University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN)
- Class of 1980
Page 1 of 344
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1980 volume:
III m I I I I )- I, : ' i- ' ISfi J ' B i i- ' Allan Dreyer Editor-in-Chief Joyce Ravnikar Managing Editor Chuck Allen Business Manager Pete Romzick Photography Editor Linda Kenney Production Manager jana Schutt Events Editor Mary Beth Sterling Culture Editor Meg Klingenberger Organizations Halls Editor Anne Lorenz Sports Editor Nancy Naughton Senior Co-Editor Jim Ingolia Seniors Co-Editor I DOME 1980 Yearbook of the University of Notre Dame The Story . .. Be ' ? the Iden Dome I ' ll h t 1 ' - ' 108 1 1 A .- MMri . wanting to win ; ' ' . ' ' IHD. ALUMNI-5ENIDR CLUB hroug( F f Alii jage 236J f ' L This IS .-.; . .i v v WJ9 r We begin . . . Back again, under the light of the Golden Dome. Has anything changed? Or will the experience still be the same? There will a freshman year, for sure, complete with Emil Thursday nights and trips to the Dunes. Classes are expected to be, well, uh . . . interesting, and the tests - - do they ever stop coming? Though the work is a big part of life here, the play is well represented. There are football weekends, and happy hours, the excitement of formals, and a concert or play thrown in for culture. Everyone looks forward to break - whether it be at midterm, Thanksgiving, or Christmas. Finals come and go, leaving us in a state of physical and mental exhaustion. But after a month, all is forgotten, buried underneath January ' s snow. Forced to find indoor activities, no one has to look far. To break the monotony of the cold, we get involved in such events as the Sophomore Literary Festival, or Junior Parent ' s weekend, or the fun and games of Mardi Gras. Add some basketball games and other indoor sports, and there ' s never a dull moment. Well, almost never. Winter can only be tolerated for so long, when a sickness called spring fever strikes. The best cure seems to be a trip to Ft. Lauderdale, Florida. And if that doesn ' t work, a little homemade remedy called An Tostal usually does the trick. Soon it ' s time to return home - and it seems as if the year just began. 6 lnlroduciion And so begins another c haptcr in a story called ,,Jotre I) ' ory that is livi d by over 7,000 .tnd whi h cn ompasses only 4 short y. The il spent, the story is told over and .K h paragraph is fresh and alive, with the spirit that has ! . -otre D.I; v, there ,ue no Cliff Notes available for this story. This is one that an ' t he ondensed. It doesn ' t mah ' tll( ' tllll( st from the title i ' ter to ihe last word of ( Here we go again " We ' re back. What a lovely weekend to move in. " Loaded station wagons have been coming in all day. The airport limos are arriving, disgorging tired travelers and bulging suitcases. The freshmen, wide-eyed and looking slightly lost, are hearing Dr. Hofman ' s welcome address, getting aquainted with new roommates, and being initiated into the mysteries of parietals. Parents are puffing their way to fourth floor rooms where the temperature is 101 degrees and the humidity is at least 80%. " Hey, Mom, I need a fan! " " Where am I going to put everything? " " We ' ll have to go to the mall! " Upperclassmen are returning and rebuilding - their rooms, that is. New shelves, overstuffed chairs, curtains, pictures from home . . .-the rooms are taking shape. They ' re also renewing old friendships. Laughter echoes through the halls, and " Hi! How was your summer? " is heard over and over again. Storage trucks are pulling up. " What did you put in all these boxes? Bricks? " All around activity abounds beginning a new year at Notre Dame du Lac. 8 Amvil CAVANAUGH I I HALL A,rtvl We ' ve come back for another year 10 Welcome Week Picnics, picnics and more picnics. It seems like we ' ve eaten hot dogs and sipped lemonade every breakfast, lunch and dinner for the past week. Those get-togethers were a fantastic way to reorient yourself to campus life, though. Student Union sponsored its second annual Welcome Week just to put us on the right track for another year. There were open air concerts between Grace and Planner. Special movies, like " Animal Crackers " , a Marx Brothers film, reminded us that the Engineering Auditorium would become the " Ritz Theater " on weekends again - " The place to take your best date " . The Polish Wedding got us back in the swing, ' cause disco, waltz, or polka, there was certain to be someplace to go to tap your toe once the year had started. Dorms planned softball games, football, and frisbee extravaganzas and the inevitable picnics. And a lot of students sponsored their own welcome weeks - remeeting old friends and making new ones, revisiting the bars, remapping routes to classes, the library and the Huddle. All across campus and off campus, in classroom and dining hall, on jogging path and quad, life at Notre Dame was beginning for another year. Welcome WMt 11 For freshmen, the routine was new and the people were strangers. They had to settle themselves in, but even more, they had to make a niche for themselves at ND. Parents were gone now. It was time to get down to the business of really learnin g what college life, especially life on this campus of Our Lady of the Lake, was all about. In this endeavor, the freshmen had help from rectors and RA ' s, from upperclassmen and fellow freshmen, and especially from Dean Hofman and the Freshman Year of Studies office. Any problems, any complaints? Everyone tried to make our new arrivals feel at home and secure as they entered a new environment. Before long, the place was home. It was second nature to call the Rockne Memorial building " The Rock " , to shorten O ' Shaughnessy to " O ' Shag " , to affectionately term the Administration Building " The Dome " . Likewise it was a given that studying came after dinner even though mom wasn ' t there to remind you. 12 Frhrrn Year Freshman year means change, a new routine ;JLI. ' Frnhnun YMr 1) Classes: the daily battle The alarm rings, and as you drag yourself out of a peaceful sleep, you wonder what in the world possessed you to register for an eight o ' clock class. Thoughts of skipping it today seem tempting. No, better not you have to go, to copy someone ' s Calc homework to turn in for your 9. Well, you might be a few minutes late, but you ' ll make it. And maybe by lunchtime, you ' ll be awake enough to realize that your engineering prof switched classrooms on you, and you spent 50 minutes listening to a lecture on money and management. Maybe it ' s not too late to switch into business, you wonder, as you walk past the lines of traffic leading from O ' Shag, to Hayes-Healy, to Nieuwland, and back to the dorms. Why do classes have to be so boring today? It was just starting to get interesting. One of your profs almost cracked a joke, and the guy sitting in front of you fell asleep and knocked all of his books on the floor. Oh you realize that you have lab this afternoon. Maybe you can start a water battle with the girl across from you. Or concoct some new potion capable of blowing up the lab. THAT will make that teacher give you the A you deserve. But, after a frustrating 5 hours of finding out nothing except that your unknown is unknown, you drag yourself home, ready to sleep again. The battle continues, as your fight with the alarm clock will begin tomorrow morning, promptly at 7 o ' clock. 14 CIS There ' s the bell. With a sigh of relief, you jump from your seat, with the new energy that the end of a day of classes can bring. The walk to your dorm is easy and carefree, because the pressure of the day is over. Almost. The smile fades from your lips as you open the door to your room, and discover a desk piled high with what looks like a long night ahead. There ' s a paper due tomorrow, and a Physics test - which will involve memorizing 4, 5, or 6 chapters, and ten million homework assignments to do. Only 21 more hours to go. No problem. That means you have five hours to write and type the paper, one and a half hours to study each chapter, one-half hour to wolf down dinner, four and a half hours for homework, and maybe two hours to sleep until the test. After dinner, it ' s time to buckle down. Packing up your books, you head for the upper echelons of the library. Encountering a pre-med camping out in a carrel on the 13th floor, you make a hasty retreat. (After all, that dirty look was directed toward your squeaky chair, wasn ' t it?) The roar from the 2nd floor lobby lures you, but the " social hour " has no appeal tonight. Next stop: LaFortune. All the tables seem to be taken up by people studying with friends, and someone is playing the piano in the ballroom. You decide it ' s about time to check out your dorm ' s study lounge. Here, you sink into a comfortable couch, and write your paper between falling asleep and making periodic trips to food sales. You trek upstairs to type the paper, and it ' s time to leaf through the test material. The homework is almost completed, and you finally crawl into bed, as the sun begins to peek through your window curtains. Studying is just another part of The Routine 16 Studymg - ,.1. ., ' - Hamlet In Washington Hall A four-story-tall banner proclaiming its message in Gothic lettering unfurled down the front of Washington Hall. As I walked by, students were stopping to take another look. Something was new in the state of Notre Dame. The enormous poster announced a ND-SMC production to be performed in Washington Hall. Only graduate students and architects can remember the last time this happened. Washington Hall, one of the oldest existing academic theatres in the country, had been closed to ND-SMC Theatre performances since 1974 for repairs. Although the work was not fully completed, HAMLET opened there on October 5 and became the first play to be produced on the Notre Dame campus in five years by the ND-SMC Theatre. A professor with the Drama Department for thirteen years, Reginald Bain, the last to direct a major production in Washington Hall, was given the honor of directing HAMLET. The production marks the reopening of the building as a viable theatre. Dr. Bain remembers Lance Davis, the special guest artist who played Hamlet, as a student. This man, who drew all those less- than-Shakespeare-lovers to see Hamlet, graduated from Notre Dame ten years ago. Dr. Bain says of the actor -alumnus, " He was an actor you could not take your eyes off on stage. I personally remember this intense hard work at rehearsals and his immense determination in the face of youthful insecurity. " Since his undergraduate days, Davis has appeared on stage and in television. His special perspective based on experience and his training at Notre Dame was invaluable to the department and his fellow actors. Complementing Davis as Hamlet, characters such as the doting, practical Polonius (John Davenport) and the emotional Gertrude (Susan Gosdick) were well-developed, credible, humorous and genuinely human. The scenic design dorf Dorothy Hanrahan and joe Martin, reflected and emphasized the basic bleakness and hopeless of Shakespeare ' s complicated plot. In contrast, the authenticity and brightness of the costumes designed by Diana Hawfield allowed the characters to stand out as individuals and humans against the dark circumstances and fate which surround them. The efforst of all involved in the ND-SMC production of HAMLE " aided us, the audience, in realizing the truth that the three-hundred-year old plays of Shakespeare hold for today ' s world. This sensitive, funny, dynamic and realistic interpreta- tion of HAMLET reaffirmed the belief the Shakespeare ' s plays were truly written for the stage and not the p: SMC THEATRE 1 979-80 Sosoh 20 Foottull Weekend; The first pep rally was held outdoors on the Dome steps. Television cameras added to the excitement. There were signs from the balcony of the Ad Building, signs from the trees. Everywhere people were packed to hear the band and support the team. Here began a tradition that lasted throughout the entire season. Tri-captain Tim Foley made his first appearance as poet extraordinaire. For each game afterward, there was a new rhyme forecasting the defeat of the coming Irish opponent. As an added extra, Father Hesburgh appeared at the first rally to add his word on the Irish: " We are 1! " ND tradition did not break stride this year. Before the first home game, the men of Notre Dame held their annual panty raid on the ladies of St. Mary ' s. The Knights of Columbus sold steak sandwiches. Hawkers plyed passers-by with programs, Domer hats, stadium cushions, and buttons. Lines at the Bookstore reached out into the quad, and the band gave its pregame concert on the Ad Building steps. Football weekends never change. For old and young alike, each season is a new adventure permeated with the typical flavor of " Notre Dame Football Saturday " . i Fall weekends fostered football and fun Football Wrctrndt 21 Papal Mania There I was, in Grant Park in Chicago, blowing off a whole day of class. There were people as far as I could see. I suddenly began to have second thoughts; this didn ' t seem to be the good idea it had started out to be. We had gotten to Chicago the night before, and managed to see his motorcade as it passed by. He was there, red cape and all, waving. He looked awfully tired, awfully vulnerable, not the way I thought he would look. I had gotten to Grant Park about 6 a.m. that morning. The place was already full of people, some who had stayed all night. People had brought radios, frisbees, books, and baskets of food to last throughout the day. Since he wouldn ' t be there until 3:00 that afternoon, there was a lot of time to kill. As it got near the appointed hour, excitement grew. Nobody knew what to expect. At last, we knew he was near. He was preceded by a long, ceremonious procession of bishops, some wearing crowns, and all in costume. Finally, I began to see the top of his hat, and then, his face. He was waving and slowly moving toward the white and gold altar. The mass took about three and a half hours. People were glad just to be in his presence no matter what the time or inconvenience. He talked of traditional Church teachings, and urged Catholics to stick to them. He talked of Americans, and our great unity. " I see the people of America, " he said, " (as) one nation, formed of many people: E Plubribus unum . . . You have traveled from ' sea to shining sea ' to find your identity, to discover each other along the way, and to find your own place in this immense country . . . Plubribus unum the many form a new unity. " Afterwards, the streets of downtown Chicago were filled with people, all going home, all talking about their experience, all tired but happy. Many tried to express their feelings, but none so good as a little man on Michigan Avenue who said: " Now there ' s a Pope who knows how to be Pope. " LOVE THE UNIFICATION MMB ' POPE HURCH Papal Vint. 10-S-7VJJ 24 Thc First Tes That First Test The tust test-just one in long line of tests at Notre Dame. Until now, you w to tell .one in votir letters that s hool w, .ind (kisses weren ' t loo hard. All yon had to do was r i lupteis. do problems, and write papers. But a ; that ' s something really different u don ' t have a week to work on it, like a reseat ( h paper, and you i have a F A standing besid( c HI, giving ansv, You begin studying days before the big event, wondering it you ' ll still do be doing this for e rommonplace. rause what all the hard upperclassmen do the night beto Groggy from studying, you make a qtm k tup to the Grotto, ng your first avoiding your first " F " . Test Dav ,ir rives, and you get up in time to go to the dining hall for your first hot breaktast. (Somewhere in the back of your mind, Mom is telling you that eating a good breakfast makes you etter). With pencils and your study notes hanging out of your pocket, you take a deep bieath and prepare to do th you can. Did you study enough, and the right things, to ready you for tin attack this exam ' waKQ M E Jefenses of your memory and knowledge 7 After you reali e that vou can answer the first question, then the second, and you ' re almost sure of the third, you acquiro some confidence. As you leave the rlasssroom and the test behind, while unsure, of your grade, you ' re certain of one thing: you e met the challenge of the first test . and you surviv Ttvr l.i In Concert: Styx The concert season rolled into full swing with the arriv.il of Styx, that group from Chicago that " used () play at everyone ' s high school dances " . They ' ve since graduated to bigger and better things, and proved this to the crowd gathered in the ACC on October 4th. Opening the evening was Ian Hunter, who ' s brand of rock pleased the audience, especially with such songs as his tribute to the " Golden Age of Rock and Roll " . Also a definite favorite was " Cleveland Rocks " , where 1 everyone had the chance to participate- in chanting several phrases (along with the ever-popular " Disco Sucks " ). An encore was demanded, and Hunter came back with " All the Young Dudes " , which had been made popular in his Mott the Moople days. Then the stage ' was set for the Grand Illusion - Styx. They performed some of their old favorite ' s, like " Lady " , " Fooling Yourself " , and " Sweet Madame Blue ' " , and introduced the audience to a few songs such as " Babe " , from their new " Cornerstone " album. A drum solo highlighted " Renegade " , and Styx then ended the show with " Come Sail Away " . The excitement of the evening had the crowd calling for an encore-, and Styx responded with a song that paid tribute- to the " queen of the Unite-el States " - " Miss America " . To .uicl lo the excitement of U.S.C. weekend, the ND-SMC e ommunity was treated to an evening with the lock group Kansas. The concert had d rather bi are beginning, with weird music and sounds. A while curtain was pulled around the stage-, and lights illuminated the group behind it. Kansas completed this setting with smoke, then began a performance that was far from being bi aire. Instead, it turned out to be a showcase for their main musical talents. They employed the use i.t numerous musical instruments, which also includc-d a lophone, electric violin, tambourine, and even an anxil. Steve Walsh, on keyboards, looked as it he- had just run around the ACC track. Dressed in gvm shorts and tennis shoes, he displayed plenty of energy on stage. An enthusiastic 1 1 owe! was on hand to cheer Kansas on to singing their most popular songs, which included many from the " Monolith " and " Point of No Return " albums, r ei one got to mellow out a bit with " Dust in the Wind " , but for the most part, the- songs that Kansas performed were rowdy, and invoked mue h response- trom the audience. After closing with " Glimpse of Home " , the crowd demanded to hear more. Kansas came back with 3 encore songs, the last of which was " Carry On, Wayward Son " , a definite favorite. Another crowd pleaser proved to be the- light show that Kansas brought with them, espee iallv green laser beams that were emitted from aiious points around the stage. In all, it u.is an exciting concert, that helped to get everyone psyched for the- big weekend. i imitK ; ' Gerald Ford " I don ' t want to see an imperial presidency ... or an imperiled presidency either ' Former president Gerald R. Ford spoke to a crowd of 3000 in the Notre Dame ACC on October 29. His opening statements were brief and afterwards the floor was opened to questions, which came in a steady stream. Ford began with some light humor, modeling his new Irish t-shirt and quipping, " I ' ve been hitting people with golf balls less and falling down less. " In a more serious vein, the former president stated: " I don ' t want to see an imperial presidency, but I don ' t want to see an imperiled presidency either. " He commented on the conflict between the legislative and executive branches: " What we ' re seeing today is that there ' s not the cooperation that ' s going to be essential if we ' re going to solve the problems facing us today. " Ford also addressed questions on the 1980 presidential elections, nuclear power, and the " erosion " of the two-party system. Jack Anderson Carter has lost the consent of the government. ' Jack Anderson walked slowly toward the podium on the stage of the Library Auditorium. The audience watched his every move as he turned and looked out into the auditorium, projecting an image of silent strength . . . but silent he wasn ' t. Anderson doesn ' t believe in slow starts. He began with a discussion of Jimmy Carter. " Carter has lost the consent of the government. That makes him a lame duck president. His goose is cooked. " According to Anderson, " Ted Kennedy ' s greatest vulnerability is his liberal voting record. America tends to be in a conservative mood. " For an hour and a half, Anderson held his audience with projections on the 1980 elections and opinions on the government of today. The 1980 elections will see a winner who is moderate. " Most Americans are moderate. They are entitled to have a president who is moderate. " , . Homecoming colored the campus with spirit 30 Homecoming Weekend USC invaded the Notre Dame campus this year. Just as the Trojans are always featured as the ' big rivals ' of the Irish, so the arrival of the red and gold in ND territory is always grounds for a ' big weekend ' . Student Union planned Homecoming with the theme of " Fall of Troy. " Dorms entered the spirit with Trojan horses, balloons spelling ' ND ' , and colorful murals. Sorin staged its annual pep rally and talent show, amazing the audiences of the latter with participants who swallowed live gold fish. The campus was jam-packed with exciting fans, who began arriving on Wednesday to get into the mood for the game. Stepan Center was a sweating mass of humanity eager to infect the Irish squad with the victory virus on Friday evening. After the rally, on a clear, starry night, SU staged a fireworks display in honor of the occasion. It was the weekend before a well- deserved October break, so fans and students alike headed home after the game. USC WMtend JI Go 32 Hallawmn m Halloween is always a rowdy time on campus. This year the sophomore class sponsored " Monster Mash " at Stepan Center. Goblins, ghouls, ghosts and scary beasties turned out in force to celebrate their night of the year. Jack-o-lanterns grinned from windows, glowed in hallways and added an especially festive touch to the occasion. There were cries of " Trick or Treat " in the halls and masqueraders walked off with apples, cupcakes, cookies, and candy. The Beaux Arts Ball, on November 10, brought more frightening apparitions to ND. The architecture students hosted " Underworld " guests from bizarre regions. As an added touch, music was provided by " The Humans " . |M Artv H Spiritual Life Life oor, the lights, and ! homily, Breen-Philli iluj Chapel Choir: " He who sings prays twice " He who sings prays twice. " St. Augustine must have known the Notre Dame Chapel Choir. This group is the only formally organized choral organization on campus whose specific purpose is prayer. The role of the Chapel Choir is the ministry of leading the community in song and celebration of faith at Sacred Heart Church. Ideally, the Choir does not sing to a congregation, but with them. Chapel Choir sings at two liturgies each week. In addition, they are present at Opening Mass, dedicating masses, seasonal services, university funerals and Baccalaureate mass. The commitment is not only to the University. The Choir has made two weekend tours to Grand Rapids and Cleveland as well as one major Epiphany tour through Canada and the northeastern US. This year the Chapel Choir also produced an album of psalms and canticles, entitled " Song of David " . Prof. Sue Seid-Martin is the founder, director and inspiration of the Chapel Choir. Her unrelenting standards of musical excellence have transformed a conglomeration of sixty students into a choral ensemble. More importantly, she has instilled within them the value of ministry, the idea of using one ' s natural talents in order to serve one ' s God and one ' s neighbor. Kevin T. Paulson 36 Chapel Choir Campus Ministry is with you in Christ n Campus Ministry - it ' s not just a place to plan masses. Campus Ministry sponsors weekend retreats, Friday evening spaghetti dinners and masses at Bulla Shed, and workshops for dorm lecturuers. They are available to talk to in times of need or to give good advice on how to weather a storm. And, of course, they do help when it comes to planning liturgies, too. According to the Ministry staff: " We pledge ourselves to be with you in whatever way is appropriate and helpful, as you endeavor to carry out the challenging task of building and celebrating Christian community. " BACK ROW: Fr. Dan Jenky, Br. Joe McTaggart, Fr. William Toohey, director FRONT ROW: Sr. Jane Pitz, Fr. Austin Fleming, Sally Luna, Fr. John Fitzgerald. Omput Minittry 37 Formal season - it strikes us in late fall and mid-spring. Halls, classes, clubs, ROTC, you name it - are all bitten by the social bug. It ' s an excuse to dress up and go out on the town, perhaps first to dinner, then maybe to a party or two. If after all this your date can still find his way to Century Center or Erskine Country Club, then an evening of dancing is yours. Yo u may not be Fred Astaire or Ginger Rogers (or even John Travolta!), but the end result is the same - you have fun moving to the music. Post-formal activities can take people to a number of places: more parties, Golden Bear, or Goose ' s (where you definitely stand out in the crowd!). It ' s a night to remember - or maybe one you ' d like to forget - but certainly it ' s a part of the social life here at ND. It ' s a FORMAL Affair 38 rormali The popular return of the " Screw- Your-Roommate " proved once again that you can get a date on this campus. Whether in the form of a party or semi-formal, within the hall or off-campus, these functions were well-attended and enjoyed by many. It could be that your roomie fixed you up with your " dream-man or -girl " or with maybe just a good friend, or even a total stranger, Whatever the case, the event was an experience, and the festive decorations contribut- ing to a " theme " made the night special. Formak 3 Every year, about 200 of us travel to foreign countries to live and study for 2 semesters. We stay in such places as Angers, Innsbruk, Ireland, Mexico, Tokyo, and Rome. But our experiences extend far beyond these countries borders. Upon our arrival, we found things both frustrating and confusing, for no matter how well prepared we thought we were, we realized we really couldn ' t speak the language. It became all too clear that these natives think, not only act, differently, and we were out of place. We gained strength in the understanding that we could cope with all of this, we could learn the language and make friends - not because we were a novelty, but because we were people just as they were. Aside from studying in their universities, adapting to the customs and attitudes was in itself a real learning experience. We travelled to these countries with preconceptions, notions, and opinions, but during the year, we realized that there was much more to us as individuals than just our grades and our languages. By living with people Learning new culture 40 Abroad Programs e whose lives are focused on an entirely different set of experiences, by finding out their beliefs, we had to confront ourselves with what we believed to be right. Through it all, we learned that culture is as much as person as a person is a culture. The only way to understand a foreign culture is to become a part of it. Whether it was in the streets of France at a marketplace, or at a Fasching celebration in Austria, or watching an Irish lad help his father in the field, living with a Mayan family in the Yucatan, visiting the set of a Japanese movie-in-the-making, or patronizing an Italian butcher store, what we have experienced in this special year of learning will be with us always. We bring back to the States cherished memories of the people - our friends, and of the country - our temporary home. Abroad ftoernm 41 Go for . . . the gusto! 42 We kends Whether the weather was wet and windy or frozen and snowy, weekends were still the time for get-togethers and excursions to the bars. Despite new party rules across campus, friends, sections, and floors planned their usual rowdiness. The parties were outlets for all that pent-up energy held in check during a week ' s worth of classes. They were a chance to see new faces and enjoy old ones. If you couldn ' t find a party on campus, there was always a group on the way up ND Ave. You could stop at Goose ' s, Nickie ' s, Corby ' s, Bridget McGuire ' s - in search of the best happy hour or a good game of pool. The mayor began a major crackdown on fake i.d. ' s, but keep the faith, your 21st birthday can ' t be that far away. WMkendi 4) " I go to parties, sometimes until 4 - it ' s hard to leave when you can ' t find the door. " Obviously a familiar situation, this line from a Joe Walsh song sent the near-capacity crowd into a frenzy when the Eagles visited Notre Dame on November 16th. The song, " Life ' s Been Good to Me " , introduced as the campaign song for ' Joe Walsh for President ' , was one of the highlights of the concert. Walsh ' s guitar was a dominant force that evening, but in no way were the Eagles as a group overshadowed. Beginning with " Hotel California " , the Eagles played many of their popular songs, and played them well. At times, two drummers were used, such as when the- Eagles played " Already ( " .one " . Songs of the- mellow type were prevalent, but the crowd came to its feet with the guitar solo during " One of these Nights " . The Eagles introduced some cuts from their Long Run album, which included " Heartache Tonight " , another concert highlight. Four encore songs, including " Rocky Mountain Way " , and " Tequila Sunrise " left the audience happy and satisfied with a fine performance. In Concert: The Eagles 44 ( ontrrts Harry Chapin I Appearing it Notre Dame on his 37th birthday, Harry Chapin performed some brand new and old familiar songs in his simple but dynamic style. Proceeds from this oncert went for the benefit of World Hunger. Chapin is a master storyteller - each song conveyed some situation that was explained beforehand. He told stores of life ( " from a tragic plane ride . . . " ), of his first horizontal interperson- al relationship ( " you we ' re the one to make a mother ' s son a man " ), of people with no time for each other ( " Cat ' s in the Cradle " ), and many more. Everyone enjoyed the " 30,000 Pounds of Bananas " song with all of its endings. Highlighting the 3 hour long performance was one of Chapin ' s best - " Taxi " , which was followed with a sequel to the taxicab driver ' s tale. The stage and lighting that surrounded Chapin were simple . There were no big theatrical effects accompanying the artist, but instead Harry Chapin produced some great music, and a great evening for all those in attendance. Con f lt 4$ The Dining Hall Experience: Cultural, Not Culinary ie on, it ' s 5 o ' clock! Oh wow, look at the - it ' s out the door! After 3 fifteen minute wait I finally reach the checker. Buzzzzzzzl Invalid!? Try it again. You ' ve got to be kidding, I wouldn ' t eat here twice. I wonder what they ' re trying to pass off as food tonight. Oh well, there ' s always a salad. There are no tables for four; looks like we ' ll have to split up. What line did those guys say to meet us in ? But I have to go to C line because I know I ' ll see her there! The dining hall ' s the only place I see anyone. Hey, wait - look at the girl at the salad bar. She ' s a definite 9; the food ' s only a 2. Hey, over there - too late, she just walked out the door. Quit paying so much attention to your plate. You ' re missing everything. I guess eating here might be worth it. Any salt at this table? This dining hall doesn ' t have anything. I ' m still hungry, but I don ' t know if I could handle any more. Maybe we should start a food fight - this stuff ' s got to be good for something. How about ice cream? No, it ' s all soupy! Are we ready to head out? Let ' s go. Hey George, what time does Food Sales open ? " 46 Th Dining Hill Thr Dw.nj Hill 47 Glee Club means more than music The Notre Dame Glee Club today continues to prove itself as a crowd pleaser to audiences at home, across the nation and overseas. Begun in 1915 when twelve students gathered together for informal songfests, the Glee Club has grown to an ensemble of 65 active members and has received numerous accolades for its musical excellence and showmanship. Under the new direction of Douglas K. Belland, the Glee Club continues to expand its repertoire into new and challenging dimensions of music for all-male choruses. But the Glee Club is more than a musical organization. Tim Fort, president, relays this thought most effectively, " This year the Club has learned more about its own spirit. This spirit brings everyone together as a group to work hard, perform and enjoy its achievements. " Chris Fenoglio 48 Glet Club Ort Club 49 Notre Dame ' s University Chorus was founded in 1973 to perform major choral works. Directed by Marilyn Witte, the 40-member mixed voice chorus sings selections by Mozart, Bach, Schubert, and Bryttan. University Chorus keeps ND singing SO University Chorus Chorale communicates all kinds of music Notre Dame Chorale ' s repertoire includes both secular and sacred music, representative of the best chorale tradition. According to Pam Hurd, president of the group, " Members of Chorale pride themselves on their ability to successfully communicate all music to their audiences, from madrigals and sacred motets, to spirituals and contemporary pieces. " Under the direction of Douglas Belland, Chorale presented a major campus concert each semester. The group ' s annual tour took it through the Midwest, from Detroit to Sioux Falls, South Dakota. In its sixth year of existence, the ND Chorale also does general guest appearances on campus and in the South Bend area. THE HEIRESS Three lives: The heiress, Catherine Sloper (Cathy Hurst) is a shy girl whose mother died during her birth, and whose father resents her for it. She will ultimately inherit 30,000 pounds from him. When she insists on her marriage to a worthless squanderer, her father refuses to give his permission and disinherits her. In her fiance, she believes she has found the only person who has ever really loved her. Heartbroken when he doesn ' t arrive at the prearranged time of their elopement, Catherine realizes that, in her eyes, no one has ever, or will ever love her. Dr. Sloper (John Davenport) is an old doctor who has waited a long, lonely time to see his daughter grow up. Disappointed constantly with an uneloquent, unpoised daughter, he never gives Catherine the approval she seeks, but rather sharply-worded slaps in the face. He continuously compares her to her mother, whom he has idealized beyond human capability during the 20 years since her death. Morris Townsend (James O ' Brien) is the good looking, charming squanderer who wants to take advantage of Catherine ' s love for him and gain by their marriage her 30,000 pound inheritance. Though considered the villain when he leaves Catherine, Morris does have a talent for getting to the heart of matters. For example, at one point, he tells Catherine ' s father, " Doctors are often too busy to see the illness under their own noses " . 