timothy A. Piesch A.B. Modern Languages Michael Pietrykowski A.B. Sociology Cathy A. Piha A.B. Anthropology Janice M. Pilarski A.B. Philosophy Michael V. Pino B.S. Biology Thomas J. Pipp A.B. English Philip R. Pladna B.S. Architecture Sally M. Platt B.B.A. Marketing Tim H. Plelcher A.B. English Michael T. Plouff B.S. Earth Science Stephen J. Podry A.B. English Chris Poinsatte B.B.A. Accounting John P. Poinsatte B.S. Chemical Engineering James A. Porter A.B. Economics Edward F. Poss III B.S. Chemistry 398 Seniof Trip R Pot. ' Thomas F. POWJM Benjamin W. Powers B.S. A igirwering Rosanne Pozsgai B.B.A IScotl M P lure : M. Pranilis John J. Prendergast Constance R. Price Sharon Prindiville B B.A. Accounting Kevin O Pritchett Theology Sandra K. Pruessner lure Terri Pucevich B.B.A. Marketing Richard I. Pullano B.B.A Finance Kathleen M. Pyatak BS Preprotesional Sheila M. Ouadrini A B. vj Kristin M Ouann - enmeni Thomas B. Qumn A B Hiilor K K A lirugiitM-nt John A Rafter icjl Engineering Yes! No! We ' ll let you know! In addition to the new and exciting experiences which characterize senior year are the anxieties of the unknown. So many times during this final year seniors, the most experienced players of this Game, will be confronted by situations and decisions which will open or close the doors leading to dreams. Med. School? Law School? Grad. School? Marriage? Price Waterhouse? General Motors? Each of these alternatives is carefully weighed until a decision is finally made. Once a direction is chosen, however, many obstacles must still be overcome. Tests, interviews, and smokers are the next phases of the game plan. Seniors are easily identified as they cross the quad in their tell-tale skirts, dresses, suitcoats, or ties. They are also known for such utterances as: " I ' m sure I got the job, " or " I really blew that one. " There comes the time, however, when you ' ve taken your best shot and the ball rests in someone else ' s court. For this reason, seniors spend a lot of anxious moments at the Senior Bar wondering, " Will it be acceptance, or will it be rejection? " Will my travels take me to exotic places, or is Indiana my ultimate destination? " No matter what the verdict, it ' s reassuring to know that there is always ' Rejection Night ' to make the moments of disappointment or celebration a little more enjoyable. Daniel F. Rahill B.B.A. Accounting Jaime E. Ramirez B.S. Preprofessional Michael A. Ramsey B.B.A Accounting Stephen E.Ramsour B.B.A. Marketing Therese A. Rapala B.S. Chemical Engineering Randy C. Raymond B.B.A. Accounting Carl J. Reid B.B.A. Management Peter L. Reiher B. S Electrical Engineering Mark W. Reiling B.B.A. rinance John L. Reilly B.S. Preprofessional Michael P. Reilly A.B. Government Timothy P. Reilty A.B. English 300 Tests. Interviews. Smokers Richard L. Remick B.S. Biology Joseph W. Restic B.S. Preprolessicmal Darryl J. Reyes A.B. Sociology Hugh E. Reynolds R.B.A. finance Mark A. Ricca A.B. Economics Brian F. Rice A.B. English James B. Rice. Jr. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Philip Richards A B English Kevin C. Richardson A.B. Economics David W. Richer! B.B.A. Marketing Kevin A. Ricotta A.B. History Michael R. Ridenour A.B. American Studies Gregory Riehle A.B. American Studies Thomas E. Rigsby B.KA Art Richard J. Rihm. Jr. B.B.A. Accounting Mark J. Ringlein B.S. Civil Engineering Tests. Interviews. Smokers JOI Peter M. Ritl R S. Chemical Engineering Julie Rittenhouse A.B. Government Mary J. Rizzo A.B. Government Anthony C. Roberts B.B.A. Managamem Patricia Robertson A.B. Government John R. Robichaud A.B. Government Stephen M. Rodgers A.B. Psychology Douglas J. Roehl B.S. Mechanical Engineering Terrence Rogers B.S. Electrical Engineering Walt M. Rogers A.B. General Program John J. Romanelli B.B.A. Finance Christine M. Romano A.B. Modern Languages Mark Ronsini A.B. Government Michael G. Roohan B.S. Preprofessional Simon C. Root B.B.A. Marketing David W. Rosemeyer A.B. History Kathleen A.B. American Studies Philip A. Rost B.S. Preprofessional Daniel J. Rourke B.S. Mathematics .W) Tests. Interviews. Smokers Lawrence A. Rowe B.S. Biology Peter H. Rowland B.B.A. Accounting Robert H. Rubery B.B.A. Finance Benjamin A. Ruf B.S Biology Richard J. Ruffing A B Preprofessional Thomas R. Runzo A B Government James L. Rusconi B A Christopher J. Russ A B Government omas J. Kusse B S Civil fcngmcering James S. Ryan B.B A hnance John L. Ryan A.B. American Studios Kathleen M Ryan B.S Archilccture Kathy A. Ryan tn lish Kevin J. Ryan B S Biology Michael J. Ryan BS Choinu ' al tnjjineermg Richard T. Ryans B B A Accounting TetK. Interview!. Smokers 303 - Kenneth A. Ryder A.B. Economics John A. Rydle B.S. Architecture Gary J. Ryniak A.B. Sociology Walter K. Saad B.B.A. Accounting Gregory B. Saathoff A.B. Preprofessional Lawrence W. Sage B.S. Mechanical Engineering Joseph A. Salata B.S. Civil Engineering Steven C. Salimando B.S. Aerospace Ronald R. Salinas B.S. Chemistry Renee M. Salvino B.S. Biology Maureen A. Sampson B.S. Biology Catherine Santoro A.B. American Studies Tim J. Saurs B.B.A. Management Robert J. Savage. Jr. A.B. Philosophy Mark G. Sbarra A.B. Psychology Joseph R. Scaccia B.B.A. Marketing George P. Scanlon B.B.A. Accounting Michael Scanlon. Jr. A.B. Government Theodore D. Schade B.S. Civil Engineering Thomas L. Schaefer B.S. Preprofessional Chris Schenkel B.S. Civil Engineering Michael Schermoly B.B.A. Marketing Kristi Scherzinger B.B.A. Accounting Gregory J. Schill B.S. Civil Engineering David A. Schilling B.S. Chemical Engineering Michael Schlageter B.B.A. Marketing Ann C. Schmidt A.B. Psychology Steve L. Schneider B.B.A. Finance 304 Tests. Interviews. Smokers William G. Scholl A.B American Studies William C Schrader H S Preprolessional William Schramm. Jr. 8.B.A. Accounting Thomas J. Schreder B.S Patrick D. Schwartz A.B. American Studies Theodore Schweich A H liovcrmnent Stephanie Schweickert A.B Modern Languages David W. Scobee B.B.A. Hnance Karen A. Scoll B.! Preprofessional William A. Scott B.S. Riology Susan M. Scribner A.B. Economics Donna S. Sebastian B.S Prcprotessional Joel W. Secrest B.S. Preprotescional Daniel Seeberg A K rnglish Ralph H. Sees A.B Preprolessional James J. Seifert A.B General Program Daniel E. Serban B.B A hnaiu-o Richard L Serrano B B.A Accounting Louis G Severino A B Amorican Mi. Tests. v -T Mary A. Shalvatis A.B. Sociology John A. Shapanus B.B.A. Marketing William Shaughnessy B.S. Chemical Engineering Andrea E. Shea A.B. Sociology Brian F. Sheehan B.B.A. Accounting Mark D. Shepard A.B. American Studies Robert A. Sheperd B.S. Mechanical Engineering Diane Shillingburg B.S. Preprofessional James J. Schreiner B.B.A. Finance Mary L. Shukis B.B.A. Marketing Alexander R. Shusko B.B.A. Accounting Paul J. Siatczynski B.S. Preprofessional John S. Simari B.S. Electrical Engineering Mary M. Simkovsky A.B. Economics Steven R. Simmerman B.S. Preprofessional Mary B. Simons A.B. Economics Hercules M. Sirico B.B.A. Finance Anthony Skevington B.B.A. Accounting Joseph F. Skovira B.S. Electrical Engineering 306 Tests. Interviews. Smokers Todd L. Sladek B.S. Microbiology Timothy J. Sloan B S Aerospa ce Michael J. Smaldone B.B.A. Account IMC Andrea L. Smith A.B. American Studies Christopher Smith B.S. Electrical Engineering Ian M. Smith B.B.A. Management Jeffrey D. Smith A.B. Economics John J. Smith B.S. Electrical Engineering John V. Smith AH Philosophy Terrence R. Smith B.S. Electrical Engineering Robert J. Smolinski B.S. Cindy A. Smullen A.B. Psychology Gregory Sobkowski A.B. Government Timothy Sofo B.S. Mechanical Engineering Joseph J. Solberg B.B.A. Accounting Thomas G. Soma A.B American Studies Elizabeth Sommers B.B.A. Accounting Charles J. Sonnen B HA Accounting Steven A. Sonnick B.B.A. Accounting Teslt. Interviews. Smokers 30 T William M. Soules A.B. Economics Andrew M. Sowder B.B.A. Finance Kevin J. Spain A.B. Psychology James E. Speier B.B.A. Finance Mark D. Spellen A.B. Sociology Michael E. Spino B.S. Preprofessional Gail Spiridigliozzi A.B. Psychology Robert P. Spittler B.S. Preprofessional James A. Splendore B.B.A. Marketing Michael Sponseller A.B. Chemical Engineering Elizabeth Squires A.B. Psychology Susan L. Stafford A.B. Psychology Joseph A. Stalteri B.B.A. Marketing Tim J. Stark B.B.A. Accounting Thomas J. Staskel B.B.A. Marketing Stephanie Steckbeck 308 Tests. Smokers. Interviews lerie J. Slefani A.B. American Sli Barbara A. Steichen B.B.A. t conomics William J. Stejskal A.B. Psychology Edward J. Stenger B.B.A. Accounting Ted J. Slepovich B.B.A Management James G. Sterner B S Architecture Mark C. Stevens B.S. Preprofessional Richard A. Stevens B.B.A. Marketing Sandra L. Stohrer A.B. Psychology Nathan J. Stone A B fnglish Robert Stratman Jr. B.B A Accounting Sara E. Strattan B.S Biology Michael Streit B S Architecture Florenceanne Slrigle A B talCfiClfl Studies Joseph Strohamn Jr. B B A rmance Gregg J. Strollo B S Architecture Walter J Stumpf B.S Chemical tngmeering Mark R Sturkol B Metallurgical Chris Sullivan A B American Studies Tests. Smokers. Interviews 3O? Eunice K. Sullivan B.B.A. Accounting Maureen A. Sullivan B.S. Mechanical Engineering Robert J. Sullivan B.S. Mechanical Engineering Robert N. Sullivan B.B.A. Marketing Timothy J. Sullivan B.S. Mechanical Engineering William F. Sullivan A.B. Sociology Brad T. Summers B.B.A. Finance Kevin R. Sweeney B.B.A. Management Jeffrey J. Swenton B.S. Architecture James R. Swinehart B.A. History James H. Swintal B.S. Architecture John H. Swoboda B.B.A. Accounting W. Patrick Syring A.B. Government Mark G. Szaflarski A.B. English Adam T. Szczepanski B.B.A. Accounting Thomas P. Szwak A.B. Anthropology Michael Szymanski B.B.A. Accounting Robert J. Talamo B.S. Preprofessional Mark M. Tallmadge B.B.A. Marketing Peler M. Tan B.S. Preprofessional Mark J. Tannone B.B.A. Management Patrick J. Tansey B.S. Preprofessional Ronald J. Tauro B.B.A. Accounting Dane E. Taylor A.B. Government Elizabeth Taylor A.B. Art Paul L. Taylor B.S. Architecture Judith L. Tempel B.S. Chemical Engineering Anthony P. Terrasse B.S. Preprofessional 310 Tests, Smokers. Interviews Andrew C. Teske KB A tconomics Edward M Tessalone B.R.A. I in. ii Richard G. Theisen BS. Aerospace Engineering Jeff A. Thinnes A.B. Government Anne E. Thompson A.B. American