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

 - Class of 1984

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 376 of the 1984 volume:

The 1984 Dome The Right Combinations opening Living and Learning Haiiute 10 Theory and Practice Academics 46 Talent and Service Extracumcuiars 74 Triumph and Tears sports 114 Highlights and Spotlights Events 190 Silver and Gold Historical 241 Doubts and Dreams seniors 249 The Right Combination dosing 354 Jane Bennett Editor-in-Chief Kathleen Coughlin Managing Editor Mark Klocke Photography Editor Patrick Ettinger Copy Editor Joanne Richardson Hall Life Editor Stephen Cernich Academics Editor Kurt Shinn Extracurriculars Editor Michael Wilkins Sports Editor Catherine Trusela Events Editor Patrice Powers Seniors Editor David Zoldak Index Editor Michael Gillespie Business Editor Volume 75 Copyright 1984 by the Dome, the Yearbook of the University of Notre Dame. All rights reserved. J The 1984 Dome University of Notre Dame Notre Dame, Indiana Volume 75 Through time, the face of Notre Dame has changed -- new buildings and quads have sprung up between old buildings and quads. By linking the past with the present, the University combines emerging attitudes with traditional standards and beliefs, and it is this combination which we value. Despite the occasional cockroach, we enjoy the older dorms and their character and strive to make them better places in which to live. Though we appreciate this atmosphere, we often wonder if Notre Dame is keeping up with the times. Sometimes we find ourselves frustrated with postponed renovations and restrictive policies. Ultimately, however, we value the insistence on quality of life which does not always come easily. Like Dormers before us, we continue to build on tradition a tradition of quality that sets Notre Dame apart. 2 Opening - " I J fffug ,-! I From the moment we turned onto Notre Dame Avenue, the place dominated our thoughts. We knew we had arrived when we saw the Dome and Touchdown Jesus for the first time, Locating that chemistry class in building 62 and attempting to make that dorm room look like home marked adjustments to Notre Dame life. Eventually, we became comfortable with the place and intrigued by the people. Classes and extracurricular activities complimented hall life by exposing us to people from various backgrounds. We learned to appreciate Springsteen, Shakespeare and the sympathy of a friend. Gradually, we realized that it was the place that first attracted us and the people that made us stay. . . . Rockne and the Dome. Hesburgh and the Grotto. Ara and Touchdown Jesus. At Notre Dame, the people and the place are inseparable. 4 Openlng Opening 5 Time. It crawls during the school week, flies by on weekends, and, suddenly, finds us packing to leave each May. Given all that Notre Dame has to offer, time spent here is sometimes shorter than we would like. As students, we find ourselves dividing our hours between the regimen of study and " free time. " Gradually, we learn to ration our time between lectures, meetings, happy hours, masses, and jogs around the lakes. Although we realize that a few extra hours of studying would probably improve our academic performance, we also sense the importance of experiencing a little of everything Notre Dame encompasses. The hype of a football weekend, the Keenan Revue, and AnTostai provide needed breaks from late nights at the library and endless computer projects. Participating in campus organizations gives us an opportunity to meet more people and add our personal touch to the University. Yet, as we glance around at the multitude of booths at Activities Night, we realize there isn ' t time to do everything. In what we choose to be a part of here, we establish our priorities we strike a balance. 6 Opemr.g Opening 7 istorically. the blue and gold colors represent the image of Mary on the Dome against a . deep blue sky. Caught up in the fever of a football weekend, however, we sometimes forget what these colors symbolize. Yet when we meet people outside of Notre Dame and the first question they ask is " How ' s the football team doing? " , we desperately want them to understand that Notre Dame is much more than athletics - - that blue and gold don ' t merely represent a team but a conglomeration of values. While we may most openly express our enthuasiam for Notre Dame within the confines of the stadium, the blue and gold values we incorporate into our lives extend much deeper. Openiog 9 Living and Learning Hall Life When we recall our days at Notre Dame, our thoughts will inevitably turn to the dorm in which we lived and learned. It was more than a home it was the place where we worshipped, where we studied, where we dropped off our books and where we met our closest friends. We proudly wore its name in interhall athletics and spent a Saturday or two every year decorating it for Screw Your Roommates. In its own way, each dorm exemplified a certain personality, and this personality was reflected in the residents. Without fraternities or sororities, this identity served as an integral part of campus life. It welcomed us as nervous freshmen and we left it behind as graduating seniors. Our dorm gave us the opportunity to combine social, academic, and spiritual life in a way unique to Notre Dame, and to our hall. , Hall Life 11 Hall of Pome It ' s 6:30 A.M. and you roll over in bed, groaning as your roommate attempts to quickly shut off her blaring alarm clock. While she jumps down from her loft and trudges in the general direction of the showers, you decide to sleep for five more minutes. You ' ve just begun your Friday morning. It ' s 8:05 A.M. and as you sit in the North Dining Hall staring down at your plate of cold scrambled eggs, you are entertained by the all too familiar sound of " Total Eclipse of the Heart. " Your R.A. joins you and, noticing the bags under your eyes, convinces you to go home and take it easy. The thought of doing your laundry and getting a letter off to home does sound more practical than going to AFTER MIDNIGHT. Denise Basford, sophomore, says goodnight to her boyfriend John Askin as the security guard looks on - a familiar sight in the girls ' dorms at the midnight hour. that class which started five minutes ago, so you agree without hesitation. After your 11:15 class, the globe in the Business Administration Building is a popular spot for meeting some friends from the section before heading over towards South Dining Hall for lunch. Rushing back to pick up books and check the mail, you pause momentarily in the T.V. room to catch the latest scoop from your fellow " All My Children " fanatics. Before your 1:15 class starts, you and a friend discuss plans for the upcoming weekend. You decide upon the tentative agenda: Happy Hour at Holy Cross followed by a party in the Grace Pit. YOU ' RE INVITEDI Planner ' s eleventh floor section B bathroom is the scene for these happy faces - revelry attributable to the infamous red punch served. 12 Hall of Fame BEN HER. Farley ' s contribution to the chariot races was driven by Kay Wigton this year, in the muddy An Tostal event that included participants from each of the dorms on campus. TOO MANY CHEFS . . .? Greg Thesing, Mike Bickel, Fritz Arnason and Mike Gillespie perfect their culinary skills as they enjoy life without dining halls. Hall of Fame 13 BAITING HIM ON. Alumni senior Jack Eisenbeis takes some time out to go fishing with his little brother from South Bend, a rare activity for most city kids. Vour Own Hallmark Saturday starts off with work at Logan Center or tutoring at the Holy Family Parish. On your way back to the dorm, you are caught by your Hall President and find yourself slinging brats at the concession stand sponsored by your hall. Arriving back at your empty dorm, you realize that your roommate has gotten a headstart on the tailgaters. After throwing on Dad ' s old kelly green varsity sweater and donning your lucky N.D. painter ' s cap, you rush to Green Field. Arriving in plenty of HEADLESS HOOSIER. The game is all over for this football player, who abandoned his football gear to go to a victory celebration with some of his teammates. time to down a hot dog and grab a beer or two, you stroll around the various dorms ' tailgaters, The familiar Big Red flag is hanging from the baseball backstop, with Dillonites working hard to feed the crowds. Spotting your R.A. from last year in her newly purchased green pants, she looks like the typical Domer Alumni. Smiling, you turn to head to the game with your friends. STANDING ROOM ONLY. Morrissey residents crowd near the door to catch up on dorm news during their weekly hall meeting. ON THE LINE. Men ' s interhall sports were popular activities, allowing most residents a chance to play in their favorite sport. Karen Ktocke 14 Hall of Fame Hall of Fame 15 16 Hall of Fame fl Hall and o Home In the quiet moments before the victory celebrations begin, you and your roommate attend 5:00 mass in the dorm chapel. Returning to your room, you find your fellow section mates scurrying about putting last minute decorations into place for the evenings ' s Screw Your Roommate. After sampling some section drinks, you and your date don ' t mind serving your shift behind the bar. The hours of dancing fly by and, before you know it, the witching hour has arrived and you find yourself saying goodnight to your date under the watchful eye of the security guard. Walking back to your room, you hear the familiar sound of your fellow dormmates exchanging the happenings of the day. Before dropping off to sleep, you realize that for four years, dorm life has forced you to learn to live within a group in good times and in bad, and yet to grow as an individual. Without doubt, this building -- this " Hall of Fame " has really been your home. -Jane Bennett -Kathleen Coughlin -Joanne Richardson BEST OF BOTH WORLDS. Notre Dame life fosters both group and individual activities, such as Father Burtchaell saying Mass for Farley girls, and Keenan senior Bob Lucian studying in his room. Hall of Fame 17 Priendly Rival Between North Dining Hall and the new pedestrian mall, on the edge of North Quad, are located the rival sister halls, Farley and Breen-Phillips. Built in the early 1950 ' s, both dorms have established through their spirited traditions a firm foothold for women on the Notre Dame campus. Farley and Breen-Phillips exhibit active involvement in sports, social activities, and community service. Both dorms uphold a tradition of dominating in interhall sports. The Farley-Breen-Phillips rivalry surfaces most often during interhall football season. In 1982, Farley won the championship and this past season, Breen-Phillips advanced to the final game. Each dorm also sponsors volleyball, soccer, and basketball teams. Another strong tradition is community service. Farley women regularly babysit area children while their mothers are on retreat. Breen-Phillips works with Keenan Hall renovating homes for low-income families. Both Farley and Breen-Phillips also participate in frequent visits to a senior citizens ' health care center. However, the most distinguishing features of Farley and Breen-Phillips are their annual social activities. Each year Farley celebrates the birthday of its founder with Pop Farley Week, which includes Farley Night at the Nazz, a scavenger hunt, a movie, a hall dinner, and an in-hall Screw-Your-Roommate dance. This year ' s theme was the Olympics, and the decorations throughout the hall reflected this theme. Farley ' s Screw-Your-Roommate is known to attract the most eligible and desired men on the Notre Dame campus. Similarly, Breen-Phillips has their annual Spirit Week. This festival includes a talent show, a trivia contest, a " kiss a BP girl " day, a ON THE WAR PATH. B.P. ' s tailback, Jean Mackay fights her way through the wall of B.P. and P.E. players as her team struggles to regain the title as champions of women ' s interhall football. IN THE SPIRIT OF THINGS. Glee Club members help Farleyites to get into the Christmas spirit as they entertain the women with a variety of their traditional Christmas carols. hall dinner, and an in-hall Screw-Your-Roommate . Breen-Phillips also has a traditional " Bathrobe Brunch " on the Saturday morning before the first home football game. Although traditional rivals, the two residence halls make an effort to encourage interdorm relations. An ice cream social, a port-a-pit barbecue, and a communal mass are functions which promote a friendly spirit. With these many and varied activities, Farley and Breen-Phillips contribute strongly to the rich tradition of Notre Dame. - Michelle Guntz - Andra Liepa 18 Fartey Breen-Phillips tie tad . i Mark Ktocke WE LOVE TO EAT! Sleepy-eyed B.P. residents make their way to the North Dining Hall for their annual Bathrobe Breakfast an event held traditionally before the first home football game. OLE, OLE! The second floor of Farley was the site for Mexico City, one of the colorfully decorated sections for this year ' s Farley Screw-Your-Roommate. PUNCHING IN. Farley sophomores Coleen Nolan and Marianne Mihalik join their fellow dormmates at a reception to open this year ' s Pop Farley Week. Parley Breen-Phillip Farley Breen-Phillips 1 9 R Bird ' Eye View While Dillon and Alumni are screaming obscenities across the courtyard and Keenan is verbally abusing Stanford in the Revue, the men of Grace and Planner are involved in intense competition too. This competitive atmosphere pervades almost every aspect of life in " The Towers " whose inhabitants see sharp distinctions between the two. The extent of the Planner-Grace rivalry is most evident in interhall sports competition. Because of the large size of both dorms, each has a substantial amount of athletic talent available. Making the interhall squad in the towers is an accomplishment in itself. Par those who do not choose to get involved in the rigorous practices and heated interhall games, there are always the popular section teams. The rivalry between the individual sections themselves is often as great as that between some interhall squads. On the lighter side, the annual " Tower Wars " exemplify some of the more creative ways in which the men find to compete. Last year, for instance, Grace residents infested Planner ' s air conditioning system with crickets, courtesy of the Biology lab. Not to be outdone, a few ingenious Flannerites concocted a scheme of depriving Grace of its entire water supply for a day and a half. Not only does the close proximity of the two dorms lead to this competitive spirit, but it also induces a feeling of unity. Their structual similarities and distance from the mainstream of campus life help to bond the Tower residents together. Even though the men are forever outscoring, outselling, and outshouting each other, they consider it a friendly neighborhood competition. -Donna Maus -Susan Schweinberg ' VATOR ' S OUT AGAIN? This sight can be quite intimidating to a Planner or Grace resident when he knows that the elevators are out for the weekend. A GRACEFUL SIGHTI This picturesque view from Grace Hall displays one of the many advantages of living in the towers. 20 Flanner Grace ALL ABOARDI Surrounded by his fellow Planner residents and friends, Mike McCaughy heads down to Planner food sales. STATE OF INTEREST. Students gather around Nancy Evans and Peggy McDonaugh, sophomores from Utah, for the weekly seminars. Organized by Grace resident Greg Testerman, seminars feature one state a week. HAPPY FACES. Living in Planner has its many advantages one of the most popular being its happy hours, as evidenced by these happy faces. t ' ttfj Planner Grace Flanner Grace 21 The Subtle and the Out poken The rivalry between Dillon and Alumni is legendary. However, beneath the overt competition, both of these dorms are more alike than either of them care to admit. Constructed in the early 1930 " s, both dorms have similar architecture and share a common courtyard. The ivy-covered walls help to make Dillon and Alumni among the most aesthetically pleasing dorms on campus. The personality of each dorm is often influenced by the rector. Dillon ' s rector, Fr. Mark Poorman, is the youngest rector on campus. He has worked to subdue the negative aspects of Dillon ' s wild party image. Alumni ' s is Fr. George Rozum, known for his bridge lessons and backgammon tournaments. Both dorms stand out in athletic interhall competitions. Dillon has had two consecutive undefeated football seasons, while Alumni shines in basketball and soccer. The Big Red motto is " Work hard, play harder. " Dillon ' s parties are infamous for the red punch and the hourly renditions of the Dillon fight song. Alumni prides itself on being more classy than Dillon ' s " Animal House " image. Their parties occur with no less frequency than Dillon ' s bashes, but they tend to be more restrained. Aside from the usual SYRs and formals, each dorm has its own THE HOUSE THAT BIG RED BUILT. Notorious for its enthusiastic residents, Dillon Hall houses the greatest number of male Dormers on South Quad. highlight event. Each year on the Thursday night before the first home football game, Dillon hosts a pep rally. The quintessential Alumni event is its Irish Wake. This springtime dance is characterized by elaborate hall decorations and a unique Irish drink in each section. This evening presents Alumni at its best. Despite their many individual qualities, Dillon and Alumni complement each other in the spirit and the unity of the men who live there. -Beth Fenner -Andra Liepa -Michelle Guntz i 22 Akjmni Dilton IN THROUGH THE OUTOOOR. Spied on his way out, Beresford Clark, Alumni senior, seems to be heading for some non-academic activities unlike his fellow resident. GET ' EM WHILE THEY ' RE HOTI That ' s Kevin O ' Brien ' s and John Flaherty ' s sales pitch as they serve their shift at a Dillon tailgater at Green Field. FUN AND GAMES. Alumni residents Frank Leyes, Jay O ' Brien and Gary Purk are the lucky guys contesting in the Dating Game held between Alumni and Holy Cross Hall at St. Mary ' s College. Rlumni Dillon Alumni Dillon 23 Pll in the Pomily Tucked away in the southwest corner of South Quad, Morrissey and Lyons share a uniquely close relationship. Whether cheering for one another ' s interhall squads, dancing together at Screw Your Roommates, or just making the long trek to the library together, residents of these two halls display a strong familial bond. Residents of both dorms believe that this closeness results from the similar personalities of the halls. The Manor, as Morrissey residents affectionately refer to their hall, is well-known for the fellowship among its men. Rector Brother Ed ' s hall policy of " cooperation and courtesy " develops a strong sense of community among hallmates. This closeness is reflected in the casual friendliness of residents that has made Morrissey a popular dorm choice annually. Lyons prides itself on the extensive campus-wide involvement of its residents. From community service to varsity athletics, Lyons women actively participate in a variety of activities. Lyons women also share close ties within their hall, and the support among residents lends to the feeling of unity. Both dorms sport fine athletic traditions in interhall competition. Soccer teams from these dorms annually provide some of the toughest competition on campus. Morrissey also organizes extensive innerhall athletic competition ranging from basketball to bowling. Though somewhat limited in social space as compared to newer dorms, these halls certainly do not lack social activities. Booze cruises, happy hours. Screw Your Roommates, and formals keep residents busy throughout the long winter months. Typical of their neighborly relationship, Morrissey and Lyons also coordinate a volunteer tutoring PAVING THE WAY. As a participant in a tutorial program, Bob Lefere, a Morrissey resident, helps a student at St. Patrick ' s Parish in South Bend. IT ' S YOUR TURN. Mark Winters and Joe Kennedy join their rector Brother Edward in a game of cards, regularly held in Morrissey Hall. service for youths at St. Pat ' s Parish. A healthy mix of academic, athletic, and service concerns ties these two halls together, placing them at the forefront of campus life. -Patrick Ettinger Karen Ktocke 24 Morrissey Lyons IN HAPPY FEET. As the crowd increases at the Morrissey Screw Your Roommate. Pat Ettinger and Brad Bandura lead the party out onto South Quad. BY THE FIREPLACE. Senior Lyons residents Beth Hard, Ellie Knapp, Teresa Hedrick and Mary Jo Conradt lounge in their livingroom a part of the Lyons Annex. ITIorri ey Lyon Morrissey Lyons 25 The Concrete Connection Located on the far northwest part of campus, Keenan and Stanford Halls proudly share their positions among the list of popular male dorms. Several contributing factors such as athletics, social activities, and tremendous hall spirit make them two favorites of the North Quadders. Keenan residents, also known as the Keenanites, typify the meaning of spirit on campus. Their frequent tailgaters in the fall and infamous dorm theme parties such as their party to celebrate the arrival of Spring earn them this reputation. One of the most popular Keenan produced and sponsored social affairs is the annual Keenan Revue. Attracting students from all ends of the campus, the Revue provides an opportunity for the residents to perform some of the most original and entertaining acts in a show of its kind. " The Studs " , as Stanford ' s residents are affectionately called, are not to be underestimated by the relatively low profile they maintain on campus. In fact, they are a group of actively involved men both within their dorm and arou nd campus. Like their neighbors, the Studs are also popular for their annual theme parties top of the list being their Tacky Party. In addition, they boast some of the more infamous section parties and happy hours on campus. Both dorms host several competitive interhall sports such as hockey, baseball, and football. Stanford boasts of its 1983 record for taking the title of champions in Spring interhall volleyball, baseball, and soccer. For the first time in recent years, they also vied for the title of men ' s interhall football champions against the infamous Big Red of Dillon Hall. In walking past Keenan and Stanford, one may see that by the very nature of the architecture of the dorms, they are literally two of a kind. Yet more important are the similarities within the athletic oriented and fun-spirited residents that live in these dorms. - Joanne Richardson LIGHTS, CAMERA, ACTION! Brian Mages and Joe Maugeri rehearse their lines as they audition for the Keenan Revue. -0 ' , ' ft, In 26 Keenan Stanford HIKE NOTRE DAMEI Stanford plays Dillon in the final game of men ' s interhall. FANCY FOOTWORK. John Cerabino of Keenan contends with his opponent from Morrissey. HOME SWEET HOME. Tom McHugh, Pat Collins, Mike O ' Grady and Jamie Cantorna make their Stanford quad appear like home. JUST DIAL SMUT. Jeffrey Tuskan and Jay Raima are two of the regular faces down at Keenan ' s infamous foodsales Zaland. Heenan Stanford Keenan Stanford 27 ULTIMATELY UNWINDING. The Memorial Library reflecting pool was the scene for Zahm ' s annual Frisbee football game as Bob Johnson and Don Brown share in the fun. DON ' T SHOOT THE PIANO PLAYER. Zahm ' s Coffee House was host to Bob Corrigan this Thursday night study break held in their party ! room. photos by Karen Ktocke 28 Zahm Cavanaugh Empho izing o Balance The oldest dorms on North Quad, Zahm and Cavanaugh pride themselves on their initiative. While most Domers feel Cavanaugh ' s initiative concentrates on the academic and Zahm ' s on the social, both dorms emphasize a balance between the two. In keeping with their academic tradition, Cavanaugh has maintained the highest average G.P.A. on campus for many years. The tradition provides incentive for competition within the dorm as a higher G.P.A. carries an added bonus of a better FIGHTI FIGHT! FIGHTI Like its fellow male dorms, Cavanaugh puts in its share of intense competition for the title of Men ' s Interhall Football Champions. ' GAMMONED AGAINI Backgammon once again proved to be a popular study break, and Cavanaugh was no exception as Marc Burdell and Dave Epping play. room pick. Yet dorm life in Cavanaugh encompasses more than report cards and calculators. Theme parties are prevalent throughout the year, highlighted by the Winter Beach Party, complete with sand covered floors and mandatory beach apparel. On Thursday nights, Domers can find a relaxing way to avoid studying in Zahm ' s Coffee House. This unique alternative to " Tankards " and Emil allows Zahmbies and their friends an opportunity to socialize while enjoying campus talent. Boasting one of the campus ' first party rooms, Zahm takes pride in its artistic murals of rock stars and its resident moose, " Ignats. " These added touches create a comfortable atmosphere for dorm socializing. Cooperation, spirit, and enthusiasm are characteristic of both Zahm and Cavanaugh. Cooperative efforts, such as a joint pep rally before their annual interhall football game and a picnic with Farley and Breen Phillips, demonstrate overlapping interests of the neighbor dorms. And as North Quadders wearily trudge to the Grotto to pray for inspiration on finals, they appreciate the spirit of cooperation exemplified by the " Merry Christmas " which lights their way. -Jane Bennett -Kathleen Coughlin Zohm Couanaugh Zahm Cavanaugh 29 Single or Double Vi ion Forming the cornerstone of South Quad, Pangborn and Fisher have begun to move into the limelight of hall activities and school spirit. Situated between the Rockne Memorial Gymnasium and South Dinning Hall, each dorm became active both within the realm of their respective halls and in the Notre Dame community. Hall pride is more evident in Pangborn with its many interhall activities and events. A vast majority of the residents participate in the hall ' s annual golf tour, and many enjoy the catered hall dinner which is held off campus. Pangborn residents also enjoy the shortest mass on campus, affectionally named " The Pangborn Express. " Pangborn ' s colorful labels for the different sections of the hall have given them a unique edge on the other Domer Halls. Pangborn is architecturally simple, containing all double occupancy rooms. In contrast, Pangborn ' s brother dorm, Fisher, has always been known for its single occupancy rooms. Progress has begun to sweep through Fisher, though. Summer renovations allowed for the conversion of thirty rooms into doubles which were reserved for freshmen use. Fisher ' s social life has since improved and residents have begun to enjoy the more family-oriented lifestyles of other dorms. Fisher has taken advantage of its position on South Quad by remaining a sports-minded dorm, and they consider themselves the " Frisbee Dorm. " The annual spring event of the " Mr. Fisher " contest is also a popular part of dorm life. Obviously enjoying their newly-found spots in the limelight, Pangborn and Fisher plan to continue improving the quality of hall life in their little corner of the Quad. -Patrick Wenning -Bob Kaemmerlen WE MUST BE WINNING! Like fellow Domers, all over campus, these Pangborians get together to watch an away game on T.V. GOING FOR THE KICK. Fisher soccermen. Scott Boulanger and Charlie Falcon contest for the ball with Flannerite Pat Giblin. 30 Pangborn Fisher I DOUBLING UP. Jack Hogan, one of the few lucky freshmen who lives in a newly renovated double in Fisher, catches up on his studying. CLASH OF THE BULK. Often remaining out of the limelight, linemen, seen here in the Pangborn-Carroll game, display their Intensity in the trenches. Pangborn Pi her Pangbom Fisher 31 t SWING TIME. Sonya Jones, senior, finds a quiet spot to do some reading on Badin ' s swing - a unique place where one could talk, relax or study. 32 Badin Howard Bigge t Little Dorm Unity. This one word describes the Howard-Badin combination. Howard and Badin share many things in common including their small populations, their location, and the ambition of their residents. Thanks to their relatively small populations, each dorm exhibits a feeling of unity and togetherness. Both dorms have a good mix of classes, and the small number of occupants enables residents to become acquainted with their hallmates. Badin, being one of the oldest dorms on campus, shows a lot of character on its outside walls, with carvings, and the look of wisdom it has on the inside. The swing on the second floor porch is a popular place during the nice weather, and adds to the relaxed feeling of the dorm. Howard ' s personality focuses on its support! veness of dorm activities. All the residents are very involved in section and interhall sports. They ESCAPING DAILY DRUDGERIES. These Badinites hang out on their fire escape as a male Domer uses their laundry facilities. CAP AND CRAVAT CAPER. Howard ' s Hat and Tie party was the excuse for the wild duds on Nick Steck and Don Lamonica. also have a deep respect for one another and show it through this supportiveness. Both dorms have been very active this year. Howard held a " Remember Freshman Year " party in the dorm, their annual " Hat and Tie " party off campus at Erskine Manor, and also a Screw Your Roommate in November. Badin ' s residents had their share of events this year, too. The girls had their Screw Your Roommate in October and their annual Christmas Formal in December. In addition, they sponsored " Swing Time " in February, which is their festival week. Badin expanded their horizons this year with happy hours, a booze cruise, tailgaters, and parties with other dorms on campus. All in all, Badin and Howard have all the right ingredients to make dorm life the way it should be. The unified spirit, hall activities and enthusiasm among the residents form the list of elements which sets these two dorms apart from the rest. -Jodi Shellenbarger CITY LIMITS. The familiar sign above Howard ' s door helps to identify the dorm for wandering visitors. S3 Badin Houuard Badin Howard 33 Off the Beaten Path Yes, they are a little out of the way, but you might find it well worth your time and effort to make a visit. St. Edward ' s Hall, flanking the Administration Building, does not have a quad to claim for its own. Lewis Hall, located behind Brownson Hall, has no quad either, but there are additional characteristics that contribute to these dorms to make them unique. Although Lewis ' rooms have the same dimensions, much creativity is used to make one ' s room " feel like home. " Kitchens on every floor make dinner parties and " special treats " easily accessible. Hall spirit is demonstrated each year through " Lewis Week, " a celebration which begins with a mass followed by such activities as Nazz Night, scavenger hunts and volleyball games. " Lewis Week " traditionally culminates with a special Screw A BREAK IN THE ACTION. A study break on the stairs of St. Ed ' s Hall provides the opportunity for Bill Novack, Steve Foley and Troy lliig to talk for a while. MARIO ' S MATINEE. Home video movies are very popular in Father Mario Pedi ' s room In St. Ed ' s. Gary Strickland and Pat Hirl seem to be enjoying the evening ' s show. Your Roommate this year ' s theme being, " Around the World. " St. Ed ' s, which celebrated its 101st birthday this year, has always been a very popular dorm on campus. A fire in the summer of 1980 destroyed the fourth floor and damaged the rest of the dorm with smoke and water. The dorm was fully restored and now has the unique quality of being " brand-new " coupled with 101 years of tradition. The old statue of St. Edward which stands in front of the entrance is evidence of this. Men of St. Ed ' s often take time to visit their rector, Fr. Mario Pedi, and his pets. They offer an interesting diversion for anyone who visits Fr. Mario or passes by his first floor window. Another unique aspect of St. Ed ' s is its chapel, located on the second floor. The large stained glass windows visible to the outside are very impressive. Many parties, masses and social gatherings are conducted between the two dorms. Both are also very active in their own social concerns activities. Blending tradition, innovation, and cooperation, these dorms promise something special " off the beaten path. " -Angle Hooten 34 St. Ed ' s Lewis PITCHIN ' IN. Lewis resident Alison Hilton does her part in placing decorations into place for the evening ' s Screw Your Roommate. UNDER THE STARS. Dancing the night away at the Lewis ' Screw Your Roommate, Peggy Roche and her date Marty Grogan appear to be having a great time. St. EdV leuui St. Ed ' s Lewls 35 Tradition with Q flew Look Notre Dame has long had the philosophy that it must preserve its many rich traditions while still incorporating fresh, new ideas. Walsh and Sorin, standing under the shadows of Sacred Heart Church and the Golden Dome, share this outlook, and are concerned with keeping the new in close contact with the old. This link surfaces not only in the buildings ' structures themselves, but also through the halls ' individual and mutual activities. Even at a quick glance, the turn-of-the-century architecture makes it obvious that Sorin and Walsh are filled with many traditions. Turrets, ivy-covered walls, high ceilings, and bay windows are several of the features which distinguish them " ALL NIGHT LONG " . John Cromie and Jackie Vitello are one of the many couples crowding the dance floor at the Walsh formal. WINDING ITS WAY UP. Sorinites are spotted making the hike upstairs a traditional trip for the dorm ' s residents. from the newer residence halls. In addition, the two dorms are so old that major renovations have provided them with the opportunity to add the best of the new t o the older features. Year after year, the men and women of Sorin and Walsh continue to pass down their strong feelings of tradition through dorm-sponsored activities. It ' s doubtful that any resident of either dorm can remember a year without a Walsh-Sorin welcome back picnic, or an early winter spaghetti dinner. And wouldn ' t the campus lack just a little bit of Christmas spirit if it weren ' t for Walsh ' s Candy-gram sales? Similarly, no football season would be complete without Sorin ' s pep rally or talent show. These and other activities point to how Walsh and Sorin have extended their dorms ' heritage to include student activities that have become tradition in their own right. Sorin and Walsh residents have a great respect for the heritage and traditions of their dorms; the pride each shows in their buildings and activities is proof enough of this. Be it through renovations, yearly events, or new traditional activities, Walshites and the men from Sorin succeed in linking the new with the old on South Quad. -Donna Maus -Susan Schweinberg GATHERED ' ROUND THE FIRE. Not your typical Screw Your Roommate Walshites and their dates choose a country setting. Mark Kbcke 36 Sorin Walsh NEW CHAPEL IN TOWN. Father Hesburgh leads a mass for the dedication of Serin ' s " new " chapel after renovations. VIDEO VIEWERS. Taking a study break. Tom Chervenak, Mike Pesavento and Jim Fallen enjoy a video game in Sorin ' s game room. Sorin UUol h Sorin Walsh 37 P Room uuith Q View There are lots of dorms at Notre Dame that you think of in pairs usually because of their proximity to each other, their architecture, or an intense rivalry. But would you believe, on the other hand, two halls that " go together " because of their proximity to ... nothing? Before visions of long walks, sore feet, and witched weather scare you away from Holy Cross and Carroll, go out and visit that ' s all it will take. Both dorms will surprise you. As isolated as they are, they have unusually strong spirit and a lot of involvement. However well the two make a pair, each dorm has its own identity. Carroll, the smaller of the two halls, is the self-proclaimed " Home of the Vermin. " Carroll is a very active dorm, not letting the distance between them and the rest of the campus stand in the way. On certain Photos by Mark Ktocke Friday nights, their spirit bursts forth in happy hours that are beyond compare. In addition, because there are so few of them Carroll residents are especially close-knit. Further around the lake is Holy Cross, the dorm that would drive even a laboratory rat crazy with its WITH ROOM TO SPARE. Carroll residents John Berestka, Tony Stans and Luke Welsh enjoy the unique comforts of their room and one of the lakeside advantages the ever-present view. maze-like interior. Locating each room is a task that teaches you never to take numerical order for granted. The Hogs, as the Holy Cross men are called, also have a unique hall spirit. Carroll may claim to be rude, but on Viking Night, at the dining hall, the Hogs win the title for a day. Holy Cross, too, is involved in campus matters and interhall sports, putting a lot of backing into both. But what makes these two dorms really special? Like any hall, it is not in the building but in the people. In Holy Cross and Carroll, there is a certain strong unity, a very tightly knit community feeling that keeps each dorm united. While these halls " go together " because of their proximity to nothing, you ' ll feel the difference in just one visit - then you won ' t mind the walk. -Betsy MacKrell DANCING IN THE DARK. Jose Castillo and Carolyn Beyers sway to the music as another infamous happy hour at Carroll winds down. " HOGS " ON THE RUNI Marty Grogen and Jim Conway assist one another in a Holy Cross soccer game against Planner. TAKING A BREAKI Susie Fries, Beth Ann Otto, Keith Terreri and John Patella enjoy the good company and relaxed atmosphere at a Holy Cross formal. DOWNIN ' THE DOGS! Holy Cross residents eat their way to victory in a hot dog eating contest sponsored by their dorm ' s food sales. Holy Cro Carroll Holy Cross Carroll 39 ALL IN THE FAMILY. P.W. resident Beth Schneider and her " little sister " Sue Walton pass time by in the P.W. lobby. GOING FOR THE FLAG. P.E. contributed its share of hard competition as they took the title of champions in women ' s interhall. SISTERLY REUNION. Residents of P.E. and P.W. enjoy one another ' s company at a Sunday brunch held at Senior Bar in honor of the P.E. -P.W. anniversary. 40 Pasquerilla East Pasquerilla West BLOWIN ' OFF. Eileen Cavanaugh takes a study break as she chats with Maureen Leshock in one of the spacious P.W. lounges - one of the conveniences of the new dorm. making a flame for Them elve Upon the opening of the Pasquerillas in 1981, the sister dorms set about earning a name for themselves in the established Notre Dame community. Home of 500 undergraduate women, there were endless opportunities for the Pasquerilla women to develop their own distinctive lifestyles and traditions. The challenge of newness was met strongly by both dorms in the area of interhall athletics. The traditionally strong flag football teams of Farley and Breen-Phillips were faced with two serious competitors. For individuals in the Pasquerillas, co-rec tournaments with Planner and Grace have also been popular. Although athletics established the Pasquerillas as women to be Steve Jegter reckoned with, the two dorms also boast many other social and service-oriented activities. Pasquerilla West, for example, boasts ties with a much older dorm on the other side of campus. Each week, women from Pasquerilla West join men from Morrissey in tutoring children at St. Patrick ' s Parish. Not to be outdone, Pasquerilla East is the base of the Handicapped Rider Service. This service provides easy access to campus for students who are temporarily injured. Hall pride in the Pasquerillas has led to a strong sibling rivalry between the sister dorms. Although physically identical, the two dorms have distinct characters much like Planner and Grace. The sister dorms annually set this rivalry aside, however, for which a week-long celebration of the Pasquerillas is conducted each fall. This year ' s events included the movie American Gigolo, a hall brunch, a happy hour, a mass, a talk by Sr. John Miriam Jones, and a combined formal at the Americana Hotel. Whether it is at a joint happy hour, tailgater, party, or just a greeting while passing each other on the quad, the Pasquerilla women share a unity bound by more than just a name. Together they have become an integral part of the campus. - Angie Hooten PARTY TIME! These smiling faces are evidence that fun was had by all at the P.W. Screw-Your-Roommate. Pa querilb Ea t Pci querilla ULJe t Pasquerilla East Pasquerilla West 41 BUSTING SUDS. Bob Bondi shows how house-hold chores become a reality of off-campus life. SAVING FACE. This off-campus hockey player and his opponent are about to face-off. DOWN THE DRAIN. Armed with Drano. Jim Stork, Bob Bondi and Jim Dever prepare to unclog their bathroom sink. 42 Off-Campus One Step Off You see them walking along the tree-lined Notre Dame Avenue late in the afternoon, or occupying the myriad chairs and couches at La Fortune Student Center, or standing impa tiently at the Main Circle awaiting the arrival of some means of transportation. Chances are you have drank from the kegs found at their numerous parties and have listened to their stories of living in conditions where crime rates are high, the daily menu consists of meals supplied by McDonald ' s and Pizza Hut, and leisurely nights may be spent watching MTV or HBO. " They " represent the nearly three thousand students who have chosen to leave dormitory life behind and experience college beyond the shadow of the Golden Dome. Off-campus students live in a variety of atmospheres, each of which affords residents the flexibility and independence associated with such a lifestyle. Castle Point Apartments, with an around-the-clock security system, have become a favorite gathering place of students as crime rates remain high in many of the south side neighborhoods. For others, the Campus View and Turtle Creek complexes are attractive; the high volume of Notre Dame students at each location fosters a fraternity-like spirit often witnessed during their numerous weekend parties. Located less than one mile from campus, Notre Dame Apartments offer any Notre Dame students without a car the opportunity to enjoy the advantages and excitement of off-campus life. Perhaps the most drastic change awaits those who decide to go all out and reside in one of the many houses available to Notre Dame students. Private residences, characterized by their front yards, private bathrooms, and single bedrooms, often seem " homier " and more comfortable than the living spaces on campus. LET ' S GO KROGERING. Making a mental check, George Eversman plans to stock up for the weekend. Off-Campu Off -Campus 43 One Step Off No matter where the off-campus residents reside, all participate in a daily ritual much different than the experiences of those who choose to remain on campus. For the average off-campus Domer, features such as Saint Michael ' s Laundry, the North and South Dining Halls, and the daily work of the maid are bygone memories. Students must find time to balance academics with the demands of laundry, cooking, and household cleaning. Rides to and from campus have to be secured every day, and funds are needed in order to keep the landlord appeased. There are many reasons why some find life on Notre Dame Avenue preferable to the atmosphere of dormitories on campus. Some find the rules and regulations associated with campus life too stifling and restrictive. Off-campus residency allows for a certain free and independent lifestyle unaffected by the limitations of parietals, party guest lists and regularly enforced " quiet hours. " Others find that off-campus living permits one to experience the realities of the " real world, " the environment far removed from the protective confines of a dormitory community. " I just wanted to be around other seniors and have a lot of fun before I had to work the rest of my life, " remarked Fritz Arnason, a Saint Louis Avenue resident. " Nothing is more enjoyable than leaving the pressures and tensions of academic life on campus and conning ' home ' for a night of rest and relaxation. " - Rich Traub DEMAND YOUR MTV! Dan O ' Donnell catches a few videos on " Music television. " Cable television being one of the many fringe benefits of off-campus life. ALL NIGHT LONG. Valerie Harris pours Freddie Rodriguez another beer at one of the infamous 2 A.M. to 7 A.M. parties. COME AND GET IT! Marty Ellis takes his turn as chef for the evening as he serves a spaghetti dinner his own style. 44 Off -Campus A TASTE OF CHICAGO. Rick Cutak, Liz Carroll, Kathleen Garvey and Lynn Forthaus catch a Happy Hour at the popular Nancy ' s Windy City Sports Emporium. OVERCHARGED! Rob Hanson stews over the dreaded monthly bills. As an off-campus resident, he faces more monthly expenses than most on-campus Domers do. Off-Campu Off-Campus 45 Theory and Practice Academics From the moment we arrived here, we began making choices. We chose our dorm; we chose our friends; perhaps most importantly, we chose our field of study. Within that field, we became acquainted with a variety of theories, and, based on a general knowledge of these theories, we focused more heavily on the practical aspects of our major. Putting the theory to work, we realized that it was not enough to learn the theory. We must be capable of applying it as well. This application often involves using the theory we have learned and common sense to choose the best alternative in a given situation. The University emphasizes this combination of theory and practice in its curriculum, and, therefore, better equips us to make choices in the " real world. " 46 Academics Academics 47 48 Theory Theoretical Questions When it comes down to it, academics are the real reason that we, as students, attend Notre Dame. Ideally, we have come here to learn and master academic theory that can be practiced throughout our formal educational years and in careers after we graduate. Theory is presented to us through innumerable lectures, problem solving sessions, lengthy essays, and discussion seminars. Using these methods to approach theory, our responsibility lies in understanding theory and how it can be applied as a tool in the real world. Theory is presented in many different ways. Some teachers lecture according to the text book material and give you exactly what information is important, while others require study of the text out of class and present only supplementary information and details in their lectures. Still other class lectures concentrate on homework problems and student questions ov er the IN THE BOARDROOM. Professor Frank Bonello prepares his Money, Credit, and Banking class for changes in a turbulent economy. subject matter and leave the studying process almost entirely up to the student. Many courses have labs where the student practices the latest theory presented, demonstrates his understanding of the theory, and refines his use of academic skills. All methods of presenting theory seek to explain the topics so that the student can understand the reasons for, and applications of, the topic. Notre Dame prides itself on its national reputation as a liberal-minded educational institution. The University ' s mandatory coursework reflects this liberal attitude; requirements for every undergraduate include theology, mathematics, social , science history, philosophy, science, and English. Hence, the music major gets a smattering of calculus, while the future scientist cannot escape some careful consideration of philosophical problems. Much of the groundwork for this approach is laid down in the Freshman Year of Studies. A TYPICAL ASSIGNMENT. Knowing the routine well, history major Tina Widerquist cranks out another paper for her Russian Seminar class. Theory 49 Principles of Theory The Freshman Year of Studies at Notre Dame includes classes stressing writing, discussion, mathematical, and physical skills. Freshmen are required to take a balanced curriculum, including coursework in science, English, mathematics, and social sciences or history. After establishing this firm base, students are better prepared for the rigors of their selected fields of study. In the ensuing three years of study, these basic skills are expounded upon according to the whims of our chosen college. The core business courses, usually taken in the sophomore year, introduce the student to basic theory in areas TALKING IT OVER. Professor Edward Vasta ' s Humanities Seminar class debates the great thoughts of the world. TUNED IN. Sophomore Andy Aragon concentrates on his lessons as he listens to tapes in the language lab. such as accounting, marketing, finance, and management. Working from this base, the student strives to understand the interworkings of these essential areas of business which comprise the theory of the marketplace. However, each student concentrates in one of the key areas and approaches the theory of the marketplace from a financial, marketing, management, or accounting point of view. While ND business majors choose a " concentrate " , they are encouraged to take a wide variety of business courses to fully comprehend today ' s complex business world. The College of Arts and Letters assumes a more liberal approach to academic theory. The Arts and Letters student is challenged to gain the broadest possible perspective on his world - - through formats ranging from argumentative style to artistic form. This theory evolves from a desire to instill in the student a just degree of adaptability to the human condition. Rather than emphasizing theories as standard rules of nature, the College explores ideas as tools with which to cope with nature. Humanities students receive the knowledge they need in novel formats ranging from seminars to language labs, learning how best to cope with the world. 50 Theory tentative riln Oi j ttie LITERARY GOLDMINE. Stocking the texts required by all classes, the bookstore fills another link in the educational chain. Theory 51 Universal Theories Scientific theory concentrates on teaching the Scientific Method. To this end. College of Science students take a variety of introductory classes in disciplines outside of their particular major. This practice allows the student to learn the connections existing between the varied sciences, and gives him a better understanding of what his own major entails. Study in particular majors revolves around throwing as much information --in the form of natural laws, theorem proofs, and equations --at the student as he can handle. It is this load which enables the future physicist, chemist, or geologist to understand the work performed in labs and careers. The College of Engineering seeks to build upon the natural laws of science. Using a comprehensive knowledge of the basic rules of nature, engineers apply these laws to advanced problem-study in practical ABSTRACT ALGEBRA. Mathematical theorems - and the proofs of them represent much of the coursework for science and engineering majors. DEBRIEFING ROOM. Unfortunately, into all academic life a little rain must fall. Here, students in the Greek and Roman Mythology class take a ' mid-term. fields such as thermodynamics, fluids, and microcomputers. Techniques practiced in upper-level Engineering courses introduce to the student creative methods of problem-solving. Through emphasis upon critical-thinking skills, the college provides its graduates with the keys to approaching relevant problems in their chosen fields. The liberal academic theory of the University manifests itself in various] forms in each of the Colleges. The graduating seniors, their goals nurtured by the differing, yet unified, approaches to theory of the four Colleges, enter the working world with limitless growth potential. -Liz Lawsonj -Jane Bennett! -Pat Ettingerj -Steve Cernich Theory TURN THE PAGE. Lecturing in her class. The Novel, Professor Anne Marie Mailon pauses to refer to her notes. CAPTIVATING READING. Oblivious to the world around him, a freshman reviews the day ' s physics lecture in the library. Photo by aw Bartlett Theory 53 = I nfluences Preparing for Challenges I Be it Business or Science, Arts and Letters or Engineering, we ' re all " upperclassmen " now. Research papers, resume ' s, LSATs, MCATs, major meetings . . . independence, insecurity " Oh, to be in Freshman Year again! " Stepping in to assume a fatherly role toward the freshmen students, Emil T. Hofman and his competent staff dedicate themselves to coordinating both social and academic activities which insure that freshmen will have a smooth transition into college. Unlike most colleges in the nation, Notre Dame prides itself on its unique program, the Freshman Year of Studies. The structure of freshman year is most impressive, for it enables students to postpone decisions regarding their major and career plans while providing an opportunity to research these questions during the year with the " Meet Your Major " program and other such guidance workshops. Although freshmen are relieved from making final decisions about vocations, they must face the very real issue of adapting to a new environment and adjusting to its demands. After having had Mom gently wake you up for school since you were little, the obnoxious shrill of an alarm now wakes you at daybreak so you can hurry off to OPEN DOOR POLICY. Counsellors, administrators, and Dean Hofman operate out of the Freshman Year of Studies offices behind the Administration Building. Frida y morning Emil review sessions. Oh ... and remember wondering whether you registered for a math and foreign language class all in one? After completing the first semester of calculus, you realize that your teacher had disguised the word limit ' with his Russian accent " Zeemeet. " No wonder you missed the first twenty questions on your exam obviously just a simple misunderstanding. A close camaraderie developes between freshmen as they share in these common experiences and anxieties. However, there is more to college than academics as the Freshman Year staff readily admits by sponsoring a variety of activities that enable students to meet each other in comfortable settings. Several opportunities exist to dine off-campus, whether it be at the Ice House with that special freshman date, or in the Windy City of Chicago at the world-famous Diana ' s. And when that harsh winter creeps in. Dr. Hofman, clad in his orange hat, rescues the freshmen from their winter blahs by taking them snow-tubing at Bendix Woods. Freshman Year is a time of growth and change. Thrust on our own in a new atmosphere, we are guided by Notre Dame ' s Freshman Year staff, who are ready to encourage, support, and assist us in any way possible. After experiencing such personal attention, many upperclassmen wish they could remain in freshman year indefinitely. We all must move on ... and feel good about doing so. Indeed, after completing freshman year, we are better prepared to confront the new challenges we will face as upperclassmen. -Patty Chandle-S 54 Freshman Year of Studies HI, after ware f tie net BREAKFAST IN AMERICA. Continuing a tradition he started years ago, Dean Hofman enjoys a breakfast at the Morris Inn with a group of his students. SHUFFLING PAPERS. Sandra Harmatiuk, Director of the Freshman Learning Research Center, oversees the day-to-day operations of the facility in Brownson Hall. ALONE AGAIN. Serious students are given the opportunity to review class material by listening to tapes in the Freshman Learning Research Center. Freshman Year of Studies 55 I nfluences Outward ign s Student life at Notre Dame, while occasionally caught up in academics or athletics, is continuously molded by the University ' s most notable difference from other schools it ' s Catholicism. Statues, priests, parietals, theology requirements . . . all force the student to acknowledge the influence that religion has on his life here. Outward signs serve as signals to all that Notre Dame is truly committed to the beliefs of its founder. Approaching the campus, either by air or by ground, one ' s first impression is that given by two such outward signs. The Administration Building, topped by its statue of Our Lady, and the Memorial Library, replete with its " Touchdown Jesus " mural, dominate all views of campus. Numerous statues, the Grotto, Sacred Heart Church, and even buildings named after saints all serve to further evidence Notre Dame ' s commitment to Catholicism. But this commitment runs deeper than examples. Campus life is heavily influenced by the Church and her teachings. Students are given numerous choices as to when or where to attend Mass on Sundays or any other day of the week. Many devote their spare time to the church, participating in the liturgy in such roles as musicians, acolytes, and readers. Catholicism governs many university policies from the dining halls ' not serving meat on Lenten Fridays to the regulations in Du Lac against pre-marital sex on campus. To promote Catholicism and ensure its practice across campus Notre Dame requires an active role by the clergy. Top administrative posts are reserved foro members of the Holy Cross order, I and dorms are run by priests and nuns. Invariably, during the four years spent here by the average student, priests act as our advisors, professors and friends. A graduation requirement of two Theology classes further acts to cement the relationship between the Catholic Church and the school. Fr. Hesburgh is fond of referring to Notre Dame as the Catholic university in America. With the commitment demonstrated across campus, this is statement that is hard to refute. i Certainly, all who work, study, or visit here must admit that they have be touched, in one way or another, by Catholicism. -Dave ZoldakJ -Steve Cernichj THE SIGN OF THE CROSS. Catholicism inundates this campus, though many of the examples of it are not immediately recognized. This crucifix, hanging from a wall in the Hurley Building, is one of the many in classrooms across campus that are often present but rarely noticed. THE WAY OF THE CROSS. Clockwise from upper left: statue of Jesus, main quad; Saint Michaels Laundry; statue of Mary, main circle; crucifix in the woods; Log Chapel; statue of Father Sorin, main quad; Department of Theology door; statue of Moses, library; Mass at the Grotto; station of the Cross; (center) Sacred Heart Church. 56 Catholicism Influences DEANS. Michael J. Loux, College of Arts and Letters; Emil T. Hofman, Freshman Year of Studies; Frank K. Reilly, College of Business; Roger Schmitz, College of Engineering; Francis J. Castellino, College of Science. PROVOST ' S OFFICE. Isabel Charles, Assistant Provost; Rev. Edward A. Malloy, C.S.C., Associate Provost; Sr. John Miriam Jones, S.C., Assistant Provost; Dr. Timothy O ' Meara, Provost. LA . R T u N STUD. TOP ADMINISTRATION, (front row) Dr. Timothy O ' Meara, Provost; Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C., President; Rev. Edmund Joyce, C.S.C., Executive Vice President; Dr. Robert E. Gordon, Vice President for Advanced Studies, (back row) Rev. David T. Tyson, C.S.C., Executive Assistant to the President; Rev. E. William Beauchamp, C.S.C., Administrative Assistant to the Executive Vice President; Rev. John Van Wolvlear, C.S.C., Vice President for Student Affairs; Thomas J. Mason, Vice President for Business Affairs; Dr. William P. Sexton, Vice President for Public Relations, Alumni Affairs and Development. STUDENT AFFAIRS. Rev Michael J. Heppen, C.S.C., Director of Student Residences; Joni Neal, Assistant Director of Student Activities; Rev. Gregory A. Green, C.S.C., Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs; Rev. John J. Van Wolvlear, C.S.C., Vice President for Student Affairs; Dr. James McDonnell, Director of Student Activities; Edward Blackwell, Director of Minority Student Affairs. 58 Administration Administrative Duties Free as most Notre Dame students believe themselves to be, constraints are placed on them by a group of men and (women who have a large impact on |the determination of schedules, social ives, and student activities. This group, collectively known as the Administration, decides which classes will be offered and who will teach them; how parties should be organized and when students should disciplined; and what requirements nust be met for graduation. President of Notre Dame, Fr. Theodore Hesburgh provides much of the leadership needed on campus. Working together with the Board of Trustees, he reviews major policy decisions, promotes fund raising campaigns, and ensures both good community and alumni relations, Hesburgh and his executive assistant Fr. David Tyson also oversee the daily running of the University, With thirty-two years of experience at his post, Fr. Hesburgh provides some of the continuity required of all administrations. That continuity is provided by Fr. OH m I HOOT Edmund Joyce as well. Executive Vice President and Treasurer of the University for thirty-one years, Joyce also serves as Chairman of the Faculty Board in Control of Athletics and the University Building Committee. A busy man due to his obligations. Fr. Joyce maintains a position of considerable power in the University. Another of the influential men here at ND, Provost Dr. Timothy O ' Meara and his staff coordinate the academic activities of the University. Faculty hiring and tenure review, examination policies, and scheduling conflict: are all ultimately part of the Provost ' s Office workload. Fr. John Van Wolvlear reigns as Vice President of Student Affairs. His office takes charge of such matters as security, student housing, and the infirmary. James Roemer, the notorious Dean of Students, holds the unenviable job of enforcing University regulations. Dr. James McDonnell, Director of Student Activities, deals with the majority of student groups, and has achieved his own special fame on campus for that reason. Dr. William Sexton, Vice President for Public Relations, Alumni Affairs, and Development; Dr. Robert Gordon, Vice President for Advanced Studies; and Thomas Mason, Vice President for Business Affairs, complete the list of the University ' s top administrators. With a president considered one of the finest educators in the country and programs renowned for their quality, Notre Dame remains a school of integrity and influence. A major portion of the credit for this must be given to the Administration. -Steve Cernich BEHIND THE SCENES. Secretaries are the often-forgotten people in any administration. Here, Amy Kizer helps a student as part of her job in the Student Activities office. Administration 59 Becoming Experts In all endeavors in life, experience is a valuable asset. Learning to do something and to do it well enables one to become expert at doing it right again and again. And, as is always the case, the more practice you get at doing it correctly, the more likely it is that all will come out right in the end. Here at Notre Dame, the students of the College of Arts and Letters understand this and take advantage of the ample opportunities to get involved in various projects and positions that enable them to become practiced at their craft. Each major has a number of related activities that are career-related, and which provide, in addition to personal growth, needed services to the u niversity community. Fine Arts majors pursue, refine, and exhibit their talents in open arenas across campus. Some of the other obvious examples of these activities are the numerous musical groups ' recitals and events, the ND SMC theater season, the Student Players ' productions, and other various artistic happenings. Communications majors may opt to seek an internship with WNDU, work as a DJ or technician for WSND, or simply produce films and videos for a range of different classes. Valuable experience may also be obtained by those in American Studies through numerous internships with Sports Information, University Public Relations, and Ave Maria Press. Government students who wish to go on to public political careers can avail themselves of well-organized competitive hall governments, and campus-wide Class and Student Body governments. Language majors often choose to go abroad for their sophomore year to visit the cultures and countries that speak their major language. Numerous language clubs at the University also provide the opportunity for practice and skill development. Finally, humanities majors can combine their major with the ALPA (Arts and Letters Program for Administrators) or CAPP (Computer Applications) programs in order to acquire some background in business techniques or computer usage. The ALPA program requires majors to take courses in the four disciplines of the Business College, and three electives from the regular business curriculum. Computer knowledge is especially essential for any data-oriented position, from anthropologist to historian. Arts and Letters majors find it easy to get involved here at ND because of the many opportunities and versatile jobs these students are offered in conjunction with their liberal education. -David Barber PAPERWORK. Psychology student Dawn Abel examines the results of an experiment she controlled, enabling her to more firmly grasp the concepts of her trade. PRODUCTION LINE. Arts and Letters majors Mary Healy, Tom Mowle, Mike Spellman, and John Amores put their talents to work at producing the Observer. 60 Arts and Letters Practice I ' toto by Mark Klocke I T % ! ' 3 1 V .... TAKE ONE. In Advanced Film Production, COTH majors write, direct, act in, and film their own sixteen-millimeter movies. MISSION CONTROL. Disc Jockey Reginald Daniels keeps the tunes playing at WSND, one of several opportunities on campus for communications majors to get experience. Arts and Letters Practice 61 TAXING SITUATIONS. Accounting majors Michael Cornett and Maria Cafarelli volunteer their time to South Bend residents as part of the Tax Assistance Program. INVESTMENT CLUB OFFICERS. Lee Broussard, Scott McGowan, Dan Martin, Mike Bickel, George Douglas, Tom Hagerty, Colleen Keller, 62 Business Practice Taking Charge Finishing accounting homesets or reading management case studies might give students the concepts necessary to survive in the business world, but the College of Business intends on grooming its students to thrive as well. To this purpose, the College provides numerous opportunities for business students to practice the fundamentals they have learned. Best known of these programs is the Mock Stock Market, held each spring beginning on Ash Wednesday. Students organize and run the Market, modeling it after Wall Street and allowing participants to choose portfolios they think might actually beat the Dow Jones. As an incentive to " play the game " well, the organizers bestow monetary awards on those whose portfolios show the greatest increases. Along the same lines, but with real money, the Investment Club matches its wits against the market. Begun in the 1950 ' s with an endowment of $10,000 from an alumni, the club " rolls over " its portfolio once a semester with a new array of stocks. Ranging in size from thirty to seventy-five members per year, the club has built its investment fund to a net worth of over $40,000, indicating astute fiscal management, DRESSED FOR SUCCESS. Wearing the garb of an executive, senior Shelly Schoo departs the Business building, eager to make her mark on the world. JUNIOR EXECUTIVES. Stopping after class, sophomores Mike Smith and Lee Broussard take time to check current stock quotes in Hayes-Healy. To challenge the creativity and business acumen of another set of students, the College yearly sponsors a team at the Mclntire Commerce Invitational, a college business tournament. This year ' s team, consisting of seniors Kelly Frank, Brian Ledley, Greg Testerman, and Steve Wilkie, best answered a case study on the deteriorating mail-order industry, and brought back the first-place plaque. As an aid to those accounting majors entering the public accounting field, the College supports C.P.A. review groups and lectures designed to aid those taking the test. Professor Ken Milan! also moderates the Tax Assistance Program for the lower-income and elderly of South Bend. A plus for all involved, the program provides needed aid in the form of tax counseling to members of the community, and allows students to increase their familiarity with functions they will perform in careers. This range of extracurricular endeavors preferred by the College of Business takes students beyond the constraints of everyday studies, giving them the impetus to do more than merely survive in the business world. - Steve Cernich Business Practice 63 ' " AIT " Photos by Gene Cavoffo WORLDS OF WONDER. Jim Filar, senior operator of the Scanning Auger Microscope, positions a specimen for study. COMPUTER CONNECTION. Writing another program for his Engineering Concepts class, this freshman acquires a knowledge of the computer that will benefit him in his career. 