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

 - Class of 1985

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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 352 of the 1985 volume:

iW I. DOME 1985 A Touch of Class Classic Moments Events 10 A Class Above the Rest Academics 54 After Class Extracurrlculars 82 Top of their Class sports 130 Right at Home Hau Life 202 The Senior Touch seniors 238 Michael Wilkins Editor-in-Chief Karen Klocke Managing Editor Brian Davis Photography Editor Patrick Ettinger Copy Editor Joanne Richardson Sports Editor Anne lacano Assistant Sports Editor Mitch Werner Events Editor Vikki Georgi Extracurriculars Editor Betsy MacKrell Assistant Extracurriculars Editor Kathleen Hogan Hall Life Editor Sue Campilii Academics Editor Mitchelle Guntz Assistant Academics Editor Kelly Fitzgerald Seniors Editor Barbara Stevens Assistant Seniors Editor Bob Musselman Index Editor Kurt Shinn Business Manager Volume 76 Copyright 1985 by the Dome, the Yearbook of the University of Notre Dame All rights reserved Opening ? When you first come to Notre Dame, you are struck with a sense of awe at the feeling of the campus. From the minute you arrive, a mystical greeting tells you that you are now a part of tradition. You see the ancient steeple of Sacred Heart Church rising against a blue autumn sky and the glowing candles flickering in the grotto. The shining golden dome, towering above the center of the campus, signifies that this is a special place, this is Notre Dame. Something here makes the place special — a touch of class that is Notre Dame. ■sports CiUllUI ' Anne lacano Assistant Sports Editor Mitch Werner Events Editor Vikki Georgi Extracurriculars Editor Betsy MacKrell Assistant Extracurriculars Editor Kathleen Hogan Hall Life Editor Sue Campilii Academics Editor Mitchelle Guntz Assistant Academics Editor Kelly Fitzgerald Seniors Editor Barbara Stevens Assistant Seniors Editor Bob Musselman Index Editor Kurt Shinn Business Manager Volume 76 Copyright 1985 by the Dome, the Yearbook of the University of Notre Dame All rights reserved Opening 7 Going beyond the visual impact of campus, you soon discover that Notre Dame has so much more to offer. The school ' s institutions, those things that are as much a part of the campus as the ancient trees and the ivy-covered buildings, add their own unique touch to the rich tradition that is Notre Dame. From the insanity of football week-ends to the pressure of a challenging academic requirement, the tradition of involvement at Notre Dame reaches everyone here. The combination of these institutions adds up to a lifestyle packed with diverse opportunities to work, play, laugh, and learn. vj V XCLl uoacn of class opur I ' S EiQlXOr Anne lacano Assistant Sports Editor Mitch Werner Events Editor Vikki Georgi Extracurriculars Editor Betsy MacKrell Assistant Extracurriculars Editor Kathleen Hogan Hall Life Editor Sue Campilii Academics Editor Mitchelle Guntz Assistant Academics Editor Kelly Fitzgerald Seniors Editor Barbara Stevens Assistant Seniors Editor Bob Musselman Index Editor Kurt Shinn Business Manager Volume 76 Copyright 1985 by the Dome, the Yearbook oi All rights reserved that is Notre Dame. LTSity ot iNOtrr LMrne Opening 7 What really adds a touch of class to Notre Dame is the people. When you come to Notre Dame, you really do become a member of the Notre Dame family. Though the ties of this family may become strained, as they can be in any family, there is a bond that makes Notre Dame a special place. This bond can be seen in the many hours of volunteer work students put in each week or just in the spirit of the people, the spirit that makes students go out of their way to help a stranger push his car out of a snowbank or sacrifice some of their own time to make sure a friend is ready for a big test. Being a part of Notre Dame means sharing in this spirit and keeping it with you for the rest of your life. 8 Openlng Opening 9 Classic Moments he events that make days special these are the hallmarks of our college years. We will cherish forever these welcome diversions, the pre-planned and the spontaneous, the traditional and the new. Many events aroused us from our studies to touch our lives with provocation and excitement. We found release in both professional and collegiate talent. We sang and danced with bands, laughed with comedians, celebrated with our family and friends, and partied through all the traditional campus festivals. The good times will remain in our minds, long after the exams and homework have faded away, to remind us of the good times we spent under the golden dome. These are the classic moments of our time spent at Notre Dame. EV Moving In - A Fresh Start There are times in everyone ' s lives that they will always remember: graduation, marriage, the birth of their first child, and moving into the dorm. Moving into the dorm is probably one of the most trying experiences in the lives of most students. The Freshman Year is probably the most difficult of all. Remember waiting in anticipation for your roommate to arrive, sitting with all of your boxes and bare walls until the myterious person finally appeared? The fear and anxiety concerning roommates is erased with their arrival, but then the real adventure begins. Your room is cluttered with five million boxes. You have two popcorn poppers and no stereo, and you left your favorite Panda Bear at home 2,000 miles away. Not only do you have unpacking to deal with, but the Freshman Orientation Committee expects you to attend all 35 events and attempt to meet every other Freshman on campus. It was a great way to meet people, and the events, for the most part, were very fun. Too bad, during the times you were out meeting everyone, the boxes weren ' t unpacking themselves. But five days later there are only three boxes left to unpack, and you traded the extra popcorn popper for a fan (a definite neccessity to fight the August heat). - JoAnn Chavez GAMBLING MAN. A true card shark, Jim Fraleigh risks it all. A HEAVY LOAD. Mike Schlehuber manages to look cool, even while carrying appliances across campus. FestivaI 13 Falling Into Autumn Fun As the colors of fall emerge and the campus grounds become covered with leaves, life at Notre Dame is filled with activity. From the moments our suitcases are unpacked, our lofts up, and friendships renewed, we begin to partake in the events of fall. Football season is foremost in the minds of many students as they remember fall at Notre Dame. The tailgaters which filled the time before and after games give the students and alumni a chance to get acquainted. The dedicated fans which endured all four quarters of those cold, wet games congratulate themselves for their dedication and spirit. Somehow in looking back we see that each season has special memories. Also during this colorful time, the students clothe themselves in all sorts of wild and crazy costumes as they head to Senior Bar for the annual Halloween Party. Some students prefer to " trick-or-treat " dorm to dorm, while others celebrate in their rooms. Halloween is always a festive time for the students. As the temperature cools and winter approaches, many students remain on campus for the Thanksgiving break. The Notre Dame food service provides the students with a " home-cooked " dinner, and the ice sculptures on the campus make that four day break interesting. When the leaves have all fallen and the snow arrives, wc say goodbye to this colorful season. The events during this fall at Notre Dame were exciting. In looking back, we realize that this is a special season for all who walk through the leaves under the Golden Dome. — Kim Roerig KILLER BEES. Maureen ONeil, Michele Marchio, and Margie Keller swarm to Senior Bar ' s Halloween party. CHEER! Kay Wigton and Jim Plamondon attend a Notre Dame Football game TAILGATE. Chet Lennon, Sue Campilii, Bernie Lennon, Maureen Link, and Michelle Grace engage in a traditional football weekend event. COSTUME. Dava Newman, Cathy Flick, and Kathy Kelly wear fanciful attire at Senior Bar ' s Halloween party. Festival 15 nWR ' .. M - ' «. Nj t CHRISTMAS ALTAR. Our Lady Chapel celebrates the birth of Christ with all the holiday Irimminqs, .ja - •w r LULL. Laurine Mcgna prepares for battle with a snowball during a winter skirmish- FROZEN SUMMER. Bicycles wait in a winter wonderland for a warmer tim - ' M:4 Winter Cheer Winter at Notre Dame is much more than falling snow and plummetting temperatures. From the end of the first semester through part of the second, students trudge through the snow and bundle up forthe brisk Indiana winter. Also during these times, the Notre Dame community remains active with its special events and celebrations. The first few days of snow are enjoyed as students take each other on in snowball fights. Every year winter is christened with the North vs. South quad snowball fight. Students wrap up in winter gear and charge toward Dillon to awaken the echoes with flying snowballs and lots of shouting. Christmas is a special time under the Golden Dome. With the Glee Club touring the dorms and library and the campus-wide decorations, the spirit of Christmas is alive. The annual " Merry Christmas " on Zahm and Cavanaugh Halls lights up the North Quad and reminds us all that the celebration of the birth of Christ is near. Upon returning from our Christmas breaks, the campus is awakened with the long lost chatter of students and the activities of welcome back week. There are tubing trips to Bendix Woods for those who wish to endure the cold, class activities, parties, and the beginning of the new semester. This year winter at Notre Dame was an exciting time despite the often chilling temperatures. Whether you kept warm inside or took an invigorating walk across campus, you knew that winter would not last forever. For many, the snow-covered campus and crystal clear days and nights are fond memories of this place in the north called Notre Dame. — Kim Roerig WINTER WEAR. Sharon Broghammer. Patty Chopp. Mary Whalen. and Debbie Villa brave the cold to walk to class. Festival 17 Time to Playl After a long, cold winter and a spring filled with controversial policy changes and desperate student protests, AnTostal 1984 gave students just what they needed; a week of festivities to close out the school year in style. Everything was perfect, including the weather, and the traditional week-long celebration got into full swing with several events on Thirsty Thursday. St. Mary ' s hosted the traditional Thursday picnic, featuring the now-famous " jail " game, as well as the Mr. Campus Contest, which had become one of the week ' s most popular events after being renewed the previous year. There was one big change made, however. The annual Beer Gardens, a long-time favorite of students from both Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s was moved from the St. Mary ' s campus to Senior Bar to accomodate more students at the senior hang-out. KNOW ANY GOOD LAUNDRY HINTS? Coated from head to toe, Tamara Bower and Margaret Brennan face the Sunny Saturday mud pits smiling all the way. Have they found Notre Dame ' s answer to facials ' Actually they have found one of the university ' s most favorite An Tostal events 18 AnTostal A GREEK GOD?! No. just Chris Hirshfield in a toga and laurel wreath ready for An Tostal Olympics. BOMBS AWAY. A Dome-topped marksman aims his water balloon in the balloon toss. GET READY. A brave soul braces himself for a wild and messy race during An Tostal. Great Fun Frivolous Friday brought with it all the old favorites like the keg toss, the mattress race and the dating game, but the biggest drawing card of the day wasn ' t even an AnTostal event. A student rally protesting the new alcohol policy drew more than 2000 students and many local and regional media representatives to the Administration Building Friday afternoon. The protest didn ' t detract from the festive atmo- sphere, though, as student involvement in the day ' s events remained high. Sunny Saturday turned out to be a perfect name for a perfect day — perfect but dirty! Events at the mudpits highlighted the day ' s activities, with Cavanaugh Hall taking the infamous chariot races for the second straight year. The overwhelming student participation made the day an exciting and memorable one for winners and losers alike. CAREFUL NOW! Two masked teammates tread lightly to avoid spillage in the Bucket Brigade. JUMP BALL! Bookstore Finalists Steve Toohill and Brian Enright wrestle for possession. Photos by BHan Davis 20 AnTo8tal HONEY. IM HOME! Deirdre Erbacher greets a friend in the AnTostal mud pits. The mudpils traditionally close ND ' s spring festival. REACHING NEW HEIGHTS. Mike Connolly pulls down a rebound in the sixteenth annual Bookstore Basketball finals. Grandstanding 2 1 BUDDY, CAN YOU SPARE A DIME? Crouth camps out m cardboard boxes in his quest to become the new UMOC. FAT ONES. SKINNY ONES ... In the true Ugly Man spirit. Rom eats live worms in front of. an unbelieving audience. WHAT STYLEI WHAT GRACE! Sheila Devlin, Erin Buckley, Cee Cee Williams, and Kathleen Hogan charge through the mud pits. Representing Pasquerilla West, they pl ace in the top three Tostal ' s Sunny Saturday in the chariot race on An 22 AnTostal Gamesmanship The week closed with the Bookstore Basketball Tournament finals on Sunday behind the ACC. There, Maori ' s Deli repeated its 1983 championship, capturing the title with a 21-12 victory over Tequila White Lightning IV, and Mr. Bookstore, Lou Nanni. It was a closely contested tournament from start to finish and drew exceptionally large crowds from the opening rounds right up to the finals. With some new events, traditional favorites, beautiful weather and great student participation, AnTostal had something for everyone in 1984. Whether it was a chance to win a donut eating contest, sec a scratch and sniff movie, spend some time in jail, or just get thrown in the mud, AnTostal provided plenty of fun and excitement to close out the year. — Jenny Maguirc SPIKE! Opposing teams sacrifice their bodies to the mud for the sake of Mud Volleyball. TO BE. OR NOT TO BE . . . Joe Dolan and Sr Elaine Des Rosters speak at the Shakespeare Fest. Grandstanding 23 UNDER THE LIGHTS. The 19-plece ensemble from MIT in Boston competes in (he annual Jazz Festival. Jazz Jam With the opening of the Collegiate Jazz Festival, Friday, April Thirteenth turned out to be a lucky day for jazz enthusiasts at Notre Dame. A project that began in 1959 to exhibit Notre Dame talent, The Jazz Festival has grown to be one of the largest panoramic presentations of college jazz in the nation. The 1984 chairman of this student-run event. Bob O ' Donnell, characterized the festival as both an " education and celebration " of jazz. Audition tapes were submitted in early January from college bands nationwide and from this talent, sixteen groups were chosen to perform at the spring event. Although the weekend festival is designed to spotlight the college bands, a high point of the weekend is the famed " Judges ' s Jam " on Friday night. In the true improvisational nature of jazz, the celebrity panelists joined forces for an unprecedented TWO Judge ' s Jams. The individual talents combined for an outstanding set of performances, ending the two day event on a truly high note. — Karen Klocke All photos by Karen Klocke UP AND COMING. Terence Blanchard, one of the nation ' s top jazz trumpet players and one of the youngest, puts on a dazzling show of his talents. The Jazz Festival is actually national in scope attracting jazz performers and enthusiasts from across the country 24 Jazz Festival J$ fiU .iif THE HAT MAN. Paquito D ' Rivera tells his story in an easy ballad. SOUNDING OFF. A Massachusetts Institute of Technology Ensemble member demonstrates his talents on the Flugelhorn. Caught Live Notre Dame was the sight for a wide array of entertainment talent as the ACC and the Student Activities Board ' s concert commission successfully satisfied students ' desire for live music. The beginning of the school year saw the arrival of a couple big-name attractions. Wayne Newton and his Las Vegas Review first graced the stage of ACC with his own brand of show-biz glitz and glamour. Also performing for Notre Dame and South Bend area residents at the beginning of the term was Willie Nelson. The grammy award winner wowed his audience with the down-home country and pop classics he made famous. Mid semester brought equally illuminous stars. Kenny Rogers appeared in October with special guest, Crystal Gaylc. Together they gave an enthusiastic show-in-the-round at the ACC, Rock veterans, Crosby, Stills, and Nash set the stage on fire with their invigorating rock standards in an October concert. In celebrating their reunion after a few years absence, they also presented much of their newer material. EVERY BODY WANTS YOU. Billy Squire rocks Notre Dame in the true Irish spirit. THE GAMBLER. Kenny Rogers thrills a packed crowd of country-lovin ' fans. Pholo by Brian Davli S6 0onoerta " s X it r P COUNTRY BOY. Willie Nelson, country and pop crossover artist, plays the hits. REUNION. Stephen Stills, of Crosby. Stills, and Nash, masters the guitar. JUST AROUND. Ratt gets the heavy metal crowd warmed up for Billy Squire. 28 Concerts HAIL TO THE KING. Joe Carrasco entertains after the Notre Dame-MlamI game CLASSICAL STRUMMING. Alex De Grasse demonstrates his classical guitar talents. Small Bands This past year the Student Activities Board tried to provide an alternative to the large arena concerts in the ACC, by presenting smaller shows in Stepan Center. The series began with Joe " King " Carrasco and the Crowns. Joe " King " Carrasco is best known for his wild brand of Tex-Mex Rock Roll which is probably best experienced seeing Joe and his band live. Joe " King " certainly lived up to his flamboyant stage reputation here at Notre Dame. Running through the crowd while playing his guitar and diving off the speaker columns into an enthusiastic crowd were just a few of his many antics that night. " We had so much fun here we ' d love to come back again sometime, " remarked King. The Bangles were the next band to bring their music to Stepan Center. This band made up of four beautiful girl members hails from California where they developed their revival mod sound. Despite fatigue after flying in from California, the Bangles rock and rolled through a set of all their best material as the crowd danced and listened to the music. Radio stations WVFl and WVPE in Elkhart got a chance to interview the band after the show. The girls commented the because Prince loves them they choose to begin their show with a recording of his popular " Let ' s Go Crazy. " Some weeks later. Prince would ask Susanna Hoffs to join his band The Revolution. A reception party also took place after the show for the band at an off-campus house. Those who missed the show got a chance to see the Bangles again over October break as they appeared on Late Night with David Letterman. ROCCORDIAN. Kris Cummings. one of Joe " King ' s " Crowns, jams on the accordian at their Stephan Center concert. Grandstanding 29 Arena Greats The end of the first semester brought a heavier sound from some of the newer names in rock and roll. Billy Squier rocked the ACC in a return performance. As opening act he presented the up-and-coming heavy metal band, Ratt. A progressive band from Britain, the Fixx, livened their ACC audience with a new and identifiable sound all their own. Opening for the Fixx was the new band, the Coma-teens. REO Speedwagon opened the spring semester concert season with opener Survivor on January 28. The concert was postponed two days due to inclement weather. In addition to the ever-popular large concerts, students were able to see other bands that usually cost a lot of money to see in the big city clubs. And who knows what will happen next in the music industry. It just might be possible that one day you may look back at these concerts and say, " I saw that band when ... " — Mitch Werner — Phil Manning CHAMPAIGN TO SOUTH BEND. Kevin Cronin of REO Speedwagon sings one of tfie band ' s greatest. HIGH ON ND! Chicago-based Survivor, featuring Jimi Jamison, opens for REO Speedwagon. ' Jl ■ M i r Kl . ' ' iU ■L l f W " Photos by Brian Davjs 30 Conccrts ON TOUR. Gary Richrath of REG Speedwagon entertains an enthusiastic audience, FIXXATION. Cy Curnin of The Fixx puts much emotion into his performance. Grandstanding 3 1 Culture Show a P ioneers: Looking Toward New Horizons ' " was the theme for the 1985 Black Cultural Arts Festival. The annual event is a celebration of black history, heritage, and accomplishments. The purpose of the festival is to create a learning experience so Notre Dame and the surrounding communities are able to learn and share the achievements of the black race. This year ' s festival began February 3 with a gospel concert entitled " We Want to Praise Him. " The Notre Dame Gospel Choir, along with several area church choirs, spent a memorable evening praising God with song. Later in the week, actor-lecturer Dennis Rahim-Watson delighted an audience with his one act play entitled " First Black President of the United States. " During his " Presidential press conference " Watson gave the audience a chance to raise questions about issues that concern the country today. On February 11, Randall Robinson, Executive Director of TransAfrica, spoke on his group ' s attempts to fight apartheid in South Africa. Robinson ' s lecture encouraged the audience to become more aware and involved in the fight against South African policies. The Broadway musical " Ain ' t Misbehavin ' " was definitely a highlight of this year ' s festival. On February 17, St. Mary ' s O ' Laughlin Auditorium was filled to capacity as the cast performed songs of the late jazz composer, Fats Waller. Terri Lyne Carrington, a female jazz percussionist, entertained audiences February 21 with her unique style of percussion playing. The Notre Dame Jazz Band accompanied the talented musician who has loured all over the world with a number of jazz greats. Once again this year, students of Notre Dame displayed their abilities in the BCAF Talent Show. The program, which ranged from comedy to music to dramatic readings, is traditionally a highlight of the festival and was a big hit again this year. The finale of the festival was March 3 with the presentation of the BCAF Fashion Show, " Horizons. " The ACC Monogram Room was filled to capacity as selected models from the Notre Dame community displayed the latest spring fashions donated by area stores. — Ursula Crooks 32 Black Cultural Arts Feitival THREE PART HARMONY. Members of the cast of " Ain ' t Misbehavin ' " jazzed up the BCAF. CHIC. Ursula Crooks shines as she models a current style at the fashion show. SHARP. Dana Phillips anJ Ron DAng.?!. show impress (tu- civ (11 (t.t: fashion FEMALE IMPERSONATOR. Donald Royal cuts up m a talent show skit. Class Acts 33 so HIGH. BABY. Junior Terry Cross, posing as a Holy Cross priest, demands " More Money. " 34 Keenan Revue CHOY. CHOY, CHOY. Samurai Domer Sang Don Kim is reminded by John Mosier that there are no parietals after Notre Dame. K.R.A.P.ED AGAIN. Paul Tobin takes Revue Director Bill Boraczek hostage in the hijacking of the assumed Planner Follies. H a 1 fk T H Bi ' ' r ' 3 ii l FOWL ANTICS. Jim MacLennan, Keenan Revue Head Writer, begins to lead the audience through the " Chicken Dance. " Flying High The Keenan Revue, says 1985 director Bill Boraczek, gives the hall residents a chance to " put away their books for a week. " Now in its ninth year, the Revue gives the student body a chance to laugh as well! " Why else would so many people come to St. Mary ' s, " Boraczek asked in a Revue skit. All who came were entertained by the unique combination of comedy and more serious presentations. " Acts are chosen based on originality and humor, ' Boraczek says. Involving as many Keenan residents as possible is another goal in putting the show together. Keenan humor was in fine form for the Revue; the now-traditional " fat chick " jokes poked fun at Notre Dame women. A number of skits used the Notre Dame Administration to entertain. " Dome-Aid " asked for a " relief fund " for N.D. ' s dry campus. Sometimes the comedy acts were funny in and of themselves. An unforgettable skit was the " Chicken Dance, " which brought a full-house at O ' Laughlin to its feet flapping their " wings " to Frank Videgar ' s accordion. A number of musical numbers proved that the talent in Keenan does not end with comedy. Especially beautiful was Doug Piskur ' s original piano composition. Junior Mike Hall also presented a piano piece playfully titled " Cat and Mouse. " Backed up by the stage band, the show closed with a domerized rendition of " Purple Rain. " A huge party after the final show put the finishing touches on Keenan ' s annual gift to the campus. — Karen Klockc Class Acts 35 French Flair During the dreary February winter, the sights and sounds of New Orleans captured Notre Dame in a Mardi Gras celebration. The activities planned for the weekend tried to reproduce the jazz music, colorful sights and festivity of the occasion. A chance to experience the French tradition of Mardi Gras in person was raffled off during a concert held in Stepan Center. The first band, Big Twist and the Mellow Fellows, started the eager audience off right with authenic jazz and blues sounds followed by the The Danger Brothers later in the evening. The atmosphere of the Air Band Show, which was held in the South Dining Hall the following night, shifted from jazz music to various contemporary and hard rock sounds. The audience reacted enthusiastically to the stunts and moves of the performers. Special effects such as costumes, instruments and props added reality to the impersonation of groups such as Van Halen, The Go-Go ' s, and Billy Idol. Even though the Air Band Show was a twist in the traditional Mardi Gras celebration, both the crowd and the band members enjoyed the performance of " pseudo bands. " With a combination of French flair and Notre Dame spirit, Mardi Gras weekend provided an escape from winter and a diversion for all who participated. — Michelle Bolger 36 Mardi Gras REBEL ROC ' KhK. A ri-bel yoll pchoi d throughout the South Dining Hall as John Welch performed his version of Billy Idol BANGIN " . The motions of students and the sounds of Motorhead combine to form this air band stage show. SINGER. Mike Riegler rocks the crowd gathered for the air band show with the sounds of " Die " . Class Acts 37 DISUNITED NATIONS. Andrew Gan. as chairman of the board, tries to get the attention of feuding country representatives. 