Studies Candyce C. Thompson B.B.A. Market in Gary E. Thompson B.B.A. Accounting Jean M. Thompson A.B. Modern Languages Julianne Thorson A B Art Laura A. Tierney KS Biology Mark A. Till B.S. Preprolessional John B. Iillis A.B Preprofessional Joseph M. Toddy A.B. Sociology Mary C. Tollaksen A.B. Psychology Albert P. Tomchaney B.S. Preprofcssional Alexander Tomei Jr. B.B A. Accounting Ann R. Torre B.B.A. Accounting Cynthia D. Towns B B.A Marketing William L. Trager B.S. Preprofessional Tests. Smokers. Interviews 311 James E. Trausch A.B. Government Kevin M. Walsh A.B. American Studies Cynthia Trevino A.L. Preprofessional Mark E. Trier B.S. Architecture Rosemarie Tringali A.B. American Studies Sheila J. Triplet! A.B. Psychology Stephen A. Tripodi B.S. Aerospace Engineering Joseph A. Trovato B.S. Architecture Mark C. Trueblood B.B.A. Finance Charles Tucker Jr. A.B. Government John A. Tucker IV B.B.A. Accounting Ronald F. Tucker B.B.A. Marketing William T. Tully A.B History Joseph A. Turek H.S. Electrical Engineering Trudi Turigliatto A.B. American Studies Terri D. Turner B.S. Preprofessional Charles J. Tuskan B.S. Chemical tngineering Theodore Twardzik Jr. A.B. Music Karen M. Tweedell A.B. Art Tests. Smokers. Interviews Christine Twist B.B.A. Marketing Mark J. Uh.u B.S. Preprofessional Mary I. Uhl A.B. American Studies Marian Ulicny A B. American Studies Mark S. Ungashick B.S. Chemic.ll Engineering Kim M. Uniacke B.B.A Marketing Mary L. Unruh H S Biology Steven D. Urban B.B.A hnance Dante F. Vacca B S Robert E. Vanes B.B.A. Finance Douglas Van Tornhout A.B Government Karl K. Vanzo A.B. Government Michael P. Varley B.S Preprofessional Donald L. Very Jr. B.S. Preprofessional Joseph A. Viola B.S. Biology Patrick R. Vitullo A B. bnghsh Richard Vitullo B.S. Architecture Joseph Viviano Jr. B.S. Preprofessional Michael Volberding B.S. Chemical Engineering Te lt. Smokers. Interne Looks like we made it! Parting words are the inevitable end to this Game of Life. You can say, " Thanks for the memories, " or " I ' m so glad we had this time together, " but in doing so you fail to make mention of the future. It seems that in addition to the memories we seniors take with us, we must also take dreams. We ' ve shared the highs and lows that life brings, and we ' ve won and lost in our everyday races. There were days and weeks when we thought the challenge would be too much, but we somehow managed to overcome our obstacles. Friends were near to lend a helping hand, a compassionate ear, or a shoulder to cry upon, but the decisions we made and actions we took were ultimately our own. We grew with each year, and the challenges we ' ve met have helped us develop convictions which will benefit us in the years ahead. It seems that Paul Anka best captured these sentiments of the past and dreams for the future when he said: And now the end is near, and so I face the final curtain. My friends, I ' ll say it clear. I ' ll state my case of which I ' m certain. I ' ve lived a life that ' s full. I ' ve traveled each and every highway. And more, much more than this, I did it my way. I Raymond E. Volk B.B.A. Marketing James M. Vonick B.S. Chemical Engineering Paul H. Vosti A.B. Government Ann M. Vrtis B.S. Aerospace Engineering William M. Wadden B.B.A. Finance Anne Marie Wagner A.B. General Program Mark K. Wahoske B.B.A. Marketing Kevin F. Walsh B.S. Preprofessional Timothy M. Walsh B.B.A. Marketing William k. Walsh B.S. Preprofessional Emmanuel Walter Jr. B.S. Preprofessional Julia V. Walters B.S. Architecture Joseph H. Wantz B.B.A. Finance Barbara A. Ward B.S. Preprofessional Brian D. Ward B.B.A. Marketing Mary C. Wassell B.S. Biology T Helene A. Wathen B.B.A. Management Raymond Watson Jr. B.B.A. Finance Therese L. Weaver A.B. English Elizabeth A. Weber A.B. American Studies Helen M. Weber A.B. Psychology Louis J. Weber B.S. Electrical Engineering Catherine Wedelstaedt B.S. Chemistry Julie M. Wehner B.S. Preprofessional William Weiksnar B.B.A. Accounting John Weinacht B.S. Electrical Engineering Mary A. Weingartner B.S. Math Mary C. Wei enberg B.B.A. Accounting John Weisenburger A.B. History Margaret R. Wells A.B. American Studies Therese M. Welsh A.B. Government David A. Wemhoff A.B. Government Michael S. Wenzel B.S. Preprofessional Anthony J. Wesley B.B.A. Accounting Randall T. Westhaus B.S. Chemical Engineering Deborah Westrope B.S. Chemical Engineering Robert A. Wetherbee B.S. Electrical Engineering Douglas J. Wetmore B.B.A. Accounting Mark k Wetmore B.S. Preprofesstonal Robert Wettach III B.S. Chemical Engineering John G. Wetzel B.S. Chemical Engineering Richard W. White B.S. Electrical Engineering Mark W. Widawski B.B.A. Finance John A. Wille B.S. Metalurgical Engineering Senior Ckxing 3IS Manuel B. Williams A.B. Sociology Gerard A. Wills B.B.A. Accounting Byron E. Wilson B.B.A. Accounting Elizabeth C. Wilson A.B. Art Mary Ann Wissel A.B. American Studies Jeffrey A. Withum B.S. Preprofessional Donald E. Wittgen B.B.A. Accounting Randal J. Wittry A.B. Economics Donald F. Wolfe B.S. Architecture Michael J. Wolohan B.S. Preprofessional Eugene T. Woloshyn A.B. Economics Mary Lou Wombacher B.B.A. Accounting Lauren Ann Wood B.S. Biology Mary K. Wood A.B. Preprofessional Marc C. Woodward B.B.A. Accounting William J. Work B.S. Chemical Engineering Cheryl A. Woznicki A.B. Economics John J. Wright B.S. Chemical Engineering Sue Ann Wuetcher A.B. American Studies Joseph A. Yanikoski B.S. Electrical Engineering John J. Yankowski B.S. Physics Jordan Young IV B.B.A. Marketing Michael J. Young B.B.A. Accounting Sybil B. Young B.F.A. Art Edward J. Zagorski B.B.A. Accounting Thomas P. Zahm A.B. Math Martin R. Zamora B.S. Preprofessional John J. Zanyi B.S. Chemical Engineering 316 Senior Closing James P. Zavertnik B.B.A. Marketing John S. Zernick B.B.A. Finance Michael J. Zgrabik B.S. Biology NURCUERITE OVER10N .-U-HW Peter Zielinski B.B.A. Marketing Suzanne Zielinski B.S. Biology Donna L. Ziembra B.B.A. Accounting Kevin W. Ziemer B.S. Electrical Engineering Victoria A. Zimmer B.B.A. Finance Clare E. Zimmerman B.S. Chemical Engineering Donald G. Zimmerman B.B.A. Marketing Joseph Zimmermann B.S. Chemical Engineering Ronald D. Zoromski B.B.A. Accounting Timothy Zwahlen B.B.A. Accounting James R. Carr A.B. General Program Edward M. Moran Jr. A.B. Economic Senior Cto mg JI7 Senior Index APAUi. r ui [ ' illume. PA 152 ? Oiai. CA 93053 BONANOMI POUGLAS C. BROWN CHARLES F BYRNE. FRANK G RAKER WKIIAM R. BENEDEIT. JEAN M 401 MoreUnd Ave 2394 Sherwood Rd K Park Avenue Mill Heaiherfield 430 Half Mile Rd Willow 3r. PA I9O90 Bele . OH 43309 Shrewsbrv. NJ 0 " OI AHEARN CHRISIOPHER Houston. IX " 0-9 Soulhporl. CT 06490 BONDARUk. JOHN BROWN. KEVIN W BYRNE. MARY A 35 Bolvidere Ave BALL. MICHAEL JOHN BENkERT DAVID E 195 Sheridan St. 550 Eairwav B:vd 3166 Marshall Ave hrammglia. MA OT 01 320 Burroughs Pr 3631 I4lh Si N. Easton. MA 03356 Columbus. OH 43313 Si Paul. MN 55104 A1BRECHT JAMES I Sn der. NY 14226 Monroe. Wl 53566 BOOS. CHRISTOPHER E BROWN JR . RICHARD J 3322 Woodvvorlh BALL. MICHAEL W BERBERICH MICHAEL S Maria Lane 599 Winter St CACKLEY. PHILIP Hurl Cre. II CT.M29 110 Meadow Lark Dr. 5590 Tangerine Ave. Yonkers. NY 10 ' k 1 Franungha. MA OI ' OI 1437 L Cdfax Ave AlflO. THOMAS FRANK Rellevue. OH 44811 Sacramnlo. CA 95823 BOOS. CRAIG ALLEN BROWN ROGER LEWIS So Bend. IN 4661 " 4633 Wilcov Ave BAllARD ROBERT J BERG. KATHERINE 1515 Brandon Road 1316 Belmonl Drive CAFARO. DEBRA ANN Si. Louis. MO 63116 Box 33 RT 3 11150 Forest Lane olenview. 11 60025 Columbia. SC 39305 506 Kathleen Si ALEXANDER. EDWARD A Conover. NC 23613 Pe Molle. IN 46310 BORMAN JOHN P " ROWNER. JIMMIE LEE Ijiisburg. PA 15211 3846 S Cochran Ave BALLAS. JOHN D BERGONIA MARY T 3633 4th Si. N. 1631 Sixth Si. CAHILl. JAMES R Los Angel. CA 90008 414 Torrey Pines 409 W. Minnesota St. Mmnplis. MN 55412 Warren. OH 44485 376 Gram Ave AIT. RANDALL GREGG Anaheim. CA 9280- Va. IL 61363 BORSCH. CAROLYN M BRUCE THEOPHIl J Brooklyn. NY IIX I3O4 Lincoln Ave BANICk. WILLIAM M BERNARD. CATHERINE 55-95 Filbert Rd 6831 Van Buren PI. CAHILL. KEVIN JOHN Alamosa. CO Slid 119 West High M T644 Waiwing In Mishawaka. IN 46544 Mernlvle. IN 4630 " 1 Euclid Ave. ALVARAPO. ARI P. SomerviH. NJ 088 ' 6 So Bend. IN 46635 BOSCH JOHN LEO BRUGGEMAN. MARK P Summit. NJ 0 901 4042 .Monterey Rd. BARICKMAN. PALIL H BERNAT. STANLEY C 3532 Snowden Ave 12 Red Bud Pr CAIRA JEFFREY PAUL 1032 1 rairla R Bristol. PA 1900- Middlelwn. OH 45043 30 Pioneer Rd ..[JANO IOT. 11 61364 Akron. OH 44313 BOSCO. JOSEPH A. BRUNEI 1. ALBERT J HlngFum. 1A OXM. BARLOW RICHARD BERNHOLP MARk C 1435 Clinton PI 341 S. E. I6lh Ave CAIROll. MAURICE J WIK 26 " 5 lineoln Si River ESI. II 60305 Pompno BC. FL 33080 O Ueslerly Ln S AMMRLIPA NANCY AVN MHPPiMHI HI Minster. OH 45S6? BO! I. IIMOIHY ALLEN BRYAN JR DONAIP H Thornwoo.1 NY 10594 ,-, BARNES. KOBJ.R 1 Vt BERRY CLINTON E 3o3 Skvlin . ' LVive . ' ' ermWWnMIJBiMi 305 Edgeworth Ln CALABRE.SE. MARIA L AMBFBu LOUIS I ltlu, J92I3 BOTTICELLI JOSEPH I?I43 BUCHANAN SCOTT J IJj UUI it ' ULjaiLJLIIII Olnev. W 30 32 BARNES. WILLIAM J BERRY. ELIZABETH M 1132 ' Lakeview Pla. 7JB la Porte CALABRESE PETER J Mn 403 E Pokagon St. Moquon. VVI 53O?2 pBoulh. IN 46564 7217 Emerson St. AMUROSf GREGORY Arl ' inglon. IL 60004 So Beml. IN 4661 " BOTTINI. ANTHONY G BUCklEY. KEVIN J Morion Gr. IL 60053 2J ! 4 Ldgemonl LI BARNETT TIMOTHY M RERRYMAN. JAMES P IS Slieltu-ld Pr 3 JRverlield Rd. CALAEATI PETER G Sn Bernrd. CA 924O4 6304 knoll Dr. 90 lee Dr. Chambersb. PA T30I Camp Hill. PA TOII Univ Vill 344 P I AMLMA. MARK THOMAS Mun MN 55436 OU L me. CT 3 ' l BOWLER. JAMES S. BUCKLEY. PATRICK J Notre Pme. IN 46556 BARRETT. kAlHKYN M ERUMFN RUBEN C S Robert St 8937 N CALCUII JOHN P 93 Ho HH HJI B Hicksvili ' i llSOl 1 - , ,_ A-4 A -vk Acr ' N PAVID C El Paso. T " 9930 BOX. ROBERT ALAN BLILA. JOSEPH M Pariersbu. WV 26IO4 BARRETT. IIRRES BETHEL. COURTNEY A 190- N BrooMield I2S Thornbusl. Pr. CALDERA RICHARP J 1 Sl.i) i xe So. Bend. IN 46623 W. UtvlK- IN 4 " 906 30 Cresthill Rd ANPERSON III G E Hinidale. IL cO.