64 Engineering Practice Learning by Doing A freshman engineer might be heard to ask, " Okay, I ' ve had three months of EG 120, Introduction to Engineering Concepts. I understand numerical integration, combustion, engineering models; I can even use Fortran but am I any closer to being a real engineer than when I started? " The bewildered frosh receives his answer as he is confronted with the last homework assignment before the final exam the Power Plant Project. The freshman engineering course presents a broad view of the problems and concepts of the various branches of engineering and the power plant assignment attempts to pull together many of those broad concepts flows of mass, heat and materials, structural and mechanical design, and the use of computers --in a way that a practicing engineer might need to do. This is only the beginning of the efforts made by the College of Engineering to provide " hands on " experience for its students. Most engineering courses have corresponding laboratory coursework. The idea is to teach the theory in class and allow the students to apply it in the lab: the intention being to stress the practical " learning by doing " . Opportunities for putting knowledge into action increase in the last two years of the undergraduate engineer ' s education. Summer internships in industry, even if not sponsored by the Engineering College, are certainly encouraged. There also exist opportunities to do research in departmental summer positions and the formal 499 course offered in all departments. In Undergraduate Research 499, students work on topics related to professorial or departmental research. Each department also offers a directed studies course for individuals or groups interested in pursuing a specific topic in more detail. The College of Engineering offers a wide range of experience-related opportunities to prepare students for either graduate study or immediate entry into the job market. The University maintains that engineering is a profession that is " learned by doing " . -Tina Widerquist FUTURE FOUNDATIONS. Fifth-year Architecture students build models such as this for inspections, called juries. Engineering Practice 65 I Exchanging Ideas While the practice of science for most students conjures up memories of broken test tubes, impossible Chem lab midterms, and physics lab results that defy Newton ' s laws, these same laboratory classes are an integral part of any science major ' s course of study. Important as this laboratory experience is, however, it does not represent the whole picture of practical experience offered science students. The College of Science also offers a variety of opportunities outside of the laboratory where students may obtain experience in their chosen fields, Biology majors participate in a summer course at the University ' s Environmental Research Center in northern Wisconsin, learning research methods in aquatic biology, Undergraduate biology majors also observe genetics using fruit flies, study the ecology of the two lakes on campus and investigate animal behavior in the animal research center. Geology majors are required to take a summer field trip to sites in Montana to study various techniques and procedures of field biology, structural analysis, and geological mapping. Several area hospitals offer volunteer programs which serve to test the motivation of pre-professional students while giving them practical experience. Students work in the emergency rooms, administer CPR, take vital signs, and assist the physicians in numerous other ways. Non-Varsity Athletics also employs pre-meds as Red Cross volunteers at athletic contests across campus. Seniors in all science majors are required to take a senior seminar, designed in some cases to give the student a chance to review what he has learned in his previous three years, while other departments allow the student to exchange ideas on recent research with professors. Opportunities also exist to perform undergraduate research in direct collaboration with a faculty member. Such research ranges from forming compounds in Chemistry and stopping the spread of disease in Biology to radiation studies in Physics and statistical analysis in Mathematics. In these ways, the College of Science demonstrates that practical experience, guided by textbooks and laboratory research, prepares the science major for his career, -Amy Stephen WATCHING WAVES. Senior Physics major Rob Burtzlaff manipulates the display for an experiment in his Quantum Physics lab. 66 Science Practice RUB-A-DUB-DUB. Biology majors in the Aquatic Ecology class dredge the bottom of St. Joe ' s lake for slugs to be examined in later classes WE ' VE GOT THE BEAT. Red Cross volunteers Donna Kilcoyne and pre-med Dan Edmundowicz take the blood pressure of a student during a football game. Science Practice 67 Putting It All Together... THE AGE OF REASONING. Mike DeCicco catches up on the reading for his philosophy course, one of two needed to graduate. HI DIDDLE DIDDLE. One of many students refusing to let campus life get her down, senior Louise Fallen takes viola lessons in Crowley Hall. CALLING THE SHOTS. Chris Brence and Dave Magana, both seniors, operate a control panel as part of their internship at WSND studios. A CALL TO ARMS. Standing at attention. First Sergeant Kevin Murphy of the Army ROTC unit awaits the beginning of the day ' s drill routine. 68 Putting It All Together .A Liberal Education As different as the programs of the four colleges at Notre Dame might be, it remains the University ' s concern to provide all students with a balanced education. This forces a student to attain some knowledge of a variety of subjects in order to complement his expertise in his major, and provides for an atmosphere of learning outside of the classroom as well as in it. Required subjects include theology, stressing the role of God in our lives, and philosophy, which teaches new thought processes while answering complex questions on the Meaning of Life. Art and DIFFERING PERSPECTIVES. During one of his art classes, Fr. James Flanigan stops to give architecture student Ed Skahan a pointer on his sketches. HIGH ROAD TO CHINA. Juniors Henry Sienkiewicz and Francis James stand before the National Palace Museum in Taipei, Taiwan, their home for their sophomore years. music classes allow students an outlet for their creativity while giving them the opportunity to relieve the pressures of daily life. Opportunities also exist for students to avail themselves of the unique learning challenges posed by foreign cultures through the study abroad program. For students still on campus, other opportunities to enrich themselves abound. Student organizations, internships offered by various departments, and even the military, through its ROTC program, proffer a wide array of educational experiences. All of these the student organizations, the foreign studies program, and the other opportunities in all fields comprise the strength of Notre Dame. This University provides not just the basics, but a truly liberal education. - Steve Cernich IT ' S FINALLY MINE. Proud of her achievement, this senior holds aloft her diploma for all to AND THE BAND PLAYED ON. Saluting the graduating class while entertaining the University ' s guests, the Concert Band gives its final recital of the academic year. 70 Graduatlon Rites of Passage Amass, a dinner, some speeches, a piece of paper . . . the University careers of some 1700 Notre Dame undergrads comes to an end. Conclusion of the senior year with the commencement proceedings serves as the Gateway between two lives: the culmination of four years and tens of thousands of dollars of education, and the opening of the graduate ' s life to new tasks, challenges, and responsibilities. Graduation is not a one day affair: for most seniors it is a dream ANNOUNCING THE WINNER. Student Body Vice-President Bob Yonchak signals the end of his Notre Dame career as he and his peers prepare to exit the A.C.C. ABOVE THE CROWD. Edmund and Evelyn Stephen accept the Laetare Medal, the University ' s highest honor, during the annual conferral at graduation. Photos by Karen Ktocke that begins far earlier in the semester and becomes reality after the last final. Senior Formal, class masses, and exemptions from exams serve as pointers toward that rapidly approaching day in May when seniors finally don their robes. Weeks pass, each with more events than the previous, until the coursework is completed and all that is left is the waiting. Waiting is not done alone, however. Families of graduates arrive on campus many for the first time to share this milestone in the lives of their loved ones. Sharing dining hall meals and dormitory lodgings with the seniors, relatives and friends acquire a sense of what it is that the graduate is leaving behind. Parents provide a source of confidence to calm the butterflies in their offspring ' s stomachs, while siblings raise the level of excitement in a week of frustrating anticipation. Family members serve to heighten the importance of commencement in the minds of those whom they come to cheer. Graduation 71 Passing Through the Gateway And then comes The Weekend. In answer to the countless tears, prayers, and dreams ot the seniors, the major rites of passage through the Gateway begin: Glee Club and band concerts in honor of the class, commissioning for those in ROTC, installation into Phi Beta Kappa for initiates, etc ... On Saturday night, the senior class gathers together for perhaps the first time since freshman orientation, and demonstrates its unity by marching into the Baccalaureate Mass. Sunday yields time for a last brunch in the dining halls and a quick tour of campus with friends before the fateful walk to the A.C.C. Notre Dame ' s Class of 1983 passed through the Gateway last May with the blessings of a Cardinal and the prayers of it ' s friends and relations. Speeches - by Valedictorian Anthony Thomas, His Eminence Joseph Cardinal Bernardin, and President Hesburgh - sandwiched the conferral of degrees as parents, friends, and relations got their last looks at the undergraduates. Then, after a final Benediction, the Class of ' 83 officially received alumni status. -Steve Cernich -Dave Zoldak EXECUTIVE PRIVILEGE. University President Theodore Hesburgh, C.S.C., brings the graduation exercises to a close with a blessing. STILL SMOKIN ' . Relaxing with cigars after the ceremony, these new alumni contemplate life without the Dome. Karen Klocke and Mark Ktocke 72 Graduation WORDS TO THE WISE. Joseph Cardinal Bernardin of the Arch-Diocese of Chicago delivers the Commencement Address to the Notre Dame Class of 1983. LIGHTER THAN AIR. Commencement is a time for frivolity as well as solemnity, as this graduate demonstrates. FLOWER GIRL. Armed with gifts from friends, Bernadette Cafarelli enjoys a day she ' s worked four years for - graduation. Graduation 73 Talent and Service Extracurriculars l xtracurriculars . . . why? Why do volunteers ' forego tailgaters to spend a Saturday . morning at Logan Center? Why do Glee Club members sacrifice their evening to sing Valentine ' s Day greetings across campus? Why do Student Union commissioners make their office in LaFortune their second home? Why does a light often burn in the publication offices until the wee hours of the morning? The considerable sacrifice of time seems to indicate that the reason is not a line on a resume. The reason centers around our willingness to contribute our talent for the service of the University and the community. This combination of talent and service is a special one. One without the other is diminished. Talent is wasted when not put to good use and service is less meaningful without expertise. The answer to why we invest our time in extracurricular activities lies in the sense of accomplishment we receive when we put talent to good use. 74 Extracurriculars Extrocurriculars 75 OFFICERS AND A GENTLEWOMAN. Led by Bill Bosler, the Notre Darne color guard presents the flag before the basketball games. HEY THERE, MR. DJ.I Sophomore Bob Piwko spinning tunes for Pop Farley SYR, is one of many D.J. ' s available for dances through WSND. GO AHEAD, MAKE MY DAY. Junior Dave Martin leads the Tae Kwon Do club through their bi-weekly practices. Members advance three degrees from white belt to yellow to green belt. GOOD VIBRATIONS? Tim Farrell , head of the windsurfing club, practices his technique in the snow and ice on St. Joseph ' s lake. 76 Extraordinary AddiNq A LinlE EXTRA Have you ever wondered what its like to be a cat or a dog? Surely you ' ve heard the phrase " It ' s a dog ' s life " . Surely you ' ve seen cartoons and even Broadway plays depicting how great it must be to be a dog or " Cats. " Surely we ' ve aH silently wished to live the carefree life of such a domestic pet. But think about it. Except for an occasional romp outside or a special treat from their masters, a dog ' s or cat ' s life must be pretty dull. Walking around the house or sleeping all curled up in a ball certainly occupies the greater portion of their days. Kind of like being stuck in a rut, right? Well, when you think about it, our lives here aren ' t that much different. It ' s not always the frolicking, partying life that we usually see in the movies. Many Domers lead lives that vary around the following theme: Wake up, attend class, eat lunch, attend class, do some homework or maybe play hoops, eat dinner, go to the library, go to bed. Pretty boring, right? Maybe we can add some spice by being Corby ' s bound on Thursday, or hitting Nickies on Wednesday, but remember, a dog has an occasional romp in the woods, too. The ordinary Domer crams 15-18 hours of class followed by Emil ' s 50 hours of homework, a party or two, 50-60 hours of sleep, and 10-15 hours of meals into one week. Who has time to do anything else? Extraordinary 7 7 LIFE DANCE. Three members of the club Abiogenesis demonstrate the technique associated with their art. Like other dances, it is an expression of life. LADIES TEE. A newly formed Notre Dame club sport, Notre Dame ' s Women ' s golf program has given lady athletes another outlet. Here MaryBeth Heslin shows her putting skills. ExTRAORdiNARy Well, not all Domers are ordinary. Many lend a little bit extra to that ordinary, because, let ' s tace it - Who wants to be stuck in a rut? Even better, every Domer ' s " extra " that they add to their ordinary is different! Some find their extra in the musical area. A tunefully talented footer can play in the band, sing in a group, or spin records. The journalistically talented Domer can write for the paper, the literary magazine, or layout pictures for the yearbook. Others find their " extra " in riding horses, Karate, serving the less fortunate, acting on stage, working for the Student Union, or leading their class politically. It is in these " extras " that the ordinary Domer becomes extraordinary. After all, when ' s the last time you saw a dog or cat in the lead role of " Fiddler on the Roof? " - Kurt Shinn I 78 Extraord inary PRO LIFER. Right to Life was one of the many clubs represented at the Notre Dame Activities Night early in the year. It gave students an opportunity to explore new clubs. IRISH EYES ARE SMILING. Al Maguire added his spicy and boisterous opinions to the UCLA pep rally in the ACC. IT ' S A LANDSLIDE! OBUD and Student Union members Ray Wise, Andy Tucker and Martha Meli count the ballots for the Student Body Presidential race. This year the Rob Bertino-Cathy David ticket came away with a landslide, capturing over fifty percent of the vote in a three ticket race. Overseeing campus elections is only one of the many duties of the Ombudsman office. Extraordinary 79 OH YEA, I HAVE AN SYR TONITE. The Irish Gardens provide an economical and convenient place to buy someone extra- special some roses, or to buy that forgotten SYR date some flowers. TUNES TO GO. The Student Union Record Store provides an economical place to buy current albums, stamps, tickets and movie passes. WHAT DEFICIT? Comptroller Bob Bondi reviews some budgets with junior Kevin McAlevy at the end of each period. 80 Student Union STUDENT UNION COORDINATORS. Responsible for all Student Union Activities, this group is made up of three Executive Coordinators, and a chairman for each committee. DIM THE HOUSELIGHTS. Much of the Student Union ' s income comes from movie revenue, as the Engineering Auditorium is frequently the sight for movies three days out of the week. T!HE UNJON Cars, bursting with luggage, drove down Notre Dame Avenue. License plates from almost every state in the nation dotted parking lots. Piles of lumber and nails lay upon lawns as drills whirled and hammers pounded. Freshmen explored their new home: standing in awe of the magnificent Golden Dome and kneeling at the rail of the Grotto of Our Lady of Lourdes. Upperclassmen hugged old friends and snatches of conversation about summer jobs and hometown honeys drifted into the already-crowded hallways. The 1983-1984 academic year at the University of Notre Dame du Lac had begun. New classes, new friends, new memories to share . . . Even in that first week of September, the Student Union at the University of Notre Dame displayed their dedication in attaining a long term goal to supplement and improve the academic, social, and cultural qualities of Domer life. A group of student commissioners planned events, while the student comptrollers oversaw monetary concerns. Student Union 81 LIKE . . . NEW WAVE MAN. The Notre Dame Progressive Music Club held their Spize party in Chatauqua. HEY, ITS NOT MY JOB. Student Union Director Dave Drouillard sits in front of the traditional message board of previous Directors. WORKING FOR THE WEEKEND. The hold a ticket lottery for the Loverboy Student Union concert commissioners concert. 82 Student Union T!HE UNJOIN l_AbEl " The unified efforts of the members of the Student Union ensured the success of our activities, " commented David Drouillard. He commended the efficiency of the commissioners and comptrollers, citing the improved communication and organization within the two groups. The student activity fees collected at the year ' s start provided the group ' s budget. " We wanted to do just more than use the money, " explained Bob Bondi, Student Union comptroller, " we wanted to use it wisely. " And use it wisely they did. In addition to sponsoring various campus activities, the Union hired students to manage: the Irish Gardens, Notre Dame ' s answer to FTD; Darby ' s Place, the late night center for BE BOP BE DOO. The Student Union sponsored Jazz Festival is one of the group ' s most successful events. The event attracts talent such as Wynton Marsalis, world renowned jazz artist. those after-hour munchies; the Nazz, the establishment which features Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s student entertainers; and the Ticket Office and Record Store, which rocked Notre Dame with discounted albums, theatre tickets, and tickets to Student Union sponsored concerts. In the academic year 1983-1984, with the creativity and hard work of Notre Dame ' s Student Union, the sounds of Adrenaline echoed on the quad, and the students boogied " Under the Stars " at the library ' s reflecting pool. The Stepan Mall offered the comforts of home, while the art show boasted reprints of internationally acclaimed artists. Student Union 83 SLIP SLIDIN ' AWAY. The feet will ache for awhile, especially if you haven ' t roller skated in a long time. The Student Union provided a DJ, skates and a place to roll around. GETTING PERSONAL. Being Executive Coordinator isn ' t all its cracked up to be. One of the three Coordinators, John Gallagher is shown here with his Observer, radio and chew. 84 Student Union T!HE UNJOIN l_AbE[ Lines from the Engineering Building wandered down South Quad as students waited patiently with bags of popcorn to view popular flicks: " Fame, " " Flashdance, " " The Life of Brian, " etc. Lecture halls resounded with the revolutionary ideas of guest speakers, and the ACC trembled with the sounds of rock-n-roll. The Sophomore Literary Festival exposed students to renowned authors, and the Collegiate Jazz Festival brought some of the finest American jazz bands to the University of Notre Dame. Students hummed the bars of " If I were a Rich Man, " while the cast of " Fiddler on the Roof " danced upon the stage. THE OTHER SIDE OF THE FENCE. Andy Quarone attempts to interest freshmen and upperclassmen in the fine points of fencing. NAZZIN 1 IT UP. The Nazz allows student talent to perform in front of audiences with professional equipment. It also provides students with an ideal place to take a date. Professor and student met in the " non-academic " setting of the dorm and outside interaction began to unify the intellectual community. In the spring, buses, loaded with weary students, made the trek to Florida for a week of fun. All these seemingly diverse events found their origins in the offices of the Student Union. Through concentration on the needs and desires of a diverse Notre Dame community, the Student Union once again fostered academic, social, and cultural growth and provided Domers with a new array of college life memories. -Mary Eileen Kenney Student Union 85 TA| JNQ T!HE REJNS The Hall President ' s Council is mainly a communication link between the student body and the student government. Although the HPC is important, it is only a small step in the ladder of student government at Notre Dame. Before reaching the HPC rung of the ladder, legislation must first pass through the Student Senate. This legislative body consists of class presidents, campus " district " representatives, and an off-campus representative. Once legislation is passed through the Senate, the Hall President ' s Council then votes on the issue. After these students have approved of the proposal, the Campus Life Council, the third rung of the ladder receives it for consideration. This year, the Campus Life Council consisted of President Callaghan, Vice President Peggy Prevoznik, the " district " senators, and two faculty representatives. This council was a powerful step of the ladder. It could approve, veto, or amend and send back to the Senate, any proposal. If a proposal was passed by the Campus Life Council, it proceeded up the ladder to Rev. John Van Wolvlear, C.S.C., the Director of Student Affairs. At this step, the proposal faced approval or defeat. A proposal went into effect when the Director of Student Affairs or the Provost, the top of the ladder, approved it. The task of directing student life for the diverse individuals at Notre Dame is indeed no simple undertaking. However, N.D. leaders of the 1983-84 academic year, though somewhat hindered by the complexity of the ladder system, rose admirably to the responsibility. -Connie O ' Brien HALL PRESIDENT ' S COUNCIL. (Front Row) Suzie Joyce, Dorothy Ann David, Karen Kostecky, Cathy David, Pete DiChiara, Pat Stierwalt. (Second Row) Mark Lambardi, Janeen Olds. Desiree Anagnostopoulos, Owen Murray, Kelly Fitzgerald, Bernie Pellegrino, Mike Carlin, Pat Caravajal. (Back Row) Frank Leyes, Jim Wolfe, Chris Tayback, Jack Seiler, Joe Lynch, Kevin O ' Rear, Joe Higgins, Paul Sheridan, Carrie Altergott, Greg Crawford, Gary Strickland, Keith Veslick, Bob Johnson. 86 Student Government LAYING IT ON THE LINE. Grace Hall President POINTS TO PONDER. Accounting major and Pete DiChiara makes his view heard regarding Student Body President Brian Callaghan the $1 mandatory fee for women entering a claims he spends 7-9 hours in his office a male party room. day. r A EYES ON OUR OWN PAPER. Planner resident and District 4 Senator Mike Quinn checks the notes of Student Senate Secretary Lisa Fabian. Student Government 87 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Patrick Barry (Sec), En Bill Kirk (Treas). Vice-Pres), Tricia Romano (Pres), JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Kay Wigton (Sec), Vince Hockett (Pres), Laura Sizelove (Vice-Pres), John Olsen (Treas). SOPHOMORE OFFICERS: Lee Broussard (President) Susie Baker (Vice-President) Bob McNamara (Secretary) John Zufelt (Treasurer) MAKING THE PITCH. Senior Tricia Romano delivers her platform to some interested Walshites with the hopes of convincing them to cast their votes wisely. BREAKFAST BONANZA. Interested participants sign up for various events during Cap ' n Crunch Week with hopes of being Florida bound. 88 StucJen1 Government AT T!HE HE[M An integral part of campus life any Domer will tell you, is the social life. Accordingly, one hard-working branch of student government devotes its time and energy to providing that crucial social aspect the class officers. The sophomore class found itself no longer nestled under the protective wing of Emil. Class President Lee Broussard planned lots of activities in order to develop class spirit and unity. Concession stands, ice cream socials, picnics and tailgaters were just a few of the many activities sponsored by the sophomore class. A broad array of class sponsored social events helped solidify old friendships and nurture new ones. The juniors, led by President Vince Hockett, were a bit older and supposedly a bit wiser! Among the many activities sponsored by the junior class, a hayride, a Halloween costume party, a Happy Hour at Corby ' s and a party at Giuseppe ' s were among the more popular ones. The Senior Class was led by a woman this year, the first time in the history of Notre Dame. Tricia Romano planned a year of fun-filled activities. Many social events were held at Senior Bar, as well as off-campus drinking establishments. The Senior Informal, the annual block party, and the Senior Formal were a few of the major senior social activities this year. By providing seemingly endless activities, the class officers successfully unified their respective classes. More importantly, though, they expanded the social horizons of the average Domer. -Connie O ' Brien MANMANIA. Dorm presidents Kelly Fitzgerald (Farley) and Karen Kostecky (Walsh) along with Patty McGann and Sue Schwienberg closely examine the final proofs to select the 14 " Men of Notre Dame " for the 1984 calendar. Student Government 89 RECEIPTS, REQUESTS, REJECTIONS In keeping with their campaign promises of improvement, Student Body President Brian Callaghan and Vice-President Peggy Prevoznik led the Notre Dame student government in making quite a few changes. A great improvement occurred in the LaFortune Student Center. Many students expressed the need for a new student center, but the problem of insufficient financial support remained unanswerable. Instead, internal remodeling and renovation occurred over the summer months and continued well through the school year. Walls were knocked out, new carpeting and furniture installed, and the atmosphere changed a great deal. President Callaghan turned his attention to the financial aid situation of students. The Student Government also formed a stronger relationship with Student Union by planning more on-campus social activities. The promotion of campus social events and a de-emphasis on alcohol was also central to the administration this year. Alas, the old problem of social space was again addressed. With some dorms having no space whatsoever, it has become a great issue. It is difficult for a Student Body President to be elected and suddenly make radical changes that will solve everyone ' s problems. However, the ticket of Callaghan Prevoznik has served the Notre Dame community to the best of its capacity. -Connie O ' Brien STUDENT SENATE, (front row) Suzle Joyce, Lisa Fabian, Tricia Romano, Dave Drouillard; (second row) Chris Tayback, Randy Hill, Mike Quinn, Rob Bertino, Rich Spoizino, Dave McAvoy, Brian Callaghan; (back row) Teresa Ross, Pete DiChiara, Mike Carlin, Peggy Prevoznik, Bob Gleason, John Broussard 90 Student Government BACKBONE. With her deep Irish accent, Margaret Linhart has been receptionist for the busy Student Government-Student Union offices for three years. - ; 1 1 1 1 II OPENING NIGHT. Fall Festival took off for the first time in Notre Dame history. Here Mary Hronchak and Lisa Salvador put together some details for the variety show. FROM THE HEART. Competition among dorms was eliminated, but students still contributed to the United Way Campaign, sponsored by Student Government. PLEASE 1983 Student Campaign for the United Way October 4-1 1 University of Notre Dam OnltxJWl FROLICKING IN THE FURNITURE. Thanks to the efforts of this year ' s Student Government, LaFortune realized some badly needed improvements, TEA FOR TWO. Ora Jones pours a cup of tea for Bridget Dolan in Skin of Our Teeth. 92 Plays TABLE TALK. From left to right, Elizabeth Bottum, Sue McGinnis and Ave Green share comments on growing old in the entertaining play. Kitchen Gothic, written by a Notre Dame professor. JUMP!. The virgins gather for a song while their domineering mother is away. The 1880 Spanish tragedy, Bernardo Alba concerns the control of a mother over her daughters. NAMES Liqlnis A highly talented and exceptionally motivated group of students exists here at Notre Dame. They comprise the Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s Theater, a professional looking acting group, which entertains the students throughout the year with a diverse selection of plays and musicals. Skin of Our Teeth, a play by Thorton Wilder was directed by Professor Reginald Bain, and saw Ora Jones play the lead, Sabina. Kitchen Gothic provided an interesting twist for theatre-goers. The whole play involved only three actresses, Ave Green, Sue McGinnis, and Elizabeth Botum. All three actresses learned all three parts, and alternated among themselves on the three different performances. The play dealt with three old women facing the issues of abortion and growing old. It was both written and directed by Notre Dame professor Julie Jensen. The ballet also provided a new dimension for most Domers. La Fille Mai Gardee, directed by Debra Stahl, starred Jeff Choppin and Mary Riley. Plays 93 NAMES Liqlnis The House of Bernardo Alba was student directed by St. Mary ' s student, Kathleen Maccio. The set was student designed by Robin Brown. The play dealt with a domineering mother, Bernardo Alba, who keeps her five daughters imprisoned in her house after the death of her second husband. She is obsessed with the idea of keeping her daughters from marrying and having children. The plot turns when a handsome young man proposes to one. Set in the 188G " s, this Spanish tragedy, although short, provided drama and humor. Also presented by the Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s Theatre was Godspell, student directed by Betsy Quinn. Along with other groups, such as the Student Union which presented Fiddler on the Roof, the ND-SMC Theatre provided an atmosphere of culture and entertainment for the Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s community. - Kurt Shinn TRADITION. The production of Fiddler on the Roof was set in O ' Laughlin Auditorium at St. Mary ' s due to the renovation of Washington Hall. Dave Kaiser as the tailor woos Anne Harvey who portrays one of Tevye ' s daughters. THE INVESTIGATION. Lauren Longua, Dennis Mooney, and Kevin Finney appear in this emotionally gripping treatment of the trial of Nazi war criminals. 94 Piays LEAVING THE NEST. In this scene from The House of Bernardo: Alba, Magdelena, played by Lauren Longua, wishes Adela, Kathleen Dias, good fortune in her future life as she leaves the black garb and opts for marriage. HEADGAMES. Ora Jones soothes the head of Joe Musameci in a scene from Skin Of Our Teeth. Plays 95 GLEEFUL GREETINGS. Terry Cross, Rick Ward, Matt Vahala, and Jim Herr sing before a packed house at the Glee Club Christmas Concert. FROM THE HEART. Valentine ' s Day can bring your loved one a rose and a special love song by Tom Sapp, Ed Junkins, Doone Wintz and Rick Ward. COMMENCEMENT CROONERS. Mark Michuda and Tim McGann portray John Adams and Thomas Jefferson at the Glee Club graduation concert. 96 Glee Club BAck T!HE HAppy Oys T radition is the word which best characterizes the Notre Dame Glee Club. Only a few prominent all-male collegiate glee clubs have survived the past two decades. But in the familiar words of Publicity Manager Rich Paxton, the Notre Dame Glee Club has flourished into a " professional touring organization, traveling extensively throughout the United States and Western Europe. " This year ' s travels have included a ten-day fall tour of such cities as Paducah, Kansas City, Minneapolis, and Madison. A Winter Weekend tour hit Dubuque, Iowa City, and Des Plaines, Illinois. But the year ' s most exotic tour was a three week tour of Western Europe, including stops in London, Brussels, Angers, and Rome. Frequent campus appearances round out the group ' s concert schedule. The club performs its program of serious works, spirituals, love songs, and school songs each year during its popular Fall and Spring Campus concert and gave two standing room only Christmas concerts in Washington Hall. But the tradition of the Glee Club does not end with its musical pursuits. Living up to its reputation as " Notre Dame ' s only fraternity " , the club plans numerous social events throughout the year. Generations of glee club members recall the biannual " screamer " , an initiation party for rookie singers. The fall hayride and spring glee club formal are also memorable events. Glee club crooners are in full bloom in December when the club goes Christmas caroling to St. Mary ' s and the women ' s dorms at Notre Dame, and again in February, when tuxedo clad quartets can be seen around campus singing love songs and presenting roses for Valentine ' s Day. Warmer weather in the spring finds the clubbers soaking up the sun at a dunes cabin rented for the month. Commented one grey-haired alum during a performance with old and new Clubbers: " Nothing has changed. " - Rick Ward . GLEE CLUB, (front row) Prof. Carl Stam, Dave McGonigle, Pat Collins, Rich Hodder, Ike Euteneuer, Kent Gardner, Craig Watz, Chris Conway, Tom Sapp, Tom Cook, Tim Shilling; (second row) Steve Notardonato, Corey Hutchison, Ken Griffo, Terry Cross, Jim Herr, John Ruffing, Chris Pomasl, Chris Roderick, Ed Fitzgerald, Pat Ostrander, Rick Ward, Mike Szatkowski; (third row) John Manier, Bryan Lawrence, Pat Deignan, Ed Junkins, Mike Kelly, Jim Braun, Mark Rolfes, Darryl Daniels, Dave Pfotenhauer, Paul Nonte, Matt Vahala; (fourth row) Chuck Knapp, Brendan Smith, Tom Grantham, Matt Gardner, Tim Osowski, John Mojzisek, Rich Paxton, Mark Reeder, B.J. Cavanaugh, Pete Hasbrook, Bruno Brenninkmeijer, Tom Pace; (back row) John McGrath, Alan Jilka, Gary Kuchta, Brad Broemmel, John Eicher, Vince Thomas, Brent Paulson, Marc Bergin, Tom Keyse, J. McNamara, Bob Corrigan, John Moorman. Glee Club 97 ShowiW Off Composed of forty- two of the campus ' most talented singers, Chorale represents the Notre Dame music department at its finest. This year the group performed its classical music in two concerts off campus, at a Christmas performance in Michigan and in a Texas concert over spring break. Group members devote five hours per week for practice and additional time for concerts. One of the two Notre Dame concerts, " Messiah " , offered students an opportunity to put themselves in a Christmas spirit prior to finals week. This performance received fantastic reviews. In addition to concerts, the group has also recently put out an album. WHAT A TEAM. Junior Kathy Lach is serenaded in Shenanigans. KEEPING TIME. Chorale, led by Carl Stam. requires five hours of practice a week. 98 Chorale- Shenanigans CHORALE, (front row) Trina Adler, Jim Gibboney, Julie Miller, Tim Shilling, Donna Gavigan, Jim Herr, Eileen Chang; (second row) Jane Russ, Melissa Strong, Tim McGann, Julia Easley, Corey Hutchison, Beth Babbitt, Leslie Kay Hosford, Dennis Arechiga, Kelly McConaghy, Mary Ann Updaw; (third row) Chris Cipoletti, Annette Peterson, Bob Kacergis, Debbie Hill, Terry Yahia, Kathy Erikson, Brian McLinden, Sherrie Robinson, Mike Szatkowski; (back row) John Manier, Pom Hoover, Charles Boudreaux, Julie Kelly, Randy Rentner, Pam Fojtik, Tim Osowski, Mary Nessinger, Brian Haas, SHENANIGANS, (front row) Dave Pfotenhauer, Anne Marie Janairo, Rick Ward, Kathe Lach, Jim Gerbo, Maureen Farley, Cheri O ' Meara; (second row) Lynn Davey, Katie O ' Malley, Jenny Grantham, Angie LaBarbera, Tom Grantham, Julie Grantham; (back row) Joe Greco, Jane Leyden, Ed Junkin, Tom Sapp, Marc Bergin, Doone Wintz. ANTICS. Tom Grantham, Maureen Farley, Julie Grantham, Marc Bergin, and Katie O ' Malley ham it up in an upbeat Shenanigans performance. PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT. Kelly McConaghy, Donna Gavigan, Julie Miller, Melissa Strong, Terry Yahia and Jane Russ practice a Chorale number. Chorale-Shenanigans 99 In the 1983-84 school year, the Notre Dame Bands successfully completed their 138th year of continuous operation. This year, as in years past, the bands were broken down into four sections: the Marching Band, the varsity band, the concert band, and the jazz band. The band ' s director Robert F. O ' Brien, associate director, James S. Phillips, and assistant director, Rev. George C. Wiskirken C.S.C. pooled their immense resources together to make this year one of the most successful in the long history of the band. The most widely known section of the band is the Marching Band. The Marching Band is strictly a child of the first semester, as its activities last from late August until the last football game (hopefully a bowl) is over. Prior to every home football game the band leads the students, alumni and other fans from the steps of the Administration Building ToqEilnER through the campus to the hallowed halls of Rockne Memorial Stadium. Drum major Julia Schwebel led the band ' s 200 musicians and ten Irish Guardsmen (8 of whom perform at a time) out of the tunnel and onto the field for the half-time shows. Also included in the band ' s schedule was a trip to College Park for the Penn State game and a particularly successful trip to Memphis for the Liberty Bowl. The final gun of the Liberty Bowl also signaled the official end of the marching band for 1983. In its place, the varsity and concert bands take over. The varsity band ' s main function is playing at basketball games. The varsity band is broken down into three main groups, which take turns playing at the games. The groups are known as the Blue, Gold and Green groups. Perhaps the most prestigious of the bands is the concert band. The band gives students a chance to play more classical forms of music in a formal setting. The hallmarks of the band ' s second semester season included the Spring Tour, the Spring Concert, and Commencement. On their spring tour this year, the band traveled from Chicago down through Missouri, Arkansas, and Texas, and finally back up to Notre Dame. Last, but not least, is the University Jazz Band, directed by Rev. Wiskirken. The Jazz band is a separate entity, but its members come mostly from the other bands. This group gives concerts in the Fall and Spring in preparation for their biggest event of the year, the Annual Collegiate Jazz Festival. The Notre Dame Bands: a highly successful forum for the musically talented and driven Notre Dame student. - Peter Sheptak w-fwfcfeSJ - % -V J-jJ? fc- MAKE WAY. The official escort of the Notre Dame Marching Band, the Irish Guard ' s strict requirements make them prestigious. NO WHAT? The pregame show put on by the Marching Band is often the time for the fans to see the big " ND " . 100 Band MAYBE THAT WAS A LEFT FLANK. A bandsmember must combine skill in marching and music. HEAD HONCHO. Drum major Julia Schwebel is responsible for the actions of hundreds of musicians in the spotlight. DID WE SCORE AGAIN. The halftime show is not the only time for the band to shine; they must keep the crowd psyched always. Band 101 YOU ' RE ON For WSND, Notre Dame ' s student-run radio station, 1983 84 saw the beginnings of dramatic change. Guided by a relatively young executive board, the station made great progress in preparation for its planned move to La Fortune Student Center. The Executive Board was restructured, strengthening the individual identities of AM and FM. While the AM signal still hampered WSND AM in its efforts to reach the ND SMC student body, a number of changes were made to establish the station as a viable alternative to the conservative local music scene. WSND adopted a " New Music " format, featuring mix offered by local rock outfits. As the year closes, speculation on the establishment of an FM stereo replacement has been rewarded by the University ' s commitment to build new studios and facilities in La Fortune. The expected changes promise to push Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s new rock alternative into the long-awaited spotlight. Though widely unknown on the Notre Dame campus, the existing WSND FM has a wide following in Michiana. Concentrating on fine arts and educational broadcasting, WSND-FM expanded its mostly classical format with three new shows this year. With the help of an energized promotion and publicity department, the station generated excitement among the student body with a major promotional event called " Rip-Off Week. " During this week, over $1000 worth of merchandise was given out over the air. The week was climaxed by the Little Robber ' s Ball, a video dance party stretching two nights. - Tom Dooley REBEL, REBEL. Barney Grant, better known as " Rebel " , is one of the fifteen AM disc jockeys for WSND, New Music 64. WSND EXECUTIVE BOARD, (front row) Lou Fuka, Brent Kruger, Tom Dooley; (back row) Derrick Weihs, Jeanine Gozdecki, Kevin Draine, Jim Gallagher, Chris Brence, Will Hare, Jim Marciniak. 102 WSND All photos by Mark Ktocke TESTING 1,2,3. Production head Jim Gallagher checks all connections before producing a promo tape. All commercials and promos are done right in the studio. CLASSICAL GAS. FM disc jockey, Jack D ' Ambrosia, volunteers his time to the classical station at WSND, which features concerts and artist profiles. WSND 103 FRANTIC FINISH. Kurt Shinn, Extracurricular Editor, and Paul Sheridan work to finish up by deadline time. CLOSE SCRUTINY. Editor-in-Chief Jane Bennett keeps a watchful eye over Hall Life Editor Joanne Richardson. BEAT IT. Weary eyed Layout Designer Mary Easterday prepares the next day ' s Observer, often into the wee hours of the night. 104 Publications T!HE LAST WORC) The scenes are familiar to most Notre Dame students, but you hardly ever notice. Your friends are in a hurry because they don ' t want to miss the " prime tanning rays " . In your white OP ' s and a towel around your shoulders, you too are eager to enjoy the lingering warm weather with your friends down at the beach. Your roommate yells " think fast " as he tosses the frisbee to you down the narrow hallway of the dorm lobby. You duck, barely missing decapitation, as your friends run out the door, laughing and fearing revenge. The frisbee comes to rest beside the mailboxes. In anticipation of those long overdue letters from your friends, you pause to peer through the tiny slit in your box. As you recognize the outline of some mail, a flutter of excitement lights up your eyes, as you fumble for your room key. The door swings open and a wave of disappointment comes about as you discover " another one of those magazines the University sends you " . The picture of the pep rally on the cover whets your curiosity, and as you ' re thumbing through the pages, you realize your old girlfriend from St Mary ' s has written an article on the Old Fieldhouse. But as you begin to read it, your attention is shattered by your friends, calling you to hurry up. Tossing the Scholastic Magazine on the table, you run out the door to join your friends, and the last few rays of Indian Summer. You rush to the Dining Hall from class, as an icy gust of wind siams shut the large doors behind you. Stamping your feet, you methodically pick up an Observer and hand the checker your I.D. You notice that the line is a little slow today, because pizza is the main entree. You become engrossed in the personals and then pose a questioning glance at " The Far Side " , as the line moves slowly forward. As you finally pick up the tray, you fold the Observer in threes and place it on the side by your napkin. There, the eight page daily student newspaper goes untouched, until the moment when the dining hall worker crumples it up, as the tray slides by on the conveyor belt. It ' s a spring day, and you ' ve just picked up your yearbook. You stop to sit at the New Mall a minute, and begin to thumb through the pages, looking for that picture the yearbook photographer took at your last SYR, But time is short and there are still some An Tostal games you want to see, " I ' ll really have to look through this some time. It looks pretty good, " you think to yourself as you put it away on the dusty top shelf of your closet. An Tostal runs into exams, and you don ' t see the yearbook again until you pack your clothes to go home. Many other things also go unnoticed. Don ' t we fail to see the red eyed yawning yearbook editor frantically attempting to complete three weeks of studying in two days? Are we ever awake to notice the lights of the third floor LaFortune Observer office burning until four or five o ' clock every morning? Don ' t we miss the Scholastic staff dragging themselves home after meeting yet another deadline? Maybe we should all take a closer look. -Kurt Shinn Publications 105 TOP BRASS. Laurel Ann Dooley and Kevin Donius listen intently at the Scholastic Executive Board meeting as plans are discussed for the next issue. DON ' T MESS IT UP. Features editor Sarah Hamilton gives some late night directives to the staff to insure accuracy. 106 Pubtications LAYING IT ON THE LINE. Tom Sapp finishes up some last minute cropping for a Scholastic magazine layout. The scenes are familiar but you hardly even notice. t Maybe we should all take a closer look. OBSERVER (front) Paul McGinn, Mike Sullivan, Ann Monastyrski, Mark Worscheh, Dave Dziedzic, (rear) Suzanne LaCroix, Kevin Williams, Sarah Hamilton, Margaret Fosmoe, Scott Bower, Mark Miotto. DOME. Mike Wilkins, Jane Bennett, Dave Zoldak. Cathy Trusela, Kate Coughlin, Patty Powers, Joanne Richardson, Steve Cernich, Mike Gillespie, Pat Ettinger, Mark Klocke (not pictured-Kurt Shinn) SCHOLASTIC (front) Kevin Donius, Kathleen Doyle, Jeanne Euch, Mike Leary (rear) Jim Ganther, Laurel Ann Dooley, Kathy Curran. Jim Dever Publications 107 on cue COR ,., WHEELS FOR THE WEARY. A Volunteer Service Group started by Sr. Evelyn Booms, enables the injured to arrive promptly in difficult situations. Here, Wes Gainey maneuvers through the between-class crowd. 108 Volunteer Services OUT T!HE BEST Confused by the principles of long division, Danny Schnoebelen, a South Bend elementary school student, struggled to catch up to the rest of his class. However, he was not alone as Theresa Gorman, ND freshman, helped him to understand this basic mathematical concept. The tutoring was provided as part of the Neighborhood Study Help Program, one of the many services available on a volunteer basis to the youths of the South Bend community. Another organization dedicated to the education of children was the Primary Day School (Sr. Marita ' s). Volunteers reported to St. Stephen ' s Parochial School during normal school hours to assist teachers with small groups or, in some cases, with individuals. Also working with children, but on a more social level, was the Big Brother Big Sister program, which focused on the one-to-one relationships between members of the ND SMC community and children in the South Bend area. CHALK TALK. Tara Walters, a Pasquerilla West resident volun- teers her time to the Neighbor- hood Study Help program. JUST A SWINGIN 1 . A Logan Center volunteer, Gretchen Pichler and her friend catch their breath. REMINISCING. Kathleen Weigert, Director of the Center for Social Concerns takes time out from her demanding schedule to chat with Liz Ellery. " got a lot of satisfaction out of my work at Sr. Marita ' s . . . It was great to see a kid take an interest . . . -John Runger - Volunteer Services 109 LOVE AND ATTENTION. Daily, different dorms from the Notre Dame and St. Marys campuses take time to spend a few hours with retarded children from Logan Center. It is completely volunteer and only the desire to love someone less fortunate is needed. 110 Volunteer Services ' Vi Stud) itirt ire tat LOVE TA! ES TJME " I signed up to be a Big Sister because I love kids, " said Tamara Bower, freshman. " I thought the program was valuable because it helped kids with disruptive backgrounds to adjust socially by receiving individual attention. " Many of the volunteer services also worked with learning disabled and or mentally retarded people. The Council for the Retarded continued to serve South Bend ' s retarded citizens for the fifteenth consecutive year. Among their main activities was a Recreation Program which ran from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. on Saturdays. The Program provided a place and time for the retarded to enjoy educational and physical a ctivities. However, ND SMC students did not restrict their attention to the local community. Two international organizations, the World Hunger Coalition and Amnesty, directed their efforts to world-wide problems. " It ' s important to recognize the needs of other people, both in the community, and in foreign countries, " commented John Dardis, junior. " Volunteer work is a good way to channel some of your extra energy and help someone at the same time. " -Meg Brennan TIME FOR TWO. The Neighborhood Study Help Program gives students an opportunity to share some benefits they may have had, that these children did not. TENDER LOVING CARE. Craig Weyers and Dan Edmundowitz, Red Cross technicians, attend to an ankle at the Zahm soccer game. TOWERING TUTOR. St. Ed ' s junior Ray Wise tutors elementary school children as part of the St. Ed ' s sponsored program. " Lots of people aren ' t aware of the extent of the problems faced by Third World Countries ... " -Carol Frederick ' 83 Volunteer Services 111 UNDERGRADUATE ORGANIZATIONS Abtogenesis Accounting Club AIESEC Amateur Radto Council Amnesty International Arts and Letters Club Band Big Brothers Big Sisters Black Cultural Arts Chapel Choir Cheerleaders Chorale C.I.L.A Circle K College Republicans Competitive Color Guard Danch ' Irish Debate Dolphin Club Dome Farm Labor Organizational Comm Fellowship of Christian Athletes Film Club Finance Club French Club Gaming Club Glee Club Head Start Japan Club Juggler Knights of Columbus L-5 Society Management Club Marketing Club Microbiology Neighborhood Study Help Program Observer Pax Christi Pep Rally Committee Photography Club Progressive Muslk Club Right to Life St. Edward Theater Players Scholastic Science Quarterly Shenanigans Sr. Marlta ' s Primary Day School Student Managers Students Against Drunk Driving Toe Kwon Do Karate Club Tech Review Thomas More Society WSND AM-FM Women ' s Caucus World Hunger Coalition Young Democrats FOXTROT. Judo is a sport much like wrestling in that it includes pins. However instead of takedowns, throws are used. Here, Rob Detzner and Mark Peffen prepare to play. GIMMEE AN I! An integral part of all pep Allies, the Notre Dame cheerleaders lead the crowd to a fever pitch. To become a cheerleader takes lots of strength and endurance as well as talent. 112 Extraordinary LI Jane Bennett SEVENTY-SIX TROMBONES. To be a member of the Notre Dame Marching Band, one must be an excellent musician, an expert marcher and a dedicated member. OVER THE RIVER AND THROUGH THE ' BRER. To break the tension in the library during exam week, the Glee Club serenades the second floor with Christmas tunes. Extraordinary 113 Triumph and Tears e don ' t know what draws so many of us into the world of sports. Perhaps it ' s the battle of conflicting emotions, the struggle between triumph and tears, that underscores every sporting event. As we look back on this season we can see the combination of triumph and tears. Few can forget Digger Phelps running up and down the sidelines, blowing kisses to the crowd as the final seconds ticked away against Maryland. But the picture of Allen Pinkett, his head in his hands at the end of the Miami game, is equally firm in our minds. Yet, through triumph and tears. Notre Dame ' s athletes have always come away winners. 114 Sports Sports 11 5 Top of Their Class They ' re the driving force behind every team; the combination of mentor and advisor required to bring out the best in every collegiate athlete. They ' re the coaches members of that exclusive fraternity of rare individuals with the unique combination of brains and insanity needed to handle the pressures of their very demanding jobs. Though they are continually being watched and constantly second-guessed, most of their time is spent behind the scenes, teaching players basic skills and drilling them on the intricate techniques that make a good team a great team. Theirs is a job of intense emotions. They live and die for their teams. Outsiders wonder how they can constantly face the sleepless nights and tension-filled days. Sometimes they wonder themselves. The rewards are those only this unique breed can fully understand: a perfectly executed play, a team playing well above its head, or, most importantly, the development of players in to the kind of individuals one comes to expect from Notre Dame. - Michael Wilkins Karen Klocke H6 Cooches I . .oaches 117 An Emotional Season It was a year of conflicting emotions - high expectations were often destroyed by bitter disappointment. It was a year of controversy as third year coach Gerry Faust had to battle an ever-growing wave of criticism as well as the team ' s weekly opponents. It was a trying year for the fans, with many students joining irr the criticism of their unpredictable team. It was a year of near-disaster, saved only by Karen Ktocke noticeable displays of both individual and team brilliance, and a heart-stopping victory in the highly questioned trip to the Liberty Bowl. After preseason polls placed Notre Dame as one of the top football teams in the nation, Irish fans were again hit with a severe case of football mania when the team destroyed Purdue 52-6. The offense seemed unstoppable and though the defense remained a question mark, students, alumni, and fans had hopes of great things from their team. Talk of a long-awaited national championship began to surface and loyal Notre Dame backers began to prepare for the home-opener against rival Michigan State, and their first glimpse of the Irish squad. SNAP, CRACKLE, POP. Freshman defensive end Robert Banks patiently awaits the snap for his chance to " pop " the quarterback. 118 Football PRECIOUS CARGO. Irish fullback Chris Smith cradles the ball in one of his seven carries against Michigan State. I ' VE GOT IT. Blair Kiel, Larry Williams, and Neil Maune dive for the loose football against Michigan State. READY, AIM. Senior quarterback Blair Kiel prepares to fire a pass through the Spartan secondary. Living in the Limelight Football 11 9 THE GREAT ESCAPE. Irish fullback Chris Smith escapes from the grasp of a Pitt defender and moves up the field. OVER EASY. Tailback Greg Bell goes over the Spartan defense on his way to 114 yards. Freshman John Carney (inset) kicks off in fine form for the Irish. 120 Football FANCY MEETING YOU HERE. Linebacker Tom Murphy makes a harsh introduction to Navy quarterback Rick Williamson. - From Dreams to Defeat The hopes that had been built up so quickly by the fans were erased just as quickly when Notre Dame lost its home-opener to the Spartans 28-23. The errorless Irish team of the previous week was nowhere to be found. The Irish turned the ball over to the Spartans four times, enabling Michigan State to be the eventual winner on the Scoreboard, despite being outplayed throughout most of the game. The shocking loss to the Spartans dimmed the hopes of a national championship and left fans and critics wondering which was the real Notre Dame football team the team that had totally dominated Purdue, gaining over 500 total yards and forcing seven turnovers, or the team that was error prone and was unable to control the heavily out matched Michigan State squad. Unfortunately, many observers had the questions answered the following week when the team suffered an embarrassing 20-0 defeat to the Miami Hurricanes on national television. Though the Irish moved the ball, they were unable to put points on the board and were taunted by a talented Hurricane team that would eventually go on to become national champions. With two consecutive losses, the Irish were faced with a wave of criticism. People questioned how a team with so much talent could be struggling so badly. The wide-spread criticism seemed to affect the players as well. " They took it personally because it ' s their family, " Faust notes. " They take a lot of pride in their family. " FLEE FLICKER. Irish split end Joe Howard delivers a 29 yard touchdown pass to Milt Jackson against the Middies. DOUBLE TROUBLE. Freshman quarterback Steve Beuerlein, pursued by two Pitt defenders, prepares to get rid of the ball. Photos by Mark Kbcke Living in the Limelight Football 121 ON THE RUN. Sophomore ieaves the Spartan defe way to a 1O " . 122 Football Crushing the Criticism As the criticism increased daily, rumors spread quickly that Faust was ready to resign or that he had already. Predictions were even being made as to Faust ' s possible successor. Throughout the season, more rumors developed, leaving many fans sure their coach was ready to call it quits. Faust, however, insists he was never ready to resign. " There ' s times when you get down in the dumps, " Faust admits. " But I ' m going to get the job done. I didn ' t come here not to get the job done. I want to stay here the rest of my life. It ' s everything I ' ve dreamt about. " A Chicago Sun-Times article that appeared as the team was preparing for the Liberty Bowl quoted current and former players attacking Faust and the football program. Faust was not bothered by the article, though, and even includes it in the information sent to recruits. Faust feels that some players were misquoted and other players have told him they included things that were never brought out in the article. " I told the kids to forget about it and go beat Boston College, " Faust says. " That guy was out to do a hammer-job anyway so why worry about it? " Though the criticism and rumors persisted throughout the year, the team played its best football in the middle of the season. After the humiliating loss to Miami, the Irish compiled three straight road victories, defeating Colorado, South Carolina, and Army. The wins brought the team ' s season record back over .500 and sparked a new sense of confidence in both the team and the fans for the second half of the season. WITH A TWIST. Freshman quarterback Steve Beuerlein flips a spiral to his tailback, Allen Pinkett, against the Nittany Lions. OBSTACLE COURSE. Center tackle Greg Dingens fights his way to the ball in order to stop a Midshipmen drive. Living. in the Limelight Football 123 Mork Klocke CLEAN SWEEP. Fullback Mark Brooks sweeps left as he drives around the USC defense. TOO CLOSE FOR COMFORT. Defensive end Mike Golic makes his presence felt as he harasses USC quarterback Sean Salisbury. Wearing of the Green That momentum continued as the Irish came home after a month-long absence to face USC. Many students delayed Fall Break to welcome the team home and witness this heated rivalry. Faust took advantage of the anticipating crowd with a play from the past the old green jersey trick. After the captains were sent to the field in their regular blue uniforms, the team came out in Irish green, sending throngs of students to the field in frenzied excitement. The excitement increased during the entire game, as the Irish squashed the Trojans 27-6. Sophomore Allen Pinkett continued to be Notre Dame ' s greatest weapon. Pinkett galloped for 122 yards and three touchdowns, his third straight game with three scores. Through seven games, Pinkett had scored nine touchdowns rushing and had gained a remarkable 110 yards per game, good for ninth in the nation. The Irish defense continued its dominating play, forcing four turnovers and holding the Trojan defense to 223 total yards. With this fine performance, the defense had surrendered just 15 points in the last four games. The following week, the Irish ran their winning streak to five games by defeating Navy. Though the criticism and rumors remained, hopes began to rise for a shot at a bowl game. READY, HIKE. With a look of determination, freshman quarterback Steve Beurelein prepares to take the snap from center. 124 FootbaH SOLID GOLD. Irisn tailback Alton Pinkett celebrates after scoring one of his three touchdowns (inset) agains the Trojans. Man Davis Living in the Limelight Football 125 The Final Fall Just as quickly as the hopes sprang back to life, they died away again as the Irish lost a heartbreaker to Pittsburgh, 21-16. Though it was only the team ' s third loss of the season, the criticism and rumors which had just begun to finally settle down were rampant once again . The critics hit their peak two weeks later, after the Irish had been dumped by Penn State and upset by Air Force on a blocked last-second field goal attempt. The Irish now stood at 6-5 for the season, thanks mainly to another three-game losing streak at the end of the season. In the past three years, the Irish have gone 1-8 over their last three games of the season. " The last three games we very easily could have won, " Faust remarks. " With a break here and there, we would have won all three. " It was an exciting season as far as spectator aspect. If you were up in the stands and not rooting for either team, you really enjoyed a great college football game in almost every game, But if you were a Notre Dame fan, or a Notre Dame player, or a Notre Dame coach, it became frustrating. The last three games were really frustrating. " LET ' ER RIP. Irish co-captain Blair Kiel puts his leg into a punt to bury the Nittany Lions deep in their own territory. Brian Davis 126 Football FULL FORCE. Freshman Alvin Miller generates momentum as he returns a kick-oft against Penn State. NABBED. Irish defensive linemen Mike Golic and Mike Gann send the Air Force Falcons ' leading rusher, John Kershner, back for a loss. 1983 FOOTBALL. (first row) John Autry, Jim Farmer, Jeff Banko, Steve Keane. Mike Walsh, Mike Viracola, Daane Spielmaker, Chris Brown, Stacey Toran, Blair Kiel, Mike Favoriate, Doug Compton, Kevin Smith, Tom Gushing, Greg Golic, Tom Murphy, Rick Naylor, Mike Shiner, Neil Maune. Mike Johnston; (second row) Tom boerger, Mark Brooks, Larry Williams, Mike Gann, Tim Marshall, Scott Grooms, Joe Howard. Mike Lane, Greg Bell, John Mosiey, Jerry Weinle. Chris E. Smith, Marty Roddy, Mike Kelly, Jay Underwood, Joe Bars, Mike Golic, Mike Kiernan; (third row) Ted Gradel, Joe Johnson, Mike Larkln, Chris M. Smith, Steve Willertz, Steve White, Dave O ' Haren, Ian deHueck, Rob Finnegan, Dave Machtolf, Kevin Kelly, Van Pearcy, Mark Bavaro, Tom Roggeman, Mike Richerson, Tony Piccin, Brian Behmer. Joe Fazio, Dave Meadows, (fourth row) Mark Roesler, Eric Dorsey, John Wackowski, Milt Jackson, Bob Duhart, Thant Wright, Pat Baiiage, Ron Weissenhofer, Mike Perrino, John Askin, Hal Von Wyl, Karl Roesler, Tom Monahan, Lester Flemons. Mike Haywood, Allen Plnkett, Jeff O ' Neil, Dan Corsaro, John McCabe, Paul Burger, Dave McGuffey; (fifth row) Troy Wilson, Mike Kovalski, Steve Lawrence, Kevin Jennings. Ken Cannella, Rick DiBernardo, Pat Cusack, Mike James, John Tyler, Greg Fick, John Cooney, Ray Carter, Greg Dingens, Todd Lezon, Tony Furjanic, Tim Scannell, Ron Plantz, Jim Selth, Matt Madden, Mike Visovatti, Rick Michalak; (sixth row) Pete Rokich, James Bobb, Chuck Lanza, Joe Felitsky, Lee Ritzau, Mike Griffin, Shawn Heffern, Wally Kleine, Rick Gray, Tom McHugh, Tom Riley, Art McGlothen, Marvin Spence, Mike Seasly. Tom Galloway. Dan Tanczos, Jim Flostrom, Byron Abraham, Tom Freeman, Dave Butler; (seventh row) Chris Kvochak, Torn Rehder, Bob Martz, Byron Spruell, Robert Banks, Alvin Miller, Trey Coleman, Alonzo Jefferson, Hiawatha Francisco, Joel Williams, Pernell Taylor, Steve Beuerlein, Dan Thompson, John Carney, Dan Sorenson, Scott Rogers; (eighth row) Paul tollman, Mike Baumgarten, Brad Barrett, Tom Dieckelman, Laura Curllss; (back row) John Whitmer, Gene Paszkiet. Gene O ' Neill, Andy Garver, Gary Weil, Ross Stephenson, Carl Selmer, Jay Robertson, Greg Blache, Jim Johnson, George Kelly, Head Coach Gerry Faust, Joe Yonto, Jim Higgins, Ron Hudson, Mai Moore, Mike Stock, Jeff Walton, Jeff Snodgrass, Tim Foley, Skip Meyer, Mark Hanak, Diane Patnaude. Living in the Limelight Football 127 BORN TO RUN. Star tailback Allen Pinkett flies past the Eagles on his way to 111 yards rushing in the Liberty Bowl. TRIPPING UPFIELD. Fullback Chris Smith bullies his way through the Boston College defense and falls for a few more. GIVE ME LIBERTY . . . Faust proudly displays the Liberty Bowl trophy while Mike Kovaleski (inset) stops a BC attack. rm cm to M CO :: we Of noi e: 128 Football The Catholic Super Bowl Though three straight losses had lowered the team ' s record to a mediocre 6-5, an invitation was made by the Liberty Bowl for the Irish to face Boston College in what was being billed as " The Catholic Super Bowl. " Despite opposition from students, fans, and even some players, the Administration accepted the bid. " There was a commitment made by the University, " Faust says. " The University tried to get out of that commitment, but (the bowl people) said ' no, we want Notre Dame ' and we felt we had a commitment. So the kids voted and they voted to go. " Critics ripped the decision, noting that Notre Dame ' s dismal record was hardly worthy of a bowl bid. The Irish had the last laugh, though, as they upset the highly regarded Eagles 19-18 on the frozen Memphis field. After falling behind 6-0 less than three minutes into the game, Notre Dame came storming back to score all its points in the first half for a 19-12 half time lead. The defense then held on in the second half, stalling a final drive by Eagle quarterback Doug Flutie to preserve the heart-stopping win. Tailback Allen Pinkett and fullback Chris Smith were the heroes for the Irish. Pinkett gained 111 yards on 28 carries and scored two touchdowns, while Smith gained 104 yards on just 18 carries. On the defensive side, linebacker Tony Furjanic had seven tackles and an interception and middle tackle Jon Autry had eight tackles, including one sack. " I feel great with this victory, " remarked quarterback Blair Kiel, who was 11 of 19 and threw a touchdown pass. " I ' m very proud to be a part of this team. I ' m so glad for Coach Faust. He ' s come under a lot of heat, but he ' s worked hard and never gave up on us. He deserves this victory more than anyone else. " Faust feels the victory was a big boost to the future of the football program. " I really think that game got us over the hump as a football team, " Faust notes. " I ' ve always thought we were going to be good next year, but this just added to it. It ' s a great start to 1984. " And so the hopes begin again. - Michael Wilkins - Phil Luetkehans Living in the Limelight I ON THE ATTACK. Sophomore Greg Dingens a helped stop BC ' s last minute scoring drive by | pressuring quarterback Doug Flutie. HERE YOU GO. Quarterback Blair Kiel gets 8 ready to make a hand-off and start another | successful Irish play. Football 129 Racing the Clock FAST GUYS FINISH FIRST. Sprinter Dan Shannon breaks the string to cross the line first for Notre Dame. No News is Good News No news has been good news for men ' s track coach Joe Plane. His 1984 season has gone as he expected - and he expected a lot. " We ' ve had a good season, " remarks the nine year veteran. " The runners across the board are running better than ever before. The season has essentially gone as I expected. " High expectations have resulted in many team and individual achievements for the Irish this season. The Irish successfully defended their Midwestern City Conference championship title, their second in as many years in the conference. At the Central Collegiate Championships in February, the Irish recorded their best finish in a decade. Notre Dame also qualified 16 athletes in 12 IT ' S MY TURN. Sophomore sprinter Mitch Van Eyken makes the turn and heads for the finish line. different events for the IC4A Championships in March. Topping off their indoor season, the Irish finished ninth in a field of more than 100 teams. Individually the 1984 Irish boast of six indoor school records. At the Midwestern City Conference Championships in February, senior Ralph Caron turned in a three-mile time of 13:51.46, breaking both the Notre Dame and Athletic and Convocation Center records. Caron also broke his own school record in the two-mile with a time of 8:51.48. Freshman Alvin Miller set a school record in the 60-yard high hurdles with a time of 7.33 seconds. Miller also tied a school record in the 60-yard dash with a time of 6.1. Junior James Patterson set a school record with his triple jump leap of 49-91 2 and he also went on to break the long jump record set in 1982 by Greg Bell, with a measure of 24 feet, eight inches. The Irish paced themselves to a very successful season in 1984 as their hard work and high expectations earned them many outstanding achievements. - Donna Witzleben TRACK, (front row) Coach Jow Piane, John McNelis, Mike Collins, Tom Worth, Jim Sullivan. Dave Sarphie, Joel Autry; (second row) Charlie Hackett, Mitch VanEyken, Greg Bell, Bill Courtney, Dave Crandall, Jim Hoff, Dan Shannon, Kevin Diggens; (third row) Jeff Van Wie Jim Moyar, Jim Tyler, Jess Moyar, Tim Cannon, Marc Wozniak, John Magill, James Patterson, Coach Ed Kelly, (fourth row) Tim Connelly, Eric Lett. Phil Gilmore, Ed Rielly, John Furno, John Darrow, Craig Maxfield; (back row) Roy Hunicutt, John London, Mike Brennan, Frank Schroer, Paul O ' Connell, Phil Kalimaris, Andy Ferguson, Jim Crandall, Stephen Abowd; (not pictured) Andy Dillon. Ed Juba. 130 Track and Field POLE-AIRITIES. Senior John Langdon catapults himself through the air and over the bar in hopes of another successful attempt. photos by Brian Davis Track and Field 131 TOUGH THINKING. Tim Connelly and Jim Slattery help coach Piane analyze the situation in a fall meet. ' Racing the Clock LOOKING AHEAD. Senior Ralph Caron contem- plates challenging the leaders at the head of the pack at the National Catholic Invitational. FLEET FEET. Freshman John Furno stays on his toes and shows off his incredible stride as he races toward the finish line. CROSS COUNTRY, (front row) John Furno, Craig Maxfield, Ed Willenbrink. Ed Juba. Tim Cannon, John Adams, Bill Courtney, Dave Sarphie, John Magill, Jim Tyler, Ralph Caron; (second row) Head Coach Joe Piane, Tim Connelly, Larry Erickson, Tom Worth, Jeff Van Wie, Mike Collins, Rob Durkee, John McNeils, Ed Reilly, Danny Lyne, John Darrow, Ed Rudnicki, Mike Crooks, John McElwee, Andy Dillon, Steve Abowd. 