38 lnternational Students Organization Festival DABKEH. Gabrlelle Arieh performs a CHINESE MUSIC. Heidi Wang and tolkloric dance from Lebanon. Dennis Shih act out a skit to the tunes of Chinese music BELLY DANCERS. Members of Semi Precious Stories of South Bend perform a routine. OSWALDO EGAS. Carlos and Antonio Sanchez. Patricio Serrano, and Alberto Sandoval act. World rest The international students of Notre Dame. You ' ve seen them all over campus. You ' re eating dinner with your friends, scoping the salad bar and milk machine when you realize that the neighbors to you ' re left aren ' t speaking English . . . they ' re telling jokes in ... is it Arabic? You ' ve gone to the Nazz or to Irish Gardens to pick up flowers for an SYR date and wondered what goes on behind those double doors marked International Student Lounge. Students come to live and learn at Notre Dame from all over the world. The learning process involves professors, administrators, advisors, host families, and of course, fellow students. However, international students come to America not merely to learn but also to teach, and more importantly, share their experiences and respective cultures with the Notre Dame community, in this light, the International Students Organization was created to further the mutually advantageous interchange between international and American students. One of the major activities of the ISO is the annual International Festival. Held on February 9, this year ' s festival ran two and a half hours and contained 21 acts that ran the gamut from song to dance to comedy. But more than that, the International Festival contained acts that strove to bring awareness to people. The acts included people from dozens of countries; Latins, Asians, Europeans, Africans, Australians, Middle Easterners, and Americans, all working together, laughing together, and ultimately, sharing with themselves and with others. The cooperation of students from these nations sent a message to the audience that we can all live together in harmony. — Andrew Gan — Nylce Prada Class Acts 39 REPUBLICAN FRONTMAN. Bill Healy. Notre Dame campaign chairman for the Reagan-Bush ticket, debates the issues. DEMOCRAT DEFENDER. Mike Brogioll, campus campaign chairman for Mondale, proves a point. STATE REPRESENTATIVES. Iowa delegation members sport spirited Mock Convention regalia. 40 Election CONGRESSMAN John Hller speaks to students at LaFortune. Election ' 84 The 1984 political campaigns were in full swing as students arrived on campus in late August, but campus awareness began as early as March with the Mock Convention. Held every presidential election year, the convention simulates the national convention of the political party out of office. Some students become campaign workers for their favorite candidate while others volunteer to be a delegate at the convention. Once the delegates vote for a candidate, they must develop a party platform which best expresses their view of the country ' s needs. The campaign trails of several speakers as well as some student-organized activities also increased the campus awareness of the elections. Walter Mondale ' s bid for the Democratic candidacy brought him to Washington Hall during the spring of 1984. In search of re-election. Republican congressman John Hiler also spoke on campus concerning local politics. a the Former National Security Advisor Richard Allen, who served under President Reagan, also added to the list of political speakers. Campus politics featured debate between Bill Hcaly, Notre Dame campaign chairman for Reagan-Bush, and Mike Brogioli, the Mondale-Ferraro campus campaign chairman. Open Forums at LaFortune also provided students an opportunity to voice their opinions on the issues of the day. Five such forums were held in the fall with each one centering on a different topic. The campaigns came to an end with the November 6th national elections. A mock election held at LaFortune foreshadowed President Reagan ' s landslide electoral victory as students elected Reagan over Mondale by a 61% to 36% count. Students closed out the election year as they watched the networks report the results at an Election Social in Chautauqua. — Eric A. Parziancllo ELECTING FOR PLAY AND FOR REAL. Students at Notre Dame are given two chances to vote for the U.S. Presidency. A mock election is held at LaFortune (top) and actueil voting takes place at Stepan Center Fanfare 41 ON WRITING. Playwright Edward Albee enthralls his Uterary-mlnded audience. Lecture Alive Educational resources extended far beyond the classroom at Notre Dame this year, with experts in many fields arriving on campus to speak. Subjects varied from political and theological commentary to literary lessons, as guest lecturers came to South Bend. One of the more notable speakers of 1984 was Mario Cuomo, governor of New York. Responding to an invitation from Father Richard McBrien of the Theology Department, Governor Cuomo delivered his paper entitled " Religious Belief and Public Morality: A Catholic Governor ' s Perspective. " Speaking to a capacity crowd at Washington Hall, he argued that Catholicism and political activity need not be mutally exclusive. Another famous New Yorker, Shirley Chisolm, addressed a group at the Center for Continuing Education in December. A former congresswoman from Brooklyn, Ms. Chisolm charged that " Women are not yet politically pragmatic and astute in politics. " She encouraged voters to examine issues and avoid being swept away by political public relations. Also at Notre Dame in 1984 was Richard Allen, former chief foreign policy advisor to President Reagan. Allen, a Notre Dame alumnus, spoke extemporaneously on " American Foreign Policy in the 1980 ' s. " Another advisor to the Reagan Administration gave a lecture entitled " The United Nations as a Regulator of Private Enterprise " in late November. Murray Weidenbaum, former chairman of the President ' s Council of Economics Advisors has written several books on economic policy. The lecture was sponsored by the Notre Dame Law School ' s Thomas J. White Center on Law and Government. — Karen Klocke STATESWOMAN. Former Congresswoman Shirley Chlsholm discusses " American Partisan Politics — A Clear Choice? " 42 Speal(ers PICKET. Angered students protest Mario Cuomo ' s stand on religious issues. Cuomo ' s speech drew mixed responses from the Notre Dame community. yr i ifeiri REAGAN AIDE. Richard Allen, former chief foreign policy advisor to President Reagan, returns to his alma mater to speak on American foreign policy. CHARISMATIC. In what became quite a media event, Mario Cuomo, governor of New York, captivates his audience with his well-delivered speech on Catholicism and politics. Fanfare 43 BICYCLING FOR HEALTH. Mark Facer competes for Planner Hall in one oi the many events created to raise funds to combat multiple sclerosis. SEND-OFF CELEBRATION. Harry Didonato, Becky Goodell, Hugh Breslln. and Robin Jadown parly at the video dance that opened the Millions Against MS campaign designed to raise money through social events and contests with the ultimate prize being an MTV-sponsored concert 44 Millions Against M.S. ORGANIZER. Vince Willis supervises the free-throw contest. Band Together Student life at Notre Dame has become much more than classrooms, homework, and nights on the town. This year Notre Dame students had the chance during February and March to use some of their " out-of-class " time in the fight against multiple sclerosis as Notre Dame joined with eleven other midwestcrn universities in this year ' s " Millions Against MS " campaign. During the campaign, students participated in many fund-raising events. The freshman advisory council sponsored a phone-athon and various other campus organizations planned special events to help raise funds. Included in the long list of events was a skating party, a video dance party, a freethrow contest at the Notre Dame-Syracuse basketball game, and assorted dorm movies and parties. Social life at Notre Dame prospered and a worthy cause received needed funds at the same time. At the end of all this activity, the National Multiple Sclerosis Society planned to provide the school raising the most money per capita with a free concert by one of the country ' s top bands. The band was sponsored by MTV. No matter who eventually won this final prize, all the participating campuses benefited from their help in the fight against multiple sclerosis. Here at Notre Dame, the winter blahs were alleviated by the extra activities created throughout the " Millions Against MS " campaign and students could have fun knowing they were helping a worthy cause. — Kim Roerig SHOOTIST. Doug Meier prepares his shot at the free-throw contest held during half time at the Notre Dame-Syracuse game. Fanfare 45 Parents Make Event Special In spite of February ' s attempt to shut down Northern Indiana. Junior Parents ' Weekend 1985 was a terrific success. The weekend provided a chance for each Junior to share the Notre Dame experience with his o r her parents, and it was a time to bring the home life of roughly twenty years into perspective with the friends of the last three years here at Notre Dame. Juniors demonstrated to their parents that they were capable of putting on a first-class show for them — that all of their years of hard work had come to fruition in the form of mature, young adults eager to repay their mentors and helpers by making them proud. A travel brochure for the Weekend might have read something like this: " After challenging the cold and snow in an effort to get to Northern Indiana, you are now ready to begin your tour through the social, academic, and spiritual aspects of your son ' s or daughter ' s collegiate life. After registering and wandering aimlessly around campus (don ' t forget the bookstore!), please join us for a Cabaret Show and Cocktail Dance on Friday night. " ELEGANCE. Judith, Robert Jr., and Robert F aust enjoy Saturday evening ' s catered dinner CEREMONY. Father Theodore Hesburgh, CSC. celebrates mass on Saturday evening. 46 Junlor Parents Weekend WAITER. Ray Wise brings to his table the entree for Saturday evening ' s meal. FAMILY. Julie Schuessler speaks as chairperson of Junior Parents ' Weekend. Touching Moments 47 TASTE. Mary Ellen Harrington and FATHER-DAUGHTER DANCE. Bill Highducheck sample food of Barbara Grant and her father, Ed. various American cities. step to the beat. WEEKEND EI PLOYMENT. Students get the chance to earn extra rrru.iey during Junior Parents ' Weekend by assisting the cooks, who came from all uver America, by serving ul ' sI al Ue tw o pUnneti meals, and by assisting guests in various other capacities to help the weekend run smoothly. 48 Junlor Parents ' Weekend Ail photcs by Paul Pahoresky SPEAKER. Richard Ruehlmann addresses the class of 1986 and their parents. CLASSY. A big band sound provided a touch of class on Friday night. Gala Affair " S THE MOM AND SON TWO STEP. Steve DiGiulio and his mother Rita Gallagher kick up their heels at the Friday night dance. aturday come and visit our college workshops in the morning, and partake of our campus activities in the afternoon. Later. Mass will provide another demonstration of one of the crucial aspects of campus life through a liturgical celebration. Join us afterwards for a Presidential dinner fit for a king — and served to 4000 people. Junior Class President Richard Ruehlmann, Junior Parents ' Weekend Chairperson Julie Schuessler, and Reverend Theodore Hesburgh will discuss the family spirit and unity one finds at Notre Dame. Later hop over to the receptions presented by each hall and meet the parents of the people that your son or daughter has been living with for three years. " Concluding our tour of Notre Dame will be a Closing Brunch on Sunday morning. Don Keough, President and Chief Operating Officer of Coca-Cola, will present some philosophies on life that will reign supreme forever — ' success is not a destination, but a journey. ' It seems a shame to call such a beautiful weekend to a close, but the memories and fun shared will truly last a lifetime. " — David E. Delahanty " ' A Taste of Talent ' and ' A Taste of American Cities ' will provide your son or daughter with an opportunity that most juniors have been eagerly anticipating — the opportunity to ' show off their parents to their friends. All of the boasting that roommates do about their mother and father cannot compare to the opportunity to actually meet these people and to try to determine how the child grew from this background. This ' Night of Fun ' will be a gala celebration enjoyed by all. " Touching Moments 49 Looking Back The final semesters at Notre Dame comprise a year of business. Career planning, standardized tests and resumes fill the schedules of potential graduates. Yet, when Commencement Weekend arrives seniors let time stand still as they acknowledge the past, reminiscing on the good times. Finals end and Senior Week begins. A pig roast at Senior Bar, a trip to the dunes: all chances to see friends, to look back over four years. The Senior Class Picnic is one of many events which commemorate the every day things at Notre Dame. Seniors say good-bye to campus life: the dining hall, the dorms, the library. Seniors also have to take time to say good-bye to the people who made their four years at Notre Dame unique. Thursday night, a prayer and reflection service in Sacred Heart provided a chance for seniors to look at themselves and how they had grown in four years. The service was followed by a " farewell ' to the grotto. Comradery and candlelight mixed as the Glee Club closed the evening with " Notre Dame Our Mother. " The Class of 1984 had its last few days together. Its moment in time soon began with the arrival of families and friends who had come to share in the celebration. The events of commencement weekend were expanded for the class of 1984. A cocktail dance on Friday night transformed the ACC hockey rink into a dance floor. Seniors, siblings and parents mingled, exchanging congratulations with one another. ANOTHER DEGREE! University President Theodore Hesburgh, accepts his 100th honorary degree. A SUPPORTIVE SEND-OFF. Parents bless their children at graduation in a moving gesture All photos by Brian Davis 50 Graduatlon FLASHERI An enthusiastic Cheryl Diaz is thrilled about becoming a new alum. GRADUATION SPEAKER Loret Ruppe addresses the class of 1984. Ruppe, director of the Peace Corps, spoke on the merits of service work. f! } - Touching Moments 51 Moving Ahead Saturday was reserved for departmental receptions. Later in the day the traditional Baccalaureate Mass was celebrated and the Senior Class presented the University with its traditional American Flag. The evening provided an opportunity to hear the " Singing Irish " as a near-capacity crowd filled Stepan Center to hear the Glee Club one last time. Graduation Day the campus was dotted early with seniors in caps and gowns being photographed by their favorite landmarks, a quick picture by the dome, or in the grotto to mark the end of four years at Notre Dame. The commencement ceremony was a combination of words of wisdom from many. Loret Ruppe, director of the Peace Corps, urged the graduates to make the most of their education while keeping the needs of others in mind. Degrees were conferred amidst popping corks, smiles and tears. Those who had entered the ACC as students left as Notre Dame ' s newest alumni. — Karen Klocke JUBILATION. Graduation is not only an end but a beginning for Ed Yohan and Lori Marlem TAKING FLIGHT. Shuttle topped Paul Veins is happy to get a degree in Aerospace Engineering. All photos by Karen Klocke 52 Graduatlon A NEW BEGINNING. Father Theodore Hesburgh, CSC, celebrates Mass for the Class of 1984 and their families at graduation on Sunday afternoon. Touching Moments 53 A Class Above T otre Dame ' s academic world meets the challenges of today while planning for tomorrow. By constantly evaluating and updating the academic status quo, Notre Dame maintains its reputation as an outstanding academic institution. This process can be seen in the changes that marked the academic year. The controversial new finals policy took effect, forcing seniors back into the library during final exams. Also, core curriculum alterations were being considered in an effort to make students ' academic lives even more complete. These revisions help Notre Dame evolve with the times and reflect a trend toward higher academic standards. By maintaining its traditional goal of academic excellence and changing to meet the challenges of contemporary society, Notre Dame indeed remains a class above the rest. ACADEMICS -•™ ' «!!S pr i.f -t V, Beneath the Dome WHAT NEW MALL? These students are enjoying the old seating in front of O ' Shag, despite the new landscaping completed this summer. OPEN AIR CLASSROOM. Escaping the cinderblock confines of Haggar, this class takes a more laid back attitude toward academics. 56 General Academics Visible Changes Notre Dame has been consistently recognized for the extensive variety of learning opportunities that it offers. In addition, this year ' s academic life has also been characterized by change. These two factors have coupled to maintain Notre Dame ' s reputation as a place of growth. One of the most visible changes this year was the appointment of Father Tyson as the Director of Student Affairs. In restructuring this administrative arm, school officials sought to narrow the gap between student organizations and administrators. Updating has also been a part of the individual colleges. One of the newest programs in the College of Business is a major in Management Information Systems (MIS). The implementation of this program was sparked by the current trend of widespread computer use. Students in this major receive a basic education in business, plus an extensive training in a variety of computer languages. The College of Engineering has also FRONT ROW SEATING. Sophomore Roberto Noce studies Mechanical Engineering from a window seat in Cashing. MIRROR. MIRROR. A reflection in the front doors ai the library provides a unique view of the Dome been affected by the recent movement toward technological pursuits. In particular, the enrollment in Electrical Engineering has jumped. As a result, a new requirement of recitations has been added to the workload. Also, the computer system has been extended to accomodate more users. On the flip side of the coin, the College of Arts and Letters is emphasizing a more flexible liberal arts education. Exposure to many different disciplines is obligatory. Therefore, upon graduation the student is prepared to follow a variety of options. As in the past Notre Dame offers majors in a variety of respected programs. There ' s something for everyone from the philosopher to the scientist. If a student can ' t find exactly what they want to study at Notre Dame there is also the option of getting credits through St. Mary ' s College. Notre Dame ' s undergraduate programs are complemented by reknowned graduate level programs in all the colleges. — Michelle Guntz KICKIN ' BACK. Music makes a pleasant study break for these students playing on the Fieldhousc Mall. i ademics S? Beneath the Dome New Directions This year, the administration explored new pathways by revising several standard procedures on campus. On the heels of the extremely controversial alcohol policy, the Academic Council released relatively overlooked amendments to the finals policy. These changes affected the definition of what is an acceptable final, the weighting of this last exam, and exemptions for second semester seniors who maintained a B average in the course. A key issue was whether the faculty would be required to subject the students to a two hour written exam. The Arts and Letters College Council raised the objection that in many instances it would be more appropriate to assign some sort of final project. The Academic Council was concerned about any recommendation that would " weaken the two hour written exam as the norm " and voted in favor of the Faculty Senate proposal that any deviation from a scheduled written test must be approved by the head of the department and the dean of the college. Another question discussed was the weighting of the exam in relation to the course grade. An early proposal put forward by the Committee on Final Examinations was that the lower limit would be one third of the course grade, and the upper limit would be two thirds of the final grade. However, this alternative was rejected by all interest With Him In spirit are gathered the saints, the scholars, the scribes and the teachers stretching through lime, who have dedicated themselves to the preservation of truth, the Word of Life, and the preservation of men ' s minds to receive that truth. Their l nowledge, their thoughts, their written word, which through the ages have Illuminated and enriched the understanding of their own and succeeding generations, is the treasure house of knowledge housed within the walls of this structure. The natural richness and subtlety of the stone as well as Its permanence make it a fitting material to emphasize the grandeur, complexity and timelessness of man ' s search for the truth The truth which Is serenely and eternally possessed In the divine Person of the Word. . — Tablet outside Memorial Library groups and the consensus was that the lower bound would be one fifth and the upper bound would be one half of the total grade. The most controversial amendment concerned exam exemptions for second semester seniors. This topic generated feedback to the committee from all of the college councils, both of the Faculty and Student Senates and even two alumni of the University. Surprisingly, the faculty was overwhelmingly in