-: din-ago. II iV J; 1 BOYLE DAVID W BUtA MICHAFI S Yonkers. NY KVIO 26 Broadway BARTON. JEAN R REUMEL. GREGORY A 1? Wlllard Avenue l2Sxnbush Dr. CALPWELL EDWARD B Cornwall. NY 12518 h 1 :.! Fiddcrest Dr. 1680 Stonewall Dr. Totowa. NJ Cf5l3 W.lalvtle. IN 4 ' 906 1333 Woodlawn Blvd ANDERSON. JEFFREY M Owensboro. kY 4J30I Newark. OH 43O55 BRADFORD. BRIAN T BURCHI 1 1 MARY E So. Bend. IN 46616 BARIONE. JOHN DALE BEVER. ANNE MARIE 4237 Wilfred eSTltear Tree Lane CALHOUN MICHAEL E .M3 aC c e Road Summit St. HHIBHIBHl l ui jndvill. Ml 49418 Grilse Pt. Ml 48336 684 Purdue Ave ANDERSONnBIBPI MmH N. N I03CM Mhrncrwi. OH 437 3 BRADFORD DANIEL P. BURkt BRIAN M Voungstow. OH 44515 4343 Inverdale BARTOSCH. MICHAEL G. BICKLER. PATRICK tMBMMpMII BIBBIUjlHl mJfHmmmtm Toledo. OH 4360- 4 01 N Ozanam A e 3395 Acorn Ln 5. Hull. VA OXM5 Newton. MA 03158 .V-etinghse Vg ANPREWS. THOMAS G S.-.r. ,;,.,. II W656 Salem. OR 9 " 302 BRADLEY. WILLIAM J BURKE. MARGARET R Menden. CT 06450 6030 S Rutherford BASSEDA. RICARDO F BICkNELL BRIAN k 19319 Center Ave 9O Dorchester Rd. CAUAHAN. THOMAS P 1489 1645 JOlh Avenue Homevvood. IL a " V|30 Rochester. NY 14610 I33O5 Oakhursi Dr ASPKll. EPWARD S Molnw. 11 61265 BRAPY DAVID MARTIN BURKE. RICHARD J llm Grove. V.I 53123 BATES. BE! ' BIGGS. CRAIG WENDEl CAUAHAN SIEUN ( BRAC BATY. BRUCE EDWARD RILSkl MICHAEL F Hill RY P RB : : IMOI AM ON LOUISE ANNE BRAINIRP. JEROME 1 BURNS kAkl BAUER DREW JOHN BIRMINGHAM. PATRICk CAlt AN. PALII JOSEPH 1002 ' ANi ' ALONF. ANTHONY M ,.rg. PA I5X 9 PeerlieUI. 11 6CCK5BIROS KENNETH J BRAND. HAL RURNS. IHOMAS E RAX MICHAEL JOSEPH 40! Vlo 3910 Lin- CAMARDA JOSEPH M ;tl. PA 1610? }3 V Hubbard. OH 44425 Ions Rch. CA Clarndi 360We.-r dell 1 ane ARAMAN JOSEPH S Gin Ellvn. II 6013- BLACkMAN. PATSY ANN BRANNAN. ARTHUR P BURNS THOMAS P Resi.- A 2XVI , Si Anne Ho 190-$ BEAULIEU. MICHAFI P 369S So U adswonli 5298 Blackbi. 9406 S 1 CAM Ml. VANBA Cm Jerusalem. Israel :: Lil lie J ' mc In lakewood. CO S022 ' Pleasanm. CA 9456ffl Chicago. 11 CO 1936 Troi Si Nl ARMAS MARGARET 1 etei. NH 03833 BLACkWELL. RUSSELL BREED JULIE ANN | BURRIIL. EUGENIA B Ail.wia. 6A WIH. DEBORAH ANN 920 S. V. 141 Si ,SI C.ll old 126 U L CAMINIR MICHAFI i 1152 N Kr.g Aril.ur NC HENRY R . J050I BLACKWEIi STEVE BREHMER MARIAN BLIRREII MICH Ail Palatnw. 11 60OT BEfRY. JILI CAROLE CAMPAGNA USA ANNE - " 1 lida ' lane ARMSTRONG. LORRAINE BLANCHEIEID JAMES UN P -,.:-: Rochester. Nl 14616 .-. In BEERY. ROhi CAMPMII HUGH J Idiwn. N X 5 Ea 38lh Sir BIANCO fit BURY BERNARD A Br.X ' klvn. NY li:34 lee Plan Rte Si CAMPtEIL. THOMAS P. 1506 v esilieM Si NGUS BLANI. KUSAM P-WIO R l ' llfa PA l-:ic R ' - IV. v ANA AN JAMES T 1 45:il -.IMBERIY T pi. il 60056 ARZBERGER RICHARD EPM 29 Thorne Place ' AH G N,-v Monmo. NJ 07741 ASELAGE IERRI 555 u. kv nriiAiiA Sidney Ol AUMEN CARI PICAk BRIAN 44A OU . vi 4S62i AUIH MARGARFT M MARK BOH BABIS klUN P BHMOSI 160 K BlIYNAk BRIAN B BACHUKSM. EPvV U ' l BO ' - ' ' ME . M BMLIY. IHOMAS HJ . vflRI NN BROI ' H RAJOKtk slli ' HiS M S Senior Index MrunJ . VA JJJH CARfY IIIOISI CuJuhlftikX JJJ X kUHS 165 MliHAH Bj C..i CARRIII! PAMP [ ILV " 1 -KiU-rn I MM (Ul Mi ISO CASHIOIA RjBCAl G C ASPE RSEN KEVIN M , f to rV ;.ton 1 C Jrohnr s Rml. IN 4 x ; u CH4MPIOS M V V U .i hni|;l,Hi -! lklu,n PM , t.HNSPl(K IAMES I tOiO 1. 01 lf - V , , K09 . CHIIPIRS PAVIO O j. h Ocj - H-Xrtl.-n IX illv-l V MAkiV V I kl CIPOll VISC1SI K IY R MARk I I ., ClAsslV IfRRY I ft 60MO LOI1IN4 PAIBICk J V Uih Avm Noc lj.f M 1 5W COM INs UIN4ION Ik ' an HA si ANPRIW p IHOMAS ) ttdlituii SP Md v W S Slow COOMiE i Vwnnj V 3?l0 CUIIINA IIMOIHV I M5 S Brl Avrnur CUIOIIA MICHAII J I.V U J,l,,, ,- k ' ,1 M8 CURCIO PIIIR 4} L li. ,.-, ,. K,l X!| CURIIS IIMOIHY I S3I l ' k, CURIO PAVI MICHAII J5? HIN M 96 S Pirt R,t Hihi.l. PIMPs| ,-.H ( -..i ( Kt C.-%. IMJ " PI PISA KIISSHI M IM CXncv Rd si.vvhi.w M O.V-J OISAMIS MAIV I HAM hii.- c t iv Si rin H VM 4IC ' PIsPKIS PI MSI I j?l|- K, UTMt r. IS PISIISO P UP V PI II I SCH Ilk CVjrborn. Ml 4IJ - DONOVAN MIKE M 10) IVI Pikio Dr Hrmol. C I vXx POOPY sllCHIS JOHN ..kiKtr Ch. j o II XM PvXXlY MARY ANSI V Mlflon k ' ,1 K.j,.,lf.-.. MA OJIM POROAN IAMISP P.uonp-i CORYN IHOMAS OK6I II UN M COSUIIO MONICA XV Wa,,-.i - - CUiHMAN )R JOHN P Rul f l PARKER PA MJ ' J ' SARAH JANi IKW Si PIMIO oMJ il Pim st 4IJ tawrr Stirxrl PAVIPSON RORIRI 1 PAVY MICHAII ! A II I PICISSO PI SI ; k,i HAdfS PISIIR IOHN MARk MMAS PIIHM IH " I ' MM OWYER PATRICI XV Gollvie Drive Tequesla. Fl J3458 DWYER. THOMAS SEAN 6128 S. McVicktr ' Chicago. IL 60638 DYBALL. KEVIN 1851 Birch Lane Pk Ridge. U 6CO6S DYKHOFF. CYNTHIA 74 Canterbury Dr. Parkrlbrg. WV 26101 DZIMINSKI. JOHN M 79 Thorn Ave. Orchard P. NY 14137 EDELEN. CHRISTOPHER 3O8 S Lyndon Lane LouisviU. KY 4O222 EDLING. CINDY ANN 2030 Somersel Rd Mich City. IN 46360 EDMUNDOWICZ. STEVEN 635 Si. Johns Dr. Camp Hill. PA I " Oil EDWARDS. JAMES M. 3540 19th Avenue Rock Isla. 11 61301 ELDRIDGFT. UJGENE J HO " S lakeview Slurgtt. Ml 49091 ELLIOTT. ROBERI J. 6300 Tliolozan St Louis. MO 63IO9 ElLIOTt. WILLIAM 9008 Fronwood Cour Indianpls. IN 46260 ELLIS. JOHN PATRICK 143 rSirk, Way Camillus. MY 13031 EUISON. TIMOTHY J 42O-26 Willow Cir Aurora. OH 44302 ELSER. JOHN MICHAEL 110 Ravenwood Rd Mlddlobry. CT 06762 EMMANUEL. STEPHEN 3020 t Mallory St Pensacola. Fl 32503 ENDRES. MICHAEl J 7090 Sandpiper Ct. Concord. OH 44O60 ENGELIAND. BRADFORD 240 Hamilton Ave. tlvna. OH 44035 ENGLISH COlltlt 17514 Judson Drive Cleveland. OH 44128 ERICKSON. PETER H -|l Bonnie Brae River For. IL 60305 ESCOFFERY IORAINE 63 Poillon Dr Chappaqua. NY 10514 ESPAR7A. ANDRES 3615 Nashville II Paso. TX 79930 EVANS. PAIIII 1 II J 2X Chestnut W ilmelte II 6O09I EVANS. PAUI R 3309 Cheslnul Wilmetle II 60091 EWING CAREY LOUISE 5O9 Ivergladef Venice. Fl 33595 EZZE. ROBERT JAMES 5 Mill, tone Ln Willing!,, ' , NJ 08046 FABIAN CHRISTOPHER 15 W av Haddontld. NJ 08033 FADUl. STEVEN LOUIS 1101 Smith Rd I ,xt, on GA 31808 FAIR. GARY WILLIAM 347 Burgher Ave. Slaien Is. NY 10305 FALASH. MICHAEl A 944 Wendell Twin Fall. ID 83301 FAIOUTO. PAUL J Rt. I Box 150 Liberlyvl. 11 60048 FAIK MICHAEl D 5311 Sleepy Hollow Newburgh. IN 47630 FAUON. KEVIN JOHN 151 Mounlainwood Slamlord. C T 06903 FANNING. PATRICK 7515 N. Oscoola Chicago. It 60648 FARREIL. IHOMAS P 111 Fairview Cres Rochester. NY 1461 " FASANO. MAX FOLLMER. JAMES C GARCIA. DEPAREDES L. GORMAN. THOMAS P ? Detroit. Ml 48214 Vox 7171 ISOO Norlhbrook Dr. E Stafeta El Dorad 6735 Spruce Dr GUINIER BRIAN C Panama 5. Panama lancaitci. PA 17601 O6 1516 Panama PO Birminghni. Ml 480)0 ' - 125 Wynnewood Dr FASSLER. CHERYL ANN FOLLMER. JANET E GARDA. DOMINIC P GOSS. AILEEN LOUISE . freehold. NJ 0 " 2S 3309 McGee Ave. MOO Norlhbrook Dr. Box 333 Rd. L 1863 East 7ih St GlIlllCKSON. GREGORY Middlelow. OH 45043 lancaster. PA 17601 Vandergn. PA 15690 trie. PA 16511 Box 3 " FAUCHER. THOMAS J FONTANA, ROBERT C. GARGULA. PAUL A GOTSCH MICHAEl G W alhalla ND 58283 H3I6 Granvllle 4608 Baden Lane 8630 Fioward Si. 6709 Sulky Lane GURUCHARRI MICHAEl Pk Ridge. IL 60088 Jacksonvi. FL 32210 Si. John. IN 46313 Rockville. MD 20852 1148 S. Dixie Hwv FAURIA. THOMAS J. FORAN. EDWARD JAMES GARRABRANT. GARY R GOTUACO. ANDREW P Coral Gbl. FL 33146 9120 SW 93rd Ave. 24 Birch Hill Dr. 588 N. Cumnock 21 Galaxy Bel Ar 3 GUTSCHENRIIIER. D Miami. Fl 3)176 Whippany. NJ 07981 Inverness. U 6006 7 Makati Ri Phifhppn 80 Nu-h Si FAZIO. DENNIS 6. FORDONSKI. STEVEN GARTRELl. STEPHEN M. GRACE. JAMES NORTON NHe. Ml 49120 11406 Biscayne 4306 Applowood 9 Plymouth Rd. 815 While Pine Ave Houston. TX 77076 FEENEY. JAMES W. H Maneson. IL 60443 FOSTER. JAY WILLIAM Dix Hills. NY n-46 GARVEY. JOSEPH IEE Depere. Wl 54115 GRACE. MANUEL G HARENICHT PETER A P O. Box 295 RR 1 P. O. Box 6252 291 Country Club D 13 Skilton lane Notre Dine IN 46556 Ivesdale. IL 61851 So. Bend. In 46660 Warren. OH 44484 Burlmgto. MA 01803 HACKEI1 MARGARET M FEENEY MATTHEW FOX JR . JEROME E. GASKILL. MARY F GRADY. ANNE MARIE S 48 ' 5 Old Orchard 654 Turtle Creek SI. loins. MO 63141 461 Cranston Dr. Berea. OH 44017 2654 Lane Road Upper Arl. OH 43220 5 Essex Rd Wellesley. MA 02181 Orchard 1 . Ml 48033 HACkMAS IHOMAS S FEIFAR. THOMAS M FRAILEY. DANIEL H. GAUVRF All. EDMOND G. GRADY. TERESA ANN 3862 Jackie Dr 1305 krwllwood Rd. Upland Dr. P. O. Box 887 RR 3 Cincinnai. OH 45245 Deerfield IL 60015 1 Imira. NY 14905 While Riv. VT O50CK St Anne. U 60964 HADLOCK MARY P FERENC. THOMAS J FRANCO. JOSEPH A GAZDA. JOHN PAUL GRADY. WILLIAM V. 616 Regent St 3281 Meltowood Dr. 430 Kendall Si 15 Malcolm Place 10 Lansdowne Ave. ' Houston. PA 15342 Sterling H. Ml 48077 Lakewood. CO 80226 Mahwah. NJ 07430 Hamden. CT 0651- . HAGALE. JOHN EDWARD FERGUSON. EDWARD P FREDA. AUGUST R GEDNEY III. GEORGE GRAHAM. CAMERON C 2142 t 1 .m, : 2212 Tall Pine Dr 89 Crookerhouse Rd 6802 Derwenl Cr. 13301 Glen Mill Rd. Spnnghe. MO 65804 Duarte. CA 91010 Bradford. PA 16701 Pensacola. Fl 32506 Rockville. MD X " 50 HAGGERTY MICHAEL FERRARA. JOSEPH J. FRENCH. COUEEN I. GENDRON. GLENN A. GRAHAM. DONALD H. 2029 I70lh Si 89 II Anon Rd. 6514 N. 1st PI. 52660 Bamtord 420 West High St. Hazel Cre. H 60439 Ozone Pk. NY 11417 Phoenix. AZ 85012 So. Bend. IN 46637 Geneva. NY 14456 HAGGERTY. SUSAN M FERRING. MARK J. FRENCH. KATHRYN C GENDRON. JAY W GRANDE. JOSEPH P 4430 Sloneleigh 3223 Oakbrook PI. 22 Belndge Street 140V t Pershmg Si 4802 Craig Rd. Bloomlld. Ml 48013 Dubuque. IA 52001 Hartford. CT 06106 Appleton. Wl 54911 So. Bend. IN 46614 HAINES. DAVID KRIS FINELU. STEPHEN A. FRICK. TERENCE GENNETTE. MICHAEL R GRANDINETII. CARMIN " 1 " tteslover Dr 5 Lastbrook Drive 713 E. Angela Blvd. 306 1 Angela 306 Emerson Rd SidiH ' v. OH 45365 Hobndel. NJ 07733 So. Bend. IN 466I 1 So. Bend. IN 46617 Clarksbrg. WV 36301 HALEY. MERCEDES MAR FINKE. JAMES JOHN FRIEDL. MICHELE M GEORGE. MARK JAMES GRANT. PHILIP S 1002 Seasage Drive 866 Carroll Rd P O Box 66 16199 Pelro Dr 616 F. Washington Delrav Be. El 33444 Charlesto. WV 25314 N Judson. IN 46366 Mishawaka. IN 46544 So. Bend. IN 4661 " HAM. VICTOR FINN. TERRANCE M. FRITSCH. JAMES A. GEORGEN. SUSAN M GRANT ROBERI 1 P O Box " 1 47 Portland Place 413 Western Ave. 9 Blueslone Terr. 1616 Traders Cross Coniavaguela DC Si. Louis. MO 63108 Batesvle. IN 4 ' 006 Mornslow. NJ 07960 Ft W.i vie. IN 46835 Hondurs. Central Am FINNEGAN. TERRY J FROEHIKE. ROBERT G. GERARD PASCAL A GRANTHAM. GREGORY E HAMERLY MICHAEl J 7246 Princeton Ave. 44 Valley Dr. 4838 N. Frank Pkwy. 726 Exmoor Oaks Cl. P O. Bo 2612 St. Louis. MO 63130 Barrmgln. IL 60010 Norndge. U 60656 High-Id Pk. 11 60035 Boie. ID 83701 FITTS ANTHONY S FROMHOII. THOMAS J GER1H. TERESA ANN GRAW. STUARI L HAMM III WARD R 26 Santa Rosa Ave. 4141 Stonewall Cir 791 Brook v lew Dr. 2321 61,1 St. 12218 Windsor Dr. Salinas. CA 93901 Dayton. OH 45415 Greenwood. IN 46143 lubbock. TX -9412 Carmel. IN 46032 FITZGERALD. MICHAEL FUJAWA. ROBERT E. GIBBONS. PATRICIA GRAY. JOHN IHOMAS HAMMER TIMOTHY M 1308 Henry Si. 1713 W. Sample St. 78 laurel Drive 268 Meadowbrook Rd. 5298 Meadow Wood Alton. IL 63003 So. Bend. IN 46619 Masspq Pk. NY 11763 king of P. PA 19406 Ivndhurst. OH 44124 FITZPATRICK. JOHN C FULCHER. JOHN K GIEBLER. GREGORY G. GRAY. STEVEN JOSEPH HANEY II. JAMES E 4004 Burger Ave. 4048 W Benden Dr 8O9 N. Cedar 3033 Plumbrook 53253 Ridgewood PI Cleveland. OH 44109 Murrysvle. PA 15668 Red Cloud. NE 68970 Maumce. OH 4353 " So Bend. IN 4663 " FITZPAIRICK. JOHN R FULLER. WILLIAM E GILL. DAVID MICHAEL GRECO. ANTHONY J HANK. JOHN C 5904 Annapolis NE 724 Perkmswood N. 6 Norlhway Dr. 24 Kent Rd. Rosebay IO3 Tlwnipson Dr. Akxiquerq. NM 87111 Warren. OH 44483 Hunmgln. IN 46750 Sydney. Australia W hoaton II 6018 " FIT7PAIRICK. K FURLONG. SHANE E. GILL. JOSEPH PAUL 2029 HANKAMER. GARY 1 Wishing Well Farm 2717 Jefferson Ave. 56 Weyand St GREEK. EllEN ANN 926 tt Hillcrest Dr Old Brook. NY 11545 knoxvillo. TN 37914 Buffalo. NY 14310 1128 Catalpa Columbia. H 62236 FITZSIMMONS. M. K. GILL STEPHEN J Napervill. 