132 Cross Country The Beauty Of Running Notre Dame cross country coach Joe Plane tries to put at least one point across to his runners at the first day of practice every fall. " I tell them that the beauty of long distance running is that you CAN be as good as you want if you work hard, " said the ninth-year mentor. This year ' s squad took those words to heart. It proved that grit and determination can lead to success on the cross country course. Two examples show this fact. Co-captain Tim Cannon, an unheralded high school runner, ranked as one of the top runners in the midwest during his first three years at Notre Dame. Senior Ralph Caron suffered through a badly pulled hamstring injury which ruined a promising sophomore campaign. He came back, however, and was among the top five Irish runners in each of the last two seasons. The Irish relied heavily on those and other important veterans during the 1983 season. In addition, the incoming crop of freshmen brought excellent prep credentials and were eager to learn from the experience of the upperclassmen. This depth and eager determination led the Irish to a very successful season which included winning the championship in the National Catholic Tournament and second place in the Notre Dame Invitational. Piane took this hodgepodge of runners and developed them into one of the top teams in the midwest. Through hard work and a complete team effort they did, indeed, find the beauty of long distance running. -John Gates J TIGHT SQUEEZE. Tim Cannon pulls away from the crowd during the beginning of the National Catholic Invitational. Cross Country 133 Racing the Clock Pool of Youth MASTER BUTTERFLY. Junior Brian Casey butterflies his way through the waters of the Rockne Memorial pool. The fortunes of this year ' s men ' s swimming hinged upon one factor that threatened to make or break the season. " We have a good nucleus of returning swimmers, " commented Coach Dennis Stark prior to the season-opening Notre Dame relays, " but depth will pose a problem. " The Irish brushed aside that potential crippler in the first half of the season. They rolled to a decisive first place finish in the four-team relays, then followed with four consecutive dual meet victories. The string included a surprising home triumph over traditional stumbling block Cleveland State that sent the team home for Christmas break with a perfect 3-0 record. In the first road trip of the season Notre Dame ran into a fired up Johns Hopkins squad and suffered their first HOME OF THE FREE. Free styler Blaise Harding works his way upstream for the irish. defeat. " They pointed ahead to the Notre Dame meet for quite some time, " said Stark of Hopkins. Although the squad lost 3 of their last 5 meets, they notched a third place finish in the Midwestern City Conference Meet despite missing some key personnel. Co-captain Dan Flynn set a varsity and meet record at the Midwest Invitational meet in the 200 yard butterfly event. The season ending affair saw the Irish capture an eighth place finish. Besides Flynn, many other individuals contributed to the team ' s successful 7-4 campaign. Co-captain Al Harding and Bill Green piled up the points in the sprints, Blaise Harding carried the Irish through the individual medleys, and Tim Bohdan anchored the long distance corps. o n n r n MEN ' S SWIMMING, (front row) Head Coach Dennis Stark, Coach John Gibbons, Tim Geiger, Dave Newman, Mark Jensen, John Ward, Sam Evanovich, Steve Coffey, Mark McNulty; (on ladder) Blaise Harding, Charlie Brady, John Allen, John Coffey, (sitting) Mike Hanahan, Jeff Fritz, Tim Jacob, John Fitzsimmons, Tom Allen, Mark Staublin, Dan Flynn, Bill Green, Dan Carey; (top row) Joe Ridgeway, Rich Yohon, Paul Benz, Tim Bohdan, Brian Casey, Mike Kennedy. " 134 Men ' s Swimming Junior Rich Yohon flips over the Rockne Memorial Pool in anot Men ' s Swimming 135 Racing the Clock Building Excitement Shattered records, post-season honors for both coach and team, and plenty of excitement in the air ... that ' s what the women ' s swimming team had to offer in the 1983-84 season. Plagued at the season ' s beginning by the loss of some letter swimmers plus the loss of graduated seniors, the Irish were faced with a tough battle to try and re-group. In the 1983 portion of the season, the team went 1-2. The opener against Kalamazoo was an easy victory for the Irish. However, the Irish dropped a close decision to Cleveland State, 71-69. When the team returned for the 1984 portion of its schedule, it was a different story. During January, the Irish went 1-3, but when February came, the team finally began to spark. Highlights for the month included an impressive victory over cross-campus arch-rival St. Mary ' s College. The women then traveled to Evansville to compete in the North Star Conference Championship. The spirited Irish took the championship, compiling 513 1 2 points in the DIVER DOWN. Junior Mary Amico displays good form as she heads for the water after a well-executed dive. three-day meet. Afterwards, head Coach Dennis Stark was named North Star Coach of the Year. The following weekend, the team traveled to Chicago and finished sixth in the Midwest Invitational, a marked improvement from the ninth place finish of last year. During the meet, freshman Suzanne Devine broke three varsity records: 100-yard butterfly (57.59); 200-yard individual medley (2:10.83); and 200-yard butterfly (2:06.15). The 200-yard freestyle relay team of Julie Boss, Karen Kramer, Devine, and Monica Walker also set a new record at 3:43.58. " It was an energetic year, " comments Head Coach Dennis Stark. " Our senior duo did a fantastic job keeping the team spirited. And the freshmen added a spark the team needed. These next few years will be very exciting for women ' s swimming. The future looks bright foi the program. " - Trish Sullivan icy Battle reaches ot t o take :tinuing her rage for 136 Women ' s Swimming - ' - HERE ' S LOOKING AT YOU. Freshman Aflison ?oi3erts is looking for a victory as she approaches the end of her race. AII photos by Brian Davis WOMEN ' S SWIMMING, (front row) Julie Hassenmiller, Joan Burke, Venette Cochiolo, Julia Boss, Anna Marie Furleigh, JoAnne Pearl, Karen Bobear, Raili Tikka, Karin McCaffrey, Nanci Battle, Valerie Harris, Colleen Carey, Anne Stratton; (back row) Head Coach Dennis Stark, Coach John Gibbons, Patti Grifall, Ann Witchger, Mary Plencer, Monica Walker, Karen Kramer, Allison Roberts, Katie Traxler, Suzanne Devine, Maureen Fitzgerald. Portia Amberg. Mark McNulty. BACK AT IT. Sophomore Ann Witchger works on her backstroke during an important meet in the Rockne Memorial pool. Women ' s Swimming 137 Fight the Good Fight ONE ON ONE. Juniors Mike Latz and Tom Lezynski go after each other during the title fight of the 145-pound class. STING LIKE A BEE. Senior Tony Bonacci lays a right into senior Frank Maneri ' s head. i re Cra fat 7 7 ,. .. 138 Bengal Bouts Taking a Punch for Charity The Bengal Bouts tradition continued for the fifty-fourth time this year, playing in front of 7,934 excited fans in tiny Stepan Center and raising lots of money for the Holy Cross Missions of Bangladesh. Senior Angela Perrino won his third straight 165-pound title with a decision over Ed Bulleit, despite the fat that he had to protect a sore right hand throughout most of the fight. Three boxers won titles for the second time in this year ' s event. Beresford Clarke, a winner two years ago, won the 155-pound title by defeating Mike Mazza. Last year ' s heavyweight champion, Mike Cray, captured the 185-pound title and Larry Andreini, the heavyweight champion of two years ago, polished off tailback Byron Abraham to recapture the heavyweight title. Among the first-time winners was football player Marty Roddy who scored a TKO against teammate Chris Boerner to win the superheavy weight crown. Sophomore Tom Lezynski defeated fellow Boxing club officer Mike Latz for his first title and Matt Coash captured his first title in a brutal battle with law student J. P. Holbrook. Also winning titles for the first time were law student John Gurganus, who won the 175-pound division; Tony Bonacci, the winner at 140 pounds; and Joe Beaty, who captured the 160-pound title. Not only did the boxers win the approval of the many fans who turned out to see the fights, they also won the hearts of the people of the Bengals Missions, who benefit from the dedication these students and their trainers and coaches put into boxing. - Michael Wilkins AND THE WINNER IS ... Senior Larry Andreini, this year ' s 185-pound champ, celebrates his title victory. TIME OUT. Matt Coash takes a well-deserved breather before heading back into the ring for the conclusion of his fight. II photos by Brian Davis Bengal Bouts 139 Fight the Good Fight The Walking Wounded HEAD TO HEAD. Freshman Scott Biasetti and his opponent go head to head in a match in the ACC pit. At the start of the 1984 wrestling season, the outlook was very promising for the Irish grapplers. However, injuries and inexperience took their toll, and the Irish finished 14-6. Tihamer Toth-Fejel took over as head coach near the beginning of the season when Brother Joseph Bruno took a leave of absence from his coaching duties. The coaching transition was " no problem for the team, " according to Toth-Fejel. Leading the Irish wrestlers were junior captain Phil Baty at 177 pounds and sophomore John Krug at 167. Baty was the most dependable member of the team, finishing 33-8. Though he had a very good chance of advancing to the NCAA finals, Baty ' s hopes were greatly diminished when he injured a knee prior to regionals. Injuries hurt the Irish in many other areas. Heavyweight Mike Golic put together a 7-2 record, despite nursing a sore shoulder which forced him to default in the regionals. Louis Carnesale was 23-11 when a torn bicep ended his season. " We had a good season, " said Toth-Fejel, " but, we would have done even better if it wasn ' t for those injuries. " - John Decker GETTING A GRIP. Junior George Logsdon has his opponent in an uncompromising position as he tries for a take down. 140 Wrestling ON TOP OF THINGS. Heavyweight Mike Golic gets on top of his opponent, trying to gain leverage and obtain a pin. WRESTLING, (up front) Captain Phil Baty; (front row) Marshall Rogers, Mark Hetrick, Eric Crown. Matt Dougherty. Mark Fisher, Don Heintzelman. Bob Stefan, Kevin Stavely-O ' Carroll, Luke DiSabato, Kevin Shea. Pat Jolin, Matt Brown, George Logsdon, Matt Stamm; (second row) Greg Fleming, Carl Hildinger, Glenn Glogas. Greg Sommers, Scott Biasetti, Barry Mickey, Scott Bentivenga, C. Todd Lillie, Louis Carnesale, John Carnesale, John Krug, Matt Raedle, Tom Ryan, Gres Swartz, Dave Helmer, Jeff Shupe, Mike Golic; (back row) Brother Joseph Bruno, Coach Tihamer Toth-Rjel. Wrestling 141 Fight the Good Fight Life at the Top At the beginning of the 1984 fencing season, Coach Michael DeCicco thought his team would lose three of four matches. By the time the Irish fencers were done, however, they had compiled a 19-1 record, with their only loss coming to defending national champion Wayne State. Under the leadership of captains Chris Graddy in foil, Mike Janis in sabre, and Andy Quaroni in epee, a relatively young Irish squad began the season by easily defeating Pennsylvania. The team ' s next challenge came the next day when it competed in the USFA Collegiate Open, finishing in first place. Quaroni and Mike Van der Velden won gold medals in the foil and epee, respectively. While the men were beginning a very successful season, the women were in the midst of a 13-5 season. They took sixth in the USFA, turned in a third place finish in the Penn State Open, and also finished second at the Atlanta Invitational. The women were guided by the leadership of captains Sharon DiNicola and Mary Shilts in their successful year. After the close loss against Wayne State, DeCicco ' s younger fencers had a chance to display their talents at the Junior Olympics in Portland, Oregon. In another display of great fencing. Van der Velden and Charles Higgs-Coulthard took first and sixth place respectively in the foil, qualifying for spots on the United States Junior Olympic Team. DeCicco believes that Notre Dame will be in the top five consistently because of its depth. " Our strength lies in numbers, " DeCicco says. " What we lack in individual talent we make up for as a team. " - John Decker GOING FOR IT. Junior Andy Quaroni lunges for his opponent, Attore Bianchi, in the number one bout in the ACC. Quaroni placed sixth in the NCAA tournament. Photos by Paul Ctfarelll FENCING, (front row) Pia Albertson, Cynthia Weeks, Carole Gerard. Christina Sardegna, Janet Sullivan, Michele Madon; (second row) Mary Shilts, John Edwards, Mike Van der Velden, Dave Stabrawa, Brian Mitalo, Phil Moschella, Kathy Morrison. Sharon DiNicola; (third row) Mike Janis, Brian St. Clair, Charles Higgs-Coulthard, Chris Grady, Dan Cullinane, Tim Vaughan, Brian Quinn, Coach Mark DeJong, Head Coach Mike DeCicco; (back row) Andy Quaroni, Tony Consoli, Mike DeCicco Jr., Joe Roveda. Kevin Stoutemire, Don Johnson, John Berwick, Coach Steve Renshaw. 142 Fencing i j H TOUCHE. Freshman Cindy Weeks, on right, prepares to work her way in for a touch on her opponent. WATCHFUL EYES. Coach DeCicco and freshman Kevin Stoutemire look on intently at an Irish fencing match. EASY DOES IT. Sophomore Mike Van der Velden, right, gingerly encroaches on his Wayne State opponent, Stephen Kogler. Bftan Davis Fencing 143 Fight the Good Fight Fighting For Respectability Jake Kline Field, cold rainy weather, Chuck Freeby, trivia questions for the crowd what you may ask, do all these things have in common? To fans of the Notre Dame baseball team, they stir images of Irish baseball and its winning tradition. That traditional success has not come easily for the team of late, as they have found themselves fighting for respect in a new conference. Last spring Notre Dame ' s baseball program took a giant step forward as the team began competition for the first time in the Midwestern City Conference. The transition from independent to conference play, however, sent Notre Dame ' s season record plummeting below the .500 mark for the first time since coach Larry Gallo ' s appearance under the Golden Dome. The Irish were inexperienced in several areas beginning the 1984 season. After losing five hurlers from the Irish pitching staff and several key performers in the field and at the plate, the team looked for strong performances from its underclassmen. The performances of seniors Mark Clementz and Tom Conlin, juniors Joe Dobosh and Buster Lopes, and sophomore Brad Cross bolstered the depleted pitching corps and were instrumental in Notre Dame ' s success this spring. In the infield and outfield, senior co-captains Jim Dee and Carl Vuono provided leadership and power at the plate, while a trio of juniors, Jackie Moran, David Clark, and Mike Doming showed their respective batting strokes and fielding abilities. The fall season showed the improvement of the club, as the team compiled a 6-4 record. " The pitching staff really came around, " noted Gallo. " I was very pleased with the way they improved themselves. " With steady improvement under Gallo ' s guidance, Irish baseball appears to be regaining the composure that distinguished the team in past years. -Jim Kirschbaum FIREBALLER. Veteran pitcher Joe Dobosh reaches back for a little extra as he fires the ball to the plate. SOUTHPAW. Senior Mark Clementz winds up and delivers another strike for the Irish. READY AND WAITING. Third baseman Jimmy Dee must have total concentration to be ready to make every play that comes his way. 144 Baseball DOWN AND DIRTY. Jack Moron ' s hustle brings him sliding safely into third base, ahead of the throw rings 1 BASEBALL, (front row) Dan Harrington, Mike Angelina, Steve Passinault, Jim Dee (co-captain), Mike Doming, Casey Snyder, Jack Moran, Jason Schomer; (second row) Mike Metzler, Brad Cross, Brian Gibbons, Mike Woodcoock, Rich Vanthournout. John Murphy, Carl Vuono (co-captain). Ken Soos. Pete Kerwin; (third row) Coach Ray Lentych, Joe Dobosh, Buster Lopes, David Clark, Steve Powell, Tom Conlin, Dan Sacchinni, Tom Shields, Mark Clementz, Head Coach Larry Sato. THE EYES HAVE IT. Junior David Clark has his eye on the ball as he gets ready to swing. Baseball 145 Taking the Shots A Balanced Attack Rarely can a golf team boast that it has five players of equal stature in the essential aspects of the game. In Coach Noel O ' Sullivan ' s eleventh year at Notre Dame, however, he admits that it is impossible to rank any one of his top five starters above any other. Talent, skill, and maturity are areas in which they all excel. In addition to three seniors who have acquired ten monograms between themselves, the squad ' s returning sophomores and recruited freshmen have competing experience and background. The team this year prepared for four tournaments that determined who would receive invitations to the prestigious NCAA Tournament as well as five regional invitations. The four major tournaments, the Marshall, the Kepler, the Mid-American, and the Northern Invitational, were the highlights of the season and provided needed experience for the young players. SWINGING IN STYLE. John O ' Donovan bears down with a smooth swing that helps keep the Irish on top at an important match. Coach O ' Sullivan stresses that the players attend such rigorous competitions to gain experience and exposure to represent Notre Dame competitively, and finally to enjoy themselves. Though the players compete individually, the team ' s final score is based on the performance of every member, which makes the GOLF, (front row) Dave Durbala, Jack Eisenbeis, John Anthony, Kevin Olinger, Tim Hanlon, Paul Aiello, Tom Ryan, John Radcliff, Harry Burnett, Steve Ferlmann; (back row) Head Coach Noel O ' Sullivan, Lon Huffman, John O ' Donovan, Chris Bona, Dave Moorman (captain), Dave Pangraze, Frank Leyes. team unity an important factor. Out of town competitions allow teammates to build this unity on the road. Though it has no obvious divisions of ability, the team does compete with distinctive personalities. David Moorman is the " best captain in every aspect of leadership, " according to O ' Sullivan. Two fellow seniors, MVP David Pangraze and Low Average Winner Frank Leyes are irreplacable in tough competitions such as the prestigious Marshall and Kepler Tournaments. Any coach would rejoice in discovering that his five best players are nearly indistinguishable in high level performance. The prowess of the " gold " squad, coupled with the promise of the " blue " squad, looks to keep ND golf in its winning form. -Pat Manson ; M]fl fee Ko 146 Golf sto so- FOLLOW UP. Senior Dave Moorman makes sure this shot is headed for the hole with a perfect follow-through. PUTT-PUTT. As his ball rolls towards the hole, Dave Pangraze looks forward to another one-putt green. CHIPS AHOY. Chris Bona practices chipping out of those " rough " situations. Golf 147 LADY IN WAITING. Junior Laura Lee, at fifth singles for the Irish, awaits her opponent ' s next serve. FREE FORM. Senior Pam Fishette gives her all, to insure another point well won against her Butler opponent. STEPPING INTO IT. Freshman JoAnne Biafore, of Wooster, Ohio, prepares to connect on a forehand against Butler, for another winning shot for the Irish. 148 Women ' s Tennis Taking the Shots In Pursuit of High Goals The goal of a national championship may be a high standard to set, but for the women ' s tennis team it was a goal within reach. The team returned all its starters from last year ' s third ranked Division II squad and opened the fall season with victories over Illinois and Purdue the first Irish victories ever over Big Ten opponents. Dedication carried the team through a tough fall tournament schedule and into a successful spring campaign. Co-captains Lisa LaFratta and Greta Roemer provided leadership for the young team, while the consistent play of top singles player Susie Panther led the team on the courts. " This is definitely the best team we ' ve ever had here, " remarked Coach Sharon Petro. " They ' re extremely hard workers and they really want to win. I couldn ' t ask for anything better. " Motivated toward the height of its goal the coveted national championship women ' s tennis displayed aggressive style in compiling an impressive record and a successful season. -Lisa Becker -Michael Wilkins " WOMEN ' S TENNIS, (first row) Lisa LaFratta, Pam Rshette, Cathy Schnell, Susie Panther, Robin Goldsmith, Mary Colligan; (second row) JoAnne Biafore, Lisa Gleason, Greta Roemer, Tammy Schmidt, Laura Lee, Head Coach Sharon Petro. THE LOOK OF " LOVE " . Sophomore Mary Colligan shows tremendous concentration as she backhands the ball over the net. Women ' s Tennis 149 Taking the Shots Depth and Determination The men ' s tennis team brought a new highly competitive spirit into the 1983-84 season. This was a team that was ready to work hard to challenge the best of opponents, and its hard work was rewarded on the courts. Entering the fall season, the team had combined a highly experienced core of players with a newly formed number one singles competitor. Due to the graduation of the previous year, the Irish squad was deprived of their number one man of the last four seasons, Mark McMahon. Although this loss at first seemed costly, coach Tom Fallen was optimistic in believing that the other players could make up for the loss. All having either one or two years experience, these players proved that depth was what really counted. The talent included the likes of Joe Nelligan, Mike Gibbons, Tim Noonan, Paul Ghidotti, Paul Najarian, Pat Shields and Tom and Doug Pratt. Having come off a fourth straight 20 win season and a profitable spring trip to Southern California, this Irish squad was ready to show off its talent. The intensity and depth of the Irish netters soon became evident during the preseason schedule in October and then later in the spring season. With experienced players providing the intensity needed to play great tennis, this team made hard work and determination a valuable asset for a successful season. -John Adams WINNING FORM. Sophomore Doug Pratt steps into a backhand shot for an easy winner. DOUBLE VISION. Doubles partners Tim Noonan and Pat Shields have this shot covered from all angles. MEN ' S TENNIS, (front row) Paul Anderson, John Perlowski. Pat Shields, Tony Zanoni, Tim Noonan (captain), Bruce Blandin; (second row) Bill Wagner, Tom Grier, Paul Ghidotti, Chip Block, Paul Najarian, Steve Kornmeier, Head Coach Tom Fallon; (third row) Tom Pratt, Mike Gibbons. Jim Reese. Tom Leininger, Steve Lauletta, Doug Pratt, Joe Nellinger, Dave Obert. 150 Men ' s Tennis THE EYES HAVE IT. Captain Tim Noonan makes perfect contact on this backhand. Men ' s Tennis 151 FANCY FOOTWORK. Sophomore goaltender Patti Gallagher comes up with a big save to keep the Irish in a close game. WOMEN ' S FIELD HOCKEY, (front row) Melissa Sommer, Beth Bisignano, Nancy Camarote, Joan Totten (co-captain), Janet Hlavin (co-captain), Karen Korowicki, Regina Degnan, Mary Struckhoff. (middle row) Coach Sue Swithin, Penny Epps. Jean Liptack, Teri Murphy, Mary Wagner, Suzanna Rarer, Libby Mohrman, Corinne DiGiacomo, Toby Martin, Mary Rose Rodgers, Head Coach Jan Bishop, (back row) Jean Nolan, Christina Weinmann, Clare Henry, Meg McGlinn, Liz Maloof, Liz Siegel, Molly McCabe, Susan Carroll, Patti Gallagher. 152 Field Hockey Taking the Shots The Move to Maturity WINGING IT. Senior Karen Korowicki at left wing for the Irish, positions herself for a solid shot. The women ' s field hockey team, the new kid on the block for the past two years, came into its own this season. By compiling an impressive record and netting two important victories, the squad matured into Division I form. Under fourth-year coach Jan Bishop, the team achieved its first victory ever in Division I competition, a 3-1 triumph over Toledo. After moving from Division III to Division I in the 1981-82 season, the team struggled against the tougher competition. However, this year ' s big victory over Toledo, plus a revenge-filled shut-out of St. Louis readied the team for next year ' s strenuous schedule, which includes mostly Division I schools. Co-captains Janet Hlavin and Joan Totten, whom Bishop calls " the stabilizing factors on the team, " led the Irish to an 11-9-2 overall record. Last year ' s MVP, Clare Henry, again led the offensive attack, becoming the all-time Notre Dame scoring leader in the process, Second-year starter Christina Weinmann led the Irish defense, while fellow sophomore Patti Gallagher made the successful move from last year ' s undefeated junior varsity team to add solid support in goal. " The offense has played very well, but our defense has won the games for us, " Bishop said during the season. With some important victories and leadership in key positions, Notre Dame ' s women ' s field hockey team greatly matured this year and readied itself for the stiffer competition of coming seasons. -Lisa Becker -Michael Wilkins ON THE RUN. :semo me field for Field Hockey 153 Taking the Shots Shooting For Power Shedding its old image as a growing program, the Notre Dame Lacrosse team was sporting a new look this year as they battled to establish themselves as a power in the Midwest. Stepping into its fourth season among the varsity ranks, the squad was rebounding from a disappointing 6-7 campaign in 1983. The Irish looked hungry and were eager to avenge several close defeats from the prior season. Once again, Head Coach Rich O ' Leary ran the show for the Irish, and field performance was boosted by senior captains Steve Pearsall and Kevin Smith. Having lost only four lettermen in 1983, this year ' s squad returned a strong nucleus of starters that had painstakingly acquired the experience and game time which the team had previously been lacking. Among the key players on offense were last season ' s leading scorers. Bob Trocchi and Joe Franklin. Heading the defense was first team All-Midwest Justin Shay. Another key factor for the Irish was an influx of eight very talented freshmen. With the benefit of the attractive varsity status, O ' Leary continues to milk his home state of New York for talent, reflected in the fact that 14 of the 24 players for Notre Dame hailed from the Empire State. With the help of strong freshmen and experienced veterans to lead the team, Irish Lacrosse fans can continue to expect promising returns from its stickmen, as prospects of a Midwest championship become brighter every spring. -Brian Sapp GOALDEN OPPORTUNITY. Attacker Joe Franklin is in complete control as he looks for another scoring opportunity. ON THE MOVE. Searching for an open teammate, Joe Hart leads the Irish offensive attack against Oberlin. 154 Lacrosse MIDFIELD MOVEMENT. Midfielder Bob Carillo gets control for the Irish and brings the team upfield. LOOKING FOR HELP. Junior Dwayne Hicks looks upfield as he cuts against an Ohio Wesleyan defender. All Photos by Brian Davis Lacrosse 155 Taking the Shots Playing a Different Game Sure, you ' ve played volleyball; remember high school gym class, or that annual family reunion, or how about last summer on the beach? You ' ve played it . . .or have you? The Notre Dame women ' s volleyball team makes you wonder. When you see these girls play you ' re convinced you ' ve been playing a different game for years. The game that the women ' s volleyball team plays is filled with dedication, skill, determination, and precision. In only its fourth year of varsity status and second year in Division I the team has exhibited marked improvement. Coach Sandy VanSlager attributes this gradual improvement to girls like senior Therese Henken. In her three years with the team, " Therese has become more aggressive. She plays at a ' A ' FOR EFFORT. Sophomore Mary Mclaughlin has to put her knee pads to good use as she dives to save a point for Notre Dame. plateau, she ' s not particularly emotional on the court. This is the reason she plays well. " Other team members, like co-captains Josie Maternowski and Mary Jo Hensler contribute to the team ' s determination and enthusiasm as well as talent. As the first two members to receive scholarships, they felt a sense of responsibility. " Mary Jo and I have had the responsibility of simply getting the program off the ground, but now with five additional scholarship players the expectations are higher. There is more pressure from the coaches, administration and student body to acheive regional and eventually national status, " Maternowski said. Though the team finished with a dismal 10-28 overall record and a 3-6 North Star Conference mark, the competition against more talented squads brought Notre Dame closer to these goals. With such hard work, talent and dedication, its no wonder the Notre Dame women ' s volleyball team seems to be playing a totally different game than the one we used to play. -Susan O ' Hara SETTING THE STAGE. Freshman Karen Sapp sets the ball for her Irish teammates in a match against Evanston, while Tracy Bennington prepares to strike the point home for Notre Dame. PON 156 Women ' s Volleyball ftO POINT OF NO RETURN. Senior Terese Menken hits the floor in an unsuccessful attempt to put an end to an Evanston rally. SKY HIGH. Sophomore Tracy Bennington demonstrates her vertical jump skills as freshmen Mollie Merchant and Karen Sapp look on. SLAM BAM. Karen Sapp leaps high to pound another ball over the net for an important Irish WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL, (front row) Sue Medley, Mary Jo Hensler( co-captain), Nancy Evans, Tracy Bennington, Josie Maternowski. (co-captain), Mollie Merchant; (back row) Coach Dan Anderson, Kendra Erven, Kathy McKeown, Mary Mclaughlin, Karen Bauters, Regan Richter, Terese Menken, Karen Sapp, Head Coach Sandy VanSlager Women ' s Volleyball 157 GO AHEAD AND JUMP. Freshman Lovetta Willis looks to the referee to call a jump ball as an Xavier defender hangs on. PRESS RELEASE. Freshman guard Vonnie Thompson brings the ball up the court against FORWARD MOTION. Forward Mary Beth Schueth the Irish offensive attack in another productive a Tennessee defender. demonstrates her dribbling ability as she leads outing. 158 Women ' s Basketball GRUBBY PAWS. Junior center Carrie Bates goes up for a shot and meets with a defender ' s paws. Making the Shots A Bumpy Ride You couldn ' t blame women ' s basketball coach Mary DiStanislao if she didn ' t want to visit any amusement parks this summer. The roller coaster ride her Fighting Irish cagers gave her this year should be enough to last her for awhile, as Notre Dame hit peaks and valleys all season long en route to a 14-14 record. The Irish never seemed to be able to get any consistency as a team, as their longest winning streak of the season was a mere three games. A quick look at the results gives two reasons for the team ' s inability to put together some momentum. First, Notre Dame played five top-twenty Division I teams during the season and also defeated the top-ranked Division II team in the country. Secondly, the Irish were snakebitten in close games, losing eight contests by five points or less. Despite the inconsistency of the team, there were some outstanding individual performances. Junior Carrie Bates paced the Irish in scoring with a 12.0 points per game average. The 6-1 forward garnered honors as North Star Conference player of the week WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL, (front row) Dava Newman, Mary Borkowski, Laura Dougherty, Lavetta Willis, Mary Beth Schueth, Teresa Mullins, Jenny Klauke, Denise Basford, Lisa Brown, Vonnie Thompson; (baclc row) Coach Jill Jeffrey, Head Coach Mary DiStanislao, Coach Mary Murphy, Lynn Ebben, Mickey Skieresz, Carrie Bates, Trena Keys, Ruth Kaiser. Maria Fiore, Janice Monagle, Diane Patnande. after she pumped in 18 points and 18 rebounds in a 70-61 upset of UCLA. Right behind Bates in the scoring column was center Mary Beth Schueth. Schueth collected 11.0 points an outing, while pacing the Irish in rebounding with seven per game. Schueth also led the assault on the Notre Dame record books, establishing new career marks for consecutive games started, free throws made and free throws attempted. However, the front court players were not the only ones doing the work, as the backcourt carried their share of the burden. Junior guard Laura Dougherty averaged nearly 10 points a game, while gaining national attention during the season as one of the country ' s top free throw shooters. Dougherty also put her name in the record books, as she established a new career mark for assists. - Chuck Freeby KEY OFFENSE. Sophomore Trena Keys puts the move on her Lady Vol defender during the Thanksgiving Classic. Women ' s Basketball 159 Making the Shots Surviving a Bumpy Ride Dougherty was not alone in the backcourt, as point guards Denise Basford and Vonnie Thompson split their playing time effectively. Basford placed second on the team in assists, including a record-breaking performance at Detroit where she dished out 13. The freshman Thompson led the Irish in assists, earning a starting berth early in the year. Forward Trena Keys completed the starting line-up. Averaging over nine points a game, Keys played a crucial role in Notre Dame ' s victory over arch-rival DePaul, scoring 21 points and hauling down five rebounds. Key reserves for the Irish were forwards Ruth Kaiser, who averaged six points a game and freshman Lavetta Willis, who came on strong at the end of the season to finish third on the team in rebounding. Depth at the guard slot was offered by Lynn Ebben, whose seven points a game gave Mary Di a valuable weapon off the bench. Overall, Notre Dame ' s first season in the North Star Conference was disappointing, but not disastrous. The Irished finished 6-4, tying for second place in the league. Hope springs eternal for DiStanislao that next season will be a smoother ride than this year. -Chuck Freeby FAST BREAK. Irish guard Denise Basford goes up for two in a big game against the UCLA Bruins. A LITTLE HELP? Sophomore Lynn Ebben desperately looks for a friendly face to inbound the ball. 160 Women ' s Basketball DEEP DISH. Junior guard Laura Dougherty dishes off around her stubborn Tennessee defender. ALL THE WAY. Sophomore Trena Keys goes up for a jumper for the Irish, despite the Terapin challenger. IRISH GUARD. Freshman Vonnie Thompson drives up the middle for the Irish against the Tennessee Volunteers. Women ' s Basketball 161 Making the Shots An Uphill Battle There are some problems that are just too big to overcome. The Notre Dame basketball team faced those kinds of problems this year, battling injuries and academic ineligibility on the way to a 21-12 record. The key problem for the team was injuries. Center Tim Kempton and point guard JoJo Buchanan missed much of the latter part of the season due to nagging injuries. Though young replacements came through for the Irish, the team had problems winning without two of its starters. Kempton ' s injury was probably the most devastating. The big sophomore got off to a slow start but seemed to have things turned around by the middle of the season. After his injury, Irish fans began to realize how important " The Rock " was to his team. " Now you know why we need Tim Kempton, " Coach Digger Phelps said after the season. " When Kempton ' s out there knocking people around, we play better. " Buchanan ' s injury was complicated by the loss of Dan Duff for the second semester due to academic ineligibility. Buchanan ' s injury forced Joe Howard into a starting role as the team ' s only other true point guard. The 5-9 Howard, who had joined the team after playing in the Liberty Bowl during Christmas break, provided a much-needed spark to the team. Despite the quickness and excitement " Small Wonder " brought to the Irish, the team sorely missed the depth it had with both Howard and Buchanan ready to play. WHEN IRISH EYES ARE WATCHFUL. Joe Howard keeps his eye on his opponent with no intention of letting him get away easily. Despite the problems, the Irish did have a fairly successful season. The outstanding play of captain Tom Sluby was certainly the bright spot for the team. Sluby quickly adapted to his position as team leader, providing the scoring punch the young team needed. In addition, sophomore Ken Barlow and freshman Donald Royal photos by Brian Davis showed promise to be the stars of the future. Both Barlow and Royal improved consistently throughout the season and both played major roles in making up for the loss of Kempton. HANDY MAN. Sophomore JoJo Buchanan handles the ball for the Irish against the Blue Demons of DePaul. I 162 Men ' s Basketball I CAPTAIN COURAGEOUS. Irish captain Tom Sluby takes the ball to the basket against the St. Joseph Pumas. THE BEAUTY AND THE BEAST. Chicago White Sox mascot Ribbies and Coach Phelps get acquainted on the Notre Dame bench. Men ' s Basketball 163 DANCIN ' BEAR. Irish and UCLA mascots take a whirl around the floor during halftime of the UCLA game. MAN TO MAN. Sophomore Joseph Price keeps the Villanova offense at bay by denying his man the ball. FOUL PLAY. Sophomore center Tim Kempton is fouled by a Wildcat player as he drives for a basket. PhotM bv Marit Klocke 164 Basketbol Making the Shots The Rise to Respectability The Irish started out the season in a winning way, defeating Yugoslavia, St. Joseph ' s, and Marist all at home. The young squad was definitely exciting, but no one was sure exactly how good the team actually was. Indiana handed the Irish their first loss of the season, an 80-72 defeat in Bloomington. Later that same week, UCLA invaded the ACC and dumped the Irish 52-47. The team showed a lot of heart and, led by a trapping full court press, almost upset the Bruins in the final minutes. The Irish then captured four of their next five contests. After beating St. Francis the squad then lost at Northwestern, but later compiled a three-game winning streak by defeating Lehigh, Cornell, and Valparaiso. During Christmas break, Notre Dame faced an important coast-to-coast road trip. The Irish split the east coast swing of the trip, losing to LaSalle in the Spectrum and beating Holy Cross. In the Holy Cross game, Howard came off the bench to spark the Irish with 14 points. The Irish also split their games on the west coast, losing their first game in double overtime to Washington in the Kingdome. Against Oregon, the Irish put together a much better performance and dumped the Ducks for a 2-2 split in the important road trip. SWING MAN. Switching gears from football to basketball, Joe Howard dribbles up court through Lafayette defenders. SLUBE-JOB. Senior co-captain Tom Sluby does his job from the foul line in a nationally televised game against UCLA. Basketball 165 AGAINST ALL ODDS. Sophomore Jim Dolan battles with a stubborn Marist defender as he attempts another shot. HOT POTATO. Sophomore Joseph Price leaps up to dish the ball off to an open teammate for a crucial assist. MEN ' S BASKETBALL, (front row) John Bowen, Barry Spencer, Donald Royal, Tim Kempton, Tom Sluby, Ken Barlow, Jim Dolan, Joseph Price, Cecil Rucker; (back row) Larry Notto, Skip Meyer, Coach Pete Gillen, Coach Jim Baron, Casey Newell, Joe Buchanan, Dan Duff, Scott Hicks, Coach Gary Brokaw, Head Coach Digger Phelps, Mike Gurdack. HELPFUL HINTS. Irish head coach Digger Phelps instructs his corps from his famous crouch along the sidelines. 166 Men ' s Basketball Making the Shots A Struggle for Survival GLIDING BY. Freshman Donald Royal glides by his Pittsburgh defenders to deposit another basket for the Irish. The Irish continued their winning ways with Victories at home over Rice, Davidson, Maryland, and Fordham, extending their winning streak to seven games. The Maryland game proved to be the most exciting game of the season. The fifth-ranked team in the nation going into the game, the Terapins found the crowd at the ACC pumped up and it seemed like an upset was in the making. The crowd got the great show it expected, with Sluby scoring 19 points and Barlow adding 16. While Sluby and Barlow sparked the Irish to 52 points, Notre Dame was doing its usual fine job on defense, holding Maryland to just 47. The Maryland game was a " hell of a win for us, " Phelps noted. After the big victory over Maryland, injuries began to hurt the Irish. With Kempton out because of a stress fracture and Buchanan out for about six games with tendonitis, the Irish had a tough time in the last nine games. The Irish lost at South Carolina in a sloppily played game, 52-42. After a a victory over Vermont, the team lost four straight. Two of the losses came at the hands of Rutgers and Pittsburgh two teams the Irish should have defeated handily. Phelps ' squad faced second-ranked DePaul still bothered by injuries, but battled the Blue Demons until the end before losing 62-54. It was the last time Notre Dame would face The Coach, DePaul coach Ray Meyer, and the Irish fans packed the ACC to say good-bye to their beloved rival. At Brigham Young, the Irish shot over 70% in the first half, but shot a dismal 26% from the floor in the second half in a 68-64 loss. ND ' s defense held BYU ' s Devin Durrant, the leading scorer in the nation to just eight points. Notre Dame finished off its season with tough games against independent rivals Marquette and Dayton. The Irish played well enough to beat Marquette 63-56, but finished out the regular season with a loss at Dayton. COVERED ON ALL SIDES. Notre Dame ' s swarming ' D ' puts a crimp in the Blue Demons powerful offensive attack. Men ' s Basketball 167 Making the Shots A Successful Battle IN YOUR FACE. Center Tim Kempton eludes his Davidson defender and leaps to the basket for a slam dunk. Despite their problems throughout the regular season, the Irish came together in post season play with an impressive second place finish in the National Invitational Tournament. Victories over Old Dominion, Boston College, and Pittsburgh carried the Irish into Madison Square Garden for the semi-finals and a 63-59 win over Southwest Louisiana put the team in the championship game against Michigan. But the tough Wolverines proved more than the Irish could handle and Michigan took the championship 83-63. The scoring punch of captain Tom Sluby and forward Ken Barlow provided most of the offense for the Irish. The Irish were improved most notably at the free throw line, where they shot an amazing 81% for the tournament. Clutch free throw shooting made the difference in each of the team ' s tournament victories. Best of all, the young team gained valuable experience in tournament play. This needed maturity should set the stage for a much improved ballclub next season. -Phil Luetkehans -Mike Wilkins DOMED DEFENDER. Sophomore Ken Barlow looks for an open teammate as Maryland ' s Herman Veal defends. Mark Klocke 168 Basketball THE PLAYMAKER. Sophomore JoJo Buchanan sets up another offensive play for the Irish from his point guard position. THE THRILL OF VICTORY. Digger Phelps and Scott Hicks celebrate the final moments of ND ' s victory over Maryland. HE CAN SKY. Forward Tom Sluby leaps high in the air to score two more points for the Fighting Irish. Basketball 169 Making the Shots A Crusade For Excellence Crusades and Notre Dame. The two terms seem so natural together, not surprising when one considers the University ' s preeminent position among the nation ' s Catholic colleges. This association is magnitied when the athletic world becomes the arena. From Rockne ' s offensive innovations and classic squads to Digger ' s insistence upon academic standards, Notre Dame athletics always pursue the often elusive balance between athletic excellence and academic integrity. In a similar manner, a very significant crusade in search of athletic perfection has been going on at this school for the past seven years, and in most respects it is just as impressive as some of the better known Notre Dame tales. As this fall pulled the curtains on the seventh year of Notre Dame soccer, the program ' s crusade was nearing a Shakespearean climax either it was going to make a very serious try for a first-ever NCAA Tournament bid and make a big push for its first scholarships ever, or 1984 would mark the eighth year that Notre Dame soccer would play a Division I schedule with Division III finances. The goal of a post-season tournament bid could be broken down to the outcome of two games, Indiana and Akron, provided the Irish could defeat almost all the other teams on a weaker-than-usual schedule. With that thought in mind, the Irish began their quest with an opening loss to IU-PU Fort Wayne, the team ' s first opening game loss ever. Six straight shut-outs for the Irish followed, and coach Rich Hunter ' s squad looked tough as it headed into the first big game, an encounter with the second-ranked and defending national champion, Indiana. BREAKING AWAY. Tom McFarland uses his powerful speed to drive toward the opponent ' s goal and attempt to score. McFarland helped lead the Irish to an 18-4 overall record. TOEING THE LINE. Irish halfback Tom Daley comes dangerously close to going out of bounds as he brings the ball upfield. SOCCER, (front row) Chuck Bidinger, Brian Berry, Mark Bidinger, Jack Howe, Tom McFarland, Ken Harkenrider (co-captain), Mark Luetkehans (co-captain), Chris Telk, Steve Chang (co-captain), Bill Beasley, Steve Kranz, Tom Bowser, Pat Szanto; (back row) Eric Evans, Tom Daley, Rick Herdegen (co-captain), Bruce Novotny, Carl Gebo, Hugh Breslin, Mark Steranka, Ted Schwartz, Jack Mutschler, Stuart MacDonald, Steve Ryan, Eric Watkins, Dominick Driano, Martin Mangialardi, Rob Snyder. 170 Soccer Soccer 171 Making the Shots One-Armed Crusade I One phrase aptly captures the essence of the Hoosier-lrish rivalry in soccer: All else equal, a one-armed man cannot defeat one with two. This season proved to be no different than the previous six as the Hoosiers coasted through the contest, scoring twice in each half to eliminate any hopes for a Notre Dame NCAA Tournament appearance in November. Five more victories followed before the Irish dropped a disappointing 2-1 overtime contest to Wisconsin-Milwaukee. Five nights later, the Irish had their finest hour of the season, overcoming a deficit and their own mistakes to defeat Marquette, 4-2, in overtime. A week later, the Irish revealed the true extent of their improvement since Indiana, losing to tenth-ranked Akron, 2-1, despite outshooting the Zips in the process. " We played as well as we could, " commented Hunter, " but we just could not hold them off the entire game. " POWERFUL PASS. Senior Bruce Novotny feigns a defender as he gets ready to pass to an open teammate. After the Irish closed out the year with five victories to finish 18-4, the situation seemed the same in November as it had in September. " Nothing stays the same, " declared Hunter, " but it gets frustrating to look at our situation. I really don ' t know if scholarships are in the soccer program ' s future, yet we cannot stop and hope to make our objectives without University help. " Thus, the quest will continue next fall when the Irish open their toughest schedule ever, picking up many of the powers of the Midwest. Will the Irish still be the one-armed bandits trying to battle full strength foes? Games like Akron give reason for hope. It would be tough for Notre Dame to give up on this crusade. - Michael Keane P CORNER CONNECTION. Steve Chang tries to set up an Irish scoring opportunity with this corner kick. ON THE BALL. Eric Evans heads for a loose ball in a home match against nationally-ranked Indiana. 172 Soccer CLOSE CALL. Freshman Pat Szanto keeps a tight guard against this Grace opponent under the watchful eye of the referee. DETERMINED DEFENSE. Senior Rob Snyder hustles to catch up to an Indiana opponent and put the Irish back on the attack. FANCY FOOTWORK. With a look of determination. Sophomore Chris Telk handles the ball as he tries to develop an Irish scoring drive. Soccer 173 On the Sidelines All In a Day ' s Work The life of a student manager or trainer is not an easy one. It involves a lot of hard work and long hours with relatively little reward other than personal gratification. Managers and trainers are at all games and practices for every scholarship sport. These students not only help out, they play a vital part in the teams ' well-being. A student manager ' s duties may range from painting football helmets in the wee hours before a game to arranging hotel accommodations for road trips. Any freshman can be a student manager and they start working about five hours a week. After sophomore year, the number of managers is cut to 28. For these remaining students, managing becomes a full-time job, requiring between 30 and 40 hours a week. Juniors and seniors concentrate on specific sports, while freshmen and sophomores are assigned to any of the varsity sports. Student trainers have the difficult task of taking care of all " medical " problems. These responsibilities can include everything from watering down the players during time-outs to taping injuries before games and practices. As with the managers, the trainers put in a lot of hours with all the varsity teams. Without these unseen personnel, the quality of Irish athletic programs would decline. Though working on the sidelines, student managers and trainers play an essential role in maintaining the excellence of Irish athletics. -Jim Meaney .: De Id FINE TUNING. Mike Baumgarten and Mike White make important equipment adjustments before a home football game. ALL WRAPPED UP. Skip Meyer tapes Irish center Tim Kempton ' s ankle. Meyer instructs Notre Dame ' s student trainers. 174 Managers and Trainers STUDENT MANAGERS ORGANIZATION, (front row) Stan Marczyk, Mark Gess, John Adams. Ray Vallera, John Perez, Walt Hart; (second row) John Kucela, Paul Bushman, Alan Mullis Lou Mannello, Matt Johnson, Tom McCarthy, Derek Gandy, Brian O ' Connell, Art Valesquez, John Cierzniak; (third row) Frank Mancini, Tim Condon, Andy Reirihart, Bill Mitchell, John Giehrl, Dave Harouse, Pat Harrigan. Don Timm; (fourth row) Steve Abowd, Greg Sommers, Dave Robinson, Alan Targgart, Mike Gurdak, Theron Roberts, Joe Leary, Mike Kennelly, Mike White, Mike Harvey; (back row) Tom Quinn, Jeff Dellapina, Mike Baumgarten, John Berwick, Tom Dieckelman, Brad Barrett. A Team Effort The Fighting Irish. Nearly everyone recognizes this name and what it epitomizes: the sterling athletic teams that Notre Dame produces year after year. It takes a team effort to make this program a success, and Notre Dame has found its team. Athletic Director Gene Corrigan oversees the activities of the department and sets its future course. In his three years at the post, Corrigan has kept the department running smoothly and has added two new sports to the varsity program. For athletes who do not compete on the varsity level, Non-Varsity Athletics supervises eleven club sports as well as the interhall program and several tournaments. Dr. Tom Kelly and his staff provide many opportunities for students to participate in a variety of sports. The Sports Information Department and the Ticket Office also perform vital tasks within the Athletic Department. The team of the Athletic Department meets the challenge of running a successful athletic program and continue to set the standard for the administration of college athletics. TEAM TALK. Athletic Director Gene Corrigan finds time to talk to a reporter. Managers and Trainers 175 On the Sidelines EVERYBODY UP. The Notre Dame cheerleaders try to bring the crowd to life at the Michigan State game. NUMBER ONE. Senior Jojo Bautista lets everyone know the Irish are number one. BIT O IRELAND. Notre Dame ' s leprechaun, Rich McNamara, brings luck and spirit to Irish athletics. 1 76 Cheerleaders Changing For The Better ew beginnings " and " changes " were stressed as themes for the 1983-84 Notre Dame cheerleading squad. Indeed the Irish squad underwent many changes over the past year. Ten new faces joined the group of fifteen this year, but the inexperience showed in age and not talent. In addition to new members, the squad was affected by another major change. For the first time at Notre Dame the cheerleaders were considered a part of the Athletic Department, a change that " brings us much closer to the sports, " according to co-captain Tom Treat. Besides bringing the cheerleaders more prestige, the change from Student Activities to the Athletic Department brought an increase in money available to the squad. This money went toward creating a new professional attitude on the squad, produced mainly by summer instruction from one of the premiere cheerleading clinics in the country. The switch to the Athletic department also allowed the cheerleaders more opportunities to travel with the teams. The full squad went to Purdue, Penn State and Army football games, and a partial squad traveled to Miami, South Carolina and Colorado. In addition, the squad emphasized gymnastics and more advanced partner stunts in an effort to get the crowd more involved in the game. These changes helped the cheerleaders do " a more professional job, " according to Treat, and helped them gain more respect from fans. -Jim Meaney SPIRITED SMILE. Senior Laura Bach is all smiles as she cheers on the Irish football team. The cheerleaders are a favorite attraction of fans and students alike at N.D. games. CHEERLEADERS, (clockwise from leprechaun) Rich McNamara; Jojo Bautista, Rich Cramer; Anne Stubs, Mike Dorenbusch; Kathi Deegan, Tom Treat (co-captain); Helen McCormack, Ron D ' Angelo; Julia Paige, Jon Calland, Laura Bach, Mark Ficco; Laura Lewis (co-captain), Bill Thallemer. PYRAMID OF SPIRIT. Halftime means a chance to show-off and gets fans readv to provide support during a close finish. Cheerleaders 177 On the Sic mes Dancin ' Delegates FREE RIDE. A Chicago White Sox mascot gives Jill McPartlin an unexpected but joyous ride around the ACC during a halftime performance. M any students think the only activity of the Dancin ' Irish is providing entertainment during halftime of home basketball games. But the Dancin ' Irish have become much more, and with their expanded role, they have gained more responsibility and recognition. The Dancin ' Irish have recently taken on a more active role as representatives of Notre Dame. The group frequently represents the university at alumni affairs and events in the South Bend area, such as the SportsMed 10K run. In addition to being a representative of the University, the group also performed during football season and at the Fall Festival. Due to scheduling problems, the Dancin ' Irish performed at fewer basketball games than usual, but they were still a big hit with the fans. Since they do not receive any funds from the university, members also spend time in fund-raising activities. The squad holds hour-long practices every day, preparing a variety of routines for their performances. Participating in the Dancin ' Irish is much more time consuming than many people realize. " But when you do a good job, you know it ' s worth it, " notes captain Cheryl Diaz. " We put in a lot of work, but we ' ve all had a blast. " - Susan O ' Hara - Michael Wilkins DANCIN ' IRISH, (front row) Keri Kennedy, Sharon Connerly, Jan Albrecht, Jill McPartlin, Cheryl Diaz, Michelle Takazawa, Marci Anauilli, Debbie Dupre, Debbie Adamczyk; (back row) Eileen Hogan, Karla Pajor, Lynelle McBride, Patti Whitehouse, Michelle Marchio. Jackie Taggart, Theresa Bleyer, Chris Harrington. 178 Dancin ' Irish IRISH SPLITS. Sophomore Chris Harrington does the splits at center court for the home crowd FREEZE FRAME. Eileen Hogan holds her pose, adding flair and fun to half time at the ACC. DANCIN 1 ON AIR. Junior Michelle Marchio shows her stuff in front of a sold-out crowd in the ACC. Dancin ' Irish 179 Out of the Limelight Spirit of Competition WINGING IT. Wing Matt Stolwyck hustles down the field toward the opponent ' s goal. For those athletes who do not wish to play at the varsity level, non-varsity athletics sponsors eleven club sports plus a host of tournaments during the school year. These clubs are highly competitive and many compete against varsity teams. Water Polo The water polo club requires its members to have a very competitive spirit in order to keep up with the competition in the Midwest Water Polo Conference. The club competes with mostly varsity teams - many with scholarship players. In addition, a heavy fall break schedule took the team to Boston, Philadelphia, and New York for some tough competition. In preparation for its move to varsity status when the new DETERMINED DEFENSE. Mike Roberts plays aggressive defense in Notre Dame ' s own water polo tournament at the Rockne pool. swimming pool is completed, this year ' s club hosted the first water polo tournament ever held at Notre Dame. Sailing Softball Dedication and hard work are the cornerstones of the women ' s softball club as it builds its program toward the goal of varsity status. The club competes against a rugged schedule from spring break until early May including teams from mostly Division II and III schools such as Valparaiso and arch-rival St. Mary ' s. Not only rival schools but the weather provide stiff competition, as the rainy spring season often cancels many games. The players are close both on and off the field, participating in many fund raising activities in the off season. The sailing club carries with it a long tradition of combining fun with competition. Not only are members offered the chance to compete against some of the best teams in the nation, but new members also are given the opportunity to take sailing lessons. The club ' s competitive spirit is aided by owning all its own equipment plus having its own lake. " There ' fYiot many places where you can walk from campus and be on your own lake sailing, " notes club president J. B. Kuppe. The club competes nearly every week-end in the Midwest Collegiate Sailing Association and also hosts two regattas each year, including one of the midwest ' s largest regattas, the Notre Dame Intersectional. r . . " -. 180 Club Sports SAILING AWAY. A breezy morning is the perfect time for these members of the sailing club to take to the lake. LITTLE LEAGUE. This young fan is starting off on the right foot if he wants to play rugby at Notre Dame. PITCHER PERFECT. Pitcher Rosie O ' Brien tries to get perfect on this pitch. Club Sports 181 Out of the Limelight UP FOR GRABS. A loose ball draws the attention of these rugby players as they fight for all-important possession. PRACTICE POKES. Mike Renaud practices his jab in preparation for the novice tournament. ON THE RUN. Scrum half Brian Moynihan avoids defenders as he heads toward the open field. SWINGING. Senior Denise McHugh practices her routine on the uneven bars at the Angela Athletic Facility. 182 Club Sports Spirit of Competition Boxing The boxing club serves as a training ground for boxers who participate in the annual Bengal Bouts tournament, an annual on-campus boxing competition staged each year to aid the Holy Cross missions in Bangladesh. The club is very close-knit and though members often meet in competition, they help each other throughout the year. A novice tournament is held each year during the fall, training boxers with little or no ring experience. Participants in this tournament work hard on style and technique before reaching the Bengals. Gymnastics Irish gymnastics returned this year for its second year on the club level. Mastering moves and routines, gymnasts of all abilities started practice in September for scheduled meets against teams such as Purdue and Valparaiso. This year, funds from the athletic department resulted in new equipment. The squad likes the fact that it is a club sport but believes that eventually gymnastics will evolve into a varsity sport. Rugby The rugby club, which returned from suspension just last year, is quickly reestablishing itself as one of the top rugby clubs in the country. More importantly, the social aspect of the club that its close-knit members feel is so vital remains intact. " We have become more athletically minded while keeping the club ' s important social aspects, " notes Club President Geoff Branigan. Though most members have no rugby background, the club still manages to compete against powerhouses like Marquette and Ohio State, and was one of four clubs invited to the national tournament last year. BALANCING ACT. Freshman Nancy Votava shows remarkable balance as she works on the practice beam. GLOVES UP. Senior Andy Deem prepares to defend himself during a boxing club practice session. Club Sports 183 Out of the Limelight Spirit of Competition Ski Team While most students are looking to Florida to get away from the cold and snow, the N.D. Ski Team travels far and wide for more of it. The team spent a week of training in Jackson Hole, Wyoming over Christmas break in preparation for winter competition in Michigan and Ohio. The team participates in both slalom and giant slalom, and though members take their racing very seriously, they also recognize the social side of their sport. The team tries to take as many students as possible on their trips and this creates a great sense of team spirit. " You can always tell where N.D. is on the mountain, " says president Mike Maas. " We have more spirit on the hill than the other teams. " A sense of team unity leaves members enthusiastically cheering on teammates long after their own races are completed. By capturing the Ohio Governor ' s Cup, the Irish skiers showed that it is possible to ski competitively and still have fun. Men ' s Volleyball The men of the Notre Dame volleyball club don ' t need to be thrown into the pit, they go there voluntarily. The ACC ' s " pit " is home territory for the Irish spikers, and the setting for half of the club ' s 30 match schedule. Youth characterizes this year ' s club, as five netters were lost last year to graduation. However, youth doesn ' t stop club president Ed Abt from believing in the abilities of his club. " Good volleyball is very exciting to watch, " notes Abt. " When the competition is good and the teams are evenly matched in a close game, there ' s nothing like volleyball. " For most of these former high school varsity players, this is their last chance to play organized, competitive volleyball and they put their hearts into each and every block, kill, dink, and ace as the Irish go into the pit for Notre Dame. SHOOT TO KILL. Eloy Luiz goes up for a spike for the men ' s volleyball team as Glenn Trautmann looks on. SLIP-SLIDIN 1 AWAY. Ski Team president Mike Maas gets ready to take another gate during a snowy practice. Mike Nussdorfer 184 Club Sports STARTING UP. Defenseman Tony the Irish. Bonadio was a key Bonadio sets up a break out for starter all season long. Photos by Brian Davis Clubbing It " Three-two; three-two; now WHEEL, " Coach Lefty Smith yells from behind the bench, his voice so hoarse that the last word barely squeaks out. After 16 years as a varsity sport, hockey was de-emphasized to a club sport this season. Smith, the only coach the team has ever had, pushed his team just as hard and still expects his players to do their best each time out. The Irish leers did exactly that this season, burying the majority of their STOPPED COLD. Winger Steve Whitmore comes up empty on this scoring try. opponents en route to a strong second-place finish in their first year in the Central States Collegiate Hockey League. Not only did the Irish dominate their league opponents, but they also handled more impressive Division II teams such as St. Norbert and Lake Forest. Junior captain Brent Chapman led the team throughout the season establishing himself as a scoring threat nearly every time he touched the puck. During the season, an announcement was made that the team would return to varsity status next season, with games planned against Ivy League schools and the military academies. - Michael Wilkins SUPERSAVER. Freshman goaltending sensation Tim Lukenda makes another big save. Club Sports 185 Out of the Limelight GO FOR IT. The women ' s soccer indoors. Here, a team member team practices during the winter goes after the ball. HOW SWEET IT IS. Kerry Gill is the first to cross the finish line in the ACC. SHAPING UP. Sophomore Jim Rudser works on his upper body strength before practice. 186 Club Sports Spirit of Competition Women ' s Track A commitment to the Notre Dame women ' s track club is a special one. The team competes all year long, beginning with cross country in the fall, continuing with indoor track in the winter, and ending with outdoor track in the spring. The continuous schedule of competition requires a special dedication and devotion from club members. In competition against many varsity programs, the inexperience of the club showed; as a result, the Irish failed to place as well as hoped. But Notre Dame may have achieved an even greater goal this year in a sport where a delicate balance between individual achievement and team unity is difficult, yet essential. The Irish crossed the finish line this year with more team unity, better organization, and most importantly, a new self-image - an image based on dedication, devotion, and hard work all year long. _ _ Women ' s Soccer A heavier schedule, a bigger budget, better opponents, and more traveling characterized and shaped the 1983 edition of the women ' s soccer club. With a potpourri of talent and sometimes just barely enough players to put on the field, the club gathered support and encouragement from the Non-Varsity Athletic Office and men ' s soccer coach, Rich Hunter. Also encouraging to the club were the consistent performances turned in by senior Helen Locher, sophomore Michelle Grace, and freshmen Mary Borkowski and Kerri Haverkamp. The women ' s soccer club has made large strides in its three short years, and hopefully it will continue to improve as it gives itself a good swift kick in the area of player interest and dedication. Rowing While most students sleep peacefully in warm rooms, the Notre Dame Rowing Club is up and active - beginning their 5:00 am morning practice on St. Joseph ' s River. This devotion and effort proves worthwhile when the club competes against midwestern powers like Wisconsin and Minnesota or while rowing at Head of the Charles in Boston against such national powers as Harvard and Yale. The Rowing Club has been quite successful and this success has led to an increase in membership. The club now has facilities to accomodate the increase in membership. A new double bay boathouse has been built and the club has nearly doubled its fleet. - John Decker - Donna Witzleben - Michael Wilkins UP YOU GO. Junior Jennie Salvador leaps to clear a hurdle for the Irish. STROKE, STROKE. Members of the rowing club work to achieve perfect timing at an early morning practice. Club Sports 187 Out of the Limelight It ' s Catching The excitement produced by Notre Dame athletics rubs off on students in their everyday lives. But Domers are more than just sports fans; they are sports fanatics. Virtually all students participate in a sport outside the organized level. There ' s nothing like the feeling an armchair quarterback gets when he completes a touchdown pass in a big section football game or the thrill that comes from sinking a 20-foot jumper under the lights at the Stepan courts. Personal sports give students a chance to escape from the pressures of the classroom and find enjoyment in something more relaxing. Whether it be a jog around the lakes before sundown or a friendly game of racquetball in the A.C.C., athletics are an important, enjoyable aspect of student life at Notre Dame. -Michael Wilkins SOGGY SOCKS. Participants in the Domer Six braved wet weather to get in a little fun competition. FAST ACTION. The fast game of racquetball offers many students the chance for relaxing fun. BODY BUILDING. Senior Greg Geisler concentrates on the serious business of body building during another workout at the Rock. 188 Personal Sports Personal Sports 189 r BB1HHHIB Highlights and Spotlights Events We see the shining glow every night as the Golden Dome lends an orangish tint to the midnight blue sky. Whether as brilliant as the Dome or as commonplace as the streetlamps that light the quads, we are surrounded by radiance. Special events at Notre Dame add to that radiance. The highlights of AnTostal and Junior Parents Weekend provide us with the opportunity to actively participate in the special moments of Notre Dame. On the other hand, the spotlight of Keenan Revue and Billy Joel allow us to sit back and enjoy those moments. Events at Notre Dame combine sometimes hidden talents with the perfect moment and enable us to be in the spotlight. Brian Davis Events 191 Making it Lost in the shadows of the spotlight are those people and things that really make events happen at Notre Dame. For all the glitter and glamour to occur, those days filled with labor must pass. The many hours of dedication and perseverance often go unnoticed. Yet behind the scenes, people work diligently to present the students with events to remember. Without their endless efforts, Domers would not even find happenings to attend. As the freshmen are beginning one of the major transition periods in their lives, Notre Dame orients them with a multitude of happenings. Whether attending the dorms ' mixers, Emil ' s pep talk. Father Hesburgh ' s mass, or the ever-popular Freshmen Dance this energetic bunch of kids enthusiastically enter their college days. Meanwhile, on the other end of the spectrum, seniors are " disorienting " themselves with the cam pus finding various outlets to provide escape from all the freshmen. They make their own fun days at the Warren Dunes, nights at Senior Bar, and one afternoon at the Senior Picnic, Amidst all the excitement, seniors are also confronted with making plans for the future. The Placement Bureau provides the opportunity to set up interviews and to be counseled on career possibilities. Believe it or not, some seniors sacrifice sleep to sign up for the 8:30 a.m. time slot to better their chances of obtaining an interview. DECISIONS. DECISIONS. Janet Hlavin gets a quick look at the real world as she fills out a massive number of forms for the Placement Bureau. MASS FOR THE MASSES. Father Hesburgh says the opening prayer at the Welcome Mass for the Freshman class. 