52 Theatrr These three lives become entwined in the ND-SMC Theater production of " The I leu ess " , a play by Augustus and Ruth Goet , based on the novel, Wellington Square by Henry James. Set in 1850 at the height of the Victorian age, this plav highlights the tragedy that the times and this entanglement (an work on someone like Catherine. Each of the characters chai drastic ally in the course ' of the play. Catherine, a shy weak girl be ornes .1 strong, cold woman with the reali ation that shc is impossible to love. Dr. Sl at the sight of the heartbroken Catherine, cha: from a man hardened with bitterness to a man melting with a touch of understanding. Morris Townsend departs his cosmopolitan playboy, and in comparison to Catherine, is weaker when he returns to to marry her 2 years l.r In contrast to the modern decor of the O ' Laughlin auditorium, the si ' he mood of the era, with the- distinctive details ot arc hitee ; the impressive antique turnituie. ami the i QStl that wc re unmistakably Victorian. Under the direc tion and design of David We; cry) and Diane Hawfield (costumes), the scenerj and costume crews outdid themselves in transporting the audience into a time ' when this scenario c.ould have taken pl.ic e. Tin- set dec-oration and properties team of Anne Dumes and Kathy Hogan also enhanced the atmosphere- with genuine antic and Victorian touches. Directed by Fred Syburg, a 26-year m of the the department, " The II. nted a common tragic situation in a unique time and place. The D-SMC Theater presented a sensitive tresh rendition of an old, recurring entanglement and a former time. SMC THEATRE -1??9 : 8:00 a.m. to 10:00 a.m. 4: 15 p.m. to 6:15 p.m. 328 PHYS 221 5 5 A 7:30 p.m. to Fuu " 4Cl HI:M NTH i OC ' s IHKU 100 The round of tests that we endured during the first semester finally culminated in exams the ultimate in studying. While tne " outside world " prepared for Christmas, the NJD population lived in a split environment of Chjistmas trees and Dante, carols and the rmodynamics. For freshmen ' it was a 1 dew and rather scary experience. Yet there ' s fun in every walk of life. Emil was saluted on the way to his final by a crowd of chemistry cavaliers He rode beneath the presented swords toward one ' of the many two-hour ordeals. Of course, being the holiday season, all was not libraries and hard work. People still took time to toast the Yuletide and wish one another a " fantastic break " . We ' ve ended a semester, a year, a decade J T76 J 203F, . HATH 225 MARK 231 MLSP . EA 14 J FIN 72 CHFc; 353 SMC: Bio 103 2MWF 2MW4 2M 2W 2F ECON 11! EG 120 PHYS 127, ECON 123, BA 340 FIN 380 141 223 Fituh i OwiumM What wonderful weather 56 NoSnow for ducks and penguins! HQV manyitimes have you conn t )uih Betid and the Colden Do ristmas break and seer grass? That ' s hat wo did in 1980. Even b.efore exams ended the louds overhead were depositing doorstep , V .its, nun " Christmas t : ' tan Will ' , ith sunshine ' V. ' e The lakes etf in th.nv, .ititi re swimming. G ]ni( s on thf qua(i continue tr uf tion on the new do f ( or rtion on ine new oorn D t ife (Mown nft S ! fantas world ot white fros! ing on marshmallovv side ' A.t!- (ani[)us. skiing Bendix Woods fii jli n thir7Ri ' ere ha ttej WfTds ami snow to sec ond semester. Soow $7 THIS BOOK IS REQUIRED CHECK -IN CHECK -IN 3f S " I DESK 2 A A -BONK 60NL-CHAO 1 10 I 58 Commg tuclc And begin again Well, we ' re back. Another semester before us, another break behind us. Things haven ' t changes much. There are still lines everywhere you go. Registration in the ACC (or Stephan Center depending on your class) still begins at the check-in desk with a nice little lady demanding your id and ends with a schedule (?). With this new registration process, you never know - that computer-printed schedule may be blank. Then there ' s a scramble for what ' s left of the courses in your major - or left period. You may end up a CHEG stuck in Math 103. The fight for books is back to round one. Students hunt every nook and cranny for a good buy on paperback, pamphlet, and text. Student Union ' s Book Sale, Pandora ' s, the Bookstore - all are crowded, brimming with a new crop of books and students preparing for the spring semester. In Concert: The Boston Pops The Boston Pops injected some culture into an otherwise typical concert scene here at ND. An older crowd was on hand for this one, but the Pops played music that everyone could enjoy. Under the new direction of conductor John Williams, the Boston Pops opened the show with " The Cowboys Overture " , and then proceeded to show off the talents of violin soloist Emanuel Borok, who played Saint-Saen ' s " Concerto No. 3 in B Minor " . After the intermission, the audience was treated to selections from " Cigi " , which ranged from " The Night They Invented Champagne " to " Thank Heaven For Little Girls " . Next came a few of Williams ' own scores from the hit movies " Superman " , " Star Wars " , and " Close Encounters of the Third Kind " . The crowd was enthusiastic about the selections and the new conductor, and an enjoyable evening was had by all. 60 Com.em The lights dim. The rippling murmur of chattering crowds subside. And onto the stage steps a lady in white. Dottie West definitely makes an appearance in high white tasseled cowboy boots, skin tight white pants, and a sparkling white top. The stage is actually a theatre " in the round " , with the band in a pit in the middle, and Dottie West sings to every side as she tells the crowd that she was " Raised on Country Sunshine " . According to West, " You have to pysche yourself for a concert and then go out and sing your best. " West captivated her audience with the " Coke commercial " song, a Bob Seger tune and an Elvis medley. When Kenny Rogers steps onto the stage after a short intermission, the audience is ready for " Lucille " or " The Gambler " but he saves these until last. " The last time I started with the big hits, " quipped Rogers, " the audience got up and left because they ' d heard what they came for. " Rogers didn ' t lose his listeners this time. He held the audience enthralled with his story songs, his love songs, and a little rock. For the fast tunes, Rogers tossed tambourines to the audience and urged the catchers to " try to keep somewhere close to the beat. " There were duets with Dottie, and then the closing with the " biggies " , Rogers ' hits which have star-crossed both the rock country western charts. As his final fling, Kenny Rogers tossed " Kenny " frisbees to the upper levels of the ACC arena. Kenny Rogers CofVi-.lv il An Evening of Dance The ND-SMC ballet corps could have danced all night at O ' Laughlin Auditorium on February 8th and 9th, but the one and a half hours they performed were quite enough to prove the potential of the program. Six years old, the program has shown much progress. This year ' s " An Evening of Dance " is evidence that the ND-SMC program should be continued and developed further. Choreographed and directed by Debra Sedore Stahl, the dancing ranged from classical ballet to jazz, from corps ballet to soloists, from vaudeville to " dance bags " . The " Dance Bags " performance where six dancers, cloaked in shapeless sacks of various colors, twisted, bent, stretched, and turned to Bach ' s " Sinfonia to Cantata 29 " . This progressive and experimental style of dance, performed by Mary Beth O ' Brien, Regina Pratt, Frances Regas, Mary and Nini Stoll and Beth Williard, added refreshing imagination to a classical composition. Another popular piece was " Rememberance " , a romantic pas de deux performed by Mary Beth Budd and Mark Ferring. " Waltzes to Rags " was an enthusiastic performance of alternating high- spirited, lively, ragtime pieces and slow, flowing waltzes. The most appealing aspect of " An Evening of Dance " for the audience was the fact that the ND-SMC dance program provides the opportunity for performances by ND-SMC students for the enjoyment and enrichment of fellow students- an experience invaluable to each. iND SMC THS Th,j,c. M Just in the midst of sombre grey skies, glaring white snow, and bitter winds, comes a week of color and merriment to liven our February and infuse our winter with warmth. Mardi Gras begins two weeks before the fact when Stepan Center becomes a construction site. It ' s hard to hear yourself think in the cacophony of echoes as hammers ring, saws buzz, and the piped-in radio blares. From a bare circular building, Stepan became the home of Mardi Gras 1980, a cross section of US cities. When the doors opened on Feb. 8, visitors experienced a " Night On The Town " . From Hollywood and San Francisco to Lake Placid and Boston, gamblers toured the continental United States in search of a likely booth. It doesn ' t seem like you ' re losing much when the dollar bills only equal a dime and all proceeds go to charity anyway. You can choose from black jack, hi-lo, craps, roulette, or, if you want to be daring, go for a poker game. Whatever your game, there ' s a week of good times to deal and play before the echoes of hammers and " 21! " slip off into the corners to await another lenten season and " Fat Tuesday " . I 64 Mardi Cc Mardi Gras - A week to warm our winter M di GrM tS 66 Mardi Gras The Nazz: Sit back, Relax, and Enjoy . Jhe Nazz- a dark, crowded room filled with the ligflof relaxation, talent, and happiness that good entertainment creates. A song and a joke radiate from the spotlit stage, the applause and the laughter illuminate the Nazz- signs of the rewarding experience received here both by the audience and the performers. The Nazz has grown into a composition of opportunity for singers, musicians, comedians, and many other kinds of performers. Popular acts include the Jazz bands, and also the annual interhall competition, which features closet-performers from all four corners of the campus. round in the Rathskeller of LaFortune, this campus coffeehouse, with its relaxed atmosphere, is the perfect place for young performers to test their talents for others ' enjoyment and to gain confidence in their ability through the appreciation of the audience. It is also the perfect place to go and sit back to enjoy a few hours of good music. The Bst part about the Nazz is that any student can perform there and fill the darkness with their light. 68 The Hill NA I5 Friday, February 22- I picked my parents up at the airport this morning. It ' s been quite a while since they ' ve seen the place. I knew they were anxious to know what I ' ve been learning, so I took them to my Spanish class. They couldn ' t understand much of what was being said, but neither could I, which has them a little worried. They forgot all about school, though, when we went out to dinner (real food!). Didn ' t spend too much time dancing at the cocktail party-Mom knows I have two left feet (got them from her)- instead we walked around and I introduced them to all of my friends. After a couple hours of Mom asking, " Who was that cute little blonde you were talking to? " , and " Don ' t you think you ' ve had enough to drink? " , we were ready to hit the sack for a big day ahead. 70 |umor Parent ' s Weekend Saturday, February 23- I haven ' t gotten up this early on a Saturday since football season, but the folks insisted on seeing my profs. There was some kind of presentation beforehand, and then my parents got to quiz my profs on my major, my future, my behavior, the price of gas, you name it. There was a mass in Sacred Heart- boy, was it crowded! Mom remarked how Hesburgh looked like God in his robes, but I was too busy trying not to suffocate from the incense to notice. Dinner followed that, in the ACC. There were over 2400 people there, and it took us a while to find our table. The meal was pretty good, and afterwards we listened to the Glee Club, and speeches by Tom Behney, our class president, Jim Riedman, the chairman for JPW, and Fr. Hesburgh. We didn ' t leave there until late. I was going to show my parents another aspect of ND by taking them out to the bars, but Goose ' s got raided. It ' s just as well. They left their ID ' s at home. Sunday, February 24- What a weekend! I have never seen so many people dressed up before in my life. I guess we made a good enough impression on our parents (but you can ' t fool them- they know what we really look like). Today was the final JPW event- and another early morning. I didn ' t know if I could handle it again. There was a breakfast, at which Prof. Christman gave a good talk about what the future has in store for us. I don ' t know what ' s going to happen to me, but one thing for sure- I ' m going to go get some sleep. I ' m exhausted! I didn ' t know my parents could wear me out like that! loniof Pwenft W xl 71 The 1980 Mock Republican Convention The atmosphere was at times painfully serious as if it were the real thing. Yet before one realized this, the mood had reversed and it was a time for insane nominations and " favorite sons. " So proceeded the Mock Republican Convention which was held from March 5-8 at Stepan Center. The final outcome that George Bush and William Simon were nominated for President and Vice-President now appears to be rather insignificant. The value and importance of the convention lies simply in the fact that over one thousand students felt it necessary to participate in such an event, even to stay until 5:30 a.m. to complete the presidential nominations. 72 Mock Convention Vet the convention was not without its in redulous moments; lin rinK over present were votes and nominations for people such as Emil T. Hofman and things such as Sesame Street ' s Cookie Monster. In fact, at one point during the Vice-Presidential nominations, this creature appeared headed for that nomination as votes were continually added under his, or its name. But at this point, the director of the Cookie Monster ' s campaign, in an extremely adept political move, cast his support to Simon, and the nomination soon followed in a landslide. Mock Convenlion 73 74 Mock Convention FERNANDEZ PARA PRESIDENTE The Mock Republican Convention was then a taste of both worlds. It provided students an opportunity to gain insight into the great political process of a convention without the pressures and responsibilities associated with the real thing.lt allowed students to become involved, to shed the reputation of unconcerned, apolitical people, and to really make an attempt at solidifying their political views. And thus, the tangible outcome of the convention is unimportant. It is with those processes and those people involved who worked to achieve that outcome that importance lies. -John Macor Mock Conv iion 7S i I !0ti TIP im Ill) Keenan Revue The 1980 Keenan Revue " This is our contribution to Notre Dame, " Paul iehle, Keen.m Hail president, said of the admission-free " New Keenan Revue " . Their contribution gave us a chance to laugh at ourselves and our situation, and to enjoy some true talent. From the plight of employment for seniors in the " Senior Skit - Graduation Blues " to the stereotypes of ND-SMC girls satired in the " Notre Dating Game " , from the Lu k of sot ial life in " Date, What ' s a Date? " to the dining hall dilemma portrayed in " North Dining Hall Saga, " the Keenan Revue emphasi ed c ampus comedy. Presented in St. Mary ' s O ' Laughlin Auditorium for the first year, the Keenan Revue, dire led by Bob Battle, Jim Buzard, and Jim Lloyd, also displayed some serious talent. Charlie Russ shown brightly in his " Piano Solo. " Hans Hoerdemann also soloed his top-notch rendition of " Cabaret " vocally. Breaking the sex barrier this year, the Title IX quartet with Anne Full , Sue Groest hel, Maura Sendelbach, and Rita Leard represented the only female contribu- tors in a harmonic, Andrews ' sisters sing-a-long. Participants this year remarked about the competence of the organization of the 1980 show. The efti( iency of the company could be detec in the smooth running of the acts. Also, the writing of the skits was commendable. In their way, the cast from Keenan Hall gave their fellow residents and the Notre Dame audience in one enjoyable evening very valuable gift - laughter. - The Sophomore Literary Festival 1980 was held the week of March 9-15. This year ' s chairman, Doug Kreitzberg, worked with the executive council Kevin Bauer, Greg O ' Meara, Ramon Rivera, Chuck Russo and Mary Beth Sweeney in choosing the nine writers. The final list included a playwright, novelists, short story writers and poets. One of the main characteristics of this year ' s Fesitval was this diversity in the guests ' specific literary genres. The week began Sunday evening with a reading by John Barth. Barth was an excellent choice as a first guest, since he is accustomed to giving lectures and does it well. The lecture was polished, professional, and humorous. A huge audience responded well to Barth ' s readings of his work, some of which were taken from his most recently released work, Letters. John Auerbach, speaking Monday afternoon, was a definite contrast to Barth. Auerbach, a native of Poland, grew up in Warsaw during the time of World War II, He spoke of his childhood, a difficult time considering his position as a Jew. His perspective was unique, especially on the Christian-oriented ND campus. 78 SlF march. -15 80 Mf David Hare, a playwright, also spoke on Monday, One of his plays, " Teeth n ' Smiles " , was being performed in O ' Laughlin Auditorium while he was here. Hare somewhat reluctantly agreed to see it; he says he has trouble watching his own work being performed. Hare expressed his belief that art has a social purpose and should appeal to the public at large, not just to an elite artistic group. In England, Hare works with television as a way to make art reach the general public. The first woman artist to speak was Jayne Ann Phillips. She is a twenty-five year old short story writer, whose first collection, Black Tickets has been a great success. Phillips read two pieces, " Home " and " Lechery " . The second reading was surprising and shocking to some in its sexual explicitness. Phillips was perhaps the most controversial writer to come to the Festival, and the opportunity to see a young artist at the beginning of her career was worthwhile. For many the most baffling speaker of the Festival was John Cage. His chance methods of creating art are innovative and intriguing. They are also often difficult to grasp. Cage incorporates a great many literary allusions into his work. Musical composition is another medium of creation for Cage. One of his pieces consists of a pianist sitting silently at his piano for four and a half minutes, allowing the audience ' s sounds to create a certain " music " . I The British poet Roy Fisher made his first trip out of England in coming to Notre Dame. He read selections from his poem, " City " , which is based on the decay of his hometown, Birmingham. Fisher is a jazz pianist by profession, and he played for a short while during a party and reception held for him. The poets Louise Cluck and Charles Simic spoke together on Friday evening. The combina- tion of these two artists worked well. Louise Cluck ' s readings are intensely emotional and exhausting, both for her and for her audience. Her style of reading is haunting, unforgettable. Charles Simic, on the other hand, was more casual and informal in his presentation. His poetry is interesting since Simic ' s native language is not English but Yugoslav. The two poets provided a good example of the range of approaches a poet can take toward his or her work. The Festival ' s last speaker was novelist Scott Spencer. He read selections from his novel, Endless Lover, the story of teenage love, its obsessive nature and its grim consequences. SLF 1980 brought a wide selection of artists to the ND campus. Each artist had a special talent, from John Cage ' s chance methods to Louise Cluck ' s memorable reading voice; and each artist had a unique approach to the creation of his or her art form, as play, story or poem. Liz Burlage 82 SLF All SLF photographs by Theresa Rebeck SIF S3 " The goal of the Black Cultural Arts Festival is to provide an awareness of the black cultural experience, an understanding of various aspects of black life and an awareness of achievement and talents of black Americans. This is accomplished through round table discussions, guest per- formers and entertainers, seminars, and workshops, guest speakers, and a display of talents of black students within the Notre Dame community. " This year ' s annual Black Cultural Arts ' Festival was held February 7 through March 7. Activities were scattered throughout the full month this year in order to give everyone a chance to attend and participate in all of the scheduled festival events. The first guest speaker was Kalamu Ya Salaam, editor of Black Collegian Magazine. Noted poetess Nikki Giovanni also visited the campus, sponsored by the Student Union, to recite some of her works. The first annual student talent show was held in the Library Auditorium on February 10. ND students from the black community organized to entertain with music, dancing, acting, and poetry readings. A group of actors, Gary ' s Creative Workshop Theatre Ensemble, out of Gary, IN, performed two short plays on February 23. The annual student fashion show, titled " Deja Vu " , closed the festival on March 7. Students worked together to put on a display of spring and summer fashions for 1980. Festival events were well attended by members of both Notre Dame and the South Bend communities. Phyllis Washington 84 BCAF A Festival of Awareness Everybody ' s Irish on St. Patrick ' s Day! 86 St. Patrick ' s Day Due to a later-than-usual spring break this year, the " Fightin ' Irish " were able to celebrate March 17th at ND. Although we would much rather have been drinking our green beers on the sunny beaches of Florida at that time, the wet and ' green ' -looking weather of South Bend provided enough atmosphere to celebrate St. Patrick ' s Day. It was a day to pull all the green clothes out of the closet to wear together whether they matched or not. It was a day to eat green edible delicacies in the dining halls, complete with matching tablecloths and ' mood ' music. It was a day and night to party: starting at 7:00 in the morning with 10c beers in Corby ' s, or later on, at Senior Bar or Lees. And it was a day to be IRISH - whether your name was O ' Brien, O ' Brienski, or O ' Brienelli. SI. PjltKk ' i Djy 7 HA Spring Btejk " J t ft QuMori. jj U aMi,. Jbn, Tr Uj itrt JCC tord-JtebM j j u.JI3 . OTT I. 7o-r ij 1 J . - " - X T7C i nu jn SpfMf (fl-jlt (4 Teeth ' n ' Smiles " God, the singing is easy. It ' s the parts in between I can ' t do, " utters Maggie (Rachel Patter- son), ,1 rock singer torn by the pain of alcohol, drugs, love, sex, and a life on the road. Set in 1969, " Teeth ' n ' Smiles " , written by David Hare, and directed by Julie Jensen, is the story of Maggie and the " bits in between " . In the third production of the ND-SMC Theatre ' s 1979-1980 season, Maggie and her rock band are performing at the Jesus College Ball of Cambridge University, England. Coached by Jeff Noonan, the group performs three musical numbers on a rotating set, decorated by Dorothy Hanrahan, with scenorgraphy by Mark Harris that changed the scene from on-stage and in-concert to back-stage and the in-between happenings. A British playwright, David Hare, in this story of one night in a rock band ' s tour, illustrates the disintegration of the psychedelic sixties generation. Hare characterizes the disillusioned flower children who must now adjust to the 1970 ' s, a change of decade and culture. Bedecked in authentic cos- tumes designed by Virginia Jung, Hare ' s well- developed characters show how persons were affected by this era. Hare reveals how the music business and the structure of the rock circuit inflicts a gnawing pain that ran and has killed many individuals. Maggie represents humans like Janis Jopkin and Jimi Hendrix. David Hare sees a stum- bling establishment and symbolizes it in the stam- mering, clean-cut, straight reporter for the college newspaper. Saraffian (Richard Lechowich), with his newly invented star, Randy (Regina Pratt), demon- strates the cruelty of such an unstable, insecure music industry. Arthur (Jake Morissey), who is in love with Maggie, repiesents disillusionment with the industry, when he sings, " Where is the money, where arc all the girls? " v as h D-SVH ' he runnin. O ' l.iughlin. His pi. mplimonts and :ncnlx (in the pidiJui tion. pi .md tlic dimi .111 ND- NH [! SMC THHA 1 Rl The 1979-80 Jazz Bands, under the direction of Rev. George Wiskirchen, C.S.C., rehearsed and performed several different styles of music during the year, including swing, latin, rock, and blues. Besides the band ' s regular performances in the Nazz, they traveled to Holland, Michigan, for a benefit concert in early February. Months of practice culminated in an appear- ance at the Collegiate Jazz Festival (the largest one in the country) at Notre Dame on March 21, along with several other college bands. All the groups also participated in an evening of jazz in Washington Hall to close the academic year. Besides the first band, there are a second jazz band and four small combos that rehearse throughout the year. These jazz bands and combos provide an excellent outlet and challenge to the students involved in them. 92 bz Bands Jazz Bands play swing, latin, rock, and blues |J " Bjndv 93 ND Student Players " Gonna build a mountain from a little hill Gonna build a mountain ' least I hope I will. " This was the thought which filled everyone ' s mind at the first rehearsal. Here we were, 13 student actors and a production staff, gathered together to perform " Stop the World I Want to Get Off " . Our road to success was similar to the road of Littlechap, the main character of " Stop the World ... " Birth: Production staff selected . . . auditions were announced ... a cast was chosen. Youth: A time to learn . . . new songs . . . new dances . . . more importantly, new friendships. Becoming a Teaboy: We were all teaboys in our own ways . . . we had to learn . . . together. Marriage: Our union was fortunately more joyful than Littlechap ' s and Evie ' s ... we learned to adjust to each other ' s faults. Success in Business: The mimes were perfected . . . costumes were added . . . the show began to fall into place. Enter the Political Ring: Opening night arrives . . . the performances are quickly finished . . . before we know it, it ' s closing night. Death: The make-up is removed . . . the setting taken down ... we realize we are only actors, playing parts. The Final Hope: Although the show is over, we have all learned a great deal . . . we have experienced an affection for one another which is priceless . . . 