11 60540 HANNAN KORAl A 33 Hollytree Ln III Silvr. NJ 07739 GADALA MARIA. JACOB 33 Massasoil Rd. Wellesley. MA 03181 GREEN PETER DERWIN 3 Buckingham Rd. P O Box 21 " Notre Dm,- IN 465?6 FLAHERTY III. JAMES 3A CaHe Pie II 62 GIllESPIE. KEVIN R Natu-k. MA 01 " 60 HANNAN WALTER I 38 Uplands Dr. San Salva 11 Salvador 4410 South St GRIFFIES JOHN MARK 1849 Brando Drive W Harlfrd C T 06107 Lincoln. NE 68506 8202 Coral PI SW Orlando. El 3280 " FLAHERTY. JOHN P GAGNON. RONALD N. GIOVANNINI. REGINA Tacoma. WA 98498 HARLAN JR CHARLES 2969 Catali ' .i Chicago. U 60625 FLAHERTY. KEVIN P I9O3 S. Mam St Fall Rvr. MA 02724 GAIDA. TIMOTHY C 633 Travis St Colrdo Sp. CO 80916 GIVLER. WAITER M GRIFFIN WILLIAM 1 3117 Glen Carlyn R. 1 .ill, Chu. VA 22041 3O3I5 Cheviot Hill Franklin. Ml 48025 HARN. DANIEl JOSEPH 7715 S. Menard 4t " J N. Bnce Avenue 3337 Corona Road GRIFFITH D MORGAN 25 " 2 W locust Burbank. U 60459 FLAHIVE. TIMOTHY Mundelein. II 60060 GALLAGHER. CATHY J p " js Earmhill I n Waukcgan. IL 60085 GlEASON. PATRICK L 52831 Highland Dr So Bend IN 46635 Irosno. CA 93 " ll HARRINGTON. SHEILA 146 Euclid Ave. 381 Pine Brk His GRIFFITH WALTER G Box 4331 Delaware. OH 43015 Pakn Pk 11 60464 Boulder. CO 80303 2750 Walnut KJf Panama 5, I ' an.iina FLAMGAN. PAUL R GAllAGHER. CHARLES GLOSE. HERBERT J Akron. OH 44313 HARRISON JOHN J " 12 Righlers Mill 701 Paxton Si. 63 Lennox Ave. |A GRINDINGER DENNIS 31 Jame, W av Narberlh. PA 19072 Alexandri. VA 223O4 Lggrtsvll. NY 14336 4345 Park In Scnuate MA 0X166 FLANIGAN. SUSAN C GAUAGHER. JOSEPH A GODINEZ. EMILY Dallas. TX -52X HARRISON RANDY III 36 Stewart Cl. 3 Heather Lane 5319 W 4lh PI. GROIE MARK BERNARD 5624 Alice Ave Oberlm. OH 44074 Larchmonl. NY 10538 Gary. IN 46406 -14-1 Clovchill Ter Hammond. IN 463X 1 FLOOD. BRIAN P. GALLOGLY. MARK T GOIRII MIIIIR 1 Cincinrul. OH 45238 HAR1 JOHN MICHAEl 91 Sherwood Dr 304 Succotash 4860 Celadon Ave GRU1FY BRYAN I 60 Irie Avenue Piltsfld. MA 01301 Wakefield. Rl 028-9 tairhcld. OH 45014 I4OW Dixie Ciowanda N I40 " 0 FLORENCE. EDWARD G GAMACHE. DAVID PAUt GOGGIN JOHN JAMES Detroit. Ml 48239 HAR1 klVIN DAUD 304 Jeffries 268 Willow Si 50 Mill Si GRYP IHOMAS JOSEPH 1155 Pur.lan Ilia Bena. MS 38941 W Roxbury. MA 02132 Randolph. MA 02368 IXV N Adams Bimiinghn, Ml 48AV FLOWERS. BRUCE D GAMBLE CAROIYN ANN GOINS. VOlkIR EDGAR So Bend. IN 46628 HARltlllD PAUI S 13756 Tafcot 1853 KI.II. Hum Dr 14 ' 6 West Shore Dr GR7ESIAK LYNN NxV San I ' asqual Hummgln. Ml 48070 Memphis. 1 N .I8K.V lima. OH 458O5 6 c atlin Ave Pasadena CA 91106 FLYNN. KEVIN F GAMBRA11 BERNARD D GOUC ROBERI PERRY Sauquon. NY 13456 HARIY. SU7ANNE 4506 Medford Dr 518 l.i,isi,l,- Avc 3A 5 loresr . GR7YBOWSU PAUI M 3115 liu-hanlo Dr Annandale. VA 33003 viler,! ' ,! IN 4 l " 2 Uillowick. OH 44O94 249X 1 Auburn Roswell NM 88X1 FLYNN ROBERT T. - Hillside Court t Morris PI. NJ 07950 GAME. ' lilts 1602 Mckinlcv Ave -.ton. IV " 82k 1 GOMRICk. DANIEL A 4615 Ben Dr Momoovlc. PA 15146 Dearborn. Ml 48124 GL1AY MICHAEl HENRY 31 lower Si HASSEII JOHN M (0 Mckvlv 1 n Ualtham MA 02154 FLYNN. IHOMAS V C.ANGFL AUCE JANf GORDON. JOHN M Jamaica P. MA 02130 HASSIEPLN JCiHN P 425 W -Hi Ave 1 " 63 Pcrshing Road 2910 Mvarado Sq GLIBIIOSO MICHAEl A 192 South Srreel IMhassee. Fl 32303 Cotumbus. Nt 681301 Baltimore MD 31234 315 Bryant Court tknnursl II 6O436 FOLEY KERRY JAY GANI LARRY MAURICE GORHAM JEFFREY A Bound Bro J 0 805 HASSON KEVIN JAMES 930 West 10th Si 138- t 64OOS X llarwm Cl GUCKERT JOSEPH R 388 Here, l.x.l Rd Jasper. IN 47546 S.ili Ik C. UT 84131 Slidell. 1 A " O458 Manor Rd Fxt Rd I)-, Rochester. NY 14610 FOLLAS. THEODORE R GARCIA. XAVIER aj ff GORMAN HFIFNF M ttexlord. PA ISO ? HASTINGS. PAUI S 5919 E I27lhfc. 139 Haverhlll Dr 1931 Wynnewood Rd GLIERINGER. RENARD A 2914 Monroe Circle Grandvicw MO 64030 San Anwn. TX 78328 PlulaJelp. PA 19151 4 45 Towiiend Ames. IA 5CWO 3X) Senior Index HAIIM DAEE ASIHOSY 13V Ibu-.i. ' n Or " H HAIIM OEOBuf In Sumo I Av,- In , k ' . ' HAIIM PAUI JOSEPH MA 01844 HAIHBRISY JOHS 9U8 o i MI HAUsMAS: JEEIRH I wocoui iv Mu ion. I HAUIMAS JAMES I j I .. ' Mmtt In CnxnwMi OH HAVTRkOS. ilEPHEN P SW CjndlriiM ' II IVHirwM. OH 45JM HA s MAHHI IAMIS Sir Clmloii A.. M.imjpl.. MS S54 HAYPIS CAIHERINI A Jc Hum R.t,i v I- A I-VM HAYES JAMES HARVEY i " % MifiKtifpi Si PJU! MN N HAVES KAIHV IVSS S ' 44 Kr.Kklon Pr Iralunph IS 4f 330 HI AUSS II COM! k k ' 3 Sut.nil I Si l.lii II 63201 HIRIEIHN MABk 111 S .V PI Ij Cio..v ttl McO HIPBICk THOMAS F IV31 Holvtiv Ho,,...-.. IV Hllkl ERIYNC R 4 Hoy 648 iMftt. IN 4 54c HIIEBMAS IIBBI SU[ 3i VI 1,-llcrk-n Mnlu.iki IS li--ll HIIIMASS IIMOIHY M 340 OUinpi.- B.) PimNir,; PA 15.3)6 HEIMkBEIIER SIEVEN kXI Sprtngbrook i .1 OH 45334 HIINMIUER PANIEI 4$ JO ' v At,- C.4uit HM. OH 4131) HIIM. ' HMAS M IX BUin,- A,,- so Ko..1 IS 41 HIIIISvHAllSES P JR Ml I Jimin HEIMkAMP klUS I RR ' A j IN tr ' 10 HISPIRSON HRY J IH3 S,- K.-ml IS HENPBK EPWABP M 1)0 M.TiirJlhrr utw Pt VM 4 W HISBY MICH All C V ' hi Ifrrj.-,- S Si Pfiibg. H J1 HISIH MICHAEI I S Mm -. I " kncmiul. OH 4 341 HI B WII1IAM P -.Sll ' IViw KV M HEUMIVAS HIK.Il ROBIBI ,- IV,,, S [nl Ri. AB -Jl HIIPI. 5KIAS k 46 HO.I.-JU K.l l,v,.l..-. Mb E.i tovl Hill PONAIP III HIK.UIII I kOKIBI I Ojk IK..1 II ix l HI I Ml II I HI PAUI ' I CT.V.V Hills Illlll 5e5 I IMU- Roj.1 Hills III rHiJ HIIISIROM IINPA M 615 Lrorur I Pkwv Crxlll I. II OOC14 HISI RRIS! ASPRIM Ov.-fl.vl P ks HOD APT. PAUI klUS jc nth s, U iHmjr. MN S6X1 HOIRAUE OIRAIYN C 1I3O5 Powmnv Km,i ,;hin. Ml 48O ' HOfl JOHS S1IPHIS tk 1 1 i. jlumrl R.I M,l.u,k.-.- tt-l 5131 ' HOIIMAS IAMES A MM HJTIH E.l tl ttjyn,- IN 4p0 HOOAN BRIAN IOHS 1122 ili Ax.-, .- S lot I; I A 5OS.1I HOGAS MICHAIl I tttl M,n.- Avr HOOAN PAUI A MARIE III] R.xlm.v Cv HUMS MAKY AMI A -S V h.-uml Tf HURRAS KOKIBI JOHN 15 AHn.1. PIIV, OI.I R.-HH- S IIJO4 HIIRIIY IPMIS HINRY 4, Mounum v ..- VIA 01X1 HUICHINS IOHS PAUI 1213 P.ilh is 4 i: Hill ION MARk ASP Ko 198 O 8163 " . IACOPOSI JAMES A . R.I Uo S.i.l R. S IASPOIO SIIPHIN S HOHI BII1H ANSI W8S6 Hre lion IVii.-n. Ml 4ij:i HOIIANP MKHAEI W lKiuriH- 1. 1 IN 463 . HOI MIS PAIRKk G k 1 1 H.-lnio iI Avo Cljrkl C.i PA 1 111 HO1BO P IIMOlin ) Ik Rj il B.I M, I .-in V A 33101 HOI I kEVIN IB AMIS J Ciilhrp. ' Cl ' ii.l.-f PV II HOMMIS MA k W V S S.-H,. I ' ,.,.. o R.-ixl. IS kvl HOCkISS CHBISIOPHE viU.- Ml ' ,10k .| JOSEPH ISSIHk M I ii ' OH 45CH) IRISH JOHS SHIIHAS 13 Peri(. ' Pi 1740 isnt mis M 31) Rjn.-h luil Uiluim. SI 14331 m ASSkl IHOMAS I tt I MA 0} ' ' 3t ' m As kiiviic. ' IOHS JkH - 1 Oik ! II I. ' URIIIA CAR! BIO Rjrl.i.1 B.I (.-li.l SC _JACO8 kAIHlEEN M mil Si IACOWI, C.fBARP CW R i IAkll(IAIII IAVM I lm.- Pk OH 441 HORAN MABIIS I III CicU- On Mv . ilhH ;l OH 41C HOBANskY IED J ,-vrUnl Hi. Cfevrijix). OH 44131 HOBSI MICHAEI P ln,-hlkl II HOllll I AMIS PA -S, ' Ri.-.koil. OH 44141 IASIS MICHAIl R JASIS PAUI AESO ..I OH 44IKJ JASk ROBIK1 IHOMAS Rurlunk. II SSA. ' O IOHS P )OHS OS PHIIMP I 0.1 1 ' S kINSI III I M A-H.1-11 SIII BUI So B..n,l lOSIs PIMIIEI M I U.1 -.. KK.I IOSI 10M AB1HUR IORPAN JOHS lOslPH I.IITVI.-I ..iM, ' JOSPAN PAItICk .r ? v. i J i OH IIHl IOBC.ISMN lAMIsU RR I lio kV Ekindurini. IA CO JOMPII HARRY 10- S U.kiO.1 Koi. ' nitk. ' M IOY MAKY IIMIIR IV liu. . .... PA ' , JOYCE ASN ClARE IO 1 ' um-Un.l Pr i ' Amck M i|w) CV Oich. JURA ROifB! C ? ' I .-oil ! M MJI . .Vi ' . MARk BlBW ' PI i A ;jk k v MVClk JOSEPH M IS U :i ij .-j.i.. K isW- kAMMIk ' Pn SIR M So. o.l . C " SOMC 1 kASI. CHABIIS I di Jf A kASI MARY P v. luff in I V.-H kARPOk IIMOIHY M Vll) s, h sol. ' sp k -. CO 03l KAU BRIAN kttOCk s :i S v .ii.-, jr.l HI. K. Ju kA ASAC,H I 123 vl I - 3 Jjii KAY Wjlixil. v A ' HOUEIHAS EPMABP Mb 3) Antor l B.xvl MJ.KX-..- s i HOIISIOV IE MIIIIAM : j i ..! A CA-n k HIIABP MABk IBASCIS n E.i Nirk IA a IIIIBKAI. " . IHOMAS I l. O lAMISCHkA CHARIES " CM Cob SI JARA HAROIP IAMIS i ,NI| A nur .0558 .(RMAINl A runrt H.I...1JU- II VX3I IIHl SIIPHIN IOHS i.,1 NY 11414 MARY ASS mtOI li-nnv.. Menu OH 44080 kA.IMIR SUMS t -114 CVil Bh.l M1.,-K. OH k! VESIY. SEAN R K kmgflct PC li .- klABSH SUSAS MAEY l30 B.-rtiim PI NW in. PC XX V l- OH . klllY 4 ' Of Up ' klllY CAIHIRISI 50) h.l SI ruull MS HIIY IAMIS GIBAIP klllY MAkl I ..- Cm,.im.l OH 45X klllY MICHAIl lf.l Io t. . ' ' ( kINAIIAS MMIAII P 34 I .W...M Si kINSIP 101 kENNEPY EOBIEI J 431 a. i i - 3 1 4 BRIAS PAMP KAIHUI MARY JO rlMid II V I 4CV. klBBAUCiH BE 3k I j.i I .-... pm .-. kv IM:: kERCHAERl klUS i P O Bo. u: Uilk-n I k Ml 18O85 klREk.AS IAMIS I -.1. Innjn B.l klIS PAMOS iNI A I Slon.-li.-ni;.- Orch klEEB PAVIP ARIHUI JcJI U... IMlftMg. PA klUS CHAt ' PJJ IV . ' .ARY 81 III k mflon Bnim,!lvi. Ml 4IOO klOS BOMAS BA4II SX InfrViKl.- kllKkA MAEk IHOMAS T3I AB, Mjdiwn. IN 4 ' 3SO AMP IPABP ' - in. kSUI kAIHKl pV Ijn. Rue-run . kOHIER Hiik-n Pjl.ii,- :i kOIAS MABk IPttABI ' ISS K. Anumirr. IN 4pJ3) .1 Pr Aivmi. kOllAR PAVIP I C. rnr,. MICHAIl II kOSISSkl ASM A X 1 ! PJITI.-IJ V..