192 Making It Happen GOING FOR IT ALL. Following his touchdown run at the Michigan State game, Greg Bell is congratulated by Mike Haywood. FIRE AND SMOKE. Stephen Abowd grills burgers at the Senior Picnic during Disorient ation Week, sponsored by the Senior Class. COMFORTS OF HOME. Patti McGann and Heidi Kuhn move in their stereo, a definite necessity, with a little help from dad I Making It Happen 193 SHOPPING AROUND. Mike Berry inspects the used books on sale at Stepan Mall. SETTING UP. Nazz organizers Mike Garvey and John Crilly work the sound board at the Nazz. NEVER-ENDING LINES. The line for Senior football ticket distribution formed over twenty-four hours in advance when finally at 7:00 a.m. the line began moving. 194 Making It Happen Making It Happen Will this end? Eventually ... as we are all confronted with the trials and tribulations of registration and classes. Locating the ends of the lines is a chore in itself. Lines continue to form, though, as the seniors camp out for their football tickets. At 7:15 a.m., after a cold and sleepless night, Gerry Faust awakens the crowd with slaps on the back and handshakes. It ' s worth the wait. After four years, it is about time that seniors got better seats than the band! The mundane routine of life at Notre Dame can be altered when one puts his mind to it. Road trips enable one to escape from Notre Dame weekends just enough time to ease one ' s mind of pressures. A new attraction this year, the Fall Festival eases the students back into the routine of classes immediately following Fall Break. The Keenan Revue at the beginning of second semester entertains thousands, incorporating the talents of all the residents of Keenan Hall. A few weeks following, the campus is innundated with parents as Junior Parents ' Weekend provides memories for years to come. Spring rolls around and An Tostal provides relief from the quiet winter months, Cutting loose for a few days enables one to release tension and to revert back to childhood. Whether organizing an event, or participating in one, to enjoy our days here at Notre Dame, we must make things happen. -Cathy Trusela LOFT BUILDING. A familiar sight in the guys ' dorms, Ron Wagner poses with his lotts in Keenan Hall, Making It Happen 195 4 Child ' s Play After a winter of unending papers, practicals, and pressure, child ' s play may be about all the frazzled student mind can comprehend. Suddenly it ' s April, and with An Tostal the campus develops an " Obsession for Regression. " It ' s play time . . . Number one on many a child ' s list of best-loved games is probably play-acting, a skill exhibited quite well by the dorm representatives who competed in the " Mr. Campus " pageant Thursday night at St. Mary ' s. Amidst the competition of singers, comedians, and head-shavers, Mr. St. Ed ' s, Bob Thompson, reigned supreme as the male on the Notre Dame campus. After viewing the show, some thirsty spectators took a rest at the Beer Gardens, while others planned out another day ' s frolic as they were tucked into bed by pajama ' d tuck-in personnel, complete with a story, teddy bear, water, and a good-night kiss! Frivolous Friday finally signalled the end of all pretense of studying. Books gave way to buckets as A MOMENT ' S RELAXATION. JoJo Bautista rests in the sunshine before the mattress race on Frivolous Friday. blindfolded brigades competed on South Quad. Nearby, pepper eaters, pie eaters, impersonators, and car stuffers captivated student hordes. The slave auction left a few people poorer in pocket, yet richer in status, as they bought the use of a personal slave for the day. After a quick supper, the still-not-sleepy had their last fling of Friday at the Chance to Dance at Stepan Center featuring " Heatwave. " THROATING IT OUT. The jalapeno pepper eating contest is one ot the most grueling tests of Frivolous Friday. 196 An Tostal ' 83 WANT A KISS? Mara Erkins blows a huge bubble in this contest at recess on Saturday night. WEATHERING THE STORM. Often one finds the mattress race to be a little rougher than originally anticipated. WHAT A MESSI Karen Klocke and Joby O ' Brien no longer have squeaky clean images after the mud pits get he best of them. An Tostal ' 83 197 Let ' s Play Serene Sunday was serious business as the finals of Bookstore Basketball XII were played. Just over 3,000 people watched as " Maori ' s Preferred Stock " won the tournament. " Macri ' s, " a team comprised entirely of Law students, was noted for excellent team play throughout the competition. Joe Sweeney of " Macri ' s " won the tournament MVP award, while Paul De Angelis of " US " won Mr. Bookstore. The covetted " Hoosier Award " fell to John Rudser of " Smokin ' Joe. " In the Women ' s Bookstore, the " Oreos " won, with the Miss Bookstore award given to Sharon RIGHT FOOT BLUE. Working out the kinks after another cold winter, Amy Facinelli and Bill Kirk play Twister at Recess. Koehler of " Who Cares?, " and the Lady Hoosier title to Beth Dooley of " Supply. " But everyone ' s favorite day is Saturday Mud Day in An Tostal Land! The mud pits were a dangerous spot for anyone who had washed behind his ears in the past six months clean clothes were an invitation to open attack by flying mud, if not complete immersion. After a dunk in the dirt, a trip to St. Joe ' s Lake soon followed, and the icy cold water cleaned away more ground in dirt than a box of Tide. DOUBLE VISION. Dave and Don Wisniewski show off their unique abilities in order to up the bids during the Slave Auction. 198 An Tostal ' 83 UP FOR THE SHOT. In the final game of the women ' s Bookstore division, Missy Van Ort sinks a free throw. BOOKSTORE INTENSITY. In the final game, Joe Sweeney drives past Mike Prevoznik and Jeff Rauk in front of packed stands. SIMON SAYS . . . Cathy Cotey plays peek-a-boo with " Simon, " Jay Dunlap, at An Tostal ' s recess. KEEP ON TRUCKIN ' . Duck Duck Goose provides kids at recess the opportunity to relive a favorite childhood memory. An Tostal ' 83 199 Time But children must play and Saturday night ' s Recess 101 fully tested the play skills of all who attended . . . finger painting was a good start, followed by a tricycle race, an ice cream cone, and a grueling game of Simon Says. After the fireworks display, the never-give-in kids had a last round of Duck Duck Goose outside before the " Blues Brothers " lit the screen in Stepan Center the finale of Sunny Saturday ' s wildness. Overall, An Tostal was the dream of a childhood more fun in five days than you thought possible. From keg toss to egg toss, from twister to the Dating Game, An Tostal was full of fun and frolic. -Betsy MacKrell I ' M SO DIZZY. Rolling around in a tire at full speed is a popular event during An Tostal ' s Frivolous Friday. GETTING CLEAN. St. Joe ' s Lake doubles as a bath tub for many mud pit victims. 200 An Tostal ' 83 ANY TAKERS? The Dating Game entertains hundreds with witty questions and snappy comebacks as Winifred Fitzgerald (left), Phil Murphy, and Jack Schneider (bottom) demonstrated on Frivolous Friday. FEARLESS FLYER. Holy Cross Hogs ' mud-speckled chariot driver, Greg Burkart, braves the mud pits with stern perseverance. All photos by Mark K An Tostal ' 83 201 Latest A NIGHT ON THE TOWN? Greg Rowe pays Mike Thompson to get into a party at Grace hall. I DUB THEE ... The Flying Father ' s goalie blesses Irish player Adam Parsons betore the start ot the game. THE USC WAR. Construction of the Trojan Horse before the USC game attracted many helping hands. MEN OF NOTRE DAME? Casey Snyder. Tom Coonan, Tom Hoban, John Welsh, and Jim Smith enjoy a good laugh at the Men of Notre Dame Calendar as cover " guy " . Drew Elshoff, looks on in disgust. B 202 Latest Developments The year in Review Campus talk occupies a large portion of any student ' s time whatever the latest news flash, gossip about it spreads quickly. And with the campus news, comes the general student opinion. This year, like any year, saw its share of new events, traditions-to-be, and changes. The month of October introduced Notre Dame to a PIANIST PERFECTION. Bob Corrigan adeptly wins the Variety Show competition. i new campus event Fall Festival. Though plagued with poor weather for outdoor events, the Festival proved somewhat successful in its inaugural year. The Variety Show highlighted the week-long event, offering students a glimpse of their talented peers. Football season witnessed a revival of the intense USC-ND rivalry. Students, inspired by last year ' s USC " win " , constructed a Trojan Horse for the Pep Rally and game. Irish football mania intensified as Coach Faust led his team onto the field in their famous green jerseys. For hockey fans, the antics of the Flying Fathers provided comic relief from school burdens. The exhibition team, comprised entirely of priests, provided the ND hockey club with a good game . . . and a lot of fun for the spectators. Mild controversy was stirred by the publication of the " Men of Notre Dame Calendar " , a cooperative effort of Farley and Walsh halls featuring Notre Dame ' s finest. - Betsy MacKrell Latest Developments 203 Latest Developments CHILDREN ' S CEREAL? Rick Louthan serves himself a bowl of sugary Cap ' n Crunch cereal a favorite attraction in the dining halls. " It ' s not hard to become a familiar sight when you are a priest living with the only single dog on campus. I depend on Darby for an identity as he depends on me for a place to sleep. It would probably be easier for him to find other places to sleep than for me to find a new identity. " - Fr. Robert Griffin Photos by Brian Davis DARBY AND GRIFF. The official mascot of the Notre Dame campus. Darby O ' Gill II, displays one of his hidden talents perhaps the only time he actually obeys his owner and best friend. Father Robert Griffin as he begs for a doggie treat. Or is he posing for our photographer? 204 Latest Developments Campus Cavtivatcrs Campus fads and fancies come and go ... yet several appear that they are here to stay I In typical Domer style, these interests are pursued with spirit and enthusiasm. October marked the arrival of Cap ' n Crunch to the Notre Dame campus. Sponsored by the Sophomore class, Cap ' n Crunch Week came in response to the cereal ' s popularity in the dining halls. Though somewhat unpopular with many students, the event earned coverage in Newsweek and The Wall Street Journal. Another culinary favorite of students is the recently opened South Bend restaurant, Chi-Chi ' s. Besides good Mexican food, this popular spot introduced many students to the ever-popular margarita. On a humorous note, Gary Larson ' s " The Far i He Side " cartoon strip has received popular acclaim across campus. His dry wit makes his strip one of the most popular topics for lunch-time conversations. Students have also made time for favorite television shows. Aside from the fact that the Billy Joel concert was the same night, many students eagerly watched the episode of " Hill Street Blues " to learn how Sargeant Phil Esterhaus had died. Around campus, the duo of Father Griffin and Darby O ' Gill are perhaps the most popular. Frequently, any student can observe Darby romping around the quad with Fr. Griffin keeping a watchful eye! - Cathy Trusela JUMBO MARGARITAS Chi-Chl ' s attracts many Domers, including Beci Huling, Peggy Collins, John Verfurth, Lori Keating, Jim Landsman, and Brian Davis. THE FAVORITE SIDE? Gary Larson ' s strip and book captivate many Domers, including Mike Demschak and Vince Pryor. BE CAREFUL ... Jeff Binz, Ted Vidourek, and Jim Salmon relax on a Thursday to watch " Hill Street Blues. " Latest Developments 205 Latest Developments it 9 s hcut Time Accusing the University of changing too rapidly or the Administration of acting too quickly is a charge that is seldom uttered. This lack of on-the-spot action is especially evident in the building and remodelling that took place this year. If it seemed like decades ago since many of these developments were promised, that is because it has been that long. As students and faculty alike began to enjoy the improvements, everyone agreed that it was about time. Particularly rewarding for the faculty was the construction of an office building behind O ' Shag. The facility provided a more convenient location and meant that the faculty could move from their temporary offices in the Memorial Library basement offices that LIGHTING THE WAY. Glenn Hanzlick, Andy Jonardi, and Tim Foley enjoy a quick game of hoops under the new lights at Stepan Courts. were " temporary " for at least ten years. It was about time! Also long awaited and finally realized this year was the remodelling of LaFortune. Planned as far back as ten years ago, betterments such as new furnishings, increased Huddle facilities, and improved structural changes gave the Student Center a new look and a better atmosphere. Gushing Hall ' s Auditorium and Washington Hall were also given needed facelifts. Considering the age and general disrepair of these buildings, it was certainly about time. Moving in a markedly different direction than usual, the University provided the students with more grassy area and less buildings with the completion of the mall on the site of the old Fieldhouse. All in all, these improvements changed the face of the campus while providing nicer areas for non-work related activities. Despite the inconveniences all this construction produced such as dodging tractors and the constant noise, faculty and students were in definite agreement that, for the faculty office building, Stepan lights, and LaFortune renovations, " It was about time. " -Kathleen Coughlin ALMOST THERE. After nearly a decade of promises, the faculty office building nears completion. 206 Building and Construction Bl Bortlett THE SOD QUAD. This aerial view of the new mall depicts its scenic qualities as well as its doubling as a quiet study area. Building and Constructbn 207 GO HAWAIIAN. Jorge Valencia brightens up the otherwise dull grey skies at the Michigan State game tailgater. WORKING THE GRILL. Judy Ruhe serves bratwursts to the Saturday morning visitors to Notre Dame ' s campus. GOING ALL OUT. Some Irish fans, mostly the alumni, turn their pre-game festivities into a regular bash complete with the school colors and a smorgasbord. 208 Tailgaters Lightening the Lead At Hone A question often asked is " Where would Notre Dame be without football? " A question not asked nearly as often, but of vastly greater significance to many is " Where would football be without the tailgater? " Amidst all the pomp and pageantry that surround a football weekend, the tailgater stands alone. It transforms an otherwise trivial sporting event into a potential day-long happy hour. Of course, the perfect tailgater is a matter of personal opinion. To the average student, any tailgater must include the essentials. These include at least one icy cold keg and indubitably the inevitable and MUNCHTIME. Getting a decent lunch before the game is a welcome event for Jim Wall. Or is it? omnipresent hot dog. The alumni have more demanding tastes, From the relatively small van-sized tailgater to the gargantuan mobile-home blow out, the alumni usually do it up in style. It is not unusual to see the occasional " tailga ter-deluxe, " complete with fine china, linen, and attendant butler. A discerning student will combine the standard kegger with a chance at something more substantial. A Notre Dame T-shirt and a hungry expression could earn a free sandwich from a sympathetic and nostalgic alumnus. In all respects, the tailgater provides an unbeatable beginning to football Saturday. In fact, who needs the game? Bring on the barbeque! -Jim Wall KEEP THE BEER COMING. Jim Binz, Jeff Binz, and Ted Vidourek enjoy the keggers before the Michigan State game. Tailgaters 209 Lightening the Lead With the " Ugly Duckling Rent-a-Car " leading the way, the caravan heads out to US-31. After a quick stop at the gas station, and a longer stop at King ' s Cellar, the weekend officially begins. Adrenaline runs high. The cars maneuver onto the Indiana Toll Road. Notre Dame pennants and all of the other Fighting Irish paraphernalia are seen in every wi ndow. Already " on the road " for a long ten minutes, the Indiana Toll Road appears as a never-ending path of cornfield-lined pavement. But wait! That third car up ahead has a Notre Dame sticker on its rear window. Horns blare in an unremitting tirade as the passengers in one car scope out those in the other lane. Penn State here we come! Roadtrips are an inevitable aspect of student life. Whether it ' s an away game, the WHO ' S final Chicago concert, the Little 500 at IU, or just a FOOTHILLS? Dave Zoldak, Steve Cernich, and Lynne Harris escape the flat lands and cornfields of Indiana on their road trip to the Colorado game. bash at Marque tte, it is an opportunity for students to get away. The weekend nutritional make-up consists of beer and McDonalds ' burgers an escape from the daily " surprises " at the dining hall. Occasionally, a book or two is packed " for the ride home, " but rarely is the binding cracked. Instead, the trip home is reserved for catching up on sleep and recapping the (mis) adventures of the last forty-eight hours. Before long the Dome comes into sight and the pressures of student life resettle upon the shoulders of the weary travelers. But . . . only five days until Friday (two exams and a paper, but nevertheless, five days), the next weekend promises endless road trip opportunities! -Patti Conway ROAD TRIP! Attempting to pack those necessities for road trips is always a logistical challenge. 210 Road Trips THIS BUD ' S FOR YOU. Domers who BOILERMAKER STANDS. John Cywinski and road-tripped to Purdue received a welcome Shelly Imbriaco enjoy the pre-game festivities greeting near Ross-Ade Stadium. at Purdue. Road Trips 211 Speakers Frcm Shakespeare Several educators also made guest appearances on Notre Dame ' s campus. James Earl Jones, who is credited with saying, % lf you like Dallas or if you like Dynasty, then King Lear is right up your alley, " presented readings from King Lear to a packed house at Washington Hall on November 30. Following a wine and cheese reception at the Center for Continuing Education, Jones answered questions about his acting career. According to Jones, Shakespeare wrote more than emotions; he wrote passion. Not only is Jones a very talented Shakespearean actor, but also, he was the voice of the stellar villain Darth Vader. " I like all the media but my training is stage, " said Jones. Specifically, Jones is impressed with Notre Dame. He says " the professors here are tough. There is a nice atmosphere here. " How the two are related is questionable. One of the top ten anthropologists in the world, Marvin Harris, spoke on the rise of anthropological theory. Although sparsely attended, the November 15th lecture was well-received. Harris was only one of four such speakers to speak on the subject of anthropology. - Cathy Trusela " There are certain feelings all human beings share in common, joys, pains. You have to begin with how you feel. Then you begin to understand how the character felt. " - James Earl Jones BEFORE THE SHOW. Christie Hefner relaxes before her speech at Stepan Center as the crowd gathers. MARVIN HARRIS. Anthropologist Marvin Harris addresses the students on the rise of his science. JAMES EARL JONES. The Shakespearean actor presents an evening of dramatic readings from King Lear. 212 Speakers To ; for Photo by Steve Jegler CHRISTIE HEFNER. Playboy magazine ' s president speaks on the changing sex roles in the work force. Sparking quite a bit of controversy, Christie Hefner, Playboy magazine ' s president, explored the changing sex roles in today ' s society. Invited to address the graduate business students on Playboy Enterprises as a business, Hefner also sought to address a general audience on the topic of her choice. According to Hefner, the rules of society are changing. She believes that the definition of the family is changing, as more women and minorities struggle for more options. Consequently, because of the prominence of working wives, the workplace no longer supports the home. Yet, Hefner feels that executives must integrate time between both work and family, and flexible hours should become a rule as opposed to an option. In a question and answer session, Christie Hefner tactfully replied to the questions concerning the contrasting philosophies of Playboy and the Roman Catholic Church. - Cathy Trusela " We live in an interesting time, but I find that a blessing, not a curse. " - Christie Hefner Speakers 213 Speakers The Notre Dame community invites several entertainers to speak on campus each year. Each with his own flair and style, the variety of topics continued to draw large crowds. Author David Reiss presented " An Evening of M A S H " on September 28. Addressing a capacity crowd, he revealed several tidbits and trivia about the popular show ' s actors. For instance, Reiss explained that the name BJ stands for the initials of a cameraman that left the show. He began his lecture by giving some of the history of the series and charted its development from a book written by a doctor who served in Korea in 1952. Consequently, for eleven years, over 240 episodes of M ' A ' S ' H SMILE PRETTY. Mary Margaret Schmid, David Reiss, and Joni Neal pose for our photographer. were produced. The program also included a slide presentation and a blooper film. All in all, the evening was filled with laughter. - Cathy Trusela " The reality of M A S H " accounts for its enduring popularity . . . feelings, emotions, and concerns that affect everyone. " - David Reiss MINGLING. At the receptio n following his presentation David Reiss mixes freely with the students. 214 Speakers ... Tc Far Side " " The Decline in Multi-million Dollar Sport ' s Business and Crisis in Football " was the topic of Sports Illustrated John Underwood. " The conscience of sports, " as Underwood has been called, focused on topics such as brutalism, phantom courses, the hazards of astroturf, and recruiting, He also mentioned several of the scandals involving athletics that he has uncovered. The man behind the madness of " The Far Side " cartoon enchanted many Domer fans on January 31. Gary Larson described himself as a very private man who infrequently goes out to meet SPORTS TALK. John Underwood expresses his feelings about professional sports and the money scandals, adding a few comments on college athletics. THE FAR SIDE. Gary Larson allows students to see a more private side of the man behind the bizarre cartoon. his fans of his strip and books. He agreed to come to Notre Dame because " (he) was told (The Far Side) had a good following here. " His bizarre style has been called a landmark in the cartoon industry. Larson had come to explain his cartoon but began his program with slides of his childhood his home, his brother, his guitar, his pet frog, etc. Larson explained that " sometimes people think you are going to be a walking manifestation of what you draw, " but he definitely was not as far off the deep end as his cartoon. - Cathy Trusela admire Notre Dame ' s athletic program more for its success in turning out educated athletes than for its victories. " - John Underwood " I think humor ' s something that evolves as society does and I am reflecting that. " - Gary Larson Speakers 2 1 Tcuch cf Class Literary Artists As the Notre Dame campus anxiously awaited their Spring Break, the Sophomore class anxiously awaited their week of festivities. In its seventeenth year, the Sophomore Literary Festival invited six literary artists from all over the country to Notre Dame. The programs were highly individual, each artist presenting samples of their works, attending receptions, and holding literary workshops the following afternoon. The Festival opened on Sunday, February 26 with Ntozake Shange, a poet who focuses on the black community. The works she read engrossed the audience, mostly due to her expression of her feelings about the black ' s status in this country and around the world. A dominating tone of anger and rage over the plight of blacks was her prevailing impression. The poetry editor of The Village Voice, Joel Oppenheimer, recited his poetry on Monday night. Probably best known for his poetry in which he employs a dialogue or monologue, Oppenheimer has also published a play a, id a short story. Oppenheimer successfully varied the general tone of his poems, interspersing humorous poems with serious ones. His poetry is quite " (After attending the University of Chicago) I couldn ' t stand the notion of the intellectual elite ... " - Joel Oppenheimer different from Shange ' s, as his poems " come of occasions, incidents, and small acts. " A different type of literary genius, Chaim Potok faced a " battleground of cultural confrontation " to become a novelist. Raised as an Orthodox Jew, Potok overcame the conflict of his culture and love for great books to write the two highly publicized novels The Chosen and The Promise. Potok ' s strength lies in the universality of his message as he does not restrict his readers to a closed world. His address was informal and full of humor. THE VOICE OF THE VILLAGE. Village Voice editor, Joel Oppenheimer entertains the capacity crowd with his humor as well as his serious side. 216 A Touch of Class DEEP EMOTION. Ntozake Shange expresses herself during her presentation. m not searching for why I write, it just comes to me. " - Ntozake Shange " (a writer) must create worlds out of words on paper, " - Chaim Potok FESTIVAL OF BALLOONS. Potok stressed the creative aspect of writing along with sheer determination. WHY? . . . Chaim Potok enjoys pleasing the crowd as he ponders the question, " why write? " A Touch of Class 217 " (Writing) contains the fury of the powers of the smoldering imagination. " - Leon Forrest BALLOONS GALORE. The true theme of the festival was exemplified in this year ' s Sophomore Literary Festival graphic featuring a clown with balloons. CLOSING SPEAKER. Leon Forrest was the last of six literary figures to present collections of their works during the week. 218 A Touch of Class i Tcuch cf Class Artists At To get over " hump day " (Wednesday), it is only fitting to have a Notre Dame graduate recite poetry. John Engels captivated audiences with his poetry and anecdotes. One of his poems, " Guardian of the Lakes of Notre Dame, " concerns a monk who patrolled the lakes with a shotgun. Some people can never get rid of this place! Yet, other poems dealt with more serious subjects. The only short-story writer to appear in the Festival, Mary Howard read excerpts from her short stories entitled " Father Me, Father Me Not " and " Looking for the Hypnotist. " Her stories reflect her own personal experiences, which to her, have been extremely valuable. The last of six literary figures to speak at this year ' s Sophomore Literary Festival, Leon Forrest, captured the essence of what literature is. A novelist, journalist, and poet, Forrest explained that the " best writing is about family or spiritual questions. " And the audience indeed was moved by the nature of his inspiration. And . . . once again this year ' s Sophomore Literary Festival proved to be one of great success. Each of the six literary geniuses received a warm welcome as the auditoriums were consistently filled to capacity. - Cathy Trusela SHORT STORIES. Mary Howard expressed the importance of persona! experiences. " I ' m glad to see as much childish play as I ' ve seen around here in the past few days, " - John Engels ALUMNUS RETURNS. John Engles ventured to his alma mater for the Festival. A Touch of Class 219 BANNERS GALORE. Friday ' s Cocktail Dance was the favorite of many, with dancing to the big band sound under scores of banners. WATER ANYONE? Fellow students, and classmen, serve as waiters and waitresses for the meal functions. This the Little Ctrl i Carried? " Junior Parent ' s Weekend is a paradoxical event. Students invite their parents to come from home to visit Notre Dame, the students ' " home away from home. " Of those 78% of the Junior Parents who do come, some fly into South Bend from afar, while others drive in from Mishawaka. During the actual weekend of February 17, 18, and 19, the parents participated in activities which were massive and social (the Friday night Cocktail Dance) and which were personal and spiritual (the Saturday afternoon Mass). By the end of the weekend, the parents met everyone from their son ' s or daughter ' s roommate and rector to one of the professors of the University and the President of the University, Fr. Hesburgh. Junior Parent ' s Weekend enables juniors who have entered the world of adults to entertain parents for the first time in an adult atmosphere. Organized by the JPW committee under the moderation of Dr. James McDonnell, this year ' s festivities hosted over twelve hundred juniors and their parents. The celebration commenced Friday evening at the ACC where parents and students were treated to an international extravaganza of food entitled " A Taste for Travel, " with delicacies featured from many nations. For dance enthusiasts, music was provided by the Bill Porter Orchestra whose big band sound filled the colorful, banner-filled basketball arena. Upstairs, in the Momogram Room, more contemporary music invited students and parents to dance the night away. Some people did not end their night after the Cocktail Dance. In fact, many juniors escorted their parents to the favorite local spots. Although a visit to Corby ' s or Bridgets was originally planned, many juniors and their parents spent the remainder of the evening at classier places such as Rafferty ' s. For those early risers, the College Workshops informed parents on the status of their sons ' and daughters ' education and provided parents the opportunity to meet and talk with faculty. The afternoon featured performances by the Notre Dame Jazz Band Shennanigans Swing Choir. For football admirers, the historical film based on Notre Dame tradition, " Wake Up the Echoes " was presented for parents and students. The afternoon ended with an inspirational liturgy celebrated by Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C. at the ACC. The homily was delivered by Rev. Michael McCafferty C.S.C. who spoke about the love shared by each family present. 220 A Touch of Class 4 Tcuch cf Class THE FIRST READING. Jeanine Gozdecki recites the first reading during Saturday ' s well-attended Mass. ALL NIGHT LONG. Mothers are also great dancers, as demonstrated here. The Cocktail Dance provided entertainment for all to enjoy. SLOW DANCING. Eileen Queenan enjoys dancing with her father to the sounds of big bands by the Bill Porter Orchestra at Friday ' s Cocktail dance. A Touch of Class 221 Tcuch cf Class " Is this the little girl I carried? Is this the little boy at play? I can ' t remember growing older. When did they? " - Sunrise, Sunset - Fiddler on the Roof A SAD GOODBYE. Keenan junior. Mike Sullivan, says goodbye to his parents after a long and exhausting weekend. These few days bring all families even closer than before. ROYAL VIOLINISTS. The President ' s Dinner on Saturday night provided much entertainment for all to share. A select few, like Joe Wightkin and his mother, are privately serenaded. 222 A Touch of Class This the Little at Play? " After Mass, parents and students were ushered to the highlight of the day, Saturday evening ' s Presidential Dinner. Michael Schmutz, JPW chairman, presided as master of ceremonies for the evening which featured musical entertainment by the Royal Strings Violinist and the Notre Dame Glee Club. Following dinner, the audience was captivated by the speeches of Fr. Hesburgh, and the Junior Class President, Vince Hockett. Hockett summed up the meaning of the weekend in these words: " The love a family shares is what we are here to celebrate tonight. " Post-dinner receptions were held in an informal atmosphere at each campus hall, giving hallmates the opportunity to meet one another ' s parents. The event-filled day ended as parents and students retired for some much needed rest. The last, but certainly not least, event of the weekend was the Closing Brunch Sunday morning. The parents were initially greeted with a twelve minute multi-media show which depicted juniors in all aspects of student life. The pictorial presentation included photographs of students singing, dancing, studying, partying, playing, and praying. Former Notre Dame football great. Rocky Blier, spoke to the parents and students about assuming responsibility, saying that change is the only thing which permeates all of one ' s life. The key to life, said Rocky, is how one approached that change in either a positive or negative way. He impressed on the crowd that he hoped all the students, now in the midst of change in their lives, would approach life in a positive manner. Through the Weekend, it was the homogeneity of the " Notre Dame family " which the parents felt permeating the campus, and which they retained as their " personal momenta. " What a paradox it was that such a diversified family could grow together so closely in such a short period of time. That weekend was Junior Parent ' s Weekend, a paradoxical event. - Michael Schmutz Stephen J. Smith A RELAXING TIME. Joe Silk and his father enjoy the Closing moments of Junior Parent ' s Weekend at the Sunday Morning brunch. THE MEAL WAS GREAT, MOM. Greg Arbour, John LaChapelle, and George Abd sit back and listen to Rocky Blier at the Closing Brunch. A Touch of Ctass 223 Spiritual Events Light a Single Candle Undoubtedly, even before any student chooses to attend Notre Dame, he or she has heard many times that Notre Dame is " a special place. " That ' s a pretty broad statement to make and yet, in the eyes of the students, it ' s undeniably true. Beyond the mystique, the football, the hype, and the scores of traditions, there is a special dimension that does make Notre Dame different. It ' s hard to define, hard to say exactly what it is that makes this place so good. But it has to do with the people here; both the faculty and the students in general care about what is happening around them, about what they do, about the people they are and will become. And most of all, they care about each other. It ' s something a student often learns to do while here, by following the example of those people already at Notre Dame, as well as by consciously trying to develop this side of the character. Doing just that developing character is easy at Notre Dame. Countless opportunities to grow spiritually are available, almost unavoidable. From warm, personal dorm masses and quiet vigils at the Grotto to " get-away " weekend retreats, the ND environment offers its students many ways in which to celebrate our oneness . . . learning to challenge ourselves to be more ... to question ourselves and become better individuals is a central part of our education here. This spirit of personal growth and development is perhaps most evident during the Christmas season. At this time, Notre Dame life presents one of the biggest challenges to those people trying to grow here how to successfully divide such little time among so many things. Students must learn to juggle final exam pressures, that overwhelming desire to be home NOW, and a frustrated wish to spend some quiet time celebrating the peace of Christmas with Notre Dame friends. The character-building process is a continual one. At Notre Dame, spiritual growth learning to care is an integral part of this process. - Betsy MacKrell 224 Spiritual Events MERRY CHRISTMAS. Cavanaugh and Zahm halls display their lighted Christmas message to Morth Quad. GETTING AWAY . . . These participants in the Farley and Holy Cross halls retreat come together to share their experiences. NATIVITY SCENE. The manger at the Grotto is silhouetted by Sacred Heart Church. ADMINISTRATION SPIRIT. The Administration Building ' s rotunda displays this elegant tree bedecked in gold ornaments, naturally. Spiritual Events 225 226 Campus Spotlights STRUT YOUR STUFF. Sonya Jones is truly a perfect model. i lti k Heritage The Black Cultural Arts Festival has traditionally been a way for the Notre Dame black community to let the campus know that it ' s alive and thriving. Coinciding with National Black History month, this year ' s festival boasted the theme of " From Dreams to Reality: Directions for Black America. " During the month-long celebration of the contribution of blacks, past and present, many students displayed exceptional talent. The husband and wife team of Ruby Dee and Ossie Davis spoke to a large crowd on February 16. The authors of A Raisin in the Sun presented readings and poetry on the " human experience. " The two were praised for their " incredible creativity and uniqueness of presentation. " Unique is definitely the word for the BCAF Talent Show held on RAISIN IN THE SUN. Ruby Dee and Ossie Davis recited their literary works to a capacity crowd. BACK, BACK, I SAY! Leo McWilliams tries to " tame " Boy George, A.K.A. Lynette Boggs, during one of the many acts at the talent show, as Nancy Hamilton looks on. February 25. Always a highlight of the festival, the show featured acts ranging from solos and duets to calypso dancing and a spoof on Boy George and the Boys. The atmosphere was informal, with much laughter coupled with serious moments. One skit, the 1984 Mock Fashion Show, left many wondering what the actual show had in store. " Silhouettes, " the BCAF Fashion Show, was held on March 3. This final event of the festival drew quite a crowd and featured fashions from sportswear and swim- wear and business suits to tuxedos. The models were perfect, and the entire evening was a huge success. Following the show, participants and on-lookers danced the night away. Ruby Anderson, chairman of the festival, summed up the overall impact of the month-long festival by saying, " It is very unifying and it reaches past the Notre Dame community . . . since it is a celebration of the contribution of blacks to our past and present, it promotes a heightened view of black culture . . . " - Cathy Trusela AI photos by Bl Bartlett Campus Spctlisfhts IN PERFECT FORM. John Simmons sharply displays the latest design i n tuxedos perhaps preparing for the Senior Formal - any takers? Campus Spotlights 227 Gras Mardi Gras 1984 offered students yet another opportunity to break free of the rigors of academic life. The highlight of Notre Dame ' s own version of " Fat Tuesday, " the third annual dance marathon had students dancing from 7:00 p.m. to 7:00 a.m. on Friday night. Under the slogan " All Night Long, " this year ' s marathon featured several new events. New activities included a " pajama hour " (complete with a bedtime story) and square dancing instructions with a professional caller. The " Virginia Reel " proved to be the popular dance of the evening, as Domers took advantage of this " Chance to Dance " for charity. On Saturday night, the stronger marathoners returned for a night of games and frivolity. Brave hall residents faced interrogation in " The Roommate Game. " Questions probed everything from favorite dining hall meals to your roommate ' s most embarrassing moment at Notre OPERATION. That game loved by all including these two enthusiasts was featured at games night on Friday. MY ROOMMATE . . . Matt Kelleher emcees the latest in late night game show entertainment " The Roommate Game. " Dame. Most everyone also tried a hand at their favorite board games from the newest " Trivial Pursuit " to the ever-popular " Monopoly. " As always, funds raised at Mardi Gras benefited area charities, mostly those supported by Notre Dame students. These include Logan Center and Sister Marita ' s Primary Day School. . Karen K|ocke ALL MORNING LONG. This year ' s Danceathon was a huge success, with music provided by " Phase. " Karen Klocke even found time to spare from her chairperson duties to enjoy the festivities. Meanwhile, Liz Masciale and Joby O ' Brien take a break from the action and pose for the photographer. All in all, the Danceathon provided tons of entertainment for all who attended. All proceeds were given to local charities and prizes were awarded throughout the night for best costumes and best dancer. A dinner at Barclay ' s was worth dressing up for. AII photos bv Mark Klocke Campus Spctlisfhts 228 Campus Spotlights IP I J 1 I r C3C C " C ItKjt 230 Celebrity Spotli Photos by Brtan Davis Entertainers Entertainment offers a broad area of specialization in a seemingly endless variety of forms. Notre Dame students had the opportunity to view a diverse range of entertainers this past year. Mr. Bob Hope, the king of comedy, | chose Notre Dame as one of his stops on his college campus tour. Filming a television special that aired Thanksgiving weekend, Bob Hope captivated the crowd with his humor. (Notre Dame, along with SMU, UCLA, Florida State, and Syracuse, was chosen as a representation of the I nation ' s finest. Each campus show featured " guest celebrities, " ranging from Eddie Rabbit NATIONAL TELEVISION. Comedian Bob Hope entertained thousands at the ACC while filming his television special on various college campuses. to Morgan Fairchild to Miss America, Vanessa Williams. Those appearing at Notre Dame were singer Dionne Warwick and former Notre Dame quarterback, Joe Montana. Perhaps the most memorable skit of the evening featured the Notre Dame cheerleaders. With Dionne Warwick as a coach and the cheerleaders as players, Joe and Bob feared being benched! All in all, the evening provided lots of laughs for all who attended. For those who saw John McEnroe defeat Guillermo Vilas on January 19, they might have thought McEnroe was trying to replace Bob Hope! Yes, the exhibition challenge match, sponsored by First Source Travel, proved entertaining as McEnroe displayed some of his well-publicized antics. Not only did he question the calls of the umpire, McEnroe mimicked the inexperienced ball boys and girls. The world ' s number one tennis player defeated the Argentinean, Vilas, 6-3, 3-6, 6-3 before the largest audience to view a tennis match in Michiana history. The match was exciting lopsided at times and very close at others. For his efforts, McEnroe obtained an Omega watch, a silver plate, and a leprechaun doll. Prior to the main event, tennis racquets belonging to McEnroe and Vilas were auctioned for $1600 and $650, respectively. Each racquet was autographed by its owner and the proceeds were donated to the University. - Cathy Trusela PERFECT FORM. Guillermo Vilas demonstrates his ANY ANTICS? John McEnroe did in fact perfect serve in his exhibition match against display some of his well-publicized antics to the favored John McEnroe. this capacity crowd, as he went on to defeat Vilas. Celebrity Svctliefhts Celebrity Spotlight 231 Musicians Students returned from the Christmas holidays to the promise of two top name performances. For those fans who had stood for hours on a cold December afternoon for the Billy Joel ticket lottery, the famed singer ' s February concert at the Athletic Convocation Center proved worth the effort. Joel masterfully mixed old favorites like " Just the Way You Are, " " The Stranger, " and " Piano Man " with cuts from his latest, " An Innocent Man " album. The singer ' s immense popularity became evident as the energetic capacity crowd stood and clapped throughout the evening. Undoubtedly, the highlight of the evening (at least for the male audience) came with the appearance of Joel ' s highly publicized girlfriend, Christie Brinkley during his rendition of " Uptown Girl. " Joel, though playing the piano for most of his songs, moved around on the stage to greet fans on all sides. To the surprise of few, Joel saved the best for last. After two encores, he returned to the chanting crowd for one final song " Only the Good Die Young. " Student consensus billed the evening as one of the best Notre Dame concerts in recent years. Appearing a week after Joel, Z.Z. Top thundered into the ACC with their popular style of Southern rock. This group has enjoyed increasing popularity with the success of their videos and the crowd reacted predictably to favorites " Sharp Dressed Man " and " Give Me Some Loving. " Though the capacity crowd had fewer Domers than Joel ' s concert, those in attendance were also treated to an impressive laser show. - Patrick Ettinger SOUTHERN ROCK. Z.Z. Top rocks the ACC with their Lynyrd Skynyrd style imitations. The evening provided good southern rock for all who attended. BILLY JOEL. From a piano man to an innocent man, Billy Joel dazzled the crowd with his sharp, crisp style. Celebrity 232 Celebrity Spotlights All photos by Brion Dovis Celebrity S potlights 233 Celebraticn GOTCHAI Ron Wagner, A.K.A., Billy Joel UP, UP, AND AWAY. Vic Sciulli is hoisted by a is kidnapped by K.R.A.P. Breen Phillips broad. 234 A Celebration OFF WE SOI The Keenan Tumblers are determined to get to Sarajevo one way or another. Keenan Revue It is not so hard to see why hundreds, possibly thousands, of Domers will wait hours for Keenan Revue tickets. The Revue mingles a genuine blend of talent with outrageous comedy. It lets us laugh at our school and ourselves. This year ' s Revue was no exception. Acts ranged from the sublime the virtuosity of Mike Hall and Rob Lloyd to the ridiculous the electronic human football players of " Vibro-Football. " Satire was hot and heavy handed, delighting many though perhaps not all. The administration, the women of Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s, and the oft-maligned social life received the expected quota of abuse. With only three rehearsals, the actual performance of the Revue is something of a miracle. But the enjoyment of the audience and the greater enjoyment of the performers makes all the effort worthwhile. - Jim Wall Keenan Hall Senior TICK. TOCK. Mark Stechschulte finds his calling. GOI Mike DeCicco panics under fire by Steve Abowd and Mike Sullivan. A Celebration 235 Celebraticn Living fer the Weekend Weekends at Notre Dame can indeed be a challenge. Social life (or as some might complain the apparent lack thereof) has been a long discussed issue. However, for those willing to be creative, Notre Dame and South Bend offer numerous weekend activities. For the twenty-one and over crowd. South Bend has a bar to suit any taste. Corby ' s, Nickie ' s and Bridget ' s are among the more popular of the local taverns. Rafferty ' s and the Marriot Hotel are a little more elegant. The Cooler, which occasionally features live Blues and Jazz bands, is gaining in popularity. One need not travel off-campus for something to do. The University offers a number of events each weekend. The one dollar movies at the Engineering auditorium are always a bargain. For the more artistically-inclined, the Notre Dame Saint Mary ' s Theatre presents several excellent productions during the school year. Likewise, the Nazz features homegrown musical and comedic talent. Some might complain that the social life at Notre Dame is minimal. Yet, for those who put in a little effort, the weekend offers any number of possibilities. -Jim Wall TANKARD NIGHT. Popular with many Domers, Thursday nights at the Marriott Hotel offer an evening of tankards of beer and dancing. PITCHERS OF BEER. Seniors Dolly Duffy and Irma Loya order their favorite drinks from bartender Jim Moriarity at Senior Bar. 236 Weekends GO FISH. Phil Luetkehans folds during an intense card game at the 10A Planner Bar Room ID Is required. TRINITY. Bill Rossiter, Jack Gallagher, and Jamie Burke comprise one of the many groups who perform at the Nazz throughout the year. Weekends 237 Future i: ents COED SHOWERS? Mark Manley seems a little Smith. Jane Panfil, and Susan Hoelscher. embarrassed in front of Dawn Freehafer, Julie 238 Future Events 24 HOUR LOUNGES? Soon to be a thing of the past, the 24-hour lounges will no longer find either Julia Dorrian or Tom McHugh. Cc-Ed Living? Progress! There is no stopping it! But does progress at Notre Dame extend as far as co-educational dorms? Probably not. The stalling of a recent attempt to further integrate Notre Dame men and women provides some insight into current attitudes towards co-ed living. The proposal to effectively switch the inhabitants of Stanford and Farley halls was ignored by both students and administration alike. If this tentative first step could meet with so little success, bolder ideas will fair no better. With parietal regulations carved in stone, co-ed dorms remain a distant tantalizing vision. We can only dream. - Jim Wall SYR ' S? This " Simon " cartoon of September 29, 1983 demonstrates co-ed living. PARTY ONI With no parietals, the parties, conversations and whatever will continue late in the morning, as Heidi Kuhn, Chris Vargas, Cathy Trusela and Mark Peffen have discovered. Future Events 239 Photos by Bl Bortlett Leaving a Piece of History Built in 1898, the Old Fieldhouse had been the site of numerous Irish victories on the basketball court and track. Many Notre Dame alumni fondly recall the cheers resounding within its walls. In the spring of 1983, due to its dilapidated condition, the Old Fieldhouse fell to the wrecking crew. All that remains of this structure which housed the likes of Moose Krause is the cornerstone which bears this inscription: Site of NOTRE DAME FIELDHOUSE where varsity and intramural athletics shook down the thunder for seventy years 1898-1966 PRESIDENT FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT addressed a special University convocation In the Fieldhouse December 9, 1935 The building was razed In 1983. 240 Historical Event 2 - -- ' Silver ana Gold Seventy-Five Years of the Dome The 1984 Dome marks the seventy-fifth volume of the University of Notre Dame yearbook. From its inception in 1906, the Dome has chroni- cled life at duLac, with publication ceasing for only three years during wartime. Because it has depicted this life through photographs, the Dome, more than any other publication, has captured the personality and value of the university which sometimes escape notice. Each year under the Dome has provided a rich source of material to fill the pages of an annual. From the perfection of the forward pass that shocked Army in 1913 to Father Hesburgh ' s " fifteen minutes and out " ultimatum to student protestors in 1969, each Dome has shed light on the character of Notre Dame and how it was affected by the times. The first issues of the Dome coincided with Notre Dame ' s growing prominence in col- legiate athletics. In 1911, Notre Dame applied for ad- mission to the Midwestern Conference - the " Big Nine " - and was rejected. The next year, Ohio State joined Mi- chigan, Northwestern and Chicago to make the Big Ten and to make Notre Dame a permanent independent. In 1913, Notre Dame upset Army. The New York Times gave the game thirty-four column inches, and practical- ly ignored the Big Ten. As Notre Dame gained a reputation for athletic prowess, the social life was enriched by the introduction of the first movies on campus in the teens. The showings in Washington Hall had that " certain quality " that the Engineering Auditorium later assumed. In 1920, academics became more specialized when Notre Dame divided itself into the four colleges - Arts and Letters, Science, Engineering, and Business - that have persisted until today. As the University ex- panded, funds were needed to enlarge the physical facilities. The first official fund drive was set for $2 million, a small fraction of the fund drive figures of the 1980 ' s. From this foundation, the Dome portrayed the social, academic and athletic trends that shaped Notre Dame throughout the!900 ' s. 1906-1Q64 BIRD ' S EYE VIEW (From the flagstaff on Cartier Field) Seventy-Five Years of the Dome 241 THE SOUTH DINING HALL, LATE 1940 ' s; NOTE WAITERS, TABLECLOTHS AND FLOWERS. " STUDENTS ARE EXPECTED TO CEASE STUDYING ACTIVITIES WHEN LIGHTS ARE EXTINGUISHED " . . . DOME 1950. NOTRE DAME UNIVERSITY BAND 1921 242 Seventy-Five years of the Dome The Changing Times MARCH FROM FLAGPOLE TO ADMINISTRATION BUILDING, 1969 Frequently, outsiders ' first impressions of Notre Dame consisted of the forward pass and the Four Horsemen. Yet, life at duLac was taking shape in areas other than athletics that caught the interest of the Dome. The Sophomore Cotillion, Junior Promenade and the Senior Ball dominated Notre Dame social life in the first half-century. This quote from a " fellow " who attended the 1917 Senior Ball attests to the enthusiasm for such events at an all-male university. Mention that Seniur Ball to any of the 62 fellows who went, and they would say, " Gee. it was bigger and better than ever. " And that orchestra! The ladies were entrancingly beautiful, every last one of them. From twelve states they came. Several were sisters of seniors; others were the young ladies to whom a fellow refers when he says he has to write home. During dinner a quartet from the committee recited in syncopated meter sundry stanzas pleasantly prodding various seniors for their pet idiosyncrasies. This feature " took big " with the audience. Dome, 1917 SOPHOMORE COTILLION 1912 1006-1984 Clubs such as the Anti- Cigarette Organization and the Pharmacy Club did not stand the test of time, while organizations such as the University Band and Glee Club still appear in the pages of the Dome. Covered in the 1930 Dome, a society known as The Blue Circle was comprised of ... . . men of action, of initiative, of judgment, and men who, in the dispatch of their duties, will represent the spirit of Notre Dame. Conspicuous offenders of the traditions of Notre Dame are given a formal trial before this august board, and punished properly, sometimes severely. Submer- sion in the lake has been found to be one of the most effective cures for offenses of practically any nature. Dome. 1930 While lights out at 10 p.m. and mandatory masses were still the norm in the 1950 ' s, the 1960 ' s saw an easing of such disciplinary policies and a growing student voice in campus and world events. Dome coverage centered around events such as the student protests which rocked universities across the nation. In the face of protests, Hes- burgh made his " hard line announcement of expulsion for students who do not cease and desist the substitution of force for rational persuasion, be it violent or non-violent " (Dome, 1969). This stand provided for a restoration of priorities not so easily accom- plished at other universities. Since 1972, the Dome no longer needed to cover Saint Mary ' s College to add variety to the all-male pages. With a total of six female editors- in-chief since that time, the Dome itself has taken on a different look. Seventy-Five Years of the Dome 243 " THE INFORMALS " Notre Dame is just making a beginning in the ice hockey game. This year the Notre Dame " Informals " won every contest and exhibited some real work. The Athletic Association is going to back them as a Varsity organization this winter. Michigan is just building a team also. Watch us get ' em (Dome, 1920). HALFBACK IRISH VICTORl ! GIPP STARRING I ' w In the regular season finale the Irish easily defeated Western Michigan 110-79 . . . Each senior upon departing from the game drew roars of approval from the Convo faithful. Particularly deafening was the 15 minute ovation for Austin Carr whose four year performance marked him as the greatest basketball player in Notre Dame history (Dome, 1971). GIPP STARS; SPECTACULAR WINC George Gipp, Rockne ' s greatest discovery, became a national figure during his years at Notre Dame, with 4,110 yards rushing between 1917 and 1920. Gipp was made a permanent Notre Dame legend when he died of a throat infection which had developed after the season ' s last football game (Dome, 1968). Going into the fourth quarter, ND trailed USC 24-6 with an injury plagued defense. Then the Comeback Kid began another display of his quarterback magic with 12:41 remaining. In those twelve minutes, the Irish managed 19 points. Montana threw touchdown passes to Haines and Holohan. Though USC kicked a field goal that won the game 27-25, the Irish could walk away with heads held high. They had played a game which even the Gipper would have been proud (Dome, 1979). 1306-1984 244 Seventy-five Years of the Dome ' - - The Changing Game at Notre Dame Edward " Moose " Krause served as captain of the 1933-34 basketball team, football line coach and basketball head coach (1942-1949), and Athletic Director (1949-1981). Before they came to Notre Dame, George Gipp, the Four Horsemen, Austin Carr, and Joe Montana were virtual unknowns. As Dome staffs chronicled the events and people of Notre Dame, the likes of these became legends forever remembered in the pages of the Dome. The 1925 Dome included this excerpt from the South Bend Tribune that immor- talized the Four Horsemen of Notre Dame. POLO GROUNDS, N.Y., Oct. 18. 1924 Outlined against a blue-gray sky the Four Horsemen rode again. In dramatic lore they are known as famine. pestilence, destruction and death. These are only aliases. Their real names are: Stuhldreher. Miller, Crowley and Layden. They formed the crest of the South Bend cyclone before which another fighting Army team was swept over the precipice at the Polo Grounds this afternoon as 55,000 spectators peered down upon the bewildering panorama spread out upon the green plain below. A cyclone can ' t be snared. It may be surrounded but somewhere it breaks through to keep on going. When the cyclone starts from South Bend where the candle lights still gleam through the Indiana sycamores those in the way must take to the storm cellars at top speed. The cyclone struck again as Notre Dame beat the Army 13 to 7 with a set of backfield stars that ripped and rushed through a strong Army defense with more speed and power than the warring Cadets could meet. The 1981 Dome marked the end of Edward " Moose " Krause ' s reign as Athletic Director at Notre Dame. Krause expressed his regret at " officially " leaving his alma mater in this excerpt: A half-century has elapsed since I first set foot on the Noire Dame campus as a 17-year old student. I felt then as 1 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 ... 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 administrator (Dome, 1981). The legendary caliber of Notre Dame athletics has been an integral part of each and every Dome throughout seventy-five years of publica- tion. The Fighting Irish have won many a national championship, turned out many an Ail-American and have been accorded reams of praise, but they couldn ' t compare with the four who ran rampant in Yankee Stadium in 1924. None of the Four Horsemen are in football any more, and none are at Notre Dame. But today they realized that they can never separate themselves from the School of Our Lady, the school they immortalized at Yankee Stadium in October 1924 (Dome. 1950). Seventy-five Years of the Dome 245 Head football coach at Notre Dame from 1941 to 1953, Frank Leahy turned out undefeated teams as if his life depended on it. In eleven seasons at the Universi- ty, Leahy produced no less than six defeat-less squads, four National Championships, countless All- g Americans, and a brand of coach- 2 ing and leadership second to none | " (Dome, 1953). Noted for his insistence on academics before athletics, head basketball coach Richard " Digger " Phelps has always been a fierce competitor. On the road to accomplishing his 1975-76 season goal to " win enough games to make the NCAA tournament, " Digger confronted another antagonistic official (Dome, 1976). The " Era of Ara " for the 1973 Fighting Irish ended on New Year ' s Eve with a 24-23 Sugar Bowl victory over Alabama in New Orleans. The game, and Notre Dame ' s phenomenal season can best be expressed in the words of Ara. the quiet reserved coach of the Irish from 1964 to 1973, when he noted, " This was not only a great game for Notre Dame, it was a great game for college football. " Indeed it was [Dome, 1973). Although Rockne was handicapped by a leg injury during the greater part of the 1929 season, he returned in the fall of 1930 with undiminished vigor to produce another championship team. He was a polevaulter of ability and a cornet player with the University before the gridiron called him. Most Amer- . icans are glad he answered the call 6 (Dome. 1931). Q 1306-1Q84 246 Seventy-five Years of the Dome The Changing Games, the Changing Names Just previous to the opening of the fall term this year, Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C., was appointed fifteenth president of the University, taking over the office so adequately filled by Rev. John J. Cavanaugh, C.S.C. . . . Father Hesburgh ' s term of office, like his predecessors, is limited by Canon Law to no longer than two terms of three years each (Dome, 1953). Certainly, athletics initially placed Notre Dame in the spotlight. Almost from the beginning of Dome publica- tion, Knute Rockne appeared in the pages of the annual both as a student and 1914 Dome editor, and as a coach and leader. To many, his name became synonymous with the character of Notre Dame athletics. Several Dome volumes were dedicated to this man they fondly called " the Rock. " The Dome of 1930 was dedicated to Knute K. Rockne. It was a worthy tribute to a worthy man. The Dome of 1931 must record his death. On March 31 at noon, a plane in which he was on his way to California crashed over a Kansas prairie. Coach Rockne and seven others were instantly killed. Most of the pages of this book had been printed when the tragic accident occurred. Because he was a moving force on the campus, because of his fire and enthusiasm, because of his brilliant craftsmanship, he is mentioned here many times. Even if it were possible to change these illusions to him. the Dome would prefer to let them stand. They tell of Rockne as he was. The pictures of him with his fellow-coaches, his own statements, the comments on his strategy, the " Rockne " cheer these tell a story in themselves. They indicate the place he held here in the minds of those who knew him. Dome, 1931 Father Sorin took an ad in the 1843 South Bend Free Press to describe his new college to the world a " beautiful and healthful location, a college building equal to any in the U.S., and the promise of a gymnasium. " Originally, boys of all ages attended the University. Here, Sorin is pictured with the Minims who resided in Minim ' s Hall, now one half of St. Edward ' s Hall. 1006-1984 The legend did not end with " the Rock. " Appearing in Domes throughout the decades, names such as Leahy, Parseghian, and Phelps have perpetuated the character and quality of Notre Dame athletics. The game has changed, the names have changed, but the fire and enthusiasm that has pervaded Notre Dame games has never died. Overwhelming as the athle- tic tradition may have been, Notre Dame ' s position as a prestigious Catholic universi- ty has stood firm. Leaders of the University have carried on the tradition of Father Sorin who in 1842 " found a log chapel built by Father Badin, C.S.C., and decided immediately to found a col- lege ' " (Dome, 1968). The 1956 Dome, a celebration of fifty years of publication, ex- pressed a sentiment that the 1984 Dome would like to reiterate: Rev. Theodore Hesburgh. C.S.C.. president of the University, has recently stated: " Neither God nor man is well served by mediocrity. " it seems, after reviewing the history of the school since the first edition of the Dome in 1906. thai this statement has been the motto of every president and administration during this time. Because of their interest, devotion, and ability ' , the Notre Dame graduate has been well-prepared for the responsibilities facing him. Similarly, a publication such as the Dome is not well served by mediocrity. Since 1906, Dome staffs have strived for much more than mediocrity in their attempts to portray the Notre Dame of a particular year, of a particular time. The 1984 Dome stands alongside other Dome volumes attesting to the tradi- tion that is Notre Dame. Seventy-five Years of the Dome 247 CHARLES W. MORRISON Ph.B. in Commerce jFarewetl Dear Alma Mater, Notre Dame, At last a fond farewell; Beneath thy fair and hallowed walls No longer shall I dwell. When first, aglint upon thy dome, I saw the sun ' s bright rays, I little knew how joy on joy Would throng my college days; Ah little did I know the bliss I ' d share with comrades true, Safe guarded by thy loving heart, Beneath thy Gold and Blue. Farewell! Ah yes, a sad farewell! Forth in the world I fare, To struggle on where duty calls Life ' s heavy load to bear. But though I wander far and wide, No matter where I roam, In Memory often shall I dwell Beneath thy golden Dome. Dome, 1907 248 Seventy-Five Years of the Dome I Doubts and Dreams Seniors Anticipation and hesitation. Eagerness and trepidation. Doubts and dreams. Such conflicting emotions characterized the Class of 1984 as they looked ahead to an exciting but unknown future. Anxious to get on with their lives, yet reluctant to leave their friends, most seniors felt a combination of excitement and uncertainty. Yet, the leaving was inevitable, and, as we drove off to face our future, we took our doubts and dreams with us, confident that " we did it our way. " 1 MY WAY ' And now the end is near, And so I face the final curtain. My friends, I ' ll say it clear. I ' ll state my case of which I ' m certain. I ' ve lived a life that ' s full. I ' ve traveled each and every highway. And more, much more than this I did it my way. Regrets, I ' ve had a few. But then again, too few to mention. I did what I had to do And saw it through without exemption. I ' ve planned each chartered course, Each careful step along the byway. And more, much more than this, I did it my way. Yes, there were times I ' m sure you knew When I bit off more than I could chew. But through it all When there was doubt I ate it up and spit it out. I ' ve faced it all, And I stood tall, And did it my way. I ' ve loved, I ' ve laughed and cried. I ' ve had my fill, my share of losing. And now, as tears subside, I find it all so amusing. To think I did all that, And may I say, not in a shy way. Oh no, oh no, not me. I did it my way. For what is a man, what has he got? If not himself, then he has not. To say the things he truly feels And not the words of one who kneels. The record shows I took the blows And did it my way. Yes, it was my way. Seniors 249 As freshmen, it seemed so far away; as sophomores and juniors, it couldn ' t arrive fast enough; as seniors, it didn ' t last long enough. Senior Year. More than just the physical state of being in one ' s fourth year at Notre Dame, being a senior involved certain attitudes and behaviors that made one ' s last year under the Golden Dome different from all other years. Senior year was a time for changes. It began for most people when they ordered their class ring at the bookstore, it continued at registration where the questions of fulfilling requirements and of finding the best schedules were replaced by figuring out how many credits were needed for graduation and which profs exempted seniors from finals. Senior year was realizing that practically as many of one ' s friends lived off-campus as they did on-campus and wondering why the faces at Bridget ' s looked so young all of a sudden. Senior year was a time for pressures, it was getting up early on a Saturday morning to take the LSATs or MCATs. It was passing up a night out with the girls to complete a grad school application. It was making hard choices -- between job locations, between grad schools, between careers. Senior year was a time for fun. It was getting reacquainted with good friends at the Luau during Disorientation Week. It was exploring Rush Street on the Informal Weekend. It was throwing down the books at a moment ' s notice to celebrate a friend ' s job offer or engagement. It was spending one ' s last dime to buy a formal bid. Senior year was a time for firsts. It was asking for a three piece suit for Christmas instead of a new pair of Levi ' s. It was going to the bars with your own I.D. It was no longer thinking of the Dome as home but looking beyond N.D. It was getting measured for caps and gowns. Senior year was a time for lasts. Last football games, last tailgaters, last dorm masses, last nights on the bars at Corby ' s. It was slowing down on a trek across campus to steal a glance at the Dome or to take in the serenity of the Grotto. It was taking tons of pictures and of spending as much time with friends as possible before they scattered all over the country. Senior year was a time to grow and to hope. It was a time to be crazy and to take a chance. It was a time to plan for the future and to reminisce over the past. It was a time to think freely and to savor special moments. It was time to celebrate being a member of the Class of 1984. -Patrice Powers SENIOR STATE OF MIND. Senior Mike Nussdorfer adopts a very relaxed attitude about his ten-page paper due the next day. Many seniors found it difficult to concentrate on studying as graduation neared. 