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

 - Class of 1981

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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1981 volume:

Table of Contents Opening 1 Events 10 Lifestyle 56 Hall Life 96 Administration, Organizations 126 Athletics 164 Seniors 250 Closing 332 Meg Klingenberger Editor-in-Chief Allan Dreyer Associate Business Editor Peter Romzick Photography Editor Jana Schutt Seniors Co-Editor Anne Lorenz Seniors Co-Editor Mary Elizabeth Sterling Hall Life Editor Michael Ortman Athletics Editor Nancy Kelly Events Editor Ann Hardie Lifestyle Co-Editor Patricia Jacques Lifestyle Co-Editor John Callahan Administration, Organizations Editor Volume Seventy-two Copyright 1981 by the DOME, The Yearbook of the University of Notre Dame All rights reserved Printed in the United States of America by Hunter Publishing Company, Winston-Saiem, North Carolina. A ' ' ' . . , %A - ' - - The 1981 Dome - v 1ALL September 4, 1980 Hi Mom. Dad, Everyone else, I can hardly believe it . . . I ' m back for my fourth year under the light of that golden dome and it ' s great! Just about everyone arrived on Saturday and we had a big celebration, the works: wine, cheese, hugs, and kisses. I ' m going to miss these homecomings when I graduate. Well, I ' m back into the fall ritual of desperately trying to get the room together: painting the walls, scrubbing away the dust and grime, hanging the shelves, laying the carpet, and moving in furniture (with a little help from the guys, of course). We ' re still not done, but the results are paying off. South dining hall hasn ' t changed. Socially it ' s still great, but the food still isn ' t. Mom, I do miss your cooking. All 17 hours look good; I got all of the classes I wanted surprise! September 15, 1980 Hi Guys, Same old Indiana hot, humid, and sticky. The tan is fading too, maybe a trip to the dunes this Saturday will help. After three weeks, I ' ve seen just about all of my friends. It ' s great talking to people and hearing about their sum- mers. I ' m amazed, though, at how many people had trou- ble finding jobs; the bad economy really hit hard. P.S. Please send me copies of the beach pictures. I never got to see them. Thanks Hello- September 22, 1980 Dad, did you listen to the Michigan game on the radio? Can you believe the way we won it with Harry O ' s 51 yard kick? It ' s enough to make one believe in the spirit of Knute Rockne and the luck of the Irish! The O ' Haras also had their usual tailgate serving home- made southern fried chicken, banana cake, and fresh veg- gies to dip (string: beans too!). Needless to say, I ate mas- sive quantities. Its pretty funny to see all these college kids standing over a table of delicious food eating as much as fast as they can and loving every minute of it. It was really a big week-end on campus. We were invited to about 10 parties. One was a semi-formal, invitation-only bathroom party in one of the towers. It was a riot, everyone in suits and dresses standing around the stalls drinking beer and punch! Back to the books for now, though. October 29, 1980 Dear Folks, I ' m writing you from the second floor of the library. Things are going smoothly now. I just finished writing a three page philosophy paper (the worst) and today I got back my Stats, test which I did okay on for once! We ' ll see what happens next week have three more tests. To let off some steam and burn up a few more calories, I ' m playing interhall football (women ' s flag) I ' m a line- backer and a halfback. It ' s a lot of fun, but amazing to see how " cut throat " some girls can get. We have another game tomorrow night against Breen-Phillips, who is undefe- ated and was last year ' s interhall champs. I By the way, October Break at Julie ' s house was great. Her parents treated us like queens. We spent a day in New York City shopping at Bloomie ' s and Sak ' s, had lunch at P.J. Clark ' s, and drinks at the " 21 " Club. Boy its too bad Corby ' s isn ' t more like that! Everyone who went to the Bahamas on the senior trip seemed to have had a great five days and do they have tans. " November 4, 1980 Dear Everyone, l m in the midst of a hair y week Just now ' Dished read- ing a hundred pages of ambiguous philosophy. Tomorrow, I have an accounting exam over four chapters for which I need about 20 more hours of study time. And on top of that, it was greasy chicken with instant mashed potatoes in the dining hall again-another salad bar night! Mom, HELP, would you please send me a " care- package " with some hot cocoa mix? It would really be appreciated, and about now I could really use that touch of home to pick up my spirits. P.S. The weather is really getting nasty: cold, miserable, and moist. P.S.S. Why aren ' t there fifty hours in a day? November 12, 1980 Dear Mom Dad, Can you believe Reagan won the entire election by 8:30 PM? What a conservative landslide! I met the cutest hunk from Birmingham, Michigan two nights ago. Last night we went to see the movie " Being There " at the Engineering Auditorium. Tonight we ' re going to take a study break at the Nazz; a friend from Grace will be performing with his guitar. i mst. u f. . . March 8, 1981 Dear Family and Friends, Everything is going well. Time is passing so quickly. I can ' t believe it ' s March and that my college career is almost over. Yesterday Lent started ashes and mass last night in the chapel. Sue, Mary, Julie, Nancy, I all de- cided to give up popcorn, peanut butter, and beer. Peanut butter won ' t be such a problem for me since I really don ' t like it, and there is such a shortage that the dining hall only serves it at lunch. But the popcorn and beer wil def- initely be hard, especially at Bridget ' s and Corby ' s during the week-ends. Am trying to stay on top off all my work be- fore midterms this semester-so far quite suc- cessful. I feel pretty good about the way things are so far. Although I don ' t know how my grades this semester will compare to last, especially with my theology class (really a pain in the neck). Oh well, maybe I ' ll give up A ' s for Lent too! March 11, 1981 Dear Mother Father, Another quick note to confirm our phone call the other night. We ' re difinitely leaving on Thursday and driving to Fort Lauderdale for spring break. Hopefully the weather will stay in the 80 ' s. What a way to spend my last college vacation! April 11, 1981 Hello Everyone, I had my first job interview with IBM today. It really went well I thought . . . Well, it ' s a Friday evening and I ' m staying in to get some work done and to go to bed early. Tomorrow night is our formal and it ' ll be a late night or early morning by the time we get in. Classes are all going well especially consider- ing the bad case of senioritis that I have. Lauderdale was fantastic! I even got a tan. My biggest gripe seems to be the South Bend weather-it hasn ' t stopped raining since we got back from Florida. I plan to spend Easter at the O ' Hara ' s house. From what I hear, we can expect to eat well and heavily, sleep lots, and relax in whatever way we want. Right now that suits me just fine. Four days of wining, dining, and relaxation sound like Heaven. April 23, 1981 Dear Mom and Dad, I got a second interview with IBM! Easter break was nice. An Tosal is here. I can ' t be- lieve my college career is almost over. Dad, did your years at Notre Dame go this fast for you - An Tostal Welcome Week Speakers Theatre Concerts Mardi Gras Sophomore Literary Festival Nancy Kelly, Editor (jKxya. LLL an run Spring bloomed at Notre Dame as the An Tostal festivities swung into action. The books went down and the fun began. Smiles brightened as daisies popped up all over campus, sent by secret and not-so- secret admirers. And it was off to SMC for an evening of dunking, racing, and Red- light Green-light. For those who liked to dine and dance, there was a picnic followed by a bonfire and square dance. Everyone swung their partners under the stars. The festivities on Sunny Saturday began with a brisk 3-mile road run to get the blood circulating. Then it was off to the races in chariots, of course. As the chariots raced through the mud, wheels and legs stuck, coating the participants with black slime. No clean getaways. When it was time to clean up, the mob moved to St. Joe ' s Lake . -Qn " Festal 12 ' Events for the Ramblin ' Raft Race. The lucky ones made it across the lake without ever seeing the bottom. Frivolous Friday provided a full day of fun. Everything was flying -- jello, eggs, and kegs. If you didn ' t want to toss it, you could always eat it. After you stuffed yourself with licorice and hot peppers, you still had to stuff yourself -- and 44 friends into a tiny car. New ways to cross the quad were invented. Teams of six guys carried a girl on a mat- tress over, under, and sometimes even through the wires on the quad, racing a- gainst each other. Did Sleeping Beauty ever have to go through that? The party moved to Stepan where Recess 101 was about to begin. What better way to re- live childhood days than to spend a night playing hopskotch, jumprope, and musical chairs? If you never outgrew your cravings for ice cream, the ice cream-eating contest satisfied all and more. The winners of the contest went away with chocolate -fin l titLL 14 Events I Cmce U.M von M tttett rimmed mouths and bloated stomachs. It looked like they were all winners. The week wound to a close with the infamous Bookstore Basketball Finals, the Defending Chumps were there; ready, willing and able to keep their title with a 21 -11 victory over Stra- pamasquon and the Combat Wombats. All in all, An Tostal 1980 was a huge success. Lots of people left with shaving-creamed faces and mud-covered clothes, but no grudges were held against the attackers. An Tostal week, as usual, left everyone wanting more. -f)n Events 1 7 WELCOME CLASS OF 1984 Freshman Orientation at N.D. What an or- deal! I came to Notre Dame with what I thought was an unfailing spirit of adven- ture. But after mistaking my room for a closet and getting a taste of dining hall food, my unfailing spirit began to fail. To raise it up, I trotted off to tour the campus and get to know a few people. But I found out fast that " getting to know people " always meant being hit with those four awful questions: " What ' s your name? Your major? Your dorm? Your home town? " It got to the point that whenever I walked up to someone, I auto- matically blurted out, " Mary, Engineer- ing, Lyons, St. Louis. " And the worst part was that I always forgot the name but remembered the home town or the ma- jor! Then there were all of the welcome assem- blies where I was told that I ' d average 50 hours of homework a week and that col- lege was much more difficult than high school, but " not to worry. " The scariest part about that first week was meal time (no, not just because of the food). It ' s pretty depressing to walk into a room of 1000 laughing people and not know even one! But I got to know the ins and outs of college life: what to do with the Detex card (one girl tried to stick it in the phone box), how to effec- tively cram for Emil on those joyous Thursday nights, which replies to use when responding to a dog book call. And as I got more involved in activi- ties and adjusted to my independence, I began to really appreciate N.D. 18 Events Photos Dy - Saturday, August 23 brought more than just another unbearable day of humidity to South Bend. It was on this day that 7000 under- grads rolled onto the Notre Dame campus. Three months of home-cooked meals, eight hours of sleep, and mom-washed clothes had ended. But before fifteen minute dining hall lines for tuna a la king, all-nighters, basement laundromats and laundry cou- pons became routine . . . Student Union pre- sented its Welcome Week. On Tuesday night the crowds rocked to Ap- paloosa on the North Quad. Wednesday night the audience was roused to laughs and cheers by O ' Brien and Severas and Duke Tomato and the All-Star frogs in front of the Rock. Wednesday and Thursday nights, long lines shoved their way into the Engi- neering Auditorium to see " Breaking Away. " On Friday evening, students munched out after happy hours at the picnic on the quads. The annual Polish Wedding closed the week. People showed up decked out in everything from near-nothing bathrobes to " stylish " Polish evening wear. Wel- comed by diversions ranging from the me- lodious to the ridiculous, students sur- vived the first week back at school. co- me. Week 20 Events ' -. S3 L7ne Mote Win hot Monday, November 3 it was anyone ' s guess. Tuesday, November 4 -- it was a landslide. As all the ND absentee voters and those registered in Indiana set up their books, munchies, and beers in front of the tube for a late night of watching the election results, sur- prise set in when the big event was already over by 8:00 p.m. It was official -- Ronald Reagan was going to be the next president. Twenty-four hours earlier, no one had a clue as to whether a donkey or an elephant or an independent would be the object of victory celebrations the next evening. One thing was for sure this was the first election in recent years that an independent would have a good showing. John Anderson and Patrick Lucey came in with six percent of the vote another surprise. Locally, South Bend residents who elected Dan Quayle and John Hiler dethroned John Brademas and Birch Bayh, ordinarily tough opponents to defeat. Students, stunned by the swiftness and magnitude of the conserva- tive landslide, discarded with disappointment their Carter Mondale and Anderson Lucey campaign buttons, or with smiles, shined up their Reagan Bush badges. Election-result watchers passed the word and the whole campus and nation began to anticipate the next term. Election ' 8O Events 23 24 Events Plimpt n -fitt Ltlc4 A Lcouz " Crazy? I suppose a little (re: par- ticipatory reporting), but not as crazy as if I didn ' t write about it, then I really would be crazy. " George Plimpton " As advisor for The Exorcist, I distinguished between what was possible and what was not. " Rev. John Nicola " It (a university art museum) has to be clearly, a funnel point which directs the mind to greater collections. " Art Critics Panel Events 25 Vai ain I Pu uce Tradition means giving votes to the most obscure of all classes, our ancestors . . . Tradition refuses to submit to the small and arrogant oli- garchy of those who merely happen to be walking about. " O.K. Chesterton The bravest among us is afraid of himself. " Oscar Wilde Events 27 . ' Photo by Chris Barlock P | L. Is om The first two productions of the ND SMC Theatre ' s 1980-1981 season dealt with the hu- man choice between escaping reality or becom- ing involved in and shaping life to fit the indi- vidual. In the first production, He Who Gets Slap- ped, written by twentieth century Russian play- wright Leonid Andreyev and directed by Regin- ald F. Bain, " He " tries to escape reality. In the second production, A Way Out of No Way, directed and written by Drama department pro- fessor Julie Jensen, Sojourner Truth can ' t take refuge from the cruelties of her world and must stand up for her human rights to live and partici- pate in reality as she wishes. Both presentations evidenced ND SMC Theatre ' s constant success in bringing cultural and creative opportunities to potential actors and audiences on campus. He Who Gets Slapped is set in a circus which gives refuge to the main character " He " who loses himself in its whirling excitement. Far from the carefree life of the circus, Sojourner Truth prays for God to make " a way out of no way " as her parents, Mama Bell and Born-free, tell her he can. Entered in the American College Theatre Festival, Julie Jensen ' s A Way Out of No Way depicts a woman shaping her own life in spite of many obstacles as the main character of He Who Gets Slapped tries to escape his reality. Experiencing themes very applicable today, the audience didn ' t need their masks to see that the ND SMC Theatre had begun a meaningful season. Events 29 MeJd ntr cene. Carrying the audience into an Irish world of brogues and winking wisdom, six simply- costumed actors sat on stools on a barren stage. Using only their vocal and facial ex- pressions, the cast enacted the life of a boy named Johnny. An innocent daydreamer who was always being scolded, Johnny was the autobiographical character of Sean O ' Casey, author of Knock at the Door, ND SMC Theatre ' s Reader ' s Theater Production. The presentation of a reader ' s theatre is unique to drama because there is no move- ment of characters, no costumes, no set. Only the lighting, the lines and the readers ' talent create the drama. Here, six readers each por- trayed a variety of characters, except Johnny, whose character was developed by only one reader. The sickly young lad went blind only to recover his eyesight and truly see the simple wisdom in life which his family and adults were too busy to perceive. The narrator, in O ' Casey ' s words, said that unlike many unseeing peo- ple, Johnny was not perfect in his under- standing of life, but he had " knocked at the door. " ND SMC Theatre ' s next production, The Country Wife, was a Restoration comedy which characteristically satirized the super- ficiality of the upper classes of the seven- teenth century. Filled with puns and innuen- dos, this comedy centered around the ex- ploits of Harry Horner, a Don Juan who de- ceivingly escorted ladies around when their own gentlemen couldn ' t. Most of the women in the play fell victim to Horner ' s charms, and the meriment of many supposedly secret affairs ensued. Elaborate and accurate sets enhanced the atmosphere as lavish costumes added to the pageantry of the time in the upper classes. The play ends with the men, the forces which led the women astray, shaking their heads at the infidelity of women. The Country Wife lived up to its categorization as a Restoration com- edy with its irony, satire, chaos, and social commentary. 11 - 30 ' Events ' . ' " V K A mystery with a touch of comedy and a com- edy with a touch of mystery comprised the two productions of the Notre Dame Student Players. In October, mystery lovers were treated to a hilarious who-dunnit called A Shot in the Dark. The forerunner of the Pink Panther films, this play dealt with an Italian magistrate who harassed his boss and cohorted with his secretary. His first case involved a wealthy family ' s maid who is accussed of murdering the _ chauffeur who was also her lover. Spicy diver- sions of the affairs of the rich added to the prevailing humor of the play. The second semester ' s feat for the Players ' was the popular Pippin. Set in a medieval court scene, this play involved Pippin, the king ' s son, and his search for meaning in his young life. Comic blundering through war, ro- mance, the disinterest of his father, and the dislike of his stepmother (who wants her son to take over the throne), gave him no guid- ance in his quest, but his grandmother held out an encouraging light. Finally, at the end of his search, Pippin came upon the revelation that try as one may, no one can be perfect. The brilliant songs and choreography high- lighted this production, and it must be re- membered that all of the players in this play were students, as in A Shot in the Dark, from the director on down. The 1980-81 season of the ND Student Play- ers was more than successful. This group of students showed that the arts were very alive at Notre Dame, and were very apparent in Washington Hall. 7 " " ) Events 33 m i WeLc me to- (jut l votld Speakers, entertainers, and students made appearances during the month-long Black Cultural Arts Festival, a celebration of Febru- ary, Black History Month. Actress Cicely Tyson and educator Marva Collins highlighted the 1981 festival. Ms. Tyson delivered dramatic readings to a capacity crowd in the library auditorium. Chi- cago ' s " miracle teacher, " Ms. Marva Collins spoke about her extraordinary success in the education of Chicago children. The Notre Dame Gospel Ensemble, along with South Bend area churches sang at a program entitled Gospel: A Musical Praise. Entertainer Gil-Scot Heron put on a music and poetry per- formance for his audience on February 23. The Tatum Jazz Trio " Plus " from Detroit enter- tained their Washington Hall audience with in- novative and exciting renditions of various jazz pieces. Notre Dame students got the opportunity to take the stage in the BCAF Stu- dent Talent Show. And on March 7, a fashion show with the theme " Welcome into my World, " concluded the month ' s festival events. Events 35 Anticipation, planning, and long hours of saw- ing, hammering, and painting were involved in the preparation for the 33rd (and last) annual Mardi Gras in Stepan Center, held February 13-21, 1981. This year ' s theme, " In The News, " inspired creations ranging from the biblical to the political. Each booth, built by dorms or campus organizations, boasted a different topic which was " in the news; " The Stock Market Crash, built by ROTC, won " best booth, " and Nixon ' s Resignation, a joint effort by Zahm, Pasquerilla, and Augusta Halls, won " best artwork. " Other headliners in- cluded The Raising of the Flag at Iwo Jima by Holy Cross and McCandless and The Gold- en Nugget Saloon by Planner and Regina. One of the biggest attractions at Mardi Gras were the different theme nights, highlighted by appropriate entertainment. Valentine ' s Day, Western Night, Comedy Magic Night, and Hat Night all were held to boost the spirit and the attendance. There was also live entertainment each night, featuring a Chicago band, Straight Flush, a student band, Crystal; and a female impersonation act, The Outcasts. The " " continued 36 Events c Iff- STOCK - Make -fl Veal highly touted Notre Dame Jazz Band as well as various magicians, comedians, and perfor- mers also entertained throughout the week. Although the festival had its future threatened by a law banning all gambling in Indiana, the spirit of the event never wavered. The craps, poker, and black jack games, not to mention the rat races, lured people to place their money on the table. Three dollars would carry anyone through the evening, and even when a loss was incurred, no one could complain. All winnings of the house, as always, went to charity. TICKETS TICKETS Events ' 39 .em nium After two and a half years of hearing about the friends, the campus, and the spirit par- ents of the members of the class of ' 82 finally got the chance to see what it ' s all about. Junior Parents Weekend, a 50 year-old tradi- tion, make it possible for Mom and Dad to understand what their kids have been talking about for all this time, and once again brought them to know that they are an impor- tant part of our lives no matter how far way from home we may have been here at Notre Dame. Starting off with a cocktail party on Friday night at the ACC which included dancing, parents and friends were introduced. Saturday morning, parents had the opportunity to learn more about their child ' s major at workshops organized by the students and the various de- partments. A special Saturday early evening mass at Sacred Heart gave parents the opportunity to take part in the spiritual life which is such a valuable part of the Notre Dame experience. But the highlight of the weekend was the president ' s dinner held Saturday night at the ACC, followed by par- ties and receptions sponsored by the indi- vidual dorms. Whether it was the hard work and effort put into the event by the committee or that par- ents got a chance to see the way their chil- dren live at college which made Junior Pa- rents Weekend special; it was indeed a memorable occasion for all involved. Quni unot Events . ' 41 ' o-o-t Anyone and everyone was welcome to " Open the Door " this year as Sophomore Literary Festival once again offered a diverse and en- tertaining group of literary figures. Seamus Heaney, an eminent Irish poet, opened SLF reading his poetry which invoked pastoral and religious images of his home- land. Echoes still remain of the thick, rhyth- mical Irish brogue in which he read his poems and transformed everyday objects into sources of inspiration. The doors of the auditorium bulged as the crowd listened to John Powers, the interpreter of its comical days in Catholic schools. The monologue kept the audience laughing un- controllably which was by far the most popu- lar among the general ND audience. Sa y Fitzgerald, a woman who once lived with writer Flannery O ' Connor, delivered a lecture entitled, " The Penetration of Experience. " Fitz- gerald unveiled more completely the perso- nality of O ' Connor as she Misspelled the mis- taken belief that the pessimistic and gro- tesque images which pervaded her work also dominated her life. In her own life, O ' Connor, was a witty and optimistic person who found her own stories humorous. On the same day, 42 Events en- . . if? ore - Fitz- o- Ed Dorn, a poet from Colorado, read some of his new poetic creations about Alaska. Humorous overtones had the audience chuck- ling as he read from a collection of epigrams, or " scribblings in his notebook. " Robert Kelly left the SLF audience in awe. The perfectly silent crowd was treated to the ideal poetry reading a fine selection of poems and a poet so talented in reading that he was able to convey his true feelings, as if he were in the process of composing a poem. Thursday night, Romulus Linney utilized his skills as an actor to dramatize stories in his new book, Jesus Tales. With these stories, Linney sheds a new light on the personalities of Jesus and St. Peter as he recounts epi- sodes of their travels together. San Francisco fiction writer Herbert Gold read two very different short stories one about a prostitute and one about his dying father. The reading revealed the depth of feeling that this likable man had as well as the variety of his writings. Anthony Hecht gave an excellent reading of his more traditional, more eloquent style of poetry. Margaret Atwood, a novelist and poet, who was the final artist of SLF, read a selec- tion of powerful poems invoking striking im- ages and filled with underlying meaning. A roomful of people overcome and unified by the human truth revealed in the magic of another ' s words was not uncommon during the 1981 Sophomore Literary Festival. It was assured that the SLF did indeed " open the door. " 44 Events 1 . . . A l tv m LntettLnment " The world is a stage, the stage is a world of entertainment, " sang the Keenan Double Octet, setting the theme for the 1981 Keenan Revue, " That ' s Entertainment! " In this case, the world was the Notre Dame St. Mary ' s community and all the stereotypes which in- habit them. The stage was St. Mary ' s O ' Laughlin Auditorium. Directed by Jim Buzard, Bob Battle and Hans Hoerdemann, the Revue celebrated its fifth, or wooden, anniversary. On the musical scene, the Jazz Ensemble gave an impressive performance of their ori- ginal compositions. Later in the show, the En- semble ' s energetic piano player, Tim Keyes, displayed his versatility by playing acoustic guitar with Ralph Jaccodine, doing Neil Young ' s " Old Man " and an original composi- tion, " Stepping Stone. " Throughout the show, the Keenan Revue Stage Band performed professionally and set the polished atmos- phere of the entire show. Campus comedy also stormed the show. Us- ing the Jeopardy quiz show format, emcee Bill Mickey had all the answers including the estimate of " how many roaches have mi- grated to Keenan Hall since St. Ed ' s burnt down. " The jock without a brain, the engineer without a heart, and the SMC-chick without a ring gave us all a chance to laugh at ourselves, Keenan Hall ' s annual gift to their fellow Domers. Events 47 International Festival Week gave N.D. stu- dents a chance to go around the world with- out ever leaving the campus. The week was filled with talks, films, and skits on many countries including Spain, Canada, Rhodesia, and Ireland. The presentations were given by N.D. ' s own foreign students. Throughout the week, hand-made articles from the Third World were sold at an Earth Market which was set up in La Fortune. All prof- its were sent to the Third World countries to aid in their development. On the final Saturday, the International Festival was held in Washington Hall. Two dance groups from Chicago and Dayton per- formed colorful Arabic and Lithuanian danc- es. The dancing continued with the audi- ence participating in an Indian dance, each movement communicating a different message. Members of the International Student Organ- ization put on skits which revealed differ- ent aspects of their cultures. Afterwards, the festival moved to the Nazz for a reception for the International Stu- dents, their host families, and all those who participated in the week ' s events. 48 Events tf.. i f Tonight I ' m gonna break away : Just you wait and see. I ' ll never be imprisoned by A faded memory. Poco " Let the good times roll, Let them leave you up in the Let them brush your rock and . roll hair, I always got two be Let the good times roll. " one , for wh f ' dld ' - ar The Cars make me stop cr V in 9 " I always got two beatings, one for what I did, and one to Bill Cosby " I want to sing a love song, I want to get to know you, I want to show you a peace- ful feeling of my own. " Anne Murray ' You don ' t like the way I ' m livin ' , You just leave this long- haired country boy alone. " Country Rock Jam R0 be the round about put Jv out, you change the day your way call it morning driving thfl? the 9oui d and in and out the valley " : I V . " Remember all the movies, Terry We ' d go see Trying to learn how to walk like the heroes We thought we had to be And after all this time To find we ' re just like all the rest Hiding on the back- streets Where we swore forever friends On the backstreets until the end. " Bruce Springsteen " I may be totally wrong, but I ' m a dancin ' fool. " - Frank Zappa . 1 fi i Lifesty People Stereotypes Co-education Places Bars Tailgaters Study Cases Things Movin ' In Theme Parties ' | Ann Hardie Patricia Jacques Editors .- ' . ' I . During the course of the year at Notre Dame, it became obvious that there was something unique about the lifestyle. Hard work and hard play characterized the hours because many people felt a need to combat the pervasive feeling that there wasn ' t enough time to do all the things they wanted to do, go all the places they wished to go, or know all the people sharing their college experi- ences. The most important aspect of the N. D. lifestyle was the people. They came from everywhere: returning from their year abroad or flocking from the shores of New Jersey with a love for Bruce Springsteen that continually blared from second-story windows. And, there were even Urban cowboys and real cowboys who came from the pave- ments of Dallas and the Dakotas to study everything from business to art. m - s ; . ft -r 2 ' im I ill i f T r iwE ,. t Q ii ttMt Bj Between Classes. The awn outside O ' Shag tempts students as a place to catch forty winks before class. Marty Mosby cannot resist the temptation as she finds solitude for an afternoon nap. Superfan. Some people will go to any extremes to cheer for the Irish. This spectator stormed the field during the Michigan game, performed his routine, and then left. A Moment Away. The Sorin Hall porch provides a shelter for many of the hall ' s residents who like to enjoy the warm weather. Sophomore Joe Johnson takes advantage of both his free time and the porch while he practices his guitar. continued Not A Major Problem Kandy Newman recorded the song Short People where, like every good satirist, he took things to the ex- treme and even said that they had " no reason to live. " For those people under five feet tall, the consequences of being short seemed a little drastic. But Newman ' s point in writing the song was by no means extreme. That is, no mat- ter what, whether short or tall, fat or skinny, anyone is subject to labeling. And at Notre Dame, one of the main ways to label students is to do so by majors. Yet, people are finding it more and more difficult to take the stereotypes that come with declaring a major seriously. According to Vincent R. Raymond, Associate Dean of the Col- lege of Business Administration, trying to distinguish students of one college from another is almost impossible. " I can remember the time when I could walk out on the quad and tell who was the math major and who was the En- glish major, " Raymond stated. " But I can ' t say that the same holds true to- day. I think that one of the reasons is that Notre Dame seeks to make its stu- dents well-rounded students. We en- courage students in Business to go beyond the training that we offer, " Raymond continued. " And that means taking courses outside the Business College. We also offer courses for non- business majors. So the opportunity for a solid, well -rounded education is there if the students are willing to take advantage of it. " Dean Joseph C. Hogan of the College of Engineering feels as though his stu- dents receive a solid education as well. " We know that technology cannot be ignored, " Hogan emphasized. " But at the same time, we also know that the world changes rapidly and we have to give our students the ability to change with it. And that means that engineers have to be educated and not trained, " The Engineer. Truly enjoys programming his Texas Instruments calculator. Just the type who ruins the curve on all Math 126 tests, but fails Comp. and Lit. he said. " When they leave here, they should be able to appreciate every facet of education. Unfortunately,- some are not as aware of the arts as they should be. But they have been given the chance and the teaching to experi- ence the best of all worlds. " Dean Francis J. Castellino of the Col- lege of Science feels that his students possess the greatest opportunity for re- ceiving a well-rounded education. Be- cause science majors have over fifty credits of non-science courses to work with, Castellino holds that science ma- jors are more than adequately pre- pared to appreciate the practicality of science along with the humanitites. " Most Arts and Letters students com- plain when they learn that they are re- quired to take two semesters of science, " he remarked. " Our students, on the other hand, experience a wide range of humanitites classes. Science surrounds all of us just as the arts do. Therefore, we feel as though we pro- vide the best kind of curriculum for to- day ' s college student. " In a world that cries out for practicality, Dean Isabell Charles insists that there is a place for the Arts and Letters stu- dent. " We cannot say that our students are trained in any particular field, " commented Charles, " but we do feel as though we offer them something far greater. That is the ability to communi- cate. There is something very practical in being able to speak well, reason well, and think well. Moreover, students belong to the College of Arts and Let- ters because they like what they do. People are successful at what they like to do. " Randy Newman might have been suc- cessful when it came to sterotyping people. However he would have a little more trouble trying to match today ' s Notre Dame student with his major. 60 Stereotypes The Business Blowoff. Spends most of his time socializing on the second floor of the library, practicing for all those two martini lunches. Hits Corby ' s and Bridget ' s every night, " for a few " but only after he ' s finished balancing his debits and credits. (Junior Ed O ' Malley poses.) The Arts and Partler. Feels that there is something noble to staying up till six a.m. typing a paper on Existentialism. Yet, he is often found buying Cliff and Monarch notes for core course. (Freshman Celia Driscoll poses.) The Premed. Enjoys counting fruit flies and learning to work the combination to the Bio. Building. Most roommates agree that his real home is the thirteenth floor of the library, where he often has dates with resonance structures and capacitors. (Junior Doug Schroeder poses.) Stereotypes 61 People continued Going Out In Style The Scene: Picture it with duck boots, whale skirts, pull-over swea- ters and blazers. Add to it horn-rimmed glasses, gold add-a-bead necklaces, and matching belts and watch bands for emphasis. Call it: Prep The Scene: Picture it with 3-D glasses, frizzed-out hair, and flourescent attire. Add to it the sound of the B-52 ' s and DEVO for emphasis. Call it: Punk Almost as soon as the ' 80- ' 81 school- year had swung into swing, one thing was for sure. There were going to be different opinions as to what was " in style " on the N. D. campus. There were those who declared that " prep " was the way to go. Even though Notre Dame was not listed in the top ten preppy schools, there were still Domers who would have fit in just fine at any of the ten. Penny loafers, duck boots, and Topsiders traversed many a mile on the way to and from class. Alligators soon experienced tough com- petition as whales and Ralph Lauren ' s polo pony gained popularity on the N. D. scene. Hot pink and kelly green skirts adorned the campus in the early fall. Those who were out to " riuke the ' gator " found other styles to call their own. The residents of Dillon and Grace became known for their bandanas. Work boots replaced duck boots as a way of surviv- ing the frozen tundra scene that South Bend was so well-known for. But just as the clothing styles changed from person to person, so did the style of music. Some still held onto their dics- co tunes and combatted the sound of the New Wave. Donna Summers ' lovers had to endure the sound as it became apparent that " Rock Lobster " and " Wip-it " were going nowhere fast. The Boss, Bruce Springsteen, released his new LP, " The River, " and for weeks it seemed as though the whole campus must be from New Jersey. Rock-n-roll buffs joined the rest of the nation who mourned the death of the ex-Beatle John Lennon. There were a lot of things Domers still shared in common, even if their music was not one of them. Excitement swept the campus as the game assassin be- came a success. Around corners, be- hind wardrobes, and even in the chapels hitmen stalked their prey. The Observer Obituaries kept participants alerted as to whom had " bitten the dust. " Friend against friend, roommate against roommate, assassins kept everyone in suspense as the game be- came the fad of the year. The Scene: Picture approximately seven-thousand students from all over the world attending the same college in South Bend, Indiana. Add to it approx- imately seven-thousand different opin- ions about style for emphasis. " Call it: Punk " Notre Dame. An Album Collector ' s Dream. Music ranged from Frank Zappa to Donna Summers as the leading LPs on the N. D. scene. 62 Fads and Fashions On Target. The game assassin infatuated participants as well as kept them in suspense. Lyon ' s sophomore Mary Coogan waits for the right moment to make her kill. The New Wave. Rocky Horror Picture Show provided students with a chance to go punked out. Tom Anhut, Lola Bubbosh, Kat Corbett, Mimi Dobrowski, and Alex Severni display their outfits for a photographer. All Decked Out. The prep scene took its toll on the N. D. campus. Juniors Julia Beston Powers and Richard " Ch ip " Gerhardt III model the proper attire for any prep-to-be. Fads and Fashions 63 continued Nothing Like A Dame Ten years ago, a good Irish-Catholic boy who wanted to attend a good Ir- ish-Catholic college might be setting him- self up for abuse from his friends if he decided to attend " Not-A Dame " Uni- versity. One year later, however, he would have the last laugh. In 1972, Notre Dame decided to change its 130-year male history and open its doors to females. Nine years later, the door is more open than ever. " The decision for adding women to the Notre Dame Community grew from pres- sure from the male students, " replied Sis- ter John Miriam Jones, Assistant Provost and coordinator of the Women ' s Advisory Council. " Since 1972, I have seen men and women enrich each other ' s lives in the contents of the classroom, in their ways of socializing, and in their opinions concerning the problems of the world. They have learned to respect their dif- ferent points of view and develop a healthy attitude about the role each sex plays in the University itself. While the men still outnumber the women by a ratio of four to one, the University is making strides to alleviate the incon- sistency. For the first time in Notre Dame history, two new dorms were built exclu- sively for women. Pasquerila East and Pasquerila West will enable Admissions to add 500 more women to the 1981 fall enrollment. As the number of women increases, the atmosphere around here is becoming more natural, " continued Sister John. " The first three years of our coeducation were particularly hard on both the men and the women. In 1972, the student body consisted of 365 females and 1 600 males. That was a ratio of 1 7 to 1 . " During the nine years, we have stum- bled across many problems, " reflected Sister John. " But it takes time in order for the transition to be 100% effective. Next year, we have reason to celebrate our tenth anniversary of coeducation. I hope that will be the last of the emphasis that women are at Notre Dame. I will know that we succeeded when they are accepted as an integral part of to- day ' s Notre Dame Community. " 64 Coeducation On Guard. R.O.T.C., Donna Caylor drills with her unit every Wednesday afternoon. The Army R.O.T.C. program now has twenty-two women. Double Take. During the Purdue pre-game keg- gers, Carol Comito shows that she can compete with the men. Nervous Coach. Senior Steve Laham watches in- tently as his championship B.P. interhall football team rolls over another opponent. All the girls teams are coached by N.D. males. Away From It AM. Jim Paaf and Margi Fink take time out to en oy the N.D. campus and each other ' s com- pany. As more women are admitted into Notre Dame, this site becomes more familiar. Coeducation 65 il Feed The Birds. Juniors Gaelynn De Mart no and Lynn Thomas take some time out from sight-seeing in Rome. Between the St. Mary ' s and Arichtechture programs, there are over eighty Domers in Rome per year. Window To The World. For many students abroad a site such as this one overlooking the Alhombre Palace in Granada, Spain, is not as foreign as it looks. Irish Country. It may not look like South Bend, but Domers in Killarnev, Ireland get a taste of what the Irish are really like. 66 People Abroad PEOPLE continued Innocents Abroad Imagine skiing in the Swiss Alps and traversing the hills that Julie Andrews did in The Sound of Music. Or just imag- ine splashing around in the Trevi Foun- tain, watching the sun set on the French Riviera, or riding a rickshaw down the streets of Tokyo. With the implementation of its abroad programs. Note Dame saw to it that its students no longer had to imagine such places. Instead, they had the opportunity to experience the different people and places of the world first hand. Over a decade ago, the University initi- ated the first of its abroad programs in Innsbruck, Austria. Since that time, through the Foreign Study Programs, four other programs have been implemented in France, Mexico, Japan, and China. " We try to maintain a balance between academic and experimental learning, " commented Dr. Charles Parnell, director of the Foreign Study Programs. " I feel that the experimental component that we offer abroad is greater than any experi- ence we have here. I love to watch stu- dents engage in this intense time of living and self-examination. All of their senses come to life when they see things for the first time. It ' s A Small World. Students may feel as though they are leaving Western culture behind, but between the Coke signs and McDonald ' s Restaurants, they can never feel too far from home. Innsbrukers found this advertisement in Zagreb, Yugoslovia. " There were times, not daily, but just times when I would be on a-train or a bus and it would suddenly don on me, ' Hey, I ' m in Paris, ' " reminisced junior Barb Favret. Favret spent her sophomore year on the France program. " I never thought that I ' d really go. But now that I look back on the year, I wouldn ' t trade my time there for anything. I know that the people I met and the experiences I shared have all been character builders. " " It was almost like seeing people for the first time, " remarked Brian McFeeters. " After spending a year in the Innsbruck program and having had the chance to travel all over Europe, I have learned a lot of things. I have learned to manage on my own, but the most important thing is that now I am less apt to make quick assumptions about people. The Departments of Engineering and Eng- lish also offered students the chance to get acquainted with the different people of the world. Architects on the five year study program could spend their junior year studying in Rome. A handful of En- glish majors had the opportunity to study in Dublin, Ireland. The University also offered some pilot programs for in- terested students. People Abroad 67 continued With A Little Help From My Prof Ssome judge a college faculty by their research, literature, and publications; most students, however, judge a faculty in a different light. For when there were two ten-page research papers and a couple of tests coming up, the profs who loaned books for the papers, provided places to study, or even just made things a little brighter, were the ones who counted the most. By the end of four years at Notre Dame, most students learned that many profs were more than sources of information many were friends who cared. For most freshme-n, the first encounter with such a friend occured at 7AM on a Friday morning at Chemistry review. Dr. Emil Hofman, Dean of Freshmen, did not leave his job in the Engineering Audito- rium. As Dean, Dr. Hofman sponsored many events to help freshmen adjust to college life, including a trip to the dunes, snow tubing at Bendix Woods, and an excursion to Chicago. Hofman took many students out to lunch and to breakfast af- ter his review sessions. According to Dr. Hofman. A l enjoy meeting students on a personal level and learning what they are like as people. In a class of five-hundred, it is difficult to get to know one ' s stu- dents. By having lunch or breakfast with them not only do I learn about them, but the students feel more relaxed with me as a teacher. " Although most teachers didn ' t have the task of trying to meet five-hundred stu- dents, many made the effort to meet as many as they could. Since the atmos- phere of the classroom did not always lend itself to discussion and interaction, many teachers preferred to hold a class or even a party in their own home. Pro- fessors such as Dean Sniegowski. Ed- ward Goerner, Lynn Thiesmeyer, and Eli- zabeth Christman all held dinners and parties in their homes. Outside the class- room, as well as in, the faculty seemed eager to help students. Father Griffin and Darby O ' Gill II could al- ways be found lending an ear to a late night studier. Soccer coach Rich Hunter also took time to provide students with needed legal advice. Biology professor George Craig was one of several whose support went past the academic world and onto the athletic field. It seemed that whether it w as rooting at a track meet or running a review session, many ND profs gave beyond the classroom. They not only provided the brains, but they added to the spirit of ND. 68 Faculty Let ' s Make A Deal. Coach Rich Hunter catches up on some TV. while his class labors over their B-Law exams. Many students may feel in need of Monty Hall. : Felice Navidad. With the help of a bit of candlelight, some Spanish class students join their teachers and TA ' s in singing popular Spanish Christmas carols at the annual Foreign Language Department ' s Christmas party. Corn Flakes and Chemistry. Dr. Hofman and some students discuss the future plans over breakfast at the Morris Inn. Every Friday Dr. Hofman invites a few students to join him there after his review session. Students ' Best Friend. Anyone who " puts off till tomorrow " has probably seen a lot of Fr. Griffin down at Darby ' s Place in the basement of LaFortune. He and Darby II add some brightness to those dreary " all-nighters " . Faculty 69 PLACED On the 1 ,250 acres of Notre Dame, or in the nooks and crannies of South Bend, students found plenty of places to go and things to do to meet people. Noble stu- dents told themselves that the library was the place to put in many hours, but nobility dies easily and they often ended up catching a movie in the Engineering Auditorium or some entertainment by their peers at the Nazz. And who could forget the hours spent socializing, eating, and " scop- ing-out " at those great institu- tions, the North and South Dining Halls? But, alas, when the need arose to leave the brick buildings and the con- fines of the " Quad " behind, people flocked to the local bars for a brew or two (or three, or four, . . . ) and to " Green Field " for some in- terhall keggers and some re- miniscing with the alumns . . . y " Damnit Janet, It ' s raining. " Students reinact the rain storm scene in Rocky Horror Picture Show shown at Stepan Center. Rocky Horror was one of the major money making movies this year along with greats like Superman and Kramer vs. Kramer. For more on movies, see page 76. COR k 3t A Night With The Guys. Corby ' s supplies the place and the beer for senior rugby players to cele- brate a win. Corby ' s is one of the few bars still in business in the N.D. area, others inclitde Nickies and Bridgets. For more on bars see page 78. Do Not Enter. Sunny fall days make it difficult to study, especially at the Memorial Library. These students comprom ise by reading outside. For more on study places, see page 72. Quiet Hours. The Architecture Library offered stu- dents the chance to stay on South Quad and avoid the crowds at the Memorial Library. Junior Richard Hahn takes advantage of the situation to finish his homework. A Rare Moment. Rainy days force Junior Rose Har- dart to take to the indoors of Lyons to study for her upcoming International Relations test. No Time To Spare. Finding a quiet spot, freshman, Steve McCarty catches some last minute studying while he waits for his wash to finish. Many N.D. men take advantage of the Badin Laundry in addition to the services provided. 72 ' Study Places continued A Case tudy On tudy Cases The incoming freshmen might have thought that all they had to do to make it at N.D. was to learn how to mas- ter Emil ' s doubles and survive the Tues- day departmentals. But as the list of all- nighters accumulated, they realized that there was more than knowing the periodic table or DeMorgan ' s Laws. They also needed to figure out the ins and outs, the A, B, C ' s, of studying. A Alone. The first rule of thumb for getting books read and papers written was getting rid of all temptations to con- verse with a friend or roommate. Misery may love company, but company meant discussing who was going with whom to the dorm Screw- Your-Roommate or whether the Phillies could win the World Series in four or five games. B Books. These expensive objects had to be bought even though it might have seemed as though they didn ' t help anyway when exam time rolled around. C Cafeteria. At 7:45, many students could be found at H.B. (better known as Hot Breakfast) cramming equations and rereading highlighted sentences they needed to know for a morning exam. D Darby ' s Place. All veteran all- nighters knew the workings of Darby ' s. Things in the basement of La Fortune started hopping around one and stayed that way until the doors got locked at four. Father Griffin and Darby O ' Gill, II, frequented the place just to make sure things were running smoothly. L La Fortune. To some, this place was otherwise known as the library. The N.D. student center provided a relaxed atmosphere, the convenience of the Hud- dle, and an occasional piano concert to break the monotony and possibility of any silence. M Memorial Library. While most stu- dents were content to endure the bustle of the second floor and catch up on the local gossip, some serious ones ventured up to the tower for absolute silence and maybe some divine inspiration. N Nieuwland, Arkie, Law, and Bio. Libraries. For those who couldn ' t take the walk to the " Big " library, the smaller ones offered a more homey and condu- sive atmosphere for studying. Those who opted to study in one of these found that deciphering the card catalog was a different problem altogether. O O ' Shag. For those lucky enough to grab an empty classroom, the blank walls and humming lights and the squeaky carts of the janitors gave the brave souls on campus a place to hide away. R Room. Most Domers, at one time or another, had to resort to their rooms and contend with stereoes, section meet- ings, phone calls, and the tempting aro- ma of pizza from Food Sales. S Study Lounge. Even though these places were often the haven for con- versation and distractions, they also allowed the user to escape from the dorm room and also to avoid facing the cold winter that inhabited South Bend for most of the ' 80 session. T Test A threat to the average G.P.A., these items provided the impetus tor finding that special study place. Z ZZZ ' s. Unfortunately, t he quiet and serene atmosphere of most study places also presented just the right place for catching up on some z ' s. Study Places 73 Places continued Food For It ' s surprising just how many things have been said about limits. In calcu- lus, one is forever trying to figure out the limits to derivatives. The Eagles wrote a song about " taking it to the limits. " And the people who ran the dining hall made sure that they were not pushing college food passed the limit when it came time to prepare the menu. Ther was no limit to the tactics that the chefs would conjure up to make the best out of what they had. True, hamburgers and french fries fre- quented the menu more than ever. But besides Monday ' s mystery meat and Sunday ' s surprise, two special dinners with an eight ounce steak as the main course were served to the Dormers ' de- light. Turkey and stuffing spiced up the holiday for those who were bound to South Bend for Thanksgiving. Riunite and pumpkin pie provided the little extras needed for that home-cooked meal away from home. Corn beef and cabbage marked the " Irish " way to spend St. Pat- rick ' s Day. But for those who didn ' t particularly care for the cuisine, one thing was certain. The dining hall was one of the social hot spots on campus. Trick-or-T rearers couldn ' t wait until the doors opened to showoff their costumes. Sundays were the time for sundaes and catching up on the weekend ' s activities. And of course, there were always those who couldn ' t wait to chuck food in remembrance of an Irish football win. Whether it be the food or the company, the dining hall was the place to be. ' : All Fed Up. Special dinners put on by the dining hall staff please Aileen Quinn and Kate Kilkuski Eve ' s Delight. Fresh f ruit is just one of the extra delicacies at the dining hall during the winter months. Mike Sexton and Joe Turmball grab oranges and apples for their desert. 