-JJT Rjp. IA -34C-- kOIORAC JAMES P m E 3 3 si lu.1,.1 OH 44 U3 kO AI BORERI Al AN IS! " Votunurry R.I CA 9X I Mil klllY. IX ' SAIP PAUI - HJI.Ii- ! I Jll. kllRBIP! RIBS At I Iwllr . - V PAMP C ..I - inn. M I43IIJ kEAII kES IOSIPH I k.M.SWE.. k V k l sA .lt 1 1 t S- . ' ,.! IS lv.0 I Ak,. OH 44J.J I l AllCf ASS S trxlox ill kllllk PATRICIA A Pharr. IX t Andover. MA OI8IO MALISZEWSKI. GEORGE Canada H8Y 3k3 VX.nnetka. IL eflXi 8 hill LEICHIMAN. GAVLE A LUCHINI GARY R I33O5 Espalier PI MATTHEWS. WILLIAM MCKENNA. KEVIN R Vvsi.-v AEEi MA 01033 19141 Wedgwood Pr 315 Turngale Dr Potomac. MD X54 3O4IO Erben 311 N Wasliington kUMOR DENNIS So Bern). IN 4663 ' Boilu-l Pk. PA I5IO3 MALLARD! MICHAEL I! St. Cir Sh. Ml 48081 Pk Ridge. 11 60O68 144: i r5 si IflNER. GARY ARTHUR LUCID. THOMAS M 438 E Circle Pr MAT1HIAS. DIANA C. MCKENNA SHAWN J 1 44110 6080 Riverside IV 1543 " Banyan I n N Muskegn. Ml 49445 I77CO Ireland Rd 14 Haskoll Dr kUSHMAN. MICHAEL P ilania. GA 30338 Monte Ser. CA 95030 MALONEY. GERARD J So Bend. IN 46614 Lancaster. PA l " 60( IEMIIUX GERALD J IUCKETT. DIRK R 1813 Hull Ave. MAY MARGAREI MARY MCKERNAN. IHOMAS J Marinetle. W 54141 3133 Whitehall Rd RR 16 Box 643 Weschster. IL 60153 10 Pevon Court 3O6 Pomcuma Rd. KWASNOWSkl JAMES P Toledo. OH 4 .WC Marion. IL 63959 MALVEZZI. ADELLA M I. Grnwich. Rl 03SI8 Winter Pk. Fl 13789 23 Ridgewood Ave LENT JOHN MICHAEL HUM AM JR . TOM P 4 " 8 Bardeld Road MAYBERRY WADE MCKIE. JOHN EDWARD kmoiioi, Nr 13401 66 Beverly May 433 Coldslroam Pr Mompbis TN 18117 P O Box KM 55O3 Parkston Rd Indpndnce. OH 44131 Danville. kV 4O433 MANCUSO KATHLEEN A Svracuse, IN 4656 ' Bethesda. MD 30016 LABARGE. MICHAEL R LEONARD DANIEL M IUKEN. THOMAS PAUl 16 Howard Street MAYER. STEVEN ALLEN MCklEBSAS. MARGAREI 114 Tulllo Aven ue 51 Oueens I ant- 5313 Boetlchcr L New Pah;. NY 13561 16 S Beaumont Rd 18220 Moerlain Si In HI. 11 6O5I4 Rochester. NY 1461 " West Bend. Wl 5KS5 MANDICO. JOHN J Prairie D. Wl 53821 So. Bend. IN 4663 ' LABELIE RICHARD Al LEONARD. WILLIAM I LULU A. ENRIOUE 1 34 Soa Cove Road MAYOR JR RONALD E MCLAUGHLIN. JOAN E 11316 HITI..IIJSO Hi 133 " N. slvorlndge 334 Tudela Varela Norihport. NY IP68 3500 N. Nora St 9 Bowel. let. Si Si ' Indianpls IS 46219 San Isidro MANFREDI DAVID P. Chicago. IL 60614 Peabody. MA 01960 IAJRIOLA LISA I LEPORE PAUL EUGENE Lima. Peru 1143 Main Si. MAZAIKA ROBERT 1 MCLEAN. JAMES G ,450 N Highland 16 Hubbardslon Rd LUNG. KYLE PATRICK S. Clstnbv. CT 06071 36 Middlefield Rd 1337 Postgate Dr P.ttsbur,;. PA I5X Llorcheste. MA 03135 1160 Akipola Si MANGOLD GREGORY E Oxlord. CT 06483 Bethel Pk. PA 15103 1 ACEV. MICHAEL K LEROSE. LEONARD J. kaiba. HI 96 34 33180 Maplowood MCALIS1IN JOHN G MCLEAN KEVIS M 610 Woodsdale R.I 816 Exmoor Road IUSARDI. DAVID JOHN Soulhlld. Ml 4SO ' 5 1551 Grandvtew 114 Virginia St. Calonsvil. MP 3I338 Olvmpta E. IE 6O46I a v Eillh Si MANION. DOLIGLAS K. Glendale. CA 9IXK dean. NY I4 " 60 LACIIY kAREN JOAN LELII . REYNOLDS H Tvrone. PA 16686 19324 Cl MCCABE THOMAS C MCMAHON. JOHN J 8094 lulton Ave 938 Shetland Pr IUX. THOMAS DOMINIC Gailhr Bg. MP X- ' R 1 135 Samuel Paynter 150 Rusk.n Road Margate A NJ 08-103 Erankforl. 11 60433 3116 Harriett Rd. MANN IK ROBERI W Dover. PI I99C1 Eggertsvi. NY 14236 LACOSTA JOSEPH J UVIN. STEVEN SCOII CuvaEwga. OH 44234 2 6 Partmoor Cir MCCAFFREY. BRUCE L MCMENAMIN. MARGARET 58 N Park Ave. 348 El, MI 100 Rd LUXEM. JAMES ARTHUR Atlanta. GA 3033S Id Dr 118 Irving Avenue Shrowsbur. NJ (T " 0( New kensi. PA 15068 50 Becker Rd. MANNION. RICHARD A Hilton. NY 14468 So. Orange. NJ 07079 LAPP. MARk LIANG. JEAN Gtenview. IL 60025 2OE6 Juneway Dr MCCANN. ANTHONY R MCNALLY. TERENCE O 1201 35lh Si 3O ' 33 Sparta Cl. IYKE. JEROME P Mich City. IN 46360 45 French Dr X Cliff Ave. Munster. IN 46321 Ol mp Eld. IL 6O46I 260 E Chettnt 1004 MANSO. RICHARD A MA 03 " ' ! Newport. Rl 03840 LAPNER JR JAMES W LIBER] THOMAS B Chicago. IL 60611 112 E. Eugene Ave. MCCANN. DAVID I MCNAMARA COLEEN t 46O4 Goll Terrace 358 Bislwp Rd LYNCH. LAURA MARY Munhall. PA I5IX) 3086 Willow St. Rt. 303 P. Box 66- i. MN 55434 Poland.. OH 44514 119 N. William MANTHAY. MARK ALLEN Calm Desl. CA 93260 Pine Bush. NY 13566 LAHRMAN. MICHAEL U LICK CHARLES JOHN So. Bend. IN 46601 729 S 10th St. MCCANN JR .. GREGORY MCNULTY LAUREN k 3630 SW A Si 4613 Uooddalo Ayr IYNCH. MICHAEL O So. Bend. IN 46615 1619 Boslwick Rd 3800 Downers Drive Richmond. IS 4 " 3 " 4 E dina. MN 55434 59 Wesl Main Si MANZI. JANICE ANN Columbus. OH 4323 " Downers Cv IL 60515 LAIMBEER WILLIAM LIESE. JANET MARIE Sidney. NY 11818 Bo 126 MCCARTHY ANDREW D MCOUILLAN. JAMES E -441 J Forest View 3151 Morroll Road LYNCH. PETER M Crabtree. PA 15624 550 " Albia Rd 506 Timberline Dr Dallas. IX 75339 4311 Imperial Dr. MARCEL. ALEXANDER D Belhesda. MD 3CO6 Joliet. II 60435 LAING MICHAEL I LILLIS. STEPHEN M Toledo. OH 43615 12 E ernolitt Terr MCCARTHY. LAWRENCE MCOUISION BRIAN 564 ' S Panhury Dr. 311 Eori ' St Rd Short Hil. NJ 0 ' 0 ' S 505 last Xth PI. 581 Boston Post Rd So. Bend. IN 46614 Hmsdalo 11 60531 MACDONALD. TIMOTHY MARCELLO. RICHARD C. Tulsa. Ok -4113 Marlboro. MA OT52 LAIIY CAROL ANNE LINCER JAMES DAVID 1060 Dr 258 laclede Ave MCCARTHY. TIMOTHY M MCOUISION TIMOTHY MIS WoodhiH Dr. 3549 Hampshire St Hint. Ml 48501 Unicmdale. NY 11551 :j " 4 koll.nglon Cl 33 Briar Patch Ln Sh.iro-n PA 16146 I or Rpds Ml 49506 MACOONALD. WILLIAM MARCHIORI DAVID A ChMKcld. MO 63OT Sudbury. MA OC " 6 LAMBERIUS. MARk W UNDER. JOSEPH W 94 N Beach Snoot I6O6 Forest Pr.vo MCCIOSKEY JAMES MCSORLEY III W J 40! IVortiold lane 1514 Margaret Aw Ormond Bo. El 320 4 Glonv.ow. 11 6CO35 1 . 43 Sheep Hill Dr 39 " 9 klober St. lOUISVlll kl 4030 El. Wayno. IN 46808 MACPONEII KEITH B. MARCOTIE. DONALD JO V, Hanlrd. CT 06117 Piltsburg. PA 15213 LAMMERI. GREGORY J LINDON MATTHEW C 17570 Juday Lake IS Novella Si MCCORMICk DANIEL J MCW ALTERS. IHOMAS J SX Water Street 583 Suffolk Avenuo So. Bend. IN 46635 Lowiston. Ml 04340 14110 Him Rock 1819 Sonoma Avo Si Charl . MO 61301 N. Maspqua. NY 11758 MACfllARI. PAUl W MARCZAK. LAWRENCE J Rockvillo. MD XS53 Berkelev. CA 94-0 " LANDOLT ALLAN J LIPARI. PAUL THOMAS 3024 NW 62nd St 3117 S Clinton Ave. MCCOY TIMOTHY C MEADOR. EUGENE B Hi E Union 151 S. Seventh Seattle. WA 98KT Berwyn. II 60403 P O Box I3fl l 363 Balmoral Pr K Virginia II 636 1 E Jilon. PA 18043 MACIEJCZYK. TERESA MARKS. JERREll k ttesion. Cl CtSSO Richmond, OH 44143 LANE. BRIAN EDWARD 164 W IIPkA MARIIA KAYE 30354 Woslhaven In 36 ' l Bclhl Crsl Pr Bethel Pk. PA 15103 Rd 1 Box 184 J N. Judson, IN 46166 J MCDEVITI KATE 1433 F, s hlh PI E MEAGHER. CHRIS M H ' 6 Cornel Pnvc Methuen. MA 01844 Rocky R ' v. OH 44116 MACISAAC. VINCENT P MARREN. DANIEL G Edmonds. WA 9SO30 Aurora. IL 60505 LANG KEVIN PAUL LISCH RUSSllL JOHN 64 San Miguel Rd. 1401 N Woodlawn MCDONALD JR . JAMFS MEANLY THOMAS G KXV Carr P, 415 S lOih Si Pasadona. CA 91105 Griffith. IN 46319 375 Violet Ave 943 Cocopah Pr ,-llevill 11 63333 Bollovill IL 63331 MACKAY. JO ANNE MARSHALL. EDWIN W Poughkpsi. NY 13601 Santa Bar. CA 93110 1 ANC, SUSAN LOUISE LIU CHRISTOPHER 1607 Mocres Riv Dr 3I08A Sorova Ct V MCPONALP JEFFREY P MEPLOCK MICHAEL D 5O8 V. 19 Timborgbdo Rd. Lansing. Ml 48910 W. Olvmpta. WA 98503 516 N Main Si 1903 Hoflner Ave. CVIphot. OH 45833 RkxnTimijt. MN 55417 MACKRI LI JAMES P MARTEl CHARLES R Morton. 11 61550 Orlando. FL 33809 1ANGHENRY BARBARA LIVINGSTON. THOMAS 1848 W 17H, st 145 Mohawk IV MCDONALD. SLISAN M Ml 1 H AS JUDIIH ANNE 133 S Ridge Avenue 5r lordhaiu Avo Ino, PA I650S Ottawa. OH 458 ' 5 5-5 Washington Ave. 900 Stony 1 ane At llngton. 11 6CXV5 Pitlsburj!. PA I53X- MADDEN. DARYL PAUL MARIES MARY PFI 1 indnhrst. NT wf Gladwyne. PA 19035 LARCARA IIOSARP P 436 Walnul Si LOCASCIO JR . 1 14301 S Old Oak Tr lookporl. 11 6I.M4I R D 2 John William Albion. PA n-401 MADDEN MARk P 8411 Blakistone In MCE 1 ROY JAMES E Alexandri. VA 33108 n lm - jl " ' MARTIN. JAMFS C Tru.nb.,11. Cl I MEENAN MICHAEL J 30V E.isi Ith -i Casper WY 82601 LARMN. MICHAEL E LOCHRIHLEK DAVID A 916 N Links Cir 331 N Village Awe MCFNIFE kATHIFEN A MELANDER LES1IE . , -iK-ilor CJ1 E, tt ' l 533f Roclvl Cn. NY U5 Q 133 P.irk Avo 1036 ttarw... lueson. A.! )!5 ' I9 115V MAFflTl. IHOMAS M MAR1IN JAMFS C W Caldwoll. SI 0-006 Warwick. Rl LAUX kINNETH 1 LOGUf. RRIAS JOHS 3314 Berkley n Box 94 Can.ii Si MCFADPES PE1ER M ME HO EDWARD J kern RJ. 50 Bond. IN 46616 lddv.lle. S I34X- Rd 1 Box 335 84 Comre I n In ' . ' . MAGGI MARIA MARIIN JAMES LO1IK Com, i Milton. MA IAIH i Hk ' lilOPElER 1 LOHN JOHS JOSEPH 49 The lolls ,n I40S kossk-r PI 4 fr , MCEAPPEN SHEILA M MERCAPANIE MICHAEL K.I H.,. 56 16601 Clai.o A o Murray Hi. M 0 ' 9 - 4 So Ben.l. IN 46616 131 School In 34 Ci. Bryant IN 4- 26 il 44111 MAGLIIRE MICHAEL R MAR IIS PAUL 1OL1IS Sprm, Wethvrsli. CI 06K J LAVINS CATHERINE C 1 Oil Ski EPWIN W I. ' -T Sh, TWO, ' .I n 1645 42nd Street MCGAH KAIHERINI M MERRILl JR WILLIAM 11X1 Mariners EV n ludlovi Rd Lancaster. SC ' X W. I ' .ilm K, ' 1 339 Cottage Hill 1913 StrtH- Casllo Swim Etch. CA 9J6eO 1 OSO40 MAHER. kE VIS M MARTIN. RITA A. llmhuist. II 6OI36 Severn, UP 3H44 " " Wrfjfc. PANIEl PAUL LOMBARPO ROBERT J Avo IS6 Hickwn IV S I ' r.dnc . Nl 094 1191 Rhode Avo NY 11566 MCGIII ANDREW V 4141 Broadway MERRIMAN. MICHAEL L islighl Clrcl N. Mido.,1 , " 1 A ' 6 06906 MAI. MARTIN LOUIS MARTINEZ. PATRICIA Indianph IS 46205 North V..U.. OH 44 .V 1 AMUR SUSAN GIRDS LONG POIK.I AS G 403 k . Venezuela MCGIINN THOMAS C MERIENSOIIO SANDRA 664- W.ilmitwood Cr IX 1 (Vivid Pr Houston. TX " ' 034 Carntol.tas. Caracas 131 E North Shore , 33 1 Rogers Avenue Haltimoro MD 31313 Altu-a. IS 4 ' JIS MAIER CURI MICHAII MARZAk DAVID So Bend. IN 4i- Si Paul MN 55120 LEAHY SHARON L LONG. MICHAEL B lowpfc IV 18 Ck 0l I .1110 MCGRAIH. RAYMOSP 6 MERTENSOIIO IHOMAS ISIV Amhorlov 1 n O44 l ii i - v,- Slirl,, . NJ - ' SO Rarklolph N 1 O ' SOI " 59 N W l.iuomb LV 9425 Chicago S Bend IN 4 r S4oi v ML 1 X O MAJfWSKI ASNE 1 MASON. PAIRICk B I-.I..III.O II ' t Bkvmmgl. MN 55430 11 AR a II 11 AM M IOSGO JOHN MICHAEL R.H.I, ' ! 1!,-- 3 5 465 ' Johnson Covo MCGLIIRE. JOHN P MESCALL. KEVIN G 01 W Mwswn B onouin. II 60103 Moniphis IN 38ll n 3 ' Prospect Avenue OSI Idvo Pr i-utg P 15331 sa - MAJEWSKI PAUl J MASSA ROBERI I So.i U.ll. NY 11579 Huntngl B. CA 93646 HE ROBERI IMMFII LORk. E1AVIP E 41 Concord Si MCHAIF BRIAN K MET7LFR GARY P l.ilh.xno III lo.ii.ih M.I 54660 Cranlord SI O ' OU- 43O4 Skvlin " 553 Woodvjlr St I ' k Ridne II iVlX ' S .1! 