250 Class of 1984 GREGORIO ALEJANDRO ABAD fi.S. Mechanical Engineering. B.A. Government C. ELIZABETH ABEYTA B.A. Government STEPHEN V. ABOWD B.A. Economics and Program for Administrators TERESA M. ABRAMS B.A. Liberal Studies CAROLYN ELIZABETH ADAMS A. Marketing JOSEPH FRANK AGOSTINO B.S. Mechanical Engineering MICHAEL JOHN AHERN B.B.A. Management TODD T. AIKEN B.A. Economics ALYSSA MARI AIMETTE B.A. Theology MARTHA COLE AKERS B.B.A. Finance DOUGLAS CRAIG ALEWELT B.S. Mechanical Engineering TERESA MARIE ALFES B.S. Mathematics CLYDE CHRISTOPHER ALFORD B.B.A. Marketing RACHEL ANNE ALLEN B.S. Preprofessional Studies THOMAS W. ALLEN B.A. English PATRICIA ANN ALMEIDA B.A. Elementary Education and Psychology STEPHEN BENJAMIN ALTMANN B.S. Mathematics Computer Concentrate JEFFREY LYLE ALTON B.B.A. Marketing ABIUD ABIRAM AMARO B.A. Government RICHARD LAWRENCE AMBERG B.B.A. Accountancy RUBY KATHLEEN ANDERSON B.A. American Studies MARCIA ANGIULLI B.S. Preprofessional Studies THOMAS JOHN ANHUT Bachelor of Architecture JOSEPH IGNATIUS ANTHONY B.A. Government VINCENT S. ANTONACCI B.B.A. Accountancy HELEN MARIE ANTROBUS B.A. Sociology JOHN KEVIN APPLEBY B A Government and Program for Administrators MARITA J. ARAGONES B.A. English and Computer Applications LUIS ARANGUREN fi.S. Chemical Engineering ARTHUR JOHN ARENDS B.S. Biology and Japanese FREDERICK R. ARNASON B.S. Preprofessional Studies DAVID THOMAS ARTHOFER B.B.A. Accountancy TERESITA ARVELO B.A. Art Industrial Design JESS ASLA B.S. Mechanical Engineering LARRY M. AUGUSTIN B.S. Electrical Engineering Class of 1984 251 CARLOS L. AUSSET B.S. Mechanical Engineering JONATHAN A. AUTRY B.A. Economics THOMAS ALAN AYERS B.B.A. Accountancy LAURA A. BACH B.B.A. Marketing THOMAS JOHN BACH B.S. Preprofessional Studies DELORIS YVONNE BAILEY Bachelor of Architecture MARY E. BAJORK B.S. Preprofessional Studies MICHAEL A. BAKI B.A. Government NANCY E. BALL B.A. Economics and Program for Administrators JEFFREY A. BANKO B.S. Electrical Engineering ELLEN J. BANOVETZ B.A. Sociology and Computer Applications CHRISTOPHER EUGENE BARAT B.S. Mathematics DAVID M. BARBER B.A. English JOHN L. BARDSLEY B.A. History JAMES H. BARES B.B.A. Accountancy FRANK CHARLES BARICH B.S. Aerospace Engineering MARYBETH BARNHORST B.A. English BRADFORD J. BARRETT B.S. Preprofessional Studies MICHAEL EDWARD BARRETT B.A. Economics BRIAN JOSEPH BARRINGTON B.B.A. Finance STEVEN ANTHONY BARRON B.S. Electrical , rical Engineering JOHN L. BARRY B.B.A. Finance PATRICK JOHN BARRY B.S. Mechanical Engineering SUSAN BARSZCZ B.A. Government ELAINE M. BARTH B.S. Biology JOHN L. BARWICK B.B.A. Finance ROGER E. BATES B.S. Mechanical Engineering NANCI ANNE BATTLE B.B.A. Accountancy MARY ALICE BAUCHMAN B.A. American Studies and Program for Administrators THOMAS A. BAUER B.A. Philosophy JOSEPH E. BAUM B.B.A. Management JOSEPH P. BAUMANN B.A. Government MICHAEL PAUL BAUMGARTEN B.B.A. Accountancy DANIEL JOHN BAURKOT B.B.A. Accountancy JOSEPHINE MARIE BAUTISTA B.S. Preprofessional Studies 252 Class of 1984 8:00 a.m. Exhausted from Tuesday night quarter beers at Bridget ' s. Skip Intro, to Jazz, Self-Paced Psych., and Russian Civilization II. 11:45 a.m. Run over to Morrissey Loan Fund office to pay on delinquent account before it shows up on Dad ' s bill. 12:10 p.m. Wolf down two servings of cheese strata at South Dining Hall. 12:45 p.m. Meet with Government prof to get third extension on project paper. 1:15 p.m. Return kegs from last weekend ' s " 84-days-to-graduation " party to Kings Cellar. 2:00 p.m. Check mail for letters to use on Senior Bar Rejection Night. 2:15 p.m. Pay Parking and Traffic Violations office $475 in back fines. 2:30 p.m. 2:45 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m. 4:20 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 8:30 p.m. 11:00 p.m. 2:00 a.m. Unload spare books at Pandora ' s to aid ailing cash flow. Pick up extra resumes at insty-Prints. General Hospital. Confirm parents ' reservations at the Marriott for commencement. Prepare case for tomorrow ' s B-Law class. Meet John, Erin, and Mike at Lee ' s for X-tra Hot Ribs. Rich and Sharon ' s engagement party at Turtle Creek. Dance on bar at Corby ' s to sounds of " Dewan. " Crash!! BETTER LUCK NEXT TIME. Steve Biracree tries to find a buyer for his first semester books. A little extra cash always comes in handy when making travel plans to go home for the holidays. TERRANCE JOSEPH BEALE B.S. Electrical Engineering WILLIAM JOSEPH BEATTY B.A. Philosophy ROBERT FRANCIS BEAUDINE fi.S. Chemical Engineering WILLIAM JOSEPH BECHER B.A. Economics WILLIAM BECK B.S. Preprofessional Studies LAWRENCE SCOTT BECKERLE fi.S. Electrical Engineering JOAN M. BEDARD fi.S. Electrical Engineering EDWARD L. BELL III B.B.A. Finance GREGORY LEON BELL B.A. Economics THOMAS J. BELLINO B.B.A. Marketing Class of 1984 253 Remember your first impression of Notre Dame? Of the buildings, the people, the traditions? Four years of schooling at N.D. once meant green jerseys and a " guaranteed " national championship in football, gambling at Mardi Gras casinos, and freshmen crashing the old Senior Bar. Timeless traditions associated with the school -- the Death March, the old Fieldhouse, Moose Krause in his cowboy hat at athletic contests - became apparent freshman year and appeared unchanging. Yet somehow they did change. The football and basketball teams posted losing records, failing to qualify for post-season play. A bishop closed down Mardi Gras, leaving just a name; Senior Bar and the Fieldhouse succumbed to the wrecking ball. Now, Moose reigns only as " emeritus. " This senior class has seen the last of some Notre Dame traditions dating back decades. However, it has also seen the birth of several new rituals. Mardi Gras, no longer a gambler ' s delight, has now reestablished itself as a dance marathon for charity. Seniors anxious to carry on the spirit of the NIGHT OWLS. Engaging in one of the best known senior traditions, these students hold an outdoor slumber party for the chance to cheer the Fighting Irish from the fifty-yard line. Death March while not destroying community relations -- produced the Block Party. Homecoming, an event forgotten for years, reemerged as the Fall Festival, Lil Sibs Weekend, and blue football jerseys, Gene Corrigan and the women ' s basketball team all ensured a new generation of traditions would emerge. But through the demise of one set of institutions, and the beginning of another, some have remained the same. A new Senior Bar continues to dispense drafts for a quarter every Wednesday night, while students from all classes sleep in line for football tickets and follow the team on the road to away games. Even the panty raid commences every autumn despite administration attempts to put an end to it. Bookstore basketball, the Keenan Revue, and the Junior Parents Weekend flourish providing a thread of continuity with past years. At Notre Dame, as elsewhere, nothing remains the same. The people, the traditions, even the buildings must all eventually change, and national championships were never guaranteed anyway. Gambling and the Death March are dead, Moose is gone, but an entire new set of traditions has sprung up to take their place. Because after all, Notre Dame and tradition go together. -Steve Cernich GREGORY P. BELLON B.S. Mechanical Engineering KEVIN M. BENNER B.S. Electrical Engineering GREGG R. BENNETT B.B.A. Accountancy JANE BENNETT B.B.A. Finance WILLIAM R. BERGAMO B.B.A. Management ROBERT G. BERNAZZANI B.S. Mechanical Engineering GREGORY V. BERNDT Bachelor of Architecture ANN C. BERNERS 5.5. Electrical Engineering JOSEPH J. BERRIGAN B.A. History and Spanish R. MICHAEL BERRY B.B.A. Marketing 254 Class of 1984 ELLEN R. BESTON B.A. English and Program for Administrators M. CAROLINE BIAGI B.S. Biology JOHN THOMAS BIANCO B.A. English and Computer Applications CARL ALAN BICE B.B.A. Management MICHAEL D. BICKEL B.B.A. Finance DAVID F. BIDINGER B.S. Mechanical Engineering DONALD LEON BIERSTINE B.S. Metallurgical Engineering KATHRYN BIGGER B.B.A. Marketing A. JOSEPH BILIK B.A. Preprofessional Studies Government ROBERT EUGENE BILL B.A. English KEVIN JOHN BINGER B.A. American Studies STEPHEN LEONARD BIRACREE B.S. Electrical Engineering MATTHEW BLACK B.S. Aerospace Engineering DAVID ALBERT BLACKWOOD S.S. Mechanical Engineering BRIDGET M. BLAIS B.S. Biology MATTHEW MENARD BLAKEY Bachelor of Architecture ANNA MARIE BLEYER B.S. Civil Engineering PETER ARUNAS BLIUDZIUS B.S. Civil Engineering CHRIS A. BLOCK B.A. Philosophy RACHEL ANNE BLOUNT B.A. American Studies KAREN M. BOBEAR fl.S. Mechanical Engineering DAVID GLENN BODIEN B.B.A. Management THOMAS EDWARD BOGEN fl.S. Biology FELICIA REGINA BOHANON B.A. Sociology and Psychology JILL MARIE BOLER fl.S. Biology WARREN MARSHALL BOLEY B.S. Mechanical Engineering ANTHONY A. BONACCI B.A. Economics ANTHONY MARSHALL BONADIO B.A. Economics ROBERT A. BONDI B.B.A. Finance RONALD J. BORDEN B.A. Economics JOHN ANTHONY BOSCO fl.S. Civil Engineering WILLIAM TODD BOSTICK B.B.A. Accountancy GREGORY MATTHEW BOTTEI fl.S. Preprofessional Studies NAIM THEODORE BOUERI B.S. Electrical Engineering WILLIAM E. BOWDEN B.B.A. Accountancy Class of 1984 255 MARY CATHERINE BOWERS B.S. Mechanical Engineering JUDY L. BOWRON B.B.A. Accountancy STEPHEN ROBERT BRADDOCK B.S. Preprofessionai Studies MICHAEL CHARLES BRADEN B.B.A. Finance STEPHEN V. BRADSHAW B.B.A. Finance KEVIN JOHN BRANDON B.A. Economics JAMES THEODORE BRANDT B.S. Electrical Engineering GEOFFREY WARD BRANIGAN B.A. History GEORGE L. BRAVOS B.S. Civil Engineering ANNE S. BREBBIA B.S. Chemical Engineering JOHN PAUL BREEN B.S. Biology THOMAS ANDREW BREITENBACH B.B.A. Accountancy CHRIS BRENCE B.A. Communication and Theater CIARAN J. BRENNAN B.S. Physics and Philosophy MICHAEL L. BRENNAN B.A. Government ROBERT F. BRENNAN B.B.A. Management SHARON L. BRENNAN B.A. Sociology ALLEN JOSEPH BRENZEL B.S. Preprofessionai Studies JOHN JOSEPH BRESLIN B.A. Philosophy KIMBERLY SUE BRODERICK B.S. Metallurgical Engineering GREGORY JOHN BROMBACH B.A. Economics JOSEPH ELOI BROUSSARD B.B.A. Accountancy CHRISTOPHER D. BROWN B.B.A. Accountancy FELICIEN J. BROWN B.A. Government and French MATTHEW G. BROWN B.B.A. Finance ROBIN LEE BROWN B.A. Communication and Theater and French STEPHEN J. BROWN B.A. Government and Sociology TRACY LYNN BROWN B.B.A. Accountancy MICHAEL GERARD BROWNE B.A. Preprofessionai Studies Psychology ERICH WILLIAM BRUHN B.S. Preprofessionai Studies CARL OTTO BRUNING III B.A. Preprofessionai Studies Economics DAVID A. BRUSCINO B.A. Economics DANIEL T. BUCKLEY B.A. English and Program for Administrators EDWIN M. BULLEIT B.B.A. Accountancy DAWN C. BUNKER B.S. Electrical Engineering 256 Class of 1984 PL AC; B B 8 MEDICAL SCHOOLS M CM .X l Ck SENIOR SOUVENIRS. These senior essentials reflect how seniors learned to balance the pleasures of the present while also planning for the future. I JOHN W. BURBRIDGE B.A. English PETER LEONARD BURCH B.B.A. Marketing JOHN C. BURCHETT B.B.A. Accountancy DANIEL EDWARD BURKE B.A, Economics NANCY ANN BURKE B.B.A. Accountancy THOMAS GERARD BURKE B.S. Mechanical Engineering THOMAS J. BURKE B.B.A. Accountancy EMILY A. BURNS B A American Studies and Computer Applications MARTHA J. BURNS BA Preprofessional Studies Government MICHAEL D. BURTON B.A. American Studies ROBERT A. BURTZLAFF B.S. Physics MARK ERIC BUSCHMAN B.B.A. Accountancy MARY ELISABETH BUSHMAN B.S. Microbiology JAMES MICHAEL BUSTAMANTE B.S. Chemical Engineering JOHN ANTHONY BUTLER B.B.A. Accountancy Class of 1984 257 MARYELLEN BYRNE fl.B. 4. Finance RICHARD JOSEPH BYRNE .5. Mathematics Computer Concentration JAMES M. BYRNES B.A. Government MARIA T. CAFARELLI B.B.A. Accountancy JAMES ARTHUR CALCAGNINI B.B.A. Accountancy THOMAS JOSEPH CALCAGNINI B.B.A. Accountancy MARY BETH CALENTI B.A. Psychology BRIAN J. CALLAGHAN B.B.A. Accountancy CHRISTINE L. CALLAHAN B.B.A. Accountancy MARY SUZANNE CALLAN B.A. Economics and French 258 Class of 1984 Seniors living off-campus got a new look at Notre Dame . . . with no dorm room where they could crash between classes, off-campus dwellers looked elsewhere for a place to call their own La Fortune Student Center. Newly carpeted and furnished, LaFortune became a popular place for off-campus students to take a break between classes, grab a bite to eat, or just meet with some friends. A lunch hour stroll through LaFortune offered students many familiar sights: a Turtle Creek resident crashed on a couch after a big Taxes test; a St. Louis Street resident catching up on some Med Ethics questions; a Campus Viewer downing a Double Huddle burger before rushing off to class. TUCKERED OUT. Senior Terry Farley takes advantage of one of LaFortune ' s new comfortable sofas. Like many O.C. students, he finds it easier to crash here rather than make the long trip home. The Huddle and the Deli provided an assortment of fast foods and sandwiches for the off-campus senior who found himself too tired to return to his Campus View apartment to cook. The only difficulty in eating at LaFortune was in finding a seat. Throngs of seniors also flocked to the Student Center for social reasons - LaFortune was their link to campus l ife and friends. While off-campus life offered many advantages, seniors found themselves somewhat out of touch with the Notre Dame community, A between-classes visit to LaFortune promised a chat with on-campus friends or a party-planning rendezvous with off-campus neighbors. In all, time spent at LaFortune served a special function for off-campus dwellers, giving them a central gathering place and link to campus life. -Jane Bennett -Patrick Ettinger PATRICK JOSEPH CALLANS B.A. Economics and Computer Applications RICHARD G. CAMERON B.B.A. Finance WILLIAM B. CAMMARANO B.S. Biology DAVID EDWARD CAMPBELL B.B.A. Accountancy KEVIN F. CAMPO B.B.A. Management MAUREEN L. CANAVAN B.A. Government MICHAEL C. CANNON B.A. Government JOHN G. CAPLICE B.S. Preprofessional Studies DANIEL G. CAREY B.A. American Studies MICHAEL S. CARLIN B.B.A. Management Class of 1984 259 Once upon a time, the now graduating seniors entered Notre Dame as scared freshmen, not knowing what to expect ot college life. Most were accustomed to receiving A ' s and B ' s on high school report cards and taking mom ' s home-cooked meals for granted. In their first year here, the freshmen learned to accept that sometimes, no matter how hard they studied for those Calculus 124 tests, getting that " B " was just not possible. And they had to settle for the Mr. Mickey special in the dining halls every night. To the young freshman, the seniors seemed so old and so sure of themselves. He was humilated when he walked into the wrong classroom by mistake (This isn ' t Intro to Psych?). But as time went on, he became more comfortable with classes and the social life. Despite the adjustments, the freshmen learned to take the weekly Emil in stride and made the transition to sophomore year. The sophomores experienced Faust fever firsthand at the largest pep rally ever at N.D. before the L.S.U. game. By now, these members of the Class of ' 84 realized where their strengths and weaknesses were and pursued activities on a hall, campus or community scope. In doing so, they learned how to manage time more effectively, always insuring a little extra time to " blow off " studying for a while. By the spring of sophomore year, these Domers had to declare a major for the first time, giving themselves some direction for the next two years. Upon entering junior year, these students possessed high hopes for a championship Faust football team. These hopes were dashed though, as juniors saw disappointing losses toward the end of the season. Yet YOU ' VE COME A LONG WAY. Senior Mark Klocke as an innocent freshman (inset) and currently as Dome photography editor. academic pursuits continued and juniors became more involved in outside activities, such as club sports, publications or volunteer services. Some uncertainty still lingered, as many doubted or changed their major during the course of the year. The members of the class of ' 84 began seriously thinking about the future which crept up quickly, almost without notice. Senior year arrived. And soon the job search and grad school application process took precedence over class assignments. During this time, many seniors had risen to positions of authority in various campus organizations. Their majors gave them direction, while friends landed jobs, acceptances and rejections. Friends that had met during freshman year got engaged; indeed, freshman year seemed liike only months ago instead of years. Once upon a time -- only a short time ago -- each senior, who now wore a black gown and mortarboard, entered Notre Dame as just another freshman in the dog book. -jane Bennett I 260 Class of 1984 A STEPHEN ROBERT CARMODY B.A. American Studies and Program for Administrators GLENN P. CARNEY B.S. Preprofessional Studies ROMUALD JOSEPH CAROFF B.S. Biology RALPH B. CAROLIN B.S. Electrical Engineering CHRISTINA LOUISE CARR B.S. Geophysics JOSEPH A. CARREIRO B.S. Mechanical Engineering MARGARET J. CARRICO B.A. Psychology PATRICK T. CARROLL B.S. Electrical Engineering SUSAN ELIZABETH CARROLL B.B.A. Finance THOMAS JOHN CARROLL B.B.A. Finance JEFFREY R. CARTER B.S. Microbiology MANSEL A. CARTER B.A. Communication and Theater and Program for Administrators MATTHEW G. CARTIER B.S. Aerospace Engineering PATRICIA LOUISE CARVAJAL B.B.A. Accountancy DENISE JOY CASACIO Bachelor of Architecture CHRISTY ANN CASEY B.A. Economics PATRICIA A. CASHMAN B.A. Government DONALD WAYNE CASSIDY B.S. Preprofessional Studies VALENTIN CASTANEDA B.B.A. Finance RALPH G. CATALOG B.S. Preprofessional Studies SUSAN CATALFAMO fl.S. Biology JOSEPH MARSHALL CATANZARO as. Preprofessional Studies KATHLEEN M. CAVANAUGH B.B.A. Accountancy WILLIAM T. CAVANAUGH B.A. Theology STEVEN CECCHETTINI B.B.A. Finance JOSEPH A. CELAREK B.B.A. Accountancy FRED P. CERISE as. Preprofessional Studies RICHARD CERKOVNIK B.S. Chemical Engineering STEPHEN E. CERNICH B.S. Mathematics MICHAEL JOSEPH CERVENAK JR. B.S. Aerospace Engineering LAURA ANN CHAGNON B.A. Government GARY STEPHEN CHAMBERLAND B.A. American Studies CHERYL A. CHAMBERS fl.S. Electrical Engineering JOSEPH KA KWAN CHAN B.S. Electrical Engineering MARK JOSEPH CHELSKY fl.S. Preprofessional Studies Class of 1984 261 HSIANGCHUNG CHENG Bachelor of Architecture DIANE M. CHERNEY Bachelor of Architecture CYNTHIA LEE CHESNET B.B.A. Accountancy WILLIAM EMERSON CHILDERS B.A. Philosophy PAUL ANDREW CHLUDZINSKI B.S. Chemical Engineering CATHERINE MARIE CHOPP B.A. English JEFFREY M. CHOPPIN B.A. Economics JOHN MICHAEL CHRIST B.A. Government DOUGLAS ROBERT CHRISTENSEN B.A. English ANDREW WILLIAM CIER B.A. Communication and Theater and English WILLIAM GERARD CIMINO B.S. Preprofessional Studies PETER JOSEPH CIOTTA B.A. American Studies CAROL A. CIZAUSKAS B.A. English and German KATHLEEN MARIE CLANCY B.S. Civil Engineering ANDREW J. CLARKE B.S. Electrical Engineering BERESFORD LLEWELLYN CLARKE B.S. Aerospace Engineering PAUL S. CLAY B.A. Anthropology and Communication and Theater JOHN CHARLES CLEMENTS Bachelor of Architecture MARK ALAN CLEMENTZ B.S. Biology WILLIAM B. CLIFFORD Bachelor of Architecture LINDA MILLER COFFIN B.A. History TINA A. COIN B.B.A. Finance EDWARD M. COLBERT B.A. English and Computer Applications STEPHEN P. COLBOURN B.B.A. Management NORMAN WAYNE COLEMAN B.A. Sociology JENNIFER A. COLITZ B.S. Preprofessional Studies JAVIER A. COLLEY B.S. Biology ANNE E. COLLIGAN B.A. Psychology and Computer Applications ALLISON ELIZABETH COLLINS B.B.A. Accountancy MARK M. COMERFORD fl.S. Metallurgical Engineering CAROL COMITO B.A. Psychology KENNETH DOUGLAS COMPTON B.A. American Studies and Program for Administrators DAVID N. CONDON B.B.A. Finance ANNE CHRISTINE CONLEY B.A. Psychology THOMAS EARL CONLIN B.B.A. Finance 262 Class of 1984 i CREATING A MASTERPIECE. Senior Emily Burns helps add the finishing touches to the senior float. The float contest served as part of the Fall Festival activities following October Break. MARK PATRICK CONNER B.A. English TIMOTHY MICHAEL CONNOLLY B.S. Mathematics Computer Concentrate TED ALLAN CONNOR B.A. Government MARY JO CONRADT B.B.A. Accountancy BRIAN J. CONWAY B.A. Economics and English BRADFORD THOMAS COOK B.S. Mechanical Engineering DAN PATRICK COONAN B.B.A. Accountancy THOMAS JOSEPH COONAN B.S. Mechanical Engineering SUSAN W. CORBETT B.A. Anthropology CURTIS FRANK CORMANE Bachelor of Architecture J. MICHAEL CORNETT B.B.A. Accountancy JEFF D. CORRIGAN B.S. Earth Sciences MARIA TERESA CORTESIO B.B.A. Accountancy JOE M. COSCIA B.S. Mechanical Engineering JOHN EDWARD COSGROVE B.S. Biology and Psychology Class of 1984 263 Making ends meet during the school year is a problem nearly every N.D. senior at some point has faced. Fortunately for students, the University community offers a broad array of part-time employment opportunities for the student looking for extra cash. From cleaning test tubes for the Biology Department to selling SYR corsages at the Irish Gardens, students use available hours to broaden their cash flew. One popular position on campus is that of hall clerk. Rich Traub, a senior at Morrissey Hall, finds that this job entails everything from cleaning billboards to keeping Morrissey ' s fireplace well stocked in the winter. In addition, each dorm employs mailmen and hall stewards. For the students living off-campus, local restaurants and bars are popular places to earn extra money. Though standing behind the bar at Bridget ' s or serving drinks at Senior Bar may seem enjoyable, it comes as work to these seniors and, like any job, takes time away from other pursuits. -Patrick Ettinger WHAT GIRL? Mark Stechschulte performs one of his not-so-popular R.A duties as John Cerabino conceals Cathy Chopp from view. JOSEPH STEWART COSGROVE B.A. Economics EUGENE A. COSTANZA .B.S. Electrical Engineering MARY JANE COSTELLO B.B.A. Accountancy CATHLEEN ANNA COTEY B.B.A, Finance KATHLEEN M. COUGHLIN B.B.A. Accountancy MARK JOSEPH COURTOIS B.A. Sociology WILLIAM DAVID COX fl.S. Preprofess onal Studies THOMAS A. COZZIE B.S. Biology MARY A. CRANE B.S. Microbiology MICHAEL BERGEN CRAY B.S. Electrical Engineering 264 Class of 1984 FRANCIS ANTHONY CREED S.S. Electrical Engineering KEITH P. CREEHAN S.S. Chemical Engineering SCOTT ANTHONY CRIMINSKI S.S. Chemical Engineering JOHN D. CROMIE B.A Economics and Program for Administrators BRIAN THOMAS CROUTH B.A. Economics FRANCIS A. CROWE B.A. Design and Program for Administrators PATRICIA ANN CRUZ S.S. Mechanical Engineering B.A. Chinese BRENDAN M. CULLINAN S.S. Chemical Engineering WILLIAM F. CUNNIFF B.A. Economics LAWRENCE R. CUNNINGHAM B.B.A. Accountancy MAUREEN PATRICIA CUNNINGHAM B.A. History CARL A. CURA S.S. Mechanical Engineering THOMAS FRANCIS CURIS S.S. Biology and Psychology LAURA ANNE CURLISS B.A. Government and Program for Administrators JOHN P. CURRAN B.A. Liberal Studies JAMES M. CURTIN Bachelor of Architecture STEVEN JOHN CURVING B.B.A. Accountancy SUZANNE MARIE CUSHING B.A. Economics and French THOMAS W. CUSHING B.B.A. Accountancy MARGARET ANN CYR B.A. Psychology KATHERINE MARIA CYRAN B.S. Biology and Music JOHN C. CYWINSKI B.B.A. Accountancy JOHN R. DAGES B.B.A. Management and Psychology KARL JOSEPH DAHLHAUSER B.S. Physics EDWARD DALEY B.B.A. Accountancy MICHAEL A. DALLENBACH B.S. Biology ELISE FLORENCE DALTON B.B.A. Marketing JOHN JOSEPH D ' AMBROSE B.S. Electrical Engineering MICHAEL AMBROSE DANDURAND B.B.A. Management JOHN DANIEL B.S. Mechanical Engineering WILLIAM MICHAEL DANIHER B.B.A. Finance MARK L. DANTUONO B.S. Electrical Engineering B.A. Government EMILE GEORGES DAOUD B.S. Preprofessional Studies LEE ANN DARGIS B.A. Government and Computer Applications ROBERT F. DARLINGTON B.S. Physics Class of 1984 265 USA RACHELLE DAUBERT B.A. English WILLIAM JAMES DAVIS B.B.A. Finance FRANK GERALD DAWAHARE B.B.A. Accountancy WILLIAM J. DAWAHARE B.B.A. Accountancy NICHOLAS JOHN DECANDIA B.S. Mechanical Engineering SUSAN E. DECARVALHO B.A. English and Spanish TONY V. DECEANNE B.S. Preprofessionai Studies MICHAEL ANTHONY DECICCO, JR. B.S. Biology MARY COLLEEN DECOURSEY B.A. History and Government JOAN A. DECRANE B.S. Mechanical Engineering B.A. German JAMES MATTHEW DEE B.B.A. Accountancy ANDREW J. DEEM B.B.A. Accountancy THOMAS J. DEGRAW Bachelor of Architecture DAVID A. DEJUTE B.A. Liberal Studies DANIEL MICHAEL DELAUS B.A. History JOSEPH W. DELAVE B.A. Government and Program for Administrators JEFF W. DELLAPINA B.B.A. Accountancy NANCY A. DELUCA B.B.A. Accountancy GEORGE JOHN DEMAKIS B.S. Chemical Engineering VINCENT A. DEMARCO B.S. Mathematics JEFFREY RUSSELL DEMARTINO B.A. Preprofessionai Studies Psychology MICHAEL JOHN DEMCHSAK B.A. Psychology and Theology MICHAEL THOMAS DEMPSEY B.B.A. Accountancy WILLIAM JOHN DEMPSEY B.A. American Studies DANIEL MICHAEL DENNEHY B.S. Preprofessionai Studies PATRICK L. DEPACE B.A. Liberal Studies DAVID DERANEK B.B.A. Finance MARGARET MARY DERWENT Bachelor of Architecture ANDREW JOSEPH DERYCKERE B.B.A. Accountancy DAVID J. DESAULNIERS B.S. Mechanical Engineering ROBERT DESIATO B.A. American Studies ROSEMARY BYRNE DESLOGE B.S. Biology MARK JOSEPH DETREMPE B.A. Economics and Program for Administrators JAMES COLUMCILLE DEVER III B.B.A. Finance GREG A. DEVERO B.A. Government 266 Class of 1984 MARIE THERESA DEVLIN B.B.A. Accountancy GREGORY G. DEVOURSNEY B.B.A. Marketing MEG DIAMOND B.A. Sociology CHERYL DIAZ B.B.A. Finance JON J. DICERCHIO B.A. Preprofessional Studies Psychology DAVID CHARLES DIEBOLD B.S. E ectrical Engineering THOMAS M. DIECKELMAN B.B.A. Marketing JOHN S. MICHAEL DIERNA B.A. Sociology LAURA ANN DIGIOVINE 8.5. Biology ANDREW JAMES DILLON B.B.A. Accountancy an you believe this is our last home football game? Air Force, What a joke! We ' re gonna blow ' em away. " " Are you kidding? Remember last year. And if we lose, we won ' t go to the Liberty Bowl! " " I still can ' t believe we slept out all night long only to see a measly five home games and a 2-2 record so far. " " Sleeping out all night wasn ' t too bad. It was pretty funny when that guy showed up with a hibachi. I ' m still kicking myself for sleeping through Faust ' s early morning visit. " " I know. Mom and Dad loved that picture of me and Faust. I guess it was worth it after all we ' ll never get these kind of seats again till we ' re fifty years old or contributing $2 million. " . . . " Hey! Did you see that? That guy just poured hot chocolate over my head during the 1812 Overture. " " I know. It ' s TOO crowded up here. I keep getting pushed off the bench and that security guard is giving me dirty looks. " " Why can ' t they keep the ball at one end of the field? I ' m sick of shifting with the whole row everytime the ball moves downfield. " " Quit complaining and concentrate on the game. We could lose this one. " " No way. This is Air Force. Besides, it ' s the seniors ' last game. They HAVE to win it. " ... " 4 seconds to go! And we ' re gonna kick a field goal to win the game. It reminds me of our very first home game here when Harry Oliver kicked the 51 yard field goal against Michigan. What a great way to end our collegiate career!! " ... " I can ' t believe we lost! Why didn ' t I go to the Sugar Bowl freshman year? " " Come on. Let ' s get out of here. I think some of the tailgaters are still going on. What a perfect day. It ' s even starting to rain. " " You go ahead. I still wanna stick around and watch the band anyway. " -Patrice Powers -Kathleen Coughlin ANOTHER NAILBITER. This Irish spectator holds her breath as the last seconds in the Air Force game tick away. Class of 1984 267 TIMOTHY JOSEPH DINAPOLI B.A. Government KIEN BA DINH B.B.A. Accountancy JULIA ELLEN DIR B.A. Psychology DIANE MARIE DIRKERS B.B.A. Finance JOSEPH J. DISA B.S. Preprofessional Studies DAVID J. DITS B.S. Earth Sciences RICHARD MICHAEL DIVALERIO B.S. Preprofessional Studies MICHAEL JEROME DIXON B.A. Preprofessional Studies Theology THOMAS M. DIXON B.A. Psychology DAVID B. DOANE Bachelor of Architecture RALPH ANTHONY DOBSON B.S. Electrical Engineering KATHLEEN M. DOERING B.A. Government and German JOHN MATTHEW DOLAN B.S. Chemistry JOSEPH JAMES DOLAN B.A. English KEVIN CHARLES DOLAN B.A. Psychology 268 Class of 1984 MARK K. DONAHUE B.A. Industrial Design KAREN L. DONDANVILLE B.A. English STEPHEN JOSEPH DONESKI B.B.A. Accountancy KEVIN DONIUS B.A. American Studies LYNLEY K. DONOVAN 6.S. Microbiology MICHAEL DANIEL DONOVAN B.B.A. Finance GEORGE R. DOUGLAS B.B.A. Finance JOHN T. DOWELL B.B.A. Accountancy KENNETH C. DOWLING B.S. Chemical Engineering DAVID G. DOYLE B.A. American Studies GREGORY VINCENT DOYLE S.S. Chemical Engineering B.A. Liberal Studies PETER K. DOYLE B.B.A. Accountancy LAWRENCE J. DRABOT B.A. Government KEVIN G. DRAINE B.B.A. Finance SHEILA MACAIRE DRESSER B.B.A. Finance CELIA ELIZABETH DRISCOLL B.A. History JANET LYNN DROBINSKE B A American Studies and Computer Applications ANNE M. DROLLINGER B.B.A. Accountancy DAVID S. DROUILLARD B.A. Economics ELIZABETH ANN DUFFY B.A. History JAMES R. DUNLAP B.A. Liberal Studies MARA REID DUNWORTH B.A. English DAVID ALAN DURBALA B.A. English THOMAS K. DUTOIT B.A. English KEVIN E. DUVAL B.A. English THOMAS RICHARD DVORAK S.S. Civil Engineering DAVID JOHN DZIEDZIC B.A. American Studies TIM STOCKER EAGLES Bachelor of Architecture ELIZABETH EARLY B.B.A. Finance SCOTT A. EBERSOL B.A. History and American Studies ROBERT THOMAS EBERT B.B.A. Accountancy JOHN D. ECKL B S. Mechanical Engineering DANIEL EDMUNDOWICZ B.S. Biology ANTHONY EHLER B.A. History JOHN CHARLES EICHER B.B.A. Finance ;iass of 1984 269 JOHN FRANCIS EISENBEIS 6.5. Preprofessional Studies PETER EISENGRUBER B.B.A. Accountancy DAVID ARNOLD ELLBOGEN B.S. Preprofessional Studies J. ELIZABETH ELLERY B.A. Philosophy MARTIN G. ELLIS B.B.A. Accountancy JAMES C. ELSEY B.B.A. Management DREW C. ELSHOFF B.B.A. Finance CHARLES C. EMMA B.S. Mathematics JAMES ALAN ENGELS B.S. Biology MARK ANDREW ENGLISH B.S. Chemistry BRIAN PATRICK ENRIGHT B.A. Economics PENNY RENEE EPPS B.B.A. Finance MICHAEL JAMES ERHARD B.S. Preprofessional Studies JOHN RONALD ERICHSEN B.S. Civil Engineering MARA LEIGH ERKINS B.A. American Studies CARMELA M. ESPOSITO B.A. English and Communication and Theater SALLY JOANNE ESPOSTO B.B.A. Accountancy JEANETTE FREIDA EUCH B.A. Government THOMAS EUTENEUER B.A. Philosophy STEVEN C. EVANGELISTA B.S. Electrical Engineering HENRY W. EVANS B.B.A. Accountancy and German MARY K. EVANS B.A. Economics and French GEORGE STEPHEN EVERSMAN B.S. Preprofessional Studies THERESE P. EYLER Bachelor of Architecture LISA MARIE FABIAN 5.5. Biology SUSAN MARIE FACCENDA B.A. Government AMY DIANE FACINELLI B.S. Preprofessional Studies JAMES ALLEN FAGAN 6.5. Biology and Education KATHLEEN ANNE FAGAN 8.5. Mechanical Engineering RANDY C. FAHS B.A. Government TRACEY ANN FAKE 6. 8. A. Finance RAYMOND M. FALCON, JR. 6.5. Civ il Engineering LOUISE C. FALLON 8. A. Music and German TERESE M. FANDEL 6.5. Biology THOMAS PATRICK FANNING B.A. Government 270 Class of 1984 A week in the Bahamas! The brochures promised sunny skies, starry nights, sparkling blue water, and bright sandy beaches. With eager anticipation, over two-hundred seniors from Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s looked forward to fun-filled days on the beaches and exciting nights spent wining and dining, dancing, and gambling. They arrived at the Bahamian airport greeted by swaying palm trees, warm breezes, and long lines for Immigration, baggage claim, and rides to the hotel. After a long and exhausting trip, the weary travelers were finally settled into the Sheraton British Colonial --an enormous light pink edifice conveniently located TAKING A SHORT BREAK. Stella Ossello and Mara Dunworth agree that it was better in the Bahamas as they enjoy the warm weather during October Break. DECKED OUT. Seniors Mike Walsh, Bob Wicke, Dave McMahon, Henry Massman, Scott McGowan, Dave Place and Bill Kirk take advantage of one of the rare sunny days on an island beach in the Bahamas. within walking distance of many shops, restaurants, and other attractions. Rainy weather kept the vacationers off the beaches for the first few days but there were plenty of other activities in which to partake. They quickly became experienced bargainers at the Straw Market as they tried to make the best deal possible while purchasing hats, bags, beads, and other Bahamian souvenirs. While some were shopping at the many import shops, others were off exploring Nassau on mopeds. Once the sun came out though, the beaches were packed with people anxious to get a good tan before the week was up. These were the kind of days that made the Bahamas seem like an island paradise. While students could go off on their own if they wanted, th ere were many group activities, such as dinners and poolside happy hours, that proved to be lots of fun. Perhaps the most enjoyable day was spent at the Blue Lagoon Island. A leisurely boat ride provided a relaxing start to a day spent snorkeling, exploring, or just relaxing in one of the many hammocks. For those who wished to try their luck, the casino on nearby Paradise Island provided ample opportunity. Unfortunately for many, Lady Luck was not with them, but at least they could write their losses off as high-priced fun and entertainment. The casino also offered an exciting and colorful Cabaret show that many claimed was well worth the price. Returning to chilly South Bend from the Carribean Islands, seniors proudly flashed their tropical tans and relived their time spent in paradise. -Mary E. Stevens Class of 1984 271 THE DEVIL MADE ME DO IT. Jill Boler bewitches Bob O ' Donnell into having some Halloween fun at Senior Bar. The new bar has enjoyed increased popularity in 1983 and 1984, partly due to such activities as the spirited costume contest being held this night. JOHN CHRISTIAN FANNON B.B.A. Finance MICHELLE MARIE FANTO B.A. French and Computer Applications TERENCE PATRICK FARLEY B.B.A. Marketing JAMES C. FARMER B.S. Biology THOMAS JOSEPH FARRER B.S. Electrical Engineering PAUL STEPHEN FATH B.A. Theology and Program for Administrators MICHAEL W. FAVORITE B.B.A. Accountancy BARRY J. FAY B.B.A. Accountancy PAUL JOHN FAZIO B.S. Mechanical Engineering ELIZABETH MARY FEELY B.A. Sociology JOAN R. FELTES B.A. Psychology and Program for Administrators MARK W. FENZL B.S. Preprofessional Studies V. PETER FERRA B.B.A. Marketing DONALD F. FESSLER B.B.A. Marketing MELINDA D. FEY B.A. American Studies F fT T r A: w A 272 Class of 1984 I I JOSEPH F. FIALA B.A. Preprofessional Studies Theology STEPHEN THOMAS FIEWEGER B.B.A. Finance ROBERT J. FINK B.B.A. Marketing ELISSA MICHAL FINLEY B.B.A. Accountancy KEVIN A. FINNEY B.A. Communication and Theater PETER D. FINOCCHIARO B.B.A. Marketing MARIA LYNN FIORE B.A. Economics PAM MARY FISCHETTE B.A. Sociology JOHN JOSEPH FISHER B.S. Mechanical Engineering KENNETH MOYLES FISHER B.B.A. Finance PHILIP EDWARD FISHER B.S. Preprofessional Studies TRACIE LYNN FISHER B.B.A. Marketing PAUL JOHN FITZPATRICK B.B.A. Finance DANIEL EDWARD FITZSIMMONS B.B.A. Accountancy JOHN PETER FITZSIMONS B.S. Preprofessional Studies MATTHEW DAVID FLAHERTY B.S. Preprofessional Studies DANIEL J. FLANNERY B.A. Psychology and Education KATHRYN R. FLINT B.A. Art RICHARD FLINT B.S. Mathematics JAMES H. FLORES, JR. B.S. Preprofessional Studies DANIEL JOSEPH FLYNN B.A. American Studies MICHAEL D. FLYNN B.B.A. Accountancy ROBERT ALOYSIUS FOLEY B.B.A. Finance VINCENT ANDREW FOLEY B.A. Economics MARY JOAN FORBES B.B.A. Accountancy MARGARET ELLEN FORD B.A. American Studies and Computer Applications JAMES MICHAEL FORDE B.S. Preprofessional Studies LYNN MARIE FORTHAUS B.B.A. Marketing CATHERINE M. FOSTER B.S. Microbiology PAUL THOMAS FOSTER B.A. Government GARRETT RYAN FRAKES B.B.A. Finance CHARLES DAVID FRANCIS B.S. Microbiology KELLY ANN FRANK B.B.A. Marketing CHRISTOPHER A. FRASER B.A. English HEATHER ANNE FRASER B.A. Government Class of 1984 273 ROBERT FREEBAIRN B.A. Liberal Studies MARY SUSAN FREEMAN B.A. Economics SCOn MICHAEL FREEMAN B.B.A, Accountancy JEFFREY ROBERT FRITZ B.B.A. Accountancy PAUL RICHARD FROEHLKE Bachelor of Architecture DALE ALLEN FRONK B.S. Mechanical Engineering CARL JOSEPH FRUSHON B.S. Aerospace Engineering REGINA A. FUCCI B.A. Government ROBERT H. FULLER B.B.A. Marketing DOMINIC G. GABALDON Bachelor of Archit ecture JULIA AILEEN GABLER B.A. Sociology FRANKLIN MATTHEW GABRIELE B.S. Mechanical Engineering WESLEY RAY GAINEY B.A. Government JOHN R. GALES B.S. Chemical Engineering ANN MARIE GALLAGHER B.S. Chemical Engineering JAMES F. GALLAGHER B.A. American Studies JOHN MARTIN GALLAGHER B.A. Liberal Studies MARY K. GALLAGHER B.A. Theology SUSAN GALLO B.A. Psychology and Computer Applications GINA MARIA GAMBOA B.S. Electrical Engineering ENG CHOON GAN B.S. Chemical Engineering JAMES SCOFIELD GANTHER B.B.A. Finance WARREN WALLACE GARDEN B.B.A. Accountancy ANNE M. GARGIULO B.B.A. Accountancy JOHN C. GARIBALDI B.S. Chemical Engineering VIRGINIA M. GARRETT B.B.A. Marketing and Theology EDWARD VINCENT GARTLAND III B.B.A. Accountancy KATHLEEN GARVEY B.A. American Studies and Program for Administrators MICHAEL W. GARVEY 8.5. Electrical Engineering LYNN M. GATTOZZI B.A. English kp ' GEOFFREY CORBETT GAUGHAN B.A. American Studies DAVID PAUL GAUS B.B.A. Accountancy DOUGLAS JON GAUTHIER Bachelor of Architecture MICHAEL DEAN GAUWITZ B.S. Preprofessional Studies KATHRYN MARY GEERINCK B.B.A. Management V f V A: i tltA 274 Class of 1984 Laughter was the only response to the question, " Did I pack too much? " The numerous bulging suitcases indicated that the Senior Informal Weekend excursion could possibly turn students into permanent Chicago residents. But for most of them, it was their first trip to the Windy City, and they found themselves excited and anxious as they embarked upon their new adventure. The original idea to host a senior " Informal " weekend was proposed by Student Body President Brian Callaghan. As the expenses to the Senior Formal spring gala were steadily increasing, it was noted that the attendance for the event was annually decreasing. The " Informal " , a fail function, was not initiated to compete against the Formal, only to provide an inexpensive, no-date-required alternative with the same fun, friends, and Notre Dame spirit, The weekend turned out to be a tremendous success! Class support was better than expected, and for a first time event, the finances for such an operation amounted to a beneficial profit. The committee, chaired by Teresa Sawaya and Mark Rolfes, offered a variety of activities to cater to and complement the majority of senior interests. Registration provided maps and suggested areas of interest to visit. After a Thursday night kickoff at Senior Bar with drink specials, the agenda for Friday evening included a trip to Second City, with Rush Street also being a " must. " Saturday allowed for an afternoon of fun in the sun either at Great America or the Chicago Cubs game. And for the cultural buffs in the group, tickets to the Vatican Art Exhibit were also attainable. A catered buffet dinner was served in the ballroom of the Hotel Continental, for the seniors. The meal was preceded by a big screen viewing of the Miami-Notre Dame football game. Festively, the weekend climaxed with a party to celebrate the successful end to a superb event. Two factors must be accredited for the success of the weekend. The location from Notre Dame was ideal only a two hour drive was needed to put all the papers, exams, and extra-curricular obligations to rest for a while. And, with an atmosphere such as Chicago ' s, it is hard not to enjoy oneself, old friends, and fellow classmates. -Teresa Sawaya TOASTING A NEW TRADITION. Alberta Spreitzer, Maureen LeShock and Anne Drollinger celebrate the beginning of senior year in Chicago ' s Hotel Continental. This party concluded the Informal Weekend festivities. Class of 1984 275 PREGAME RITUAL. For many Irish fans, football Saturdays began long before the first quarter. Spirited tailgaters, such as this one, were a common sight on Green Field ... no matter the weather, The festivities continued during and after the game as well. For Domers, such home game Saturdays often lasted until the wee hours of Sunday. GREGORY G. GEISLER B.B.A. Accountancy MAURA JUDITH GEISSLER B.A. Sociology and Spanish EDWARD A. GEMERCHAK III B.A. Theology CAROLE ANN GERARD B.B.A. Finance STEPHEN R. GETTY B.S. Earth Sciences DOUGLAS JOSEPH GIACOMONI B.B.A. Accountancy NICHOLAS L. GIAMPIETRO B.B.A. Accountancy KARENNE ANN GIANNINI B.B.A Accountancy ALAN JOSEPH GIANOTTI B.S. Microbiology JAMES JOSEPH GIBBONEY B.S. Microbiology THOMAS PATRICK GIBBONS B.S. Mechanical Engineering CAROLYN ANN GIBBS B.A. Communication and Theater MARY JOSEPHINE GILL B.S. Chemical Engineering JOHN B. GILLEN B.S. Preprofessional Studies MICHAEL PATRICK GILLESPIE B.B.A. Accountancy 276 Class of 1984 ROBERT TODD GILSON B.S. Preprofessional Studies RENEE MARIE GIOMETTI B.S. Biology JEFFREY DAVID GIRARDOT B.S. Preprofessional Studies DANIEL V. GIRZADAS B.A. Preprofessional Studies Government LAURIE ANN GIUNTI B.A. Liberal Studies ROBERT JOHN GLEASON B.A. Government LIANNE GLEIXNER B.S. Mathematics Computer Concentrate WILLIAM THOMAS GLENNON B.B.A. Management ALEXANDER JOHN GLOCKNER III B.S. Electrical Engineering LOUIS J. GLUNZ B.S. Civil Engineering GREGORY ROY GOLIC B.B.A. Management CAROLYN MARIE GONOT B.S. Civil Engineering STEPHEN M. GONZALEZ B.B.A. Accountancy JEFFREY E. GOOD B.B.A. Accountancy MICHAEL TIMOTHY GOOD B.S. Aerospace Engineering SUSAN ELAINE GOOD B.B.A. Accountancy JOHN RAYMOND GORDON B.B.A. Accountancy SUSAN M. GORDON B.A. American Studies and Program for Administrators GUY G. GORMAN B.A. Russian THOMAS J. GOTSCH B.B.A. Accountancy THOMAS J. GOUDREAU B.S. Aerospace Engineering BRIGETTE M. GOULET B.A. German DAVID W. GOULET B.S. Mechanical Engineering KATHLEEN M. GRACE B.B.A. Accountancy CHRISTOPHER WATSON GRADY B.A. History PETER A. GRAHAM B.A. History BRIAN SCOn GRA LL B.A. Psychology and Program for Administrators STEPHANIE LOUISE GRANT B.S. Mechanical Engineering JENNIFER ANN GRANTHAM B.S. Chemical Engineering MARK STEPHEN GRAY fl.S. Aerospace Engineering EDWARD HARTMAN GREEN B.A. Government RICHARD MORTON GREEN B.A. Government and Education WILLIAM H. GREEN B.B.A. Accountancy KIM SUE GREENE B.S. Preprofessional Studies DIANE MARIE GRIESELHUBER B.S. Electrical Engineering Class of 1984 277 BRIDGET ANNE GRIFFIN B.A. Government PIPER D. GRIFFIN B.A. Government RICHARD GRIMALDI B.A. Modern Languages ANDREW EDWARD GRIMES B.S. Chemical Engineering EDWARD P. GROGAN B.A. Government MARTIN STEPHEN GROGAN B.A. Government TIMOTHY W. GROGAN B.S. Mechanical Engineering THOMAS F. GROJEAN, JR. B.B.A. Accountancy ANNE B. GROSZEK B.B.A. Accountancy CARRIE A. GRUSDIS B.B.A. Finance JESUS GUADIANA B.S. Mathematics Computer Concentrate LISA ANN GUERRA B.S. Aerospace Engineering B.A. English DAVID LEE GUFFEY B.A. American Studies KEVIN M. GUILLET B.A. Economics and Computer Applications DAVID S. GUIN B.B.A. Finance MARK JAMES GUINAN B.A. Preprofessional Studies Economics ANDREW ALAN GULJAS Bachelor of Architecture RICHARD D. GUMERMAN B.B.A. Finance JOHN THOMAS GUNNING B.B.A. Accountancy MICHAEL PETER GURDAK B.A. American Studies PATRICK M. GUSMAN B.B.A. Finance CHRISTOPHER M. GUSTAFSON B.A. Preprofessional Studies Government GEOFFREY PETER GUSTAVSEN B.A. Government GLEN G. GWARDA B.B.A. Accountancy ERIC MICHAEL HAAS B.S. Electrical Engineering THOMAS HACKENBERG B.A. Preprofessional Studies Psychology THOMAS M. HAGERTY B.B.A. Finance JUDITH LYNN HAMILTON B.B.A. Marketing JOYCE A. HANAK B.A. Psychology and Computer Applications ELIZABETH ANNE HANEMAN B.A. English DANIEL G. HANIGAN B.B.A. Management LESLIE ANNE HANNA B.A. English MICHAEL MCCLELLAN HANNEGAN B.S. Chemical Engineering WILLIAM J. HANNIGAN B.A. Japanese TONIA ANN HAP B.A. English and Program for Administrators 278 Class of 1984 Being a senior certainly has its costs, but it also has its advantages. One great, big benefit is extra time. Although extra time could and should be spent productively pursuing various worthy ends, most everyone agrees it is better spent partying. This, of course, leads to great, big benefit number two -- being twenty-one years of age. The two together, extra time and being of legal drinking age, usually result in an early weekend. Senior Bar enjoys its most crowded nights on Wednesday and Thursday. There is also the possibility of a happy hour or two at any one of South Bend ' s illustrious " watering holes. " For free food, Gipper ' s Lounge is the place to go; for a chance to dance, the Marriott provides a pleasant, alternative atmosphere. The social options available to a senior are markedly improved over those of underclassmen. The verb " to party " no longer immediately connotes images of Springsteen and a packed hall party room. Partying as a senior is more refined. And there is no end to excuses: acceptances into medical school or law school, job offers from IBM, rejections from Mobil Oil, and the list goes on. There are also the inevitable engagements and marriages to celebrate. The questions: " What is your major? " and " Where are you from? " have been changed to: " What are you doing next year? " and " Where do you think you will be? " Seniors can be justly accused of taking their academic responsibilities with a less than dead-serious attitude. But for all seniors, it is the last time around with friends that won ' t be seen again for too long. Priorities tend to shift in and of themselves. It is truly time to stop and smell a few roses or at least have a beer or two with a couple of roommates. -Jim Wall DROWNING THEIR SORROWS. At " Rejection Night, " seniors Mike Traynor, John Murray, Meg Ford, and Emily Burns trade job denials for discounted drinks. ANNE HARDART B.A. English and German CYNTHIA LEA HARDIN B.S. Chemistry AL HENRY HARDING S.S. Preprofessional Studies ELIZABETH ANN HARDS 5.5. Biology MICHAEL EMMETT HARDY B.S. Metallurgical Engineering WILLIAM A. HARE B.B.A. Finance and Communications KEN ALAN HARKENRIDER B.A. Liberal Studies MARK R. HARMAN B.B.A. Accountancy TARA ELAINE HARPER B.S. Preprofessional Studies DAN JOE HARRINGTON B.A. History Class of 1984 279 Students spend three long years envying the privileges that senior year offers Senior Bar, R.A. positions, etc. Perhaps topping this list of benefits, though, are the senior year housing options. After several years of cramped and crowded quarters, seniors are offered a variety of housing possibilities in which to spend their last year at Notre Dame. For many seniors, the residence halls ' " singles " are the answer. In most halls, given the privilege of making first room picks, seniors choose these single-occupancy rooms. About the same size as that freshman year double-occupancy room, the single finally offers the senior his " own room " . No longer must he tolerate messy roommates, snoring bunkmates, or interior design disputes. For those seniors tired of hall life but not willing to remove themselves entirely from campus life, another option exists, The University provides residences in many of the numerous campus buildings. Seniors serve to secure these buildings, sometimes holding additional responsibilities for maintenance. In exchange, the University provides these seniors with free room and board. Technically, residents of University buildings are considered off-campus students; the absence of hall staff allows seniors the freedoms of off-campus life while living on campus. " This arrangement provides the best of both worlds, " comments senior John Welsh, one of four seniors living in the CCE. " It allows for personal space and freedom without moving you too far from the center of things. " -Patrick Ettinger ONLY YOU CAN PREVENT CAMPUS FIRES. Firehouse resident Andy Derykere is one of many seniors who lives and works in a campus building. I DENISE M. HARRINGTON 6.5. Chemical Engineering JEFFREY MICHAEL HARRINGTON B.A. American Studies and French MICHAEL J. HARRINGTON B.A. History and Computer Applications LYNNE MARIE HARRIS B.S. Mathematics Computer Concentrate VALERIE KAY HARRIS B.S. Chemical Engineering JOHN LAWRENCE HARRON 6.5. Chemical Engineering KEVIN J. HART fl.5. Chemistry TIM H. HART B.B.A. Accountancy MAUREEN ANN HARTIGAN B.B.A. Accountancy PATRICK P. HARTIGAN B.A. History THERESE HARTUNG 6.5. Biology MICHAEL JOSEPH HARTY 6. A. Government TED F. HASARA 6. 6. A. Finance GREGORY J. HATFIELD B.B.A. Finance STEPHEN J. HAUDRICH B.A. Preprofessional Studies Anthropology J p ' s 4fe2 I 280 Class of 1984 DAVID MICHAEL HAUGHTON B.B.A. Management KARL F. HAUSMANN B.A. American Studies THEODORE JOSEPH HAUSSLER B.A. Government DARETIA MARIA HAWKINS B.A. Government and Program for Administrators JOHN FRANCIS HAYKO B.A. Government and Computer Applications WILLIAM J. HAYNES Bachelor of Architecture JANE FRANCES HEALEY B.A. American Studies JEAN M. HEALY B.A. Industrial Design MICHAEL HEALY B.B.A. Accountancy ROBERT D. HEALY B.A. History BARRY F. HEBERT B.S. Electrical Engineering TERESA ANN HEDRICK B.B.A. Finance DENNIS JOHN HEFFERON B.A. Liberal Studies JULIANNE M. HEINZ B.A. French and English BRIAN W. HELMER B.B.A. Accountancy MICHAEL FRANCIS HELMSTETTER B.B.A. Accountancy JULIE A. HENDERSON B.A. Government RONALD ERIC HENDERSON Bachelor of Architecture THOMAS CHARLES HENDRICK B.S. Earth Sciences SHELLY K. HENDRICKSON B.B.A. Finance and Communication and Theater TERESE HENKEN B.B.A. Accountancy MICHAEL KEVIN HENNESSEY B.B.A. Management JAMES JOSEPH HENN IGAN B.A. Philosophy and Program for Administrators CLARE LOUISE HENRY B.A. Liberal Studies JAMES JOSEPH HENRY IV B.S. Chemical Engineering MICHAEL GERARD HENRY B.B.A. Accountancy GREGORY EDWARD HERMAN B.S. Biology JAYNE F. HERMAN B.A. English RONALD JAMES HERMAN, JR. B.A. Economics and Computer Applications WILLIAM EDWIN HERP B.B.A. Accountancy JAMES M. HERR B.A. Psychology LOUIS EDWARD HERRERA B.B.A. Finance HESTER NEVEEN HERRING B.A. Government JAMES JOSEPH HERRMANN A. Accountancy MAUREEN A. HESBURGH B.A. Sociology and Program for Administrators Class of 1984 281 MARY ELIZABETH HESLIN B.A. Government CATHERINE HESS B.A. English MARYALICE PATRICIA HICKEY B.S. Mechanical Engineering ROBERT EDWARD HICKEY B.A. Government and Theology OTTO KARL HILBERT B.A. Liberal Studies DEBORAH ANN HILL B.S. Mechanical Engineering B.A. English RANDOLPH JAMES HILL B.A. History MARK FRANCIS HIMSWORTH B.B.A. Accountancy STEVEN W. HIPP B.S. Mathematics JANET ANN HLAVIN B.B.A. Finance THOMAS PATRICK HOBAN B.B.A. Finance SANDRA DENISE HODGE B.B.A. Finance SUSAN A. HOFFELDER B.A. English MARTIN ANDREW HOGAN B.S. Electrical Engineering PERRY J. HOHMAN B.B.A. Accountancy PETER BERNARD HOLLAND B.B.A. Accountancy BETH ANN HOLLOWAY B.A. English JOHN F. HOLMES, JR. B.S. Chemical Engineering MICHAEL J. HOLSTON B.S. Mechanical Engineering MICHAEL CHRISTIAN HOLT B.S. Mechanical Engineering JOSEPH E. HOLTERMANN B.A. English PAMELA EILEEN HOMER B.S. Earth Sciences CAROL ANN HOMME B.B.A. Accountancy JANE ELIZABETH HOOD B.B.A. Marketing CHARON E. HOPKINS B.A. American Studies MELINDA HOPKINS B.A. American Studies JULIE DIANE HOPPE B.B.A. Marketing GEORGE EDWARD HORN, JR. B.A. Government SHEILA RAE HORVATH B.B.A. Accountancy LESLI KAE HOSFORD B.A. Government and German CARL WILLIAM HOSIER B.S. Chemical Engineering WILLIAM F. HOUGH B.A. Philosoph y MAUREEN JOAN HOUK B.S. Biology CHARLES M. HOVANCIK Bachelor of Architecture DANA SCOTT HOVIG B.A. Economics and Government 282 Class of 1984 The typical senior. One who looks forward to living on his own. Who can ' t wait to buy her first car. Who wonders if he ' ll find new people to hang out with once he leaves the Notre Dame community. Such concerns, however, are absent for those seniors who have committed their first year after graduation to the Holy Cross Associates Program. These students do not anticipate a new car, but a year of community living with fellow Associates, whether in Chile or one of four programs in the United States. It ' s certainly quite a committment, but one that can prove immensely rewarding. Associates work full-time in service positions involving areas such as counseling unwed mothers, alcohol rehabilitation, legal aide, and domestic violence counseling. All compensation received from these jobs goes to the community of fellow Associates and is used to pay for essentials as well as monthly allowances. Community living is emphasized, with Associates expected to take an active part in household chores, as well as spend time sharing experiences, concerns, ideas, and reflections with fellow participants. It is strongly felt that the Associates ' commitment to the service needs of the larger community and their abandonment of personal possessions will provide the maximum opportunity for developing an understanding of their Christian responsibilities. Despite the substantial commitment required, there is a great demand to participate in the Program. Associates can serve in Chile; Portland, Oregon; Hayward, California; Phoenix, Arizona, or Colorado Springs, Colorado. Their year of service not only involves aiding those in need within their geographic area, but also includes participation in the local parishes and with Holy Cross priests. Although service is stressed, personal growth is achieved through spiritual and social awareness. With twenty-three Associates in the U.S. and sixteen serving in the foreign Program, the Holy Cross Associates begins its fifth year with the Class of 1984. Under the direction of the Rev. John C. Gerber, C.S.C. (domestic) and the Rev. Gerald Whelan, C.S.C. (foreign), the program continues its commitment to giving concerned students an opportunity to serve others. This training, it is hoped, will serve as a basis for a life of Christian dedication to their community. - Kathleen Coughlin A TASTE OF CHILE. Future participant Tom Dixon and Holy Cross Associate director Mary Ann Roemer discuss Chilean culture. Class of 1984 283 SPREADING IRISH CHEER. Leprechaun Rich McNamara brightens the day of a young fan from Logan Center during the Southern Cal game REGINA FAYE HOWELL B.B.A. Accountancy ALYSON JOAN HRITZ B.S. Aerospace Engineering JONATHAN MICHAEL HUGHES B.S. Earth Sciences JOSEPH A. HUNCKLER B.A. English and Program for Administrators DANIEL FRANCIS HUNTER B.S. Aerospace Engineering PETER JAMES HURD B.B.A. Finance CHRISTOPHER J. HUSSEY B.S. Mathematics NEIL ANTHONY HUTCHISON B.S. Chemical Engineering CHARLES R. HUTTI, JR. B.S. Mathematics JEANINE ANN HYNES B.S. Biology BRUCE RAYMOND IANNUCCILLO B.B.A. Management KENT E. IDING B.A. Government and Russian CHARLES D. IGNACIO B.A. Communication and Theater KAREN LYNN IMBUS B.A. Government JOSEPH CHARLES INCARDONA B.A. American Studies A 284 Class of 1984 WILLIAM JOSEPH INDELICATO B.S. Mechanical Engineering RAY D. INGLIN fl.S. Mechanical Engineering PHILLIP R. INGRAM B.S. Mathematics Computer Concentrate SCOn L. INGRAM S.S. Preprofessional Studies JOHN D. INWOOD B.A. Philosophy j. scon ISLEY Bachelor of Architecture ELAINE P. JACKSON Bachelor of Architecture TIMOTHY D. JACOB fl.S. Preprofessional Studies CHARLES JAMES JAGLOWSKI B.B.A. Accountancy TERESA M. JAHNS B.S. Electrical Engineering JOHN FRANCIS JAHODA e.B.A Finance DAVID ALAN JAKpPIN fl.S. Electrical Engineering DONALD A. JAKSA B.B.A. Finance MICHAEL JOSEPH JAMES B.A. Psychology and Theology JOHN P. JANICKI Bachelor of Architecture RALPH D. JANITELL B.B.A. Finance JEFFREY M. JANKOWSKI B.A. American Studies RACHELLE BRIGGETTE JANUSH B.A. Preprofessional Studies Anthropology GARY W. JBARA fl.S. Mathematics Computer Concentrate JOHN RANDALL JEFFERIES B.A. Economics ANNEMARIE JEHLE B.A. American Studies JOSEPH ARTHUR JEHRING B.B.A. Accountancy KATHY A. JELTES B.B.A. Management THERESE JENNINGS B.B.A. Accountancy ALAN E. JILKA B.A. History JAMES M. JOERGER B.B.A. Accountancy EDWARD FRANCIS JOHNSON B.A. Economics LISA MARIE JOHNSON B.B.A. Finance ROBERT THOMAS JOHNSON B.A. Government STEVEN JAMES JOHNSON Bachelor of Architecture PATRICK VINCENT JOLIN B.A. Preprofessional Studies Theology ANDREW LAWRENCE JONARDI fl.S. Electrical Engineering BARRY J. JONES B.S. Mathematics JEFFREY H. JONES fl.S. Civil Engineering SONYA MICHELLE JONES B.A. Government and Computer Applications ;iass of 1984 285 TED P. JONES B.S. Mechanical Engineering JOHN JOSEPH JORDAN B.S, Mathematics JOHN RAYMOND JORDAN 6.5. Electrical Engineering EDWARD JUAREZ B.A. Philosophy EDWARD J. JUBA B.S. Electrical Engineering ROBERT PATRICK JUDGE B.A. Philosophy THOMAS JOHN JUNG B.S. Electrical Engineering PAUL JEROME JUNGQUIST B.B.A. Accountancy ROBERT JOHN KACERGIS B.S. Electrical Engineering B.A. German DAVID MARK KADAVY B.A. Psychology JOHN C. KAIRIS B.A. Liberal Studies and Government JOANN ELIZABETH KAISER B.S. Biology PHILIP E. KALAMAROS B.B.A. Management KATHRYN ANN KALATA B.A. Psychology M. ALISON KAMSCHULTE B.B.A. Finance GLENN WILLIAM KANE B.A. American Studies JAMES P. KANE B.A. Government ROBERT GERARD KANIECKI B.S. Preprofessional Studies THOMAS FRANCIS KANNIN B.S. Preprofessional Studies GEORGE D. KARIBJANIAN B.B.A. Accountancy GAIL MARIE KASSEL B.A. English JOHN J. KASTENHOLZ S.S. Biology LISA MARIE KAUFMAN B.S. Preprofessional Studies NOEL STEVE KEANE B.B.A. Finance SHARON ELIZABETH KEANE B.A. Liberal Studies JAMES WILLIAM KEATING JR. B.S. Preprofessional Studies JOHN JOSEPH KEEFE B.B.A. Finance MARK JOHN KEEFFE B.S. Engineering Sciences MICHAEL J. KEENAN B.B.A. Accountancy ELVIRA REGINE KEHLER Bachelor of Architecture KARLA A. KEIM B.S. Chemical Engineering DAN JOSEPH KELEHER, JR. Bachelor of Architecture MATTHEW KELLEHER B.S. Preprofessional Studies JOAN E. KELLENBERG B.A. Government JOHN VINCENT KELLENBERG B.A. Government 286 Class of 1984 000 It is hard to believe that you can cram so much into a college career. After all, four years is a relatively short period of time and just think of all that has happened and all you have done. But, have you ever stopped to think of all the things you have not done? For instance, who has ever . . . eaten Hungarian Noodle Bake? . . . complied with parietals? . . . slept during finals week? . . . seen the third floor of the library? . . . walked to Carroll Hall? . . . kept up with a I syllabus? . . . read DuLac? . . . really tasted a Great American Hot Dog? . . . been in the Buila Shed? . . . figured out which lake is Saint Mary ' s and which is Saint Joe ' s? . . . gone to a Friday afternoon class when there was an available happy hour instead? . . . wished the snow would last just a little longer? . . . met a chemical engineer? . , . been inside the Radiation Laboratory? . . . seen Father Hesburgh in person? . . . learned all the words to the Alma Mater? . . . been inside the Linebacker Inn? . . . dared to go into the steam tunnels? . . . gone to a hockey game? . . . heard the band strike up the Victory March without getting goosebumps?? -Patrice Powers -Kathleen Coughlin DOG DAZE. When those late night munchies call, the Great American Hot Dog Stand is a convenient spot in the Five Points area. COLLEEN M. KELLER B.B.A. Finance DANIEL SEAN KELLEY B.A. Economics AUGUSTINE KELLY B.S. Metallurgical Engineering B.A. English CHRISTOPHER T. KELLY B.S. Chemical Engineering MARGARET A. KELLY B.A. History MICHAEL D. KELLY B.B.A. Management MICHAEL J. KELLY B.B.A. Management MICHAEL JOHN KELLY B.S. Aerospace Engineering MICHAEL JOSEPH KELLY B.A. Sociology and Program for Administrators SUSAN MARIE KELLY B.S. Chemical Engineering THOMAS F. KELLY B.A. Government and Program for Administrators GLENN MARTIN KEMPF B.S. Aerospace Engineering ROBERT JOHN KEMPF B.S. Electrical Engineering WILLIAM J. KENEALLY B.B.A. Accountancy Class of 1984 287 Should I declare myself an ALPA or a CAPP? These acronyms do not represent fraternity or sorority chapters, but stand for Arts and Letters Program for Administrators and Computer Applications majors, respectively. The two study sequence options allow students to pursue an alternative, second major while receiving a Bachelor of Arts degree. The ALPA major combines business courses with one of fifteen Arts and Letters majors, while CAPP combines computer technology with another Arts and Letters major. In order to complete the ALPA program, a student must delegate eight of his free eiectives to the business sequence. This sequence introduces the student to marketing, finance, accounting, management, economics and statistics. With two exceptions, these courses are taken directly through the College of Business Administration. The CAPP major emphasizes the application of computer technology to organizational, institutional, and interp ersonal decision-making. A THAT DOES NOT COMPUTE. ALPA majors Jim Rogers, Fred Sharp and Steve Abowd differ over the results provided by their home computer. CAPP major learns three computer languages while gaining an understanding of widely-used statistical packages. Through specific philosophy requirements, ethical issues are also examined. The CAPP major boasts a successful record as far as career placement opportunities. The program is currently in its third year with its graduates being placed in diverse segments of business and industry. The ALPA major produces its first graduates this spring. Both majors are extremely valuable to the student who desires to acquire the broad liberal arts education as well as obtain the business and computer skills attractive to many employers. The ALPA and CAPP majors enable students to apply new perspectives to traditional courses, enhancing communication and understanding in business and industry. -Erin E. Ryan THERESE ANN KENKEL B.B.A. Accountancy PAUL A. KENNEDY 6.5. P reprofessional Studies CLETUS MICHAEL KENNELLY B.A. Psychology COLLEEN A. KENNEY B.B.A. Management DANIEL F. KEOHANE B.A. History EILEEN TRACEY KEOUGH B.A. American Studies DANIEL B. KERRIGAN B.A. English THERESA MARIE KERSGIETER B.B.A. Accountancy TONYA P. KERSHNER B.S. Chemistry AMY ELIZABETH KERWIN B.A. Communications 288 Oass of 1984 PETER J. KERWIN B.B.A. Accountancy SEAN MICHAEL KERWIN B.S. Chemistry TIMOTHY P. KEYES B.A. Music FAAIZ RAHIM KHAN B.B.A. Finance BRIAN P. KIERNAN B.B.A. Accountancy TERENCE GERARD KILLEN B.B.A. Accountancy KEVIN P. KILLILEA B.B.A. Accountancy JAMIE ROCHELLE KIMMEL B.B.A. Accountancy MAUREEN E. KINNEY B.S. Mechanical Engineering ELLEN T. KIRCHGESSNER B.S. Civil Engineering CAROLINE M. KIRK B.A. Liberal Studies WILLIAM W. KIRK B.B.A. Accountancy MARK DAVID KIRKLAND B.S. Electrical Engineering MICHAEL PATRICK KITZ B.S. Mechanical Engineering B.A. Theology CHARLES ANDREW KLAMON Bachelor of Architecture JENNY L. KLAUKE B.A. American Studies JOHN DAVID KLEE B.S. Aerospace Engineering DANIEL JOHN KLEFFNER B.S. Electrical Engineering MICHAEL THADDEUS KLIMAS B.S. Chemistry MARK ROBERT KLOCKE fl.S. Preprofessional Studies MARYELLEN P. KNAPP B.S. Microbiology JOHN STEPHEN KNOX B.S. Electrical Engineering JULIE A. KNYCH B.B.A. Marketing SHARON A. KOEHLER B.B.A. Accountancy RICHARD STEPHEN KOLECKI B.S. Preprofessional Studies GEORGE THEODORE KOLETTIS B.S. Preprofessional Studies PAUL V. KOLLMAN B.A. Theology and History EDWARD BRENT KONRADY B.A. American Studies and Psychology PAUL GREGORY KONSTANTY B.A. Psychology BENEDICT S. KONZEN B.A. History and Russian KATHRYN ANN KOON B.A. History JOHN R. KOPLAS Bachelor of Architecture DANIEL J. KOPP B.A. English MATTHEW T. KORNMEIER B.B.A. Accountancy KAREN KOROWICKI B.A. Philosophy and Program for Administrators Class of 1984 289 THOMAS A. KORTH B.B.A. Accountancy ELLEN T. KOSCO B.A. Art MARY CLARE KOSIDOWSKI B.B.A. Accountancy NANNETTE KOSLOW B.A. Government and Program for Administrators KRISTEN KOSTECKY B.S. Mechanical Engineering B.A. English ANITA MARIE KRAEMER B.S. Biology MARK DAVID KRAEMER B.S. Chemical Engineering JAMES GERARD KRAMER B.A. Psychology PATRICK D. KRAMER B.B.A. Finance MICHELLE MARIE KRANICKE B.A. Government 290 Class of 1984 a Lemon-Lime drink COMMO The Class of 1984 has witnessed a great deal of changes in the bar scene. As freshmen, some of us managed to sneak into the old Senior Bar over fences, through windows, and past unsuspecting bouncers. Although old and cramped, Senior Bar had a certain charm about it; those of us who experienced that charm share in the nostalgia that many alumni feel now that the building is gone. Bestowed with a large, modern facility, seniors are now trying to give the new Senior Bar its own character and start new traditions for future upperclassmen. Another bar that was gone before we knew it was Irish Country. Popular in our freshman year, features such as Wednesday ' s " Over the Hump Night " specials and Thursday night ' s pitcher bargains made Irish Country a popular spot for the Class of 1984. By Junior year, however, Mr. Country and the Chicago atmosphere of his Irish Country were gone, but new bars were found to replace it. A classy atmosphere and an opportunity to dance, made Rafferty ' s a popular alternative. MINORS BEWARE! Local tavern owner Mike McCarthy (pictured far left) carefully scrutinizes the legitimacy of one Domer ' s I.D. Happy hour specials drew many cost-conscious students for free food and reduced bar drinks. Another bargain was found at the Terrace Lounge in the Marriott Hotel. The weekend started at the Marriott with Tankard Night on Thursdays, enabling students to drink from huge " Tankard " mugs at great savings. Finally, Domers could get all dressed up and find someplace to go. But it was nice to have a place to go in your faded blue jeans, too. The old stand-bys were stiil there. Corby ' s (after a minor fire) underwent renovation, as did Nickies and Bridget ' s. But they still kept their old ... casual . . . atmosphere. Despite all the changes witnessed in the bar scene, some things didn ' t change. Nights during football weekends found alumni and students alike dancing on bars and pool tables at Corby ' s, or reminiscing in the window seat at Bridget ' s. The uncommon still gathered at the Commons and Nickie Burgers were always a favorite. Above all, Domers were not at a loss to find a place to gather with friends and share some good times. Whatever the location, it was the people that counted. -Kathleen Coughlin KIMBERLY ANN KRASEVAC B.A. Government and Spanish CATHY L. KRAUSE B.B.A. Accountancy GREGORY ALBERT KRAUSS B.S. Chemical Engineering JOHN DAVID KROMKOWSKI B.A. Liberal Studies JEANNE KRUG B.A. Psychology ANN MARIE KUCERA B.A. English and Program for Administrators NICHOLAS J. KUHN B.S. Chemical Engineering JOHN MICHAEL KUHNS B.S. Chemical Engineering PAUL M. KULESA B.S. Aerospace Engineering STANLEY T. KUSPER III B.A. Liberal Studies Class of 1984 291 GREGG STEPHEN KVOCHAK B.S. Metallurgical Engineering ANNE M. KWAK B.A. American Studies ANTOON K. LAANE B.S. Mechanical Engineering STEVE J. LABATE B.A. Economics GEORGE MICHAEL LACHANCE S.S. Mechanical Engineering MATTHEW GERARD LACHANCE Bachelor of Architecture MARGRET ANN LACHAPELLE B.B.A. Finance and Latin RAMON SJ. LACSON B.A. Economics ERIC JOHN LADD B.A. Preprofessionai Studies Sociology DANIEL JAMES LAMB Bachelor of Architecture DONALD VICTOR LAMONICA B.A. Spanish and Program for Administrators JAMES MICHAEL LANDSMAN B.S. Mechanical Engineering MICHAEL JOSEPH LANDY B.S. Civil Engineering MARY ELIZABETH LANG B.S. Mathematics LAUREEN MARY LANGAN B.A. French and Spanish and Program for Administrators JOHN H. LANGDON B.B.A. Marketing CHERYL M. LANGE B.S. Civil Engineering RICHARD W. LANGE B.B.A. Accountancy MARY ELIZABETH LAPEYRE B.S. Physics MICHAEL J. LAPOINTE B.S. Electrical Engineering MARILYN R. LARKIN B.B.A. Management L. LUKE LAROCCA B.S. Mechanical Engineering KAREN LARSEN B.S. Mathematics Computer Concentrate FRANK ANTHONY LARTERI B.B.A. Marketing RICHARD T. LAUGHLIN B.A. Preprofessionai Studies Philosophy TIM JOHN LAZARUK B.S. Mechanical Engineering ERIN K. LEAHY B.A. Economics and Program for Administrators JOHN ALAN LEAHY B.A. Economics JOSEPH M. LEARY B.A. Preprofessionai Studies History JOHN MICHAEL LECHNER B.S. Electrical Engineering BRIAN W. LEDLEY B.B.A. Finance BRYAN EDMUND LEE B.A. Government EDWARD JOSEPH LEGARE B.S. Preprofessionai Studies LINDA MICHELLE LEGAULT B.S. Electrical Engineering THOMAS BURNS LEININGER B.A. Liberal Studies I 292 Class of 1984 HARMONIOUS. Music group members Anne Wernimont, Renee Giometti, Josie Kaiser, Rich Paxton and Chris McKenna provide the music at the Senior Class Mass. I I LESLIE ANNE LEMAY B.A. Anthropology and Spanish EDWARD GERALD LENNON