94 Slucloni PUycrs Midwest Blues Festival On Friday, November 30 and Saturday, mber 1, Stepan ( " enter was the scene of the 8th, and last, Midwest Blues Festival. As in years the Festival .itlr.uted some of the great blues artists of our time. Headlining this year ' s event was Henry Roland Byrd, known professionly as Professor Longhair. His New Orleans style of rhythm and bh the theme for Fric perform, .ew Orleans piano great Roosevelt s opened the festival followed by guitarist Lonnie Brooks and his band. Both perfon; represented varied dimensions of the New Or! ' blues style, whit i in the Professor ' s show-the last perform img. Saturday night featured (hit ago Blurs. The Suzanne Prince Band started off t! followed by one of trv if the night, Eddy Clearwater. Big joe Williams and the ( " dry Bell Blues Band provided the rest of the entertainn bringing a successful end to the Midwest H Festival. Midwl Bin- Widely traveled Concert Band spreads ND spirit Notre Dame ' s Concert Band is under the direction of Mr. Robert O ' Brien, who has been with the band for the past 27 years. He is assisted by Associate Directors James Phillips and Rev. George Wiskirchen, C.S.C. If any organization is termed representative of Notre Dame, the Concert Band certainly ranks among the finalists. It is composed of students from Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s College, representing virtually every academic major on campus and every state in the Union. Each spring, the Band embarks on its annual tour, playing concerts for thousands of enthusiastic listeners. These concerts have been performed throughout the United States and in parts of Canada and Mexico since World War II. The two-week tour usually covers over 3500 miles and includes stops in as many as nine states. The ND Concert Band is probably the most widely travled, non-subsidized university band in the US. Through its visits to each community, the Band brings a part of the spirit, talent, enthusiasm, and dedication that symbolize Notre Dame. David Summers 96 Concerl Band it Concert Band 47 ? o Constructions and Obstructions 98 Construcliom It really seems that they are never going to finish building Notre Dame. For three years now, we ' ve been anxiously waiting for the new fit patrick Hall of Engineering to be finished, and ' now that it finally is, we find ourselves in the midst of three more construction projects, all going full force at once. The new Snite Gallery of Art, which will quadruple the present gallery space, should be finished within the year. It finally gives the Notre Dame Art Gallery space to show off some of the best pieces of art they own, but have had to keep away in vaults because of their current cramped quarters. Then, there ' s the new dorms, whose construction site sits right in the middle of the walk back to the Towers. Planner and Grace residents have had to walk around, on top of, and through the new constructions to get back to their rooms. Similarly, the construction of the Stepan Chemistry Building, right behind Nieuwland, has caused some obstructions in students ' paths to classes. No one seemed to mind, though, as pathways developed through holes in the fences and even up across the loading dock of the nearby Radiation Building. Going to class will never be as exciting again. Collegiate Jazz Festival The Notre Dame Collegiate Jazz Festival has over the years blossomed into one of the premier jazz events in the nation, and this year ' s program continued in that tradition. The Festival, now in its twenty-second year, was held on Friday, March 21 and Saturday, March 22 at Stepan Center. The CJF is an entirely student-run, non-profit cultural event which annually brings the finest jazz music to the Michiana area. It is sponsored by the ND Student Union Cultural Arts Commission, and this year featured three sessions. Headlining this year ' s event were such well-known and respected jazz personalities as pianist Billy Taylor, drummer Tony Williams, jazz critic Dan Morgenstern, guitarist Herb Ellis, saxophonist Zoot Sims, and bass player Milt Hinton. These celebrities served as judges for the Festival. Joining these masters were a wide range and variety of highly talented college performers totalling 15 college jazz groups from eight states. ism The first music session opened on Friday with a performance by the Notre Dame Big Band. Other groups performing that night included the Ohio State University Octet, The Indiana University Jazz Combo, and ensembles from the Universities of Iowa and Alabama. This evening also featured Taylor, Ellis, Williams, Sims, and other musicians in the " Judges ' Jam " , one of the high points of the Festival. Saturday offered both daytime and evening programs. Beginning in the afternoon was the Purdue University Big Band, and they were followed by such other respected groups as the Northeastern Illinois University Jazz Ensemble, the Notre Dame Jazz Combo, The Michigan State University Jazz Ensemble, and the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee Big Band. The third music session began with a performance by the New England Conservatory of Music Jazz Ensemble. Other groups performing Saturday evening were combos from the Universities of Iowa and Wisconsin-Madison, and ensembles from Ohio State and the University of Akron. A total of 22 awards were presented to individual musicians and outstanding bands in recognition of their musical talents, ranging from outstanding drummer to soloist awards for outstanding arrangements and composers. The purpose of the Festival is not only to bring this unique cultural form to Northern Indiana, but also to provide jazz education for Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s students, as well as the many jazz buffs who gather annually for CJF from as far away as Chicago and Indianapolis. fntivtl 101 An Tostal: 102 An To ,lal I thought it was supposed to be spring! Rain. " April 25, 1979. Today ' s weather will be wet and overcast with temperatures ranging in the low to mid-f or tii-s Fhe extended forecast will continue with wet m ) stormy weather Listing through Sunday. " That ' s what th - announcer said this morning. Groan. It simpK can ' t be wet during An Tostal . . . and cold. This is supposed to be a spring festival. You know, .1 time ot thn er s ami warm breezes, daisies on (.cntlc ]hiirsd,i ,c lowrison the quad. Of course, we can ' t (ontrol the weathci, but we can control the games. Frivolous I ridav u.is great. They had jello tosses - you should have seen the mess . . . and egg tosses too. It was like an early mud pit, only the stuff was squishy and red. Theie were people slipping and sliding all over the quad. The mattress ra( es were torturous. Each team had to carry their load over the " wires " . One of the mattresses never made it, and there was stuffing all over the plac e. There were helium balloons and high, squeaky voi es. The shaving c ream c ontestants had a grand time squirting friends . . . beards of white and some extra dec orations in their hair . So many things to do. You could get involved with the tuck-in service. It only cost a quarter to have your friends read a bedtime story, fed cookies and water, and tucked in with their teddy bears. They sold Bob Colic and Kelly Tripucka at the serf sales. Gorgeous girls went for nickels and dimes. And the keg toss - what form, what technique. Step right up, ladies and gentlemen, and display your strength. Yes, I said LADIES and ge ntlemen. Everybody ' s allowed a turn at heaving the keg. Bookstore basketball was enlarged this year. And team names were as bizarre as ever. The " Chumps II " pulled through, though, in fine form. Even if the weather was drizzly and cold, fans filled the stands behind the ACC armed with umbrellas and mittens to cheer ' til the finish. There was a hot dog stand, too! Mud magic. It was so cold that the mud froze to your clothes and your body, and your breath misted in the air. Trumpets, chariot races, relaxation and fun - that IS An Tostal. Even if the weather didn ' t cooperate, we had a fantastic time. It was the last fling before everyone began buckling down for finals and looking forward to graduation or summer jobs. 104 An Tol A festival filled with frolicksome, friendly fun AnTwul 105 Returning Home 106 Retjrning Home After An Tostal, the year winds down to a measly few days of studies and finals. The sun is shining, there is the promise of summer in the air, and people are blowing off their academic duties to catch frisbees. It ' s time to pack again- this time for the return trip home. As we walk back to our dorms, perhaps for the last time, the events of the year are well behind us. Gone are those days of August, of rediscovering old friends or encountering freshman jitters. An empty parking lot reminds us of a time when they were filled with tailgaters and television crews, all revved up for a football Saturday. There are no more all-nighters to pull for the big test, or even all night partying with friends out at the bars. And no longer can we " check someone out " in the dining halls. Events of the year such as the concerts, plays, Mardi Gras, SLF, Bookstore basketball- anything we have taken part in or observed- are like a kaleidoscope of colorful people and places. It has been a year like others, and yet unlike them. The traditions are ever present, but each are flavored in a different way. We leave perhaps a little better than when we came- older, wiser, more mature, more " seasoned " . There are some who will close the story now, who will end this final chapter, never to return. There are those who will come back once in a while, to re-read and relive the memories. But for most, the story continues i Rrurnmj Home 107 iff BkW W t a L - - - f - . -... ' f erving with a Administration is of what Notre Dame is to make dreams come ting leadershi edication, and committment working o a commori end in Catholocism. " C.S.C. 1 10 Admirmtration a vision of what Notre Dame is and can be. " Whether one is an admin- istrator, teacher, or student, the heart of this life is trying to understand people, their ideas and values - and to make the best possible human jud- gements. " M. Katherine Tillman " I like dealing with those special people who like to work with other people. " Sr. Judith Beattie " I spent five years here as a grad student and didn ' t want to leave. Three years later, after writing many letters, this job opened. I ' m really glad that I came back. " James McDonnell 11 2 Administrator! A community of committed people Student Government is a " subtle 7 ' success O linn 114 Sludcnl Government =. " ' - During their campaign, Student Body President Bill Roche and Vice President Bill Vita emphasized the need for increased student input into University decisions. In their term of office, Roche and Vita had established a strong, productive working rela- tionship with the Administration. A new emphasis on input before decisions were made was evidenced by Student Government ' s participa- tion in the selection of a new campus security director and assistant direc- tor and in the drafting of Dean of Student ' s directives. Other achievements included the procurement of $40,000 for renovation of social space in the dorms and the opening of Stephan Center for athletic use. This year ' s Student Government worked to lay the groundwork for a greater student role in decision making in the future. i 1979-80 Student Government: (Left to Right) Mike Ravenhorst, Darryle Williams, Bill Roche, frank Cuilfoyle, Sandy Brandt, Paul Lewis, Beth Imbriaco, lose Marrero, Debbie Smith, Bill Vita, Rick Gobbie, Mike Heilman, Tom Trozzolo, Roman Macia, Jim Veraldi. Sludrnt Gov fnmit m 1979-80 Student Union: (Left to Right) Front Row: Mike Day, Curt Hench, George Rooney, Dave Ellison. Back Row: Rick Pinkowski, Kevin Conry, Tim Coughlin, Anne Villen- euve, Nancy Russell, Tom Hamel, Mike Kelley. Missing: Joanne Dowd, Dennis Callahan. 1lb student Union We ' re proud to give you a choice " The Student Union Academic Commission pr oudly presents . . . Jack Anderson. " There is something very exciting about presenting a well-known speaker, or booking a famous rock band. And after all is said and done, it can be very satisfying for a person to know that he or she had a part in the planning. At Student Union, we serve students. If you like music, we ' ve got everything from big name rock bands and top-flight college jazz bands at the ACC and Stepan Center to campus talent at the Nazz. We bring in some of the world ' s greatest literary figures at the Sophomore Literary Festival and promote our own budding Shakespeares at the Senior Arts Festival. We offer students everything from used books to plants to rented refrigerators to record albums all at prices that can ' t be beat. We sponsor movies and dances, lecturers and performers, and much more. So you can have a blast at Welcome Week or some peace and quiet at Darby ' s Plac e. The choice is yours. In short, the Student Union works hard to give students activities to attend and services to utilize. We ' re proud to give you that choice. Sludrnl Unwo 117 " Hopefully, through the picnics, Masquarade party at Halloween all the way through to the Death March, the Seniors will leave the Notre Dame campus with memories of good times. I think a closer feeling towards one another developed while we had fun in ihe traditional activities like the Death March, though at the same time we tried to extend the good times beyond tradition. The class of ' 80 started new tr.iditions, all their own. " Mary Rcppa Senior Class Vice President I Presiden t Mary Class Officers " Junior year was full of good times. We did it all from a Christmas liturgy in the log cabin and a barn dance to Junior Parents Week- end. " " Kevin, Mary Pat, Jean, and I tried to offer a broad range of activities; religious, educational, and social, to give our class an opportunity to have a good time, but also to achieve togetherness in a way other than simply partying. " Tom Behney Junior Class President 118 CUis Officers " Unf.imili.irily with cn .im .itmn and the process of dealing with the system haunted us in the beginning of the year, but we quickly learned how to work with one .mother and the different channels of the Administration to plan a variety of activities. The he Cream Social and class picnic got things going for us and we went on to enjoy a campus-wide Halloween parly at Stepan, the Literary Festival and of course, the Sophomore Formal. " Karon Alig Sophomore Class Treasurer Treasurer Missy Conbciyv President Sic " As freshmen, it ' s hard to set specific goals for thec lass as a whole. This year our t lass was mainly interested in coming to Notre Dame and working together to hc time one united e lass. It was important to familiarize ourselves with the sur- roundings so we could fall together and fit into place ' . Numerous events like the Pa jama Parly at Dillon, the 50 ' s dance at Walsh, the It e Sk.iling Party, trips to the Dunes, Chicago, and Bendix woods helped us to gel to know one another and create the kind of class enthusiasm that shows the Noire- Dame spirit at its best. " Polly Hudak In-shrnan Advisory Council Cl Oftkm m HPC: What does a hall president do? r THE 1979-80 HALL PRESIDENTS COUN- CIL: (First Row, Left to Right) Joe Madigan, John Riely, Phil Vanderhoef, Mike Touhy, Kevin Jordan, Madaline Darrouzet, Jane Stoffer. (Second Row) Carrie Seringer, Margaret Ward, Pete Visceglia, Donna Schaefer, Ellen Dorney, Chris Digan, Jerry Murphy, Don Ciancao. (Standing) Don Murday, Dale Robinson, Jim Ingolia, Kurt Wesseln, Pat Crowell, Lou Moran, Paul Riehle. Not Pictured: Bart Henderson, Geoff Raynor. 120 K.II Prnidems ' Council The ramblings of a Hall President before going to sleep: Tomorrow I ' ve first got to gather and compile the results for the surveys on parietals for the HPC. Wonder how the other dorms compare to ours? Also I think I ' ll ask hmmmm ... we haven ' t had Fr. Toohey for a mass in a long time. I ' ll ask him if he would be our guest speaker. (Mental note made to make an appointment with his secretary.) Some people are getting anxious about the Mardi Gras. Since I ' m going to the HPC meeting, let ' s see, this week it will be at Holy Cross, I ' ll find out the information they want to know. Wow, Mardi Gras is in four weeks. I ' ve got to start pulling all the loose ends together like a good chairman should. At the next hall meeting I ' ve got to bring up what our hall should do with our money from the party last Saturday at Guiseppe ' s. What else do I have to do, oh yeah, the other presidents at the HPC have been complaining that not enough people are coming to the plays. I ' ll try to pass on as much information as possible to people in our dorm. Hmmm . . . better get a head start on gathering information from the HPC on An Tostal. Keep forgetting that I ' m the one responsible for letting everyone know exactly what ' s going on. Have I got a busy day tomorrow - better get some sleep. OMBUDSMAN " Have a problem or a question? Need some information and answers? Call OBUD. " Ombwtunjn 121 122 lntroduction It is the Christian environment here at Notre Dame which continually reminds us of our committment to serve others. Duane Gels, CILA Alpha Phi Omega Amnesty International Angel Air Flight AVIDD Big Brothers Big Sisters CILA Circle K Council for the Retarded Head Start Hot Line Hunger Coalition MANASA MECHA Neighborhood Study Help Primary Day School Regional Juvenile Correction Project Upward Bound Caring about the world ' s hungry 1200 growling stomachs , . . . and mine the loudest. Oh, k) I use a good peanut butler and s.mdwK h with a lass of cold milk. Maybe my roommate left something in the . . . darn nothing hut .1 rotten banana. Think I ' ll to the Huddle to pick up a sandwich. ait .1 minute. In one of those World Hunger Coalition Ohsei er articles the president said he hoped food sales in the Huddle wouldn ' t increase. They probably got a guy stacked out at the door asking for some dona- tions. Well, at least its for a worthy cause. Let ' s see - 1200 students sacrificing their stomachs at 75c a lunch. That comes to. . . WOW $900 v Wednesday afternoon. And since it lasts for 11 weeks that ' s almost 10 grand. Wonder where all that money goes. Probably the poor all over the world. Hmm . . . just the thought of millions and millions of empty stomachs makes my little growling that much easier to hear. I know I ' ll get a good night ' s si knowing that the food I didn ' t eat will probably feed one of those empty stomachs. Wotld Hun r A certain sense of responsibility U4 CHA Sorting out a complex world We possess a majority of the world ' s wealth, and along with that wealth comes a certain sense of responsibility. That is why CILA is here . . . ... At Logan Center, Norti Neighborhood Center, Portage Manor, Corvilla House, Family Children ' s Center, we ... . . . piled out of cars to play Bingo and sit and listen to a 92 year old man ramble about . . . . . . watched as a thirteen year old hot shot dribbled across the ourt, and saw him grinning ear to ear when he So what do we get out of it? Camp Tamarak, workshops, summer projects, Christmas card siiles, hayrides, masses, Urban Plunge Why do we do it? " For me, CILA is praying, playing, learning about a complex world, and building lasting friendships which grow throughout the years. " NSHP: reading, ' riting, ' rithmetic ' I can ' t write. ' He just needed some attention. I was convinced of that as soon as I saw him. He was six years old and stood about three feet tall. I would certainly enjoy tutoring him. He couldn ' t be half as bad as his teacher had said. That myth lasted about five seconds. As soon as I bent down to ask him his name, he popped me in the face with his minature fist. With a new determination, I was going to do what had I gone there for - tutor him so he wouldn ' t flunk first grade. " All right, " I said, trying to use by best fatherly tone, " let ' s settle down. Now what ' s your name? " He slid down the wall onto the floor, and did not move, " Get up, " I said waveringly. No response. " Look we ' ve got to get this work done. Don ' t you want to do well in school? " His head, although it was resting on the floor, moved in a definite way that indicat- ed no. I was stumped. I didn ' t want the other tutors to see me having trouble with my charge. They all seemed so good with their kids. I was getting very frustrated, angry, and was just about to vent this on [he little monster, when he looked up at me. " Are you a football player? " he questioned. " Yeah, " I lied, " What about it. You like football? " His little blue eyes sparkled. " I want to be the best football player there ever was, " he stated firmly. I resisted the temptation of telling him that even football players have to go to school. This little guy needed help, not cliches. Mis te.ic her had asked me to do what I could. " I don ' t know what else to try, " she had said. " He won ' t respond to anything. " Well, he would respond to football, that was obvious. " How, " I began, " would you like to hear some football stories? " ' That would be great, " he said. " Let ' s write one. It ' ll be easy. All we have to do is get some paper and write. " " I can ' t write, " he said. " Well, it ' s about time you learned. " -.. ,,hbhood Study Hrlf P ' . " US Logan Center Welcome to " Saturday Rec L He ' s got Logan Center in His hands. It happens in the rain, snow, t, or sunshine, the morning after a hall formal and before the U.S.C. football game Every Saturday at 9:00 am- you will hear about 300 happy voices singing " le ' s got Logan Center in His hands, " or the chant of the crowd to the " Victory March. " This is " Saturday Rec " at Logan Center just across the street from Notre Dame where the retarded from South Bend aged 6 to 63 come for fun with ND-SMC students. Who are the 150 students? They are the reserve team football players, dorm presidents, Corby ' s regular lients and even " throats " prying themselves out of warm beds to share some smiles and love. Singing songs, chanting cheers, and stomping feet only warm up the group. After about 45 minutes, r.il routes are taken: to the pool for a swim, to the gym to bowl a sti or for a jump on the trampoline. What would a good time be though without souvenirs? So, for a slight " breather " its sitting down to do some crafts and maybe even make a Hawaiian I. The games are fun, but its the frustration of getting the small eight year old autistic child to respond and smile when you tickle and uddle him that make the volunteers glad they went. To have a boy run to you for a hug when he first arrives in the morning or watching tears slide down his cheeks as he waves good-! before returning to the State Hospital ps the students returning. One student explained her devotion to Logan Center as, " I love it, I only wish I started coming sooner. " 550 600 ; 104 106 108 000 1200 1400 1600 Radio Notre Dame up the Scholastic Editorial Board Editor - Dave Satterfield Managing Editor - Bob Southard Art Director - Jim Hofman Production Manager - Theresa Rebeck News Editor - Lisa Hartenberger Firhon Editor - Tom Balcerek Copy Editor - Anthony Walton Culture Editor - Greg Solman Sports Editor - Tom Westphai St. Mary ' s Editor - Kari Meyer Layout Editor - Clay Malaker Photography Editor - Ken McAlpine Business Manager - Pahl Davis Advertisement Manager - Kevin Murphy Undergraduate Advisor - Bernie Valenti . Climb three and a half flights of stairs in LaFortune. Cast your eyes down the pearly-white hallway. Walk through the brown door, waiting, at the end of the long corridor YOU HAVE NOW ENTERED THE SCHOLASTIC ZONE! Oh, if these aged walls could speak, what a tale they would tell! All the stories BEHIND all the stories. Why, this very night, much activity is observed. This is what is termed " production night, " a regular, two-week occurrence. My how industrious these SCHOLASTIC-ers are! Look how fast they write copy, observe the fine quality of their layouts, see the ability with which they handle precious photographs. Yes, it ' s true; the Magazine is a combination of all three of these elements, and the SCHOLASTIC-ers combine them well. This year ' s issues have been a marked difference over last year ' s. The editorial board started out with the idea that everyone, not just an elite " staff, " should be able to write for the publication. And so emerged fascinating articles all year, such as one student ' s recollection of the night he was shot in his off-campus house, people dealing with death, how many floors there really are beneath the mysterious Radiation Building, and a recollection of our favorite decade, the 70 ' s. All in all, the Scholastic did much to show that student journalism is not dead at Notre Dame. 132 Scholn. 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TJ tS TJ c ' E c ro C ro E " m ro ro TJ 134 Obscrv -r Yearbook of the University of Notre Dame Dome 1980 136 Donw There is a lot more than meets tin- eye when uiii- looks .1! yoUl Notre Dame Yearbook. No one fully reali es the amount of man-hours, men thought that go into a put li ation like this. There is a lot of have a i o stay un and it seemingK gets lower while ' uglier ! Is and thousands of photographs are taken during an average year, but ose about 800. There are 3000 lines of copy to be written, copy that no one allegedly reads anyway. And, 168 layouts must be produced, detailing everything from the size of the photographs to the length of the copy to !i t placement of each ; number. And if we fail to do all trv March 20, the book will be seriously nay not i it at all. V. :i think about all that, the m. Ot work, either. Mostly, tin put up with all the problems tli Although m.i the -till (olv ough to have a lot of fun rk well together, and able to hel: :her out in a pinch. That ' s another important t onsuleration. The rbook is kind of a ; m. The staff the i-n people on the Or it could be tlv work on tho ' iybody who helps us at all throughout the year. All tolti by with a l ip from a l peo[ the back of this book, a lot of whom of tl the j lot ot it. But , litor sunn ,iu will final 1 dou ihis sunr IK h them how man n it or how mu h it . t. All that ( ounts is }jf ha with a dome on the cover. And ortar ' 1980 Dome Editorial Board. (Left to Al Dreyer, |im Ingolia, Anne Lorenz, Pete Romzick, |ana Schutt, Linda Kenney, Chuck Allen, Joyce Ravnikar, Meg KlinR -i . hton, Mary Beth Sterling OOITW 1)7 uswxSfflC cSs m$$.m SOSKKeiVf JS ' gsfc@ |. I1W. -v r . - -tt.V Lv i ivr- Off-Campus 140 Off -Campus I really like the freedom of living off campus; school is no longer the main concern; your living experience is. Senior Ellen Schenkel With the threat of a housing lottery hovering over their heads and 97% of the student body voting to establish an O-C Council, a record number of 1,055 undergraduates made the exodus off-campus this year. Rumor has it that very few, if any, regretted the move. Off-campus life offers a comple- tely different way of life from the safe, sheltered, and usually warm confines on campus. Walking home from the library, Senior Bar or Corby ' s some- times proved to be a trip through danger. Crime, stolen bikes to a $4000 burglary, ran rampant among off- campus houses and apartments. But as the year progressed, things seemed to calm down. Except for the parties. Rumors always abound concerning the heavy partying that occurs off-campus. By all indications, those rumors are as true as the fact that a half-barrel holds fifteen-and-a-half gallons of the golden ale. Often, beer becomes the only means of substenence when living off-campus. Unless one learns the fine art of cuisinier. Hot dogs and applesauce, baloney and whipped cream sand- wiches, apple pie-a-la-mold and stale popcorn for breakfast all becomes standard recipes in the O-C cook- book. Life off-campus leaves those who braved it with many memories. Lunchtime in LaFortune, the great football controversy, Lee ' s Sports Banquet, boot hockey, and who knows how many kegs. And kegs. And Kegs. And there ' s no such thing as parietals! ! ! ! ! ! Ofl-Ompui MI Alumni, Dillon, Walsh WALSH HAU ' : " 1. To raise money for the dorm, the Walshies peddled 300 steak sandwiches at their concession stand before the U.S.C. game. 2. So this is life in an Alumni bachelor pad. 3. The Dillon Pub serves all kinds of spirits. 4. In the Alumni-Dillon Courtyard on Thursday before the first homegame . . . it ' s the annual Dillon Pre-Pep Rally. 5. These freshmen had an especially fun time tubing at the February Walsh-Alumni Snow Party at Bendix Woods. Both inside and out, Alumni Hall displays many years of tradition. The statue of Knute Rockne carved on the exterior is frequently seen clutching a beer . . . and he ' s not the only one. Parties are frequent and the Alumni men relived the last three decades hosting parties where guests dressed in 50 ' s, 60 ' s, and 70 ' s styles. A pep rally before the Alumni-Dillon football game helped to rouse the Bulldogs to tie their arch-rivals. Stereo wars between Dillon and Alumni are frequent occurrences as well as shouting wars with cries of " Alumni sucks " and " Dillon sucks. " Across the courtyard in Dillon Hall, the spirited tradition carries on. The Big Red football team, went to the finals once again, but this time, the third time, the championship title was relinquished to Morrissey. But the competitive spirit didn ' t end. Another side of the many faceted Dillon sporting life is interhall hockey, where even those who can ' t skate can play. On the social side, parties at Leo ' s Ribs were frequent, taking place on holidays and any other time when a good excuse could by conjured up. Here, $3.00 bought all the beer even a Dillon man could drink. On the other side of south quad, " the wild women of Walsh " main- tained the spirited image of Notre Dame with a Bendix Woods Snow Party and co-sponsored Lee ' s Rib parties with Dillon. They christened South Lounge as the new party room and hosted a Thanksgiving dinner, a semi-formal screw-your-roommate, a fat Tuesday ' s spaghetti feast, and a St. Patrick ' s happy hour. But the 71 year old dorm which houses nearly 200 women also held a Thanksgiving food drive and at the end of the first semester a clothing drive. They also began weekly group visits to the Saint Mary ' s Convent to see the elderly nuns. 142 Dofms For the women living here, Walsh provides many opportunities for socializing, learning, and developing friendships. Junior Janie Revord Walsh Hall Vice-President Dorm 141 Fisher, Pangborn, Lyons 144 Dorms The guys here are very friendly and the relationships are unique. Sophomore Mike Mitchell Pangborn H.ill The close quarters in Fisher Hall help to create an atmosphere of camaraderie among the inhabitants of the dorm. The Fisher men started off the year with one of their famous (or is that infamous?) parties at Giu- seppe ' s. A hat party, held in the basement party room, was a huge success. They held their annual for- mal at Knollwood Country Club. In addition, the ever popular Mr. Fisher Contest was held at Giuseppe ' s in April -- it ' s a well-known fact that Fisher has produced numerous Mr. Campus titles. Right next door is Pangborn Hall and this year the men took full advan- tage of their social space which was recently renovated. They began the year by holding a computer date dance at Giuseppe ' s. The spirit was renewed with a number of other events including draft and hat ' n vest parties. The residents held a Green Field tailgater before each home football game, and here drinking was the name of the game. Across the quad stands Lyons Hall, the lone female retreat at this end of the south quad. Lyons women extended their activities into many areas this year including tutoring South Bend children, United Way fund raising, and gathering money for Cambodian Relief. Social activities also abounded, as the fall semi-formal Screw-Your-Roommate Dance held at Erskine Country Club was a huge success. The Lyons girls also made themselves " rolling advertisements " as they skated to and fro across cam- pus promoting their concession stand the day of the Navy game. 1. A view from south quad shows fresh- fallen snow adds to the beauty of the Lyons arch. 2. On the other side of the arch overlook- ing St. Mary ' s Lake, the Lyons women con- gregate despite the cold weather. 3. A Fisher resident lounges in his humble abode it may not be big, but it ' s home. 4. It ' s a long trek to classes from Pangborn ' s front door at the end of south quad. 5. This Lyons woman is helping to prepare the Lake Placid booth with Holy Cross for Mardi Cras. 6. This sign reflects the sentiments of at least this room ' s resident. FISHER BASEMENT ANY LOWER YOU CAN ' T GET Dor mv 145 Howard, Badin, Morrissey Howard Hall . . . Home of the 1979 Campus Baseball Champions . . . strong in interhall basketball and strong in support of their teams, this is a good profile of 160 men housed in a friendly dorm on South Quad. The residents turn out at least 50% of their number to cheer for their excellent sporting events, and many of them also play the " front yard " games of snow football, frisbee, and catch. Hall togetherness also comes through in parties planned. They say " all-hall " they mean all-hall. Just to mention the bigger extravaganzes, the post St. Pats, Hat Tie, and Inside Out parties were all successful at the K. of C. Tucked between the bookstore and Howard Hall, above the barber and shoe repair shops, lives a close knit group of 130 girls. This is Badin Hall. The year has been quite successful for athletic teams of Badin. Interhall football and basketball teams lost heartbreakers in their playoff games. In terms of dollars, Badin led the pack with Mardi Cras booth " Hollywood Marque " . This star performance won awards for best artwork and most profitable. For entertainment, the hall social com- mission planned a skating party, spaghetti dinner, a movie, and a pizza supper. No, Morrissey Manor is not a feudal castle, it ' s a men ' s dorm of 55 years. But, the Manorites have a new pastime. On Thursday nights, the guys get together for their bowling leagues and look forward to the beer frames. Morrissey pulled out a squeaking victory past Dillon to the 1979 Football Championship, 3-0 in overtime. Under the eyes of the rector, Bro. Ed, the Manorites have also donated time, funds, food, and clothing to the Little Flower Parish families. 