49IX MALE CHARLES MASSET1I JR M Suitla.ul. Ml ' XX 33 C-r Rapids. Ml 495O8 LEU ' S PIBRA K IOUGHIRY ROBERI 993 " 1 10 Ban Privo MCIN1EE JOHN P MEYER HOWARD HENRY pi 151 W 9lsl Si V., OH Sol,!. 5S96 Moiungahela SOCP lorn-tree Rd Ind, i,, ( .|, IN 4636O MALENCH PflfR B MASIALER. IHOMAS A Bothol Pk PA 15103 EaOon. NV 894O6 LIHMANS RORIRI U 1OWEII CHARLOTTE A. 34 M. , MCINIOSH C.ISE1 MEYER MARk ulRARP HK N C us lor 1181 Gala ldaid M. 11 6X135 3!9 CJenrock Pr 4308 ?t Leonard Monroe Ml 4SI6I Newport B. CA 93660 MALHEREk PAIRKk J MAISEll DOUGLAS G Decalur. GA 10O13 Si Ann. MO 630 ' 4 IEIBOWII PAVIP M LLICIRI THOMAS ) I5OS IO535 Bollevi,,- Pr MCKENNA. ANDREW J MEYER MARk IHOMAS 5P E Boono Avenue f SutKTfCt Rd. Arl.nglo.. V A 33X14 Piorrolonds. _ 60 Locust Rd. 532O8 Harvest Pr . Sonior Index So Bend IN 466) ' 935 SI o lane SAGU CHRISIOPHER SI 04(1- I,I,,,K,. IY PIERRE 1 MICHAII . MIIIINHAIIS1N 1 ISjikl.-.- II 6011 19011 Be.ll.ird .iKIKstlK CVNIHIA 1 Oil VIRolSIA ROSE 4404 Girard . lh.s-m.oo.1 MORRIS S AlAS,,.. 6O3I H. dak- SI lid Aw 44C1 Patenpo.1 IA 5380 .-lufttblrte lane NAGURSkl klVIS k n OH 44 ' 31 I ' ll si H IIMOIHY A Mlkls PAIRICk 1 G Prj..- 1 OBRIEV RIRSARP H O INS JAMIS IOSEPH 10 " v 913 " 38ih MORSE JAMES AUIS II MS 56649 Iklg S Sha,,,K,t, Av,- 1 IV Aik,-,, s a Br.x-4,11.1 1531 l..-)i Pk B.I SASOXIC IHOMAS S kuoi PIEIRYkOskl M MIIIS tilRAlP IRIC Mufkegon Ml 49441 4V H.H.i.,1 Aw ORBIIS BRENSA P .1044 Vila ' 39 Cafrmglon PI MORIOS IHOM 1 " . 5 WoisK-.H-k Pr PACI IEONARP A loledo OH 4)614 s,-ai Plea MP XXl.i ' toy an SARPUCCI III P Pitlwbur. PA Ml,- VI .-It K.I PIHA CAIHY ASS Mlllskl IIIIAM J 166 Round H B.I CYBRIEN PINIS E 415 1 P.xon IXT M. MORIOS VtlUIAM A 39.15 S.- |xvt Gap PAPRO JASICI 111 P. - II 61064 150 IlK-O lr.1Tkl NARINS JOSEPH PAUl llniin S ln. PI 19804 35O 1 ordluit, 1 PUARSkl JASKI M MIIIIR POUGIAS C Rw SY O5SO 5 At..., R.l OBRIEN MAURI IS B Rk. PK .X- " .1S 4434 s H.-i- Ate, ..i MOSCHIANO IBASk 1 An., Arbor, Ml 48O4 Box 3-5 R P 1 PAISI IHOMAS G lrl.,. - Cncmnai OH 4534) I4O3 Cedar In NAIAIE. MICHAEI A AIIUU PA 15)11 111 luilk-r Rd PISO MICHAII V MIIIIR 1 klllY Ml ll ll.i lin.-. , Aw ORRIIS MICHAII R Hi,stx PA Till 105 VI .iv,,.- K.l S Vt 56)) Bent Oak MOSIIR klVIS M 3615 1 Columbia PAUAS PS IE G Afcu|u..|.j ' . ' Stlvania OH - 431 1 Calalpa SAUGHMS susAS M P.n,-,,|,.-.l IA tOI3 S )9ih At,- PIPP IHOMAS IOSEPH MIIIIR GEORGE P Hertnglon. ks 6 449 X 9 I3lh Atenue 1 ORBIIS PAIRICk C Yakinu Vt A 9S90: .Mil VI i.-i ' .. Otci 6 MOSkOP GREGORY 1 Hibb,i, k - MS 1453,- Pi PA1MER. PAX IP k C.l K , Oliti AIR SI 6811) ' rV I.,,,,;!,-. NAUGHION IOHS J S,, Be..,!. IS 46614 ., Pr PIAPNA PHIUP R MIIIIR HENRY H Irjnklorl II 60431 R P 1 Box 15- OSRIEN RAYMOSP V,., ks 6-401 )I3 l ' 33 Parbv Paoli R.I MOYSAHAS JOHS P Marltxx.v Si 4 Mount Vi-rtvn s 1 PAIMIR J MICHAII B.iltiMxy,-. XIP 31338 sq PA 190 " 1 1949 l,n,-l- MARY JAMES GERARP C,-lt S... S ' 581) l...t u- Pi PI All SAIIY MAI MIIIIR MICHAII 1 Etaml.i, II 60 il 1035 Si An,l..-. B.I ORRIIS BUSSEII G l.tin.i MS 554)6 334 Randall 1 15.11 Bi.x 4,, Pr MUIIIIR PAUl H lok-do. OH 41 1 " 1X1 l.ik,. s|,. ,. |v PANPOltl JOHN M Bik v, MS )95)l Kama- IS . 8)1) KJ.IKC.II.- Ct SIIPIES SIIPHEN I Haiiiitiili, II ixXV 35O) lV.-c.x..l Pi PIIICHIR MM HAII MIIIIR SIIPHIS 1 Alevandri VA 33)09 15) W IM.I- . OCONNIll kAIHIIIS Vt limit ,,M n PI 19810 D4.1 XVtn.1,-1 140 P..II...I R,l MUISCH MARk R Chur.hvk- PA 18966 40511 Gii-enbriar PARkER ClAYION 1 HOIKI R.nlk. l.-r SY 14618 5)65 N lawler Sill MAIIHItt C nviixxilh. Ml . 6050 S Vt l, PIOUII MICHAII 1 Mil UK IHOMAS M ChKrago. II 60- .10 ' Id Bi k - ri-.-k Pk OCONSlll MICHIIE A XI, mi. M 1113 1 6915 lil:p.itt,,k MUIHAII SI AS 1 Molbr( Hi. OH 44110 1 Marshall PARSHAIl GERAIP H laurel MP 3CI8IO 1606 N 59 Si SI 1 SON CHRIS MSI A Mirihal. MN 56358 5109 . .l ' ...k R,l POPRY sllPHIN 1 MIIIMAS IB UIIIIAM Omaha. ME 6(104 403 C - OCONNEU. PAIRICk Vt R.Hktill,.. MP 3045) ' 9 Green H R.I Mill 1 AM Y MARk P -5 ld([i-llkXH [ 1 PAIAI MARY E IIOTI...III M, 1)18 Stirlh Rd SIMIIH IRASCIS M Burllnjtn. V 1 O54OI V-II Ar,:ona POINSAIII CHRIS MIIORP klVIN 1 Highland IS 46)33 laufe OCONNOR. CARCHYN HarnrikWl. IS 46131 WUOOak It,-,- llll V. Oliw R.I MUIIIS MICHAEI K So Bend. IS 466T 5)83 Thicket Hid PAU1SON. MARIIN P Et XVayne. IN 46835 Ho,ik-ood. H 6O41O 359 Airport R.I SI VII II BICHABP 1 ln.lianpl . IN 46336 1045 Vt law s. POISSAIIE JOHN P MISPOCk IHOMAS Bedmimti- SJ 0 ' 93I 1)119 lanorlh In OCONNOR PARRYl 1 liberntl. II 6O.MS 04 1 ' R P 3 C,mih Bd MlltllS PISSY C V 14 4k S 53ikl Street PAYNI IRANCIS M So B. ..I.-, " NY 13(01 NEWEll PEIER IOHS Phoenix A. ' 85018 40 Iku.l V,t POII.VI ANC.IIO 1 Mist A JAMES JOSEPH , ' ial. OH 45311 Ro,-ki-ll R,l OCOSSOR. JOSEPH E M.vit.lair. SJ 0 ' 043 .11 Vli-bber PI 64 Blurbird 1 ...,,- MUIIER ASSI M Beihel. CI 06401 Otrt C S t . PIABOPY VtlUIAM Vt oro . P.- XI 1509 Elm Si SIVIMAS RRAPUY P San Piego. CA 931)) 144) i an, : PORIER JAMES AIAN JAY S 1361 t Hi-riik ' .i IV OCONNOR JOSIPH P lakewoo,). CO 80338 X 1 ) Vt Ir.xit s, J043 113 Si MUIIIBY MICHAII J lenip.-. AZ 53l 54665 VI indingfak IV PlAk JOHN IIMIB XII 4;V . i. .,-ttn.) OH 44111 )94 lakt-vi,-.. HAI PANC Mi,h IS 46544 i .i,-tl.TMn POSS III IPWARP 1 Xllk ' ANPA RAIPH J Pre.el Hi PA 19036 OPPI MICHAII 1 So Berkl. IS 4661- 18 " Ron- Arbor IV I.10O3 Hrrmuaee Cl jaynturt ..A JI406 , M| JMRlkA IIURIY W MUIUNS BRIAN P iJO) Stfvcrud WAning!!, Pi OklaCilY. Ok kill iHRIs JA3 fan 1033 Ar.,,l..n. SY 11601 OPOSMIl JOHN M PEABSE JOHN P 13 Bui-kinghain Pr Pis Hill. Si do, OH 4)614 POlERACkl VtAYSI R Mill MMIl 1 ASSI M CMC a, 3N446 Howard Aw I ' ll IK ' .KISO ROREBI Sk... p ' . Pi SkkllS IIMOIHY G H,nlk,.ti. II 60136 POUIIB PAIRICk J KjrSARSkl SUSAS M S.- K.-IV.I IS 46615 RRI Ro kVI, OPONNIII SIEPHEN J Route 1 Box 1.X- i Ml tSskl JOHS 1 WXMVim... IV .:.-. II 6O535 MOPAK IAMIS M MOfYH IV Ml 31390 - !,xx Rd la. n OH 44136 MCHISARO NICHOIAS M N. M., s O4 MOINAR ASSI MARII MUSASA SU7ANSI M On, " ' i.l 16 T-l " ! MUSPI WARMS P 9O96 Marvlan.1 S.I... II 60643 . MURPOCk GlESNA IOU - S - IBRII 544 MIIRNIS. klltY P 855 s 400th 1 Centers!,- III S4O4 MURPHY CABOS MARII . .-it Si Boiton MA uuj ' NICkOPIM klVIS 1 i. O shelwviian. V4I 5)O8I SICOIIIII VIRS, ,l,ll SI NIEMAS RORIRI IEB k . 5 Vt Maple ' Mlns.ljl.-. II 60531 NlkAS NlkOlAS 1 Y 4)7 Pr.npi-.-t Ave. l| death CA9CKI4 NIllES SIEVEN M. T44 S. (Ih Si -f largo. NP 5810] M 9504 Kl .-lt-v K.t XM4 OGBURS SIEPHEN C JJ09 Ihrush Rd. lounvil. kY 4031) OHAGAN MARY IIICIII 15645 ln er tV. IN 46544 OHARA SCOn fPWARP K65 N Coieg WF l i ( s.- Bend. IN 466J4 OlENKZAk. IHOMAS 1160 Princeton M.inmee. Ml 49660 OlIS USASSI MAKII PflKR PAIRICk 1 9334 Ruwll Aw s Bkxvmmft MS PEIIICCIOSI VINCI 134 Pk-aMnttii-M Buller. PA itxXI PENS RORIRI AllAN iXX I. Slk-lbv Si IMur t IS 46)43 PERAIIA PAUl J 115 VUjool,- Awtk- CliarkMte. SC 38X15 PERAS1OSI kENNIIH .1-6 N Bridge Si soiikf v,. NJ 088-6 Irevor. l 5)l " 9 POWANPA IHOMAS 1 l.i Vt 04(46 POvt IBs RISIAMIS Vt 10116 45lh A., Boynln B. 1 1 P07SGAI ROSASSI 34J) Inv-U-v., s.- K. PO;;I scon M 1-41 larl Atr san Brutv. CA 94iV6 PR ASM IS PAVIP M 31 ' 4 A.! Rolnv XI 11 ixXXx. MURPHY PASIII I NIX PAVIP IHOMAS k BUkknll.l. Ml 4 01 PERE JEROMI J PBISPIBGASI IOHN J 3905 Pavenporl Ate fl OIIVIRA AR1URO XT Wet N, We Si 53 Hai.liiif K.I VI J Pavenport. IA 538O) E Canton OH Vtt.kolt. SJ 0 ' 48I MURPHY MAR MS 1 SOACk JO MARIE PIKE JR . RAUI PRICI COSSIASCI R 61141 luia Rd Bo, 15 OlSEN GREGORY G )I5 Elm SH.-.-I 156)5 Robin 1 .i,k- . PASIII I Carringto. NP 5(431 PIJIIUI.-. M MURPHY MICHAEI R JIOIAN JR JOHN E HM PERRUCCIO IHOMAS M PBISPIXIIII sHXBOS .-,! HKI Tomlran Pr. OMAUEY MAURA 1 ' 0,.i., k vRd 15)5 MONI PllHtkirH PA 153)6 Ock- M..l,li,.l,, MURPHY MICHAII W NOUML; EORRAINE JOY Bdrrr |!ton. II 6OOIO PI IIKs k MIIIIIS A PRIICHI 11 klXIS O 9119 JOHtn OMI ARA HAN 1 336 " Pr,-, ,,,.,,. IV 955OHr,-,k,.nri,t,;,- t IOHS M l ' .-.ibodv. VIA .n xi Se-hene.-la. SY I3.1O9 t l.x.i " X(O 61114 MURRAY RRIAN IOHN SOOk PAIRKk W So Bend. IN 46644 PE1ERS MICHAII 1 PBOXIS.-ASO All RIP Ml PI.- . 609 Kurdnk i -. 5: B ONPA RORIRI 1 5)11 Si. 8 CarntiH lan- MOSYAk SA-. lirk-rlvvi II txXMS So Hater, M 6493 Elmorlh PI Onuh.1 SI O Pi Ini XI ' 934 AlU,-i MURRAY PI Sis M SOONAN JOHS k ' Mi-rr.M.- IS 46410 PEIERSON MARk S PRUESSNIR SANPRA k VI M.S-...IU Sfmtnarv 1 03 Holand AM- ONtllt GEORGI I S6 Cl -X i oulh 1 s, MOOR! IOHS Mis IIS Solr.- Pnie. IK 1 III,. .1 SY ! 51 Grr on I.-i, Hi.kt Hb. II Richrikvxl IS 4-1-4 HPrnau.1 MURRAY 1 ItffrtY SOOSAN IHOMAS J MA . - PHEIPS fPWARP E PRUS MARk J 11(6 Eton Si 834 UMdeoon A,.- ONUSCHICk PAVIP I6 ' 05 Gravi Bat 61)) Pi.i.,k C. MOORI MARY ANN Perm H PA 1514 ' Oak Pk II 36 Sl, 1v IV Wayzata MN 55)91 S Canl.-r, OH 44 ' X 1 MURRAY IIMOIHY P SOIAB PONAIO HISRY PHIIIIPS CURIIS 1 PUCEVECH IERRI mDB EV,.-k Rd .1 OPPYkl CHRISHSI 1 360 " Idlion Rd 40! s.-nl.-r . MOOtl MICHAEI J Grangei IS . V- Kffff,, SI O ' tM s.. ! X(.sna,l PA I5O6I TBOJl Cla. Ave MURIMA MICHAII J SUC Cl AROSE IOSIPH nn ll " Hi PHI1IIPS IHEOPORE PU11 ASO RICHARP 1 si r jui MN S5I0 3506 s l v nn st ...- Pr ORIIIIY klVIS M : i.- ' i. s t 6951 lore! M00 . IHOMAS JAMIS Uii-,,,.. ft 61(01 Huilgh Bl, . t 6 PopUr R.I S.i. l,o.i NH OkXx ' -. . 811 M,,,.. . MUSCARIIIO VIS SIK.ISI RKHARP k I.K,h.lkMll. Si PIA;;A PASCAI PAUI PYAIAk kAIHIIIS M Sugar Ian M Tt - - 1 -, t 1 X Rol ' t RICHARP C 116 SM.TIM- ' B.I MOORE WIUIAMfl Bahv 4 " IOI, r, I X ' ' 0)6 Imthii-um X1P 3k V KM Harvard Id MUI; MABk Youngtto OH 445i.i I ' ll . HOi kl MUCE J OIIAPBISI SHI II A M Monroes . PA 6146 .Y C Ml PAVIP A 1314 Vt l.x.l si MOB AS It IPWARP M 3M C.xji. 1 s.- B.-i l IS 46619 S 14468 310 Elm Park Av MY-. 