favor of discontinuing the traditional senior exemptions, mainly because of attendance problems near the end of the semester. The Student Senate was the only voice arguing in favor of this fourth year privilege; the fina l vote to revoke the senior exemption was nearly unanimous. The passing of time is usually associated with change. One has the choice of incorporating the change and growing in new directions or remaining stagnant. Notre Dame, a class above the rest, is never one to be standing still. — Michelle Guntz 58 General Academics FRUSTRATION. Dan Coughlin expresses his reaction to a stricter finals policy, which revokes senior exemptions, while he and classmate Todd McMullen take an exam. LOOKING UP. Fr. David Tyson, Vice President of Student Affairs, is a model of optimism. General Academics 59 Beneath The Dome New Foundation Upon returning to Notre Dame in late August, most students were shocked to find out about what the local media called " The Friday Afternoon Massacre. " Several well-known University officia ls were without jobs, departments were rearranged, titles changed. All this the work of the new University Vice-President of Student Affairs, Rev. David T. Tyson C.S.C. Fr. Tyson feels that most people ' s perceptions of the changes are misguided. In his new post, Tyson was merely bringing in his own " team, " a move not uncommon when leadership changes are made. Tyson selected two Assistant Vice-Presidents, Rev. Francis T. Cafarelli, C.S.C. and Sr. Jean Lenz, O.S.F., to be responsible for student services. John T. Goldrick was named Associate Vice-President for Residence Life. These three, plus Tyson, formed the core of student affairs management. One change that has received a fair amount of attention is the absence of a Dean of Students. Actually, according to Tyson, the position still exists. The name was changed in an attempt to get rid of the " negative malaise " it seemed to shed upon the whole realm of student affairs. Und er the general heading of Residence Life, Tyson stresses that the job now has responsibilities " beyond discipline. " Though it ' s too soon to tell exactly what all these changes mean, it ' s already evident that Fr. Tyson is an excited, optimistic person. He seems to have a keen interest in student life, expressing a wish to make living here a more " holistic " experience; that is, not just to improve the social life, but in his words " to forge a remarriage between academic and student life. " Basically, he ' d like to see a better ND, but cautions that his structural changes merely lay a new foundation. " Structures won ' t change everything, " he says, " attitudes need to change. " — Bob Musselman OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY, (back row) Rev Edward A Malloy, C.S.C, Associate Provost; Rev. E William Beauchamp. C.S.C, Executive Assistant to the President; Rev. David T. Tyson, C.S.C, Vice President for Student Affairs: Thomas J. Mason, Vice President for Business Affairs, Dr William P. Sexton. Vice President for University Relations; (front row) Rev Edmund P. Joyce, C.S.C, Executive Vice President; Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, CSC, President; Dr. Timothy O ' Meara, Provost. I PLtDGt ALLEGIANCE. Father Theodore Hesburgh, University President, watches as the flag is raised before the Purdue game. 60 Admlnlstratlon BALANCING THE BOOKS. Student body Treasurer Al Novas goes over the latest figures with Joni Neal. Director of Student Activities. Student Activities Office operations and the planning of events, assists all student-run organizations in day-to-day Adininlstration 6 1 Ill ovcrM p • mpus daplrts acred ' Wi ' art Church. tl HmTiinJslMijon Bulldinc; Jhe r, eqmolHa Tieldhou Aldll. 62 Cathollc Influence Beneath the Dome A Great Catholic University Despite what has often been stormy controversy over the role of Catholicism in society, Notre Dame has persevered in its mission as a Catholic univeristy. It has never been an easy task to maintain an atmosphere where intellectual pursuits are made against a background of a university grounded in a centuries-old faith tradition. Conflict is inevitable; at Notre Dame, it is welcome. Experience has shown that only through adversity and challenge does one grow strong. Academic challenges are the exercises that make students and faculty strong in their faiths and strong in their ability to question and learn. Notre Dame students are fortunate to have contact with both the spirit of intellectual challenge and the presence of the Catholic faith. Whether they experience Catholicism at Notre Dame in the liturgies of their residence halls or in the two theology classes that are required for all undergraduates, they become aware of a vital and concerned atmosphere in which questioning and growth are encouraged. The appearance of Governor Mario Cuomo of New York at Notre Dame was a reflection of just such an atmosphere. Rather than indicating that the University is any less Catholic, Notre Dame ' s invitation to the Governor, who is a subject of controversy because of the conflict between his personal faith and his political stance on the funding of aborlions, was a natural outgrowth of the school ' s identity as a Catholic university. Notre Dame is aware of its responsibility as both a Catholic and an academic community to discuss and argue the most volatile issues of the day. The Notre Dame family ' s unique perspective as Catholic citizens can only help to shed light on society ' s most pressing problems. An important aspect of Notre Dame is the way the two characteristics of strong academics and dedicated Catholicism are melded into everyday life. Despite the fact that the overwhelming majority of the University population is Catholic, a surprisingly large percentage of non-Catholics feel comfortable pursuing their academic goals here. However, the subtle religious atmosphere does provide many opportunities for growth in faith as illustrated by widespread student participation, not only in Mass and its related ministries, but also in various organizations concerned about those in need. Academics and Catholicism coexist at Notre Dame in a healthy relationship. The interaction of the two is what makes Notre Dame what it is — a great Catholic university. — Joann Moschella TO PROVE A POINT. Beyond her job as Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs. Sr Jean Lenz also teaches Theology 200 MEN OF CONVICTION. University President. Fr Theodore Hesburgh. and Mario Cuomo. Governor of New York, look toward a crowd of cheering students in Washington Hall after the completion of Governor Cuomo ' s speech in September Catholic Innuence 63 Beneath the Dome ■1 The Head of the Class Standing in line is, and always has been, a joyous experience. Countless Domers have been attracted to that exotic form of entertainment more times than even the dinosaur can remember. Yet every now and again a student, discovering himself trapped in an outrageously long line at an obscenely early hour of the morning, suddenly stops to ask the one question of deep philosophical import: " Why? " It is not the chance for the front row of a BRUUUUCE concert that motivates the pitching of this tent, nor is it dreams of fifty-yard line football tickets that force him to arise when that four a.m. alarm sounds. No, and this time — believe it or not — it isn ' t the aroma of last night ' s Russian Vegetable Quiche drifting from the dining hall enticing him to beat the rush. For, once again, surprising as it may sound to most respectable members of society, the ND student is standing in an endless snakelike queue for a checkmarked class. And he is not alone. These facts might once have been considered puzzling, if not downright frightening, to the select few who took it upon themselves to study the unique being that is " the Domer. " But detailed research has proven that such singularly absurd behavior is very much related to a remarkable individual the ND student many times cannot live with, yet simply can ' t imagine life without: the Notre Dame " Prof. " The faculty of Notre Dame — a distinct assemblage — has watched its ranks swell from 185 members in 1934-35, to 484 just twenty-five years ago, to a most impressive 925 members today. But the noteworthy augmentation of this clan has not indicated a sacrifice of quality for quantity. Even the least observant of researchers have noted the traits that distinguish this illustrious group from all others — extensive experience, reknowned authorship, international acclaim, and prestigious honors. With such outstanding features, it is not surprising that students are willing — almost enthusiastic — to stand in line for certain professors. The chance to pick up a class taught by a well-regarded prof never slips by the true Domer, for he just does not know how to pass up a good opportunity. — Mary Mullaney DEANS; (upper right) Michael Loux, College of Arts and Letters; (upper left) Roger Schmitz, College of Engineering; (middle) Emil T. Hofman, Freshman Year of Studies; (lower left) Francis Castellino. College of Science; (lower right) Frank K. Rellly, College of Business 64 Faculty PEDAL PUSHER. Associate Professor of Mathematics John Derwent gets some exercise on the way to his next class. OUT TO LUNCH. Bob Kerby, Associate Professor of History, enjoys a walk on South Quad before afternoon classes A NEW HOME. This year the faculty of the College of Arts and Letters finally moved into their new home. Decio Faculty Hall. This $6.2 million gift of Arthur Decio is four stories high, encompassing 75.000 square feet divided into 250 offices. Faculty 65 A NIGHT ON THE TOWN. Dean of Freshman Year of Studies, Emil Hofman, and his two friends Joye Reno and Kristin Conroy enjoy Freshman Date Night, which this year Included a DJ and dancing I DON ' T KNOWI Senior interviewer Paul Meosky counsels freshman Meg Egan about life at Notre Dame. Piiolo By Brian Davis A Sense of Direction 66 Freshman Year of Studies Special Guidance Emil T. Hofman, the Dean of the Freshman Year of Studies, likes to talk about what he believes is the most impressive thing about Notre Dame. Sure, the school is endowed with an unusually beautiful campus, better than adequate facilities, and a rich tradition which few schools can match. But as Dean Hofman sees it, Notre Dame shines because of its students. The Freshman Year of Studies Program helps in this cause in that it molds a loose band of incoming freshmen into a strong class. These young men and women become the excellent students of the future. All freshmen enter the Freshmen Year of Studies and do not elect majors, so the Freshmen Year might be called the " College of Freshmen. " Like the other colleges on campus, the program deals with academics. But, the support programs make this college different from the FOREI Laura Gronel tees up on the ND golf course. Physical Education is a requirement for all freshmen. Photo By Paul Pahortfiky others. Special guidance programs, directed by Associate Dean Peter P. Grande, help students with academic, personal, and career decisions. Each freshman is assigned to one of the seven advisor-directors, a knowledgeable helper with whom the student meets at various times during the year. The Freshman Learning Resource Center, directed by Dr. Sandra J. Harmatiuk, gives the student an opportunity for supplemental academic assistance. The Special Project Program plans activities solely for freshmen, such as Date Nights, Chicago trips, and shopping tours. Dean Hofman very simply calls these activities the " sharing of good friends. " Upon observation, it is obvious that the Freshmen Year of Studies program is put in motion by a large number of talented people, but by transitive properties, Hofman personally attempts to direct the first nine months of each Notre Dame student ' s life under the Dome. He is candid in expressing his attitudes toward what the freshman year should accomplish. Freshmen should be given a good general education and the variety necessary for responsible choices. The program should be structured such that each freshman can and will return for the sophomore year, alleviating a problem that most universities face: high freshman dropout rates. Perhaps most importantly. Dean Hofman and the entire Freshman Year staff are noted for their respectful attitude toward the 1750 or so fledgling Domers they both serve and command. " As 1 get to know our freshmen, " Hofman says, " I realize that I have to do the very best I can, because that ' s what they deserve. " This personal touch plus the fairly formal treatment of academic issues has proven effective in producing well adjusted and educated students. — Bob Musselman WHERE ' S ALASKA? Freshman Paul Pahoresky, away from his Alaskan home, searches for his 2:20 class. Freshman Year of Studles 67 ART IN THE ROUGH. Stacy Wenzel and Sarah Stenger take advantage of the good weather to paint on the quad- STOPPING TO TALK. John VanEngen, Associate Professor of History and Mark Pilkington, Associate Professor and Chairman. Communication and Theatre, stop to discuss the rigors of academic life. A Sense of Direction 68 College of Arts and Letters Traditional Liberal Education In accordance with its committment to liberal education, Notre Dame offers undergraduates a large, reputable College of Arts and Letters. The Arts and Letters program is a strong and well-balanced course of study which challenges students to broaden and strengthen their intellectual capacities. At the end of four years, the AL major, through diverse and superior instruction, will be educated in the true sense of the word. The largest college at Notre Dame, the Arts and Letters College is divided into fifteen separate departments. AL students pursue degrees ranging from philosophy to economics to anthropology. A large percentage of the college ' s undergraduates are preparing themselves for further study on the graduate level, particularly in the field of law. Within the College, several unique opportunities exist. The Medieval Civilization sequence provides a few ambitious students with an interesting and unique major or double major. Linked with the Medieval institute, this program allows students to concentrate on the rich Medieval tradition. ALPA and CAPP are two relatively new sequences available to Arts and Letters students. These programs seek to integrate practical business knowledge with the students chosen field. The Arts and Letters Program for Administrators (ALPA) supplies the liberal arts student with a working awareness of the business management field. ALPA students take courses in the four disciplines of the Business College and choose three electivcs from the regular business curriculum. The Computer Applications Program (CAPP) is offered as a second major for the student interested in increasing his or her knowledge of the increasingly important computer. In the College of Arts and Letters, a traditional liberal education leads students to a better understanding of their place in today ' s world. The combination of new practical dimensions to this education creates a solid educational program for the AL student. — Alison Hilton College of Business 71 WHY . . . WHY NOT? One of the Infamous of Aerospace Mechanical Engineering to explain quotes used by Robert A HowUnd, Asst PrnU- nT Imaginary Rotating Coordinate Systems. COMPUTERIZED SOLITUDE. Tracy Bennington, a junior EE and star volleyball player, is caught alone SURVEYING THE SITUATION. Civil Engineers at the Computer Center. Tim Short, Jim Walsh, and Cathy Prein put their knowledge lo the lest by surveying the South Quad under the guidance of Joe Hudachek A Sense of Direction 72 College of Engineering Engineering at its Best In 1983, the eighty-eight year old College of Engineering began a major plan involving various departnnental changes. Now at the end of its second year, the plan seems to be making strides in the right direction. And if a random survey of Notre Dame ' s future engineers is any indication, surviving in the college is becoming a tougher chore. That, however, should not shed a negative light upon the College of Engineering. The College ' s program of studies is a balanced one, providing course samplings from each department along with the major sequence courses. Those departments include: Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering, Chemical Engineering, Civil Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Metallurgical Engineering and Materials Science, and the School of Architecture. This sampling, coupled with requirements, prepares students for " the cultural life of an educated person, " not just the life of an engineer. With that in mind, it ' s not difficult to see why the engineering curriculum might involve a lot of work. Major changes for the 1984-5 year included the expansion of the college ' s computer system. " We installed part of the computer communications network this year, " said Assistant Dean Jerry Marley. This procedure, part of planned long term improvements, allowed the connection of different offices throughout the college, the goal being " campus wide " connection. Eventually, the system will be able to reach the IBM system in the Math and Computer Center. Other changes include a revision in the requirements for the freshman year of studies. The traditional introduction to engineering course has been updated and upgraded and is mainly concerned with familiarizing the student with FORTRAN. In addition to Chemistry 115 116, the future engineers must also take three semesters of physics. This new program replaces the old two semester Mechanics requirement for EES and CHEGS. Finally, in some specific majors, recitations — similiar to tutorials in math — are being added to offset the large class sizes due to an upswing in enrollment. By expanding and growing the College of Engineering is preparing its students to meet the challenge of today ' s increasingly technical society. — Bob Musselman TAKING A COFFEE BREAK: John Koplas. Dan Kelcher. Art Vento. Curtis Cormane and Dave Sassano enjoy their break and their status as fifth year architecture students Photo By Brian Davis Scientific Challenges For the students who have chosen to enter the College of Science, they may often find themselves questioning the rigor of their curriculum. Is there any point to performing another recrystallizatlon on what seems to be a pure enough substance as far as the student (still in chem lab at 5:30) is concerned? And who is ever going to ask you again to name the arteries and veins in the left hind leg of a fetal pig? Fear not, science undergraduates, your time is not being wasted. The College of Science is simply making sure that when you leave the boundaries of the Golden Dome, you ' ll be well-prepared to meet the scientific challenges that await you. The College of Science has a very specific aim for each student in its program. Every graduate will leave Notre Dame fundamentally educated in the basic principles of the sciences, particularly well versed in his or her chosen field of study, and experienced in the humanities and social sciences in accordance with the liberal tradition of the University. Students will not only be technically competent but will also be aware of their role as scientists and researchers in today ' s society. Special opportunities are available to the student in the College of Science. With the advent of Recombinant DNA research, Notre Dame students are able and encouraged to do experiments in this rapidly developing field. The College of Science is also in the course of implementing a three year plan to improve the computer training programs. Thus more students will possess vital skills upon graduation. Perhaps the most exciting opportunity available to students is undergraduate research. There is no formal structure to the research program. A student simply finds a professor who is doing research he she is interested in and asks to work in the lab. Thus, students not only get valuable laboratory experience, but also a chance to work with their professors and get to know them on a one-to-one basis. " What we ' re living through is awesome, " says Dean Castellino. " We are living through the greatest discoveries in the history of science right now. And 1 don ' t see an end in sight. " And the College of Science wants its students to experience and understand all of it. — Lanette C. Brown LIFE IN THE LAB. Sophomore Heather House carefully monilors her experiment in order to get the desired results A Sense of Direction 74 College of Science GENETIC BREAKTHROUGH. Annie Shaughnessy and Pat Magri discuss the genetic possibilities of mating virgin mutatnt female fruit flies. AN AFTERNOON OF ORGO. Professor Jeremiah Freeman holds his class spellbound with an explanation of the reactivity of the phenyl ring. WORKING AHEAD. Freshman Ray Mulera tries to figure out the complexities of molecular structure with the aid of a model. KEEPING CURRENT. Laura Raab and Debbie Szasz study alternating circuits under the direction of Professor T. W Rettig in Physics 229 Lab. College of Science 75 I z o in Z LU a a BORDERLINE. In the James Bond tradition, this intrepid architecture student faces the danger lurking beyond the American sector. 