146 Dorms The singles are nice, but the kids are the best part of Badin Hall. Junior Brenda Dugan Badin Hall 1. Music is but one element of the 10:30 Sunday Howard Hall Liturgy. 2. Badin believed that the Irish " Autumn beat ' em " for the U.S.C. Homecoming game. 3. lust inside the main doors, these Morrissey men relax in the lounge after dinner. 4. The second floor Badin juniors take an 11:00 study break . . . but where is the popcorn? 5. After a work out at the Rock, it ' s the shortcut through the Howard Archway. Docim 147 Carroll, Holy Cross, Sorin, Lewis Notre Dame ' s smallest and most remote dorm is also the school ' s most recent addition to dorm life. Carroll Hall houses a close knit family of 97, mostly sophomores and juniors. The residents often enjoy the peaceful- ness of being set so far from the rest of the campus. Whether they be lounging in newly renovated quarters, playing basketball at 3 a.m. in the gym, enjoying the sun on the front lawn beach, or even snow writing; Carroll residents enjoy the difference their hall provides. The opposite shore of St. Mary ' s Lake houses the Holy Cross Hogs. New Hall rector, Fr. Ted Swertz, and assistant rector, Fr. Pat Sullivan, stepped in on time to witness the invasion of the basement " moles " , the butchering of the " Trojan Hog " and " Porn Flakes " at the Christmas Dan ce. The hall ' s football team, always tough competition, talked its way into the playoffs; while the hall government was left asking " Where did all of the money go? " Saving the best for last, the hall was finally " Space Invaded " during the second semes- ter. Traditionally since 1888, dozens of Domers have spent their spirit filled years at Notre Dame within the 148 Dorms Sorin is unique because it is small and has different types of people who somehow all manage to have fun and get along well together. Senior Bart Henderson Sorin Hall President turreted, yellow brick walls of Sorin Hall. Without exception, this year ' s Pep Rally and Talent Show on the U.S.C. - Homecoming weekend each amassed at least 2000 dwarfed below the 13 foot Trojan Horse. That athletic spirit remains alive year round as residents challenge assistant Rector " Monk " Malloy to a friendly game of Monk hoops. Community minded, the hall repeated the success of last spring ' s around the lake cleanup. Even now, Sorin remains in the heart of the Irish Spirit. Lewis Hall, the dorm with its own quad, entered its fifth year as an undergrad dorm with a major restructuring of its interior. Due to housing shortages, the former dining rooms on each floor and the first floor study lounge became freshmen triples. Though hall unity is not strong, the many small groups of underclassmen keep diversified interests alive with in and outside the hall, such as sponsoring a family for lent and the elderly buddy program. But perhaps the best moments in the Lewis life include sunbathing in the front yard, the ducks and the much used visitor ' s parlor. 1. Rockne may not have lived in Sorin for quite a few years, but that same spirit still prevails before the U.S.C. game. 2. Unique to Sorin Hall, turret rooms provide much extra space for relaxation. 3. When you are wearing the last of your 18 pairs of underwear, it ' s time for the Lewis laundry room. 4. It ' s only another Indiana Bell Telephone bill for this Holy Cross resident. 5. Winter often provides a shortcut across St. Mary ' s Lake for Hoiy Cross residents. 6. It ' s Sunday morning in Carroll Hall. Dtxrm 149 St. Ed ' s, Zahm, Cavanaugh St. Ed ' s, celebrating its golden anniversary as a residence hall and 98th year in existence, weathered yet another season in the shadow of the Dome. The wine-dog sales on a football Saturday and the hall ' s spring play, traditional elements for the high ceilinged, squeaky floored dorm, like the building continue to survive. While next door: Zahm Hall ' s party room, newly redecorated with Murf ' s murals, often played host to Christmas, New Year ' s, and punk rock parties throughout the year. Fr. Tallarida ' s cigars scent the halls where Fr. King ' s men, the boyz, and " Notre Dame ' s Iranian student " reside. Zahmbies, also well noted for their descriptive vocal exhibitions with neighboring Keenan and Cavanaugh have been provided with a promising future and the continua- tion of a tradition, as over 70 freshmen entered the dorm this year. And just down the quad: Within the quiet halls of Cavanaugh present- ly more well known for studying then partying, rest the foundations of some of the most unexpected events of Notre Dame. Cavanaugh has proven itself in interhall basket- ball, third floor parties, often vicious verbal communications across the courtyard, and Fr. Miceli ' s well established, long winded sermons. With an unusually high amount of seniors and a relatively small but rowdy concentration of freshmen, things are slowly changing. 150 Dorim A dorm houses men who, through four short years, find they can touch the best of life in a hall of brotherhood. Mario Pedi St. Ed ' s Rector 1. " Ignats " the moose of Zahm seems to keep watch over the party room. 2. After a great deal of labor, these Cavanaugh seniors enjoy their third floor barroom. 3. Rector Mario Pedi takes interest in one of the guests at St. Ed ' s Semi-Formal. 4. Celebrating St. Ed ' s 50th Anniversary the residents meet in the front yard for a special mass. 5. St. Ed ' s fourth floor juniors enjoy living dangerously. 6. Murals of Springsteen and Hendrix decorate Zahm ' s party room. Dormt ISI Keenan, Stanford, Breen-Phillips Add the presence of Fr. Griffin with one of the best talent shows on campus and the sum is Keenan Hall. Under the active Rector, Fr. Conyers, Keenan has supported such commun- ity projects as an aluminum and paper recycling drive, worked over 200 hours to repair a dilapidated inner city home, and hired the father of a needy family as their janitor. Where can you get a Roni-za except at Za-land the home of Keenan Food Sales. Standford Hall, adjacent to Keenan has worked to maintain its reputation as a host of many smashing parties. This year was marked by the formation of the first annual Kazoo Band. This group of 150 guys dressed in black to simulate raisins led by a guy in leotards performed a strip-tease to kazoo music at Cartier Field during a varsity football practice. The residents will not soon forget " Your Mother ' s Pizza Food Sales " with its grotesque poster. The Standford Studs also sponsored Thanksgiving and Easter food drives for people in South Bend ' s inner city. Breen-Phillips serves as the home of about 215 girls and features one of the best 10:30 Sunday masses with Fr. Fitz. After two years in the finals, B.P. at last won the Interhall Football Championship with a 13-6 win over Badin. Noted as the home of " Beau- tiful People, " they were led this year by a new rector, Sr. Pat Dowd. But what second floor residents and passerbys will always remember are the sounds of Blondie and the Flying Lizard. 152 Dofrm A dorm is a place where comraderie and lifetime friendships develop. Junior Paul Riehle Keenan Hall President 1. The hall staff moves out to the field to cheer on Breen-Phillips to become the football champions on a November night. 2. Breen Phillips residents take to the backgammon board before bed. 3. Life is seldom boring in Stanford. Ask any of the guys in section 1 North. 4. Keenan and Stanford rooms are notorious for their identical brick and cell block designs. 5. The infamous Keenan Revue featuring their barbershop quartet plus a few Dwm ISJ Planner, Grace, Farley Which are the dorms of modern convenience, that are the land of no singles, where four way frisbee can be played, and that have a hulking load of football players? You guessed it, it ' s Planner and Grace. Having popula- tions of over 500 people each, the best way for residents to get to know each other is through party after party . . . after party ... in the fabulously constructed Planner game room and Grace party room, or even just playing poker in the elevators. With the style of living so different within the two halls, the ties that are usually made are between the 28 guys within a section. Rivalry between Planner and Grace climaxes during An Tostal when the two dorms show their respect for one another by sending messages via a coke bottle and gunpowder. Highlights of Planner (Mellow Yellow) Hall include kicking their way to the Interhall Soccer Champion- ship, erecting a statue in memory of Bruce Plunkett, and the residency of Fr. Toohy and Fr. Williams. Grace contrasts with more G.P.A. and politically minded residents including Student Body President Bill Roche. They also began a successful Farley-Grace Big Brother-Big Sister program during Welcome Week. Now, which female dorm on the North Quad can you fall out of bed into a dining hall line, or has Sr. Jean Lenz, the rectress with the most active duty time, and " Cellar Dwellers " ? (Hint-Home of Farley ' s Angels) That ' s right, it ' s Farley Hall where the annual springtime mid- night Debutante ball is held. This year ' s Farley Party week, the week in January in which the dorm gets to know itself was centered around the theme " Sneak Previews of Movies " , also included the initiation of the newspaper - the Farley Baboon, and the " Screw Your Roommate " party. The Trick or Treat candy delivery sale at Halloween (started this year) was an enormous success. 154 Dofms Living in the towers is like living in a developing suburb. Sophomore Tim Donlin Grace Hall 1. It isn ' t all that uncommon to have the Flanner elevator doors open to reveal a poker game. 2. Farley ' s marque announces their " Screw Your Roommate " in the January cold. 3. Books don ' t take up all the time in the Towers as long as the game room is open. 4. These Farley Sophomores, former " cellar dwellers, " have moved up to the fourth floor. 5. At the edge of the campus, but in the midst of the rivalry, Grace Hall displays its spirit. Dor mt 155 I M i - 4 tfc-k: ! I ., Mt .,r - 158 Opcning Winning ni.iv not by everythir hul wanting to win is. This desire tui vi( ior is ,i trademark of the ND athlete Ihc University of Notre Dame otters ,ill students .HI opportunity to participate in .1 wide v.i i i el y of individual and t-am sports. The ire not limited to arsity petition, hut inc lude luh .ind intethall sports as well. In addition, pick-up ames on the quad and in dormitories an he touml evei where. ' I he range of athletics extends from a televised haskethall game In thousands of fans to a foothall game on the quad with no heers at all, yet these are hoth equally valtiahle. They provide an added element to education and an emotional outlet. Most importantly lhe unite the athletes with a bond of friendship that remains through vi tory and defeat. .The following pages are an attempt to portray the desire and dedication ot the otre Dame athlete as he strives for perte ! The odds were against Notre Dame in their season opener. The team was young, plagued with injuries and facing a tough Michigan team. However, the odds were not considering Irish desire. Michigan held a 10-6 lead at half-time, but in the second half the defense held. As the clock ran down the Irish had rolled up a 12-10 advantage. Suspense built as in the final seconds the Wolverines attempted a field goal to win the game. As fans from both held their breaths the kick was blocked by Bob Crable and the Irish had captured a surprising victory. The season was off to a great start. The tables turned on ND as they traveled to Purdue for their second game. In the first half they managed a 20-7 lead. However, the Boilermakers took over in the third quarter and handed the Irish their first defeat, a 28-22 decision. Now it was time to come home, and, as one player put it, " I feel sorry for Michigan State. " 160 Foolball Irish skin Wolverines, are boiled by Purdue 11 a .Vagas gains ground to three more victories I The Irish had finally returned home after two tough road games. Yet, the Michigan State game was going to be even a harder fight, or so the critics said. The surprising thing was that the game was all Notre Dame. Though failing on two short and goal situations in the first half, ND still held a 13-3 lead at halftime. The team continued their success in the second half, holding the Spartans scoreless and emerging with a 27-3 victory. Vagas Ferguson had his best game of the young season, rolling up 169 yards. Georgia Tech came to Notre Dame to play the Irish on a day characterized by rain. In a game that was closer than expected, ND still tallied a win with a 21-13 victory. The Irish hit the road again to play Air Force in Colorado Springs. Vagas Ferguson came close to the all-time Notre Dame rushing record with 84 yards in the game, falling only 21 yards short. Rusty Lisch had one of his best games ever, completing 10 passes out of 14 attempts, two of which were touchdown passes pointing the way to an Irish 38-13 victory. Now it was homecoming time and another game with the odds against the Irish, juthern Cal was coming to town. m s 162 Footb ll foortH HJ 164 Foottull .USC makes Irish defense see red r high as the Irish on their arch-rival Southern Cal in th- anford the v thing pointed to .moth ' the first qi: through for long yardage giving him the all time Notre Dame rushim: Sout! ' he first to put points on the board, however, but the Irish quickly n . ith a tone hdown of their own. Tl in the half remained at a 7-7 tie. The second half proved to be a p. Mcdonald consistently connected with Garcia and Williams. White continued to run the ball well and the ombination too much for the young ND is Southern Cal ' s points piled up. The offen .alliantk up, especially with the running and h. It vw naught though for when the linal gun Irish had come up short autm .Irish hopes rise, then fall, 166 Foolbjll EM 9 J The first half of the- Notre Damt se-ason had been tough, but the teai h.id done well, compiling a record ot 4-2. Hopc-s were high that the second halt would be even better since the schedule ' appeared to get a bn easier South Carolina e ami- to Notre- Dame with a five game ' winning streak yet the Irish were still expected to be victor- ious, but the- game- proved to be an extremely close contest. The only scoring in the first halt was a Notre Dame tic-Id goal. The action picked up in the third quarter as Southerr ( arolina posted 17 points on the- boare while- the- Irish managed only 7. The score remained 17-10 in the dame-cock ' s favor until, with only 14 seconds left in the game, I isc h hit Ma tak fora touchdown. Another I isc h pass, this time- to Holohan, gave- Notre Dame- the two points thev needed to beat South Carolina 18-17 in another spec lac ular Irish c omebac k. I he Irish plave-d the Navy Midship- men in a game- that marked the- fiftieth anniversary of the dedication of the Dame- stadium. Navy had suffered only one- loss when they came- to play ND. The Irish proved to be the- stronger team, howevi-r as the contest was the tirst shutout tor the- Irish since- last season. The team tallied two touch- downs to give themselves a 14-0 vie t The Irish we-re- hoping to re-tut from Tennessee with a three gam winning streak when they went down to play the Volunteers. The- game-, Unfortunately, Was all Tennessee as they rolled up a 30-12 lead by halftime. The Irish tailed to stage- a come-back in this game and the final score was 40-18. I lope- for a bowl bid was fading, but not et lost. Suddenly the Clemson gar looked like- the- most important game- the season. u I Foolhjl! It. " Tigers triumph as bowl bid fades 168 Football The Tigers of ( lemson Noire I )ame tor the first tune in otdei to pl.n the Irish in their List h n. It would .mother i lose i mite. son h.id ol the toughest defenses in the ;nti .ind kid pi.. il in tile pre( eedmg ks, N et lush tans ( oulcl not imagine losing tile List hoi: f( tfiat h, id irred tvs 1940. I (ope mixed with the knowledge th.it it they lost this one then- , oiiid be no howl Mtest began well. In the tirst (|ii.ii tei SI) held the , the Irish s( ored three points ol then own I C hue k M.ile tield go. il. This 42 d hoot tied Male loi the Sotre I). in 1 tor the most siit i essful field go. n. In the se ond quar ter the Irish put 7 more points on the ho, n them .1 h.ilt time le.id ot 10-0. The third (|u.niei, how. proved dis.isterons tor the Irish squad .is ' s ( hulked up two field IS .ind .1 tou hdown to give them .1 13-10 advantage going into the fourth quarter. Though Clenison managed three more points the Irish .Id not ( ome up with am ' score leaving them behind 16-10 at tin ' end ot tl, The season seemed as though it were O : ite the remaining game. The lost bowl bid had taken the tement out of the final con! The tans could be content to turn their thoughts towards next year, but the players had to start thinking about Miami, a game that was to be held in, of all places, Tok The entire band and the h. leaders accompanied the Notre Dame varsity to Japan for the Mirage I, not quite the bov. iris fans were hoping for. It was tin game of the regular season, and the Irish were playing in a foreign country for the first tim Despite the heavy rains the entire week before, the game was high scoring. The game was never do Irish were surprised to i ome away with an easy win, 40-15, over a tough Miami squad. The football-hungry Japanese, however, seemed to find more delight in the marching rigors of the band at halftime than in the perfected football pla ited during the game. So as another season ended, Notre Dame posted a 7-4 ird, the worst since 1963. Alth- ough doubt and confusion shrouded next year ' s prospects, a confident Dan Devine assured that we were all in for a new beginning. Foottxlll 169 tudents may have wondered if Digger Phelps had invented a new method of practice when they ob- served the team playing against men holding brooms. The truth was that the squad was preparing to play the extremely tall Soviet team. Though this contest was not part of the regular season it was a good indication of how things would go in the upcoming games. Notre Dame trailed by as much as 15 points early in the contest, but with help from Kelly Tripucka ' s 35 points the Irish went on to win 86-76. It looked like the beginning of another great year for the Irish netters. The regular season started quickly with four games in eight days. Notre Dame played host to Valpo in their first game and rode to an easy 92-66 victory. The squad remained at home for a meeting with the Iowa State Cyclones. Once again the Irish proved their strength in a 87-77 winning effort. Northwestern was the next challange and the initial road game for the netters. This 73-56 win boosted the Irish record to 3-0. Though St. Louis came to Notre Dame hoping to hand the team a defeat the Irish disappointed them by capturing their own 93-65 win. Yet, ND could not rest with their first real test coming up in two days: the Bruins of UCLA. 170 Biikeibill --.Starting the journey to the Final Four. . ri Irish top UCLA in final four seconds. I ervtime the Irish play UCLA the proves to he a i lassie and this season ' s matt hup .it the ACT w.is no iilion. It w.is ,in important game for both teams, neither had set suffered a loss and both were highly (.inked. The Irish had been defeated by the Bruins in List season ' s home game and were .in-Kius tor revenge. UCLA held the advantage through- out the first halt and most of the second. As the clock tuked down it looked as though the contest would not even be ( lose, but the Irish slowK began to catch up. ND was still down 74-73 with four seconds remaining when the John Paxson show began. The freshman Paxson was fouled while shooting and stepped to the line for two free throws. He ' appeared totally oblivious to the pressure as he calmly sunk both of them giving the Irish a one point lead. Paxson was not done yet. He intercepted UCLA ' s inbound pass and was fouled again. He sank these shots also for a final sc ore of 77-74 in another of a long line ot Notre Dame - UCLA cliff hangers. The Irish had two home games remaining before beginning a tough four game road trip. The first contest, against the St. Joseph Pumas, resulted in a 79-58 victory for ND. Fairfield traveled to the ACC hoping to break a seven game Irish winning streak. Senior co-captain Bill Hanzlik was in the line up for the first time after recovering from a dislocated finger. The Irish captured this game also 69-59. After a short Christmas break Notre Dame traveled to Louisville, Kentucky to play the Wildcats on, as everyone knows, a neut ral court. The contest is always tough, especially this one with ND ranked third and Kentucky second. The Wildcats jumped out to an early lead and held it for a halftime advantage of fourteen points. The Irish staged a strong comeback, but despite high scorer Hanzlik ' s eighteen points, the team fell short, losing 80-86. The next game on the schedule was against San Francisco. The Irish dropped this one also resulting in a 7-2 record. They won their final two road games against Tulane and TCU 79-59 and 85-68 respectively. ND returned home to play Villan- ova in their first game following semester break. The contest was close in the first half, but the Irish pulled ahead for a 32-24 halftime lead. They increased this to 51-33 early in the second half. The Wildcats never gave up however and whittled the Notre Dame advantage down to just one with 26 seconds left. Villanova scored the go ahead basket as the clock showed only three seconds. Tracy Jackson received the inbounds pass in the backcourt, dribbled for two seconds and took his shot from thirty feet away. The game ended as the ball went through the hoop for the score. The Irish had pulled out an unexpectedly close contest 70-69. 174 fcnfccttull -J_Two wins, two losses, and Villanova I itkrltx.ll l-S Digger ' s men find mid-season treacherous 176 Bketbill The Irish were then off to Pauley Pavillion in Los Angeles. They were hoping to extend their string of three straight wins on the Bruins home court. They succeeded with a 80-73 victory. Senior guard Rich Branning, playing in his last college game before the fans of his home state, scored a team high of 20 points. After a 84-63 drubbing of Canisius, Maryland visited the ACC for a nationally televised contest. In the first half Notre Dame shot only 39 per cent from the floor allowing the Terps a 32-31 advantage at the intermission. The Irish rallied back, however, and led by seven points with only four and a half minutes remaining. The Terps never gave up and with the help of Albert King they regained a 63-62 lead with just five seconds left. ND quickly inbounded the ball and Tracy Jackson drove down the right side of the court, hitting the basket with four seconds to spare. The Irish had captured a 64-63 win and given Digger Phelps his 200th career win. ND then traveled to the Palestra to take on LaSalle. Nobody expected them to fall to the Explorers, but they did, 62-60. The Irish led only once, 2-0, early in the contest. Notre Dame took out their frustrations on visiting Davidson with a 105-71 victory. It was the first and only time in the season that the Irish passed the 100 point mark. Following a sluggish 67-53 win over Navy, the Irish remained home to play Manhattan. The team built up a half-time lead of 44-18 to smash the Jaspers 93-49. Yet another Atlantic Coast Conference team came to the ACC. Though this opponent, North Carolina State, wasn ' t expected to be as tough as Maryland, the Irish team obviously didn ' t find them so. ND led at the half 22-20, but with twelve minutes remaining in the game the Wolfpack gained the advantage for good. At the end of the contest the Irish had been defeated 63-55, breaking the Notre Dame home winning streak at fifteen. , _ It was the second meeting of t season between the Irish and San Francisco when the Dons came to the ACC. The Irish were anxious for revenge, not only because they had lost their first contest against the Dons, but they also had dropped two of their last five games. Anxious they must have been for after a fantastic first half shooting 57 per cent the Irish led 47-33. ND continued its success in the second half, eventually beating the Dons 78-66. Following this victory Notre Dame moved up to the number twelve spot in the AP rankings. The Irish then went on a three game road trip. Their first contest against Fordham proved surprisingly difficult as the Rams jumped to a 37-29 half time advantage. Orlando Wool- ridge sparked a second half Irish meback. This, along with Kelly Tripucka ' s team high 24 points resulted in a 86-76 Notre Dame victory. It was Tripucka again in the South Carolina game with 29 points. The whole team played well shooting 61 per cent from the floor and giving ND a 90-66 rout over the Gamecocks. The Irish began their next match with the hope of extending their three game winning streak and capture their 20th season win. They achieved both of these at the expense of Xavier with a 85-72 win. Notre Dame returned to the ACC to take on the Warriors of Marquette. Though the opposition led at the half 38-34 ND attempted many combacks in the final half they all failed as Marquette ' s Sam Worthen helped his team with thirty points and succeeded in downing the Irish 77-74. 178 Basketbjll Irish continue drive to NCAA ' s : The number one ranked DePaul Blue Demons came to the ACC con- fident of beating a fourteenth ranked Notre Dame team, but as the fans knew, and DePaul found out, you should never underestimate the power of the Irish. The game was close throughout the first half with a 32-31 score to ND ' s advantage at the intermission. Though a Blue Demons jumped out to a eight point lead early in the second twenty minutes, the Irish with the help of high scorer Kelly Tripucka ' s 28 points man- aged to tie it up with a little over a minute remaining. The contest remained tied and entered into the first overtime. DePaul captured the lead and held on until there was only thirty-six seconds left with Rich Branning made the basket to tie the game 70-70. Thus began the second overtime. The teams battled for the lead almost the entire five minutes until Orlando Woolridge made two free throws with less than twenty seconds remaining. The Irish held on to win 76-74 and end the twenty-five game DePaul winning streak. The last contest on the Irish schedule was against Dayton. ND had to struggle to avoid an upset as the game was tied at halftime and the Flyers we e leading by one point with only five minutes left to play. The Irish did man- age to capture the win, 62-54. This gave the Irish a season record of 22-5 and a fifth place ranking in the AP poll. The team had also earned a spot in the Midwest Regional of the NCAA tour- nament. Unfortunately the NCAA competi- ion was not all it was expected to be as the Irish dropped the first game to the Missouri Tigers and were eliminated. Though ND led at the half 42-36, by the end of the game the two teams were tied. Hanzlick and Tripucka fouled out and the Tigers won the game in over- time 87-84. 180 Bjsketbill .Irish beat Demons, Flyers, but crash on NCAAroad. BMkettvill 181 What is crew? It is men and women working and competing for a common goal; team unity, and of course, victory. Rowing is the perfection of athletic ability and endurance. It is the test to see who can move the shell the fastest. Notre Dame Crew means training all year, running in the winter and work-outs on Saturdays. It ' s 5:00 A.M. practices after push-starting the bus. But it ' s also a sunny day in Boston, or Madison, with thousands on the banks, including the local Notre Dame alumni, pulling for the Irish. The crowd however, disappears once the race is underway. All members of the team are concentrating soley on the task at hand and reaching the finish line first. Though the rowers legs begin to melt and their arms start to burn the mind conquers the pain and the boat continues on. The finish line symbolizes the reward, pain and satisfaction. Crews win, and crews lose, but an oarsman is never a loser. Steve Malloy 182 Crew _ Ready, set, row First Row: Kate Corbett, Maria Carbone, Mary Roth, Rich Myers, Dave Courtney, Paul Downey, Rich Gurrola. Second Row: Dick O ' Malley, Ray Schmitt, Mark Davis Nancy lones, Helen Clarke, Nina Deleone, Bob Bennett, Kathy Bego. Third Row: Sean Boyle, GrrKK Hanson, Mike Carlson, Teri Hin . Anne Norns, Mimi Dobrowski, I Fit K vald. Fourth Row: Fred Frederickson, Kevin Mul- lane, Ed Dailey, Marty Mosby, K. Wildehaber Fifth Row: Jane Wagner, Rita Harrington, Peg Miller, Kdlhy Ray, Bonnie Heck. Sixth Row: Jill DeLucia, Annette Silsby, Tina Ross, Mike Doherty. Mary Hayes, John Brdv.il Seventh Row: Paul Devitt, Mike Dugan, lay Fi-rnt-ro, loe Row, Steve Mall. 4 i Sitting: Steve Iselin, Tom Accetta, Pat Keough, Jim Bowers, Brian Hanigan, Bryan Mra , Mike Flaherty, Tom Weiler, Mike Allare, Kevin Connor, Mike Morrissette, Bill Koval, Tom Olsen, F. ). Brosman. Kneeling: Frank Hopke, Jeff Kurtz, Tim Neis, Brian McManus, Tim Fain, Tom Carr, Torch Marshall, Jim Pridmore. Standing: Steve Mueller, Greg Brophy, Pat McBride, Mike Mitchell, Mole Sullivan, Andy Barfuss, Glenn Kercheif, Maddog Muldoon, Kirby Muldoon, Nick Colar- clli, Rico Harper, Joe Gill, Bobo Olsen, Tim Devereaux, Pat Giorgio, Dan Devine, Mitch Boomer, Don Zedner, J. McGloklin, Mike McMahon. Back Wall: Joe Odea, Dave Hiegel, Bob Murphy, Leo DeRoche, V. P. Trinkley, Joe Witcher, Sean Dempsey, Drew Ortyn, Tom McDermott, Waldo Laveille, R. Murphy, Kevin Gibbons, Snake Ussery, John O ' Connell, John Pointer, Chris Leader, Rich Laski. Missing: Jim Zidar. 184 Rugby J_Give blood, play rugby. I! Spectators watch in confusic mixed with admiration as players throw themselves randomly at other people and the Ball. Is it suicide? ... no, just rugby. The players relish this fierce competition that has become a trademark of rugby matches. The members of the squad must be strong, quick and willing to get hurt. Yet despite the apparent dangers involved, all participants really enjoy the game. What makes rugby so worthwhile? Team president Jim Bowers explains, " Rugby is the only sport I know where you can beat on somebody for 80 minutes and then go to Corby ' s and drink all night with him. " I This year the Irish Lacrosse team rebuilt a team decimated by graduation. Although young and somewhat inexperienced, the team trained harder than ever, strained for every bit of strength, pushed that last couple yards of sprints. Because of this the team developed a comradery second to none. The Irish never entered a season so well prepared-physically and mentally. What had traditionally been a rather informal practice schedule became more regimented, more intense. Under Coach O ' Leary ' s watchful eye, and the leadership of Bob Curley, President, and co-captains Nick Cehring and Mike Norton the stickmen practiced and played with reckless abandon. There was no doubt that this squad had a desire and a love of the sport that was unmatched anywhere. Regardless of the final won loss record, the Lacrosse Club gave each of its members some of the finest, most valuable experiences anyone could hope for. 1 t Lacroue Stickmen play with reckless abandon First Row: Mark " Jersey " Tallmadge, Mike Brogan, Brett Jackson, Co-captain Nick Gehring, Co-captain Mike " Boomer " Nor- ton, President Bob Curley, Vice- President Mike Caron, Coach Rich " Tex " O ' Leary. Second Row: Mike Ruhe, Dan Cherhut, Carl Lundb- lad, Kevin Quigley, Will Zoccola, Joe Cladue, Tim Michels, Jack Murphy, Chuck Neff, Tracey Cotter. Third Row: Robert Powers, Fran Fierko, Dan Pace, Dean Omari, Jazz Ortiz, Bill Lawler, Rich " B. D. " Wickel, Steve Linehan, Dave Lewis, Mike Lynch, Al Pinado, Bill Lynch, )im Filar. LicroHC 17 .Irish runners undergo grueling tests. One of the most grueling tests of both physical and mental endurance is cross country running. Training for cross country involves running hundreds of miles over many types of terrain and in all kinds of weather. Determination and team spirit are sometimes the only things that keep the athlete going. This year the young Irish squad turned in an above-average but unspectacular season. John Filosa, Tony Hatherly, and Chuck Aragon all had good seasons though Pat Sullivan, the top runner from the 1978 team, missed most of the season due to a knee injury. Other top runners during the season included Marc Novak and freshmen Carl Bicicchi and Aldo Bartolini. The prospects for next season look bright. The harriers return almost all of the top runners from this year ' s squad and should perform very well in both duel meets and invitationals. The team has shown that it works well together, and team spirit and determination definitely will not be lacking. 