144(4 PIISIA. ' lk MAItlllVl OUANN kk ' lslis X lnhurl. II 6O.V S4,-- ORIRIASPIR RORIBI ORIIGA YXOSSI , 81 Etritlanv K.I lt nn-l Pfiv,- MOIAN JAMES PIERCE 46544 InlUHi Or XU 01051 Tampa II ItxV OUINN. GREGORY RICOTTA. KEVIN ALAN RUKAVINA. ANDREW Columbus. OH 43330 So. Bend. IN 4661 " S Buriing. VT 05401 30601 Helemc Dr 703 Roosevelt Ave. 1659 Maple Knoll SCHADF THEODORE D SERRANO. RICHARD L SOBKOWSKI GREGORY CHymp Fid. IL 60461 Dunkirk. NY 14048 St. Paul. MN 55113 601 Paseo PI. 34 Maple Avenue 5 " 69 Houston Ave. OUINN. THOMAS R RIDDLE. RANDY F RUNZO. THOMAS R Fuller ton. CA 93635 Mendham. NJ 07945 Portage. IN 46368 3 Oak wood Dr. 414 N Weller 55 " " Hampton St. SCHAEFER. THOMAS L SEVERINO. LOUIS G SOFO IIMOIHY Goshen. NY 10934 Otlumwa. IA 53501 Pitlsburg. PA 15306 565 Heidelberg Ln 19 Palton Rd 1830 Bahama Rd RIDENOUR. MICHAEl R RUSCONI. JAMES L Johnstown. PA 15905 WaHnglrd. CT 06492 Lexington. KY 40511 430 82nd Avenue 33 Prospect Si. SCHELLER. MARY K SHALVATIS. MARY A SOLBERG. JOSEPH J RABIDEAU. ALAN JOHN St Peters. FL 33706 Taunton. MA 03780 300 MeacFiam Ave , R. D 1 Box 171 1017 Wisconsin Ave. 49 Lkla lane RIEHIE. GREGORY RUSS. CHRISTOPHER J. Pk Ridge. IL 60068 Marlboro. NJ 07746 Oak Park. 11 60304 Rochester. NY 14616 930 Amethyst Dr 30330 Nicholas Ave. SCHENKEL. CHRIS SHAPANUS. JOHN A SOMA. THOMAS G Snt Maria. CA 93454 Euclid. OH 44133 3131 Schomburg Dr 305 Eagle Rock Ave. 18585 Comslock 11003 lakeside For RIGSBY. THOMAS E RUSSELL. THOMAS J Fl. Wayne. IN 46808 Roseland. NJ 07068 Livonia. Ml 48153 Fsouston. TX 77043 145 Spring Valley 6914 Soulhridge Dr SCHERMOLY MICHAEl SHAUGHNESSY. W. SOMMERS ELIZABETH RAFTER. JOHN A. Anderson. IN 46011 McLean. VA 33101 9638 Gk-nwood 119 Price St. 835 E Highview Ter 8709 Eaglebrook Cl. RIHM JR . RICHARD J RYAN. JAMES STANTON Overland. KS 66312 Jamestown. NY 14701 Ik Forest. IL 60045 Alexandri. VA 33308 1706 Dubots Dr. 100 Acacia Court SCHERZINGER. KRISTI SHEA. ANDREA E. SONNI N CHARLES J RAHUL. DANIEL F Piqua. OH 45356 Wittiamsb. VA 33185 83 Valencia Lane 93 " 4 Timber Trail 3891 S Interlocken 377 Culpepper Rd RINGLEIN. MARK J RYAN. JOHN LEONARD Cliltn Pk. NY 13065 Pitlsburg. PA 1533 " Evergreen. CO 8O439 Wiliamsv. NY 14331 510 E. Brady Si 10938 Tripp Ave. SCHILL. GREGORY J SHEEHAN. BRIAN 1 SONNICK. STEVEN A. RAICH. NICHOLAS S. Butler. PA 16001 Oak lawn. U 60453 3317 Berrywood Dr. 131 " Uestchesler 64 43 60 Avenue I6F6 So. Ocean Blvd RITT. PETER M. RYAN. KATHLEEN M. Akron. OH 44313 Weschster. U 60153 Maspeth. NY 11378 Palm Beac. FL 33480 36 Sylvan La 359 Elm Park Ave. SCHILLING. DAVID A. SHEPARD. MARK D SOULES WILLIAM M RAMIREZ. JAIME E Westow. MA 03193 Elmhurst. U 60136 1430 E Coif ax 315 Holly Hill Dr 5608 Mac Arthur Blv P. O Box 188 RITTENHOUSI JULIE RYAN. KA THY ANNE So. Bend. IN 46617 Pntsburg. PA I533 1 New Orlea. LA 70114 Roma. TX 78584 619 W I2lh St. 30 Crestview Dr. SCHLAGETER. MICHAEL SHEPERD. ROBERT A SOWDER. ANDREW M RAMSEY. MICHAEl A. Mishawaka. IN 46544 Brookfld. CT 06804 5360 Bambridge Rd RR 3 Box 33 P O. Box 183 Rl. 3 Colonial Hil RIVARD III. WILLIAM RYAN. KEVIN JOHN Toledo. OH 43633 MontpeUe. OH 43543 Idalou. TX 79339 Newburg. IN 47630 RR8 Box 168 E 3515 Florida Or. SCHLECK. RAYMOND M SHIILINGBURG. DIANE SPATH. KEVIN JOSEPH RAMSOUR. STEPHEN E Evansvle. IN 47711 Fl. Wayne. IN 468O5 7403 Shadvvell Lane 5455 W Ottawa Ave 89 Superior Rd. 1414 Crestwood RIZZO. MARY JAYNE RYAN. MICHAEl JUDE Prospect. KY 40059 Littleton. CO 80133 Rochester. NY 14635 Joplm. MO 64801 38 Warner 4373 St Dominic In SCHLESINGER. THOMAS SHREINER. JAMES J SPEIFR. JAMES E. RAMUSACK. RAYMOND G. Grosse Pi. Ml 48336 St Ann. MO 63074 814 t. Miner St 1510 Brookwood Dr. 709 Fenwick 601 W. 56 Place ROBERTS. ANTHONY C RYANS. RICHARD T So Bend. IN 46617 llkhan IN 46514 San Anton. TX ' 8339 Mernlvle. IN 46410 1036 SW 5th Ave. 3311 Dickmann Ave. SCHMIDT. ANDREW C SHUKIS. MARY LYNN SPEILEN. MARK DAVID RAPALA. THERESE ANN Ontario. OR 97914 Memphis. TN 38111 2038 lakeshore Pr II33O Tecumseh Ln Box 34 " 611 S. Owen Si ROBERTSON. JAMES S. RYDER. KENNETH A Mich City. IN 46360 LaGrange. IL 60535 Gilbertsv. NY 13776 Ml Prospt. IL 60056 IF65 Fulwar Skipwi 64 Rolling Ridge SCHMIDT. ANN CLAIRE SHUSKO. ALEXANDER R SPEELISSY. BRIAN E RAYMOND. RANDY C Baton Rou. LA 70808 Hamden. CT 06518 136 L Fairview Ave 1360 Thompson Ave 2198 Starcross Ct. 14 Patlen Terrace ROBERISON. PATRICIA RYDIE. JOHN ARTHUR Montgomrv. AI 36105 Glouceste. NJ 08O30 Dunwood v . GA 30338 Cedar Gr. NJ 07009 8 Melvm Ave 118 Belmonl Ave SCHMIDT. GORDON S SIATCZYNSKI. PAUL J SPINO. MICHAEL E REDER. RENEE ELLEN Lynn. MA 01903 Canonsbur. PA 1531 " l " 69 She tiler 834 N Valley Chase 439 Hantel Ave. 3104 Valley Lo Ln Glenview. IL 60035 ROBICHAUD. JOHN R 30 White Si RYNIAK GARY JAMES 13513 Chestnut St Muskegon. Ml 49444 SCHMIDT. KARL R Bkwmlld. Ml 48013 SIDDOWAY MICHAEl F Greensbur. PA 15601 SPIRIDIGLIOZZI. G REEVE. IHOMAS Barre. VT 05641 Souihgate. Ml 48195 43 N. Baums Ct " 16 i lh Avenue S 17 Reiza Rd 533 9th Ave. SW ROCHE RICHARD L Eivmgsln. NJ 0 " 039 Sidnev. MT 593 " 0 Beverly F. MA 01915 Rochester. MN 55901 II 5 HilKiew Apis. SAAD. WALTER KEITH SCHNEIDER. STEVE I SIEBENMANN. FRED SPIIHER. ROBERT P REID CARL JOHN lewiston Ml 04340 3IO Hickory Post 16 Birch Blvd 56OO HeFmont Pr I4S5 Bnarwood 18340 Shallsbury RODGERS. STEPHEN M Fiouston. IX " " 0 " 9 Babbitt. MN 55 " 0 Oxdn Hill. MP 30 031 Aliance. OH 44601 Detroit. Ml 48319 1400 Augusta Dr SAATHOFF. GREGORY R SCHOLL WILLIAM G SIMARI JOHN S SPLENDORS JAMES A REIHER. PETER I Si. Louis. MO 63OT 3008 Brav Ave 3343 Ribourde [V 9544 ConneU Dr ' 63 ' HigNand St 7031 Galgate Rd ROEHl. DOUGLAS J Columbia. MO 65XH So Bend. IN 46638 Ovrlnd Pk. KS 66212 Sprmgfle. VA 22150 Sprmglld. VA 33152 13226 Whitch.ll SAGE. LAWRENCE W SCHRADFR WILLIAM C SIMKOVSKY. MARY M SPONSELLER. MICHAEL REIIING MARK W Detroit. Ml 48224 533 Fairlax Rd I4O3 Prospect Si " 24 Panorama Drive 30 Oakford Rd 1835 Hampshire Ave ROGERS IERRENCE Prexel H,. PA 19036 Sanduskv. OH Color Sp. CO 8O904 Wayne. PA 1908 " Si Paul. MN 55116 5 Margaret Lane SALATA JOSEPH A SCHRAMM JR . WILLIAM SIMMERMAN. STEVEN R SOUIRES. ELIZABETH RFILEY JOHN L Hunlngln. NY ll " 43 9861 Sena I ane 910 Yale Lane " 24 1 Maude Ave. 3144 Princeton 3316 E 69lh Si ROGERS. WAIT M Poland. OH 44514 Highld Pk. IL 60035 Arlgln Hi. II 60CXM Granite C. It 63040 Tulsa. OK 74136 " cX 1 Clinton Avenue SALIMANPO SIEVFN C SCHRFDER IHOMAS J SIMONS. MARY REIH STAFFORD SUSAN E REILLY MICHAEl P Oak Park. II 60304 2 Jos Road 29 N Bausman LV ' 39 St Marks Ave .lch.tone Rd 1131 F ROMANEELI JOHN J Seldcn. NY H " 84 Rolling M. II 6OOOS So Kend. IN 4661 " Ridge Rd laurel HI SALINAS RONALD R IFR GARY P SIRICO. HERCULES M SIAETFRI K EPH A RFILIY TIMOTHY P Syossel. NY IP9I P O 80. 2146 ' winetle A e .u R.I ROMANO. CHRISTINE M Ni 1103 Merrick Ave Colngswd. NJ 08108 1039 Franklin Ave River For. II 60305 SAIOMONE. RAYMONP J 81 Fasi SCHWARTZ. PATRICK P SkEVISGTON. ANTHONY 3331 Rockwo.xl SIANkAKP. MARK R 34O4 . REIMER RORFRI J RONSINI MARK .; OH 4412.1 61033 630 Union Ascnue SALVINO RINII M SCHWFICH. IHEOPORE SkOVIRA. IOSIPH F RFMICk RICHARD L Newburgh. NY 12550 I9M P O Kox 146 ROOHAN MICHAFI G ElmtoJ IV 1! E ougbN SAMPSON MAUREEN A SCHwEICkFRl S SLAPEk 10PP LIE SIARK IIM JAMES RE SI 1C JOSEPH l :$6 184 K ROOI SIMON CHARLES 4S24 Maple Road SANPFPRO. SERGIO I SCOR! SIASkfl IHOMAS 1 Fdina. MN 55424 Rulu MOO -RRYE IAMFS ROSEMIYFR PAV 10 lauau . 8569 K 4KF N ANN VUCHAH J 1IPHANI REV, SOI PS HUGH E NlHAl. kAIHIIIN . AIHIRINE MICHAEl F SMIIH ' ANL ' RIA L V.IS PAIH K7I 1 RICCA MARK ADRIAN ROSSI. AIVARO Pk R. . its P SCOIT. WIILIAM A SMIIH ANPRFU M SIEFA-- RICE RRIAN FRANCIS -HIIIP ANSON Elmhu 22X1 S SAURS IIM IOSIPH SCRIRNER Sli UK UN RARBACA A 0 05 " Court RICF JR JAMES R ROURKI PANIEI J 10815 HI J IHY A SMIIH IAN M . r HAM 1 HAEI PEIER 682 U Rive. Edg. NJ 07661 Clio " " M ' V ; 629 Over brook Rd RICHARDS PHILIP ROWIANP IONMHAN ihovenne vi Y 8 XVI SI,.,II SM|. PA 16150 XV ' Kl.vnill.l Ml 4 SOU HO N Ironwood 942 N Iddv St SAX. NORRFRI SI CREST JOEL W SMIIH. JOHN J SIIPHINS JAMES S.. Ben.1 IN 1 So Bend IN 15 limber Pr Mcll-ourix- k ' ,1 29 ' S Pie.liiv.-nl N k 1160 F.V|N Rv RICHARPsON kCVINC. ROUIANP PEIER H N .. ,i,l. Bill} - Ul 4K 2JOO U.-.t.oo.t u IV SBARRA. MARK GORDON Nlft SMIIH JOHN UN. ' iP J RICHIRI PAVIP W REIRERY RORFRI H , 1.Kia IO99 v .. UMPH HOWARD U t.185 RICHtRl IAMFS J 324 Bur on Si RUE BENJAMIN A o aw 288ESS miAMI S 1 tfMf 1 . J RICHMOND KINNI IE! v RUH ' IO 26: 5CANION JR MICHAFI SMI P I X m HHMJIs! 3 -4 Senior I Mckrr.por. PA l?l)3 SIOHRER SANPRA I 109 inly lane Annandale. V A 3.W1 4J} Crni:o IVivr 9k ' kv.l r.uli Tr l ' iii buv: PA 15341 IIINGARINER MARY A 31? Kaynard Roa.1 WCHFE PONAIP 1 ) 14 krimrih Ave rXV Hi C.xjrt IARPIIY HUGH A IRIER MARK IPWARP UCIOR KINNFIH 1 ,l.ll%..n U cxVI lair lan Nl 0 ' 4k ' S Fioiand. II 6O4 ) SS.V t " h tt ' frfvNti Ci 1)05 Si Chri.lphfr WIISISBIRG MARY C W010HAS MICHAEl J -IOSI NAIHAN J Columbu. C.A ll-VM KY 40333 C olunitiia . M - 90J i MO4lalhrup K,., |0) IASS4NARI MARK J IRINCAII ROSIMARIE VIOIA JOSEPH A Urbaru. H 61804 Saga. Ml 4MO) tuihrar TX " 441 64 Gay Terrace Miflfr Hacr Mi.l 1 1.14 U hippie In UIISINBUROER IOHN WOIOSHYN EUGENE 1 SIRAIMAN JR ROBERT W Spcmgl MA OtOW Mounl Mil S 14633 4 33 U.-. eland A 3047 Wtngale Rd 5039 Ck ' vrr Brook 1AURO RONALD JAMES IRIPIIU -HIM A J VIIUILO PAIRICK R .X..1, H M avne . IN V!U 1500 Rayme Cl 1118 Chanlal Lane I ' O Ho. 44 Wild.vd VAH-S Ik ' ASCI WOMBACHIR MARY IOII SIRAIIAN SARA E S4r OH 44446 M l.xii. MO 6)1)3 WiMoo.l. PA I5OSK 5404 Curmng 1 AYIOR DANE EDWARD IRIPOPI STIPHIS A VIIULIO RICHARP M..,tl ' Omaha. NE 611)3 110 i. luHuuie Pr Clon uiu H WOOD IAURIS ASS STREIT MICHAEL Cun nan MP 31503 VJ IVpllrd. SJ 0801JO WAru-ll. ' . II v.X ' -; 115 Shepher.l I 961 Mountain Si Aurora 11 cOV- IAYLOR ELIMM1H 168)8 Colony IV IROVAIO JOSEPH A . ' 41 0.1 149 Avr VIVIASO IR IOSIPH 19 Hrri v Road Park MO r 4OI Wills MARGARET R Paudrna. C WOc-ip MARY kAIHIRIN MRIGll IIORINCEAN So Bend. IN 466)? k ' .xc.lak- NY 11433 141 H. ' alh T.-ff j... Rg 3 Suit.-. It 1 ' ur.jr.l R.I 1 AYIOR PAUL 1 IgUIBLOOP MARk C VOIBIRPINO MICHAII ki ' iuikviv NY I433J Bar... , Akron OH 44)1) 4841 Hampton Rd 944) N 1 lir.i Si WH H IHIKISI MARY lOllsl ASSI S1ROHMAN JR JOSEPH II? W ClarK Si Sorih ing. IA 53)16 SIRCHLO GREGG J Wapp lal. NY 13590 IEMPEL JUPI1H I Rg 3 llunlmgbu, IN 4 ' ?43 La Canada. CA 91041 1UCKER JR CHARLES Naperylr. 11 cO540 Kfllfvuf M VOIK RAYMOSP 1 430 3nd A%r SW IA 53O)) 66O9 1 sp,,,,, Indtanpl.. IN 46319 WIMHOII PAVIP A ' M..IV HI! ur R.., WOOPW ARP MARC C 391? MO5 N Palmyra Canlwid. OH 44406 IIRRASSF ANTHONY P 9000 Jacarand.i 103 UKktR l IOHS A irab,-iiv la. OSICk JAMES M lalayrttr. IN WEN EL MICHAII - WORk WIIIIAM IOI SIUMPF WALTER J li laudrl. 11 )))34 J. kvmv.. Fl J33II Scar..ljL- NY 1058) 643 Wait Road 44)3 Slralford Rd I1SKI ANPRIW C UlCkIR RONAIP 1 VOSII. PAUL HENRY Slur n. Ml . Richmond V A 3)335 1985 N. 166 Si 8048 Rich 4613 Tile lim- R.I WESAW MICHAII JAY WO SICkl CHIRYl A MURKOI MARk RUBEN Brooktlfl. VU ?.V.V5 MfNl Crvsll Ik. II fO. 4 44) S. ' Waii.