74 I Dining Hall Service With A Smile. Ready to lend a helping hand, Chris Conboy and Arlene Taylor await their next customer. Almost All Smiles. Trick-or-Treaters visit the dining ha I on October 31. The dinner seems to be to everyone ' s liking except for one. Cheers. Riunite wine tops off the festive Thanksgiving dinner in South Dining Hall. Students toast to friendship as the thing they should be grateful for. Dining Hall 75 continued Just Hanging Out Although no one could accuse Notre Dame ' s nightlife of competing with Chicago ' s or New York ' s, there were still places on campus to go after the sun went down. And even though the places didn ' t compare with the hotspots in the Big Apple or the Windy City, they still gave students somewhere to go on cam- pus besides the usual basketball game or dorm party. During the day, the Engineering Auditor- ium resounded with sounds of chemical formulas and evolutionary theories, but at night it featured true entertainment in the form of many movies. The straight- backed chairs didn ' t exactly make for the most comfortable seating arrangements, but with the $1 .00 entrance fee, the com- fort was worth sacrificing. The movie schedule provided something for every- one as different organizations sponsored a variety of films. The movies consisted of recent releases as well as the classics. After catching a movie, many students headed for The Huddle or the Oak Room Cafe to grab a bite to eat. The busy, casual atmosphere of the Huddle made it a popular spot for students to drop by. The Oak Room Cafe, on the other hand, with its candlelight, red checkered tab- lecloths and quieter atmosphere, offered a slower tempo for late-night conversa- tion. As another popular hangout on campus, the Nazz opened its stage to students of the Notre Dame community. Situated in the basement of La Fortune, it attracted a variety of student talent and audiences. The Nazz also sponsored holiday shows, club events and hall talent shows. Maybe not New York. Maybe not Chica- go. But the " hangouts " on campus were just one aspect of the nightlife at Notre Dame. 1980-1981 Movies On Campus Breaking Away And Justice for Ail The Enforcer Rocky II One Flew Over the Cuckoo ' s Nest Manhattan Fiddler on the Roof The Fury The Seduction of Joe Tynan The African Queen Magic Small Change Dear Inspector Cousin, Cousine La Cage Aux Folles High Anxiety The Deer Hunter Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid Being There When A Stranger Calls Kramer vs. Kramer The Sting Shampoo Electric Horseman Harold and Maude My Bodyguard M A S H The Shining Silver Streak Brubaker Heaven Can Wait Odessa File Julia Blues Brothers Oliver! The Wizard of Oz Camelot All That Jazz Blazing Saddles Goodbye Girl Life of Brian Caddyshack 76 Hangouts Under The Arches. Students meet in La Fortune after having left The Huddle. The Huddle, open until midnight on week nights, offers relief from late night muncnies. Preparing For Silver Streak. The Engineering Au- ditorium is the scene for weekend entertainment with both classic films and current releases. Talking It Out. Students take advantage of the new hangout on campus, the Oak Room Cafe located in the South Dining Hall. Kermit And Company. The Nazz presents student talent with the chance to perform. Barry Stevens and Kermit-the-Frog play before the guests of the evening. Hangouts 77 PLACES continued Behind Bans Who in their right would venture into a place that, first of all, hardly had room enough to stand let alone room to maneuver from one corner to another? Then, too, the place reeked from beer and cigarette smoke. And for those under twenty-one, the risk of either spending a night in the slammer or hav- ing to shell out fifty dollars always re- mained a possibility for a night out on the town. So, once again, who would venture into a local bar? Well, whoever said Notre Dame students were in their right mind? Corby ' s, Bridget ' s, and Nickie ' s offered students a place to get off campus that was also within walking distance. Spe- cials tempted students but the I.D. re- quirement forced many to resort to other places to congregate. Even though a fake I.D. might get a minor admitted, the South Bend Police Department kept minors aware that twenty-one was the drinking age for Indiana with their bar raids. The bars themselves also recognized that the city meant business when Goose ' s Nest was deserted after the establishment was refused renewal of its operating license. Corby ' s fared better than Goose ' s when it ' s license was re- newed, but only after a battle with the courts. Other local establishments provided a change of scenery as well as a place for special occasions. Lee ' s Grill and Barbe- cue and Guiseppe ' s Restaurant allowed dorms to throw theme parties. Fat Wally ' s hosted Penny Beer Night and Jay ' s Lounge in Michigan reduced their pitcher prices to cater to the Hoosier crowd. The N.D. Alumni-Senior Club offered the best deal because its prices always re- mained low. " We just try to break even and we ' re not out to make money, " re- plied Bob Carey, one of the place ' s man- agers. " And any money we do make we place into a fund that will go to build and finance a new bar. We also add to the comradery of the Senior Class, " Carey continued. " I think that the place has been a great success, " said Senior George Gaskin. " It is convenient be- cause it is a close walk from any spot on campus. And that ' s good when you want to have some place to go after studying. " So judging from the social life that bars had to offer, perhaps the Notre Dame students were not so insane after all. Just Another Face In The Crowd. Seniors plod along their course during the Senior Death March. Corby ' s provides one of the stopping places. Poolshark. Junior Greg Skinner demonstrates his skill at Corby ' s while Steve Wolfe looks on. 78 Bars I A Kiss A Day. Janet Grawey receives some attention at Senior Bar from Dave Austgen. A Formal Acquaintance. Julie Vargo and Junior Mike Russell get acquainted in Corby ' s after having met at a wedding. Who ' d You Borrow That One From? To the dismay of most Domers, " carding " became a regular procedure at the local bars. Tim Shannon checks Tom Cawley for identification. Maybe Not Texas. Tailgaters typify football weekends, at least in the stadium parking lots if not in the Long Horn State. Fisher Reynolds takes advantage of the tradition and adds trimmings to a submarine. A Good Night ' s Work. The freshman panty raid takes place every year on the Wednesday before the first home football game. The participants of this year ' s raid display their winnings of the night. i It ' s His Bag. Home-football games attract fans of all kinds to the Notre Dame campus. Letting his spirit be heard, this Irish follower performs outside the bookstore. When It ' s Time to Relax. Kegs and quarts rate as two of the most-favored refreshments on football weekends. Kevin White, Chris Gorka, Ed Kelly, and Tom Weithman partake in the morning ' s activities. 80 Football Weekends continued A Lot To Look Forward To Saturday, 9:30 a.m. You gain consciousness. Your mouth feels like someone stuffed it with cotton; it must have been the same person who beat you over the head. Thoughts keep surfacing, " Why did I do that to myself last night? WHAT did I do last night? " Visions of dancing on tables and chugging beers fade into your memory. And now, it ' s Saturday and you have to get motivated. Kick- off is only a few hours away, and there are lots of tailgaters and happy hours to hit before then. If only you could sleep for a couple more hours. Instead, you hop into the shower and grab a burger and fries or a tailgater hot dog. Before the morning is even over, you ' ve already broken that promise of never drinking again. Football weekends. You can ' t deny that there is excitement in the air. Music blares over the shouts of vendors; the aroma of barbecues tempts passers-by. Alumni swarm to the bookstore and Senior Bar, leaving a trail of green and gold in their paths. There is a place for everyone on a football weekend. Whether they get up to read Shakespeare for the benefit of Sister Marita ' s school or to sell carnations for the gymnastic club, N.D. students forget their upset stomachs and five High in the Sky. The Holy Cross, Pangborn tower serves as a lookout over Green Field. Domers observe the activities on the morning of the Purdue game term papers to support their organi- zations. For some students, Satur- day morning means braving the smoke to flip burgers and steaks for the K. of C. or Alumni Hall. Others sell programs, buttons, and pom-poms ' til their throats are hoarse. Mean- while, there is that rare breed who, in spite of all the University ' s directives, manages to " down a few " at Green Field. And of course, you can ' t forget the select few who, while everyone else is partying, are suiting up and " getting psyched. " During the four quarters of the football game, you bear the standing up, and endure fifty refrains of the " Fight Song. " And after the game is over and you walk back to your dorm exhausted, with stubby fingernails and high blood pressure, you realize that no matter what the outcome, it was worth it. But the night is still young; there is a food fight to join at South Dining Kail and a long night of celebration . . . Sunday, 9:30 a.m. You gain consciousness. Your mouth feels like . . . You mumble some obscenities at the alarm clock. You wish you could sleep another two hours, but there ' s that test tomorrow and a paper on Thursday. You roll over and go back to sleep. That stuff ain ' t nothin ' to look forward to! Football Weekends 81 Built to Perfection. Building comes before books during the first few weeks of school. Junior Mark Hipskind constructs the frame of a bar for some friends in Walsh. For more on moving in, see page 84. Holy Moses. In Halloween garb, the statue of Moses outside the Memorial Library shows that he was tricked on October 31. For more on holidays, see page 86. - I! Setting Sail. Warm, windy days tempt sailing buffs to St. Joe ' s Lake for an afternoon away fro the Notre Dame routine. For more on personal sports, see page 92. THINGS The diverse lifestyle at N.D. was further reflected in the miscellaneous " things " which were so much a part of the ex- perience here. People started off the year building bars and lofts in their rooms, and left building friendships. They saw the seasons change and re- sponded with all the appropri- ate festivities. Some went to football games, others made sure the campus statues and halls were appropriately adorned to fit the holiday occa- sions, and still others watched Spring officially start with " An Tostal " activities. When people weren ' t actually involved in the things of the moment, they stood in lines waiting for other things to happen. Standing in lines for food, class registra- tion, check cashing, sports activities, and even the old di- ploma, was one more thing N.D. students got used to doing. But, most people could be sure that with the variety of things available here, they would manage to create their own thing . . . whether it was a sail on the lake or a football game on the quad. Things 83 The Easy Way Out. Junior Daniel Smith carts his belongings back to Planner by taking advantage of wheels. A Helping Hand. Farley residents Cindy Walker, Molly McArden, and Carolyn Ash share in the effort and help ease the task. Sawing the Logs. Sawdust fills the air during the first week back as students construct lofts and bars Junior Brian Fogarty adds his share as he splits two-by-fours outside Morrissey. No Place Like Home. Despite R.A. ' s efforts, cluttered halls during the first few weeks of school are a sure give-away that Domers are back home once again. Load Out. Living only one state away, Mike Cooney and Sean Sullivan learn that the real trek begins at the steps of Dillon. With arms loaded, they face the burden of unpacking. 84 Moving In continued Domeward Bound Problem: How to get six suitcases, two footlockers, a turntable, four Bose speakers, a ten-speed, and a couple of Notre Dame students from who-knows-wherelnto a Honda Civic bound for South Bend, Indiana. Answer: Invest in one luggage rack, a couple of skeins of twine, drop by UPS on the way out of town, and nod for a moment in silent prayer. Getting the stuff to N.D. wasn ' t the last of the problems that came with moving in. Often the job required: Getting those suitcases and footlockers up to that home away from home on the fourth floor. Realizing that all of the essentials - Dad ' s American Express, the ever- faithful Fruit of the Looms, and the combination to the new lock on the ten-speed were all on the UPS truck. Standing in line to rent a refriger- ator from the Student Union, only to watch the guy in front carry away the last one. Fighting with the ladies at Indiana Bell for a billing number and deciding that maybe long distance was not the next best thing to being there, after all. And of course, all those decisions: Whether to buy twenty regular two-by- fours at Big C for $1 .99 a piece, or 45 slightly irregular for $.88 a piece, or take as many as needed, compliments of the University, from the construction sight of the new dorms. Whether to paint with the standard off-white or to be daring and try the University yellow, only to find out why everyone goes with the off-white. Then, back up to the fourth floor with more boxes that Hall Storage just dropped off. But as always, things manage to get done somehow. Lofts get constructed. Bars get built. Carpets get laid. And just when everything ' s finished . . . Problem: How to get six suitcases, two footlockers, a turntable, four Bose speakers, a ten-speed, and a couple of N.D. students into a Honda Civic bound back to who-knows-where. Easy Ryder. From across the nation, Ryder trucks transport everything from trunks to eight tracks to the N.D. campus. Moving In 85 Thinas ta ' continued Tis The Season Amidst the hustle and bustle of athlet- tics and academics, holidays offered students a chance to depart from their regular routine and to take part in the holiday festivities. Whether it was Hallo- ween, Christmas, or Valentine ' s Day, Domers were always game for donning costumes, decking the halls, or digging into their pockets to send a secret crush a flower. Halloween October 31 brought about a change in attire for most students. Whether it meant going to all extremes to dress up like an orange crayola or simply putting on a pair of Groucho Marx glass- es, Domers delighted in their new identi- ty. Trick-or-treaters rampaged the cam- pus and some even managed to make it to the Student Union Halloween Party at North Dining Hall. A golfball was the proud recipient of a couple of tickets to Poco for the best costume. The Dillon Party at Lee ' s topped off the evening for many who ventured off campus to find mischief. But whether on campus or off, Domers joined with the departed souls to raise Cain on the eve of All Saint ' s Day. Christmas Even though finals week put a damper on partying, there were still those who refused to be grinches and keep Christmas from coming. All over campus colored lights adorned the win- dows and artificial Christmas trees any- where from six inches to six feet sprung up. Mistletoe brought many a smiling face during test time and stockings were hung, not by the chimney, but on the bed posts, by the radiator, or anywhere else that was available. Christmas carols re- placed the regular tunes as the Glee Club trampled to each womens ' dorm to bring yuletide cheer. The little extras like Kris Kringles and visits to nursing homes and orphanages demonstrated that the spirit of Christmas was in giving, even if it meant just giving some time to someone else. Valentine ' s Day February 14 was perhaps the most dreaded of all holi- days. No matter how secure one might be, there was always the fear that the lover ' s day would pass by and there would be no love shown. Different orga- nizations around campus made sure that there was no excuse for not getting a token of affection from someone. R.O.T.C. sold helium balloons and deliv- ered them all over campus. Badin Hall kept with its tradition of peddling carna- tions, selling more this year than ever be- fore. Florists trucks invaded campus and the Post Office was bombarded with packages from sweethearts all over the country. Others displayed their affection with sugar cookies and personals. No matter how one showed or received the spirit of Valentine ' s Day, the activity on campus proved that not many were passed by. Whatever the occasion, there was a way to celebrate Domer style. 86 Holidays The Three Mouseketeers. Wo outfit is too zany for Halloween at NO. Domers at North Dining Half display their ingenuity. Not A Creature Was Stirring. Junior Mark Davis captures the spirit of Christmas and his audience as well as he narrates How The Grinch Stole Christmas af the Nazz. Signs Of The Time. Balloons and carnations make way for a warm welcome for their recipient on Valentine ' s Day. Holidays 87 continued Between The Lines Perhaps all the literature should have read, just to be fair to those who had never experienced college life before, " Welcome. You ' ll be spending the next four years of your life at Notre Dame in LINE. " From the minute the mad mob jammed into Michiana Regional or piled bumper to bumper on U.S. 31 , it would have been apparent to any visitor that waiting in line was one thing that all N.D. students had in common. And things didn ' t get any easier from there. Upon re- turning, Domers found that: 1) registration had been reduced to one fast and easy form. However, the long lines weren ' t reduced, especially if you were part of the unfortunate group who were scheduled for two classes that met at the same time. That meant bouncing from department to department and wait- ing at each to get the precious signature of the chairman. The more experienced schedule-changers had, by this time, mastered the art of forgery and avoided all lines whatsoever. 2) the Athletic Department still insisted on the old-fashioned line-up approach when it came time to distribute football tickets. Naturally, the prize seats in the stadium went to those football diehards who sac- rificed comfort to sleep out on the hard floor of the ACC. 3) the lines in the bookstore never change. Getting an education still en- tailed completing the survival course that took place on the second floor of Ham- mes. Buying books required figuring out if Plato ' s Great Dialogues was filed under Philosophy, Arts and Letters Core Course, or mistakenly, Calculus 125. And finally, there were still the long lines to face at the cash register. 4) the lines outside the Cashier ' s Office formed at 4:15 on Fridays, never before and never after. Here, name, I.D. num- ber, and local school address replaced name, rank, and serial number for inter- rogation purposes. The signs warned, " Will not cash checks over $200.00. " For most in debt students, that was never a problem in the first place. The problem was getting to the front of the line to get enough money for $.50 drafts at Corby ' s. But for those people who look at a half- empty glass as half-full, waiting in line had its good side. It provided some time to catch up on some reading before class or tend to more important matters like scoping. It also gave students the chance to discuss one of the things they all had in common waiting in line. Line After Line. Alumni and visitors await steak sandwiches on the morning of the Purdue game. A Familiar Sight. Waiting for the 12:05 crowd to enter the lunchroom, Mike Walsh observes the news of the day. 88 Lines All Booked Up. Prices in the bookstore rose again Joni Clark waits in line and also waits lor the bill. Checking It Out. After a summer off from school students register for the fall semester in Stepan Center. Registration took place on August 25. I 1811 Feet-For-AII. The N.D. student section stands for almost the entire football game. From the looks of the feet, it must be a quiet moment. Alone in a Crowd. Defensive back Rod Bone takes a break from exercises to catch some pre-game action. Lines 89 Snowed Under. Domers make the best of the winter months with a Sunday game of snow football on the lawn of Carroll. Falling Behind. The crisp days of fall provide students with paths of leaves to romp through on the way to class. 90 Weather THINGS Come Rain Or Shine Mark Twain once said that everyone complains about the weather, but nobody does anything about it. Well, at Notre Dame, Domers soon learned that complaining did little good when it came time to deal with the South Bend climate. Situated on the northwestern corner of In- diana, South Bend offered students hot, hot summers and cold, cold winters to contend with. And for some six-thousand students who chose the Hoosier land as a place to call home, the decision also came that they should do something ab- out the weather. If they couldn ' t beat it, at least they could make the best of the situation. Late-August and early-September pro- vided the temperatures which allowed students a chance to work on their tans. Domers flocked as far away as the dunes and as close by as a free spot on the quad to catch the rays of the day. A dip in St. Joe ' s lake or a run through the sprinklers offered comfort when the days became too hot to handle. Frisbee throw- ers, hoop shooters, and tennis lovers all took to their usual gathering places to avoid being lazy on the lazy days of summer. But the tans soon faded as the trees along Notre Dame Avenue began to take on their red and orange brillance. Tackle football and running through piles of leaves were common sights on the quad. But the cool nights soon became much cooler and it wasn ' t long before the trees were bare and the campus became blanketed in snow. As most veteran Domers knew, the key to coping with the weather. was coping with the snow and the wind and the ice. Once again, Domers refused to let the weather have the upper hand. Cross country skiers took advantage of the slopeless golf course. Ice skaters could be found whirling around on St. Mary ' s lake and touch football turned into snow football. The snow went and the rains of spring came. Students took to the indoors for a game of backgammon or pool. And pud- dles and soggy shoes became just one more thing that Domers learned to take in stride. Perhaps Twain may have had reason to complain that nobody did anything about the weather. But then again, he never ex- perienced the weather Domer-style. Catching Rays. Senior Tim Shannon uses his afternoon off to polish up on his tan. Winter Wonderland. The Statue of Jesus overlooks a typical Main Quad snow scene. Weather 91 continued Jocks Without Jackets No doubt, there is just something about wearing those two coveted letters, N.D., that makes the owner a lot less hesitant about walking into a party uninvited. No doubt, there is just something almost magical about what they stand for one of the country ' s very best, a lifetime of practice and dedication. But the term " athlete " does not only refer to those who attain national television coverage or receive fan mail from thirteen-year-olds in California. Around the N.D. campus, sometimes it means the participant of Ultimate or a Sunday football game on the quad. Sometimes it means test- ing skills at Space Invaders or win- ning a free game of pinball. And sometimes, it refers to those whose mornings start out as a jog around the lakes and end like a drill on the obstacle course hurdling a flock of geese, dodging the Saint Mary ' s shuttle, and maneuvering some other 40 Frank Shorters with the same idea - before reaching the final destination. For poolshark Pete Bourjaily, the term meant defeating six other players before taking home the trophy in the LaFortune Tournament. At only 5 ' 6 " , the Dillon soph- omore stands like a giant behind a pool- stick. " Size is not a disadvantage. You do not have to be 8 ' 2 " to be good, " he confessed. " You just have to know the strategy, the angles, and have the touch. " Pete started to acquire that touch from his dad when he was only two-years old. " I remember when I stood on orange crates just so I could reach the table, " he laughed. " I guess you get some enjoy- ment in doing what you are good at. Be- sides, playing pool gives me the chance to relax and to think. " Junior Melanie Murray also uses her favorite sport, running, as a time to think. " It ' s the one time in the midst of all the commotion around here that I have time to myself and I do not have to rush. " Melanie runs eight to twelve miles every day, and her performance in the 1979 New York Marathon qualified her to run in the race that most runners only dream about the Boston Marathon. She finished 100th out of 1800 women and first in her division in the Big Apple. " I like to run because you do not need anything but the desire, " Melanie commented. " What you put out as an individual you get back as an individual. You are only responsible for yourself. " And no doubt there is something, away from the confetti and Sports Illustrated ' s interviewers, about playing for yourself. im 92 ' Persona! Sports A Splashing Bash. Away from (he routine of studying, students participate in a game of Ultimate in the reflecting pool. Despite security ' s efforts to keep the pool free from visitors, the reflecting pool set the scene for other parties as well. Passing It On. Touch football rates as a favorite way to spend free time. Dillonite Chris Kinnare joins in a Friday afternoon game on the South Quad. Right on Cue. Sophomore Pete Bourjaily, champion of the 1980 LaFortune Pool Tournament, proceeds to hit the 14 ball into the corner pocket. The Pool Room gives students the opportunity to take a break from studying. Marathon Woman. Junior Melanie Murray participated in the 1979 and 1980 New York E? 1 Marathons. In the spring of 1981. she also participated in the Boston Marathon. Space Case. Dorms installed electronic games as a way to promote relaxation and recreation. Morrissey resident Marty McManus takes advantage of the situation as he tests his skill at Space Invaders. Personal Sports 93 Things continued All Dressed Up And Some Place To Go Tbars might have been carding or even closed, section parties, and kegs were banned; but there were still hats and ties, whips, and sixties outfits there was still partying ND style. Although Notre Dame may not have been the social capital of the world, Domers still managed to have fun. During the cold winter at South Bend, students learned that any reason was a good one for a party. From an Alabama football game to the death of John Lennon, stu- dents found an excuse for a bash. On any one Saturday night, one could find people dressed in Arabian outfits, old army jackets, pajamas, or jumper cables Various theme parties soon became a tradition within a dorm or a particular group of people. The annual hat and tie party at Howard, Tuesday nites at Sorin and Pfister Jones Happy Hours at Lewis Hall all became regular events. Each year brought new themes, new traditions. The 79-80 schoolyear boasted of togas and Jimmy Jones kool-aid parties; where as, this year saluted punk and bondage. As to what was next, only the news, and one ' s imagination would tell. Whip It Good. Not the types you would want to meet in a dark alley, Bob Zimmermann, Lou Ritten, John Farnan, and Jay Mootz display their ingenuity at a recent bondage party in Sorin Hall 94 Theme Parties Mao. Drinking games are an essential part to theme parties. Junior Don Lee demonstrates the new drinking game " Beer Hunter " as his friends place bets. f All In The Family. Mike and Terry Root show off some unusual head gear at the annual Howard hat and tie party. Go For It. Students bar no emotions during a Stomp USC party at Bob McDonald ' s house off campus. Don ' t Block Me Out. The Student Union sponsored many bashes during the school year, including this North Quad Block Party. Theme Parties 95 Farley Hall Presents ' They ' re Playing Our Song. Rooms Roommates Social Events Spiritual Activities St. Ed Off Campus Mary Elizabeth Sterling, Editor it takes a few cons of paint... and a little bit of imagination to turn those 2x4 cubicles called rooms into something we can call home. From singles to six-mans, two room triples to three room quads, with views of the lake or of parking lots our rooms are more than a place to sleep. With some panelling, color- ful bedsheets, macrame hangings, posters, beer signs, etc., there ' s no limit to what we can make of them. Some rooms may feature study space, while others may not contain a single desk. Some students set up their rooms with a bar for parties. But all rooms on campus contain a similar feature it ' s a place where we can relax and be comfortable in, no matter what it looks like. A PLACE YOU CAN CALL HOME (This page, Top) The guys in 904 Planner are into wicker-for their chairs and on the walls. (Left) Doesn ' t this look comfortable? Room 317, a double in Breen-Phillips, likes to show off its colorful beds- preads and matching pillows. (Flight) Lofts are hold- ing their own all around campus, especially in 269 Dillon. (Next page, Top) Two enterprising interior decorators in 204 Lewis introduced scissors to their magazines and came up with some exciting wall- paper. (Bottom) The bar is open and ready for busi- ness. Two 218 Planner residents are waiting for their first customers. 98 1 Rooms think if I had the chance, I ' d live in a single. That way I could come and go as ' pleased without bothering a roommate. Jody Pitchford 20 Holy Cross Our triple is great. It ' s huge, and with the lofts, it ' s like having two floors. Joe Massaro 201 Carroll love living in a single. I don ' t have to adapt to anyone else ' s time schedules. This room is my own possession and I ' m so proud of it. - Carolyn McDermott 409 Breen-Phillips What really bothers me about this place is its dimensions - it ' s just too small. We have 12 ' x13 ' for 3 people. I guess I ' m spoiled by the fact that I have my own room at home. It ' s different to have to come out here and share an even smaller room with 2 other guys. - Henry Massman 340 Holy Cross I ' m really happy living here. It ' s very modern, but we have a lot of room too. We ' ve converted part of our room into a bar- room. The wardrobe turned on its side makes a perfect bar. It doesn ' t leave much room for studying, but ... - Bill Keneally 904 Grace I like the idea of a quad as a freshman, it enables you to meet a lot more people. But you also have to learn to share a lot too. I really like the fact that we have 3 rooms it seems homier than being stuck in a one-room double. - Laurie Meger 345 Badin Hall Life Rooms. Q necessary fact of iving on campus... is that you must share your living space with one or more people. As freshmen, we arrived on campus with apprehensive feelings. We wondered what our roommates would be like and if we would get along with them. In many cases, you and your roommate were not the perfect match, so you ad- justed or made some changes. A good deal of the learning on this campus takes place within the dorm, by interaction with people. You learn to adapt to other ' s habits, cultural differences, and needs. You learn to compromise. And you learn a lot about yourself. WHAT ARE ROOMMATES FOR? (This page, Top) They ' re for laughing with and playing jokes on, if they take things good-naturedly. (Bottom) They ' re for talking to in moments of need, or just when you feel good about some- thing. (Next page, Left) Don ' t fall out of bed if you discover that your roommate is actually a neat person, not the ogre you ex- pected when you arrived on campus in August. (Right) A room- mate is a good thing to have when you need a popcorn maker, or someone to share it with. (Top) You may have totally different schedules and study habits, but you and your roomie can usually work things out. 100 Roommates I I ' m from Hawaii and my roommate is from Ohio. She ' s really open- minded about my culture. She likes my Hawaiian food and my ukelele playing and even tolerates my hula music. - Martina Kamaka 228 Breen-Phillips Roommates keep you honest. They can see it right away when you ' re not being yourself. - Jim Duboyce 348 Sorin Roommates are nice people, but I wouldn ' t want to live with them. Patty Cooney, 109 Walsh A single might be nice but there you have your- self, your bed, your stereo, and your books. It ' s always nice to have a roommate to talk to. - Jack Ryan 331 Alumni When I am going to bed, he is going to a party. When I get back from lunch, I see him sacked out on the couch. Sound familiar? Yes, it ' s my roommate. - Joe Allotey 200 Planner A roommate is a true friend the person that relates to you when you ' re trying to under- stand yourself. - Susie Masters 131 Lewis When I came from Kenya, my roommates were different and it was somewhat difficult at first. Gra- dually, I got into the hang of things and since then it ' s been pretty de- cent. - Feisal Nanji 1007 Planner oil Life Roommotes to. means beina w myself in addition to fulfilling a role... as a liason for students with the hall staff and university officials. My role is to be available to students to answer questions and help solve problems, to spark hall activities by encouraging participation of the girls, to enjoy the people I live with by blending in with them and not perceiving myself as above them, to maintain the safety and regulations provided for the benefit of the stu- dents by the University. I have no regrets about accepting it for the self-gratification I feel, the en- joyment I experience, and the experience of working staff and students is too valuable to ever regret. " R.A. " is an opportunity to discover my- self, to realize my shortcomings as well as strengths, and to work on developing myself through the interaction with and help of my peers as well as adults. Maggie tally Walsh R.A. Generally, I think it ' s imperative that there is a bond of trust between the R.A.s and the Rectors. They walk a tightrope because they see a stu- dent ' s side of things and yet see that there are regulations to be followed. Fr. King Zahm Rector THE MANY-FACETED LIFE OF THE R.A. (This page, Top) Uh oh! Beer in the hallway, that ' s definite taboo. Mark Koenig on second floor Keenan points these guzzlers in the right direction. (Bottom) Steve Striegel makes a point as these R.A.s from Zahm get together to discuss the latest happenings in the dorm. (Next page, Lett) What ' s an R.A. if he can ' t help you with your home- work? Mike Golden gives one of his students on fourth floor Grace a few words of wisdom. (Right) It ' s time to lock up for the night as Madelyn Philbin bolts Lewis ' doors secure- ly. (Bottom) Your R.A. should be able to sit down and share experiences with you, as Mary Murphy is doing here in Farley. 102 R.A.S r- Mark Nasca my R.A. has rede- fined the function behind the title. " Nappy " has " assisted " us in learn- ing the immediacy of discretion. Other than that, he is seldom seen, seldom heard. What else can you say of a man whose only warning is " Have a good time and don ' t get caught " ? - Ron Janowczyk 259 Dillon R.A.s are in a very difficult, yet special position. Often times they must play peacemaker and disci- plinarian. But to me, the most im- portant roie that an R.A. plays is that of a friend. The best R.A.s are those that feel free enough to truly relate to their fellow students. - John McCabe 436 Stanford I ' ve been a student, an R.A., and Assistant Rector, and from my ex- perience, honesty is one of the most important qualities an R.A. needs in order to effectively serve other students. The students in her section need to know who she is, what she believes in, what she can and cannot offer them only then will the R.A. have the student ' s trust and respect. - Diane Kuknyo B-P Assistant Rector Hd Life RAs. it ' s the ittle things that make a bg difference... and create a unique atmosphere for a spiritual life on Notre Dame ' s campus. Although we are attending a Catholic school, no one is forcing us to partici- pate in the celebration of the mass, but the chance to do so is readily available to us. Every residence hall has its spe- cial place for gathering, and when we do get together, it ' s a time for friends and fellow classmates to become clos- er in spirit. The students are a part of what goes on every Sunday in the chapel. The masses are planned by a committee within the hall, and a group of dedicated musicians forms to pro- vide the music for the liturgy. Students even serve as Eucharistic ministers, passing on the body and blood of Christ to their peers. While some dorms use hosts to consecrate, others will take the time to make bread, a special touch that only the closeness and car- ing of hall living can produce. THE N.D. COMMUNITY AS A SPIRITUAL FAMILY: (This page, Top) Treating the Sunday night gathering to its talents, this singing group is one of the reasons why the masses are popular in B-P. Students in Planner administer the host (Left) and chalice (Right) to those who wish to receive. (Next page, Top) Planning a liturgy is more work than some people may realize: this roup meets weekly in Walsh to prepare unday ' s celebration. (Left) Women aren ' t the only ones who can bake bread. These two Morrissey men dig in to prepare the communion bread for their upcoming mass. (Right) This is not a familiar sight at hall masses, but one you ' ll find at Keenan ' s 5:00 Sunday mass. Passing around a collection basket helps provide aid for one of many community service projects, such as fixing a roof for an elderly South Bend woman. 104 Spiritual Life fera fc s,but lilable spe- iwe fids by a iraup tats IB, I tens 1 Hcial I car- Without the formalities of dress, with- out stiff pews, and without forced attendance, hall masses allow us to think about what is being said rather than how many minutes are left in a sermon. Julie Kosnik I like the masses here because the celebrants relate the passages from scripture to life in the hall and among students. - Mark Gray Masses in the dorm promote a sense of community that isn ' t found in home town parishes. I enjoy flopping on the chapel floor and just being with my friends. Don Murday it takes Q special person to give his time and energy to other peopl e. to become a helping hand, a campanion, or even a teacher. Going out into the neighboring South Bend and Mishawaka communities, many dorms became involved in some type of service project. Although quite a few of these were taken on by individuals associated with Volunteer Services, there were occasions for small groups to represent the hall and travel to nursing homes, retirement homes, Logan Cen- ter, and more. Volunteer projects within the halls, such as collecting clothes and money for the underpriyeleged, served as a means for anyone to give of himself. Tutoring the under- classmen or junior high students put to good use the knowledge that was gained in the classroom. Becoming involved with the com- munity brought a sense of satisfaction, helping, and hall unity. 106 Service Projects SPENDING TIME WITH OTHERS OUTSIDE N.D.: (Opposite Page, Top) Lending a hand in Saturday Rec at Logan, this student from Dillon Is pan of the group that make a weekly visit. (Bottom) Farley girls spend time with residents of Marion Hill retirement home. (This Page, Bottom) Just a friendly game of kickball at St. Monica ' s in Mishawaka with a little instruction from a Grace jock. (Top) Morrissey residents join in the fun at Marion Hill and provide the day ' s entertainment. Life Service. get invoved... was the name of the game, and a few halls played games while they were involved in service projects. Grace taught Phys. Ed. to grade school students at St. Monica ' s on weekdays, and Howard had a rec- reation time with kids at St. Bavo ' s on Tuesdays. Dillon, claiming 1 in volunteer services combined, visited Logan Center in groups of 5-20 guys every other Saturday. Carroll played Santa Claus to the Boy ' s Clubs of South Bend, with a Christmas Party that included tree decorating, re- freshments, movies, and even Santa himself. Fisher played host to 5 kids from Cleveland ' s inner city area for the Army football game. Badin and Howard joined together to bring some sunshine into the lives of the elderly at the Carlyle Nursing Home. Farley and Morrissey visited the Mar- ion Hill Retirement Home on Notre Dame Ave. on Saturdays. Morrissey also was involved in a Thanksgiving project, where every section had a family and assembled a dinner for them. Keenan adopted a family with 7 children and helped them find a home. They also assisted in fixing a roof and installing a new kitchen floor for an 84 year old South Bend woman. In the Christmas spirit, Zahm collected $200 at mass for gift certifi- cates from grocery and department stores to give a fatherless family of 5 children. They even had their own " Zahm ' s Child " form Bolivia that they sponsored through the mail. Collect- ing money from everyone in Sorin was their way to pay for a South Bend child to be able to attend a Catholic school. Sorin ' s big project in the spring took them to St. Mary;s and St. Joe ' s Lakes on a Saturday morning to clean them up. SPREADING A LITTLE CHEER: (This Page) It ' s Christmas time at the Boy ' s Clubs and Carroll Hall ' s version of Santa Claus is hearing this little boy ' s Christmas wishes. (Opposite Page, Top) The more adventurous try to hustle this Do Tier into a fast game of pool. (Left and Right) The Carlyle Nursing Home was the scene for Howard men to share some of their time with the elderly in quiet moments or competitive ones. 108 Service Projects oil Life Service talent can be found all over campus... and it is not just restricted to a single dorm. Every year, the Keenanites do an admirable job with their popular Revue, which features song and dance, and humorous skits. They publicly display many facets of their abilities to perform. On a smaller scale, however, many dorms have found their own ways to " show-off " . This year, it may have been in the form of a talent night at the Nazz, or a contest, or a show within the hall. Either way, it allowed an outlet for budding young stars or campus clowns to display their many gifts. THE SHOW MUST GO ON: (This page, Top) Pickin ' and grinnin ' at the talent show, this Sorin resident entertains a Michigan football crowd. (Bottom) Will one of these punkers become the next Mr. Fisher? (Next page, Top) Rehearsing for the Holy Cross " clean " talent show is this performer of magical feats. (Bottom Left) This poor girl appears to be clueless as her Farley campanions lament her situation in one of the Pop Farley Week skits. (Right) Zahm ' s Coffeehouse was a new way to make use of the basement party room and show-off some talented Zahm musicians. TALENT 110 Hall Talent II Some talent events were annual happenings, some were new traditions getting started, and some appeared in celebration of a hall birthday. Dillon held a talent show in February for their 50th anniversary, while Pangborn ' s 25th gave the guys a chance to perform unusual feats especially an adventurous trombone player who played and juggled at the same time. Farley ' s annual " Pop Farley Week " , in January, featured a night at the Nazz for the enjoyment of privledged Farley residents only. Home football weekends were events in themselves, but the Sorin Hall Talent Show, on the hall ' s front porch, treated passers-by to this annual outing which ended with the popular goldfish-eating contest. Lyons and Cavanaugh also had their nights at the Nazz and Cavanaugh took up a collection, as they have in past years, for the Sowder Scholarship Fund. Each section in Morrissey showed a little yuletide cheer, and in the process, portrayed some facet of hall life, in their Christmas skits. Talent, swimsuit and eveningwear competition were the highlights of the " Mr. Fisher " contest, held in April. A smaller scale Nazz was found in Zahm ' s basement in the form of a coffeehouse. Talent from Zahm and elswhere served as audience of about 50-1 10 people. It was a non-alcoholic function at which brownies, cookies, coffee, and tea were consumed while people enjoyed the sights and sounds of the coffeehouse. oil Life Sociol social events round out the year. . . for many of the dorms on campus. Activities planned within the hall or with other halls had a way of making things a little more tolerable when the pressures of academia bore down. It may have been as small as a section punk-rock party or as large as a skiing weekend, but social activities were essential for getting to know those outside, as well as within, your hall. A few attempts at being athletic were made in section football or softball competitions. Racquetball and volleyball tourna- ments involving sections from dorms of both sexes provided a way for meeting new people and show- ing off abilities. There were also trips to watch someone else play sports, like seeing the Cubs play baseball in Chicago. The guys ' and girls ' dorms often joined forces to produce such hap- penings as formals, " booze cruises " , and tailga- te rs. Little things meant a lot too a Kris Kringle gift exchange within the section was often just what was needed to get in the Christmas mood. Whether you decided to participate or wished to pursue your own fun, your place of residence was nevertheless a center for social interaction among your friends in the hall. DORM UNITY IN SOCIAL EVENTS: (This page, Top) These " Superstars " from Alumni get serious when it comes down to the final event of beer chugging in the competition, which gave away over 4 cases of beer in prizes. (Bottom) Walsh and Sorin take to showing off their musical talents at Christmas with a little carolling, and a party afterwards. (Next page, Top) A nighttime gang on Green field, after the Miami game it ' s B-P and Dillon for a tailgater by moonlight. (Bottom) Dorm unity often continued to include former hall residents, now Off Campus students, like Quinn and Debbie Stepan who are enjoying a February Green field polar kegger with their south Quad friends. 112 Social Activities iwds, - A few halls celebrated birthdays during the first semester. Pangborn had its 25th anniversary celebration, complete with a hall mass and dinner, an in-hall Screw- Your-Roommate party, and a talent show. Lyons had an entire birthday week, where each floor sponsored a specific event each day, including an ice cream social, a scavenger hunt, and a skating party. Another skating party was held by St. Ed ' s, Villa Angela, B-P, and Zahm at Rainbow Roller Rink. Zahm also partici- pated in a booze cruise with Lyons and a picnic with Walsh. Picnics brought many dorms together, such as the Holy Cross and Badin freshmen, with 3-legged soft- ball. Breen-Phillips and Keenan had a chance for their little brothers big sisters, big brothers little sisters to meet at their annual Labor Day bash. Some halls joined their residents together for a hall dinner. Holy Cross had Christmas dinner, and the enitire hall dressed formally and sang carols during it. Friday afternoons are syn- onymous with Happy Hours, and Carroll ' s were notoriously known for a " new wave " time, with mixed drinks of all varieties. They also had Bulla Shed parties on away foot- ball game weekends. A new and different kind of activity showed up on campus this year in Alumni when they had their very own Superstars competition. This week- long series of events included swimming, lifting, running, golfing, tennis, frisbee and softball throwing, and beer chugging. Not to be outdone, the Off Campus residents got their groups together every football Saturday for tailgaters on Green field. oil Life Social hi you don ' t know me, but.. I was wondering whether you ' d like to go to our hall ' s Screw-Your-Roommate next Saturday night with my roommate. You don ' t know her either, but it should be really fun . . . An idea put into action by Lewis Hall two years ago, the Screw-Your-Roommate has become one of the most popular dorm events this year, and still remains a good opportunity for everyone to enjoy a semi-formal evening of dancing, food, and the company of a member of the opposite sex. An actual date! And there were no jitters to contend with after all, your roommate was doing the asking, and you wouldn ' t have to face the pain of rejection. The only worry was what to wear and who you could bribe to be your roommate ' s date. The high participation shown in the dorms was a good indication of just how well-liked this function was. Although a few halls took their Screw-Your- Roommates off campus, such as Cavanaugh did at Giuseppe ' s, most of them were held inside the dorms. A theme provided ways of decorating the walls, turning a usual-looking hallway into an un- usual showing of creativity. Breen-Phillips decided to play games, and featured floors dressed up as Candyland, Monopoly, and even Clue complete with a murderer that guests had to discover Zahm celebrated their birthday with " Heroes and Vil- lians, " and hallways that took you to the wild west, and Al Capone ' s Chicago, where you could visit a funeral home and pay last respects to dear de- 1 14 Screw-Your-Roommate DANCING THE NIGHT AWAY: (Opposite page, Top) The Grinch that stole Christmas not only stole this girl ' s heart, but also a prize lor decorating at Dillon ' s S-Y-R, which was attended by 93% of the hall. (Middle) These Heroes and or Villains get together to celebrate Zahm ' s birthday. (Bottom) It ' s Christmastime at Badin ' s S-Y-R. (This page, Top) These dancers refuel with drinks and munchies before hitting the Planner dancefloor again. (Bottom) Keenan ' s trick-or-treaters made a S-Y-R night of Halloween. parted Al. St. Ed ' s used their central meeting place, Vincent ' s, as their S-Y-R location, and made all 3 floors over into " Heaven, Hell, and Purgatory. " Lewis kept up their Screw-Your-Roommate tradi- tion with " Southern Nights. " That night, Lewis was transformed into Texas, Georgia and the burning of Atlanta, New Orleans and Bourbon Street, and the Kentucky Derby. Morrissey treated its residents to two S-Y-Rs in the first semester. The first attempt had as its theme, " We Love Brother Ed " and was an array of creations, with the first floor jungle win- ning first prize in decorating. oil Life Social. what is it about uour dorm that makes it special ? j There ' s a great sense of comraderie among the guys - not just individual groups, but the entire dorm. We strive for 100% participation in the many activities that are planned, and try to get everyone involved. There ' s a unified spirit present that ' s hard to match. Pat Conklin 112 Dillon Badin is a very special dorm because it has so many single rooms. Even though most people live alone, it ' s the living alone that makes us appreciate the companionship and care of our friends. - Terry Hedge 329 Badin Cold winter afternoons trekking across St. Mary ' s Lake are unforgettable . - Bob Mickey 016 Holy Cross 1911 YEARS FROM NOW, WHEN YOU REFLECT BACK ON YOUR HALL, WHAT IMAGES WILL COME TO MIND? WHAT SPECIAL MEMORIES? (This page, Top) Sister Jean Lenz is a unifying factor in Farley. She ' s been there since it opened to women, and wants the girls to carry on with tradition, to remember the founders, especially during the annual " Pop Farley Week. " (Left) The archway of Lyons is an institution in itself. What a perfect setting in which to say good-night. (Flight) Ignatius has only been in the Zahm party room for three years, but he gets decorated for the holidays and once was even on national TV. (Next page, Top) Members of Dillon Hall ' s " Animal House " pose for their annual St. Patrick ' s Day picture. (Bottom) the cast of the Keenan Revue take one last bow for their usual phenomenal performance. The Revue has proven to be a great unifying function for the hall. 116 Hall Spirit When I think of B-P ' s spirit, I think of the masses. I always get a good feeling coming from them. At the sign of peace, even if you don ' t know the girl ' s name, you still feel like you know her, because she ' s a part of your B-P family. - Stephanie Miley 251 Breen-Phillips When I look back at Alumni, I ' m sure I ' ll always remember it ' s structure. It really makes me feel as if I ' m going to school with a great deal of tradition and prestige. The high ceilings and heavy wooden doors add to that feeling - Gary Purk 139 Alumni It ' s definitely not the architecture that ' s unique to Pangborn. It ' s got to be the people that make the dorm and dorm life what they are. - Tom O ' Brien 233 Pangborn We ' re a large community containing smaller communities. The stack-on structure doesn ' t prevent association. There are many opportunities for friendship. - Mike Shepardson 1006 Planner The cinder block cell of Stanford - we take a lot of pride in turning them into something liveable. - Tom Dincolo 1 30 Stanford We ' ve been working very hard to break our old reputation as a " study " dorm. Now we have the best party room on campus. - Tim Hipskind 357 Cavanaugh Just because the rooms are the same doesn ' t mean the residents are. We may not have a gothic architecture, but where else can you get a home-cooked spaghetti dinner? - Megan Boyle 440 Lewis The unity of Carroll Hall is special. There are only about 1 00 of us in the dorm, and close to half of them are freshmen, so we ' ll stay pretty close. Doug Alewelt 203 Carroll Large, antique bayropms aren ' t the only advantage to living in Walsh Hall. The dorm ' s location in the center of the main quad can ' t help but keep its occupants in the middle of everything. With a lot of major buildings around us, we ' re all involved in something. Maureen Emma 424 Walsh The dorm personifies the spirit of Notre Dame everyone in this hall seems to have it. In addition, the individual rooms give it a unique character. Kevin Kirn 149 Morrissey Hall Life Spirit the spirit remains... even though the men of St. Ed ' s are spread out all over campus. People called and wrote from all over the country. Everyone, those that lived in St. Ed ' s and even those who didn ' t, were shocked and sorrowed by the loss. It reminded me of how tight the Notre Dame community really is a true family. Father Mario Pedi St. Ed ' s Rector On June 25, 1980, a fire blazed in St. Edward ' s Hall, where workmen were making repairs, ironi- cally, for fire safety. The fire totally destroyed the fourth floor, did some damage to the west end of the third floor, and left its mark on the rest of the hall in smoke and water damage. At the start of the fall semester, work was begun to restore what was left of the building and expand its capacity by 50 students. Much care was taken to maintain the old traditional beauty of the hall. The high ceilings, arched windows, and stained glass were kept, yet new conveniences were also added including new showers, window panes, and a sufficient heating system. In the meantime, the problem of housing St. Ed ' s 135 residents had to be faced. The answer was found in the study lounges of Grace and Planner and a section of Columba Hall known as St. Vin- cents. THE FIRE AND ITS AFTERMATH (This page, Top) The cross prepares to fall from the top of the 98 year old St. Ed ' s building. (Bottom) Firemen inspect damage done to the roof and fourth floor. (Next page, Top Left) Freshmen relax in a room of their " Elite Suite " in Vincent ' s. (Top Right) A sign proclaims that the men of St. Ed ' s are still around. (Middle) A converted study lounge on fourth floor Planner shows that these relocated students aren ' t too uncomfortable with their new surroundings. (Bottom) Mass in the log chapel brings the St. Ed ' s guys and their friends together. Many people thought that since no one was living in the building, St. Ed ' s ceased to exist. But this " dorm without a dorm " was very much alive this year. With hall masses, hall dinners, a Screw- Your- Roommate and other social events, St. Ed ' s was just as big a part of this campus as any other dorm. Their spirit was very apparent when they u- nited their interhall football players from all 3 loca- tions and went on to defeat Grace for the cham- pionship. Although many were anxious to return to the renovated building, what they have experi- enced this year has been a test of their commit- ment to each other as a hall community, and a true showing of the close unity they felt to one another. 