B.B.A. Finance MICHAEL TIMOTHY LENNON B.B.A. Finance WAYNE S.H. LEONG B.S. Preprofessional Studies JAMES A. LEOUS B.S. Physics MAUREEN A. LESHOCK B.S. Preprofessional Studies DANIEL LESMEZ B.A. Government WILLIAM EDWARD LESTITIAN B.B.A. Accountancy MICHAEL H. LEVCHUCK B.B.A. Accountancy GERALD E. LEVESQUE B.B.A. Accountancy BRIAN RAYMOND LEVEY B.B.A. Finance JOHN GERARD LEWANDOWSKI B.B.A. Accountancy LAURA ANN LEWIS B.A. American Studies and Program for Administrators STEPHANIE A. LEWIS B.A. Economics and Program for Administrators FRANK A. LEYES B.A. Communications and Program for Administrators Class of 1984 293 MAKING AN OVERTURE. The Class of ' 84 combines with the new tradition of cheering to the sounds the old tradition of good football seats of the 1812 Overture. NOEL MARIE LIBERT B.S. Civil Engineering WILLIAM JOSEPH LIESE Bachelor of Architecture ERIC J. LINDEMANN B.S. Civil Engineering JON MICHAEL LINDENBAUM B.A. Economics JEFFREY L. LINDHOLM B.A. Economics MAUREEN ELIZABETH LINK B.B.A. Accountancy JOSEPH J. LIST B.A. Economics MARGARET E. LOCHARY B.S. Biology HELEN LOCHER B.S. Earth Sciences KEVIN P. LOFTUS B.S. Chemical Engineering MARIPAT LOFTUS B.S. Biology and English MARK STEPHEN LOMBARDI B.A. Economics CINDY ANN LONG B.A. Government and Economics 294 Class of 1984 4 J . JOSEPH M. LONGO B.S. Electrical Engineering JAVIER LOPEZ Bachelor of Architecture MCINTYRE RICHARDS LOUTHAN III B.S. Metallurgical Engineering IRMA A. LOYA B.B.A. Accountancy SUSAN M. LUBECKI B.S. Mathematics Computer Concentrate JOHN A. LUCERO Bachelor of Architecture MARIA CECILIA LUCERO B.A. American Studies ROBERT G. LUCIAN B.S. Chemical Engineering STEPHANIE A. LUCIE B.A. Government ROSE MARIE LUKING B.B.A. Accountancy MARTIN T. LUTZ B.A. Liberal Studies ROBERT F. LUTZ B.B.A. Accountancy ANNE K. LYNCH B.A. Economics BERNARD GERAGHTY LYNCH B.B.A. Accountancy MICHAEL GEORGE MAAS B.S. Electrical Engineering ELDRED HUGH MACDONELL, JR. B.S. Preprofessional Studies WILLIAM NOBLE MACFARLANE, JR. B.A. History DAVID RAYMOND MACK B.B.A. Management COLEEN M. MACKAY a.S. Biology JOSEPH F. MACKRELL B.S. Aerospace Engineering JOHN E. MADIGAN B.A. Economics DAVID E. MAGANA B.A. American Studies BRUCE J. MAGINN B.A. Government ANNE MARIE MAGNER B.B.A. Accountancy THOMAS G. MAHERAS B.B.A. Finance STEPHEN EDWARD MAHONEY B.S. Preprofessional Studies BETH ANN MAHRER 8.S. Chemistry MATTHEW S. MAI as. Chemical Engineering SCOn JAMES MAJOR a a A. Finance JAMES PATRICK MALADY as. Electrical Engineering ANITA M. MALLAVARAPU B.S. Biology and Japanese PATRICK SEAN MALLEY B.B.A. Finance MOLLIE SUE MALONE B. A. Psychology and Sociology JOSEPH PAUL MALONEY a.S. Preprofessional Studies PATRICK MICHAEL MALONEY B.A. Psychology Class of 1984 295 ELIZABETH ROSE MALOOF B.S. Mechanical Engineering LYNN MARIE MALOOLY B.A. Liberal Studies SCOTT CHARLES MALPASS B.S. Biology JOSEPH B. MANDEVILLE B.S. Physics FRANCIS PAUL MANERI B.B.A. Finance MARK DAVID MANLEY B.S. Preprofessional Studies MICHAEL KENNETH MANN B.B.A. Accountancy KERIN ANSELM MANNION B.A. History JENNIFER ROSE MANSOUR B.B.A. Finance PHIL C. MANZ B.B.A. Management GEORGE WILLIAM MARGET B.B.A. Finance THEODORE MARK MARIANI Bachelor of Architecture KEVIN W. MARIETTA B.B.A. Management GREGORY JOSEPH MARITA B.A. Government and Program for Administrators DAVID PAUL MARKERT B.S. Aerospace Engineering JOHN JOSEPH MARKEY B.A. Theology and History JEFFREY CHARLES MARKS B.S. Mechanical Engineering LORI THERESE MARLEY 8.5. Mechanical Engineering MICHAEL P. MARRONE B.S. Mathematics Computer Concentrate JIM BRIAN MARSHALL B.A. English TIMOTHY J. MARSHALL B.B.A. Marketing CHARLES E. MARTIN B.B.A. Marketing JOHN A. MARTIN B.S. Electrical Engineering LAURA MARIE MARTIN B.A. English and Philosophy ELISA A. MARTINELU B.S. Biology VERONICA JOAN MARTINSEN B.A. Government JOHN DAVID MARVIN B.S. Chemical Engineering TERESA MARIE MARZOLF 6.5. Earth Sciences CAROLINE ANNE MASCIALE B.A. Liberal Studies JAMES F. MASIELLO B.B.A. Accountancy JOHN ANTHONY MASON 6.5. Chemical Engineering HENRY JOSEPH MASSMAN 6.5. Civil Engineering MARIO MASSULLO 8.5. Microbiology RICHARD LLOYD MATTA 6.5. Chemical Engineering JOHN P. MAY 6.5. Preprofessional Studies 296 Class of 1984 ' After three years of subordination to overbearing editors and tyrranical club presidents, seniors finally find themselves at the helm. All of the student ' s hard work and devotion, whether to a campus publication or special interest club, finally pays off with his promotion to a managing position in his senior year. Though along with prestige comes great responsibility and pressure, these student leaders find the challenges to be rewarding. Valuable experience in many diverse roles attracts some seniors to tackle these positions; these individuals believe that leadership experience may prove beneficial in future careers and realize that their titles may give them a competitive edge in the job market. In addition, several student positions are salaried. Still, many seniors accept their positions just for the inherent satisfaction in doing a job well. Perhaps most acquainted with pressure situations were the editors of Notre Dame ' s three largest publications; senior Dave Dziedzic charted the course of The Observer, senior Jane Bennett guided the staff of the annual Dome, and Scholastic writers adhered to the wisdom of Jim Ganther. For Ganther, the " tremendous feeling of accomplishment " after each publication made up for all his time and effort. In addition, clubs representing academic, cultural, and political interests abound on campus. Seniors most often serve as leaders for these popular organizations. The chance to hold authority to be at the head of the class -- for just one year proves well worth the effort. -Patrick Ettinger ALL IN A DAY ' S WORK. Senior Class President Patricia Romano helps build the senior float for the ' 83 Fall Festival. PETER MAYOCK B.S. Biology JOHN VICTOR MCAULIFFE B.S. Electrical Engineering MARGARET A. MCAULIFFE B.B.A. Finance MARY AGNES MCAULIFFE B.A. English DAVID ROBERT MCAVOY B.A. Government and Program for Administrators DANIEL GENE MCBRIDE B.S. Chemistry KEVIN M. MCCABE Bachelor of Architecture FRANK L. MCCAFFERTY B.S. Preprofessional Studies KARIN LYNN MCCAFFREY B.A. Psychology MICHAEL JAMES MCCANN B.S. Chemical Engineering Class of 1984 297 1 I May 15, 1980: " We regret to inform you that we are unable to accept anyone on our waiting list ... " and so 34 girls accepted 34 schools of their second choice. June 21, 1980: " This is the Admissions Office of the University of Notre Dame. We have a new dorm opening in January and room for 35 girls in an off-campus dorm this fall. Are you still interested in attending Notre Dame? " . , . We arrived in trickles, all trying to find 1445 S. Michigan Avenue, full of trepidation about what lay ahead. No one knew what to expect, certainly not a brick building attached to a high school. But here we all were at Villa Angela with no upperclassmen to guide us along the way, learning to make the most of a unique situation. And what did we learn? We learned that Fr. Van ' s name was not Fr. Van just because he drove us around in a van all weekend. We learned that three phones will not accommodate 34 women. We learned to become a cohesive group with lots of spirit and enthusiasm to handle what came our way. (Like shuttles that never came on time and usually forgot either to pick us up or drop us off.) You may remember us 34 girls walking en masse into South Dining Hall every morning except Saturday when ND Food Services treated us to bagels and cereal. But we led a normal life, too . . . parties on the weekend, studying during the week, a SYR with Sorin, a barbeque chicken picnic to celebrate Harry O ' s miracle. We even had parietals! Somehow, though, we all managed to make it through that first semester " off-campus " freshman year. And as our rectress Sr. Delores Ward predicted in her letter to us before our arrival, the friendships that were formed at Villa Angela have continued through college and probably will continue for the rest of our lives. -Alyssa Aimette -Beth Ann Holloway THE VILLA ' S ANGELS, (front row) Amy Kerwin, Ann Perrin, Maryalice Reagan, Teresa Sawaya, Linda Placke, Olga Yanez, Carole Gerard. (second row) Peggy Rodgers, Debbie Hill, Stephanie Lewis, Maureen LeShock. Alyssa Aimette, Karin McCaffrey, (back row) Teresa Ross, Lynn Hamilton, Lisa Singley, Kathleen Rudd. Kim Greene, Beth Ann Holloway, Mary Rely. I 298 Class of 1984 KEVIN JOHN MCCARRY B.A. Psychology and Japanese FREDERICK JOSEPH MCCARTHY B.A, Economics JEANNE ELIZABETH MCCARTHY B.B.A. Marketing JOSEPH JAMES MCCARTHY B.B.A. Accountancy KEVIN G. MCCARTHY B.B.A. Accountancy MATTHEW J. MCCARTY B.A. Economics STEVEN MCCARTY B.B.A. Finance JOHN E. MCCORMACK III B.S. Mathematics MARY CATHERINE MCCOWN B.B.A. Accountancy EILEEN MARIE MCCULLOUGH B.A. Psychology MICHAEL F. MCCUSKER B.A. American Studies THOMAS J. MCDERMOTT B.B.A. Accountancy TIM G. MCDERMOTT B.B.A. Accountancy MARY K. MCDONNELL B.A. American Studies PETER COLON MCDONNELL 8.S. Biology WILLIAM ANTHONY MCDOWELL III B.S. Electrical Engineering PATRICIA ANNE MCELROY B.A. English and Program for Administrators SUSAN MARIE MCENTEE B.F.A. Art LAURA T. MCEVOY B.A. Music THOMAS PATRICK MCFADDEN B.A. Economics and Government CHRISTIAN MICHAEL MCFARLAND B.A. Psychology TIMOTHY W. MCGANN S.S. Mechanical Engineering B.A. English MICHAEL PATRICK MCGARVEY B.A. Government KAREN W. MCGHEE B.S. Electrical Engineering BRIAN J. MCGINN B.B.A. Accountancy MARTIN JOHN MCGINN fl.S. Preprofessionai Studies PAUL ROPER MCGINN B.A. Philosophy COLLEEN M. MCGINNIS B.A. Psychology CONSTANCE MCGOUGH B.A. Government DANIEL SCOn MCGOWAN B.a.A Finance WILLIAM K. MCGOWAN B.B.A. Finance MARY ALICE MCGRAIL as. Preprofess onal Studies JENNIFER ANNE MCGRATH B.B.A. Finance JOSEPH A. MCGRATH Bachelor of Architecture BRENDAN MARTIN MCGUIRE B.S. Chemical Engineering Class of 1984 299 STEVEN THOMAS MCHENRY B.S. Mechanical Engineering DEMISE LYNNE MCHUGH B.A. American Studies and Anthropology JOSEPH GEORGE MCHUGH B.A. Philosophy DANIEL F. MCLAUGHLIN B.S. Electrical Engineering JOHN RAYMOND MCLAUGHLIN B.B.A. Management ANN MCMAHON B.S. Mathematics BRIAN J. MCMAHON B.A. Civil Engineering DAVID J. MCMAHON B.A. Economics MARTIN P. MCMANUS Bachelor of Architecture MARY ELIZABETH MCMANUS B.B.A. Marketing GREGORY C. MCNALLY B.S. Mechanical Engineering ROBERT R. MCNAMARA B.A. History TERRY PATRICK MCNAMARA B.B.A. Accountancy BRIAN PATRICK MCNULTY B.B.A. Accountancy MARK P. MCNULTY B.S. Electrical Engineering TIMOTHY BRENNAN MCOSKER B.A. Government DANIEL JOSEPH MCQUILLAN B.A. Psychology JAMES M. MCSORLEY B.S. Electrical Engineering MOLLY S. MCUSIC B.A. Economic s DAVID GLENN MEADOWS Bachelor of Architecture DANIEL H. MEAKIN B.S. Biology ANTHONY SCOTT MEDIAVILLA B.S. Aerospace Engineering DOUG JAMES MEEKER B.A. Preprofessional Studies American Studies MARYBETH MEEKIN B.B.A. Accountancy LAUREEN MARIE MEGER B.S. Mechanical Engineering THOMAS B. MEISEL B.S. Chemistry SUSAN KATHERINE MELSA B.S. Chemical Engineering THOMAS MENARD fl.S. Earth Sciences PATRICK S. MENDELSON B.A. English and Program for Administrators TERRENCE WADE MERCIER B.B.A. Finance WILLIAM FRANCIS MERRIGAN B.A. Economics THOMAS R. MERRIMAN B.A. Economics WILLIAM LEO MERTKA as. Electrical Engineering JOHN PHILIP MESMER fl.S. Preprofessional Studies MICHAEL P. METZLER a a A. Marketing 300 Class of 1984 MIND GAMES. Blair Kiel entered Notre Dame and unexpectedly started at quarterback in his freshman year. As a senior, after starting at that position for three years, he also served as quarterback coach for freshman Steve Beuerlein. Kiel ' s leadership and character set a fine example for the Irish team. JOSEPH A. MEYER B.S. Electrical Engineering KEVIN PAUL MEYER B.S. Mechanical Engineering ROBERT ALAN MICHAEL B.S. Mechanical Engineering DONALD EUGENE MICHALKO B.S. Mathematics STEPHEN EDWARD MICHALSKI B.S. Mechanical Engineering ANDREW K. MICHAUD B.A. Government and French JAMES F. MICHEL B.B.A. Management LINDA MARY MIEDLAR B.S. Aerospace Engineering CURTIS JOSEPH MILHAUPT B.A. Government and Japanese LAWRENCE CLAIR MILLER B.A. Government LUCY A. MILLS B.B.A. Accountancy MAUREEN M. MILOTA B.A. Economics MARK PHILIP MIOTTO B.S. Mechanical Engineering RICHARD ALAN MIRON B.S. Chemical Engineering IVAN JOSEPH MLACHAK B.S. Chemical Engineering B.A. English Class of 1984 301 LYNN DEE MOFFA B.A. Government KRAIG C. MOFFATT B.B.A. Accountancy ELIZABETH ANN MOHRMAN B.B.A. Marketing JAMES MICHAEL MONAGHAN B.S. Electrical Engineering MARIA L. MONE B.A. Economics LISA ANNE MONTI B.B.A. Finance ANNE M. MOORE B.B.A. Accountancy MAUREEN E. MOORE B.A. Government TODD DOUGLAS MOORE B.S. Civil Engineering DAVID J. MOORMAN B.A. American Studies and Program for Administrators THOMAS M. MORAVANSKY fl.S. Mathematics Computer Concentrate JAMES M. MORIARITY B.B.A. Management MAUREEN E. MORIN 5.5. Chemistry JOSEPH O ' NEILL MORRIS B.A. Liberal Studies KATHLEEN D. MORRISON B.A. Anthropology THOMAS AQUINAS MORRISSY B.A. English ANNETTE D. MORROW B.B.A. Marketing ANN S. MORTON B.B.A. Marketing JOHN ANTHONY MOSLEY B.A. Economics RAUL A. MOTTA B.S. Mechanical Engineering MATTHEW SIMON MOUGHAMIAN fl.S. Civil Engineering JOHN G. MUELLER B.S. Mechanical Engineering KENNETH WAYNE MUELLER B.S. Chemical Engineering DANIEL THOMAS MULHALL 6.5. Chemical Engineering MARGARET R. MULHOLLAND B.S. Earth Sciences and Biology NEILLI ANN MULLEN B.A. Government JOSEPH H. MULLENAX B.B.A. Accountancy GERALD F. MULLIGAN B.A. Liberal Studies PATRICK JOSEPH MULLIGAN 8.5. Electrical Engineering THERESA A. MULLINS B.A. American Studies CLIFFORD JAMES MULRY B.A. Government GREGORY JOSEPH MURGIA fl.S. Electrical Engineering BRENDAN J. MURPHY B.A. English PATRICK JAMES MURPHY B.A. Government PHILIP FRANCIS MURPHY fl.S. Preprofessional Studies 302 Class of 1984 y IF AT FIRST YOU DON ' T SUCCEED. Grad school applicant Jim Ganther becomes frustrated as he attempts to write the " perfect " personal statement. For students opting to continue their education, senior year meant perfecting essay-writing and standardized test-taking skills. I SHANNON MAUREEN MURPHY B.B.A. Accountancy THOMAS BREW MURPHY B.B.A. Management THOMAS E. MURPHY B.B.A. Accountancy THOMAS JOHN MURPHY B.B.A. Finance TIMOTHY FRANCIS MURPHY B.S Preprofessional Studies TIMOTHY J. MURPHY B.S Chemical Engineering DANIEL ROBERT MURRAY B.S. Chemical Engineering JOHN C. MURRAY B.B.A. Marketing PATRICK W. MURRAY B.S. Mechanical Engineering THOMAS H. MURRAY B.S. Electrical Engineering Class of 1984 303 ROBERT ANTHONY MUSTILLO B.S. Preprofessional Studies JOSEPH B. MUSUMECI B.A. Communication and Theater PATRICK JOSEPH NAILOS B.S. Metallurgical Engineering CHRISTOPHER H. NALTY B.A. English and Program for Administrators LOUIS MARIO NANNI B.A. Liberal Studies and Government ANTHONY FRANCIS NAPOLI B.S. Preprofessional Studies LAWRENCE S. NARDOLILLO B.A. English JOHN JOSEPH NASH B.A. Philosophy RENEE M. NATVIG B.S. Preprofessional Studies DEBRA ANN NAUTA Bachelor of Architecture RICHARD D. NAYLOR B.B.A. Marketing MADONNA MARIE NEALON B.B.A. Marketing MICHAEL ROBERT NEIS B.A. Spanish DANIEL KERMIT NELSON B.B.A. Accountancy MARK A. NELSON B.A. Government MARK J. NELSON B.B.A. Accountancy MICHAEL C. NEUS B.A. Liberal Studies and Italian SARAH NEWMAN B.A. Psychology MARY Nl B.B.A. Accountancy BRIDGET MARIE NICKODEMUS B.S. Electrical Engineering B.A. English KENNETH J. NIEHOFF B.S. Electrical Engineering EDWARD NIEZER B.B.A. Management MAUREEN ANN NINNEMAN B.A. American Studies KIAN TECK NIU fl.S. Civil Engineering PAUL E. NOBREGA B.A, Communication and Theater and Program for Administrators LAWRENCE FRANCIS NOTTO B.B.A. Marketing TIMOTHY STEPHEN NOVAK 6.5. Biology BRUCE JAMES NOVOTNY B.A. English MICHAEL NUSSDORFER B.S. Preprofessional Studies CHERYL ANN O ' BRIEN Bachelor of Architecture GARY GERALD O ' BRIEN B.A. English JEFFREY O ' BRIEN fl.S. Civil Engineering JOHN ALOYSIUS O ' BRIEN III fl.S. Preprofessional Studies THOMAS W. O ' BRIEN B.A. Government and Spanish TIMOTHY DENNIS O ' BRIEN fl.S. Preprofessional Studies 304 Class of 1984 On an otherwise dull Friday afternoon in November, the Senior Block Party kicked off the last home football weekend for the senior class. With an unlimited supply of beer and food, all offered at cost, the seniors inaugurated the weekend in a spirited fashion. Seemingly to make amends for the seniors having " camped out " CAMEO APPEARANCE. Coach Gerry Faust has no trouble " recruiting " seniors eager for a chance to talk to the head coach in person. NEW KID ON THE BLOCK. Michael, the son of an N.D. security guard receives attention from some doting Domers. for good football tickets, Coach Gerry Faust mingled with the students. Many seniors caught their first glimpse of University President Father Hesburgh as he socialized with the soon-to-be alumni. But perhaps the cutest " celebrity " at the event was Michael (pictured below), a child of a Notre Dame security guard, who stole the hearts of many attending seniors. Although not as popular or rowdy as the now-deceased Senior Death March, the Block Party provided seniors the opportunity to socialize together as a class. -Cathy Trusela P I Class of 1984 305 BIG EIGHT BASH. Seniors, putting their best foot forward, talk with representatives of Peat, Marwick Mitchell at an informal reception VINCENT J. O ' BRIEN B.B.A. Marketing WILLIAM JOSEPH O ' BRIEN B.B.A. Accountancy MICHAEL C. O ' BRYAN B.S. Mechanical Engineering JOANNE C. O ' CONNELL Bachelor of Architecture RICHARD MICHAEL O ' CONOR B.A. Preprofessional Studies Philosophy MARY MEGHAN O ' CONNOR B.A. Psychology and Computer Applications WALTER CHARLES O ' CONNOR B.B.A. Finance CELESTE V. ODA B.B.A. Accountancy DANIEL JAMES O ' DONNELL B.B.A. Accountancy JOHN FREDERICK O ' DONNELL B.A. American Studies ROBERT E. O ' DONNELL B.A. Liberal Studies MICHAEL OGBURN B.A. American Studies SCOTT FRANCIS O ' GRADY B.A. Philosophy PAUL ALBERT O ' HOP B.A. Spanish and Program for Administrators SEAN M. O ' KEEFE B.S. Preprofessional Studies 306 Class of 1984 DAVID MICHAEL O ' LEARY B.B.A. Marketing ANTHONY JOHN OLIVER B.A. Art History and Program for Administrators TERRENCE J. OLSON 6. 5. Biology MICHAEL W. OLSZOWY as. Preprofessional Studies CHARLES M. O ' MALLEY. JR. B.S. Preprofessional Studies MICHAEL PATRICK O ' MALLEY a a A. Finance PATRICK JOSEPH O ' MALLEY B.B.A. Accountancy CHERYL LYNN O ' MEARA B. 5. Chemical Engineering ELIZABETH ANNE O ' NEIL B.A. Communication and Theater MATTHEW KEARNS O ' NEIL as. Chemical Engineering WILLIAM O ' NELL a A. Anthropology KEVIN M. ONORATO B.B.A. Accountancy THOMAS J. O ' REILLY B.A. Government CHRISTINE M. ORTEGA a A. American Studies and Program for Administrators JOHN M. ORTIZ B.A. Government MICHELE L. ORTIZ B.B.A. Marketing DANIEL SHEA OSBORN B.A. English PATRICK JOSEPH O ' SHEA as. Electrical Engineering OSCAR A. OSORIO B.B.A. Accountancy STELLA MAXINE OSSELLO B.A. American Studies JOHN PATRICK OSTRANDER a A. Economics ELIZABETH CLAIRE OSTRIC a A. English KAREN ANNE O ' SULLIVAN as. Preprofessional Studies LAWRENCE P. O ' TOOLE B.A. Liberal Studies THOMAS JOHN OVER B.B.A. Accountancy CHRISTOPHER T. OWEN B.A. Government and Program for Administrators JOYCE E. OVfENS Bachelor of Architecture CHRISTOPHER J. PACKER as. Aerospace Engineering DAVID ROBERT PANGRAZE B.B.A. Marketing GREGORY G. PANTZER B.B.A. Management JANE T. PANZECA B.B.A. Marketing ANA B. PARDO-ORTIZ a.S. Electrical Engineering WILLIAM ELIO PARENTE, JR. as. Chemical Engineering MAREA PARKER B.A. English and Computer Applications DOUGLAS ALAN PARTINGTON B.B.A. Marketing Class of 1984 307 DAVID A. PASQUEL B.S. Electrical Engineering STEPHEN M. PASSINAULT B.A. Economics JACK J. PATTERSON B.S. Electrical Engineering KENT BAKER PATTRIDGE B.S. Preprofessional Studies THOMAS F. PATZELT B.S. Chemical Engineering GARY A. PAUWELS B.B.A. Finance RICHARD E. PAXTON B.B.A. Accountancy COLETTE PAYNE B.S. Electrical Engineering STEVEN WRIGHT PEARSALL B.B.A. Accountancy KEVIN FRANCIS PEARTREE B.A. American Studies JOSEPH VINCENT PECHINEY B.B.A. Finance MARC J. PEIRCE B.B.A. Finance BRIAN T. PELCZAR B.S. Preprofessional Studies PATRICK F. PELUSO B.B.A. Marketing GREGORY J. PERENICH B.A. Philosophy ANGELO P. PERINO B.A. Economics and Computer Applications THOMAS J. PEROZZI B.B.A. Accountancy ANN ELISE PERRIN B.B.A. Accountancy MATTHEW DANTE PERRUCCIO B.A. Government and Italian BRENDA L. PERSSON B.B.A. Accountancy KRISTINA ANN PERSSON B.A. Economics LAURENCE S. PETRAS B.A. Sociology and Program for Administrators TIM PETTERS fl.S. Physics MICHAEL J. PFEIL B.B.A. Management ANN H. PFISTER B.A. Psychology JEFFREY THOMAS PHILLIPS B.A. English VISOOT PHONGSATHORN B.S. Mechanical Engineering KEITH DAVID PICHER B.A. Philosophy and Computer Applications CATHERINE FRANCES PIERONEK fl.S. Aerospace Engineering CHRISTOPHER E. PIGEON B.B.A. Management ANN M. PILLEPICH fl.S. Electrical Engineering VIVIAN JANINE PINA B.B.A. Management JAMES K. PINKELMAN B.S. Aerospace Engineering JAMES JOSEPH PISCATELLI B.S. Preprofessional Studies JOSEPH FRANCIS PITCHFORD Bachelor of Architecture 308 Class of 1984 I During freshman year, many of us accumulated much reading material that as seniors we may have forgotten. Du Lac, for instance. Or our class schedule. Perhaps even our first semester grades. These, of course, are rather trivial articles. But, we did receive a very important book from the Freshman Year of Studies office; " Basic Learning Skills " . A helpful pamphlet containing much useful advice, this guide unfortunately was not adhered to religiously during many college careers. It may be interesting to look back on what we should have done . . , According to Freshman Year of Studies, the most difficult of all the basic learning skills for N.D. students to master is time management. We were to take the 168 hours contained in a week, break them down into a timetable and schedule, and subsequently transform each one into a productive period. After allowing time for sleep, class attendance, and meals, we were to have 71 MUST 1. read V ajr 2Qd Peace ni t. laundry need underwear I [[ 3. study for physics, fhep, history, ar d r qenetrcs tests tomorrow . write 20 -paqe paper due last month J .... 5. -hype 8 wed school applications 6. bi y toilet paper 7. call dad tt explain 4 bounced checks 8. run computer proqr am q. collect r forfiat ' s party KXbake cpokies far Hunger Coalition meeting 1 1. copy notes from lost 5 enqlisry Ictrures hours left of " discretionary time. " Half of that time was to be used " relaxing, " which entailed exercise, music, spectator sports, rapping with friends and partying, properly controlled. In actuality, those 26 hours were used during the first two days of the week. If we borrowed the other budgeted free time from other weeks, by the end of our first month, we had used up all our " relaxing " allowance through senior year. Partying was not always properly controlled and exercising was often blown off. Rapping with friends turned into long nights of talking. Even future accountants found that budgeting time was easier said than done, The remaining " discretionary " time was left for studying. If that time wasn ' t already used up relaxing, it still wasn ' t enough to avoid cramming a situation that " Basic Learning Skills " warned us against. Time between classes was to be used for studying, but General Hospital was too interesting to be avoided. And although 4-6 hours were to be used studying from Sunday through Thursday, there was Sunday Night at the Movies, Monday Night Football, Tuesday night Bowling League, Wednesday Import Night at Nickies, and Thursday ' s Cheers and Hill Street Blues. Well, cramming wasn ' t all that bad. If we had to do it all over again, many of us probably wouldn ' t have done much better with time management. But as we begin our jobs, or go on to grad school, we can turn over a new leaf and budget our time. Of course, there ' ll still be Hill Street Blues, that new bowling league, football weekends at Notre Dame, -Cathy David Class of 1984 309 DAVID A. PASQUEL B.S. Electrical Engineering STEPHEN M. PASSINAULT B.A. Economics JACK J. PATTERSON B.S. Electrical Engineering KENT BAKER PATTRIDGE B.S. Preprofessional Studies THOMAS F. PATZELT B.S. Chemical Engineering GARY A. PAUWELS B.B.A. Finance RICHARD E. PAXTON B.B.A. Accountancy COLETTE PAYNE 5.5. Electrical Engineering STEVEN WRIGHT PEARSALL B.B.A. Accountancy KEVIN FRANCIS PEARTREE B.A. American Studies JOSEPH VINCENT PECHINEY B.B.A. Finance MARC J. PEIRCE B.B.A. Finance BRIAN T. PELCZAR B.S. Preprofessional Studies PATRICK F. PELUSO B.B.A. Marketing GREGORY J. PERENICH B.A. Philosophy ANGELO P. PERINO B.A. Economics and Computer Applications THOMAS J. PEROZZI B.B.A. Accountancy ANN ELISE PERRIN B.B.A. Accountancy MATTHEW DANTE PERRUCCIO B.A. Government and Italian BRENDA L. PERSSON B.B.A. Accountancy KRISTINA ANN PERSSON B.A. Economics LAURENCE S. PETRAS B.A. Sociology and Program for Administrators TIM PETTERS B.S. Physics MICHAEL J. PFEIL B.B.A. Management ANN H. PFISTER B.A. Psychology JEFFREY THOMAS PHILLIPS B.A. English VISOOT PHONGSATHORN B.S. Mechanical Engineering KEITH DAVID PICHER B.A. Philosophy and Computer Applications CATHERINE FRANCES PIERONEK B.S. Aerospace Engineering CHRISTOPHER E. PIGEON B.B.A. Management ANN M. PILLEPICH B.S. Electrical Engineering VIVIAN JANINE PINA B.B.A. Management JAMES K. PINKELMAN B.S. Aerospace Engineering JAMES JOSEPH PISCATELLI B.S. Preprofessional Studies JOSEPH FRANCIS PITCHFORD Bachelor of Architecture 308 Class of 1984 D; (uring freshman year, many of us accumulated much reading material that as seniors we may have forgotten. Du Lac, for instance. Or our class schedule. Perhaps even our first semester grades. These, of course, are rather trivial articles. But, we did receive a very important book from the Freshman Year of Studies office; " Basic Learning Skills " . A helpful pamphlet containing much useful advice, this guide unfortunately was not adhered to religiously during many college careers. It may be interesting to look back on what we should have done , . . According to Freshman Year of Studies, the most difficult of all the basic learning skills for N.D. students to master is time management. We were to take the 168 hours contained in a week, break them down into a timetable and schedule, and subsequently transform each one into a productive period. After allowing time for sleep, class attendance, and meals, we were to have 71 MUST 1. read War and Peace t. laundry need underwear m 3. study for physics, fheo, history, and ' qenetrcs tests tomorrcfa T. write 20 -paqe paper due last month . J ,. .. 5. type 8 wed school applications 6. bUy toilet paper 7 call dad to explain 4 bounced checks 8. run computer program q. collect forSat ' s party 10. bake cookies for Hunger Coalition meeting 1 1. copy notes from losr 5 enqlisry Idcrures hours left of " discretionary time. " Half of that time was to be used " relaxing, " which entailed exercise, music, spectator sports, rapping with friends and partying, properly controlled. In actuality, those 26 hours were used during the first two days of the week. If we borrowed the other budgeted free time from other weeks, by the end of our first month, we had used up all our " relaxing " allowance through senior year. Partying was not always properly controlled and exercising was often blown off. Rapping with friends turned into long nights of talking. Even future accountants found that budgeting time was easier said than done, The remaining " discretionary " time was left for studying. If that time wasn ' t already used up relaxing, it still wasn ' t enough to avoid cramming a situation that " Basic Learning Skills " warned us against. Time between classes was to be used for studying, but General Hospital was too interesting to be avoided. And although 4-6 hours were to be used studying from Sunday through Thursday, there was Sunday Night at the Movies, Monday Night Football, Tuesday night Bowling League, Wednesday Import Night at Nickies, and Thursday ' s Cheers and Hill Street Blues. Well, cramming wasn ' t all that bad. If we had to do it all over again, many of us probably wouldn ' t have done much better with time management. But as we begin our jobs, or go on to grad school, we can turn over a new leaf and budget our time. Of course, there ' ll still be Hill Street Blues, that new bowling league, football weekends at Notre Dame, -Cathy David Class of 1984 309 If you know where you want to be in five years, if you can identify your greatest strength, and if your life can be clearly summarized in a half-hour presentation, then you must be one of the hundreds of seniors who went through the interviewing process on campus this year. Most seniors expected lots of free time and few pressures as they enjoyed their last year at N.D. Instead, they got a rude awakening as the first week of school became frantic days of resume writing, three-piece-suit buying and interviewing, The first jolt into the world of job-hunting for most seniors was the Career and Placement Office ' s Placement Night. Those who attended were coached on the do ' s and don ' ts of interviewing. Before they knew it, seniors could rattle off their job objectives and explain how a summer job at Burger King helped prepare them for a career in ... engineering! The Placement Office was the place to be on Mondays and Tuesdays. Anxious seniors huddled over schedules deciding on which company to give their highest priority. Soon seniors became accustomed to seeing each other in faded blue jeans one day and pin-striped suits the next. One by one, friends and classmates received coveted job offers. Others accumulated a stock pile of rejection letters. Still others decided - after a few months of frustration - to give school another try and hastily applied to graduate schools. Very few job applicants could forget their first interview. Wearing their only suit (wool) on a hot September day, their minds racing with a thousand things to remember (smile, firm handshake, confidence) as they nervously walked up to the LaFortune Ballroom. Somehow those thirty minutes passed, though, and most even remembered that firm handshake as they raced out of the interviewing cubicle and moved on to interview number two. The interviewing process was on the whole a smooth one nevertheless. It was a worthwhile experience, too, as it prepared seniors for next year ' s entry into the business world. One foot was still involved in campus life while the other was stepping out the door, eager to begin a new career. -Kathleen Coughlin THE ROAD TO SUCCESS? This senior tries to make his interview skills pay off as he is escorted to his cubicle. ROBERT C. PIWKO B.S. Mechanical Engineering DAVID J. PLACE B.B.A. Accountancy LINDA A. PLACKE B.A. Government MICHAEL R. POIRIER S.S. Chemical Engineering KEVIN D. POLING B.A. Government JONATHAN POOL B.S. Mechanical Engineering MARY BETH PORTER B.S. Microbiology CHRISTOPHER P. PORTMAN B.A. English LAURIE A. POST B.S. Biology ANTHONY CHRISTOPHER POWERS B.S. Civil Engineering 310 Class of 1984 INTERVIEWS IN PROGRESS QUIET PLEASE WAITING ROOM k PATRICE ANNE POWERS B.A. Government B.S. Aerospace Engineering THOMAS ANTHONY PRESTON B.A. Preprofessional Studies History MARGARET ANNE PREVOZNIK B.S. Mathematics and Earth Sciences ANA-MARIA PRICE B.A. Economics and Computer Applications CRAIG D. PRICE B.A. Government JEFFREY ALLAN PRIEBE B.B.A. Finance MARK THOMAS PRIMICH B.S. Electrical Engineering DANIEL E. PRINSTER B.S. Earth Sciences DAVID LEO PROULX B.S. Mechanical Engineering THOMAS MORE PUGLIESE B.B.A. Finance Class of 1984 311 STEPHEN J. PUISIS B.A. Preprofessional Studies Philosophy PATRICE N. PURCELL B.A. Economics and Program for Administrators GARY MICHAEL PURK B.S. Mechanical Engineering PETER QUASI B.S. Physics WILLIAM JOSEPH QUIGLEY B.S. Electrical Engineering MICHAEL QUILL B.A. Communications CHRISTOPHER J. QUINN B.A. Preprofessional Studies Psychology JOHN THOMAS QUINN B.A. Classical Languages JULIE ELLEN QUINN B.A. Government and English MICHAEL JAMES QUINN B.A. Economics THOMAS P. QUINN B.A. English KEVIN E. QUIRK B.A. Economics MICHAEL G. RAAB B.S. Chemical Engineering and Preprofessional Studies KEVIN W. RAASCH B.S. Mechanical Engineering JOHN BYRNE RADEMAKER B.S. Preprofessional Studies MATTHEW JAMES RADFORD B.S. Mechanical Engineering B.A. Liberal Studies PAUL THOMAS RADZIKINAS fl.S. Earth Sciences PAUL S. RAGAN B.B.A. Accountancy THOMAS PATRICK RAINEY B.S. Metallurgical Engineering CHRISTOPHER JOHN RAMIREZ B.S. Mechanical Engineering FILIPPO MARIO RANDAZZO fl.S. Microbiology and Anthropology JEFFREY EDWARD RAUH B.A. Liberal Studies WILLIAM W. RAYBURN IV B.B.A. Accountancy LEON RAZZON B.S. Electrical Engineering MARYALICE REAGAN B.A. Government and Program for Administrators DANIEL JAMES RECTENWALD Bachelor of Architecture DANIEL JAMES REDGATE B.S. Aerospace Engineering THOMAS F. REED B.A. Liberal Studies SHAWN REGAN B.A. Modern Languages THOMAS MARTIN REGAN fl.S. Electrical Engineering JOHN M. REID B.S. Preprofessional Studies MARY KATHLEEN REILLY B.B.A. Management THERESE M. REIMER B.A. English CHRIS L. RENNER B.A. Economics and French RANDALL CHARLES RENTNER B.A. English t ' )fci 4 312 Class of 1984 ' Entrance into the last year at Notre Dame evoked many different feelings for many seniors - a mixture of the desire to make the most out of senior year and of the wondering about and planning for the future after N.D. As seniors, they looked forward to the free time spent at the bars, going on road trips or just relaxing with some friends. Some of this free time, however, was spent instead on composing resumes. graduate school essays or medical school applications. Many seniors found this year to be, surprisingly, their busiest so far. Investing a considerable amount of time into these efforts, Notre Dame seniors often found it necessary to " postpone " writing a paper or to study less for that test the next day. Somehow, the resume seemed more important than that twenty-page paper due in English class. When put into perspective, locating the optimal work opportunity or graduate school determined a large portion of the fast-approaching future, and that twenty page paper or tomorrow ' s test did not seem to have the same impact. Besides the time consuming nature of the search for future opportunities, a special mental attitude is involved. Many students have some vague ideas about post-graduation plans during their first three years at Notre Dame. As senior year rolled around, seniors attempted to narrow their options to just a few choices that seemed to best fit their personalities and abilities. Still, even after filling out those first few medical school applications or going through initial interviews, some very real apprehensions existed. Seniors began to doubt if they had chosen the right field or if they really wanted to become a doctor or lawyer. The closer they got to graduation, the more unsure seniors became at times. Yet, despite some doubts about the choices they had made, many grew more confident of their overall ability to succeed in the " outside world. " While some apprehensions would inevitably remain until far beyond graduation, seniors have taken from their experiences here at Notre Dame dreams that will last a lifetime. -Jane Bennett SEEKING ENLIGHTENMENT. Like many seniors who need a quiet moment to reflect, Mary Bushman pays a visit to the Grotto despite the chilly weather. Class of 1984 313 DAVID REYNOLDS B.A. Government PATRICK FRANCIS REYNOLDS B.A. American Studies TAMMY LYNN RHODES B.S. Biology JOSEPH PATRICK RICE B.A. Government DAVID A. RICH B.S. Electrical Engineering CHRISTINA MARIE RICHARDS 6.5. Metallurgical Engineering CAROL ANN RICHISKI B.A. Government and Sociol ogy RANDY CHARLES RICHTER B.S. Chemistry DAVID E. RICKABAUGH B.A. English JAMES BURLESON RICKERT B.A. English and Anthropology BRIAN STEPHEN PICKLING Bachelor of Architecture BRIAN MAYNARD RIECK B.S. Mechanical Engineering MARTIN ANDREW RIEGEL B.B.A. Accountancy RAYMOND ANTHONY RIEHLE B.A. History RICHARD W. RILEY B.B.A. Accountancy A BALANCING ACT. The Senior Picnic signals the start of a student ' s most demanding yet enjoyable year. With social, academic, and career pressures, managing time becomes a Juggling act. These seniors, however, appear to be worry free as they soak up a rare, sunny South Bend day. 314 Class of 1984 ROBERT JOHN RILEY B.A. Government THOMAS H. RILEY B.S. Preprofessional Studies GERALD ALLEN RINELLA B.A. Liberal Studies JEFFREY CARL RIPPLE B.F.A. Art ROBERT JOSEPH RISCHARD B.B.A. Management CHRISTOPHER PETER RITTEN B.A. English and Program for Administrators IVAN RIVAS B.S. Chemical Engineering DAWN L. ROBINSON B.S. Biology MARGARET A. ROCHE B.S. Earth Sciences ROBERT PATRICK ROCHE B.S. Electrical Engineering PAUL GREGORY RODES B.A. French PEGGY ANNE RODGERS B.B.A. Marketing ALFREDO RODRIGUEZ B.B.A. Marketing JOSEPH A. RODRIGUEZ B.B.A. Marketing SCOTT TIMOTHY ROE B.S. Aerospace Engineering TIMOTHY J. ROE B.S. Preprofessional Studies JIM M. ROEDER B.B.A. Management JULIA ANNE ROEHRIG B.A. Government and Program for Administrators JAMES M. ROGERS B.A. Economics THERESA J. ROGERS B.A. Psychology GINA E. ROHRER B.B.A. Marketing MARK ANDREW ROLFES B.A. Anthropology and Economics KIM ROMAN B.B.A. Accountancy ANNE E. ROMANELLI B.A. Liberal Studies PATRICIA ANN ROMANO B.A. Sociology CHRISTOPHER H. ROMO B.S. Mechanical Engineering RICHARD N. ROSALES B.S. Preprofessional Studies JAMES ANTHONY ROSENGARTEN B.A. Liberal Studies JAMES PHILIP ROSETO B.S. Preprofessional Studies KEITH MICHAEL ROSNELL B.S. Mechanical Engineering TERESA LYNN ROSS B.A. Liberal Studies JOSEPH SAMUEL ROVEDA B.S. Chemical Engineering JOHN ROZNOVSKY III B.S. Electrical Engineering CECIL E. RUCKER B.A. Communications and Program for Administrators KATHLEEN M. RUDD B.B.A. Finance Class of 1984 315 MARK J. RUEHLMANN fl.S.A Accountancy PAULA ELAINE RUFFIN fl.S. Preprofessional Studies JOHN J. RUFFING S.S. Mathematics M. JUDY RUHE fl.B.A Marketing JOHN JOSEPH RUHLMANN fl.fl.A Accountancy DONNA M. RUIZ fl.fl.A Accountancy JAVIER RUIZ S.S. Preprofessional Studies ANTHONY JOHN RUKAVINA B.A. Government WILLIAM RICHARD RUNGAITIS B.S. Chemical Engineering JOHN DONALD RUNGER B.A. Economics GREG L. RUSSELL B.A. Economics MARY B. RUSYNIAK S.S. Mathematics DENNIS PATRICK RYAN B.A. English and Art ERIN ELLEN RYAN B.A. American Studies KEVIN C. RYAN B.B.A Marketing MICHAEL P. RYAN B.A. Government MOLLY ANNE RYAN B.A. Government and Program for Administrators STAN H. RYAN B.A. Economics and Computer Applications SASAN SADR B.S. Aerospace Engineering JOSEPH D. SAGAN B.B.A. Management CAROLA M. SAINZ B.B.A. Management JOHN C. SALIG B.S. Aerospace Engineering JOHN BERNARD SALMON B.B.A. Finance CATHERINE ANN SALTALAMACCHIA B.S. Chemical Engineering ELIZABETH C. SALVADOR B.S. Microbiology JEFFREY D. SANOK fl.S. Electrical Engineering KARINA TORRES SANTOS B.S. Civil Engineering SHERRIE STELLA SANTOS B.S. Aerospace Engineering ALMA MARIA SANTOSO B.B.A. Accountancy GARY ALAN SANTRY B.B.A. Finance DAVID FRANCIS SARPHIE B.S. Mechanical Engineering DAVID JOHN SASSANO Bachelor of Architecture ELIZABETH M. SAUNDERS B.A. Government TERESA M. SAWAYA fl.S. Biology and Psychology GREGORY S. SCALESE B.B.A. Finance f Ik , - ! A us fcr Jr M 1 316 Class of 1984 I 1 I I To most seniors, living off-campus seemed like a virtual paradise. A land away from parietals and no-keg parties, where the dining hall could be religiously avoided, and where R.A.s were conspicuously absent. Although O.C.ers had no regrets about their decision to move off, living away from the campus did add challenges and pressures to a senior ' s life that their on-campus counterparts never had to face. Nevertheless, those hassles better prepared O.C. Domers for life away from school a life that included stopped up drains, overdue rent, and neighborhood crime. The last thing a senior needed was more hassles. On the one hand, their thoughts were turning more and more to an uncertain future and to preparing a 15 page grad school application. On the other hand, there was that engineering homeset and a Student Union meeting to attend. Faced with such time pressures, cleaning the bathroom was an ext ra chore that had to wait. Expenses mounted as trips to Kroger ' s dwindled and Cap ' n Crunch dinners increased. Unsympathetic landlords and the threat of crime added to O.C.ers ' problems aside from day to day schoolwork. But the benefits were numerous. The camarderie among off-campus seniors made senior year more enjoyable than otherwise possible. Living off-campus meant going home and leaving the pressures of school behind. By necessity, O.C.ers learned how to manage their time well, and the exposure to off-campus life made the eventual transition to the outside world after graduation much easier. Despite the hassles and the problems, for O.C. seniors, off-campus was indeed paradise. -Kathleen Coughlin CHAR-BROILED. Brian Callaghan and Dennis Ryan add a little baking soda to their favorite recipe for burned burgers. DEBORAH LEE SCESNEY B.S. Biology JULIUS ANTHONY SCHACHNER B.S. Mechanical Engineering JOSEPH F. SCHELL B.S. Civil Engineering MICHAEL J. SCHIERL B.A. Liberal Studies JOHN JOSEPH SCHILLER B.S. Civil Engineering MARY M. SCHMID B.S. Preprofessional Studies MICHAEL F. SCHMITT B.S. Mechanical Engineering DAVID ALAN SCHMITZ B.B.A. Accountancy JONI FRANCES SCHMITZ B.B.A. Accountancy RACHELLE DENICE SCHOO B.B.A. Finance Class of 1984 317 PEEK-A-BOO. Senior Bill Yemc isn ' t camera shy as he catches this photographer ' s attention at the Senior Class Picnic. Many seniors stopped by Green Field after spending a sunny day at the Dunes. It was a great way to kick off their last year as Domers and to get reaquainted after the summer. MICHAEL DOUGLAS SCHRAUTH B.B.A. Finance THOMAS STEPHEN SCHREIER B.A. Economics and German FRANK GERHARD SCHROER III B.S. Mechanical Engineering CHARLES FRANK SCHULER B.A. English SUZANNE SCHULLER B.S. Mechanical Engineering B.A. English MARTIN SCHULZ B.S. Civil Engineering MARTIN THEODORE SCHWARTZ B.S. Mechanical Engineering JOHN ALAN SCOn B.S. Mechanical Engineering STANLEY WILLIAM SCOTT B .S. Electrical Engineering NANCY A. SCRIBNER B.A. American Studies AMY A. SEACH B.B.A. Finance MICHAEL R. SEES B.S. Electrical Engineering DAVID M. SEGHETTI B.B.A. Accountancy RAMONA GWEN SEIDEL B.S. Biology THOMAS ARTHUR SEIFERT B.B.A. Accountancy u B, Ml Hftft H i?p m? - W JFLiEl 318 Class of 1984 Jto j PAUL PHILIP SEMINARA B.B.A. Management JAMES L. SERTIC B.S. Mechanical Engineering STEPHEN THOMAS SERTZ B.S. Mechanical Engineering DANIEL J. SESCLEIFER B.A. Economics TAMMY STELLA SESTAK B.A. English ANDREW L. SHAFER B.S. Chemical Engineering KIRK THOMAS SHAMLEY S.S. Biology DANIEL THOMAS SHARKEY B.B.A. Accountancy JOHN F. SHARKEY B.B.A. Accountancy FREDERICK INMAN SHARP B.A. Economics and Program for Administrators THOMAS FRANCIS SHAUGHNESSY B.A. American Studies KIRK ANTHONY SHAWHAN B.S. Chemical Engineering PHYLLIS D. SHEA B.A. English and History KENNETH R. SHEPERD B.B.A. Management CHARLES EDWARD SHERIDAN B.A. Liberal Studies JEFFREY B. SHERRY B.S. Chemical Engineering GEORGE FELIX SHEVLIN B.A. Government DONNA M. SHINE B.B.A. Marketing MARTIN PAUL SHIRING. JR. B.B.A. Accountancy SHEILA ANN SHUNICK B.A. English CATHY A. SIEROS B.A. Government and Program for Administrators DAVID ALAN SIMON B.A. Government ROBERT GUY SIMONI B.S. Mathematics Computer Concentrate LISA ANN SINGLEY B.B.A. Accountancy JOSEPH MICHAEL SIRRIANNI B.S. Electrical Engineering PATRICIA LOUISE SKIBA B.B.A. Accountancy DONALD JASON SKLOSS B.B.A. Marketing JAMES M. SLATTERY B.A. Government GREGORY ALAN SLEY S.S. Electrical Engineering CLAY MICHAEL SLOAN as. Mechanical Engineering THOMAS G. SLUBY B.A. Communication and Theater and Program for Administrators BRIDGET ANN SLY B.B.A. Accountancy JAMES RAYMOND SMARELLI B.B.A. Accountancy JAMES SMILIKIS as. Mechanical Engineering BRENDAN SMITH S.S. Biology Class of 1984 319 WILLING TO WORK. The 1984 seniors faced better employment prospects than graduates of previous years. These students check out the Placement Bureau for job opportunities. With so many companies deciding to interview on campus, picking priorities became a difficult task. KENNETH T. STEFANEK B.S. Mechanical Engineering JOHN PETER STEIN fl.S. Preprofessional Studies CHRISTOPHER ROBERT STEINKOENIG B.S. Civil Engineering JOSEPH H. STEPHAN B.B.A. Accountancy MICHAEL JOSEPH STEPHAN B.B.A. Accountancy CHRISTOPHER J. STEPHEN B.S. Electrical Engineering MARY ELLEN STERNITZKE B.A. Psychology and Computer Applications JOHN D. STEVENS fl.S. Electrical Engineering MARY E. STEVENS B.B.A. Accountancy ROBERT JOSEPH STEWART fl.S. Mechanical Engineering KEVIN A. STIERER fl.S. Preprofessional Studies JOSEPH M. STIGLMEIER fl.S. Mechanical Engineering DANIEL WAYNE STOCK fl.S. Biology STEPHEN WILLIAM STOLL B.B.A. Finance RANDALL C. STONE Bachelor of Architecture r (?T? r tteffctJ 322 Class of 1984 I JAMES J. STORK B.B.A. Finance WILLIAM G. STOTZER B.B.A. Accountancy GREGG MCGOWAN STOUFFER fi. A. Communication and Theater ANDRE B. STOVALL B.S. Electrical Engineering STEPHEN M. STRAKOWSKI B.S. Engineering Sciences ALAN J. STRAUB B.S. Mechanical Engineering JILL K. STRENZEL B.B.A. Finance KEVIN QUINN STUEBE B.A. Art History MICHAEL SUFFERN B.A. Philosophy and English R. DAVID SUHOSKY B.B.A. Finance LUCY A. SULLIVAN B.S. Preprofessional Studies WILLIAM DAVID SULLIVAN B.S. Chemical Engineering DAVID ANTHONY SUNDRY B.A. Art and Art History EDWIN ALLEN SUTTNER, JR. B.A. Economics MARY ELIZABETH SWARTZ B.A. Economics and French COLLEEN MARY SWEENEY B.A. Government JOANNE SWIECIAK B.A. English and Program for Administrators ALEXANDER JOSEPH SZILVAS B.B.A. Accountancy PATRICIA A. TALAMO B.S. Preprofessional Studies MICHAEL WAYNE TANKSLEY B.S. Preprofessional Studies KELAN G. TANTISIRA B.A. Economics KEVIN PETER TAYLOR B.S. Metallurgical Engineering MICHAEL JAMES TAYLOR B.S. Preprofessional Studies JOEL L. TEGLIA B.B.A. Accountancy MATTHEW P. TENORIO B.S. Electrical Engineering MARIANNE TERIFAY B.B.A. Accountancy SHARON JOY TERPIN B.S. Mechanical Engineering GREGORY DAVID TESTERMAN B.B.A. Finance WILLIAM H. THAMAN B.S. Electrical Engineering MICHAEL P. THAYER B.S. Electrical Engineering STEPHEN P. THEOBALD B.B.A. Accountancy JOSEPH STEVEN THERBER B.A. Economics GREGORY JOSEPH THESING B.S. Biology W. JOSEPH THESING B.A. Government PAUL DAVID THIEKEN B.S. Electrical Engineering Class of 1984 323 ALBERT MICHAEL THOMPSON B.S. Electrical Engineering MAURA K. THOMPSON B.A. Theology ROBERT GERARD THOMPSON B.B.A. Accountancy DAVID G. THUEL B.S. Chemical Engineering ERIC J. TICH B.S. Aerospace Engineering RAILI MARIE TIKKA B.A. Psychology MICHAEL ANDREW TILL S.S. Chemical Engineering DAVID R. TILLEY B.B.A. Finance VINCENT PAUL TILLMAN B.A. Psychology LORI ANNE TOBIAS B.A. Economics THEODORE S. TOERNE B.S. Preprofessional Studies SCOn ELLIOTT TOMASIK B.S. Preprofessional Studies DEBRA ANN TOMKOWITZ B.S. Chemical Engineering JEFFREY M. TONER B.A. Liberal Studies PAULA ANN TOOHEY B.B.A. Accountancy PAT TOOLE B.S. Electrical Engineering STAGEY J. TORAN B.B.A. Finance MICHAEL E. TORCHIA B.S. Biology KENNETH GARY TOROSIAN B.B.A. Accountancy CHRISTOPHER TORRES B.A. Psychology DANIEL A. TORTORELLI as. Mechanical Engineering GREGORY ALLEN TOTH as. Electrical Engineering JOAN E. TOTTEN B.B.A. Finance MATTHEW W. TOWSE B.B.A. Accountancy RICHARD JAMES TRAUB B.A. Government MICHAEL P. TRAYNOR B.B.A. Accountancy PATRICK JOHN TRIPENY Bachelor of Architecture ROBERT JOHN TRIPP as. Electrical Engineering SCOn ALFRED TROSSET B.B.A. Accountancy LISA CAROL TROZZOLO B.A. French DAVID JAMES TRUJILLO as. Electrical Engineering CATHERINE MARY TRUSELA as. Biology JOSEPH FRANCIS TRUSTEY as. Chemical Engineering JOSEPH ANTHONY TRUSZKOWSKI B.S. Preprofessional Studies PIA BETH TRYON B.B.A. Management flW j jUlH r. 324 Class of 1984 Any Domer who has ever passed an N.D. alum on one of the quads has no doubt had to conceal a smile. With their obnoxious green plaid pants, they crowd the bookstore on football weekends and bore their children to tears with stories of " the good ole days " at N.D. When I was a student at Notre Dame, I was just as guilty of laughing at these comical figures. It was as if they were in some sort of time warp; they returned to campus in all their glory and proceeded to roam about the place as if they had left only the day before. Now, as a recent graduate, I find it interesting how a little time and distance changes one ' s perspective, Living fairly close to the N.D. campus, I ' ve had the opportunity to come back to my alma mater on several occasions. Although I don ' t have any kids to bore with stories, and I don ' t wear plaid pants, I can see myself acting in some of the stereotypical N.D. alumnus ways. As a student, I looked upon alums as outsiders, yet when I now visit South Bend, I feel as if I ' m stili a part of it. i walk around campus and into Senior Bar expecting to see all the familiar faces, and for some reason, I ' m surprised when I don ' t, i still can ' t enter the library without a sense of dread. I get that feeling in the pit of my stomach that comes from guilt over having eighteen chapters of auditing to read in two hours or from an overdose of caffeine from an " all-nighter. " I still prefer mass at Sacred Heart to mass anywhere else, and I still love the taste of I brats on football Saturdays. Some things never change. One of the sharpest realizations that comes with being a graduate is just how precious time is and how little of it you have to call your own. I remember that as seniors, we all promised to stay close and keep in touch. The sad reality of post-N.D. life is that people seldom have the time or energy to keep such promises. Time is perhaps the most valuable gift Notre Dame has to offer its students: time to think, to dream, to explore one ' s potential, to question and redefine one ' s values. Time is definitely what I miss most. If I could offer future classes any advice based on my experience, it would be to relish their remaining days at N.D. Time should be used wisely, keeping in mind that today ' s opportunities may not be possible after graduation. Never pass up a chance to appreciate the phenomena unique to Notre Dame. So much emphasis is placed on the future during senior year that the quickly passing present is often neglected. Next year will arrive in due course despite all the uncertainties surrounding it. It is up to you, however, to make sure the future does not find you regretting the fact that you did not make the most of the people and the experiences that are Notre Dame. -Scott Satko BACK FOR MORE. These N.D. alums celebrate their " Domecoming " in typical grand tailgating style. Class of 1984 325 South Bend. Why is it that just the mention of the name makes most Domers laugh? Why do Notre Dame students make fun of South Bend? Perhaps it ' s simply a case of not appreciating what is in front of their noses. After all, there ' s so much that this fine city and the entire Michiana region has to offer. Where else can you find such a wide selection of waterbeds? If Waterbeds Waterbeds Waterbeds cannot satisfy your sleep needs, you can always go to That Waterbed Place. Or Atlantic Waterbeds. Or Budget Bug Waterbeds. Or The Waterbed Shed. The multitude of appliance bargains is another big plus. Where else but in South Bend would an employee ingeniously drive a crane into a mound of refrigerators and thus cause an Ollie Ooops ' Appliance sale? For insomniacs and students in need of a late night study break, Fretter Appliances kindly offers its Midnight Madness Sales. Can you think of a better time to buy a trash compactor? What convenience! No student should leave South Bend without experiencing fine dining at its best at Shirley ' s Truck Stop. It ' s a shame that most of the patrons are not in any condition to truly appreciate her famous burgers and truckers ' blue plate specials. For music lovers, the South Bend radio stations offer the best in listening pleasure. Where else but on " Magic 103.9 " can you hear Air Supply ' s latest excuse for a song fifty times a day? And what about the area ' s professional newscasting? Domers will realize just how good they had it when they graduate and have to do without the expert commentary of Jeff Jeffers and weatherman Dick Addis. South Bend even offers a solution go " on Transpo. If to students ' financial problems, you ever run short of cash or need a few extra bucks, all you have to do is " grab that ring and take it to the King " at Nunemaker ' s Coin Shop. Getting there is no problem, because you can always " get up and If all this convenience and cultural diversity still is not enough for the Domer, Dowagiac and Goshen are only minutes away. -Kathleen Coughlin -Patrice Powers 326 Class of 1984 JOHN MICHAEL TUBES B.B.A. Accountancy ANDREW MARK TUCKER B.A. Government BRUCE DURANT TURNER Bachelor of Architecture JEFFREY A. TUSKAN B.B.A. Accountancy JAMES STANFORD TYLER B.B.A. Finance MONICA M. TYLER B.S. Mechanical Engineering JAMES MICHAEL UHLENBROCK B.S. Preprofessional Studies DAVID S. ULASZEK B.S. Preprofessional Studies ROSE A. ULCAK B.B.A. Accountancy TED LANCE UNDERINER B.S. Chemistry KEVIN W. UNGER ft 5. Preprofessional Studies MARY ANN UPDAW B.S. Mechanical Engineering DANIEL C. UPTON B.A. Government PAUL KEPPLER VADNAIS B.B.A. Management TERRI LYN VALASEK B.S. Metallurgical Engineering JORGE I. VALENCIA B.A. Psychology and Program for Administrators JOE D. VAN BRACKEL B.B.A. Accountancy KURT DAVID VANCE B.S. Electrical Engineering JOSEPH PETER VANDE BOSCHE B.B.A. Accountancy DONALD R. VAN HARKEN, JR. B.A. Modern Languages and Program for Administrators TIMOTHY S. VAN KIRK B.B.A. Accountancy THOMAS L. VASATKA B.A. Liberal Studies ARTHUR JOHN VENTO Bachelor of Architecture DANIEL GREGORY VERY B.S. Preprofessional Studies LEE J. VETTER B.S. Mechanical Engineering USA M. VIALE ftS. Mathematics RICHARD M. VICENZI B.B.A. Finance KEVIN MICHAEL VICIAN Bachelor of Architecture PAUL RICHARD VIENS B.S. Aerospace Engineering MIKE THOMAS VIRACOLA ftS. Earth Sciences JACQUELINE M. VITELLO B.B.A. Finance and English GEORGE J. VOGRIN, JR. B.A. Economics JULIE ANNE VORMEZEELE B.B.A. Accountancy JANICE E. VOUGH B.A. Psychology CARL VUONO B.B.A. Accountancy Class of 1984 327 PATRICK RICHARD WAGNER 6.5. Preprofessional Studies DAVE WAHLE S.5. Preprofessional Studies CAROL ANN WAHPEPAH B.A. English THOMAS WILLIAM WALCOTT B.A. Government DOUGLAS KEVIN WALKER B.B.A. Finance ELEANOR M. WALKER B.S. Microbiology VALERIE CORINNE WALKER B.S. Microbiology JAMES MICHAEL WALL B.S. Preprofessional Studies B.A. Philosophy DANIEL JOSEPH WALSH B.S. Mechanical Engineering ELIZABETH A. WALSH B.A. Anthropology JAMES EDWARD WALSH B.A. Government JOHN JAMES WALSH B.B.A. Management LOUIS VICTOR WALSH B.B.A. Management MARGARET JOANN WALSH B.B.A. Management MICHAEL PATRICK WALSH B.B.A. Accountancy MICHAEL T. WALSH B.S. Preprofessional Studies JOHN JOSEPH WALTER B.S. Earth Sciences RICHARD E. WARD B.A. Preprofessional Studies Economics ROBERT J. WARD B.A. Government MATTHEW CARL WARNER B.A. English JOHN CHARLES WARRINGTON B.S. Civil Engineering SANDRA LOUISE WASHEK B.B.A. Accountancy GARY JOSEPH WATERS B.S. Electrical Engineering CRAIG GEORGE WATZ B.A. Preprofessional Studies English RICHARD R. WAYNE B.S. Preprofessional Studies RONALD JAMES WAYTULA B.B.A. Finance FAUSTIN NEFF WEBER B.A. Theology MICHAEL G. WEBER B.A. Preprofessional Studies Psychology ROBERT JOSEPH WEBER, JR. 6.S. Physics MONICA CLARE WEHBY B.S. Microbiology B.A. Psychology JOSEPH JAMES WEHNER B.S. Preprofessional Studies PAULETTE S. WEHNER B.A. Preprofessional Studies Psychology ROBERT LAWRENCE WEHNER Bachelor of Architecture JERRY A. WEINLE B.S. Mechanical Engineering MELISSA A. WEiS fl.S. Chemical Engineering . 328 Class of 1984 CONTROVERSIAL ISSUE. Doug Christensen thumbs through the latest issue of The Observer to catch up on campus news, Despite efforts to gain financial independence from the University, the student newspaper went under the jurisdiction of the Unit Budget Control System. MICHAEL R. WEISENBACH B.S. Aerospace Engineering JOHN JOSEPH WEISENBERGER 6.5. Mechanical Engineering ANDREW MICHAEL WELLING 6. A. English JOHN J. WELSH B.B.A. Accountancy JOHN FRANCIS WELTER B.S. Chemical Engineering KELLY E. WENCEL B.S. Mechanical Engineering ANNE WERNIMONT B.S. Electrical Engineering MARK A. WESTCOTT B.S. Chemical Engineering WILLIAM B. WESTRICK B.B.A. Accountancy THOMAS R. WEYENBERG B.S. Chemistry CRAIG J. WEYERS B.S. Electrical Engineering JAMES JOSEPH WHALEN B.A. Government ROBERT PATRICK WHEARTY B.S. Electrical Engineering THOMAS F. WHEELAND B.B.A. Finance JOSEPH IAN WHELAN B.B.A Accountancy Class of 1984 329 Getting the best football seats . . . drinking beers for a quarter at Senior Bar every Wednesday . . . studying less and sleeping less than ever before . . . taking off on road trips as often as possible . . . getting measured for your cap and gown . . . Being a senior at Notre Dame was a unique experience, one that came and went before we knew it. But that year could not pass without many of us finding ourselves recollecting the past three years -- and getting a little emotional in the process. in the summer issue of Notre Dame Magazine, the Reverend John J. Fitzgerald, C.S.C. more affectionately known as Titz " wrote an essay to the Class of ' 83 sharing a farewell to their mutual alma mater. Better known for, among other things, his sentimental tendencies, Fitz put into words what many seniors felt during their last year under the Golden Dome: " It is beautiful here as I write this. The warmth, the shrubs and the flowers for which we waited in vain throughout the spring finally arrived just after you departed, But with all its natural beauty, the campus is strange and spooky without the youthful vitality, the spontaneity and enthusiasm for which it exists. On this quiet night of remembrance, I recollect with you, from this lovely place, Alyosha ' s words from the very end of The Brothers Karamazov: " Let us agree that we shall never forget one another. And whatever happens , . . remember how good it felt when we were all here together, united by a good and decent feeling, which made us better people, probably, than we would otherwise have been. ' " The glistening snow surrounding the grotto . . . hearing the band strike up the Victory March as you stroll around campus . . . watching alumni buy out the bookstore on football weekends . . . Making it through this place in four years was, at times, a very difficult struggle. Certainly far from heaven on earth, Notre Dame, without a doubt, has its share of flaws. But with people like Fitz here to help us keep everything in perspective and friends to lend a sympathetic ear just a dorm room away, seniors made it to graduation day as " better people, probably, than we would otherwise have been. " Maybe that is why memories of Notre Dame will probably not be of outdated university policies, but rather of your close friend ' s arms around your shoulders as you sing the alma mater for the last time. -Kathleen Coughlin UNDER BLANKET OF NIGHT. As the school year draws to a close, many seniors take time to reflect on the campus ' natural beauty. 330 Class ot 1984 GREGORY SCOTT WHITE B.S. Electrical Engineering ROBERT WICKE B.B.A. Finance KRISTINE L. WIDERQUIST B.A. History ERIC EUGENE WIECHART B.B.A. Finance GILBERT ALAN WIESER B.B.A. Accountancy MARY KAY WILHELM B.S. Aerospace Engineering STEPHEN M. WILKIE B.B.A. Finance ROBERT MICHAEL WILKINSON B.B.A. Finance EDWARD LAWRENCE WILLENBRINK Bachelor of Architecture KEVIN O ' NEAL WILLIAMS B.A. Economics MARK J. WILLIAMS B.B.A. Accountancy B.A. Italian PATRICK J. WILLIAMS B.A. Theology PAMELA A. WILLIAMSON B.S. Aerospace Engineering TIMOTHY J. WILLIS B.B.A. Accountancy MICHAEL L. WILLSON B.A. Philosophy and Economics DAVID S. WILSON Bachelor of Architecture GERALD ORTON WILSON B.A. Economics TIMOTHY SCOTT WILSON B.A. German and Computer Applications B.S. Electrical Engineering DAVID ERNEST WINN B.S. Mechanical Engineering MATHIAS WILLIAM WINTER B.S. Mechanical Engineering LYNN DIANE WITTENBRINK B.A. Government DONNA FRANCES WITZLEBEN B.A. English CAROLINE M. C. WOIDAT B.A. French and English PAUL J. WOJDA B.A. Government BONNIE JEAN WOLF Bachelor of Architecture JAMES DAVID WOLFE B.A. American Studies MARK R. WOZNIAK B.A. Economics KATHLEEN WROBEL B.A. Liberal Studies THOMAS JOHN WROBEL B.A. American Studies CHARLES ELLSWORTH WYLIE B.A. American Studies TERRI LEIGH YAHIA B.A. Liberal Studies OLGA BELEN YANES 5.5. Mechanical Engineering CLAIRE CHENG YANG B.S. Biology WILLIAM ALAN YEMC B.B.A. Accountancy EDWARD W. YOHON B.S. Mechanical Engineering Class of 1984 331 CHRISTOPHER EUGENE YOST B.B.A. Finance RICHARD CLEVELAND YOUNCE B.S. Electrical Engineering ROBERT GERALD YOUNG B.A. English and American Studies JACQUE A. YUKNAS B.A. Government MICHAEL A. YUKNAS S.S. Mathematics Computer Concentrate JANE LESLIE ZALOGA B.B.A. Finance DEIRDRE MARIE ZALUD B.A. American Studies KERRY MARIE ZALUD B.B.A. Finance CAROLE ELIZABETH ZANCA B.S. Aerospace Engineering BETH ANN ZANGMEISTER B.A. Liberal Studies J 332 Class of 1984 F rom the first day we set foot on campus, we knew that our days at ND were numbered, Nevertheless, as we settled into the Notre Dame community, we allowed ourselves to indulge in the belief that our college days would last forever. Before we knew it, we began to feel more " at home " under the Dome than we did in the places we grew up. But the end is in sight, and there is no turning back now. We are forced to face the reality that May 20 is not just some date looming in the distance, but a fact of our very near future. The finality of graduation causes us to look back over our years at Notre Dame in light of how they measured up to our expectations. On the one hand, we know we have learned and experienced things here we never would have encountered elsewhere. At Notre Dame, we have been granted the unique opportunity to live and work in an environment totally dedicated to making us better and more knowledgeable people. We ' ve been afforded the luxury of having time to call our own in a university ONE LAST REFLECTION. As the members of the Class of 1984 pull away from campus, they will leave behind many memories. Fortunately, they will take with them values which will shape their lives. that continually expects only the best of us. On the other hand, we can ' t help but remember the disappointments we have met along the way. In trying to develop, we have felt stifled by paternalistic policies and an inadequate social life. There are very few of us who have attained the scholastic status we had once hoped to achieve. And, despite the enjoyment we derive from our N.D. friendship, it almost seems futile to spend four years establishing ties with people from whom we must eventually separate. Thomas Wolfe has said, " you can never go home again. " In a sense, he is quite right. Notre Dame for us as graduates will not be the same Notre Dame we knew as undergraduates. But long after fulfilled and unfulfilled expectations are a matter of history, we still will be able to " go home again. " Every time we build upon the values we have acquired through the opportunities provided for us by Notre Dame, we will experience our own private homecoming. -Patrice Powers MATTHEW A. C. ZAPF B.A. Government JAMES STEPHEN ZAREMBA B.S. Preprofessional Studies BRADLEY A. ZENGER B.S. Mechanical Engineering THOMAS G. ZERNICK B.B.A. Marketing ANNE THERESE ZINK B.A. English CHARLES A. ZMUDZINSKI B.S. Electrical Engineering TIMOTHY EDWARD ZOFKIE B.A. Government DAVID ZOLDAK B.B.A. Accountancy DEBRA MARIE ZOLLNER B.A. Government and Program for Administrators MARY ANN ZURCHER B.A. English and Theology Class of 1984 333 As the Class of 1984, we probably expected some dramatic events to occur this year, thanks to George Orwell ' s prophetic novel. The controversial work predicted a radical departure from the American way of life and prompted various reactions from readers. Since we live in the year 1984, we recognize that most of Orwell ' s predictions have yet to be fulfilled. Despite this, as graduating seniors, we find ourselves making predictions of our own. For some, the future appears clear-cut. Employment, marriage, or grad school fit into our immediate plans. But for others, the future is more uncertain. Many of us do not know where we will be in six months, much less what we will be doing. Time will provide the answers. It may confirm our expectations, deny our fears, or show us alternative routes. So much can enter our lives, influencing our perspectives and causing us to react far differently than we anticipated. Since we cannot prepare for the unexpected, planning might seem fruitless. Yet, such planning gives seniors a sense of comfort as it allows us to feel somewhat in control. Whatever happens, we will be equipped to handle the future. Even though we may frequently complain about our sheltered existence as students, we have gained much by adapting to the quality of life at Notre Dame. The very things we regard as unpleasant here have served to teach us flexibility and compromise skills that are essential in the " real world. " The diversity and educational benefits present at Notre Dame have also encouraged articulation and open-mindedness within us. Such qualities will allow us to face the future with confidence. - Patrice Powers - Erin E, Ryan HERE ' S TO YOU. " But now before we end and then begin, we ' ll drink a toast to how it ' s been . . . I ' ve loved these days (B. Joel). " Ph Murphy 334 Class of 1984 Class of 1984 335 The Right Combination The Staff of the 1984 Dome Jane Bennett Editor-in-Chief Kathleen Coug hlin Managing Editor Mark Klocke Photography Editor Patrick Ettinger Copy Editor Joanne Richardson Hall Life Editor Stephen Cernich Academics Editor Kurt Shinn Extracurriculars Editor Michael Wilkins Sports Editor Cathy Trusela Events Editor Patrice Powers Seniors Editor David Zoldak Index Ed tor Michael Gillespie Business Manager Color Photography Credits Cover - Mark Klocke Opening - Mark Klocke - pp. 12,3,4,5,7,8,9. Karen Klocke - pp. 3,7. Donna Ruiz - pp. 6,7. Closing - Mark Klocke - pp. 354,355,356,357,360. John Decker - pp. 358,359. Artwork - Janna Shwartsman - pp. 241-248. Writers Staff John Adams Alyssa Aimette David Barber Lisa Becker Jane Bennett Meg Brennan Stephen Cernich Patty Chandler Patty Conway Kathleen Coughlin Cathy David Tom Dooley Patrick Ettinger James Ganther John Gates Michelle Guntz Beth Ann Holloway Angle Hooten Bob Kaemmerlen Michael Keane Mary Eileen Kenney Jim Kirschbaum Liz Lawson Andra Liepa Betsy MacKrell Pat Manson Bill Bartlett Jane Bennett Gene Cavallo Paul Cifarelli Brian Davis Donna Maus Jim Meaney Connie O ' Brien Susan O ' Hara Patrice Powers Joanne Richardson Erin Ryan Brian Sapp Scott Satko Teresa Sawaya Susan Schweinberg Jodi Shellenbarger Pete Shepteck Kurt Shinn Amy Stephen Mary E. Stevens Rich Traub Cathy Trusela Jim Wall Rick Ward Patrick Wenning Kristine Widerquist Michael Wilkins Beth Zenner David Zoldak Photographers John Decker Francis James Steve Jegier Karen Klocke Mark Klocke Lynette Brown John Decker Chuck Freeby Ann Gobble Tom Griffin Michelle Guntz Lynne Harris Julie Hassenmiller Angle Hooten Andra Liepa Pamela Lily Phil Luetkehans Jenny Maguire Janice Monagle Susan O ' Hara Lorraine Preto Dave Proulx Vince Pryor Grace Rojas Erin Ryan Paul Sheridan Annie Shaughnessy Jodi Shellenbarger Janna Shwartsman Amy Stephen Julie Thurin Kristine Widerquist Donna Witzleben Rob Lee Rene Lusser Phil Murphy Donna Ruiz Kim Wittenberg Special Thanks to Dr. James McDonnell, Amy Kizer, Rev. John L. VanWolvlear, John Heisler, Joe Sassano, and Brother Gorch of the University of Notre Dame; Jack Sanborn, Chris Norris, and Joe Cupp of Walsworth Publishing Company; Carl Tandoi, Stan Young, and Mary Kay Tandoi of Varden Studios, Inc.; Jack St. Pierre of Gene ' s Photo Shop; friends and family willing to tolerate complaints and tears. Volume 75 of the yearbook of the University of Notre Dame du Lac, the 1984 Dome was edited by Jane Bennett and sponsored by the Office of Student Activities under the supervision of Dr. James McDonnell. Lithographed by Walsworth Publishing in Marceline, Missouri. Press run: 7150 copies of 360 pages, 9 " by 12 " in size for spring delivery. Paper: 80lb. gloss enamel. Binding: Smythe section sewn with headbands. Cover: 150 pt. board, blind embossed with Mylar applied; four-color photo tip-on applied to debossed panel; title on cover and spine in Souvenir typestyle; crush grain ap plication on 826 Two-Tone Navy material; cover photo of the grotto with the Dome in the background taken by Mark Klocke. Endsheets: Blue Granite Eagle A printed with 70% Midnight Blue 307. Type: All point sizes of Avant Garde standard for body copy, captions, folio tabs, and photo credits. Photography: Custom portrait photography and color processing for sixty-four pages of four-color photos by Varden Studios, Inc. of Rochester, New York; black and white processing by 1984 Dome photographers. Shipping Date: April 20, 1984. 