76 Forelgn Studies Beyond the Classroom As classes end, the learning doesn ' t stop; such is the philosophy of the Notre Dame Foreign Study Programs. Whether it be London, Rome, Angers, Ireland, or Innsbruck, the programs achieve a unique blend of education that extends well beyond the classroom. Knowledge is not only gained through textbooks and lectures, but during travel breaks, weekends and lunch hours, as the student is plunged fully into the foreign culture. Students who spend a year in Rome are afforded many incredible experiences, especially since they live right in the center of the city. The discoveries arc endless: ancient ruins juxtaposed with modern day buildings; ever-winding cobblestone streets on which taxis and Fiats careen at death-defying speeds; works of art found not only in well-known places, such as the Vatican, but also in obscure churches tucked away in places seemingly stumbled upon when a person is lost; and, of course, the food — some of the best being found in tiny, one-room, four-table " trattoric. " These seeming contradictions are part of the true character of Rome — Rome at its best, for those who have spent the year abroad in this city, the feeling is that of a certain loyalty to a place that allowed them to experience and learn so much — and to have fun while doing it! The character of the place must be experienced to be understood — and to understand why so many sincerely fall in love with the city and say " grazie, Roma " for a wonderful year. — Rachel Nigro ON THE ROCKS. Taking advantage of a more relaxed style of learning, the architecture students work on their sketching projects. AFTER HOURS. After a rough day of taking in the ruins, these architecture students relax in a cozy Italian pub. Foreign Sludies 77 A Different Perspective z O « z LU a In the classroom, the student is given a different perspective than he would get in South Bend. The main reason for this is that the professor is more likely to be from Venice or Oxford than Chicago or Portland. As Friday approaches, however, and the possibilities for the weekend become a trip to Paris, skiing in Ketzbuhel, a walk through the Coliseum, or a bus trip to Galway, you realize you ' re a long way from home. The sudden exposure to a new culture brings about what are for many new experiences. Overseas students face a variety of challenges, whether it be overcoming homesickness, mastering the Paris metro, or trying to eat squid when you thought you had ordered chicken. Interaction with the people remains one of the best ways of gaining an understanding of any culture. Whether students talked with a British marine in an English pub, toasted liter steins of German lager in the beer halls at Oktoberfest, or swapped experiences with Turks over Cappacino in a Roman cafe, a new insight was gained by all. The foreign study programs not only provide an opportunity for the participating students to appreciate foreign cultures, but also include a new perception of the American culture through a foreigner ' s eyes. While the experiences become memories captured within the pages of a photo album, and ones thoughts and energies are turned back to the daily routine, the impressions and friendships gained neverseem to fade. — Amy Brannon — Kevin Garden HOME AWAY FROM HOME. Two of the students on the Innsbruck program find a touch of Notre Dame even when they ' re miles away from South Bend TIME OUT. Junior Amy Brannon takes a break from her studies during another endless bus ride. 78 Forelgn Studies THE GANGS ALL HERE. Jay Lewis, Jennie Wirthman. Cathy Butcher, and Bob Belanger take time out from their sightseeing to pose for the camera. WHICH WAY TO CAIRO? Traveling by bus just wasn ' t Mark Herkert ' s idea of the best way to reach his destination So. with the help of a friend, crossing the desert is made a little easier Foreign Studies 79 Cj LU Cj Cj From left to right across page: Hortense Calisher Sunday, Feb, 24 John Sllkin Monday, Feb, 25 Michael Anania Tuesday, Feb 26 George Hunt Wednesday, Feb. 27 Howard Nemerov Thursday. Feb. 28 Mary Gordon Saturday, March 2 Not Pictured: Joanna Glass Friday. March 1 " THE WORLD ACCORDING TO " John Irving reads from the first chapter of his sixth novel. The Cider House Rules All photos by Paul Paiioresl y Sophomore Literary Festival 1985 Chairman: Gregory R, Miller Executive Committee: Edward Augustine Terese Heidenwolf Michele Hudsick Bud Luepke Dianne McBrien Michele Marchand Paul Plofchan 80 Sophomore Literary Festival Sharing Insight The best writing is probably that which touches people. Sophomore Literary Festival 1985 gave eight writers the opportunity to move the Notre Dame community, both through their works and their wisdom in the classroom and workshops. The authors, not easily categorized as " novelist, " " poet " or " playwright, " read diverse works to enthusiastic audiences throughout the week in the Library Auditorium. Their themes touched upon such universal topics as parent-child relationships, politics, the atomic bomb, and friendship, and the readings revealed something more personal about the authors as well. Hortcnse Calisher opened the festival with a beautiful reading of her short story " in two voices, " Gargantua. The story shows the enormous impact parents can have on their children. The intense search for an idea of self is very important to Ms. Calisher. A British poet who writes on themes that are both personal and political, Jon Silkin read Monday night. Among the many poems he read was " Adam, " a very special poem drawing from personal experience of the death of a son. The Tuesday night reading was given by Michael Anania. He read especially funny scenes from his new novel The Red Menace. The novel deals with the paranoia felt in the 1950 ' s during the McCarthy era, and growing up in the ' shadow of the Bomb. Wednesday night Father George Hunt began with a reading from his two major critical analyses: John Updike and the Three Great Secret Things: Sex, Religion and Art. and John Cheever: The Hobgoblin Company of Love. Hunt has written " when we interpret, we try to recover the author ' s meaning; when we criticize, we make some statement of the value of the author ' s meaning. " John Irving, expected to cause controversy because of his intense, explicit scenes, read the first chapter of his new novel The Cider House Rules. It is the story of an abortionist who runs an orphanage. Irving ' s other novels include The World According to Garp and The Hotel New Hampshire. Howard Nemerov, Pulitzer Prize winning poet, read Thursday night. His sometimes humorous poetry was interspersed with even more humorous comments. Canada native Joanna Glass often draws on her childhood in Saskatchewan to create evocative drama that has been published in Canada, Great Britain and the United States. She read scenes from her novel, Woman Wanted and her twin one-act plays Canadian Gothic and American Modern. Mary Gordon closed the festival Saturday night by dedicating her reading to " the ideal friendship between women that I hope will be allowed to grow on Notre Dame soil. " Her works deal with the personal subjects of friendship and religion. All the artists who came to Notre Dame touched their audience in some way. Organized by a committee of sophomores, the Festival began a tradition seventeen years ago, by bringing writers to students. This year, as always, some insight was shared, and something was learned. Perhaps one of the most important lessons was that writers are not inaccessible or aloof - they are eager to talk with students about life and art: they want to nurture the talent hiding in universities like Notre Dame. — Michele Marchand Sophomore Literary Festival 81 1 After Class ' Id yet new: a paradox characteristic of ' Notre Dame. Students strike a balance between their traditional role as scholars and their lives outside the classroom. The lessons learned from involvement in the campus ' many extracurricular activities are not found in a textbook: They are the joys of new friendships, the pride that comes with a sense of accomplishment, the unveiling of sides of the self not otherwise apparent. Whether it is through being involved in music, participating in student government, working on one of the campus publications, or being a member of a volunteer group, students at Notre Dame find that education takes on a new meaning after class. EXTRAGURRICULARS Getting Involved Somewhere on that mental time budget that you keep, a guilty hangover from freshman year, there is a vast, vague area labelled " Unknown Time. " During these hours, no one knows for sure where you are; you ' re not in class, not in the dining hall, and not in bed. You could be at the ' Brar . . . you could be insane, too. But you ' re not. Where are you? Well, you might b e in your room, in front of the TV, watching re-runs of the Love Boat. Not the most exciting afternoon, but it ' s acceptable. Then again, you just might be marching around the ACC, or singing scales in Crowley Hall, or tutoring kids in South Bend. What ' s so special about those three STAND-UP COMIC? Maybe, but here Tom Lezynski is speaking his mind at an HPC meeting. activities? What makes them even better than watching the Love Boat? All criticisms of the Love Boat aside, those three activities and dozens like them are the way you become more than just another name on a class roster. By getting involved in life beyond your major you can transcend the anonymity of your nine-digit ID number and achieve some self-expression. You can throw out dull routine and find virtually non-stop, challenging variety. Extracurriculars help you grow in the best way possible by reaching out. Literally dozens of organizations and activities ranging from Head Start to the Math Club to Shenanigans thrive on campus. YES, SIR. Rangers Mark Torres and Eric Frederickson exchange an affirmative salute. Pholo Cuun«!3y Army ROTC TESTING 1,2.3. WVFl disc jockey Tom Ticrncy yfts s ' t to rock and roll his listeners. 84 Gettlng Involved THE BUDDY SYSTEM. Dave Dvorak makes learning fun for his buddies during Morrissey tutoring. GENIUS AT WORK. George Keough concentrates on finding the right words for an Observer news story. Getting Involved 85 HUMAN TOUCH. Kathey Conley shares some warmth with a resident of Morningside Nursing Home. PASS IT ON. At the Hoosler Dome dedication HULA WHO? The hula hoop Is a novelty for Joey game Rob Bertlno and Cathy David present the flag. and his pal Teresa Nicodemus 86 Gettlng Involved Getting Involved Regardless of size and scope, each club and organization is outstanding in its own way. As members, you care enough to devote an impressive combination of your time, dedication, and enthusiasm to something you believe is worthwhile. The sheer numbers of opportunities available for your involvement are staggering. For the Dome to represent each and every group borders on the impossible. However, only a cross-section f organizations is necessary to understand what makes them so special. The key is you. It doesn ' t really matter what you do or what activities appeal to you the most. What counts is that you ' re reaching out to other people as well as new experiences. In expressing your talents, you are giving not only to others but also to yourself. You can gain a sense of belonging, a feeling of self-worth, and the knowledge that you make a difference. What you do after class just may prove that you have a touch of class. — Betsy MacKrell — Monica Fatum DON ' T DROP THIS ONE. Irish Guard Fran O ' Mailey takes his job of raising the flag at Indianapolis seriously. Getting Involved 87 Standing at Attention ROTC. After living at Notre Dame, men and women marching in uniform become a dally and expected sight. The ROTC program at Notre Dame includes all four branches of the military: the Arhiy, the Navy, the Air Force, and the Marines. For a university the size of Notre Dame, it is a very strong and active ROTC program. Many freshmen enter ROTC to fulfill a physical education requirement, but by their sophomore years, those cadets who remain are most likely receiving ROTC scholarships. These scholarships provide for tuition, books, room and board, and a monthly allowance in exchange for four years of military service from each scholarship recipient after graduation. In the summertime, cadets usually spend a month participating in training camps which vary according to the military branch. Senior Navy cadet Eric Maercklein spent a month off the shore of Italy this past summer while junior Air Force cadet Jim Goblirsch spent a month at a base in Texas. Though the locations may be vastly different, both programs seek to familiarize the ROTC members with the duties that they will perform after graduation. The ROTC organization has numerous activities on campus from football game-watching parties to the annual Tri-Military Ball to the formal Dining-In awards ceremonies. Its high visibility and large membership makes ROTC an integral part of everyone ' s Notre Dame experience. — Liz Lawson LEARNING THE ABC ' S. Not quite. Martin Doyle, Mark Gatto, and Dave Knappenberger review some sophisticated tactics. AND THE WINNER IS . . . The Navy Avuards Banquet keeps these cadets in line. PASS IT ON. At the Hoosler Dome dedication game Rob Bertlno and Cathy David present the flag HULA WHO? The hula hoop Is a novelty for Joey and his pal Teresa Nicodemus. 88 ROTC GOOFING OFF. If there were thirteen months in the year, maybe Eric Miller could join the Men of Notre Dame Calendar. FOLLOW THE LEADER. The Air Force won ' t let anything break their stride. ROTC 89 Lending a Helping Hand What do most Notre Dame students have in common? While a one-word answer to that question is bound to be general, let ' s just say you ' ve got a lot of luck. Twenty-odd years ago, throug h an incredible genetic longshot, you were dealt some sort of winning hand — a lot of love, a lot of intelligence, a lot of talent; health, strength, and enough money to get you here. But you don ' t have to look far around the table to notice the people who haven ' t had a lucky day yet. The things you take for granted are to them only dreams. Twenty years after the deal, though, it ' s your turn, and you can share those aces hidden up your sleeve — your time, your talent, and your love — and stack the deck for people who otherwise might have to fold. The ND SMC community is lucky, too — in having an enormous amount of willing volunteers and many varied organizations in which to participate. The World Hunger Coalition, one of several programs focused on international problems, raises money for the hungry through the Wednesday Lunch Fast. The WHC also sponsors activities designed to raise student consciousness of world-wide hunger. ROLL. BABY, ROLL! Cathy Flicl from the Council for the Retarded Coaches J.J. in the art of bowling strikes. PUCKER UP. An Intimate moment between Olga Pribyl and one of her many admirers brightens the day for both them 90 V olunteer Services ALL BUNDLED UP. Katie Baumgarten shares the afternoon sunshine with Morningside resident Mrs PUT ON A HAPPY FACE. Whoever said that Pere. brothers fight? Apparently not Big Brother Pat Shields and his pseudo-sibling. HELPING OUT Volunteer Services 91 Lending a Helping Hand Many more student groups deal directly with the less fortunate in the South Bend area. The NCAA Volunteers for Youth is a program that pairs Notre Dame athletes with middle school-aged children who are experiencing problems. The two share a friend-to-friend relationship while helping the youth through some of the more difficult moments of growing up. Local elderly people benefit from the visits that SAVE (Student Volunteers for the Elderly) pay them each week. Many children in the area gain from the many groups involved in tutoring. Most of the tutorial programs concentrate not only on academics, but on establishing role models as well. Just two of these groups are the Neighborhood Study Help Program and the Student Tutorial Education Project. The Council for the Retarded also helps in giving time to people. This organization spends time each week at Logan Center or in other activities with retarded people. WHAT ' S SO FUNNY? Probably not the schoolwork, but STEP volunteer Mary Beth O ' Hara keeps a cheerful smile on her face. LENDING AN EAR. Patty Perez, also a STEP volunteer, proves to be not only a good tutor but also a good listener. CALL A DOCTOR. Red Cross members Craig j Weyers. Steve Liese and Christine Tepas practice their emergency fiibt aid techniques at Cartier Field 92 Volunteer Services Helping Out Volunteer Services 93 GATHERING TOGETHER. Prof Vittoria Bosco, LOOK OUT FOR THE SNOWDRIFT! -Wounded ' Prof. Julian Pleasants, and Dan Ryan take advantage Julie Hassenmiller gets nervous as Dava Newman of of the C.S C s chapel for a service CircIeK drives her down the road. COFFEE BREAK. Bill Jordan, Jean Nolan and Nancy Brennan listen intently as Joe Regotti discusses the Holy Cross Associate ' s work. 94 Volunteer Services Lending a Helping Hand Many other groups, too many to even mention, also devote their time and talent to other people. The campus Red Cross volunteer to be at any event on campus where they might be needed for first aid. True, this can include " good stuff, " like concerts, but it also means long hours of watching countless interhall games and giving swimming, water safety and C.P.R. courses. Behind all the work that the student groups put in, there is the Center For Social Concerns. Some of the services that the Center provides for the students include organization and direction for the various volunteer groups. Beyond this, they sponsor the Urban Plunge and Summer Service Projects, and provide assistance for minority groups in the area. The C.S.C. is a place to meet, a place to talk, and a place to find out how you can help. Why do they do it? Why on earth would all these people give this much time? Good question. The answer isn ' t anything tangible. Roger Wilke of Circle-K says, " I get a lot of satisfaction out of helping people who maybe don ' t have it as good as I do. " -Betsy MacKrell PEEK-A-BOO! Tracy Taylor plays hardto-get (or the camera as Big Sister Jean Carey looks on. Helping Out Volunteer Services 95 Fighting Off Boredom Bored? Not with this board! The revamped Student Activities Board, formerly the Student Union, strives to insure that every student " is as active as we are, " according to Board Manager Kevin McGovern. Just about every activity which isn ' t specifically group or dorm sponsored is the responsibility of the S.A.B., and even those distinctions arc becoming less defined this year. " The Student Activities Board is helping the dorms to branch out and sponsor such campus-wide events as this year ' s all-hall haunted house in Cavanaugh and Grace ' s 48-hour charity run, " said McGovern. This is new territory for the S.A.B. and is in keeping with the overall effort of students and the administration to supplement campus social life. " Our committees are composed so as to include representatives from every hall and to encourage the participation of as many students as possible through this more direct contact, " said Student Activities Director Joni Neal. Somehow the S.A.B. manages to coordinate the workings of the ten separate committees whose responsibilities range from sponsoring coffee-houses (Musical Entertainment Committee) to programming the The Campus Source News Boards in La Fortune Center and Memorial Library (Calendar Committee). The results of the Board ' s efforts also include the ever-popular An Tostal celebration, the Collegiate Jazz Festival, and the Fall Festival featuring the popular music group " The Bangles. " " AND THEN I TOLD TED ... " . Student Activities Board Manager Kevin McGovern shows total control of the situation. too c a 96 Student Activities Board Student Activitie s Board 97 Fighting Off Boredom Just where do a lot of the activities offered to students come from? The Student Activities Board has been providing a steady stream of entertainment. Welcome Back Week greets students at the opening of each semester. The S.A.B. plans an activity for each day of the week, designed to help you see all those o ' friends again and have a lot of fun, too. Mardi Gras, an annual N.D. celebration, brings New Orleans style a few hundred miles north and thaws our winter with some Southern hospitality, while raising money for charity at the same time. The Student Activities Board also sponsors speakers to present current issues of controversial interest, or just for entertainment. Debates are also promoted, to foster an open intellectual atmosphere. For students in need of a break from the intellectual atmosphere, the S.A.B. has the needed fresh air, whether you ' re looking for a movie in the Engineering Auditorium or even a bigger break. The big breaks come in the form of shopping trips to Chicago, or week-long visits to Ft. Lauderdale or Daytona for fun in the sun, or to Colorado for a little skiing action. So where do you look when you ' re bored? The S.A.B. has the answer to your question. " HEYI YOU GOTTA READ THISI " Father Guido Sarducci, (alias comedian Don Novella), keeps the audience in stitches with his comments. c ' a B 3 98 Student Activities Board . ' 1 rmtd WHICH WAY TO THE BEACH? These ambitious innertubers have already conquered the slopes at Bendix. now they ' re ready for whatever the S.A.B. might plan next. " WE ' RE THERE! " Juniors Tim Bohdan and Tom Odar check out the great spring break ski package to Winter Park offered by the S.A B SAVE. SAVE. SAVEI Junior Dave Kaiser checks the wide selection of merchandise at the Student Activities Board s ne siuJ _ ' (ii btn.er Store. Student Activities Board 99 The Ruling Class bo C a a 3 I nvolvement, communication, and adaptation are the best words to describe the goals of Student Government. In pursuit of these goals, Student Government works to become a more effective and viable representative of student views and opinions. A prime example of Student Government ' s attempt to involve more students in its activities was the restructuring of the Sophomore Class governing organization. In addition to utilizing the traditional class advisory council, class president Jim Domagalski and his of ficers created a permanent committee system that directly involved over one hundred sophomores in the operation of their class government. When Student Body President Rob Bertino ran for election, he also recognized the vital importance of communication — especially in voicing student opinions to the administration. Upon assuming office, Bertino created the new cabinet-level position of Information Director. This new arm of Student Government sought to gain a better working relationship with The Observer and coordinate news coverage of Student Government and Student Senate activities. In this way, it was hoped that students would gain a better understanding of what their student leaders were doing and why. Throughout the year, all segments of Student Government strove to assist the Student Body in adapting to an altered campus life. The newly implented alcohol policy did away with many of the traditional campus social activities, and thus, there was a need to discover popular social alternatives. The Hall President ' s Council sought to serve as a forum in which the halls could generate new ideas and social alternatives. Bertino, together with the Student Senate, continued to push for new Student Center facilities so as to add a new dimension to student social life. While pursuing their goals of involvement, communication and adaptation. Student Government leaders demonstrated the viability of their organization and assisted the student body in responding to an altered campus life. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS. David Miklos (Secretary), Mark Foley (Treasurer), Annie Jennings (Vice-President). James Domagalski (President). NOT A BAD IDEA. Chris Tayback and Dave Schrauth contemplate one of the many issues raised at an HPC meeting. STUDENT SENATE, (front row) Javier Olvia, Rob Bertino, Cathy David, Al Novas (middle row) Tom Abood. Rick Ruehlmann, Jim Domagalski, Jo Zahn. Dean Christy. Alison Yurko, Joan Cahill. Pat Browne (back row) Chris Tayback, Doug Wurth, Duane Lawrence. Kevin McGovern. Mike Quinn, Ray Wise, Brian Hoist (not pictured) Paul Healy. Dan McNamara, Andy Schnuck, Todd McMullen. 