118 St. Edward ' s Hall I Things are better than I expected. Living in Vincent ' s is like living in one big house, like a frat-house. You get to know people here a lot better than you would have. Everyone works harder to be closer. Jeff DeGraw Freshman Vincent ' s " Elite Suite " I ' m glad it ' s a temporary situation but we are included in the Planner formals and the St. Ed ' s functions. It ' s the best of both worlds. It ' s difficult here because we ' re not a part of the same section as the Planner guys but I actually do more things with them. The rooms are nice, but we always get the noise from the eleva- tors. -Tim Phillips 300 Planner Even though there ' s a separation, there ' s a rem- nant of unity. St. Ed ' s has lived up to my expecta- tions of being a close dorm. I used to live in Stan- ford, and I ' m happy with my decision to be an R.A. in St. Ed ' s but I regret that I don ' t have the oppor- tunity to know the guys in the towers as well. At Vincent ' s we only have 35 people so it ' s like a big family. We have hall masses every Sunday night in the log chapel, and afterwards there ' s donuts and stuff to drink at St. Vincent ' s. It ' s a good opportun- ity to get everyone together. When you have guys walking from the towers to the chapel when they can just go to mass there I think that really says something about the kids in the dorm. Social activi- ties aren ' t too difficult to plan we have to get on the phone more often. - Bill Corrigan Vincent ' s R.A. Hoi Life St Edward ' s Ha! the first " real " women ' s dorm. was made possible by a $7 million donation from Frank Pasqueriila, of Johnstown, Pa. One of the two new buildings, Pasqueriila West, opened in January, and housed 160 women from a variety of locations. During the fall semester, 34 freshmen resided in Villa Angela, across from Notre Dame of U.S. 31. These women formed the " core " of the new dorm, and were joined by transfer and off-campus students. Pasquerilla ' s rector, Mrs Delores Ward, was assisted by Sister MaryLou Marchetti and only 4 R.A.s, since just 2 out of 3 floors were avail- able for inhabiting by the students. The first floor contains study lounges, a chapel, typing rooms, kitchen, din- ing room, and even a furnished apartment for guests. Residents have the choice of living in singles, dou- bles, triples, or quads, which feature built-in shelves and smoke alarms. For its first group of " real " residents, Pasqueriila became not merely another new building on campus, bul an integral and important part of it. City problems and safety were reasons that I decided to move into Pasqueriila. As a transfer student, you miss out on alpt of things. I like the newness of this building. Everyone is really friendly and the hall staff has been great in motivating us socially by getting us involved with other dorms. Kathleen Kucaba It ' s easy to meet people because every- body is new and in the same situation. Kellee Ash One of the disadvantages that all of the freshmen faced at Villa Angela was not being around upperciassmen. Now there ' s no problem because most of the girls living here are sophomores and juniors. Transportation was another prob- lem, but Security was especially great about taking us around when the shuttles weren ' t running. It was a tough decision to be an R.A., with all my friends living in Lyons, but I ' m glad I did it. It was excit- ing to start out with a new group of fresh- men in a special kind of place. In Villa Angela, it was just Mrs. Ward and myself. Now the opportunity to work with a whole staff is turning out great. The whole thing is positive. I don ' t think any of the girls regret coming here. - Martha Anderson Pasqueriila West R.A 120 Pasqueriila Hall FOOD SALES KITCHEN LAUNDRY TYPING APARTMENT It ' s an undue burden for transfer students to have to live off-campus. I ' m glad I did it for one semester, but it ' s more convenient and you feel more a part of Notre Dame when you live on campus. - Linda Burgess We really appreciate a lot of the little things that girls in other dorms don ' t even consider until you go without them. The best thing is that you don ' t have to share the telephone with 15 other people, like we did in the Villa . . . and the view of the library early in the morning is so inspirational. Laura Martin SHARING A NEW ENVIRONMENT: (This page, Left) A sign on almost every door tells you exactly what you ' ll find behind it. (Above) Pasquerilla was built with lots of open areas, and these girls are enjoying one of the lounges. (Bottom) Plenty of room to spread out and relax in P-W ' s social space. (Other page, Left) Planner ' s new neighbor is fortunate to be located near many major buildings on North Quad. (Right) A new P-W resident comes home. (Bottom) This room is part of the many quads that Pasquerilla offers. -- - " -T.J ' ' new Hall Life Posquerilh Off-campus living is a viable option as long as you don ' t have to live in a high crime area. Father Tallarida, C.S.C. on apartment is the first step... for many who decide to live off cam- pus. The break with dorm living means that many things once taken for granted are left in your control. Grocery shopping, meal planning, and cooking are chores shared by you and your apartment-mates. You are no longer at the mercy of Saga ' s food service. Laundry is also some- thing that can be attempted on your own. Although the walk back after classes may take a bit longer, no one seems to mind. No parietals, legal kegs, and a new freedom are all found in off-campus living. YOU ' RE ON YOUR OWN NOW (This page, Top). Father Ta proposes a toast to having dinner off-campus. (Bottom) If you ' re going to have your own bathroom, you ' ve got to take care of it here we get a brushing demonstration. (Next page, Left) It may be a little difficult to be married and living on cam- pus at the same time. Two newly married stu- dents enjoy the privacy and comfort of their very own apartment. (Right) It ' s morning at Notre Dame Apts. and there aren ' t the prob- lems you find back in your old dorm. Now you don ' t have to fight 30 other people to get into the bathroom, just three. (Bottom) His shirt says it all for this student, it ' s the place to be O.C. 122 Off-Campus Apartments You get better T.V. reception when you live off- campus. - Jim Fontana Notre Dame Apts. Living in an apartment is great. You don ' t have to look at the dome when you get up in the morning. - Marty Corn Campus View Apt.s You don ' t have to worry about the laundry mak- ing wristbands out of your socks. The underwear you get at Christmas may actually last until May. - Scott Orris Campus View Apts. un-H oll Life DC Apartments the big move in of f-compus living w I U ' comes when you make that decision to live in a house. With 5 or more other students sharing the cooking, rent, and HBO pay- ments, you learn the workings of a house- hold, and at the same time you gain inde- pendence from University rules and regula- tions. This year, more than half of the senior class made the move off campus. Some had been previously in apartments and decided that they wanted a front and back yard, single bedrooms (with or with- out waterbeds), and more party space. On St. Louis, St. Peter, Notre Dame Ave., Cor- by St., and others, you ' ll find off campus students residing in a variety of structures, each with its own distinct character. Living in a house also teaches you to lock your doors crime is a common concern among house dwellers. The sink might get clogged every weekend, the bathroom might never stay cleaned, and your recent party might have resulted in some minor destruction, but you survive, and discover that living in a house is one of the best ex- periences outside of campus that you can have. The separate life is nice. Coming home to a house instead of a dorm room makes all the difference in the world. Bob Dawson 823 Notre Dame Ave. It ' s an escape. It ' s nice to leave Notre Dame behind. Janice Peterson 826 Turnock Ave. We lived in an apartment last year and I like a house better. Apartments are like O.C. dorms, like dorms with- out parietals. But you don ' t have to worry about crime as much in the apartments. - Pat Laplatney 801 St. Louis THE ESSENCE OF OFF-CAMPUS LIVING: (This page, Top) No, this is not your typical wild O.C. party. Just a few guys gathering around the keg cooler for a few beers, both a luxury and a necessity. (Bottom) After his house was broken into once, this student isn ' t taking any chances on a second time around. (Next page, Top) Ah, fine cuisine! These gourmet chefs will demons- trate how to transform an ordinary can, box, or jar into an ordinary meal. (Left) You may not have anyone looking over your shoulder a I the time, but these two wanted to feel right at home with their fur- nishings. (Right) You can ' t avoid it there are still classes to think about, but now your work can be done in a relaxed atmosphere. 124 Off-Campus Houses I ' ve lived in a house for 2 years and I like it mainly because it allows me to get away from the campus. After a day of classes, it ' s great to hop in my car and leave all the pressures and tensions of campus life behind me. I like not having any rules or restrictions and I enjoy doing things for myself, such as cooking and laundry. Bill Stapleton 719 Rex St. un-Holl Life O.C Houses. ' V Administration Organizations Administration Student Government Volunteer Services Bands Choirs Publications John Callahan, Editor ND ' s Guiding Light It ' s late Wednesday night, or rather, early Thursday morning as you leave Darby ' s Place. Now, to bed. But wait! That light on the third floor of the Ad Building; Fr. Hesburgh must be working. Now ' s your chance. No Security in sight as you begin your climb up the fire-escape leading to his window. You hope the effort will be worth it. Closer and clos- er you come, but you also become extremely anxious as you gaze through the glass. Within your view is the man, in black suit and collar, seated at his desk. Lightly you rap on the win- dow pane, and he approaches. " Go back down and I ' ll let you in. " At last! a chance to meet Fr. Hesburgh. As he leads you through his waiting room with the huge school seal rug, the discussion be- gins. " What ' s your name? Where are you from? North Carolina? You know, I received an honor- ary degree from Davidson a few years ago. There aren ' t too many North Carolinians here, but you can always tell them by their pride. How many Liberal Arts courses are you taking? . . . Theology? Well, that ' s one. At least they ' re starting some liberal education into the Sopho- more year. " Soon he shows you his favorite picture of him- self taken after climbing from a jet which just broke the speed of sound with him on board. Then, there are those pictures of last Summer in Cambodia with the head of UN- ICEF. Now, you can really feel what it must be like to live in a country so beautiful, yet so scarred and torn by war, hunger, disease, and exploitation. You ' ve just spent a good hour with not only one of the most notable men in today ' s world; but, more importantly for us, the man who has successfully led this University for the past 29 years. Rev. Theodore M. Hesburqh, C S.C., Presiden 1 28 Administration Working It Out Rev. Edmund P. Joyce, C.S.C Executive Vice President Rev. John L. Wolvlear, C.S.C. Vice President for Student Affairs Dr. Timothy O ' Meara, Provost James A. Roemer, Dean of Students Administration 1 29 Solving The Problems Dr. M. Katherine Tillman, Assistant Provost; Rev. Ferdinand L. Brown, C.S.C., Associate Associate Provost; Sr. John Miriam Jones. Assistant Provost Rev. Gregory Green, C.S.C. Assistant Vice President tor Student Affairs Rev. Mario Pedi, Assistant Director of Student Activities; Sr. Judith Beattie Director of Volunteer Services James McDonnell Director of Student Activities 130 Administration 4 Acting Dean Yusaku Furuhashi College of Business Admn. 2 Dean Joseph C. Hogan College of Engineering Dean Isabel Charles - Co ege of Arts Letters Dean Francis Castellino College of Science 5 Dean Emil T. Hofman Freshman Year of Studies Administration 131 The Last Wsrd Is Entrance Not Exit Rev. William A. Toohey, C.S.C. June 2, 1930 " True faith communicates a power. Yet you may not see something dramatically visible. It ' s like the love in a man ' s heart for his wife, or in a wife ' s heart for her husband, or in a father and mother for their children. This love deeply changes their lives. It leads them to get up in the morning and to keep going, to enter new relationships, to forgive injuries, and to persevere. Faith is like that. If it is rooted deep within a person, (s)he is powerful. " " Powerful? To do what? Certainly not to move mulberry trees and mountains by a mere snap of the fingers or a word of prayer. We use bull- dozers and dynamite charges for that. There are much greater problems that weigh upon us, and for which we need power to deal. For example, there are times when it is simply painful to be alive . . . when the real world con- fronts us with crucial questions: Does life have any meaning? Does it make any sense? How do we deal with human suffering and evil in the world. " A wise man once said that adversity intro- duces us to ourselves. And in that introduction, if what we meet is a person of faith, we are led to grow through the experience. Without test- ing, we would, of course, not need faith to assist our hanging on. If every day everything were coming up roses, how would you know you had really been willing to trust God and put yourself in his hands in the midst of uncer- tainty and darkness and doubts and suf- fering? " ... Faith plunges into life but with power. With a spirit rooted in the memory of Jesus. No! The last word is not ' exit ' but ' entrance ' - not death, but life not The End 1 , but The Beginning ' not ' Sorry ' bout that, ' but ' Wel- come home. ' " - From Father Toohey ' s Last Homily (prepared for delivery on Oct. 5, 1980) 132 Campus Ministry Rev, John Fitzgerald, C.S.C., Acting Director I The most unavoidable subject when talking of Campus Ministry is the death of its Director, Rev. William Toohey, CSC. Yet, we must realize what Fr. Toohey and the rest of his staff, now under temporary Director Rev. John Fitzgerald, CSC, represent is more than just a physical presence; but a presence of the Faith that u- nites the ND campus. The most obvious function of Campus Ministry is the mass that each of us regularly attends here. Whether it be in the Sacred Heart Chapel, the Crypt, or in your own Hall, each mass is at least partially organized through the Office of Campus Ministry. The celebrations are organized ahead of time to avoid conflicts; readers and servers are trained to truly show what the mysteries communicate, represent, and how our Faith depends on these points. Yet, Campus Ministry is more than just mass. They are available as counselors for problems as well as future planning, such as marriage. In this light, they are especially important to the South Bend community and Sacred Heart Parish; for they, these are the yearround resi- dents of this place we call home for only nine months in each of our four years. LEFT TO RIGHT Fr. John Fitzgerald, C.S.C. A friend Bro. Joseph McTaggert Fr. Austin Fleming, C.S.C. Steve Warner Michael Hay Sr. Jane Pitz, C.S.J. NOT PICTURED Fr. Dan Jenky, C.S.C. Campus Ministry 133 Reforms And Renovations STUDENT GOVERNMENT FIRST ROW Larry Madden Co-Education Don Murday Executive Coordinator Paul Cal ahan Research Paul Riehle President Theresa Ann Brown Social Concerns Frank Guilfoyle Executive Coordinator Rose May Security Kelly Gaftney Social Life Liz Boo Special Projects SECOND ROW Liz O ' Hara Publicity Mark Pasquerilla Third World Pat Gunning Athletics Tad Nacheff Housing Lou Moran Executive Coordinator Don Ciancio Vice President T erry Parker Special Products Mike Dorociak - Co-Ex Erin O ' Connor HPC, CLC Tim Hamilton Freshman Orientation Don Schmid Academic Darryl Williams Interracial NOT PICTURED Sean Heffernan Student Lobby Student Body Vice President Don Ciancio and Student Body President Paul Riehle a few good laughs before the weekly cabinent meeting. 134 Student Government Led by the initiative of Student Body Presi- dent Paul RieNe, Student Body Vice Presi- dent Don Ciancio, and their cabinent, stu- dent government underwent major reforms in its constitution and achieved results in improving student life. In order to improve student representation and participation, the new constitution established a student senate. The senate includes the mem- bership of the former governing body and broadens representation by adding the Board of Commissioners, members of the HPC, the 0-C Community, and representa- tives from the four campus districts. The new constitution also created a budget committee which gave comprehensive rep- resentation of .student monetary needs, such as social space and formation of an off-campus community. The Student Gov- ernment reconstructed the Campus Life Council (CLC) so that the Student Senate would have more power in advocating the needs of the student body to the Office of Student Affairs. The Senate developed a unified student position that should allow continuity in promoting their needs year af- ter year. The Student Government Cabinent accom- plished improvements in many areas of student life. Starting a nightclub in LaFor- tune utilized previously neglected social space, and finally gave students a place to socialize and dance. An outdoor skating rink opened in the parking lot behind Lyons Hall to allow easier access for student skating. The Uni- versity set aside matching funds for hall im- provements; and thus, helped each hall im- prove its own social and living space. Voter registration gave students input in local elections and the laws that affected the campus. The cabinent took steps towards buying an off-campus house as a seed for a future 0-C community. A crime watch was initiated to assist in the fight against growing campus and 0-C crime. Student ody surveys conveyed students ' opinions on issues such as an alternative laundry program and football ticket distribution. Creation of an athletic committee helped the interhall athletic program. Starting a re- cycling program with the HPC reflected student awareness in an age of limits; monies generated were donated to charity. The cabinent expanded opportunities offered by alumni for summer employment and jobs after graduation. Finally, the cabi- nent sponsored speakers and movies to in- crease student understanding of social concerns in the Third World. The efforts of Student Government brought results. The new Student Senate better rep- resented the student will and along with the reformed CLC, better communiticated this will to the Office of Student Affairs and the Board of Trustees. Achievements of the cabinent excelled in meeting stu- dents ' needs; this year Student Govern- ment showed how effective it could be in improving student life. Don Murday checks the progress of the recent LaFortune ballroom renovations including the stage which will be a part of the new coffeehouse. 1980-81 STUDENT SENATE FIRST ROW John Plunkett Paul Riehle Don Ciancio Mitch Feikes SECOND ROW Mike Domagola Jeff Newby Bob Thompson Modesto Ruggiero Tara Kenney Jim OWe Rich Coppola Frank Tighe Jim Veraldi THIRD ROW Mike Cassidy Pat Borchers Mark Kelly Phil Vanderhoef NOT PICTURED Mickey Turzai Student Government 1 35 Officers Build Class Identities " Just the nature of being a senior makes you different. The Halls don ' t seem to function for the Senior class as they do for other classes. And, with so many seniors living Off-Cam- pus, it ' s hard to get everybody to- gether. We ' re trying to provide the activities that will solidify Senior class friendships, but which differ in fun and innovative ways. " " Junior year lies north of being a freshman and somewhere south of grad- uation, a time when students realize the last two years went by awful damn quick and that they only have two years and counting left to meet new people, to get involved, and do new things. The Junior Advisory Coun- cil tries to make the best of that time. It offers opportunities for students to get involved, meet others and participate. " 136 ' Class Officers " We knew it would be difficult break- ing the ties with Emil and the Fresh- man Year of Studies, but thanks to the response of the Sophomore Advi- sory Council and the Sophomore Class, we were able to pull off some fantas- tic activities. Hard work mixed with excitement helped create a more uni- ted class. " " From the Dunes to Chicago, from Carroll to the Towers, the Freshman Advisory C ouncil can be found assisting the Freshman Year of Studies in social and academic activities, and organizing events for fund raising, service to others, or just for fun. In our roles as dorm representatives to the Freshman Year of Studies, the members mediate between faculty, administration, and freshmen, to keep our classmates informed, to provide a voice for their troubles, and to promote inter-dorm activity. With this start is built the future of our class identity. " Freshmen Advisory Council ry Council Class Officers 137 Something For Everyone Before an event such as the Poco Concert (above), the Student Union gave ND students the opportunity to reserve tickets. The Bruce Springsteen Concert ' s lottery drew over 1500 students to the Stepan Center (left series) on the Study Day for first semester exams. When the doors opened at 9AM, the seemingly endless line entered and waited for their numbers to be called so that they might be one of the selected few to have floor or padded seats reserved for the January 26th concert in the A.C.C. The Student Union also sponsored speakers; George Plimpton talked about his adventurous brand of journalism (below). Some students also did the " Time Warp " before the Student Union ' s Welcome Week showing of " Rocky Horror Picture Show " (farthest below). 138 Student Union Did you always wonder where that Student Activities fee you paid every year was going? Well, it funded this year ' s budget for Student services and social activities, concerts and contemporary arts, speakers and movies. Bet you didn ' t know you were getting so much for your money. All these invaluable activities were the responsibilities of the Student Union, under the supervision of Director Rich Coppola and Assistant Director Dale Robinson. Nominated and selected every year by the pre- vious S. U. Board of Commissioners, the Direc- tor and Assistant Director appoint and lead the seven commissions and three financially inde- pendent services: the Ticket Office, the Cam- pus, and the new discount Record Store. Autonomous, independent of the Student Gov- ernment and only related to the Student Activi- ties Office as a sometimes legal client, the Stu- dent Union worked this year to put every inch of social space to use and to gain student sup- port as evidence to the University ' s Board of Trustees that there are needs and interests in a new Student Center. The Union started many new services this year: The Van Lines (named after Fr. Van Wolvlear) transported students to various South Bend destinations; and the Stepan Mall provided an on campus collection of services, refrigerator rentals, and fix-up-your-room items for stu- dents ' convenience at the beginning of the school year. Perhaps the year ' s most obvious projects for the average ND student were the Bruce Springsteen Lottery and Concert and the Sugar Bowl trip packets. In order to create good times such as Wel- come Week, Homecoming Weekend and An Tostal, the Student Union acquired most of its income from movies shown in the Engineering Auditorium and sponsored by various organiza- tions as well as the Student Union itself. Mean- while its biggest non-profit event was the Soph- omore Literary Festival. Trying to offer some- thing for everyone, the Student Union planned a year full of activities and convenient services which they felt improved campus life. LEFT TO RIGHT Ralph Jaccodine Concerts Bob Gerth Comptroller Dale Robinson Associate Director Marilyn Mayer Academics Kevin Conry - Executive Staff Coordinator Paul Roberge - Ticket Office Manager Mike Method Services Anne Villeneuve Movies Betsy Sheridan Calendar Rich Coppola Director NOT PICTURED Bill Lawler Contemporary Arts Student Union 139 FIRST ROW Jim Veraldi (Zahm Debbie Smith (Breen-Phillips Jim King (Alumni Tara Kenney (Lyons) Don Murday (Carroll) Bernie Segatto (Morrissey) SECOND ROW Philip VanDerhoef (HPC Chairman) John Martin (Grace Vice-President) Rich Murphy (Stanford) Dan Briceland (Howard) Rosemary Carrino (Badin) Bob Terifay (Fisher) Maureen Mara (Lewis) Matt Pankow (Holy Cross) THIRD ROW Pat Conklin (Dillon) Pat Carey (Sorin) Bill Carson (Keenan) Mike Shepardson (Planner) Kathy Harvey (Farley) Sheila Callahan (Walsh) Jim Dailey (St. Edward ' s) Mike Martin (Pangborn) Tom Ahearn (Cavanaugh) NOT PICTURED Paul Rafferty (Grace) Remember last year when you cast your vote for your best friend ' s roommate? Well now he ' s your hall president. He ' s the one who hears all the gripes from leaky faucets, food sales, and the pizza crusts in the game room to parietals, social space, and getting kegs on campus. Back when he ran for president he probably never expected to have so much to do or have to answer so many quest ions. The hall president must know everything. But when he doesn ' t, where does he turn? Well, there ' s always the next HPC meeting on Tuesday at 6:30. There ' s such an information exchange at these meetings: news from other halls, guest speakers, and so on. It seems that everybody turns to the HPC first when they need help to publicize projects, like the United Way. Somehow, the HPC just seems to have a more " grass-roots " hand on policy and social services than the Student Government or the Student Union. Their power reaches from student budget allocations to the debate on the new Student Government constitution. All this makes your best friend s roommate and his counterparts across the N.D. campus extremely busy people. Next time, try to keep track of how much his job involves. You ' ll be as surprised as he was last April. 140 . ' Hall Presidents HPC Opens Ears to Students ' Needs O-C Council Pleads for Unity Launched into its first year as an elected body, the Off-Campus Council members quickly stumbled upon a major difficulty. Confronted with a rash of off-campus crime, O-C Commissioner Mark Kelley was left " running like a chicken with its head cut off " trying to instill a sense of cooperation among O-C dwellers. Social Planning incurred no difficulty. Obviously, the O-C people had learned from past years that tailgaters, skating parties, trips to White Sox games, and formals are a good time for all. And with the current money crunch, the inauguration of the food co-op soon became welcome news for penniless pockets. The social and communication needs received long-needed attention because of the growing O-C community. With 20% of the student body now residing off-campus (twice what it was two years ago), the need to communicate and unite became imperative. Many O-C students never even see The Observer. For them, communication depends on the O-C newsletter, which impresses upon them the fact that " this is special information just for O-C students. " Yet, with these attempts at uniting the O-C crowd, their overall complacency and apathy prevents the necessary cohesiveness, especially in regards to crime. Somehow the need for students to communicate with landlords, police, and administrators has been overlooked by their immediate desire to rant and rave. The O-C Council ' s attempts to bring all the sides together met with virtually no response from the many " concerned students. " It takes time to build unity and cooperation amongst a community so spread out and so diverse. But Mark Kelley and the O-C Council have strived to fill this crucial gap in one year by letting everybody know that making O-C life a more cohesive and cooperative force in Notre Dame life is a big job. Only in unity can O-C students awaken to a brighter solution. FIRST ROW Betsy Boland Mike McSally Katie McGuire Bob Durgin John Sklar SECOND ROW John Solari Kathy Kane Mark Kelley (Commissioner) Tom Disser Rick Freedman Off Campus Council 141 OBUD Means INFO INFORMATION. That was the name of the game for the mysterious group of people known to us as simply OBUD. The Ombuds- man was a service by students for students to answer all our questions about upcoming events. Most people knew that OBUD was the num- ber you dialed to find out when and where that lecture or movie you were supposed to see was. In fact, there wasn ' t much they couldn ' t tell you, including the new phone numbers of the girls in Pasquerilla West. Informing the students involved more than answering a phone. For OBUD volunteers it meant putting up posters concerning impor- tant student services and running student elections for everything from Student Boyd President to the new Student Senate. Wheneve r you needed to know something about an upcoming volunteer service, sport- ing event, or other activity, all you had to do was just dial 0-B-U-D for information. Denise Doyle checks through Student Senate Candidates ' petitions Colleen Kelly runs through OBUD files that contain answers to questions from the day ' s lunch mem 142 Ombudsman Councils Outline Hall Activity Minutes of the Zahm Hall Council, January 14, 1981 I. Attendance; Absent: Sections 2A, 3A, 3B, Academic Commissioner. II. Old Business; 1 . The President reported that the proposed new Hall Constitution is available for review by hall residents. It will come up for ratification in two weeks. 2. The Treasurer reported that the Hall received reimbursment funds from the University for hall improvements made last semester. III. New Business; 1. The V.P. reports that Gerry Faust will be speaking in the party room next Tuesday night. We hope for a large turnout to welcome the new Head Football Coach. 2. The Social Commission reported: a) that an ice skating party will be held next Wednesday night (11-12) with B.P. and Pasquerilla West. b) A tubing party is planned with McCandless for Jan. 30 at Bendix Woods. Details forthcoming. c) The Hall Formal is tentatively scheduled for April 3 at Knollwood C.C. d) Tickets are on sale for the Hall ' s hockey night at the ND vs Wisconsin game. There will be a happy hour in the party room beforehand. 3. A Super Bowl pool is being run by the Hall. The cost is one dollar per box with prizes at the end of each quarter and at the end of the game. 4. Anyone with Mardi Gras raffle money, please turn it in as soon as possible. 5. The Hall still has a few T-shirts at Food Sales. IV. Hall Elections will be held in early February, all interested candidates must attend a meeting Sunday at 11:30. V. Other; The " Asteroids " game has been fixed! Hall Councils 143 " Volunteer Services give me an oppor- tunity to learn, give, receive, explore, work hard, have fun, become involved in, share and contribute to another per son ' s iife and to show I really care. " Sr. Judith Beattie, CSC Director Volunteer Services F Services Alpha Phi Omega Amnesty International Angel Air Society Arnold Air Society Big Brothers Big Sisters Campus Girl Scouts C.I.LA. Circle K Community Children ' s Tutoring Center Council for the Retarded (Logan Center) Fun and Learn Head Start Hotline Hunger Coalition Knights of Columbus MANASA MECHA Neighborhood Study Help Program Regional Juvenile Corrections Project Sr. Marita ' s Primary Day School Students Assisting Students Upward Bound 144 . VduNaw Sanfcw B Sfeve Ledoux teaches his little brother Danny a few chords onaSaturd afternoon. Watch it! ' Kevin pulls back his hand to avoid being hit by his big broth Dan Bruno ' s shot during a Sunday afternoon game in the Keenan A Notre Dame Basketball game against St. Mary ' s of California may not have meant much to every ND student as they headed to the Lib- rary instead of the ACC. But, to a fatherless boy who went to the game on his weekly out- ing with his adopted big brother, it could have meant the world. It was his chance to be with someone who was interested in him, who cared about him and wanted to share in his growth. In the Big Brother Big Sister program, an affiliate of the St. Joseph County United Way program, the lit- tle brothers and sisters must have been be- tween the ages on nine and 1 7, from South Bend and Mishawaka, and have needed a guiding friend in order to be part of the prog- ram. The big brothers and sisters were chosen by case-workers from the South Bend area chapter on the basis of two letters of recom- mendation, a police check and an interview. Headed by senior Steve Ledoux and Faculty advisor Sue Baldwin, the ND SMC program was unique enough to gain recognition at the 1980 United Way National Convention. The officers traveled to Louisville, Kentucky last summer to make a presentation explaining their affiliation with the St. Joseph County program and how it worked. The impressive number of student volunteers, committed for a year at a time, and their responsibility convinced prog- ram administrators in other college towns to begin additional affiliations. Begun in the 1960 ' s, the ND SMC program was revived with a new constitution in 1977. Each month, group activities such as trips to the Dunes, Bendix Woods, or Chicago or a bowl- ing tournament, a canoe trip or a Christmas party supplemented the four to six hours that each big brother sister spent with their little brother sister every week. Established at those weekly outings to ND games, swimming or playing basketball at the Rock, going roller skating or out for a meal, or even just an after- noon spent walking was a fantastic experience. " The one-to-one relationship is beneificial to both volunteer and child, " said group President Steve Ledoux, " that ' s what having a big brother or sister is all about. " The program aimed to provide the kids with a friend, while the students experienced a relationship diffe- rent from all others they ' d known. " A great pre- paration for being a parent, " Ledoux further commented, " the relationship gave the stu- dents a definite appreciation of their own home environment. Even one involved learns about giving and receiving. Their time together be- comes a tender memory, especially when the kids do what they can to say Thanks for coming. ' " Alpha Phi Omega was unknown to most of the campus, or so it seemed. Yet, year by year, the membership of this co-ed National Service Fraternity continued, this year with no excep- tion. Many of the things that APO did for ND and the surrounding community were well known to most students, but nobody knew who actually did them. In the Fall, a group of APO volun- teers dressed up in old robes and read Shakespeare in front of the Bookstore to the crowds on a Football Saturday. Before Christ- mas, APO sponsored a Rose Sale in the Dining Halls. And, how could anyone forget the gruel- ing competition, gross slogans, and immense enthusiasm that filled the campus with the ad- vent of the APO-run Ugly-Man-on-Campus con- test during An Tostal? The major beneficiary of APO ' s fundraising was Sr. Marita ' s Primary Day School in South Bend. In addition to money, the volunteers also made trips to Sr. Marita ' s on several Saturdays during the semester to help out with the necessary re- pair work for the upkeep of the facilities. They also ran a Christmas party for the children of the Day School. With the leadership of Dan Rauch and Chip Denkovic, the Sigma Phi Chapter had recently been returning to its roots by corresponding with other chapters and joining them in Region- al and National service projects. Along these lines, APO sponsored Monopoly, bike, and dance marathons to benefit the relocation of Southeast Asian families and Muscular Dystro- phy. APO also ran the annual Blood Drive, in cooperation with the St. Joe Blood Bank. Originally founded as a college student ' s con- tinuation of the Boy Scouts of America, APO maintains its ties with Scouting by helping out at local scout camps and at the Klondike Derby. The growing enthusiasm in the organization lately has revitalized APO as a real campus fraternity. Highlighting the re-emergence of Sig- ma Phi as an active chapter was their hosting of the Indiana Regional Conference in Novem- Mending books so they last longer is a Job that Sr. Marita can ' t keep up with 146 Alpha Omega An APO member re-shelves books so that the children can reach them SHAKESPEAREAN It ' s Purdue Saturday as APO raises money for Marita ' s. EF ' - . I Getting to know the children builds a closer relationship. ber. Of course, for active members, Sigma Phi ' s existence was never any secret, and it was only getting better. Besides APO, there was another group that assisted Sr. Marita ' s Primary Day School. Five days a week, from 1:30 to 3:00 PM, about six ND students headed into downtown South Bend to volunteer at the Day School. The school was unique in that it took children between the ages of seven and ten and of varying levels of achievement in Reading and Math, who had failed out of regular schools. All of the children were then taught in the same classroom until they returned to other schools. Sr. Marita taught them throughout the morning. In the afternoon, the ND volunteers pro- vided the individual attention that she was unable to give by herself. They usually worked with about five children for about 15 minutes each as tutors, correct- ing their math and reading skills. The final 15 minutes were usually spent playing with the children before they were picked up to go home. Overall, the school was a " huge success " in getting the students to catch up on their skills and gather enough enthusiasm and self discipline to get back into regular schools and achieve. Sr. Marita and Sr. Evodine (both PhD ' s) were the school. They gener- ated the zest for learning; either would have been im- possible to replace. Buf, for them, the ND students were also indispensible. Without these student ' s efforts, the school would have had trouble operating. For the volunteers, though, it was a chance to spend a few hours a week finding a perspective on their education and its value. What made it worthwhile? According to the organization ' s coordinator, " It really made it worthwhile to see these kids actually try and then achieve and improve. But even more so, is the nice feeling you got when the children remember your name, even though you only visit the school once a week. " ND student Jack Battel helps out with a few instructions A IS Checkers is a good way to learn and have fun at the same time. The Notre Dame Council of the Knights of Col- umbus ( 1477) boasts itself to be the oldest and largest college council in the United States. With a total membership of around 400, the council has made a huge turnaround from a few years ago when it had almost fizzled out. Despite the vast numbers of members, there was a real hard corps who did most of the work. It was these dedicated members, with the assistance of other infrequent workers, who made service a real part of the Knights at ND. A religious based group, the Knights are known for their support of the Catholic Church. Thus, Charity was a natural part of their prog- ram. On campus, they were known for Steak Sales on Football Saturdays and during An Tostal; but even that is service. All proceeds from these sales went to the Corvilla home for the mentally retarded, a spot regularly visited by the Knights. Members also visited the Logan Center on a more or less individual basis and sponsored an Easter Egg Hunt for the children as well. Further, there were groups of members who volunteered at the Family and Children ' s Center for troubled youths and at the River Bend Manor nursing home. The problem recently had been getting the campus to realize that the Knights did more than hold Smokers, show movies, have their own formals, and provide study and social space for their members. Sure they provided themselves with some benefits, but they also served ND and the area. The " Tootsie Roll " sales in the Spring were sponsored in coopera- tion with other Indiana K of C councils. Grand Knight Ernie Mayor cited financial stabil- ity and cooperation with other ND Volunteer Service groups as the major goals of the coun- cil. As the only Volunteer Service with its own building on campus, the Knights sought to share the benefits of their position with other groups who needed a place to meet. In addi- tion, they aimed to cooperate on large scale operations such as the CILA Christmas card sale. The Knights sought to fill the territory be- tween the worlds of clubs and volunteer ser- vices. u " j?it ; _ Six i,- 7ea s aeif SAL PROCEED These K of C members prepare for the showing of " Oh, God! " in the K of C basemen?. 148 Knights o Columbus breather, Terry Coonan and his friend enjoy the chance to spend time The Logan Center volunteers, numbering well over 200, comprised one of the largest ser- vice organizations of ND students. Why did so many people volunteer three or four of their early Saturday mornings to work with the retarded children? Certainly, they must have found a reward in what they did. Their most popular activity was the Saturday morning Rec period. Recreation periods for the children were something that they too looked forward to and appreciated for the group experiences that their normal weekday attention could not give them. Saturdays brought chances to jump on a trampoline, swim, and be creative while getting away from school. By not making the children feel retarded, but accepting them as they are, the volunteers were able to enhance this chance to learn while having fun. Every Saturday session began with about 15 minutes of group sing-a-long, followed by 45 minutes of arts and crafts, 45 minutes of physical activity, and concluded with more music. Special once a month trips included ND Football and Hockey games, visiting a farm, the Ice Capades, the Christmas party and an overnight camp. Friday night dances were also once a month volunteer sponsored events. All the concern and effort supplied by the volunteers was not unnoticed. The staff of the Center and the South Bend community, especially the children ' s parents often ex- pressed their appreciation for the opportuni- ties that the volunteers provided by actually offering money. But, the real satisfaction would come from the children who, as group organizer Ken Hendricks cited, " really look forward to the Saturday Recs. " ND volunteers lead a group sing-a-long Logan Center 149 All That Jazz JAZZ BAND I FIRST ROW Jerry Meyer Pat MacKrell Bob Ward Kurt Pfotenhauer Tony Amos SECOND ROW Paul Bertolini Mike Miller Mike Greene Larry Kaufman Paul Pizzini THIRD ROW Don Ginocchio Mike Franken Mike O ' Connor Chris Alford Keith Winking Andy McDonough Mark Vahala Steve Archer Joe Wich Saxophonist Bob Ward jams his way through a sc The members of the various jazz bands, under the direction of Rev. George Wiskirchen, C.S.C., devoted a lot of time to their talents, practicing many hours a week for their per- formances at the Nazz, the Collegiate Jazz Festival, and, this year, on tour in Chicago. While they considered the time spent a learn- ing process, most members agreed that the bands were primarily means of enjoyment and entertainment for those who love jazz. The Jazz Band program at Notre Dame in- corporates two large Jazz Bands, four small combos, and an " improvisational workshop with varying instrumentation. " The bands per- formed periodically during the year at the Nazz. On January 30, 31 , and February 1 , the band made its first tour of several stops around Chicago and finishing with a benefit at Quincy College. The year was highlighted again by the Collegiate Jazz Festival, where Notre Dame hosted various world class jazz bands in what has been called " the oldest and most famous of the college jazz festivals in the country. " Though these events provided excellent oppor- tunities to play and improve their talents, most members agreed that their encouragement and incentive came from the efforts of the man who developed the Jazz Band program at Notre Dame nine years ago, Fr. Wiskirchen. fcfe I Keeping the beat for 22 other band members, Drummer Bill Burke gives the cymbals a light touch. ; One of three girls in Jazz Band II, Trombonist Gretchen Mattews takes a quick breath between notes. JAZZ BAND II FIRST ROW John Kimball Kevin Gallagher Greg Doyle SECOND ROW Chris Fassano Laura Reed Gretchen Matthews Craig Calaman David Schmitz Greg Spretnjak Joe MacKrell Stephanie Lewis Bill Burke Andy Kramb THIRD ROW Doug Stahura Jim Engels Mary Lang Lou Walsh Tim Stauder Tom Hackenburg Scott O ' Grady Jack Gaido Tom Bauer Andy Ginardi Jazz Bands 151 .Orchestra ' s Sound-- A Community Effort From ballets to operas, from Mozart to Vaughn Williams, the Notre Dame Orchestra treated us to its talents at four performances. Directed by Mr. Adrian Bryttan for his fifth consecutive year, the Orchestra practiced three hours a week in preparation for these concerts, which began with the Fall Children ' s Concert at O ' Laughlin Auditorium for the younger members of the Notre Dame Community. At Christmas time, the Orchestra accompanied the Notre Dame choral groups in a collective gathering in Sacred Heart Chapel, the perfect setting for the nativity story of Hodie by Ralph Vaughn Williams. On March 7 and 8, the Orchestra, joined by a professional opera company member and stu- dent singers, performed Mozart ' s Cos Fan Tut- te, an opera done in English, at O ' Laughlin. The year ' s activities ended with a purely orchestral concert on April 26. The 45 mem- bers of the Orchestra are mostly ND SMC stu- dents, both music and non-music majors, but high school and adult members from the South Bend community also played important roles in the group ' s overall sound. Bassoonist William Wyman plays during a three hour Tuesday night practice. Violinists Beth Ann Mahrer and Greg Abad prac tice for the performance of Cosi Fan Tutte. CLARINET Steven Davis Richard Liwosz FLUTE Kai Gallagher Lynn Murray OBOE Mary Grande Paula Ruflin BASSOON Gene Gassere William Wyman FRENCH HORN Dana Herefeld Paul Schweitzer Jane Zwerneman TRUMPET Paul Hickner TROMBONE Larry Kaufman Dennis Miller Bob Stemm TYMPANI Kris Heckaman HARP Mike Belinski VIOLIN Greg Abad Brenda Bartholomew Cindy Crumb Kathe Cullmane Joyce Davis Terry Dowd Alice Gassere Laura Gibson Allan Howard Duane Kline Kathleen Kohn Penny Ughtner Beth Ann Mahrer Miguel Sarmiento Debbie Stucky Millie Yazich VIOLA Rebecca DeBoer Louise Fallan Catherine McCabe CELLO Mary Berry Carolyn Campbell Bob Peck Javier Ruiz Sherilyn Welter BASS Roseanne McCabe Anne Peck 152 Orchestra Harpist Mike Belinski keeps close count on his score during the perform- ance of Hodie in Sacred Heart Chapel. Concert Band: Black Tie Tempo. The Notre Dame Concert Band was a select group composed of the University ' s finest musicians. Each year this group toured a diffe- rent area of the United States during spring break, and performed in a different city almost every night of the twelve day trip. However, there were many hours of practice in the weeks preceding their tour. At the beginning of the second semester, re- hearsals began in earnest. Every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday the 56 member group met for a 90 minute session, and the indi- viduals also spent uncounted hours practicing on their own. Almost every college and major was represented in the band, and each stu- dent carried a normal class load as well. This spring, the Concert Band traveled east through Ohio, Pennsylvania, New York, New Jersey, and Massachusetts during the break, returning to Notre Dame ' s ACC to perform their traditional Spring Concert. During Senior Week and Commencement Weekend, the Concert Band performed on the library mall, at ROTC commissioning exercises, at the Baccalaureate Mass, and at the commencement exercises themselves. The Band continued to bring the finest of Notre Dame to the rest of the country, mixing marches, the classical, tributes to major com- posers, and of course, our own " Victory March " and " Notre Dame Our Mother " . Flutist Diane Grande joins the restof the Band during a 6:30 Wednesday practice. Saxophonist Stephanie Lewis, one of 22 women in the Band, leads her sec- tion in practice. FIRST ROW Mary Faini Mark Westcott Nora Hartman Mary Gallagher Diane Grande Laura Halland Renee Natvig Margaret Ep, ' SECOND I Jana Podbelski Paul Comber Angela Guzzi William Wyman Mary Grande Toni Faini Ray Ayala Kristin Neubauer Marcia Harvey Michael Hipp Andrew Jonardi Andrew Kramb Jill Daley Stephanie Lewis THIRD ROW Theresa Schilling Kristine Ponsar Anne Pillepich Scott Letendre Pat MacKrell Anne Clarke Rob Kempt John Zolkowski Tony Thomas Steve Archer Tom Hackenberg Mark Vahala Joe Wich Gretchen Matthews Christopher Stoughton Henry Kahlich Tom Woch Michael Hackett Tom Jasco Michael Greene Robert O ' Donnell Erich Tich Craig Calaman Lawrence Kaufman Sue Laing FOURTH ROW Steve Dressel Jeanneatte Rost Bill Bollinger Don Ginocchio Joseph Phillips Kevin 0 x Phillip Perkins Steve Day Fr. George Wiskirchen, CSC Mr. James Phillips Mr. Robert O ' Brien Concert Band ' 1 53 FIRST ROW Debbie O ' Meara Anita Hampson Molly DeSchryver Martina Kamaka Ann Denny June Giroux Maureen Coyle Brigitte Benage Celeste DeSchryver Donna Fallon Aileen Allard Monica Wehby Norman Plate Sue Seid-Martm (Dir.) SECOND ROW Kathy Thompson Megan Boyle Barb Frantz Cathy Kenzinger Mary Toland Lillian Klassen Donna Lazarick Alice Vargas Carol Losi Elaine Barth Karen Smith Mary Fishman Ann Wernimont Dave Ellison Ted Kowar Denise Burkus THIRD ROW Pat Reuvers Eduardo Magallanez Bernie Gaudreau Jim Russell Dan Dudka Sharon Murphy Kathy Sullivan Diane DesBois Renee Giometti Matt Scheiber Robert Frazier Joe Aiu Amulya Athayde Dave Cam Mark Leonard Jim Albertoli FOURTH ROW Pat Coulton Michael Neis Ted Forrence Dan LeDuc Steve Miller Kim Krasevac Ann Turner Ellen Bernard Andy Hicks Bill Eckert Greg Raglow Richard Gumerman Dave Zoldak John Ortiz John McDonald John Ruffing J.D. Fallon Dan A ye Joe Fincher The place was one familiar to every member of the Notre Dame community Sacred Heart Church. The time was one not all of us experi- enced consciously on a regular basis 10:30 Sunday morning. The people were usually heard, and not seen The Chapel Choir. This 68 member group consisted of members from each of the undergraduate classes as well as graduate students. They appeared reg- ularly for the 1 0:30 Mass and also nightly dur- ing Vespers. Yet, there was more to trie group, directed by Assistant Professor of Music Sue Seid-Martin, than singing hymns. Professor Seid-Martin, assisted by 1980 Notre Dame alumna Anita Hampson, did not emphasize the Choir ' s performing per se. Rather, the group ' s goal was involvement. To achieve this, the Choir took their act on the road to Nashville, Birmingham, Tampa, Miami, Orlando and Au- gusta during the 1980 Winter Break. The choir also performed at the dedication ceremonies for the Snite Museum, Notre Dame ' s new cen- ter of culture, in November. And, in the true sense of persistence, the choir toured after the conclusion of the school year with a new musical mass, " Toward a New Hope " . The Chapel Choir could also be a part of homes, for they were recorded on Columbia Records this summer. The spiritual sounds of Notre Dame flowed forth from the crowded balcony of Sacred Heart and across the country. In this sense the Chapel Choir continued to serve as Notre Dame ' s ambassadors of campus and Christian f aith. 154 ' Chapel Choir Songs Of Sunday Chorus Cultivates Talent . Altos Robin Yaeckel, Jayne Herman and Jenny Grantham practice for their spring concert as Marilyn Witte directs practice (right). The University Chorus was a group of 30 sing- ers who shared a common interest learn- ing to really sing together. For many it was a chance to hone their talents to reach higher goals such as Chorale, Chapel Choir, or the Glee Club. Yet, the group was not lacking in its own talent. They joined the other choral groups and the Orchestra in two Christmas time per- formances of Hodie in Sacred Heart Chapel. In the second semester, the group gave an indi- vidual performance on May 4. The event fea- tured Mozart ' s Te Deum, Laudate Dominum (with soprano solo), Ave Verum, and Benjamin Britten ' s Rejoice in the Lamb (with soprano, alto, tenor, and bass solos). Through weekly Mon day and Wednesday 90 minute practices, the Chorus worked to refine their skills under the close direction of Marilyn Witte and chose their own officers to plan so- cial events to really bring them together as a unit. FIRST ROW: Jenny Grantham, Laura McEvoy, Valerie Walker, Katie Hubert, Ike Euteneuer, Tim Tinker. SECOND ROW: Jayne Herman, Cathe Murrin, Peggy Carrico, Sarah Tresch, Eleanor Walker, Debbie Raehl, M. Robin Yaeckel. Ed Yohon, Marilyn Witte. THIRD ROW: Julie Heinz, Robbie Freebairn, Joe Yorey, Jon Hughes, Philip Murphy, Bob Weber, Dan Stock, Curtis Peek. NOT PICTURED: Peter Hillsman, Ken Kessler, Mara Dunworth, Renee Giometti, Eileen Murphy, Greg Devero, John Kellenberg, Kelan Tantesira, Tonia Happ, Mary Beth Heslin. University Chorus 155 Glee Club: Songs Heard ' Round The Wadd SENIORS Eric Barth Jim Buzard Jack Connolly Joseph Conroy Morrie Conway Rick Dohring Tom Florack Kevin Green Kevin Jordan Joseph Hoffman Jim Hulings J.T. McDonald Brian McLinden Jay Reusch Michael Rutkowski Bill Scheuerman John Sejdinaj Jim Soisson JUNIORS Pat Dougherty Mark Gardner Chris Gorka Greg Jeffries Dave Johnston Chris Keller Chris Lynch John Lawton John Lawton John McCabe Chris Morgan Tom Nessinger Kelly Truman Kevin White SOPHOMORES Curt Adler Dave Ahlman Joseph Anquillare Jeff Brown Chris Cipoletti Joe Dondanville Jim Florack John Folds Bob Gleason John Goodwin Mike Kelly Ken Koch Tim McGann Mark Michuda Jon Myers Bill O ' Hayer Andy Phillips Kevin Testa Brian Victor FRESHMAN Jon Calland Jim Curtin Darryl Daniels Jim Hen Mike James Mike Kelly Tim McDermott Chris McKenna Brendan Smith Bob Sponseller Tom Vasakta Rick Ward Craig Watz GRADUATE STUDENTS Dave Cockerill Mike Hay Jerry Parshall f . Baritone Kevin T. Jordan steps forward for a solo in the Fall campus concert. The Glee Club continued its musical tradition this past school year, by taking the music of Notre Dame to admirers across the country. The Club took every opportunity to spread their songs about ND: at the ACC before home football games, and during their Fall campus concert and the traditional Christmas show, as well as joining the other choral groups and the Orchestra in presenting Hodie in Sacred Heart. In addition to weekend trips, the Glee Club made its usual tours during both midsemester and Thanks- giving breaks, travelling across the East. Midwest, South, and Canada. Over Christ- mas, the Club made special guest appear- ances in New Orleans before the Sugar Bowl. During the 1981 summer, the Glee Club made its fourth European tour, pleasing crowds in most of the major cities on the European continent. T he Notre Dame Glee Club, composed of 65 active members under the direction of Doug- las K. Belland, traces its origins to 1915, when twelve students organized the group for the purpose of singing at informal song- fests on campus. But what was at the real heart of the organization? Glee Club Presi- dent Bill Scheuerman explained, " One of the most important aspects of the Club is the sense of fraternity among its members; friendships are formed which last a lifetime. " Dr. Bel and conducts the Club during their October con- cert in Washington Hall. 156 Glee Club Chorale= A " Recoid " Year IBS ' " FIRST ROW Maura Sendelbach Trisha Clay Charlie Wylie Mary Powel Jabaley Jim Gibboney Jeny Kucenic SECOND ROW Tim McGann Michelle Schneider Barry Jones Rita Leard Brian McLinden Pat Ostrander Ann Fultz Leslie Kae Hasford John Kelner Mary Ann Updaw Joe Conroy THIRD ROW Debbie Hill Chris CipoleW Terese Fandel Chad Klingbiel Jakki Junkins Andy Phillips FOURTH ROW Pat Dougherty Christie Peters Terry Pop ova Erin Courtney Mike James Sue Groeschel Madrigals, folk songs, sacred motets, spir- ituals, and contemporary songs streamed out from Crowley Hall three times every week as the Notre Dame Chorale, directed by Dr. Doug- las Belland, practiced. This year, these 30 altos, tenors, sopranos, and basses put in four and a half hours a week to prepare for two on- campus concerts; a first semester weekend tour in Detroit; and a Florida tour over Spring break. The Chorale, led by President Maura Senelbach, Vice-President Erin Courtney, Secretary Jeny Kucenic, Business Manager Sue Groeschel, Publicity Manager Joe Conroy, and Librarian Anne Fultz, was also invited to the Indiana Chorale Directors ' College Sing held at Manchester College in southern In- diana. Recognition brought a lot of excitement to the Chorale this year as the Indiana Arts Commis- sion and the National Endowment for the Humanities honored the group with a grant from their National Touring Outreach Program. A further highlight of the year was the group ' s recording of its first album in its eight year ex- istence. The Notre Dame Chorale was created nine years ago with the decision to add girls to the ND campus and stands as " a landmark of the transition to coeducation. " Alto Erin Courtney, like every Chorale member, devotes many hours to the three weekly practices. Chorale 1 57 DJ Sue Costello prepares to spin her next disc FIRST ROW John Pinter News Director Tom Nessinger Production Director SECOND ROW Michael Cicero FM Operations Dir. Bill Dempsey Sports Director Kevin Gessler General Manager Mike Tanner AM Program Director John Gar no Chief Engineer Mark Hannuksela Sales Staff Coordinator Jamie Gallagher Sales Contract Mgr. NOT PRESENT Knstine Allen FM Program Director Bridget Berry PR Director Steve DeGroot Business Manager Matt Bedics FM Program Dir. Emeritus 158 WSND On the air year round. WSND-FM DJ ' s must be liscensed by the FCC Taking your request is part of WSND ' s lob WSND AM FM WSND AM FM provided the ND SMC commun- ity with many " Encounters " and opportunities to " Talk it up, " " Speaking of Sports " on a " Noc- turne Nightflight. " On these four shows, student volunteers talked with John Brademas, discus- sed local problems with Mayor Roger Parent, proposed football strategies with quarterback Blair Kiel and fretted with guitarist Will Acker- man, after spinning those classical, jazz, rock and new wave discs. From interviewing ND hockey player Adam Parsons to playing the latest Alan Parsons Project record, students learned the ropes of running an AM station which broadcasts to only the ND SMC com- munity and an FM station, liscensed by the FCC, which broadcasts year round throughout South Bend. Experience was the only salary that students received, but it paid off. WSND has always been " successful in giving experience to quite a few students " who then go on to good jobs in the communications fields. So the DJ whom you heard tonight might be the next Wolfman Jack tomorrow. Not only did students get ex- perience in playing with a very expensive turn- table, they also became experts in sportscast- ing all home and some away football, basket- ball, soccer and hockey games; in broadcast- ing the news; and in selling advertising spots to local sponsors. Tuning in from 9AM-2AM to WSND-AM, you could hear rock tunes from DJ ' s who prided themselves in introducing new and progressive music. On WSND-FM, classical music reigned during the day, but the " Nocturne Nightflight " of rock took over every midnight. 