188 Cross Councry First Row: Rick Martinez, Mjrc Novak, Tony Hatherly, David Maley, Tim Bertrand, Danny Shtinnrn. Second Row: John McCarthy, John Filosa, Matt Cato, Charles Fo Mien, Pat O ' Leary, Ti Macauly. Third Row: Ji Slattery, Keith Cooper, John ldo Bartolini, Chuck Aragon, Coach Joe Piane. Crow Counlry 1t .Girls in skirts play rough! FIRST ROW: Susan Callan, Kathy Campanula. Mary Catherine McBride, Mary Scannell, Alison Carberry, Donna Carini, Martha Pagliari. SECOND ROW: Clarice Gambacorto, Lisa McCullough, ' I.ir.i Carney, Jeanne Grasso, Tracy Blake, Susan McGlinn. THIRD ROW: Kathy Ray, Giana Marrone, Dian ( hrincy, Deborah Raehl, Erin Burns, Donna Ornori. I ( H RTH ROW: Coach Astrid Hotvedt, Anne Boland, Patricia Crowell, Winifred Fitzgerald, Trainer Diane Patnaude. 190 Field Hockey i! At first it looks like a group of girls dashing madly across a field wildly swinging sticks at each other. Then one slowly recognizes the game as field hockey, the feminine answer to ice hockey. This year the Notre Dame field hockey team entered its second season of varsity competition. Though the team lost four starters to graduation, the places were more than adequately filled by new members. The problems this year were injuries, ranging from broken noses to sprained ankles. Just because they wear skirts doesn ' t mean the games aren ' t rough! Fortunately the team ' s spirit was not injured. One team member, Martha Pagliari, explains the team this way, " Though a relative babe in the woods in regards to varsity sports, the progress of the team has been Astrid-nomical thanks to coach Hotvedt! Why do these ladies endanger their lives? For the thrill of the sport, of course. This is the essence of the true ND Athlete. " Golfers drive in successful season Golf is a sport of patience, skill, and concentration. The members of the 79- ' 80 Notre Dame golf team exhibited all those traits this season. The goal of the team was to recieve a bid to the NCAA championship tournament, an honor that was narrowly missed last year. The team this year, coached by Noel O ' Sullivan, had two three year lettermen, captain Dave Knee and John Lundgren. There were also 5 other returning monogram winners. All members of the team have, however, won impressive achievements on the course. The golf team has shown steady improvement over the past years. Coach Sullivan rated this team as his " most talented ever. " First Row: Tom Svete, Bob Horack, Stoney Ferlman, Bill McCuiness, Tom McCarthy. Second Row: Bob Gibson, Erich Bauwens, Tim Sacheck, John Lungren, Dave Knee, Coach Noel O ' Sullivan. 142 GoH Loll 1W1 Soccer on the way to national prominence First Row: Co-captains Tom Crotty, Jim Sabitus, Dan McCurrie, Tim Nauman. Second Row: Asst. Coach Tom VanMeter, Joe Ciglia, Mario Manta, Bill Murphy, " Freddy " Bugoon, |im " Steinmach " Steinrad, Sami Kahale, Joe Ciuni, Paul Dever- eux, Phil Sweetser, lay Schwartz, Steve Kraemer. Third Row: Coach Rich Hunter, Gerard McCarthy, I ovejoy, Matt Stolwyk, John Milligan, Steve Miller, Tom Luetkehans, Mike Mai, Oliver Franklin, Bill Wettcrcr, Rob Verfurth, Jamie Jacobs, Larry Pilliod, Mark Luet- keh.ms, Brian McCurrie, Ass!. Coach Todd Cooper. To improve on last year ' s 21-3-1 rei ord would In- hard for Rich Hunter .ind his soccer team, especially in the face oi .1 very difficult schedule. This schedule hurt the young SOCC6I te.mi as, .liter seven games, the- Irish had a 2-4-1 record. Though things looked dismal the- team did not give up and they showed tremendous im- piovement in the following games. They finished the season with a 20-10-1 re ord. 1 hough not as good as last year, ( (insider ing their intensive schedule, it was a spec tac ular season. The ' kic k eis ' s or ing was led, one e again, by junior Kevin I ovejov. Other high s orers tor the team were- Sami Kahle and Bill Wetterer. The team also showed strength defensively with goalkeepers John Milligan and Brian Cullather in particular. All in all, it was a great season for the l) soc ( er team. Thev exhibited an ability to bounce- hack in the- f.u defeat and a desire to work for improvement. The team has proven that they are a national power Socc f S Few people would enjoy competing on the Notre Dame swim team. Climbing into a swimming pool at 6:30 in the morning can not be a very pleasant experience, not to mention braving the South Bend winters with wet hair. The Irish swimmers are obviously a rare breed, yet all the swimmers enjoy the competition and friendships that make the team worthwhile. This year the squad faced their toughest season in ten years. After last year ' s mediocre season the future looked good for the young Irish team. All of last year ' s 14 monogram winners were back, including varsity record holders in nine different events. Early in the season, however, the Irish squad lost four of the monogram winners for all or part of the season forcing Coat h Stark to change his line-up relying more on the freshman. Still, considering these changes, the ND swim team came up with a good season. 1% Svim Team ND swimmers: a rare breed Hill Swift, Ron Alitlo. Ancls Pis kin. Mikr Ililycr. Rods i I ink. Knilsi ti k at In I . ' : lin VVilljmov. I .ilxv ' Mike i.ilini). I. iris Binklc-s. Bjltli- Third Rosv Jjitnio nn Unsl.isvn. lodd H Kohd.in, Mlislcr, ' Dennis St.uk. Things looked bright for the ND leers ' 1979-80 season. The team had sixteen of last year ' s top twenty starters returning, including eight of the nine leading scorers. Coach Lefty Smith was encouraged by the speed, skill, and strength of the team, yet recognized the need for improvement considering the competition in the WCHA. The season started well with a victory over Illinois-Chicago Circle. The next two games with Denver, the first WCHA series of the year, caused problems for the Irish as they lost both games, 6-4 and 5-3. Coach Smith had corrected the fundamental mistakes of the Denver games by the time the team traveled to play Minnesota-Duluth in their first away series. The Irish took both games by scores of 8-4 and 6-4, giving the leers a 3-2 record. The Irish had hopes of gaining first place in the WCHA by winning both games against their next opponent: Michigan. These high hopes were thwarted as the Irish dropped the first contest 7-4. However, they came back to win the second 11-9. Their 4-3 record tied them for fourth place in the WCHA. The squad then played Michigan State in the ACC. They split the series 5-4, 5-3. The next weekend, the Irish grabbed their second sweep of the season against Cornell. Then they traveled to face Wisconsin, a tough WCHA opponent. Though they lost the first game 5-2, they captured the second 4-3. 198 Hockcy Jeers show strength in early season Hockry 199 The Notre Dame Hockey team finished up the first half of their season with two non-conference games, one against Bowling Green and the other with Western Michigan. The Irish won the first contest 5-2, but were beaten by Western Michigan 6-5. These results gave the team a 9-6 record entering into their second half of regular season play and they were tied for fifth place in the WCHA. The Irish began a six game road trip by traveling to the U.S. International University in San Diego. Unfortunately the combined effects of a Christmas break and a tough U.S. Internationl team took their toll and ND dropped both games. The team intered their series against Minnesota with a three game losing streak. Minnesota won the first contest 6-5 but the Irish finally broke the streak by winning the second game 6-3. The next series on the schedule was with North Dakota, the first place team in the WCHA. Notre Dame emerged after the games with a 10-11 record after losing both contests 7-4 and 3-1. The team returned to the ACC after losing five of their away games. They had fallen to seventh place in the WCHA and were hoping to turn things around in their next series against Colorado College. They were success- ful in their attempts, picking up both games 6-5 and 5-3. ND then traveled to take on Michigan Tech and hopefully improve their rankings. They swept the series and, more importantly, moved up to third place in the WCHA. The Irish returned home for their series with Wisconsin, attempting to extend a four game winning streak. Their 4-3 victory in the first game did this and also gave Coach Lefty Smith his 200th career win. The Irish, however, missed an op- portunity to move into second place by dropping the second game 7-5. 200 Hockey .Irish struggle to rise in WCHA rankings. The Irish skaters continued their season, remaining at home to take on Minnesota-Duluth. Though the team entered the series in third place, they lost both games to the Bulldogs 7-6 and 9-8 which dropped them into the number five spot in the WCHA rankings. Hoping to break out of a three game losing streak, the Irish took to the road for a four game trip. The Michigan Wolverines were the first foes ND played. Earlier in the season the Irish had split with the Wolverines. This time they won the first 5-4 and tied the second at five all. With a record of 16-14-1 overall, the leers were also pitted against Michigan State on the road trip. The team did as well as they had previously against the Spartans, losing the first contest 7-6, but coming back to win the second 9-5. Notre Dame returned to the ACC, holding fourth place in the WCHA. The Minnesota Gophers met them there to play the last scheduled series of the season. The third ranked Gophers swept both games 3-2, 7-8. This gave the Irish a final season record of 17-18-1 overall, but they had dropped to fifth place, meaning they would give up the home ice advantage in the playoff games for the third straight year. 202 Hockey Irish give up home ice for third year H xkr . ' 01 The first team the Irish played i the WCHA playoffs was the Michigan Wolverines, the fourth place team. Once again, the Irish split with the Wolverines 8-3, 4-3. Fortunately the point spread was enough to advance Notre Dame to the second round. During the Michigan series Captain Greg Meredith passed the 100 goal mark of his career. Jeff Brownschidle raised his season point total to 49, breaking the school record for goals scored in a season by a blue-liner. The second round proved to be the Irish downfall as they took on the number one ranked team, North Dakota. The Fighting Sioux were last year ' s WCHA champions and they showed their intention of winning the title again by beating the Irish in both games. Meredith added three more goals to become the all-time Notre Dame scorer. The Irish leers had recorded a good season of 18-20-1. especially considering the injuries that had plagued the team. It is too bad that ND students might not be able to look forward to another year of ND hockey as they know it due to the money hungry managers of Notre Dame athletics. 204 Hockey Irish Hockey has uncertain future Hocker MS year the Notre Dame Women ' s Basketball team celebrated its third season of varsity competition. In its two year history the team has earned a reputation for speed and quickness. In addition, this season ' s squad added two new elements, height and depth. All of these combined to give the Irish an advantage which led to their best season ever. ND finished up the regular season with a record of 14-7 and moved into the AIAW Division III playoffs. The team won the two games necessary to move into the finals. In the tournament they captured their first state title. Despite a poor performance in the regionals the team still received a bid to the national championships. Though they lost to an excellent Wisconsin-LaCrosse team the season was definitely a success for Coach Petro and her team. VARSITY CROUUD 206 Women ' s .Irish add height and depth for winning season. Floor: Kelly Hick- ting: Ann Smith, lane Politiski, Jan Crowe, Shari Matvez, Patti O ' Brien. Standing: Karen Alif, Molly Cashman, Irish McManus, Diane Pat- naude, Jane lergesen, Renee Antolik, Head Coach Sharon Petro, Asst. Coach Bob Scott. On Basketball Support: Conboy, Sheila Siebscher, Maggie tally. Womrn ' i Bnfcettul M? The Notre Dame Fencing Team began its 1980 season hoping to complete their fifth straight year without a loss and to better last year ' s runner-up finish in the NCAA tour- nament. The team entered into competition with a 105 game winning streak, one of the longest in the history of intercollegiate fencing. Head Coach Mike DeCicco looked forward to the upcoming season. Though the team had a lot of young, untested talent they also benefitted from good depth. Aiding the team in their search for a successful season were Chris Lyons, saber captain, Andy Bonk, foil captain, Thorn Cullum, epee captain and woman ' s foil captain Dodee Carney, all of whom boasted impressive records. Indeed, the team had an excellent year. The men ' s team remained undefeated for seventeen games until they fell to Wayne State. Still, they posted a 19-1 record at the end of regularly scheduled competition. The women a 11-2 record at the season ' s finale. Despite these fine records the squad had problems in the NCAA tournament where they finished a disappointing eighth. 208 Fcncing Fencers continue winning ways - i First Row. Carl Aumen, Kristen Wheaton, Andy Bonk, Liz Bathon, Dodee Carney, Chris Lyons, Thorn Cullum, Dave Vermeersch, Coach DeCicco. S. Row: Pat Rooney, )im Sul- livan, Joe Gamara, Marc De Jong, Ri( h Daly, Susan VjlHis- . ' erme I l.iradem, Sal Muoio, Russell Stachowski, m, Linda bird Row: Mike Valeno, )im Thompson Rutherford, |im McGillivray, Tom Valdisem. Ke m TindeU, Sal D ' Allura, Ray Benson, Greg Armi. Fourth Row: Manager Duane Blame, Daw Madigan, |im Gunshinan. Ron like Trent.uiue, tnrique Kelly Wheaton, Tom Mayer. Filth Row: A- coach Greg Mueller, Ar- moret De.m Merton, John Mi Hi uli- ( huck Consulman, Dunn, John Dunley, Dn k Det ner f-cocmf 209 Wrestling requires brains and brawn _ Wrestling is one of the most demanding of sports. It requires strength, stamina and agility. Wrestlers must use these qualities as well as their brains to consider every move and put it into action. Despite the individuality of the sport, a successful team is made up of members striving to achieve team goals as well. This year Notre Dame Wrestling entered its twenty-fifth year. The squad this season included several good seniors and a number of underclassmen with the potential for success, though they still had to be tested on the collegiate level. Head Coach Ray Sepeta hoped to be able to mold these factions into a winning team. Despite the hard work and effort the Irish managed only a disappointing 4-14 record. The year, however, was not without its bright spots. The team placed third in both the Wheaton Invitational and National Catholic Tournament. In addition, senior Dave DiSabato qualified for the NCAA tournament. 210 YVrestling First Row: Mark Fisher, Dave DiSabato, Dave Welsh, Chris Favo, Mike Wilda, Mike Tower, John Iglar, Maurice in, Tom Wroblewski. Second Row: Coach Ray Sepeta, Asst. Coach Rob Dreger, Fred Kitziger, Dave Rodgers, Greg Le ynski, gostino, Pal Jank, Vic .ini ' tli, Bruin frard, Marion Steele, Tim Schierl, |ohn Campana, Bob Infanger, ManagiT D.ivc Kr.iscn- Shown: Mike Mills. Ru h Turgeon, Paul DeBaggis. Wrnliint 211 Track is both an individual and a team sport. The athletes train the entire year, working on their speed and strength in order to be at their best when the season begins. The track team concentrates not only on running, but on other events such as hurdling, jumping and shot putting. It is the goal of the individual participant to achieve the fastest time, the highest jump or the farthest throw to give his team the best score, thereby defeating the other contestants. The Notre Dame Track team looked forward to a strong season this year. Along with the return of many fine members, including All-Americans Jay Miranda, Tim Maccauley, Pete Burger and Chuck Aragon, Head Coach Piane was looking forward to testing the new freshman talent. The team had trouble in the early going, but showed tremendous improvement as the season wore on. Though the squad did not do as well as expected, they still turned in a fine season. I , 212 Track _ Track: An individual and team sport First Row: Coach Tom Fallen, Bob Hess, Mike Grady, Mauricio Navarro. Second Row: Tim Noonan, Mark McMahon, Jim Falvey, Bill Pratt, Herb Hopwood, Tom Robison, Bill Birsic, Cunnar Larson, Manager John Hoffman. Third Row: Mike Schubert, Mark Hoyer, Neal Chadwick, Chip Block, Carlton Harris, Tom Hartzell. Led by coach Tom Fallon the Notre Dame tennis team incorporated top physical and mental condition as well as skill to achieve a successful season this year. The 79- ' 80 squad was- fortunate to have five returning players from last year ' s top six. Top players on the team this year included freshman Mark McMahon, Mark Hoyer, and Carlton Harris. The men on the team enjoyed the competitive situation as they met their opponents head on. Despite the in- dividuality of the sport, victories are definitely a team effort. As McMahon states, " You always have a responsibility to win, and whether you ' re playing first or sixth, both wins help the team just as much. " 214 Mi ' i Tennis Tennis victories are a team effort Under first year coach Jory Segal, the 1979 Women ' s Tennis team opened its season with a strong nucleus. Seven monogram winners returned from last year ' s squad to help the Irish towards their winning season. This year the team placed second in the IAIAW Small College Tour- nament. Three players qualified for regional competition, Linda Hoyer, who won the number-two singles title, Carol Shukis, and Mary Legeay. The team spent this year concen- trating on the mental aspects of the game as well as skill and technique. In regards to the squad, Segal said, " We want to win and have fun in the process. If we play to the best of our ability, we ' ll reach our goals. " First Row: Cindy Schus- ter, Sheila Cronin, Laura Cronin, Mary Legeay. Second Row: Coach Jory Segal, Carol Shukis, Linda Hoyer, Molly Walsh, Paddy Mullen, Stacy Obremskey, Tina Stephan. Not pictured: Peggy Walsh. Womxl ' l Tk 115 The Notre Dame-St. Mary ' s gymnastics team was formed four years ago with the purpose of providing practice and competition for beginning and experienced gymnasts. Since its start the team has met with great success. The squad hired their own (o.i h, Mark Woodford, who has led them through two winning seasons, including victories over such teams as Purdue and Indiana. As gymnastics continues to gain increasing popularity in the United States, this growth has been reflected at Notre Dame in their gymnastics team. What started as a small group of hard-working and dedicated gymnasts has now grown into a very t alented team respected throughout the Mid- west. Through it all the gymnasts have always been a close-knit and spirited team that has always thought, " Have tun first and revel in your victories Liter. " 216 Gymru tio .Gymnasts have fun first. First Row D.iu- i ' clrtllo. lody DiDon.iiu, Bl,i km.m, IJ.in Howlv SIM OIK) Row: John Paulik, Boh Stephanie O ' Hnen, Rolii-it.i I ' . le Hiit ri M Siilli ,in, til i. in ni. Thinf Row: I uis Mike Bicnn.in, John |.. Bob H: KiMting, Helen Cho, lohn Irish Baseball: the competitive edge _ The success of a baseball team depends not only on the skills of the players, but also on the depth of the team as well. Under Coach Tom Kelly the team combined these for a successful season. With twenty-three returning players Kelly was able to concentrate on the finer points of the game giving the team a competitive edge. Jake Kline Field became a familiar sight to these Notre Dame men as they perfect their hitting and fielding abilities. The team boasts of few players on scholarship or searching for pro contracts, yet therein lies the strength of men with an intense desire to play baseball. They dedicate themselves to improvement enjoying fun and com- radery in the process. 211 kvrtull First Row: Dave Bartish, George lams, Greg Rodems, Mike Kanahan, Brian Krauss. Second Row: Steve Gal- lianero, Steve Whitmeyer, Phil Dingle, Greg Kot, Marty Vuono, Mark Simen- dinger. Bob Bartlet, Pat Andrews, Bill Scott Siler, Dave Wettinger, Rick Chryst, Bill Metric. Third Row: Coach Jim Gallon, Don Smith, Brian Smith, Henry Valenzuela, Tim Montagaro, Tom Conroy, Dan Voellinger, Mike laimeson, Mike Deasey, Tim Anbrey, lohn Ebert, Tim Handrich, Greg Juan, Coach Tom Kelly, Coach Ray Lennox. Front Row: Bob Chris- tian, Margarita Cintra, Jane Brown, John Horky, Phil Renyold, Martha Boyle, Sue Hull. Second Row: Angelo Capozzi, Gerry Daus, Deidre Murphy, Pat Leonardo. NOTRE DAME YACHT MEETWCS MB t 104 O ' SHAG 220 Sjiling Sailors rebuild for good season During the past year the Notre Dame Sailing Club has rebuilt itself after a fire in the fall of 1978 destroyed it ' s facilities. Now, with the new boat house up and a good fleet of flying juniors, both the club and team are growing again. The club offers lessons in basic sailing and race practice to anyone with an interest. The team continued their success this year, despite the loss of their fleet in the fire. They qualified for the fall nationals where Phil Reynolds, 79 race team captain, sailed to fourth place in the " A " fleet, proving himself to be one of the top skippers in the midwest. Sailing, however, is not the only activity of the club. There are numerous parties and other activities which help the bonds of friendship form among members. Jane Brown vi,l,n . ' .M The faces of the Notre Dame Skiers are intense as they vault out of the starting gate and slash down the slalom course to break the electric eye at the finish line. The skier ' s world becomes a blur of red and blue poles, clattering skis, bumps and ice as they exert total mental and physical effort in an attempt to achieve the fastest time. Some are victorious in their battle to ski the best, others brush the snow off, drink a consolation beer, and hope for better results in their next race. This is the weekend world of the 35 men and women of the Notre Dame Ski Team as they compete in the midwest division of the National Collegiate Ski Association. Though they lack the training time and facilities that the Michigan schools have, Notre Dame consistently does well. Off the course they live up to their Irish heritage with the infamous van happy hours and other events which make for a weekend full of fun, good skiing, and comradery. Mike Quinlivan El 222 Ski Team __ ND Skiers find fun in the snow First Row: Mike Quin- livan (Captain), Father Ted, Maggie Noonan (Captain). Second Row: Aldo, Leslie ( nstello, Maura Murphy, Renee ,i lieff, Pete Fruehlke, Mary Beth Moon- ey, Rob Schwartz, Mike Tuoy. Third Row: Tony Pierce, Scot (Knees: I ,mc e. Ken Kress, Monica Paas, Patti Wilson, John Flanagan. Fourth Row: Barry (Thrasher) Tharp, Mimi Dobrowski, Mike Case, Andy Baan, J.P. Madman. I iith Row: Andy Farah, Tim Griffin, Hatler, Chris Salvino. Sixth Row: Jim McGarkin, Mike Albo, Jay Coleman, Joan Sorano, Kellie F lood Seventh Row: Bill O ' Toole, Sean Chandler, Dan Pearl, John Comito, Mark Detlin Ski Tm J Fifty years and still knocking ' em out 224 Bengal Bouts )ut I In 1980 the Notre Dame Bengal Bouts offered students a weekend of cxi iti-ment in March as well as raising money for the missions in Bangladesh. This was the fiftieth year for the bouts, and the last year for " Nappy " Napolitano, the founder of the fights who announced his retirement this year. Once again the tournament received national attention, as the finals were filmed by NBC. The competitors in the Bengal Bouts are not necessarily experienced boxers. This year over seventy men devoted their time to train under Coach Napolitano. The field was narrowed down to twenty-four by the afternoon of the finals when Tony Ricci captured his fourth championship and Barry Tharp delivered the only TKO. Other winners were Robert Reviera, Dan Mohan, Brean Kilb, Tom McCabe, Tony Cortese and Dan Flynn who pulled off the upset of the afternoon. In addition, Mike Budd, Mike Burke and Sean McCormick were also victorious. The stress of the tournament is not on winning, but on sportsmanship and it is for this reason the Bengal Bouts capture the true spirit of intramural competi- tion at Notre Dame. Souli 225 ND Band creates spirit The spirit Notre Dame is known for is fueled by our marching band. It is an amazing sight to see them marching across campus followed by hundreds of singing students on their way to a pep rally. They make the campus ring with music as they return from their practices on fa ll evenings. It is the band that raises the students to their feet at half time while they run their own plays on the field. The University of Notre Dame Marching Band is the oldest college band in the country. The members, complete with kilted Irish guardsmen, are certainly a tradition at Notre Dame. They play not only at football games, but form squads for basketball and hockey games as well. Though playing in the band is admittedly fun, there are long hours of individual and group practice. They must not only learn different songs, but routines to go with them. Their goal is to entertain and inspire fans to " cheer, cheer for old Notre Dame. " 226 Band H.imi :. ' - -v On the Notre Dame campus there exists a group of men who are a main part of the athletic program, but for them there is no glory. These are the ND managers. For every Irish sport there are managers to make sure things run smoothly. They are there, behind the scenes, helping to insure the success of our teams. Few people would consider giving up a Friday night to spray football helmets gold or forego a Saturday afternoon to prepare a court for that evening ' s basketball game. The man- agers, however, must do these and many other relatively thankless jobs. While the fans may be unaware of all the things managers do, the athletes constantly notice all the help they provide. So though the managers may never see their names in print they gave the satisfaction of knowing what a necessary part of ND sports they are. First Row: Dave Krasovec, Don Smith, Stacy Russo, Tom Filing, Dauane Blaine, John Draths, Joe Scheidler, Tony Totaro. Second Row: Bill Staniecki, Jim Wallawik, Dick Allison, Keith Sherin, Doug Collodel, Brian McMorrow, Mike Skurka, George Junker, Mike Vanic, John Hoffman, Tom Leonard, Dave Khorey, Pat Mather, Don Veto. 228 Managers __ Managers work for satisfaction not glory TRW I 9 First Row: Rkh Klu Ed Fullmci John Smith, Mike Bruton, John Smith, Tom Send, Ljrry ond Row: Chris Johns, Guy Lampbell, 1 in )ri( h, Jim Mellon, Mike Scanlon, Andy F.irah. Bill Dit , Tom McCdrc. Third Row: Jim McDonough, Bob Fitzpdtrick, Bill McDonough, Cr ' K Koury, Bob KclK Woods, Tom Cokt-r, Bill S hdid, Brian Woods, fru i rank Bright. Fourth iiiltc. Rith O ' Connor, Paul Flatn-ry, Tony Scotl, Ken C.i Don Frochlkc, Sean Cain, Dennis Hem man, Dave Kriis rwski. Tom Songer, v.iraffa, )im Baki vlader, Jim Filar, Art F.nyeoy, Rico Bartolumei, Dennis Trumble, Mark Langheim. Cheerleaders spark the spirit First Row: Bill Leicht, Dan Robertson, Mike Reitz, Steve Pasley, Paul Broughton, Mike Budd. Second Row: Lisa Chavez, Mary Beth Dvorak, Denise Offer, Amy Olin, Loretta Ransom, Margaret McGlynn, Steve Meuthing. 230 Cheerlead rs The Notre Dame cheerleaders are an integral part of Irish sports. They spark the spirit and enthusiasm that can make the difference between a win and a loss. The cheerleaders are at every home football and basketball game. In addition, they often travel with the teams in order to urge them on regardless of the lack of fans. The cheerleaders practice often, working on old cheers and formations and inventing new ones. Despite the time it takes, members of the group find it worthwhile because, as squad captain Amy Olin puts it, " being a cheerleader at Notre Dame is an opportunity to become a close part of the intense spirit of the Fighting Irish. " 232 lnterMI Interhall and pick-up sports offer variety . lnlrttull 233 . . . so everyone can participate 234 lnterhall Intr.hjll .MS ruffs I V-IMWl ' I P T sHI Sl-MOH HAH Vi it Ml Ml II I V I ' KM 1 1 . Ill (WITII i ii i i ' i . MAR r.ti ' l) . 1 1 (Ml Mill i.i ;---is .4 SKI Pi " ! s t M Jf ' i . . t " W . . I IV I ' ll- .. ' 1 C. r : . iii. i - . tf : lasafc ' jil .i ' ' -ill MilLin i i JuU ' A WMQLifl@f :;:; -I -4! -13 ll: ' !iaS3LiUi IWa F iyU; he-Stt yaras Four years ago, we received our first introduction to the people, who over the next four years would share and shape our lives, in the freshmen " dog book " . Now, four years, eight sets of finals and forty classes later, we introduce these same faces again, only now they have changed with the accomplish- ments, experiences and friendships accumulated after four years of life at the University of Notre Dame. The class of 1980 has spent four years together growing and learn- ing from each other. Now it is time to move on. The people we have known and the challenges we have faced will fade and be replaced by new people and new challenges. But these pictures will be here to sift through and we will remember that we came through it all together. Albert A. Adams B.B.A. Management Gary Michael Ainge B. Architecture lames C. Alban B.S. Preprofessional Patrick F. Albergo B.S. Preprofessional Mark A. Alexander B.B.A. Accounting Ronald |. Alitto A.B. Philosophy Diane M. Allen B.B.A. Accounting James Edward Allen B.B.A. Finance 2J8 5eniors Matthew Mark Allen B.S. Chemical Engineering Omer Charles Aflen B.A. Finance Douglas V. Almedia B.S. Electrical Engineering Mirhon C. Althoff B.B.A. Accounting Frank Anasti B.S. Chemical Engineering Chris R. Anderson A.B. Government Ceraro Anderson B.S. Civil Engineering lames Anderson B.S. Mci h.irm ,il Engineering Mark S. Anderson A.B. Government Andrea Andrews A. A. Government Mark A. Angelini B.S. Metallurgical Engineeering Russell |. Angelo B. Architecture Michael J. Anlonini A.B. Philosophy Antonio Aquilino A.B. Psychology Thomas F. Arends B.B.A Accounting Cuillermo Argumedo A.B. Economi! . Anthony E. Ashbaugh A.B. Sociology Dale Nicki Atkins A.B. Government Michael C. Allare B.B.A. Accounting Timothy |on Baade A.B. Government Hendricin Baaij B.B.A. Accounting Andrew George Baan A.B. Government Robert S. Baca B.S. Mechanical Engineering Dan P. Bachrodl B.B.A. Accounting Elias C. Baddour B.S. Civil Engineering George Bailey B.S. Biology (Catherine Bain A.B. General Program David Brian Baker B.B.A. Accounting Gerard A. Baker B.B.A. Marketing Gregory Bal A.B. American Studies John A. Balacko B.S. Preprofessional Raymond Balcarcel B.B.A. Accounting Thomas M. Balcerek A.B. English Michael J. Banach B.S. Mechanical Engineering Holly Banas B.B.A. Marketing Michael B. Bannon B.S. Preprofessional Eugene Barbanera B.B.A. Finance Mary Beth Barber B.B.A. Marketing Delores Barfield A.B. Sociology Andrew R. Bar fuss B.B.A. Accounting Anne F. Barrett B.S. Preprofessional Elisabeth Barrett A U An Mary Barrett A H I lulit- Ann Barry A.B Iconnmic. Stephen M. Barry . .)