100 Student Government Student Government 101 CHEERS! It ' s Junior class party night at Chi-Chi ' s and these happy students take advantage of the chance to drink a round together Raise a glass to another successful event planned by the hard-working Junior class officers 00 3 SOLVING THE WORLD ' S PROBLEMS. The N D world, that Is, Hall presidents Matt Klneen. Kevin Howard and Tonv Ryan work at It together. BLOWIN ' OFF. That ' s exactly what Connie Nytes and Pernell Taylor are supposed to be doing at the BO F.A. (Blow Oft For Awhile) Club. 102 Student Government The Ruling Class Everyone remembers the famous Observer headline. " The Party is Over " . It can be found framed on students ' walls, in scrapbooks. under glass tops of Bars in off-campus houses. Stepping in as a new student body president is a difficult task for anyone, but 1984-1985 presented a formidable challenge for student body president Rob Bertino and vice-president Cathy David, along with the rest of the Notre Dame Student Government. While many students were dismal about the social prospects for the upcoming year, the student government embarked on a journey both to provide the students of Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s with viable social alternatives, and HALL PRESIDENTS COUNCIL, (first row): Tricia Booker. Pete Pierret, Jim Carr. Gretchen Froehlke. Lori Kiuczyk. Joanie Cahill; (second row); Matt Kineen. Carl Whelahan. John Mooney, Gene Boes. Jackie Pax, Peggy Hess. Kevin Howard, Scott Hardek. Tim Reilly; (third row); Joann Chavez, Mary Hronchek. Bernie Pellegrino, Kevin O ' brien, Duane Lawrence, Luke Welsh, Debbie Doherty, Todd McMullen, Pat Stierwalt, Brad Bandura, Tom Ryan, Nick Steck, Chris Tayback, Doug Honeywell, Bill Muller. STUDENT GOVERNMENT, (first row): Doug Wurth. Rob Bertino, Cathy David. Ray Wise, Mike Quinn; (second row): Alison Yurko. Karen McCloskey. Kelly Fitzgerald, Joanne Madden, Kathleen Burke, Karen Will, Anne Eilers; (third row): Henry Sienkiewicz, Amy Zajakowski, Ed Augustine, John Heasly, Camille Cooper, Jeanine Gozdecki: (fourth row): Aline Gioffre, Mike Songer, Bruce Lohman, Mike Millen, Al Novas., Bill Healy, Bryan Dedrick, Scott Cade, Steve Taeyaerts, Tom Duffy, Caroline Altergott, Mark Serrano, Tom Knee. to keep channels of communication open between the administration and the student body, as well as among students themselves. The year was filled with impressive achievements on behalf of the students, proving that the administration and the students could indeed work together toward a common goal. Among the many objectives accomplished were a student saver store, the publication of Faculty Course Evaluations, and the presentation of a report on women ' s role on campus to the Board of Trustees. In the way of social alternatives, a six million dollar reconstruction of Lafortune was approved for next year. The improvement list included a large screen T.V., dance areas, a Jeremiah Sweeney-like " bar " room, and an expanded Huddle. Rob Bertino attributes the successful completion of everything on his ticket ' s platform to the efficiency of everyone involved in student government and their ability to work with what they had. The student government ' s enthusiasm and unwillingness to let this year be doomed before it began showed that the party wasn ' t over, just a little different, — Kathy Weiscnberger Student Government 103 DON ' T WORRY. ILL DRIVE! Mrs. Noah, played by Lucy O ' Shaughnessy. persuades " the girls, " played by Kathy Scarbeck, Laurie Shea, and Patricia Quattrin, to stay for another round in " Noah ' s Ark " a play from a Medieval Mystery Cycle. THE ELEPHANTS AND THE KANGAROOS. Noah (Dan Quigley) counts the animals as they enter the Ark In the Shakespeare Club ' s show. AND THEN SHE SAID ... Ave Green, Elizabeth Bollum. and Laurie Wright pass the word In " The Dramatist. " 104 Theatre Acting Up Caught In The Act On the first two weekends in December, the Notre Dame Saint Mary ' s Theatre performed the Frederick Reynolds play, " The Dramatist. " The production detailed the life of a dramatist who, to make his own tales more interesting, dabbles in the lives of others. The play is an example of Restoration comedy, and was the most produced play of its time in England. The ND SMC Theatre ' s production featured full period dress, with ornate costumes and elaborate wigs, which helped t(5 create a seventeenth century atmosphere. Because the production was connected with a St. Mary ' s course in Restoration Theatre, " The Dramatist " sought to involve all of the class members. In order to do this, director Julie Jensen very cleverly cast females in male roles. This year, the Notre Dame Shakespeare Club has emphasized The Universal appeal of the Bard. Club President Dana Thomajan has highlighted the fun, social aspects of the club in an attempt to capture the attention of engineers and architects as well as English majors and aspiring poets. The Shakespeare Club moved into the campus spotlight at the end of the ' 83- ' 84 school year with its huge Shakespeare Marathon. Those wandering past the " sod quad " (a.k.a. the Fieldhouse Mall) could catch a phrase or two of Will ' s at any time of the day or night. This monumental effort, with all benefits donated to charity, mobilized the organization and drew attention to the club. Activities for the past year included an October Break trip to Stratford Ontario, to view performances at the a- nual Shakespeare Festival there; a February visit to Chicago ' s Wisdom Bridge Theatre for a performance of " Hamlet " ; a Christmas dinner with entertainment provided by club members, Valentine ' s Day " singing sonnets " ; and the annual Shakespeare Film Series. Informal discussions after some of the more popular films emphasized enjoyment of the presentation, not analysis of the test. — Sue Haverkamp " WOULD YOU BELIEVE? ... " That these two Maccm are .iressod tn a ii , ' i.r triiir roles in The " men " are actually women? Ave Green and Kathleen Dramatist " . Theatre 105 WHAT HAVE I DONE? Sweeney Todd (Mike murdered his wife (Liz Keyes). who was previously McKay) mourns as he realizes he has mistakenly disguised as a beggarwoman FOAM . . . EDGE. Tobias (Neil Keohane) gives Sweeney Todd (Mike McKay) the MORE HOT PIES! Javi Mulero sings for his supper closest shave of his life. - unbeknownst to him, the pie was his neighbor a few hours ago 106 Theatre ACTING UP LAS VEGAS OR RENO? Johanna (Leah Domitrovic) and Anthony (Bill Donnelly) plan to elope. Caught In The Act It ' s Halloween night. While the rest of the community is out trick-or treating, O ' Laughlin Auditorium is brightly lit and full of costumed characters. Policemen, a sailor, a judge . . . but it ' s not a Halloween party. The cast of Sweeney Todd is ready to run through its final dress rehearsal before opening night. Though the presentation by the ND SMC Student Players ran from November 1 through 4, Sweeney Todd began rehearsals the first week of school. " Sweeney Todd was chosen to present a challenge to the students, " commented director Br. Mark Cavanaugh. " It is not only very difficult musically and dramatically, but it has a complicated set, too. " Set in London in the nineteenth century, the story concerns a barber who is unjustly deported. Returning several years later, Sweeney Todd (played by Mike McKay) seeks murderous revenge. With the help of the kind Mrs. Lovett (Liz Keyes), Todd once again establishes himself as a barber in the room above her pie shop. All of Todd ' s unsuspecting customers become objects of his revenge and victims of his razor. " The play is supposed to represent the dchumanization of man that the Industrial Revolution brought about, " stated Cavanaugh. " The audience is taken on a roller-coaster ride. One minute they ' re laughing and the next they ' re shocked. " " The basic idea is that society is becoming machine-like, with Sweeney Todd as the perfect, emotionless killing machine. It also reflects that society is uncaring, for they don ' t even miss the people that Sweeney murders, " related Mike McKay. Accompanied by " the best N.D. orchestra ever assembled for a play, " the cast of Sweeney Todd gave four great performances of the musical. — Kristen Trimmer IT WAS LIKE THIS: Mrs. Lovett (Monica Smith) tells Sweeney Todd (Mike McKay) of all that has happened since his deportation. Theatre 107 DO NOT DISTURB. Freshman chorus member talent for sleeping on a railing twenty feet off the The railing and Washington Hall being used the first Monica Smith demonstrates her highly developed ground in the opening scenes of the play Electra. time since being remodeled. IF YOU ASK Mt . . . ElKCtras conscience, brought I ' M NOT GOING TO TELL YOU AGAIN! to life by the chorus, gives symbolic advice in sound Chrysothcmis (Suzanne Dunlap) comes to advise her and motion. sister Electra to change her ways. 108 Theatre z Acting Up Caught In The Act It ' s Washington Hall ... or is it? The stage is flooded with green light. Fishnets are draped over the steps. From behind the stage a low, ominous note penetrates through the audience ' s chatter. Slowly, chorus members dressed in ragged garments saunter on stage. The music swells. Soon, eight women are scattered around, lying flat on the floor or slumping on the steps. Two chorus members are sprawled over the balcony railing. The lights dim to total darkness. The audience quiets. Electra is about to begin . . . For five nights — March 1,2,6,7, and 8, Washington Hall and nineteen cast members pushed their audiences back in time 2500 years to experience Electra, one of Sophocles ' seven extant plays. The play centers around a young woman named Electra (Ora Jones). With the help of her brother. Orestes (Michael O ' Keefe), they avenge the death of their father who was murdered by their mother, Clytemnestra (Susan McGinnis), and their stepfather. Acgisthus (Michael McKay). BEAT IT! Bass drummers David Thornton. Kevin Cronin, Greg Abowd and Cheryl Ann Blain keep the beat for the rest of the band. " Wc chose Electra because we were looking for a classic and a play with women in it since we have a lot of good women, " commented director Dr. Reginald Bain. For two months, three hours a day, the cast had to perfect an important aspect of the play: " For the Greeks, Electra was a common religious experience. They knew what would happen next. Our audience didn ' t, " said Kevin Fitzpatrick (Pylades). " What we had to work hard at was providing a medium between the historical and the contemporary. We needed to keep it formal, yet present something our audience could grasp on to ... so it wasn ' t just poetry being read at them. " We weren ' t sure how the audience DREAMS COME TRUE. Captain Andrew Wolf never imagined he would be following in the footsteps of big brother Chris (see inset), an Irish guard when Andy was just five years old. Band 111 Nobody Does It Better Nobody docs it better. Nobody docs it like Notre Dame ' s marching band. How many times have you been on your way somewhere, maybe it was to the ' Brar to study, or over to dinner with your friends, and been trampled by the multitude of band members clad in sweats marching toward Green Field? As they pass and the tunc of the Victory March grows fainter, you march on toward the library or the dining hall, while they march on and on and on . . . Nothing stops them — not even South Bend ' s everychanging climate; not unbearable humidity, not drenching rain, nor icy snow. We can always count on the band in their copy-righted plaid to form the traditional N. D. during half-time. Throughout each season the band directors and the show committee (made up of band members) work together to create half-time shows that appeal to every type of musical taste. The same format was followed this year; however, the emphasis was placed on pleasing the students. Choreographed performances to pop songs such as " Thriller, " and " Wake Me Up Before You Go-Go " delighted the packed stands at half-time. " Everyone from the band loved it this year, they had a lot more fun, " commented senior drum major Julia Schwebel. Both Schwebel and Irish Guard captain Andy Wolf mentic great feeling it was to have more people in the stands this year. They also emphasized that all the hard work over the last four years was well worth it. Their closest friends are the friends that they have marched with for the past four seasons, and even though they both feel it is time to move on, they have enjoyed nothing more than their time in the spotlight. " During the last post-game, they played the ' 1812 ' , " Wolf recalled. " 1 was down on the field and every senior was still up there. They were all waving their arms, and I looked up and thought, ' Wow, this is pretty cool. " ' — Vikki Georgi IF YOU ASK ME . . . Electra ' s conscience, brought to life by the chorus, gives symbolic advice in sound and motion. 1 M NOT GOING TO TKI.1. YOU AGAIN! Chrysothemis (Suzanne Dunlap) comes to advise her sister Electra to change her ways. 108 Theatre STEPPIN ' OUT A MAJOR INFLUENCE. Drum major Julia perfect performance. Schwebel effortlessly leads the band through another BEAT ITI Bass drummers David Thornton, Kevin Cronin. Greg Abowd and Cheryl Ann Blain keep the beat for the rest of the band. DREAMS COME TRUE. Captain Andrew Wolf never imagined he would be following in the footsteps of big brother Chris (see inset), an Irish guard when Andy was just five years old. Band 111 Kicking Into High Gear Developing a new image was a top priority of the Dancin ' Irish for the 1984-85 season. The new image could be seen immediately as the squad displayed its talents at the bookstore Pep rallies on football weekends. Along with this earlier than usual introduction, the Dancin ' Irish also spent the fall holding various fundraisers to raise money for the purchase of new uniforms. As the basketball season rolled around, the Dancin ' Irish really kicked into high gear. Long hours of practice and much dedication led the way to many memorable performances. With the addition of many new tumbles, twists, and other ideas, the Dancin ' Irish gained the respect and admiration of many loyal South Dome spectators. As a self-run organization, the squad has many responsibilities such as choreographing routines and scheduling halftime performances for games. But the time and dedication put in by the individual members has helped to give the Dancin ' Irish a new image on campus. — Matt Eaken IRISH EYES ARE SMILING. Junior Lisa Vargo displays some of the talent needed to be a member ol the Dancin ' Irish STRUTTING HER STUFF. Sue Novak, a sophomore member of the Dancm ' Irish keeps her chin up in the group ' s routines 112 Dancln ' Irish Steppin ' Out SHAKE IT UP! Sophomore Patty Perez and senior ° ' ' !« group ' s many pompon routines The Dancin ' unique routines for their half-time performances. Jackie Taggart demonstrate their proficiency in one Irish practice two hours a day to create and perfect Dancin ' Irish 113 Keeping In Tune The Notre Dame Glee Club offers talented rriale students the opportunity to become part of a prestigious, seventy-year old tradition. The club has annually enjoyed great popularity and this year ' s group proved no exception. The club ' s extensive performance schedule included appearances at Notre Dame, across the United States, and even abroad. Attentive listeners filled Washington Hall for both the Fall and Spring concerts and, as usual, the Glee Club ' s Christmas concert was a " standing-room only " event. Prior to Christmas, carolers from the club gave study-wearied students a brief respite from final exam worries by performing an impromptu concert in the Library. Glee clubbers bearing roses and singing love songs graced women ' s halls of Valentine ' s Day in their popular fund-raising effort. An abbreviated Fall Tour to Nashville allowed the Glee members a ten-day Spring tour to the West Coast. The club performed with the Jackson Symphony Orchestra in Jackson, Mississippi before heading west for performances in Phoenix. San Diego, and other California cities. The club ' s travel itinerary was highlighted by their fifth European tour. The eight-country visit included stops in Belgium, France, and Italy. — Dan Poorman — Patrick Ettinger WE ARE SANTA ' S ELVES . . . Corey Hutchison. Tom Cool . Pete Hasbrook. and Tim Shilling belt out another barbershop tune 114 Glee Club AND ALL THE MONKEYS ARENT IN THE ZOO . . . Neither arc the elephants. Ken Griffo and Terry Cross ham it up at a Glee Club party. ANGELS WE HAVE HEARD ON HIGH. Jay McNamara and B. J. Cavanaugh sing harmony from the balcony at the Glee Club Christmas Concert. GLEE CLUB, ifroni lou.) Carl Stam (director). Pat Collins, Kent Gardner, Scott Liptak. Dan Chisholm. Corey Hutchison, Tim Shilling, Tom Cook, Doon Wintz, Mike Luan, Gordon MacLachlan, Chris Conway, Adam Steven, Tom Foster. Rick Hodder. (second row): Dave Pfotenhauer, Terry Cross, Dennis Hughes, Mike Froning, Bill Donohue, Chris Roderick. Dave McGonigle, Brain McApline, Neil Keohane. Brian Olson, Rich Clyde. Darryl Daniels, (third row): Chuck Fitzgerald, Ed Fitzgerald, Ivan Machak. Knapp, Ed Scheckler, Steve Notar Donate, John Manier, Ken Dice, Pat Ziemer, Paul Nonte. Joe Michuda, Kevin McKenna, Bryan Lawrence, Tom Grantham, (fourth row): Jorge Valencia, John Murphy, B. J. Cavanaugh, Paul Vetter, Pete Hasbrook, Pat Deignan. Rob France, Jim Braun, John Mojzisek, Tom Nessinger, Bob Corrigan, Ken Griffo, Bruno Brenninkmeijer, Sean O ' Donnell, (fifth row): John Moorman, John Huberty, Brad Broemmel, Ed Junkins, Jay McNamara, Matt Gardner, Gary Kuchta, Tom Keyse, Tom Pace, Brent Paulsen, Mark Bergin, Sean O ' Brien, John McGruth, Tim Osowski. Glee Club 115 SHENANIGANS. (Front row) Ed Junkins, Marnie Cafarelli. Jane Leyden. Kathy Lach, Judy Lintz. Nagurski. Kathy Lang, Ed Schekler, Lynn Dauey, Ken Dice. (Third row) Doon Wintz, Dave Mary Claire Wmkler, Amy Murphy, Mike Bish. Pfotenhauer, John Duffy, Jim Gerbo, Paul (Second row) Regis Allison, Katie O ' Malley, Melissa Chamberlain, Tom Grantham. OUR LEGS FIT YOUR LEGS. Angie LaBarbera and Judy Lintz dance their way through a Shenanigans performance. OH, BABY! The girl )n the first row must be something else! Doon Wintz and Ken Dice are open-mouthed In admiration. 116 Shenanlgans Keeping In Tune It ' s Showtime! And on centerstage, right where they feel most at home, Shenanigans is busy charming yet another audience. A variety of singing and dancing routines highlight every Shenanigans show, and this combination of talents delights crowds not only on campus but in the real world as well. Notre Dame ' s singing and dancing group has been busy both on campus and on the road this year. Shenanigans President Doon Wintz is quite proud of the group ' s record. Shenanigans was a regular at ACC shows during football season and also was a featured performer at the Senior Class Block Party. The shows Shenanigans puts on include a variety of music, from pop tunes to Broadway numbers. Their performances strike a balance between group numbers and solos, and often focus the spotlight on outstanding individuals. One of their show ' s highlights this year was a unique arrangement of Manhattan Transfer ' s " Route 66. " In addition to their N.D. shows. Shenanigans frequently leaves the friendly confines of the golden dome to take their show on the road. A performance for the Notre Dame-Navy game at the Meadowiands complex was one of the major events for the group this year. Shenanigans also traveled to Chicago to give a performance of their Christmas show that had played to a full house on campus. Wintz is hopeful for the future of the three-year-old group. Since the musical and organizational abilities of the undergrad members are quite high, the road ahead of the talented group appears to be a smooth one. — Karen Klocke — Betsy MacKrell DAH-LINGI Junior Katie O ' Malley strikes a dramatic pose in the midst of a Shenanigans number Shenanlgan$ 117 W ' h !k r ■■r CHAPEL CHOIR, (front row): Sr. Nora Murphy, Ginny Cummings, Yvonnt: Duncan. Liz Kcyes. (second row): Craig Westendorf (director), Denise Huppert, Maureen Burke. Johanna Kelly, Bobbi Brandt. Marlena Cardenas. Beth DeSchryver, Marianne Lipson, Mary Beaudoin, (third row) Carrie Burke. Sharon Broghammer, Mark Rabogliatti, Arthur Cabico. Beth Chalecki, Paula Wagener, Ann Weidemann, Gail Walton, (fourth row) Dan Cahill, bl.icy Rz«pnicki, Joe Lubben. Joe McGarry. Mike Steinberg. Mark Hernandez, Elena Hidalgo, (sixth row): Tom Selvaggi, Rip Ewell, John Michalski. John McEachen. Dave Klos. Greg Fuhrman. Jim Gerbo. Fr. Tim Fitzgerald. Katie Scanlon. (not present): Catherine Ramsden. Denise Blank, Tom Schieber, Sr. Mary Ellen Winston. C i OQ PUT ON A HAPPY FACE. Senior Byrne grins " - • (rom ear to ear on tour with the Chapel Choir in D Buffalo. Out 1 Q ■■■ ' K 1 m NIMH i r CHORALE, (front row): Carl Stam (director), Noella Menezes, Mike Froning, Jill Johnson, Tom Foster. Theresa Lawton. Melissa Strong. Julia Miller. Donna Gavigan. Julia Easley. Debbie Hill (second row) John Manier. Mindy ReeseAntsaklis. Theresa O ' Friel, Martha Byron. Kelly McConaghy, Susan Barton, Dennis Arechiga, Jane Russ, Mark Hernandez (third row) Pam Hoover. Pam Fojtik. Bob Corrlgan. Mary Maglietta. Rachel Nigro, Dennis Hughes, Annette Peterson (fourth row): Brian Haas. Tim Osowski, Mary Miller. Randy Renlncr (fifth row): Alan Kwasek. Mary Nessinger, Julie Kelly. Greg Hanson, Charles Boudrcaux 118 Muslc Department Keeping in Tune Somewhere between South Bend and New York. A chartered bus is full of chapel choir members dancing in the aisles and playing poker in the back. Wait a minute, this is the chapel choir? The pious ones who wear the white robes and sing majestic hymns in Sacred Heart Church at 10:30 Mass? Believe it! Directed by Craig Westendorf. the chapel choir includes forty men and women, ranging from freshmen to graduate students, engineers to business majors. Strictly a liturgical group, the choir regularly attends Sunday night vespers, choir masses and ordinations. Special events this year included the Decio Dedication mass, national television coverage of the Palm Sunday Service, and a recording for the Knights of Columbus. But it ' s not always strictly business for the choir. Other activities included a retreat at the Crowe House in Michigan, a trip to the Dunes, and a special nine-day tour to New York over Christmas vacation. " The group is like a family, " comments liturgical commissioner Mark Rabogliatti. " The Tour brought us especially close. Plus, eating meals together and doing things spontaneously gives us lots of unity. It ' s an energetic and fun group . . . it ' s just a great group to be in. " Chicago, Illinois. On the set of the television program " Sunday Evening Club " are the familiar faces of the forty-four member Notre Dame Chorale. The combination of high quality voices and good musical background takes this group to many other parts of the nation as well. In October they toured through Ohio, Pennsylvania, Massachussetts, New York, and returned home for their annual fall concert in Washington Hall. The director, Carl Stam, says he enjoys " taking amateur singers and bringing them up to professional quality. " That professionalism teamed them with the Notre Dame chamber orchestra for a Sacred Heart Mass in B minor to honor Bach ' s 300th birthday. MUSIC, MAESTRO! Chorale Director Carl Stam eads the group in song with a wave of the baton. O SOLE MIO. Junior Julia Miller keeps her eyes on the music while practicing with the Chorale. Music Department 119 Keeping In Tune After four hgurs of practice a week, plus tours, concerts and dress rehearsals, the group takes time out to have fun to have fun together. Bowling, parties and dinners support Mr. Stam ' s comment that the Chorale " serves as both a club and a class. " The A.C.C. Just after arriving back from their March tour, the Concert Band gives a home performance to welcome in spring. The band is made up of fifty-seven talented students who are in the band because they love music. James Phillips, Assistant Director of Music, states " It is a pleasure working with such cooperative students. There are few music majors . . . they are in it because they want to be. " The Nazz. " an-a 1, an-a 2, an-a 1,2,3,4! " A small combo of four jazz band members starts off a tune by Count Basie. Directed by Reverend George Wiskerchen, the " jazz band " is actually two twenty-member bands and three smaller combos, consisting of four to six musicians. HAVE GOWN. WILL TRAVEL. Chapel Choir members Joe Lubben, Mark Hernandez, Beth Chalecki. Beth DeSchryuer and Mary Beaudoin wait to perform. Special events this year included concerts in Washington Hall and in Holland, Michigan, performances at Guido Sarducci, Junior Parents Weekend, and, of course, the nationally known two-day Collegiate Jaz z Festival. With very few music majors involved, the jazz bands practice up to eleven hours a week in band, indivdually, and with combos. " We ' re a close-knit group, " explains alto saxophone player Chuck Amata. " It ' s real casual without a lot of pressure. " In his thirteenth year of directing the jazz groups. Father Wiskerchen reflects, " The most rewarding part of jazz band is seeing the students learning, developing, and performing jazz. " — Kristen Trimmer — Laura Wolnski photo by Karen Klocke 5 " Out CONCERT BAND (first row); Nicholas Morrison. Mary McAteer, Mary Bremlgan, Christine Sieger, Nicole Azar, Lucy Kaufman. Connie Natuig. Karen Steck; (second row): Ken Koehn, Frances de Freitas. Kirt Miller. Shelley Pellcgrino. Susan Saker. Anne Doyle. Karynne O ' connell. Ronald Wagner. Karin Hogood, Edmund Gomez, Gerald Murphy; (third row): James Leginski, Laura Schilling, Nora Ehmann, Paul Fellows, Amy Bcrtucci, Michael Tomsovic, Elizabeth MartuccI, Richard Skendzel. James Falvey, Melvin Tardy. Brian Ulicny, Michael Wellems, Reginald Bain, Robert Oppcnborn. Brian McKenna. Dauid Giradol; (fourth row): Robert O ' brien, James Phillips. Matthew Snyder, Kevin Cronin, Paul Loux, David Thornton, John Zlc, James Elson, Gregorio Abad, William Murphy. Noeline Morrisscy, Joseph Zurovhak, Mark Schipplts, Thomas McCabe. James Archer, Kevin Quinn. Jeffrey Eckert. 