6400 was the request line for WSND-AM all the time, while on a Sunday night, you could call WSND-FM to re- quest your favorite Beethoven or Tchaikovsky piece from one of approximately 125 students who gave their time to inform and serenade the ND SMC community. WSND 159 an independent student newspaper serving notre dame and saint mary ' s The Observer is a dedicated band of roughly one hundred nocturnal ND SMC masochists who do battle against the whims of adversity and the failures of technology. Published five times a week, The Observer is one of only a few daily collegiate newspapers run without benefit of a department of journalism or a faculty advisor. It is the primary means of communication for the ND SMC community and is read in the dining halls of both campuses. This past year The Observer purchased and installed a computer-run system of video display terminals. While there were several problems along the way, the new system improved the paper ' s look and excised many of the typographical er rors which plagued the paper in the past. With the benefit of the computer, The Observer published several experimental Saturday issues and ran more sports and news supplement than ever before. Michael Molinelli ' s Molarity, The Bottom Ten, Anthony Walton ' s and Tom Jackman ' s political commentaries, Ryan Ver Berkmoes movie reviews, the cartoons of Pat Byrnes, and the four-page restaurant supplement were some of the most popular features and regulars of this year. And, of course, Frank LaGrotta continues to be the man that ND SMC loves to hate. But, besides attempting to provide the community with well-written prose, The Observer also took a leadership role in shaping student opinion during a crucial election year. The Observer sponsored a mock political election (picked up by the Associated Press) in which over one thousand students participated and accurately predicted the landslide sweep of Ronald Reagan, Dan Quayle, John Hiler, and Robert Orr. Throughout the course of the races, Observer editors moderated debates, sanctioned polls, interviewed the local candidates, and covered the national scene as it affected ND SMC. News editor Pam Degnan covered the Democrats in New York, and Tom Jackman joined the Republicans in Detroit at their respective conventions over the summer. There is still a lot of room for improvement in this, The Observer ' s fourteenth year, but most would agree that a step in that direction was taken in 1980-1981. Next year, when most staffers will already have much needed computer experience, more progress is expected as well. In the meantime, The Observer will continue the all-night struggle to produce what we feel is among the finest of collegiate dailies. Michael Onufrak Executive News Editor Tom Jackman puts the new VDT to use l Mul aney chuckles about a recent 1 60 Observer News Editor Pam Degnan stands over the light table checking the day ' s story sheet. Election results are in and Molarity is there to comment on it. r? - CLOCKWISE FROM FRONT LEFT Managing Editor Mark Rust Production Manager John McGrath Features Editor Molly Woulfe Editorials Editor Mike Onufrak News Editor Pam Degnan Executive News Editor. . . Tom Jackman SMC Executive Editor . . . Margie Brassil Editor-in-Chief Paul Mullaney Senior Copy Editor Lynne Daley Controller Jim Rudd Business Manager Greg Hedges Photo Editor John Macor Advertising Manager Mark Ellis NOT PICTURED Sports Editor SMC News Editor ... . . . Beth Huffman Marv Leavitt The Observer (USPS 598 920) is published Monday through Friday except during exam and vacation periods. The Observer is published by the students of Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s College. Subscriptions may be purchased for $20 per year ($10 per semester) by writing The Observer, P.O. Box Q, Notre Dame, Indiana 46556. Second class postage paid, Notre Dame, Indiana 46556. The Observer is a member of the Associated Press. All reproduction rights are reserved. Observer 161 Editor-in-Chief, Chuck Wood, leads the all-new editorial board in a discussion News Editor, Andrew Zwerneman, critiques a past issue 162 Scholastic This year ' s Editor-in-Chief, Chuck Wood, and his all new Ed-board represented a real change for the Scholastic magazine. In the wake of last year ' s controversial image, their goal was to create a balance of established routines and rich stylistic and technical changes, all with one goal solve the " identity crisis. " Shifting to a regular monthly schedule gave much more time for coordination of articles with illustrations and photography. The added time allowed for more input from more diverse sources, as well as greater time to critique each issue and filter out the technical production errors. Of course, in seeking to change an established image, style must change replacing questionability with the literary quality expected of such a magazine. The most important change undertaken was expanding solicitation of articles and poetry to faculty members and grad students, adding a broader range of views, while at the same timejimiting the focus of the magazine ' s content to important issues. This new focus shed light into areas scarcely investigated in the Scholastic over past years evident interest in news, culture, and occasionally sports while not abandoning the perspectives of the past literature and art. With great effort in creating a " new " Scholastic, the magazine ' s staff sought to express the viewpoints of the whole University, while at the same time presenting us with new and educational ideas. RIGHT TO LEFT: Michael Gazzerro Art Director Eileen O ' Meara Photography Editor Chuck Wood Editor-in-Chief Tom O ' Toole Sports Editor Donna Teevan Copy Editor Mark Traverse Fiction Editor Mary Pigott St. Mary ' s Editor Jim Sommers Managing Editor Clay Malaker Production Manager Ken Scarbrough Culture Editor Andrew Zwerneman News Editor NOT PICTURED: Anthony Walton Assistant to the Editor Tina Terlaak Layout Editor Daniel Moore Copy Editor Rosemary Abowd Business Manager Joseph Pheifer Distribution Manager Scholastic 163 I Part IV ATHLETICS The Marching Band Spirit Varsity Sports Club Sports Interhall Sports People on the Sidelines Michael Ortman, Editor t ' s usually the Fighting Irish Marching Band that sends the first chills through the bodies of new students in September. The Marching Band, the oldest in the country, enjoys the pep rallies, pre-rallies, and post-rallies-sur- rounding the football games as much as the students do. As amazing as it is to see the band and Irish guard perform at half-time, one can imagine the excitement in a band member as the volume level in the Stepan Center is so loud that he can ' t even hear himself playing. Thougn rehearsals can be long and strenuous, and the pressure of a mistake is inevitable, the band finds its efforts rewarding. There is a special sense of unity among the members as they march onto the field to entertain some 60,000 screaming fans on Saturday afternoon. 166 Marching Band MARCHING ONWARD Drum major Linda Batista (far left) adds a new dimension to the traditional Notre Dame Marching Band as the first woman to lead its 206 members on the field. The informal side of sweaty enthusiasm is seen at the Purdue pep rally held in Stepan Center (left) while the perfect line of the regal Irish guard repre- sents the more familiar side (below). Rolling tymps player Steve Dressel illustrates the concentration required of every band member (lower right). Marching Band 167 CATCH THAT FOOTBALL SPIRIT 168 Football Spirit Rally sons of Notre Dame: Sing her glory and sound her fame, Raise her Gold and Blue And cheer with voices true: Rah, rah, for Notre Dame Victory March II K , Ir f The most obvious displays of that famed ND spirit come to the fore during the football season. (Clockwise from above) it starts at Friday night pep rallies in Stepan Center and continues thru the weekend. Before the Michigan game, the students poured onto the field and tipped the goal posts. Dean Emil Hofman and the faculty also join in the cheers. When the Irish climbed to the No. 1 spot in the country in early-November, everyone wanted to tell the world. And a few weeks later, they turned out by the hundreds to welcome their conquering heroes home from Alabama. No doubt it was a " banner " year for Irish fans, both at pep rallies and in front of ABC ' s cameras. rf5 GO WISH 1 . W " != .- s l rt 7 os , ' 1 V 7 Football Spirit 169 NOTRE DAME 2, BIG TEN " It could only happen here! " Pat Kramer Defensive Tackle ' " ' hey ' ll be 0-2 after the first two . games, said the skeptics, " 1-1 at best. " Yet the critics were quickly si- lenced when Dan Devine unveiled his final and best prepared Irish team in a 31-10 romp of visiting Purdue. When it was learned late in the week that Heisman Trophy candidate Mark Herr- mann would sit out this regionally tele- vised affair with a sprained thumb, many said that if the Irish won, his absence would be the difference. But Herrmann, the man who rewrote the Big Ten and NCAA passing record books, was a quarterback. He did not play defense. And the Irish rolled over the Boiler de- fense for 413 yards in total offense. 262 on the ground. But the relentless Irish schedule did not let up. Mighty Michigan loomed on the horizon, a game that was to be one of the most memorable ever played in South Bend. The Irish picked right up where they left off against Purdue, jumping to a quick 14-0 lead on a six-yard run by Phil Carter and a 10-yard scoring strike from Mike Courey to Pete Holohan. But Devine and his troops knew that it wasn ' t going to be that easy. . . and it wasn ' t. The Wolverines rallied to tie the score before the intermission, and the teams started from scratch in the second half. Michigan went up 21-14 on the very first possession, but minutes later, Irish cor- nerback John Krimm electrified the capacity crowd when he picked off an erant Michigan pass and returned it 49 yards for a touchdown. Placekicker Harry Oliver missed the potential game-typing extra point, however, setting the stage for the hectic, see-saw finish. With just over three minutes remaining in the game, the sophomore Carter blasted into the end zone (pictured below) to give the Irish a reasonably safe 26-21 advantage. But the Irish had not heard the last of the Wolverines as they roared right back to score the go-ahead touch- down with just :41 showing on the clock. Devine then summoned freshman Blair Kiel to replace the senior Courey and lead the Irish on one final drive. Five plays and 46 yards later, the picture was dim. With just :04 remaining and his long- field goal man Steve Cichy sidelined with a back injury. Devine called on Oliver to redeem himself for that missed conver- sion. " What ' s he doing, " shouted several spec- tators. " There ' s no way that kid can make a 51 -yarder and into the wind no less. " But little Harry Oliver, a man who had never made a kick of over 36 yards, gathered all the courage (and prayer) he could muster. Then, like the parting of the Red Sea. the wind stopped. The snap . . . Tim Koegel ' s hold . . . The kick . MICHIGAN 27, NOTRE DAME 26, C 6. GODS Michigan Daily 9 22 80 " Then I used that sign I ' ve used so many times. It ' s called, ' In the Name of the Father, and of the Son . . . ' " Dan Devine THE RISE AND FALL a j flv edrly-Novt ' inijtir centei John ' -, ally ' s (57) often Si . was reality Notre Dante v. top spot the follo ' Ai ' : oft with A . . Carter hurdled Into the em: the game ' s only score The slici- opposite page) : iss of 1980 when Si-:- muster ortly 120 . ' " To Coach Devine: What we gave, we have. What we didn ' t give, we ' ve lost forever. Thank you for showing us how to give, and for all we now have. 11 22 80 Our last game together for Our Lady Senior Players 1980 " ' uddenly. the Irish were 2-0, and the " ex- perts, " who had said it couldn ' t be done, were taking notice. Even Sports Illus- trated, a magazine that could find no room for this team in its pre-season Top 25, was ranking the Irish highly in the Midwest by late-September. Carter ' s 40 carries for a near-record 254 yards were too much for the inspired Spar- tans to handle as the Irish got by Michigan State. 26-21. Once again. Devine called on freshman quarterback Blair Kiel to rally the Irish as they needed 20 second half points to fend off the Spartans. The 14th ranked Miami Hurricanes brought the nation ' s best rushing defense to South Bend, and left with a 32-14 defeat This time, Jim Stone had the 200-yard day from the tailback slot, as he filled in for his in- jured suitemate. Carter. Notre Dame continued to roll over oppo- nents and climb in the national rankings through October. A 30-3 thrashing of visit- ing Army and a 20-3 win at Arizona, pro- pelled the Irish into the No. 3 spot in the country. A 33-0 white-washing of Navy in what Dan Devine called, " our best performance of the year, " brought the record to 7-0. That night, it happened. Losses by top-ranked Ala bama and second rated UCLA leap-frogged the Irish to the top. When several hundred fans greeted the team at the Main Circle that night, their message was clear . . . " We ' re Number One!!! " Then a funny thing happened in Atlanta. A 3-3 tie at Georgia Tech made Notre Dame tear up its lease on the No. 1 property just in time for Alabama. And to no one ' s sur- prise, the magic was still there. Notre Dame was 3-0 against Paul " Bear " Bryant during the 70s. It was time to ring in the ' 80s with another rolling of the Crimson Tide, In the 1973 Sugar Bowl, Notre Dame won by one. In the 1975 Orange Bowl it was the Irish by two and in Notre Dame Stadium in 1976 you guessed it; three points. Could they make it tour in Legion Field? Hardly. The Irish won, 7-0. At 10:30 that night, the Circle was crawling with thousands of hero worshipers. " We are - NDH! " In Devine ' s final game in Notre Dame Sta- dium, he and his seniors bid Our Lady farewell with a 24-20 win over Air Force. The biggest frustration of the afternoon was the third quarter Falcon touchdown which snapped the Irish defensive streak of 23- straight quarters without a touchdown. A Sugar Bowl date with unbeaten and top- ranked Georgia awaited the Irish, but they had to put their accomplishments behind them. " We have two steps to the National Championship, " said defensive end stand- out John Hankerd. " ' Southern Cal is the first step Georgia is the second. " That first step was a slippery one. A 20-3 drubbing at the hands of the Trojans left the Irish and their fans stunned. Who ' d have thought this team could have gotten where it did? Yet by the time they left the L.A. Coliseum, few could believe the Irish had fallen short of the dream they had kept alive for so long. v ; . - THE CHANGING OF THE GUARD There are no better memories in any- one ' s life than those of the people with whom he has worked and the moments of both joy and sadness he has shared with them. That ' s why I ' ll always cherish the memories of so many occasions during my stay at Notre Dame, memor- ies made extra special because of the love and concern shown by all of you. One of the first things I was told when I came to Notre Dame was that its people were the University ' s greatest natural resource. No one has come to appreciate that fact more than I have in the last six years. The stu- dents, faculty, and staff have gone out of their way so many times to make me and members of my family feel at home and understand what Notre Dame is all about. For that, I ' ll never be able to ex- press my heartfelt appreciation to all those personally responsible. There ' s no way to gain a true under- standing of what Notre Dame is all a- bout except to experience it. I ' m thank- ful I ' ve had that opportunity, and I only hope I ' ve made a few contributions along the way to make Notre Dame a little bit better place. May God bless all of you. Dan Devine 1 76 Devine and Krause I This another milestone in Notre Dame athletic history ... All of us feel grati- fied that we ' ve been able to replace two such splendid and able person- ages . . . with two other men of great promise. - Rev. Edmund P. Joyce, C.S.C. In his six years as head football coach, Dan Devine (opposite page) met with President Jimmy Carter, argued with officials, inspired his players, related to the students, and compiled an impressive 53-16-1 record. Gerry Faust (bottom right opposite page) has a tough act to follow. Edward " Moose " Krause (this page) bridged several generations of Notre Dame athletics: he was captain of the 1933-34 basketball team, celebrated the National Championship and the Cotton Bowl Victory in 1978, and took part in half time ceremonies such as this one in 1959 with Fr. Edmund Joyce, Bill Schmidt, John Shea, and Harry " Red " Miller honoring the 50th anniversary of Shea ' s Victory March and Schmidt ' s and Miller ' s 1909 team. Gene Corngan (bottom left this page) also has big shoes to fill. 4 A . A half-century has elapsed since I first set foot on the Notre Dame cam- pus as a 17-year-old student. I felt then as I do now, that " it is not what we have done for Notre Dame ; but what she has done for us. " I now find that I am officially separating myself from the school of Our Lady. I must use the word " officially " because while I may leave our school physically, I always will be here in spirit. This place has been an integral part of my life. The memories and friends I have enjoyed here will remain with me forever. In all humility I must say that I am truly proud to have been a part of Notre Dame. If I have made any contributions to our school, and I sincerely hope that I have, they have been because I have been endowed with blessings from on high and of lessons learned here as a student-athlete, coach and adminis- trator. I bid all a heartfelt farewell, and may God bless and keep all members of the Notre Dame family. Edward W. Krause Devine and Krause 1 77 HOW ' BOUT THEM DAWGS ' anuary 1. 1981 was. to say the least, a frustrating day. Frustration abounded for the thousands of stu- dents, alumni and friends of Notre Dame, many of whom drove for days to ring in the New Year in swinging New Orleans, not to mention those faithful who stayed in their living rooms, glued to the TV on New Year ' s Day. Rarely, if ever, had a Notre Dame team so thoroughly outplayed an opponent, only to be turned away from the win- ner ' s circle. The Irish gained almost three times as many yards as the Geor- gia Bulldogs. In fact, Notre Dame was tops in every single offensive statistical category but one turnovers. A muffed kickoff at the Notre Dame one yard line, a fumble at the Irish 20 and a blocked field goal all led to Bulldog scores. A pair of scoring blasts by Georgia ' s all-everything freshman Hers- chel Walker and a Rex Robinson field goal were all the eventual national champions needed to win the 1981 Sugar Bowl. Yet for many students, there was some consolation for the disappointment of defeat. " Sure I ' m sorry we lost, " said one Notre Dame senior, " but this week ' s been a blast. The French Quar- ter, Bourbon Street. Pat O ' Brien ' s. Cor- by ' s South it ' s been heaven on earth. In fact, I think I ' ll just forget about New Year ' s Day and savor the memories of New Year ' s Eve. " " What made it hurt most was that we whipped ' em physically . . . ' - Tim Huffman Guard For the thousands of Notre Dame students who traveled from a I over the country (right). New Orleans was sensational- New Year ' s Eve in the French Quarter was a never-to-be-forgotten ex- perience New Year ' s Day. on the other hand, could just have well been skipped by many Notre Dame fans Georgia ' s freshman phenomenon Herschel Walker (34. top this page) was a one-man team, gaining 150 yards on the ground and scoring two touch- downs. For the Irish defense (opposite page), it was a sour end- ing to a stunningly successful season. Georgia ' s mascot " Uga. " (top opposite page) had the hap- piest of New Years For them dawwwgs. it was a 17-10 Sugar Bowl win and their first-ever National Championship Georgia finished as the only unbeaten and untied team in the country at 12-0 Notre Dame wound up ranked No. 9 with a 9-2-1 record. Before one can be a Notre Dame cheerleader, they have to become a Notre Dame cheerleader. And that aspect, competing with dozens of other qualified students for the 12 positions, is perhaps the most difficult. It starts in January when the rah-rah hopefuls be- gin exercising and working out, getting their muscles in top shape. When try- outs finally roll around in April, each candidate finds out that they weren ' t the only one who had taken the whole thing seriously. The ones talented and fortunate enough to be chosen then must work for much of the next four-and-a half months, preparing for the football opener in September. For the guys, it ' s learning the finer points of working with a girl partner. For the girls, it may be learning to balance themselves on someone ' s shoulders or a nifty new routine. For each of them, it ' s hard work but well worth the effort. So what ' s it like to finally be a Notre Dame cheerleader? " We work hard, " said junior Shelly Obermiller, " getting our dancing mounts coordinated, and we spend a lot of time at pep rallies and promotional appearances, not to mention the games themselves. We put in as much time as any athlete in any sport. It ' s just that our season runs from early September through March. Shelley Obermiller (above) sparks spirit in the Notre Dame basketball fans, and Denise Offer and Patricia Mackay are determined in their effort to get the crowd on their feet on a Satur- day afternoon in the stadium (right). Like any true Notre Dame fan, Clark Gibson and Helen Cho (below) " jump for joy " after another Irish touchdown. Dorothy McGlynn and Nancy Daw- son turn the tables as they seemingly hoist Steve Pasley skyward (left). 180 Cheerleaders II BEHIND THE IRISH Nancy Dawson (co-capt.) Paul Broughton (co-capt.) Eileen Quinn Steve Pasley (co-capt.) Patricia Mackay Glenn Gall Shelley Obermiller Helen Cho Charles Dobson Denise Offer (co-capt.) James " Walter " Keating (Leprechaun) NOT PICTURED Dan Robertson Clark Gibson 2nd SEMESTER ADDITIONS Drew Fairweather Michelle Fey Dorothy McGlynn Paul Pineda Dave Rathgeber Cheerleaders 181 m -.- " Chuck Aragon (above) is the first Notre Dame runner to cross the finish line during the silver anniversary of the nation ' s oldest and largest intercollegiate cross country meet the Notre Dame Invitational. Coach Joe Piane gives his runners last minute encouragement (right). Andy Dillon (bottom opposite page) strains to stay ahead of his nearest competitors, and John Riely (top opposite page) attempts to get his breath back after the race. i On k " i 182 Cross Country RACE PAST PAIN ' t ross country is very enjoyable, " _xrelates senior co-captain Chuck Aragon, " but regardless of who you are or how good you are, there comes a point when you begin to hurt. " That point for Aragon, and all who compete in his uniquely gueling five- mile ritual, comes at the same time, week after week. " After three miles, ev- erybody out there hurts. Those last two miles are what I prepare for and think about every Friday. " For Aragon, the Friday afternoons were spent racing around Notre Dame ' s home turf the Burke Memorial Golf Course. Aragon, more recognized for his acomplishments as an 800-meter runner on the Notre Dame track team, was the top Irish finisher in all but one of the squad ' s autumn meets. Fellow co-captain John Filosa took the other top spot for the Irish. A second place finish behind rival Mar- quette in the season-opening National Catholic Meet probably set the tone for the remainder of the year. Coach Plane received the highest quality efforts from Aragon and freshman Andy Dillon. Crosscountry 183 FIRST ROW Jeanne Grasso Diane Cherney Patricia Crowell Clarice Gambacorta Katherine Ray SECOND ROW Susan Carroll Donna Skokowski Alison Carberry Giana Marrone Joan Totten Deborah Raehl THIRD ROW Jan Galen Lauren Barry Janet Hlavin Clare Henry Joanne O ' Connell Catherine Donovan Nina DeLeone 184 Field Hockey STICKING TO IT FOR GOALS Shoes and socks removed, swelling purple bruises were revealed, clashing with the plaid skirts. Sweat-soaked uniforms and messed-up hair completed the look. Though tired after playing two 35-minute periods, the players were happy because they were doing what they enjoyed. Team spirit and determination overshadowed pain and led the squad to a 14-7 record under first-year coach Jan Galen. Their competition was stiffer this year as the Irish climbed from Division III to Division I status, but the players answered in the tradition of the Notre Dame athlete. First year Coach Jan Galen (far left) watches anxiously as co-captain Patricia Crowe (upper left) displays an intensity which keeps Notre Dame women on the field and in the game. Alison Carberry (above) takes a break to doctor her shins. Joanne O ' Connell (right) maneuvers the ball to attempt a score. Field Hockey ' 185 A SHOT ON TARGET SOCCER SCOREBOARD (Won 20, Lost 7) ND OPP 2 Cincinnati 1 4 Grace 5 DePaul 1 St. Louis 6 5 Valparaiso 3 Ohio State 2 Xavier 1 4 Siena Heights 1 4 St. Joseph ' s Indiana 4 6 Loyola-Chicago 1 2 Marquette 4 3 Bethel 5 Purdue 1 1 Miami (Ohio) 2 4 St. Joseph ' s 2 Bowling Green 1 2 Western Michigan 2 Penn State 4 Monmouth 2 1 Upsala 2 Seton Hall 6 Chicago Kalamazoo 1 1 Dayton 2 Wright State 1 4 Valparaiso 2 186 Soccer There are many memories of Notre Dame soccer that I will take with me, " said senior Kevin Lovejoy. " Gpof- ing off at practice, going on road trips (some were over 600 miles each way), the big victories, the disappointing los- ses oh, it ' s true that soccer was just another part of Notre Dame to me, but what a special part it was. I don ' t think many of us came to Notre Dame be- cause of Notre Dame soccer. It just kind of happened that we all got together. " Lovejoy, Notre Dame ' s all time leading scorer, and his teammates set their sights on a NCAA tournament bid this fall, a very realistic goal, and the shot for their first-ever post-season play came closer to becoming a reality than ever before. Rich Hunter ' s Irish finished the year with a 20-7 record, giving them their third-straight 20-win season. The team finished seventh in the NCAA ' s Great Lakes Region, the highest ranking in the team ' s history. Many of the graduating seniors took with them a wide variety of memories from this team. Several of them were on the team back when this was just a club sport, four years ago they ' ve come a long way since. (Clockwise from upper left) Sophomore Mario Manta, junior Sam Kahale and senior Joe Cuini all drive for the scores that helped each of them finish among the team ' s top eight scorers this season. Ah, but then there ' s the future of women ' s soccer at Notre Dame. Soccer 187 FIRST ROW Mike Sullivan Steve Burgoon Bill Murphy Phil Sweetser Joe Ciuni Oliver Franklin Dan McCurrie Kevin Lovejoy Ed Graham Bob Torres Mario Man ta Matt Stolwyk SECOND ROW Dennis Durbin Jim Stein Steve Kraemer Richard McMonagle Larry Smith Jay Schwartz Sami Kahale Mark Mai Jim Morrissey Mike Stronczek Gerard McCarthy Jaime Jacobs THIRD ROW Bob Van Hoomissen Bill Mickey Brad McCurrie Mark Luetkehans Mike Mai Rob Verfurth Ed O ' Malley Steve Miller Steve Berry Roger Brown Brian McCurrie Joe Giglia John Milligan Pat Mather, mgr. NOT SHOWN Rob Snyder Ken Harkenrider Bill Varanka Joe Holterman Dave Bidinger Kevin Coghlan Bruce Novotny Bob Ritger Jim Melvin 188 Soccer RUT KICKED JUST WIDE -1 By That ' s the whole idea! Goalkeeper John Milligan (top opposite page) keeps the ball away while his jubilant teammates (left) put it away. A stonewall Irish defense (below) shutdown opponents and kept the Irish on the attack. Notre Dame outscored its opponents this season. 73-32. USTLIN ' HO OSIERS m None of the Digger Phelps ' this year had ever lost in Pauley Pavillion; that is until November 29, 1980. Notre Dame had dominated UCLA since 1976, whenever the teams met in Los Angeles. Yet the Irish fell to the defending NCAA run- ner-up, 94-81 , Notre Dame ' s first sea- son-opening loss in eight years. Phelps was satisfied with letting his players learn from their mistakes, and set out on the road toward the NCAA tournament. The Irish certainly learned something from that dis- appointment. The came home and rolled over three very outclassed opponents, setting the scene for the showdown with rival Indiana. The students finally seemed to wake up to the fact that the basketball sea- son had started, and turned out in force to rumble the rafters of the ACC. Of course they all came to root for the Irish, but many wanted a look at sophomore sensation Isiah Thom- as, the Hoosier guard many lauded as the best in the business. Thomas disappointed no one, but then neither did his Irish counterpart, John Pax- son. " John proved tonight, " said Phelps, " that he can play with the best guards in the country. " It was a see-saw affair from start to finish, with the lead changing hands 14 times. But when the smoke had cleared, the Irish had prevailed, 68- 64. Sophomore guard John Paxson (opposite page) left his highly-touted counterpart Indiana ' s Isiah Thomas watching on more than one occasion, much to the pleasure of his coach, Digger Phelps. Phelps, who had slightly mixed emotions, admitted, ' ' It ' s always tough when you beat a friend like Bobby Knight " (Inset opposite page). Irish tri-captains Tracy Jackson (top this page), Kelly Tripucka (left), and Orlando Woolridge (above) helped the Irish to their first big victory of the season, Tripucka chipped in 13 second-half points, but it was an electrifying slam dunk by Woolridge that put the Irish ahead to stay. Jackson did his part on defense holding Indiana ' s Randy Whitman (24) to just live points. With a home schedule laced with ho-hum opponents, Irish fans found some diversions to keep things interesting. Mark Vahala (above) and the pep band kept the ACC alive during those long " official timeouts. " Leprechaun James " Walter " Keating (above right) ran in circles as he and the cheerleaders (inset opposite page) encourage the fans to spell out the magic word I-R-I-S-H, IRISH!!! And even from the eyes of the " Bleacher Bums " (right), there really was something magically special about 1981. Tracy Jackson (below right) didn ' t seem to mind taking a few days off with a sprained ankle. His discomfort, no doubt, was eased by the halftime smiles and styles of Mary Gorman and the Dancin ' Irish. The players often played fan, too, like this " High Five " from Kevin Hawkins and Mike Mitchell (opposite page). 192 Basketball Spirit UNDER THE SOUTH DOME Basketball Spirit 193 ' RAVELING TAKES ITS TOLL t t ' T ' his game is a lot like life. You J_ have to live from moment to moment. " Digger Phelps, before the season Ecsfasy No one would say it, but everyone knew it. Kentucky was the biggest game of the year. Notre Dame had not won on the " neutral " court at Louisvil- le ' s Freedom Hall since 1973. This year the Irish were heavy underdogs again. This year, however, the results were different. The underdogs won, 67-61, and the scene in the Notre Dame lock- er room was bedlam. As the noise set- tled with the steam from hot showers, players and coaches slowly realized what they had accomplished. And they thought about the future. And they started to believe . . . Disbelief Oh, Marquette was good, but not that good. Fresh from victories over Davidson and Villanova, the Irish came to Milwaukee for the fourth in a series of five road games that had started to take its toll on homesick, travel-weary athletes. The game started on a strategic note as each team tested and probed, looking for what would and would not work against each other. It ended on a miracle shot by Marquette ' s Glenn Rivers that came from half-court at the buzzer and sent the Irish on to San Francisco with a 54-52 setback and a whole lot of questions about how good they really were. Disappointment No answers waited for Notre Dame in the unfriendly confines of the Oakland Coliseum. Down by as many as 1 1 at one point, the Irish battled back to tie the score at 58 with 4:34 remaining. The official play-by-play calls the remaining regulation time " a period of controlled delay, " which put the game in overtime where the Dons hung on to win, 66-63. Shocked faces and a silent locker room told the rest of the story. The Freedom Hall Scoreboard (top left) tells the story of Notre Dame ' s first win in Louisville since 1973. After the game, Kelly Tripucka just wanted to hug somebody (bottom left) and sportswnter Frank LaGrotta was the closest. Yet two weeks and two wins later, the results weren ' t as pleasant. Tripucka goes to the hoop (below) for two of his game high 18 points in the losing effort at Marquette. Yet that game was not decided until the final second. With .04 on the clock, Tracy Jackson won this jump ball (opposite page) with the eventual Warrior hero, freshman Glenn Rivers. Jackson ' s tip was knocked out of bounds, and Marquette had the ball with :01 remaining. Once again, the Scoreboard (inset opposite page) tells part of the story. Rivers took the inbounds pass and let it fly from halfcourt. It was a Notre Dame-style miracle for the Warriors. 194 Basketball 3 w k I TV AND AGA N5J THE ACC 196 Basketball He does it so often and so well a SLAM DUNK by the TREE!!! And this Woolridge jam (opposite page) sparked the Irish past San Francisco, The Irish had to work extra hard to avenge their earlier loss to the Dons because Tracy Jackson (above) sat out with a sprained ankle. Fr. Hesburgh (above right) watches the Irish from the bench as they squeak past LaSal e, 60-59. In such close contests, Notre Dame fans didn ' t see much of their new-found favorite Cecil Rucker (bottom right) and his skyscraper jump shots. For UCLA the students read their newspapers (inset opposite page) while the Bruins are introduced. ' Qo we lost a couple. We ' re still Otogether . . . we ' re still a team. A good team. " Digger Phelps, after San Francisco Revenge One thing about losing it gives you the chance to get revenge. And that whole theme as a source of motivation was not lost on Digger when he pimed his team before their rematch with U.S.F. " They beat you once. You better not let it happen again! " he warned them. But they almost didn ' t listen. Trailing by a point with 25 seconds remaining, John Paxson decided that enough was enough and canned a 20-footer from the top of the key to nail down an 80- 75 miracle finish. But, as Irish fans would soon discover, this was to be a season full of miracles. Truckin ' Notre Dame droppd on the Maryland Terrapins for a Saturday afternoon get together but, as it happened, only the Irish could get things together. The final score was 73-70 in a game that was not nearly as close. Kelly Tripucka and Tracy Jackson ran up the numbers but Tim Andree was the real reason the Irish escaped with a win. The sopho- more center ' s emotional contribution on defense helped Notre Dame stymie the strength of Maryland ' s inside game. Not again Notre Dame would have its second chance to avenge an earlier loss when UCLA came to South Bend for a re- match of the season-opener. Tradi- tionally the biggest home game of the year for the Irish, this edition of Irish versus Bruins was no exception. The fans were out in full-force to give UCLA a real Irish welcome. But the Bruins spoiled the party with a 51-50 victory that left Notre Dame ' s thirst for vengeance to linger until they meet again. Fighting back Against North Carolina State, all the mistakes made against the Bruins were forgotten. " A practically perfect game, " one noteworthy observer called it, and the smile on Digger ' s postgame face revealed similar feelings. The Irish ran their season record against Atlantic Coast Conference teams to 2-0 with a 71-55 win over the Wolfpack. However there was still one more regular season game to play against the vaunted ACC. Basketball 197 SPLIT IN THE HORIZON Miracle Notre Dame, 20-4, took its act to Chicago and the Rosemont Horizon for a nationally- televised date with the top-ranked Virginia Cavaliers. No one who saw the game was dis- appointed as both teams played brilliantly, and the lead changed hands right down to the final ten seconds. Then it changed hands again as Orlando Wool- ridge took a fall-away prayer shot with two seconds remaining. And it was good. And it was beautiful. And as the sun set peacefully on the Horizon, another giant lay dead. Farewell Goodbyes are never easy and practically the entire student body turned out to see the senior members of this year ' s team in their final game at the ACC. Oh yes, Dayton ' s basketball team also showed up much to its dismay. In a game that was not nearly as important as the players who played in it, Notre Dame tuned up for a date with DePaul that lay eight days hence. Play it again, Clyde Ray Meyer ' s Blue Demons were not undefeat- ed, but they might well have been the No. 1 team in the land. The Irish started with three steps and a cloud of dust as they ran away with a lead that reached as many as 12 points in the first half. But DePaul came back again and again and again, and they chipped away at the moutain in front of them until they stood alone on its peak-triumphant. Senior Clyde Bradshaw was the game ' s most valuable play- er; an award that might have easily gone to the fans in the stands who, alas, had no trouble re- membering which team was the home team af- ter all. While Notre Dame and DePaul were running up and down the hardwood, the two school ' s athletic directors were accepting bids to the NCAA tournament. For the Irish, their eighth consecutive trip to the 48-team " second sea- son " began in the Eastern Regional with 11 other schools, including oh so familiar UCLA and Virginia. The final regular season AP Poll left Notre Dame ranked seventh in the nation. They were the longest 15 seconds of the season (left). With :11 remaining and Virginia up by one, Tripucka was called for traveling. Digger Phelps couldn ' t believe the call. With :10 on the clock, Virginia tried to inbound the ball, but could not in the alotted five seconds Irish Ball. With :07 showing, Woolridge missed a reverse layup, but after a chaotic scramble, recovered the ball and sank a miracle jumper. Notre Dame ' s next trip to the Horizon wasn ' t as sweet. The contrasting games of Woolr dge and DePaul ' s Mark Aguirre (opposite page) spelled the difference. Woolridge hit just two of seven from the field when Aguirre scored 24 points 00:07 198 Basketball MEN ' S BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD (Won 22, Lost 5) NCAA gional at UCLA Montana State TCU Cal Poly-Pomona Indiana Valparaiso at Kentucky At Davidson at Villanova at Marquette at San Francisco (OT) Hofstra Fordham San Francisco at Maryland Cornell South Carolina St. Mary ' s (Cal.) La Salle UCLA Boston University at N.C. State Fairfield Virginia St. Francis (Pa.) Dayton at DePaul Tournament East OPP 94 68 63 50 64 56 61 67 65 54 66 55 61 75 70 57 84 63 59 51 63 55 55 56 71 57 74 Re- Basketball 199 200 Women ' s Basketball JT MA Y NOT BE MUCH The 1980-81 season was one of transition for the Notre Dame women ' s basketball team. Under first-year coach Mary DiStanislao, the Irish jumped from Division III to Division I competition. As expected, Mary D. ' s first Notre Dame squad took its lumps, suffer- ing lopsided defeats at the hands of some of the nation ' s finest teams. The Irish did, however, capture second place in the Pennsylvania Holiday Invitational en route to a 9- 16 regular season. Notre Dame also swept the annual " Shuttle Series " from St. Mary ' s, running its all-time record with the Belles to 9-0. While the team was struggling with growing pains, several individuals ained recognition. Sophomore hari Matvey established herself as Notre Dame ' s all-time leading scorer and rebounder, and Maggie Lally, the 5 ' 1 " Irish co-captain, became the first Notre Dame woman to earn four varsity monograms. A four-year starter, Lally appeared in every Notre Dame game since the team was granted varsity status. She graduated as the all-time Irish leader in steals and assists, as well as the school ' s fourth-leading career scor- er. Both Lally and Matvey were named to the Region IV academic honor roll. Jenny Klauke, one of the first two women ever to receive an athletic grant-in-aid at Notre Dame, etched her name in the record book by scoring 27 second-half points against Ball State. She also estab- lished Notre Dame records in sever- al free throw categories. DiStanislao, who won her 99th career victory only to see the Irish drop seven straight to close the reg- ular season, can only be optimistic about the future. Notre Dame loses just Lally and fellow co-captain and starting backcourt partner Sheila Liebscher to graduation, while adding several blue-chip high school players for next season. Freshman Jenny Klauke (top opposite page), demonstrates the aggressive style of play that helped her earn one of the first two athletic scholarships granted to the women this year. Coach Mary DiStan slao (bottom opposite page), gives instructions to veterans Missy Conboy, Sheila Liebscher, Maggie Lally, and Shari Matvey. Maggie Lally (left), the crowd ' s favorite, does not let lack of height get her down. Women ' s Basketball 201 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD (Won 9, Lost 16) ND OPP 60 South Dakota 67 51 Butler 60 82 Concordia 51 71 St. Mary ' s 52 54 St. Francis 57 69 lona 65 56 Delaware 70 85 Davidson 37 57 Villanova 70 55 Marquette 62 77 Taylor 71 53 Miami (Ohio) 93 61 Ul-Chicago Circle 78 57 Valparaiso 48 59 St. Mary ' s 44 48 South Carolina 124 86 Goshen 44 56 St. Ambrose 49 61 Ball State 79 64 St. Joseph ' s 84 65 Michigan 96 40 Virginia 68 45 Michigan State 76 53 Illinois 88 69 ' Ball State 76 AIAW Division I State Tourney Members ol the Varsity Crowd (right), Mike Ward, Bob Fink and Fisher Reynolds, offer their support for the team, while entertaining the crowd. Shan Matvey (opposite page), Notre Dame ' s all-time leading scorer, puts up a shot during a 77-77 win over Taylor. BUT AT LEAST ITS A START FIRST ROW: Debbie Hensley Maggie Lally (co-capt) Missy Conboy Theresa Mullins Kara O ' Malley SECOND ROW: Mary Joan Forbes Jenny Klauke Theresa Smith Molly Ryan Shari Matvey Sheila Liebscher (co-capt) Tricia McManus 202 Women ' s Basketball Women s Basketball 203 FIGHTING FOR THE MISSIONS The Bengal Bouts didn ' t begin one day in early-March and end a week later. For the 75 or so boxers who competed this year, it began in September with the gruel- ing miles of road work, the tedious repeti- tion of push ups and sit ups, and the countless hours of training and condition- ing. And when all is said and done, a " lucky and dedicated pair in each of the ten weight classes is rewarded with a trip to the finals and a coveted Bengals jacket. With the home schedules of many other sports completed, Bengal ' s provided a unique alternative to the Notre Dame com- munity. This year, as in the 50 previous, the bouts were often hard-fought and some- times bloody battles, but always excellent entertainment for a worthy cause the Holy Cross Missions of Bangladesh. Under first-year director, Dr. Richard Hun- ter, who succeeded the legendary Dominic J. " Nappy " Napolitano, the Bengals con- tinued to grow in popularity. For the third straight year, the championship finals were taped for later use on NBC ' s Sports World as part of the network ' s St. Patrick ' s Day special. Their cameras and the thousands in attendance were not disappointed. The most publicized bout was in the Super Heavyweight division between a pair of de- fensive linemen on the football team. Ail- American Scott Zettek and Mark LeBlanc pounded on each other for three rounds. LeBlanc drew blood from Zettek ' s nose, but Zettek drew the judges split decision. And yet the scene in the ring following the encounter was the same as after any bout - a friendly embrance by the weary fight- er, thankful that it was over and eager to foster the special relationships developed over the previous months. 204 ' Bergai Bouls Junior John Donovan (light trunks) with fiery determination in his eyes, lands a right to sophomore Mike Mulligan ' s head, his face contorted with pain (top left). Having the distinction of the only fight stopped in the finals, 132 pound senior Rob " stone hands " Rivera (dark) moves in on the attack of senior Bob Titzer (light) (top right). Senior Scott Zettek (light) has sophomore Mark LeBlanc backed into the ropes (center right) and leans in for the kill in the Super Heavyweight Championship. Junior Tom Bush (light) is crowned champion (above) over senior Dan Mohan in the 145-pound Championship. After the bloodbath rema tch of 1980 175-pound championship, junior Mike Burke (light) and sophomore Jim Burelbach (dark), the Morrisey section mates, relax in a friendly embrace (opposite page). All this captured for the third straight year by NBCs cameras (right). Weight 1981 Champion 132 Rob Rivera 140 Mike Martersteck 145 Tom Bush 150 John Donovan 157 Jim Mladenik 163 ' Torn McCabe 170 Greg Brophy 177 Mike Burke Heavyweight Mike Walsh Super Heavyweight Scott Zettek " two-time champion Bengal Bouts 205 JCERS SLAM INTO THE BOARDS " I really wish I could place my finger on exactly what we are doing wrong. " Coach Lefty Smith The Western Collegiate Hockey Association ' s scheduling " compu- ter " affixed Notre Dame with three straight away series to start the sea- son. Sandwiched in between them were non-league games against Clarkson College and Bowling Green. Twenty sleepy faces became a com- mon sight every Sunday morning for a month at Chicago ' s O ' Hare Airport as the team logged 5,000 miles in travel. Grumble, grumble. Little did they know the " computer " did them a big favor. Home ice victories became the ex- ception, and one-goal defeats be- came the rule as the Irish struggled to Christmas break with an overall record of 8-10-0 and a WCHA mark of 4-8-0, leaving them tied for eighth place, in a ten team conference. Only three of the overall victories came at home while just one of the WCHA triumphs occurred at the ACC leaving most fans shaking their heads and coach Lefty Smith bewil- dered. 