-ii )OO CWand Avr 1ESSAIOSI IP ARD M IUCKIR TIRRY IYSS VRIIS. ANN MARII So Bfi l IS So H. ur Havrn Ml 494r R R ? ))O Tvl.T Roa.1 W1SIIY ANTHONY 1 WRIGHT JOHS JOSEPH SUCHARSKI JOHS I W oodf nlge. NJ 0 v ? AH.-.. IS 465OJ So Chrle.. II OT4 X )9 Oxnar.l : RIP 5 Penlon Place t Intwwul. NY ID? II VIS RICHARD EAR1 311 1 Aulen Rd TUIIY, WILLIAM 1OPP II Clnmon Pr. W Al ' l ' ls WIIIIAM M IHAUS. RANPAIl 1 Hain| " WIIMCHIR Sill ASS SUIIIVAN CHRIS So Bend. IN 46638 Camp H.II PA roil I?)) linprrial IV I406 litgram l.l 1 HI IMS CHARLES 1URIK JOSIPH A Olfrnif. H 60035 Liyi Pr.i.l MA 03186 WACiNIR ASSI MARIE UI-1OS Jlli . SULLIVAN. EUNICE K -.. ! GJrnvu ' vv II cOC3? W35 S Ian . YAMkOskl IOMPH A 4C I awmlalr Avr [yamum. U O30) IHEISEN RICHARP u 1 Appirlr. ' C LVive TURK3IIATTO IRUPI 1)08 Vljs.w Avrnue Chi, ... WAHOSKI MARk kl IS R.xlvrslfr. SY 14613 IROPt PI BORAH Vvr Hraiiir. SULLIVAN MAURI IS A Rhinrb vk. NY I35 T 3 Joltel. 11 6041? )38 K.-H.-VI. . ..,. 118 YANkOWSkl IOHN 1 )6I4 AJbcria Si 1HISSIS Jill A1AS TURNER IFRRI P kipon. U 1 Hokk, . 18 Av St loun MO 6)116 53)5 Marrwon PI ?3O8 High Wood Pr WAISH kIMS 1 WI1HIRBEI ROBIRI A SUIIIVAN MICHAEl E Indianfto. IN 46336 fflt Hint Ml 485O4 - PW1..IWUII. ill Pr UPAS 31 OXwrnr Prabodv MA 01960 IHOMPSON ASSI 1 IU KAS, CHARIIS 1 4861 i WAISH IIMOIHY M 1 H.II Ul 1MOKI POU..IAS 1 143 1 SUIIIVAN ROBERI J W Jlrrioo. Belgium . 4 1O 5) W 00.1. roll R,l YOIIS.. MICHAII 1 ?9tO W I incoln ti IHOMPSOS CANPYCI i. IWARP IK JR T Havrrlovvn 1 Yakim.1 W A P Ho KV WAISH WIIIIAM K WHMORE MARk kl IS SUUIV AS ROBERI N R.nbor. ' Sv Shrnandoa. PV YOU 164 Sandalvvoo.1 IV IHOMPSON GARY 1 IUIIPI1I KARIN M M, Cotuil. MA O rl- Ik. 1 WiUard Avenue 310 1 HirlU-U -1 UAIIIR JR EMMANUII WIT1ACH III ROBIRI slllll AN TIMOTHY J OltaMa. II 6I)?O . 4 601 5) C.,-1 SI M 1 IV AS WIIIIAM F 10 Brrtoo Pr Canlon. VIA OX 1 . 1 ' SUMMERS BRAP 1 Rl = H, 1 i kEUS R IHOMPSOS II AS M OS 1HORSOS Jill 1 ASSI Mhway -. -tofr IIDMARSH JAY H 1UI-I CHRISIISI lo-i.. UHAR MARk illll MARY R.KkviH.- Ml WAIIIRS Mill V 1133 W SprM W ASI JOSEPH H .Vlai.iii. ARI U ARP. BARBARA Wll. ' ll K ' High- WHIM RICHARP W 1661 : WHIIMER PHIUP WIHAWSkl MARK U IPU ARP 1 Pak- . AHM THOMAS P - MAR1IS R iPH MARK S WARP BRiv Wll Illl V Kama ' . ' T R.t; USIACkl kIM M WIIIIAM- IAMIS RAY Homl USSUH MARY 1.-: 1 MARY C wn IB W V Willis SAMUll H 3016 lOIIAkSIS MARY C UR8 ' WAI SON JK RAY ' . ' vn A M vKk . k St Kl P S IRK --If 1 -l ' KITH A :n C - IORKI ASS CUIH 1 . R.I UARII IS W . ,VMANttl MK:Hfl Route 4 141- S Krnmorr TRACY WIIIIAM i 1 Slr.-i So Bend IN 46638 18 Rye Road WIPHslAlPI C .Hjrl ' 1 AIAMOJJJHI " VM I BIRI P U 6c WIHSIK Mllll MARIE Wll It- - if Pr . ' IKT ,, f Mg g HVl ' . IMA URY NTS Moments. They pass in a game like the blinking of an eye, unnoticed yet essential. In the final moments, the events take on a different perspective as our senses heighten. Perspiration forms on the forehead, an outcome soon expected. The feeling of sweat, of moisture cooling our heated minds. We feel the sweat, and the open pores, and the eyes blinking, welling, too. with expectant moisture. The game nears an end and the moments become essential, like the blinking of a tearful eye. We told ourselves that the moments were enough, that having had the chance to play the game was all we ever wanted. But, suddenly, the tears fall as the crowd cheers in approval. We have not only played, but succeeded, made a name for ourselves, touched other people with our compassion, worked and played for our own benefit and for the friendships that resulted. The moment soars. We dry our eyes, take a deep breath, and exit, knowing that nothing was done in vain. It was all part of the game. 1978 NOTRE DAME FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 326 Momenls Moment 3r U1TS Having accepted the challenge and played the game, you are about to realize the outcome of your efforts. Whether your tool of BODY has carried you across the field towards that winning touchdown, or your SOUL has lifted you into the rhyme and rhythm of a roaring concert, or SPIRIT has dragged you through a muddy pit into someone ' s arms, or your tool of MIND has placed you in line waiting for the results of an impossible exam, you ' ve learned something about yourself. The experience you ' ve gained may help you in future participation in this game, or if you ' ve completed the game, it may come in handy in later games of LIFE. ns Outcome Oulcom 3J9 " Phoebe sat down on this big, brown, beat-up looking old horse. Then the carrousel started and I watched her go around and around. There were only about five or six other kids on the ride, and the song the carrousel was playing was " Smoke Gets in Your Eyes " . It was playing it very jazzy and funny. All the kids kept trying to grab for the gold ring, and so was old Phoebe, and I was sort of afraid she ' d fall off the goddam horse, but I didn ' t say anything or do anything. The thing with kids is. if they want to grab for the gold ring, you have to let them do it, and not say anything. If they fall off, they fall off. but it ' s bad if you say anything to them. Boy. it began to rain like a bastard then. In buckets. I swear to God. All the parents and mothers and everybody went over and stood right under the roof of the carrousel, so they wouldn ' t get soaked to the skin or anything, but I stuck around on the bench for quite a while. I got pretty soaking wet. especially my neck and my pants. I didn ' t care, though. I felt so damn happy all of a sudden, the way old Phoebe kept going around and around. I was damn near bawling, I felt so damn happy, if you want to know the truth. I don ' t know why. It was just that she looked so damn nice, the way she kept going around and around, in her blue coat and all. God. I wish you could have been there. " from The Catcher in the Rye J.D. Salinger v % , i N. iBffrfH P 1 330 Aftermath Atu-rinith 331 The game is over. The players are gone; some will he back to play another round others will move on to a different challenge All will eventually return to that which endures: the life force that remains under the resplendence of the golden dome the light we search for that gives us some direction the light that we take with us all through our lives the light that has been shining for a hundred years the light that will remain for generations to come. How to find your way across the board first Row.- Chris Barlock (Mr. Gleam). Ed Burke (yuk. yuk. yuk). Craig Smith (Cool dude), Pele Romzick (famous theatre photographer). Bill Fuller (Sex God). Jana Schutt (Bowling League Member). Anne Lorenz (sexy bitch) Marybeth Sterling (A native New Yorker). Cori Shea (still wears hot pants). Nancy Naughton (will learn to develop one of these days). Joyce Ravnikar (looks like Greg Young when she glares). Mark Amenta (Husband Hunting 101) Second Kaw.- Pat Casey (obviously a friend of Meg ' s). Ed Carroll (anybody want to buy my camera?). Jim Klocke (I ' d die for you). Bill Elliott (slept through deadlines). Linda Kenney (My name is NOT Lynnl). Al Dreyer (do I HAVE to run for Editor?). Kris Quann (Oancin ' Machine). Karen Broderick (ex-derelict beatnik, now she ' s a sleeze). Ken Kress (missed many an assignment looking for women to go out with). Our Playing Games. Meg-O Hackett (She was at the football stadium). Carey Ewing (incognito). Sandy Stohrer (diamonds are her best friends). Mike Falk (who?). Theresa Rebeck (whine Connoisseur). Meg Klingenberger (copy Queen). 334 lndex Administration An 1 . Band Kisk.Mlull. Men ' s Basketball. Women ' Baseball Bengal Bouts Black Cultural Arts Festival Body Profile Campus Ministry Campus Life Council Chapel Choir Cheerleaders Chorale Classes Concert Band Concerts Crew Cross Country Daily Life Dancin ' Irish Dating Directing Finals Dome( Yearbook) Dorms Fencing Field Hockey Freshman Year Freshman Orientation Football Football Weekends Glee Club Golf Hall President ' s Council Hockey Housing InterhaH Sports International Student Festival Jazz Bands Job Interviews Judicial Council Juggler Junior Parents Weekend Keenan Review Lacrosse Managers Mardi Gras Mind Profiles Music Introduction Nazi Notre Dame Concert Series Notre Dame Saint Mary ' s Theatre Notre Dame Women Observer Off Campus Ombudsman Orchestra Registration Rugby Sailing Schobtlict Science Quantity Skiing Senior Living Conditions Senior Profile Senior Tests Senior Trip Senior Women Soccer Sophomore Literary Festival Soul Profiles Speakers Spirit Profiles Spiritual Life Student Government Student Player Student Union Studying Swimming Technical Review Tenni Track University Chorus Urban Plunge Volunteer Services Winter Wrestling WSND Index ... 48 contributions to it r f i x ' ' V " if " Le Gorch Lounge " : the Observer rir help. Sports Information for sports help; John Reid jor always lending a hand, whether or rtW wo waotedit; Dave Keil for Cross Country pix s the To Lisa Moore years ago. i M, Chris. Enrique. Therese, Naficy. K taking o In tic -and making a lot. To those people who. though not on th staff, lende.d " ' a hand in some way. shape, or form: Pau Joyce for the ' To the staff and photog cover photo; Zenon Bidzinski for jus being there; Jim. Kris. Mike. Maribet Dave Cook and DeGroff Studios for NC SMC Theatre Con. John. Sexy Sandy photos. Mike Molinelli for Molarity. Reprinted with td. Chris. Enrique. Ther permission troni the Ofetferver rndav. September 11. taking o little and niaki . I9 7 8. l " aryl Madden tor being really patient one cold iy in November-. Melissa Hoyl? lor help with Music I o the hd Boai d AAark Ca n;tf tS; L onna Summer tor making us (tance. Sandy Tfconiaj! oi not boing a real " " du head ' when wl n ?de lu-r John IVndanville an,i ' Chi-i ' . Ihe Glee Club for pix of their buropeWT Maid for always keeping the place presentable. Chuck Dunne for Springsteen pi . Jim Speier for help with And I thank God. Behind the Scenes at Concerts; Brother Gorch for r. (Jarey. Mike. Ann Meg. Wild Cra. Jim. Pete. and Ron. for fo the rd Board Mark. Karen. Meg o. fcd. Al. Joyce. . and Rill Ve made it And no matter " ' , Nobody ' s done it better ' .... i ihem. you wouldn ' t have me. Index J35

Suggestions in the University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) collection:

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


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