120 Mu5ic Department 122 WSND WVFI Let the Music Play J • • • When students are crying to hear something other than the same songs hour after hour; When South Bend radio has them screaming, " Oh, no! Not Michael Jackson AGAIN! " — before they rip the radio plug out of the wall, they turn the dial. Notre Dame ' s campus stations provide more than a little welcome relief. Gett ing a break from the three-hour-song-repeat blues is fairly easy with WSND-FM and WVFI-AM. Each station offers a unique format, and strives to provide both the campus and the community with an alternative to the usual Top Forty fare. Change was in the air for the campus AM station this year. The call letters WSND were traded in for WVFl, the Voice of the Fighting Irish. With the new name, station manager Kurt Holzberlein encouraged campus support and involvement. WVFI plays a variety of music — they stress progressive music, and will play all requests as well. The station is also in the process of updating their equipment to increase their availability on campus. News Director Doug Murphy stressed greater campus news coverage, to keep the community caught up events, while Pete Pranica and his staff kept tabs on Irish athletics. On the flip side, WSND-FM provided a classical alternative. WSND serves listeners not only in the Notre Dame community, but all over Michiana with fine arts broadcasting, and educational programs as well. The station offers formats in jazz, classical music, even in children ' s programming. The Nocturne plays all types of music, to suit every taste from funk to blues to Bach. In their frantic search for good music to listen to, students found WSND and WVFI to be above the local standards. The two stations give the campus somewhere to turn. — Betsy MacKrell HAPPILY AT WORK. Spinning records at WSND keeps Elizabeth Flor in touch with the campus. WSND WVFl 123 W5 c CO a Up o Creative Talents at Work ufsidc, huge white letters on an orange wall read SCHOLASTIC. Inside stand two gray metal desks, filing cabinets and a. yellow beanbag chair. In the far corner of the spacious room is a worn green couch. Perched on a trunk nearby is an old copy of Scholastic. In existence for over 100 years, Scholastic provides Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s students with the opportunity to exercise their creative talents through writing, art or photography. " We ' re not after the ' scoops ' like a newspaper, " explains Kathy McGarvey, editor of Scholastic, " we ' re concerned with different angles and the underside view of issues. " A renewed interest in Scholastic has been created by various changes made this year. Greatly increasing distribution in South Bend, almost doubling the magazine size, and decreasing production to three times a year are a few of the alterations. " Notre Dame life can be like living in a bubble, " states McGarvey. " What we want to do is to expand students ' awareness of what is really happening in the world. " Only the careful eye is aware of an even smaller cubicle within the Scholastic office. A tiny sign, Scotch-taped to its door reads, THE JUGGLER. " The purpose of the Juggler is two-fold: " comments editor Lisa Gucrra, " to publish talented students and to make the campus aware of aesthetic talent. " A staff of six produces the literary magazine which comes out semiannually in the fall and spring. Says Guerra, " Most students are surprised by the magazine. They don ' t realize there are so many creative people around campus. " NOT BAD. Juggler Editors Laura Gritt, Lisa Guerra and staff member Theresa O ' Friel mull over artwork for the next issue. 124 Scholastlc Juggler JUGGLER. Dominic Galicia, Theresa O ' Friel. Lisa Guerra. Sean Reardon, Laura Gritt. YET ANOTHER STORY. Late hours are nothing new to Scholastic EdItor-ln-Chief Kathy McGarvey. SCHOLASTIC, (front row) Pat Conboy, Anne Gallagher, Kathleen Kiefer. Kathleen McGarvey. Kathleen Doyle. Tom Curtin; (back row) Fred Zimmerman, Mary Ellen Am, Darryl Daniels, Dan Poorman, Tim Gianotti, Jim Basile. Pholos By Bill Borllett " WHAT DO YOU THINK? " Mary Ellen Arn, Dan Poorman, and EditorinChief Kathleen McGarvey toss around ideas for the next monthly issue of Scholastic. Better campus coverage and new organization techniques were key goals for the staff this year. Scholastlc Juggler 12S " 00 c a a CO Up Spreading The Word 36,24,36. Sports editor Mike Sullivan wades through facts, figures and statistics for his next column in The Observer office. T he Observer is more than a lunchtime companion or just something to read before the next class starts. Many of us take the newspaper for granted and often forget its primary purpose is to speak up for the students. In fact, The Observer is the only regular form of unbridled student expression. The Observer serves as a valuable forum for student Ideas, suggestions, complaints and criticisms. In addition, the newspaper offers a wide variety of news, sports, and entertainment designed to keep us aware and informed. Speaking up for the student body is The Observer ' s bottom line. As much as the newspaper is a service, it is also a business. While The Observer may not resemble a business on the surface, it manages a budget approaching a quarter of a million dollars. This year. The Observer acquired several additions which comprise " The System. " In the forefront is the brand new Alpha Micro computer system with sixteen individual terminals. A new typesetter also facilitates production of the newspaper. On the whole, " The System " is more dependable and about five times faster than the old one. A lot more contributes to The Observer ' s functi on of speaking up than meets the eye. Behind every issue stands a combination of dedicated students, hard work, and modern technology serving to bring you that lunchtime literature. — Monica Fatum MOVE OVER, ATARI. Jeff O ' Neill, Bob Vonderheide and Mary Healy think experimenting with " The System " beats video games any day. All photoi by Paul Pahoreal v 126 Observer Observer 127 c CO v a c 5 Up The Best View of the Dome u T he best view of the Dome is " How many times during freshman year did you finish that sentence, " in your rearview mirror. " ? You swore up and down that you ' d get your diploma and leave forever, that you wouldn ' t once look back sentimentally, and you ' d never wear loud plaid pants. NEVER. But some things really grow on you whether you want them to or not. Five years after graduation you ' re rooting through the attic and you find those four copies of the Dome that you put up there to get out of the way. And you find yourself slowly turning the pages that you just breezed through five years ago . . . Everything comes back — from the crazy, unpredictable Hoosier weather (Dear Mom: Skip the frisbee. Send longjohns!) to the all-nighters you pulled to the bookstore team you played on — everything right up to graduation when you were throwing beach balls around the ACC. And you realize just how much fun it all was and how much those four short years mean to you now. Working on the Dome is like living with that feeling all the time, even before graduation. There is a constant search for the right tone, the right picture, the right word that will capture the year and hold it forever. That sense of permanence, the feeling that the work you do will stick around for a long time, has quite a bit of appeal to many people who work on the Dome. Of the several journalistic outlets available at Notre Dame, the Dome is the one that you will keep, save, and eventually re-read. Because the Dome is something that will last, the work the staff does on it is a maniacal sort of perfectionism. If you don ' t get it right now, you don ' t get a second chance. Identifying the mystery person in an obscure picture becomes a challenge, just as fitting 20 to 30 hours of yearbook per week into your schedule borders on the impossible, too. Maybe it ' s crazy, maybe it ' s masochism. But it ' s addictive. Mike Wilkins, now the editor-in-chief, says, " I came up to the publ ications offices to look around. 1 wasn ' t really looking at the Dome, but once I did, I was hooked. " Maybe it ' s the challenge involved that keeps you slaving away — trying to make a traditional event look brand new and exciting, or trying to improve every year upon last year ' s book. Dome ' 85 strives toward improvement as always. More color, more coverage, better copy — and all to improve what is already one of the country ' s best college yearbooks. — Betsy MacKrell THE BOSS. Editor-in-Chief Mike Wiil ms assists Events editor Mitch Werner and Nancy Wehner in working out every detail. 128 Dome WHAT DO YOU THINK? Dome photographer Paul Cifarelli checks picture quality with Anne lacono and Sports Editor Joanne Richardson. SAY CHEESE. Dome Photography Editor Brian Davis gets a chance to be in front of the camera for a change DOME EDITORIAL BOARD, (back row) Bob Musselman, Barbara Stevens, Mitch Werner, Mike Wllkins, Sue Campilii. Brian Davis (front row) Vikkl Georgi, Kathleen Hogan, Betsy MacKrell, Joanne Richardson. Kelly Fitzgerald, Michelle Guntz, Anne lacono, Karen Klocke (not pictured) Kurt Shinn, Patrick Ettinger. Dome 129 Top of the Class " he mention o! N ' .iirr Damv athletics I ' alls to mind images ot Kockiu ' and the Gippei-. Today there is more to N.D. sports than ever before, both men and uunien representing the Irish in a broad spectrum ol sports. The combination of excellent team efforts and outstanding individual talent impresses Irish sports fans. Although the teams may not always meet our expectations, the athletes are a credit to Notre Dame, both on and off the playing field. Athletes " names and faces have changed over the years, but the Irish are still at the top of their class. l -r ' t SPORTS Notre Dome Sports The Student Athlete At some universities, college athletes more closely resemble professiona sports figures than average college students. But this is not the case at Notre Dame, which has long been known for putting academics ahead of athletics. Irish athletes know that they arc expected to perform both on the field and in the classroom. The Notre Dame Athletic Department is recognized around the country as a model of excellence. Head basketball coach Digger Phelps is well-known as a major proponent of fairness in college sports. The members of the athletic staff are dedicated to molding high quality teams with high quality players. The university ' s commitment to academics has been recognized by the College Football Association. For the past three years, Notre Dame has been the recipient of the CFA ' s Academic Achievement Award, given to the member school that graduates the highest percentage of its scholarship football players. President Theodore Hesburgh has stated, " As an educational institution, our most important win-loss record has always been our graduation rate for our student athletes. " At Notre Dame, the highest award that can be gained is not a championship but a degree. — Anne lacono 132 General Sports General Sporfs 133 Class of Their Own A Year of Dps and Downs The 1984 Notre Dame football season was another year of ups and downs for Irish players, coaches and fans. The season began in lackluster fashion, but the team rebounded with strong performances, building a sound foundation for the future. The late season spurt also earned the Irish their second consecutive bowl appearance under Head Coach Gerry Faust. The third annual Aloha Bowl in Honolulu, Hawaii was the site for this year ' s postseason game. Matched up against the tenth-ranked Southern Methodist Mustangs, the Fighting Irish were QUARTERBACK STEVE BEUERLEIN confers with the offensive coordinator Ron Hudson in the press box about a previous play NOTRE DAME DEFENSE swarms m around the SMU Quarterback, Don King, for a crucial play in the game. optimistic about a strong finish for the season. Despite outstanding offensive accomplishments like John Carney ' s 51-yard field goal and 136 yards rushing by Allen Pinkett, both Aloha Bowl records, the outcome was not to be in favor of the Irish. With only 2:42 left in the contest, hopes for a comeback from a seven point deficit were still alive for the Irish. But an incomplete pass on the fourth down stranded Notre Dame on SMU ' s 16 yard line with only 23 seconds left in the game. Despite the disappointing 27-20 loss, the game was an exciting one and closed the team ' s season record at 7-5. The season began in a unique way as the entire student body was transported to Indianapolis for the dedication game of the Hoosier Dome. A win against Purdue in this " home away from home " game would be an excellent start to the year. But Purdue held the Irish to just 97 yards rushing on their way to a 23-21 win. DOING WHAT THEY do best, Irish defenders Tony Furganic. Mike Kovaleski and Mike Gann make a tackle 134 Football IRISH TAILBACK ALLEN Pinkett breaks for a 5ain of about seven yards in the opening drive of the bowl game. rVE GOT YOU NOW! Defensive Tackle Wally Kleine gets past SMU defenders to nab Quarterback Don King- Football 136 THE NOTRE DAME offense and Air Force defense Notre Dame Stadium amid rainy weather conditions. pile up on a piay during a game that took place in REGGIE WARD CELEBRATES with teammate Allen Pinkett after Ward scored his first collegiate touchdown In the game against Missouri. STEVE BEUERLEIN PREPARES to fire a pass during the MSU game, where he threw for 142 yards and two touchdowns. s: . s» ■ " Xf — T -VV. T- TV n ■ ■ «-- - i l- to- .« V 136 Football EYING THE DEFENDERS from the Missouri Tigers, freshman Tim Brown trys to find a way to gain some yardage. Class of Their Own Mixed Signals Photos o Br.an Dava Defeat for the team meant more than a mere loss, it signaled yet another difficult struggle to regain success. Confidence in the ability of the team to win was shaken throughout the early part of the season, as in the game against Michigan State. Coming from a 170 deficit early in the game, the Irish managed a phenomenal comeback in the second half to defeat the Spartans 24-20. Playing their first game of the year in South Bend, the Irish captured a dominating victory over Colorado. The team played sixty minutes of error-free football on their way to a 55-14 win. The following week brought a close win over the Tigers of Missouri, further muddling the picture of the remaining season with the Irish burdened by injuries. Looking back at the 1984 season, Faust commented, " the thing I didn ' t expect were all the injuries. It was the first year we had a lot of injuries. We were just devastated in the middle of the year. Our home games came when we ' re all banged up the most. " MIKE GANN LEADS the Irish defensive unit, including Pat Ballage, Steve Lawrence, Mike Golic, and Tony Furjanic. off the field after shutting down the opposition- Football 137 Class of Their Own Bortling Injuries The following three rainy October Saturdays brought more disappointing outcomes to the hurting Irish squad. The first of the three was a nighttime matchup against defending national champion Miami. Despite the electricity inside Notre Dame Stadium and the desire to gain revenge for a loss during the previous season, the Irish lost a first half lead to the Hurricanes, losing 31-13. The Irish attempted to rebound the following weekend against the Air Force Falcons, who had defeated the Irish in their last two meetings. Due to a shoulder injury, first string quarterback Steve Beuerlein relinquished his starting role to back-up Scott Grooms. Grooms, starting for the first time in his career at Notre Dame, attempted to lead the Irish offense to victory. However, evaluating the disappointing 21-7 loss. Irish coaches realized there were problems on both sides of the line, particularly in stopping the famous Falcon " wishbone " offense. JUST SHORT OF a first down. Quarterback Steve Beuerlein sends the signal back to the sideline that the Irish need a few more inches 138 Football DOWN AND DIRTY. One gets a picture of what IT ' S MINE! Split-end Tim Brown jumps up for a big it ' s like to play on the line against special teams catch rn the Notre Dame - Michigan State game. player Chuck Lanza UP. UP AND AWAY. Leaping over the Colorado Irish went on to make the final score 55-14 in their THREE FOR THREE in field goal attempts against defense, sophomore tailback Alonzo Jefferson makes first ' 84 home game at Notre Dame. Penn State, kicker John Carney is shown making one it over for six more points against the Buffaloes. The of those connections. Footbsll 139 Closs of Their Own Hanging in Tiiere Finally, the undefeated South Carolina Gamecocks arrived in South Bend for the last game of the three game home stand. Resuming his starting role, Beuerlein assisted the Irish in maintaining an effective offense. In addition, Pinkett made a remarkable comeback with the help of the new one-back attack to hit the 100 yard mark for the first time in the season. But even this wasn ' t enough to secure the win for the Irish, as the Gamecocks maintained their undefeated record and escaped with a 36-32 victory. With a 3-4 record, prospects for the team did not appear favorable. But Faust was never ready to give up. " 1 just believe in what the university stands for and 1 beleive in our football and in our players. 1 felt they were going to be a good football team. " HEAD COACH GERRY Faust is caught in a moment o( intense concentration on the sidelines as he observes the action. SENIOR DEFENSIVE TACKLE Mike Gann completes one o( his many impressive tackles of the ' 84 season against Spartan fullback Eric Drain. 140 Football WITH THE HELP of the offensive line, junior tailback Allen Pinkett finds a hole and breaks for yardage against the Penn State Nittany Lions. LJ IV % SOPHOMORE TAILBACK ALONZO Jefferson takes advantage of some running room and attempts to gain a first down in the game with Michigan State. QUARTERBACK SCOTT GROOMS, who started for the Irish against Air Force, looks for an open man downfield as the Falcon defense approaches. Football 141 BOOT! Forced to kick the ball away, punter Mike Viracola ' s consistent kicking got the Irish out of many Viracola comes in on a fourth down situation tough situations. THE THRILL OF VICTORYI Irish tailback Alonzo Jefferson celebrates in the end zone after scoring a touch down against Coloradt k Uij f . t— lii •.-v. " «r .•te a - SB 1 " ij ■ , • li ■H aM J H JR W- :|§ fc aAU jV ■■ ' H - B m 1 -. " OS .,1 CONQUEST! Defensive Tackle Mike Gann and a fellow teammate sack M chigan State quarterback Dave Yarema for .. loss of yardage FULL STEAM AHEAD! Notre Dame tailback Allen Irish this season, ran for 67yards and scored three Pinkett breaks through the line of scrimmage for a touchdowns in the game. run against Colorado Pinkett. leading rusher for the 142 Football Class of Their Own Bock on the Winning Porh The big turnaround began on October 27th. when the Irish travelled to the heart of Tiger country and faced sixth-ranked Louisiana State. The Irish pulled out a surprising 30-22 victory in one of the most feared stadiums in the country. Notre Dame ' s defense played one of its most impressive all-around games against LSU, again benefitting tremendously from the physical and emotional presence of linebacker Mike Larkin. He played a key role in the defense ' s success with his momentum-changing interception against the Tigers. Playing against the Midshipmen of the U.S. Naval Academy was more of a challenge than expected. Six Irish turnovers made the game a back and forth struggle for the entire 60 minutes. Relying on the consistency of placekicker John Carney, the Irish marched downfield in the final minutes to set-up Carney ' s game-winning 44-yard field goal. After two consecutive victories, the team returned to Notre Dame for the final home game of the season. The Irish had hoped to bring some of the success from their perfect road record back home where they were only 1-4. Achievements on both sides of the line contributed to the 44-7 rout of the 20th-ranked Penn State Nittany Lions. In their best effort of the year, the Irish defense allowed Penn State only twelve first downs and only 169 total yards. Offensively. Pinkett rushed for a season-high 189 yards and four touchdowns, while Beuerlein connected on 20 completions for 267 yards. WITH A HAND-OFF from Steve Beuerlein. fullback CAUGHT BETWEEN A rock and a hard place. Chris Smith breaks for a run against the South this USC ball earner is stopped short by Irish Carolina Gamecocks defenders Football 143 NOTRE DAME ' S OFFENSIVE line fights to hold back the Michigan State defenders and protect quarterback Steve Beuerlein, TIGHT END MARK Bavaro, the top receiver for the 1984 Irish, ujas voted first-team AllAmerican by the Associated Press FOOTBALL, (first row) Joe Bars. Joe Fazio, Brian Behmer. Dave Machtoff, Mike Richerson, Tom Roggerman. Ricky Gray, Mike Kelley, Mike Colic. Joe Johnson, Larry Williams, Joe Howard, Kevin Kelly, Mike Viracola, Jerry Weinle, Scott Grooms, Jeff O ' Neill, Ian deHueck, Dave O ' Haren. (second row) Dave McGuffey, Mike Haywood. Mike Larkin, Steve Wlllertz, Pat Cummings, Chris Smith, Robbie Finnegan. Mark Brooks, Marty Roddy. Van Pearcy. Tony Leonard, Mark Bavaro. Mike Gann, Jay Underwood. Tony Piccin, Steve White, John Wackowski. Tom Doerger. Mike Kiernan (third row) Rick Michalak. Chris Kvochak, Ron Weissenhofer; Pal Cusack, Ken Cannella, Hal Von Wyl, Shawn Heffern. Wally Klelne. John McCabe. Kevin Jennings. Rick DiBernardo, Milt Jackson, Tom Monahan, Pat Ballage. Eric Dorsey, Hillerman, Mike Perrino, Ray Carter, Allen Pinkett, Mike James, Lester Flemmons, John Askin. (fourth row) Byron Abraham. Tom Freeman, Mike Kovaleski, Tom McHugh. Dan Tanczos, Steve Beuerlein. Mike Griffin. Chuck Lanza, Tim Scannell, Ron Plantz, Todd Lezon, Tony Furjanic, Greg Dingens, Dave Butler, Scott Rogers, Pete Rokich, Hiawatha Francisco, Tom Riley, Alonzo Jefferson, Alvin Miller, Joel Williams. Troy Wilson. Pernell Taylor, (fifth row) Al Martin. John Mundo. Pat Pesavento. Jeff Kunz. Tony Eason, Frank Stams. Matt Dingens. Robert Banks, Steve Lawrence, John Carney, Mike Visovattl. Tom Galloway. Mike Seasly, Lee Ritzau. Tom Rehder, James Bobb, Mark Roesler, Byron Spruell, Mary Spence, Art McGlolhen, Pat Chura, Dan Sorenson, Ted Gradel, Vincent Gloffre (sixth row) Vince Phelan, Greg Smith, Domenic Prinzivalli, Mark Antonlettl, David Earhart, Doug Rammler, David Glavin, Bill Young, James Baugas, Wesley Pritchett, Bob Welch, Tony Roos, Tim Brown, Tom Byrne, Reggie Ward, Walter Howard, Mike Tafelski, Brandy Wells, Darrell Gordon, Cedric Figaro, Greg Harris, Mike Johnson, Terry Andrysiak. Duke St Pierre (seventh row) Gene O ' Neill, Brother John Campbell, Mark Hanak. Gary Weil, Jeff Walton. Andy Garver. Mike Stock. Mai Moore. Ron Hudson. Joe Yonlo. Head Coach Gerry Faust, George Kelly. Andy Christoff. Jim Higglns, Rick Lantz. Carl Selmer. Bishop Harris, Harry Justvig, Jay Mills, Ross Stephenson, John Whitmer. (eighth row) Rosemary Buckle. Ken Reeve. Vince Hockett. David Foster, Mike Kennelly, Mike Harvey, Bird Larkin, Skip Meyer, Kevin Smith, Dan Egan, Ann Frailey, Tom Burger. 