206 . Hockey " I just can ' t figure it, " said Smith. " We go above .500 on the road, but can ' t buy a win at home. I wish I knew the answer. " The Irish opened the season with a split at Colorado College and began their home schedule with a mid-week game against Bowling Green. The Falcons took the contest, 4-3, and Notre Dame took to the road for seven straight games. After splitting with Clarkson College in a pair of games played in the up- state New York cities of Rochester and Syracuse, Notre Dame avenged the previous Bowling Green victory with a 3-2 triumph on the Falcons ' ice. Next came an important clash with Minnesota in Minneapolis, where Notre Dame earned a split. After los- ing 4-2, the Irish took the second contest, 6-5, and earned some high praise. " The best team we faced all year, " said Minnesota coach Brad Buetow at the time. The Irish ended their road swing the following week with a split at Wiscon- sin. Finally, after nine of 10 games on the road, it was home sweet home. Yet things turned sour. Four consecutive one-goal defeats, to Michigan Tech and Michigan, ex- tended Notre Dame ' s losing streak at home to 10 games (going all the way back to February of the previous sea- son). The spell finally was broken with a 4-3 overtime decision in the first game of a split series with Michi- gan State on Dec. 3. The Irish con- tinued their success at home with a pair of victories over non-league opponent Chicago Circle. But Michigan State returned Dec. 12 for a 1-0 victory that snapped the Irish win streak at three. It also started another home winless streak that lasted well into 1981. Early in the 1980-81 season, there was reason to cheer as Bill Rothstein (below) can attest to. The Irish spent the first few weeks of the season in third place of the WCHA. As the season progressed, frustrations grew. With Jeff Logan waiting for the tip in, Kin Bjork ' s shot (bottom opposite page) wide of an open net, exemplified the hard luck of the Irish. One problem the hockey team struggled with was the simple execution of basics. They were there 99% of the time, like a John Schmidt shot (top opposite page) for the point. But then there was that over 1% that often spelled defeat. Hockey 207 " We had more than our share of opportunities, but just could not capitalize. It was very frus- trating. " Coach Lefty Smith HOME ICE BL UES HOCKEY SCOREBOARD (Won 13. Lost 21. Tied 2) ND OPP 4 " at Colorado College 5 6 " at Colorado College 2 3 Bowling Green 4 4 Clarkson at Syracuse 1 2 Clarkson at Rochester 5 3 at Bowling Green 2 2 " at Minnesota 4 6 " at Minnesota 5 5 " at Wisconsin (OT) 4 " at Wisconsin 4 2 " Michigan Tech (OT) 3 4 " Michigan Tech 5 3 " Michigan 4 6 " Michigan (OT) 7 4 " Michigan State (OT) 3 11 Chicago Circle 2 6 Chicago Circle 4 " Michigan State 1 5 Western Michigan (OT) 6 5 at Western Michigan 5 5 " at Michigan Tech 3 2 " at Michigan Tech 12 3 " North Dakota 7 1 " North Dakota (OT) 1 5 " Denver 6 4 " Denver 9 8 " at Minnesota-Duluth 4 4 " at Minnesota-Duluth 6 5 " at Michigan 12 4 " at Michigan 8 4 " at Michigan State 2 4 " at Michigan State 2 3 " Colorado College 4 2 " Colorado College 5 4 " Wisconsin 2 " Wisconsin 7 " Denotes WCHA league game The home ice blues continued for the Irish as they embarked upon the second half of their campaign. Non-league opponent Western Michi- gan came into the ACC Jan. 2 and handed Notre Dame a 6-5 overtime loss. Notre Dame managed a split during the annual trip to the snow-bound peninsula of northern Michigan to play Michigan Tech, but still fell in the standings. The Irish dropped to ninth place and returned to the ACC facing a two-week make-or-break home stand against North Dakota and Denver. The Irish broke, tying one and losing three. " We were in the position of controll- ing our own destiny, " said Smith, " and we couldn ' t do it. That winless spread made things difficult the rest of the way. " The Irish then went on the road to try to climb out of ninth place and back into the league ' s playoff picture. Notre Dame began the three week road swing at Minnesota-Duluth and came away with a split. " I wish we could make this our home arena, " said junior goalie Dave Laurion after the Irish garnered their seventh straight win at the Duluth Arena, an 8-4 triumph over the Bulldogs Jan. 30. UMD came back the next night for a 6-4 victory. After being clobbered twice in Ann Arbor, the Irish took out their frustra- tions on Michigan State with a pair of victories, Notre Dame ' s only sweep of a league opponent all season. But after two more losses in the ACC, this time to Colorado College, the Notre Dame playoff picture went down to a photo finish. The Irish trailed Duluth by one point heading into the season ' s final series against visiting rival Wisconsin. Friday night, the Irish defeated the Badgers, 4-2, in the most exciting game of the year at the ACC. But the news from Duluth dampened post-game spirits. The Bulldogs had won. It all went down to the final night of the season, but a 7-0 Wisconsin vic- tory sealed the Irish coffin, capping a dismal 2-11-1 league record at home. The Irish missed the playoffs for the first time in their 10-year WCHA history. In order to relieve the frustrations of a losing game, the Pep Band (top opposite page) remains as cheerful as ever. With a short one minute spot, it helps to lift the mood of the crowd. With each new series, the band had a theme night ranging from the " Unknown Bandmember, " to Hawaiian Night. Streaking down ice is senior captain Jeff Brownschidle (above). The standout defenseman broke the Notre Dame record for most points in a season by a defenseman (122). The old record (109) was held by his brother Jack who is now in the professional ranks. 208 i Hockey FIRST ROW Mark Schores Kevin Humphreys Dave Poulin Don Lucia Bob McNamara Dave Laurion Jeff Brownschidle Scott Cameron Mark Doman Dan O ' Donnell SECOND ROW Terry Fairholm Len Moher Dick Olson Jeff Perry Bill Rothstein Greg Kania Ron Zamber Dan Rectenwald Tony Bonadio Joe Bowie Kurt Bjork Dave Lucia Charles " Lefty " Smith THIRD ROW John Whitmer Mike Skurka John Higgins Dan Coilard Jeff Logan John Schmidt Adam Parsons Jim Brown John Cox Rex Bellomy Brian Barrington Mike Metzler Fr. James Reihle Brian Beglane Hockey ' 209 AN ALPHA, AN OMEGA The 1980-81 season was one of fresh new beginnings for the Notre Dame hockey team. Thousands of dollars were spent promoting Fighting Irish hockey as part of the new " Breakaway " campaign and extensive marketing effort aimed at increasing student and local interest in the team. The campaign derived its name not just from the fast-breaking excite- ment of the sport, but also from the fact that Notre Dame would be breaking away from the Western Collegiate Hockey Association at season ' s end. In that sense, it was also a season of final farewells, not just for the graduating seniors, but for the team as a whole. One of the few teams to qualify for the league playoffs every year throughout the 70s, would be part of the expanding Central Collegi- ate Hockey Association beginning with the 1981-82 season. The campaign was a relative suc- cess in that season ticket sales rose sharply. Yet as Lefty Smith ' s (inset opposite page) Irish strug- gled on the ice, they also began to struggle at the turnstiles by late-season. Scott Cameron ' s first period goal (below) came during a home series with defending national champion and top-ranked North Dakota one of the few weekends in which the Irish were able to pick up points in the league standings while on home ice. One of the more cheerful results of the " Breakaway " campaign was the birth of Pucky Penguin (oppo- site page), the new team mascot. Pucky delighted the fans with his enthusiasm and fine skating ability. 210 Hockey FIRST ROW: Kevin Campion Tim Michels Carl Lundbland Maurice Beshlian Bob Durgin SECOND ROW: Bob Stewart Jack Murphy Bill Bonde Rich Wickel Pat Jank Chuck Neff Dan Charhut John Smith THIRD ROW: Bill Sinnott Dan Pace Sean Corscadden Steve Hoey Mike Lynch Dave Lewis Mark Farino Kevin Quigley Mark Tallmadge (Asst. Coach) FOURTH ROW: John Fisher Steve Pearsall Kevin Smith Bill Indelicate Jim Hennigan Jamie Engels Mike Quinn Jerry Levesque Joe Gladue Jim Filar FIFTH ROW: Pat Carrigan Bob Infanger Tracy Cotter John Farnan Steve Linehan Marty McManus Brian Tewey Rich O ' Leary 212 Lacrosse NEW KIDS ON THE BLOCK About 400 years ago, the Indians of the Northeast invented lacrosse, the oldest, native-American sport. The Indians often had several hundred peo- ple on each team and played on fields as long as a half-mile. In the late- 1800 ' s competitive lacrosse began in the United States and Canada. La- rosse came to Notre Dame at the club level in 1964 and continued at that sta- tus until last spring when the Faculty Board in Control of Athletics granted them varsity status beginning in 1981. Although the lacrosse team encount- ered a new level this year, its coach remained the same. Rich O ' Leary, Assistant Director of Non-Varsity Athle- tics, coached the lacrosse club for 10 years and this year, became the team ' s first varsity coach. " Of course I was ex- cited about lacrosse going varsity, " said O ' Leary. " The first few years will be the most difficult in terms of getting really good. We have always been very competitive though, and that will be a big factor to our advantage. " So for all the hard work and dedication, the stickmen at last have joined the ranks of the varsity athletes. Coach Rich O ' Leary (inset opposite page) follows the progress of his first-year varsity players during their toughest schedule ever. Tri-captain Carl Lunbland (top opposite page) throws a pass to his fellow-stickmen (below). Lacrosse 2 1 3 From the bench, coach Sandy Vanslager and freshman Jane Healey (right), offer guidance and support to senior co-captain Debbie Romo (top opposite page), a mainstay on the court. Complimented junior co-captain Kathy Dages, " she (Romo) was one of the instigators of the volleyball program four years ago. Besides that, she has shown tremendous leadership and skill on and off the court. " The last home match was in fact dedicated to the two seniors, Romo and Kathy Lew. Concentrating, sophomore Jackie Pagley (bottom opposite page) executes a pass from the back row. VOLLEYBALL DIGS VARSITY TOP TO BOTTOM STANDING Cheryl Ertelt Kathy Lew SITTING Evie Allmaras Carol Comito STANDING Sandy Vanslager (coach) Cathy Foster Debbie Romo Carol Homme Jan Yurgealitis Jane Juliano (mgr.) SITTING Jane Healey Kathy Dages Maureen Moran Jackie Pagley 21 4 Women ' s Volleyball Picture this: 12 young women in the shallow end of a swimming pool, jumping up and down, splashing water and winging their arms. Notre Dame ' s women ' s volleyball team, coached by Sandy Vanslager, traded in its varsity greens for bathing suits as part of its jump-training drills. Besides the pool jumps, the team worked to improve its vertical jumps by climbing on and off a bench, jumping off a box, jumping back and forth over each other and playing leapfrog. The ladies also lifted weights to increase their strength. There were long hours of intense practice six or seven days a week, working over and over on the fundamentals of passing, setting and serving. There were missed classes and postponed exams because of road trips. There was physical and mental fatigue that seemed to always get worse. Yet the teamwork, friendships and positive attitudes that persisted, even when the team was losing, made the hard work well worth it. It was a year of first for this team. It was the team ' s first year of varsity status, its first year of Division II competition and its first trip to the State Tournament. It was also the first time the team used the training room and use it they did. Of the 12 team members, six were treated for problems with seven ankles, four knees, a back, a wrist and a finger. The team had set clear goals for next season to improve its record both on the court and in the training room. Kevin Tindell (right), captain of the epee squad is hooked up so that his metallic vest will be sensitive to the electric tip of his opponent. Foil captain Ray Benson (top opposite page) attacks, scoring a touch as the tip of his blade engages his opponent ' s vest. The epee squad was termed " the pleasant surprise of the pre-season, " by coach Mike DeCicco, who also bragged that the foil team was " one of the best in the country. " Women ' s team captain, Susan Valdiserri (bottom opposite page), pauses to regain her strength during a day-long tournament. FIRST ROW: Mike Molinelli Greg Armi Jim Sullivan Sal Muoio Jim Thompson Jaime Colley Capo Kevin Tindell Sal D ' Allura Rich Kluczyk Mike DeCicco Jr. SECOND ROW: Greg Mueller Mike DeCicco Susan Valdiserri Kathy McCann Nancy Frost Chris Kostecky Denise Haradem Barb Lambert Lisa Long Sharon DiNicola Bill Kica Thorn Cullum THIRD ROW Scott Reuter Kelly Wheaton John Zeman Ron Joe Charles Derr Joe Gamarra Ray Benson Bridget Goulet David Anthony Linda Weissler Marc deJong Mary Shilt Kathy Morrison Mary Marshall FOURTH ROW: Dave Madigan Mike Valeric Joel Tietz Rich Daly Scott Rutherford Al Gardner Carl Muckenhirn Chuck Konzelman Rowland Francis Jim Hickey Jim Gunshinan Tony Mockus I 216 Fencing GETTING THE POINT OF IT I felt like I was in a straight jacket with a muzzle on, and someone kept pok- ing me with a stick. " This might have been the reaction of a freshman en- countering the sport of fencing for the first time in P.E. class. But if one had gone on to learn the basic manuevers and observe the Notre Dame fencing team in action, he would have realized that fencing is a delicate and complex balance of tactical and psychological techniques. Once again, Notre Dame showed an additional asset in 1981: quality. " We may have lacked a superstar this year, but we had a very, very good and bal- anced team, " stated Coach Mike De- Cicco. Again competing in the tough Great Lakes Conference that has pro- duced nine of the last 10 national champions, the three Irish weapon squads foil, sabre and epee were in the thick of the nation ' s talent. " It ' s always hard when you have individuals from the conference becoming national champions, " DeCicco added. " Yet I still think it ' s a big help to be fencing in this region of the country. " The women ' s squad, although only in its fifth year as a varsity sport, rapidly attained a reputation equal to that of its male counterpart. Fencing 217 FIRST ROW Bob Davis Mark Fisher Joe Agostino Curt Rood Mike Mills Fred Kitziger (Co-cptn.) John Campana Brian Erard Paul DeBaggis John Iglar (Co-cptn.) SECOND ROW Tim Schierl Tom Leonard (Mgr.) Jay Zaback Pat Jolin Pat Jank Doug Skinner Wayne Schattenkerk Jim Calcagnini Steve Mehl Mark Loman Karl Dahlhauser John Janicki Mike Schmitt PINS T AKEDOWNS kuickness and strength are essential to a wrestler, not only physically, but mehtally as well. Each individual ' s match is a one-on-one struggle to overcome the concentration and power of the opponent. While the wrestler knows his team is be- hind him cheering for him, he must feel this support without being distracted by it, because a mental error can reverse physical advantage and bring the match to an end. This year, according to first year coach Br. Joseph Bruno, C.S.C., the Irish mat- men were mentally primed. Their prob- lems centered around injuries and inex- perience, both of which were overcome with time. Another problem was unba- lanced weight classes. Bruno explained, " We are obviously more of a tournament team than a dual meet team because we have a tremendous amount of strength centered in the lower and middle weights, while our upper weights are very thin. " But Bruno, who came to Notre Dame with 16 years of coaching experience and weight tr aining knowledge, also pushed his team to the further development of their strength. " Mentally, we ' re going great, " said first year coach Br. Joseph Bruno (above) about his wrestlers at the Valaraiso dual meet. " The team exudes a spirit and a togetherness, while constant growth and improvement are also evident. " Among the dynamic wrestlers working on improvement is sophomore Mike Mills (bottom, opposite page). Mills, Michigan ' s first ever four-time state champ, strains and presses his way into a back-bar knee turn position. Meanwhile, Mills ' roommate, junior John Campana (upper left, opposite page) controls his Valparaiso opponent in an upper body pin position. Campana is Iowa ' s only non-scored upon state champ. Sophomore Mark Fisher (upper right, opposite page) holds his opponent in a crossbody ride and crossface. 21 8 Wrestling Wrestling 21 9 SPLASHING SEASON From their 6 a.m. workouts i n the Rock- ne Memorial pool to their 4 p.m. prac- tice sessions, the Notre Dame swimmers almost had to eat, sleep and breathe swimming. And for what? The crowds at meets were often sparce and the recog- nition minimal. " We just enjoy swimming and everything that goes with being a part of this team, " said Thorn Krutsch, senior president of the Dolphin Club which is responsible for many of the administrative and social aspects of the team. The 1980-81 campaign promised to be one of the more enjoyable in recent years, as a wealth of returning talent and a small but quality group of newcomers combined to form the fastest Notre Dame team ever. After coming within a few tenths of a second of winning their third straight Notre Dame Invitational Relay Championship, the Irish made a rendez- vous in New Orleans for the Sugar Bowl before their annual vacation workout in sunny Florida. Then it was back to South Bend a two-and-a-half month stretch of dual meet comp etition. " We do a lot of things together besides swim, " commented senior co-captain John Komora. " But then I guess that ' s true of any group of friends. " 220 Swimming Junior Pat LaPlatney (opposite page) returned after a year off, hoping to chip away at the still-standing varsity records he set two seasons ago in the 100 (:55.1) and 200-yard (1:59.8) backstroke. Meanwhile, one of the team ' s top divers, sophomore Paul McGowan (left) goes into the layout position of his dive off the one-meter board. Yet whether its swimming or diving, winning or losing, one thing has remained constant during the 23 years of Irish swimming. The team has had just one coach Dennis Stark (above). IN BOATS Mike Bernard Michael Shepardson Michael Hilger John Willamowski Paul McGowan Gary Severyn Don Casey Jeff Hauswirth Jaime Considine John Gibbons Glenn Battle Greg Bohdan Chris Leonard Dave Campbell, Co-capt. Betsy Shadley Thorn Krutsch John Komora, Co-capt. Pat LaPlatney ON BOARD Fritz Shadley, Diving Coach Dennis Stark, Hd. Coach Jim Waclawik, Mgr. IN WATER Mark Staublin Dan Flynn Paul Kennedy Louis Bowersox Tom Allen Al Harding Vince White Brendan Cullinan Larry Buckley Dan Carey Tim Jacob Swimming 221 V x X . ttf ViY - IM. . -- 222 Managers REMIND THE SCENES Paul Kollman Steve Power Jane Trusela Rich Bontrager John Doherty Jeff Whitten Tom Krueger Theatres have their stage crews, television networks have their technicians, an d athle- tic departments have their managers and train- ers. These are the " behind-the-scenes " people, never fully appreciated but always there when needed, repairing equipment, checking in- juries, or cleaning up the aftermath. The student managers organization consisted of 81 dedicated Domers this year, all working with the 12 men ' s varsity sports. The vast majority are freshmen and sophomores since the field is trimmed after each year. After their sophomore year, the 13 who have best com- bined schoolwork with the time-consuming rigors of being managers, survive the final cut- down and are guaranteed at least a partial scholarship for their senior year when they will take over the chores of a particular sport. The trainers are fewer in number, but equal in importance. Under the watchful eyes of John Whitmer and Gene Paszkiet, the seven student trainers tended to the physical needs of all Notre Dame athletes everything from taping ankles or offering water to preparing an ice- pack or helping carry a stret cher. John Smith (inset opposite page), who will take over in ' 81 for Dick Allison as head football manager, races onto the practice field to deliver some footballs and field markers. Meanwhile, back in the " cage " (left), several of the other managers handle the issuing of equipment, jerseys, and towels to the players. Back in the training room (above), senior John Doherty applies some ice to All- American center, John Scully ' s sore ribs. FIRST ROW (SENIORS) Pat Mather Don Veto Tom Leonard Mike Vanic Brian McMorrow Dick Allison Jim Waclawik Bill Staniecki SECOND ROW (JUNIORS) Jim Mellon Chris Johns John Smith George Denis Larry LaLuzerne Steve Heidrich Ed Fullmer Mike Bruton Andy Farah Mike Scanlon Rick Thomas THIRD ROW (SOPHOMORES) Dean Carter Joe Krug Mark Langheim Dennis Trumble Tony Scott Jim Filar Don Froehlke John Monetti Eric Suess Floyd Woods Sean Cain Greg Koury Craig Hale Joe Murphy FOURTH ROW (FRESHMEN) Jim Rigali Gary Chamberland Pete Kerwin Mike Weisenbach Steve Braddock Fred Sharp Jim McGinley Bob Lutz Stephan Abowd Paul Viens Tom Dieckelman Mike Poirier Tom Quinn Mike Mader Dennis McClure John Kraus Mark Schulte NOT PICTURED Dave Khorey Keith Sherin Mike Skurka Rich Kluczyk ' Johnnie Smith Tom McCabe Phil Brigham Jim Coggins Gerald DeNault Art Enyedy Dave Kruszewski Jim McDonough Bill McDonough Jerry Pruzin Tom Songer Kevin Wilgus John Barwick Mike Cornell Greg Geisler Paul Jungquist Cliff Mulry Patrick O ' Malley John Quinlin Bob Riley Mike Weber Bob Whener Managers 223 Greg Allen Chuck Aragon Mike Barrett Tim Bartrand Greg Bell Dave Bernards Bill Biehl Carl Bicicchi Pete Bliudzius Chris Boerner Dan Callan Ralph Caron Jim Christian Steve Chronert Keith Cooper Joe Costic Tom Degrave Dave Diebold Andy Dillon Paul Doyle Bill Dwyer Steve Dziobis Jacques Eady John Filosa Charlie Fox Barney Grant Tony riatherly Keith Hedinger Tom Hendrick Ron Hyde Paul Jorgensen Jan Kania Kevin Kenny John Kuzan Tim Macauley Mike Maney Rick Mantinez Brian McAuliffe John McCloughan Kevin Meyer Jim Moyar Joe Mulflur Mike Noland Tim Novak Terry Olson Geroge Petras Bill Ribera Frank Riely John Riely John Roda Rick Rogers David Sarphie Greg Shubert Dan Shannon Jim Slattery Pat Sullivan Tim Twardzik Dan Walsh Ed Willenbrink A " jock-of-all trades " , junior Jacques Eady (right) easily clears the high jump bar on the Monogram Track on Cartier Field. Leaping over the last high hurdle, senior Dave Bernards (above) concentrates on the last few steps that will bring him victory during a meet at Notre Dame against Eastern Michigan. Seniors Jim Slattery and Keith Cooper (below), both middle-distance runners, look anxiously toward the water in the steeplechase race as they prepare lor the inevitable splash. The steeplechase often proved to be a chilling experience since the outdoor season began on March 28. Exploding with strength, senior John Kuzan (left) heaves the 16-pound shot in the North Dome of the ACC. The indoor season began in late January and ran until the NCAA Championships on March 14. 224 , Track R IGHT ON TRACK What did the track team have that no other sport at Notre Dame could claim? Unparalleled diversity. From the fleet of foot to musclemen, from split second leapers and jumpers to enduring distance runners, and from hurdles and sand pits to 16-pound shots all were part of track and field. The sport had more varied talent than any other. It combined such contrasts as amazon like senior John Kuzan in the shot put and sleek freshmen Ralph Caron and Andy Dillon in distance races. Yet with all this diversity, leadership was still maintained through senior co-captain Chuck Aragon who was an All-American middle distance runner, and Brian McAuliffe, who was a triple jumper. Like most other teams, Coach Joe Piane ' s squad began practice four months before the season. By running from the first indoor meet in snowy January to the NCAA ' s in June, track had one of the longest continuous schedules at Notre Dame. With nine indoor meets and 10 outdoor meets, trackmen were in a variety of conditions from the sterile indoor to sunny outdoor track meets orchestrated by Mother Nature. And with this potpourri of talents and abilities a special comradie arose. With only two-percent of the team competing at any one time all 50-or-so could still participate through encouragement and workouts. The close friendship arose from a unique blend of newcomers and seasoned veterans. The new kids on the block included freshmen like hugh-jumper Barney Grant and pole-vaulter Paul Jorgensen whose performances filled in the weak spots on the team. Greg Bell who doubled as a running back on the football team was a welcome addition to the sprint squad. Though just a rookie, he was taught the trade by upplerclassmen like junior Jim Christian, and senior Dave " Doll " Bernards. As Notre Dame ' s most versatile runner, junior Jacques " Jasper " Eady took up the remaining slack in the 330-yard dash, 440-yard race, long jump, high jump, or distance medley. As junior Dan Callan put it " This is the closet track team I ' ve been on at Notre Dame. " Track ' 225 FIRST ROW: Pam Fischette Linda Hoyer Peggy Walsh Sheila Cronin (capt.) SECOND ROW: Sue Pratt Mary Legeay Tina Stephan Cindy Schuster Carol Shukis Stasia Obremsky Sharon Petro (coach) TENNIS: LOVE THOSE ACES For Notre Dame ' s women ' s tennis team this was a year of moving up. The Irish women moved from Division III to Division II competition and the jump paid dividends. After being runner-up in the state tournament the previous year, the ladies went all the way in the fall, winning the state cham- pionship in convincing fashion. Winning wasn ' t everything for the Irish, but they sure did it a lot as they finished the regular season 13-2. The return of head coach Sharon Petro, returning after coaching the women ' s basketball team, sparked them to work together as a team in a sport noted for individualism. The Irish men enjoyed an excellent fall, winning the Notre Dame Invitational for the first time since 1975, and set its sights on an unprecedented third straight 20-win spring season. Like the Women ' s team, this bunch is noted for a family atmosphere sticking together year round. For instance, picture this: Notre Dame players have won eight of the nine matches and the team victory is well in hand. Yet one teammate on the far court is struggling in the decisive third set. " Let ' s go give him a hand, " says the captain, and off they go to cheer rather than to shower. And when he or she pulls it out, it ' s a team win. " It just gives us all a better feeling. " 226 ' Women ' s Tennis Men ' s coach Tom Fallon (below) once joked of his top singles man, that it would take major surgery to straighten out Mark McMahon (left) while serving. Yet, Linda Hoyer (opposite page), who played number-one for the ladies much of the fall season, found a more orthodox form equally effective. Herb Hopwood (capt.) Mark McMahon Tom Robison Mark Hoyer Tom Hartzell Paul Idzick Jim Falvey NOT SHOWN: Tim Noonan Men ' s Tennis 227 DIAMOND IN THE ROUGH Notre Dame baseball what is it? Is it the nervous anticipation of each and every game and double- header, or is it the monotony of countless hours of flip drills? Is it the challenge of playing major college competition throughout the spring, or the routine of endless intrasquad scrimmages on Jake Kline Field? Is it the intensity and con- centration that can only occur when pitcher meets batter, or is it the timeless drudgery of running sprints and lifting weights at the A.C.C.? Or is it the emotion of a record breaking 29-8 season in 1980? So what is Notre Dame baseball? Most likely is not just one of the above, more likely it is all of the hours spent preparing for that one great grand slam or shutout. Coming into this year with a previous season of 29 victories, the highest total ever registered in Notre Dame history, first year Head Coach Larry Gallo (below) said, " I certainly have a fantastic act to follow. " And his act is eased with returning lettermen like Mike Jamison (right) who holds the mark for the most runs scored in a season (36), and Mike Deasey (far right) one of the top hurlers with a preceding 6-2 record in 1980. MBMMH|BM Brfh ta| ta| BH| BBM I 228 Baseball I FIRST ROW Chuck Tasch Lincoln Tamayo George lams Jimmy Dee Joe Barrows Casey Snyder Scott Siler Steve Bassinault Dan Szajko SECOND ROW Brian McMorrow, Mgr. Bryan Smith John Chiaro Tom Conroy Bruce Turner Henry Valenzula Jim Cameron Tim Prister Carl Vuono Bill Matre Tom Conlin Jerry Scanlan Mark Clementz Steve Gallinaro THIRD ROW Ray Lentych, Asst. Coach Jeff Ryan Ken Cotter John Ebert Tim Ambrey Mark DeSilva Greg Jaun Bill Stonikas Mike Deasey Jim Montagano Marty Vuono Bob Bartlett Phil Dingle Rick Chryst Bob Mickey Steve Saturno Larry Gallo, Hd. Coach NOT PICTURED Pat Andrews Mike Jamieson Brian Krauss Dave Unterreiner Steve Whitmyer Tim Handrich, Asst. Coach 2 Baseball 229 QQLF: ON THE GREEN IN ' 81 Tom Svete Dave Moorman Bob Horak Dave Pangraze Tom McCarthy (capt.) Earl Rix Noel O ' Sullivan (coach) Tim Sachek (capt.) Stoney Ferlmann Bill McGuiness (capt.) Casey Cunniff Tom Scully 230 Golf An excellent spring schedule against Big Ten and Mid- American conference rivals, awaited the Irish this spring, and coach Noel O ' Sullivan was very optimistic about his 1981 edition. His attitude wasn ' t just off the top of his head either. It was one based on his golfer ' s poten- tial -- " factual performances " as he called it. Led by seniors Tom McCarthy and Tim Sachek, a pair O ' Sullivan enthu- siastically described as " magnificent, experienced and mature, " the Irish hoped for their first NCAA tourna- ment bid since 1966. The Irish finished fourth in District 4 in 1978, 79 and ' 80, " and wouldn ' t you know it, " O ' Sullivan moaned, " we had to finish third to make the NCAAs. " To get there this year, however, the Irish had to shake that " so close, but so far " curse that plagued it for the pre- ceding three seasons. Senior Tim Sachek (opposite page) was one of three captains that coach Noel O ' Sullivan knew he could count on this year. Yet some of the team ' s newer members, like New Hamp- shire state amateur champion Dave Pangraze (above), or Notre Dame Campus Open cham- pion Bob Horak (left), hoped to be contributing factors in the team ' s quest for an NCAA tournament bid. Golf 231 Some clubs have been around a lot longer than others. The rugby club has a rich tradition older than any of its members. It ' s a tradition of playing hard (above), celebrating victory (left) and invading Corby ' s (right) . . . together. " In heaven they play rugby all day and drink beer all night, " said senior Brian McManus. " We ' re just getting a head start. " In contrast, the women ' s swimming club has been around for just two seasons and is looking to varsity status in the near future. Seniors Mary Keleher (be- low) and Jane Brown (right opposite page) are just two girls who have worked so hard to make the team a reality. As a varsity team, the women will have a manager to do the chores that Tara Kenne (top opposite page) among others, must do now. 232 Clubs CLUBS: Of the students, For the students, By the students Club (klub) n. 1) a totally student organized recreation run by the students and for the students. 2) stu- dents united for a common end, whether partying at Corby ' s, running a victory lap or hauling a sailboat out of the water. 3) students with a common interest, provided with an opportunity to organize. 4) a stepping stone to varsity status after three years as a club, evi- denced most recently by lacrosse and women ' s volleyball. 5) an organization giving students a chance to compete in lesser-known sports, like water polo and crew. 6) an organization that teaches students new athletic skills, such as skiing instructions. Clubs 233 For the members of both the rowing club and the women ' s track club, the average day usually be- gins long before everyone else ' s. The rowers are usually shoving off (inset above) in the St. Joseph River at sunrise, working on conditioning and timing between the coxswain and the eight- man crew (right). But when they travel around the country to compete, things get quite serious as they painfully stretch and pull to keep in the race (above). Like the rowers, the women runners must get in their early-morning road work to stay in top-condition year round if they are to become truly competitive in the near future. " We ' re grow- ing quickly, " said track coach Joe Costic. " It will only be a matter of time before we ' ll be real com- petition. " With dedicated underclassmen, like sophomores Shannon Mara (bottom opposite page) in the high hurdles and sprinter Kathy Jones (top opposite page), Costic ' s prediction may soon become a varsity reality. 234 Clubs CLUBS: Sprints, Sweat, St rain NOTRE DAME NOTRE DAME Clubs ' 235 CLUBS Exerting Enduring Exciting 236 ' Clubs Straining to get as much height as possible, Chris Davis (left) is in the middle of a dive roll during the floor exercises. The familiar iron cross on the rings requires both tremendous upper body strength and concentration y ' usf ask Randy Kelly (upper left). Denise McHugh (below), the girl ' s number-one gymnast, is in complete control of her entire body as she pushes off the horse into a handspring vault: club President Brian McLaugh in looks on as a spotter. With 12 players in the pool at the same time, Water Polo can get hectic and intense. Rody McLaughlin (top) throws a set up pass to the man in front of the goal, similar to a centering pass in hockey. Even though Water Polo is coachless in its second year of club status, members like Tom Austgen (right) take over as he offers half-time advice to his teammates. Clubs 237 CLUBS Tranquil Together Tough Jeff Wolf, Bob Rickert, and club President Mike Tanner (above) attempt the reverse punch, a counterattack revered as " one of the deadliest punches known and feared throughout the Orient. " Jeff Wolf looks on as instructor Mike Boyett uses the Marshal Arts Club mascot, his son, Scotty Boyett (right) to demonstrate the proper technique of a side block, a form of defense against an attack to the mid section. Although all 130 club members sail, only a handful of Notre Dame sailors actually race. At the Fall Sailing Nationals, Phil Reynolds and Margarita Cintra (top left opposite page) prepare a boat for racing by bailing out its water and checking the riggings. Just after a mark rounding (sailing around a corner), Greg Fisher and Carol Silva (top far right) change from a beat (zig-zagging against the wind) to a reach (sailing a straight line) while in a puff, which is rough wind accompanied by rough water. Even though their boat tipped, Fisher and club President Jane Brown (bottom right opposite page) were fished out of the 40 degree water and continued the race to finish fifth out of 18 boats. 238 Clubs I Clubs 239 CLUBS: Sometimes unbeatable Sometimes def eatable But always competable 240 Clubs Instructor Charlie Hookas, and Robert Pitts (right) go through the motions of a Harai Goshi, a modified hip throw. As a I dozen Judo club members know, by using an opponent ' s strength against himself, one can overwhelm any size person. Though the Judo members exercise only twice a week at the Rock, they are constantly practicing the Judo philosophy which is a guideline for living. As a Notre Dame winter club forced to practice off cam- pus, the Ski team (left) definitely enjoys the snow while waiting to travel to Swiss Valley in Jones, Mich. Though their " home court " is Crystal Mountain, they travel to meets that range from Ohio to Vermont competing in such events as Slalom and Giant Slalom races. These races are " a delicate blend of physical and mental excellence, in which one must push their command of their body to the limit racing solely against the clock " , claims club President Mike Case. Sporting three high school All- Americans, the Men ' s Volleyball club prepares its way to the Midwest Volleyball Association meet, a title to which it has cap- tured second place for two years in a row. Tom Jackson (lower right) prepares for an overhead smash while in an intrasquad scrim- mage at the fi.CC. Clubs 241 I NTERH ALL " We ' re representing the hall every time we walk onto the field. We ' re proud of our hall it ' s the best and no other hall can ever match it! " The quarterback fades back to pass, sights a man down field, lofts a floater, and . . . It ' s inter- cepted: The crowd lets out a primev- al scream. Not it ' s not 59,000 rabid fans in Notre Dame Stadium, it ' s only 150 rowdy students at Cartier Field, cheering on an all-state football play- er turned college student participat- ing in one of many interhall sports. From golf to track, from volleyball to tennis, jocks and throats alike swe- ated, strived, and strained their way through basketball, soccer, and foot- ball games. Begun by Knute Rockne, the tradition of Interhall encompasses such common sports as racquetball ana-swimming to obscure ones like cross country or squash. Through the use of golf clubs to hockey pucks to Softball bats many students vented their acad emic frustrations or con- tinued their high school traditions the most convenient way possible: in sports between dorms. 242 interhall " Doin ' it for the dorm " that ' s one big reason why so many get involved in interhall athletics at Notre Dame. That hall spirit was evident during the annual Keenan Stanford football showdown as a " Hefty " group of Stanford residents (inset opposite page) cheered its team to victory. It was also apparent af- ter Breen-Phillips- semifinal victory over Lewis as the players shared their jubilation with their fellow- residents (opposite page). Yet " doin ' it for yourself " is another reason for the large participation in in- terhall whether it ' s running a team meeting at halftime (right) or preparing for a cross country meet (below). " After the fire, all of us St. Ed ' s guys were scattered across the campus. But when it came to in- terhall sports, we were all back together again. " " Interh all 243 TNTERHALL " I thought that when I finished my last race in high school, my days of competition were over. I knew I wasn ' t good enough for Notre Dame ' s varsity, but interhall gave me a real alternative. " 244 Interhall " A lot of us were offered scho- larships to other schools, but we chose to come here for a quality education. Yet the quality of Notre Dame ' s interhall football is on a par with a few small college conferences. In a way, we got the best of both worlds. " The levels of energy, intensity and emotion at an interhall contest are every bit as high as they are at a varsity event. The desire for vic- tory is always there, whether it ' s the Breen- Phillips Lewis flag football semifinal (opposite page), a grueling cross country meet (left) or a Dillon Stanford soccer match (bottom this page). But there is always a time to rest, even for the officials (below). interhall 245 4- INTERHALL 246 ' Inierhall Intramurals " I really like an afternoon game of racquetball, simply because its a good one hour workout. " Razor sharp skates shaving off the surface of the ice, bodies crashing into the boards these hockey players (opposite page) are experiencing this and much more in their first Interhall game. The hockey players are not of Varsity guality, yet they still give it their all. A great way to relax and stay in shape is to head over to the Rock or ACC and play a few games of raquetball (above), handball, or whatever. In the spirit of true interguad rivalry, these Farley and Walsh women (bottom right) scramble for the soccer ball. Going all out like many Non-Varsity athletes, this hockey player (below) skates beyond his limitations. Maybe it was because he was out of shape. Maybe it was because he hadn ' t played hockey in four months. Or just maybe an opponent got in the way. Interhall Intramurals 247 TNTERHALL games are the same, the rules are changed to even out the action between players. A locker room scene (bottom right) brings back many memories to any jock towels, locks, and the No, it ' s not Paul Wesphal in an NBA All-Star basketball game. It ' s just average ND ' strutting their stuff in Interhall basketball (below and left). The competition is fierce on all the levels offered. Interhall is not Just limited to uni-sex sports. Guys and girls teamed up together to play such sports as co-rec Softball and volleyball (right and far right): though the aroma. With its many facilities, the ACC and Id is adjoining Cartier field is the focal point of Interhall. 248 Internal! 8. Intramurals : " Even though I am an under- classman, co-rec volleyball let me meet a lot of upper class girls. And what I really liked was that throughout the single elimination games, everyone was equal on the court in ev- ery way. " Sports Men ' s Football Women ' s Football Men ' s Tennis (open) Men ' s Tennis (novice) Women ' s Tennis Mixed Doubles Tennis Sixteen Inch Softball Co-rec Softball Men ' s Soccer Women ' s Soccer Cross Country Six Mile Run Men ' s Undergraduate Six Mile Run Women ' s Undergraduate Six Mile Run Faculty Six Mile Run Graduate Co-rec Basketball ATHLETICS Champion St Edward Breen-Phillips Jeff Wolf Bob Wicke Eileen Rakochy Betsy Klug, Kent Brockelm King ' s Men Ghetto Goers Alumni Breen-Phillips Morrissey Pat Wagner Denise Harrington ,en Burns om Burns ust Bombs m Interhall Intramurals 249 rt M . X PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS IN PROGRESS, DO NOT DISTURB USE REAR STAIRWAY Seniors 7 7e Bahamas Trip Placement Interviews Senior Bar Graduation Anne Lorenz Jana Schutt, Editors Rosemary Alice Abowd B.B.A. Finance Thomas Edward Accetta B.B.A. Finance William Joseph Acromite B.A. General Program William John Adler B.B.A. Accountancy Enrique Aquila B.A. Sociology Thomas Fitzgerald Ahearne B.A. Economics Mary Elizabeth Ahern B.A. Sociology Gary Michael Ainge B.S. Architecture David Russell Allen 6. A. Economics Kevin Wendell Allison B.A. Psychology Richard Kyle Allison B.S. in Chemical Engineering Luis Antonio Alvarez B.B.A. Marketing John Chester Amato B.B.A. Accountancy Mark John Amstock B.A. Economics Jane Marie Andersen B.S. in Civil Engineering Martha Elizabeth Anderson B.A. Modern Languages William Lee Andrews Jr. B.B.A. Accountancy Alan Richard Andrysiak 6.S. in Civil Engineering Karen Lynne Andrysiak B.A. American Studies Joel Anthony Annable B.S. Earth Sciences Concentration Cynthia Mary Anthony B.A. Sociology Karl Joseph Appel B.B.A. Accountancy Charles Leon Aragon S.S. Biology Todd Wayne Arends B.S. Preprofessional Studies Gregory James Armstrong B.B.A. Accountancy Warren Armstrong B.A. Government Fernand Francois Aucremanne B.S. in Civil Engineering David Michael Austgen Jr. B.S. in Chemical Engineering Joseph Patrick Henican Babington B.A. History John Matthew Bach B.S. Mathematics Concentration 252 Seniors We ' ve come a long way . . . In August, 1977, Notre Dame opened her doors to us. We were the ' greenhorns, ' the ' little freshmen ' who needed direction and friendship. We came to Notre Dame as strangers, mostly, to meet new roommates, share new experiences, learn new skills. The August days were hot and humid. Parents moving us to fourth floor rooms were forced to huff and puff their way upward with trunks, baggage, boxes, and stereos. Then they were coaxed to go buy more things to make the room homey. First impressions are important. That first week at ND was a whirl of new faces, picnics, Softball and homesickness. But we settled into the daily routine in time. Classes, lunch, classes, dinner, homework, popcorn, laughter and maybe a game of basketball to keep ourselves in shape. Our first sampling of formals, a National Cham- pionship football team, An Tostal and mud pits . . . the outside world and employment seemed eons away. By sophomore year we were ' old hands. ' We had survived the first year. Generally we knew which building was which now. All of the Notre Dame slang abbreviations were part of our everyday vocabulary. We came back eager to see old friends and help orient new Dormers. It was a habit now to burn the midnight oil. The secret of stretching a three-page paper to meet the five-page requirement was ours to employ. Julia Marie Baggett B.A. Psychology Scott Kevin Bailey 8. B.A Accountancy Thomas Anthony Baldwin B.B.A. Accountancy David Balkin B.S, in Metallurgical Engineering Brenda Ann Ball 8. A. English Jeffrey Alan Banas 8.S. Microbiology Michael Joseph Barnes 8.8.A Accountancy Gregg Thomas Barry 8.8.A Finance Eric Brian Barth 8.S. Preprofessional Studies Lawrence A. Bartosh 8.S. Preprofessional Concentration Seniors 253 but now the end is in sight. The weekends were a release for a trip to the Lib- rary (the wet variety) or Corby ' s, a quiet little party in a friend ' s room or a walk around the lake. Junior year the party rules got stricter and the work became more intense. The Pope visited Chicago. New dorms began to take form beside the towers. The outside world was coming closer. Already our classmates were studying for GMAT ' s or LSAT ' s or MCAT ' s those grueling tests which fried their brains and determined their futures. Others were compiling resumes to present to the interviewing marathon come senior year. This year the end was in sight. When we stepped into our first classes of the semester we began the final stretch. Now the thought was: " This is our last home football season, our last Mardi Gras, the last chance to wallow in the mud pits. " There was the joy of engagements announced, jobs landed, and acceptance letters from that spe- cial dream school excitedly received. There was the disappointment of rejection; the sadness of the days ticking away our time with friends and hap- penings at Notre Dame. Most of all there was hope and anticipation for the future. We stand facing the end of our college under- graduate careers and the beginning of new oppor- tunities to grow and celebrate. Louis Joseph Basso 6. A. General Program Marie Giselle Alexandra Batacan B.A. Art Robert Emmetl Battle B.A. Economics Paul Raymond Bauersfeld B.B.A. Finance Tod Lindsey Beatrice B.B.A. Management Patricia MG. Beaujean B.A. Government John Robert Beck Jr. 6.S. Biology Stephen Mark Beckman 6.S. in Chemical Engineering Matthew A. Bedics B.A. Philosophy Brian John Beglane B.A. American Studies 254 Seniors Joseph John Behles 6.S. Architecture Thomas Amos Behney Jr. B.A. American Studies Michael Anthony Beitzinger B.A. Economics Dwight Larue Bell 6.S. Earth Sciences Michael Joseph Bell 8.S. in Mechanical Engineering Rosanne Elaine Bellomo-Godwin 8.S. Biology Joseph McGlynn Bender B.A. Psychology Laura Jeanne Bender B.A. Psychology Raymond Benson 6.S. in Electrical Engineering Daniel Andrew Berenato 8.S. Architecture Robert Michael Berger B.S. Chemistry Concentrate Janet Marie Bergeron S.S. Biology Suzanne Marie Bernard B.A. English David Kelly Bernards B.B.A. Finance Amanda Lee Bernheim B.S. Preprofessional Studies Bruce David Bernhold B.B.A. Accountancy Bridget Ann Berry B.A. American Studies Debora Sharon Berry B.S. in Electrical Engineering George Joseph Berry III B.A. Sociology William J. Berry B.S. Biology Maurice Francis Beshlian III 6. 6. A. Accountancy Brent Robert Beutter B.S. Mathematics Mark Stephen Sever 6. A. Government Anne Marie Bialek B.B.A. Finance Pamela M. Biracree B.S. in Chemical Engineering William Ivan Birsic B.S. Preprofessional Studies Richard Joseph Bischoff B.S. Preprofessional Studies Indira Susan Natasha Biswas B.A. Government Mary Frances Black B.B.A. Accountancy Stephen Peter Black 8.6. A. Finance Seniors 255 Sheila Mary Blaha B.B.A. Finance Tracy Marian Blake 6. A. American Studies Michael Herman Blakey 8. A Government Thomas P. Bland B.A. Economics Stephen Patrick Blatt B.S. Biochemistry Concentration Robert William Blesch B.B.A. Finance Robert Christopher Bleyer 6. 8. A Accountancy Kathleen Bligh 8. A Government Thomas Frederick Blodgett 8. 8. A Management James Russell Blomberg 8. 8. A Finance Gregg Patrick Blonigan 8. 8. A Accountancy Peggy Ann Boeheim 8.A American Studies Elizabeth Jeanne Boland 8.8. A. Accountancy William Joseph Bellinger 8. A Sociology Henri Bonne B.A. English Robert N. Bontempo 8.S. Microbiology Elizabeth Ann Boo 8. A Government David Thomas Boss 8.S. Preprofessional Studies David William Bossung 8. 8. A Accountancy John Leonard Boucher 8. A Economics David Edward Bouhl 8. A Economics Richard James Boushka III 8. 8. A. Accountancy Alan Eugene Bowman 8. A Philosophy Ralph Boyd 8.S. in Civil Engineering Philip Patrick Boyle 8.S. in Aerospace Engineering Catherine Marie Brach 8.S. in Mechanical Engineering John Lysle Bradtke 8.S. Preprofessional Studies Christopher Gerard Brady 8. A Government Terence Christian Brady III 8.8.A Accountancy David Brassard 8.8.A Management 256 Seniors John Michael Brassil B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Kathy Ann Breining 6.S. Earth Sciences Dennis Patrick Brennan 6.S. in Electrical Engineering Matthew James Bresnahan B.B.A Accountancy Daniel James Briceland 6.S. Preprofessional Studies Gregory Allen Bricker 6. A. Economics Michael Scot Briesch B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Michael Joseph Briganti 8. 6. A. Accountancy Kent Stephen Brockelman B.A. Government John Stephen Broderick B.B.A. Marketing Paul James Broughton 6.S. Biology Charles John Brown III B.A. History Jane Elizabeth Brown 6.S. Biology Therese Anne Brown B.A. General Program Francis Joseph Browne 8.A General Program Jeffrey Paul Brownschidle B.B.A. Finance Michael Jay Bruggeman B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Christopher James Brulatour B.B.A. Marketing Seniors 257 Patrick Mason Brunner B.S. Architecture Daniel Vincent Bruno B.B.A. Management James Alfred Bruns B.S. in Civil Engineering Mary Beth Budd B.S. Chemistry Concentration James Anthony Buddie B.B.A. Management Nancy Mary Bufalino B.B.A. Accountancy Peter Rocco Bulmer B.A. English Paul Joseph Bulow Jr. 6.S. Preprofessional Studies Michael Francis Burger B.S. Preprofessional Studies Robert Richard Burger 6.S. in Chemical Engineering Steven Francis Burgoon B.B.A. Management Michael Daniel Burke B.B.A. Finance William Joseph Burke 8.S. in Civil Engineering Christopher Michael Burns B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Mark Andrew Burns B.S. in Chemical Engineering Luis Rafael Burset B.B.A. Marketing Brady Blair Burton B.S. in Civil Engineering Michael Gerard Burton B.A. Psychology Gregory S. Butler 6. 6. A. Finance Michael Alphonse Buttaci B.B.A. Marketing John Henry Buzaid B.A. Government 258 . Seniors - i m-; r mm James Michael Buzard B.A. English Brian Francis Byrne B.B.A. Finance Jennifer Byrne B.A. American Studies Patrick Joseph Byrnes B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Thomas Alexander Byszewski 8. A. Government Guillermo E. Cabrera B.S. Architecture Joseph Cabrera B.A. Government Robert John Caffrey B.A. History Mary Ellen Caiati 8.S. in Mechanical Engineering Robert Earle Caines Jr. 6.S. Architecture Thomas Wray Call Jr. B.A. Government Dennis Callahan B.A. American Studies Edward Paul Callahan B.A. Philosophy Josephine Natale Cameron B.A. Preprofessional Studies Scott Forsythe Cameron B.B.A. Marketing Brian Roy Campbell B.B.A. Marketing David Vincent Campbell B.B.A. Finance William Joseph Campbell B.A. Economics Kevin Michael Campion B.B.A. Finance Peter Thomas Cappelano B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Alison Ann Carberry B.A. Government Seniors ' 259 Anthony Joseph Carbone Jr. B.S. Preprofessional Studies Elizabeth Jean Carbone B.B.A Accountancy Dennis L. Carespodi 6.S. in Chemical Engineering Patrick Peter Carey B.B.A. Accountancy Leonard R. Caric B.B.A. Accountancy John Connelly Carlos 8. A. Economics David John Caro B.A. American Studies Martin Dennis Carrigan B.A. Government William Frederick Carson 6. A. Economics Bernardo Cartin 6.S. in Civil Engineering Elizabeth Chapman Carver B.A. English J oseph Casalino 6.S. in Chemical Engineering Michael James Case B.A. General Program Kathryn Casey 6. A. American Studies Michael E. Casey B.B.A. Accountancy Bartholomew Cassidy B.B.A. Finance John Francis Cassidy Jr. V B.A. American Studies James Henry Castellini B.B.A. Accountancy 260 Seniors ? Frank M. Alvarez del Castillo 8. A. Sociology Keith Alan Cauley S.S. in Chemical Engineering John Deen Causey 8.S. Chemistry Michael Joseph Caylor S.S. n Aerospace Engineering Frank Cetta Jr. 6.S. Biology Matthew Stuart Chalifoux S.S. Architecture Richard T. Chapman B.A. General Program Daniel Edward Charhut S.S. in Chemical Engineering Mark Robert Chillag S.S. n Chemical Engineering Barbara Chirpich-Florack S.S. Mathematics Concentration Sonia Chopko 6. A. Economics Michael Angelo Christofeno S.S. Preprofessional Studies Keith Edward Chrzan B.A Philosophy Craig James Chval S.S. A. Finance Donald Joseph Ciancio Jr. S.S. in Chemical Engineering Michael John Cicero 8. A. Government Joseph R. Ciuni S.S. in Civil Engineering Diane Kay Clancy 8. 6. A. Accountancy Martin Peter Clare 8.8. A Accountancy Brian David Clark S.S. A. Finance Joni Marie Clark S.S. Preprofessional Studies John Robert Clarke S.S. Biology Bonnie Marie Clay S.S. Mathematics Patricia Mary Clay 8. A. Anthropology Kevin Patrick Cleary 6. A. English Brian Thomas Clingen B.B.A. Finance Edward Joseph Clinton Jr. 6. A. Government Cameron John Clitheroe S.S. in Electrical Engineering Robert Douglas Cohen 8.S. Biology David John Cole 8. A. Preprofessional Studies Seniors 261 Donald James Cole B.B.A. Accountancy Nancy Marie Cole B.S. Biology Sandra Rene Hooks Cole 6.S. in Electrical Engineering Timothy James Comerford B.B.A. Accountancy Mary Catherine Commerford B.A. Theology Christopher Joseph Conboy Jr. B.A. Government Gina Mari Coniglio 6.S. in Civil Engineering Mary Anne Conklin 8.S. Microbiology Patrick Gerard Conklin B.B.A. Marketing Richard Paul Conlon B.B.A. Accountancy John Aloisious Connolly III B.A. Psychology Maureen Anne Connolly B.S. Biology Daniel Joseph Connors B.B.A. Finance Anne Louise Conradt B.B.A. Accountancy Joseph David Conroy B.A. American Studies Stephen M. Conroy B.B.A. Accountancy Nicholas Joseph Conti 6.S. Chemistry Morrison Anthony Conway III B.A. Philosophy Terence Sean Coonan B.A. History Timothy Joseph Coonan S.S. Biology Joli Claire Cooper B.B.A. Finance Keith Benson Cooper B.S. in Electrical Engineering Barbara Corbett B.A. Government John Michael Corbisiero B.S. in Electrical Engineering Katherine Ann Corcoran B.A. American Studies Theodore Paul Corcoran B.S. Preprofessional Studies Andrew Jerome Cordes B.S. in Electrical Engineering Martin James Corn B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Joseph James Corning B.S. Preprofessional Studies Carol Virginia Cornwall 6. A. Economics 262 Seniors William Michael Corrigan Jr. B.B.A. Accountancy Bartholomew Gennaro Corsaro B.S. Biology Catherine Marie Costello B.B.A. Finance Charles Michael Gotten B.A. Preprofessional Studies Lisa Ann Gotten B.S. Architecture Dennis John Cotter B.B.A. Accountancy Thomas Patrick Coughlin B.B.A. Accountancy Timothy Joseph Coughlin B.B.A. Marketing Michael James Courey B.B.A. Management David Paul Courtney B.B.A. Management You ' re interview bound in a three-piece suit It began with a resume. On registration day in Au- gust, the Placement Bureau handed out literature: fill out the attached form and return with $6 to Room 213, Administration Building and we will try to help you decide your future. Well, that was the gist of it, and for weeks following you could see seniors across campus bent laboriously over their typewriters. There mustn ' t be any mistakes. You wouldn ' t want your future employer to think you can ' t spell! Then came the lines. Lines of people stretching out the Dome double doors denoted sign-ups for inter- views with General Mills or Proctor and Gamble or American Hospital. There were sleepy people with blankets and thermos bottles of hot chocolate in those lines. Some were even in their footed pa- jamas, They ' d slept on the cold floor all night for a spot on that magical list. You took your little yellow card and studied up on the business and then, wham!, there was this pleasant gentleman calling your name and asking if you ' d like coffee. The tie began to tighten. It must have been 100 degrees in Room 222 because you were getting clammy underneath your three-piece suit. In 45 minutes it was over. You were politely shaking hands and saying thank you. It all culminated, though, two weeks later when the letter arrived: " Dear Sir: We of General Mills would like you to visit our plant for a second interview ... " Seniors 263 Kevin Neil Courtois 6.S. Psychology Patricia Ann Craig 8.S. Architecture Francis Graham Crawford B.B.A. Finance Zena Denise Crenshaw B.A. English Joseph Michael Cronin B.S. Preprofessional Concentration Laura Marie Cronin B.B.A. Accountancy Sheila Marie Cronin B.B.A. Marketing Richard Alden Crooker Jr. B.A. Government Kathleen Louise Crossett B.B.A. Marketing Veronica Anne Crosson B.A. Communications Theater Kevin Crough B.A. History James John Crowe Jr. 8.S. in Mechanical Engineering Patricia Clare Crowe B.A. Psychology Patricia Louise Crowell 8.5. in Chemical Engineering Dana C. Crowley B.B.A. Finance Thomas D. Cullum 8.S. Architecture William Gerard Cunniff B.S. in Civil Engineering Thomas Duane Curtin B.A. Genera! Program 264 Seniors .0 Daniel Patrick Gushing B.S. in Electrical Engineering Robert Allen Cymbaluk B.S. in Mechanical Engineering David Richard Czarnecki B.B.A. Accountancy James S. Dailey B.B.A. Accountancy John Patrick Daly B.B.A. Accountancy Regina Miriam Daly B.A. Government Ted Felix Danhauser B.S. in Electrical Engineering Mary Madeleine Darrouzet B.A. Economics John Taylor Daugherty B.A. Economics Charles F. Davis III B.B.A. Accountancy Mark Joseph Davis 8. A. Government Erin Cathleen Davlin 8.S. Biology Nancy Anne Dawson B.A. Economics Robert Charles Dawson B.B.A. Finance Mark Emerson Day 6.6. A. Accountancy Brian Joseph Dean 6.6. A. Accountancy Timothy John Debelius 6.S. Architecture Diane Elizabeth DeBoer 6. 