! Susan Mary Barry A.B. Econo ' Herman |. Barthel B.S Mil rubioloey David C. Bartish B.B.A. Findri. Dennis J. Bartlett B.B.A. Accounting Julie M. Bartley B.B.A. Finance Gregory L. Barton B.S. Electrical Engineering Mary Jo Ann Basara B.S. Bi. Elizabeth M. Bathon B.S. Preprofrssion.il Mary Louise Ball B.S. ( : gineering Peter Battista B.B.A. Accounting Jonathan E. Bauwens H s Preprofessional Mark Denis Bealin B.B.A. Financ c Rodney M. Beard A.B. Econo ' Timothy J. Beaty A B. Economn s James E. Beckert B.B.A. Fin.r Michael R. Beer B S v iem c- I ' rcprofessional Tara Ann Begley A.B. English Joseph John Behles B. Architecture James M. Belknap B.B.A. Accounting Angela M. Bellalta A.B. Speech and Drama Glen Peter Belvis B.S. Chemistry Robert T. Bennett B.S. Aerospace Engineering Timothy J. Bennett B.B.A. Finance Suzanna Behnke A.B. Sociology Mary Ellen Bergin B.B.A. Marketing Thomas P. Bernier A.B. Government Gregory John Besio B.S. Chemical Engineering Mary Carolyn Best B.B.A. Finance Robert Bettendorf B.B.A. Marketing Thomas M. Beverly A.B. English Patrick Bickler B. Architecture Debra Ann Bieber B.S. Chemical Engineering Ellen M. Binkowski B.B.A. Accounting Martin P. Birkel B.B.A. Management Roy Joseph Bixby B.B.A. Marketing Mary E. Blachowicz B.S. Science Preprofessional Julie Anne Black B.S. Biology James F. Blaha B.B.A. Accounting Duane A. Blaine B.B.A. Marketing Kevin T. Blake A.B. Psychology George J. Blanthorn A.B. Government Anthony C. Blaz B.B.A. Management Mary Carol Blazek A.B. English Theresa Mary Blazi A.B. American Studies 242 Seniofi Mary Vt. Bleyer B.B.A. Accounting Jeffrey A. Bloch B.B.A. Finam r Timothy |. Boeglin A.B. Government Sara B. Boetto B.B.A. Findi John Joseph Bogan B. Arc hilrc lure Patrick H. Boggs B.B.A. M.irkrliMK Anne Terese Boland B.s. rVeprofessional William C. Bold! B.S. I ! : ' jinoering William J. Bolotin B.B.A. Finance Andrew C. Bonk B.B.A. Marketing Cynthia Bordelon A.B. Government James Paul Borger B.B.A. Accounting Gary George Borises B.S. Mechanical Engineering Thomas S. Bosche A.B. Anthropology Joseph Bosco B.S Biology Jeffrey T. Bolt B.B.A. Accounting James T. Bowers B.B.A. Marketing Patricia I. Bowler A.B. History Erin Maureen Boyle A.B. Government Michael E. Bozik A.B. General Program Daniel P. Bradford B. Architecture William Brahos A.B. Economics Sandra Kay Brandt B.B.A. Accounting Susan Ann Branham B.S. Microbiology John P. Brankin B.B.A. Accounting Raphael T. Branch B.B.A. Finance Patrick J. Breen B.S. Chemistry David M. Breiner B. Architecture Michael R. Brenyo B.S. Microbiology Brian Louis Bret B.S. Biology Robert R. Breyer B.S. Aerospace Engineering Stanley Bridges Jr. B.S. Preprofessional Michael J. Brink B.B.A. Finance Leslie R. Brinkley A.B. American Studies James W. Brintnall B.B.A. Accounting Mary M. Brodeur A.B. History Michael M. Brogan B.S. Chemical Engineering Colleen A. Bronder B.S. Chemical Engineering Michael F. Brooker A.B. History Francis J. Brosnan B.S. Aerospace Engineering Martin A. Brown B.S. Mechanical Engineering Paul S. Brown B.S. Mechanical Engineering Stephen E. Brown B.S. Preprofessional Thomas M. Browne B.S. Preprofessional Robert R. Bruce A.B. Economics Theophil J. Bruce B.S. Electrical Engineering James Martin Brutz A.B. American Studies James J. Bryan B.B.A. Management Patrick M. Bryski B.B.A. Finance Jan F. Brzozowski B.S. Biology I ' . Fredrick L. Bsharah mical I M Michael E. Buckley A.B. Government Brian Edward Budd B.B.A. Mark. Michael James Budd B.B.A. I in. i Mary C. Budde A.B. American Sli Richard Budde |r. B.S. r ' al Susan Budde A.B. P Daniel Paul Bueche B.S. Mc( hjnic.il (n ii: Joseph T. BUROS B.B.A. Fm.i Donna Sue Bunda A.B. American Si; Peter lames Burger A.B. Government Joseph ]. Burinskas A.B. American Studies Norman M. Burkart A.B. 1 ' Edward |. Burke B.B.A. Accounting Denise M. Burkus B.S. ( Erin P. Burns B.S. Preprofessional Richard Burroughs A.B. Economics Robert L. Burtschi B.B.A. Accounting Carol A. Buscanics B.S. Science Preprofessional Michael J. Butler B.B.A. Accounting ames M. Byrne A.B. Economics Robert J. Byrne B.S. Mechanical Engineering Daniel P. Cahalan A.B. Government Michael E. Cahill B.B.A. Finance William Caldwell B.B.A. Management Jennifer Calisher A.B. History Susan E. Callahan B.S. Chemistry Susan Callan A.B. American Studies John A. Callaway B.B.A. Marketing Robert M. Campagna U.S. ( honm ,il I n Matthew Campanella H V 1 in INI ,il I ngineoring Peter Sean Cannon B.B.A. Fin.iiii c Robert |. Cannon A.B. General Program Angelo E. Canonico B.S. Preprofessional Mark E. Cantwell B.B.A. Accounting Gregory Caraboolad B.S. Mechanical Engineering Bryan James Carey A.B. Philosophy Daniel F. Carey B.B.A. Accounting Joseph E. Carey B.B.A. Accounting Kathleen M. Carey A.B. Sociology Richard P. Carey AH meiu .in studies Robert F. Carey B.B.A A minting Donna Marie Carini A.B. Government Bryan P. Carlin B.S. Preprofossional Chris Carlsen A.B. Econo Daniel |. Carlson B.B.A. I in. i 1 Michael E. Carlson B.S. Mechanical Engineering Michael P. Carlson B.B.A. Accounting Diama L. Carnevale A.B. Government Dorothy S. Carney A.B. English Robert Mark Carney A.B. Government Michael J. Caron B.B.A. Marketing Clara M. Carrera H - rc hitrcture Carlos A. Carrero B. Architecture John A. Carrigan A.B. tconomics Richard C. Carroll B.s Biology Chris Carrozzella B.B.A. hn.r Stephen J. Carew B.B.A. Accounting Todd Harper Carter B.B.A. Accounting Janet A. Caruso B.S. Chemical Engineering Colin John Case B.S. Mechanical Engineering Caroline C. Casey A.B. Economics Michael A. Casey A.B. Government Molly L. Cashman A.B. Economics Cynthia M. Casper B.S. Biology Kerry L. Cavanaugh A.B. General Program Joseph Louis Ceci B. Architecture Jorge R. Centurion B.S. Preprofessional Stephen D. Chapman B.S. Preprofessional Elizabeth E. Chavez B.B.A. Marketing Brian T. Cheatle B. Architecture John M. Cherf B.S. Preprofessional Paul A. Chervenak B.B.A. Finance Deborah D. Childs B.B.A. Management Douglas Christian A.B. Philosophy Mark A. Christoford B.S. Physics Mary Ann Chustak B.B.A. Finance David f. Ciarlone B.S. Mechanical Engineering Michael Claerhout B.B.A. I in.im ' Thomas A. Clark YB (iiviTiimi ' iil David C. Clarke B H Marketing Donald |. Cleary incnl Peler D. Cleary B.B.A. Accounting David M. demons B Architecture Anthony |. Clishem A.B. General Program Fred Coad B.B.A. Management David W. Cockerill A.B. Philosophy Mark Coddington It B ' " ng Robert T. Cogan H s i Maureen Cohen A.B. li Anthony W. Coiro B B M.in.ivjcincnt lay Joseph Coleman A.B. Philosophy Kevin P. Coleman B.S. Chemical Engineering Timothy |. Coleman A.B. History Thomas ). Colligan B.B.A. Finance Shawn M. Collins B.B.A. Accounting Douglas ). Collodel A.B. Government David James Combs B.S. Biology Brian P. Conaty A.B. Speech and Drama Michael Concannon A.B. Government Donald P. Condi! B.S. Preprofessional Elizabeth J. Cone B.S. Biology Mary Beth Conforti A.B. Sociology Joseph A. Congeni A.B. Government Gina M. Coniglio B.S. Chemical Engineering Elizabeth Conlisk A.B. English Frank J. Connelly B.B.A. Accounting Kathleen Connelly A.B. English Marie Connelly A.B. Modern Languages Patrick K. Connolly K S. Aorospai Engineering Keith R. Connor B.S. Chemical Engineering Kevin C. Connor A.B. Economics Henry E. Connors B.S. Mechanical Engineering Kimberly L. Convey B.B.A. Accounting John Andrew Cooney A.B. Government Curtis A. Cooper B. Architecture Kevin Shawn Cope B.B.A. Marketing Vanessa A. Copeland A.B. Modern Language Frank Corbet! B.B.A. Marketing John Corbisiero B.S. Electrical Engineering ' 1 Louis M. Cosentino B.S, Preprofessional Peter D. Costantino B.s Preprofessional Kevin M. Costello B. Architecture John |. Coltone B.s. Picpmtcssional Mark S. Cou in B.B.A. Marketing Michael Ray Coveny B.B.A. Ai ( ounting Danny Ray Cox B.B.A. Act ounting Timothy P. Creagan A.B. American Studies Jeffrey S. Crippen B.S. Preprofessional Anthony W. Crisaii B. Architecture Kristen Lee Crisic B.S. Preprofessional Cynthia Cronin B.B.A. Accounting Thomas J. Crotty B.B.A. Finance Alan John Crowley A.B. General Program Brian Sean Crowley B.B.A. Finance Cornelius Crowley B.B.A. Finan e Leonard M. Cruz B.B.A. Financ v William V. Cuddy A.B. English Kathleen Culkowski A.B. Psycholo Brian F. Cullather B.B.A. Ac i ounting Brian |. Cullina B.B.A. Accounting Peter C. Cullinan B.B.A. Marketing lames Cullinane B.B.A. Accounting Leonard A. Cullo B.B.A. Accounting Carl Paul Cullotta B.S. Chemical Engineering Carola M. Cummings B.S. Biology Gregory Cummings B.S. Mechanical Engineering Paula Cunningham A.B. Theology Judith Mary Curlee A.B. General Program Joseph D. Curletta B.S. Preprofessional Robert A. Curley B.B.A. Finance Rodger Curme A.B. Economics John McKee Curran A.B. History Martin J. Curran B.B.A. Finance Patricia M. Curtin B.S. Biology Michael F. Gushing B.S. Physics Michael W. Cusick A.B. English Armand J. Dagostino A.B. History Edward Dainko III B.B.A. Accounting Paul K. Dalessandro B.B.A. Management Matthew P. Dalton B.B.A. Accounting William S. Garden B.S. Metallurgical Engineering Peter A. Davidson B. Architecture 2S2 S nkXi m I Pahl Michael Davis B.B.A. Management Michael Joseph Day A.B. Anthropology (udilh Ann Dean B.S. Biology lay Andrea Decio A.B. Sociology Michael H. Decker B B.A. Finance Dominic Defrancis B.S. Preprofessional Mary E. Defrancis B.S. Biology Andrew J. Defusco B.S. Chemistry James C. Dejager B.S. Physics William Delaney A.B. History Gerald M. Delgado B.B.A. Accounting Robert A. Delgenio B.B.A. Accounting Stephen T. Delgreco B.B.A. Findnc e Mark J. Delorey A.B. Anthropology C. William Demers B.S. Microbiology Maureen E. Dempsey A.B. General Program Joseph M. Dennehy A.B. Government Kathleen A. Deroche B.B.A. Marketing Timothy John Derse B.B.A. Accounting Matthew S. Desalvo B.B A. Finant Tom B. Desloge B.B.A. Marketing Richard K. Oetzner B.F.A. Fine Arts Paul T. Devereux B.S. Chemical Engineering James I. Devine B.S. Mathematics Paul Joseph Devitl B.B.A. Accounting Eric L. Diamond B.B.A. Accounting Sean M. Diamond A.B. Sociology Karen A. Didomenico B.S. Biology Shawn Diedrick B.B.A. Marketing Barbara A. Digangi B.S. Mechanical Engineering John W. Dillane A.B. Government Irene T. Dillon B.B.A. Finance John Blake Dillon A.B. History B.S Helen Mary Dimilla I Ice irical Engineering Wilhelm Dingier A.B. Amcric ,m Studies David A. Disabato B.B.A. Ac (Hinting Nancy B. Dise B.S. Biology Michael J. Dispigno B.S. Civil Engineering I John V. Doheny B.B A. Ace ounting Michael P. Doherty H s Mri h.micdl f ngiri- Brian K. Dolphin B.B. A. Accounting John Dondjville H S ( hi ' niii .il I JiK David F. Donnelly B.S. Mec hanical Fngincrnni; John S. Donnelly H H -Y Ac ( ounting Robert C. Donnelly B.B A. M.iit Brendan Donovan B.S. Civil Engineering Donna M. Donovan Us B James t. Donovan A.B. Amrric .in studies Thomas |. Dormin A.B. Government David R. Dornbos B.B. A. AccounlinK Ellen K. Dorney A.B. American Studies Anne M. Dougherty A.B. Modern Language Edward Joseph Dowd A.B. Government Joanne Dowd B.B. A. Finance Anne B. Doyle A.B. American Studies John W. Draths B.B. A. Fin.i Laura Lynn Drda B.S. Metallurgical Engineering Jeffrey C. Drexler B.S. Metallurgical Engineering Allan B. Dreyer B. Architecture Kenneth Paul Dudek B.S. Electrical Engineering Anne Duffy A.B. American Studies John Francis Duffy B.B. A. Marketing VrnK-v . " ' , Kevin Andrew Duffy A.B. American Studies Michael P. Dunn B.S. Chemical Engineering Mary Jo Dunne B.B.A. Marketing Jenny Durkan A.B. English Colleen M. Durkan A.B. Sociology Dale Joseph Dworak B.S. Electrical Engingeering Kevin Dyball B. Architecture Stephen C. Dyer A.B. Economics George Dzuricsko B.S. Chemical Engineering John F. Eardley B.B.A. Management Thomas Echaniz B.B.A. Accounting Michael D. Egan B.B.A. Finance Brian Duncan Eidl B.S. Chemical Engineering Kevin Lee Elpers B.B.A. Finance Cynthia A. Elshoff A.B. American Studies Steve J. Eisner B.S. Aerospace Engineering Richard Allen Ely B.B.A. Marketing Kim Lewis Emigh B.B.A. Finance Bradford Engelland B. Architecture Cina C. Ensalaco B.S. Mechanical Engineering Richard E. Erwin B.S. Mechanical Engineering Luis Esparza B.S. Chemical Engineering Thomas C. Etling B.S. Electrical Engineering Frances Ann Evans A.B. Government Edward F. Fwen US Hi. Paul David Faherty B.B.A. Accounting Timothy R. Fain H s Mcl.illuiK " - ' I Grace A. Falkenberg A.B. AmiTK ,ii) Si Kevin John Fallon B. Art lnK ' i tun- George T. Fanlry B.S Proprofcssional John R. Favilla B.B.A. Managi-miTit Christopher M. Favo A.B. Hi John Dempsey Fayen B.S. Chemi Scott W. Fearing AH InKlish Mary Feduska A.B. Government James W. Feeney B. ArchitiH tun- John Donald Feeney B.B.A. Accounting Wendy Carol Fencl A.B. Psychology William C. Fenoglio A.B. American Studies James T. Fenton B.S. Chemical Engineering John J. Ferrick A.B. English Jay M. Ferriero B.B.A. Finance Ann K. Ferris B.S. Microbiology John A. Ferroli A.B. Government Robert D. Fessler B.B.A. Finji William J. Fessler H s s t icnce Preprofessional Kathleen T. Field B.B.A. Marketing Patrick Fillingim B.S. Mechanical Engineering Douglas Greg Filo A.B. Government Karen lean Fink A.B. Modern Language Kevin Patrick Finn B.B.A. Marketing Leo Philip Finn B.B.A. Finance na Kay Finney B.F.A. Fine Arts Michael J. Finnigan A.B. Economics Kathleen C. Fisher B.S. Microbiology Mary C. Fishman B. Architecture Sean P. Fitzgerald B.S. Electrical Engineering Edward Fitzpatrick B.B.A. Accounting John C. Fitzsimmons B.B.A. Accounting Therese Fitzsimons B.S. Preprofessional Laura J. Flaherty A.B. English Mark j. Flaherty B.B.A. Accounting Karen Anna Flatley B.F.A. Fine Arts Fran Fleddermann B.S. Microbiology David A. Fleming B.B.A. Marketing Robert E. Fleming B.S. Preprofessional 258 Seniors I Michael ). Fletcher B.S. c Paul John Flood ting Daniel W. Fogarty Ann Therese Foley B.B.A. Ac conn- John Patrick Foley U.S. ( Mary Ellen Foley B.S. Chemistry Timothy John Foley A.B. Sociology Theodore R. Follas B. Architecture Timothy Lyman Fort A.B. Government Kelly Ann Foss A.B. American Studies Kathryn T. Fox A.B. Psychology Michael |. Frailey A.B American Studies John G. Friedmann A.B. American Studies Peter M. Froehlke B.S. Biology Thomas |. Fromholt B. Architecture Maria Paz Fry B.B.A. Accounting Jon B. Frymark B.B.A. Accounting Joseph P. Fujawa A.B. History Robert E. Fujawa B. Architecture Robert V. Fulton B.B.A. Accounting Kathryn Cage B.S. Chemical Engineering William Leo Cagnon B.S. Preprofessional Ann Margaret Gales A.B. Government Kevin Gallagher A.B. Philosophy Michael Gallagher B.B.A. Finance Timothy Gallagher B.B.A. Marketing Catherine Galleano A.B. Psychology Teresa M. Galligan B.B.A. Accounting David P. Gallitto A.B. Speech and Drama Kathleen E. Calvin A.B. Government Michael Calvin II B.B.A. Marketing Annette Garcia A.B. Modern Language Margarita Garcia A.B. Preprofessional Deparedes Garcia B.S. Mechanical Engineering Richard Gartner B.S. Preprofessional William G. Gasdaska B.B.A. Accounting Mary M. Catt B.B.A. Marketing Thomas E. Gaughan A.B. Sociology Edmond G. Gauvreau B. Architecture PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS IN PROGRESS, DO NOT DISTURB, USE REAR STAIRWAY 260 Sentofj I Ellen C. Gearin B.B.A. Accounting Mary L. Gebhard i trn ,il 1 nuin Nick A. CehrinK B.B.A. M.irt Nicholas L. Geise Duane Michael Gels B.S. Preprofessional Christopher Genco B.S. Preprofessional Gary Bruce Gerken A.B. History Donald D. Gerry B s M.ilrHTruitics James Geselbrachl B.S. Civil Enginec-rinn Mark R. Ghyselinck A.B. History David John Giauque B.B.A. Accounting Dolores B. Gibbons A.B. Preprofessional Maureen Gibbons B.B.A. Accounting Robert G. Gibson A.B. Government Steven J. Gibson B.S. Civil Engineering Joseph F. Gill B.B.A. Accounting Robert Gill B.B.A. Marketing Michael F. Gilroy B.S. Preprofessional Christopher Gilson B.S. Electrical Engineering Patrick J. Giorgio B.S. Chemical Engineering Elaine Glaid B.S. Preprofessional Richard A. Glaser B.S. Metallurgical Engineering William J. Claser B.S. Civil Engineering Ann E. Gleason A.B. Government Patrick Clennon B.S. Electrical Engineering Maura Ellen Glynn B.S. Biology Richard F. Gobbie B.S. Chemistry Thomas ). Goblirsch B.S. Preprofessional Frederick Goddard B.S. Biology Mark Gerard Goebl B.S. Microbiology Thomas ). Goedde A.B. Government Kathleen Ann Gogan B.S. Mechanical Engineering Elfego Gomez III A.B. History Maria Gomez Architecture Elizabeth Goodman A.B. American Studies Jamie Ann Goodrich A.B. English Robert K. Gordon A.B. Mathematics Kevin S. Gorman A.B. English Michael D. Gorman A.B. Economics Jeffry Gosnell B.B.A. Finance Robert E. Goyette B.B.A. Accounting 262 Seniors John S. Gracherk B.B.A. Management Monica Grady A.B. English Willard |. Graham B.B.A Ai ( minting Donald James Gral A.B. Government Salvalore Granala A.B. American Studies Peter A. Granditis Phil Grant B. Ar hiH ' C tun ' Ian Anglin Gray B.B ' Michael W. Gray B 1! ' " in Edward Griesedierk A.B I Diane P. Griesmer A.B. Art Anne Marie Griffin B.B.A. Accounting Robert S. Griffin B.B.A. Marketing Cynthia R. Grillot A.B. Psychology Steven Lamar Grise B.S. Chemical Engineering D. Grochocinski A.B. Government Susan L. Groeschel A.B. Music Jean E. Grundman A.B. General Program Lynn Grzesiak B. Architecture Chris M. Gubanich B.S. Preprofessional Leonard Guerra B.B.A. Accounting Peter T. Guidon B.S. Microbiology Ann P. Guilfoile A.B. English Joan E. Guinessey B.S. Biology Timothy S. Gulstine A.B. English Kimberlie L. Cumz A.B. English Robert W. Cuth B.S. Preprofessional James Allen Haager B.F.A. Fine Arts Richard C. Haaser B.S. Biology Thomas Eric Haferd B.S. Electrical Engineering John Eric Halvey B.S. Electrical Engineering James Rainey Hamel B.S. Mechanical Engineering Thomas C. Hamel A.B. Psychology Michael John Hames B.S. Electrical Engineering John M. Hamlin B.S. Biology John Carl Hahn B.B.A. Accounting Michelle A. Haley A.B. English Lucinda Marie Hall A.B. History Thomas H. Haller A.B. American Studies Teresa L. Halliwell B.S. Preprofessional James A. Hatpin A.B. American Studies William T. Hanavan B.B.A. Marketing Timothy C. Handrich A.B. Psychology Brian J. Hanigan B.B.A. Accounting Michael F. Hankey B.S. Civil Engineering Jeffery S. Hannapel B.S. Biology 264 Seniors I Denise C. Haradem n hitc ' cture David L. Hardacre B.B.A. Accounting Francis Harrington B.B.A. Accounting lames H. Harrington B.S. Civil Engineering Carlton M. Harris A B - inrr i. Mary Harris A.B Sociology Kevin David Hart B. Architecture William M. Hartrich B.S. Preprofessional Steven W. Hartwig A.B. Economics Thomas C. Hasenberg B.S. Electrical Engineering Catherine Hassett A.B. Psychology Daniel H. Hatfield B.B.A. Finance C. W. Hauersperger B.S. Electrical Engineering Jeffrey Allen Hawk B.B.A. Marketing Thomas Charles Hay A.B. American Studies Mary L. Hayes A.B. English Phillip M. Hayes A.B. General Program Ronald Haynes A.B. Philosophy Timothy Healy B.B.A. Marketing Michael ). Heaney A.B. Modern Language Thomas ). Hearons B.B.A. Finance David Alan Hegvi B.B.A. Accounting Stephen J. Heidel B.S. Mechanical Engineering Michael ). Heilman B.S. Civil Engineering Paul Kevin Hemmer A.B. Government Melinda Henneberger A.B. American Studies Sharon M. Henne B.B.A. Accounting Bernard Henderson B.B.A. Marketing Curt Douglas Hench B.B.A. Accounting Patric k T. Henahan A.B. Psychology Kevin Hennessy B.S. Microbiology Maureen Hennessy B.B.A. Finance Mark S. Hcnlshell B.B.A. Accounting Mary Clare Heraty B.B.A. Accounting William K. Herbert B. Architecture Mickey A. Hernandez B.S. Civil Engineering James A. Herring B.S. Mechanical Engineering lames M. Hesbergh B.B.A. Finance Michael A. Hickey B.B.A. Accounting Kelly A. Hicks A.B. American Studies Philip S. Hicks A.B. History James C. Higgins B.S. Chemistry Timothy Higgins A.B. Economics Joseph F. Hill A.B. Government Robert P. Hillstrom B.S. Preprofessional Susan Hills B.S. Mechanical Engineering Timothy Hoban B.B.A. Finance John Vincent Hobbs A.B. Economics Loretta Hoch A.B. American Studies Ceralyn C. Hoerauf B. Architecture John J. 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American v Richard C. Leuck B.B.A. Fin.i! Ron Hing Leung B.S. Chemistry Michael S. Lewis A.B. American Studies Paul Michael Lewis A.B. History Suzanne Mary Leyes B.S. Mechanical Engineering Janet Mary Libert B.B.A. Marketing Philip John Lieber A.B. General Program Philip K. Liebscher B.S. Preprofessional Vaike M. Lillemagi A.B. American St David A. Lincer A.B I ' Karen Nina Lind H s Mechanical Engirn Kurt Lindemann A.B. American Studies Karen Ann Lipuma B.S. Mechanical Engineering James R. Little A.B. Psychology Charles F. Llenza B.S. Mechanical Engineering James M. Lloyd A.B. English Peter B. Lochtefeld A.B. Psychology Craig M. Lombard! B.S. Chemical Engineering Thomas James Long A.B. Government Donna M. Lorenzen B.S. Chemical Engineering Edward J. Loughery A.B. Preprofessional Maureen Loughney B.S. Chemical Engineering Thomas Jo Loughran B.S. Chemistry Robert Scott Low B.B.A. Marketing Barbara C. Lower B.B.A. Accounting Louis Lucchesi A.B. English Josephine A. Lucey B.S. Mechanical Engineering Erik B. Luckett B.S. Civil Engineering Thomas Luetkehans B.S. Biology James W. Lukeman B.S. Chemical Engineering J76 5eniors ue i . luin-a B.S. Electrical 1 nr John Paul Lundgren B.S. Preprofessional Kyle Patrick Lung B. Architerlure Dean A. Lusardi B.S. Chemistry lames D. Lyddane A.B. American Studies Barbara Jean Lynch B.B.A. Findi Michael J. Lynch B.S. Preprofessional Stephen Mark Lynch B.B.A. Accounting William K. Lynch B.B.A. Fin.n Jerome M. Lynes A.B. History Christopher Lyons A.B. Government Chris J. MacDonald B.B.A. Finance Michael MacDonald B Arc hitrcture Marcia Anne Mach B.S. Civil Engineering Roman F. Maria A.B. Government William S. Mackay A.B. Government Joseph ). Mackenzie B.B.A. Marketing Richard Mackenzie A.B. Economics J. P. Madigan III B.B.A. Accounting Mark James Magee B.B.A. Marketing John Henry Mahon B.S. Preprolessional Anne Marie Mahoney B.B.A. Marketing Deborah Ann Malone B.B.A. Accounting John A. Malcolm A.B. 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Preprofessional (ill Mary McAleese B.B.A. Fin,n Kenneth J. McAlpine A.B. Psychology Anne C. McBride A.B. Psychology Mary C. McBride B.S. Civil Engineering Patrick S. McBride A.B. Preprofessional Thomas C. McCabe B. Architecture Charles F. McCarthy B.B.A. Management John McCarthy III B.S. Chemistry Kelly Ann McCarthy B.B.A. f inane c Mark K. McCarthy A.B. History Mary M. McCarthy B.B.A. Finance Carla M. McCaughey B.B.A. Accounting Kelly M. McCauley A.B. Economics Michael McCormick B.S. Preprofessional P. E. McCready B.B.A. Accounting Eugene McCullagh B.B.A. Management William J. McCune B.S. Microbiology J. Daniel McCurrie A.B. English Jean McDermott A.B. Psychology John G. McDermott A.B. American Studies Thomas F. McDermott B.B.A. Marketing Jeffrey S. McDonald B.B.A. Accounting Mary D. McDonnel B.B.A. Finance Dennis J. McFadder A.B. Government John Paul McGinn l.S. Metallurgical Engineering Susan L. McGlinn B.S. Microbiology Timothy McGonigle B.B.A. Accounting Lauren McGowan A.B. 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American Studies Ann M. McRedmond A.B, American Studies Maureen C. McShan A.B. Anthropoli William R. Meagher B.S. Mechanical Engineering s -n.,, Thomas C. Meany B. Architecture Robert ). Meckes B.B.A. Marketing Judith Anne Meehan B. Architecture Robert E. Meehan B.S. Mechanical Engineering Michael Melbinger A.B. Government Jean Marie Mellett B.B.A. Accounting Mary L. Melley B.S. Aerospace Engineering William P. Melvin B.B.A. Accounting Rae Anne Mense B.B.A. Accounting Michael Mercadante B. Architecture Gregory P. Meredith B.B.A. Finance Dean R. Merten B.B.A. Accounting Thomas E. Mesa A.B. Philosophy Ernest Leo Mester B.B.A. Marketing Gary P. Metzler B. Architecture 282 Seniors V f Daniel E. Meuleman A.B. General Program Paula K. Meyer B.B.A. Mary Susan Meyer A.B. Art Ann Marie Micinski B.S. Mathen John E. Mickiewicz B.S. Chemical Engineering Michael |. Miedlar B.S. Act osp.n David J. Mikkelson B.B.A. Fin.i Mary E. Millen B.S. Chemical Engineering Joseph M. Miller B.B.A. Fin. i! 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English Michael ). Reff B.B.A. Accounting lames Erwin Reif B.S. Preprofessional Thomas W. Randall A.B. Government Chris E. Ranieri B.B.A. Accounting Gregg R. Rapala B.S. Chemical Engineering Michael Rauenhorst A.B. Philosophy Harold F. Reilly B.S. Preprofessional Michael Rekrut B.S. Electrical Engineering Michelle Renaldo B.B.A. Accounting Mary P. Reppa A.B. English 294 Seniofs Robert M. Reynolds B.S. Cherrmdl rngini-oring Carl R. Ribaudo B.S. Metallurgical Engineering Anthony L. Ricci B.S. Preprofessional Diana Sue Rice A.B. Psyc In Bruce C. Richardson A.B. Modern Langu.n Randall Paul Riche B.S Microbiology Edward |. Richert B.B.A. Accounting James |. Richert K Ar hitri lure Kenneth C. Richmond B. Architecture P Cynthia A. Riddle B v Prepfofessional Roy Joseph Riegler B.S. Mathematics Paul Riehle A.B. Government Michael Earl Rielz B.S. Preprofessional John William Riley B.B.A. Accounting Peter C. Rimkus B.S. Mathematics Nancy Rise A.B. Government John C. Ritchie B.S. Mechanical Engineering John M. Ritter |r. K s Biology Daniel L. Robertson B. Arrhitci i r Regina Robillard B.S. Biology Dennis M. Robine A.B. Psychology Kelly S. Robinson A.B. Sociology William G. Roche A.B. Government Gregory J. Rodems B.S. Civil Engineering Cheryl Ann Rodgers A.B. Psychology Theresa Rody A.B. Government Paul T. Rogalski B.B.A. Finance Ralph T. Rogari Jr. A.B. Economics Sandra Rogaski B.B.A. Accounting John Joseph Rogers B.S. Preprofessionals David A. Rohrbach A.B. Psychology Laura J. Rohrbach B.S. Biology Michael J. Rolfs B.B.A. Finance Thomas John Rolfs B.S. Mechanical Engineering Roberta L. Rolwing B.B.A. Marketing Michael A. Romano A.B. Government Victor M. Romano B.S. Microbiology Xavier J. Romero B.S. Mechanical Engineering George Dean Rooney B.S. Mechanical Engineering Patrick M. Rooney B.B.A. Finance William H. Rooney A.B. Economics Eileen Susan Roper B.S. Preprofessional 2% Semors f| I lames Rosemeyer A B History John C. Rosenth.il US MK rob. Mary Angela Ross US Biology David M. Roughead B.S. Mechanical Engineering Jeffrey Rubenstein A.B. American St Karen E. Roush B B.A. Accounting Robert M. Rudy B.B.A. Finance Michael C. Rukavina A.B. English David A. Rumbach A.B. General Pr. Nancy Mary Russell B.B.A. Marketing David John Russo B.B.A. Accounting Mary Susan Russo B.S. Biology Philip Lee Russo A.B. American Studies Stacy Thomas Russo B.B.A. Accounting Peter Ruvolo A.B. Government Kenneth C. Ryan A.B. Economics Mary Michael Ryan B. Architecture Mary Therese Ryan A.B. American Studies Michael John Ryan B.S. Mathematics William Ryan B.S. Chemicjl engineering Robert Eric Rycyna B.S. Preprofessional James R. Sabitus B.B.A. Accounting B.S Jeff John Saccacio B.B.A. Accounting Cecilia Anne Sahm B.B.A. Marketing Richard A. Saladino B.S. Preprofessional Laura Salcines A.B. Modern Languages Michael E. Salkeld B.B.A. Accounting Kurtis P. Sanford A.B. Economics William Sanlulli A.B. Sociology Thomas E. Sarikas B.S. Civil Engineering Manuel T. Sarmina Mechanical Engineering David Satterfield A.B. General Program Thomas Saunders A.B. English John William Sax B.B.A. Finance Joseph E. Scalzo B.S. Chemical Engineering Martin V. Scanlon B.B.A. Accounting Joseph A. Scheidler B.B.A. Accounting Ellen M. Schenkel B.B.A. Accounting Timothy M. Scherer A.B. Economics James P. Schier B.B.A. Accounting David C. Schiesher A.B. Sociology Thomas M. Schilling B.S. Mechanical Engineering Margaret A. Schilitz A.B. General Program Raymond M. Schleck B. Architecture Frank John Schlehr B.S. Science Preprofessional Jeffrey Schliesmann B. Architecture Jeffrey Schloemer A.B. English John Schmidtberger B.B.A. Accounting Mary V. Schmidtlein A.B. General Program Cindy Sue Schmitt B.B.A. Accounting David J. Schmitt A.B. Theology Mary Jean Schmitt A.B. Modern Languages 298 Seniors I 1 I Dieler A. Schmitz A.B. Amen Jeffrey Schneibel A.B. General Program Nicholas Schneeman A.B. - Patrick Schneider B.B.A. Accounting John H. Schrank Jr. B S MIC robiology Matthew Schumacher B.B.A. Accounting; Paula Schweickert A.B. English Donald Schweighart B.B.A. Accounting John F. S hweisthal B.B.A. Marketing Beth Schweitzer A.B. Art Joseph F. Scott A.B. Government Gregory R. Sebold B.S. Aerospace Engineering Susan K. Sebold A.B. English Carl L. Segneri B.S. Electrical Engineering Michael Segobiano B.B.A. Fin, r Christopher Seidel B.S. Biology Paul S. Selavko B.S. Microbiology Mark B. Seltenright B.B.A. Accounting Robert A. Senese BBA Finance Carolyn S. Seringer B.S. Chemical Engineering Sheila M. Seufert A.B. Psychology Michael P. Sexton B.B.A. Accounting Joseph M. Shaheen B.S. Preprofessional Kathleen Shanahan A.B. Theology Stephen M. Sharp A.B. English Kevin Shaughnessy B.B.A. Accounting P. J. Shaughnessy B.S. Biology Stephen A. Shaw Jr. B.B.A. Marketing Paula Jean Shea B.B.A. Accounting Martin J. Sheehan B.B.A. Marketing Stanley A. Sheft B.S. Preprofessional Joseph J. Sherer B.S. Preprofessional Thomas E. Sherer B. Architecture Thomas M. Sheridan A.B. Government Michael A. Shields A.B. American Studies Mark G. Sofner B.S. Mechanical Engineering Daniel Leo Short B.B.A. Accounting Edward W. Schook B.S. Chemical Engineering Robert A. Shreve B.B.A. Marketing fl 1 300 Seniors Carol Lynn Shuback A.B. English Kenneth M. Siefert H s I in ii rung |ohn C. Siegfried B.B.A. Marketing Peter |. Siegrist B. Arc hitc ' Michael Silveslro B.H.A ' Mark F. Simendinger B.B.A Ac c diluting Michelle Ann Simon H s ( hi ' niK .1! I n Laura C. Sisson B.B.A. f in. i Mark William Skiba H V Mrc h.inic ,il ! ngn,- Christopher Slatt U.S. Hc-ctnc al engineering Joseph C. Slovinec A.B. Government Carol P. Smith A.B. English Craig Allen Smith A.B. English Donald A. Smith A.B. Government Douglas C. Smith B.S. Preprofessional lames M. Smith B.B.A. Fin.u Lawrence J. Smith B.S. Electrical Engineering Michael B. Smith B.S. Microbiology Patrick C. Smith B.S. Preprofessional Thomas P. Smith B.B.A. Accounting lee Jerome Smolen B.S. Electrical I ngmeermg Louann Snellgrove B.B A. Accounting Mark A. Sniegowski B.B.A. Accounting Ronald J. Snyder B S Biology Gregory S. Solman A.B. American Studies Christopher Spence A.B. History Kurt |. Spieler B.B.A. Marketing Clare E. Stack B.B.A. Accounting Mark P. Stager B.B.A. Finance Jeffrey |ohn Stahl B.B.A. Marketing Mark R. Stankard B. Architecture Richard L. Stanley B.S. Mechanical Engineering Todd A. Starich B.S. Microbiology Paul Gregory Stark B.B.A. Accounting Valda Staton A.B. Psychology Daniel P. Stauder B.B.A. Marketing Paul James Stauder A.B. American Studies Lisa Stauffer A.B. Economics James Paul Steedle B. Architecture Gregg J. Stefanek B.B.A. Finance Ronald H. Stefan! B.S. Preprofessional Michael J. Stegman A.B. Government Peter M. Steiner B.S. Biology Dianne Steinhauser B.S. Civil Engineering Fred A. Stepan B.B.A. Accounting 2 SniofS Gregory Stepanski B.S. Biology Richard Stevenson Hs Preprofessional David A. Slevinson B.B. Ac( ounling Christopher Stewart A.B. I James L. Stierwalt B.S. Preprofessional William H. Stoddard B.S. Biology Daniel Stollenwerk A.B. American Studies Stephan B. Stone B.S. Chemical Engineering Perry Lee Stow A.B. Fine Arts William Straccia B.B. A. Accounting John Strachota B.B. A. Accounting Thomas C. Streit B.S. Biology John T. Strickland B.S. Preprofessional Bernard Striegel A.B. Government Douglas A. Stringer B.S. Biology Steven T. Strong B.B. A. Finance Philip E. Stuart B.S. Microbiology Michael J. Stubler B.B. A. Accounting Patrick R. Sughroue B.B. A. Finance Gregory Sullivan B.B A. Finance James P. Sullivan A.B. Economics Kathleen Sullivan B.S. Mathematics Mark Sullivan Mechanical Engineering Mary M. Sullivan B.S. Preprofessional Michael Sullivan A. B. Government Patrick J. Sullivan B.S. Mathematics Peter D. Sullivan A.B. Economics David M. Summers B.B.A. Finance Suzanne O.Superak A.B. Psychology John F. Sweeney A.B. Philosophy Lawrence R. Sweeney B.S. Electrical Engineering William F. Swift B.S. Chemical Engineering David Lee Swope A.B. Psychology Ronald Allen Szot A.B. Government Anne Marie Talluto B.B.A. Finance Mark J. Tassinari B. Architecture C hris ). Tassone B.B.A. Finance Therese M. Tavis A.B. Government Patrick A. Taylor B.S. Preprofessional Timothy Taylor A.B. Government John Bernard Teah B.B.A. Finance Timothy E. Tedrick A.B. American Studies John Foster Thomas A.B. Economics Richard T. Thomas B.S. Metallurgical Engineering Richard K. Thomas B.S. Preprofessional 304 Seniors Marilyn Thomassen A.B. Government Pierre R. Thomey B.S. Preprot Eric ). Thompson A.B. Modern Languages Mary M. Thornburgh B.S. Biology John D. Thurston A.B. SlU M: Ernest J. Tiberino B.S. Elritrual Fngineering Karen E. Tierney B. Architecture Mary P. Tierney H S Biology Mary Ann Tighe A.B Fnglish John |. Timpani A.B. American Studies Paula Tironi A.B. Government Ann C. Titus A.B. Theology Kurt F.Tjaden B.B.A. Accounting Cynthia Ann Todaro B.B.A. Accounting Donald E. Todaro A.B. General Program Dan John Tokarz B.S. Mechanical Engin. John R. Tombari B.B.A. Fin.r Thomas Tonti A.B. Psychology Patrick ). Toomey B.B.A. Marketing John David Torri-v A.B. American Studies Robert John Torres B.B.A. Accounting Elizabeth R. Towne B.S. Biology Joseph A. Tracy A.B. American Studies Mark F. Trankina B.S. Preprofessional H. Michael Trausch B.B.A. Finance Richard D. Travers A.B. English Joseph V. Treanor A.B. History Peter J. Tremblay A.B. Psychology John M. Trimbach .S. Aerospace Engineering Thomas V. Trivison B.B.A. Finance James R. Trizna B.S. Civil Engineering Thomas A. Trozzolo A.B. Preprofessional David T. Trudell B.S. Preprofessional Micahel J. Tuohy A.B. History John Phillip Tuskey B.B.A. Accounting Julie M. Uebelhor A.B. Modern Languages Joseph W. Uhen A.B. Psychology Joseph A. Unis B.B.A. Finance Robert M. Ussery B.B.A. Marketing Dominic O. Vachon A.B. Psychology Kenneth Valdiserri A.B. American Studies Jose F. Valdivia B.B.A. Accounting 306 Semon " Bradley Vanauken A H II: Richard |. Van Ef B.B.A. Aci injntirw Mark Van Wassenhove A.B. Government Brian M. Varney B.B.A. Mark. Dominic Varravelo HS Gregory Veerkamp H S ! ' iM.ll Robert W. Verdugo B.B.A. Marketing David R. Vermeersch B.S. PI Peler C. Visceglia A.B. English William E. Vila A.B. English Robert A. Vocci B.B.A. Accounting Daniel Voellinger B.B.A M.uk Bradley ). Vossberg B.S. Preprofessional David A. Wagner B.S. Civil Engin - David Paul Wagner B.B.A. Accounting (anine M. Wagner B.B.A. Accounting- Philip S. Walerko A.B. Preprofessional Dorothy K. Walker A B. h one. Charles M. Wall A.B. ti onomu s Richard |. Wallach B.B.A. Fin.i ' |ohn S. Walsh B.S. Civil Engineering Mary Eileen Walsh A.B. Preprofessional Michael |. Walsh A.B. Economics Thomas Walsh III B.B.A. Accounting Gate M. Warapius B.S. Mechanical Engineering Richard W. Ward B.B.A. Management Therese L. Wareham B.S. Preprofessional Mark Edward Warren B.S. Mechanical Engineering Phyllis Washington A.B. American Studies Mark S. Wathen B.S. Preprofessional David Waymer A.B. Economics Elizabeth A. Weber B.F.A. Fine Arts Robert D. Wegener B. Architecture Thomas J. Weigel B.S. Preprofessional Marcia Anne Weigle A.B. Government Thomas R. Weiler B.B.A. Accounting Raymond |. Weiss Jr. B.B.A. Accounting Mark Joseph Wells B.S. Mechanical Engineering David Joseph Welsh B.S. Preprofessional Thomas J. Westphal B.B.A. Accounting William Wetterer A.B. Economics John P. Whalen B.B.A. Accounting Paul Brown Wharton A.B. History Kristan J. Wheaton B.B.A. Accounting 308 Seniors ! Mark J. Weltzien B.S. Electrical Engineering Curtis R. Wesseln B.B.A. Accounting Chris F. Wheeler UthemjtK s Marianne White B.S. Mathem.itit s Gus C. Widmayer B.B.A. Marketing Pauline C. Wiegand B.B.A. Accounting Timothy F. Wiegand B.S. Mec hjnn jl I n n.