336 Staff Of 1984 Dome 1984 DOME STAFF, (front row) Michelle Guntz, Annie Shaughnessy, Julie Hassenmiller, Jane Bennett, Cathy Trusela, Brian Davis, Rob Lee; (back row) Angle Hooten, Andra Liepa, Donna Witzleben, Steve Cernich, Mike Gillespie, Dave Zoldak, Kate Coughlin, Bill Bartlett, Mike Wilkins, Pat Ettinger, Mark Klocke. (not pictured) Joanne Richardson, Kurt Shinn, Patrice Powers. During a year of editing the Dome, I think I ' ve learned more about Notre Dame and her people than I thought possible in one year. I discovered that the University offers much more than classroom lectures for the student to learn what a chosen career might be like; that Zahm hall really does have a moose named " Ignats " ; that there are enough clubs and organizations here to fill a page in a phone book; that fencing really is a fun sport to watch; and, finally, that the guy in 2.2. Top looks a lot like Willie Nelson on a 1 " x 1 1 2 " negative. But, most importantly, I learned that people here combine the best of Notre Dame in what they do particularly those with whom I worked on the staff of the 1984 Dome. The dedication of the staff, especially of the editorial board, never ceased to amaze me. This dedication ranged anywhere from Mike W. ' s steady work to meet the deadline to Kurt ' s " two all-nighter " approach during a week of tests; from Cathy ' s willingness to send in two extra spreads for the third deadline to Dave ' s persistence with the index cards that we never seemed to have enough of; from Patty ' s patience with those " responsible " seniors calling about portraits in February to Joanne ' s ability to keep tabs on the activities of twenty-four dorms; from Steve ' s knack of finding out about " different " academic-oriented pictures to take to Mike G. ' s tolerance of everyone always asking for checks and my sending him on a million errands. Thanks to Pat for taking the worry of the copy off my shoulders so I could have more time to worry about everything else. His only fault was not being ticklish. Many, many, many thanks to Mark for " taking pictures, " his specialty, at a moment ' s notice. His many hours of work devoted to making sure we had enough pictures to fill 360 pages were greatly appreciated. Perhaps I ' m most grateful for his never letting me panic. Last, but most certainly not least, a gigantic thanks to Kate without whom I never could have " managed. " Thanks for never letting me feel that I had to do it alone. To everyone who had a hand in the creation of the 1984 Dome, you ' ve really convinced me that the people and the place here are truly an inseparable combination. To the students of Notre Dame, this is your book I hope you like it. Jane Bennett Staff of 1984 Dome 337 -A- Aonstoos, Victoria Abod. Gregorto A. 251 Abate. Christopher Abbott, Gregory Abd. George 223 Abd-Allah. Shamel Abel, Dawn 60 Abeyta, C. Elizabeth 251 Abtogenesfe 78. 113 Abitablto. John Abood, Karen Abood. Thomas Abowd. Gregory 132 Abowd. Stepfien 175. 193. 235, 251. 288 Abraham, Byron 127, 139 Abrams. Teresa 251 Abt, Edward 184 Acampora. Paul Accounting Club 113 Acker. John Ackerson, James Acosta, Joseph Adam, Richard Adamchk. Walter Adamczyk. Deborah 178 Adaml. Thomas Adams, Angela Adams. Carolyn 251 Adams, David Adams, Eric Adams, John B. 132 Adams. John E. 175, 336 Adams. Kenneth Adams. Kim Adams, Mary Adams. Stephen Adams, Timothy Adelzzl, Paul Adler, Christine 99 Affleck, John Agostlno, Caterina Agosflno, Joseph 251 Agostlno, Michael Aguas, Joy Agulrre. Blaise Ahem, Michael 251 Ahlgrtm. John Ahlholm. Fredrick Ahmad. SSol Alelo. Paul 146 Alken. Todd 251 Almette, Alyssa 251, 298, 336 AISEC 113 Aitken, Darren Akers. Martha 251 Alameda, Jay Atoono. Matthew Albers. John Albrtlnl, Robert AtoertoH, James Albertoll, John Albertson. Pta 142 Albrecht, Jon 178 Albright, David Aldrfch, Daniel Atewelt. Douglas 251 Alfes, Teresa 251 Alflni, Jeffery Alford. Clyde 251 Alford, Leslie Allegretti. Michael Allen. James Allen, Jamma Alton, John 134 Allen. Joyce Allen, Karen Allen. Phillip Allen. Rachel 251 Allen. Robert Allen. Thomas 134. 251 Allen, Tracy Allison, Jeffrey Allison, Regis Almeida. Marlkj Almeida. Patricia 251 Almon, Christopher Altergott, Caroline 86 Altmann, Stephen 251 Alton, Jeffrey 251 Alvarez, Cartos Alvarez. Jacqueline Amonte, Christine Amaro, AWud 251 Amata. Charles Amateur Radio Councl 113 Amberg, Portia 137 Amberg, Richard 251 Ambrose, Colleen Arrtco. Mary 136 An . Kara Ammatelll, Paul Amnesty International 110. 113 Amores. Constantino Amores. John 60 Amos. Pamela An Tostal 13, 196-201 Anognostopoutos, Destree 86 Anders. Kristin Anderson, Anthony Anderson, Dan 157 Anderson. James Anderson. Paul 150 Anderson. Ruby 227. 251 Andrea. Lawrence Andrettl. Joseph Andreini, Lorry 139 Andrews, Michael Anesi, Anthony Angelina, Michael 145 Angelle, Frank Angela, Tony Angetottl, David Angelottl, Timothy Angiulli, Marcta 178. 251 Anglulll, Mark Anhut, Thomas 251 Anselmi, Liisa Anthony. John 146 Anthony, Joseph 251 Anthony, Mary Anthony. Paul Antonacci, Vincent 251 Antonelle. Robert Antonldes. Robert Antonini, Thomas Antrobus, Donald Antrobus, Helen 251 Anzalone, Anthony AnzHotti. Dea Apodaca, Rose Appelbaum, Peter AppJeby. John 251 Aquadro, Brtan Aragon, Andrew 50 Aragones, Marlta 251 Aranguren-tretez, Ignacio Aranguren-Trellez, Luis 251 Aroujo, Ricardo Arbour, Gregory 223 Archer, James Arechiga, Dennis 99 Arellano, Bernard Arends. Arthur 251 Argen, Lisa Argue, Peter Argus, Deborah Arlck, Lort Artlng, Jeffrey Armas, Ignocio Armijo. Aton Armour, Robert Armstrong, Eliso Armstrong, WilHam Am, Mary Amason. Fredrick 13. 44, 251 Amdorfer, Thomas Arnold, Joseph Arnold. Timothy Amzen. James Arrastia. John Arthofer. David 251 Arts and Letters Club 113 Arvelo, Teresita 251 Arvln, Scott Aschouer, Karen Askh, John 12, 127 Asia. Jesus 251 Aslam, Javed Atchinson, Douglas Athalde. Christopher Atkins. Debra Atkins, Lisa Atkinson. Richard Attea. Anne Atwell, Everett Auchter. Joseph Auchter. Richard Audlno, Margarita Audlno. Richard Auer. Joseph Auerbach. Stephen Auersch. Andrew Augustln. Larry 251 Augustine, Edward Augustine. Karl Auls. Marsha Aussert, Carlos 252 Austin, Charles Autry, Joel Autry, Jonathan 127, 129, 252 Auzenne, Craig Avery. Joan Awod. Samuel Axelsson, Kerry Ayers, Thomas 252 Avers, Thomas Aylword, Susan Azar, Nicole Babbitt, Beth 99 Babis, Maureen Babka. James Bocarro. John Bocconori, Patrick Bocchieri, Robert Bach, Laura 177, 252 Bach. Thomas 252 Bach. Troy Bacula. Michael Bodalich, Jeffrey Badger, Maryctare Bodlllo. Salvador Badyna. Stephen Boer, Karen Baerenstecher, John Baflte, Danielle Bagnasco, John Bailey, Ann Bailey. Debris 252 Bailey, Jane Bailey, Marianne Bailey, Mary Bain. Re0nald 93 Bam. Reginald Jr. Baird, Harry Bajork. Mary 252 Bakeis. Gregory Baker, Amy Baker, Carrie Baker. Earl Baker, John R. Baker, John T. Baker, Susan L. 88 Bokl, Michael 252 Botane. Katherine Bak , Lute Baldwin, Kevin Ban. James Ball. Nancy 252 Baltoge, Patrick 127 Ballot. Elizabeth Balog, Daniel Baltz, Antone Band 70, 100-101, 112, 113 Bandura, Bradley 25 Banko. Jeffrey 127. 252 Banks, Robert 118. 127 Bannon, Matthew Banovetz, EBen 252 Barany, John Barat, Christopher 252 Barber, David 252, 336 Barbour, Matthew Barchle, Mark Bardsley, John 252 Bares. James 252 Bortch, Frank 252 Barille, Christopher Barker, Teresa Barker, Valerie Barlow, Kenneth 162, 166, 167, 168 Barlow, Paul Bamett, Carol Barnhorst, Marybeth 252 Bamiskis, Robert Baron, Jim 166 Barone. Bonnie Barone, Susan Barr, Anthony Barreto. Atoxandra Barrett, Bradford 127, 175. 252 Barrett, Charles Barrett, Julie Barrett, Kevin Barrett. Michael 252 Barrlngton, Brian 252 Barren. Michael Barren. Steven 252 Barros, Carlo Barry. Jacqueline Barry, John 252 Barry, Kevin Barry, Michael Barry, Patrick 88, 252 Barry. Paul Barry, Peter Barry, Thomas Bars, Joseph 127 Barszcz, Susan 252 Bart, David Berth. Elaine 252 Bartholemew. Brenda Barthotomy. Lisa Bartkowtak, Brian Bartlett. William 336, 337 Bartoszewtoz, Joseph Berwick. John 142. 175. 252 Basara, Gregory Baseball 144-145 Basford. Denise 12, 159. 160 Bashaw, Matthew Baslle, James Basque, Joseph Bass, Margaret Bauters, Thomas Boutista, Josephine 176, 177. 196, 252 Bavaro, Mark 127 Bayer. Thomas Bayne, Robert Beohan, Michael Beale. Laurie Beale. Terrance 253 Seals, Brian Beamish, David Bean, Beverly Beardsley, Timothy Beasley. William 170 Beatty. William 139, 253 Beaty, Diane Seauchamp, Rev. E. William 58 Beaudine, Michael Beaudine, Patrick Beaudine. Robert 253 Beaulieu. Andrew Becher. William 253 Becht. Robert Beck, William 253 Becker, David Becker, Gary Bass. Paul Bossier, Jane Bastion, John Bates, Carrie 159 Bates, Roger 252 Bathon, Michael Batistlch. Simon Battaglia, Laura Bottle, Nanci 136, 137, 252 Baty, Phip 140, 141 Bouchman, Maryalice 252 Bauer, Robert Bauer. Thomas A. 252 Bauer, Thomas R. Baugher, JUI Baum, Joseph 252 Bauman. Eric Bauman, John Bauman, Joseph 252 Baumel. Mark Baumer, Deborah Baumgorten. Mary Baumgorten. Michael 127, 174. 175. 252 Bourkot. Daniel 252 Bauters. Karen 157 Becker. Jeffrey Becker. Lisa 336 Beckerie. Laura Beckerle. Lawrence 253 Beckman, Audrey Beckner. Nancy Beckwith. David Bedard. Joan 253 Beebe. Bruce Beeber. Beth Beedem. Thomas Beedenbender. Mark Beeman, David Beers. Jeffrey Begjey, Gerard Behmer, Brian 127 Belter, Christopher Betanger, Robert Bell, Alan Bell, Edward 253 Bell, Gregory 120, 127, 193, 253 Bella, Christian Bellalta, Maria BelBna, Joseph Bellino, Thomas 253 Belton, Gregory 254 BeHon, Marianne Belmar, Cortos Bemls, Francis Benvente, Rafael Bender, Daniel Bender, Philip Bender, Timothy Bendy. Lort Bengal Bouts 138-139 Benitez, Juan Benner, Kevin 254 Bennett, Andre Bennett, Edward Bennett, Gregg 254 Bennett, Jane 104, 107, 254, 336-337 Bennett, Michael Benning, Mark Bennington, Tracy 156, 157 Benolt. David Bentivenga. Scott 141 Bently. Philip Benvenuto. Michael Benz, Christopher Benz, Paul 135 Bemardls. Ottavto Berens. Michael Berens. Thomas Berestlca. John 38 Beretz, Charles Berg, Margaret Berg, Mary Bergamo, William 254 Berger. Scott Bergir Marc 97. 99 Bergin. Patricia Bemd, Maria Bernard, Jacqueline Bernard. Sarah Bernardin. Joseph Carolnal 72. 73 Bernat, Gerald Bernazzani, Robert 254 Bemdt. Gregory 254 Berners. Ann 254 Berners. Catherine Bemhordt. Gregory Berning, Keith Berres. John Berrettmi. Caroline Berrigan, Joseph 254 Berry. Brian 170 Berry. Chad Berry, Craig Berry. M. Suzanne Berry, Richard 254 Berry, Thomas Berry, Warren Bertino, Robert 90 Best. David Best, Michael Beston. Ellen 255 Beuertem. Stephen 121, 123. 338 lndex 124. 127, 301 Boley, Warren 256 Brazlnskl, Mark Bruenlng, John Byrne, Armando Cacr. James J. Beutter, Brod Bolger, John Breaux, Steven Bruhn, Erich 256 Byrne. Christopher Carr. Richard Bevocqua, Karen Bolger, Michael Brebbla, Anne 256 Brundoge. James Byrne, James Carr. Robert Bevelock, Tricta Bolger, Teresa Brecount, Amy Bruneel, Mtehoel Byrne, Mary-Elen 258 Corrasco. Mtehoel Bevilocqua, Anthony Bolln. Kevin Breen, John M. Brunetti, Joseph Byrne. Richard E, Carrelro, Joseph 261 Beyer, Charlene Bollnger, William Breen. John P. 256 Bruni. David Byrne. Richard J. 258 Carrtco, Margaret 261 Beyers, Carolyn 39 Bombel, Pamela Breen. Michael Baring, Cart 256 Byrne, William Carrigan, Kevin Biafore, Jo-Anne 148, 149 Bomber, Mark Brehl, Stephen Baring. Jill Byrnes, James 258 Carrizdes. Lisa Biagetti, Mark Bona, Christopher 146 Brehm, Gregory Baino, Joseph 140, 141 Byrnes. John Corrdl, Cdleen Biagi, Mary 255 Bona, Phiiyp Brelner, Matthew Baiscino. Dovid 256 Carrol, Elizabeth 45 Btanchi, Kevin Bonaccl, Anthony 138. 139. Breltenbach, Thomas 256 Brusso, Charles Carroll, Kevin Bianco, John 255 255 Bremhorst, Randy Bryck, Steven Corrdl. Lauren Biane, Mlchele Bonadlo, Anthony 185. 255 Brence, Christopher 68. 102, Bryden, Timothy - I Carroll, Mtehael B. Blasetti, Scott 140, 141 Bonde. Paul 256 Buch. Joseph Carrol, Mtehoel J. Bice, Carl 255 Bondi, Robert 42. 80, 83. 255 Brendle, Michael Buchanan, Jan Carrol, Patricia Blcha, Kenneth Bondoc. Marie Brennan. Claran 256 Buchanan, WBlie 162, 163, Coble Jochto Carrol, Patricia N. Bickel, Michael 13, 255 Bonelto, Frank 49 Brennan. Daniel P. 166, 167, 169 X ' Carroll, Patrick Bidlnger, Charles 170 Bongtovl. Joseph Brennan, Daniel S. Bucto, GBdardo Cabigas, Ricardo Carroll, Patrick 261 Bidinger, David 255 Boniface, James Brennan, Eileen Buckingham, Philip Cafarelli, Bernadette 73 Carrol, Susan 152, 261 Bidlnger, Mark 170 Bonnoyer, Robert Brennan, Margaret 326 Buckle. Rosemary CarareSi, Maria 62, 258 Carroll, Thomas 261 Bielski, Edward Bono, Michael Brennan. Mtehoel B. Buckley, Daniel 256 CahiH, Joan Carson, Ben Btelskl. Leonard Bonomo, Kathryn Brennan. Michael L, Buckley, Margaret CahS, Michael Carson. Maureen Btersthe, Donald 255 Bonus, Shamnan Brennan, Nancy Buckley, Matthew CahlB, Timothy CarsweB. William Big Brother Big Sister 108, 110, Booker, Eileen Brennan, Robert 256 Buckley, Thomas Calcagnlnt, James 258 Carter. Christine 113 Booker, Patricia Brennan, Sharon 256 Buckley, Timothy Calcognlni, Thomas 258 Carter, Gerald Bigger, Kathryn 255 Booker, Susan Brennan, Stephen Budnyk. Michael Calderaro. Charles Carter, Jeffrey 261 Biggs, James Bookstore Basketball 198-199 Brennan, Theodore Budnyk. Rita Calentl, Mary 258 Carter, Lori Biggs, Ted Booms, Sr. Evelyn 108 Brermon. Thomas Buechner, Christopher Calhoun, Maurice Carter, Mansel 261 Bllik, Alfred 255 Boone, Mark Brenner, Louis Buettner, Mara Caltaghan, Brian 86. 87, 90. Carter. Peter Bin, Robert 255 Booth, David Brerminkmeijer, Bruno 97 Buhman, Allison 258. 275, 317 Carter, Raymond 127 Bilyeu, Elizabeth Boraczek, William Brenton, David Bulteweg, Thomas Calloghan, James Cartier, Matthew 261 Singer, Kevin 255 Borden, Ronald 255 Brenton, Kevin Butan. Patrick CaDahan. Christine 258 Carty, Eileen Blnney, Kristen Borg, WHIIam Brenzel, Allen 256 BuB, Katherine Calahan, Sean Caruso. Paul Blnz, Jeffrey 205. 209 Borkowski. Jeffrey Breslln, Hugh 170 Bullelt, Edwin 139, 256 Caltan, Mary 258 Carvajal, Patricia 86, 261 Blnz. Jm 209 Borkowski, John Breslln, John 256 Bundschuh, Paul Callanan, Timothy Carvell. Paul Blondl, Karen Borkowski, Mary 159, 187 Breslln, Michael Bunker, Dawn 256 Caltand, Jon 177 Casaclo. Demise 261 Blracree, Stephen 253. 255 Bornemann, Edward Breunlg, Robert Buonaccorsi. Claire Canons. Patrick 259 CarsenelB, Leo Bird, Christina Bosco, John 255 Brlckley, John Burbridge, John 257 CoBaway, David Casey, Brian 134 Bisciotti, Brian Bose, Purrtma Brldenstlne. Mark Burch, Peter 257 CaBis. Donna Casey, Christine 261 Bish, Michael Bosler, William 76 Brtdenstlne, Paul Burcham, Jeffrey Cakjori. Vincent Casey, Daniel Bishop. Daniel Boss, Julia 136, 137 Brlenza, Cheryl Burchett, John 257 Comarote, Nancy 152 Casey, John Bishop, Jan 152, 153 Bostlck, William 255 Brtenza, David BurdeB, Marc 29 Cameron, Allison Casey, William Bfeignano, Beth 152 Bottel, Gregory 255 Brigatl, David Burford, Ronald Cameron, Richard 259 Cashen, Sean Bitting, Herbert Bottel, Paul Brinkley. Christie 232 Burg, Stephen CamiBo, Anthony Cashman, Patricia 261 Biwan, Daniel Bottel, Roberta Brtnley. Lawrence Burger, David Cammarano, William 259 Casko, John Blache, Greg 127 Bottom. Elizabeth 93 Brtsbols, Jennifer Burger, Dean Cammarata, Mark Casoto, Michael Black Cultural Arts 113 Boucher, Robert Brlsson, Brian Burger, Paul Camp, Card Casper, Joseph Block, Matthew 255 Boucree, David Brtsson, Gregory Burgess, Frederick Campanelta, Robert Casper, Stewart Hackwell, Edward 58 Boudreau, James Brtsson, John Burgoyne, Michael Campanello. Theodore Cassel, Fred Blackwood, David 255 Boudreaux, Charles Brttt. Christopher Burkart, Gregory 201 CompbeB. David 259 CasseJa, Lynn Btoha. Stephen Boueri, Nairn 255 Brtfton, Donald Burkart, Teresa Campbell, Patrick Casstay, Donald 261 Btain. Cheryl Boulanger, Scott 30 Brixius, John Burke, Anne CampbeB, Theresa Casstay. Emmet Blais, Bridget 255 Boulay. David Brockman, Mark Burke, Brian Complll. Susan Cassldy, Scott Blaisdetl. Rebecca Boulet, Stephen Broden, John Burke, Carol Campo, Kevin 259 Casteneda, Valentin 261 Blake, Mary Bouley, Joseph Broderlck, Brendan Burke, Christopher Campos, Jesus Casteltanos, Yolanda Blakey, Anne Bourgeois, Sidney Broderlck, Kimberly 256 Burke, Daniel 257 Campus Life Council 86 Castelllno, Francis 58 Blakey, Matthew 255 Bourjaily, Paula Brodertek, Mark Burke. James Canavan, Maureen 259 Castmo, Jose 39 Blanco, Marie Bova, Joseph Broderlck, Maureen Burke. Joan 137 CanfteW, Kevin Cataldo, Ralph 261 Bland, Terrance Bowden, William 255 Brodeur, Elizabeth Burke, John Cannatti, Michael Catalfamo, Susan 261 Blandin. Bruce 150 Bowen, John 166 Brodeur, Norman Burke, Kathleen Cannella. Kenneth 127 Catanzaro, Joseph 261 Blank, Denlse Bowen, Peter Broemmel, Brad 97 Burke. Lawrence Cannon, Michael 259 Caterine, Anthony Blanton, Harry Bower, Georg 107 Brogan, Robert Burke. Martin Cannon, Timothy 132. 133 Cafes, Daniel Bleczinski, Robert Bower, Gregory Broghammer, Sharon Burke. Mary Cano, Alejandro Cavalo, Eugene 336 Bleyer. Anna 255 Bower, Tamara 110 Brogtoll, Mark Burke. Maureen Can o, Manuel Cavanaugh, Eiteen 40 Bleyer, James Bowers, Mary 256 Brogtoll. Michael Burke. Nancy 257 Cantorna, James 27 Cavanaugh, James Bleyer, Teresa 178 Bowie, Joe Brokaw, Gary 166 Burke, Patrick Cantwell, Jennifer Cavanaugh, Katherine Blier, Rocky Bowie, John Brombach, Gregory 256 Burke, Robert Cantwell, Josephine Cavanaugh, Katheen 261 Bllgh, Robert Bowler, Christopher Brombach, Theodore Burke, Thomas G. 257 Cantwell, Matthew Cavanaugh. Willam 97. 261 Bliha, Richard Bowler, John Brooks, Mark 124, 127 Burke, Thomas James Canty, James Cavett. Douglas Bllsh, Anne Bowman, Jeanne Broskjs, Edward Burke, Thomas Joseph 257 Cop ' n Crunch Week 204, 205 Cecchettini, Steven 261 Bllssert. Virginia Bowman, Mary Brosius, Mtehoel Burlage, Ann Capitanlnl, Alfredo Cetorek. Joseph 261 Blludzlus, Peter 255 Bowron, Judy 256 Brosnahan, Mary Burnett, Henry CapBce, John 259 Celeste, Patrick Block, Christopher 255 Bowsher, Thomas 170 Brothers, KeBy Burnett. Michael Capretta, James Cerabino, John 27, 264 Block, Clifford 150 Boxing Club 183 Broucek, Brian Bums. Charles Carberry, Maura Cerobona, Kenneth Btondln, Bruce Boyce. Timothy Broughton, M. T. Burns. Daniel Cardenas, Card Cerise, Fredrick 261 Blood, Peter Boyle, Catherine Broussard. John 90 Burns. Emily 279 Cardenas, Gregory Cerkovnik. Richard 261 Btount, Rachel 255 Boyle, John Broussard, Joseph 256 Bums. James Cardlnale, Michael Cemteh, Stephen 107. 210, Blum. Cletus Boyle, Kevin F. Broussard, Lee 63, 88, 89 Burns. Mark Carew, John 261, 336, 337 Blumb, Jeffrey Boyle. Kevin J. Brown. Christopher 127. 256 Burns. Martha 257 Carey, Christopher Cemicky, Andrew Boarman, Patricia Boyle. Lynn Brown, Claire Burns, Patrick Carey, Cdleen 137 Cerny, Card Bobb, James 127 Boyle, Mark Brown, Donald 27 Burns, WBItam Carey, Daniel 134, 259 Cervantes, Maria Bobear, Karen 137, 255 Boyle. Michael Brown, Fellclen 256 Burt, Brian Carey, Jean Cervenak, Mtehael 261 Bocchicchto. Jeffrey Boyle, William Brown, James Burt, Steve Corideo. WiBiam Cespedes, Pedro Bodien, David 255 Brabazon, John Brown, Jennifer Burtchaell, Fr. James 17 Carilo, Robert 155 Cessar, Susan Bodzlony, James Broch, Margaret Brown, Jennifer A. Burton, Allen Cart, Edward Chagnon. Laura 261 Boehm, Scott Braddock, Stepher 256 Brown, Lanette 336 Burton, Michael 257 Cartile, Stephen Chalecki, Elizabeth Boehme, Edward Braden, Michael 256 Brown. Lisa 159 Burtzlaff. Robert 66. 257 Cartn, Michael 86, 90, 259 Chambertand, Gary 261 Boehme, John Bradley, James Brown. Martin Buschman, Mark 257 Cariow, EBen Chambers, Cheryl 261 Boennlghausen, Mark Bradley. Michael Brown, Matthew B. Bush, Richard Cartson, Kathryn Chan. Joseph 261 Boemer, Christopher 139 Bradley, Thomas Brown, Matthew G. 141, 256 Bushman, Derrick Carmtehael, Phillip Chandler, Patricia 336 Boersma, Mark Bradshaw, Mark Brown, Michael Bushman, Mary 257. 313 Cormody, Stephen 261 Chang, Eileen 99 Boes, Eugene Bradshaw, Stephen 256 Brown, Patricia Bushman, Paul 175 Comesole, John 141 Chang, Steve 170, 172 Boggard, Peter Brady, Charles F. Brown, Peter Bushyhead, Laura Camesale. Louis 140. 141 Chapel Che 113 Bogen. Thomas 255 Brady. Charles P. 134 Brown. Robin 256 Busk, Stephen Camesi, Thomas Chapelsky, Lev Boggto, David Brady. Daniel Brown, Stephen 256 Bustamante, James 257 Carney, Glenn 261 Chapman, Brent 185 Boggs, Lynette 227 Brady. Paul Brown, Terence Bustamante, John Carney, John 120 Chapman. Michael Bognanno, Nicholas Brandels, Thomas Brown, Thaddeus Butcher. Catherine Carney, Mtehoel Charles, Isabel 58 Bognar, Bryan Brand. Rudolph Brown. Thomas Butler. David 127 Caroff, Romuata 261 Charles, Jedlson Bogucki, Terese Brandon. Kevin 256 Brown. Tracy 256 Butler. Elizabeth Carolin, Peter Chaudoln, Scott Bohanon, Felicia 255 Brandt. James 256 Browne, Kevin Butler, Jennifer CoTdln. Ralph 261 Chavez. Joann Bohdan, Timothy 134 Brantek. Robert Browne, Michael Butler, John A. 257 Caron. Ralph 130. 132, 133 Chavez, Laura Bohn, Eric Bronigan. Geoffrey 183, 256 Browne, Patrick Butler, John G. Carone, John Chavez. Matthew Bole, Stephen Bronigan. Timothy Browne. Paul Butler, Linda Carpenter, Douglas Cheerleaders 113. 176, 177 Bolsvert, Andrew Brann, Matthew Browne, Thomas Butler, Michael Carpenter. John Chelsky, Mark 261 Boland, Jane Brannigan, Thomas Browne, Wlllam Butler. Peter Carpenter. Peter Cheng, Hstang-Chung 262 Botand, Nell Brannan, Amy Brownlee. Karen Butler, William Carpmteri. Paul Chemey, Dtane 262 Boler, JIB 255, 272 Broun. James 97 Bruce, Paul Butman, Stephen Carr, Christina 261 Chervenak, Thomas 37 Botey, Francis Bravos, George 256 Bruen, Mtehoel Butterfleld. Kevin Carr, James F, Chestey. Bruce Index 339 Chesnet. Cynthia 262 Chestnut. Usa Chi. Henry ChrareHa Louis Chiaro. John Chiesa. Jeffrey Childers. Wimam 262 ChUoress. Steven CMn. Domian Chhi, Borbaro Chbholm. Dan Chludzlnski. Paul 262 Chmel, Michael Chmlel. James Chmiel, Michael Cho. Jenny Choi. Charles Chopp. Catherine 262. 264 Chopp. David Chopph. Jeffrey 93. 262 Chorale 99, 113 Chou, Deborah Chou. Jeffrey Chow, Usa Christ. John 262 Christensen. Douglas 262. 329 Christenson. Todd Christie. Jeffrey Christie, Marybeth Christy, Dean Chuo. HUson Chun, Ctaire-Noelle Chun. Williom Chura, Gary Chura, Patrick Chute, John OLA 113 Ciambrone, Gregory Cier. Andrew 262 Cierxniak, John 175 Ciesii, James CifareHI. Paul Cifelli. Linda Cirrtno, Paul-Andrew Cimino. Winiam 262 Cimo. Joseph Cmtron. Maria Ctotta, Peter 262 Ctottl. Jay Cipoletti. Christopher 99 Circle K 113 Cisle, Patricia Cissell. Linda Cisz Louis Cizaukas, Carol 262 Cizek, Mart Clancy. Kathleen 262 Clark . Alison Clark. Angellta Clark. Carole Clark. David Clark. Janee Clark. Patricia Clark. Richard Clark. Timothy Clarke. Andrew 262 Clarke. Beresford 23. 139. 262 Ctay. John Clay, Paul 262 Clayburgh, David Claypool. Darrell Cleary. Gregory Cleary. Joseph Cleary. Kevin Cleary, Thomas Clegg. Kevin Clemency. Andrew Clement. Mark Clemen. Christopher Clements. John 262 Clements. Paul Clementz. Mark 144, 145, 262 Cleveland. Linda Cievenger, James Clifford. WBam 262 Cloud. Stephen Cloyd. Paula Cloyd. Yvette Club Sports 180-187 Clulo, Timothy Clune. Moreen Clusserath, Amy Clynes, Virginia Coody. Jim Coosh. Man 139 Cochlolo. Venette 137 Coen. Bridget Coen. John Coene. Christopher Coffey. John E. Coffey. John J. 134 Coffey. Stephen James 134 Coffey. Stephen Joseph Coffin. Undo 262 Cogan. Patrick Coghlan. PhWp Cohan. Scott Cohoon. Robert Com. Tina 262 Cotarossl, Undo Colbert. Edward 262 Cdboum. Stephen 262 Cole. Jim Coleman, Dennis Coleman. James 127 Colemon, Norman 262 Colgan, Mtehoel Colitz, Jennifer 262 College Republicans 113 Collegiate Jazz Festival 85 Codettl, Adria Cotey-Copo. Javier 262 ColHgan. Anne 262 Cofflgon. Mary 149 Colligan. Michael Collins, Allison 262 Collins, Christopher Collins, Frances Collins, James Collins, Joseph ColHns. Margaret 205 Collins, Mary Collins, Michael 132 Collins, Patrick C. 27, 97 Collins, Patrick D. Collins, Patrick M. Collins, Thomas Colombo. Jeanene Colon. Mark Coloslmo. Cathy Comas, Moris Comer. Anne Comer. Thomas Comerford. Mark 262 Comito, Carol 262 Competitive Color Guard 113 Compton. Kenneth 127. 262 Conboy. David Conboy. Patrick Conces. Mark Condon. David 262 Condon. Melissa Condon. Timothy Conkin. Richard Conley, Anne 262 Conley. Joan Conley. Michael Cortin, Lorene Cortln, Michael Conlin. Patrick Conlin, Thomas 262 Conlon, Margaret Conneely. Kevin Connelly, Maureen Connelly. Tim 132 Conner. Mark 263 Conner. Timothy Connerly, Sharon 178 Connolly. Colm Connolly. Mary Connolly. Maureen Connolly. Michael Connolly, Thomas Connolly, Timothy 263 Connor. George Connor, Lisa Connor. Martin Connor. Moreen Connor. Ted 263 Connors. Matthew Connors. Michael Connors, Timothy Connoughton, Terrence Conrad, Jennifer Conradt. Mary 25. 263 Conrteode. Michael Conroy, Brendan Conroy. Brian Conroy. James Conroy, Joanne Conroy, Kenneth Conroy, Mary-Zoe Considlne. John ConskSne. Lisa Considlne. Thomas ConsoH. Anthony Constable. Lloyd Conte. Frank Conway. Brian 263 Conway. Chris 97 Conway. Colleen Conway. Dean Conway. James 39 Conway. John Conway. Patricia 336 Conway. Todd Coogon. Joseph Cook, Bradford 263 Cook, Joy Cook. Thomas 97 Cooke, Alcta Cooke, David Cooke. John Coon. Thomas Coonan. Daniel 263 Coonon. Thomas 202. 263 Cooney. John 127 Cooney, Joseph Cooney, Mtehoel Cooney, Richard Cooney, Robert Cooper, Eleanor Cooper, Gory Cope, WllHam Coppoto. Thomas Corbet, WHam Corbett, Chrtsonne Corbett, Susan 263 Corbtey, Kevin Cormane. Curtis 263 Cornell, Thomas Comett, Joseph 62, 263 Corpora. Mary Corr, John Corrigon. Gene 175. 254 Corrigan, Jeffrey 263 Corrlgan, Matthew Corrigan, Robert 28. 97. 203 Corsaro, Daniel 127 Cortas. Edward Cortes. Clara Cortesto. Maria 263 Cortlnes, Charles Coscla. Joseph 263 Cosgrove. David Cosgrove. John 263 Cosgrove, Joseph 264 Cosgrove, Kimberty Cossa, Gtan Costa. Christine Costanza, Eugene 264 CosteSo. Daniel Costeto, Jeffrey Costelio, John Costelto. Mary 264 Cotey. Cathteen 199. 264 Cotter. Colleen Cotter. Kenneth 27 Cotter. Richard Couch. Brian Coughlan. Brendan Coughltn. Daniel Coughlln. Daniel Coughlin, Kathleen 107, 264, 336. 337 Council For The Retarded 110 Courey. Bruce Courl. Bradford Courtney, wmtam 132 Courtols. Mark 264 Coury. Gregory Cox. David Cox. John Cox, Joseph Cox. Robert Cox, Wliam 264 Coyle. Daniel Coyle. Jeffrey Coyle. Matthew Coyne. John Coyne, Roderick Cozzle. David Cozzle. Thomas 264 Craig, George Craig, Robert Cramer, Richard 177 Cramer. Thomas Crandell. David Crandel, Iva Crandell. James Crane, Mary 264 Crawford, Gregory 86 Crawford, Jennifer Cray. Michael 139, 264 Creadon, Mary Crean, Andrew Creed, Francis 265 Creehan, Keith 265 Creely, Joseph Creighton. Mark Crespy. Stephen Cressy. George Criy, John Crimlnskl, Scott 265 Cripe. Joseph Crocker. Joseph Cromle. John 36. 265 Cronln. Kevin Cronln. Mary Cronln. Matthew Crooks. Michael 132 Crooks. Ursula Cross Country 132. 133 Cross. James 144. 145 Cross. Terry 96. 97 Crosson. Benjamin Crouch. David Crouth. Brian 265 CroveDo, Michael Crovo. Nancy Crowe. Francis 265 Crowe. Janice CroweH, Lynn Crowley. Michael Crowley, Michael Crown, Eric 141 CrumUsh Crumlsh. Brendan Cruz, Eric Cruz. Patricia 265 Cuff. Joseph CuHather, Sarah Culen. Katherine CuHen, Kevin CuHigon. Anne Culllnan. Brendan 265 Cullinan. Matthew Cullinon. Peter Cullinane. Daniel 142 Gulp. Nathan Culum. Kevki Culver. Michael Cummings, John Cummlngs, Joseph Cummings, Patrick Cummins. Thomas Cunniff. William 265 Cunningham. AHce Cunningham, Edward Cunningham, Lawrence 265 Cunningham. Maureen 265 Cunningham, Thomas Cupero. Hamll Cupp. Joe 336 Cura. Carl 265 Curls. Thomas 265 Curllss, David Curliss. Dean Curllss. Laura 127, 265 Curme, Frank Curran. John 265 Curran. Kathleen 107 Currie. JuHe Curry. John Curry, Susan Curtln, James 265 Curtin, Thomas Curvlno. Steven 265 Cusack, Patrick 127 Cushlng. Suzanne 265 Gushing. Thomas 127. 265 Cushwa. Mara Cussen, Rebecca Cutak, Richard 45 Cypher, Thomas Cyr, Edward Cyr, Margaret 265 Cyran, Katherine 265 Cywinski, John 211, 265 Czachowski, Mark Czaplewski. Jennifer D D ' Agostho. Anthony D ' Agostino, Louis D ' Atessandro, Michael D ' Ambrose. John 265 D ' Ambrose. Martin D ' Ambrosla. John 103 D ' Amore. Mary D ' Angeto. Ronald 177 D ' Zmura. Paul Doges, John 265 Dahl. Michael Dahl-Bredine. Erica Dahlen. Timothy Dahlhouser. Karl 265 Dahnke. Scott Daigneault, Raymond Dakoske. John Daley. Edward 265 Daley. Thomas 170 Doilenboch. Michael 265 Datolio. Deanna Dalton. Elise 265 DoJum. Joseph Daly. Kelly Daly, Kevin Daly. Mary Daly. Peter Doncln ' Irish 113, 178, 179 Donco, Stephen Dandurand, Kim Dondurand. Michael 265 Daniel. John 265 Daniel. Reginald 61 Daniels. Brendan Daniels. Dorryl 97 Daniher, Williom 265 Dant, Joseph Dantuono. Mark 265 Dooud. Emile 265 Dardls, John 110 Dargis, Lee 265 Darlington. Robert 265 Dorr. Edward Darrow, John 132 Darrow. Thomas Daubert. Lisa 266 Dougherty. Timothy Davey. Lynn 99 David. Catherine 86. 336 David. Dorothy 86 Davidson. Stephen Davlta. Christopher Davln. Elizabeth Davin, William Davis, Brian 205. 336. 337 Davis. Gary Davis, Gregory Davis. Ossie 227 Davis. Raymond Davis. Robert Davis. Williom 266 Dawahare. Frank 266 Dawahare. Wiiom 266 Dawes, Peter Dawson, Anthony Dawson. Daniel Day. Scott deHueck. tan De La Pena. Marjorte DeMelto, Louisa Dean, Brian Deangelis, Mary DeAngefe, Paul 198 Dearie, John Debate 113 Deboer, Laurie Debrey, Anne Debroux. Robert Decanala. Donald Decandta. Nicholas 266 DecarvoJho. Susan 266 Deceanne. Anthony 266 DeCicco. Michael 142. 143 DeClcco. Michael Jr. 68, 142. 235. 266 Decoursey, Mary 266 Decker. John 336 Decrone. Joan 266 Decrfck. Elizabeth Dedrtek. Bryan Dee, James 144, 145, 266 Dee, Ruby 227 Deegon, Kathleen 177 Deem, Andrew 183. 266 Deem, Stephen Deeter, Philip DeFrances, John Defreita, Frances Degnan. Regina 152 DeGraff. Christine Degrasse. John Degraw. Thomas 266 Deignan. Patrick 97 Deister. Laura Dejong. Marc 142 Dejute. David 266 Detohanty. David Detaney. Colleen Delaney. John Detaney. Wlltam Detapiedra. Ignacto Detatorre. Ramon Delaune, Eugene Delaus. Daniel 266 Delave. Joseph 266 Detee. Phillip Deleone, Paul Delgadillo. Francisco Deltapina. Jeffrey 175, 266 Deledonne, Edward Delmar. Scott Deluca. Nancy 266 Dekjtse. Charles Delcastilo. Anthony Delgludlce. Peter Del Vote, Francisco Demakis, George 266 Demarco. Vincent 266 DeMorco, Francis Demartino. Jeffrey 266 DeMartino, Kevyn DeMartino. Steven Dembaske. Stanley Demchsak. Michael 205. 266 Demelto, Valerie Dempsey. James Dempsey, Michael 266 Dempsey. Robert Dempsey. Samuel Dempsey, Terrence Dempsey. William 266 Deniscia, Lisa Deniscia. Roger Denn, Laura Dennehy, Daniel 266 Dennis. Robin Deocompo. Nadine Depace. Patrick 266 Deranek. David 266 Deroche, Elisabeth Derosa, Susan Derose, Jane Derwent. Margaret 266 Derwent. Paul Deryckere, Andrew 266. 280 Desoulniers. David 266 Deschryver. Elizabeth 266 Desiato. Robert 266 Destoge. Rosemary 266 Desmond, Margaret Despres, Renee Detoy, Brian Detrempe. Christopher Detrempe. Mark 266 DettHng. John Detzner, Robert 113 Devenny. George Dever. James 42. 107 Dever. Keith Devero, Gregory 266 Devine. Suzanne 136 DeVlto. Christopher Devitt. Wltam Devlin. Lisa Devlin. Marie 267 Devlin. Sheila Devoursney. Gregory 267 DewoW, Anne Dewitt. WBam Deyo. Susan DK3iovanni. Charles Diamond. Meganne 267 Dias. Kathleen 95 Diaz. Cheryl 178. 267 Diaz. Rodrigo Diaz. Victor DiBemardo, Rick 127 Dtearto. John Dice. Kenneth Dicerchto. Jon 267 DChkxa. Peter 86. 87. 90 Dlctannl. Robert Dickinson. Donald Dickinson. Elizabeth Dickinson, Mark Dfckson. Thomas Dtoonato, Harry Diebold. David 267 Dleckelman. Thomas 127. 175. 267 Dieckman, Robert Diedrick, Lawrence Diegel, Roger Diema. John 267 Dtetrtck, Keith Dietz, Joseph Diggins. Kevin DiGiocomo. Carime 152, 153 Digtomo. Vincent DiGtovine. Laura 267 DiGtovine. Susan DiGUo, Stephen Dilla. Gary Dillon, Andrew 132, 267 Drape . Timothy 268 Dinordo, James Dingemon. David Dingens. Gregory 123. 127. 129 Dhh, Klen 268 DiNicola, Sharon 142 Dipoolo. Mtehoel Dipietro, Gal Dir. Julie 268 Dire, Tony Dirkers, Dtane 268 Dirksen, Robert Dlsa, Joseph 268 DiSobato. Luke 141 Discepoii. John Disilvestro, Stephen DiStonistoo, Mary 159 Dits. David 268 Dittrich. Mark DiValerio. Richard 268 Diviney. Stephen Diviney, Jeffrey Divney, Steven Dixon. Kerry Dixon, Michael 268 Dixon, Ronnie Dixon. Thomas 268. 283 Dlugosz. Thomas Doane. David 268 Dobosh. Joseph 144, 145 Dobrovte, Michael Dobson. Charles Dobson, Ralph 268 Dodd. Alycia Dodd, Patrick Dodge, Debra Doerger. Thomas 127 Doering. Kathleen 268 Doerlng. Teresa Doherty. Deborah Dolo, Alee Dolan, James 166 Dotan. John 268 Dolon. Joseph 268 Dotan. Kevin 268 Dotan. Mary Dotan. Nancy Dotan. Patricia Dotan. Peter Doid. Llsabeth Downs. Stephen 340 lndex Dolphin Club 113 Domogalski. James Domansky, Edward Dombroski, David Dombrowski. Stephen Dome 104. 107 Dominguez, Alberto Domlnguez, Alfredo Oominguez, Dorene Domzalski. Nancy Donaher. Matthew Donahue. Joseph Donahue, Mark 269 Donahue. Patrick Donals. Michael Donoto. John Dondanvllle. Karen 269 Doneski. Stephen 269 Donle. Justin Donie, Matthew Donlus. Kevin 106, 107, 269 Donley. Brian Donnelly, Colleen Donnelly. Frederic Donnelly, Joseph Donnelly, William Donohoe, Kothryn Donohue. Thomas Donohue. Thomas Donohue, William Donovan. Bernard Donovan, David Donovan, Lynley 269 Donovan, Michael 269 Donovan, Teresa Dooley. Beth 198 Dooley. Daniel Dooley. Jeanne Dooley, Laurel-Ann 106, 107 Dooley, Thomas 102, 336 Dooling. John Doone, Robert Doragh, Philip Doran, Christopher Doran. Dorothy Doran, Mary Dore, Ted Dorenbusch. Michael 177 Dorger, Paul Dorini, Brian Doming, Michael 144, 145 Dorrlan, Julia 239 Dorsey, Eric 127 Dossal. Hasen Dougherty. Brian Dougherty. Colin Dougherty. Joseph Dougherty. Laura 159. 161 Dougherty. Matthew 141 Douglas. George 269 Douglas. Linda Douglass. Craig Dove. Connie Dowd, Annmarle Dowd. Jane Dowden. Julie Dowden, Laura Dowdy. Thomas Doweli. John 269 Dowell, Samuel Dowling. Kenneth 269 Downes. Susan Downey. Joseph Downing, Chariene Downing, Michael Doyle, Brian Doyle. Christopher Doyle. Constance Doyle. Dovld Doyle, Gregory 269 Doyle, Hugh Doyle, James Doyle. Kathleen 107 Doyle. Martin Doyle. Mary Doyle. Michael J. Doyle. Michael S. Doyle. Patrick K Doyle. Patrick J. Doyle. Peter 269 Doyle. Timothy Doyle. William Drabot. Lawrence 269 Draine. Kevin 102, 269 Drehmel. Diedre Dressel, Daniel Dresser, George Dresser, Sheila 269 Drew, John Drtono. Domlnick 170 Dries. Daniel Drigotas. Frank Drlscoll. Cello 269 Drlscoll. Claire Drlscoll. Edward Driscoll. John Dmevich, Douglas Drobinske 269 Drollinger. Anne 269. 275 Drouiilard. David 82. 83. 90. 269 Druffel. David Dairy. Dana Dube. Laurent Ducharme. Anne Duchynskl. Cheryl Duda. Fritz Dudney. James Duff. Don 162. 166 Duffy. Catherine Duffy. Daniel Duffy. Elizabeth 236. 269 Duffy. John Duffy. Kevin Duffy. Thomas Dugan. Thomas M. Dugan, Thomas R. Duggan, John Duggan. Mark Duggan. Richard Duhart. Harold 127 Dunbar, Suzanne Duncan, Gregory Duncan, Lawrence Duntap, James 199, 269 Dunn, Brian Dunn, John Dunn. Usa Dunn. Martin Dunn. Robert E. Dunn. Robert N. Dunn, Thomas Dunworth. Mora 269. 271 Dupre. Deborah 178 Durant, Gerald DurboJa. David 269 Durbin, Christopher Durette. Catherine Durham, Naomi Durkee, Robert 132 Dumam, Andrew Duserick, William Duslng. David Duszynski, Susan Dutlte. Daniel Dutolt, Thomas 269 Duvol. Kevin 269 Dvorak. David Dvorak. Jacob Dvorak, Thomas 269 Dwyer. Robert Dwyer, Thomas Dy. Bernard Dyer, Charles Dyer, Richard Dyer, Wonda Dziedzlc, David 107, 269 Dzlejowskl, David Eagles, Tim 269 Eaken, Matthew Eariey. Matthew Early, Elizabeth 269 Earner, Danie! Easley, Julia 99 Eosterday, Mary 104 Ebben. Lynn 159. 160 Ebberwein. Joseph EberscJ. Scott 269 Ebert. Robert 269 Eberts. Howard Ebora, Ebenezer Eckerman, Margaret Eckl. John 269 Eckman, Jane Eckrich. Christopher Edmonds. Witam Edmundowlcz, Daniel 67. 111. 269 Educate. James Edwards. Christopher Edwards. John 142 Effer. Christopher Egan. Daniel Egas, Oswaldo Eggleston. Angela Egjnton. William Egoavll. Elvlo Ehler, Anthony 269 Ehmann. EHen Ehrhardt. Usa Ehrmon. Charles Ehrman, Gregory Eicher. John 97. 269 Eid. Monsour Eers. Anne Elnhom. John Elsenbels. John 14. 146, 270 Elsengruber, Peter 270 Elsenmann. Rodrigo EI-Etr, Donald Etoerson, Thomas Elder. Daniel Elder. Steven Elltz. Cart Ellxavloe. Sylvia Elkins. Erich Ellbogen. David 270 Elery, J Elizabeth 109. 270 Elton. Charles Eiott. Michael EHIs. Jerome EINs, Martin 44. 270 Ellison. Anna Ellison. Theresa Ellsworth, Robert Elsey, James 270 Elshoff, Drew 202, 270 Elson. James Ely. Steve Emord. Dionne Emery. Vaughn Emma. Charles 270 Emmlte. Sharon Emord. Nicholas Enderie. Richard Engels, James 270 Engjehart. Janice Engler, John Englhardt. Eric English, Mark 270 English, Michael E. English. Michael J. Enrlght. Brian 270 Enright. Robert Entress. Geoffrey Epplng. David 29 Epps. Penny 152. 270 Erad. James Erbocher, Deidre Erhard, Michael 270 Erlchsen. John 270 Erickson. Kathleen 99 Erlckson. Lawrence 132 Erickson. PhHIp Erklns. Mora 197, 270 Erkins, Meionni Ertenbom, Steve Erlenbom. Susan Ernst. Raymond Ernst, Robert Erven. Kendra 157 Esllnger. Klmberly Esposlto. Carmela 270 Esposto. Sally 270 Esquibel, Kathrlne Esteve. Ana Esteve. Jose Etllng. Michael Ettlnger. Patrick 25. 107. 336. 337 Euch, Jeanette 107, 270 Eustermann, John Euteneuer. Thomas 97. 270 Evangellsta. Steven 270 Evanovlch. Sam 134 Evans. Eric 170, 172 Evans, Henry 270 Evans, John Evans. Mary 270 Evans. Nancy 21, 157 Evans, Robert EveW. David Everett. Fredrick Eversman, George 43. 270 Ewart. Jennifer Ewell, Clinton Eyler. Therese 270 Fabian. Lisa 87. 90. 270 Fabian. Scott Fabian. Thomas Fabiano. Claudia Fablano. Maureen Faccenda. Kathryn Faccenda. Margaret Faccenda. Susan 270 FaclneHi, Amy 198. 270 Fagon. James 270 Fagan. Kathleen 270 Fagan. Patricia Fahrenkopf, Allison Fans. Randy 270 Fain. Daniel Fake. Trocey 270 Faicmelli. David Falcon, Charles 30 Falcon, Raymond 270 Folk. Terrance Falkenberg. Robert Fnlkenberg, Thomas Fall Festival 195, 203 Fallen. Daniel Fallen. James 37 Falton. John Falton. Louise 68, 270 Falton. Thomas C Folton. Thomas W 150 Falton. Timothy FoJso. Michael Falter. Daniel Fondel. Terese 270 Fanning. Quinn Fanning. Thomas 270 Fannon. John 2 72 Fonto, Michelle 272 Farobaugh. Gina Farkas. Roberta Farley. Evan Farley. Maureen 99 Index 341 Farley. Sean Farley. Terence 259. 272 Farm Labor Organizational Committee 113 Farmer, James 127. 272 Farmer. Mark Faman, Thomas Farrar. Charles FarreH. Paul FarreU, Timothy 76 Farrer. Thomas 272 Forrington, William Fath. Paul 272 Fatum. Monica Faulkner. Brian Faust. Gerry 118, 121. 122, 126. 127. 128, 129. 195, 203, 305 Faust, Robert Favorite, Michael 127, 272 Fay, Barry 272 Fayos, Kathryn Fazio, Joseph 127 Fazio. Paul 272 Fearon. Patrick Feczko. Albert Feehery, John Feely, Elizabeth 272 Feeney, Daniel Feeney, Douglas Feldmeier, Robert Felitsky, Joseph 127 Felix. Daniel Felker, Timothy FeHin. Leanne FeBman. Megan Fellows. Paul Fellowship of Christian Athletes 113 Feltes, Joan 272 Fencing 142-143 FerHon, Judy Fenner, Arm Fenner, Elizabeth Fenton, Bryan Fenton. James Fenzl. Mark 272 Fergus. Thomas Ferguson, Andrew Fedmann, Stephen 146 Fernandez, Jose Fernandez, Marina Ferra, V. Peter 272 Ferrettl. Matthew Ferretti. Stephen Ferrtek. Michael Ferrone, Paul Fesster. Donald 272 Fessler, Susan Fetters, Mary Feudo, Scott Fey, Melinda 272 Fey, Michael Fiota, Joseph 273 Fick, Gregory 127 Ftegelist, Robert Field, Gregory Fteweger. James Fieweger. Stephen 273 Filar, James 64 Film Club 113 Flnomore. Paul Finance Club 113 Finch, Anne Finger, Kevin Fink. Joseph Fink, Robert 273 Fink, Therese Fink. Thomas Finley. EBssa 273 Finn, David Finnan. Patrick Finnegan, Robert 127 Flnnerty. John Finney, Kevin 94, 273 Fhocchiaro. Peter 273 Finster, Joseph Ftocchi. Jeffrey Ftore, Maria 159. 273 Fiore, Nicholas Florito, Kevin Fischer. Susan Fischette, Pamela 148, 149, 273 Fisher, David Fisher, Jennifer Fisher. John 273 Fisher, Katherine Fisher, Kenneth 273 Fisher, Laurie Fisher, Moggie Fisher, Mark 141 Fisher, Philip 273 Fisher, Tracie 273 Fiske, Mary Fitzgerald. Daniel Fitzgerald. Edward John 97 Fitzgerald. Edward Joseph Fitzgerald. James Fitzgerald, Rev. John 330 Fitzgerald, Kelly 86, 89 Fitzgerald, Maureen 137 Fitzgerald. Michael Fitzgerald, Peter Fitzgerald. Winfred 201 Fitzpatrick. Edward Fltzpatrtck. Elizabeth Ann Fitzpatrick, Elizabeth Anne Fitzpatrick, Laura Fitzpatrick. Michael Shawn Fitzpatrick, Michael Stephen Fitzpatrick, Nancy A. Fitzpatrick, Nancy E. Fitzpatrick, Paul 273 Fitzsimmons. Daniel 273 Fitzsimmons. John Fitzslmons, Dennis Fitzsimons, John 134. 273 Ftagstad, Daniel Flaherty. Daniel Flaherty. John 23 Flaherty. Matthew 273 Flaherty, Michael Flaherty, Stephen Flanagan, Daniel Flanagan, David Fianigan, Gary Flanagan, Fr. James 69 Flanagan, Timothy Ftarmery. Daniel 273 Flannery, Michael Flattery, Meghan Fleck, Donald Fleming, Donald Fleming, Gregory 141 Fleming, Patrick Fleming, Thomas Flemons, Lester 127 Flesch, Philip Flick. Catherine Flint, Kathryn 273 Ftohr, Sherri Flood, Patrick Ftor, Elizabeth Flores, James 273 Florin. Daniel Ftowers, Joseph Flyke. Marth Flyrm. Christopher Flyrm, Daniel 134. 273 Flynn. James Flynn, Kevin F. Flynn. Kevin G. Flynn. Martha Flyrm. Michael 273 Flynn, Patrick Flynn, Robert Flynn, Terrance Foca, Gene Fogarty. Arme Fogle. Kathryn Fojtlk, Pamela 99 Fotey. Anne Foley, Arnold Fotey. Gerald Fotey. James Foley. John Foley. Margaret Foley. Mark Foley. Robert 273 Foley. Steven 34 Fotey. Timothy D. 206 Fotey. Timothy J. 127 Fotey. Vincent 273 Folstrom. James 127 Fontana, Joseph Foose. Eric Football 118-129 Forbes, Mary 273 Ford. Margaret 273, 279 Forde. James 273 Forthaus, Lynn 45, 273 Foryt. John Fosmoe, Margaret 107 Foster, Catherine 273 Foster. Paul 273 Foster. Phlp Fox, Brian Fox. Christopher Fox. Cynthia Fox, James Fox, Pamela Fox, Rosanne Fox, Scott Foxle, Alejandro Foy, Colleen Foy. Michael Frailey, Anne Frakes, Garrett 273 Frame, Judith Francis, Catherine Francis, Charles 273 Francis. Patrick Francisco. Hiawatha 127 Francl, Michael Frank, Kelly 63. 273 Frank, Marie Franklin, Joseph 154 Franko, Donald Franson, Douglas Fraser. Christopher 273 Fraser, Elizabeth Fraser. Heather 273 Fredrick, Carol 111 Fredrickson. Ertc Freebalrn, Robert 273 Freeby, Charles 144, 336 Freeh. Mariann e Freehafer. Dawn Freer Timothy Freeman. James Freeman. KeHy Freeman. Scott 274 Freeman, Mary 274 Freeman, Thomas 127 Freiburger. Peter French. Yimothy French Club 113 Frescos. Irma Freschi. Steven Frey. Meianie Frey. Michael Frtak, Christopher Frick. John Fries. Susan 39 Fritz. Jeffrey 134. 274 FroeNke. Gretchen Froehkte. Paul 274 Froh. Richard Frank. Date 274 Frank. Wesley Frushon, Carl 274 Frysztak, Kenneth Fucci. Regina 274 Fuhrer, Stephen Fuhrmon, Gregory Fuka. Louis 102 Full. Christine Fulter, Robert 274 Fullmer, Edward Funai, Craig Furjanic. Anthony 127, 129 Furteigh. Annamarie 137 Furtong, Wliam Fumo. James 132 Fuster. Alexander Fuster. Jaime Gabaldon. Dominic 274 Gabler. Julia 274 Gabriel. John Gabriele. Frank 274 Gabrione, Patrick Gadek, Ronald Gaertner, Eric Gaffney, Kateri Gagtardi, Vito Gailius, Gilbert Gainey. Wesley 108, 274 Gales, Carol Gates, John 274 GaScia. Dominic Gafliu. Grant Gallagher, Ann 274 Gallagher, James F. 102. 103. 274 Gallagher. James G Gallagher, James J Gallagher, James S Gallagher, John Gallagher. John M 84. 274 Gaeagher. Martin Gallagher. Mary K. 274 Gallagher. Mary R. Gallagher. Michael Gallagher, Patricia 152. 153 Gallagher, Thomas Gallagher, Timothy Galles. David Gallo, Eleanor Goto, Lorenzo 144. 145 Goto. Steven Galto, Susan 274 Galloway. Thomas 127 Gotos. Ernest Golup, Luis Galvin, Michael Gamonche. Daniel Gamboa, Gina 274 Gamboa, Judy Gaming Club 113 Gammon, Timothy Gan. Andrew Gan, Eng 274 Gancarz, Kathryn Gandy. Derek 175 Ganley, Theodore Gann. Michael 127 Ganobsik, Dale Gans. Margaret Ganshirt. Stephen Ganther, James 107, 274. 303. 336 Garcia, David Garcia, Dinora Garcia. Guiltermo Garcia. Margarita Garciadepared. Carlos Garden, Kevin Garden, Warren 274 Gardiner. John Gardner. Kent 97 Gardner. Matthew 97 Gargiuto. Anne 274 Garibaldi, John 274 Garofakx Edward : 342 lndex Garrett. Eugenia Garrett. Virginia 274 Garrity. John Garside. Anne Garside, John Garside. William Gartland. Edward 274 Garver. Andrew 127 Garvey. Kathleen 45. 274 Garvey, Michael W. 274 Garvey. Michael J. Gase. Linda Gastor, Frank Gaskin, Arthur Gassner. Alfred Gasta. Steven Gates, Allen Gates. John 336 Gates. Richard Gates. Thomas Gates, Timothy Gatfo, Mark Gattozzl, Lynn 274 Gaudreau, David Gaughan, Geoffrey 274 Gaus, David 274 Gauthier. Douglas 274 Gauwitz, Michael 274 Gavagan. Edward Gavigan, Donna 99 Gayhardt. Donald Gayford. Kenneth Geagan, Thomas Gebo, Carl Gee, Patrick Geelan, John Geerinck, Kathryn 274 Gehant. WMam Gehring. Michael Geiger, Timothy 134 Geisler, Gregory 274 Geissler. Mark Geisster, Maura 276 Gels, Timothy Gemerchok. Edward 276 Gendreau, Dan Geneser. Joseph Genovese, Robert Gentle. Avery George, John George, Mary Georges. Mara Georgi. Victoria Georgiou. Maria Gerard, Carole 142, 276, 298 Gerber, Rev. John 283 Gerbo, James 99 Gerend, Michael Germano. David Geselbracht, Margaret Gess, Mark Gester, David Getty. Stephen 276 Geyer, Thomas Ghldottl. Pout Giacomln, Jon Giacomoni. Douglas 276 Giampietro, Donna Giampletro, Nicholas 276 Giangrandl. Regina Giannlni. Karenne 276 Gianotti. Alan 276 Gianotti. Timothy Glanzero, Nancy Gibbon, John Glbboney, James 99, 276 Gibbons, Brian Gibbons, Daniel Gibbons, Jacqueline Gibbons, James Gibbons, John 134, 137 Gibbons, Michael Gibbons, Thomas 276 Gtobs. Carolyn 276 Gibbs. John Giblln. Patrick 30 Gibson, Ann Gibson, Karen Gibson, Kathryn Gibson, Mark Gibson, Thomas Giehrl, John 175 Gleseman, John Giggetts, Stephanie Gilbert. John Gllboy. Brendan Gill, Kerry 186 Gill. Mary 276 Gillen, John 276 Glllen. Pete 166 Glllesple. Lisa Gillesple. Michael 13, 107. 276. 336. 337 Gillies. James Gills. James Gilmore. Phillip Gllson. Robert 276 Glnch, Brian Gingatewski, Mark Ginty, John Gloffre. Aline Glometti. Renee 277, 293 Giorglanni, Paul Glrardot. David Girardot. Jeffrey 277 Giroux, Barbara-ann Girten. Arm Girzadas. Daniel 277 Girzadas, Julie Githens, Jodie GiugHanotti, Elaine Gluntl. Laurie 277 Glusti, Lynn Glardon, Thomas Glavln. Christine Gleason, John Gleason. Laura Gleason. Lisa 149 Gteason. Michael Gleason. Philip Gleason, Robert 90, 277 Glee Club 18, 96, 97, 112. 113 Gleeson. John Gleixner. Lianne 277 Glenister, James Glennon. James Glennon, William 277 GNotta, Matthew Glockner, Alexander 277 Glockner, Tracy Glogas, Glenn 141 Glunz, Louis 277 Gobble, Ann 336 Goblirsch, James Goddard, Maureen Goebel, Wam Goethals, Michael Goethals. Robert Goff. Nancy Goggin. Mark Golns. John Goldberg, Carl Golden. Brian Golden, Ronald Goldman. Matthew Goldner, Gerald Goldsmith. Robin 149 Gotf 146, 147 Goilc. Gregory 127. 277 Gollc. Mike 124. 127, 140, 141 Golla. Edward Gotob. Randy Gotonka, Timothy Goiub. Joshua Gomez. Glnette Gomez, Leonardo Gomez, Miguel Gonot, Carolyn 277 Gonzales, David Gonzalez. Stephen 277 Good, Jeffrey 277 Good. Michael 277 Good. Susan 277 Goodell, Rebecca Goodsell. Ago Gorch, Br, Francis 336 Garden, John 277 Gordon, John Gordon, Leslie Gordon. Dr. Robert 58, 59 Gordon. Susan 277 Gore. Jeanie Gorta, John Gorman, Guy 277 Gorman. Theresa 108 Gomnley. John Gorrie. Edward Gorsak, Mark Goskowlcz. Randall Gostee, William Gotsch. Thomas 277 Gotuoco. Michael Goudreau, Stephen Goudreou. Thomas 277 Goulet. Brlgette 277 Goulet, David 277 Gozdecki. Jeanlne 102. 221 Graber. Edward GroblH. Paul Grace, Joseph Grace, Kathleen 277 Grace. Lynn Grace, Michael Grace, Michelle 187 Groctanette. Matthew Groctas. Felipe Graclas. Vicente Gradel. Theodore 127 Grody. Christopher 142. 277 Graf, Werner Graham, David Graham, Kell Graham, Mary H. Graham, Mary M. Graham. Peter 277 Grail, Brian 277 Gramelspacher, Mark Groney, Paul GuHatt. Bonnie Harding. John Grant, Barbara Gumermon, Richard 278 Hording. Todd Grant. Bernard 102 Gunderson. Gary Hards. Elizabeth 25. 279 Grant. Edward Gunning. Brian Hardy, Michael 279 Grant, Michael Gunning. John 278 Hare, William 102. 279 Grant. Stephanie 277 Gunning, Michael Hargis. Dennis Grant, Thomas Gunshinan, Mary Hargraves. John Granrham. Jennifer 99. 277 Guntz. Michelle 336 Harig, Robert Grantham, Julie 99 Gurdok, Michael 166. 175, 278 Harkenrider, Kenneth 170, 279 Grantham, Thomas 97. 99 Gurganus, John 139 Harknett, John Grasberger. Eric Gusman. Patrick 278 Harmon, Mark 279 Grosberger. F. Nicholas Gustafson, Christopher 278 Harmatluck. Sandra 55 Gray, Carolyn Gustavsen, Geoffrey 278 Harmon, Joseph Gray, John Gutierrez. Ray Harness, Marl Gray. Mark 277 Gwarda. Glen 278 Harouse, David 175 Gray. Richard 127 Gwynn, Elinor Harper, Michael Graztano, Marisa Gymnastics 183 Harper, Susan Greco, Joseph 99 Harper, Tara 279 Green, Ave 93 Horrigan. Patrick 175 Green. Christopher Green, Edw ard 277 Green. Rev. Gregory 58 H Horrigan, Terence Harrington, Catherine Harrington. Christine 178, 179 Green, Mary Harrington, Daniel 279 Green, Richard K. Harrington, Denlse 280 Green, Richard M. 277 Ha. Andrew Harrington. Jeffrey 280 Green, William 134. 277 Haag, Matthew Harrington. Kelly Greene, Charles Haas. Brian 99 Harrington, Mary Greene, James Haas, Christopher Harrington, Michael 280 Greene, Kim 277. 298 Haas, Eric 278 Harrington. William Greene. Patrick Haas, Gaylord Harris, Francis Greenwood, Mark Hackenberg, Thomas 278 Harris. Lynne 210, 280. 336 Gregoire, Andrea Hackett, Charles Harris. Marvin 212 Gregory, Kevin HodjMkolaou, lonnis Harris. Valerie 44. 137. 280 Gregory. Michael Haefner, Lori Harris, Wallace Greif. Martha Haemmerle, Steven Harrison, Dawny Grerter, Peter Hagen, Brian Harrison, Keith Grether, Denlse Hagan, Carolyn Harron, John 280 Grieb. Gretchen Hagan, James Harron. Melissa Grier. Thomas 150 Hagan, Greg Hart, Daniel Grieselhuber, Diane 277 Hagerty, Thomas 278 Hart. Joseph 154 Grlfall, Patti 137 Hagnel, Susan Hart, Kevin 280 Griffin. Amy Hagnell, Karen Hart. Robert Griffin, Ann Hahn, Timothy Hart. Timothy 280 Griffin. Bridget 278 Hoidinger, Thomas Hart, Walter 175 Griffin, Derek Hailing, Joel Hartigan. Maureen 280 Griffin, Jeffrey Holmes. David Hartigan. Patrick 280 Griffin, John Haines, Gregory Hartlage, Jon Griffin, Lisa Hainey, Rev, Michael Hartney. Mary Griffin. Lisa Haley. George Hartung, Therese 280 Griffin, Michael 127 Holey. Mary Harty. Mtehoel 280 Griffin. Patrick Hall, Michael 235 Hortzell. Susan Griffin, Peter Hall, Patricia Harvath, Joan Griffin, P pet 278 Hall, Robert Harvey, Anne 94 Griffin, Fr. Robert 204, 205 Hall. Thomas Harvey, Caryn Grtffln, Thomas 336 Hall President ' s Council 86 Harvey. Joseph Griffin. Timothy Halligan, Kelly Harvey. Michael Griffin. Tort Hallissy. John Hosara. Theodore 280 Griffith, Lori Halpin. Thomas Hasara, Timothy Griffiths, Douglas Halsema, Keri Hasbrook. Peter 97 Griftb. Kenneth 97 Hamilton, Judith 278, 298 Haske, Anthony Griffy, Timothy Hamilton, Laura Hosier, Douglas Grigsby, Diane Hamilton. Nancy 227 Hassenmifer, Julie 137, 336. Grimaldl, Richard 278 Hamilton. Sarah 106. 107 337 Grimes, Andrew 278 Hamilton. Susan Hatfield, Gregory 280 Grimes. James Han . Michael Hatfield. Jennifer Grltt. Laura Hammel, Scott HatfieW. Phillip Groak. Brtan Hammontree. Barbara Hathaway. Malcolm Grogan, Edward 278 Manner. Philip Hau. Lawrence Grogan. Martin 35. 39. 278 Hanahon. Michael 134 Houck. Marlene Grogan. Timothy 278 Hanahoe, Michael Haudrich. Stephen 280 Grojean. Elizabeth Hanak. Joyce 278 Haugh, John Grojean. Janet Hanak, Mark 127 Haughton, David 281 Grojean, Thomas 278 Hand, Carte Haunz, Carlo Grojean. William Hand, John Hounz. Marc Grolmes. Joseph Hand, Sarah Hausauer. Daniel Groner, Alice Haneman, Elizabeth 278 Hausmann. Karl 281 Groody, Daniel Hanigan, Daniel 278 Haussler. Theodore 281 Grooms, Scott 127 Hank. Allen Hauter. Daniel Gross, William Honk. Margaret Hautzlnger. Nellie Groszek, Anne 278 Honlock. Leonard Havercamp. Albert Grote. David Hanton, Mark 146 Havercamp. Karen Grote, Thomas Honna. Leslie 278 Haverkamp, Kerry Grow, H. James Honno, Wlllam Hawkins, Daretha 281 Grozier, Timothy Hannan, Brian Hawkins. Michete Grubbe, Barbara Honnou, Robert Hawley. Edward Gruemmer. Brooks Hannegon. Michael 278 Hay. Michael Grugan, Richard Hannegan, Robert Hayden. Patrick Gruenwald. Paul Hannegan, Timothy Haydln, John Grunewold. Robert Hannigan, William 278 Hayes, Jeffrey Grusdis, Ann Hanson. Jl Hayes, John Grusdis. Carrie 278 Hanson. Joan Hayes, Kevin Guodtana. Jesus 278 Hanson, Robert 45 Hayes. Mary Guarino, Vincent Hanzel, Mary Hayes. Michael Guarnieri, Bridget Hanzlck, Glenn 206 Hayes. Susan Guarnotta, Christopher Hap, Tonla 278 Hayes. Wlam Guay. Marc Harbison, Kelly Haygood. More Guenther. Elisabeth Hardart. Arme 279 Hayko, John 281 Guenther. Stephen Hardart, Frank Hayman. Thomas Guerra, Lisa 278 Hardart, George Haynes, Peter Guertin. Sharon Hardart. Thomas Haynes, William 281 Guffey, David 278 Hardek. Scott Haywood, Michael 127, 193 Guido, John Horders. Walter Head Start 113 Gullday, Robert Hardimon. Thomas Heady, Douglas Guirfole, Thomas Hardiman. William Heotey, Jane 281 Guillet, Kevin 278 Harati, Barbara Heoly, Dennis Guimond, Philip Hardln. Cynthia 279 Healy, James Guln, David 278 Hardin. Lloyd Heoly. Jean 281 Gulnon, Mark 278 Harding. Alphonse 134. 279 Healy, John Guijas, Andrew 278 Harding, Blaise 134 Healy. John F. Healy. Uam Healy. Margaret Healy. Mary 60 Healy. Meredith Healy, Michael 281 Heoly. Patricia Healy, Paul C. Healy. Paul J. Healy. Robert 281 Healy, Shawn Healy, Thomas Healy. William J. Healy, William L. Heam, John Heomey, Brian Heary, Mary Heasly. John Hebert. Barry Hebert, Kate Hebert, Peter Hechmer, Paul Hedinger, Kurt Hedrick, Teresa 25, 281 Heer. Janet Heffem. Shawn 127 Hefferon. Dennis 281 Heffher, Christie 212, 213 Heft, Krtstl Heglin. Robert Hegmann, Karen Heidenreich. Amy Heidenreich, Leslie Heidenwolf, Terese Heilman, Mary Heineman. Leslie Heineman. Michael Heinle, Michael Heintzman. Donald 141 Heinz, Julianne 281 Heisler, John 336 Heldman, Peter Helland. Liddy 320 Hellert. Laurie Helmer, Brian 281 Helmer. David 141 Helmsetter, Michael 281 Helmus, Arthur Helmus, Leslann Hemmer, Susan Henderson, Julie 281 Henderson. Ronald 281 Hendley. Gregory Hendrlck. Thomas 281 Hendrickson, Peter Hendrickson. Shelly 281 Henke. Gregory Henke, Thomas Henken. Mary 156, 157, 281 Hennekes, David Hennessey. Michael 281 Hemessy, Garrett Hennigan, James 281 Henrikson. Holly Henry, Augustine Henry, Christopher Henry, Clare 152, 153, 281 Henry, Geoffrey Henry, James 281 Henry. Michael 281 Henry. Ruth Hensler, Mary 156. 157 Henson, Robert Hentzen, Ann Heppen, Rev Michael 58 Heraty, Sheila Herb, Marianne Herbert, Augustus Herbert, Barry 281 Herbstritt. John Herdegen. Richard 170 Hergenrother, Robert Heringhous, David Herkert, Mark Herkes, Paul Herman, Gregory 281 Herman, Gregory Herman, Jayne 281 Herman, Ronald 281 Hermann, Brian Hernandez. Luis Hernandez. Mark Herp. William 281 Herr. James 96. 97. 99. 281 Herr. Wimam Herrera. Louis 281 Herrera. Mary Herring. Hester 281 Herrmann. Brian Herrmann. James 281 Herrmann, Jeffrey Hertei, Michael Hesburgh, Maureen 281 Hesburgh. Fr. Theodore 4, 37, 56. 58. 59. 72. 192. 220. 223. 287 Hesim. June Heslin. Mary 78. 282 Hess. Catherine 282 Hess. Margaret Index 343 Hess. Mary Honeywell, Douglas Ibrahim, Moged Hetrtek. Mark 141 Hong. Kok idmg, Kent 284 Heurlng. Poulerte Hood. Jane 282 Ignaclo, Charles 284 Meyd, Jomes Hoodecheck. Nancy dig, Troy 34 Mickey, Barry 141 Hooten, Angela 336 Imbrtaco, Mtehele 211 Hlckey. Daniel Hoover, Pamela 99 Imbus, Karen 284 Mickey, Erik Hoover, Rob Imdad, Faisal Hlckey, Jomes Hope, Bob 231 Immonen, David Hlckey. Kevin Hopkins. Charon 282 Immonen. Kathertne Mickey. MaryoBce 282 Hopkins. Melinda 282 hcardona. Joseph 284 Mickey. Robert 282 Hopkins. Shaun Indelicate. William 285 Hlckey. Thomas Hoppe. Elizabeth Indest, Wltam Hickle. Patrick Hoppe. Jute 282 hgln. Raymond 285 Hicks. Dwayne 155 Horan, David Ingram, PMBp 285 Hicks, Scott 166, 169 Horan, John Ingram, Scott 285 Hidalgo, Elena Horey. Joseph mgrassla, Richard Hlden, Mats Horky. John Ingwerson, Eileen Hiegel, Anne Horn. David Ingwerson, Karen Higgins, Eileen Horn. George 282 mwood, John 285 Higgins, Jomes 127 Mom. Michael Irish Gardens 80 Higgins. John Mom. Susan Irish Guard 100 Higgins. Joseph 86 Mom, Virginia Irvin. Thomas Higgins. Mary Home. Mori Irvh, William Higgins. Michael Homer, Timothy Irving, Mark Higgins. Michael Horvath, Peter Irwln, Richard Higgins. Sheila Horvath, Sheila 282 Isem, Maria Higgins. William Hosbach, Robert Isern, Sandra Higgs-Coulthord. Charles 142 Hosford. Lesli 99, 282 Ishikawa. Christopher Highducheck, WHItam Hoshho. Masahide Isleto, Richard Hilbert, Otto 282 Hosinski, Thomas Isley, Jeffrey 285 Hlldlnger. Carl 141 Hosier, Carl 282 Isom. Jr.. Robert Hildner, Terence Hosteny, Elizabeth Israel. Robin Mil, Catherine Hoth. Christopher IturrakJe, Pablo Hill, David Hough, William 282 Iturralde, Santiago Hill, Deborah 99, 282, 298 Houk, Maureen 282 Ivory, Esther Hill. Dennis Houk. Sharon Iwanski, Kenneth Hill, John Hounchell. Gerald Izzo. Frank Hill, Matthew House, Heather HNI. Miriam House, Kathleen Hill, Randolph 90, 282 Houston, Kenneth J- Hill, Stephen Hovancik, Charles 282 Hiltebrand, Jennifer Movlg. Dana 282 Hlilegas, Vera Howard, Eric Hillenbrand, Timothy Howard, Kevin Hillerman. Karl Howard-Johnson. Joe 121. Jackson, Elaine 285 Hilton, Alison 35 124, 127, 162, 165 Jackson, Jeffrey Himsworth. Mark 282 Howe. Joseph 170 Jackson, Jr., Milton 121. 127 Hines, John Howell, James Jacob. Diane Hinshaw, Holly Howell, Reglna 284 Jacob, Timothy 134. 285 Hintenach, Maureen Hrttz, Alyson 284 Jacobitz. Nicholas Hipp, David Hronchek, Mary 91 Jacobs. Thomas Hipp, Steven 282 Hubbard, Michelle Jacoby, James Hirl, Joseph Huber, Elizabeth Jacoby. Mary Hiri. Patrick 34 Huber, Kathleen Joglowski, Chartes 285 Hlrschfield, Christopher Huber, Mark Johns, Teresa 285 Hirschfeld. John Huberty, Patricia Jahoda, John 285 Hlte, James Hudsick. Michete Jakopin, David 285 Hizon, Jose Hudson, Michael Jaksa. Donald 285 Hlavin, Janet 152, 153. 192. Hudson, Ron 127 Jakubic. Robert 282 Huebl, John Jomes, Barbara Ho, Andrew Huffman, Lon Jomes, Francis 69, 336 Ho, Mark Huffman, Mark Jomes. Michael 285 Hobon. Thomas 202, 282 Hughes. Edward Jomes, Michael 127 Hobar, Scott Hughes. Jonathan 284 Jameson. Joseph Hobert. Patricia Hughes. Peter Janalro, Anne 99 Hockett, Vincent 88, 89, 223 Hughes. Roflln Janteik. Christine Hockey 185 Hullng. Rebecca 205 Janicki, John 285 Hodder. Richard 97 Humbert. Juan Janicki, Peter Hodge, Sandra 282 Hummel. Keith Janls, Michael 142 Hoefer, Kenneth Hummel. Michete Jonitell III, Ralph 285 Hoelscher, Susan Humphreys. Steven Jankowskl, Jeffrey 285 Hoerster, David Hunckter, Joseph 284 Jonovsky, Eric Hoey, Frederick Hunnicutt, Roy Janowiak, Matt Hofbauer. Michael Hunt. Alan Janowsky. Erik Hoff, Barbara Hunter, Anthony Jarwen, James Hoff, Jomes Hunter. Daniel 264 Janus, Jeffrey Hoffelder. Susan 282 Hunter. Kathleen Jonush, Rachele 285 Hoffman, Thomas Hunter. Rich 170. 172, 187 Japan Club 113 Hoffman. Michael Hurd. Peter 284 Jarosz, Christopher Hofman, Dr Emll 54, 55, 58 Hurley, Alisa Jarret, Peter Hofman, Michael Husarik, Edward Jasper, Michael Hogon, Coromne Husmann, John Jaspers, John Hogan, Charles Hussey. Christopher 284 Jauch. Jean Hogan. Eileen 178. 179 Hussey, Francis Jouregulto, John Hogan. Jomes 31 Hussey. John Jourequi, Gregory Hogan. Kathleen Huston, Bernard Jbara, Gary 285 Hogan. Martin 282 Hutchlns. Christopher Jefferles, John 285 Hogie. Mark HutcNnson. Andre Jeffers, Patrick Hohl. Joseph Hutchison, Corey 97. 99 Jefferson, Akxizo 127 Hohmon. Perry 282 Hutchison, Nell 284 Jeffirs. Christine Holbrook. J. P. 139 Hutter, Ronald Jefflrs. Stephen Holland. Edward Hutu. Charles 284 Jeffrey. Jl 159 Holland. Lawrence Mutton. Joseph Jegler. Shelly Holland. Peter 282 Hyder. Christopher Jegler. Steven 336 Honoway. Beth 282, 298, 336 Hynes. Jeanlne 284 Jehle. Annemarie 285 Holtoway. Jerry Hypes. Gary Jehrlng. Joseph 285 Holtowoy. Matthew Jelen. William Holmes, John 282 Jeltes, Kathy 285 Holston. Michael 282 1 Jennings. Anne Hon. Michael 282 Jennings, Kevin 127 Holt, William 1 Jennings. Therese 285 Hortermorm. Joseph 282 Jensen. Jute 93 Holubeck. Thomas Jensen. Mark 134 Holy Cross Associates 283 kjcono. Anne 1 Jerdonek. Cynthia Holzbertem. Kurt lacoponl. John Jesnek, Amy HoUhal. Vincent lacoponl. Joseph Jeszenszky, Elizabeth Horn. Jennifer fcHocci. Michael Jett. Cynthia Homer. Pamela 282 lonnamorem, Louis Jltek, Erin Homme. Carol 282 lannucclllo, Bruce 204 Jlka, Alan 97. 285 Jimenez. Bruce Jimenez. Romiro Joel, Billy 232 Joerger. James 285 Johanson. Jon Johns. Brian Johnson. Charles Johnson. Christopher Johnson, Cynthia Johnson, Donald 142 Johnson, Edward 285 Johnson, James Johnson, Jim 127 Johnson. Joseph 127 Johnson. Kelly Johnson. Laura Johnson, Lisa 285 Johnson. Mark Johnson. Matthew 175 Johnson, Paul Johnson, Robert 28, 86. 285 Johnson, Shawn Johnson, Steven 285 Johnson. William Johnston. Daniel Johnston. Mike 127 Johnston, Steven Jolle, Joseph Joliet. Jeffrey Jolh, Andy Jolh, Patrick 141, 285 Jctey. William Jonardl. Andrew 206. 285 Jonaus, Laura Jones, Barry 285, 285 Jones, Catherine Jones, Christopher Jones, James Earl 212 Jones. Jeffrey 285 Jones. Sr. John Miriam 41, 58 Jones, Juan Jones, Judy Jones, Julianne Jones, Karen Jones, Kenneth Jones, Marc Jones, Margaret Jones. Michael Jones, Ora 92, 93, 95 Jones. Robert Jones, Sharon Jones, Sonya 32, 226, 285 Jones, Ted 286 Jones, Thomas Jordan. George A. Jordan. George M. Jordan. James Jordan, John 286 Jordan, John 286 Jordan, William Jorden. John Joseph. Karen Joseph, Regina Jost. Susan Joyce, Rev. Edmund 58, 59 Joyce, Michael Joyce, Nancy Joyce, Susan 86, 90 Juarez, Edward 286 Juba. Edward 132. 286 Juckniess. Robert Judd, Jerome Judge, Robert 286 Juggler 113 Julien, Mark Jung. Thomas 286 Junge. Christopher Junge, Curtis Jungquist, Paul 286 Junior Parents Weekend 195. 220-223 Junkins. Edward 96. 97. 99 Junkins. Jute Junkins. Victoria Jursa. Christine Justice, Wade Jutte, Anthony Jutte, Christine K Kaohooina, David Kocergis, Joseph Kacergis, Robert 99, 286 Kodavy, David 286 Koelln. Darryl KaeSn. Gerard Koemmerten. Robert 336 Kohrs. Daniel Kalris, John 286 Kaiser. David 94 Kaiser. Joonn 286 Kaiser. Ruth 159 Kaiser, Teresa Koiamaros. Philip 286 Kolota. Kathryn 286 Kaltenmark. John Kaly, Deneen Kamscnulte, Martha 286 Kane. Albert Kane. Beth Kane. Glenn 286 Kane. James P. 286 Kane, James T. Kone, Mory Kong, Suzanne Kaniecki, Robert 286 Karmln, Thomas 286 Kanute. Michael 147 Kapltan. Joseph Karam, Mariano Koram, Ronni Karibjanian. George 286 Karl, Edward Karte. Elizabeth Kortsten, Christopher Kose. Matthew Kassel, Gal 286 Kastenhdz. John 286 Kaufman, Brian Kaufman, Lisa 286 Kautoach. Robert Kay. Daniel Kealey. Patricia Keane, Michael 336 Keane, Noel 127, 286 Keane. Sharon 286 Kearney. Kevin Keating. Daniel Keating. Jr.. James 286 Keating. Lorie 205 Keating. Michael Keefe. Gregory Keefe. John 286 Keeffe. Mark 286 Keenan, Brian Keenan, Isabel Keenan, Kevin Keenan. Michael 286 Keenan Revue 195, 234, 235 Keenan, William Kegaly. Paul Keglovlts. David Kehler, Elvira 286 Keifer. James Kelm, Korta 286 Keizer, Clarice Keleher, Jr., Daniel 286 Keleher, Rita Kelleher. Edward Kelleher. Linda Kelleher, Matthew 228, 286 Kelleher. Phillip Ketenberg. Joan 286 Ketenberg, John 286 Keller, Christopher J. Keller. Christopher W. Keller. Colleen 287 Keller, Denise Keller, Margaret Keller, Mary Keller. Sarah Kelley. Daniel 287 KeHey, Michael 127 Kelley, Paul Kelley, Stephen Kelling. Christopher Kelly, Augustine 287 Ke8y, Christopher 287 Kelly. Colleen Kelly. Deborah Kelly. Edmond Kelly, George 127 Kelly, James R. Kelly, James W. Kelly, Jeffrey Kelly. Johanna Kelly. Julie 99 Kelly. Kathleen Kelly Kevin G. 127 Kelly. Kevin T. Kelly. Laura Kelly. Margaret 287 Kelly. Morthew Kelly. Michael D. 287 Kelly. Michael John 97. 287 Kelly. Michael Joseph 287 Kelly. Michael Joseph 287 Kelly. Michael Joseph Kelly. Michael S. Kely. Patricia Kelly. Patrick Kelly, Robert Kelly III. Roland Kelly. Susan 287 Kely. Thomas F. 287 Kelly. Thomas W, 175 Kelly. Thomas W Kelly. Wffliam Kelsey, Dudley Kelty. Matthew Kemp. Kathryn Kemp. Robert Kemper, Robert Kempf, Glenn 287 Kempf. Robert 287 Kemps, Jacques Kempton, Timothy 162, 164. 166-168, 174 Kenealy. Wiliom 287 Keneftek, John Kenkel. Therese 288 Kennaugh. Michael Kennedy. Jaquelne Kennedy. John T. Kennedy. John C. Kennedy. Joseph 24 Kennedy. Karen Kennedy. Kert 178 Kennedy. Klmberly Kennedy. Mark Kennedy. Mary Kennedy. Michael T. Kennedy, Michael P. 134 Kennedy. Paul 288 Kennedy. Phiip Kennedy, Raymond Kennedy, Richard Kennedy. Sheila Kennedy. Timothy Kennelly. Cletus 288 Kennelly. Michael J. 175 Kennelly. Michael J. Kenney. Colleen 288 Kenney, Crane Kenney. John Kemey, Mary E 336 Kenney, Mary E. Kenney, Steven Kenny. JI Kenny. WMom Keohane, ComeHus Keohane, Daniel 288 Keough. Clarke Keough, Eileen 288 Keough, Laurence Kern, Stephen Keman. Laura Kerper, Timothy Kerrigan, Daniel 288 Kersgieter, Glennon Kersgieter. Theresa 288 Kershner. Mark Kershner, Tonya 288 Kerwin. Amy 288. 298 Kerwin. Peter 145, 289 Kerwin, Sean 289 Ketterer, Jeffrey Keusd, Andrew Key, Margaret Keyes. Elizabeth Keyes, James Keyes, Timothy 289 Keys, Treno 159, 161 Keyse, Thomas 97 Kezmoh, Michael Khan. Azmat Khan. Faaiz 289 Khan. Farrukh Kiefer. Christopher Kiel. Bio 119. 126, 127, 129, 301 Kier. Michael Kieman. Brian 289 Keman, Mke 127 Kilbride. Daroch Kilcoyne. Donna 67 KNcran, John KHey. Kathleen KSey, Scott Kilgannon. Teresa Kll, John Km, Robert Kllleen. Christine Klleiea. Patrick Kiten. Terence 289 Killilea, Kevin 289 Kilpatrick. Kevin Kim, Ann Kim, Benedict Kim, Sang Kim. Toe Kim. Youngsun Kimler. Kirk Kimmel. Jamie 289 Kimmel. Timothy Kincaid, Therese Kineen. Matthew Khg. Cameron King, Constance King, Cyrus King. James King. Kevin King. Steven King. Teresa Kinney. Maureen 289 Kinnucan. Daniel Kinnucon. Mary Kinselta, Edward Kinzlmaler. Andreas Kipp. Jute Kipp, WHarn Kby, Thomas 344 lndex Kirchgessner. Elton 289 Kirchnier. Theresa Kirk. Caroline 289 Kirk. Michael Kirk, William 88. 198, 271 289 Klrkland. Mark 289 Klrkland. Michael Klrkwood. Michael Kitsch. Matthew Klrschbaum, James 336 Kiszka. Mary Kitz. Brian Kitz. Michael 289 Klzer, Amy 59 Klamon, Charles 289 Klauke. Jennifer 169, 289 Klaus, Theodore Klee, Daniel Klee, John 289 Kleffner, Daniel 289 Kleiderer, Bridget Klein, Donald Klein, Michael Klein, Thomas Klelne, William 127 Kleinrichert, Denlse Kllmas, Michael 289 Kllmek, Darlene Klinge, John Klingler, Kenneth Klls, Stephen Klisart, Ross Ktoc, Daniel Klocke, Karen 197, 229, 336 Klocke, Mark 107, 260. 289. 336. 337 Ktos. David Kloud, William Khjcka, Charles Kluczyk, Dolores Knapke, Norbert Knapp. Chartes 97 Knapp, Mary-Blen 25. 289 Knappenberger, Daniel Knaus, Daniel Knee, Thomas Kneuer, Claire Knezevich, Howard Knight, Steven Knights of Columbus 113 Knipe, Jeffrey Knipe, Richard Knipe, Ronald Knlpp, Markus Kniss, Dean Knox. John 289 Knych, Julie 289 Kobayashi, John Koch, Carol Koch, Mary Koch, William Koechley, John Koehler. Sharon 198, 289 Koehn, Kenneth Koehr. James Koester. Michael Kohl. Andrew Kohlhaas, Kimberly Kokal, Michael Kotano. Paul Kolanskl, Theresa Kolbus, Jeffry Koleckl, Richard 289 Kolecki, Robert Kolettis, George 289 Kolettis, Peter Kollmon. Paul 127. 289 Kolski, Stephen Komlnowski, Estte Kompare, John Kompare, Paul Komyatte. Deanna Komyatte. Paul Koneff. Julie Koneskl. Lynne Konkey, David Konrady, Edward 289 Konstanty, Paul 289 Konzen, Benedict 289 Koon, Kathryn 289 Koontz, John Koors, Brian Koper, Susan Kopldlanski, Lisa Kopldlansky, Mark Koplas, David Koplas, John 289 Kopp, Daniel 289 Kopp. Deborah Kopp, Mary Koppi, Caroline Kopyclnskl, Gary Korbuly, Catherine Koreckl. Thomas Koreman, Megan Kommeler, Matthew 289 Kommeler, Stephen 150 Korowicki, Karen 152, 153, 289 Korte. Kurt Korth, Thomas 290 Koscielski. Matthew Kosco. Ellen 290 Kosco. Maurus Kosidowski. Mary 290 Koslow, Nannette 290 Kosse, Glenn Kosse. Louts Kostecky. James Kostecky, Karen 86. 89 Kostecky. Krlsten 290 Kosti. Christopher Kostolanskl, Joseph Koszyk. Mark Kottak, Timothy Kovaleskl, Michael Kowalskl, Celeste Kowalskl. Eric Kowitz. Michael Kozak, Diane Kozbwski, Kathleen Krobach, Daniel Krackiauer, William Kraemer, Anita 290 Kraemer. Mark 290 Kraemer, Therese Kraemer, Thomas Kraft. John Krals. WIHIam Kramer, James 290 Kramer, Karen 136, 137 Kramer, Molly Kramer, Patrick 290 Kramer, Paul Kramp, Stephen Kranlcke, Mlcheto 290 Kranz, Kieman Kranz, Steven Krappman, John Kras, Frank Krasevac, Klmberiy 291 Kraske, Kala Krause, Catherine 291 Krauss, Gregory 291 Kravcik, Jane Krebs, Mark Krelnhop, William Kremer, Anthony Krenzer, Kathleen Kress, John Kress, Peter Krleg, Thomas Krill, Cart Krlsko, John Krttzer. Matthew Kroeger, David Kromkowskl, Charles Kromkowski, John 291 Kromkowski. Stephen Kronstein, Veronika Kruczek. Robert Krug, Jeanne 291 Krug, John 140, 141 Kruger, Brent Krull, Kevin Krumenacker. Joseph Krus, David Kruse, Tomara Kruse, Thomas Kuber, Laura Kubinskl, John Kuceta. John Kucera, Ann 291 Kucera. Paul Kuchta, Gary 97 Kuczkowskl, Theresa Kueber, Michael Kuharlc. Ann-Marie Kuhn. Heidi Kuhn, Nicholas 291 Kuhns, John 291 Kulesa, Paul 291 Kulis, Joseph Kulmayer, Jeffrey Kunst, Ronald Kunz. John Kuppe. James 180 Kusper, Stantey 291 Kusper. Stewart Kutashy, Martha Kvochak, Chris Kvochak, Gregg 292 Kwak, Anne 292 Kwok, Jacqueline L L-5 Society 113 Loane, Antoon 292 LoBarbera, Angle 99 Labate, Steven 292 Laboe, Timothy Lach. Kathleen 98, 99 Lachance, George 292 Lachance, Matthew 292 Lachance. Stephen Lachapelle, John 223 Lachapelle, Juliette Lachapelle, Margaret 292 Laches, Peter Lockner. Steven Loco, John LaCroix. Suzanne 107 Lacrosse 154-155 Lacson, Ramon 292 Lacy. John Ladd, Eric 292 Ladewskl, Julie Lodner. Gregory Laflamme, Anne Laflamme, Dominique Laflamme, Elizabeth LoFratta. Lisa Lafree, Pamela LaFrenlere, Daniel Lagorlo, John LaHcod, Edward Lake, Ketrenna Lally. Daniel Lolly. Gerald Lally. John Lally, Kelly Lamanche, John Lamanna, Lawrence Lamb, Brian Lamb, Daniel 292 Lamb, Thomas Lambert, Eleanor Lamberto, Michael Lamendota, David Lamere, John Lamka, Susanne Lamonlca. Dodald 33. 292 Lampton, Thomas Landry. Jacob Landry. Robert Landsman, James 292 Landy, Michael 292 Lane, Mike 127 Lane, Robert Lane, Shawn Lane. William Laneve, Alfred Laneve, Eugene Lanevlte, William Lang, Man 292 Langan, Laureen 292 Longdon, John 131. 