6. A. Accountancy Seniors 265 Rocco Joseph DeGrasse B. A. Government Steven Joseph DeGroot B.B.A. Accountancy Thomas Robert DeJak fi.S. Biology Brian John DeLaney B.B.A. Finance Kevin Gerard DeLaplane 6.6. A. Accountancy Maureen Delarosa 6.S. Chemistry Concentration Robert Gilbert DeLorimier 6.6. A. Accountancy Gaelynn Teresa DeMartino B.A. English Sean Edward Dempsey 6. 6. A. Marketing John Francis Deroche 8. 8. A. Accountancy Martin Anthony De Sapio 6.S. Architecture Celeste Marie Deschryver B.A. Philosophy Michael Raymond Desrosiers 8.S. in Civil Engineering Martin Joseph Detmer Jr. 8. A. English Neil Joseph Devine 8. 6. A. Accountancy Henry William Devitt III B.B.A. Accountancy Moira T. Diamond 6. A. Sociology Douglas Frank Dickinson 6.S. Architecture 266 Seniors -.i| f r j W . Paul Francis Didier B.A. American Studies Robert Charles Diemer B.A. English Christopher E. Digan B.B.A. Accountancy Diane Maria DiGiovine B.S. Preprofessional Studies Donald Joseph Dillon B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Jay Joseph Dinga B.B.A. Accountancy Patrick Thomas DiPietro B.B.A. Finance Thomas Laurence Disser B.A. Economics David James Distefano B.B.A. Management Kevin Dix B.A. Philosophy Kevin Dochney B.A. History Alfred James Doherty B.A. Philosophy John J. Doherty B.A. American Studies Michael Thomas Doherty B.S. Architecture Richard J. Dohring B.B.A. Finance Christopher Patrick Dolan B.S. in Chemical Engineering Damian Francis Dolan B.S. Biology Mary Jean Dolan B.A. Economics James Michael Dolezal B.B.A. Accountancy Michael John Domagola B.B.A, Accountancy Timothy Gerard Donley B.S. Preprofessional Studies Brian W. Donnelly B.S. Preprofessional Studies Debbie Ann Donnelly 8. A. American Studies Thomas Whelan Donnelly Jr. B.A. American Studies Catherine M. Donovan 6. A. American Studies Sean Herbst Doran 8.S. in Electrical Engineering William Joseph Doran B.B.A. Marketing Pasquale John D ' Orsi B.A. History Thomas Patrick Dowd 6. A. Government Paul Leo Downey Jr. B.A. Government Seniors 267 John Patrick Doyle 6.S. in Aerospace Engineering Hans Gerhard Dransfeld B.S. Preprofessional Studies Michael H. Ducat 6.S. Microbiology Ronald Albert Ducharme B.A. Government Katie Mary Dudley 6.S. Preprofessional Studies Michael Stanford Duffy B.B.A. Finance Thomas Edward Duffy Jr. 6. A. Economics Brenda Louise Dugan B.B.A. Finance Leo Matthew Duggan III B.A. Psychology Paul Hanley Duggan B.A. English Edward John Durbin B.S. Biology Robert Ellsworth Durgin B.A. Government Dawn Ellen Durkin B.A. Economics Kathleen Ann Durkin B.B.A. Finance Daniel Terrance Dutcher B.A. Government Robert Gerard Dvorak B.S. in Chemical Engineering Anthony Daniel Dwyer B.A. Government Daniel John Dwyer B.S. Biology James Francis Dwyer II B.A. English Maria Angela Dy B.S. Mathematics Concentration William Wayne Eckert B.A. Theology Stephen Wray Eckl B.A Government Peter Thomas Eckland B.B.A. Marketing George F. Eckman B.S. Mathematics Concentration William James Ehmann B.S. Earth Sciences Neal Selim EI-Attrache B.S. Preprofessional Studies Robert Harry Ellermeyer B.A. History Mark Ellis B.B.A. Marketing David Joseph Ellison B.A. General Program James Joseph Elser 6.S. Biology tfcfcl IJtJ 268 Seniors Barbara Kay Elvington 6.6. A. Accountancy Albert Joseph Emery 8.S. in Metallurgical Engineering Elizabeth Anne Emmerling 8. A. Sociology Thomas F. Englert 8.6. A. Accountancy Scott Martin Enright 8. A Economics Andrew John Entwistle B.A. Government Margaret Clare Eppig B.A. English Kathryn Ann Erndt 8.S. Mathematics Concentration Elizabeth Mary Evans B.A. English Peter Everly f- U 8.S. in Mechanical Engineering John Robert Pagan 8.S. in Mechanical Engineering Drew William Fairweather 8.S. Biology Joseph Leo Falvey Jr. 8. A. Economics Louis George Fantano 8.S. in Chemical Engineering Angelo Fasano 8. 8. A. Marketing Michael Leroy Fassler 8.8.A. Finance Antoinette Lucrezia Favero 8.S. Chemistry Concentration Edmond Flood Feeks 8.S. Physics Seniors 269 Mitchell Dean Feikes B.A. Psychology Edward Joseph Feltes B.B.A. Management Antonette Susan Fernandez B.B.A. Finance Mary Angela Ferris B.A. Fine Arts Mark Joseph Ferron 6.S. Mathematics Kathleen Festin B.A. Sociology There ' s nothing better to do on a Saturday? There were many seniors who decided that there was nothing they would rather do on Saturdays than take tests. While some students spent their time trying to im- press interviewers, these seniors struggled through the review books for the LSAT, MCAT, GRE and GMAT ex- ams. No matter how much they did, they still felt unpre- pared, but eight o ' clock on the morning of the test found them advancing to their assigned classrooms. The test itself went by in a blur. Their brains uncon- sciously marked off the hours, two left, one left, it ' s over. The halls rang with: " I hate biology! " ; " I never did under- stand logical reasoning anyway! " ; and " Who needs a masters of business? " The preparation was hard. The test was awful. But wait- ing for the scores was the worst. The time was spent fill- ing out applications and convincing themselves that they didn ' t get the worst score ever recorded. Finally the re- sults arrived and the dash for the mailboxes began. The dorms once again echoes with: " I hate biology! " ; " Is there a business school that doesn ' t require the GMAT? " ; and, for a few, " I think I ' ll apply to Harvard Law School. " 270 Seniors Michelle Diane Fey B.A Modem and Classical Languages Dennis Alan Figg B.S. Architecture Young-Ok Fijol B.A. Government Patrick Joseph Finan 8. A. English Joseph Davis Fincher B.A, Government Anne Johnson Fink B.A. American Studies Robert Paul Fink 8.S. in Civil Engineering Maureen Anne Finnegan B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Robert Anthony Fiordaliso B.A. History Fred Lawrence Fisher B.A. American Studies Gregory William Fisher 6.S. in Mechanical Engineering Jane Ann Fissinger B.B.A. Marketing Joan A. Fitzgerald B.B.A. Accountancy Richard William Fitzgerald 6.S. Architecture John Edward Fitzpatrick III B.A. Government Thomas Jude Fitzpatrick B.B.A. Finance Josephine Marie Fitzsimons 6.S. Preprofessional Concentration Richard John Flahaven B.A. Economics Richard Mark Flaherty B.B.A. Accountancy Shawn Martin Flahive B.A. Economics Thomas Kern Fleming B.B.A Finance Thomas Michael Florack B.S. Biology Concentration Anna Elizabeth Flynn B.A. Government Daniel Joseph Flynn B.B.A. Accountancy Carol Ann Fodor B.B.A Accountancy Brendan Patrick Foley Jr. B.B.A. Accountancy Laura Jean Fondi B.S. Biology James Joseph Fontana B.S. in Chemical Engineering Thomas Francis Force B.S. in Electrical Engineering J. Thomas Ford B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Seniors 271 James Michael Ford B.B.A. Accountancy Mark David Foresman B.S. Microbiology Richard David Fossa B.A Psychology Kimberley Jeanne Fowler B.A. Psychology Charles Clement Fox B.B.A. Accountancy Michael James Fox 6.S. Microbiology Catherine Ann Foy B.A. Government Julie Marie Francis B.A. Government Patrick James Frank B.A. Economics William Anthony Frank 6.S. in Mechanical Engineering Michael Harold Franken B.B.A. Finance Oliver H. Franklin B.S. Architecture Mark Franko 6.S. in Aerospace Engineering Richard Martin Franza B.S. Mathematics Richard R. Freedman B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Bernadette Freelanid 6.S. Preprofessional Studies Candace Friedman 8. A. English David Freilich B.B.A. Accountancy James Edward Frick Jr. B.B.A. Accountancy Brian David Fridlington B.B.A. Finance John Danforth Friestedt 6.6. A. Finance Anthony Dominic Frogameni III 6.S. Preprofessional Studies 272 Seniors iiti Anne Elizabeth Fultz B.A. English Kumi Ann Funabashi B.B.A Accountancy Marilyn Jane Funk B.B.A. Finance Kerry John Furlong B.B.A. Accountancy Lance John Fusacchia B.B.A. Accountancy Kelly Ann Gaffney 8. A. American Studies Paul Steven Gagnon e.S.A Marketing John Michael Gaido B.B.A. Management Glenn Saint Aubin Gall 8.S. Architecture Alice Gallagher B.A. Psychology James Coyne Gallagher B.B.A. Marketing Jorge F. Gaiter B.A. Economics Jose Gamarra Jr. B.A. Government Clarice Gambacorta B.B.A. Marketing Kevin Kishin Gandhi B.S. Preprofessional Studies Enrique Garcia e.S.A Marketing Gerald George Garcia B.B.A. Finance Christopher Joseph Gardner B.B.A. Management Douglas Anthony Garofalo 6.S. Architecture George Christopher Gaskin B.A. Government Brian J. Gary B.S. in Electrical Engineering Michael John Gazzerro B.S. Architecture Sheila Louise Geary B.A. Psychology Mark Stephen Gebhardt B.B.A. Finance Gino John Genovese B.B.A. Accountancy James L. Gerard Jr. B.A. Economics Frederick Joseph Gerngross B.B.A. Finance Robert James Gerth B.B.A. Accountancy Lawrence Robert Gervais B.B.A. Accountancy Kevin Owen Gessler B.A. Psychology Seniors 273 Thomas Joseph Gibbons B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Margreta Ann Gibbs B.S. Mathematics Concentration Grace Edith Gibson B.A. Anthropology Michael H. Gies B.A. Government Anne Marie Giffels B.B.A. Accountancy James Thomas Gilliland B.B.A. Management Shawn Thomas Gilson B.B.A. Marketing Donald R. Ginocchio B.S. in Electrical Engineering Brian Jude Glade B.A. Government Joseph Gladue B.A. Economics Patrick Joseph Glennon B.S. in Electrical Engineering Elizabeth Anne Goerner B.A. Art Margaret R. Goerner 8. A. Government Matthew Francis Golden B.A. Government Michael Gerard Golden B.B.A. Marketing Jeffry Michael Goliber B.S. Architecture Daniel S. Gonzales 6. A. Government Jose Luis Gonzalez B.A. Sociology Homer James Gooden B.S. Architecture Michael Francis Goodwin 6. A. English Robert Franklin Gotcher 8. A. General Program David Thomas Sun Gotuaco B.A. General Program Robert Britt Grabman 6.S. Mathematics Concentration Michael Francis Grace B.B.A. Accountancy Cynthia Kay Gralapp B.B.A. Accountancy Generosa Grana 8.S. Preprofessional Studies Mary Elizabeth Grande B.S. Biology Michael Anthony Grant B.A. Economics Antonio Bonet Grau 8.S. in Mechanical Engineering Pedro Bonet Grau 6.S. in Mechanical Engineering 274 Seniors Kevin E. Green B.F.A. Fine Arts Margarita Griego B.A. American Studies John Joseph Griffin 8. B.A Accountancy Timothy Gerald Griffin B.A. American Studies Susan Logue Groeschel B.A. Communication and Theatre Christopher John Groll B.A. Psychology Timothy Jude Grothaus B.A. Sociology John Cullen Gruesser B.A. English John Crane Gschwind 6.6.A Finance Francis Michael Guilfoyle B.S. Preprofessional Studies Jeffrey Guise B.S. in Chemical Engineering James Carl Gumina 6.S. in Chemical Engineering Patrick Joseph Gunning B.B.A. Accountancy James Patrick Gunshinan B.S. in Metallurgical Engineering David John Gurnik B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Philip S. Gutierrez B.A. English Carol Elizabeth Habel B.B.A. Marketing Seniors 275 Randall Allan Hack 8. A Government Mary Patricia Hackett B.A Government Michael Henry Hackett Jr. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Mark Graban Hadlock B.S. Biology Nancy Marie Haegel B.S. in Metallurgical Engineering Patrick J. Hagan B.B.A Accountancy Daniel Joseph Haggerty B.B.A. Marketing Kevin Mark Haggerty B.B.A. Accountancy Jeffrey Osbourn Hahn B.S. in Aerospace Engineering James Edwin Haider Jr. B.B.A. Accountancy Robert David Haines B.B.A. Accountancy Donald Jerome Hallagan B.B.A. Accountancy Margaret Mary Hallett B.B.A. Marketing Marc Joseph Halsema 8. A. Government Timothy Francis Hamilton 6. A. Economics Valerie Theresa Hamilton 6.S. in Civil Engineering Charles R. Hamlin B.S. in Chemical Engineering Cynthia Marie Hank B.B.A. Marketing 276 Seniors John Patrick Hankerd B.B.A Finance Gregory Peter Hansen B.A. Government John A. Hanson Jr. B.B.A. Finance Richard Riley Harper B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Joel Francis Harrington B.A. History Dianne Yvonne Harris 8.S. Preprofessiona Studies Gregory James Hart B.B.A. Accountancy Mara Jane Hart B.B.A. Marketing Anne Elizabeth Hartfield B.A. American Studies Melissa M. Hartman B.S. Biology James Thomas Hartnett B.B.A. Accountancy Bradley Kevin Hauser 6.S. in Electrical Engineering Kevin Jerome Hawkins B.A. Psychology Terence R. Hawkins B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Thomas E. Hawley B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Victor Pollen Hawley B.A. Economics Barbara Jean Hayes B.A. American Studies Christine Marilyn Hayes B.A. American Studies Seniors 277 Timothy Michael Hayes B.A. English Richard Erwin Haynie B.S. Preprofessional Studies Marguerite Hazelwood B.A. American Studies Thomas Michael Healey B.A. Philosophy Jeffrey Brian Hebig 6.S. in Aerospace Engineering Bonnie Sue Heck B.S. in Electrical Engineering John Francis Hedge B.B.A. Accountancy William Nelson Hedge Jr. B.S. Architecture Gregory Elton Hedges 8. B.A Accountancy Keith Gerard Hedinger B.B.A. Accountancy Mary Barbara Grace Heffernan 6.S. in Mechanical Engineering Sean Leahy Heffernan 6.A Government Joseph Stanley Heider B.A. American Studies Duane Bruce Heilbronn Jr. 6.S. Biology Robert Angus Heimach B.B.A. Finance Senior Bar is the place to go The line forms outside of Senior Bar on Thursday Night, the first night of the weekend for most seniors. Inside, the bar is already full and groups have started to come together as friends flag each other down and compare notes on the past week. The music blares in the background, setting the mood for a night of fun and relaxation. Couples fight their way through the crowds upstairs to the dance floor. Throughout the bar, bar- tenders are busy preparing new drinks or one of the nightly specials for the thirsty seniors. At two a.m. the doors close and the staff begins the clean-up to prepare for Friday. Outside the clientelle pair off for the long walk back to campus. Jean Claire Heinen B.A. English t 278 Seniors Kenneth Joseph Hendricks B.B.A. Accountancy Robert John Hennekes B.B.A. Accountancy Jefferson Hennessy B.B.A. Finance Stacy Michelle Hennessy B.A. Government Terrance Richard Hennessy B.B.A. Finance Kathleen Marie Heniges B.A. Modern and Classical Languages Kimela Joy Hereford B.B.A. Accountancy Michael Joseph Herrmann B.S. Preprofessional Studies Ann Elizabeth Hesburgh B.A. American Studies Francine Maria Hessler B.S. in Civil Engineering David Michael Hett B.B.A. Finance Kim Marie Hewitt B.S. Biology David Walter Hickey B.B.A. Accountancy William August Hickey B.B.A. Accountancy Andrew Paul Hicks B.A. Psychology Elizabeth Annette Higgins B.S. Biology Gary John Hoagland B.B.A. Accountancy Michael P. Hoban B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Forrest Hobbs B.S. in Metallurgical Engineering William Joseph Hochul Jr. B.A. Government Stephen Edward Hoey B.B.A. Accountancy Joseph J. Hoffman B.S. in Aerospace Engineering John Thomas Hogan B.B.A. Accountancy Martha Ann Hogan B.B.A. Management Robert Francis Hogan B.A. Government Betsy Hogg B.S. in Chemical Engineering Gary M. Holihan B.B.A. Accountancy John Wilson Holtz B.A. History Herbert Gladstone Hopwood B.B.A. Finance Theodore James Horan B.B.A. Finance Seniors 279 John Joseph Horner 6. 6. A Finance Thomas Allen Hosteller B.A. Economics Thomas James Houle B.S. Preprofessional Studies Michael Laurence Howard B.B.A. Accountancy Timothy Gerard Howell B.S. Preprofessional Studies Mark Henry Hoyer B.S. Preprofessional Studies Timothy Patrick Huffman S.e.A Marketing Robert Scott Huffstodt B.B.A. Accountancy Mary Anne Hughes 6.S. in Electrical Engineering Michael Paul Hughes B.S. in Mechanical Engineering James Russell Hulings B.S. in Electrical Engineering Robert Richard Hull Jr. 6.S. in Electrical Engineering Kevin S. Humphreys B.B.A. Finance Cynthia Lynn Huot B.B.A. Accountancy John David Hupp 6.S. in Engineering Science William N. Husic Jr. B.S. Mathematics Concentration Michael Jude Hussey 6.S. Preprofessional Studies Michael John Hutchins B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Michael Joseph Huth 6. 6. A Finance Martin Francis Hynes B.B.A. Accountancy George Edward lams B.S. in Mechanical Engineering John Brian Igel 6.S. in Civil Engineering James Arthur Ingolia B.A. Fine Arts Gregory Scott Irving B.B.A. Accountancy Douglas E. Isley B.B.A. Marketing Gerald Anthony Jablonski 6.S. in Electrical Engineering Ralph Alexander Jaccodine B.A. Economics Francis Anthony Jackman B.S. in Electrical Engineering Deborah P. Jackson 6.A American Studies Thomas McDade Jackson B.B.A. Accountancy P { 9 UAIJ 280 Seniors Michael James Janssen B.B.A. Accountancy Robert Michael Jarka B.S. Preprofessional Concentration Anna Marie Jarocki B.A. Sociology Tracy Cordell Jackson B.A. Economics William D. Jackson B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Christine Ann Jacob B.A. General Program Thomas Charles Jacob Jr. B.S. Preprofessional Concentration Michael Raymond Jamieson B.B.A. Finance Anna Julia Janss B.S. Biology I Thomas Manuel Jasko B.S. in Metallurgical Engineering Laura Marie Jehle 6.S. Architecture John Randall Jehring B.S. Architecture John Paul Jemsek 6.S. Earth Sciences James Michael Jenista B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Mark David Jenkins S. in Mechanical Engineering Randee Kaye Jennings B.B.A. Marketing Thomas Francis Jennings Jr. B.B.A. Accountancy Raisa Jimenez 8. A. Fine Arts Kathleen Marie Johnson B.A. American Studies Seniors 281 Mary Nina Johnson 8. B. A. Management Mark Richard Johnston 6.S. in Chemical Engineering Rachael Jean Jones B.S. Biology Bridget Ann Jordan B.B.A. Finance Gregory James Jordan B.B.A. Finance Kevin T. Jordan B.A. Preprofessional Julie Ann Joyce B.A. English Timothy August Juliano B.A. English John Donaher Julien B.B.A. Accountancy Richard Joseph Kaiser B.S. Architecture Celeste Dina Kaliski 6.S. Preprofessional Studies David Walter Kaltenrieder B.B.A. Marketing Christopher Phelps Kane B.S. in Electrical Engineering Timothy R. Kane B.S. Microbiology William Thomas Kane 6.S. Preprofessional Concentration David Vincent Kaple B.A. Government Joseph Kurt Kapi 1 ' 6. A. Government Mary Elizabeth Kasper 6.S. Microbiology 282 Seniors Charles Robert Kaufman B.B.A. Management Joanne Frances Kay B.A. Government James Edward Keating B.B.A. Accountancy Treci Dinele Keating B.S. in Chemical Engineering Edward F. Keenan III B.A. Philosophy Mary Patricia Keleher B.A. English Michelle Lynn Kelleher B.A. Government Mark Aidan Kelley B.S. Biology Brian Paul Kelly 6.S. Architecture John Christopher Kelly B.B.A. Accountancy Joseph Henry Kelly B.A. Economics Kathleen K. Kelly B.A. English Margaret Kelly 6.S. in Civil Engineering Michael Kelly B.A. General Program Robert J. Kelly 6. A. Economics Paul Joseph Kelsch B.S. Architecture Michael Joseph Kenefick B.B.A. Accountancy Christopher Peter Kennedy B.S. Architecture Robert Paul Kennedy B.A. Government Brian Anderson Kenney B.B.A. Finance Linda Susan Kenney B.S. Architecture Robert Leo Kenny B.B.A. Management Steven Craig Kester B.S. Preprofessional Concentration David Eugene Khorey B.A. History Donald Raymond Kidd B.B.A. Marketing Michael Arthur Kiddoo Jr. B.B.A. Accountancy Michael J. Kiefer B.A. Preprofessional Studies Lisa Marie Kieres B.B.A. Accountancy Michael Anthony Kierzkowski 6.S. Architecture Robert Kierzkowski B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Seniors 283 e.s James Peter Kilbride B.S. Chemistry Concentration Sioban Anne Kilbride B.B.A. Accountancy Jeffrey Kilinski 6.S. in Aerospace Engineering David Charles Killen B.A. Government Jennifer Ann Kimball B.B.A. Finance Brian Patrick Kindelan B.B.A. Finance James Bernard King B.A. Government John P. King B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Joseph Francis King B.B.A. Finance Karen Mary Kingsley B. A. Government Kevin Edward Kinzer B.S. in Chemical Engineering Deborah Ann Kirkland B.B.A. Management Kevin Michael Kirn B.S. in Civil Engineering Mark Joseph Kitchen B.S. Architecture Mark Anthony Kitchin B.A. Government Catherine Ann Klee B.A. Psychology Mark Duane Klem in Arts and Letters Engineering Chad Arthur Klingbeil B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Thomas Anthony Klingler B.S. in Electrical Engineering Edward Joseph Knauf B.B.A. Accountancy Michele Eleanor Knechtges B.B.A. Accountancy David Charles Knue B.S. Mathematics Peter Walter Knych B.A. General Program John J. Kobunski B.B.A. Accountancy Robert Nicholas Koch B.S. Preprofessional Studies Catalina Victoria Kocsis B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Lonore Mary Koczon e.S. Chemistry Timothy John Koegel B.A. American Studies Mark Alan Koenig B.B.A. Finance Daniel Dean Kofalt B.S. Physics 284 Seniors Joseph Clement Kohorst B.B.A. Management Laura Lee Kokx B.A. Government John Patrick Komora B.B.A. Management Mary Ellen Konieczny 8.S. Earth Sciences Brian E. Konzen B.A. General Program John Alan Kopinski B.A. Economics Thomas L. Kornick B.A. Government Kevin K. Korowicki B.A. History Paul G. Kosidowski B.S. in Arts and Letters Engineering William Alan Kostelnik B.A. Psychology Michelle Kowalski 6.S. Architecture James Arthur Kranzfelder 6.S. Biology Michael James Krebsbach 6.S. Preprofessional Concentration Christopher John Kress B.B.A. Finance Kenneth Thomas Kristl 8. A. General Program Thomas John Krueger B.A. Economics Mary Helen Kruse B.B.A. Finance Thomas Kirk Krutsch B.A. Sociology Stanley Adam Kudlacz Jr. B.S. Architecture Katherine Elizabeth Kuna B.B.A. Finance Jeffrey Kurtz B.B.A. Marketing Robert Nevin Kurtzke B.S. Biology Sharon Mary Kuss B.A. Psychology Robert Anthony Kutter B.S. in Electrical Engineering John David Kuzan fi.S. in Chemical Engineering David C. Laberge 8.8.A Management Jeanne Marie Laboe B.A. Modern and Classical Languages David Paul Ladd B.A. Sociology Thomas LaFree 8.8.A Management Stephen R. Laham 8. A Economics Seniors 285 Christopher Michael Lahiff 6 S. in Chemical Engineering Robert W. Lake 8. A. American Studies Margaret Sue Lally 6.S. Preprofessional Concentration Kathryn Marie Lamoureux 8.S. in Engineering Science Michael Joseph Lane 6.S. Biology Annette Marie Lang 8. A General Program Thomas John Langan III B.A. History Thomas E. Lange B.B.A. Accountancy Mark Joseph Langhans 6.S. Preprofessional Studies James Kenneth Lanz Jr. 8.S. Biology Maria Ann Lapeyre 8.S. Architecture Evelyn Ann Lara B.B.A. Finance Laura Lee Larimore 6.S. Chemistry Concentrate Mark Joseph Larson B.B.A. Accountancy Carl Gunnar Larsson B.B.A. Management Richard A. Latta B.B.A. Accountancy Richard Edwin Lattimer B.S. in Chemical Engineering Andrew Lynn Laurel 8.S. Preprofessional Studies Joseph Charles Lavigne 8.S. Architecture Aileen Marie Lavin B.A. American Studies Jonathon R. Lawrence 8.S. in Electrical Engineering Rosemarie Lawrence 8. A. American Studies Christopher Robert Leader 8.S. in Mechanical Engineering Katherine Clare Leaman B.A. English Rita Ann Leard 8.S. Biology Donna Kayne Leary B.A. Government Bernadette Anne Lease B.A. Psyc hology Steven Arthur Lebeau 8.S. Preprofessional Studies Stephen Richard John Leddux B.A. American Studies Christopher Allen Ledwidge B.A. History 286 Seniors We all agreed: It was better in the Bahamas Our numbers had been reduced to a mere 160, but our spirits were far from dampened when we climbed aboard the buses waiting to take us to O ' Hare. After weeks of threatening cancellation and months of saving our pennies, here we were finally, ready for six days and six nights of a Bahamian paradise. The sun wonderfully hot; the sand clean and white; and the sea so clear that you could see your toes were all waiting to turn us into natives. Although we didn ' t get quite that dark, we did achieve a nice brown while we spent day after day on the beach. Our excursion to the " uninhabited island " gave us a chance to snorkel along the coral reefs and sam- ple dolphin for lunch. Happy hours were abundant - we drank until we had rum punch coming out our ears. The Port-of-Call provided us Domers with a place to dance. At night, the casinos with their shiny, jingling black jack machines, craps tables, roulette wheels, and Playboy bunnies beckoned us and our wallets. Our winnings were spent on souvenirs of all shapes and sizes as long as they were made of straw. The straw market was an experience in itself. It was a place to barter and be accosted by women who wanted to sell you a dress that you could wear " seven different ways. " And, of course, everyone had to leave with a hat. After a while we began to slow down to the slow, Bahamian pace and enjoy the week. By the time we ended our Senior Trip we all agreed it was better in the Bahamas. Michael Anthony St. Patrick Lee B.S. Architecture John Edward Legault 6.S. Microbiology Brett Edward Lehocky B.S. Preprofes sional Concentration Mary Susan Leininger B. A. Psychology Laura Susan Leitzinger B.A. Psychology Mark S. Lenyo B.B.A. Finance Feliberto H. Leon B.B.A. Finance Christopher John Leonard 6.6. A. Management Mark Alfred Leonard 0.S. in Civil Engineering Thomas John Leonard B.S. in Electrical Engineering Claude Charles Lerose B.S. Preprofessional Studies Kevin James Lethbridge 0.S. in Mechanical Engineering Michael Scott Letourneau B.B.A. Marketing M. Gary Letscher B.A. Government Richard George Leveille B.B.A. Accountancy Seniors 287 Allan Robert Leverone B.B.A. Finance Kathleen A. Lew B.A Psychology Sheila Marie Liebscher B.S. Preprofessional Concentration Mark Christian Liedberg B.B.A. Marketing Timothy Joseph Linehan III B.S. Biology Concentration David Christopher Link B.B.A. Accountancy James P. Linnen B.B.A. Finance Christie Jo Little B.S. Preprofessional Studies Lisa Marie Liu B.S. in Chemical Engineering Peter Joseph Livingston B.B.A. Accountancy David Patrick Lockard B.B.A. Accountancy Lawrence James Loebach B.A. Government Joseph Karl Loehle Jr. B.A. Government Joseph Leo Lohmuller B.S. Biology Daniel Joseph Lombard B.S. in Civil Engineering Patricia Lombardo B.S. in Chemical Engineering Edward George Lonergan B.A. Government Edward Joseph Looney B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Antonio Lopez B.B.A. Accountancy Anne Lorenz B.A. English Ronald Neal Lorenzini Jr. B.A. General Program Michael Roger Losego B.B.A. Marketing Domenic Manuel Losurdo B.B.A. Accountancy James Kevin Lovejoy B.B.A. Management Deborah Lee Loverde B.S. Preprofessional Studies Anthony Vincent Lucia Jr. B.S. Chemistry Concentration Donald James Lucia B.B.A. Finance 288 Seniors Carl Roy Lundblad Jr. B.A. Government Gregory Nelson Luttrell B.B.A. Marketing John Edward Lydon B.A. Psychology Nora Elizabeth Lyon B.A. General Program Timothy Sean MaCauley B.A. Government Barbara Mackey-Fleury 6. A. Economics Patrick Joseph Mackrell B.A. History David Jude Madigan B.B.A. Accountancy Joseph D. Madigan B.B.A. Finance Nelson Guevara Madrilejo B.A. Preprofessional Studies Thomas Peter Madvad 8.S. in Metallurgical Engineering James R. Magers B.B.A. Finance Kevin Joseph Magers S.S. Biology Bernard Francis Mago B.B.A. Marketing Daniel W. MaGuire 6. A. Psychology Seniors 289 Mark Joseph Mahan 8.S. Chemistry Michelle Anne Maher B.B.A. Accountancy Thomas Michael Maher B.A. History Richard Joseph Mahoney B.B.A. Finance Richard Alan Malady 8.S. in Electrical Engineering Thomas Edward Malec B.B.A. Management John Francis Malley 6. A. General Program Timothy Patrick Malloy B.A. Philosophy David James Mandolin! 8.S. Biology Michael Hall Maney 8. 6. A. Management Katharine Martin Mangelsdorf 6. A. Psychology Robert Matthew Mangino Jr. B.A. Government Maureen C. Manier B.A. English Vanna Maria Manigault 6.S. Preprofessional Studies Terence Albert Joseph Mannion B.A. General Program Timothy M. Mannix B.A. Psychology Paul Chris Mansky 8.S. Preprofessional Concentration Michael Thomas Mantello 8.S. Preprofessional Studies 290 Seniors Joseph P. Manuelpillai B.S. in Chemical Engineering Susan Manzi B.S. Biology Elizabeth Ann Marcel B.A. Psychology Daniel John Marchiori 6.S. Biology Concentration Frank Donald Marcinkowski Jr. 8.S. in Chemical Engineering Vernon William Mark Jr. B.S. in Chemical Engineering Karen Jean Marley 8. A. General Program Nicholas James Marrone 8.S. in Mechanical Engineering John Douglas Marshall B.B.A. Finance Torsten Michael Marshall B.B.A. Management Barry Patrick Martin B.S. Chemistry Michael George Martin B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Mary Elizabeth Marx B.S. in Chemical Engineering Kathryn Anne Massman B.A. English Patrick Edmund Mather B.B.A. Accountancy Nicholas Theodore Matich III B.S. Physics Alfred Michael Mattaliano B.B.A. Finance Kathryn I. Matthews B.A. American Studies Linda Jean Maycheck B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Mark Steven Mayer B.S. in Civil Engineering Paul Anthony Mazanec B.S. Preprofessional Studies Lance Steven Mazerov B.A. American Studies Anthony John Mazza B.S. Architecture Shaun McAuley B.B.A. Accountancy Brian Francis McAuliffe 8. A Government Marcia Mary McBrien 8.A English Patricia Grace McCaffrey 8.S. Microbiology Michael Anthony McCall 8. A. History James Patrick McCarthy B.B.A Accountancy Kevin Michael McCarthy B.B.A Accountancy Seniors 291 Mary Kathleen McCarthy 6.S. Biology Thomas John McCarthy B.B.A. Marketing Mary David McCauley S.S. Biology Richard Ray McClure B.B.A. Finance Michael Lawrence McCluskey B.S. Earth Sciences Carole Hamada McCollester 6. A. English Janice McCormack S.S. Chemistry William Joseph McCormack B.S. Preprofessional Studies William T. McCormick B.A. American Studies Christine Anne McCrory B.A. Art Joan Alexandra McCurdy 6. A. Psychology Carolyn Anne McDermott B.A. Art Mary Irene McDermott B.A. American Studies Thomas Albert McDermott Jr. B.A. History James Thomas McDonald III B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Kevin McDonnell 6. A. Government Andrew McDonough B.A. Economics Susan Marie McEntee B.B.A. Marketing James Richard McFeeters Jr. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Kevin Timothy McGarvey B.S. Mathematics Concentration Edward J. McGinn Jr. B.A. Economics Michael Lawrence McGlynn B.A. American Studies Michael Patrick McGoldrick B.B.A. Finance David James McGonigle Jr. B.S. in Chemical Engineering John Daniel McGrath Jr. B.B.A. Marketing William Joseph McGuinness B.B.A. Finance James M. McGuinnis B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Kathleen Marie McGuire B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Michael John McGuire B.A. Government Sharon Anne McHugh e.fl.A Marketing 292 Seniors John Joseph McKelvey B.S. in Civil Engineering Maureen Therese McKenna 6.S. Microbiology Daniel J. McKernan 6.S. in Chemical Engineering Mark Kearney McLamarrah B.B.A Management Lee Ann McLaughlin B.B.A. Marketing Roderick R. McLaughlin B.A Government Brian McLinden B.A. Art Kathleen Anne McMahon B.B.A. Finance Lee Brian McManus B.A. History Kathleen Diane McManus B.A Psychology Brian Charles McMorrow B.S. in Civil Engineering Kathleen McNamara B.B.A. Marketing Thomas Gerard McNeill B.A American Studies Lisa Ann McNelis B.A Economics Michael A. McSally B.A American Studies Leo Hubbard McWilliams B.A Economics James Patrick Meagher B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Charles James Meakin III B.A Economics Michael T. Meehan B.B.A Finance Marion Steele Mehl B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Chester Arthur Meisel B.S. Biology Raymond F. Meisenbacher B.A. Government Keith F. Melaragno B.A. Economics Susan Mary Melley B.S. Preprofessional Studies Seniors 293 Seniors make traditional march Each year before the last home football game, the seniors make their traditional Death March. This year despite warnings from the Administration, the Class of ' 81 continued to carry on the Notre Dame tradition. The usual waterholes were visited (at least those that hadn ' t closed down). Corby ' s was hit in time to catch General Hospital ' s Jeff in his conquest of Ann. The crowded bar roared as the lights on the screen dimmed and the romance began. Next the group headed over to Lee ' s to continue the festivities. The place filled up quickly. At three beers for a dollar, no one was empty-handed. Those who couldn ' t fit inside eventually went back to Corby ' s. The bars were so crowded that when one person moved, everyone moved. Dinner was served at Green Field where hot dogs satisfied all those who had spent the afternoon working up an appetite. And then the seniors made their final surge to Stepan Center for their last foot- ball pep rally. The ' 81 Death March had come to an end. Steve Mendoza B.B.A. Management Jean Frances Menoni 6. 6. A. Accountancy Katherine Mary Merra fl.S. Biology Michael Francis Merra B.A. Psychology Ronald James Merriweather 6.S. in Chemical Engineering Dale Roger Merten B.B.A. Accountancy Robert Charles Mertensotto B.B.A. Finance Vicki Ann Mertensotto B.B.A. Finance Duncan Campbell Meyers 6.S. in Electrical Engineering John Mathias Michel B.B.A. Accountancy Timothy Kevin Michels B.A. History Thomas John Mikula B.A. Economics Patrick Joseph Millea B.A. History Dawn Marie Miller B.B.A. Management Margaret Mary Miller B.A. Preprofessional Studies 294 ; Seniors . KSriBrHK 1 Ft: I Mark Douglas Miller B.S. Architecture Michael Joseph Miller B.B.A. Manage Tier,! Stephen G. Miller B.S. in Arts and Letters Engineering Victoria Ann Miller B.B.A. Accountancy Robert Louis Misback 6.S. in Mechanical Engineering Timothy James Mitchell B.A. Government James Leon Mladenik 6.S. in Chemical Engineering Anthony Robert Mockus B.B.A. Management Kris Alan Moffatt B.S. Biology Daniel J. Mohan B.A. Government David Daniel Molina B.S. Mathematics Concentration Rafael Jesus Molina B.S. Preprofessional Studies Michael Molinelli B.S. Architecture John Joseph Monaghen B.S. in Electrical Engineering Thomas William Monroe B.B.A. Accountancy James Anthony Montagano B.B.A. Finance Joseph Bates Montroy B.B.A. Marketing Robert P. Monyak 8.S. Mathematics Concentration Katherine Marie Moo B.S. Mathematics Daniel Joseph Moore B.A. Government Jeffrey Eugene Moore B.S. Preprofessional Concentration Mitchell W. Moore B.S. Architecture Robert Arthur Moore B.A. Economics Edward J. Moran B.A. Psychology Louis Hunt Moran II B.B.A. Accountancy Michael Charles Moran . 8.S. Preprofessional Studies Brian Michael Morris B.B.A. Accountancy Keith Patrick Morris B.B.A. Accountancy Virginia Mary Morrison B.A. American Studies Martha Helen Mosby B.A. American Studies Seniors 295 Geoffrey Keating Mosher B.B.A. Accountancy Patrick James Moskal B.A. Psychology James Richard Moss B.A. Modem and Classical Languages Mark David Moyer B.B.A. Accountancy Thomas Mulcahy B.A. General Program Robert Bartholomew Mulhern B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Paul Barry Mullaney B.A. American Studies Karen Kathleen Muller B.S. Mathematics Salvatore Mudio 6.6. A. Finance Brian John Murphy B.B.A. Marketing James G. Murphy B.B.A. Accountancy James Scott Murphy B.B.A. Accountancy John Hansen Murphy B.B.A. Finance John Hansen Murphy B.B.A. Accountancy John Thomas Murphy B.B.A. Accountancy Kevin Michael Murphy B.B.A. Finance Marc Shawn Murphy B.A. Economics Martin Michael Murphy B.B.A. Accountancy Timothy Patrick Murphy B.A. Government William Francis Murphy B.B.A. Accountancy Elizabeth Hope Murray B.S. Architecture James Richard Murray Jr. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Michael Todd Murray 6.S. in Chemical Engineering Judith Diethelm Murtagh B.B.A. Accountancy Robert G. Musson 8.6. A. Finance Pierre Naayem 8.S. in Civil Engineering John Naegele B.A. Art James Nagle B.B.A. Finance Bart Melvin Nagy B.A. Psychology Sandra Joan Nairn 6.S. Preprofessional Studies Jifttfc Al - 296 Seniors Jane Marie Nani 8. A. English Mark Richard Naples B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Steven Vincent Napolitano B.A Economics Mark Joseph Nasca B.A. English James Andrew Nash B.S. in Mechanical Engineering James Paul Nataro B.S. Microbiology Roger Joseph Naus B.A. Philosophy Carlos M. Navarro B.S. in Civil Engineering Lee Anne Neary B.S. Biology Thomas Patrick Needham B.A. Economics Charles Thomas Neff B.B.A. Accountancy William Edward Nellist B.A. English Craig Edward Nelson B.B.A Accountancy James Daniel Nester B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Edward Joseph Neuert B.A. English Ronald Newrones Jr. B.A. Economics Robert Allan Nicholas B.A Modem and Classical Languages David Andrew Nickels B.S. Preprofessional Studies Patrick Gerard Nickodem B.B.A Marketing Ronald J. Nierzwicki B.B.A Accountancy Mary C. Nies 8. A Government Seniors 297 Katherine Mary Niland 6. A. Preprofessional Studies Raymond Neville Nimrod B.S. in Chemical Engineering Karen Rene Noakes B.B.A. Marketing Thomas Patrick Nobrega B.A. Philosophy Michael J. Noesen B.S. in Civil Engineering Jamy Katherine Noesges B.S. in Civil Engineering Maureen Teresa Noonan 6.S. in Electrical Engineering Michael Patrick Noonan e.fl.A Marketing Peter John Noone B.S. Architecture James Michael Norris 6.A Government Michael Thomas Nosek B.S. Preprofessional Studies Steven Francis Notaro B.B.A. Accountancy David Joseph Novak B.B.A. Accountancy Michael John Nowak B.S. in Electrical Engineering Joseph Nucciarone B.S. Architecture Paul Joseph Nugent 0.S. Preprofessional Studies Christopher Allen Nunnelley 6. 8. A. Finance Pamela J. Nypaver B.B.A. Accountancy Timothy James Nypaver 6.S. Preprofessional Studies Eileen Therese O ' Brien 6.S. Mathematics Concentration Kevin Joseph O ' Brien B.B.A. Accountancy Timothy Rock O ' Brien 8. A Anthropology William Patrick O ' Brien 8. A English Daniel Francis O ' Connell 8.S. in Chemical Engineering Daniel Francis O ' Connell 8.S. in Chemical Engineering Thomas Michael O ' Connell 8.A Government Brian Kevin O ' Connor B.S. Preprofessional Studies Erin F. O ' Connor 8. 8. A. Accountancy Gerald J. O ' Connor Jr. 8. 8. A Finance Karen Ann O ' Connor 8.8.A Accountancy 298 Seniors Michael C. O ' Connor 6.S. in Mechanical Engineering Joseph F. O ' Dea 6.S. Mathematics Concentration Kathy Gail O ' Dell B.A Government James David Ogren B.A. American Studies Anne Elizabeth O ' Hagan B.B.A. Finance Philip Michael O ' Larey 6.S. in Metallurgical Engineering Susan O ' Laughlin B.A. English Richard Neal Olen 6.S. Preprofessional Studies Amy Elizabeth Olin B.B.A. Marketing Timothy Shawn O ' Malley 6.S. in Electrical Engineering Debra Rae O ' Meara B.A. Economics Michael Robert O ' Neil B.A. Economics James William O ' Neill Jr. B.S. Architecture Michael N. Onufrak 6. A. English Timothy Brenden O ' Rourke B.B.A. Management William Scott Orris 6.S. in Mechanical Engineering Margaret Louise Osberger B.A. Government Thomas A. OToole B.A English Edward Guy Ovellette B.S. Architecture J. Peter Paganelli B.A American Studies Martha Ann Pagliari B.B.A Marketing Matthew Joseph Paine B.S. Earth Sciences James Andrew Palmier B.S. Preprofessional Concentration Kathleen Elaine Paluso B.A American Studies Seniors 299 Matthew David Pankow 6.S. Biology Anthony Joseph Paris! B.S. in Electrical Engineering Terrence M. Parker B.B.A. Finance Thomas Howard Parkinson 6.S. Preprofessional Concentration Pamela Dianne Parson B.A. Modem and Classical Languages Paul Anthony Partridge B.B.A. Management Stephen Francis Pasley B.A. Psychology Mark Enrico Pasquerilla B.A. Government Maria Joan Pastuszek B.A. Psychology Rodney Michael Pasyk 8.S. Architecture Anthony Patalocchi 6.S. in Chemical Engineering Robert William Patchen B.B.A. Management B.A Michael James Patetta B.A. Sociology Neal John Patterson B.A. Government Reginald Vincent Payne 6.S. in Electrical Engineering Brian James Pech B.B.A. Finance Amy Jean Peczkowski B.B.A. Accountancy Christopher Edward Pelc 6.S. Chemistry Concentration Joseph Richard Pellicane B.A. Government Michael Patrick Pendergast 6.S. in Electrical Engineering Gabrielle Antoinette Pentz Modern and Classical Languages Thomas Joseph Pepke B.B.A. Marketing Maria Eugenia-Perez 8.S. Architecture Myrtle Olevia Perkins B.B.A. Finance Randolph Paul Perreira 8.B.A Management Thomas Michael Perruccio 8. A. Government Karl Anthony Perusich 8.S. Physics 300 ' Seniors Daniel James Peterka B.B.A. Management Robert J. Peters B.A. Psychology Janice Louise Peterson 6. A. General Program Kristine Peterson B.A. Psychology Casimir Jay Petlick B.A. Art Theodora Petrakis B.S. in Civil Engineering Terence Joseph Pfaff B.A. Sociology Beth Ann Pfau 6.S. Preprofessional Studies Mary Madeleine Philbin B.A. History David Patrick Phillips B.B.A. Accountancy Robert T. Phillips B.A. Economics Therese Ellyn Phillips B.A. Anthropology Thomas Conrad Phillis B.A. Government David Andrew Piech 8.S. in Chemical Engineering Ann Marie Pierson B.B.A. Finance Christopher Michael Pierson B.B.A. Finance Mark Richard Pikula B.B.A. Marketing r. John Clifford Pinter III B.A. Government F. Andrew Piszkin 6.S. in Civil Engineering Judith Carole Pitcavage B.S. Earth Science Concentration Thomas Pittman B.S. in Chemical Engineering Seniors 301 Robert Thomas Plouff B.A. Preprofessional Studies John Eugene Plunkett 6. A. Government Lawrence Joseph Pohlen 6.S. in Aerospace Engineering John Raymond Pokrant 0.S. in Mechanical Engineering Edward Terrence Poplava 6.S. in Mechanical Engineering Nora Ann Potkul B.B.A. Accountancy Christopher D. Powers B.S. Preprofessional Studies Robert Murray Powers B.A. English Regina Christine Pratt 8. A. Communication and Theatre Thomas Edward Price 6.S. in Electrical Engineering Irene Marie Prior B.A. Government Kathryn Lynne Pry B.A. Economics Michael John Pullano B.B.A. Accountancy Anne Catherine Pulte B.B.A. Accountancy David P. Pusateri B.A. Government Julie Ann Quagliano B.B.A. Management Kevin James Quigley B.A. History James Paul Quinlan B.B.A. Finance Hugh Patrick Joseph Quinn IV B.B.A. Accountancy Kelly Ann Quinn B.B.A. Finance Raymond R. Quintin Jr. B.A. Sociology James Joseph Raaf 6. 6. A. Accountancy Susan Mary Rackish B.B.A. Marketing Carol Anne Rademaker B.B.A. Finance Michael Joseph Radigan 6. A. English Thomas Alexander Rafalski B.S. Preprofessional Studies Kurt Edward Rahill 6.S. in Chemical Engineering Mary Jude Rahilly B.A. American Studies Gregory Simon Ramah B.B.A. Marketing Martha Adelia Ramey R.S. Architecture 302 Seniors Jean Carol Rapala 6.S. Preprofessional Studies Daniel Edward Rauch B.B.A Accountancy Michael Joseph Rauth B.S. in Electrical Engineering Mark Anthony Razzano B.B.A. Accountancy Terrence David Reagan B.S. Preprofessional Concentration Timothy Reagan B.A. Government William Jude Rebholz B.S. Earth Sciences Jessie Ellen Reed B.S. Architecture Nanette Mary Rees B.A. Philosophy Dennis Tighe Regan B.B.A. Management Teresa Jeanne Reichert B.A. Economics Deirdre Marian Reidy B.A. Economics Stephen Joseph Reinfenberg B.A. Philosophy Michael James Reilly B.S. Preprofessional Studies Thomas G. Reitz B.A. Government Karen Jane Rensberger B.S. Chemistry Daniel A. Rettig B.A. General Program John Joseph Reusch B.A. Preprofessional Studies Thomas Dominikus Reuter B.A. Philosophy Mary Joan Gertrude Reutter B.A. English Janie Marie Revord B.A. Sociology Seniors 303 Brian Joseph Reynolds B. A. Modem and Classical Languages Philip E. Reynolds 6.S. in Mechanical Engineering John Laurence Rice B.S. Preprofessional Studies Julie Elizabeth Rice B.B.A. Finance Russell Lee Richards B.S. Biology James Robert Riedman B.B.A Finance Paul Jeffrey Riehle B.A General Program John Thomas Riely B.A. Government Judith Ann Riestenberg 8.S. in Chemical Engineering Janet Rigaux B.A. General Program Mark Xavier Rigotti B.B.A. Accountancy James F. Ringlein B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Robert Charles Rivera 6.S. in Mechanical Engineering Paul Joseph Roberge B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Dale Ann Robinson B.A. Psychology Patrick Clark Rock B.A. English John Roda B.A. General Program Thomas Joseph Reynolds B.A English 304 Seniors David Bennet Rodes B.A. Mathematics David W. Rodgers B.S. in Civil Engineering Edward Alfred Rodgers 6.S. Architecture Elena Ann Rodney B.A. Psychology Michael Flinn Roe B.A. American Studies Charles Matthew Roesch B.B.A. Accountancy Max Alfred Roesler 6.S. in Electrical Engineering Gregory James Rogers B.A. Modem and Classical Languages Reginald Adolph Rogers B.A. Government Richard Brant Role B.S. Architecture Deborah Ann Romo B.B.A. Marketing Donald Norman Romps B.B.A. Finance Peter Gerard Romzick B.S. in Chemical Engineering Timothy Patrick Ronan 8.8.A Marketing Paul Louis Rondino 8.S. Biology Paul Louis Roney Jr. 8.S. Microbiology Carrie A. Rooney 8. 8. A Marketing John Bryan Rooney B.S. Architecture Michael Emmet Root 8.8.A. Accountancy Mark John Rosato B.S. Microbiology Thomas Michael Rosshirt 8.A Philosophy Kevin Joseph Rossiter 8. A Philosophy James Edwin Rosso 8.S. Preprofessional Studies Brien McMahon Rourke B.B.A. Finance Paul Joseph Rubsam 8. 8. A. Accountancy James McGarry Rudd 8.8.A Accountancy Steven Abramo Rudnicki 8.8.A Marketing Scott Alan Rueter 8. A. Philosophy Richard Anthony Ruffin 6.S. Preprofessional Studies Michael Anthony Rune 8.S. 8 o ogiy Seniors 305 Thomas Edward Rumely B.B.A. Management Matthew William Rush B.S. Preprofessional Concentration John Robert Russell B.B.A. Accountancy Mark E. Rust B.A. English Michael David Rutkowski B.S. Preprofessional Studies Michael Berndt Ruwe B.B.A. Accountancy Daniel Keenan Ryan B.A. American Studies John Benedict Ryan B.A. English Mary Michael Ryan B.S. Architecture Nancy Joan Ryan B.S. Chemistry Concentration Timothy Robert Ryan B.B.A. Accountancy Robert George Rynaski B.A. Sociology Ronald Mark Ryniak B.A. Sociology Anne Jean Sacco B.B.A Accountancy John Richard Saigh B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Pablo Juan Sainz B.S. in Mechanical Engineering John Emil Salem B.B.A Management Gilberto R. Salinas B.A Economics Thomas Hart Sampson B.A Government Michael Sanctis B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Ginger C. Santos B.A Communication and Theatre Mark Saunier B.S. in Electrical Engineering John Jacob Saxer III B.S. Preprofessional Studies David Christopher Scalera B.B.A. Finance John James Scanlon III B.A General Program Patricia Mary Scanlon B.A English Mary Helen Scannell B.A Preprofessional Studies Lisa Mary Scapellati B.A. Art Donna Marie Schaefer B.B.A. Accountancy Stephen Ashley Schaefer B.S. in Electrical Engineering 306 Seniors I John Carl Schafer B.B.A. Accountancy Ariane Susanne Schallwig B.A. Economics William Charles Scheuerman B.A. Economics Ann Elizabeth Schilling B.B.A. Accountancy Jeffry Joseph Schliesmann B.S. Architecture Ellen Schmeltz B.S. Architecture Kent Charles Schmidt B.B.A. Accountancy Mary Jean Schmitt B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Raymond E. Schmitt B.A. Government Steven J. Schmitz B.S. in Chemical Engineering David Francis Schoenherr B.S. Architecture Mark Edward Schonhoff B.B.A. Marketing Patrick James Schroeder B.A. General Program Paul Andrew Schubert B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Robert Edward Schuler B.S. in Metallurgical Engineering Gregory Robert Schultz B.B.A. Finance Alan John Schumacher B.B.A. Marketing Cynthia Schuster B.S. in Electrical Engineering Seniors 307 Jana Laurene Schutt B.A. American Studies Daniel Alfred Schwalbe B.S. Mathematics Robert Roger Schwartz Jr. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering James Paul Schweickert 6.S. in Civil Engineering Paul Thomas Schweitzer 8.S. Chemistry Michael William Scolaro B.B.A Finance Catherine Ann Scott B.A. Modern and Classical Languages Michael E. Scott 8.S. in Mechanical Engineering Thomas Patrick Seasly B.S. Biology James Jude Sebesta B.B.A. Finance Andrew Segovia B.A. Government John A. Sejdinaj B.A. English John S. Selvaggio B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Maura Patricia Sendelbach B.B.A. Marketing William S. Sepeta B.A. Modern and Classical Languages John George Setter Jr. B.A. History Kevin Timothy Seufert B.S. Biology Michael Patrick Sexton B.B.A. Accountancy Elizabeth Marie Shadley B.B.A. Finance Sheila Marie Shand B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Eileen Marie Shannon B.B.A. Accountancy Timothy Michael Shannon B.S. Microbiology Courtney Clare Shea B.A. Sociology John Patrick Sheehan Jr. B.S. Microbiology George Hallett Shelton III B.A. General Program H H fr 1 v Deborah Ann Shemancik B.S. Mathematics Christina Marie Shepherd B.A. Sociology Thomas Edward Sherer B.S. Architecture Patrick Michael Sheridan B.B.A. Management 308 Seniors V;- V r k- tf iA Keith Sean Sherin 6.S. Mathematics Concentration Thomas Sevier Shilen Jr. fl.B.A Accountancy James Todd Shippee B.B.A. Finance Everett Wayne Shockley B.A. Economics Colleen Valentine Short 6. A English Michael David Sibrava 6.S. in Civil Engineering Robert Michael Sickles B.A. American Studies Gary Joseph Sieber B.A. American Studies Eric Joseph Siegel B.S. Preprofessional Studies Peter Joseph Siegrist 6.S. Architecture Kathleen Margaret Siemer 8.S. Architecture Lawrence Joseph Siems 8. A English Vivian Marie Sierra 8. A Psychology J. Michael Sigler 8. A. General Program Daniel Raymond Sills 8. 8. A Accountancy Mary Joan Silva B.A. English Theodore Silva 8. A Government Eric Jude " Simko 8.S. Preprofessional Studies Theresa Lynn Simmens 8. A. American Studies Samuel Douglas Sirko 8. A Government Ronald Joseph Siroky 8.S. in Mechanical Engineering Raymond William Sisk Jr. 8.S. in Electrical Engineering Kenneth Jerome Skahan 8.S. Biology John Anthony Sklar 8.S. Preprofessional Studies James Gregory Skolmutch 8.8.A Finance Leo Brian Skrypkun 8.S. Microbiology Michael Paul Skurka B.B.A. Finance James Francis Slattery 8.8.A Accountancy Philip Brian Smaldino 8.S. Preprofessional Studies Eric Eugene Small 8.S. in Electrical Engineering Seniors 309 Ann Louise Smith B.B.A. Accountancy Craig William Smith B.B.A. Management Deborah Jean Smith 6.S. Biology Gregory Earl Smith B.B.A. Finance Jennifer Marie Smith B.A. Psychology Kevin William Smith B.S. in Chemical Engineering Patrick Jude Smith B.A. Psychology Brian Patrick Dillon Smyth B.S. Architecture James Michael Soisson B.A. American Studies Thomas Arthur Soisson B.A. Modern and Classical Languages John William Solari 6.S. Preprofessional Studies James Patrick Sommers B.A. American Studies Gregg William Sonnen B.B.A. Accountancy Scott Eric Sowell 6.S. Mathematics Monique Spann B.A. Preprofessional Studies Robert Kelvin Spann B.S. in Electrical Engineering Robert Thomas Speer B.B.A. Marketing Martin Joseph Speranza 8.S. in Electrical Engineering Susan A. Spilman 8. A. English Christopher David Sposato B.B.A. Accountancy Marshall William Sprigg III B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Russell Edward Stachowski B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Kenneth Lawrence Stack 6.S. Preprofessional Studies Victoria Anne Stafford B.B.A. Marketing 310 Seniors Steven J. Slafstrom fl.S. in Electrical Engineering William A. Staniecki B.B.A. Finance William John Stapleton B.A. American Studies Edward W. Stauder B.A. Government Michael D. Stauder B.A. Theology Mary Ursula Staunton S.S. Biology John Radcliffe Stavinoma 6. A. Government Brian Alfred Stein B.B.A. Accountancy Mary Alice Steiner B.B.A. Marketing Ivan Edward Stepan B.S. in Chemical Engineering Mary Elizabeth Sterling fl.S. in Chemical Engineering Barry Joseph Stevens fl.S. Chemistry Concentration Robert Anthony Stevenson fl.S. Physics Thomas Brent Stevenson 8.A General Program Robert J. Stewart 8.8.A Accountancy Jeffrey Brian Stieglitz 6.6.A Accountancy Michael Craig Stiles 8.5. Preprofessional Studies Susan Margaret Stinely 8.5. Preprofessional Studies Ann Margaret Stockmann 8. A. Government Daniel M. Stockrahm 8.8.A Finance Nikki Linda Stofan 8.8.A Finance Jane Marie Stoffel B.S. in Mechanical Engineering James Edward Stone 8.A Communication and Theatre Annmarie Kathryn Storz 8. A. American Studies Christopher Stoughton 8.S. Physics Mark Kevin Stout B.B.A. Accountancy Joseph J. Straub 8. A American Studies Stephen Prange Striegel B.S. Preprofessional Studies Eileen K. Strong B.B.A. Marketing Joseph Matthew Strong B.S. in Chemical Engineering Seniors 31 1 William Robert Strotman B.B.A. Marketing Mary Elizabeth Stubenrauch B.B.A. Marketing Eva Marie Stuber 6.S. in Mechanical Engineering Gregory P. Stuhr B.B.A. Finance Cheryl Andrea Stultz B.A. Psychology David R. Sullivan B.B.A. Marketing Eliza Sullivan B.A. Modern and Classical Languages James Thomas Sullivan 6.S. in Mechanical Engineering John Francis Sullivan 6.S. Preprofessional Studies Richard Charles Sullivan B.A. Government Timothy Terrence Sullivan B.B.A. Finance William T. Sullivan B.A. Government Christina Maria Suplick B.S. Mathematics Concentration Michael Ferdinand Susi fl.S. in Chemical Engineering Thomas George Sveda Jr. 6.S. in Chemical Engineering Marianne Elizabeth Sweeney B.A. English Thomas Walter Swegle 6. A. General Program Robert Charles Swindler fl.S. Architecture 31 2 Seniors : Lisa Anne Szewczyk B.A. Psychology James Theodore Szumski B.A. Government Nels Jahn Taber B.A. General Program Angela Marie Tacco B.A. Psychology Kathryn Ann Taglia B.A. History Joseph Albert Tamayo B.S. in Civil Engineering Michael DeWayne Tanner S.S. Biology Eileen Marie Tarpey B.A. American Studies Daniel John Tarullo B.B.A. Marketing Tami Anne Tavis B.A. Economics Patrick Aquinas Tennant 8.S. Biology Sandra M. Terenzi B.A. English Robert Joseph Terifay Jr. B.S. Preprofessional Studies Christina Marie Terlaak B.A. English Eric Albert Teske B.S. Architecture Brian P. Tewey B.S. Architecture Mark Benedict Pius Thesing B.S. Mathematics Concentration Lynne Ann Thomas B.A. American Studies Jayne Carol Thompson B.B.A. Accountancy Paul Anthony Thompson B.S. Chemistry Concentration Robert Freeman Thompson Jr. B.S. Preprofessional Concentration John Brendan Thornton B.A. English Michael F.C. Thornton 8. A Philosophy Thomas Joseph Timmins B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Richard F. Tischler 8.A English Robert L. Titzer B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Mary Clare Toffanetti 8.8. A Marketing Jean Marie Tohill 8.S. in Chemical Engineering Thomas William Tomasik B.S. Preprofessional Studies Cynthia Ann Tonkovich 8.S. Chemistry Seniors 31 3 Elizabeth Anne Toomey B.A. American Studies Anthony Joseph Totaro B.A. Government Michael J. Tower B.B.A. Accountancy Richard Frank Tracanna B.B.A. Accountancy Triet T. Iran B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Michael Joseph Tranel B.A. American Studies Mark Albert Traverse B.A. American Studies John Eric Trier B.A. Economics P. Kelly Tripucka B.A. American Studies Patricia Ann Trozzolo B.A. Fine Arts Carole Lynne Trybus B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Marcella Ann Trybus B.S. Biology William Henry Tucker B.B.A. Marketing Mark Andrew Tumeo B.S. in Civil Engineering Michael Joseph Tuohy B.S. Biology Paul Joseph Turgeon B.A. American Studies Michael Coyne Turzai B.A. English Nancy Ann Tuskey B.B.A. Accountancy Timothy Frank Twardzik B.B.A. Marketing Jeffry Allen Tyler B.A. Psychology Lynn Campbell Tyler B.A. Philosophy Patricia Loretta Tyrell B.B.A. Marketing Timothy Gerald Ungs B.A. English Glen J. Vaccaro 8.S. in Electrical Engineering Mark Vahala B.B.A. Accountancy James Vaiana 8.S. Preprofessional Studies Thomas Mark Valdiserri 8. 