- Brain Marc Wilco B.S. Aerospace Engineering Michael C. Wilda B.S. Mechanical Engin Marcia Wilhoite B.B.A. Accounting Beth Jean Willard A.B. English David M. Williams B.B.A. Mark Steffanie Williams A.B. Pscyho S. Mirhele Williams B.B.A. Accounting Diane D. Wilson B.B.A. Accounting Mirhele N. Wilson B.B.A. Finance Jeffrey W. Wilush B.B.A. Accounting Kevin J. Witasick A.B. English Mary E. Wohltman B S. Biology Stephen Paul Wolf B.S. Biology land Lynn Wolff B.B.A. Marketing Alycia Jeanne Wood A.B. English Anne Woodhouse B.S. Civil Enginec ' nnn lames F. Woods Jr. B.B.A. Accounting Mary Ellen Woods A.B. Government Steven Woolel B.S. Electrical Engineering David J. Wuertz A.B. Philosophy David M. Wurzer B.B.A. Accounting Lawrence L. Wyluda B.B.A. Finance Sara S. Yang A.B. English Charles Ydoate B.S. Civil Engineering Edward A. Ydoate B.S. Mechanical Engineering Dominick P. Yocius B.B.A. Accounting John Charles Yohe B.B.A. Accounting Susan T. Young B.B.A. Accounting Michael John Yuhas B.S. Electrical Engineering Ronald W. Zaebst A.B. Psychology Nicholas Zagotta B.B.A. Finance Robert W. Zajdel B.S. Biology Maura Lee Zalud B.B.A. Marketing Victor B. Zanetti B.B.A. Accounting John Zanoff III B.S. Electrical Engineering David ). Zavesky B.S. Electrical Engineering James Zarzana B.S. Chemical Engineering Joseph M. Zawodny B.S. Physics Richard W. Zawtocki A.B. American Studies Brian M. Woulfe B.B.A. Finance Edward L. Woyden Jr. B.S. Civil Engineering Steven Chris Wrape B.B.A. Accounting Christopher Wuertz A.B. Psychology 310 Seniors I Craig David Zebold B B.A. Finam r Robert J. Zehentner B S. Aerospace Engineering lames P. Zidar B.S. Preprofettional Edward Joseph Zier B.B.A Marketing Joseph Zilvinskis H S Me hdnical Engineering James C. Zmolek B.S. Prepn Gwennth T. Zucker B. Architecture Michael Castruccio A.B. Economics Barton J. Cox U.S. I lee trn ,il ngineering Paul Dolan A.B I ' Jay Anthony Saur B.B.A. Management Peter A. Walsh B.B.A Marketing INDEX MOU-KJEILY, M. orv Rri. 2D M tluwak IN 46541 DAMS, ALBERT A. irnnRtn, !L 60010 HCt, GARY MICHAEL 02 Fruitland Ro ld. OH 45503 AlBAN, JAMES C. 24 logwood Hills R ' 2550 ALIERGO, PATRICK F. 11422 ALCOSER. E. MICHAEL ALEXANDER, MARK A. 718 Philadelphia B 0750 ALEXANDER, MICHAEL F-j (N 46556 ALFANO, MICHAEL j. 956 Wewanna Ave. ' 083 RONALD |. 438 AllARE, MICHAEL G. 5 Rob Road Ml. Prospt, IL 60056 ALLEN, DIANE M. iS EDWARD ALLEN, MATTHEW MARK 16J65 ALLEN, OMER CHARLES 1008 Beech Avc. O B1212 ALMEIDA, DOUGLAS V. 1 0701 ALTHOEE, MICHON C. 3650 Russen Northbtk, II 60062 ANASTI, FRANK i PA 17018 ANDERSON, CHARLES Eln.hurst. II i ANDFRSON, CHRIS R. 39 Sherburnc Rd Lexington, MA O TM ANDERSON, GERARD M. 4343 Inverdale Toledo, OH 43607 ANDERSON, (AMES 15 Willard Rd. Manchestr, CT 06040 ANDERSON, MARK S. i., II 60115 ANDREWS, ANDREA 4247 B.irton Rd Lansing. Ml 48917 ANGELINI, MARK A. 1441 W. Flournoy Si 0607 ANGELO, RUSSELL I. ve Vineland, N| 08)60 ANSELMI, GREGORY D. 65 S. Burner Hill R ' 039 ANTONINI, MICHAEL |. 4602 B. Toled. ANZALONE, ANTHONY M. (11 1 Mrrr Ave. il, PA 16105 APOSTOLUK, PETER R. 3006 W ' Parma, OH 44134 3, ANTONIO MD 20904 RENDS, THOMAS F. 4.150 North Tri Chicago, IL 60616 ARGUMEDO, GUILLERMO 85 Avc, N. 818 N San Sal El Sal. l P ARM), GREGORY G. Los Altos CA 94022 ASHBAUGH, ANTHONY E. R R 1, Box 30 49112 ATKINS. DAinMMflH 4teuB3 RarrmKtn. IL 60010 BAAN, ANDREW GEORGE 2 Woodmeadow Ln. 1 118550 BACA, ROBERT S. BACHRODT, DAN P. 8ADDOUR, ELIAS G. P.O. B BAILY, GEORGE 5 fl Paso, TX 79904 BAKER, DAVID BRIAN R.R.2 Plymouth. IN 46563 BAKER, GERARD A. 422 A Huron, OH 44819 BALACKO, JOHN A. 177 A Pennwood Ave. ' ), PA 15218 BAL CARCEL, RAYMOND 3804 W Hay! " IL 606S2 BALCEREK, THOMAS M. Ml. Pleasa, PA 15666 BALL, BRENDA 53 Page. Rd. Chilcothe, OH 45601 BANACH, MICHAEL |. 93 Pulteney St. Hammondip. NY 14840 BANAS, HOLLY 5959 II- OH 44708 BANKOWSKI, WAITER Virgnia B VA 23452 BANNON, MICHAEL P. 101 t. Huir Oak Of. n. IL 60004 BARBANERA, EUGENE 4330 S V- BARBER, MARY BETH i- Dr. 16504 BARFIELD, DELORES 1800 M. CA 30317 BARFUSS, ANDREW R. -.id Rd. 1 r)40 BARRETT, ANNE F. 285 To ft. Ml 48236 BARRETT, ELISABETH Monroe, CT 06468 BARRETT, kATHR ' iS 92 Hammeruj. Monroe, CT 06468 BARRETT, MARY 3821 W 106lh St 1655 BARRY, (ULIE ANN 3536 Manilun BARRY, ST 5225 Parad BARRY, SL e -p ! e BARTHF1, I BARTISH, OAVID C. iffz I Dr b 160 1 : N, .GREGORY 1. .KA, MARY 4 Dor c .el Dr BATHOS, ELIZABFIH W : I MARY LOUISE Road PETER rVt . Bnd, IN 4J H BAUWENS, JONATHAN E. J114 Rue M.MI eau A So. Bend, IN 46615 EALIN, MARK DENIS 89 18 155 Ave Howard Be, NY 11414 BEARD, RODNEY M. 18772 Avolindi Dr. Yorba lin, CA 92686 BEATY, TIMOTHY |. 1599 W Boca Ram, FL 33432 BECKERT, IAMES E. 1319 Ridgi-way Piqua, OH 453S6 IEDNAR, THOMAS V. PO Box 541 Notre Dmr- IS 4fiS ' ;f, BEER, MICHAEL R. 2038 Wickford Cl. Btoomfd H Ml 4O1 - - BEGLEY, TARA ANN _ 81 Wedgewood Lant ' Cnvnt Stj, N] 07 ' J6! BEHLES, (OSfPH JOHN 1636 Balmoral . v., II 60025 BELKNAF, IAMFS M. Ih44 Burning Tree Bloomfld, Ml 48013 BUI, MELINDA 536 V : Dr. H 43431 Bill All A, ANGELA M. BELVIS, GLEN PETER 5014 i ,-a, PA 15001 BENNETT, KlYIN t Lane . ' ,840 BENNETT, ROBERT T. K K 1. II. BENNETT, TIMOTHY |. 2415 Pioneer Road rvansi- BERENATO, DANIEL A. , MARY LLLEN odvs ' lN R, THOMAS P. H,.vre L E MD . ' 1U7 " BESIO, GREGORY I 1316 T Vienna, A 22160 BEST, MARY CAROn 907 West.. .,u.( Dr ' 2)00 BF11INDOKF HOBIHI NY 12401 KLER, PAT 1 l In 973021 BINKOWSKI, ELLJ 286 6,W. 72 Co Hni, FN3158 .MARTIN P. rfffRd. 1 1H 44121 3N. IR. GEOKI.I A. Preswick Bfl cvfin.i P Mi) . 1 14fi BIXBY, ROY (OSEPH BLACHOWICt VH ,M)629 S K.-n ' h. ' th ak LaWCTjL604 BLACK, IIH IF AMI 305J South ' ,3 h SL BLAHA, |AML F. 632 Coiirtijiui Cir W Sprm ; II 60558 8LAINE, DUANC A. Rouif 2 T fl5r Ohio, IL 613J9 BLAKE, KEVIN T. 2625 South Yorktovv Tulw, OK 74114 BLANTHORN, GEORGE I. 243 Southwo. 11791 BLAZ, ANTHONY C. PO B. Agana, Guam 96910 BIA7FK. MARY CAROL BLAZI, THERESA MARY 52690 Walsinnli.nr 5o Bend, N " 7J55T BLEYER, MARY Rt. 5, Box 137 Marion, IL 62959 BIOCH, IEFFREY A. 703 S Bower St. Knnx IS 46534 BLOWER, PHILIP A. 3055 Dennis lane Grove Cly, OH 43123 BOECLIN, TIMOTHY |. PO B ,nd, IN 47532 BOETTO, SARA B. i II 60435 BOGAN, IOHN JOSEPH 403 Bn.l- BOGGS, PATRICK H. Rd imbus, OH 4 BOLAND, ANNE TERESL 5201 Woodlawn 1)015 BOLDT, WILLIAM C. 800 T (.0025 BOLOTIN, WILLIAM |. 107. (.0453 M 401 Mo;. :.. .r. PA 19090 BONK, ANDREW (.. .V Pk Ridge, 11 K0068 BURDELON, (.YNTHIA ate Dr ' I 60010 HUNGER, IAMES PAUL 46S14 ES, GARY GEORGE , in Rd L, NJO Jr BOSCHF. THOMAS S. 109 I .ansv ' IS 47714 BOSCO, IOSEPH ' S. Greenlawn Bend, IN 46615 T, JEFFREY T. BOWFR5, JAA, Wilminj BOWLER, PATKICIA I erxl.HN 46628 BOYIF. BFRNARO V. I Hawlhornu In. IS 4625(1 BOM I. ERIN MAUREEN Gaywogd Circle Uxiri K 15241 BO lk, MIC HAH I 209 HigBfnd Rd. PillsDrgh, l 1 i BRAOFOKI), UANIE1 P. . Hull, MA 02l Ht H H BRAHOS, WI1LIAM 7220 Hohman Av . Hammuiin !S 46324 BRANDT. SANDRA KAY 450li S fl. V a nc IN 46804 BRANHAM, SUSAN ANN 802 Walkwood Ct. Houston, TX 77079 BXANKIN, JOHN P. 9330 S Claremont A 0620 BRANNING, RICHARD D. 15841 Plymouth In n, CA 92647 , RAPHAEL T. 6th St. 11369 Detroit, Ml 48239 BRIINFR. DAVin M. ' il7 an Soslrand A i, .N] 07305 BRENYO, MICHAEL R. 2118 M O Q Cmp lejun, NC 28542 BRET, BRIAN LOUIS 16506 BREYER, ROBERT R. 12935 V 41)04 BRIDGES, |R. STANLEY " 0433 BRINK. MICHAEL I Hyde Park, MA 02136 BRINKLEY, IISI II R. BRINTNALL, JAMES W. 108 H 49085 BRODEUR, MARY M. UP i%nU).-. l Hof ' -on. i ' 70% BRONUFR, COtLEE 8 Ho ,l. v Ln null PA BROOKFR, MICHAF 406 Halifax Di SC 2HJ03 BROSNAN, FRANt IS I 8862 v Cin innat, OH 4b23 ' BROWN MARTIN A. 01V83 RkOWN, PAUL S. 37 Candlewood Dr ! MA-J1M3 HKOWN, STEPHFN E. . nut 1 , IA Sl: Mm,,urh Ml 48170 U t, ROBERT R. BRl I (AMES 377J Devon Dr U.i.r n, OH 444 4 BRYAN, JAMES |. 5 Everett PI. New Orlea, LA 70115 BRYSKI, PATRICK M. Bui 6827 A A Dliahian. Sau.f, BR OZOWSkl. 3b03 East M 16504 BSHARAH, idcrs Drive St Louis, MO 63122 BUCKLEY, KEVIN ). 332 Deerfidd Rd Camp Hill, PA 1701 BUCKLEY, MICHAE 332 Deerlield Rd. Camp Hill, PA BUDD, BRIAN EDWARD 1300 Stick, -II Or Fl Utldc-r, Fl 33301 BUDD, MICHAEL | 613 Pine Line Dr Pillsburg, PA 15237 UDDt, SUSAN [H Lincoln. NE 68510 BUDDE, IR RICHARD B. 1270 H BUECHE, DANIEL PALII 18270 . 1005 BUFANO, NICHOLAS BUCOS. JOSEPH T. Oak Lawn, IL 60453 BUNDA, DONNA SUE 49506 BURGER, PETER JAMFS BURGGRAF, NORMAN L. :t,530 BURINSKAS, JOSEPH J. 118 ...r Index . ] ERIN ' .J Kd. . 0- 50 ll ' RVS Mil HAH R IAMES . ( t 29928 , DANIEl I Weyfofd Trrr Ci. NY 11530 , IOSEPH E. k Avenu II 60153 rv, II 600SO CAREY, ROBIKI F. C ARINI, DONNA MARIE ( ARIIN, BRYAN P. MM] , CHRIS .Of , MIC ' T 06897 [OHM MARK MICHAII | 225 Nob l Cheshire IYRNE, ROBE CASPER, CYNTHIA M. 1201 l.irs. II .ooor CASIIUO, (RASk ill Su, I AS1IU.O, ROMRTO N. CASIRIK CIO MKH4EI ' i804 ( Aid, MAT! i At AN I .H KERRY I . COPHANO. V v ro ( USHEM, AS COAD, COOOINCTON, MARK r RlPV Kr K E r HorwM4H t.l 149, . ROBIRI T 17 COM U406 . IHR II. CMAllfOl,X, MAITHIW CHAVEZ, HI. ' AHI III E. ARREK A. (.in II RMO CAHIlt. Ml( mil t. CAIOWUI. HILIIAM I. .MFFR S I CAUAWAY, )OHN A. t AMAKIJA, IOSIPH CAMPBfll. Idlis I IN, ROBERT I Oil R., ' f ARNEVAU, DIAMAL. -.49 CARNtY, DOROTHY S. f MARK CARON, MICHAEL I CARR COlAllif A, IAMES R. I AY lO fPH -.HOI N, KEVIN P. HY |. WAV | COlllNS, WINSTON ER. COMBS, DA VID (AMIS IV, MIAN P. JNON, (LO, PAUI V COTTfN, USA Pi, El 1 Nl, 10 HAEl RAY CREJ )THY P. (O, MARK 4ARY ANN CARRICAN, !538 I. 0203 CARROLL RICHARD C. 070 VRROZ tll A, CHRIS Rd 06492 CARTER, IODD HARPER IOHN CICCIARUl! SS)4 R Peoru. 11 DESL, CIERI CAROL A. 4634 N Mj.lhruh Mllwjul riAERHOUT, MICHAEl AT C210 2 Oik Biok. Oik Bfook, IL 60S21 CLARK, THOMAS A. 3807 I ClARKL DAVID C. C1ARKE, MICHAEl |. tH O 1. FRANK |. ( I)NM1L kATHlEtN 744 R Si Paul. MN 55116 CONNEUY, MARIE -.0546 CONNOLLY, PATRI ' k k 01824 CONNOR, HI 10633 i hi. ,, II f.0655 CONNOR, KEITH R. Kanut Ci MO 64113 CONNORS, HENRI I. ANDREW CRISAEI, ANTHONY W. K, THOMAS |. ' In I i MAN IOHN 15404 CROWIEY, BRIAN S(AN CROWLEY, CORNIi CRUZ, LEONARD M. WILUAM V. Cl ' LHANE. ANDREW D. 180 CULKOWSKI, KATHlfEN 1606 CULLATHER, IRIAN I MM M, IRIAN |. .!. Rd W HI.I: CLIUINAN, PETER C. 14414 N(. |AMI. CLHIO. LEONARD A. IOHS MCKEf W. C2AIA, MAD- D DACOSTINO, ARMAND I. DAINKO. Ill EDWARD v p. 12864 UAROEN, rtlll U DARR, EDWARD F. 4681 R 36 VW IIR A DAVIS, PAHl MICHAEl IPH 8928 Q 1.1101 DEBI1 HY |. 6422 H.Mirs , 804 i f., PITER C DECIO, |AY ANDREA BUm DEC KIR MIC HAH M DfFRANCH, DOMINIC 4MS9 I DEFRANCIS, 4ARY E. DIUON, STEPHEN V. DUFFER, RICHARD D. 11 lu Fenway Li 2B Woodland Dt ONHKVII , OH J5459 Mt Lehano, PA 152.28 P.O Box 4! Notre Dme, IN 46556 DEFLSCO, ANDREW J. DIMILLA, HEIFN MAH1L ' ' J DUFFY, ANNE 1409 Beidan 1121 Ch.irlor 6417 High O 7410 Fl. Wayne, IN 46805 Shawn Mis. KS 66208 DEJAGER, JAMES C. DINGIER, WILHELM DUFFY, JOHN FRANCIS M Ln 1929 tirl.iwn Dr 913 n.Nt 14615 Toledo, OH 43614 Morton Cr, IL 60053 DELANEY, WILLIAM DISAIATO, DAVID A. DUFFY, KEVIN ANDREW 5011 Valerie Drive 2091 Brookhursl Av 149 Cas, k, IL 60014 Columbus OH 43229 51 St 11580 DELAROSA, |OSE M. DISABATO, |OHN DUNN, MICHAEL P. 3110 frankfort P O. Box 695 150 35 60th Fl Paso. TX 79930 Walworth, Wl r ,J184 Flushing. NY 11355 DTLCADO, GERAID M. DISE, NANCY B. DUNNE, MARY JO 5208 S i 108 N. Lexington 416 Lewis Hall WA 98409 Haverlown, PA 19063 Noire Dme. IN 46556 DELGENIO, ROBERT A. DISPIGNO, MICHAEL |. DURKAN, JENNY 1095 Haverslon Kd. 23 Tall Tree- Ln. 1212 Pacific Bldg. 44124 koikv Pt. NY 11778 WA 98104 DELGRECO, STEPHEN T. DOBBERTIEN, MARK A. DURKIN, COLLEEN M. 1016 Tomahawk Ln. 17 Holiday Dr In. MA 01106 Niles, Ml 49120 ik, CT 06851 DELOREY, MARK |. DOHENY, JOHN V. DWORAK, DALE JOSEPH 1007 s 10906 Conway Road 8122 Brandon . ' .1 49091 S ' Louis, MO 63131 io, IL 60617 DEMERS, G. WILLIAM DOHERTY, MICHAEL P. DWYER, KEVIN C. 2768 Derbyshire Rd 29 V . MA 01923 Clvld Hts., OH 44106 Ruxton, MD 21204 DEMMERLE, MARK A. DOHERTY, MICHAEL T. DYBALL, KEVIN 1810 RiLourde Dr 1851 Birch Lane n, IT 06840 So, Bend, IN 46628 Pk Ridge. II 60068 DEMPSEY, MAUREEN E. DOLPHIN, BRIAN K. DYER, STEPHEN G. 18859 1 -: . i 656 Clenwood OH 44126 Omaha, NE 68114 t, 11 60435 DENNEHY, JOSEPH M. DONDANVILIE, JOHN DZURICSKO, GEORGE 14 S 4730 Pine Cone Dr Burhank IL 6045 ' J ;rld, IL 62707 n, PA 16146 DEROCHE, KATHLEEN A. I DONNELLY, DAVID F. 81 Rolling Lrt, 1 14 Clul Wrston, VIA 02193 29605 DERSE, TIMOTHY JOHN DONNELLY, JOHN S. 3324 North 96th St. 3i- Milwaukee, Wl 53222 Ni edha.r M - 02194 DESALVO, MATTHEW S. DONNELLY, ROBERT C. E EARDLEY, JOHN f. ,. Dr. 399 Coddard Ave. ..NY 10956 Brookline, MA 02146 ids. Ml 49506 DESAPIO, MARTIN A. DONOVAN, BRENDAN ECHANIZ, THOMAS P.O. Box 54 5030 Relleum Ave 3508 Hamilton St Bapustow, NJ 0880J i " i mn.it. OH 452J8 TX 79930 DESLOGE, TOM B. DONOVAN, BRIAN S. EDER, THOMAS A. 119 Froi-.t- 5030 Relleum Ave, 5158 S Nash ' St Louis, MO 63131 Cininnat, OH 45238 60636 DETZNER, RICHARD K. DONOVAN, DONNA M. E GAN, MICHAEL D. 41 V, 1027 West Sblh St n. IL 60016 Watertown, MA 02172 Kansas Ci MO 64113 DEVEREUX, PAUL T. DONOVAN, IAMES f. EGGERTSSON, GUY C. 7076 Ban 1225 Blaini 1112 NW 15th St MO 63109 So. Bend. IN 46616 Fl. Lauder, FL 33311 DtVEREUX, TIMOTHY E. DORMIN, THOMAS J. EIDT, BRIAN DUNCAN Ave. 423 North Knight 1 Huron 1 ' Oak Park, IL 60304 Pk Ridge, IL 60068 Chthm Tsp, N) 07928 DEVINE, JAMES 1. DORNBOS, DAVID R. ELPERS, KEVIN LEE 2560 Prescott Rd 2430 Okemos 703 Central Way .n. PA 19083 Cr Rapids, Ml 49506 Anderson, IN 46011 DEVITT, PAUL JOSEPH DORNEY, ELIEN K. EISNER, STEVE J. 316 South 6th 25 Joline Rd. R R. 6 ,0525 Pt Jeff S, NY 11776 North Ver. IN 47265 DIAMOND, ERIC I. DOUGHERTY, ANNE M. ELY, RICHARD ALLEN r. ' l, Irskine Blvd. H Miriam Dr. Quarters 2365 So. Bend, IN 46614 Bellvale, NY 10912 Ft. Lewis, WA 98433 DIAMOND, SEAN M. DOWD, EDWARD JOSEPH EMIGH, KIM LEWIS 8700 W. 121st 151 Buffalo Ave _ _ K K. 4, Box 48 Palos Prk, IL 60464 S K ra 1 Is, NY 14303 Brookvle, IN 47012 DM.ASI, MICHAEL DOWD, JOANNE ENCELLAND, BRADFORD 7004 Belvedere Dr 92 Dan Tro. 240 Hamilton Ave. Newpt Nws, VA 23607 Wlmsvle, NY 14221 Hyna, OH 44035 DICKINSON, DOUGLAS DOYLE, ANNE B. ENSALACO, GINA C. 341 Champla.n Ave 5061 620 W 79th Ave. 12883 Houston. TX 77056 Mernlvle, IN 46410 DIDOMENICO, KAREN A. DRATHS, JOHN W ERWIN, RICHARD E. 75 Briar Ln 8921 Nash 2789 Alton HI 1462. ' Morton Cr, 11 60053 .Ibndg, VA 22192 DIEDRICK, SHAWN DRDA, LAURA LYNN ESPARZA, 11)15 840 Merril Woods 3663 Rocky River 3615 s lie, II 60521 OH 44111 H Paso. TX 79930 DIGANGI, BARBARA A. DREXLER, JEFFREY G. ETLING, IHOMAS C. 3195 Palm Bch Blvd 313 West Hanks St 1436 v 5901 Wlo Wl 54166 Munster, IN 46321 DILLANE, JOHN W. DREYER, ALLAN B. EVANS, FRANCES ANN ; se Gardens 202 N. M.idison Ave. R R 2, Box 30 1W Norwalk, T 06851 Greenwood, IN 46142 Wells, ME 04090 DILLON, IRENE T. DUBOIS, MATTHEW EVANS, PAUL R. 3260 Pi i. 2865 Harrison 2209 Chestnut New toik, NY 10467 Trenton. Ml 48183 Wilmette, II 60091 DILLON, JOHN BLAKE DUDEK, KENNETH PAUL EWEN, EDWARD F. 2240 V 28020 Brand. 1050 Woodbine Lane Hi. IL 60201 Framingtn, Ml 48018 Nnrlhbrk, IL 60062 FAGAN, MICHAEL R. 50 S. Main iarlville NY H332 FAHERTY, PAUL DAVID 811 Bonnie Brae River For. IL 60305 FAIN, TIMOTHY R. 250 Saddler Rd Bay Villa, OH 44140 FALKENBERC, GRACE A. 517 Warwick Road Palatine, IL 60067 FALLON, KEVIN JOHN 151 Mountamwood Stamford, CT 0690) FANTRY, GEORGE T. 419 Wimhesler Ave. Staten Is. NY 10312 FARROW, KATHRYN 1508 Hoover Ave So Bend, IN 46615 FAVILLA, (OHN R. 22412 (,. Caithersb, MD 20760 FAVO, CHRISTOPHER M. 724 Fouiteenlh Si Oakmont, PA 15139 FAYEN, JOHN DEMPSEY 13867 Ljke - Lakewood, OH 44107 FEARING, SCOTT W. 17481 Eldora.i So. Bend, IN 46635 FEATHERSTONE, E. So. Bend, IN 46617 FEDUSKA, MARY 470 I, Pittsburg, PA 15236 FEEKS, EDMOND FLOOD 9455 Conifer Rd. Jarksn. FEENEY, JAMES W. R.R. 1 Ivesdale, II 61851 FEENEY, JOHN DONALD Thompson Terr,K e Wappinger, NY 12590 FENCL, WENDY CAROL 1933 Norlolk Avenu. Weschster, IL 60153 FENOGLIO, WILLIAM C. 802 N i lltmgham, II 6?401 FENTON, JAMES T. 5691 Valley Forge Fairfield, OH 45014 FERGUSON, VASQUERO 806 N 13lh SI. Richmond, IN 47374 FERRICK, JOHN J. 3393 Stanley Rd. Akron, OH 44313 FERRIERO, JAY M. 216 S ' Wharton N| 078B5 FERRING, MARK J. 3162 Oakbrook PI. Dubuque. IA 52001 FERRIS, ANN K. 2308 Abmglon Rd Columbus, OH 43221 FERROLI, JOHN A. 51870 Windni- Flkhart, IN 46514 FESSLER, ROBERT D. 6647 liotwood Portage, Ml 49081 FESSLER, WILLIAM |. 3856 Beerh Ave Erie, PA 16508 FliLO, KATHLEEN T. 2044 Woodcrest Rd. Indianpls, IN 46227 Fill INGIM, PATRICK N. 5004 Cannon Spokane, W V 99208 FILO, DOUGLAS GREG 11839 Somerset Way Carmel, IN 46032 FINK, KAREN IMS 107 Paik Place Eau Clair, Wl 54701 FINN, KEVIN PATRICK 150 Voorhr. i River Frig, N| 07661 INN, Of) PHILIP 15)9 forest e, IL 60091 FINN, TERRANCE M. 47 POII land I ' St. Louis, MO 6310B HM FINNEY, DONNA KAY 245 Indian I rail Frnkln Ik, N| 07417 FINNICAN, MICHAEL J. 1726 N HrooklM-l.l So. Bend, IN 46628 FISHER, KATHLEEN C. 6610 B.I SI luuis. MO 1)3101 FISHMAN, MARY C. 117S7 S Hell o, It 60643 FITZGERALD, RICHARD 6408 Bramsh.in Kd Indianpls, IN 46220 FITZGERALD, SEAN P. 111(142 ( entral Park Pk. IL 60642 III HENKY, PATRICK 1031 s be Bend. IN 46617 FITZPATRICK, EDWARD Farm Old Brook Nt 11545 FITZSIMMONS, JOHN G. 9107 Desmond Di. vood. MO 63126 FITZSIMONS, THFRESE 14 34 E. fmmerson Ln Ml. Prospi. 11 60056 FLAHERTY, LAURA J. 06107 FLAHERTY, MARK !. th A e. .0453 FLAHIVE, TIMOTHY 146 I ui lid Ave. Delaware, OH 43015 FLATLEY, KAREN ANNA 25 Rus ' ' -.id, NJ 07458 FLEDDERMANN, FRAN 4095 Tronjo Road Pensaiola. II l. ' r ,U) FLEMING, DAVID A. 220 1 v. Lngmeadow, MA 01106 FLEMING, ROBERT E. 2 Indian Hills Cl. Si Charlc MO 6J301 FLETCHER, MICHAEL |. 157 W, Lakeview Dr. Lowell, IN 463S6 FLEURY, ERIC M. 5045 M.I ! Sew Or ltd, LA 70126 FLOOD, PAUL JOHN 7749 S 73rd F.nt Tulsa, OK 74133 FLORIANO, WILLIAM 6291 Armor Rd Orchard P, NY 14127 FOGARTY, DANIEL W. 99 Brad! Hummelsto, PA 17036 FOLEY, ANN THERFSE 9958 South Talman Chicago, It 60642 FOLEY, JOHN PATRICK 764 N. Shad) Hollow Bloomlld, Ml 48013 FOLEY, MARY Ell EN 4608 West 225 I .in i iew. OH 44126 FOIEY, TIMOFHY JOHN 4BOO C hak-l Di Cincinnal, OH 45217 FOLLAS, THEODORE R. 5919 i ) 64030 FORD, BONNIE C O Arjmco Box 63? Ras lanura Saudi Arabia FORT, TIMOTHY LYMAN Camelol Farms Slron hur II 614B n FOSS, Milt ANN 1935 Trent W.r. So. Bend, IN 466 14 FOSTER, JAY WILLIAM P.O. Box 6252 M Bend, IN 4666U FOURNIER, SUZANNE 16 Mynroe St. C hicnpee, MA 01020 FOX, KATHRYN T. 9329 South 76h Co. Hickory H. II 604 " FRAILEY, MICHAEL Upland Dr Elmiid, NY 14905 FRANGELLA, NICHOLAS Forest Hill Rd Slingeilj, St 12159 FRANKLIN, OLIVER H. valon ( Imago. IL 60619 FRIEDMANN, JOHN C. 1720 Hilkrest Av.- Si Paul, MN 55119 FRITZ, ELIZABETH M. Sis.! South Avenue -.0022 FROEHLKE, PETER M. Barnniitn, IL 60010 FROMHOLT, THOMAS I 4141 sionewal! Ctr Dayton, OH 45415 FRY, MARIA PAZ 1914 Berkshire Rd, Columbus, OH 43221 FRYMARK, ION B. 984 Hawthorne Road FUIAWA, JOSEPH P. 141.1 s ' Mishawaka, IN 46544 FUIAWA, ROBERT E. 1713 r. M . Bend, IN 46619 FULTON, ROBERT V. 6627 V I ' msburg, PA 15217 GAGE, kATHRYN 1400 Apple Ln. E Meadow, NY 11554 GAGNON, WILLIAM LEO i2 19th Ave Madawj ka, ME 04 56 GALES, ANN MARGARET 300 Washington St . w, IL 60025 GALL, GLENN SAINT A. 45 Vv.il Bcvetlv, MA 01915 GALLAGHER, KEVIN P. 2844 W cu wood Dr N Olympia, WA 98502 GALLAGHER, MICHAEL 191 Clark Rd Lowell, MA 0185 -., m GALLAGHER, TIMOTHY 12840 Shoshone Rd Palos Hts.. II 60463 GALLEANO, CATHERINE 18681 Pacato Rd Lapuente, l_A 91744 C. All 1C, AN, TERESA M. ft Waviie, IS 46815 GALLITTO, DAVID P. 401 Maple Shade Rd m, CT 06457 CALVIN, KATHLEEN E. 9016 S. Albany en, IL 60642 GALVIN, II MICHAEL 125 E. Desert Park Phoeniv AZ 851)20 GARCIA, ANNIITI 3214 I Firs ' Si Lt Angel, I A 900 63 GARCIA. MARGARITA 1139 Fauik Drive Sn Anton TX 78221 GARCIA, DEPAREDES R. P.O. Box 6-1516 Fstafela Fl [ nado Panama Rep Panama T Indox HIC HAU .. Sk V WIIUAM C. -1PHER CIRkfs. GARY IRUCl ID O. CHYSllINC K, IAKBARA r. ' ci Six Beno. la 44 28 G GIBBtJS 1 ), I C)I OKrS B. 78 Uurel Ut. Masvjp, GIBBONS. MM. RUN 211 B, 11554 GIBSON, ROBIR1 O. R R 2 C ,-djr F..I. I A SO , (.III. IOHN I GUI, ROBERT i-016 MICHAfL F Bu rumlo. NY 13903 c MKISTOPHtR GKJKC.K), PA1KK K I. Rd (.HID II INI 668 I :5228 c.l MK RICHARD A. GLEASON, ANN E. larden Rd So. Bend. IN 46635 IHIDIUII K UK I.IKXKII ) 80906 MIA 899V. COODIS IIOMIK | AMIS MAN (LI ABL1H s kiVINS. ,.. N| 08540 GORMAN, MICHAEL D. , lit LirKinfMli II Paw, U riWtl GOSNELL, IEFFRY ird SI. MA 01201 GRACHECK, IOHN S. 0007 GRADY, MONICA 43895 GRAHAM, WILIARD I. i)l,J ' ' . Detroit. Ml 48239 GRAL, DONALD (AMES WMBeno. .M 53O95 C.KANATA, SALVATORE ,iU GK VNOI1S, PITER A ,11 Rd. HamburK N 140 ' r GRAY, IAN ANGLIN 104 1 11429 CRAY, MIC HAFl W. ,n [ r GRIESMFR, DIANE P. (.UIIIIS 4S-- 110 HO K ' s N| 07423 GUI! f tN. BOMR I S. CRI1IOT, CYNTHIA R. lny -218 r C.RISI, STEVEN LAMAR 2703 Rockne Dr So Bend. IN 46615 CROCHOCINSKI, D. 15430 Cherry Slreel s Holland. II 60473 GROESCHEL, SUSAN I. 619 I Roseville Rd. ft 4... jMer. PA 17601 GRUNDMAN, Ills E. TR R 4 Deer Run So ' Pi l on. II 613S6 GK PHAK, A . 13456 CUBAN H CHRIS M. IRRA ikOSVKI) .vn, NT u-j - nut, IOAN E. int Rd 43560 IMOTHV S. rrH K UMKIHII II I. N Lttxl IS 46554 KOKFKI V, ,-n,ljlr lam- H Ht 1 - It 60194 GL ff AtOO, GARY |. HAASEl, 1 HAIIRO, THOMAS IKIC " H 44 13 HAHN, IOHN TARI i CA 94520 HAICHT, DEVRA RUTH Slreator, IL 61364 HALL, LUCINOA MARIE HAILIR, 1MOMAS H. 14700 Hi Upppt M.II, MD iCW70 HAIIF1 , LINDA L. hbnd _ i. IS 466J " 12 V, Louiti.). HAtPIN, IAMFS A J2 Lotil-iM ' icv Fairporl. NV U4 " iO HAMII. IAMFS HAIM 1500 T Mclrdii AT71MflH HAMEl, THOMAS G. ; 02780 HAMIS. MIC HAK |OHN msn is IOHN M. 1)6107 HAMMOND, JAMES n Ml 48 23 HAMPSON, ANITA 1143 Hillcml Rd. So. Bend, IN 46617 HANAVAN, WILLIAM T. Ml Auginu Rd Wilminglo. DE 19807 HANORKH, TIMOTHY C. 133 S. )unn Kimtorly, Wl S4136 HANK. AN. IRIAN I 1034S Washington Oak Lawn, IL 60453 HANKEY, MICHAEL F. ,1 686 E. Sixth St El Paw, IL 61738 HANNAPEl, IEFFERY S. 2185 Ravina Pk Cl l).-idlut, II 62526 HANZLIK, WILLIAM H. 1810 Sherwood Of. Brloit, Wl 53511 HARAOEM, Card.-. , OH 44 OAf RE, J3 lojuvoir Cin Ir AI..L on. IS 46011 HARRIGAN, FRANCIS A e s 10580 MAMINGTON, |AMfS H. i. sd. S| 07016 . ' HARRIS, CARITON M HARRIS, MARK W. HARRIS. MARY MNIM 4011 I , OAvflB I HEDGE, IK WILLIAM N. ISIS Riding Mall So. Bend. IN 46614 HI c.l I DAVID ALAN 56386 RUM hard Av. So. Bend. IN 46619 IIIIDI I STEPHEN I 7 lumb In. Hyde Pk. NY 12538 HERMAN, Mil ll M I |. 596 Wible Run Rd. Pmtburg, PA 15209 HEMMER, PAUL KEVIN gMV SlilH Ave. VHlfblk, OH 43228 HENAHAN, PATRICK T. 5127 Sandrapr Toledo, OH 43613 HENCH, CURT DOUGLAS 100 Bied. .., OH 41512 ,BER lit! i 30338 ' HENlMlftlARON M. fpO ' t Di Dd U)n, OH 45415 HENNEBERGER, M. B. 126 Park Rd. Boi 28 Ml Carmel. IL 62862 HtNNKtY, KEVIN M. So. Bend IN 46614 HfNNISSY, MAURtIN A. ,: II 60045 : , MARK S HIRAM, MARY Cl ARE T l HOFFMAN, 106 i jl S;. Btntol. PA 19007 HOfMAN, IAMIS A. 1244 BUk Oak [V So Hi-nd IN 46617 HOCAN, MICHAfl T. 3SB8 Moonoy Ave Cuu incut. OH 45208 HOI UFN. IDWAIO IARI 6500 Halm Avrnu J . I M Anurl, CA 9005 III )U. I IS HIRAI IIC1 18. U 52nd Si. 27B Ivnnwood. WA 98036 HOUINGSWORTH, TIM 3954 N KiCkapoo sl,junv OK 74801 HOiZMER, NIC HOI AS I. 649 Brook II Na ruillr IS HOMCO, II 1 A IOM 42111 I. 171, HoLind. II ' AlcunoVi ' VA 2a%7 HORANSKY, 111) S Olrmird, OHM HORNi, MAHI8FYH I 725 N IranUm r . ' 056 HORR. TIMOTHY M HARI. 115 Birm, " |(hm. Ml 48009 HARTfNBfRCIR, USA bfniJS HARTRICH, VMLLIAM M 802 I ' )MASC. HASSlll. C ATHIRINF LOO I,, HATFIE1D, DANIEL tf. 632 S Mil low Rd Evamvle. In 47714 HAY, 1HOS4AS CHARLES 1830 ke ir- Blvd Vj RenH ' S 4661 HAYES, GREGORY 33 brookwold Df Manhatvl NY 11030 HAUS MARY I. . ' 2046 HAUS. PHII1IP M. 1120 Woodward Bhr. OK 74114 HAYNts, RONAIO R tl , B. ' 44 IIMOTHY |. IIESBI R(.H, JAMtS M. 14%Cj Alula Dr MICHAEl A. MA 01852 HICKS, KEltY A. HK13 HKKS, PHIIIP S. O SI Pel, HIGGINS, JAMES C. 3781 S rt .- l.,n. il 33134 IIMOTHY ult R I CT06B51 PH F. Dr K, PA 15235 :OM KLHKRI P. 60014 HIIS. SI ' SAN F. HIMtBAUGH, ALAN S. ll l HL PA HOIAN, 1IMOIHY P. HOBBS, JOHN VINCENT . .IOM HOCH, LORtTIA .A IV 146 HOIRAUF, GERAHS I HllflMAN. C.IRALD |. . Imlplv r HUDDLESION, S1ASIH ' lonlrlair l . HUI1IRVM1 , IK I tti HUDSON, IAMES M. ' . 87 110 Ml nodi). LAWRENCE R. SI l r , W flklon Rd llamilu .is s , e nBSvleTMD 20851 HUHTA, HffmiY W. HULL, GREGORY E. HULL, MARK Sr nil Route 4. Boi 107 Al. MICHAII A. HI MtK. RONALD |. HUPP, IOHN 2005 I ' 44641 HI ' .MY, O NI H l AND IOHN ARIHUR IACO W!I BIS IMBRIAC 0. ELIZABETH JORDAN, RICHARD J. 5 Ross Cl. 1102 WoodlavUst.I Madison, N| 07940 S ranlon, P, 18509 INEICH, PAUl JOSEPH JORCFNSFN, HERMAN J. 12 Book Lane 160 Green Vale Jai ksonvi, IL 62650 INGOLIA, JAMES A. 3103 Wesson Way Tampa, FL 33618 ISELIN, STEVEN R. 1022 Hialeah Drive Racine, Wl 53402 Memphis. TN )tll 17 JOYCE, JOSEPH F. 3 Fwn Dr. Maawan, NJ 07747H JOYCE, LYNN ANnH 74 fox Chapel Dr. Orchard P, NY 14lH JOYCE, TIMOTHY JOHN 3 Fawn Dr. MaQwan, NJ 07747lB K JUBA, KATHLEEN M. I 27 Leonard St. J Hancock, NY 1378 1 JULIN, PAUL DOUGLAS JAf HFC, MARK EDWARD 26171 Meadow, Rt. 2 Wauconda, IL 60084 R R. .2 MoAlrose, SD 570 H JUNKER, II GEORGE E. 4248 Redwood Ter. JACKSON, BRETT M. Oncmnat. OH 4S217 1560 Marmion Place lete, IL 60417 JUSTICE, JILL ANN 1 1 i Golf Rd. JACKSON, MICHAEl C. Corning NY 14830 2813 S Ivan Way j ft Oenver, CO 80227 j JACOBITZ, GERARD 2565 Annchester S H (,r Rapids, Ml 49506 JACOBS, JOHN M. . 3601 1st KADLECK, KENNETH J. Cedar Rap . IA 52405 JACOBSFN, JOAN ). rk, IL 60062 520 UniorvHS KAISER, RICHARD J. Chesnv ., N 46304 10 Nflshore Dr JACQUFS, SUZANNE M. 17260 li-.initel Dr. so. Ben: IN 46635 JANSEN, JR. BERNARD 1859 Kill, re -it Ave. Si Paul. MN 55116 JAQUEZ, LISA MARIE 14h2H ( . veland Posen, I! 60469 JAR YSKA, JERARD M. 9385 N Telet. Carlctun, Ml 48117 JAURIQUE, PHILIP P. 1917 Nn holds Dr Hunlmkjdn. PA 19006 JEHIE, ROBERT EDWIN I4221 JEHRING, JOHN R. 502 V Vluv.ll.nc, IA JENNINGS, CAROL SUE 1180 Roswell, NM 88201 JENNINGS, CYNTHIA A. Mornstow. N| 07960 JERVIS, DOMENICK E. 45 RrdK.Hi Rd R D Boonlon. N| 07005 JESELNICK, PAUL R. ., St ,s. PA 15857 JOHANTGEN, PETER F. ,,.kd.ile Rd Broikpnrt. NY 14420 JOHNSON, SAMUEL Apartado 27-141 " ! f Mei ( JONES, DAVID DANIEL 1317 Maniiietle Bl ] So Bend. IN 46616 JONES, ELIZABETH 975 Arlington BirmmRhm, Ml 48009 JONES, JAMES K. 3 Hlghl.. ' . PA 19067 JONES, |R ROIERT I. 4101 Ormond Rd ill. KY 40207 JORDAN, BRIAN R. 53125 Oaklon Dr id. IN 46635 JORDAN, JAMES D. 1102 Woodlawn M Scranton, PA 18509 JORDAN, NORA M. 3725 West 179 Si Cleveland, OH ' 44111 Monluell, NY 12701 KALAMARAS, PAUL 130 E. 25th, Apt 4 Paterson, N| 07514 KALTENRIEDER, MARK 11674 St louis, MO 63141 KALUSA, RAYMOND F. 6939 W. Berwyn Chicago, IL 60656 KANE, JOHN TERRENCE 43 Ealc n, PA 19056 KANE, KEVIN JOHN iterson d. Ml 48837 KANE, PAUL JOSEPH . ehanon Rd. Wilmmgtn, D[ 19803 KAPCZUK, PAUl 29125 I Chagrin F, OH 44022 KARAS, MICHAEL V. 95 Wai! Amherst, NY 14226 KARWAN, THOMAS W. 36643 , Ml 48152 KASALO, JOHN G. 8382 Ridglea Ave Buena Pk, CA 90621 KASHUBA, GEORGE ). i.i Rd Aclon, MA 01720 KASSOFF, MARK R. 15405 SW 77 i Miami. FL )3157 KATTER, FRANCESCA 801 Lu7ern M lohnstown, PA 15905 KAVANAUGH, DAVID W. 12) I 9th Jasper, IN 47546 KAYE, PAUL WAYLAND 203 W New I Worthing!. OH 43085 KAZIMI, AHMAD J. 17) Butli-i st Kingston, PA 18704 KEANE, TIMOTHY E. 192 Sylvan n ury. Cl 06706 KEARNEY, JOHN I 6314 Barrister PI. Alexndria. VA 22307 KEECAN, KEVIN P. R R 1 North l. ' th SI lulton, II 61252 KEENAN, TIMOTHY J. 2234 Fairhaven Rd Davenport, IA 52803 KEENLEY, TIMOTHY R. 51 N. Meyer Cl. Des Plain, IL 60016 KEUENBERC, K. M. 310 E. Pokagon Si. So. Bend, IN 46617 KEILENBERG, THOMAS 310 E. Pokagon Si. So. Bend, IN 46617 KELLER, JAMES M. 4012 Galloway Road Sandusky, OH 44870 KELLEY, TIMOTHY M. 878 Fairway Blvd. Columbus, OH 43213 KELLY, BRIAN PAUL 21 Parks Rd. Denville, N| 07834 KELLY, DANIEL PETER P O. Box 216 Keewatm, MN 55753 KELLY, JON PEMBROKE 265 Cedar Creek Or Athens, GA 30601 KELLY, JR KENNETH J. 128 FndiLOM Ave Revere MA 02151 KELLY, MICHELE M. 22 ( nle West Fdina, MN 55436 KELLY, PAUl DANIEL 915 Monmouth St 06030 KELSCH, PAUL JOSEPH 683 Galloping Hill ' 430 KEMPF, PAUL ANTHONY 204 Peashway So. Bend, IN 46617 KENNEDY, CHRIS L. 1809 Wabash Rd. Marion, IN 46952 KENNEDY, CHRIS P. 3354 Crumpton So. Laurel. MD 20810 KENNELLY, KATHLEEN 6908 I Ft Wayne, IN 46805 KFNNEY, CHARLES D. 1 )J9 N. St Joseph 46617 KENNEY, JOHN M. .tMhael Rd. Yardlcy. PA 19067 KENNEY, JOSEPH S. 351 Michael Rd. Yardley. PA 19067 KFNNEY, MICHAEL O. Dr. OH 43606 KENNY, KEVIN JOSEPH 1763 B. it, OH 44116 KENNY, LAWRENCE A. 11106 Grand i , MO 64114 KENRICK, THOMAS J. 27516 Roan i. Ml 48093 KENT, JOSEPH H. .vn. IL 60453 KENYON, CARL DUANE I Ave fort Laud. FL ) H4 KEOUGH, PATRICK 1700 Hrrilag. Atlanta, GA 30327 KEOUGH, RAYMOND f. 92 Tina Ave Brockton, MA 02402 KEPPEl, STEPHEN C. 680) Rotkhill Road Kansas Ci , MO 64131 KERCHAERT, KEVIN I. PO Box 362 Union Lk, Ml 48085 KERSHISNIK, THOMAS 210 Asp- Rock Spri . Wl 82901 KETTERER. MICHAEL E. 14 ) ' I .MJ . ' iS.. - Akron. OH 44313 KIERZKOWSKI, M. A. 3912 Homestead Rd Ft V ayne, IN 46804 KILB, BRIAN DONALD 3480 Hollwood lane H.oollld V l 53005 KILBANE, BRIAN J. 7434 Avalon Trail Indianpls, IN 46250 KILLOREN, GLENN E. 1495 Dunbar Road Inverness, IL 60067 KILPATRICK, ROBERTA 131 Andover Ave. Dumont, N| 07628 KING, PATRICK C. 204 Maryknoll Dr. Stillwter, MN 55082 KING, RICHARD M. 907 Park Drive Flossmoor. II 60422 KINNARE, MARK R. 160 Linden Elmhurst, IL 60126 KINNEY, TERRANCE 1308 Sunnyn So. Bend, IN 46615 KINSELLA, MATTHEW P. 307 Oak Hill Ln. Newtown S. PA 19073 KIR8Y, |ANE FRANCES 4639 Strathblane P Alexdndri, VA 22304 KIRK, DIANNE MARIE 133 HeulinRs Ave 08075 KIRK, PATRICIA 37 Livermore Rd. Wellesby. MA 02181 KITCHEN, MARK |. 