144 Football Class of Their Own On the Right Track Thanksgiving weekend capped a successful season for the Irish. On a sloppy field in the L.A. Coliseum, the Irish dominated the Trojans on their home field for the first time since 1966. One of the game ' s most spectacular plays was Carney ' s 45-yard field goal made in ankle-deep mud. Assessing the game, Faust said: ' " We ' ve had a lot of great victories, and this has to rank among the greatest in the last few years. not have fulfilled many of the coaches ' , players ' or fans ' expectations, but it can be looked back on as the season in which this Irish squad " turned the corner. " In the face of the some of the worst criticism ever, success can be measured not in the team ' s 7-5 record, but in the growth of the present squad and the building of the next. As for 1985 and beyond. Coach Faust has only positive comments: " The whole program has turned to a positive aspect now. Before there was always something stopping us; some kind of negativeness. But now people think differently, students are thinking differently. This senior class is going to be known for many years as the team that started the great tradition back. " — Anne lacono — Joanne Richardson SENIOR CHRIS SMITH stretches to restrain a Missouri player as a John Carney kick goes off behind them. Plwio ey BnAT Davts Football 1 45 The Right Touch Turning it Around The 1984 baseball season was looked on with skepticism by Irish fans after a disheartening 1983 campaign where the team struggled to a 19-28 mark. The spring of 1984 was a critical time for Irish baseball, and the team rose to the occasion. Coach Larry Gallo and twenty-seven determined ball players turned it around in ' 84, adding nearly a hundred points to their winning percentage and ending up 24-24. With a tough schedule, the Irish showed they had the right touch to come back. Instrumental in this comeback was the pitching staff. Despite losing five graduating seniors, as well as Brad Cross and Dan Sacchinni to injuries, the pitching prospects looked bleak. Seniors Mark Clementz and Tom C ' nlin along with Juniors Joe Dobosh and Buster Lopes kept the team in nearly every ballgame. Coach Gallo had high praises for this staff, " 1 ON THE MOUND. Pitcher Joe Dobosh aims to throw a strike over the plate and help his fellow teammates secure a victory. NOTRE DAME BASEBALL player, Ken Soos. hesitates then declines to swing at the intended str;k. have to commend the pitching. They came along and did a heck of a job. " There ' s no question that the strong point for the Irish was their offensive power. The 1984 squad compiled a .295 team average. Paced by senior, team MVP and Midwest City Conference all-star Mike Mctzler, the team was an awesome force at the plate. DH Carl Vuono, another first team MCC all-star, along with senior Jim Dee, junior Jackie Moran, and sophomore Tom Shields, was also a major contributor to the offense. " Our hitting always seemed to be there, " Coach Gallo mused. Of that there seems little doubt. The season was marred by inconsistency and tough luck losses. Not being able to hold leads seemed to be a disabling characteristic. Of the team ' s first eight defeats, six of them were decided by two runs or less. Coach Gallo agonized about losing the tough games and stated, " There is no question that we could have been in the vicinity of 31-17. " The defense was shaky at times and it turned out to be costly more than once. With a schedule that Coach Gallo termed " the toughest anywhere in the midwest " , the team played well. Without much scholarship help, the Irish compiled a respectable record against some of the nation ' s best. 1984 proved to be a solid year for Irish baseball, and it will be a good starting point for the 1985 edition of Notre Dame baseball. — Jim Meaney 146 Baseball 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 Vandthournout, 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 Gallo. Baseball 147 The Righr Touch A Smashing Success The Notre Dame women ' s tennis team had only one thing on its mind for the 1984-85 season: to win the NCAA Division il crown. After successive third-place finishes in the national championship tournament in the last two years, the Irish were closer to attaining their goal than ever before. The Irish squad boasts some of the nation ' s finest talent. Heading the confident Irish corps was junior Susie Panther. " Susie has one of the best commands of the game from a strategy standpoint of anybody I ' ve seen, " remarks head coach Sharon Petro. Freshman Michelle Dasso brought with her a strong all-around game and a 98th place ranking in the nation by the United States Tennis Association. Senior co-captain Lisa LaFratta combined leadership and her gutsy style of play to inspire her teammates, while junior Mary Colligan proved indispensable to the Irish squad with her strong singles and outstanding doubles play. Rounding out the Irish squad were sophomore JoAnne Biafore who surprised everyone by compiling the best singles record on the team during her freshman campaign and senior Laura Lee who will graduate with several Notre Dame tennis records. Junior transfer Isobel O ' Brien helped out with her strength and experience while Cathy Schnell anchored the doubles play with her unfaltering consistency. The Irish hoped to have the right touch to make this season a memorable one, before moving up to Division I next year. — Sheila Kennedy WOMEN ' S TENNIS, (front row) Isobel O ' Brien. JoAnne Biafore. Tammy Schmidt, Lisa LaFratta (co-captain), Lisa Gleason, Catliy Schnell; (back row) Head Coach Sharon Petro, Michelle Dasso, Susie Panther, Mary Colligan, Laura Lee (co-captain) and manager Mara Smith. FIGHTING BACK. Top sinyi«s as evn by ht;r expression and player, Susie Panther, Illustrates the effort, beauty of getting nU) th( sprirt UP FRONT. Senior Co Captain Lisa LaFratta strategically moves up toward the nt»t in order to gain the advantage over her opponent in a heated tennis match. 148 Women ' 8 Tennla CLOSE UP. Senior Co-Captain Laura Lee returns a shot with a smooth bacl hand at the net and scores for the Irish. WORKING TO WEAR down her opponent, Cathy Schnell focuses in on her target. Women ' s Tennis 149 The Right Touch Serving Up Victories Nineteen eighty-five was a year when the Irish really got things cooking on the tennis courts as Irish tennis coach Tom Fallon used just the right touch in concocting a team which drove forward in search of their seventh consecutive 20-win season. The main ingredient to Irish success was experience and Fallon had plenty of it in the top three positions. Senior captain Mike Gibbons paced the Irish team from his number-one spot, consistently weaving out opponents with his patient baseline game. Gibbons wasn ' t alone as a veteran performer in Fallon ' s lineup. Joe Nclligan anchored the second single ' s spot during the spring. The junior from LaGrange Park, 111. employed an improved, well-rounded game to help the Irish pick up victory after victory. The final dose of experience came from sophomore Paul Ghidotti who held down the number-three position. Ghidotti picked right up on the form that garnered him 25 wins in 1984, using his strong forehand and expert REACHING OUT. Junior Joe Nclligan, one of the top singles players for the Irish, stretches to strike the ball. DAVE OBERT GRIMACES as he moves to return the tennis ball to his opponent during a match. backhand. Youth also played a key role in the Irish efforts, and Fallon employed plenty of that in the lower half of the lineup. After sitting out a year, junior Dave Obert entered the lineup and immediately produced in the fourth spot of the lineup. The big junior easily possessed the best serve and volley game on the team, and he used it effectively throughout the spring campaign. Another inexperienced junior who performed well in varsity action was Tom Grier in the fifth singles slot. A very smooth player, Grier used his talent and tenacity to make up for his lack of previous playing time. The third facet of the Irish attack was versatility, and that was found in the number-six singles spot, as well as all three doubles positions. Freshmen like Dan Walsh, Paul Daggs and Sean O ' Brien all made contributions in singles play throughout the season, while Fallon juggled his doubles lineup looking for the most precise combination of skills. With all the ingredients on hand, the 29-year Irish mentor blended them together like a French chef, probably throwing in a pinch of Irish luck to make the recipe complete. What he wound up with was a recipe for success that continued a Notre Dame tradition of winning tennis. — Chuck Freeby ISO Men ' s Tennis J 1984 SPRING TENNIS, (first row) Tom Quinn (manager). Paul Najarian, Paul Ghidotti, Tim Noonan, Pat Shields. Tom Fallon (coach), (second row) Alan Targgart. (manager), Tom Pratt, Doug Pratt. Mike Gibbons, Joe Nelligan. Men ' s Tennls lSl The Right Touch Right on Course CONCENTRATION IS THE name of the game as sophomore Lon Huffman lines up his shot to make a game winning putt for the Irish. With three talented and experienced seniors leading his squad, Irish golf coach Noel O ' Sullivan couldn ' t hide his optimistic enthusiasm for the 1984 spring season. " My heart and head told me something was there. I liked the team ' s style, skill and attitude towards the program, " commented O ' Sullivan. Seniors Frank Leyes, David Moorman, and David Pangraze, who entered the year with ten monograms between them, led the Irish gold squad to an undefeated spring dual meet record. March victories over Tri-State and Xavier on Notre Dame ' s Burke Memorial Golf Course opened the Irish campaign in high swing. Tougher competition in the Purdue invitational, the Kepler Invitational, and the Spartan Invitational brought the Irish talent to its peak, though the team ' s overall finishes remained somewhat disappointing, Leyes finished his Notre Dame career in style, leading the team with a low 78.3 average. Classmate Pangraze captured the coveted Noel O ' Sullivan award for posting the lowest round score, with an impressive 72. A third place finish at the Midwestern City Conference Championship left O ' Sullivan optimistic for the team ' s future. " We have a talented group of underclassmen returning, and 1 see the nucleus of a good mixture, " the 11-year coach explained. 4 FRESHMAN CHRIS BONA wonders what he ' ll have to do to get the golf ball Into the hole for a critical par. IF ALL IT took was a strong look of determination, then John O ' Donovan would certainly have a hole-ln-one for this effort. Piiotos by Brian Davis 1984 SPRING GOLF: Lon Huffman, John O ' Donovan, Chris Bona, Head Coach Noel O ' Sullivan, Dave Moorman (captain), Dave Pangraze and Frank Leyes. Golf 153 Alone or The Top Stronger then Ever Notre Dame fielded one of its strongest track and field teams in recent years in the spring of 1984, as head coach Joe Piane and assistants Ed Kelly and Ted Potts led a versatile contingent of athletes. As usual, the Irish were strongest in the middle distance events. John McNelis, Jeff Van Wie and newcomer Nick Sparks were standouts in the 800, while Tim Cannon, Jim Tyler and Jim Moyar led the team in the 1,500 and mile. Veterans Mike Collins, Bill Courtney, Craig Maxfield and Tom Warth endured the longer distances in fine style with help from freshmen Dan Garrett and Rick Mulvey. The Irish were most improved in the dashes, as Kelly and Potts put together one of the better sprint corps in the Midwest. Phil Gilmorc, Allen Pinkett and freshman Tony Ragunas excelled indoors in the 60 and outdoors in the 100 and 200. JOHN FURNO AND Dave Sarphie find themselves running in the middle of the pack during one of the Spring outdoor heats. The 400 was one of Notre Dame ' s strongest events, as Dan Shannon led veterans Van Pearcy and Mitch Van Eyken to a number of fine performances. Other standouts for the Irish were Ed Joba in the steeplechase and ace long and triple jumper James Patterson. Patterson was understudied by Joel Autry in the horizontal jumps, while Chuck Constable and Chuck Lisenmayer provided the Irish with two fine high jumpers. Freshman Brian Driscoll gave the Irish their first standout javelin thrower in recent memory. " We had more balance this season than ever before, " said Piane. " It ' s nice having a team that ' s a threat to score points in almost every event. It was definitely an enjoyable season for us. " — John Gates UP. UP AND AWAY! Jim Crandall thrusts the javelin into the air as he competes in this Notre Dame field event. WILL HE OR WON ' T HE? Certainly Frank Schroer wonders the same as he skims the bar on the high jump event. ., J 1 154 Track DAVE SARPHIE MOVES out in front of the rest of his opponents as he runs down the home stretch for the win. IN FLIGHT. Outstanding long and triple jumper, James Patterson displays intense effort and concentration as he is caught in midair. Track 155 Alone or rhe Top Making a Separate Path Joe Piane entered his tenth season as coach of the Notre Dame cross country team with very few expectations. Graduation had thinned the Irish ranks, as nnainstays Ralph Caron, Andy Dillon and Ed Juba had moved on. The 1984 season was to be a rebuilding year. " We just didn ' t look very good on paper, " admitted Piane. " We had a good nucleus of veterans, but there were too many other holes to fill. 1 was just hoping for a few surprises. " Things began to happen from the start, as the Irish defeated Missouri, Northwestern, Ohio State and Western Michigan in their initial meet on the Burke Memorial Golf Course. " All of a sudden, we had guys coming out of the woodwork and running well, " said Piane. The surprises came from a number of athletes. John Magill had been just an average runner during his first two years with the squad, but stepped in and played a vital role in the team ' s progression. Senior Ed Willenbrink had been all but forgotten after enjoying a spot in the starting lineup in 1981. He studied in Rome the following year and returned with a disappointing campaign in 1983. But hard work and determination earned Willenbrink another berth in the top seven. Others who exceeded their expectations were junior Tom Warth and freshmen Dan Garrett and Rick Mulvey. Piane received his usual solid seasons from the veterans. Senior co-captains Bill Courtney and Jim Tyler provided leadership along with classmate Tim Cannon, while Mike Collins and Craig Maxfield successfully avoided the sophomore jinx. The combination of surprising performances and solid seasons brought the team its greatest victory in several seasons as the squad took the championship in the Notre Dame Invitational. It was the first time a Notre Dame team had ever won this prestigious meet. The Irish wrapped up their season by participating in the NCAA Championships for the first time in eighteen years. According to Piane, " 1984 was definitely a year of unexpected pleasure. " — John Gates ED WILLENBRINCK WORKS to keep ahead of his competitors in the National Catholic Meet, held on September 28, 1984 MOVING UP. Jim Tyler attempts to improve his position as he makes it past a straining opponent from Marist 156 Cro$8 Country ALMOST HOME. Dan Garrett pushes toward the finish as he competes In the National Catholic Meet held at Notre Dame. nm i CROSS COUNTRY TEAM, (first row) Chris Lucey, Mike Collins, Jim Tyler, Bill Courtney, Chris Vasques, John Magill, Ed Willenbrink. (second row) Mike Gostigain, Tom Warth, Tim Diamond, Jim Sheldon, Rick Mulvey, Dan Garrett, Craig Maxfield, Nick Sparks, Mike Bums, John DaDamio, Brian McCarthy, Paul Duvare, John Williams, Jeff VanWle, Tim Cannon. STRIDE FOR STRIDE. Mike Collins and his opponent from Boston College run neck and neck along the course of this cross country event. PLACING TWELFTH IN the National Catholic Cross Country Meet. Irish runner Mike Collins sits snd begins to wind down. Cross Country 157 Alone or rhe Top Pooling Their Talents Kicking off his ' 27th season coaching for the Irish, Dennis Stark began his 1984-85 campaign in late November at the Notre Dame Invitationals, an event he started under the Dome twenty years ago. In a great initial performance, the Irish tied Illinois in the six-team event. The rest of the season was a period of ups and downs for the Irish. The team won its opening meet, downing Western Ontario 70-42 but then dropped four consecutive meets. The team turned things around after Christmas, winning their last six meets against tough midwest competition. After finishing the regular season with a 7-4 overall record, Notre Dame prepared for post-season action in St. Louis where the team competed in the Midwestern City Conference Championships. The year before, the Irish dropped the meet to Evansville. History repeated itself again this year, as Notre Dame fell to the Purple Aces 371-575 for the second consecutive time. But all was not lost in the MCC Championships. Shortly after the conclusion of the meet, MCC coaches voted Dennis Stark " Coach of the Year " in what the Irish mentor called " one of the greatest milestones in my career at Notre Dame. " In the previous year. Stark was named the women ' s North Star Conference Coach of the Year. Outstanding contributors and leaders in the 1984-85 swimming campaign were co-captains Tim Bohdan and Brian Casey. In leaving Notre Dame, Bohdan will also leave behind four Rockne Memorial Pool records and five varsity marks for the Irish. The senior swimming ace and sophomore MVP also held the best times in all freestyle events for Notre Dame this year. — Andy O ' Brien RECORD HOLDER IN the 100 Breaststroke an i team captain Brian Casey practices in the Rockne pool. MEN ' S SWIMMING, (first row) Paul Benz, Brian Casey, Tim Bohdan, Joe Ridgeway, Rich Yohon. Steve Coffey, Chris Walsh, Mark Jensen, Dave Newman. Terry Dempsey, Sam Evanovich, Chris Green, (second row) Manager Theron Roberts, Blaise Harding, John Coffey, John Allen, Charles Brady, Dennis Fitzsimons, James Dowd. Jeff Grace. Pat McManus, John Koselka. Roland Hartzell, Tom Browne, John Michielutti, Patrick Bradley, Ken Barker, Edward Merkel, Coach John Gibbons, Head Coach Dennis Stark. 158 Men ' s Swimming Men ' s Swimming 159 Alone or rhe Top Moving inro o New Era Champions again! The Notre Dame women ' s swimming team continued to dominate the North Star Conference this season. With an 11-1 season record the Irish captured the league title for the second consecutive time. The top fifteen members of the team went on to compete in the Midwest Independent Championships, and finished in fourth place. The women ' s team competed in its fourth year as a varsity sport, under the direction of coach Dennis Stark, who was voted 1984 Conference Coach of the Year. With 10 returning monogram winners and a host of talented freshman, this young Irish team proved to be quite competitive. The Irish lineup was led by two talented co-captains: junior Uenette Cochiolo and senior Joanne Pearl. During Midwest Competition, Teammate Suzanne DeVine, in her second year on the squad, finished first in the 100-butterfly and second in the 200-buttcrfly. The 800-frecstyle relay team of Kramer, Byrne, DeVine and Darlington set a new varsity record and won second place honors. In total, seven Notre Dame varsity records were shattered in the competition. There were also two newcomers to the Irish record books. Freshman Amy Darlington finished second in the 200-freestyle and diver Andrea Bonny achieved fourth place in 3-meter diving and sixth place in 1-meter competition. The Notre Dame varsity team bid farewell to competition at the Rockne Memorial Pool, which has been in existence since 1939, for a new natatorium that is due for completion in August 1985. This multi-million dollar addition will house a 50-metcr pool, 25 yards in width, and will include a diving area. Coach Stark is looking forward to even more success as his team competes at the ACC, in what is to mark a new milestone in Notre Dame swimming. — Linda Teahan DOING THE 100-YARD backstroke in the women ' s Blue-Gold Swim meet is freshman swimmer Barbara Byrne. WOMEN ' S SWIMMING, (first row) Joanne Pearl. Colleen Carey, Anne Stratton, Laura Rukavina. Emily Lapeyre, Mary Amico, Venette Cochiolo, Julie Boss, Colleen Ambrose. Tess Doering. (second row) Karen Kramer. Betsy LaFlamme, Suzanne DeVine, Monica Walker. Portia Jean Amberg, Mauree.n Fitzgerald. Erin Jilek, Allison Roberts, manager Theron Roberts, (third row) Head Coach Dennis Stark, Barbara Byrne. Amy Darlington. Andrea Bonny. Hollianne Logan, Nancy O ' Brien, Sharon VanDolman, Laurie Holderread. Eva Baerlocher and Assistant Coach John Gibbons. 160 Women ' s Swimming PUSHING HERSELF TO the limit is senior swimmer Katie Traxler racing in the 100-yard butterfly. TWO COMPETITORS. EVA Baerlocher and Sharon SENIORS EMILY LAPEYRE, Joanne Pearl, Anne Van Dolman wait to start the backstroke leg of the Stratton and Colleen Carey share in the success of medley relay. their last season at N.D CHING HE_g BREATH, sophomore swimmer « MoniC l A Ul ir SimpeIes in the freestule race of the Women ' s Swimming 161 Reaching for rhe Top A Tradition of Excellence Notre Dame basketball. The very words ring out images of top-flight players such as Austin Carr, Adrian Dantley. Kelly Tripucka, and John Paxson. In Digger Phelps " 14-year tenure at Notre Dame, and even long before then, a tradition of excellence has been the hallmark of Notre Dame basketball. Prior to the " 84- ' 85 season, many people wondered whether the tradition would continue. True, the Irish had been absent from the NCAA tournament for the last three years, but with only one starter departing from last year ' s NIT runner-up squad, it appeared Notre Dame would be ready to reach for the top once again. The veterans were back in numbers. While Dan Duff, Barry Spencer and Casey Newell were the only players representing the senior class, the underclassmen had plenty of experience. Juniors Ken Barlow, Jim Dolan, and Tim Kempton were ready to assume their roles as tri-captains by setting an example both on and off the court. Classmate Joseph Price had been through the wars before, as had sophomores Scott Hicks and Donald Royal. The Irish had plenty of experience, but strangely enough, most of the preseason speculation focused on the incoming freshman class, and one player in particular — David Rivers. The heralded Jersey City, N.J. prospect had some impressive credentials, and the question FINE FORM. Displaying his skill and finesse. Ken Barlow releases a shot remained: Could Rivers play big-time college basketball? Could he ever! Whether it was bringing the ball down the court with a between-the-legs dribbl e, driving down the lane for a spinning reverse layup, or finding the open man by rifling a behind-the-back pass, Rivers quieted the skeptics with his dazzling play. He also brought back the running game to Notre Dame basketball, as well as the student body. While students were always on hand for the big games like UCLA and DePaul in the past, they were now around for every game, lest they miss one of Rivers ' latest maneuvers. during the Irish victory over the Indiana Hoosiers in the ACC. 162 Men ' s Basketball KEEPING AN EYE on his Dayton opponents. Sophomore guard Scott Hicks works his way down court. QUICK POINT GUARD David Rivers maneuvers his way around the court and his opponents while scoring 17 points against Dayton. Mens Basketball 163 IRISH SWINGMAN JOSE PH Puce nks for an open man in the lane as he avoids coverage by an opponent from St Francis Price scored eight points in Notre Dame ' s 85-45 victory. SOPHOMORE FORWARD DONALD Royal goes abov ' the rirn for a tip in basket in Notre Dame ' s 79-61 victory 164 Men ' j Basketball over Nurlhwestern rtb teamrr ite Ken Barlow looks on. FRESHMAN GARY VOCE uses his size to his advantage as he works to block out an Indiana defender Voce and his Irish teammates upset highly regarded Hoosiers, 74-63 Reaching for the Top A Team Effort Of course. Rivers wasn ' t performing alone, as his teammates turned in some sterling performances of their own. Take for instance the high-scoring " Cathedral Connection " of Ken Barlow and Scott Hicks. Teammates at Indianapolis Cathedral high School only three years ago, Barlow and Hicks used - different styles to accomplish the same goal — winning. The 6- 10 Barlow used his size to his advantage time and time again on the inside. However this silky shooter could be as impressive with one of his 15-footers TOWERING ABOVE his opponent. Senior Barry Spencer sinks this jump shot, helping the Irish pull away to a 96-61 win over Holy Cross from the baseline as he could with a thunderous slam dunk. Add to his adept shooting the fact that he was Notre Dame ' s leading reboundcr and shot blocker, and it ' s no wonder Barlow was quickly becoming a fan favorite. Meanwhile, Hicks was almost the opposite. At 6-3, and lighting quick. Hicks found Rivers to be the perfect complement PASSING EXPERT Jim Dolan looks for an opportunity to work the ball inside against LaSalle. in the backcourt. The sophomore guard found his niche in the running game by giving the Irish and outside shooting threat. Still, Hicks wasn ' t afraid to take the ball inside, where his incredible leaping ability left opponents on their feet while bringing the fans to theirs. Hicks ' quickness made him an awesome defensive threat as well. Dolan ' s leadership on the court was key to Notre Dame ' s success on offense. 1 H t ft H H A. .