8. A. Marketing Richard Marcus Valencia 8.S. in Aerospace Engineering Michael Anthony Valeric Jr. B.B.A. Finance Albert Louis Vallorz 8.S. Architecture 314 Seniors Philip John Vanderhoef B.A. Philosophy Robert Vanhoomissen B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Patricia Vanhousen B.A. American Studies Michael John Vanic B.B.A. Accountancy Gerard Andrew Van Sickle B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Camilo Jaime Vasquez B.B.A. Finance Laura Ann Vasquez B.A. American Studies Joseph Michael Veedock B.S. in Electrical Engineering Nicholas John Vehr B.A. English James Allan Veraldi 6.S. in Mechanical Engineering Donald Joseph Verdon 6.S. Biology Francis Theodore Verfurth 6.S. Preprofessional Studies Frances Verhalen B.S. Biology Richard Michael Very Jr. B.B.A. Accountancy Donald Roy Veto B.B.A. Marketing Anne Marie Villeneuve 6.S. Chemistry Concentrate Mary Anne Vine fi.S. Biology Sharon Ann Virostek B.B.A. Accountancy Robert Charles Vonohlen Jr. B.A. Government Diane Marie Vosberg B.S. Preprofessional Studies Joseph Michael John Vrtis 6.S. in Aerospace Engineering Martin J. Vuono B.B.A. Accountancy James John Waclawik B.B.A. Accountancy Robert E. Wagner B.B.A. Finance Seniors 31 5 Anne Walker B.A. Economics David Walker B.A. Government Dorothy Frances Walker B.S. Microbiology Toni Walker B.A. Sociology Charles Miller Wall B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Catherine Ann Walsh B.A. American Studies Gerald T. Walsh B.B.A. Marketing Louise Therese Walsh B.S. in Chemical Engineering Michael Joseph Walsh B.S. Biology Michael William Walsh B.S. P r eprofessional Studies Susan Ann Walsh B.A. Psychology Susan Marie WalSh B.A. Economics Kathleen Mary Ward B.S. in Chemical Engineering Mar garet Ann Ward B.B.A Accountancy Michael Joseph Ward III B.S. Preprofessional Studies William Francis Weber B.S. in Chemical Engineering Martin Joseph Wehner B.S. in Chemical Engineering Cynthia Marie Weibel B.S. Biology Robert Steven Joseph Weigel B.S. Architecture Karen Weissmann B.S. in Arts and Letters Engineering Paul J. Weithman B.A. Philosophy Richard John Welch B.S. Architecture Timothy B. Welch B.S. Biology Michele Jeanne West B.S. Biology Timothy J. Weston B.A. Communication and Theatre Robert Alfred Westrick B.B.A. Accountancy Steven Craig Wezdenko B.B.A. Accountancy Daniel Gerard Wheeland B.S. in Civil Engineering Peter John Whelan B.B.A Finance Carroll Jeffrey Whitten B.B.A Finance 31 6 Seniors The end was in sight . . . Seconds to minutes. Minutes to hours. Hours to days. Days to years. We ' ve come to the end. Now as you walk down the quad, the reminiscing be- gins. They ' ve been four good years five, if you ' re an architect! with some catastrophes, some headaches, but all in all, a time to remember. There was the time you first met your roommate freshman year. He was into Mozart, Bach, and jai- lai. You were into Pink Floyd, the Beatles, and baseball. And, yet, after an adjustment period, you ' d found that an hour of Mozart was soothing after an hour of " I Wanna Hold Your Hand. " That was the compromise you learned. Do you remember the Trojan Horse as it rolled onto the field on USC weekend and behind it rolled a green tide of bodies GREEN? yes, we ' d be- come the Green Machine. The bookstore switched into high gear to put out green mementos - socks, ski vests, nightgowns, handkerchiefs, mit- tens. Joseph A. Wieck 8.S. Biology William Martin Wierzbicki B.S. in Chemical Engineering Matthew M. Wilber B.A. Economics Stanley Wilcox B.A. Economics M ichael Angelo Wilczynski B.A. Preprofessional Studies Philip Michael Wildenhain B.A. Psychology Patricia Helena Wille B.S. Preprofessional Studies Charles Edward Willenbrink B.A. American Studies Darryl Stephen Williams B.B.A. Marketing George Frank Williams 6.S. in Aerospace Engineering Joseph John Willke B.A. Theology George Martin Wilmes B.A. Government Michael Alan Wilson B.B.A. Accountancy Julie V. Wise B.S. Architecture Catherine M. Wisniewski B.S. Biology Seniors 31 . ' Joseph William Witchger . in Mechanical Enaineehna Jeffrey H. Witte B.B.A. Finance Mark Frank Witte fi.S. in Civil Engineering Bea Louise Witzleben 8. A. Psychology Claire Beth Witzleben B.A. English Margaret Maria Wlochowski B.B.A. Finance Brian Wolfe B.A. Sociology Gary Vern Wolfe 6.S. in Aerospace Engineering Larry Rex Wolff 6.S. Preprofessional Concentration James Coleman Woll B.B.A. Accountancy Catherine Wombacher B.B.A. Accountancy Alycia Jeanne Wood B.A. English Gregory Philip Wood B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Michael John Wood 6.S. in Mechanical Engineering John Woyden B.S. in Chemical Engineering Joseph Matthew Wozneak B.A. Psychology Denise Lynn Woznicki B.A. American Studies Thomas G. Wygle 6.S. in Mechanical Engineering William Stanley Wyman B.B.A. Accountancy Thomas Michael Yacovino B.B.A. Finance M. Robin Yaeckel B.S. Biology Karen Elizabeth Yaeger B.B.A. Marketing 318 Seniors Cynthia Lou Yochum B.B.A. Accountancy H. Kevin Young 6. 6. A. Accountancy Harold Dechant Young 8.S. Biology Maureen Elizabeth Zaloga 8.6.A Marketing Kathleen Ann Zarate B.B.A. Accountancy Donald Joseph Zehnder Jr. B.A. Government Kelly Lee Zellars 6. A. Government Jeffrey R. Zerr 6.S. in Chemical Engineering Richard Gerard Ziegler B.A. English Mary Patricia Ziolkowski B.A. Sociology Nelson Blaze Ziter 8.8.A Marketing Robert James Ziton 8.8. A. Accountancy William Louis Zoccola B.B.A. Accountancy Robert Edward Zurcher 8.8. A. Accountancy Michael Allen Zusi 8.S. Mathematics. Concentration . . . and now it ' s here. Do you remember a record snowfall and no clas- ses, anxious friends pacing the hall to see if Emil would make it in that Friday with his quizzes. Past your window glided sleds, boxes pulled with rope, anything good for a trip to Corby ' s no classes meant parties so of course you needed beer. If you braved the wind and the ice, you could see the Dome steps turned into a tobaggon run, and the tobaggons were dining hall trays. Do you remember . . . But as you reminisce, the things that must be done now start piling in and crowding out the nostalgia. The present has plenty to occupy your time and energies. Let ' s see now, where is my list? ffel meaGt ftt fir ctyt nr {st r fO t floor Jl4otn, Q cu , a id _fa ftfatt- fettef- of atxxficutce f ff 7, fO S(Tf meetfay to- Seniors 319 Senior In I ' H V m HHmiM - GtJX 806 North Church S Indpls, IN 46250 1910 Summit BRADY, CHRISTOPHER Chicago, IL 60656 Roanoke, IL61561 BEGLANE, BRIAN JOHN Sioux Cit. IA 51104 1751 Rodeo Rd BULMER, PETER ROCCO ARMI, GREGORY G. 212 Nassau Blvd BLACK, STEPHEN P. Arcadia, CA 91006 52815Searer Dr ABOWD, ROSEMARY A. 24721 Olive Tree Garden Ci. NY 11040 52 Linden Ave. BRADY, TERENCE III So Bend, IN 46635 29298 W 12 Mile Los Altos. CA 94022 BEHLES, JOSEPH JOHN Aldan, PA 19018 805 Ramapo Way BULOW. PAUL JOSEPH Farmingto, Ml 48018 ARMSTRONG, GREGORY 1836 Balmoral BLAHA, SHEILA MARY Westfield, NJ 07090 20126 Scott Street ABREGO. LEOPOLDO A. 2315 Wyckwood Driv Glenview, IL 60025 632 Courtland Circ BRASSARD, DAVID Mokena. IL 60448 77 Av Nofte 210 Aurora. IL 60506 BEHNEY, THOMAS A. JR Western S, IL 60558 64 Summer St BURCH, DENNIS G. San Salvador ARMSTRONG, WARREN E. 1211 Heritage Lane BLAKE, TRACY M. Milford, NH 03055 Route 4 Box 264 El Salvador 7041 Belle Glade L Lebanon. PA 1 7042 6371 Drexel Rd. BRASSIL, JOHN M. Loogootee, IN 47553 ACCETTA, THOMAS E. San Diego, CA92119 BEITZINGER. MICHAEL Philadelp. PA 19151 17441 SW 84 CT BURGER, MICHAEL F. 225 Adeline Ave AUCREMANNE, FERNAND 53097 Oakmont Ctl BLAKEY, MICHAEL H. Miami, FL 33157 125 Darlington Rd Pittsburg. PA 15228 223 Carr Ave So Bend, IN 46637 414 Mitchell St BREHL, DAVID EDWARD Beaver FA, PA 15010 ACROMITE. WILLIAM J. Clarksbur, WV 26301 BELL, DWIGHT L. Ithaca, NY 14850 1090 Covington PI. BURGER, ROBERT R 580 Cloverlawn AUSTGEN, DAVID M. 4050 NE 19th Circl BLAND, THOMAS Allison P, PA 15101 5466 Sanrio Ct Lincoln P, Ml 48146 18503 Kinqstown Ct. Oklahoma, OK 73121 210 E Angela Blvd BREINER, DAVID M. Cincinnat. OH 45239 ADLER, WILLIAM J. Houston, TX 77058 BELL, MICHAEL J. So Bend. IN 46617 317 Van Nostrand A. BURGOON. STEVEN F. 9524 Aldea Ave 2314 N Washington BLATT, STEPHEN P. Jersey Ct. NJ 07305 100 Maple Ave. Northridg, CA91325 Scranton. PA 18509 701 Cascade Dr BREINING, KATHY ANN Voorheesv, NY 12186 AGUILA, ENRIQUE BELLOMO, ROSANNE E. Dayton. OH 45431 750 Champeix Lane BURKE, MICHAEL D. 6741 SW 13th St. 590 Summit Avenue BLESCH, ROBERT W. St. Louis. MO 63141 9746 S Levitt Miami. FL33144 BABINGTON, JOSEPH H. StPaul, MN 55102 58 Westwood Drive BRENNAN, DENNIS P. Chicago. IL 60643 AHEARNE, THOMAS F. 1323 Webster Stree BENDER. JOSEPH Leavenwor, KS 66048 Box 294 BURKE. WILLIAM J. 1834 Dalmation Or. New Orlea. LA 70118 607 Paiomar BLEYER, ROBERT C. Fowler, IN 47944 139 Berryman Dr McLean. VA 22101 BACH, JOHN MATTHEW Ojai, CA 93023 71 8 South Illinois BRESNAHAN. MATTHEW Snyder. NY 14226 AHERN. MARY E. 420 East Prospect BENDER, LAURA J. Carbondal. IL 62901 5256 West Pensacol BURNS, CHRIS 229 East Division Ottawa, IL 61350 607 Paiomar Rd BLIGH, KATHLEEN Chicago. IL60641 13 Carol Ave Fond Du L, Wl 54935 BADGETT, JULIE M. Ojai. CA 93023 Chestnut Ln Rd 1 B BRICELAND, DANIEL J. Fredonia. NY 14063 AINGE, GARY MICHAEL 4209 San Pedro NE BENSON, RAYMOND Milton. NY 12547 206 Culpepper Rd BURNS, MARK ANDREW 1102Fruitland Rd Albuquerq, NM 87109 16 Fiesta Dr. BLODGETT, THOMAS F. Williamsv. NY 14221 11 Linda PI Springfld, OH 45503 BAILEY, SCOTT Centereac, NY 11720 2905 E Montecito BRICKER, GREGORY A. Fairfield, NJ 07006 ALCOSER, E. MICHAEL 10501 Johnson Rd. BERENATO, DANIEL A. Phoenix, AZ85016 Box 34 RR 2 BURSET. LUIS RAFAEL 900 W Oltorf Bloomngtn, MN 55437 2 S Cornwall BLOMBERG, JAMES R. Kahoka, MO 63445 1634 Sta Praxedes C Austin, TX 78704 BALDWIN, THOMAS AT. Ventnor C, NJ 08406 700 Beaver Road BRIESCH, MICHAEL S. Rio Pedra. PR 00926 ALEXANDER, MICHAEL 1104N 9th St BERGER, ROBERT M. Glenview, IL 60025 202 Randall Dr BURTON, BRADY B. 90 Sumner St Jacksonvi. FL 32250 6921 Edgebrook Dr. BLONIGAN. GREGG P. Wrnr Rbns. GA 31093 6626 S Park PI W Newton Cn. MA 02 159 BALL, BRENDA Ft Wayne, IN 46804 118 West Babcock L BRIGANTI, MICHAEL J. Powell. OH 43065 ALLEN, DAVID 53 Page Rd BERGERON, JANET M. Wayzata. MN 55391 37 Joyce Rd BURTON, MICHAEL G. 5300 Lawn Ave Chilcothe, OH 45601 5325 Kentucky Ave. BOEHEIM. PEGGY Hartsdale. NY 10530 1201 Bonita Dr West Spgs. IL 60558 BANAS, JEFFREY ALAN Crystal. MN 55428 4842 Kittery Dr NW BROCKELMAN. KENT S Pk Ridge, IL 60068 : ALLISON, KEVIN W. 135 Fernwood Drive BERNARD, SUZANNE M. Comstk Pk, Ml 49321 1053 S Salt Pond BUTLER, GREGORY S. PO Box 784 Glenview. IL 60025 15340 Whispring Dr. BOEHM, JOHN GERARD Marshall, MO 65340 240 Elm Rd. 5 Kings Mtn. NC 28086 BARETICH, JOHN Mishawaka, IN 46544 969 Chinoe Rd. BRODERICK, JOHN S. Barringto. IL 60010 ALLISON, RICHARD K. 1102 NW 1st St BERNARDS, DAVID K. Lexington, KY 40502 845 Bruce St BUTTACI, MICHAEL A. 46 Westminster Dr. Ealgl Grv. IA 50533 4172 SW 55th BOLAND, ELIZABETH J. Flossmoor. IL 60422 1521 Klibreck Ct. c W Hartfor. CT06107 BARNES, MICHAEL J. Portland, OR 97221 3085 South Steeie BROUGHTON, PAUL J. Columbus. OH 43228 ALVAREZ, LUIS A. 7141 Fairwood Dr BERNHEIM, AMANDA L. Denver, CO 80210 1500 Arbor Ave. BUZAID, JOHN H. Palos Grandes S 6 Indianapo, IN 46256 890 Second St. BOLLINGER, WILLIAM Monroe. Ml 48161 68 Deer Hill Ave Guaynabo, PR 00657 BARRETT. ELISABETH Gulfport. MS 39501 923 E Dubail Ave BROWN, CHARLES JOHN Danbury, CT 06810 AMATO, JOHN CHESTER 92 Hammertown Rd. BWRNHOLD, BRUCE D. So Bend, IN 46613 Rd BUZARD, JAMES M 3533 Greenwood Ave. Monroe, CT 06468 267 South Lincoln BONNE, HENRI Prattsvil. NY 12468 141 East Avenue Wilmette. IL 60091 BARRY, GREGG THOMAS Minster, OH 45865 321 West 14th BROWN. JANE E. NW Canaan. CT 06840 AMSTOCK, MARK JOHN 38 Pleasant St. BERRY, BRIDGET ANN Mishawaka. IN 46544 5139 Forest Rd BYRNE. BRIAN F. 4155 Alonzo Ave Whitman, MA 02382 4255 Arbor Way BONTEMPO. ROBERT N. Lewiston. NY 14092 1420 Bonnie Brae Encino, CA91316 BARTH, ERIC BRIAN Palm Beac, FL 33410 186 Beaver St. BROWN, STEVEN ALAN River For, IL 60305 ANDERSEN, JANE M. 2543 East Country BERRY, DEBORA S. Beaver. PA 15009 14001 Deltona BYRNE. JENNIFER 824 North Peniel Fargo, ND 58102 43613 N Lively Ave. BOO, ELIZABETH ANN Chesterfi. MO 6301 7 207-8 Highbridge Oklahoma, OK 73127 BARTLETT, ROBERT J. Lancaster, CA 93534 826 South Syndicat BROWN. THERESE ANNE Fayettevl. NY 13066 ANDERSON. GERARD M. 19811 Sussex Road BERRY, GEORGE J. Ill St. Paul. MN 55116 140 Highland Ave BYRNES. PATRICK J. 4343 Inverdale Shaker HE, OH 44122 409 Quaker Rd. BORK, VINCENT PAUL Ft, Thomas. KY41075 32364 Nottingwood Toledo, OH 43507 BARTOSH, LAWRENCE A Sewickley. PA 15143 3306 Aspen Dr BROWN, WILLIAM M. Farmington. Ml 48018 ANDERSON, MARTHA E Rd 4 Box 247 BERRY, WILLIAM J. Evansvill. IN 47711 650 Broadmoore Ave BYSZEWSKI. THOMAS 1833 S Holland Syl Blairsvil, PA 15717 402 E Pokagon BOSS, DAVID THOMAS Munster, IN 46321 1101 Elliott Ave Maumee. OH 43537 BASSO. LOUIS JOSEPH So Bend. IN 46617 60 Forest Glen BROWNE. FRANCIS J. So Bend, IN 46628 ANDREWS, PATRICK J. 6939 Alderley Way BESHLIAN, MAURICE WSpringF. MA 01 089 1109 Newfield Ave. 1000 Franklin W Bloomfi. Ml 48033 95 Fairview Rd BOSSUNG, DAVID W. Stamford. CT 06905 River For, IL 60305 BATACAN, GISELLE A. Massapequ. NY 11758 Box 19 BROWNSCHIDLE. JEFF ANDREWS, WILLIAM JR. 2208 Florimond Tra. BEUTTER, BRENT R. Reynolds. IN 47980 8075 Clarence Cent 2715 Kessler E Dr Mich Cty, IN 46360 3606 Lindahl Dr. BOUCHER, JOHN L. E Amherst. NY 14051 CABRERA, GUILLERMO Indnaplis, IN 46220 BATTLE, ROBERT E. Mishawaka. IN 46544 5403 Cromwell Dr BRUGGEMAN. MICHAEL Box 11585 ANDRYSIAK, KAREN 3756 Jason Ave. SEVER, MARK STEPHEN Bethesda, MD 20014 12 Red Bud Dr. Caparra Hts Statn 1722 Tarrytown Ave. Alexandri, VA 22302 Summit St BOUHL, DAVID EDWARD Middletow. OH 45042 Puerto Rico 00922 Crofton. MD 21114 BAUERSFELD, PAUL R. Somerset, OH 43783 2008 Glenview Ave BRULATOUR, CHRIS CABRERA. JOSEPH ANDRYSIAK, ALAN R. 3001 Sturbridge Ct. BIALEK, ANNE MARIE Louisvill. KY 40222 24 Hobart Ave. 18 Pineview Drive 1722 Tarrytown Ave Allison P, PA 15101 401 Park Drive BOUSHKA, RICHARD J. Short Hil, NJ 07078 Sprngfld. MA 01 119 Crofton, MD 21114 BEATRICE, TOD L. Twin Lake. Wl 53181 402 Lynwood BRUNNER, PATRICK M. CAFFREY. ROBERT J. ANNABLE, JOEL A. 294 West St. BINGHAM, KENNETH W. Wichita. KS 67218 2619 Whitegate Dr 23 Linmorc Dr 129N St Louis East Pale. OH 44413 43 Clark St BOWMAN ALAN Ft Wayne. IN 46805 Mancheste. CT 06040 So Bend, IN 46617 BEAUJEAN, PATRICIA Cranford, NJ 07016 65 Hillcrest Dr BRUNO. DANIEL V. CAIATI, MARY ELLEN ANTHONY, CYNTHIA 402 Godsey Ct. BIRACREE, PAMELA M. Peru. IN 46970 4747 E Washington 856 Foxhall Rd 1311 Tanglewood Tr Houston, TX 77024 242 El Mar Dr BOX, WILLIAM Indianapo, IN46201 Bloomfiel, Ml 48013 Euliss, TX 76039 BECK, JOHN ROBERT Rochester. NY 14616 1907 N Brookfield BRUNS, JAMES ALFRED CAINES, ROBERT EARL APORTELA, RAUL S. 834 State BIRSIC, WILLIAM I. So Bend, IN 46628 RR 2 Box M26 140 Hollywood Ave 2575 Peachtree 14C Chester, IL 62233 1534 Montgomery Rd. BOYLE, PHILIP P. Millhousn. IN 47261 Rochester, NY 14618 Atlanta. GA 30305 BECKMAN, STEPHEN M. Allison P. PA 15101 8333 North Oconto BUDD. MARY BETH CALL. THOMAS W.. JR. APPEL, KARL JOSEPH 3312 Ashwood BISCHOFF, RICHARD J. Niles, IL 60648 1300 Brickell Dr. 525 Buckley Court Rd 2 Beech Hills R Cincinnat. OH 45213 41896 Rayburn Dr. BRACH, CATHERINE M. Ft Lauder. FL 33301 Park Fore. IL 60466 Jeannette. PA 15644 BEDICS, MATTHEW A. Northvill. Ml 48167 2309 Council Oaks BUDDIE, JAMES CALLAHAN. EDWARD P. ARAGON, CHARLES LEO 539 E Laurel St BISWAS, INDIRA S. So Bend. IN 46628 31 1 1 7 Bexley 2336 Tara Drive Route 3 Box 881 Bethlehem, PA 18018 52742 W. Cypress Ci BRADTKE, JOHN L. Bay Vllge, OH 44140 Elgin. IL 60120 Los Lunas. NM 87031 BEEGLE. BRET So Bend, IN 46637 2538 Chelsea Ln BUFALINO, NANCY M. CAMERON. SCOTT F. ARENDS, TODD WAYNE 5916 Cape Code Ct. BLACK, MARY FRANCES Troy. Ml 48084 5447 North Pittsbu 282 Brookdale Ave. 320 Senior Index Toronto Ontario Munster, IN 46321 231 McKinney Rd. CORN, MARTIN JAMES Notre Dme, IN 46556 DEMARCO, GREGORY J. Canada M5M 1P6 CAULEY, KEITH ALAN Wesford, PA 1 5090 Box 671 1 36 S Cent CURTIN, THOMAS D. 226 Munro Blvd. CAMPBELL, BRIAN ROY S134 Sheffield Rd. COLE, DONALD JAMES Braidwood, IL 60408 2520 Afton St. Vlly Strm, NY 11581 5166 Burning Tree Gin Ellyn, IL60137 3914 West 212th PI. CORNING, JOSEPH J. Hillcrest, MD 20031 DEMMERLE, MARK A. Kalamazoo. Ml 49002 CAUSEY, JOHN D. Matteson. IL 60443 28 Chapman St GUSHING, DANIEL P. 214 Jonathan Rd CAMPBELL, DAVID V. 201 W 18th St. COLE, NANCY MARIE Ballston, NY 12020 265 Loyola Ave. N. Canaan, CT 06840 1316 Jackson Dr. Sanford, FL 32771 599 Park Meadow Dr CORNWALL, CAROL Millbrae, CA 94030 DEMPSEY, SEAN E. N Brunswi, NJ 08902 CAYLOR, MICHAEL J. San Jose, CA95129 PO Box 1039 CYMBALUK, ROBERT A. 5 Harbor Terr Dr CAMPBELL, WILLIAM J. 718 Spring Lake Dr. COLE, SANDRA RENE El Paso, TX 79946 424 Anchorage Lane Rye, NY 10580 101 Point Vue Dr. Destin, FL 32541 1042 Monticello Dr. CORRIGAN, WILLIAM No Palm B, FL 33408 DEROCHE, JOHN F. Pittsburg. PA 15237 CERVINI, MIKE A. Memphis, TN 38107 519 Wellshire CZAJA, MARK ANTHONY 81 Rolling Ln CAMPION, KEVIN M. 1 1 Birch Lane COLLINS, MICHAEL P. Ballwin, MO 63011 905 Ridge Rd. Weston, MA 02193 265 Bay Ave. N Hyde Pk, NY 11040 170 Brinkerhoff St. CORSARO, BARTHOLOMEW Lewiston, NY 14092 DESAPIO, MARTIN A. HuntingtO, NY 1 1 743 CETTA, FRANK Ridgefiel, NJ 07660 6 Brian Rd CZARNECKI, DAVID R. PO Box 54 CAPPELANO, PETER T. 24308 129 Road COMERFORD, TIMOTHY E Brunswi, NJ 08816 6707 Plainfield Baptistow, NJ 08803 85 Temi Rd. Rosedale, NY 11422 15 N Fremont St. COSTELLO, CATHERINE Drbrn Hgt, Ml 48127 DESCHRYVER, CELESTE Bellingha, MA 0201 9 CHALIFOUX, MATTHEW Peru, IN 46970 139 Forest Rd. 3440 Yorkshire CARBERRY, ALISON A. 111 Voorhees Ave COMMERFORD, MARY C. Moorestow. NJ 08057 Detroit, Ml 48224 Chem Eg Dept. Penningto, NJ 08534 10 Rio Vista GOTTEN, CHARLES M. DESIATO, THOMAS J. Notre Dme, IN 46556 CHAPMAN, RICHARD T. St. Charle, MO 63301 Drawer A 8920 SW 41 Ter. CARBONE, ANTHONY J. 23 Holly Crest 36137 Congress Rd. Frngtn HI, Ml 48018 CONBOY, CHRIS, JR. 152 Myers Ave Orange PA, FL 32073 GOTTEN, LISA ANN DAILEY, JAMES S. 1 " W Woctmrint Miami, FL33165 DESILVA, MARK A. Fort Dix, NJ 08640 CARBONE, ELIZABETH 115 Alexander Ave. CHARHUT, DANIEL E. 139 Riverside Driv Northfiel, IL 60093 Hicksvill, NY 11801 CONDENI, DAVID A. 3766 Creekview Dri. Drawer A Orange PA, FL 3073 COTTER, DENNIS JOHN I oD VVcoliTtUMl W Harfor, CT 061 1 7 DALY, JOHN PATRICK 11 Burns Ct, Greem;awm. NY 11740 DESROSIERS, MICHAEL Nutley, NJ07110 CARESPODI, DENNIS L. 300 E Sunbury SE CHILLAG, MARK R. 2733 Kepess Ct. So Bend, IN 46628 Cincinnat. OH 45241 CONIGLIO, GINA M. 320 Woodlawn 9402 Octavia Avenu Morton Gr. IL 60053 COUGHLIN, THOMAS P. 7200 N Ridge Chicago, IL 60645 DANHAUSER, TED 170 Laurel St. Lee. MA 01 238 DETMER, MARTIN J. Shamokin. PA 17872 CAREY, PATRICK P. 40 Pineland Rd. CHOPKO, SONIA 880 Simich Dr. Seven Hil, OH 44131 Topeka, KS 66606 CONKLIN, ANNE 1537 Hemsworth Ct. 3556 Hershey Ln. Tucker, GA 30084 COUGHLIN, TIMOTHY J. 1 Village Dr. Clftn Spr, NY 14432 DANIELSON, BRUCE 578 Park Blvd GlenElly, IL60137 DEVINE, NEIL JOSEPH Hilton He, SC 29928 CAREY, ROBERT F. 328 Selborne CHRISTOFENO, MIKE PO Box 148 Osceola, IN 46561 Birmingha, Ml 48010 CONKLIN, PATRICK G. 5342 Red Fox Rd. 71 Country Squire Palos Hei, IL 60463 COUR, JAMES PO Box 272 Notre Dme, IN 46556 DARROUZET, MARY M. 48 Crawford Rd. Middletow, NJ 07748 DEVITT H. WILLIAM .Riverside, IL 60546 CARIC, LEONARD RAYM 679 Crestwood Dr. N Hunting, PA 15642 CARLOS, JOHN 0. 644 Butler St Pittsburg, PA 15223 CARO, DAVID JOHN 2345 Annadel Ave. RowHghts, CA91748 CARR, THOMAS V. 12001 Piney Glen Potomac, MD 20854 CARRERO, CARLOS A. 1 1 25 E Cedar St. So Bend, IN 46617 CARRERA, JULIO E. Calle B 5 VII Capr Guaynabo. PR 00657 CARRIG, CHRISTOPHER 1310 Timber Ridge Sterling, IL 61081 CARRIGAN, MARTIN D. Route 3 Box 32P CHRZAN, KEITH E. 806 Garden Ln So Bend, IN 46619 CHVAL, CRAIG JAMES 208 Walker Avenue Clarendon, IL 60514 CIANCIO, DONALD J. 1842 North Bay Dr. Elkhart, IN46514 CICERO, MICHAEL 133 University Dr. Conway, SC 29526 CIUNI, JOSEPH R. 7101 Chestnut Dr. Walton Hi, OH 44146 CLANCY, DIANE KAY 7520 North Redwood Glendale, Wl 53209 CLARE, MARTIN PETER 140 Hackett PI. Rutherfor. NJ 07070 CLARK, BRIAN DAVID 9696 Rockhaven 188 Dallas, TX 75243 Brighton. Ml 48116 CONLON. RICHARD P. 78 Woodhaven Dr. Pittsburgh, PA 15228 CONNOLLY, JOHN A. 365 River St. Forty For, PA 18704 CONNOLLY, MAUREEN A. 156 McKinley Ave. Kenmore, NY 14217 CONNORS, DAN JOSEPH 2506 Shawnee Portsmout, OH 45662 CONRADT, ANNE LOUIS 910 Highland Ave. Hamilton, OH 45013 CONROY, JOSEPH 508 S Sixth St. Oregon, IL61061 CONROY, STEPHEN M. 405 Hidden Valley Aston, PA 19014 CONTI, NICHOLAS J. 41 OS Trppical Tr. 306 Lamonte Terrce So Bend, IN 46601 COUREY, MICHAEL J. 120025th Street Sioux Cit, IA 51104 COURTNEY, DAVID P. 37 Cherrywood Dr. Williamvl, NY 14221 COURTOIS, KEVIN N. 1906 Roosevelt Ypsilanti. Ml 48197 CRAIG. PATRICIA ANN 19645 Glendale Ave. So Bend, IN 46637 CRAWFORD, FRANCIS G. 6990 Hunters Knoll Atlanta. GA 30328 CRENSHAW, ZENA D. 2420 Central Dr. Gary, IN 46407 CRONIN, JOSEPH M. 27 N Shupe St. Mt Pleasa, PA 15666 CRONIN, LAURA MARIE 5708 Melshire Dr. Dallas, TX 75230 DAUGHERTY, JOHN T. 4612 Fessenden St. Washingto. DC 2001 6 DAVIS, CHARLES F. 101 9 Elm Street Flossmoor, IL 60422 DAVIS, MARK 10 The Byway Bronxvlle, NY 10708 DAVIS, MARK JOSEPH 2178 Kolb Dr. Lancaster, PA 17601 DAVLIN, ERIN C. 4714 Milan Rd Sandusky. OH 44870 DAWSON, NANCY A. 462 Pinewoods Dr. Barringtn, IL 60010 DAWSON, ROBERT C. 1954 Hopewood Dr. Falls Chr, VA 22043 DAY, MARK EMERSON 5626 Edith St. 168 Rhoda Ave. Nutley, NJ07110 DIAMOND, MOIRA T. 8700 West 121st St. Palos Par. IL 60464 DICKINSON. DOUBLAS 341 Champlain Ave Ticondero, NY 12883 DIDIER, PAUL F. 6305 Billtown Rd Louisvill. KY 40299 DIEMER, ROBERT C. 2413 Lalemant Rd Universit, OH 44118 DIGAN, CHRIS 19 Valley View Rd. Hyde Park. NY 12538 DIGOVINE, DIANE M. 3106 Cleveland Ave Aliquippa, PA 15001 DILLON, DONALD J. 77 Chicago Ave. Massape qu, NY 11758 DINGA, JAY JOSEPH Angola, IN 46703 CARSON, WILLIAM 337 Station Ave. CLARK, JONI MARIE 1216 Boundary St. Aliquippa, PA 15001 Merritt I, FL 32942 CONWAY, MORRIE, III 6600 SW Montgomer 28W426 Kenwood W Chicago, IL60185 CRONIN, SHEILA M. Houston, TX 77081 DEAN, BRIAN JOSEPH 4531 Zamara Drive 161 2 Tracy St. Endicott, NY 13760 DIPIETRO, PATRICK T. Haddonfie. NJ 08033 CARTIN, BERNARDO Apartado 1182 San Jose CLARKE, JEFFREY 1602 Johnson St. So Bend, IN 46628 CLARKE, JOHN ROBERT Wilsonvil, OR 97070 COOK, THOMAS PO Box 256 Notre Dme, IN 46556 28W426 Kenwood W Chicago, IL 60185 CROOKER, RICHARD A. 46A Cedar Lk W St Louis, MO 63128 DEASEY, MICHAEL P. 6612 Paiute Pass Edina, MN 55435 5845 SW 44 Ter Miami, FL33155 DISMOND, SAMUEL, III 2472 Nolen Drive Costa Rica CARVER, ELIZABETH C. 5 Deer Creek Woods St. Louis, MO 63124 CASALINO, JOSEPH 8 Adams St. Farmingda, NY 11735 CASE, MICHAEL JAMES 5931 Elaine St. Speedway, IN 46224 CLAY, BONNIE M. 810 Berlin Mishawaka, IN 46544 CLAY, PATRICIA MARY Depto De Mathemati Cumana Venezuela COONAN, TERENCE S. 758 Bungalow El Segund. CA 90245 COONAN, TIMOTHY J. 758 Bungalow St. El Segund, CA 90245 COOPER, JOLI CLAIRE 1208 Palmetto Str. Denville, NJ 07834 CROSSETT, KATHLEEN 819 Woodland Ave. Oakmont, PA 15139 CROSSON, VERONICA A. 1307 E Jefferson B. So Bend, IN 46617 CROWE, JAMES J., JR. DEBELIUS, TIMOTHY J. 6422 Boulevard Viw Alexandra, VA 22307 DEBOER. DIANE E. 102 Masters Ln. Hixson, TN 37343 . DECELLES, JEANNETTE 809 E Angela Blvd. Flint, Ml 48504 DISSER, THOMAS L. 8210 Manor Dr. Ft Wayne, IN 46825 DISTEFANO, DAVID J. 138 Nebraska Ave Oak Ridge, TN 37830 DIX, KEVIN 806 SW Davenport S Portland, OR 97201 CASEY, KATHRYN P. CLEARY, KEVIN P. 16933 Birwood Birmingha, Ml 48009 Mobile. AL 36604 COOPER, KEITH B. 1220Sikes Ave. 938 Westwood Birmingha, M! 48009 CROWE, PATRICIA C. So Bend, IN 4661 7 DEGRASSE, ROCCO J. 244 Albion Avenue 19 Kirkwood Drive Pontiac, I L 61 764 DOCHNEY, KEVIN 906 Stone Hedge Ln. Pt Pleasa, NJ 08742 CASEY, MICHAEL E. CLINGEN, BRIAN T. 53 Sheffield Oak Brook. IL 60521 Sikeston, MO 63801 CORBETT, BARBARA 618Ravencrest Rd 53155 Oakmont West So Bend, IN 46637 CROWELL, PATRICIA L. Park Ridg, IL 60068 DEGROOT, STEVEN J. 19 Colonial Dr 124 Franklin Ave. Collinwd, NJ 08108 DOHERTY, ALFRED J. 61 Greendale Drive CLINTON, EDWARD J. Pittsburg, PA 15215 13 Blackfoot Rd. Shrewsbur. NJ 07701 804 Mcewan St. St. Louis, MO 631 21 CASSIDY, BARTHOLOMEW 3793 Kratz Rd Collegevi, PA 19426 CORBISIERO. JOHN 3229 Windmill Dr. Trenton. NJ 08638 CROWLEY, DANA C. DEJAK, THOMAS R. 125 East 196 St Clare. Ml 48617 DOHERTY, JOHN J 48 St Pauls Rd CLITHEROE, CAMERON Dayton, OH 45432 111 1 7th Avenue Euclid, OH 44119 46 Colonial Ave. Ardmore, PA 19003 8815 Athens Ct. CORCORAN, KATHERINE Ottawa. IL 61350 DELANEY, BRIAN JOHN Lynn. MA 01 904 CASSIDY, JOHN F. Anaheim, CA 92804 31 6 Oxford Ave. CULLUM, THOMAS D. 2679 So Riviera Dr DOHERTY, MICHAEL T. 856 Woodtick Rd. COHEN, ROBERT D. Elyria, OH 44035 5313 Notingham Dr. White Bea, MN 55110 1810 Ribourde Dr. Wolcott, CT. 06716 87 Pomona Avenue CORCORAN, THEODORE Evansvlie. IN 47715 DELANEY, KEVIN G. So Bend, IN 46628 CASTELLINI, JAMES H. Newark, NJ 07112 255 Main Entrance UNNIFF, WILLIAM G. 11 640 South Campbe DOHRING, RICHARD J 1220 Edwards Rd. COLALUCA, JAMES R. Pittsburg, PA 15228 132 Elliot Ave. Chicago. IL 60655 31 Stone Island Ln Cincinnat, OH 45208 115 Decker Dr. CORDES, ANDREW J. Quincy. MA 021 71 DELORIMIER, ROBERT Penfield. NY 14526 CASTILLO, FRANK M. New Castl, PA 16105 104 Kakota Ave CUNNINGHAM, ROBERT 8917 Copenhaver Dr DOLAN, CHRISTOPHER 311 Sunnyside COLE, DAVID JOHN Wilmngto, DE 19803 PO Box 285 Potomac. MD 20854 1534 Basswood Circ. Senior Index 321 Gienview, IL 60025 DOLAN, DAMIAN F. 1640 Golfview Blvd. SDaytona, FL32019 DOLAN, MARY JEAN 2139 Thornwood Wilmette, IL 60091 DOLAN, PAUL P. 402 Woodlin Ave N Tonawan. NY 14120 DOLEZAL, JAMES V. 3709 Raymond Avenu Brookfiei, IL 60513 DOMAGOLA, MICHAEL J. 2277 Orchard PL Collins, NY 14034 DONLEY, TIMOTHY G. 260 Foxcroft Rd. Pittsburg. PA 15220 DONNELLY, BRIAN W. 28 Independence Dr Whippany, NJ 07981 DONNELLY, DEBBIE A. 58 Richard Terrace Red Bank, NJ 07701 DONNELLY, THOMAS W. 89 Knoolwood Ave EGreenwi. Rl 02818 DONOVAN, CAHTERINE 380 River Bluff Elgin. IL60120 DORAN, SEAN H. 9717 W 96th St. Overland, KS 66212 DORAN, WILLIAM J. 25771 Castlereigh Farmingto. Ml 48018 DORSI. PASQUALE J. 203 66 27 Ave. Bayside, NY 11360 DOWD, THOMAS P. 7606 Granada Dr. Bethesda, MD 20034 DOWNEY, PAUL L. 143 E Emerson St. Melrose. MA 021 76 DOYLE, JOHN PATRICK 46975 Curtis Northvill, Ml 48167 DRANSFELD, HANS G. 8 Sutherland Rd. Huntingto, WV 25705 DREYER, ALLAN B. 202 N Madison Ave. Greenwood, IN 46142 DUBE, VINCENT EMIL 47 Heald St. Pepperell, MA 01 463 DUCAT, MICHAEL H. 6 Haines Dr Bloomfiel, NJ 07003 DUCHARME, RONALD A. 37 Academy St. Auburn, ME 04210 DUDLEY, KATIE MARY 333 N Maiden Ave. LaGrange, IL 60525 DUFFY, MICHARL S. 154 Rachael Waterloo, IA 50701 DUFFY, THOMAS E., JR. 143Boxfield Rd UprStCI, PA 15241 DUGAN, BRENDA LOUIS 1679 Shelley Lane Wheaton, IL 60187 DUGGAN, LEO M., Ill 85 Crosby Blvd. Eggertsvi, NY 14226 DUGGAN, PAUL HANLEY 3020 Buckingham Dr. So Bend, IN 46614 DURBIN, EDWARD JOHN 215 W Ottawa Oak Harbo, OH 43449 DURGIN, ROBERT E. 3130 Hodge Place Falls Chu, VA 22042 ' DURKIN, DAWN ELLEN 707 Main St. Boylston, MA 01 505 DURKIN, KATHLEEN A. _ 322 Senior Index. 23235 Mastick Rd. North Olm, OH 44070 DUTCHER, DANIEL T. 3 Highland St. Biddeford, ME 04005 DVORAK, ROBERT G. 3374 Winter St. Saginaw, Ml 48604 DWYER, ANTHONY D. 345 Springhouse Ln. Moorestow, NJ 08057 DWYER, DANIEL JOHN 4116 Sherwood Driv. Crystai L. IL 60014 DWYER, JAMES F. 76 Brook St. Garden Ci, NY 11530 ECKERT, WILLIAM W. 1629 Gregory Way Bremerton, WA 98310 ECKL, STEPHEN WRAY 1642 Betana Way Reston, VA 22090 1642 Bentana Way ECKLAND, PETER T. 1885 Millburne Roa. Lake Fore, IL 60045 ECKMAN, GEORGE F. 3215 Windsor Dr. Bettendrf, IA 52772 EHMANN, WILLIAM J. 769 Zandale Dr. Lexington. KY 40502 EICHELBERGER, THEODORE 880 Oakdale Rd NE Atlanta, GA 30307 ELATTRACHE, NEAL S. 606 S. Church St. Mt. Pleasa, PA 15666 ELLERMEYER, ROBERT 199 Maple St. Kittannin, PA 16201 ELLIOTT, WILLIAM F. 1 Merrick Ct. Middletown. NJ 07748 ELLISON, DAVID J. 420-26 Willow Crcl Aurora, OH 44202 ELSER, JAMES JOSEPH Ravenwood Drive Middlebry, CT 06762 ELVINGTON, BARBARA 3005 Brockton B Mishawaka, IN46544 EMERY, ALBERT J. 2031 SW 66th Ave. W Miami, FL33155 EMMERLING. BETH 812 Washington Dr. Pittsburg, PA 15229 ENGLERT, THOMAS F. 1015 Kings Hwy. N Rochester, NY 14617 ENRIGHT, SCOTT 2019 E Cedar St. So Bend, IN 4661 ENTWISTLE, ANDREW J. 293 Hoke Ave. Oceanside, NY 11572 EPPIG, MARGARET C. 16609 W 1461. St. Olathe. KS 66061 ERNDT, KATHRYN ANN 5896 Argus Rd. Cincinnat, OH 45224 EVANS, CHARLES T 62 North St. Slatingto. PA 18080 EVANS, ELIZABETH M. 343 S Scott St. Adrian, Ml 49221 EVERLY, PETER 41 Lafayette Ave Amityvill, NY 11701 FAGAN, JOHN ROBERT 5833 N LaSalle Indianapo, IN 46220 FAIRWEATHER. DREW W. 524 Evergreen Ave. Bohemia, NY 11716 FALGIANI, JOHN JR. 7002 Ronpark PI. Broadman, OH 44512 FALVEY, JOSEPH L. JR. 53215 Flicker Ln. So Bend, IN 46637 FANTANO, LOUIS G. 18 Capel Dr. Dix Hills, NY 11746 FARRELL, CATHERINE 1 1 1 Glenwood Rd. Merion, PA 19066 FASANO, ANGELO Rd 2 Box 244E Apollo, pa 15613 FASSLER, MICHAEL L. 3309 McGee Ave. Middletow. OH 45042 FAVERO, ANTOINETTE 1330 Eastview Driv. Waukegan, IL 60085 PEEKS, EDMOND FLOOD 9455 Conifer Rd. Jacksnvll, FL32217 FEIKES, MITCHELL D. 1005 J St. Laporte, IN 46350 FELTES, EDWARD 1203 Notre Dame So Bend, IN 4661 7 FERNANDES, STEPHEN 6827 Westgate Rd Roscoe. IL61073 FERNANDEZ. ANTONETT 3080 South Dr Allentown, PA 18103 FERRIS, MARY 2308 Abington Rd. Columbus. OH 43221 PERRON, MARK JOSEPH 1809 North Linwood Appleton, Wl 5491 1 FESTIN. KATHLEEN 12 Ethel Drive Loudonvle. NY 12211 FEY, MICHELLE DIANE RR 11 Box 515 Bedford. IN 47421 FIGG, DENNIS ALAN PO Box 1463 N Liberty, IN 46554 FIJOL, YOUNG O. 1 2203 EF Street Tacoma, WA 98445 FILO, DOUGLAS G. 11839 Somerset Way Carmel, IN 46032 FILOSA, JOHN C. 589 Stephen Drive Palatine, IL 60067 FINAN, PATRICK J. 368 S Parkview Ave Columbus, OH 43209 FINCHER, JOSEPH D. Route 4 Searcy. AR 72143 FINK, ANNE JOHNSON 102 Elk Ave. New Rochl, NY 10804 FINK, ROBERT PAUL RR8Box 183 Huntingto. IN 46750 FINK, SAMUEL D. 51 9 E Gates St. Columbus. OH 43206 FINNEGAN, MAUREEN A. 1325 Elmwood Rd. Rocky Riv, OH 44116 FIORDALISO, ROBERT 519 Plymouth Ave Buffalo, NY 14213 FIRTH, JOHN 0. 609 Manchester Dr. So Bend. IN 46615 FISHER, FRED L 3909 Savoy Dr Fairview. OH 44126 FISHER, GREGORY W. 149 Marblehead Bloomfiel, Ml 48013 FISHMAN, MARY C. 11757S Bell Chicago. IL 60643 FISSINGER, JANE ANN 8827 Schriber Dr. Munster, IN 46321 FITZGERALD. JOAN A. Wadsworth St. Wolcott, NY 14590 FITZGERALD, RICHARD 6408 Bramshaw Fid. Indianpls. IN 46220 FITZPATRICK, JOHN E. 106 West 18thStre Grand Isle. NE 68801 FITZPATRICK, THOMAS Wishing Well Farm Old Brook, NY 11545 FITZSIMONS, JOSEPHINE 1434 East Emmerson Mount Pro, IL 60056 FLAHAVEN, RICHARD 2325 Portage Rd. Niles, Ml 49120 FLAHERTY, RICHARD M. 3530 169th Ave. NE Redmond, WA 98052 FLAHIVE, SHAWN M 146 Euclid Ave. Delaware, OH 43015 FLEMING. THOMAS K. Route 1 Box 86 Cuba. MO 65453 FLOOD, TIMOTHY P. 2419 Apache Court Janesvill, Wl 53545 FLORACK, BARBARA 6106 Meadow Lane Kansas Ct, MO 64118 FLORACK, THOMAS M. 1145 Woodsboro Far Webster, NY 14580 FLORES, ROBERTO 21 5 Elder Road El Paso, TX 79915 FLYNN, ANNA E. 4953 Scenic View D. Birmingha, AL 35210 FLYNN, DANIEL J. 10106 Pretty Lake Plymouth. IN 46563 FODOR, CAROL 53790 Olive Rd. So Bend. IN 46628 FOLEY, BRENDAN P. JR. 6515Menlo Way Dayton, OH 45424 FOLLEY, GREGORY S. 16655 Yorktown Rd. Granger. IN 46530 FONDI. LAURA JEAN 336 Walnut St. Sewickley, PA 15143 FONTANA, JAMES J. 841 21st St Aliquippa, PA 15001 FORCE, THOMAS F 158 B East Main St Ramsey, NJ 07446 FORD, J. THOMAS 102 Hillside Lane Mundelein, IL 60060 FORD, JAMES MICHAEL 713 19th Avenue So Fargo. ND 58102 FORESMAN, MARK D. 204 Park Avenue Ea Princeton. IL 61356 FOSSA, RICHARD D. 65 Bellevue Ave. N Provdnc, Rl 02911 FOWLER, KIMBERLEY J. 3701 Ormond Davisburg. Ml 48019 FOX, CHARLES C. 188899th Rd Plymouth. IN 46563 FOX, MICHAEL JAMES 103 Knickerbocker Pittsford. NY 14534 FOY, CATHERINE ANN 8812 Dunsmuir Dr. Indianapo, IN 46260 FRANCIS, JULIE M. 1905 Carnot St. N Orleans, LA 70122 FRANK. PATRICK 921 Glenwood Dr. Oxnard. CA 93030 FRANK, WILLIAM A. 615 East Putnam Mt Olive, IL 62069 FRANKEN, MICHAEL H. 7 Windsong Rd Ardsley, NY 10502 FRANKLIN, OLIVER H. 8112S. Avalon Chicago. IL 60619 FRANKO, MARK 464 Diamond Spring Denville. NJ 07834 FRANZA, RICHARD M. 2 Leonard Dr. Massapequ. NY 11758 FRAZEL, FRANK J. 10036 S Winchester Chicago, IL 60643 FREEDMAN, RICHARD R. 9 Oxford Dr. Endicott NY 13760 FREILICH, DAVID 60 Columbia St. Wharton. NJ 07885 FRICK, JAMES E. JR. 528 E Tennis Ave. Ambler, PA 19002 FRIDLINGTON, BRIAN 2308 Mathews Redondo. CA 90278 FRIESTEDT, JOHN D. 1416 Royal Oak Lan Gienview, IL 60025 FRIEDMAN. CANDACE 549 Calhoun St. Mishawaka. IN 46544 FRIEDMAN, CHRISTOPH 549 Calhoun St. Mishawaka, IN 46544 FROGAMENI, ANTHONY 4567 Torquay Ave. Toledo. OH 43615 FULTZ, ANNE E. 204 53rd St. Des Moms. IA 50312 FUNABASHI, KUMI ANN 1 7377 Fergus Drive So Bend, IN46635 FUNK. MARILYN JANE 2026 Dorwood So Bend, IN 4661 7 FURLONG, KERRY JOHN 12 Milner Ave. Albany, NY 12203 FUSACCHIA, LANCE J. 1303 Freemont St. McKeespor. PA 15132 G GAFFNEY. KELLY ANN 1 1 1 Chestnut Oval Orangebrg. NY 10962 GAGNON, PAUL STEVEN 6905 West Shore Dr Edina, MN 55435 GAGNON, ROBERT JOHN 1823 Lyndale Avenu Eau Clair, Wl 54701 GAIDO, JOHN MICHAEL 33 Winston Dr. Somerset, NJ 08873 GALL, GLENN SAINT A. 45 Wallis Street Beverly, MA 01 91 5 GALLAGHER, ALICE 8812 Liable Rd. Highland, IN 46322 GALLAGHER, JAMES C. 1873 Brandywine Dr. Allison P. PA 15x01 GALTER, JORGE F. 14 Chemm D Genets Geneva. Switzerland GAMARRA, JOSE JR. 8138 15th Av Ap102 Adelphi, MD 20783 GAMBACORTA, CLARICE 701 W Thirteenth S. New Castl, DE 19720 GAMEZ, EVELYN C. 1602 McKinley Aven San Anton, TX 78210 GANDHI. KEVIN K. 4230 86th Place Kenosha. Wl 53142 GARCIA, ENRIQUE 4937 Heights Dr. Stow. OH 44224 GARCIA, GERALD G. 1 70 Fennel San Anton, TX 78213 GARDNER, CHRIS 1905 Bergan St So Bend. IN 46628 GARGARO. DON III 7641 N Territorial Plymouth, Ml 48170 GAROFALO, DOUGLAS A. 3 Castillion Ct. CliftnPk. NY 12065 GARY, BRIAN J. 303 Honey Creek Ada, Ml 49301 GASKIN, GEORGE C. 8 Lansdowne Lane Carmel. IN 46032 GATES, PAUL R. 3008 Rexford Way Louisvill, KY 40205 GAVIN, KEVIN 161 Thorntree Lane Winnetka, IL 60093 GAZZERRO, MICHAEL J. 9250 Adams Rd. Dayton, OH 45424 GEARY, SHEILA LOUIS 1448 Johnston SE Grand Rap, Ml 49507 GE8HARDT, MARK S. 303 Kowal Dr Laporte, IN 46350 GENOVESE, GINO JOHN 36 Whittlesey Ave. Waterbury, CT 06706 GERARD, JAMES LEO 1214 Kaeleku St. Honolulu. HI 96825 GERNGROSS, FREDERIC 3 Lanfair Rd Cheltenhm. PA 19012 GERTH, ROBERT JAMES 791 Brookview Dr. Greenwood. IN 46142 GERVAIS, LAWRENCE R. 3586 Mountain View Los Angel. CA 90066 GESSLER, KEVIN O. 4701 Hampton Farms Allison P. PA 15101 GIBBONS. THOMAS J. 1902 Sword Lane Alexandri, VA 22308 GIBBS. MARGRETA 239 Muirfield Rd. Los Angel, CA 90004 GIBSON, GRACE E. 8014 Gondola Dr. Orlando, FL 32809 GIES, MICHAEL HENRY 1338 Park Avenue River For, IL 60305 GIFFELS, ANNE MARIE 869 Cliffside Dr. Akron, OH 44313 GILBERT, ROBERT A. 218 West Northgate Peoria, IL 61614 GILLILAND, JAMES T. 7336 Iden Ave So Cottage G. MN 55016 GILSON. SHAWN T. 978 Perry Highway Senior Index Pittsburg, PA 15237 GRIFFIN, JOHN J. 619 West Merrimac HEDGES, GREGORY E Setauket. NY 11733 27W1 77 Fleming Dri. GINOCCHIO, DONALD R. 123 Chamberlain Av. Dodgevill, Wl 53533 165 Sheridan Drive HOBBS, FORREST Winfield, IL 60190 7713 North Harlem Paterson, NJ 07502 HAMILTON, VALERIE T. Erie, PA 16509 423 Hichory Rd. 3C HUTCHINS, MICHAEL J. Niles, IL 60648 GRIFFIN, TIMOTHY G. 1259 East Main St. HEDINGER, KEITH G. Mishawaka, IN 46544 100 East Madison GLADE, BRIAN J. 1 Paddington Circl. Houma, LA 70360 3213 Leslie Dr. HOCHUL, WILLIAM J. Elmhurst, I L 601 26 1 26 Maple Ave. Bronxvill, NY 10708 HAMLIN, CHARLES R. Jasper, IN 47546 31 Haller Ave. HUTH, MICHAEL J. Warwick, NY 10990 GROESCHEL, SUSAN L 120 MacArthur HEFFERNAN. MARY B. Cheektowa, NY 14211 908 Colonial Boule GLADUE, JOSEPH 61 9 E Roseville Rd. Ft Shridn, IL 60037 RR 2 39 Sedco D. HOEY, STEPHEN E. Canton. OH 44714 701 Brookwood Rd. Lancaster, PA 17601 HANES, ROBERT ALLEN Union, KY 41091 2 E Neck Rd. HYNES, MARTIN F. Baltimore, MD 21229 GROLL, CHRISTOPHER 4127 Melchor Ave HEFFERNAN, SEAN L. Huntingto, NY 11743 648 East Fifth GLASER, WILLIAM J. 52 Village Ln. Charlotte, NC 28211 11 400 Hounds Way HOFFER, JAMES LEO El Paso. IL61738 1450 Jonathan Ave. Freehold, NJ 07728 HANK, CYNTHIA MARIE Rockville, MD 20852 3615 N Washington N Canton, OH 44720 GROTHAUS, TIMOTHY J. 103 Thompson Drive HEIDER, JOSEPH S. Ft Wayne, IN 46804 GLENNON, PATRICK 1226 Oakwood Lane Wheaton, IL60187 4609 Vallacher Ave. HOFFMAN, JOSEPH J. 1500 WBriarwood Glenview, IL 60025 HANKERD, JOHN P. St Louis, MN 55416 127 Terry Ellen La. Littleton, CO 80120 GRUESSER, JOHN C. 1824 Warren Ave. HEILBRONN, DUANE JR. New Lenox, IL 60451 IAMS, GEORGE GOERNER, ELIZABETH 7790 North Pheasan Jackson, Ml 49203 PO Box 568 HOGAN, JOHN THOMAS 18220 Brightlingse 1136 N Notre Dme Milwaukee, Wl 53217 HANSEN, GREGORY P. Saginaw, Ml 48606 10821 South Menard So Bend, IN 46637 So Bend, IN 46617 GSCHWIND, JOHN C. 5908 Crepe Myrtle HEIMACH, ROBERT A. Chicago R, IL60415 IGEL, JOHN BRIAN GOLDEN, MATTHEW F. 17 Momrow Terrace Raleigh, NC27612 160 Morningstar Rd. HOGAN, MARTHA ANN 1169 Haddon Rd. 16 Briarfield Rd. Menands, NY 12204 HANSON, JOHN ALLEN Auburn, IN 46706 2516STwyckenham Columbus, OH 43209 Barringto, Rl 02806 GUILFOYLE, FRANCIS 2 Circle Hill Rd. HEINEN, JEAN CLAIRE So Bend, IN 46614 INESON, JOHN ROBERT GOLDEN, MICHAEL G. 5347 Luwana Dr SW Pelham MN, NY 10803 909 E Central HOGAN, ROBERT F. Jeremy Swamp Rd 10914 Holly Spring Roanoke, VA 24018 HARADEM, DENISE Ponca Cit, OK 74601 Box 278 Rd 1 Southbury, CT 06488 Houston. TX 77042 GUMINA, JAMES CARL 2229 Garden Dr. HEISLER, PAUL C. Whitney P, NY 13862 INGOLIA, JAMES A. GOLESKI, MICHAEL P. 9929 Fairoaks Rd. Avon, OH 44011 8310 Leader HOGG, BETSY 3103 Wesson Way 7401 S Atlanta Vienna, VA 22180 HARPER, RICHARD R. Houston, TX 77036 94 Bedford Str. Tampa, FL 33618 Tulsa, OK 74136 GUNNING, PATRICK J. 1824 Nash Dr. HELLE, ROBERT H. Whitman, MA 02382 IRVING GREGORY S. GOLIBER, JEFFRY M. 4253 Ashwoody Tr. San Mateo, CA 94401 318 Park Avenue HOLIHAN, GARY M. 3312NW23S1 8 Swan Ln. Atlanta, GA30319 HARRINGTON, JOEL F. River For, IL 60305 6360 North Keyston Lauderdal, FL 33311 Painted P. NY 14870 GUSHINAN, JAMES P. 2125 Evansdale HENDRICKS, KENNETH Chicago, IL 60646 ISLEY, DOUGLAS E. GOMEZ, MARIA 899 W Deerpath Rd 9710 Hedin Dr. Silver Sp, MD 20903 Toledo, OH 43607 HARRIS, DIANNE Y. 2155 West Summerda Chicago, IL60625 HOLOHAN, PETER J. 1 1 Cardinal Path 233 Ranch Tr. Williamsv, NY 14221 Lk Frst, IL 60045 GURNIK, DAVID J. 8057 S. Prairie HENNEKES, ROBERT J. Liverpool, NY 13088 GONZALES, DANIEL S. 1305 N Olive St. 21 5 N Columbia Napervile, IL 60540 Chicago. I L 6061 9 HART, GREGORY JAMES 6412 Lime Ridge PI. Louisvill, KY 40222 HOLTZ, JOHN W. 125 N Riverside Dr. J San Anton, TX 78202 GUTIERREZ, PHILIP S. 407 3rd Avenue Nor HENNESSY, JEFFERSON Elkhart. IN 46514 0 GONZALEZ, JOSE L, 602 Wagner 263 South Gerhart Los Angel, CA 90022 Waukon, IA52172 HART, MARA J. 191 N Lansdowne Av. Lansdowne, PA 19050 HOPWOOD, HERBERT G. 3539 N 36th St. JABLONSKI, GERALD A. 8927 South Richmon San Anton, TX 7821 1 PO Box 222 HENNESSY, STACY Arlington, VA 22207 Evergreen, IL 60642 GOODEN, HOMER JAMES 1805 Marquette H Birminghm, Ml 48012 HARTFIELD, ANNE 96 Valley Rd. Louisvill, KY 40204 HORAN, THEODORE J. 561 Galloping Hill JACODINE, RALPH A. 2955 Linden Ct. So Bend, IN 46628 1 600 San Pasqual HENNESSY, TERRANCE Fairiield. CT 06430 Allentown, PA 18103 GOODWIN, MICHAEL F. HABEL, CAROL Pasadena, CA 91106 1229 Echo Dr. HORNER, JOHN JOSEPH JACKMAN, FRANCIS A. 37 Rolling Hill Dr. 335 Parsonage St. HARTMAN, MELISSA M. So Bend, IN 46614 361 Clairmonte Ave. 151 Colonial Ave. Morristn, NJ 07960 Marshafld, MA 02050 21 West 128 Everes HENTGES, KATHLEEN M. Syracuse, NY 13207 Willisfon, NY 11596 GORMAN, MICHAEL D. 910 Cincinnati HACK, RANDALL A. 16962 Wetherby Lombard, IL 60148 HARTNETT, JAMES T. 1604 Princeton Dr. Columbia, MO 65201 HOSTETLER, THOMAS A. 1220 Orchard Dr. JACKSON, MICHAEL C. 281 3 S. Ivan Way El Paso, TX 79902 Birmingha, Ml 48009 10900 South Kenton HEREFORD, KIMELA J. Merrillvl, IN 46410 Denver, CO 80227 GOTCHER, ROBERT F. HACKETT, MARY P. Oak Lawn, IL 60453 1810 Lydia Drive HOULE, THOMAS JAMES JACKSON, THOMAS M. 2441 Southwest 35T 4875 Old Orchard HAUSER, BRADLEY K. Huntsvill, AL 35805 3351 Camelot Dr. 2813 South van Wa. Oklahoma. OK 73119 Orchard L, Ml 48033 436 Tresham Ct. HERRMANN, MICHAEL J. Dallas. TX 75229 Denver, CO 80227 GOTUACO, DAVID T. HACKETT, MICHAEL JR. Gahanna, OH 43230 S4827 Kennison Pkw HOWARD, MICHAEL L. JACKSON, TRACY C. 21 Galaxy Bel Air 3 215Fliva Ave. NW HAWKINS. KEVIN J. Hamburg, NY 14075 2736 Barfield SE 905 Fairland Road Makati Rizal 3117 Ft Wltn B, FL 32548 2445 Banyan Drive HESBURGH, ANN E. Grand Rap, Ml 49506 Silver Sp, MD 20904 Philippines HADLOCK, MARK G. Los Angel, CA 90049 14960 Altata HOWELL, TIMOTHY G. JACKSON, WILLIAM D. GOULD, ROBERT J. 439 Fairhill Dr. 61 6 Regent St. Houston, PA 15342 HAWKINS, TERENCE R. 905 Goldwire Place Pacific P, CA 90272 HESSLER, FRANCINE M. 60 Woodcrest Dr. NW Grnd Rpds, Ml 49504 2865 Branchwood Dr. E Point, GA 30344 Churchvil, PA 18966 HAEGEL, NANCY MARIE Birmingha, AL 3521 1 201 Chestnut Stree. HOYER, MARK HENRY JACOB, CHRISTINE A. GRABMAN, ROBERT B. 61 Cherry St. HAWLEY, VICTOR F. Johnstown, PA 15906 1 1 44 Lee Avenue 145 Revere Street 2 Delancey Dr Milan, OH 44846 336 South Hudson A HETT, DAVID MICHAEL Port Clin, OH 43452 Torringto. CT 06790 Geneva, NY 14456 HAGAN, PATRICK J. Los Angel, CA 90020 11 Thompson PI, HUFFMAN, TIMOTHY P. JACOB, THOMAS C.KJR. GRACE, MICHAEL F. 755 Alcoa Ln. HAYES BARBARA JEAN New York, NY 10305 10515 Marsh Lane 30 Barbara Dr. 2231 Thornridge Rd. Hoffmn ES, IL 60194 1715 E Jackson Blv. HEWITT, KIM MARIE Dallas, TX 75229 Springfie, PA 19064 Charlotte, NC 2821 1 HAGGERTY, DANIEL J. Elkhart, IN 46514 217 Beaumont Ln. HUFFSTODT, ROBERT S. JAMIESON, MICHAEL R. GRALAPP, CYNTHIA K. 133 McHenry Avenue 1430 Michigan Ave. Swarthmor, PA 19081 HAYES, CHRISTINE 4032 Calle Louisa Barringtn, IL 60010 HICKEY, DAVID W. 455 10th Place LaSalle, IL61301 19476 Greydale Detroit. Ml 48219 Crystal L, IL 60014 HAGGERTY, KEVIN Sn Clemnt, CA 92672 112Butman Rd. HUGHES, MARY ANNE JANER, JAVIER M. GRANA, GENEROSA 230 E 78th Ave. 1 8400 ChrryCk 302 Homewood, IL 60430 HAYES, TIMOTHY M. 2138 Genessee Ave Lowell, MA 01 852 HICKEY, KATHERINE A. 6382 Maryland Hammond, IN 46323 Pas Del Parque Ha5 Garden HI, PR 00657 Merrillvl, IN 46410 HAHN, JEFFREY O. Columbus, OH 4321 1 1131 E Eckman HUGHES, MICHAEL P. JANSS, ANNA J. GRANDE, MARY E. 4802 Craig Road 8408 Wexford Rd. Upper Mar, MD 20870 HAYNIE, RICHARD E. 706 Monrovia So Bend, IN 46614 HICKEY, WILLIAM A. 3 198 Oak St. Arcadia. Ml 49613 726 Payton Court Rapid Cit, SD 57701 So Bend, IN 46614 HAIDER, JAMES E. JR. Shrevepor, LA 71106 1321 Brentwood Ct. HULINGS, JAMES R. JANSSEN, MICHAEL J. GRANT, MICHAEL A. 420 Tootle Ave, 1816 Duncan Avenue Bellevill, IL 62221 HAZELWOOD. MARGUERITE 140 Buckingham Dri So Bend. IN 46628 HICKS, ANDREW PAUL 6920 South Harriso Littleton, CO 80 122 1210 Frankln Stre Depere, Wl 54115 Mi ltonval, KS 67466 HAINES, ROBERT D. Indianapo. IN 46208 201 Colony Point R. HULL, ROBERT R. JR. JARKA, ROBERT M GRAU, ANTONIO B. 37 Oak Avenue HEALEY, THOMAS M. St Peters, FL 33705 601 1 Queenston St 389 Eastmoor SE 4703 Vasco De Gama Westville, NJ 08093 13630 Chippewa Tra. HIGGINS, ELIZABETH Springfld, VA22152 Grand Rap, Ml 49506 Santiago Chile HALLAGAN, DONALD J. Middlebur, OH 44130 1 Claychester West HUOT, CYNTHIA LYNN JAROCKI, ANNA MARIE GRAU, PEDRO B. 4703 Vasco De Gama 14082 Leeward Way LkPark, FL 33410 HEBIG, JEFFREY B. Mountain Rd. Des Peres, MO 63131 HINOJOSA, GUSTAVO N. 1457 Grace Street Kankakee, IL 60901 731 Indiana Ave. Farrell, PA 16121 Santiago, Chile HALLETT, MARGARET M. Lebanon, NJ 08833 626 Shadwell Drive HUPP, JOHN JASKO, THOMAS M. GRECO, ANTHONY J. 437 Cavanaugh Hall 629 Parkview Wauseon. OH 43567 HECK, BONNIE SUE 24165 Cranbrooke San Anton, TX 78228 HIRSCHFELD, JOEL 2005 E. Main St. Louisvill, OH44641 16048 Robindale Dr. Strongsvi, OH 44136 Notre Dme, IN 46556 HALSEMA, MARC J. Novi, Ml 48050 2113 Duncan Rd. HUSIC, WILLIAM N. JEHLE, LAURA MARIE GREEN, KEVIN E. 4940 Lafon Drive 1545 N Shepherd Dr Camarillo, CA 93010 HEDGE, JOHN FRANCIS 1515 Riding Mall Champaign, IL 61820 HOAGLAND, GARY J. 418 N. 3rd St. Steelton. PA 17113 35 Deville Circle Williamsv, NY 14221 NewOrlea, LA 70126 HAM, ALEIDA So Bend, IN 46614 977 Hoover Dr. HUSSEY, DANIEL M. JEHRING, JOHN R. GRIEGO, MARGARITA H. 7027 Guadalupe Tr. 3502 N Main 15 Mishawaka, IN 46544 HEDGE. WILLIAM N. JR 1515 Riding Mall N Brunswi, NJ 08902 HOBAN, MICHAEL P. 2801 Martin Manor Goshen, IN 46526 502 West 2nd St Muscatine. IA 52761 Albuquerq, NM 87107 HAMILTON, TIMOTHY F So Bend, IN46614 78 Mud Rd. HUSSEY, MICHAEL J. JEMSEK, JOHN PAUL Senior Index 32 Senior Index 3009 Western KAPLE, DAVID Pittsburg. PA 15237 2102 West Dell Dri. KUZAN, JOHN DAVID Minneapls, MN 55407 Mattoon. IL61938 233 S Center St. KIERES, LISA MARIE Alton, IL 62002 820 North 5th Stre. LAWRENCE, ROSEMARIE JENISTA, JAMES M. NW Wshngt, OH 44854 3610 Randolph KOCSIS, CATALINA Dekalb, IL 60115 PO Box 322 1531 Becky Lane KAPUT, JOSEPH KURT Lansing. IL 60438 20233 Baughman Ct. Sherburne, NY 13460 Boulder C, NV 89005 RD2 KIERZKOWSKI, MICHAEL A. So Bend, IN 46614 LEADER, CHRISTOPHER JENKINS, MARK DAVID Franklin, PA 16323 Box 44 Rd. 4 KOCZON, LENORE MARY 123 Napoleon Blvd. 203 Brookside Rd. KASPER, MARY E. ClarksSt, PA 18411 5005 Caniff Ave. So Bend. IN 4661 7 Dalton, PA 18414 493 Park Ave. KIERZKOWSKI, ROBERT Hamtramck, Ml 48212 LEAMAN, KATHERINE C. JENNEWEIN, AUGUST Amherst, OH 44001 Rd 2 Box 44 Laurel KOEGEL, TIMOTHY J. LABERGE, DAVID C. N 81W5211 Bywater 7125 Cheshire KAUFMAN, CHARLES R. Clarks Su, PA 18411 4491 Victor Avenue 73 Pine Valley Rd. Cedarburg. Wl 53012 St Louis, MO 63123 1134 Tanglewood Rd. KILBRIDE, JAMES P. Cincinnat, OH 45242 Doylestow. PA 18901 LEARD, RITA ANN JENNINGS, RANDEE K. 42424 Sheldon 193 Manitowoc, Wl 54220 KAY, JOANNE FRANCES 2906 Braley Ct. Midland, Ml 48640 KOENIG, MARK ALAN 1553 Walnut Ct. LABOE, JEANNE MARIE 3323 N Custer Rd 2287 Indiana Ave. Columbus. OH 43202 Mt Clemen, Ml 48044 221 Parkway Dr KILBRIDE, SIOBAN A. Lima, OH 45805 Monroe, Ml 48161 LEARY, DONNA K. JENNINGS, THOMAS F. Pittsburg, PA 15228 2804 Corpus Christ KOFALT, DANIEL D. LACEY, RONALD A. 528 Mount View Rd. 921 Northeast 99 S KEATING, JAMES E. So Bend. IN 46628 RD 2 Box 239 53922 Cri North Berwyn, PA 19312 Miami Sho, FL33138 61 6 Sunset KILINSKI, JEFFREY YorkSpri, PA 17372 Elkhart, IN 46514 LEASE, BERNADETTE A. JIMENEZ, RAISA St Marys, PA 15857 645 Torwood Lane KOHORST, JOSEPH C. LACH, BARBARA ANN 3337 Alice PI 817 Tangier Street KEATING, TRECI D. Los Altos, CA 94022 230 Tenth Street 2989 Hayes St. Pittsburg. PA 15234 Coral Gab, FL33134 5253 Tavistock Dr, KILLEN, DAVID Albany, MN 56307 Avon, OH 44011 LEBEAU, STEVEN A . JOHNSON, FRANK W. Toledo, OH 43623 3429 Ed Vera Dr. KOKX, LAURA LEE LADD, DAVID PAUL 132 Linden Avenue 3536 Springbrook KEELEY, TERRENCE R. Rockford. IL61109 RR 2 Box 292 1201 35th St. Elmhurst, IL 60126 So Bend, IN 46614 550 Oregon Rd. KIMBALL, JENNIFER A. Hart, Ml 49420 Munster, IN 46321 LEDOUX, STEPHEN R. JOHNSON, KATHLEEN M. Adrian. Ml 49221 108 Dunbar KOMORA, JOHN P. LAFORET HENRY A 803 Benita 401 Glacier Ave. KEENAN, EDWARD III Fairbanks, AK 99701 1609 Hoover Ave 1 786 Coral Way S Greenvlle, Ml 48838 Fairbanks, AK 99701 41 Ridge Rd. KINDELAN, BRIAN P. So Bend, IN 46615 Vero Bch, FL 32960 LEDWIDGE. CHRIS A. JOHNSON, MARY NINA Ardsley, NY 10502 390 NE 104 St. KONICEK, ROBERT R. LAFREE THOMAS R PO Box 520 2683 Lake Pine 137 St Joseph, Ml 490 85 KELEHER, MARY P. 4240 Aspen NE Miami Sho, FL 33138 KING, JAMES BERNARD 3109 Highcrest Rd. Beloit. Wl 5351 1 2013CoachmansTrl. So Bend, IN 46637 HotSprnn AR 71901 LEE, MIC. ;EL A. JOHNSON, PHILLIP A. Albuquerq, NM 87110 7932 S Pulaski 2-W KONIECZNY, MARY E. LAHAM, STEPHEN R. 1 Melwood Dr. 224 S Elm KELLEHER, MICHELLE Chicago. IL 60652 1600 E Delavan Ave. 729 W Downer Kingston 8, Jamaica Belleplai, MN 5601 1 11 Country Club ME KING, JOHN P. Buffalo, NY 14215 Aurora, IL 60506 LEGAULT, JOHN E. JOHNSTON, MARK R. 180 East End Av 2G Crawfords, IN 47933 KELLEY, MARK AIDAN 5616 WoodridgeSt. Huntsvill. AL 35802 KONZEN, BRIAN E. 3302 Princeton Dri. LAHIFF, CHRISTOPHER 109 Edqewood Dr 223 Walnut St. Penn Yan, NY 14527 New York, NY 10028 5281 Gallagher Rd. KING, JOSEPH F. Granite C, IL 62040 Florham P, NJ 07932 LEHOCKY, BRETT E. JOINER, JOCELYN G. 2200 Robinson Aven. Strawbery, Ml 48189 KELLY, BRIAN PAUL 230 Lemoyne Ave. Pittsburg, PA 15228 KOPINSKI, JOHN A. 19701 Dubois Ave. LALLY. MARGARET S. 2815 Woodhill Dr. 2427 Lake Shore Ct Crown Poi, IN 46307 Huntsvill, AL 35805 21 Parks Rd. KING, THOMAS So Bend, IN 46637 Sharon, PA 16146 LEITZINGER, LAURA S. JONES, RACHAEL JEAN Denville, NJ 07834 5616 WoodridgeSt. KORNICK, THOMAS L. LAMOUREUX, KATHRYN 1201 Avon Drive 1317 Marqutte Blvd. KELLY, DANIEL PETER Huntsvlle, AL 35802 55405th Ave.- 10 1 4612 Bay Crest Dr Cincinnat, OH 45229 So Bend, IN 46616 PO Box 21 6 KINGSLEY, Karen M. Pittsburg, PA 15232 Tampa, FL33615 LENYO, MARK STEVEN JORDAN, BRIDGET ANN Keewatin, MN 55753 408 S Kennicott Av. KOROWICKI, KEVIN K. LAMPING, RICHARD W. 700 Delaware Ave 10006 S Bell Ave. KELLY, JOHN C. Arlngtn H, IL 60005 132 Park Dr. 133 Ivory Ave. Terre Hau, IN 47804 Chicago, IL 60643 151 9 South College KINZER, KEVIN E. Doylestow, PA 18901 Pittsburg, PA 15214 LEON, FELIBERTO H. JORDAN, GREGORY J. 53125 Oakton Dr. So Bend, IN 46635 Springfie. IL 62704 KELLY, JOSEPH HENRY 2100 Algonquin Dr. 1742 College Avenu. Racine, Wl 53403 KIRKLAND, DEBORAH A. KOSIDOWSKI, PAUL G. 613 Pleasant View Wauwatosa, Wl 53226 LANE, MICHAEL J. 17570Carriger Rd. Sonoma, CA 95476 1462 Michigan St. Hammond. IN 46320 LEONARD, CHRIS JORDAN, KEVIN T. Scotch PI., NJ 07090 1324-B Kobbe Ave. KOSTELNIK, WILLIAM LANG, ANNETTE MARIE 6302 Alamo St 2510 Milan Street KELLY, KATHLEEN K. San Fran, CA 94129 104 N Ninth St. 508 West Second St Springfie, VA 221 50 New Orlea, LA 701 1 5 6944 N Ionia KIRN, KEVIN MICHAEL Byesville, OH 43723 Delphos. OH 45833 LEONARD, MARK A. JORDAN, RICHARD J. 1102 WoodlawnSt. Chicago, IL 60646 KELLY, MICHAEL 406 Kensington Bellevill, IL 62223 KOWALSKI, KAREN S. 56680 S Hollywood LANGAN, THOMAS JOHN 26650 Lois Ln 832 E Fourth St. Delta, CO 81416 Scranton, PA 18509 142 7 Park Ave. KITCHEN, MARK J. So Bend, IN 46619 Southfiel, Ml 48076 LEONARD, THOMAS J JOYCE, JULIE ANN 4610 WakondaPkwy Des Moine, IA 50315 New York, NY 10016 KELLY, PHILIP JOHN 163 Baldwin Ave. 9251 Old Springfld S Charlst, OH 45368 KITCHIN, MARK A. KOWALSKI, MICHELLE 755 Sycamore Dr. Southampt. PA 18966 LANGE, THOMAS E. 12837 S Forestview Palos Hei. IL 60463 35 Browns Ave. Scottsvil, NY 14546 LEONE, DONALD L. JR. JULIANO, TIMOTHY Syracuse, NY 13205 12308 Cherokee Ln. KRANZFELDER, JAMES LANGHANS. MARK J. 178Nuttall Road 315 Hazel St. KELLY, ROBERT J. Leawood, KS 66209 6745 N Olney St Riverside, IL 60546 Warren, PA 16365 1220 Monroe Avenue KIZER, DAVID Indianapo, IN 46220 Lakeview, NY 14085 LEROSE, CLAUDE C. JULIEN, JOHN D. River For, IL 60305 RR 2 Box 246A KREBSBACH, MICHAEL LANIGAN, RICHARD P. 816 Exmoor Road 2512 Fulton Avenue KELSCH, PAUL JOSEPH Plymouth, IN 46563 211 Mount Curve Bl. 4039 E Columbine Olympia F, IL 60461 Davenport, IA 52803 683 Galloping Hill KLEE, CATHERINE A. St Paul, MN 55105 Phoenix, AZ 85032 LESSARD, MAURICE A. Fairfield, CT 06430 191 Stonehenge Dr. KRESS, CHRISTOPHER LANZ, JAMES K. JR. 46 Dean St. KENEFICK, MICHAEL J. Orchard P, NY 14127 428 Sherwood Terr. 1124 Peachtree Rd. Woonsockt, Rl 02895 K 213 Summit Avenue Sauk Rapi, MN 56379 KLEM, MARK DUANE RR5 Ft. Wayne, IN 46807 KRISTL, KENNETH T. Carnegie, PA 15106 LAPEYRE, MARIA ANN LETHBRIDGE, KEVIN 10GarfieldSt. KENNEDY, CHRIS P. Jasper, IN 47546 543 Gordon Avenue 132 Fairway Drive Rumford, Rl 02916 3354 Crumpton So. KLINGBEIL, CHAD A. Calumet C, IL 60409 NewOrlns, LA 70124 LETOURNEAU, MICHAEL KAISER, RICHARD J. Laurel, MD 20810 5936 Beard Ave, S KRUEGER, THOMAS J. LARA EVELYN ANN N 88 W35096-Mapltn 10 Nelshore Dr. KENNEY, LINDA SUSAN Edina, MN 55410 452 Virginia Terra. 436 Si Nick Oconomowc. Wl 53066 Monticell, NY 12701 57 Wienold Lane KLINGER, THOMAS A. Madison, Wl 53705 Memphis, TN 38117 LETSCHER, M. GARY KALAMARAS, PAUL Springfie, IL 62707 1520SCoyRd. KRUSE, MARY HELEN LARSON, MARK J. 509 Shoreland Dr. 136F Marina Dr. KENNY, ROBERT LEO Oregon, OH 43616 6828 Oaklawn Avenu. 344 Lakewood Drive Racine, Wl 53402 Edison, NJ 08817 24 Florie Farm Rd. KNAFELC, GREG KURT Edina, MN 55435 Ballwin, MO 63011 LEVEILLE. RICHARD G. KALISKI, CELESTE D. 12863 Francisco Av. Mendham, NJ 07945 KENRICK, THOMAS J. 21 22 9th Street Green Bay, Wl 54303 KRUTSCH, THOMAS K. RR5 LARSSON, C. GUNNAR Lupinvagen 22 2935 W Village Ln. Port Huro, Mf 48060 Blue Isla, IL 60406 2751 6 Roan KNAUF, EDWARD J. Bryan, OH 43506 Vllngby Stockholm LEVERONE, ALLAN R. KALTENRiEDER, DAVID Warren, Ml 48093 30 Barons Rd. KUDLACZ. STANLEY JR. 162 35 Sweden Woodchuck Hill Roa 11674 Chandellay D. KESTER, STEVEN C. Rochester, NY 14617 324 South Ashland LATTIMER. RICHARD E. Harvard. MA 01 451 St Louis, MO 631 41 6006 Barkwood Ln. KNECHTGES, MICHELE LaGrange, IL 60525 1948 Northbrook Dr. LEW, KATHLEEN ANNE KANE, CHRISTOPHER P. Sylvania, OH 43660 581 Georgetown KUNA, KATHY E. Lancaster, PA1 7601 3915 North Stowell 435 Sylvandale KHOREY, DAVID E. Elyria, OH 44035 8844 Rock Forest LAUREL, ANDREW LYNN Milwaukee, Wl 53211 Oregon, OH 43616 434 Satinwood Dr. KNUE. DAVID CHARLES St Louis, MO 63123 421 Windcrest LIEBSCHER, SHEILA M. KANE. KEVIN JOHN WMifflin. PA 15122 7101 Gracely Dr. KURTZKE, ROBERT N. San Antno. TX 78239 204 Prospect Terra. 