9251 Old Springild S Charlst, OH 45368 KLASSEN, RONALD C. PO. 8n. Owalonna, MN 55060 KLEE, DOUGLAS H. 5020 Glenwood Dr Williamsv, NY 14221 KLINCBEIl, CHAD A. 5936 K. Edina, MN 55410 KLINK, THOMAS M. 2 Stratford Ln. HO HO KUS, N| (T423 KLIROS, CYNTHIA 21 Cam. Palos Ht., II 60463 KNECHT, STEVEN RAY R R. 1, Box 28 Brookvill, IN 47012 KNEE, DAVID EDWARD 419 Foulksloni ' Rd Wilmmgto, DE 19803 KNEZEVICH, MIKE P. 2914 Janet PI. Hammond, IS KNIGHT, JANE M. 5569 Wenonal . ' 09 KNOLL, KAREN LEE 232 Chi:. . 08004 KOCH, TIMOTHY CHRIS 256 Ln Elmhurst, II 60126 KOLAS, ROBERT J. 1826 So River Dr Munster. IN 46321 KOLBER, SHARON SUE 56701 Mayflower K.I So. Bend, IN 46619 KOLBUS, JAMES W. 7716 New Jersey Av Hammond, IN 46323 KOLMAN, HENRY JOHN 605 Vistula Tr 1 Mishawaka, IN 46544 KOMACHI, ELIZABETH 2209 Brookfield Dr Midland, Ml 48640 KONDAS, MARK 18879 Canyon Rd Frvier Pk. OH 46626 KONICEK, ROBERT R. 3109 Highcresl Rd Beloit. Wl 53511 KONZEN, KEVIN LEO 3302 Pnr Granite C. II 62040 KOORS, ANDREW JAMES 202 Maplewood Ve Balesvle, IN 47006 KORBEL, MICHAEL A. 10331 O Wcs.hstei II 60153 631 . D. I. KORCZYK, DANIEL J. 3210 Franklin St Highland, IN 46322 KOTZ, STEPHEN I 530 61st Slreel Kenosha, Wl 53140 KOVAL, WILLIAM J. 25635 Breckenridge tuclid. OH 44117 VAS, MARCIA A. Park Ave. Bend, IN 46616 KOWALSKI, DAVID A. 1075 Nemet Dr. . Sesen Hil., OH 44131 KOZAK, RANDALL P. 810 Believe Rd. 182 a, Nashville, TS 37221 ttOZLOSKI, THOMAS M. r 14 l Park Ave. Bethel Pa, PA 15102 KOZLOWSKI, MICHAEL 91J1 W. 29th Street Brookild, II 60513 KRACH, MARGOT MARIE 1530 Old Lantern T Ft Wayne, IN 46825 KRAEMER, JOAN P. 1995 Lancashire RorVille, MD 20854 KRASOVEC, DAVID J. 12563 Harold Dr. Chesterla, OH 4402b KRESS, KENNETH J. 2 Houston Cl We. Jamesto sn. NY 14701 KRESSE, WILLIAM J. 10214 S. California tvr rn Pk., II 60642 KRICKL, STtPHEN P. 1328 Kensin on Dr Killenon, f A 92631 KRIIl.SHAISIK, 19 (ennvt litte Chtiterti MO MOT " KRISTL, KEVIN R. 25 Knrlan. Dr Warvrw, IN 46580 KRUSE, JOHN MICHAEL 6828 Oaklawn - ve Ldma. MN 55435 KUDIACZ, JR STANLEY 324 South Ashland LaGrange, IL 60525 KULA, KENNETH JOHN 1032 I Bensemil. II 60106 KULUZ, JOHN WALLACE PO Box 1223 Pavgoula, MS 1956- KUNKEl, SUSAN MARY 5506 Alpine Rdg ivvi. Ml 49127 KUNST, SARAH LOUISE 568 Langlield Dr Norlhvill, Ml 48167 KUPFER, LAWRENCE I 972 ( VWsmelil. N| 07090 KURAPKA, JAMES G. 1536 Sheffield Ct So Bend, IN 46614 KUSERK, GREGORY |. 44 Ash Ave Woodbury, N| 08096 KUSH, JOHN A. 508 1 2 N Johnson So Bend. IN 46628 KWASNOWSKI, JAMES P. J i Rtdgcwood Ave Kingston. NY 12401 KWIATKOWSKI, GERARD ' Chicago, IL 60652 LABATE, DENNIS M. 5 )f I .nrview Ave Bangor. PA 18013 LABUZ, LAWRENCE L. 711 W Diamond Ale 00, PA 18201 IACEY, MICHAEL K. 610 Woodsdale Rd ( alonsvil, MD 21228 LACH, BARBARA ANN 2989 Hayes St. Avon. OH 44011 LAEMMLE, MARK A. 933 Parkway Dr Louisvill, KY 40217 LAFORET, HENRY A. 5009 Bruce Ave. S Edina, MN 55424 IAFRANCE, CARL M. 1712 Veirs Mill Rd Rockville, MD 20851 LAGROTTA, FRANK A. RD 2 Box 1233C Ellwd Cty., PA 16117 LAHIFF, CHRISTOPHER 109 Edgewood Dr. Florham P, NJ 07932 LAMBERT, JR CARY J. 4309 Overh.ll Dr Dallas, TX 75205 LAMBERT, MARK A. 10162 Creekmere Cl Dallas, TX 75218 LAMPIONE, CHRIS M. 60 Black Oak Ridge Wa ne, NJ 07470 IANCE, SCOT EDWARD 10 " 44 Zander Ct Boardman, OH 44511 LANDtCK, JR VERNON 5975 Flarnsi Mwrilvle, IN 46410 IANDOLT, ALLAN |. 333 E. Union Virgin IL 62691 IANG, GEORG 7003 Mountain Brk Columbia. SC 29209 LANG, HEIDI KAREN 1018 F 43 St. trie PA 16504 LANGHENRV.IOHN 123 south i .inffwi, a 6000S LANZINCER, CHRISTIN 52703 Helvie Dr So Bend, IN 46 35 LAPEYRE, MARIA ANN 132 Fairway Drive New Orlns. I A -0124 LARKIN, FRANCIS H. 200 High St lootjootee, IV 4-; 1 ;-! LARKIN, MICHAEL E. 15 Winter Ln. Oix Hills, NY 11746 LAROCCA, BETH ANN 416 Hamilton Road Homewood, IL 60430 LARSON, THOMAS P. 9223 Presidential Alexndria, VA 22309 LATZ, LEO JOHN 1223 Park Avenue River For, IL 60305 LAUCK, JOSEPH MARK 301 N. Manning Muncte, IN 47303 IAUER, PAUl MARTIN 305 Pejshw So Bend, IN 46617 LAURETTI, STEVEN M. 912 West Blvd Hartford, CT 06105 LAVIGNE, JOSEPH C. 239 Elwood Dr Rochester, NY 14616 LAVIN, PATRICIA ANN 427 F M.llkel SI Long Beac, NY 11561 LAWLESS, TIMOTHY I. 41 " , . irne Peona II 61604 LEAHY, WILLIAM T. 18190 Amberlev In So Bend. IN 46637 LEARY, WILLIAM M. 336 Sharon Dr Pittshurg, PA 15221 LEBLANC, CHRISTINE ' i r Dr Ossimng. NY 10562 LEE, MICHAEL A. 1 Melwood Dr Kingston 8. Jamaica LEI, REBECCA C. 345 Foulke lane Springfld, PA 19064 316 Semor Index IH.ARI DAVIO A 1 1 u IAMES M. MAC H, MARC IA ANN! MARTINS, AIMIRISI MCCULLAGH, EU(.ISI MCMIRIY, IRIAN |. .n n,s, 262 . i l,i Hn il SI 405 latlWtlissiolk f4 91 17 78 SI . C iiliirnbus, IN 47201 ludlo. MA010S6 11421 Ml t V P Al 1 HENRY IOC HTIIIID, PETER 1. MAC IA ROMAN 1 MAS( IARIIII, PAUL M. MC C 1 SI WILLIAM |. MC Mill AN. klUN D. ;: ' (.-.,.. R,I od U 60 H fen SY 1056b . ' 24 60062 IIIHOWII IHOMAS |. 1 OEM ' S, (AMES PITIR MAC KAY, WILLIAM S MASSMAN, MARY P. MC CURRIE, |. DASIII MC Sll MIS. MIC HAIL P. 5640 V. 1612 1 Pll Rt w L_J 48910 Kanm Ci, MO t.4 15241 III! HI. YOU HAM D. IOS1K KPI CRAIG M. MAIKIS II. IOSFPH |. MASSlllO ANS SIC DIRMOTT, |l AS SIC SAM Y MARK M. ' ' . 5SO ' . 4440 1 1 IIBFR 1 IKI (1 Al AS LONG, THOMAS |AMIS MAC kIS ll RICHARD MASIERSON, THOMAS stc DIRMOTT, IOHS C. MCNAMARA. BRIIX.II M U95 Willow Ln 18 H Bjlll. 1 , 48009 I 06611 ill V WI1LIAM R. msc.O, PITFR ALIIRI MADDALENA, |OHN MAM, MARSHALL W. 190 ' MC DIRMOIT, IHOMAS F. Mil IY, CHRIS R. PA 18643 tfMAN, VSM.LIAM F. IORFN7IN, DONNA M. MADIGAN, III |. P. 1 rail SiAllAUANO, MARY A. MI DONALD, IEFFRFY S. MC MJITY, IOHN PEIIR 484 Dove 4 6901 -iKXi 14 IINN (, IULII ANNE 611 ' C ' 4M Avenue lORk DAVID E. MAGFF. MARK ) MAIIISc.l V IHOMAS A. MC DONNELL, MARY D. MCOl ADI kISSAIRD 4500 tos ' .0091 IOHN ANIHONY Nil - LOI I.MIKY EDWARD 1 MAHON, JOHN HINKY a Hirvnl Hill Ln MAURATH, THOMAS I. MC FAIMIFN. IXNSIS | MC RANDAl, IOHN W. . ' bO ' O 11743 LION ABO, IAWRENCE - . . ' U tOUGHNtY, MAURI IN MAHONFY. ANNF MARIE Rd. 2. Bo. ' S1AURFR, MARY MCGINN. PAU1 IOHN 9218 N MC RIDMOSD, ANN M. f) l.i 1614 IIOSARO MARY BITH MAIF, CHARLES B. MAVBERRY. WADE MCGIINN, SLAAN 1. ' i n. LOUGHRAN. IHOMAS |O PO H A Blvd SIC SHAN, MAURI 1 14 i MUM |R. DONA1O 1. f. ORAH ANN MA ANH , fEO IOSFPH M((.ONIGLE, TIMOTHY LOW, ROBFRI SCOTT 9010 i MEAGHER, WILLIAM R. 1120 LEOP01D, LEROY 1 1040 MAIONF, NANCY EOAN MAZESKI, CONRAD W. MCGOWAN, LAUREN t ' OOb l. ' O VI nh V LOWER, BARBARA ( . MFANFY, THOM ft Ar . ... IL 60620 60056 19810 LES K MIC HAFI W Indumpls. 1 . MAIONIY, H C 11 MA A, ANTHONY |OHN MCC.RADY, |AMI- Sanla 1 MCI MISI LOUIS .28 SOP ' MIC kis. ROBERT |. lnd( l . (624 19802 " )04 ItssilisSKI. ROBERT MALOY, MAS MC AREE MCALEESE, JILL MARY MCGRATH, THOMAS I - n- LUCEY, insimiNI A. 4281) MEEHAN, IUDIIH ANNF Chuaifci. 11 60652 Indunpls. IN 46208 I0004 . H C gfl 900 LETCHER, DANIEL |. ' R DOMINIC M( AII1STER, MARILYN MC i.RAY MARK EDWARD . ' i. ' Bar Si 1 1 C kill ERIK 8 MIFHAN, ROBERT F fi |,,P V l 5J5JB 1 IK C M1FN, RINTI | U IIMIIASS. IHOS1AS MAS!. AS IOHN W. MC AIPINI, kINNlTH | MC GIIIRE, FRANCIS X 168 A MEIIINGER, MK HAII lakes, S| 07046 . 26VV2B7 tomahawk Dr JljH| LEUCK, RICHARD C. Whealon, II 60187 JJJC MANf.AS, PATRICK F. MCIRIDE, A- MC GUIRF, IOSFPH F. RFD 1 LUKEMAN, 1 ASUS ts MIHFTT, HAN MARIE Fowler, IN 47944 613 W Bain. fanned 7070 i LEUNG, RON HINC Cmp Ft ndl, CA 92055 MANI, EDWARD IOSIPH MCIRIDE, MARY C. MCC.UIRE, KATHLEEN M. 9308 Russell Ave Bloommln. MN 55411 LULLI-A ENRIQUE A ' 1 224 Tudcla s ari ' lj 07440 1410 MFIIFY, MARY 1. LEWIS, Mil MAFI . l.-ru H s. klVIN P. MCIRIDE. PAIRI MC c.i k-. WILLIAM | i.t In ' d IN 46601 11 SDC.KIS. IOHN PAUL 49506 brook 444 i MIIIIN. WII1IAM P. IIWIS, PAUL MICHAEI -265 MANTHAY, IOYCF M. AIF, IHOM v Ml HUGH, KIMN G. 1160 l.i. LUNG, KYLE PATRFCK Wosllielit. N| 07090 11f.ii So B. H901 MISSF. RAI SNI IFYIS, SU7ANNE MARY MANTHAY, MARK AllFN MCCANN, MARY k MCINIRNY, DANIEI P. Mumist. LUSARDI, DEAN A. Rd 46615 MIRC ADANIF, MIC MAFI LIIERT, IANET MARY RcKkawav S| 07866 MARCELLO. RICHARD C. MC ( ARRIN, THOMAS D. MC INIHSY. MK HAEl T 06109 21 1 W. ir iSji, PA 19087 LYDOANE, IAMES O. 258 I Lnmndik NY 11553 8109 Burl. ' 83 I.- MEREDITH, GREGORY P. UFBIR PHILIP JOHN ' 1116 MARC.Ol ' S. S1K MAFI f MCCARTHY, CHARIFS F. MCINFRNY, ANNF M. MSCH, BARBARA |EAN ;iS4 li Sir 01945 IS6 46616 LIEISCHfR, PHILIP K. MARKS, HELEN MARY MCCARTHY, III JOHN MC 1NTYRF, TIMOTHY I MERRIWFATHER, R. |. 204 P ' LYNCH, MICHAEI 1 8684 915 1 .. ' 803 1566 0422 LILLEMAGI, VAIKE M. E Roches). SV 14445 MARLEY, MICHAFI s sRTHY, KELLY ANN MC KAY, DANIII C MHIIIN. DEAN R. IYNC M. SMPHEN MARK 1904 Rd ToMo ' oi. 11 60305 LINCM, DAVID A. MARRFRO. |l MCCARTHY, MARK K. MC kll. (AMES ROIERT MFSA. IHOMAS 1 2541 Ha IYSCH. WIltlAM k ( K.,[iids Ml 49506 1117 ' 0652 USD kARIS SIS ' 63160 MARSHALL, MARY IETH VRTHY MARY M. MUTER, ERNEST LEO IIROMI M. 130 P. LINDiMANN, KURT MARSHAII, ROIERT 1. MCCAUGHEY, CARLA M MC klOC.M TIMOTHY MI1 1FR, GARY P. LYONS C HtCISIOPHER San Anicm TX ' 8209 06S6 " .56 49508 IIPUMA. kARIS ASS MARIFRSIIC K. KARL MCCAl ' IFY, KFUY M. MCIAIIC.HIIN DASIII MFUIFMAN, DANIFI I V . . od (114 kin s ( I ' ll K.I l B 6O025 Phild -lia, PA 19128 122 use M RUSSILI |OHS M MARTIN. (AMES G. MCCORMICK, KFIIH ( Smr L,!,,, MC 1 1 C.HI IN. MARY M 1809 Fmnald Po.ni MFYFR, PAULA K. R R 2 i U 62221 W 119 Omah.i Si -.Pi u Sania Bar C A 93108 Mmslrr OH 45865 IIIIII. IAMES R. MACEK NALD, CHRIS I. MARTIN. IOSEPH F. MCCORMICK, MICHAEI MCLEAN, MARTHA I NI MFYFRS, MARY SUSAN R t) 1 Brink, 9 l no M 4( N BBIh ' . 2585 laki- ! ' Ro.1. ' 107 4B06S 49085 HIS A CHARIIS F MACDONALD, MICHAEI MARTINOVICH, ROIERT MCCRFADY, P F MCMANUS, MARY IYNN Mil HAIIk TOM F. J4io ; i larm Riuil iirTTlm b, S4nlurir PR 00909 v 02052 " 059 Piwdrna CA 91106 Ml Irtmon PA 1 Drait il i lr. MICINSKI, ANN MARIE -j. 2829 Tomahauk Tra So Bend IS 41- 21 MICKIEWICZ, K HS E. II I r. ' -M.-w Di Piltslixd SY 14514 MIEDLAR, MICHAEL I 41141 W. 1071 1 M. Oaklawn. U. 60453 A MIKKELSON, DAVID |. ' k. T .140 Rolling Hilts drd IWtuMV 58201 j MILES, RICHARD 46 Thornrrest Or. MULEN, MARY E. 10 V Bati.-r Ro.id UL Njperv.ll, IL 60540 , MILLER, IOSEPH M. 2191 lime Ko k Rd. Birrnnsh.im. Al .15216 MIUER, MARK D. 1718 Midrtli Road Bi ' ttondri, l 527ft " . MILLER, MARTIN I J246 56th As. s s V.VA 981 156 MILLER, MICHAH. J. Llod Ln. anwnr, CA 9S82S RICHARD I. Ruclew-ctl MOORE, WILLIE M. 890 So 19th Street Si-w.uk, SJ 07108 MOOS, THOMAS IOSEPH 2423 s nih Ti-|on Colrd Sfg. C9 80907 MORALES, OlilA I. El Mirador Apr 231 Ponce, PR 00731 . mi LEI, STEPHEN F. Darrtord Rrl Roch. t r N1 14618 MILLER, STEPHEN R. 1250 West 3t. ' h St Kansas Ci, MO 64113 MILLfR, THOMAS A. 421 R-mrock Rn.id Billing., MT 59102 MIllER, VICTOR R. id Lk R.R. 1 i i ...at i, IN 46794 MILLS, ROSEMARV ve. _ ifld.Tt) 07 2 1 MINIR, TRACY ANNE 66 Rockway AV-21 Weymouth, MAkrWB |A fcjt ' Street Mple i 1 (761)1 A, IAY s. i, OH 44-111 , ION DAVID 1 Soper Si. Cedar Lk, IN 46303 MORAN, S10 Glenmeadow Manchestr, MO 63011 MORAN, MARIBETH 5 I Hrmk.-r Rd. Barrngton, IL 60010 MORAVA, MYRA 411 Rjdge Rd. Greeftsbur, PA 15601 MORIN, ROBERT LEWIS SC2 Calhoun St. Mishdwaka, IN 46544 MORRIS, MICHAEL A. J430 Saint Ann St Quite, MT 59701 JRRIS, ALLAN, S. 1 alph St. Prjre, TX 750S1 MORRIS, SHEILA Y. 1745 Prairie Avenu. So Bend, IN 46613 - , MOKRISSEY , MARY E. 173 S. Mountain Dr. A|pv Bntn, CT 06052 MORRISSETTE, M. P, 195 Oregon Ave. . Woonsocke, Rl 02895 ' MORRISSEY, IOHN P. 116 Coultt-r K Bennm T 05201 MOUSE, IAMES ALLEN 1 : 3 Forest i Mudcegon. Ml 49441 MORYl, MARK IOSEPH I Rd lAPorl N 4MSO. MOUGHAMIAN, GREGORY 605 Mt Atlanta, GA 303? ,5(lOUSER, STANI 6212 Poindexter Ln Ro kville MOWATT, Ml 966 highland Ate Hamillon.OH 4501J MRAZ, BRYAN EDWAR 290 Park la . ET, SHERRY 117 W iain St Shiremans, PA 17011 IOSEP Orchard Rd. Huntingbu. IN Ml R. R , LEON C. 1628 Suniti Drive Peru, IL MURPHY, DAVID liKP Bkd :K, Ml 49W)t Y, FRANCIS, I. denwood Lrv2 ew. IL 60025 MURPHY, JERRY W. 3908 Swann Rd Suitland, MD 20023 MURPHY, JOSEPH 57 llm St Hickssill, NY 11801 MURPHY, KEVIN C. 3200 Hawthorne Casper, WY 82601 MURPHY, MARTIN M. 116 Pembroke Road Napervllr. 11 60540 MURPHY, MAUREEN ANN )7 Sideview Dr Oyster By, SY 11771 MURPHY, MICHAEL |. Bot 182 Avon. MS StjjlO IY, ROBERT, PAUL Whi-Jtmorc 252 lie KY 40215 MURRAY. DONALD |OHN 85 Whitnn Kd Short Hil, S] 07078 MURRAY, (AMES E. 50961 North Street 49047 MURRAY, LISA GAIL 22 Beaurvunt Dr , ' i 11T46 MYERS, RICHARD A. 29500 W O.ikljm! BayWfc. OH 44140 MYLER, WILLIAM IOS4 N ,rthDr Plesnl, Ml 488S8 N CM, MITCHELL, DAVIE LEE 4K41 20fh St Phoenix, Ai 85040 MITCHELL, Ml( HAEI W. $79W naa Elmhurst, IL 60126 MITROKA, IEFTREY W. nnsvlvama Allenlown, PA 1B104 MOLITOR, GEORGE E. 224 Fair A.. Elmhursl, IL 60126 MONACO, III HENRY |. 1 0705 MONGE, GERAKDO ! ibreria f Bolivar 129A40 MONGOLD, NEAL |. 630 Fairways . [r MO 63141 MONNAT, MARY V. 1429 Slid. Curd MONROE, MARY JOTO Nf 50 i . m f PI, n HK P MONTEROS. ALFONSO 780 Mali., fl Paso, TX 79M30 MONTRI , PATRICIA A. Brttt MO BERTA ANN MRUS, IASON THOMAS 25 HiHrtvst R 1 NW Canaan, CT 06840 MUELLER, " IOHN M. 615 Hollow Tree Rd. DarleTl, CT 06820 MUELLER, MONICA ANN 6920 E. Bry Ave. E nglewood. MUELLER, NORMAN F. 12124 RiJgelawn Dr. r t-s Peres, MO h3131 MUETHING, STEPHEN E. 6770 Ridge Ril at, OH 45211 MIIHI INKAMP, CHRIS E. P O Box 4A Sew Westn. OH 45348 MULDOON, IOHN ). 600 S " or, IL 60305 MULLANEY, BRIAN V. 1704 MULLEN, PAIRICIA C. 259 Airport kd. 1 MULLIGAN, MARK |. . M 36616 Ml LLIGAN, SHAUN P. ' Ruad 7 19056 Ml ILIC.AN, SIIPHEN |. Lniontown PA 15401 MULLIN, ROBERT L. Minneio.V M-. -5341 MULVmm, MARY f. 53106 Berwick Dr So Bend IN 46635 ( NttJUzEL, ANN MARIE , 555 Rudgate Blmtld Hi, Ml 48230 NAGORZANSKI, STEVEN 5605 Sorth Osceola Chicago, IL 60631 NANNI, RAYMOND G. j Waddell Ave. _ aiE__ NARDUCCI. Ill D. 166 Round Hill Rd. LJt.VO NATALE, MICHAEL A. ..i PA 15137 NAUGHTON, NANCY G. 924 A Pk Ridge, II 60068 NAUMAN, TIMOTHY E. NAVARRE, ROBERT W. 49242 NAVIN, PATRICK T. NEFF. |l 111 ECILE NEFF, MATTHEW C. 7101 Big Ucfl i ' k s. HI OH 4411 " NEIIRS, MCHOI S | i " MIS. IOHN TIMOTHY iillZO Fox Grose Rd Farnungtn. Ml 4801A NELI5, HARRY I j4 I ' irw II " THelland, Nil 4-142 NELSON, IANE A. Box 394 MT 59263 NEVILLE, SHANNON I.imworth La J0904 NEWQUIST, HARVEY P. " Bilirnore Estati Phoenix, AZ 8S016 NIBERT, MAX LEE 2902 s. Point Pie, V V 25550 NICHOLSON, KEVIN M. Highland SI. 1UOS2 NIEHAUS, ELIZABETH 4100 Diane Dr i OH 44126 NIEHAUS, (AMES B. .mberlea Ct. ke, OH 4414S NIELD, DAVID EUGENE 1425 i Kevser U 26726 NIELSEN, WILLIAM R. 815 Kildare Rd indsor E. Or Canada S8Y 1H3 NILLES, STEVEN M. 1744 S 8th 5t Fargo, ND 58102 NI1SSON, THOMAS N. 626 GranUview Dr Edwardsvi, IL 62025 NINNEMAN, KATHLEEN 9639 N. Old Barn 2W Mequon, Wl 53092 NOLAN, (ONATHON P. 185 Fairlane tlmhurst, IL 60126 NOLL, |R. ROBERT A. 3 Princeton Ave Ft. Mtchll, KY 41017 NOONAN, KATHR 3400 laikson St Sioux Cty, IA 51104 NOONE, PETER IOHN 27 Davis St Glens Fal. NY 12801 NORMAN, GREGORY A. 146 Oakridse Drive Butler, PA 16001 NORMAN, MARK C. 17005 Woodale Dr Silver sp, MD 20904 NORTON, MICHAEL 533 Church Dr. Grt Mills, MD 206.14 NORWOOD, REECE C. 3522 Ban lav Drive Amanllo, TX 79109 NOUSEK, NANCY ANN 4971 Countr -,idt Lyndhursl, OH 44124 NOVAK, MARC THOMAS 860 Hiawatha Lane Id, II 60014 NOVITZKI. THOMAS G. 707 5th Farmmgto, MM 55024 NUCCIARONE, IOSEPH 6781 Lawn Ha-.. Hunlgh Bh. CA 92648 NYPAVER, PAMELA I Route 1 Abingdon, VA 24210 I - " o OAKLEY, BRDCE W. -. l)i S ' i M. 1 :. OBRIEN, IAMES p. 24 Riojje Road 4481 OBRIEN, IAYNE E. 321 HalUborough Pittsbuts, PA 1523d OBklEN, MATTHEW (. 7836 Al.! 432 OBRIEN, NEII 19 l v., " w K7 Wltt OBRIEN, TIMOIHY I 32 Warren PI Montclair, N| 07042 OCONNEll , OASIFl G. ONUfW, (OHN ROBERT 4050 S 1 In! s " 3344 Beltvsnod Lane Pomp.tno B H H064 .-. II 60025 OCONNUL, FLORENCE OPRISCH, MARK D. .4 f ' huru. Mri-i-t 136 Flrookm, Wavn " .bur PA 1SJ70 Fairfielil, CTOl43(i OCONNELL. IOHN ORBAN, DONALD Mils K U W. Oakdile 4, Sorth UrTV . ' VH O..I lawn IL 60453 .ne 4 4 4ttArjfl OCONNEU, KATHLEEN ORBAN, KATMIFV M 40511 Grer .hriar 12 u B ft Plymouth Nfl 48170 .$o Bend M 46615 1 OCONNELL, KEVIN P. ORElllY, MICHAEL (,. 4411U C. .imlli-vso.jd 186 Oluc St. JBAI Canton Ml 48187 Elmhuisi, 11 6U126 .- OCONNflL, TIMOTHY |. OROURKE, |R IOHN I 2716 bjium Dr 21AresS; r Indnapols. IN 46229 Binfhan;lu. SY 13905 OCONNOR, DAVID K. OROURKE, WILLIAM I. 60282 Pembrook Ln 911 7 . " Jr.) V. Elkh.nt, IN 46514 Mern.- ' OCONNOR, EHEEN ANN ORTAIE, VIC1OR f. R. D 2 O oiifior Rd. 829 Highland P.irk Weedsporl. s 13166 Sashvillr, TS r. ' OS OCONNOR, IOHN ORTEGA, FRANCES j. 116 Den,;: i.irt t. ! PA 15210 Fl Chi OCONNOR, MARGARET ( . ORTVN, ANDREW T. 117 Cjroome Dr-se 670 Milton Road Sashville, TS 3 205 Palatine, II 60067 OCONNOR, MICHAEL J. OSBORN, DAVID H. 611 Travels Avenue R D. 3, Box 166AD is, Fl 33901 B inb id|!, N-i 11733 01)1 AND, STEPHEN A. OSTROWSKI, KENNETH mid R.D 1 t.,j;i R,l t, s Denver CO 40237 Balls: ODONNFLL, MICHAEL R. OUELLETIE, EDWARD G. M A7i-e Ui 3178 Lamar Dr llajlet, N) 077 ill OHARA, KEVIN M. 103J r , Bavles i 604 OHARE, IAMES p. 7 Bi utwood 1 ' P Donvei- MA 01923 OHAREN, MICMEllE P. PACE, II CHARLFS |. 280 Pine Valli- Rd M.inella. CA 30067 OKEEEE, DANIEL ). PACEK, CAENN ROBERT 9 Ducttev M. 1211 Arum.. i960 OKEEFE, DONALD OWEN PACIfICO, CARIN M. 21 Inhn Don 16 10 First V.enu,- .1 CT 0(484 Mtoona, 1 lbi)H OkEEFI, ERIN MARIE PADRO, IANICE UF . S 11740 RII P OUAKY, UANII1 |. PACIFY, 1OUIS A. 2724 ' . 8960 OlM..! ' OLEARY, PATRICK F. PALAFOX, |l. Ill ANN Belved|fe.jfe|Mj|||i|l ii|| 11 Paso, TX 7 (MPHAM Ollli, EDWARD PALMER, MARK BRIAN IH Ave 2 Bi , irt857 O 06830 OLOANF, PHIIIP G. PMMER, WIN1HROP R. 5404 ' 14611 Mf 70015 OlSEN, THOMAS IOHN PALUf, ANDREW M. OLSON, TERESE MARIE PALUMBO, MARY 1 NNI i I663S n OH 45419 OMALLEY, |R RICHARD PANFIL, MARTHA 983 loliet II OMEARA, KATHLEEN M. PANZA, FRANK A. t22 Irvmnion So Bi-nil. IS 46614 Shermn u.-. OMORI DONNA T. PAPIERNIK, GREGORY 22003 Oak L.i. ONEIll, BRYAN S. 1501 Morgan Tr af VI PAQUETTE, RONALD L. t)r ' ' 50 : ' - ' 2iF ONEIll, GEORGE E. PARISH, TIMOTHY P. . Lowell, MA 018S2 lonawan.id, s 14150 ONEILL, lAMtt W. PARKER, BRIAN IOHN n.lro. Rd 1900 Douglas St Dallas l -5240 loin- IL W435 ONEILL, PATTI L. PARRISH, JOHN M. ' l 57u U-xmijt.H Nrw York, N 10U22 ONEILL, TIMOTHY T. PASCUZZO, IANE M. W. Main St Box 142 N.irwiih, NY 13815 Tioga Cen, NY 13845 -118 Semor lndi- W Pjlo PAI -MAN W. PIRRV, |R DAVIO I M PERRV MARK All AN S40 PMIIBIS T ' PICARIIUO, HUM P. 2i1 fonLnil Ml 04101 fltRRI I MIC HAEI I I. HtNRY I ol SVS VSllt.u IMOMAS 169 P1IAJAM . MARTHA I 07070 ROHRBArH, LAUR 1S27Sobc Rd. SJCJIOK KOHSINBIKC.ER. Ill 9117 Glrnbrook R I will A ..MHO ( M I V MICHA 8V Cfl Wl Brnd. 10 AN, VMI1IAM 5203 Undo Wl Bend. KOI VMM.. 209SOC1 Olymp Fid, ROMANO, N I j Evamton. It ROMANO, 1039 FrinVIm Rlvpr For, II OMHIO, XAVIH |. 3660 Allur Avrnur Rrdd.ng. CA %001 ROONEY, 1S4 Rivrrudr Or taking R, N| 079 ROONfY, JOHN 42 Btj.)wihl I). ROONfV, PAIR Princeton. N| 08540 RAND. HOWARD THOMAS IA ANNI It st IN 46UO SAl AllINO, RICHARD A SALA7AM. IA1M ( RIK.I I K . ROT |MM CM Mir HAH i Am 29i dB IA 51104 )HN WILIIAM , Dr ROffR III II KOSFMfMR. (AMIS Bush 1906 44001 VARMI-- HR ASC.E1A 14 18 I -IS ROUCNfAD, OAVIP M RIVIRA M ikor. UK 74401 Fur, PA 1537 PUCtltSE, RICHARD PUIS CUR, MAR C. 5 WO V W t trrrt PUnu- PUIAU, PfMO 80S IWK) - Si A 70301 8218 Knollwood Of Pilot Pjt II 60464 RLAGAN CHRIMOPHIR REBECK, THERESA I 8914 Applrkntril In (inonnil. OH 45236 -. H Hill ROII11ARD, RECINA Nivjho AlrunoVi, VA RORINE. OtNNIS M. Ruth Avc- So Bond. IN 46614 - IS 4MI ROliSH, 32741 Uniiji Kno Flrmingln. Ml 40016 Kl IINVIEIN. IIFfRfY 429 VeivllVs t No lhbik A bOOU Kl!DV RORIRI M. ii , o SV 1190) S V P w 4AVOBY, IHOMAS W 519 E 18lh M rtJOOl ;, ICIHN WnilAM !S5 lockvlr l t. . SCALZO, JOSEPH E. 4751 Shelmire St. Philadelp, PA 19136 SCANLON, MARTIN V. 45 08 39th Ave. Sunnyside, NY 11104 SCHAFFNER, WILLIAM 1173 Whittier Cr Pte Pk, Ml 48230 SCHEIDLER, JOSEPH A. 1107 Orchard Place Frankfort, IN 46041 SCHENKEL, HUM M. 5022 Midlothian Dr. Ft. Wayne, IN 46815 SCHIER, JAMES P. 2000 Firethorn Dr. St. Louis, MO 63131 SCHIESHER, DAVID C. 452 Australian Cir. Lake Park, FL 33403 SCHILLING, THOMAS M. 1420 E Colfax So Bend, IN 46617 SCHILTZ, MARGARET A. 3101 Coronado Dr. Fullerton, CA 92635 SCHLECK, RAYMOND M. 7402 Shadwell Lane Prospect, KY 40059 SCHLEHR, FRANK JOHN 220 Delamere Rd. Buffalo, NY 14221 SCHLESINGER, THOMAS 814 E. Miner Si So Bend, IN 46617 SCHLIESMANN, JEFFRY 23 QUIT: Racine, Wl 534TO SCHLOEMER, JEFHIEY ' 697 Watch Hill nndt, OH lill I " j ' 4 H 45230 MOONS. CR, |OHN IY IEAN 718 Austin Dr r MN 560 2 SCHNEIBEL, JEFFREY 3S W ' Avf S. 55407 NICHOLAS SEBASKY, GREGORY M. 6937 Tall Timber Enon, OH 45323 SEBOLD, GREGORY R. 48 Bay Dr. E. Huntingto, NY 11743 SEBOLD, SUSAN K. 130 Lenape Ln. Brkly His, NJ 07922 SECNERI, JR CARL I. 16054 University S Holland, IL 60473 SEGOBIANO, MICHAEL 1501 West Graham Blooming!, IL 61701 SEIDEL, CHRISTOPHER 17851 Tipton Ave. Homewood, IL 60430 SELAVKO, S. PAUL 6915 Anthony Parma Hts, OH 44130 SELTENRICHT, MARK B. 298 Meadowlark Ln. Bremen, IN 46506 SENISE, Ri Box 55, R Egg Hrbor SERINCI 91 SEUF P.O FerdinaM SHAHEtfl Ml. ' H. ' man Niles, O: I, KATHLEEN NS. J ImJH SHERIK, JOSEPH J. 11 ' .3211 sHrKlK, THOMAS E. ,:r Rd IM.107 SHERIDAN, THOMAS M. H All A. llWuff I ' l liii, IL r SllfBSTROI 494MWeslb LyrBlursI, I [mat, ( 242 ox 701 M SIN 764 Cir Ml PC No SIS, USMCIinit APMMY I SKA, MAl RicBr Dr. [ DarBry, (IJMmi 1 ,1M 5 I irr 144] Rh IMl 144 1 Ben SMl us( APC ttf JTH, 1 5316 Ponsmouth Rd. Wdshmgtn, DC 20016 SNELLGROVE, LOUANNE ITANLEY, RICHAR 47 E. Malibu Dr. empe, AZ 85282 T ARK H, TODD 01 Pinoak Dr. Jtomo, IN 46901 ITARK, p .Rtcoi kemph.s 1 381 LAION, VALDA 12 Cleveland H try, IN 46404U VALIDER, DANKjfl |0 Daniels Fa | umbull, CT T Al ' DI R . r- Lakeshore knville, IL 6lfll IAUFFER, LISA ' 133 Woodcrejfl Wayne, IN lEDLE, JAM |51 Parkvue |tsburg, PA FANEK, I Whitehall nlld, Ml FANI, RO I Park Mai fthurst, IL 60 [.MAN, Ml I Covert Run I Thomas, KY INER, PETE! k2 Aquilla D . l ton, OH 45415 INHAUSER, Dl 61 HighUnu A. niton. OH 45013: PAN, FRED A. , RICHARD STIft: STODOARD, WILLIAM H. 72 Pdsddcnj STONE, S11PHIS B. SI ! Hil.NJI ' 07 STUOOT, THOMAS | STOW, PfRRY III SU B! f_R, MMZHAC1 ]. SJDO SUGHROUE, PATRICK R SUM ORYfl. SULLIVAN, (AMIS P. 141 SULLIVAN, KATHLEEN SULLIVAN, MARK |. SULLIVAN, MARY M. I HAEL (KICK |. SULLIVAN, PtTER D. A SUMMERS, DAVID M. SUNDBtRG, S ME D. SWEENEY, (OHM F. SWEENEY, LAWRENCE R. SWIFT, WIlllAM F. fR, ROBERT SWOK 63fl SZOT, RONALD ALLEN 404P TALLU1O, ANNE MARIE ALlERT 561 Keller Rd. Cincnnan, OH 45343 TEVES, RICHARD EARL 21171 Auten Rd. So Benrtjf. 46628 (__BV AR 2004 t So Bend lOMAs Id. i Mis, IK I H IN Jib OMASS1N MARHYN Nu Pt B I ' ll r HE R. 8020 5th r -So. tiioorr, THOMPSON, ERIC J. Cl HORNBI KC.h. MARY M. .( JK 3 H I, M KtOW. I " BuilfTOisa j 95 CreenleifjV Rd Fairfield, CT 06430 TIBERINO, ERNEST J 13 Jade Ln. Cherry Hi. MJ 08002 TIERNEY, KAREN E. 100 Eleanor Rd. PlUJjVl, MA4J201 IV M PH M. TO SCHRANk., |R JOHN H. Bo 491 MATTHEW SCHWEISTHA1, JOHN F. h Pi SCHWEITZER, BETH . I ' H F. Y, JOHN f SHOOK. EDWARD W. f O Box i S k MM 55744 SHORT, DANIEL LEO VROL LYNN I. KENNETH M. UN C. SfANN, MONIQUE SPFNl F. CHRISTOPHER STACK, CLARt E. UK P. STAHI STRICKLAND, IOHN T. STRONG, El 2928 STRONG, JOSEPH V HIIIF I. ill, M RK I. I, HRIS J. TAVIS, THERESt M. TAYIOR, BKI TAYLOR, PATRICK A. TAYLOR, TIMOTHY HN BERNARD OTHY E. TOMASC H TOMBARI, TORRES, JOHN DAVID TORRES, ROBERT JOHN TOTARO, ANTHONY |OS .ABEIH R. KI NA. JAMI1 K WA1S MM. I. 42 Ilkvsoith Kd. W Hjrtfor CT 06107 TUSKET, tOHN PHItIP WHS KTUIB - . M ' l WTHAKT 3 jfljr f fr UHflHOK, IIHII M. UHIN.1 Llllfhuril . JV . ' -in rtll: !V- W , .i,.. , K0 . II 60621 WJO( " ' ARTHI ; y i f f + V ' f I have often wondered what turns people " on " to Notre Dame. Why must the admissions office turn away five people for every one of us here? Why must tourists " oooh " and " ahhh " at the golden dome? Why must the bookstore be packed on foot- ball weekends? I asked several people, and almost always got the same reply: " Because it ' s Notre Dame. " m )24 Ckwng - r % will never forget the first time I saw Notre Dame. It was about nine years ago when I was an impressionable eighth- grader. My father, brother, and I came up to South Bend for a high school football game. We came up for the day because my dad, a staunch State School man (Purdue ' 49, Phi Delta Theta), wanted my brother, a high school junior, to start thinking about college. All of my brothers and myself went to a high school run by the Brothers of Holy Cross, so my dad wanted to put to rest all the " glory stories " about Notre Dame that the good Brothers had been feeding us all those years. He had succeeded with my two oldest brothers; they both had decided to go to State Schools. So now, my dad was working on the third boy. It was time to show him what kind of place Notre Dame really was. It was a beautiful day. The sun was bright, and the sky was that special kind of Notre Dame blue it gets to be ever so often. It was that time in the fall when the trees were at their peak; I ' ve never seen leaves have so many different colors. The lakes were glistening under the warm sunlight, and the ducks were loudly asserting them- selves. Students were on the quad, playing football, throw- ing frisbees, and, of course, studying. around and told us sternly all about Notre Dame. He talked about the rough rules ( " Can you imagine having lights out at 10:00? " ), the academic pressure ( " A number of students have to cut their throats in order to study for a big exam. " ), the fact that football was supreme ( " Did you know that it ' s mandatory to attend daily mass and every football game? " My brother and I listened to his advice, nodded our heads, and pre- tended we agreed with his words. Finally, late that afternoon, we left the cam- pus. I remember wondering if I would ever return. . . B K i Almost two years later, I id return. My brother had ecided to come to Notre ame after all, even if it wasn ' t ic State School my father nought it should be. I was the stupid little brother on the first day at college as we moved my brother into a closet known as a double. My father had done his best, but his third son, always the renegade anyway, had decided to attend " a " private " school. But, as even ly father said when the xeptance came through, " It Notre Dame. " Even people who feel that iheir fours years here is a jail -entence always seem to make ilgrimages back. Football veekends are not so much the lime for students to get drunk; nore often, they are times for he alumni to get drunk and emember when they were tudents. More and more eople continue to clamor for he badge of " contributing ilumni, " which gives the bearer the honor of being in line for football tickets. The badge ' s price has quadrupled n the last five years, however. These are the same people vho, as students, swore that " Jotre Dame was hell on earth, f ' et they come back to Mecca ?very year, just because " it ' s slotre Dame. " I friend of mine who .raduated two years ago used to live in Walsh. One day during her last semester, I dropped by her room, only to find her sobbing, he was never one to be real emotional, so I was surprised. She led me over to the window and pointed to the golden dome. " Do you realize that in a matter of weeks, I ' ll never again be able just to stand here and look at the dome? " I was immediately, struck by that statement. I could see why so many people, seniors and ex-seniors, always were so emotional about graduating. Graduation from Notre Dame is another one of those major life traumas, like getting married or having your first child. You know it ' s something you have to do, it ' s something you want to do, but you feel like you ' re giving up something irreplaceable; like, for instance, being able to look out your window. However, even though people do sometimes regret getting married or having a child, nobody ever regretted graduating from college. Especially from this one. After all, it IS Notre Dame. most true about this place is that " it ' s not the buildings but the people that make Notfv. Dame. " Make it or break it, truly Notre Dame is no better than her people. Her people include the Administration, who sometimes go to all lengths to screw the students, and to make sure the students don ' t screw. . 332 Ckin Her people also are the screwy students, who, had they been born five or six years earlier, would not lay down as they do while the University screws them. But then that, too, is Notre Dame. And indeed, these days, total student apathy seems to be a national pastime. After all, we are products of the Seventies, that infamous decade of sex, drugs, and all-around hedon- ism. However, let us never use that as an excuse for our apathy. ; Yes, this is Notre Dame. That ' s why my brother came here, that ' s why I came here, that ' s why my friend in Walsh and my State School father come back here. Notre Dame never changes; we like that. We can, after all, always come back again to look out our dorm room window, and remember, not experience but remember, those same feelings we had as undergraduates at the Univer- sity of Notre Dame du Lac, academic year 1979-1980. That ' s why we come back. That is The Story. That is Notre Dame. 334 Cloiinc " 80. whom thi nlitor ,, down t ' th Out many mi; . . k ( .i lah.in, John ' Ant ' HC , ft. nt roue th Activities Jim snii good to a-- .il: luck . ' ' nnt around. luck and The Ob- OOMl ' Wrmf 1 tior, quilling; Bob ; Bill Full- things; I te, Ann- around n Jim ' .i I j Cor i r and t during vgrv impciifa thtounh the i -:ooa; )und The I Editor, DOME 1980 .h l(k rj!l.ihjn. C hn-. Harlot k .i(. |mi Mixkf. SOI 5( -!-VM(Ks | (( ( Hlf .,i| M.,,l Ki. k Duhrmi ' .m k.-llv, Ail.-cn Unm. )., H tndn, Ni-dl Patli ,)jr npui (Jmbudtnun 134-US 140-141 .. 118 HB i ( () IK Pclr Roni nk .mil I-HIHI Hiii n ki P. 1 ( ' .n-n ilnun; I ' JJ. Pelr Roni nk. i-iiDti Hnl in ki, ft . ' J, Pflf Ri tn nk, fnon Hitl imki. Inn klixkf, P Jt . M.in Hi-lli li-r Imx. P J7. Pflf Kimt i k. P It). Pi-It- Knin iik. i-nnii Hnl in-.ki, P II Pflf Kum nk limkltH kf. P 40. Kn k Dohnnn. Hi-lh I , fili-.k. finiP.in-.li P !, (, HI ( ,ih on. fhfii-..i Pin fi M.i v Hi.nllf P 75. Pi ' ti- Kow nk. mi Moikf, M.irk kulyk, P 1 " i ' , i-niin Hi l m ki; P 164. Pflf Rnm itk. P 161, Pflf Rum uk. lint klutkf P 17J. Pflf Rtim it k, P l l Pflf R,im ,,k, P JJ-I, Pflf R f ,m i k. Avion Hid n ki; P ' 5, Pflf Rimi iik, ( hn-. H.irl,xk; P iJH. I hi,-. H.irlotk. P JJ9. Alljn l)if fi. P II. ' , lim Mtnkf Ml.iti l)n- fi. I ' III ivxin Hi l iit ki (,ii ' n olnt.in, Wl.in Dtf fi I ' II
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