292 Lange, Cheryl 292 Lange. Henry Lange, Richard 292 Langenderfer, Matthew Longer, Mary Lantz. Brian Lanza, Charles Lapeyre, Emily Lapeyre, Gerald Lapeyre, Mary 292 LaPolnte, Michael 292 LaPorfe, Anthony Laracey, Kevin Larkm, Marilyn 292 Larkin, Michael 127 Larkin, Richard Larkin, Timothy Larocca, Lawrence 292 Larson, Gary 215 Larsen, Karen 292 Larsen, Robert Larson, James Larteri, Frank 292 Lashus, Andrew Latlmer, Lisa Latoni, Giovanni Latuda, Frank Latz, Michael 138. 139 Lau. Kathleen Lauer, Susan Laughlin, Michael Laughlin, Paul Laughlin, Richard 292 Laugier, Carole Lauletta, Stephen Laurence, Kevin Lauson, William Lauth. Thomas Laux, Linda La Velle. Jay Lavelte. John Laven. Matthew Lavn, Thomas LaVoie. John Lawler, Gregory Lawler, John Lawrence, Bryan 97 Lawrence, Duane Lawrence, Steven 127 Lawson, Elizabeth 336 Lazaruk, Timothy 292 Leach, Dennis Leahy. Erin 292 Leahy. John 292 Leory, John Leory, Joseph 175. 292 Leary, Michael 107 Leavltt, Willis Lebamoff. Darrtan Lechner. John 292 Lechner, Mark Lechner, Tore Lecinskl, James LeCount. Sonya Ledley, Brian 63, 292 Ledley, Colleen Ledley, Kevin Lee, Brian Lee, Bryan 292 Lee, Domlnte Lee, Elizabeth Lee. Hon Lee, John Lee, Laura 148, 149 Lee, Maura Lee, Robert M. Lee, Robert M. 336, 337 Lee, Suzanna Lefere, Robert 24 Legare, Edward 292 Legare, Robert Legas. Julia Legault, Unda 292 Lehane, Katharine Lehane, Maura Leininger. Thomas 150, 292 Lekander. Gary Lemay, Leslie 293 Lemay, Scott Lemersal, Donald Lennert, Bruce Lennon, Dantel Lennon, Edward 293 Lennon, Michael 293 Lennon, Sean Lentych, Ray 145 Lentz, Edward Lentz, Steven Lenz, Mfchael Leon, Felicia Leonard. Edward Leonard, Jeffrey Leonard, William Leong, Wayne 293 Leous, James 293 Lepre, Michael Leroux, Carolyn Leroux, Cathleen Les. Virginia Lese, Karen LeShock. Maureen 40. 275. 293, 298 Lesmez, Daniel 293 Lester. Paul Leslitian. William 293 Lett, Eric Lett, Marvin Leuer, Thomas Levchuck, Michael 293 Levesque, Gerald 293 Levesque, Noble Levey, Brian 293 Lewandowski. John 293 Lewis, Craig Lewis, Edward Lewis, James M. Lewis. James S. Lewis. Laura 293 Lewis. Richard Lewis. Stephanie 293. 298 Leyden. Jane 99 Leyes, Frank 23. 86. 146. 293 Lezon, Todd 127 Lezynski, Thomas 138. 139 Libert. Anne 294 Libert, John Liberty Bowl 118. 122. 128. 129 Liepa. Andra 336, 337 Liese, Stephen Llese, William 294 Llflon, Natasha Llllte, Christopher 141 Lilly. Pamela 336 Limcolioc, Luis Llnbeck, Andrew Linbeck. Leo Lindemann, Eric 294 Lindemann. John Lindenbaum, Jon 294 Under, Sandra Under. Stephanie Llndholm. Jeffrey 294 Linhart, Margaret 90 Link. Maureen 294 Llnnen, Jeffrey Lipetzky, James Lipo. Frank Uptack. Jean 152 Uska, Stephen List, Joseph 294 Uu. Jonathan Llano, Eduardo Lloyd, Angela Uoyd, Robert LobdeB, Chartes Lochary. Margaret 294 Locner, Helen 187. 294 Lochhead. Michael Locke. Richard Locksmith, Guy Loconte, Christopher Loebel, Mary Loesch. Martin Loeslng, Norbert Lottus, Kathleen Lonus, Kevin 294 Loftus, Martpat 294 Logan Center 109, 110 Logan. John Logan, Michael Logsdon. George 140, 141 Lohman, Bruce Lohmuller. Catherine Lohmuller. Elizabeth Lolello, Maureen Lombardi, David Lombard!, Mark 86, 294 Lombardo. Philip Long, Marvin Long, Christopher Long, Cynthia 294 Long, David Longo, Joseph 295 Longua, Lauren 94, 95 Looney, John Lopes, Robert 144, 145 Lopez, Amalia Lopez, Ann Lopez. Felix Lopez. Frank Lopez-Aguilar, Javier 295 Lopez, Luis Lopez, Michael Lopina, Stephanie Lorch, Frank Lorch, Patrick Lord. Susan Lordl. Dena Lorenz, Laura mm ' ii ' imnuiimimiii! m Index 345 Lorimer, Monica Lorton. Mary Losurdo. Frank Loughlin, Frank Loughran. John Loughran. Patrick Louthan. M. Richard 204. 295 Loux, Michael 58 Loux, Paul Lovin. Jeffrey Lowery, James Loya, Irma 236. 295 Loya, Jose Lozano, Jose Lubawy, Laura Lubben. Robert Lubecki. Susan 295 Lucas. John Lucchesi. Robert Lucero, John 295 Lucero, Maria 295 Lucey. Thomas LucNni, Mark Lucion. Robert 17. 295 Lucte. Stephanie 295 Luckett. Ned Ludtke, Linda Ludtke. Mark Ludwig. Keith Luepke. Henry Luetkehans. Mark Luetkehans. Phillip 237. 336 Lukasiak, David Luke, James Lukenda. Timothy 185 Luklng. Rose 295 Lumb, Arthur Lund, Frances Lupo. Susan Lupone, Frederick Lurk, Michael LusarcJ. Margaret Lusardi, Robin Lush. Gregory Lusl. Christopher Lusser, Rene 336 Luther. Bro. Edward 24 Luther, Jeanne Luthrlngshausen. Kevin Lutz. John Lutz. Martin 295 Lutz. Robert 295 Luzak. Kevin Lyman. Paul Lynch, Anne 295 Lynch. Bernard 295 Lynch, Christopher Lynch. Joseph 86 Lynch. Kristin Lynch. Michael Lynch. Nancy Lynch. Nora Lynch, Richard Lynch, Stephen Lynch, William Lyne, Daniel 132 Lyng, Jennifer Lyon, Christopher Lyon, Geoffrey Lyon. Mark Lyons, Timothy Lyskava, Paul Lytle. Wllltam M Maas, Michael 295 Maccto. Kathleen 94 MacDonoJd. Edward MacDonald, Mel MacDonold. Stuart 170 MacDonnell, Eldred 295 MacFarlane. Williom 295 Machens, David Machtolf, David 127 Mack, David 295 Mack. Kathleen Mack. Wilam MocKay, Coleen 295 MacKay. Jean MacKay. Nell MacKrell. Elizabeth 336 MacKrell. Joseph 295 MacLennan. James MacLennan, Michael MacLeod. Angela MacNulty, Michael Modda. Jennifer Madden, Joanne Madden. John Madden. Kevin Madden. Martin 127 Madden. Mtehote Madden. Robert Maddock. Kevin Madigan. John E. 295 Madigan. John R. Madigan, Maria Modigan, Michael Madion. Maureen Modon, Mlchele 142 Maercklein, Eric Magana. David 68. 295 Mager, Michael Mages. Brian 26 Maggio, Thomas Magill. John 132 Mogill. Robert Maginn. Bruce 295 Maginn, Mary Maglietta. Mary Magner. Anne 295 Mogri, Patrick Moguire. Al 79 Maguire, Jennifer 336 Magyar, Margaret Maher, Charles Maher, Mary Maher, Steven Maheras, Thomas 295 Mahoney. Robert Mahoney, Stephen 295 Mahrer, Beth 295 Mai, Matthew 295 Maier, Daniel Maier, Juye Maier, Pony Major. Scott 295 Maklejus, Raymond Malackowski. James Malady, James 295 Malandra. James Maldondo, Manuel Malec, Michael Maley, John Malig. Ruben Malik, Madhu Malik, Manju Mall. Thomas Mallavaropu. Anita 295 Malley, Hugh Malley, Patrick 295 Mallie, Michael Mallon, Anne 53 Malloy. Rev. Edward 58 Malloy, EBen Malloy, Mary Malloy, Patrick Malone, Francis Malone, Kevin F. Malone, Kevin M. Malone, Marchea Malone, Mollie 295 Maloney, David Maloney, Joseph 295 Maloney. Mark Maloney. Patrick C. Maloney. Patrick M. 295 Moloof, Elizabeth 152, 296 MalocJy, Lynn 296 Malpass, Scott 296 Malvezzi. Joseph Manatt, Timothy Management Club 113 Manchon. Elaine Mancini, Frank 175 Mancini, Mark Mancini, Michael Mandell. Theodore Mandeville, Joseph 296 Mandyck. Maura Maneri, Celia Maneri, Francis 138, 296 Money, George Mangan, John Mangliardi, Martin 170 Manglano, Luis Manier, Daniel Manier. John 97. 99 Manion, Sean Manley. Brian Manley, Mark 238. 296 Mam. Michael 296 Manello. Louis 175 Mannelly. Joseph Manning, Maura Manning. Monna Manning. Robert Monnton, Kerin 296 Mannix. Joan Manno, Joseph Manson. Jamie Manson. Patrick 336 Mansour, Jennifer 296 Manz. Philip 296 ManzeHa, David Manzo. Peter Mapother, William Mara, Michael Marchal. Vemon Marchand, Michele Marchio, Michele 178, 179 Marciniak, James 102 Marczyk, Stanley 175 Marget. George 296 Mariani, Theodore 296 Marietta. Debra Marietta. Kevin 296 Marinacci. Nicholas Monnkovlch. Michael Marino. Dena Marino. Michael Marita, Gregory 296 Mackert. David 296 Markert. Sharon Marketing Club 113 Morkey. John 296 Morkey, Patrick Marks, Jeffrey 296 Marks, Roger Marks. Shannon Money. Daniel Martey. Lori 296 Mariey, Susan Marnocha. Kathleen Marovich. Robert Marques. Bernardo Marr. Alfredo Marro. Carmine Marrone. Michael 296 Marshalek. Thomas Marshall, James 296 Marshall, Katherine Marsha . Timothy 127, 296 Marsico. Edward Marske, John MorteHo. Jeffrey Marten. Timothy Martin, Amy Martin, Charles 296 Martin, Christopher Martin. Constance Martin, Craig Martin. David A. 76 Martin. David G. Martin. Harold Martin, John 296 Martin, Joseph Martin, Kathryn Martin, Laura 296 Martin, Toby 152 Martin. Wliam Martincic, Anthony Marhne, Louis MartinelN, Elisa 296 Martinez. Armando Martinez. Eric Martinez. Gilbert Martinez. Manuel Martinez, Marino Martinez, Noel Martinez, Ruth Martinsen. Veronica 296 Martucci, Elizabeth Martz, Robert Marvin. John 296 Marx. Maura Marzolf, Teresa 296 Mascaro. Daniel Masciale. Caroline 296 Masctole, Elizabeth 229 Masciopinto, Jeffrey Masi. Christopher Masias. Martin Masello, Gregory Mosiello. James 296 Masinl, Jon Mason. Gary Mason. John 296 Mason. Michael Mason, Raionaa Mason, Steven Mason, Susan Mason, Thomas 58. 59 Massarella, Thomas Massman. Henry 271. 296 Massman. Martha Massman. Mary Massoud, Paul Massulto, Mario 296 Magt, Maura Masters, Ronald Mastic, David Mastrongeto. Ralph Maternowski, Josephine 156, 157 Mathieson. Kevin Mathtoudakis. Michael Mathtoudakis. Nicholas Matta. Richard 296 Matthews. Gretchen Matthews. John Matthtack. Edward MatticJI. Steven Mattox, Bryan Matvey. Renee Maugeri. Joseph 26 Maune. Nell 119. 127 Maurer. Kurt Mauro, Arm Maus. Donna 336 Maxa, John Maxfield. Ronald May. Daniel May. John 296 May, Michael Mayer, Michael Mayock. Peter 297 Mazanec. Dolores MazeUn. Paul Mazll, Deborah Mazza, Michael 139 Mazzdl, Andrea Mazzone, Joseph McAlevy, Kevin 80 McAHster, James McAlplne, Brian McAndrews. Elizabeth 346 lndex McAteer, Mary McAullffe. John 297 McAullffe, Margaret 297 McAullffe. Mary 297 McAvoy, David 90. 297 McBrlde, Charles McBrkJe, Daniel 297 McBride, Joseph McBrlde. Lynelle 178 McBrlen. Dlanne McCabe. James McCabe. Jean 16 McCabe, John J. McCabe, John P. 127 McCabe, Joseph McCabe, Kelly McCabe, Kevin 297 McCabe. Mary McCabe. Michael McCobe, Molly 152 McCabe, Susan McCabe, Thomas McCatferty, Brlgjd McCatferty, Francis 297 McCafferty, Geraldlne McCatferty, James McCafferty, Michael 220 McCaffery, Thomas McCaffrey, Kartn 137, 297, 298 McCahU. Mary McCann. Michael 297 McCanna, Terrence McCarry. Kevin 299 McCarson. Bridget McCarter, Kevin McCarthy, Brian McCarthy, Frederick 299 McCarthy, Jeanne 299 McCarthy. John McCarthy. Joseph D. McCarthy, Joseph J. 299 McCarthy. Kathleen Rogers McCarthy, Kathleen Ruth McCarthy, Kerry McCarthy. Kevin 299 McCarthy, Michael D. McCarthy. Michael P, McCarthy, Mike 291 McCarthy. Thomas 175 McCarty, Matthew 299 McCarty, Steven 299 McCaughey, Michael 21 McCauley. Donald McCauley, Emil McCauley. James McCtane. William McCtory, Michael McQoskey. Colleen McCtoskey, Karen McCtoskey. Kelly McCkjre, Dennis McClure, Jeffery McQogan, Arthur McCollester, Andrea McComls, Mary McConoghy, Kelly 99 McConvllle, Kathleen McCormack, John 177. 299 McCormlck. Gerard McCormlck. Michael McCormlck, Patrick McCown, Mary 299 McCrohan, Gerald McCrudd, Rosemary McCullough. Daniel McCullough. Eileen 299 McCusker. Michael 299 McDaniel, Sheila McDavld. John McDermott. Joseph McDermott. Mark McDermott. Michael McDermott. Nancy McDermott. Thomas 299 McDermott. Timothy 299 McDermott. WHIIam McDonald. Ellen McDonald. Gerald McDonald, John McDonald, Kevin McDonald. Michael McDonald. Thomas McDonald. William McDonnell. Dr. James 58. 59. 220. 336 McDonnell. James F. McDonnell. Kenneth McDonnell. Kevin McDonnell. Mary 299 McDonnell. Peter 299 McDonough, Peggy 21 McDougal, Russell McDowell, Rose McDowell, Timothy McDowell, William 299 McEachen, John McElroy, Patricia 299 McElroy, Paul McElroy, Walter McElwee. John 132 McEnroe, John 231 McEntee. Susan 299 McEvoy. Laura 299 McFadden, Thomas 299 McFartand, Christian 299 McFortand. Thomas 170 McFortane. Dean McGahon. Thomas McGonn. Patricia 89, 193 McGonn, Timothy 96. 99. 299 McGarr lty. Amy McGarrity. Michael McGarry, Joseph McGarvey, Kathleen McGorvey, Michael 299 McGee. Robert McGhee. Karen 299 McGiiiis. Maureen McGinley. Hubert McGinn. Brian 299 McGinn, Martin 299 McGinn. Paul 107. 299 McGlnnls, Colleen Marie McGlnnls, Colleen Marie 299 McGlnnls, John McGhnls, Moy McGinnis, Susan 93 McGinty, Kevin Medina Margaret 152 McGtothen. Arthur 127 McGokjrlck. Patrick McGonlgle, David 97 McGonigal, Robert McGough. Constance 299 McGowan, James McGovern, James McGovem, Kevin McGovem. Mark McGowan, Daniel 271, 299 McGowan, Jeffrey McGowan. Michael McGowan, Paul McGowan, William 299 McGrail. Mary 299 McGrall, Maureen McGrath. Daniel McGrath, Jennifer 299 McGrath, John 97 McGrath, Joseph 299 McGrath, Mholre McGrath. William McGraw. Chad McGraw, Michael McGreevy, John McGuffey. David 127 McGulre. Brendan 299 McGuire, Mary McGulre, Mtahoel McGuire, Timothy McGuire, Vivian McHenry, Steven 300 McHugh. Dertse 182, 300 McHugh, John McHugh, Joseph 300 McHugh, Peter McHugh, Thomas 27. 127, 239 Mclnemy, Daniel Mclnemy, Elizabeth Mclnemey, Timothy Mclntyre, John Mclntyre. Paul McKay, Michael McKay, Stephen McKeever, Daniel McKeever, Maura McKelvey, Christine McKenna, Brian McKenna, Christopher 293 McKenna. Katherlne McKenna. Kevin McKenna, Maureen McKeon, Brian McKeown, Kathleen 157 McKnight. Laura McLochlan, John McLaughlin, Daniel 300 McLaughHn. John J. McLaughlin. John R. 300 McLaughlin. Mary 156, 157 McLoughln. Patrick McLaughlin, Thomas McLourh, Donald McLean. Christopher McLean, Paul McLelan, Timothy McLhden, Brian 99 McMahon, Arm 300 McMahon. Brian 300 McMahon, Daniel McMahon, David 271, 300 McMahon, Mark 150 McManus, Kenneth McManus, Martin 300 McManus, Mary 300 McManus, Peter McManus, Ronald McMenomh, Robert McMonagle, Robert McMuten, Patrick McMullen. Todd McNalr. Karta McNally. Catherine McNally. Gregory 300 McNally, Mark McNomora, Christopher McNomora. Daniel McNamora, James McNamara, John McNamara. Michael McNamara. Richard 176. 177, 284 McNamara. Robert L. 88 McNamara, Robert R. 300 McNamara, Terronce 300 McNamee, Michael McNeil. Am McNeil. Kurt McNeils. John T. 132 McNulty. Brian 300 McNulty, Gerard McNulty, Mark 134, 137. 300 McNulty, Martin McNulty, Peter McOsker. Timothy 300 McPartlln. Jill 178 McQuillan, Daniel 300 McShane, John McSoriey, James 300 McSweeney. Sean McSweeney, Thomas McTlghe, Margaret McUsfc. Mary 300 McVeigh, James McVeigh, Mark McWhirter. Benedict McWilltams, Leo 227 Meadows. David 127. 300 Meagher. Thomas Meakln. Daniel 300 Meaney. Carol Meaney. James 336 Meara. John Mearns. Helen Mediavfc, Anthony 300 Medley, Robert Medley, Sue Meehan, Lisa Meek. Katherlne Meeker. Douglas 300 Meekin, Marybeth 300 Meger. Laureen 300 Meholic. Steven Meier. Douglas Meisel. Thomas 300 Meiskey, Lori Melchoir. Mark Meli. Martha Melia, Gerard Meiia. Michael Melkerson, Eric Melnik, Karen Melsa, Peter Melsa, Susan 300 Menard, Thomas 300 Mendelson, Patrick 300 Menaelson, Rachel Mendavil, Miguel Mennell. John Men ' s Basketball 164-169 Men ' s Tennis 150-151 Men ' s Swimming 134, 135 Men ' s Track 130. 131 Men ' s Volleyball 184 Meosky, Paul Merchant, Joseph Merchant. Mollle 157 Mercier, Terrence 300 Meritt, Laura Merkel. Heather Merkel. Stephanie Merkel, William Merrigan, William 300 Merriman, Thomas 300 Mersits. Anthony Mertka. David Mertka, WHam 300 Mesmer, John 300 Messier. Paul Mettl, Joyce Mettter. Stephen Metzger, Mary Metzler. Michael 145, 300 Meyer, Joan Meyer. John Meyer. Joseph 301 Meyer. Kevin 301 Meyer. Lisa Meyer. Molly Meyer, Ray 167 Meyer, Skip 127, 166. 174 Meyer. Teresa Mteollef. Andrew Mice!. Nancy Michael. Robert 301 Michael, Yerotemos Michalak, Christopher Michalak, Richard 127 Michalko, Donald 301 Mtehateki, Stephen 301 Mtehoud. Andrew 301 Mtchaux, Michael Michel, James 301 Michel. Matthew Mtahels, Robert Michener. Christian Mlchuda. Josef Mick. Denise Mickey. Kevin Microbiology 113 Mledtar. Linda 301 Miggins. Brendan Mihalik. Marianne 19 Mihotovich, John Mikhail, Laila Miklos, David Miklos, Rebecca Mllana, Paul Milani. Ken 63 Mlani, Michael Mllano. Carmelo Mies, David Miles. Madeline Mlleti. Ronald Milhaupt. Curtis 301 Miller. Frank Mten, Michael Millen, Therese Miller. Alvin 127. 130 Miller, Angelita Miller. Christopher Miller. David Mler, Elizabeth Miller. Eric Miller, Gregory Miller, Jeffrey Miller, Jennifer Miller. Julia 99 Miller. Kenrlc Miller. Kevin Miller. Laura Miller, Lawrence 301 Miller, Mark Miller, Valerie Miller, Vincent Milligan, Brian Mills. Diane Mills. Lucy 301 Mills, Steven Milnamow, Mark Milone, Richard Mlota, Maureen 301 Minea, James Mines, Timothy Minion, David Minogue. Mary Mlotto. Mark 107. 301 Miranda. Gtan Miranda, John Miranda. Paula Miranda. Wanda Miron, Richard 301 Mischke. John Mitato. Brian 142 Mitchell, Charles Mitchell, Robert Mitchell, Veronica Mitsch. Carrie Mitzel. Joseph Miyashiro. Milton Mizerok. Michael Mlachak, Ivan 301 Moeller. Mark Moffa. Lynn 302 Moffatt. Kralg 302 Mohamed, Martin Mohamed. Michael Mohrman. Elizabeth 152, 302 Mojzisek. John 97 Mdchan, Nicholas Molchan. Sabina Mole. Stephanie Motendd. Paul Mollnsky. Sarah Motet, Bradley Molnar, Mark Molnor. Robert Monachino, Mark Monoghan, James 302 Monagle. Janice 159, 336 Monahan. Thomas 127 Monahan. Timothy Monastyrskl. Ann 107 Monath, James Monberg, John Mondero, Chris Mone, Maria 302 Montana. Joe 231 Montgomery, James Montgomery, Paul Monti, Usa 302 Montoya, David Montoya. Nlkkl Monyok. John Monyak, Sandra Moody. Melissa Moon, Matthew Mooney, Brian Mooney. Dennis 94 Mooney, John G. Mooney. John K. Moore, Anne 302 Moore. Charles Moore, David Moore, John Moore. Mol 127 Moore. Maureen 302 Moore. Melinaa Moore. Patrick Moore. Peter Moore, Samuel Moore, Todd 302 Moorman. David 146, 147. 302 Moorman. John 97 Moorman, Scott Moosey. Anthony Moots, Mark Morales, Jeffery Morales. Michael Moran, Colleen Moran, Daniel C. Moran, Daniel J. Moran, DonaW Moran, John F. 144. 145 Moran, John J. Moran, Martha Moran, Patricia Moravansky, Lisa Moravansky, Thomas 302 More. Nicholas Moreno. Edward Morettl. Allse Morettl, Michael Mortartty, James 236. 302 Moriarity, Thomas Morin, Christine Morin, Jeanne Morln, Maureen 302 Morttz. Karen Morris. Allyn Morris, Joseph 302 Morris, Karen Morrtsey, Kevin Morrison, Kathleen 142, 302 Morrison, Scott Morrlssey, James Morrissey, Kevin Morrissy, Thomas 302 Morrow, Annette 302 Morsch, James Morse, Leeann Mortensen, William Morton, Ann 302 Moschelta. Joarm Moschella, Philip 142 Moser. Kevin Mosley, John 127, 302 Motosko, Joyce Mono. Raul 302 Mouasher, Maher Mouasher. Reem Moughamian. Matthew 302 Mould. Patricia Mould. Timothy Mountain. Richard Mowle, Thomas 60 Moyar. James Moyar. Jess Moyrthan, Brian 182 Moynlhan. Paula Mraz, Laurence Mrenna. Stephen Mrkonlch. Kathryn Mueller. John 302 Mueller. Kenneth 302 Mueller, Mark Mueller, Monica Muellerleile, Edward Muffoletto, John Mulder, James Muldowney. Michael Mulero. Javier Mulhall. Daniel 302 MulhoKand. Edward MuhoKond. Margaret 302 Mukem. Stephen Mufcne, John Mulaney. Kathleen Mulaney. Mary Mullen. Eileen Mullen. NeW 302 Mullen, Patrick A. Mullen, Patrick K. Mullen, Shannon Multenax. J oseph 302 Muller, Christopher Muller, WlHtam Mulligan, Gerald 302 Mulligan, Michael Mulligan, Patrick 302 Mulllns. Theresa 159. 302 Mulfe. Richard 175 Mufry, Clifford 302 Mulvehll, Michael MmvlhH. Terese Munnely. Kevin Munoz, Hector Munro, Christopher Munro, Kenneth Murdock. Kathleen Murdock. Michael Murgla, Gregory 302 Murk, Timothy Murphy, Arthur Murphy. Brendan 302 Murphy, Colleen Murphy, Daniel Murphy, Dennis Murphy, Douglas Murphy. Emmet Murphy, Erin Murphy, Gerald F. Murphy. Gerald N. Murphy. James Murphy, John M. Murphy, John P. Murphy. John T. 145 Murphy, Joseph Murphy. Kathleen Murphy. Keith Murphy. Kevin 68 Murphy, Kevin Murphy, Kevin M. Murphy. Maria Murphy, Mark B. Murphy. Mark J. Murphy. Martin Murphy. Mary 159 Murphy. Mary A. Murphy, Mary F. Murphy, Mary T. Murphy, Maureen Murphy, Michael J. Murphy, Michael N. Murphy, Patrick D. Murphy, Patrick F. Murphy, Patrick J. 302 Murphy. Phip F. 201. 302, 336 Murphy, Sean Murphy. Shannon 303 Murphy. Theresa 152 Murphy. Thomas B. 303 Murphy, Thomas E. 121, 127, 303 Murphy, Thomas J. 303 Murphy, Thomas R. Murphy, Thomas W. Murphy, Timothy F. 303 Murphy, Timothy J. 303 Murphy, William Murray, Daniel 303 Murray, Douglas Murray. John 279. 303 Murray. Owen 86 Murray, Patrick 303 Murray. Thomas 303 Musa, Munir Muscara. Michael Muskett. Morgarete Musmoker. Richard Musselmon, Robert Mustacchta. Catherine MustHIo, Robert 304 Musumecl, Joseph 95. 304 Muth. Gregory MutscMer. Jock 170. 171 Mutschler. Mark Muyres, Michael Myers. Jock Myers, John Myers, Michael Myjak. William Mysogtond. Ernest N Nagano, Reko Nagel. Ann Nogy. Laura Nogy. Mark NaUos. Patrick 304 Nalto, Maria Najarian, Paul Najera. Peter Nakogawa, Kathryn Nakamura. Lemoni Nakoo, Kerry Nakfoor, Bruce Nalty, Christopher 304 Mangle, Douglas Nonnl, Louis 304 Nonnl. Mlchele Nanovlc, Rebecca Napoleon, David Nopol. Anthony 304 Napoll. Charles Nappl, Michael NardoHDo. Lawrence 304 Narus. Scon Index 347 Nosco, Stephen Nye, Ronald Oleary, Richard 154 Packer, Christopher 307 Peltegrin, Henri Nosh, John 304 Nyers, Richard Oleary, Thomas Packo. David Pellegrino, Andrea Notvlg. Connie Nytes, Connie Oinger. Kevin 146 Padgett, Christopher Pellegrino, Bernard 86 Notvlg. Renee 304 CUva, Javier Pogona, William Pellegrino. Shelley Noughton, Joseph Olive. Andrew Page, Jeffrey Pellissier, Joseph Nouto, Debra 304 Navarr. Mtchete NovafTO. Ximena o Ofver, Anthony 307 Oliver. Harry 267 Oliver, Kathleen Paige, Julia 177 Pajoro, Nancy Pajor, Karia 178 Peluso, Patrick 308 Penna. Catherine Penna. Charles Navln. Daniel m r O ' LougWin. James Patasky. Mark Penna. Nicholas Naykx. Richard 127, 304 Oteen, Laurence PaBone, Daniel Penna, Stephanie The Nazz 85 Oatway. Andrew CHsen, Michael Palm, Michael Penz, Nanette Meal. Jonl 58. 214 Obadlt. Jeremy Olsen. Paul Polma. John 27 Pep Rally Committee 113 Neaton. Madonna 304 Obbagy. Christine Olson. Eric Palmer. David Perenteh, Gregory 308 Neaton, Sean Oberembt, Laurie Olson, Jeanne Palumbo, Andrew Perenich. Timothy Neary. Patrick Oberg, Robbyn Olson, John 88 Pampush, Stephen Perez. Catherine Neblo, John Oberteltner. Ronald Olson. Jon PonchoX Chaitanya Perez. John 175 Nee. Kathertne OberHs, Mark Olson. Terrence 307 Pancoe. Sandra Perez, Maria Nee. Victoria Obert. David 150 aszowy, Michael 307 Pancratz. David Perez, Michael Neighborhood Help Study 0 ' Brten. Cheryl 304 Olvera. Joel Panepmto. Jute Perez, Patricia Program 108, 111, 113 O ' Brien, Constance 336 Olvero, Sara Panepinto, Richard Perez, Paul Nels. Margaret O ' Brien, Daniel J. O ' MaUey. Catherine 99 Paneque, Maria Pergola. Mary Men. Michael 304 O ' Brien, Daniel R. O ' Matey. Charles 307 Panffl, Jane 238 Perini, Corime Neingan. Joseph 150 O ' Brien, Douglas O ' Matey. Francis Pangelinan, Ariene Perino, Angeto 139, 308 Nelson. Carey O ' Brien, Gary 304 O ' Malley, Mary Pangelinan, Benjamin Pertowski, John 150 Nelson, Daniel 304 O ' Brien, Isobel O ' Malley. Michael Patrick Pangelinan, Joseph Pemas, James Nelson, Fred O ' Brien, John A. 197. 229, 304 O ' Malley, Michael Patrick 307 Pongilinan. Joserizal Perona, Paul Nelson. James O ' Brien, John J. 23 O ' Malley. Patrick 307 Pangjinan, Rey Perozzl, Thomas 308 Nelson, Katherlne O ' Brien, Kathleen D. O ' Malley. Thomas Pangraze. David 146. 147. Perrin. Ann 298. 308 Nelson. Kevin O ' Brien. Kathleen L. O ' Malley. William 307 Perrini. Michael H. Nelson. Mark A. 304 O ' Brien. Kevin 23 O ' Meara. Cheryl 99, 307 Panther, Susan 149 Perrino, Michael N. 127 Nelson. Mark J. 304 O ' Brien, Robert E. O ' Meara, Lynn Pantzer, Gregory 307 Perruccto, Matthew 308 Nemslck, Kathleen O ' Brien. Robert F. 100 O ' Meara. Mary Panzeca. Jane 307 Perry, Alan Neronl, Mark O ' Brien. Rosaleen 181 O ' Meara, Dr. Timothy 58. 59 Poolini. Christopher Perry, George Nestor. Tod O ' Brien, Sean O ' Neil, Elizabeth 307 Papandrea. Charles Perry, Jane Netchl. Nancy-Rose O ' Brien, Shawn O ' Neli. Matthew 307 Paraiso. Marie Personal Sports 188, 189 Neus. Michael 304 O ' Brien. Sheila O ' Neil. Maureen Pardo-Ortiz, Ana 307 Persson, Brenda 308 Neus, Robert O ' Brien, Thomas J. O ' Neil. Michael Parent. Thomas Persson, Kristlna 308 Neuvie. Joseph O ' Brien, Thomas W. 304 O ' Neil, Stephen Porente, wyiiam 307 Pervan. Boris Neville, Bridget O ' Brien, Timothy 304 O ' Neil, William Porham, Sandra Pesaventa, Michael 37 Newell, Casey 166 O ' Brien, Vincent 306 O ' Neill. Catherine Parigi, Anne Peszka, Anthony Newell, Thomas O ' Brien, William 306 O ' Neill. David M. Paris, Richard Peters, Brian Newhouse, Julie O ' Bryan, Jean O ' Neill. David R. Paris, David Peters, David Newhouse, Robert O ' Bryan, Michael 306 O ' Neil. Jeff 127 Parker, Brian Peters, Glenford Newton, Metonte Observer 104, 106. 107. 113 O ' Neill, Gene 127 Parker, Jeffrey Peters, Richard Newman, Dava 159 Ochoa. Diana O ' Neill. Michael Parker, Laura Peterson, Kurt Newman, David 134 Ochs, Stanley O ' NeH. William 307 Parker. Marea 307 Peterson, Annette 99 Newman, Sarah 304 O ' Connell, Brian Ono. Julie Parkin, Alan Peterson, Brian Newman. Susanne O ' Connell, Joanne 306 Onorato. Kevin 307 Parsons, John 202 Peterson, Michael Ml. Mary 304 O ' Comel Kevin Opalski. Mitchel Partlngton, Douglas 307 Petras, Laurence 308 Nicgorski, Am O ' Connell, Patrick Oppedisano. Paul Parzianeto, Eric Petri, Wayne Nichols. Harold O ' Connell, Paul Oppenborn, Robert Pascuzzo, Richard Petro. Sharon 149 Nichols. Michael O ' Connor, Constance Oppenheimer. Joel 216 Pasha, Asim Petters. Timothy 308 Nickele, Glenn O ' Connor. Erin Ore, Shirley Paskalis, Louis Peyton. Donald Nlckerson. Joseph O ' Connor, Eugene O ' Rear. Kevin 86 Paskowskl. John Ptarrer, Fredrick Nfckodemus. Bridget 304 O ' Connor. John O ' Reilly, Margaret Pasquel. David 308 Pfeifer. Stephen Nickodemus. John O ' Connor. Mark O ' Reilly, Maureen Possaretti, Lane Pfeil. Margaret Nicolas, Joseph O ' Connor, Mary 306 O ' Reilly, Megan Passinault, Stephen 145, 308 Pfeil, Michael 308 Niebyiski. Mark O ' Connor, Patricia O ' Reilly, Susan Passmore, Sandra Pfister. Arm 308 Niederst. Jennlter O ' Connor, Sean O ' Reilly, Thomas J. Pastore. James Pfotenhouer, David 97. 99 Nlehoff. Ken 304 O ' Connor, Sheila O ' ReUly, Thomas R. Pastore, Paul Pham, Thang Ntekelski. Jefferey O ' Connor, Thomas C. Ormsby. John Pastured. Ame Phelan, Donald Nleman. Kyle O ' Connor, Thomas L. Orschiedt, Mary Pasturel, Patrice Phelan. Kieman Niemeyer. Luctan O ' Connor, Thomas M. Orosz, Mark Pasturel, Pierre Phelan, Michael Ntezer, Edward 304 O ' Connor. Timothy C. Ortega, Christine 307 Paszklet. Gene 127 Phelan. WlHom Nigro. Kristin O ' Connor, Timothy E. Ortiz, John 307 Pataky, Kenneth Phelps, Digger 114, 162. 163. Nfcro. Rachel O ' Connor, Timothy L. Ortiz. Mtehete 307 Patchin, David 166, 169, 170, 247 Nlklas, Greg O ' Connor, Walter 306 Osbom, Daniel 307 Patella, John 39 Phelps, Karen Mil, Karen O ' Connor. William O ' Shoughnessy. John Patenaude. Sharon PhHbin. James Nlnneman, Maureen 304 O ' Conor, Richard 306 O ' Shoughnessy. Lucille Patnaude, Christopher Phllps. Charmalne Ninneman, Sheila Oda. Celeste 306 O ' Shea, Erin Patnaude, Diane 127, 159 Phillips. Arthur Nlv, Kion 304 Odor. Thomas O ' Shea. Heather Patria, David Phillips. Charles Noack, Rebecca Odefey, Jeffrey O ' Shea. Kevin Patricoski. Matthew Phillips. Christopher Noakes, Timothy Odland, Gary O ' Shea, Patrick Patterson, James H. 130 Phillips. Dona Nobles. Robert Odtand, Susan Osorio. Oscar 307 Patterson, James T Philips. Edward Nobrega. Paul 304 O ' DomeB. Daniel J, 44. 306 Osowski, Timothy 97. 99 Patterson, John 308 Phillips. James 100 Noce. Jeanne O ' Donnell. Daniel P. Ossello, Stella 271. 307 Pattridge, Blake Phillips. Jeffrey 308 Noce. Roberto O ' Donnell. James Ostrander. John 97. 307 Partridge. Ken t 308 Phillips, Robert Nolan, Colleen 19 O ' DonneH, John 306 Ostric. Elizabeth 307 Patzelt. Thomas 308 Phongsathom, Vlsoot 308 Nolan, Edward O ' Donnell. Matias O ' Sullivan, John Pauk, Jeff 199 Plane, Joe 130. 133 Nolan. Jean 152 O ' Donnell, Neil O ' SuHivon. Karen 307 Paul. David Piccln, Anthony 127 Nolan, Patrick O ' Donnell. Robert 272. 306 O ' Sullivan, Noel 146 Paulson. Brent 97 Picclrt, Slvto Nolan. Timothy O ' Donnell. Santiago O ' Sullivan. Susan Pauwels. Gary 308 Piccolo. Joseph Nolan. Wilam O ' Donovan. John Oteri. John Pavlansky, Patrick Piche, Peter Notand. Mary O ' Dowd. Cathleen O ' Toole. Lawrence 307 Pavllck, Thomas Pteher. Keith 308 Ndasco, Fausto O ' Flherty. Neil O ' Toole. Mary Pavllna. Jeffrey Ptahette, Craig Nonte, Paul 97 O ' Friel, Theresa O ' Toole, Matthew PawHk, Michelle Pichler. Grethchen 109 Noonan. Patrick Ogbum. Michael 306 O ' Toole, Michael Pawtowskl, Janet Pico, Arturo Noonon, Timothy O ' Gorman, Kevin O ' Toole, Patrick Paxton. Richard 97, 293. 308 Pier, James Noone, David O ' Grody. Michael 27 O ' Toole. Richard Payne. Colette 308 Pleronek, Catherine 308 Noriegga. Oscar O ' Grady. Scott 306 O ' Toole. Wltam Payne. Jennifer Pieronek, Thomas Normant, Michael O ' Grady, Shawn Otto. Beth 39 Payne. Margaret Pierrot. Peter Normoyle, Kelly O ' Hagan, Michael Otto. Jeffrey Pax Christ! 113 Plerson, Brian Morris, Chris 336 O ' Hara, Edward Ouyang. William Peabody, Mark Plerson, Julia Norton. Francis O ' Hora, Mary Over, Thomas 307 Peorcy. Van 127 Pletras. Julie Norton, Michael O ' Hara, Susan 336 Overton. Terry Peart, Joanne 137 Pletrowlcz. John Norwood, Lafayette O ' Hare, Daniel Owen, Brendan Pearson, Steven 154, 308 Pigeon, Christopher 308 Notardonato. Stephen 97 O ' Haren, David 127 Owen, Christopher 307 Pearson. Christine Plgott. Michael Mono, Lawrence 166. 304 O ' Heam, Daniel Owens, Joyce 307 Pearson. Roger Plgott, Thomas Novock, William 34 Ohop. Paul 306 Owers. Theodore Peartree, Kevin 308 Ptorskl. Jon Novak, Susan O ' Hora, Terrence Pechlney, Joseph 308 Pllger, Donald Novak, Timothy 304 O ' Keefe, Michael Pecoraro, Michael Pilger, Richard Novas, Alfred Novatny. John O ' Keefe. Sean 306 O ' Keeffe, Patricia Pedace. Lisa Pedl. Fr. Mario 34 Pileplch, Ann 308 Plmenta, Paula Novotny, Bruce 170. 172. 304 Otansen. Jon Peek. Mark Plmentel. Frank Novotny, Jeffrey O ' Lorte. Andres Peeler. Mark Pha. Vivian 308 Novotny. Kristen CHds, Janeen-Ann 86 Peffen, Joseph 113, 239 Pinamontl. Richard Nowok. Catherine O ' Leory, Colleen Pace. Mary Peirce. Marc 308 Plngon. David Nussdorfer. Michael 250, 304 Oleory. David 307 Pace. Thomas 97 Pelczor. Brian 308 Plnhelro. John Nye, Robert O ' Leory. Joseph Poclfteo, Daniel Pells, Klmberiy Pinkeiman, James 308 Plnken. Allen 114. 122-125. 127-129 Pino, Antonio Pisaneschi PiscateBi, Daniel Piscatei, James 308 Plshkur, Douglas Pitchford, Joseph 308 Pitchford, Pomona Pitts. Barbara Piwko, Robert 78. 310 Place. David 271. 310 Placement Bureau 192 Plocke. Linda 298, 310 Piamondon, James Plantz, Ronald 127 Plencner, Mary 137 Pletzke, Scott Plofchon. Paul Plunk. Curtis Plunkett, Michael Podratsky, Michael Pohten, Jerome Polnsatte. Philip PoWer, Michael A. Poirler, Michael R. 310 Polrier. Steven Pokomy, Peter Polasek. Robert Poletti, Patrick Poling. Kevin 310 Pomasl, Christopher 97 Pomponto, Mark Pod, Jonathan 310 Poole. Jeante Poorman, Daniel Pope. Mlchoel Pophal, Stephen Pophom. Jula Porter, Com Porter, George Porter, Mary 310 Portman. Christopher 310 Post. Laurie 310 Potasiewlcz. Brian Potocki. Paul Potok. Chalm 216, 217 Potter, Mark Potz, Chrtstoph Povlnei, Karen Powell, Shaun PoweB, Stephen Powers, Anthony 310 Powers, Jeanie Powers, John Powers, Laurene Powers, Mary Powers. Patrice 107. 311. 336. 337 Powers, Raymond Powers, Robert Powers, Thomas Poynton. Michael Proda, Nylce Prodos, Michael Prahmskl. Susan Prairie. Mtehete Pronlca, Peter PrantU. Angela Pran, Douglas 150 Pratt, Susan Pratt, Thomas 150 Pravecek, Lawrence Prebenda, Christopher Prein. Catherine Prelssmg, Patrick Prendergast, Kevin Prendergast. Michael Prendergost, Sheila Prestage. Norman Preston, Colleen Preston. John Preston. Thomas 311 Prevoznk. Margaret 86. 90. 311 Prevoznik. Mike 199 Price, Ana 311 Price, Andrea Price, Craig 311 Price, Joseph 164. 166 Prtebe. Jeffrey 311 Prtebe, Mlchoel Priest, Kathleen Prteto. Lorraine Primlch, Mark 311 Prlnsfer, Daniel 311 Prtnster. James Priola. James Pritchard. Eric Profenna, Leonardo Progressive Muslk Club 82. 113 Prdetfl. Franco Prosen, Richard Proto, Vincent Proud. Vtekl Proulx, David 311, 336 Prue, David Prunestl. Stacey Pryor, Vincent 205. 336 348 lndex Puetz, Joseph Pugliono, Frederic Pugllese, Thomas 311 Pulsis. Stephen 312 Pujols. Jorge Puk, Laura Putawskl, Mark Pulte, Mark Pupel. Joseph Purcell, Patrice 312 Purcell. Kevin Purcell. William Purk, Gary 23, 312 Putnam. Robert Putztuck. John Pyrzynskl. Karyn Q Quaronl. Andrea 85. 142 Quorort, Vittorta Quast. Peter 312 Quayte. Michael Queenan. Eileen 221 Quertlnmont. Mark Quigtey. Mark Qulgtey. William 312 Qulhuls. Henry QuTO. Mtehoel 312 Quintan. John Qulnn. Betsy 94 Quinn. Brian B. 142 Qulnn. Brian J. Qulnn. Christopher J. 312 Qulnn. Christopher M. Qulnn. John 312 Qulnn. Jute 312 Qulnn. Kevin B. Qulnn, Kevin C. Qulnn, Linda Qulnn. Mary Qulnn, Michael J. 312 Quinn, Michael T. Quinn. Robert 87, 90 Qulnn, Thomas 175, 312 Qulntona, Patricia Quirk, Kevin 312 Roob. Laura Raob. Michael 312 Raasch, Kevin 312 Rabogliani, Mark Rode, Jeffrey Rademacher, John Rademaker, Anthony Rademaker, John 312 Radford. Mantiew 312 Rodke, James Rody, Brian Rodzlatowski. Gragory Rodzikinas, Paul 312 Raedte, Man 141 Roedy, Kevin Rafferty, Chartes Ragan, Paul 312 Ragus. Deborah Rai. Amarjt Ralkos, George Rolney. Thomas 312 Rajamannan. Nolini Rok. Brian Ralph, John Ramirez, Christopher 312 Ramirez, Marc Ramirez, Moya Romas. Dartene Ramos. Hemanado Romsden, Catherine Ramsey. Christopher RonalH. Loretta Randall. Stephen Randall. Tammy Randazzo. Flllppo 312 Randazzo. Leonard Ropp. Jeffrey Rashld. Gregory Rashld, John Rashld, Mike Raster, John Raster, Michael Rafaczak, James Rataczak, Michael RatcUffe, John 146 Rathburn, Ann Rau, Michael Raub. Michael Rauckhorst, Cynthia Rauh, Christopher Rauh, Jeffrey 312 Raven, Paul Ridiita. Richard Romanef. Anne 315 Ravoni. Kathleen Rldtey, Eileen Romano, Diana Ray. James Ridley, Shawn Romano. Mary-Angela Raybum, William 312 Riebschler. Ronald Romano. Michael Raymond, Katherine Rieck, Brian 314 Romano. Patricia 88-90, 297. Raymond. Uy Riedl. Ann 315 Razzon, Leon 312 Riegei. Martin 314 Romano. Paul Reagan. Maryalice 298, 312 Rieger. Richard Romero, Phyis Reagor, Simmie Riegier. Michael Romo. Christopher 315 Reardon, Andrew Riehl, Joseph Roney, Brian Reardon, Sean Rtehle. Raymond 314 Roohan, Edward Reardon. Thomas Rtes, Thomas Rooney. Elizabeth Rabholz, Steven Rieth, Russell Rooney, Elizabeth Rebolto. Francisco Right to Life 79, 113 Rooney. Klvln Record. Benjamin Rltey. Colleen Rooney. Mlchete RectenwakJ. Daniel 312 Ritey. Mary 93 Roop. Jr. David Reddy. Sudhakar Ritey, Michael Rorer, Suzanna 152 Redgate, Daniel 312 Rltey. Patricia Rosotes, Richard 315 Reed. James Rltey, Richard 314 Rose, Brian Reed, Scott Riley, Robert 315 Rose, Theodore Reed. Thomas 312 RBey. Thomas H. 315 Rosengarten, James 315 Reeder, Mark 97 Ritey, Thomas P. Rosenstreich. Beth Rees, Gregory Rinela. Gerald 315 Rosenrhal. Carol Reese, James 150 Riney, Alan Roseto, James 315 Reese, Pamela Ringter. Helen RosneN. Keith 315 Reeve, Kenneth Ripple, Gregory Ross. Karte Regan. Douglas Ripple, Jeffrey 315 Ross, Matthew Regan, John Risch, Michael Ross, Stephen Regan. Shawn 312 Rlschard, John Ross, Sylvia Regan. Terrence Rtechard. Robert 315 Ross. Teresa 90, 298. 315 Regan. Thomas 312 Rttchte. Leigh Anne Rossboch, Robert Render, Thomas 127 Rltchte. Meredith Rosslter, William 237 Rehill, Conrad Ritchie. Mtehete Rossow, Sandra Reich. Robert Rttchie. Timothy Roth. Stephen Reid. John 312 Rltten. Christopher 315 Rottman. Mike Reid, Joseph Ritzau. Lee Rourke, Kelly Reid. Patricia Rivas. Ivan 315 Roux, Richard Reldy, Edward Rivera. Cynthia Roveda, John Reldy, Joseph Rivera. Roland Roveda, Joseph 142, 315 Reidy, Kathleen Rlvetti, Jack Rowbury, Ramona Reidy, Stephen Roach. Stephen Rowe, Carrie Reldy, Thomas Robbins. David Rowe, Gregory 202 Rerfsteck. Thomas Robbins, Margaret Rowing Club 187 Rellly, Bartly Roberts, Allison 137 Rowland. David Rellly, Brian Roberts. David Rowland, James Rellly. Edgar 132 Roberts. Michael 180 Royal, Donald 162, 166. 167 Reilly. Frank 58 Roberts. Theron 175 Royer. Susan Rellly, James Robertson. Jay 127 Rozic, Alice Reilly, Jon Robte. John Roznovsky. John 315 ReiNy. Mary 298. 312 Robinson. David A. 175 Rozum, ft. George 22 Reilly, Meegan Robinson, David Rozum, Martha Rellly, Susan Robinson, Dawn 315 Rozum, Molly Reilly. Therese Robinson, Sherrie 99 Rubino, John Reilly. Timothy E. Rocha, Ronald Rucker, Cecil 166, 315 Reilly, Timothy J. Roche, Daniel Rudd. Kathleen 298, 315 Reimer. Therese 312 Roche, James Rudge. Kevin Reinhart, Andrew 33, 175 Roche, Margaret 35. 315 Rudnteki. Edward 132 Reinhart. Michael Roche. Robert 315 Rudser. James 186 Reinhart, Michael Rock, Trenton Rudser, John 198 Rels, Patrick Roddy, Marty 127, 139 Rudzlnski, David Reiss. DavM 214 Roderick. Christopher 97 Ruehlmann, Mark 316 Relos. Rev. David Rodes. Paul 315 Ruehlmann, Richard Renaud. Michael 182 Rodgers, John Rueth, Jr. Robert Remer. Christopher 312 Rodgers. Kevin Ruffin, Paula 316 Rensch, Michael Rodgers, Mary 152 Ruffing. John 97. 316 Renshaw, Steve 142 Rodgers, Peggy 298, 315 Rugby 182. 183 Rentner. Michael Rodriguez, Aixa Ruhe. Mary 208. 316 Rentner, Randall 99. 312 Rodriguez. Alfredo 44, 315 Ruhlln. Charles Rettino, Anthony Rodriguez. Barbara Ruhlmann, John 316 Reuter. David Rodriguez. Charles Ruiz, Donna 316. 336 Revetes, Silvia Rodriguez. Edward Ruiz, Eby 184 Revord, Matthew Rodriguez. Joseph 315 Ruiz, Francisco Reyes, Rowel Rodriguez, Robert Ruiz. Javier 316 Reymann, Patrick Rodriguez, Roberto Rukavlna. Anthony 316 Reynolds, David 314 Rodriguez, Stephanie Rukavino, Laura Reynolds, Daniel Rodriguez, Steven Rumtez. Peggy Reynolds, Mary Roe, Scon 315 Rungaitis, William 316 Reynolds. Patrick 314 Roe. Timothy 315 Runger, John 316 Rhlnesmith, Michelle Roeder. James 315 Ruppe. Joseph Rhodes, Tama ra 314 Roehrlg. Jute 315 Ruppe. Katherine Rteci. Robert Roemer. Greta Rusek, Jacqueline Ricci, Tina Roemer. James 59 Rushford, Cart Rice, Charles Roemer, Kathryn Russ, Jane 99 Rice, Joseph 314 Roemer. Mary 283 Russell, Gregory 316 Rice, Michael Roerig. Klmberty Russell, James Rich. David 314 Roesler, Anne Russell, Jeffrey Rich. Nathaniel Roesler. Karl 127 Russell. Karen Rich. Scott Roesler. Mark 127 Russell, Theresa Richard, Christopher Rogers, James M. 288, 315 Russell, Thomas Richard, Trisha Rogers. James P. Rust. Michelle Richards, Christina 314 Rogers. John Rusyniak, Mary Beth 316 Richards. Mark Rogers. Marshall 141 Rutchik, Tracy Richards. Sheri Rogers. Scott 127 Ruwart, Charles Richardson. Christopher Rogers. Theresa 315 Ryan. Christopher Richardson. Joanne 104, 107. Roggeman, Thomas 127 Ryan, Christopher P. 336. 337 RohNng. Anne Ryan, Dennis 316. 317 Richardson, Mary RohHng, Thomas Ryan. Elizabeth Richardson, Sean Rohman. Nancy Ryan, Erin E. 316 Rteherson. Michael 127 Rohrer, Gina 315 Ryan. Erin M. 336 Richinskl. Carol 314 Rojas. Gractela Ryan. James Richmond, Matthew Rokich, Peter 127 Ryan, Kevin 316 Rlchter, Randy 314 Rolfes. Mark 97, 275, 315 Ryan. Michael B Rlchter, Regan 157 Rolfs, Stephen Ryan. Michael P 316 Rickobough. David 314 Rolfs. Theodore Ryan. Moly 316 Rlckert. James 314 RoHnclk. Mark Ryan, Meal Rickert, Matthew Roller, Kathryn Ryan, Patricia Rlckling. Brian 314 Rolwing, Joan Ryan, Paul Rider. David Roman, Kim 315 Ryan, Stanley 316 Ridgeway, Joseph 134 Roman, Richard Ryan, Stephen 170 Ryan, Thomas D. Ryan. Thomas F. 141 Ryan. Thomas J. 146 Ryan, Timothy Ryan, Tobin Ryan. Tracy Ryder. Thomas Ryder. William Ryniak, Michael Rzepntek 1 , Stocey 5 Soodey. Joseph Sabbak. John Sacchini, Daniel 145 Sacre. Jodl Sooner. Karen Sodton-Duffy, Michael Sadr, Sason 316 Sagan, Joseph 316 Sagripantl. Mary Sailing Club 180 Sain. Patrick Salndon. Curtis Sainz. Carola 316 Saker. Susan Sakowfcz, Marya Sotazar. Maurlclo Saiig. John 316 Salloum, Kaleel Salmon. James 205 Salmon. John 316 Salmon. Paul Saftamocchia, Catherine 316 Saltzman. David Salvador, Elizabeth 91, 316 Salvador, Jennifer 187 Sarvlno. Cynthia Salvino. Robert Samathanam, Christina Sanbom, Jack 336 Sanchez, Carlos Sanchez, Roberto Sanchez. Rogelio Sanders. Kristin Sandoval. Jose Sanmiguel. Stacio Songster. Michael Sanok. Jeffrey 316 Santer. Michael Santo. Samuel Santos. Enrico Santos, Karlna 316 Santos, Patricia Santos, Rev. Ron Santos, Sherrie 316 Santoso. Alma 316 Santry, Gary 316 Santry, Steven Sopienza. Chrtstue Sapp. Brian 336 Sapp, Karen 156. 157 Sapp. Thomas 96-99. 107 Sardegna, Christina 142 Sarphie. David 316 Sartorl. Michael Sossano. David 316 Sassano. Jennifer Sassano. Joseph 336 Saturno. Steven Saulsberry. Javolr Saum. Mary Sounders, David Sounders, Elizabeth 316 Savarese. Michael Sawaya, Teresa 275, 298, 316. 336 Sawayda. Keith Sawln. Peter Sayre. Jeffrey Scalese. Gregory 316 Scantan. Daniel Scanlon. Kathleen Scanton, Robert Sc anned. Timothy 127 Scesney, Deborah 317 School Jill Schachner, Julius 317 Schaefer, Catherine Schoefer, Jane Schoefer. Joan Schaefer, Joseph Schoerfl. Robert Schofer. Catherine Schafer. Mark Schafer, Ronda Schofer. Susan Schafhouser. Timothy Schanenkerk. Wayne Scheckler, Edward Schelbelhut. Leo Schetoer. Stephen Scheiber. Thomas ScheiOer. David Scheidter. James Schel. Brian Schel, Joseph 317 SchelHnger, James Scherer. David Scherer. Peter Scherpereel. Christopher Schetzsie. David Scheuerte. Richard Scheuermann. Eric Scheuring. Garry Schlert, Kathryn Schleri. Michael 317 ScMter. John 317 Schilling. Nicholas Schlltz, Andrew Schimpf. Richard Schippits, Mark Schlro. John Schlogeter, Robert Schteck. John Schlehuber. Joan Schlehuber, Michael Schtenker. Kimberiy Schloemer, Paul Schlosser. Fred Schlueter. Francis Schrrtd. Mary 214. 317 Schmld. Paul Schmidt, Jr. Frank Schmidt, Frederick Schmidt. Tamara Schmitz. Roger Schmiedeter, Patrick Scrimp. Lori Schmlt. Michael Schmltt. John Schmltt, Michael F. 317 Schmitt. Mtehoel L Schmltt. Steven Schmitz, David 317 Schmitz, Joni 317 Schmutz, Michael 223 Schneeman, Eric Schneider. Beth 40 Schneider. Jack 201 Schneider. Stephen Schnel. Catherine 149 Schnell. Diane Schnoebeten. Danny 108 Schnuck. Andrea Schoephoerst. Paul Scholastic 106. 107. 113 Schomer. Jason 145 Schommer, James Schommer. Jean Schomogyi, Mark Schoner. William Schoo. Rachelle 63. 317 Schopper, Mark Schoshlnski. Mary Schoshinski. Robert Schranfz. Nlcholos Schrauth, David Schrauth, Michael 318 Schreder. Michael Schreler, John Schreter. Thomas 318 Schrenk, Michael Schrock. Chartes Schroer. Frank 318 Schroer. Thomas Schubert. Gregory Schueppert. Michael Schuermann, Kenneth Schuessler. Julie Schueth. Mary 158. 159 Schuetz. James Schuter. Chortes 318 Schuter. Suzanne 318 Schufte. Kary Schulthels, Clare Schulz. Martin 318 Schulz. Mychal Schumacher. Erin Schumacher, Lisa Schunk, Mtehoel Schwartz, Ann Schwartz, JocaueNne Schwartz, Mortm 170. 318 Schwartz, Richard Schwartz, Thomas Schworz. Thomas Schwebel. Juta Ann 100. 101 Schwebel. Theresa 100 Schweteh. Jr. Cyril Schwelnberg. Susan 89. 336 Schwenlnger, Joseph Schwerha, Beth Schwind. Bruce Schwfag. Joseph Science Quarterly 113 Sclstaw. Mtehoe! Sck . Victor 234 Scordo Anthony Scott. David Scott. John 318 Scott. Stanley 318 Index 349 Scott. Susan Scott. Vai Scotty. Michael Scrlbner. Nancy 318 Scurlo. Paul Seach, Amy 318 Seach. Raymond Seals. Mark Sears, James Seosly. Mtehael 127 Sebo. Michele Seelogy. Greg Seeley. Arm Seeman, Jane Sees, Michael 318 Seghetti, David 318 Seguln. Marc Seld. Laurel Seidel. Michael Seidel, Ramona 318 Seidensticker. John SekJer, Margaret Seitert. Thomas 318 Seller, John 86 Seim, Stocey Selm, Stephen Selth, James 127 Seitter. Wilam Seltz. Thomas Seliga, Terrl Selltek, Jay Selmer, Carl 127 Seiner. Mary Selvoggl. Thomas Seminaro. Paul 319 Semo, Avrille Sendi. Gregory Seng. John Senior Bar 192 Senior Block Party 305 Senior Informal 275 Senior Picnic 192, 193 Sennett. Matthew Sennett, Timothy Sema. Madelyn Sernett, Dan Serrano. Mark Serrano. Patrick) Serrato, Susan Sertlc, James 319 Sertz. Stephen 319 Sescleifer. Daniel 319 Sestak, Tammy 319 Sestrick, Michael Sethi. KirarxSp Setzer, Michael Severino, Alexander Sexton, Daniel Sexton, John Sexton, Thomas Sexton. Witam 58, 59 Seymour, Donald Sgambcrti, Glen Shafer, Andrew 319 Sharrtey. Kirk 319 Shander, Janet Shone. David Shange. Ntozake 216, 217 Shank, John Shannon. Brian Shannon, Daniel 130 Shannon, Kathleen Shannon. Kathryn Sharkey. Daniel 319 Sharkey. John F. Sharkey, John F. 319 Sharp. David Sharp. Frederick 288. 319 Shaughnessy, Anne 336, 337 Shougnessy. Thomas 319 Shawhan, Kirk 319 Shay, Justin 154 Shea, Andrew Shea, Catherine Shea, James Shea, John P. Shea. John J. Shea, Kevin G. Shea, Kevin W. 141 Shea, Phyllis 319 Shea, Richard Shea. Tara Shea, Timothy Shearon, Wliam Shebroe, Adam Shedlak. Charles Sheedy. i Sheehan. Daniel Sheehy. John Sheehy. Robert Sheeran. Edward Shelentxxger. Jodi 336 Sheley. Kathryn Shelley, Kevin Sherton, Wliam Shenanigans 99, 113 Shepard, Mark Sheperd, Kenneth 319 Shepherd. James Sheptok, Peter 336 Sherali. Hoflz Shereda. Robert Sheridan. Charles 319 Sheridan. Mark Sheridan. Paul 86. 104. 336 Sheridan. Phip Sheriff. WHam Sherman. Paul Sherrtngton. Paul Sherry. Jeffrey 319 ShevSn, George 319 ShkJa, Terry Shields, James Shields, Michael Shields, Patrick 150 Shields, Thomas 145 Shilling. Timothy 97, 99 Shirts. Mary 142 Shinaver, Charles Shine. Christopher Shine, David Shine. Denis Shine. Donna 319 Shiner, Michael 127 Shim, Kurt 104, 107. 336 Shipley. Elisabeth Shiring, Martin 319 Short. Paul Short, Timothy Shostak. Mathew Shousha, Anne Showel, Anne Shrader, Peter Shreve. John Shriver, Michael Shuff, Robert Shuff, Thomas Shurrs. Eugene Shunick, Sheila 319 Shupe, Jeffery 141 Shwartsmon, Janna 336 Slazon. Don Sibila, Douglas Sldrys. Paul Siefert. Kathy Siegel, Elizabeth 152 Siegel, Mary Siegel. Max Siegel. Stephanie Sieger, Mary Siemers, Ronald Sienkiewicz. Henry Sienkiewicz, Robert Sienko, Elizabeth Sieros. Catherine 319 Sifer. Joseph Sigler, Mary Sigler, Terrance SignoreH. Craig Siler, Laurie Silk. Joseph 223 Silk. Patricia Siva, Judith Silver. James Slvestre. Ronald Simmons. Joe Simmons. John 227 Simms. Peter Simon. David A 319 Simon. David C. Simon. Karl Simon. Undo Simon. Michael Simonds. Donald Simone. Stephen Simonel. John Simoni. Robert 319 Simons, John Simpson, Robert Singter, Caroline Singleton. Christo-Marie Singley. Lisa 298. 319 Slnnott. James Slrrionni, Joseph 319 Steto. John Sltko, Michael Sitter. Lisa Sizetove, Laura 88 350 lndex Skahon. Edward Skane. Daniel Skawskl, John Skeehan. Mark Skelly. Michael Skendzel. Kathryn Skendzel, Laurence Ski Team 184 Sklba. Patricia 319 Sklblnskl. Jeffrey Skleresz, Michelle 159 Sktoss. Donald 319 Skolnlckl. Mark Skotozynski. Stephen Skubic. Thomas Skuddas. Michael Slattery. James 132. 319 Slaughter, Steven Sleeth. Jeffrey Stey. Gregory 319 Sloan. Clay 319 Sloan, Sheila Slone. Susan Sota, Paul Stota, Robert Sluby, Thomas 162. 163. 166-167. 169, 319 Sly, Bridget 319 Small, Thomas Smalley, Ann SmareOi, James 319 Smierciak. Joan Smikis, James 319 Smith, Andrew Smith, Brendan 97. 319 Smith, Brian Smith . Cora Smith. Cecilia Smith. Charles (Lefty) 185 Smith, Christopher E. 127 Smith, Christopher J. 320 Smith. Chris M. 119. 120. 127-129 Smith, Christopher W. Smith, Colleen 320 Smith, Daniel Smith, David Smith, Deanne Smith, Douglas Smith, Heather 320 Smith. J. Albert Smith. James 202, 320 Smith, Jeffrey Smith, John 320 Smith, Julie 238 Smith. Kelly Smith, Kevin E. 154. 320 Smith, Kevin M. 127, 320 Smith, Mara Smith, Margaret 370 Smith, Michael D. Smith, Michael E. Smith. Michael J. Smith. Michael L. Smith. Michael R. 63 Smith. Michael R. 320 Smith. Miriam Smith, Meal Smith, Patricia Smith, Patrick 320 Smith, Paula 321 Smrth, Robert J. Smith, Robert W. Smith, Robert G. 321 Smith, Stephen J. Smith, Stephen M, Smith, Theresa 321 Smith, Timothy D. Smith, Timothy R. Smith. Wlam J. Smith. William L. Smoten. Christopher Smurdon. Cynthia Smyth, Ronan Snakard. Catherine Snltzer, Robert 321 Snodgrass. Jeff 127 Snyder, Casey 145, 202, 321 Snyder. Matthew Snyder. More Snydec, Maureen Snyder. Robert E, 321 Snyder. Robert L 170. 173 Soards. Anthony Sobczak. David Sobd. Peter 320 Sochay. Steven Soccer 170-173 Soergel, Kenneth Soffera, Willam Soha, Christopher Sojka, Peter Sokctoski, Mary 321 Sokotoskl, Steven Sotaun, Rosa Soter, Sharon Sotomor . Susan Soltls. Joel Somervie. Randal 321 Sommer. Kathy Sommer, Melissa 152 Sommers, Gregory 141, 175, 321 Sommers, Jeffrey Sommers, Mark 321 Sommers. Martha Sornogyi. Louie Songer. Michael Soos, Kenneth 145 Sophomore Literary Festival 85. 216-219 Sorarmo, Joan 321 Soranno, Patricia Somsen, Daniel Soto. Karen Sender. Andrew Soule. Mary Soute. Wliom Sowar. James Soyars. John Spahn, Kevin Spotting. Kathryn Spatz, John Spatz, Joseph Spatz, Jr. Kevin Spaulding. Michael Speoch, David 321 Spellman, Michael 60, 321 Spellmon, Stephen 321 Spence. John Spence. Marvin 127 Spencer. Bam 166 Spencer. Michael Spencer, Sandra Spendley. John Spengeman, Barborann 321 Speronzo, Michael Spiegel, Barbara Spielmaker, Daane 127. 321 Spinel, Robert Spitzer, Mark Sptan, June Spdzino, Richard 90. 321 Sponseter. Robert 321 Spoonmore. Robert Spreitzer. Alberta 275, 321 Spretnjak, Gregory 321 Spretnjak, Michael Sprlgg, Stephen Spring, Denise Spruell, Byron 127 Sr. Marita ' s Primary Day School 108, 109. 113 Sroka, Annette Sroka, Gregory St. Amand, Kathleen St. Amond, Mark 321 St. Ck , Brian 142 St. Edward ' s Theatre Players 113 St. Pierre, Jack 336 St. Vme, Susan Staacke. Timothy Stabrawa. David 142 Stobrawa, Thomas 321 Stock. Jr. Richard Stock. Walter Stackow, John 321 Stadler, Deborah Stahan, Ed 69 Stahl, Charles Stahl, Debra 93 StaN, Peter 321 Stallings, Melanie Stam, Carl 97. 98 Stambuk, HlkJa Stamm, Matthew 141 Stanoge. Richard 321 Standlsh. Glenn Stang. David Stangas, James Stangle. Mary 321 Stanistaw. James Stanley. Brian 321 Stanley, Christopher 321 Stanley. Gregory 321 Stanley. Thomas Stans, Anthony 38 Staptoton. James Starsinic, Stephen Stark, Dennis 134, 136 Stark. Kenneth 321 Staten, Gerald 321 Stout !. Mark 134. 321 Staud, John Stauder, Timothy 321 Stavely-O ' Carrol, Kevin 141 Stavetski, David Stavinoha. James Stavinoha, Peter Steber, Brian Steber, MoHy Stechscnulte, Mark 235, 264 Steck, Nicholas 33 Stefan, Robert 141 Stefanek, Kenneth 322 Steichen. Stuart Stem, John 322 Steinberg, Michael Steinkoenig, Christopher 322 Stelnmetz, Mary Stenger. Phillip Stengle. John Stensby, Mark Stepon, Jennifer Stephen. Amy 336 Stephen, Catherine Stephen. Deborah Stephen. Edmund 71 Stephen. Evelyn 71 Stephen. Joseph 322 Stephen, Michael 322 Stephen. Christopher 322 Stephen. Scon Stephenltch, David Stephenson, Ross 127 Steplen, Richard Steranka, Mark 170 Stem, James Sternitzke, Kent Sternitzke. Mary 322 Stevens, Barbara Stevens, Jeffrey C. Stevens, Jeffrey S. Stevens, Lawrence Stevens, John 322 Stevens, Mary 322, 336 Stevens, Maureen Stevens, Sandi Stevenson, David Stevenson, Margaret Stevenson, Marya Stewart, Daniel Stewart, Robert 322 Stewart. Thomas Stickney. Richard Stierer, Kevin 322 Stierwalt. Patricia 86 Stiglmeier. Joseph 322 Stirks, Brenda Stock, Daniel 322 Stock, Mike 127 Stockrahm. Michael Stoll, Stephen 322 Stolwyk, Matthew 180 Stone, James Stone. Kevin Stone, Randall 322 Storen, Mark Storen, Maureen Storin, Aime e Stork. James 42. 323 Stotzer, William 323 Stouffer, Gregg 323 Stoutermlre. Kevin 142, 143 Stovall, Andre 323 Strakowskl, Stephen 323 Stratton, Anne 137 Stratton, Julie Stroub. Alan 323 Streit, Anthony Streit, Jr. Robert Strenz. Rosemory Strenzel. Jill 323 Stricklond. Gary 34. 86 Stringer. Mark Strojny. Kristan Strong, Malissa 99 Strougol. Krtsten Struckhoff, Mary 152 Struzik, Lorle Stuart, Michael Stubbs, Anne 177 Stubbs, Jonathan Stubbs, Maureen Stubbs, Richard Stuber, James Stubler, Mark Student Government 86-91 Student Managers 113 Student Senate 86 Student Union 80-85 Student Union Record Store 80 Students Against Drunk Driving 113 Stuebe, Kevin 323 Stuhldreher, wmam Stump, Jeffrey Stumpf, David Stune, Robert Sturm, Pamela Styles. Daniel Suarez, Guillermo Suarez, Suzanne Suttern. Michael 323 Suhosky, Robert 323 Sulentlc. Michael Sulentlch. Scott Sullivan, David Sullivan. Bridget Sudvan. Colleen Sullivan. Daniel James Sullivan, Daniel Joseph Sullivan, Dean Taurosl, David Toole. Holly Sullivan, E. Michael 107. 222. Taybock, Christopher 86, 90 Toole. Patrick 324 235 Taylor. Byron Toomey. Richard Sullivan. James C. Taylor. Donald Toran. Stocey 127. 324 Suivon. James P. Taylor, Kevin 323 Torchia, Michoel 324 Sullivan. Janet 142 Taylor. Michael 323 Torkelson. Michoel Suivan. Jeanne Taylor. Pemell 127 Toroslan. Kenneth 324 Sullivan, John D. Taylor. Peter Torrens. Rafael Suivon, John F. Taylor. Stanton Torres, Christopher 324 Suttvan, John J. Taylor, Thomas Torres, Fronclne Sufcvan, John P. Taylor, Todd Torres, Mark Sullivan. John R. TazloB, Richard Tortorei. Daniel 324 Sullivan, Katharine Tebbe, Stephen Totah. Richard Sullivan, Lucy 323 Tech Review 113 Toth, E. Anne Sullivan, Margaret A. Teglta. Joel 323 Toth. Gregory 324 SuWvan, Margaret M. Tejada, Jose Toth-Fejel, Tlhammer 140. 141 SuBvan, Michael Telk, Christopher 170, 173 Totten, Joan 152. 153. 324 Suivon, Mike 320 Tempel. Douglas Totten, Thomas Sullivon, Patrick G. Temple. Laura Townsend. Wiiafn Suivon, Patrick J. Tenbusch, Mary Townshend, Steven Sullivan. Thomas B. Tenbusch. Suson Towse. Mathew 324 Sullivan. Thomas J. Tenorio. Jomes Tracewell. Cynthia Sullivan, Thomas J. Tenorio. Motthew 323 Tracey. Brian Sullivan. William D. 323 Tenrelro, Edgordo Tracey. Karen Sullivan. William P. Tepas, M. Christine Trocy. David Sundermeyer, Elizabeth Terltay, Marianne 323 Tracy. Scott Sundry. David 323 Terpln, Sharon 323 Trainor, Stephanie Suplick, Benedict Terrerl. Keith 39 Tranel, Atone Suplick. Bemodette Tessltore, Michael Trapp. Melissa Supple. James Testerman, Gregory 21. 63. Trappen. Karen Suprenant, Daniel 323 Traub. Richard 264. 324. 336 Sutherland. James Tette. Mark Trauth, Laura Sutter. Kevin Thadhanl. Ravi Trautmann. Glenn 164 Sutter. William Thaltemer. William 177 Trautmann. Mark Suttner. Edwin 323 Thamon. William 323 Trover. Robert Sveda. John Thayer. Michoel 323 Traxler, Katherine 137 Sverdrup, Francis Thayer, Thomas Traynor. Kevin Swain, Edmund Thebeau, Robert Traynor. Michael Swain, John Thelen. Brian Traynor. Michael 279. 324 Swanberg, Craig Theten, Timothy Treacy, Stephen Swonson, Catherine Theobald, Stephen 323 Treot, Thomas 177 Swartz, Gregory 141 Therber, Joseph 323 Treuting. Robert Swartz, Karen Theslng. Gregory 13. 323 Trigiani, Carlo Swartz. Mary 323 Thesing, William 323 Triglani. Elaine Swartz, Timothy Thleken. Paul 323 Trimmer, Krtsten Swaykus, Elizabeth Thomajan, Dana Tripeny. Michelle Sweeney, Colleen 323 Thoman. Elizabeth Trlpeny. Patrick 324 Sweeney, Joe 198, 199 Thomas, Anthony 72 Tripp. Robert 324 Sweeney. John Thomas, David Trocchl, Robert 154 Sweeney, Michael Thomas, Lynn Troldle, Karen Sweeney, Neal Thomas More Society 113 Trosset, Michelle Sweeney, Patrick Thomas, Roland Trosset, Scott 324 Sweeney, Raymond Thomas, Stephen Trozzoto. Lisa 324 Sweeney, Thomas Thomas, Timothy Trudeau, Michael Sweetser, Sara Thomas. Tracy Trujlllo. David 324 Swieciak. Joanne 323 Thomas, Vincent 97 Trusela. Catherine 107. 239. Swift. Richard Thomossen. John 324, 336. 337 Swinehart. Deborah Thompson. Albert 324 Trusela, John Switek, Michael Thompson, Christopher Trustey. Joseph 324 Swithln. Sue 152 Thompson. Daniel 127 Truszkowsk, Joseph 324 Sydow, Cheryl Thompson. Daniel Tryon. Pla 324 Szafranski, Raymond Thompson, Debra Tsen. Tony Szanto, Patrick 170, 173 Thompson, Elizabeth Tsuchiyoma, Robert Szasz, Deborah Thompson, John Tubbesing, Michaei Szatkowski, Michael 97. 99 Thompson, Kathy Tubbs. John 327 Szewczyk, David Thompson. Mary Tucker, Andrew 327 Szewczyk, Terese Thompson, Maura 324 Tuel. Gregory Szllvas. Alexander 323 Thompson. Michael 202 Tumo. Michael Szromba, Thomas Thompson, Robert 196, 324 Tuliy, Kathleen Szymanski. Daniel Thompson. Tim TuHy, Thomas Thompson. Yvonne 158, 159, Tuman. John 161 Turecek. Elizabeth T Thombury, Theresa Thuel, David 324 Thurtn, Julie 336 Turenne, Daryl Turk. Patrick Turner. Bruce 327 Thursby, Peter Turner. David Tlberi, John Turner, David Taddonto. Gwendolyn Tadych. Christopher Toe Kwon Do Karate Club 76, 113 Taeyoerts, Steven Tich. Eric 324 Tickle, Patrick Tlernan, Peter Tiemay. Thomas Tlkka. Raid 137, 324 Turro, Kori Tuskan, Jeffrey 27. 327 Tutchon. James Tveidt. Lawrence Twardowskl. Lisa Toft, Robert Til. Catherine Twarog, Sphia Taggart, Jacqueline 178 Taglia. Daniel Taldet, David Tak, Sanjeev Takoch, Stephen Takocs. Karen Till, Michael 324 Tlllar, James Tiey. David 324 Tlman. Vincent 324 Tlmm. Don 175 Timm, Mary Twiss. Kety Twohy. Peter Tyler. Jomes 132 Tylef. James 327 Tyler. John 127 Tyler, Monica 327 Takoglshl, Stanley Takazawa, Michelle 178 Tmguely. Roy Tlnley. David Tynan, Patrick Tyner, Todd Talomo, Patricia 323 TaKorlda, John Tlpton. Cynthia TJahjodl, Mahori Tyrte. Jr. Martin Tyson. Rev. David 58, 59 Tolortda. Lyn Tkoch. Jodl Tallon, Edward Tdty, Jon Tomberg, Tod Tomlslea, Dovld Tool, Christopher Tobias. Lori 324 TobH. Paul ToWn. Stephen u Tonczos, Daniel 127 Todaro. Michelle Tandol, Cad 336 Toerne, Theodore 324 Tandol, Mary 336 Tomaslk, Scott 324 Uddyback. Karen Taneff, John Tomkowitz, Debra 324 Uebe. Christopher Tanke, Robin Toner. Jeffrey 324 Uhlenbrock. James 327 Tankstey. Michoel 323 Toner, Joan LW, James Tantlslra, Kelan 323 Toner, Mark Uh, John Tardy, Melvln Tong, George Ukraine. Diane Torggart. Alan 175 Toohey. Jeffrey Utaget. Lisa Tarm, Michoel Toohey. Paula 324 Uaszek, David 327 Index 351 Uteok. Rose 327 Ufcny, Brton Underiner. Theodore 327 Underwood. John 215 Underwood. John D. 127 Ungar, Meal Unger, Kevin 327 Unger, Thomas Unlock. Mary-Jo Unverzagt, Robert Updaw. Mary 99. 327 Upton. Daniel 337 Urban. Susan Urgo. Donald Urrueta, Maria Ury. Frank V Vadnais. Paul 327 Vahala. Matthew 96. 97 Vaifo. June Valro. Nteote Vakkur. Justine Valade. Jay Valosek. Terese 327 Valdes. Leticia Valdez, Cynthia Valdez. Randolph VokSserrt. Susan Valencia. Jorge 208. 327 Vallera, Raymond 175 Vatocchi, Susan Vonorsdole. Adete Von Brackel. Joseph 327 Vance. Kurt 327 Vande Bosche. Joseph 327 Vandenburgh. Charles Vanderbeck, Michael Vanderbosch, Margaret Vanderhoef. Stephen Vandervelaen. Michael 142. 143 Vandevere, Christopher Vane, Jennifer Voneyken, Garrett 130 Van Ftandem. Geoffrey VanHaitsma. Dantel Van Barken. Donald 327 Vonkirk. Robert Von Kirk. Timothy 327 Von Kula. George Vartear. Angela Vonmetre, Christopher Van Ort. Melissa 199 Vanpelt. Scott Van Ravenswoay. Charles Van Stager, Sandra 156. 157 Vanthoumout. Richard 145 Van Wle, Jeffrey 132 Van WoMeor, Rev. John 58. 59, 86. 298. 336 Varanka, William Vorganin, Andrew Vargas, Albert Vargas, Andrew Vargas. Christopher 239 Vorgo. Lisa Vartotta. Lori Vartotta. Michael Voml. Steven Vosotka. Thomas 327 Vasoli. Mark VassoHo, Michael Vasta, Edward 50 Vaughon, Timothy 142 Vecellto, Donald Veto, Jose Vela. Patricia Velasquez, Arthur 175 Velazquez, Hector Veltri, John Vendertey. Philip Vento, Arthur 327 Ventura. Eric Ventura. Marc Vera. Cynthia Verdi, Michael Verdoorn, Angela Verdoom. Jeonette Verturth. John 205 Vertovec, Timothy Very. Dartel 327 Very. Robert VeseHk. Keith 86 Vetter. Lee 327 Vlote, Lisa 327 Vicenzi, Paul Vlcenzi, Richard 327 Vtelon, Kevin 327 VkJergor. Frank Vidourek. Theodore 189. 205. 209 Viduclch. Raymond Viens, Paul 327 VHas. Guiermo 231 Vita. Deborah Vlaherm. Melteia Vialon, Margarita Vialon. Maria Villareol. James VHIegos, Victor Virocola. Michael 127. 327 Virostek, Kevin Visiagorol. Lisa Visovottl, Michael 127 Vltelo. Jacqueline 36. 327 Vithayathi Jose Vlttorl, Angela Vizzini. James Voegele. Francis Vogrin. George 327 VoDmer. Robert Voltura. Catherine Voltura. Mary Volunteer Services 108-111 Vonderhoor. Alex Vonderheide, Robert Vonrogo. Lawrence Von Wyl. Harold 127 Vore. John Vormezeele. Jufie 327 Vosburgh. James Votava. Nancy 183 Vough. Janice 327 Vrddyak. John Vrdolyok. Peter Vuono. Carl 144, 327 Vuono, Timothy Wochter, Brian Wachter. John Wockowskl John 127 Wackowski, Mary Wadium, Stephanie Waeldner. Robert Wagener, Paula Waggoner. Bruce Wagner. Jr. Clyde Wagner. Katherlne Wagner. Mary 152 Wagner. Patrick 328 Wagner, Ronald 195, 234 Wagner, Stephen Wogner. Steven Wagner, William 150 Wogy. Joseph Wahle. David 328 Wahpepah. Carol 328 Wateott. Thomas 328 Woldbillig, David Walker. Douglas 328 Walker. Eleanor 328 Walker. Gregory Walker, Jerome Walker, John Walker, Kevin Walker, Monica 136. 137 Walker, Steven Walker, Thomas Walker. Valerie 328 Wall. James 209. 328. 336 Wan. Mortm Wallace. Adrienne Wallace. John Wallace. John Wallace. Michael Waller. John Waller. Mark Walleshauser, Mary Walsh. Brian Walsh. Christopher Walsh, Daniel Walsh, Daniel 328 Walsh, Denise Walsh, Elizabeth 328 Walsh. James 328 Walsh. James Walsh, John 328 Walsh, John Walsh. John Walsh. Kathleen Walsh. Kevin Walsh. Leo Walsh, IV Louis 328 Walsh, Margaret 328 Walsh. Martha Walsh. Michael G. Walsh, Michael P. 127, 328 Walsh, Michael T. 271, 328 Walsh. Moy Walsh. Nancy Walsh. Patrick Walsh. Robert E. Walsh, Robert J. Walsh. Teresa Walter. John 328 Walter. Tora 109 Walton, Christopher Walton, Jeff 127 Walton. Sedra Walton. Sue 40 Wanchow. Susan Wang, Samuel W. Ward, Charles Ward, Cynthia Ward, Sr. Dekxes 298 Ward. George Ward. John 134 Word. Linda Ward. Mark Ward. Richard 96, 97, 99. 328. 336 Ward, Robert 328 Ward, Sheila Wamement. Robert Warner. Mathew 328 Warren Dunes 192 Warrington. John 328 Worth. Patrcia Worth. Thomas 132 Warwick. Cynthia Warwick, Diome 231 Washek, Sandra 328 Washington, Verrlta Wasilak. Ronald Water Polo Club 180 Waters. Garret 328 Waters. Jeffrey Watkins, Eric 170 Watson. Anthony Watson, Lisa Watson, Steven Watz, Craig 97, 328 Watzke. Daniel Watzke. Mark Waumans, Mark Wayne. Richard 328 Waytula, Ronald 328 Wearden. James Webb. Raymond Weber, Fausth 328 Weber. John Weber. Joseph Weber. Katharine Weber. Kathryn Weber. Michael 328 Weber, Patrice Weber, Robert 328 Weber, Thomas Webster, Duone Webster, Lynn Webster, Robert Wedeking, Tammy Weeks, Cynthia 142. 143 Wehby, Monica 328 Wehby. Vincent Wehle. Gerarel Wehner. Joseph 328 Wehner. Paulette 328 Wehner. Robert 328 Weidman. William Weidmann, Kurt Welgand. Ftorian Weigel. Charles Weigert. Kathleen 109 Weihs. Derek 102 Well. Gary 127 Weller. Christopher Welter. William Welmholt. Mark Weinocht. Joseph Weingartner, Mark Weinle, Jerry 127, 328 Weinmann, Christina 152, 153 Weis, Leahbeth Weis. Melissa 328 Wels. Peter Weis. Valerie Weisenbach. Michael 329 Weisenberger, John 329 Welsenbo-ger. Kathleen Weiss. Gretchen Welssenhofer. Ron 127 Welch. Mary Welling. Andrew 329 Welknan. Reno Welsey. Brian Welsh, Claire Welsh. John 202, 280. 329 Welsh. Louis 38 Welter. John 329 Wencel. Kelly 329 Wenlnger, Bemhord Wennlck. Debbie Wennlng. Patrick 336 Went, Megan Wentzel, Paul Wenzel. Stacy Werge, Gregory Werner. Mitchell Wernlmont. Arme 293. 329 Wemimont. Thomas West, Canton West. John Westcott, Mark 329 Westhoven. Jeffrey Westhoven, Timothy Westrlch. Geoffrey Westrick, Wliom 329 Wetzel. Amy Weyenberg. Thomas 329 Weyer, James Weyers, Amy Weyers. Craig 111. 329 Whalen, James 329 Whalen. Joseph Whalen. Richard Whearty, Robert 329 Wheetand. Thomas 329 Whelahan. Cart Whetan. Rev. Gerald 283 Whetan. Joseph 329 Wheton, Kevin Whetstone. Wayne White, Gregory 331 White, Matthew White. Michael 174, 175 White, Peter White, Stephen 127 White, Thomas B. White, Thomas J. Whitehouse. Patricia 178 WMtmer. John 127 Whltmore, Stephen 185 Whittaker. Martin Whittlngton. Sandra Whootey, Jeremiah Wicke. Robert 271, 331 Widerquist, Krtstlne 49, 331 Wiech, Christopher Wiech. David Wlechart, Eric 88. 331 Wtegand, Joseph Wlegond, Mary Wiegand. Patrick Wlerctoch. Greg Wiese. Robert Wieser. Gilbert 331 Wiggins. Carl Wiggins. Nicholas Wfchtkin. Joseph 222 Wlgton. Christine Wigton, Kay 13. 88 WHde. John Wilde, Mary Wiley. Peter Wiley, Sandra Wllhelm. Mary 331 Wllkas, Anne Wllke. Roger Wllkie, Stephen 63, 331 Wllkins. Cora Wllklns, Michael 107, 336. 337 Wllkins. Paul Wilkinson. Robert 331 Wiltenbrink, Edward 132. 331 Wiltertz. Stephen 127 Williams, Cecelia Wllams. Christopher Williams, Diann Williams, Edward Williams, Jeffrey C. Williams. Jeffrey R, Williams. Joel 127 Williams, Kenneth Williams. Kevin L. 107 Wlllams. Kevin O. 331 Williams, Lange Williams, Lawrence 119, 127 WHllams. Mark E. Williams. Mark J. 331 WIINams. Mary Williams. Mlchele Williams, Patrick 331 Wlllams, Quenth Williams, Scott Williams. Terrl Wlllams. Therese Williamson. Pamela 331 Wls. Lavetta 158. 159 Willis. Timothy 331 WlHoughby. Mary Wilson, Michael 331 Wllmoth. Charles WHmouth, Thomas Wilson. Christopher Wilson. David 331 Wilson, Gerald 331 Wilson. James Wilson, John Wilson, Tnothy 331 Wilson, Troy 127 Wilson, Wlllam Wlmblscus, Denise Wlmmer, Myles Wlnanorst. Judith Wlnenger. David Wlnkel. Christopher Wlnkiel, Laura Wlnkler. Mary Wlnn. David 331 Wlnn. Donna-Marie Wlnn. Robert Wlnnubst, Mark Winter, Mothtas Winters, Mark 24 Wmterton. John Wintz, Robert 96. 99 Wirtey. Karen WUhman. Jennie Wise. Jr. Raymond 111 Wisklrken. Rev. George 100 Wlsneski. Michael Wlsrtewski. David 198 Wlsnlewskl. Donald 198 Wltchger, Ann 137 Witchger. Eugene Wlthuskl. Jeffrey Wltte. David Wine, Eric Wittenberg, Klmberty 336 Wittenbrink. Lynn 331 Wittrock. Gregory Wltzleben, Donna 331. 336 Woehl, Kristin Wohltmam. Christopher Woldat, Caroline 331 Woldat, James Woldat, Thomas Wojda, Paul 331 Wolf. Andrew Wolf. Bonnie 331 Wolf. David Wolf. Primp Wolf. Timothy Wolfe, James 86. 331 Wolfe. Jeannette Wotohon, Sarah Walter. Kathleen Walter, Paul Welters, Timothy Women ' s Basketball 158-161 Women ' s Caucus 113 Women ' s Field Hockey 152, 153 Women ' s Golf 78 Women ' s Soccer Club 186. 187 Women ' s Softball 180. 181 Women ' s Swimming 136. 137 Women ' s Tennis 148 Women ' s Track 187 Women ' s Volleyball 156. 157 Wommack. Karl Wong. Carole Woo. Benedict Woo. Mayling Wood. Andrew Wood, David Wood, Thomas Wood, Warren Woodcock. Michael 145 Wooding. Joan Woods, Rosalind World Hunger Coalition 110. 113 Worscheh, Mark 107 Worthy, Jennifer Wosczyna. Francis Wowkowych, Peter Woznlok, Frederick Woznlak. Mark 331 Wray, Edward Wright, Gregory Wright, Michael Wright, Stephanie Wright, Thont 127 Wrobel, Kathleen 331 Wrobel, Thomas 331 Wroblewski, Gretchen WreBer, Amy WSND-AM FM 101. 102. 113 Wulf. Steven Wurth. Douglas Wycllff, Brian Wylie, Charles 331 Wyson. Koren Y Yodton. Susan Yahia. Terri 99. 331 Yones. CHga 298. 331 Yang. Claire 331 Yang. Katherlne Yoo. Chen Yap. Jay Yost. Nancy Yeokel. Morel Yeakey. Matthew Yemc. WHam 318. 331 Yepsen, MaryLou Yock, Jeffrey Yoder. Kevin Yohon, Edward 331 Yohon, Richard 134. 135 Yonchok, Bob 71 Yonchak, Norma Yonto. Joseph 127 Yorey, Joseph Yost. Christopher 332 Younce. Richard 332 Young. Barry Young. Dare! Young Democrats 113 Young. Douglas Young. Mary Young, Robert 332 Young. Stan 336 Young. Todd Younger. John Yuhl, Jennifer Yuknos. Jocquelin 332 Yuknos. Michael 332 Yung, Roy Yurko. Alison Yuskaitls. Matthew Yusko. Mary Z. Z. Top 232 Zaback. Mary Zaccone, Kevin Zocheri, Francis Zahn. Joseph Zahn. Stephen Zajakowski. Amy Zajdel. WMom Zaloga. Jane 332 Zolud, Deidre 332 Zalud. Kerry 332 Zonca, Carole 332 Zande, Mtehelle Zong. Xavler Zangmeister. Beth 332 Zanoni. Tony 150 Zapf. Mathew 333 Zappta. Anthony Zappia. Sara Zaremba. John Zaremba, James 333 Zaremba. Paul Zaske. Michael Zawaaa, David Zelsel. Henry Zelmer. James Zenas, Daniel Zenger. Bradley 333 Zenger, Jil! Zepf. Paul Zepf, Stephen Zemick, Thomas 333 Zerr, Kimberly Zewe. Joseph Zic. John Ziebert. John Ziellnski. Robert Ziemer. Kathleen Zlllzk. Donald ZI8S. Patrick Zimmer, Paul Zimmerman. Anne Zimmerman. Eric Zfrnmerman. Frank Zimmerman. Frederick Zimmerman, Kurt Zimmerman, Christopher Zink, Anne 333 Zmudzlnskl. Charles 333 Zmudzlnski, Kenneth Zofkle, Timothy 333 Zoldak, David 107. 210. 333. 336. 337 Zollner. Debra 333 Zomerteld. Frank Zonles. Joseph Zore. Ann Zoretic. David Zuber. Paul Zuchowski. Jeffrey Zufelt. John 88 Zukaltis. James Zukowski. Thomas Zuley, Lawrence Zuniga. Maria Zurcher. Mary 333 Zurovchak, Joseph Zwtak, Mary Zwingll, Walter 352 lndex Index 353 I A 354 Ctoslng On a blustery February morning, we brave the four foot high snow drifts and trudge our way to the all-too-familiar dining hall breakfast and monotonous 8:00 A.M. physics lecture. Class schedules come to determine which icy pathways we take every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday or Tuesday and Thursday. Even our social agendas become repetitious with happy hours, Screw Your Roommates, formals and Quarter Beers. Life under the Dome slips into the routine. We experience tunnel vision, forgetting to take our eyes off the icy sidewalks and look around. But Notre Dame life presents nothing a little imagination, and a little effort, cannot overcome. Like anything else in life, Notre Dame is what we choose to make of it. Notre Dame and the spectacular. We have had the opportunity to see the fanfare of Notre Dame from the inside. In a way, the inside view makes the spectacular seem less so; in another way, we receive a more personal, meaningful impression of the spectacular which enhances Notre Dame. We see Father Hesburgh as we walk across campus to class rather than just on television. We attend dorm. Sacred Heart and Grotto masses instead of just hearing about what a great Catholic university Notre Dame really is. We cheer at athletic events knowing the participants as friends rather than simply as names on uniforms. These experiences do not make Notre Dame less spectacular, only more real, more our own. u i. it r ' i 3 - Closng 357 .. 358 Closing The Right Combination he routine and the spectacular; the people I and the place; the blue and gold. Notre Dame combines for us many ideas and realities in its existence. These combinations are often diametrically opposed, and this friction between old and new, between liberal and conservative, and between academic and social makes Notre Dame seem less than perfect. Yet the unique blending of opposites also gives the University its special character. Notre Dame ' s quest for the right combination becomes a personal quest for us. The choices are not always well-defined, but to improve the quality of our lives, the right combination is well worth striving for: Closing 359 I f RMB .- - ' - . t .- . 5 v ' . -A B ;. w l : I ' ,11 Ill WALSWORTH PUBLISHING COMPANY MARCEL1NE MISSOURI USA

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