603 E Jefferson KIDD, DONALD R. Cincinnat. OH 45233 7509 Salem Rd. LAVIGNE, JOSEPH C. Davenport. IA 52803 Grand Led, Ml 48837 10266 Maria Avenue KNYCH, PETER WALTER Falls Chu. VA 22043 239 Elwood Dr. LIEDBERG, MARK C KANE TIMOTHY R Cincinnat, OH 45231 21 5 S Fourth KUSS, SHARON MARY Rochester, NY 14616 14 Larry Rd 4332 West 82nd Pla. KIDDOO, MICHAEL JR. Fulton, NY 13069 11678 North St. NE LAVIN, AILEEN MARIE Selden, NY 1 1 784 Chicago. IL 60652 2502 Francis Stree. KOBUNSKI, JOHN J. Utica. OH 43080 31312 Fairwin Dr. LINEHAN, TIMOTHY J. KANE, WILLIAM T. St. Joseph, MO 64501 1612 Windsor KUTTER, ROBERT A. Bay Villa, OH 44140 8227 Caravelle Dr. 43 Falcon Rd. KIEFER, MICHAEL J. Mayfld, OH 44124 1330 Main Rd. LAWRENCE, JONATHON Jacksonvi. FL 32210 Levittown, PA 19056 2164 Poor Richards KOCH. ROBERT N. Corfu, NY 14036 3604 15th Ave. So LINK, DAVID C. 324 Senior Index 52644 Brandel Ave. Birmingha, Ml 48010 MCBRIEN, MARCIA M. Bellevill, IL 62223 647 Hawk So Bend, IN 46635 MANTELLO, MICHAEL T. 66 Colonial Rd MCGOLDRICK, MICHAEL Palatine, IL 60067 LINNEN, JAMES P. 377 Beach Rd. Grosse Pt, Ml 48 36 15 Drury Ln. MEAKIN, CHARLES J. 2625 Belle Plaine Staten Is, NY 10312 MCCAFFREY, PATRICIA West Hart, CT06117 3936 Devoushire Dr. Michigan, IN 46360 MACAULEY, TIMOTHY 13451 Magnolia Bid. MANUELPILLAI, J.P. 285 East St. MCGONIGLE, DAVID J. Cincinnat, OH 45226 LITTLE, CHRISTIE J. Shrmn Oks, CA 91423 4100 Washington W Bridgew, MA 02379 75 Horizon Cir. MEEHAN, MICHAEL T. 15951 Sewell Ct, Rosalindl, MA 021 31 MCCAFFREY, JAMES E. So Windso, CT 07074 3614 Brumley Way Chesterfd, MO 6301 7 MACDONALD, MICHAEL 17 Laurel Dr MANZI, SUSAN 4253 Haldane St. MCGOWAN, JOAN MARIE Carmel. IN 46032 LIU, LISA MARIE Medfield, MA 02052 Box 126 Pittsburg, PA 15207 994 Legion Court MEHL, MARION S. 19 Timberglade Roa. Bloomingt. MN 55437 MACKRELL, PATRICK J. 1 022 W. 26th Crabtree, PA 15624 MARCEL, BETSY ANN MCCALL, MICHAEL A. 892 Brookdale Ave Plainfiel, IL 60544 MCGRATH, JOHN D. JR. Route 1 Leoti, KS 67861 LIVINGSTON, PETER J. Erie, PA 16508 12 Ferncliff Terr E Palstne, OH 44413 8641 West 145th PL MEISEL, CHESTER A. 1316 Lakeway Ave. Kalamazoo, Ml 49001 MADIGAN, DAVID J. 2042 Berkley PI. Short HII, NJ 07078 MARCELLO, RICHARD C. MCCANN, MARY K. 73086 Willow St. Orland Pa. IL 60462 MCGUINNESS, WILLIAM 3 Huckleberry Rd. Castleton, NY 12033 LOCKARD, DAVID P. So Bend, IN 46616 258 Laclede Ave. Palm Dest, CA 92260 34 Hunter Street MEISENBACHER, R. 1033 Welfer St. Uniondale. NY 11553 MCCARTHY, JAMES P. Woodbury. NJ 08096 1090sceola Ave. Pittsburg, PA 15217 LOEBACH, LAWRENCE J. MADIGAN, JOSEPH D. 17 Cambridge Drive Oak Brook. IL 60521 MARCHIORI, DANIEL J. 1606 Forest Drive 19 Concord Drive Oak Brook, IL 60521 MCGUINNIS, JAMES M. 221 South Elmhurst Middlesex. NJ 08846 MELARAGNO, KEITH F. 19630 Brick Rd. Glenview, IL 60025 MCCARTHY, KEVIN M. Mount Pro. IL 60056 7 Cahill Dr. So Bend, IN 46637 LOEHLE, JOSEPH KARL MADRILEJO, NELSON G. 5102Sleighbell La. Valparais. IN 46383 MARCINKOWSKI, FRANK JR. 10015EastlakeDr. 1061 3 South Lawler Oak Lawn, IL 60453 MCGUIREY, KATHLEEN M. 476 N Forest Rd. Chillicot. OH 45601 MELLEY, SUSAN MARY 1507 Glenn Dr Fairfax, VA 22030 MCCARTHY, MARY K. Williamsv, NY 14221 1925 Freedom Ln Maple Gle, PA 19002 MADVAD, THOMAS P. 1315 Norwood NW MARK, VERNON W. 1163 East 159th PI. MCGUIRE, MICHAEL Falls Chu, VA 22043 LOFTUS, JAMES PETER Warren. OH 44485 24 Providence Rd. South Hoi, IL 60473 149W Brookshire MENDOZA, STEVE 4N 560 Crane Lane StChrles, IL60174 MAGERS, JAMES R. RR 9 Box 292 Morton. PA 19070 MARLEY, KAREN JEAN MCCARTHY, THOMAS J. 12255 W Ohio Avenu. Orange, CA 92665 MCHUGH, SHARON ANNE 3208 Vera Cruz San Anton, TX 78207 LOGAN, PATRICK Anderson, IN 46011 1904 Cedar West Alii, Wl 53227 29439 Walker Dr. MENONI, JEAN F. 61 10 The Trail Hmptn Bay. NY 11946 MAGERS, KEVIN J. 1902 South G St. So Bend. IN 46617 MARRONE, NICHOLAS J. MCCAULEY, MARY D. 251 1 Wyckford Way Warren. Mi 48092 MCINERNY, ANNE M. 664 Lincoln Avenue Highland. IL 60035 LOHMULLER, JOSEPH L. Elwood, IN 46036 203 Audubon Dr. Louisvill, KY 40218 2158 Portage Ave. MERRA, KATHERINE M. 1120 River Rd. Bluftton, IN 46714 MAGO, BERNARD F. 119 Clinton St Snyder, NY 14226 MARSH, DOUGLAS K. MCCLURE, RICHARD R. 1209 Main St. So Bend, IN 46616 MCKELVEY, JOHN J, 111 WoodsideRd, Sudbury, MA 01 776 LOMBARD DANIEL J Tonawanda, NY 14150 21702 Carriage Dr. Rochester, IN 46975 1205 Turf Dr. MERRA, MICHAEL F. 12510 West Navajo Palos Hei, IL 60463 MAGUIRE, DANIEL W. Main St. So Bend, IN 46614 MARSHALL, JOHN D. MCCLUSKEY, MICHAEL 1305 Hacienda Dr. Oceanport, NJ 07757 MCKENNA, MAUREEN T. 1 1 1 Woodside Rd. Sudbury, MA 01 776 LOMBARDO, PATRICIA Gallon Cn, NY 12724 CCPOBox 1914 Sun City, FL 33570 3720 Lincoln Dr. MERRIWEATHER, RONALD 81 5 Golden Dr. Newark. OH 43055 MAHAN, MARK JOSEPH 2231 Fairmount Ct. Makati Rizai Philippines MCCOLLESTER, CAROLE 17760 State Rd. 23 Birmingha, Ml 48010 MCKERNAN, DANIEL J. 915 Porter San Marco. TX 78666 LONERGAN, EDWARD G. 300 Overlook Dr. Syracuse, NY 13207 Bloomingt, IN 47401 MAHER, MICHELLE A. 1330 Sun Ridge Dr. MARSHALL, TORSTEN M. 517Corby Blvd. So Bend, IN 46617 So Bend, IN 46635 MCCORMACK, JANICE 115 Maple St. 516 Brook Forest L. Charlotte, NC 2821 1 MCLAMARRAH, MARK K. MERTEN, DALE 7315 Greenbay Rd, Kenosha, Wl 53142 LOONEY, EDWARD J. Pittsburg, PA 15241 MARTIN, BARRY P. Haworth, NJ 07641 61 1 King Street MERTENSOTTO, ROBERT 113 Sage Street Horsehead. NY 14845 MAHER, THOMAS M 7963 Arden Court RFD 1 Box 69 Ashford, CT 06278 MCCORMACK, WILLIAM 107 Cache Cay Rockford. IL61103 MCLAUGHLIN, LEE ANN 2371 Rogers Ave. MendotaH, MN 55120 LOPEZ, ANTONIO Dunn Lrng, VA 20027 MARTIN, BRUCE L. Vero Bch, FL 32960 59 Seventh Avenue MERTENSOTTO, VICKI 65 Brookfield St. Lawrence, MA 01843 MAHONEY, RICHARD J. 5417 South Sayre 24 Meade St. Nashua, NH 03060 MCCORMICK, WILLIAM 247 Laurel Mansfield, OH 44905 MCLAUGHLIN, RODERIC 9425 Chicago Avenu. Bloomingt, MN 55420 LORENZ, ANNE Chicago, IL 60638 MARTIN, MICHAEL G. Wilmette, IL 60091 308 Dewitt Rd. MEYERS, DUNCAN 445 Standish Deerfield, IL60015 MAI, MICHAEL C. 403 Kari Court 705 Hyde Rd. Silver Sp. MD 20902 MCCOY, ROBERT O. Ill 309 Sylvan Rd. Syracuse, NY 13214 MCLEAN, DAVID JOHN 3704 Lochearn Dr Baltimore, MD 21207 LORENZINI RONALD N. Houston. TX 77024 MARX, MARY E. Fayettevi. NC 28305 3237 Postgate Dr, MICHEL, DANA MARIE 41 1 E Ninth Hinsdale, IL 60521 MALADY, RICHARD A. 63 Cottonwood Dr 75 Suzanne Circle Trumbull, CT 06611 MCCRORY, CHRISTINE 4802 Dorset Rd. Bethel Pk, PA 15102 MCLINDEN, BRIAN 52 Sigrid Drive Carnegie, PA 15106 LOSEGO, MICHAEL R. Williamsv, NY 14221 MASSMAN, KATHRYN A. Dallas, TX 75229 4815 MonticellO St. MICHEL, JOHN M. 1181 Haddon Rd. Columbus, OH 43209 MALCOLM, JOHN A. 2042 San Jose Ave 5640 Ward Parkway Kansas Ct, MO 64113 MCCURDY, JOAN A. 9 High St. Canton, OH 44708 MCMAHON. KATHLEEN A. 16025 Lashburn Ave. Whittier, CA 90603 LOSITO, JOSEPH Alameda, CA 94501 MAST, BRIGID ANNE Machias, ME 04654 19 N Lawn CT MICHELS, TIMOTHY K. 501 Wall St. Elmira. NY 14905 MALEC, THOMAS E. 2325 Westwood Driv 309 E Pokagon So Bend, IN 4661 7 MCDERMOTT, CAROLYN 525 W 238th St. Tonawanda, NY 14150 MCMANUS, LEE 5301 Springlake Wa Baltimore, MD21212 LOSURDO, DOMENIC M. Hillside, IL .0162 MATHER, PATRICK E. Bronx, NY 10463 3000 NE 32nd Ave. MIKULA, THOMAS JOHN Sherwood Rd. Aurora, NY 13026 MALLEY, JOHN F. 30 Ivy Hill Rd. RD 6 Box 487 Oswego. NY 13126 MCDERMOTT, JOHN D. 22A Sherman St. Ft Lauder, FL 33308 MCMANUS, KATHLEEN D. 123 Pine St. Catasauqu, PA 18032 LOSUTAU, JEFFREY J, Red Bank, NJ 07701 MATICH, NICHOLAS T. Cambridge, MA 02138 103 Artesia MILLEA, PATRICK J. 30 Starview Way MALLOY, TIM PATRICK 125 Ivanhoe Dr. MCDERMOTT, MARY I. Oak Ridge, TN 37830 111 North 24th San Franc, CA 94131 5230 Kim ' berly Paramus. NJ 07652 1208 West Lonnquis MCMORROW, BRIAN C. Denison, IA 51442 LOVE JOY JAMES K Flint, Ml 48507 MATTALIANO, ALFRED Mount Pro, IL 60056 1204 Stewart Ave MILLER, DAWN MARIE 2102 12th E MANDOLINI DAVID J. 1623 Executive Dr. MCDERMOTT, THOMAS Bethpage, NY 11714 1 1 Countryside Dri. Seattle, WA 98102 1429 Elizabeth Lan Kokomo, IN 46901 3256 Old Orchard L. MCNAMARA, KATHLEEN Shannon, IL61078 LOVERDE, DEBORAH L. Glenview. IL 60025 MATTHEWS, KATHRYN I. Oshkosh, Wl 54901 3 Linden St. MILLER, MARGARET M 342 E Kensington I Chicago. IL 60628 MANEY, MICHAEL H. 4505 Wooddale 4646 Christopher Dallas, TX 75204 MCDONALD, JAMES T. Circle Drive Holldysbg, PA 16648 MCNEILL, THOMAS G. 64 Patterson Rd, Dayton, OH 45419 LUCIA, ANTHONY V. JR. Edina, MN 55424 MAYCHECK, LINDA J. Shoreham, NY 1 1 786 720 N Overlook Dr. MILLER, MARK D. 1201 Wood St. Bethlehem. PA 18017 MANGELSDORF, KAY M. 1321 Greentree Lan 1357 Prospect Rd. Pittsburg, PA 15227 MCDONNELL, KEVIN T. 120 Treaty Elms Ln. Alexandri, VA 22305 MONELIS, LISA ANN 1718 Middle Road Bettendrf, IA 52722 LUCIA, DONALD JAMES Glendale, MO 631 22 MAYER, MARK Haddonfld, NJ 08033 RR 4 Box 14 A MILLER, MICHAEL J. 905 6th Avenue SW Grand Rap, MN 55744 MANGINO, ROBERT JR. 12 Overlook Rd 363 South Sleight Napervill, IL 60540 MCDONOUGH, ANDREW 69 Woodlawn Ave. NW Castle, IN 47362 MCNICHOLS, BRIAN 6400 Alameda Dr. Evansvill, IN 47711 LUNDBLAD, CARL R. JR. W Orange. NJ 07052 MAZANEC, PAUL A. Lockport, NY 14094 1017 Marnie St. MILLER, ST EPHEN G. 321 Tuscany Rd, Balto, MD 21210 MANIER, MAUREEN C. 1 020 N Twyckenham 9010 Elsmere Dr. Parma, OH 44130 MCENTEE, SUSAN M. 182 Park Ave. Maplewood, MN 551 19 MCSALLY, MICHAEL A. 1249 8th Street Bremerton, WA 98310 LUTTRELL, GREGORY N. So Bend, IN 46617 MAZEROV, LANCE S W Caldwel, NJ 07006 422 Spring Green R. MILLER, VICTORIA A. Routes Box 130 MANIGAULT, VANNA M. 463 Darrell Dr MCFEETERS, JAMES R. Warwick, Hi 02888 181 6 Union St. Cumberlan, MD 21502 6315 Hidden Forest Pittsburg, PA 15235 5309 Palo Verde MCSHANE, KEVIN J. Indianapo, IN 46225 LYDON, JOHN EDWARD Charlotte. NC 28213 MAZZA, ANTHONY JOHN Edwrd AFB. CA 93523 101 Thornberry Dr MISBACK, ROBERT L. 88 50 247 St. Bellerose, NY 11426 MANNION, TERENCE A. 7664 Hunt Ln 1901 Monroe St. Wilmingto, DE 19802 MCGARVEY, KEVIN T. 466 Breen Bay Rd. Pittsbrgh, PA 15235 MCTIERNAN, FRANCIS 4505 Amherst Rd. College P. MD 20740 LYON, NORA E. Fayettevi, NY 13066 MCAULEY, SHAUN Winnetka, IL 60093 1718 Hays St MITCHELL, TIMOTHY J. 2238 Portage Ave So Bend, IN 46616 MANNIX, TIMOTHY M. 409 E Circle Dr. 6741 W Mercer Way Mercer Is. WA 98040 MCGINN, EDWARD J. 3102 W Penn St. Pittsburg, PA 15218 MCWILLIAMS, LEO H. 8706 Nottingham Pk. Louisvill. KY 40222 LYON, THOMAS F. N Muskego. Ml 49445 MCAULIFFE, BRIAN F Philadelp, PA 19129 1457S Willet MLADENIK, JAMES L. 214 N Scott Str. MANSKY. PAUL C. 3610 W Seneca Tpke MCGLYNN, MICHAEL L. Memphis, TN 38106 3684 Adams St. So Bend, IN 46616 24175 W 13 Mile Rd Syracuse. NY 13215 70 Country Club AC MEAGHER. JAMES P. Gary. IN 46408 Senior Index 325 MLYNSKI, MARK M. Saginaw, Ml 48603 Birminghm, Ml 48009 840 Greenacres Lan. Glouceste, NJ 08030 3178 Lamar Dr. 6520 Pontiac Drive MOSS, JAMES RICHARD NAGY, BART MELVIN Glenview. IL 60025 OCONNOR, ERIN E. Lexington Ky. 40502 LaGrange, IL 60525 PO Drawer S 209 N Clearview NOAKES, KAREN R. 1732 Brookhaven Cr. MOCARSKI, MARK D. P Aransas. TX 78373 So Bend. IN 46619 5206 Morris Avenue Bedford, TX 76021 31 3 Spring Water L. MOYER, MARK DAVID NAIRN, SANDRA JOAN Camp Spri, MD 20023 OCONNOR, GERALD J. New Canaa, CT 06840 2008 Sunnybrook Dr. 31 Fitzwilliams St. NOBREGA, THOMAS P. 352 Thornbrook Ave. MOCKUS, ANTHONY R. 2717 Woodbine Austin. TX 78723 MOYNIHAN, BRENDAN J. Washingto PA 15301 NANI, JANE MARIE 907 11Y4 St. SW Rochester, MN 55901 Rosemont, PA 19010 OCONNOR, KAREN ANN PAGANELLI, PETER J. 326 S Main St. Evanston, IL 60201 3961 Woodhurst 9502 Villa Isle Dr, NOESEN, MICHAEL J. 1960 N Lincoln PW Albion, NY 14411 MOFFATT, KRIS ALAN Toledo, OH 43614 Villa Pk, CA 92667 1420 West Warner Chicago, IL 60604 PAGLIARI, MARTHA A. 1236 Tawas Beach MUETHING, MARK NANNI, RAYMOND G. Chicago, IL60613 OCONNOR, MICHAEL C. 1245 Dee Road E Tawas, Ml 48730 6770 Ridge Rd. 607 Waddell Ave, NOESGES. JAMY 155 S Evanslawn Park Ridg. IL 60068 MOFFITT, FRANCIS X. Cincinati, OH 45213 Clairton, PA15025 368 W Main Aurora, IL 60506 591 Glen Ridge Dr. Bridgewat, NJ 08807 MULHERN, ROBERT 37 Cedar Circle NAPLES. MARK R. 443 Arbor Circle Danville. IN46122 NOONAN, MAUREEN T. ODEA, JOSEPH F. 150 Boulevard Ave. PAINE, MATTHEW J. 43 Marina St. DS Plaine. IL 60016 MOHAN, DANIEL Randolph, MA 02368 Youngstwn. OH 44505 1711 Bopp Road W Islip. NY 11795 115 W Wilson MULLANEY, PAUL B. NAPOLITANO, STEVEN St Louis, MO 63131 ODELL, KATHY 92 Prescott Ave Streator, IL 61364 3318 Wirth Rd, 68 White Springs L. NOONAN, MICHAEL P. 412 E Plymouth Staten Is, NY 10306 MOLINA, DAVID D. Highland, IN 46322 Geneva. NY 14456 824 Gunderson Aven. Bremen, IN 46506 PAl 1 I 5O KATHI PPM P 2623 Lombrano MULLER, KAREN K. NARDINE, LESLIE Oak Park. IL 60304 OEHMLER, EDWARD r MLUOW, M 1 nLCCIN C, 404 Crest Ave San Anton, TX 78228 52077 Old Post Ln. RR 3 Nardine Ave. NOONE, PETER JOHN 808 Mayo Drive Charleroi, PA 15022 MOLINA, RAFAEL J Box 2390 Granger, IN 46530 MUOIO, SALVATORE Vincennes, IN 47591 NASCA, MARK JOSEPH 27 Davis St. Glens Fal. NY 12801 Toms Rvr, NJ 08753 OGREN, JAMES PANKOW, MATTHEW DAV. 1 09 South State St San Juan. PR 00903 85 Blydenburg Road 1127Colvin Blvd. NORRIS, JAMES M. 1231 Fisher St. Merrill. Wl 54452 MOLINELLI, MICHAEL 279 Sleepy Hollow Centereac, NY 11720 MURPHY. BRIAN JOHN Buffalo, NY 14223 NASH, JAMES ANDREW 41 Valley View Rd. Fitchburg, MA 01 420 Munster, IN 46321 OHAGAN, ANNE E. PARDOORTIZ, CARLOS 1513 E Lake Dr W Briarclif, NY 10510 1410 Monroe Avenue 3430 Liv Moor Dr. NOSEK, MICHAEL T. 15645 Embers Dr. Elkhart. IN 46514 MONAGHAN, JOHN J. River For, IL 60305 Columbus, OH 43227 7636 West Summerda Mishawaka, IN 46544 PARIQH TIMOTHY P 80 Embassy Rd. MURPHY, JAMES G. NATARO, JAMES PAUL Chicago, IL 60656 OKEEFE, ERIN MARIE r Mnion, i iivn i n T r . 554 Fletcher St. Springfld, MA 01119 3621 Will Scarlet 505 Post Ave. NOTARO, STEVE F. 7 Grace Ct. Tonawanda, NY 14150 MONARDO. PAUL J. 600 Edgewood Rd. Pittsburg, PA 15221 W-Salem, NC 27102 MURPHY, JAMES SCOTT 22 Highlands Ave. Westbury, NY 11590 NAUS, ROGER 920 Ontario St. 1623 Dogwood Lane Mount Pro. IL 60056 NOVAK, DAVID JOSEPH Greenlawn. NY 11740 CLAREY, PHILIP M. 2192SW Wembley Pk, PARISI, ANTHONY J. 21 1 Marguerite Ave Wilmerdin. PA 15148 MONROE, THOMAS W. 19670Edgecliff Dr. Springfie, NJ 07081 MURPHY, JOHN F. Shreveprt, LA 71106 NAVARRO, CARLOS M. 121 Keever Ave. Lackawann, NY 14218 Lake Oswe. OR 97034 OLAUGHLIN, SUSAN C. PARKER, TERRENCE M. 212 Ohara Manor Euclid, OH 44119 39 Snowberry Ln. PO Box 4378 NOWAK, MICHAEL JOHN 1208 Stratford Roa. Pittsburg. PA 15238 MONTAGANO, JAMES A. 1836 Rainbow Bend New Canaa, CT 06840 MURPHY, JOHN H. Lapaz. Bolivia NEARY, LEE ANNE 1304 Woodland Ave. Sharon Hi, PA 19079 Kansas Ci. MO 641 13 OLEN, RICHARD NEAL PARKINSON, THOMAS H. 10042 Wimbledon Ct Elkhart, IN 46514 11891 Vistula Rd, PO Box 157 NUCCIARONE, JOSEPH 610 East 157th Pla. Montgomry, OH 45242 MONTROY, JOSEPH B. 815 Fair Oaks Aven Osceola, IN 46561 MURPHY, JOHN T. Aurora, IN 47001 NEAVES, CHRISTOPHER 6781 Lawn Haven Dr. Huntgh Bh. CA 92648 Harvey. IL 60426 OLIN, AMY ELIZABETH PARSON, PAMELA D. 4230 Park Avenue Oak Park, IL 60302 1347 Northcliffe 19 Glen Meadow Rd. NUGENT, PAUL JOSEPH 725 Westview Rd Indianapo, IN 46201 MONYAK, ROBERT PAUL 924 Atlantic Ave. Syracuse, NY 13206 MURPHY, KEVIN M. Andover, MA 01810 NEEDHAM, THOMAS P. 7390 Springboro PI. Dayton, OH 45449 Bloomfiel, Ml 48013 OLOUGHLIN, KEVIN C. PARTRIDGE, PAUL A. 12 Bear Hill Rd Monaca, PA 15061 6012Tilden Ln. 6220 North Legett NUGENT, RICHARD P. 4171 Forestbrook D Seekonk. MA 02771 MOO, KATHERINE M. Rockville, MD 20852 Chicago, IL 60646 2207 Shore Rd. Liverpool, NY 13088 PASLEY, STEPHEN F. 926 Laurelwood MURPHY, MARC S. NEFF, CHARLES T. Northfild, NJ 08225 OLOUGHLIN, THOMAS E. 40928 Greenbriar L So Bend, IN 46637 105 bellefonte 277 Forest Avenue NUNNELLEY, CHRIS 1 1 Ferndale Ln. Plymouth, Ml 48170 MOORE, DANIEL J. Ashland. KY51101 Elmhurst, IL60126 3323 Natchez Ln. Homer, NY 13077 PASQUERILLA MARK E 28 Blanchard Ave. MURPHY, MARTIN M. NELLIST, WILLIAM E. Louisvill, KY 40206 OMALLEY, TIMOTHY S. 945 Menoher Blvd. Albany, NY 12203 116 Pembroke Road 1208 Davis St NYBERG, TERESA ANN 4056 Forest Ridge Johnstown. PA 15905 MOORE, JEFFREY E. Napervlle. IL 60540 Elkhart. IN 46514 38 Laurel Street Dayton, OH 45424 PASTUSZEK, MARIA J. 1816 Hull Rd. MURPHY, MARY L. NELSON, CRAIG E. Oakdale, MA 01 539 OMEARA, DEBRA R. 469 Gateswood Dr Sandusky, OH 44870 531 20 Fox Ct. 450 Miller Road NYPAVER, PAMELA J. 22664 Jameson Dr. W Chester. PA 19380 MOORE, MITCHELL W. So Bend. IN 46637 Lake Vill. IL 60046 RR 1 Woodland. CA91364 PASYK ROONEY M 338 E Elm St. MURPHY, TIMOTHY P. NELSON, JANE A. Abingdon, VA 24210 OMEARA, KATHLEEN M. 4015 Wabash Ave. Phoenix, AZ85012 1 7 Whitney Gate 9623 S 248 St. B9 NYPAVER, TIMOTHY J. 1227 Irvington Hammond. IN 46327 MOORE, ROBERT A. Smithtown, NY 11787 Kent. WA 98031 699 Morgantown Rd. So Bend. IN46614 PATALOCCHI, TONY 111 Acacia Drive A MURPHY, WILLIAM F. NESTER, JAMES D. 1 Iniontown. PA 15401 ONEIL, MICHAEL R. 4102 Washingtn 209 Indian He, IL 60525 5319Casa Royale 7655 Trailwind 8713 Sleepy Hollow Kenosha, Wl 53142 MOORE, TERRENCE 313 ' 2 N St Louis St Louis, MO 63129 MURRAY, ELIZABETH H. Montgomer, OH 45242 NEUERT, EDWARD J. Potomac, MD 20854 ONEILL, JAMES W. PATCHEN, ROBERT W Rt 1 Box 668 So Bend, IN 46615 417 Timber Lane 54 Coolidge Ave. 7721 Roundrock Rd. Madras. OR 97741 MORAN, EDWARD J. Devon. PA 19333 W Caldwel. NJ 07006 OBRIEN, EILEEN T. Dallas. TX 75240 PATETTA, MICHAEL J. 10417 S Kenton MURRAY, JAMES R. JR NEWQUIST, HARVEY 6909 St Patricks L ONEILL, JOHN JOSEPH 393 Mountain Ave Oak Lawn. IL 60453 1411 Palomino Driv 61 Biltmore Estate Edina, MN 55435 7721 Roundrock Springfie. NJ 07081 MORAN, LOUIS H. II Mchenry. IL 60050 Phoenix, AZ85016 OBRIEN, KEVIN J. Dallas, TX 75248 PATTERSON. NEAL J. 266 Kenwood Ct MURRAY, JOSEPH A. NEWRONES, RONALD 2920 Brevard Ave. ONUFRAK, MICHAEL N. 50 Chapman St. Grosse Pt, Ml 48236 2912 E Mound St. 8035 North Hills D Pittsburg, PA 15227 17 Collegeview Rd. Hartford, CT06114 MORAN, MICHAEL C. Columbus. OH 43209 Broadview, OH 44147 OBRIEN, KEVIN J. W Chester, PA 19380 PAUL, LEO HENRY 10417 S Kenton MURRAY, MICHAEL NICHOLAS, ROBERT A. 331 1 26th St NW OPRISCH, MARK D. 3640 West 99th Str. Oaklawn, IL 60453 4 Linda Terrace 8847 Wadsworth Rd. Canton, OH 44708 136 Brookmere Dr. Evergreen, IL 60642 MORIARITY, DANIEL T. Ironia. NJ 07845 Marshallv, OH 44645 OBRIEN, MATTHEW G. Fairfield, CT 06430 PAULIK, JOHN PETER 108 East Court Str. MURTAGH, JUDITH D. NICHOLSON, KEVIN M. 713 Notre Dame Ave. ORBAN, DONALD ALLEN 320 South Rose Cambridge, IL61238 2715Talmadge 1109 W Highland St. So Bend, IN 4661 7 4277 North Dr. Pk Ridge. IL 60068 MORRIS, BRIAN M. Toledo. OH 43606 Whitehall, PA 18052 OBRIEN, TIMOTHY R. Ft Wayne, IN 46815 PAYNE, REGINALD V. 13 Jonathan Dr. Rochester, NY 14612 MUSSON, ROBERT G. 2086 Parker Blvd NICKELS, DAVID A. RR 1 Box 106T 1421 Grand Avenue Keokuk. IA 52632 OROURKE, TIMOTHY B. 4102 Mandan Cresce 4539 Springmeadow Cincinnat, OH 45229 MORRIS, KEITH P. Tonawanda, NY 14150 Sugar Gro. IL 60554 OBRIEN, WILLIAM P. Madison, Wl 53711 PECH, BRIAN JAMES 13 Jonathan Dr. NICKODEM, PATRICK G. 2508 Country Club ORRIS, WILLIAM SCOT 3745 Windover Rochester. NY 14612 632 Greendale Road Rockford, IL61103 530 W Main St. Hamburg, NY 14075 MORRISON, VIRGINIA Sheboygan, Wl 53081 OCONNELL, DANIEL F. Madison. OH 44057 PECZKOWSKI. AMY J. 400 Lavida Ct. NIERZWICKI, RONALD 11 Fairway ORTALE. VICTOR F. 67 Argonne Rd. Irving, TX 75062 NAAYEM, PIERRE 1105 North Lincoln Bloomfiel. NJ 07003 829 Highland Park Hampton B. NY11946 MOSBY, MARTHA H. 61 6 Blvd. Mont-Boron Park Ridg. IL 60068 OCONNELL, DANIEL F. Nashville. TN 37205 PELC, CHRISTOPHER E. 222 East North St. Villa D Orsay NIES, MARY COLLEEN 424 Duncan Sta Rd OSBERGER, MARGARET 6919 Clayton Canton. MS 39046 Nice 06 France AM RD 1 Box 93A Mckeespor, PA 15135 1416 E South St. Detroit. Ml 48210 MOSHER. GEOFFREY K. NAEGELE, JOHN Prosperit, PA 15329 OCONNELL, THOMAS So Bend, IN 46615 PELLICANE, JOSEPH R. 2015 Sylvester Rd. 1075 Sylvan Dr. NILAND, KATHERINE M. 108 Clearmont Dr. OTOOLE, THOMAS A. Box 209 Lakeland. FL 33803 Lakewood. OH 44107 1455 Stonegate Elk Gr VI. IL 60007 1117 Michelle Ln. Riverhead, NY 11901 MOSKAL, PATRICK J. NAGLE, JAMES E Lansing, Ml 48823 OCONNOR, BRIAN K. Lombard. IL 60148 PENATE, ANTONIO F. 400 Colony Sq 2B 19011 Bedford NIMROD, RAYMOND N. 15 Frances Ave. OUELLETTE, EDWARD G Rubi 11 9 ' Golden Ga 326 Senior Index v s i s if 1 K " s Guaynabo, PR 00657 73 Sixth St Od IIUI 19150 Warwick Driv II IUOA REYNOLDS, BRIAN J. Edison, NJ 08817 8344 Charter Oak D. PENDERGAST, MICHAEL Quincy, MA 021 69 Brookfiel. Wl 53005 9431 South Winches ROGERS, GREGORY J. Indianapo, IN 46260 Rt 1 Box 313 Locus PLOUFF, ROBERT T. RACKISH, SUSAN MARY Chicago, IL 60620 401 1 Carlton Ct. RYAN, DANIEL KEENAN Cumberlan, MD21502 1431 Newberry Aven. 303 Grace Ave. REYNOLDS, JAMES T. Columbus, OH 43220 828 Sandstone Dr PENTZ, GABRIELLE A. Marinette. Wl 54143 Port Alle, PA 16743 71 Park Lane Drive ROGERS, REGINALD A. Libertyvl, IL 60048 Rte 2 andrews Rd PLUNKETT, JOHN E. RADEMAKER, CAROL A Galesburg, IL 61401 1900 Bragg St. RYAN, JOHN BENEDICT Bellville, OH 44813 495 Clinton Ave. 3331 Sun Valley Dr. REYNOLDS, JOHN M. Little Ro, AR 72206 550 Ruskin Drive PEPKE, THOMAS J. Wyckott, NJ 07481 Ft Wayne, IN 46804 528 Apache Lane ROLE, RICHARD BRANT Elk Grove, IL 60007 4107 Shady Ave POHLEN, LAWRENCE J. RADIGAN. MICHAEL J. Lowell, IN 46356 1128 Rugeley Ct. RYAN, MARY MICHAEL Munhall, PA 15120 6875 Kingston Driv. 12987 E Elk Place REYNOLDS, PHILIP E. Addison, IL60101 320 East Holmes PEREZ, MARIA E. Eden Prai, MM 55344 Denver, CO 80239 2274 Woodland Terr. ROMO, DEBORAH ANN Janesvill, Wl 53545 3123 Rue Voltair POINSATTE, FRANCOIS RAFALSKI. THOMAS A. Scotch PI. NJ 07076 3741 La Colmena Wa RYAN, NANCY JOAN So Bend, IN 46615 704 E Angela 3135 Shady Grove C REYNOLDS, THOMAS J. Los Alami, CA 90720 82 Pebble Valley PERKINS. MYRTLE 0. So Bend, IN 46617 Indianapo. IN 46222 6225 Loch Moor Dri. ROMPS, DONALD N. Doylstown, PA 18901 14938 Jeffersn Hwy POJMAN, JOSEPH R. RAHILL, KURT EDWARD Edina, MN 55435 8028 N Second St. RYAN, TIMOTHY E. Baton Rou La 70816 9065 Albion Rd. 277 Culpepper Rd, RICE, JOHN LAURENCE Phoenix, AZ 85020 445 W Sunset Dr. PERREIRA, RANDOLPH N Roylton. OH 44133 Williamsv, NY 14221 59800 Tyholland Ln. ROMZICK, PETER G. Barringtn, IL 60010 164 Kaiulani POKRANT, JOHN R. RAHILLY, MARY JUDE Mishawaka, IN 46544 5010 Sturgeon Cree RYAN, TIMOTHY R. Hilo, HI 96720 11 Windmill Rd. RD 1 RICE, JULIE E. Midland, Ml 48640 1620 Alvamar Drive PERRUCCIO, THOMAS M. Pittsford, NY 14534 Poughquag, NY 12570 200 Springdale Dri. RONAN, TIMOTHY P. Lawrence, KS 66044 88 Gleeson Rd. POPLAVA, EDARD T. RAMAH, GREGORY S. Bellevill, IL 62223 3032 Talisman Dr. RYNASKI, ROBERT G. W Middletwn, CT 06457 137 Wintergreen Dr. 289 6th Ave, N RICHARDS, RUSSELL L. Dallas, TX 75229 8401 Ericson Dr. PERSING, DAVID A. Brookfiel. OH 44403 TierraVd, FL33715 PO Box 132 RONDINO, PAUL LOUIS Williamsv, NY 14221 4308 W 93rd Str POTKUL, NORA ANN RAMEY, MARTHA A. Windham, NY 12496 4280 NW 34 Ter. RYNIAK, RONALD 5 Prrie Vlg, KS 66207 21 Greenbrier Rd. 4408 Queens Row H RICHARDSON, MICHAEL Ft Lauder, FL 33309 13513 Chestnut PERUSICH, KARL A. Green Bra, NJ 08812 So Bend, IN 46637 15300 Irving RONEY, PAUL LOUIS Southgate, Ml 48195 5128 May Fair PI. POWER. THERESA MARY RAPALA, JEAN CAROL Dolton, IL 60419 2 Surry Ct. So Bend, IN 46619 222 Turner Rd. 61 1 South Owen Str. RIEDMAN, JAMES R. Rockville, MD 20850 PETERKA, DANIEL J. Duluth, MN 55803 Mount Pro. IL 60056 1125 West Side Dr. ROONEY, CARRIE A. 924 W Ocean Front POWERS, CHRISTOPHER RAPHAEL, PETER J. Rochester, NY 14624 154 Riverside Dr. Balboa. CA 92661 335 Glencrest Driv. 1865 Hawthorne RIEHLE, PAUL J. Basking R, NJ 07920 SACCO ANNE JEAN PETERS, ROBERT J. Peoria, IL61614 Westchest, IL 60153 1339 Nova ROONEY, JOHN B. 61 Oakland Ave 4501 E Utah PI. POWERS, ROBERT M. RAUCH, DANIEL E. Santa Mar, CA 93454 42 Bradwahl Dr. Lynbrook, NY 11563 I Denver, CO 80222 48 Beechwood Ave. 62 Linden PI. RIELY, JOHN T. Convnt St. NJ 07961 SACHECK, TIMOTHY J. PETERSON, JANICE L. Manhasset, NY 11030 Summit, NJ 07901 1002 Mary Street RODS, JOSEPH W. 619 E Peashway R 3 Box 448 PRATT, REGINA C. RAUTH, MICHAEL J. Minonk, IL 61760 9 Madonna Ct. So Bend, IN 46617 H. Plymouth, IN 46563 Rt4 7441 Scenic Ridge RIESE, STEPHEN R. Bellville, IL 62223 SAGARDIA, JOSE M. PETLICK, CASIMIR Rochester, IN 46975 Clarkston, Ml 48016 RR 2 Box 187 ROOT, MICHAEL E. Calle JardinSIO 1547 Pontiac PRICE, THOMAS E. RAZZANO, MARK A. Leaven Wo, KS 66048 420 Fairacres Road Garden HI, PR 00657 Bntn Hrbr, Ml 49022 7238 Creekside Lan. 40 Bell St. RIESTENBERG, JUDITH Omaha. NE 68132 SAIGH, JOHN RICHARD PETRAKIS, THEODORA Indianapo, IN 46250 S Bnd Brk, NJ 08880 725 Heathermoor ROSATO, MARK JOHN 8921 North Neenah 114 S 12th St. PRIOR, IRENE MARIE REAGAN, TERRENCE D. Toledo, OH 43551 13 Maple Dr. Morton Gr, IL 60053 Pittsbrgh. PA 15203 1730 Taylor St. 8419 E Bermuda Dr. RIGOTTI, MARK X. Sandy Hoo, CT 06482 SAINZ, PABLO J. PFAFF, TERENCE J. Davenport, IA 52804 Indianpls, IN46219 15328 Allen Rd. ROSENTHAL, JOHN W. PO Box 49 14 2744 W Asplin PRY, KATHRYN LYNNE REAGAN, TIMOTHY Taylor, Ml 48180 15670 Hearthstone Lapaz Bolivia Cleveland, OH 44116 915 Woodside Dr Box 238 Macdill AFB RINGLEIN. JAMES F. Mishawaka, IN 46544 SALEM, JOHN E. PFAU, BETH ANN New Alban. IN 47150 AFB, FL 33608 51 OE Brady St. ROSSHIRT, THOMAS M. Kings Point 1244 N Irvington PULAWSKI, MARK F. REBHOLZ, WILLIAM J. Butler, PA 16001 17423 Rustic Canyn Shrewsbur, MA 01545 Indianapo, IN 46219 547 Prytania Avenu. 10653 Hackamore RITGER, ROBERT C. Houston, TX 77090 SALINAS, GILBERTO R. PHILBIN, MARY M. Hamilton, OH 45013 St Louis. MO 63128 14 Gunther St. ROSSITER, KEVIN 454 Jennings 222 South East Ave. PULLANO, MICHAEL J. REED, JESSIE ELLEN Mendham, NJ 07945 2074 Potomac Way San Anton, TX 78225 Oak Park. IL 60302 6951 N Lorel Merchant St RIUS, RICHARD P. San Mateo, CA 94403 SAMPSON, THOMAS H. PHILLIPS, BARRY S. Skokie, IL 60076 Dover Pin. NY 12522 PO Box 65 ROSSO, JAMES E. 183 Elmwood Rd 19 Bowen Ave. PULTE, ANNE C. REES, NANETTE MARY Bellwood, IL60104 627 Ash St. Needham, MA 021 92 Medford, MA 02 155 3279 Wendover 1714 Churchill Dr. RIVERA, ROBERT C. Willard, OH 44890 SANCTIS, MICHAEL PHILLIPS, DAVID P. Troy, Ml 48084 So Bend, IN 46617 508 Camino Sin Norn ROURKE, BRIEN M. 2453 Red Oak Dr. 406 Prado PI PUSATERI, DAVID REGAN, DENNIS T. Santa Fe, NM 87501 1328 Union St. Pittsburg, PA 15220 Lakeland, FL 33803 50 Frederick St. 2588 Bayshore Dr ROBERGE, PAUL J, Schenecta. NY 12308 SARMINA, MANUEL T. PHILLIPS, JOHN D. Burgettst, PA1 15021 Newport B, CA 92663 20 George Ct RUBSAM, PAUL JOSEPH 2067 Windsor Place 12717 50th Avenue REICHERT, TERESA J. Bellport, NY 11713 58 22 21 4 St. Findlay. OH 45840 Greeley, CO 80631 PHILLIPS, ROBERT T. Q 1 755 Eldridge Aven Roseville. MN 55113 ROBERTSON, DANIEL L. 1421 NW 63rd Ave. Bayside, NY 11364 RUDD, JAMES MCGARRY SAUNIER, MARK 1091 Indian Mound 1483 South Parkway i REIDY, DEIRDRE M. Sunrise, FL33313 930 Wiltshire Dr Lexington, KY 40502 Memphis, TN 38106 QUAGLIANO, JULIE A. 6405 Offutt Rd ROBINSON, DALE ANN Evansvill, IN 47715 SAVORY. THOMAS W. PHILLIPS, THERESE E. 326 East Church St. Chevy Cha. MD20015 5238 Laurel Street RUDNICKI, STEVEN A. 519 E 18th St. 414 Hedges St. Kewanee, IL61443 REIFENBERG, STEPHEN NewOrlea. LA 70115 1809 Council Crest Cheyenne, WY 82001 Tiffin, OH 44883 QUiGLEY, KEVIN J. 1707 Brandywine Tr. ROCK, PATRICK Rockford, IL61107 SAXER, JOHN JACOB PHILLIS, THOMAS C. 163 Garrow St. Ext. Ft Wayne, IN 46825 31 4 South 51 St. RUETER, SCOTT ALAN 24632 Cresta Court 107 Fronko St. Auburn, NY 13021 REILLY, MICHAEL J. Omaha, NE 68132 3215 Lost Bridge R Laguna HI, CA 92653 Monaca, PA 15061 QUINLAN, JAMES PAUL 255 Benedict Rd. RODES, DAVID 8. Decatur, IL 62521 SCALERA, DAVID C, PIECH. DAVID ANDREW 21 Lone Pine Ln Staten Is. NY 10304 846 Park Ave. RUFFIN, RICHARD A. 43 Lowell Ave 10611 South Talman Westport, CT 06880 REITZ, THOMAS So Bend, IN 46616 400 NW 16th. W. Orange. NJ 07052 Chicago, IL 60655 QUINN, HUGH PATRICK 1320 Darby Rd. W RODGERS, DAVID W. Oklahoma, OK 73103 SCANLON, JOHN JAMES PIERSON, ANN MARIE Qtr 5 Wantagh, NY 11793 200 53 Doolittle St. RUHE. MICHAEL A 1501 Lost Padre Ml 3495 SW Patton Rd. Ft Lewis, WA 98433 RENSBERGER, KAREN J. Gaithersb, MD 20760 15650 Baintree Way El Paso. TX 79902 Portland, OR 97201 QUINN, JAMES W. 11750 W 20 B RODGERS, EDWARD A. Mishawaka, IN 46544 SCANLON, PATRICIA M. PIERSON, CHRIS 319 Driftwood Cir. Argos, IN 46501 20053 Doolittle St. RUMELY, THOMAS E. 3824 Patricia Dr. 216 Pin Oak Drive Slidell, LA 70458 RETTIG, DANIEL A. Gaithersb. MD 20760 1105 Jackson St. Columbus, OH 43220 Wilmett, IL 60091 QUINN, KELLY ANN 960 Seneca Dr RODNEY, ELENA ANN Laporte, IN 46350 SCANNELL, MARY H. PIKULA, MARK R. 1719 Maplewood Ln. Crown Pt, IN 46307 8112 Whites Ford W. RUSH. MATTHEW W. 1041 Arbor Lane 2451 6 Spartan St Glenview, IL 60025 REUSCH, JOHN J. JR. Potomac, MD 20854 1300 AshlyCt. Glenview, IL 60025 Mission V, CA 92675 QUINTERO, ROBERT E. 1615 N2nd, St ROE, MICHAEL FLINN Midland, Ml 48640 SCAPELLATI, LISA M. PINTER, JOHN C. 1614 Texas Stillwate, MN 55082 1580 Camino Teatro RUSSELL, JOHN R 2 Arnold Dr. 2432 Noyes San Anton, TX 78201 REUTER, THOMAS La Jolla, CA 92037 132 W Hill Terr, Bloomfiel, CT 06002 Evanston, IL 60201 QUINTIN, RAYMOND JR. 464 Sterling St, NE ROESCH, CHARLES M. Painted P. NY 14870 SCHAEFER, DONNA M. PISZKIN, F. ANDREW 572 Boston Post Rd Atlanta, GA 30307 3222 Rue Ronoir 323 RUST, MARK EDWARD 286 Birch Pky. 751 Mundy Terrace Old Saybk. CT 06475 REUTTER, MARY JOAN So Bend, IN 46615 R 9 Box 155 Wyckoff. NJ 07481 El Cajon, CA 92020 15442 Ashton ROESLER, MAX ALFRED Greensbur. IN 47240 SCHAEFER, STEPHEN A. PiTCAVAGE, JUDITH C. Detroit, Ml 48223 3305 Mono Gene Dr RUTKOWSKI, MICHAEL 3319 Michael Court 447 Oliver Rd REVORD, JANIE MARIE Ft Wayne, IN 46806 3112 Cortiand Dr, Green Bay. Wl 54301 Sewickley, PA 15143 1326 Royal Oak ROETZEL, MARK Vestal, NY 13850 SCHAFER, JOHN CARL PITTMAN, THOMAS RAAF. JAMES JOSEPH Glenview, IL 60025 2 Ped PI. RUWE, MICHAFL B. 20730 Greenwood Dr Senior Index 327 : Senior Index Olympia F, IL 60461 5604 West 70th Str. SIEGEL, ERIC JOSEPH Painsvill. OH 44077 STERLING, MARY E. 16 Sheldon St. SCHALLWIG, ARIANE S. Edina. MN 55435 1222 Pine Grove Dr. SMITH, PATRICK J. 612 Southern Ave. Roslindal. MA 02131 3220 Tremont Blvd. SEBESTA, JAMES J. Easton. PA 18042 4511 Nashwood Ln. Pittsburg, PA 15235 SULLIVAN, PATRICK F. Bargersvl, IN 46106 1403 Somerville Rd. SIEGEL, JOSEPH Dallas, TX 75234 STEVENS, BARRY J. 130 South Mississi SCHERER, TIMOTHY M. Jacksonvi. FL 32207 213 Bies St. SMYTH, BRIAN P. 257 E Atlantic Ave St Paul, MN 55105 4 Yorkshire Dr. SEGOVIA, ANDREW Mich City, IN 46360 5316 Portsmouth Rd. Clementon, NJ 08021 SULLIVAN. RICHARD C. Deerfield. IL60015 420 Devine SIEGRIST, PETER J. Washingtn, DC 20016 STEVENSON, ROBERT A. 14 Strathmore Road SCHEUERMAN, WILLIAM San Anton, TX 78210 1225 W Cedar St. SOISSON, JAMES M. 77 Albemarle St. Wakefield. MA 01 880 149 W Brook Rd SEJDINAJ, JOHN A. Appleton, Wl 5491 1 3923 Pontiac Ave. Rochester, NY 14613 SULLIVAN, TIMOTHY T. Pittsford, NY 14534 2487 Wildmere Driv. SIEMER, KATHLEEN M. Kalamazoo, Ml 49007 STEVENSON, THOMAS B. 2958 Braithwood Ct. SCHILLING, ANN E. Elgin. IL 60120 5112 Crofton Dr. SOISSON, THOMAS A. 2500 Gnahn Atlanta, GA 30345 1420EColfax Ave. SELAVKO, S. PAUL Rockford, IL 61 1 1 1 3923 Pontiac Ave. Burlingto. IA 52601 SULLIVAN, WILLIAM T. So Bend, IN 4661 7 6915 Anthony SIEMS, LAWRENCE J. Kalamazoo, Ml 49007 STEWART, ROBERT J. 19 Spring St SCHIONNING, MICHAEL Parma Hts, OH 44130 8009 38th Avenue N SOLARI, JOHN W. 4817 Aspasia Lane Monroe, NY 10950 1214 Hawkes Ave. SELVAGGIO, JACK S. New Hope, MN 55427 Campbell Road Edina, MN 55435 SUPLICK, CHRISTINA Orlando, FL 32809 650 Park Dr. SIERRA, VIVIAN M. Rutland. VT 05701 STIEGLITZ, JEFFREY 1127 Jericho Rd. SCHLESINGER, THOMAS Knilwort h, IL 60043 111 Bluff Drive SOMMERS, JAMES 61485 Brightwood Abington, PA 19001 ; 814 E Miner St. SENDELBACH, MAURA P. Bellevill, IL 62223 6937 Prospect Ave So Bend, IN 46614 SUSI, MICHAEL F. So Bend, IN 46617 117 Handy Rd. SIEWE, BILL EDWARD Pittsburgh, PA 15202 STILES, MICHAEL C. 8 Dutt Dr. :. SCHLIESMANN, JEFFRY Grosse Pt. Ml 48236 5349 Mayberry PI. SONNEN, GREGG W. Box 250 Enfield, CT 06082 - 700 Waters Edge 7 SEPETA, WILLIAM S. Dayton, OH 45415 2891 South Interlo Wilson, KS 67490 SVEDA. THOMAS G. JR. Racine, Wl 53402 1271 SOM Center SIGLER, J. MICHAEL Evergreen, CO 80439 STINELY, SUSAN M. 175 Arlington Ave. SCHMELT2, ELLEN Cleveland, OH 44124 1101 Dead Run Dr. SOWELL, SCOTT ERIC 636 E Beau St. Charleroi. PA 15022 2830 N 81st St. SETTER, JOHN G. JR. Mclean, VA22101 710 Fleming Rd. Washingto, PA 15301 SWEENEY, MARIANNE E. Kansas Cy. KS 66109 1 1 Early Dr. SILLS, DANIEL R. Cincinnat, OH 45231 STOCK, THOMAS E. 4629 Weathering Ht. SCHMIDT, KENT C. Portsmout, VA 23701 3120 Wimberg Ave. SPANN, MONIQUE 5356 N Bennington Traverse, Ml 49684 403 North Garrott SEUFERT, KEVIN T. Evansvill. IN 47712 632 N 24 Street Kansas Cy, MO 64119 SWE ' LE, THOMAS W. Teutopoli, IL 62467 408 Fairwood Dr. SILVA, MARY JOAN East St L, IL 62205 STOCKMANN, ANN M. 3827 45th SW SCHMITT, MARY JEAN 11014 Marctm Rd. N Hunting, PA 15642 SEXTON, MICHAEL P. 224 Walnut St. S Portlan. ME 04106 SPANN, ROBERT K. 665 Fountain Blvd RR 3 Box 129 Elgin, IL60120 Seattle, WA98116 SWINDLER, ROBERT - Rockville, MD 20852 4901 Poppy Lane SIMKO, ERIC J. Satellite, FL 32937 STOCKRAHM, DANIEL M. 1018 Breton Lane SCHMITT, RAYMOND E. 2950 Stafford St. Edina, MN 55435 SHADLEY, BETSY M. 1271 Clay Pike N Hunti ng, PA 15642 SPEER, ROBERT T. 11323 South Millar 690 1st St. NE Linton, IN 47441 Ft Wayne, IN 46825 SZEWCZYK, LISA ANNE 1 1 Pittsburg, PA 15204 SCHMITZ, STEVEN J. 240 West Fox Dale 567 Abilene Trl. Cincinnat, OH 45215 SHAND, SHEILA MARIE SIMMENS, THERESA L. Box 47 Nauvoo, IL 62354 Chicago, IL 60655 SPERANZA, MARTIN J. RD 1 Box 97 STOFAN, NIKKI LINDA 2701 Wyandot Dr. Dover, OH 44622 17331 Willowbrook So Bend, IN 46635 SZKRYBALO, MICHAEL Giendale, Wl 53217 5121 Nakoma Dr. SIRKO, SAMUEL D. Saltsburg, PA 15681 STOFFEL, JANE MARIE 63 Lake Terrace SCHOENHERR, DAVID F. 67 Panorama Tr. Midland, Ml 48640 SHANNON, EILEEN M. 2408 Kenilworth Dr Elkhart, IN 46514 SPILMAN, SUSAN A. 34 Stony Brook Rd 713 Lodge Lane Lombard, IL60148 Sparta, NJ 07871 SZUMSKI. JAMES T. Rochester. NY 14625 9430 South Oakley SIROKY, RONALD J Rockaway. NJ 07866 STONE, JAMES EDWARD 1817 Portage Av. SCHONHOFF, MARK E. Chicago, IL 60620 PO Box 55 5838 Seward Pk Ave. So Bend. IN 46616 301 W Seventh SHANNON, TIMOTHY M. Palos Hts, IL 60463 SPOSATO, CHRISTOPHER Seattle, WA 98118 North Man, IN 46962 136 Wildwood Dr. SISK, RAYMOND W. 47 Stonehenge Dr STORZ, ANNMARIE K. SCHROEDER, PATRICK Youngstow. OH 44512 23 Harbor Hts Rd. New Canaa Ct 06840 18 Mi Elana Court T 1111 Stockbridge SHEEHAN, JOHN P. JR. Scituate. MA 02066 SPRIGG, MARSHALL W. Walnut Ck, CA 94598 I Iron Mt, Ml 49801 1555 Yarmouth Poin SKAHAN, KENNETH J. 2515 Kings Forest STOUGHTON, CHRIS SCHUBERT PAUL A Chesterfi. MO 6301 7 2787 Werkridge Dr. Kingwood TX 77339 19256 Story Rd. TABER, NELS J 1917 Bader SHELTON, GEORGE H. Cincinnat. OH 4521 1 STACHOWSKI, RUSSELL Rocky Riv. OH 44116 104 East Good Stre. So Bend. IN 46617 1 1 09 Forest Avenue SKLAR, JOHN ANTHONY Route 1 Box 802AA STOUT, MARK KEVIN Cambridge. IL61238 SCHULER, ROBERT E. Wilmette, IL 60091 26 Southcross Trai. Lindstrom MN 55045 16045 Cleveland Rd TACCO, ANGELA MARIE 54130 Juday Lk Dr. SHEMANCIK. DEBORAH Fairport, NY 14450 STACK, KENNETH L. Granger, IN 46530 213 Lewis Hall So Bend. IN 46635 6770 Tuscany Ln. SKOLMUTCH, JAMES G. 312 W Monroe St STRAUS, JOSEPH J. Notre Dme, IN 46556 SCHULTZ, GREGORY R. E Amherst. NY 14051 3914 37th St. NW Little Fa NY 1 3365 Box 86 TAGLIA, KATHRYN ANN 10 San Benancio Rd. SHEPHARD, THOMAS K. Canton, OH 44718 STADLER, MICHAEL Algona, IA 50511 2215 Wilson Ct Salinas, CA 93908 24855 Johannes Ct. SKRYPKUN, LEO BRIAN 202 Le Bl Del Paix STRIEGEL, STEPHEN P. St Joseph, Ml 49085 SCHUMACHER, ALAN J. Elkhart. IN 46514 3511 W 97th St. So Bend IN 46615 3299 Morewood Rd TAMAYO, JOSEPH A. 765 East 1 63rd Str. SHEPHERD. CHRISTINA Evergreen, IL 60642 STAFFORD, VICTORIA Akron, OH 44313 244 Fairfax South Hoi, IL 60473 500 North 99th Str. SKURKA, MICHAEL P. 6 Fieldstone Road STRONG, EILEEN K. Brownsvil, TX 78520 SCHUNK, DIANE Wauwatosa. Wl 53226 1140 Holly Lane Rolling M II 60008 Univ Vil Apt J21 TANNER, MICHAEL D. 230 Bellingham SHERER, THOMAS E. Munster, IN 46321 STAFSTROM, STEVEN Notre Dme, IN 46556 418 Prospect Wmsville. NY 14221 31 Sulgrave Rd SLATTERY, JAMES F. 185 Tremont St STRONG, JOSEPH M. Shreveport, LA 71104 SCHUSTER, CYNTHIA WHartfor. CT06107 192 Brixton Rd. Garden Ci NY 11530 PO Box 296 TARPEY, EILEEN M. 5138 Robertson Dr. SHERIDAN, JOHN Garden Ci. NY 11530 STANIECKI, WILLIAM Notre Dme, IN 46556 1401 Lakeshore Dr Des Moine, IA50312 1250 Ruffner Rd. SLAVICK, WILLIAM 11 Wilson St STROTMAN, WILLIAM R Barringtn, IL 60010 SCHUTT, JANA L. Schentdy. NY 12309 242 Ludlon St. Garden Ci NY 11530 1007 Cleveland TARULLO, DANIEL J. 407 W Ridge Dr. SHERIDAN, PATRICK M. Portland, ME 04102 STAPLETON, WILLIAM Park Ridg, IL 60068 243 Trapelo Rd. Fostoria, OH 44830 219 Monroe Street SMALDINO, P. BRIAN 824 Longfellow Dr STUBENRAUCH, MARY E. Waltham. MA 02154 SCHWALBE, DANIEL A. Hanover , IL 61041 523 Murray Hill Dr. E Lansing Ml 48823 Union Carbide Inc. TAVIS, TAMI ANNE Route 1 Box 46 SHERIN, KEITH S. Youngstow, OH 44505 STAUDER, EDWARD Ait Bid 40th Floor 1 335 E Wayne St No Avon, MN 56310 Rt9 Box 171 SMALL, ERIC EUGENE 210 Sussex Dr Hong Kong So Bend, IN 46617 SCHWARTZ, ROBERT Stuyvesan, NY 12174 21 7 Grant Dr. Cinnamnsn NJ 08077 STUBER, EVA MARIE TAYLOR, BRENCAN B. 321 S Valley Rd. SHILEN, THOMAS S. JR. Hanover, PA 17331 STAUDER, MICHAEL E. 440 Elm Street 316 Prince Georges Paoli, PA 19301 5522 Riviera Dr. SMITH, ANN LOUISE 210 Sussex Dr Frankfort, IL 60423 Cumberlan. MD 21502 SCHWEICKERT, JAMES Coral Gab, FL33146 4608 Moore Road Cinaminsn NJ 08077 STUHR, GREGORY PAUL TEDFORD, JAMES III Caterpillar Trail SHIPPEE, JAMES T. Middletwn, OH 45042 STAUNTON, MARY U. 770 Deep Forest Ln 4406 W Cathy Circl. EPeoria, IL61611 1221 Warren Dr. SMITH, CRAIG W. 540 North Linden Evergreen, CO 80439 Peoria. IL 61614 SCHWEITZER, PAUL T. Lafayette, IN 47905 5352 Bancroft Dr. Oak Park, IL 60302 STULTZ, CHERYL A. TENNANT, PATRICK A, 200 Jackman Ave. SHOCKLEY, EVERETT W N Orleans, LA 70122 STAVINOHA JOHN R 1258 Simms PI. NE 14 Elridge PI Fairfield, CT 06432 5215 Hinesley Aven. SMITH, Deborah Jean 707 Hillcrest Dr. Washngton, DC 20002 Willingbo, NJ 08046 SCOLARO, MICHAEL W. Indianapo, IN 46208 12 Little Ln. Richmond, TX 77469 SULLIVAN, DAVID R. TEPAS, KATHERINE M. 1515 Vine SHORT, COLLEEN V. Wharton. NJ 07885 STEEDLE, JAMES PAUL 1223 White Mountai 29601 Wolf Rd Park Ridg. IL 60068 8 Merilane SMITH. GREGORY EARL 5051 Parkvue Dr. Northbroo, IL 60062 Bay Villa. OH 44140 SCOTT, CATHERINE A. Minneapol. MN 55436 5106 Sturgeon Cree Pittsbrgh, PA 15236 SULLIVAN, ELIZA TERENZI, SANDRA M. 1180 South Shore D SIBRAVA, MICHAEL D. Midland, Ml 48640 STEIN, BRIAN ALFRED 510 Richley Drive 1 7035 Veronica Crystal L. IL60014 1329S Central Ave. SMITH, JENNIFER 7809 Sherri Lane Ballwin, MO 6301 1 E Detroit. Ml 48021 SCOTT, MICHAEL E. Cicero, IL 60650 51464 Mayflower Paradise, AZ 85253 SULLIVAN, JAMES T. TERIFAY. ROBERT J. 11 SOS Shore Dr. Crstl Lke, IL 60014 SICKLES. ROBERT 3117 West Platte So Bend, IN46628 SMITH, KEVIN W. STEINER, MARY ALICE 4982 Aquilla Dr Washington Square Walpole, NH 03608 214 Lakeview Dr RidleyPa, PA 19078 SCULLY, JOHN F. Co Spring, CO 80904 2517 ShadwbrookSE Dayton, OH 4541 5 SULLIVAN, JOHN F. TERLAAK, CHRISTINA 20 Skyline Dr. Huntingtn. NY 11743 SIEBER, GARY JOSEPH 250 N Holbrook Gr Rapids, Ml 49506 SMITH, LAWRENCE J. STEPAN, IVAN EDWARD 2820 Hannibal 65 Houston Ave Milton, MA 02186 PO Box 272 Garretsvl, OH 44231 SEASLY, THOMAS P. Plymouth, Ml 48170 98 Levan Dr Butte. MT 59701 SULLIVAN, MARK J TESKE. ERIC ALBERT Senior Index 7561 Keller Rd. TRYBUS, CAROLE LYNN Apartado Aereo 4661 51 Betio Place WILLENBRINK, C. Melrose. MA 02176 Cincnnati, OH 45343 557 Thorn Tree Rd Medellin, Columbia Honolulu. HI 96818 2356 Gladstone TEWEY, BRIAN P. Grosse Pt, Ml 48236 VASQUEZ, LAURA ANN WALSH, MICHAEL W. Louisvill, KY 40205 109 Warwick PI. TRYBUS, MARCELLA A. 926 Cottonwood Ave 1602 Center Avenue WILLIAMS, DARRYL S. Ithaca. NY 14850 1 5859 W High St. San Anton, TX 78225 Wheaton, IL60187 Box 6867 THESING, MARK Middlefie, OH 44062 VEEDOCK, JOSEPH M. WALSH, SUSAN ANN Chicago, IL 60680 31 DONE 48 St. 915 TUCKER, WILLIAM H. 18381 WarrickSt. 116 Morningside Dr. WILLIAMS, GEORGE F. Ft Lauder, FL 33308 57 Elmwood Pk S So Bend, IN 46637 Kansas Ci. MO 641 13 227 Theresa Ct. YACOVINO, THOMAS M. THIEL, BARBARA Tonawanda, NY 14150 VEHR, NICHOLAS JOHN WALSH, SUSAN MARIE Ft Walton, FL 32548 242 Curtis Pt Dr. Mantoloki NJ 08738 912 Wilson Blvd. TUMEO, MARK ANDREW 3043 Daytona Ave. 2515Harlan St. WILLKE, JOSEPH JOHN Mishawaka, IN 46544 3672 Brandon St. Cincinnat, OH 4521 1 Indianapo, IN 46203 7634 Pineglen Dr. YAEGER, KAREN E. THOMAS, LYNNE ANN Columbus, OH 43224 VERALDI, JAMES A. WARD, KATHLEEN MARY Cincinnat, OH 45224 1269 National 12 Whpplinn WV 9fiOm 29 Tanglewood Ln Berkeley, NJ 07922 TUOHY, MICHAEL 10318 Morris Rd. 32277 Westlady Dr. Birmingha, Ml 48010 Gypsy Hill Rd Rd 1 Ambler, PA 19002 WILMES, GEORGE M. 2590 Elmwood Lane vvllcellfiy. vvv tLU J jj YOCHUM, CYNTHIA L THOMAS, RICARDO A. Bloomingt, MN 55437 VERDON, DONALD J. WARD, MARGARET ANN Pueblo, CO 81005 2024 Blairmont Dr. Pittsbura PA 15241 5433 Old Tucker RW TURGEON, PAUL J. 3715 Maison Ave. 232 East Thorndale WILSON, MICHAEL A. Columbia, MD 21044 3621 Homeway Dr. Deer Park, OH 45236 Roselle, IL60172 1927 Peach Tree La. YODER, ELISABETH A. THOMAS, SCOTT E. Los Angel, CA 90008 VERFURTH, FRANCIS T. WARD, MICHAEL J. So Bend, IN 4661 7 3100 Benharn Ave. Elkhart IN 46514 5226 Harpers Farm TURZAI, MICHAEL C. 3812 Wintersit Dr. 232 East Thorndale WISE, JULIE V. Columbia, MD 21044 203 Larue Dr Annandale, VA 22003 Roselle, IL60172 840 Gregory Road YOUNG, H. KEVIN THOMPSON. JAYNE C. Coraopoli, PA 15108 VERY, RICHARD M. JR. WARREN, MARK E. Fort Coll, CO 80524 804 Virginia Court Hutchinso KS 67501 PO Box 392 TUSKEY. NANCY 2051 Altmar St. 815 W Douglas WISNIEWSKI, CATHERINE Coloma. Ml 49038 611 W 13th St. Pittsburg, PA 15226 Mishawaka, IN 46544 501 Sunset Dr. YOUNG, HAROLD D. THOMPSON, PAUL A. Mishawaka, IN 46544 VETO, DONALD R. WEBER, WILLIAM F. Muscatine, IA 52761 1 520 Arbutus Court Golden CO 80401 901 Orangewood Dri. TWARDZIK, TIMOTHY F. 14 Maplewood Dr. 5929 Bridgtown Rd. WITCHGER, JOSEPH W. Brea. CA 92621 218 N Main Wilbraham, MA 01 095 Cincinnat. OH 45211 1744 Fromm Dr. THOMPSON, ROBERT F. Shenandoa. PA 17976 VILLENEUVE, ANNE M. WEHNER, MARTIN J. Saginaw, Ml 48603 1616 Featherstone TYLER, JEFFRY ALLEN 8123 Kenyon Ave. 325 Merrilee PI. WITTE, JEFFREY H. St Louis, MO 63131 217 Park Street Los Angel, CA 90045 Danville. CA 94526 596 Abilene Trail THORNTON JOHN B. Elwood. IL 60421 VINE, MARY ANNE WEIBEL, CYNTHIA M. Wyoming, OH 45215 1669 Turtle Crks. So Bend. IN 46637 TYLER, LYNN 1414 E Wayne St. 1713 Fairfax Ave Metairie, LA 70003 469 W Grandview Erie, PA 16509 WITTE, MARK FRANK 1306 Bthl-N Rchmnd ZALOGA, MAUREEN E. TIMMINS, THOMAS So Bend, IN 46615 VIROSTEK, SHARON A. WEIGEL, ROBERT S. New Richm, OH 45157 24 Cathy Rd Hillsdale, NJ 07642 148 Bikcford St. Lynn, MA 01 904 TITZER, ROBERT L. TYRRELL, PATRICIA L. 4815 18th Ave. West Bradenton, FL 33505 7707 Granada Dr. Bethesda, MD 20034 VONOHLEN, ROBERT C 2 Bonneville St. Danielson. CT 06239 WEISSMANN, KAREN E. WITZLEBEN, BEA L. 229 Cornell Ave. Swarthmor, PA 19081 ZARATE, KATHLEEN A. 7023 Sierra Drive Darien. IL 60559 6533 Sharon Rd Newburgh, IN 47630 TIZIO, GREGORY T. 29 Lafayette Ave IHillsdale, NJ 07642 u 20950 NW Miami Ct. Miami, FL 33169 VOSBERG, DIANE M. 603 Lakewood Ct. Oakbrook, IL 60521 36 Circle Rd. Florhamp, NJ 07932 WEITHMAN, PAUL 310 Connecticut Dr Erie. PA 16505 WITZLEBEN, CLAIRE B. 229 Cornell Ave. Swarthmor. PA 19081 WLOCHOWSKI, MARGARET 5209 Redbud Ln. ZEHNDER, DONALD J. 10 Buckingham St. Naugatuck. CT 06770 ZELLARS, KELLY LEE 716 Laurel La TOFFANETTI, MARY C. UNGS, TIMOTHY G. VRTIS, JOSEPH WELCH, RICHARD JOHN So Bend, IN 46619 Lakewood. FL 33803 901 N Oxford Rd. Grosse PI, Ml 48236 3705 Colfax Avenue Minneapol. MN 55409 330 Tyler Rd. StChas, IL60174 81 Taylor Rd. Belmont, MA 021 78 WOLF, STEPHEN PAUL 1607 Queenstown Rd ZERR. JEFFREY R. 2402 Wentwood Vail TOHILL, JEAN MARIE URBAIN, PETER J. VUONO, MARTIN JOHN WELCH, TIMOTHY B. OklaCity, OK 73116 Littleroc, AR 72212 109 Cooper Dr. Somerset, KY 42501 157 Maiden Lagrange, IL 60525 109 Briar Meadows Pittsburg, PA 15216 115 Shepherd Place Hannibal, MO 63401 WOLFE, BRIAN 56 Balmville Rd. ZETTEK, SCOTT C 1838 Louisiana Dr TOMASIK, THOMAS W. WEST, MICHELE J. Newburgh, NY 12550 Elk Grove. IL 60007 1133 North Lincoln Park Ridg, IL 60068 TONKOVICH, CYNTHIA V W N Cayuga St. Union Spg. NY 13160 WESTON, TIMOTHY J. WOLFF, GARY V. 1 722 Renfrew Drive So Bend, IN 46614 ZIEGLER, RICHARD G. 21 Westminster W Hempstd, NY 11552 1429 Amy Ct. 655 Bridgewood Dr. WOLFF, LARRY R. ZIOLKOWSKI, MARY P. Whiting, IN 46394 VACCARO, GLEN J. WACLAWIK, JAMES J. Rochester, NY 14612 1722 Renfrew Drive 1227 S Brown TOOMEY, ELIZABETH A. 2635 Aguilar Drive 418 Beebe Court WESTRICK, ROBERT A. So Bend, IN 46614 Jackson, Ml 49203 3137 W Lauelhurst Trinidad, CO 81082 Streamwoo, IL 60103 748 North Kensingt WOLL, JAMES COLEMAN ZITTER, NELSON B. Seattle. WA98105 VAHALA, MARK WAGNER. MICHAEL A. Lagrange, IL 60525 508 Glengary Dr. 24 Greenleaf St TORO, GUY CHRIS 51081 Winding Wate 10432 South Seeley WEZDENKO, STEVEN C. Pittsburg. PA 15215 Brattlbro. VT 05301 501 Rue Montaigne Elkhart, IN 46514 Chicago. IL 60643 41 Cross St. WOMBACHER, CATHERINE ZITON, ROBERT JAMES STone Mtn. GA 30083 VAIANA, JAMES WAGNER, ROBERT E. Westfield, MA 01 085 5414 North Belcres 1 1 Mears Avenue TOTARO, ANTHONY JOS 61 20 220 St 2624 W 58th Place Merrillvi, IN 46410 3215 Kennebec Rd Pittsburg. PA 15241 WHEELAND, DANIEL G. 446 One Half W Cli Peoria, IL 61614 WOOD, ALYCIA Mendota H. MN 55118 ZIVALICH, TONY J. Bayside, NY 11364 VALDISERRI, THOMAS WAHLIG, JOSEPH E. Elmira, NY 14901 1310 W Palm Lane 1211 W Royal Palm TOWER, MICHAEL J. 53285 Placid Dr. 115524th Street WHELAN, PETER JOHN Phoenix, AZ 85007 Boca Rton, FL 33432 81 Indian Hill Rd. So Bend, IN 46637 West Des, IA 50265 Misty Vale Rd. WOOD, DAVID E. ZOCCOLA, WILLIAM L. Winnetka, IL 60093 VALENCIA, RICHARD M. WALKER. ANNE Sandy Hoo, CT 06482 935 Forest 703 South Yates TRACANNA, RICHARD F. 172E Katherine Av. 5003 Cheyenne Rd. St. Joseph. MO 64503 612 S Thompson Jackson. Ml 49203 WHITE, FRANK C. JR. 18199-FS Stonrdge Sharpsvil, PA 16150 WOOD, GREGORY Memphis, TN 38117 ZUCKER, GWENNETH T. Washingto, PA 15301 VALERIO, MICHAEL A. WALKER, CARMETTA L. So Bend, IN 46637 1780 Fixlini St. 21 Cady Ln TRACY, JOSEPH A. 18 Rye Rd 530 Columbia Ave. Phoenixvl, PA 19460 902 Milton Street Fort Wayn, IN 46806 WHITTEN, CARROLL J. 1235 N Main Sn L Obsp. CA 93401 WOOD, MICHAEL JOHN Wappinger, NY 12590 ZURCHER, ROBERT E. Rye, NY 10580 VALLORZ, ALBERT L. WALKER, DAVID Colville. WA99114 108 West 7th St. 421 Gilbert Ave. TRAN, TRIET T. 41 Crestview Dr. 1307 Decorah Ave. WIECK, JOSEPH A. Peru, IN 46970 Eau Clair, Wl 54701 1104 Elizabeth Ln Chatham. IL 62629 Ingleside. IL 60041 6316 Laurelwood Dr WOOLRIDGE, ORLANDO ZUSI, MICHAEL ALLEN Ft Smith, AR 72903 VANDERHOEF, PHILIP WALKER, DOROTHY F. Brentwood. TN 37027 308 Johnson Street 5065 Glenwood Dr TRANEL, MICHAEL J. 3808 43rd NE 1713 Applewood Ln WIERZBICKI. WILLIAM Mansfield, LA 71052 Williamsv, NY 14221 Box 66 Seattle. WA98105 Louisvill, KY 40222 210 Oak St. WOYDEN, JOHN ZWERNEMAN, ANDREW J. Broadview, MT59015 VANHOOMISSEN R. WALL, CHARLES M. Holyoke, MA 01 040 538 N Prince Frede 1315 Sunnymede TRAVERSO, MARK A. 841 Harcourt Road 7509 Arrowood Rd WILBER, MATTHEW M. King of P, PA 19406 So Bend, IN 4661 5 41 Elm Court Boise. ID 83702 Bethesda, MD 20034 1910 E Jefferson B WOZNEAK. JOSEPH M. Palos Hei, IL 60463 VANIC, MICHAEL JOHN WALSH, CATHERINE A. So Bend, IN 46617 509 Beech Street TRIER, JOHN ERIC 8506 Cheltenham Ci 647 Atlantic St. Bethlehem, PA 18015 216 Purchase Apt N Rye. NY 10580 WILCOX, STANLEY 44 Saint Johns Pla Warren, PA 16365 WOZNIAK, ROBERT A. Louisvill, KY 40222 VANPATTEN-GREEN, V. WALSH. GERALD T. North Bab. NY 11703 231 Lexington Ave. TRIOZZI. EUGENE 600 Maple Row 1342 Amherst St WILCZYNSKI, MICHAEL Daytona B. FL 32014 10254 Old Kings Rd. Elkhart, IN 46514 Buffalo, NY 14216 825 Damico Drive WOZNICKI, DENISE L. Jcksnvlle, FL32219 VANSICKLE, GERARD A. WALSH. JOHN P. Chicago H, IL 6041 1 1631 North Iowa TRIPUCKA, P. KELLY 2220 Stonegate Ln. 4604 Wooddale WILDENHAIN, PHILIP So Bend. IN 46628 23 AvonDrive Wheaton. IL60187 Edina, MN 55424 5828 Glen Hill Dri. WYGLE, THOMAS G. Essex Pel, NJ 07021 VAP, KATHERINE K. WALSH, LOUISE T. Bethel Pa, PA 15102 5447 Westside Rd TROZZOLO, PATRICIA 2006 McKay Lane 6336 Gartield St. WILLE, PATRICIA H. El Paso, TX 79932 1329 E Washington Billings, Mt. 59102 Merrillvi, IN 46410 21 12 Holland WYMAN, WILLIAM S. So Bend, IN 46617 VASQUEZ, CAMILO J. WALSH, MICHAEL J. Alton. IL 62002 20 South High Senior Index 329 330 Dome Staff 1981 Dome Staff FIRST ROW Chris Barlock Photography Cheryl Ertelt Athletics Pete Romzick Photography Editor SECOND ROW Ann Hardie Lifestyle Co-Editor Nancy Kelly Events Editor Patty Jacques Lifestyle Co-Editor Dorinda Marticornea Events Mary Beth Sterling Hall Life Editor Stephanie Kominiarek Athletics Meg Klingenberger Editor-in-Chief Jana Schutt Seniors Co-Editor Anne Lorenz Seniors Co-Editor Jane Barber Writer THIRD ROW Michael Ortman Athletics Editor Bill Kirk Hall Life John Namovic Athletics Al Dreyer Associate Business Editor Jim Klocke Photography Ted Hesburgh University President Dion Rudnicki Photography Jack Callahan Organizations Administration Editor NOT PICTURED Aileen Lavin Writer Maggie Coen Events Rick Dohring Photography Luann Duesterberg Hall Life Jim Clark Hall Life Jim Ingolia Cover Design Barbara Bridges Lifestyle Patricia McElroy Events With just a few days left before this book will finally be finished, I can ' t help but feel thankful to all the people who have contributed so much in so many ways to its completion. I and the book have gained a lot from each of them and now as I try to show my appreciation in this letter, the words " thank you " seem terribly in- adequate. Those who have never been involved with a yearbook can ' t imagine the long hours and sleepless nights which go into producing a 336 page book. Luckily, the 7987 Dome was bles- sed with very dedicated people who not only understood the sacrafices, but were also willing to deal with the frustrations. And so inadequate as it may seem My wholehearted thanks to the Editorial Board: Nancy, Ann, Patty, Mary Beth, Jack, Mike, Anne, Jana, Pete, and Al. Remember, " it ' s what ' s between the covers that counts! " But neither I nor the Editorial Board could have done it alone the staff ' s help was cru- cial. Thank you. The professional help and friendships of Jim McDonnell and Pam Miller in the Student Activi- ties Office (especially in December); and Mark Kullberg and J.B. Edwards of Hunter Publishing Company during numerous long distance phone calls, helped lighten an unbelievably heavy load. I am grateful to a wonderful group of friends, especially Nancy, Julie, Sue, Mary, Reenie, Bil- ly, Mike, Branson, and Al. Thank you for every- thing . . . from keeping me laughing to just being there when I needed friends. I must also thank my family: they are truly special people. The support and faith of all these people have been the backbone of the Editor and this book. And for them and this opportunity, I thank God. Finally, to the student body this is your book, I hope you enjoy it. Meg Klingenberger Editor 7987 Dome Dome Staff 33) Bengal Bouts , . . . Big Brpthers ' Big Sisters. Bowl- Game Cafeteria Campus Ministry Chapel Choir Cheerleaders Chorale Chorus Class Officers Co-Education . 1 28- 131 ... 1 46 . .. 12-17 228-229 190-199 200-203 . .,78-7.9 . . . 34-35 204-205 . ..145 178-179 . . . 74-75 132-133 154-155 180-181 156-157 154-155 136-137 . . 64-65 Concert Band Concerts Crew Cross Country Devine, Dan . . Dome, The . Events . 152-153 . . . 50-55 234-235 182-183 .... 1 76 . 330-331 . 10-55 Faculty Interactions with students 68-69 Fads and Fashions 62-63 Fencing 216-217 Field Hockey 184-185 Football 170-175 Football Spirit 168-169 Football Weekends 80-81 Formals and Theme Parties 94-95 Glee Club 156-157 Golf 230-231 Gymnastics 236-237 Hail Life Section . . .96-125 Hall Presidents ' Council 140 Hall Service Projects 106-109 Hall Social Activities 112-113 Hall Spirit 116-117 Hockey 206-21 1 Holidays 86-87 Huddle 76-77 internal! Sports 242-249 International Festival 48-49 Irish Guard 166-167 Jazz Bands 150-151 Judo Club 240-241 Junior Parents Weekend 40-41 Keenan Revue 46-47 Knights of Columbus 148 Krause, Edward " Moose " 181 Lacrosse 212-213 Lifestyle Section. 56-95 Lines . . . 88-89 Logan Center Managers Marching Band Mardi Gras Marshall Arts Club . . . Movin ' In Nazz Observer, The 0-C Apartments 0-C Commission 0-C Houses Orchestra Organizations Section Overseas Pasquerilla Halls Personal Sports . Presidential Elections . RA ' s Roommates 149 Rooms 98-99 222-223 Rugby 232-233 166-167 Sailing 238-239 ..36-39 Saint Edward ' s Hall 118-119 238-239 Scholastic 162-163 . . . 84-85 Seniors Section 250-327 . 76-77 Sister Marita ' s 147 160-161 Skiing Club 240-241 122-123 Soccer 186-189 .... 141 Sophomore Literary Festival 42-45 1 24-1 25 Speakers 24-27 152-153 Spiritual Life 104-105 132-163 Sports Section 164-249 . . . 66-67 Stereotypes 60-61 120-121 Student Govermnent 134-135 . . 92-93 Student Union 138-139 . . 22-23 Study Places 72-73 102-103 Swimming. Men ' s 220-221 100-101 Swimming, Women ' s 232-233 Talents Tennis Theatre . . Track, Men ' s Track. Women ' s. . . . Trainers Volleyball. Men ' s . . . Volleyball, Women ' s Volunteer Service Organizations Water Polo . Weather ... Welcome Week ... Wrestling WSND . , 110-111 226-227 28-33 224-225 235 222-223 240-241 144-14 9 236-237 90-91 . . 18-21 218-219 158-159 Closing photos by Peter Romzick Dear Lord, In the battle that goes on for life, I ask for a field that is fair. A chance that is equal with all in strife, The courage to do and to dare. If I should win, let it be by the code, My faith and my honor held high. If I should lose, let me stand by the road, And cheer as the winner rides by. Knute Rockne BURGER a 5 3. jT l : - - ' - M ' -v-. - CONFERENCE VISITOR (OR VOUS T NU


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

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

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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1

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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1

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