- H saij H r K yj jPmRiH 1 Jv H 1 w 1 Men ' s Basketball 155 IRISH TRI-CAPTAIN Tim Kempton rises up to attempt a shot in the Notre Dame victory over Holy Cross SIDELINE INSPIRATION. Head Coach Digger Phelps shouts directions to his players on the court UP AGAINST TOUGH oppi.ni ' nt Dallas Comegys of the DePaul Blue Demons, junior forward Jim Dolan ;ireparcs to shoot for two. SOPHOMORE FORWARD DONALD Royal attempts o score two points for the Irish In a game against the Dayton Flyers which resulted in a 66-61 wm for N.D. ie6 Men ' s Basketball Reaching for the Top Teaming Up The key to the ' 84- ' 85 Irish, though, was that this squad worked so well as a team. You never knew which player would be making a contribution next, as everybody played a key role in Notre Dame ' s success. Such was the case with 6-9 center Tim Kempton. Plagued by injuries and illness during the season, Kempton was sometimes the focus of criticism from the media and fans. Unfortunately, these people seemed to forget how important he was in Notre Dame ' s key victories at Marquette and against Dayton. With Kempton in the lineup, Notre Dame was a vastly improved team, especially underneath the basket. What held true with Kempton, held true with several other players. The Irish roster was filled with people who made contributions that didn ' t make headlines. There was Jim Dolan, consistently going to the boards; Donald Royal, coming off the bench to provide a spark on offense; Joseph Price, doing the same thing, with his defense complimenting his outside shooting. The efforts of Phelps ' bench didn ' t stop there. Dan Duff was a frequent sight late in the game, when Notre Dame depended on his deadly eye from the free throw line. Barry Spencer regained academic eligibility in the second semester, and immediately began helping Notre Dame ' s frontli ne play. Even inexperienced freshmen like Gary Voce, Matt Beeuwsaert, and Jeff Peters found Phelps calling on them in certain situations. 6-10 JUNIOR KEN Barlow, one of the top Irish scorers, passes the ball to a teammate in the game against DePaul CLOSE CONTACT. Stuggling to hang on to the boll, (reshman forward Gary Voce fights to keep possession for the Irish. Men ' s Basketball 167 FRESHMAN MATT BEEUWSAERT sizes up the New Orleans defense before making his next move ONE OF FOUR freshman on the 1984 ' 85 Irish squad, guard Jeff Peters sees some playing time in the Noire Dame victory over Holy Cross m the ACC. AIRBORNE. FRESHMAN DAVID Rivers Is caught In a display of his dynamic athletic ability as he goes up for the shot. MEN ' S BASKETBALL, (first row) Joseph Price, John Bowen, Gary Voce, Tim Kemplon. Ken Barlow, Jim Dolan, Donald Royal, Matt Beeuwsaert, Barry Spencer, (second row) Manager Mike White, Coach Pete Gillen, Coach Gary Brokaw, Dan Duff, Casey Newell, Scott Hicks. Jeff Peters. David Rivers. Joe Howard. Trainer Skip Meyer. Chaplain Rev James Riehle C.S.C . Coach Jim Baron, Head Coach Digger Phelps and manager Dave Robinson 168 Men ' s Basketball Reaching for rhe Top Closer to the Top The Irish had their talent tested by some of the best teams the nation had to offer enroute to a 20-8 regular season record and their first NCAA tournament berth in four seasons. Notre Dame used the vocal support of the home crowd to its advantage early in the season, posting impressive wins over Indiana and Dayton. The Irish also managed to pull off important wins against Marquette and UCLA away from home. The true mettle of this Notre Dame squad was shown in the final week of the season when the Irish came up with home victories over Washington and Marquette, then clinched the NCAA bid with a heart-stopping 80-73 double-overtime win before a standing-room-only-crowd at Dayton. The Irish were invited to the NCAA tournament for the first time in four years and responded by defeating Oregon State in the ACC. In the second round the Irish were just seconds away from upsetting highly regarded North Carolina, but the Tar Heels scored with just three seconds left to knock Notre Dame from the tournament. The last week was just a sample of the excitement that marked the 1984-85 season. While they struggled at times, the Irish showed they were up to the task when it counted. It was a season that proved that Notre Dame basketball was no longer just reaching for the top ... it was actually getting closer. — Chuck Freeby GUARD SCOTT HICKS muscles his way around an opponent in the 67-58 Irish victory over Brigham Young. Men ' s Basketball 169 Reaching for the Top A Season of Adjustnnenrs It was some kind of year for the Notre Dame women ' s basketball team. This was to be the final season for the Irish super senior class, which had raised the program from a fledgling Division I newcomer to a respectable Midwest contender for an NCAA bid, to strut their stuff. Instead a junior emerged from amongest them. Carrie Bates. Ruth Kaiser, Laura Dougherty and Mary Beth Schueth all arrived on the Irish campus in the fall of 1981 as the most highly touted recruiting class in the program ' s brief five year existence. In only its second season of Division I play, Notre Dame was counting on this quartet to lay the foundation for the program to soar. Their rookie season produced a 16-9 record and they dodged the " sophomore slump " to post a 20-7 mark. Then last year the group took an emotional rollcrcoaster ride enroute to a disappointing 14-14 slate. With a burning determination to go out winners, the group returned for their senior season, but the first game of the season saw only Bates in a starting role as the Irish fell to 14th-ranked Tennessee 62-57. Things got worse as the Irish emerged from the first four games with only a 1-3 record. At that point the seniors awakened and began to see more action as the Irish went on a tear. But while the foursome was finally coming around it was clear junior Trena Keys would lead the Irish down the stretch. This talented forward arrived in center court hoping to help the team see better days. SENIOR GUARD LAURA Dougherty attempts to shoot a basket and score for the Irish in a game against the Evansviile Aces PRKPARING TO MAKE a free throw. Junior guard Lynn Ebben concentrates hard on hitting the basl et. 170 Women ' s Basketball 5-9 GUARD DENISE Basford dnhbles the ball as HEAD COACH MARY DiStanislao gives her (earn she looks for an open teammate to assist her on the instructions during a time out in a game against offense Evansville Women ' s Basketball 171 Reaching for the Top A time for ochievement The former Miss Indiana Basketball played up to the potential Irish fans had been waiting for and she provided the spark as Notre Dame reeled off four straight wins to go into the holiday break at 4-3. There the Irish ran into their three toughest opponents of the season as they fell to USC. UCLA, and LaSalle. With the North Star Conference slate right around the corner, Notre Dame found itself at the tradition rich University of Maryland in a must win situation. And win the Irish did by a 49-40 margin which gave the team new life and a 6-6 record. From there the team got red hot. Keys would go on to set a junior season scoring record with over 400 points and set a new standard by hitting double figures in 12 consecutive games as Notre Dame finished up the season winning 15 of its last 17 games to post a 20-8 record. The Irish also ran away with the North Star Conference with a 13-1 record and Keys was voted the league ' s MVP by the coaches. Besides Keys it was a record breaking season for the Irish, scoring, rebounding, assists and virtually half of the existing records crumbled this season. But the achievement the team was proudest of was being listed among the nations top 10 defensive teams at seasons end. All three of the seniors which completed their final season found themselves at the top of three different respective categories. Despite that all three felt the disappointment for the second time in their careers of being left behind when all post-season bids came out. Still, the team achieved its goal of winning the conference and Kaiser summed that up best. " You can look at the program and say, ' yeah, it ' s improved ' , but it all come down to wins and losses and did you get a bid and how far did you go. To win the conference, well, to be on a team that won a conference for Notre Dame is going to say something. That will be something more concrete for us to look at. We ' ll be able to look back in five or 10 years when they ' re in the Top 20 and say we were on the team that won the conference the first time. It ' s something you can grasp instead of saying that you did well. You have proof of it. " — Jim Daves LETTING IT FLY! Freshman center Beth Morrison puts the ball up during a home game at the ACC. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL, (first row) Trena Keys. Vonnle Thompson, Mary Gavin, Laura Dougherty. Mary Beth Schueth. Denise Basford, Kathy Barron. Lynn Ebben, Lavetta Willis, (second row) Head Coach Mary DiStanislao, Coach Mary Murphy, Coach Greg Bruce, Ruth Kaiser, Carrie Bates, Beth Morrison. Kathy Brommeland, Sandy Botham, Mickey Skieresz, manager Tim C-ondon, Coach Sue Watts and trainer Dianne Patnaude ON THE RUN. Laura Dougherty dribbles the ball towards the Irish basket to set up a scoring attempt 172 Wome n ' s Basketball i y t R l l i ■ Jir; » . r jiy B [ i V LI i n m r . =!?i . ia W - i H r i ji _v HIGH ABOVE THE REST. Surrounded by Musketeer defenders, forward Kathy Brommeland rises up to attempt the shot SUPER SHOOTER. Trena Keys, holder of many Irish basketball records, works around a defender on her way to a game high 23 points LOOKING FOR AN open teammate. Denlse Basford gets ready to make a pass during a North Star Conference game. Women ' s Basketball 173 KEEPING THEIR EYES on the ball. Sophomore Karen Sapp and Senior Josie Maternowski. set up for a return. TRACEY BENNINGTON ' S TEAMMATES follow up on a spike as It blocked by a couple of aggressive opponents. ON THE EDGE of their seats. Volleyball H.-rtd Coach Art Lambert and player Mary McLaughlin are absorbed in the action of the game " J i i J VOLLEYBALL, (front row) Josie Maternowski, Tracy Bennington. Gretchen Kraus, Kathleen Morin, Kathy Baker, Karen Sapp. (back row) Assistant Coach Renee DeGraff, trainer Steve Hill, Kathy Colllgan, Mary McLaughlin, Margaret Johnson, Mollle Merchant, Mary Jo Hensler, Jill Sugllch, Head Caoch Art Lambert, manager Kendra Erven. 174 VolIeyball Reaching for rhe Top Setting the Foundations The 1984 women ' s volleyball team started what most hope to be a successful era under the leadership of Art Lambert, Transforming a once struggling Division III volleyball program into one that is nationally contending in Division I is nothing new for Lambert, who previously coached volleyball at Stanford University. The athletic department has made a serious commitment to volleyball in an effort to attain national recognition, with some looking to volleyball as one day being Notre Dame ' s third major sport. In addition to hiring coach Art Lambert and assistant coach Renee DeGraff, the University this year offered the NCAA maximum in scholarships and scheduled more competitive teams. The road to a 12-11 regular season overall record and a 7-1 conference record was a long and rocky one. At the start of the season junior Karen Bauters and sophomore Kathy McKeown, who figured to be integral parts of this year ' s team, both suffered serious injuries that ended their playing careers. This caused coach Lambert to rely greatly on the play of his two seniors, Mary Jo Hensler and Josie Maternowski. The roster also contained five freshmen, all of whom saw playing time. Despite the inexperience of the team and the inconsistency that seemed to plague the Irish this year, they still had North Star Conference championship hopes. This is more than most expected from this " turn around " season, including coach Lambert. " I mainly wanted to improve individual and team skills in order to set a foundation for the future. It will pay off someday, " he explains. For the women spikers, " someday " may not be far away. — Linda Teahan WE ' VE GOT THEM NOWl With only 30 seconds left on the clock, an elated Irish team congratulates one another after a critical play VoUeybaJl 17e IT ' S MINE! Jock Mufschler lunges toward the soccer ball to the dismay of his fallen opponent. ALL TIED UP. Irish player Steve Kranz becomes entangled with an opposing player as he fights for the loose ball. 176 Soccer Reaching for the Top Facing Ups and Downs The 1984 Notre Dame soccer season was a roller coaster ride of emotional ups and downs. But by season ' s end, first-year coach Dennis Grace ' s team had learned some valuable lessons which allowed it to bounce back and win two of three matches in which the Irish trailed early, to finish the year with a 12-6-2 mark. " We learned not to play puppy dog the last three weeks of the season, " explained Grace. " What I mean is that we didn ' t just roll over and give up once we fell behind. Hopefully we can carry that into next year because there ' s no question the schedule will be even tougher. " However, the Irish faced their toughest schedule to date and appeared in the weekly regional poll for the majority of the season. Notre Dame opened the season in quick fashion, pounding out a 6-0-1 record. The Irish had momentum in their favor as they faced defending national champion Indiana. Although the first half ended in a 1-1 tie, the Irish wore down during the second period and eventually fell, 5-1. " Still there ' s not many teams that can play lU an even half, " boasted Grace. From that point in the season the SOCCER, (front row) John Glbbs, Tom McFarland. Moses E ' Protnislan. Mark Bidinger, Rich Herdegen, Dominic Driano, Steve Kranz, Joe Howe, Steve Cowney, Steve Rehmeil. (back row) Manager Tim Rellly, Mike Carney. Ron Yuro, Paul Gluckow, Vito Magnialardi, Jock Mutschler, Stuart MacDonald. Tom Daley, Dan Coughlin, Jim Flynn. T.J. Hengesbach. Eric Evans, Bill Gross, Pat Szanto, Dave Miles, Chris Telk, Head Coach Dennis Grace. roller coaster picked up speed. Notre Dame could do no better than beat the teams it was favored against and face defeats from highly-touted foes. The season was highlighted by the performance of captain Richard Herdegen, who finished his career ranked second in scoring among all Notre Dame players with 137 points. Grace feels a replacement for Herdegen will emerge next season as his team makes its climb to the top. — Jim Daves FRESHMAN JOHN FOSSELLA contemplates his next play as a defender moves in quickly on the opportunity to get the ball. STEVE LOWNEY FIGHTS to help the Irish as he maneuvers around three opponents. Soccer 177 One on One A Season of Transition The 1984-85 wrestling season was the beginning of a new era in Notre Dame wrestling. Coach Fran McCann began his coaching career at Notre Dame determined to convert the Irish wrestling team into a top-twenty competitor in the next few years. McCann described the 8-4 wrestling season as, " a season of transition. " Leading the Irish wrestlers were junior John King at 167 pounds with a 26-7-2 record, and freshman Ron Wisniewski at 134 pounds with a 22-13 record. Senior captain Phil Baty also put in a strong performance this season at 177 pounds. The Irish finished in a respectable ninth place in the NCAA Western Regionals, one of the toughest tournaments in the country. Senior Guy Locksmith took a sixth-place finish along with senior Don Heintzelman, whose defeat of the second-seeded wrestler in his division was described by McCann as, " the upset of the tournament. " One of the high points of the 1984-85 season was Notre Dame ' s major upset of the University of Nebraska, the first time a Notre Dame team had ever defeated a team from the Big Eight. McCann began his first year as head coach of Notre Dame with the desire to give his wrestlers a little taste of success and to get them to perform to the best of their abilities. He accomplished both of these goals this year building a foundation for success in coming seasons. — Kevin Cleary IRISH WRESTLER TOM Ryan pins his opponent at stabilize the upper weights for two more years. 167 pounds. Tom is a sophomore who can help SOPHOMORE GREG FLEMINGS displays his talent as he takes down his opponent from Valparaiso. WRESTLING, (seated) Phil Baty (captain), (first row) Carl Hildinger, Greg Fleming, Greg Tuel, Brian Murray, John Sheehy, Giovanni Leone, Bill Franklin. Wayne LaBlne (second row) Eric Crown, Chris Lillle, Ron Wisniewski, Matt Dougherty, Luke DiSabato, Don Heintzelman, Scott Biasctti. ,John Fox (third row) Jeff Anhul, John Krug. Dan Carrigan, Tom Ryan, Todd Patton, Kevin StavelyO ' Carroll, Arthur Murphy, Dave Helmer. Joe Roche, Ken Kasler, Brian Hoist, George Logsdon. 178 Wrestling Wrestling 179 LUNGING FOR A touch Is women ' s fencing captain Janet Sullivan, a junior from Conway. New Hampshire WOMEN ' S FENCING, (first row) Christina Molly Sullivan. Janet Sullivan. Vittoria Quaroni, Sardegna. Linda Case. Cecelia Williams. Celeste Cindy Weeks and Coach Mike Weeks. Kowalskl. (second row) Head Coach Mike DeCicco. SOPHOMORE STARTER CINDY Weeks who took fifth place at the Great Lakes Championships, lunges uch against a Purdue (jpponent 180 Fencing J One on One Slicing Througl the Connperition Fencing is a varsity sport that attracts somewhat less attention than other sports at Notre Dame. But the exciting 1985 Fencing squad was well worth taking a second look at. The team competed again this season under the mentorship of Mike DeCicco who has now completed 24 years as head coach of the Irish. The men and women both had excellent seasons, the men ending up with an incredible 23-0 record and the women with a winning 12-7 record. The men ' s team boasted several talented fencers. The sabre squad was led by senior captain Mike Janis, and juniors Don Johnson and John Edwards. The eppe fencers had excellent performances from senior captain Andy Quaroni, and juniors Mike Gostigian and Christian Sherpe. Junior captain Mike Van der Velden and defending NCAA champion Charles Higgs-Coulthard headed up the " 85 foil team. The women ' s team was led by junior captain Janet Sullivan who was backed up by several outstanding fencers. Freshman Molly Sullivan and sophomores Cindy Weeks and Vittoria Quaroni rounded out the squad. The Irish began their ' 85 season with a trip to the East Coast from which they returned undefeated. They downed six opponents including the tough Harvard and Penn squads. The regular season was topped off with the Irish hosting a tournament featuring competition from the defending NCAA champions Wayne St. In post-season tournaments, Notre Dame won the Great Lakes Championships and also dominated the NCAA qualifiers. The men ' s team qualified six fencers, 2 in each division, to compete in the NCAA Championships over Spring Break. The women qualified for team competition by defeating Northwestern and Ohio St. Molly Sullivan also qualified for the individual competition. — Andra Liepa C?2 ft r f! MEN ' S FENCING, (first row) Tim Vaughan, Kevin Walker. Mike Switek, Charles Higgs- Coulthard, Alex Fuster, Rich Audino, Kevin Howard, (second row) Head Mike DeCicco, Sean Reardon. Dan Cullinane, Brian Mitallo. Craig Funai. Mike Bathon, Ron Golden. William Townsend, Dave Stabrawa, Phil Moschella. Don Johnson. John Edwards. Dave Reuter (third row) Brian St. Clair, Mike Gostigian. Alex Gruman. Kevin Stoutermire, Tony Consoli. John McNamara, Mike Van der Velden, Andy Quaroni. Mike Janis. John Haugh. Christian Scherpe, Matt Kirsch. Doug Dudinski. Robert Walsh. Geoffrey Rossi, Coach Mike Weeks and Coach Steve Renshaw. SENIOR EPEE CAPTAIN Andy Quaroni, a qualifier for the NCAA Championships, lunges for touch against his opponent during a meet in the ACC fieldhouse 1984 NCAA FOIL champion, Charles Higgs Coulthard. prepares his attack Fencinq 181 One on One Fighting with Pride There wasn ' t, any money riding on the finals of the 55th Annual Bengal Bouts, but there was a whole lot of pride on the line in the nine championship fights. " Nothing builds character better than going one-on-one in the ring, " said heavyweight champion Jim Vignone. " You have to have a lot of guts to fight in front of four or five thousand people and risk looking bad. " Vignone, a New Jersey Golden Gloves veteran, outslugged senior Dave Sassano enroutc to his first Bengals championship. In other action, the Ed " Munster " Kelly - Tom " the Bull " Lezynski bout at 145 was a barnburner, as Kelly, the 1983 champion, outslugged Lezynski, the 1984 champ, to garner his second crown. Senior Jim Priola took Marshall " the Law " Rodgers to the ropes time and time again to win the 140-pound class, while Ed Reilly had to fend off Jeff Anhut before he could collect his 155-pound crown. At 165, two best friends, Tom Hardart and Don " Transpo " Antrobus, squared off in what was perhaps the best WtlGHlNG IN AT 150 LBS.. I " ... ' , Jim Silver tries to keep his dui e5 up against ipimncnt Joe Collins THE CHAMPIONI Ref Tom Suddes holds up the arm of Pernell Taylor, winner of the super heavyweight fight against Tom Rehder. fight of the tournament, as Antrobus collected his third straight TKO to capture the title. Also, Boxing club vice-president Dan Watzke threw only high percentage punches that connected almost every time enroute to a title win over Ed " Wolf " Gavagan. In other Championship bouts. Grant " Gale Force " Gailus destroyed Dave Packo in 43 seconds to win the 175-pound class. The heavyweight battle ended in a split decision in favor of Pernell " Big Train " Taylor over Tom Rehder. — Joe Brunetti ALL FOR A GOOD CAUSE. Boxers Dan Watzke and Eddy Gavagan exchange jabs in the 160 lb, weight class 18ii Beneral Bouts J DODGING A JAB, victor of the 155 pound weight class Edgar Reilly prepares to return one to his opponent Jeff Anhut. MORE TIMES THAN NOT, boxers go up against the sanne friends they train hard with, as Dave Sassano and Jim Vignone prove. Bengal Bouts 183 Maying Their Morl Changing for the Better The Irish women ' s field hockey team made its mark in the record book in a big way in the ' 84 season by facing its toughest competition ever and managing to post its best record ever. The Irish encountered more Division I schools than in past years and yet pulled off an impressive 15-5-2 record — all this after losing the team ' s all-time leading scorer Clare Henry to graduation, retaining only one senior on this year ' s young team — co-captain Toby Martin — and acquiring a brand new coach. One big advantage for the Irish was new head coach Jill Lindcnfeld, a former U.S., Olympic field hockey team coach. One of the highlights of her season was winning the Western Illinois Tournament trophy. Lindenfeld noted at the time, " We ' ve gained a lot of confidence and winning the tournament was so exciting. We are winning and having fun too. " Lindenfeld replaced former head coach Jan Galen Bishop who moved on to Arizona to join her husband. Aside from an outstanding team performance, the Irish made some noteworthy individual achievements. Sophomore Corinne DiGiacomo tied her own record for most goals scored in a single season, posting a total of 18 goals for the second consecutive year. Not content with that performance alone, DiGiacomo also tallied the most assists of anyone on the team with eight. Melissa Sommer held the number two spot for total goals with 14, and Molly McCabe added six assists to place her in the second position for total assists for the season. On the defensive end, Patti Gallagher ' s name will go down in the record books as a goalie with the most shutouts. She posted a total of nine for the year and hopes to increase that record in the ' 85 season. Gallagher was co-captain of the ' 84 squad. The Irish are looking forward to a strong season next year, with all but senior Toby Martin returning. The team ' s valuable experience from this tough season will serve them well in their obviously bright future. — Mary Ellen Arn TURNING IT UP FIELD, Mary Strucl hoff completes a pass to an Irish teammate In an effort to make another point. - ' ' - i USING TOTAL CONCENTRATION Rcaina Degnan 4-,S loss to the Spartans on Aiumni l-ieid defends a Michigan State opponent during a lough 184 Fleld Hockey i otos D), Mic. a . Fitipatrick 1 WORDS OF WISDOM. Jill Lindenfeld, in her first year as head coach of Irish, gives instructions to her players. SOPHOMORE FORWARD CORINNE DiGiacomo. who led the team in both total goals and total assists, attacks the ball. FIELD HOCKEY, (front row) Patti Gallagher (co-captain). Toby Martin (co-captain); (middle row) Beth Bisignano. Penny Rorer, Nancy Camarote. Corinne DiGiacomo. Ann Anderson, Mary Jean Beetel. Steph Giggetts. Meg McGlinn. Regina Degnan. Ann McGlinn; (back row) Head Coach Jill Lindenfeld. Teri Murphy, Mary Struckhoff, Catherine Shea. Melissa Sommer. Mary Rose Rodgers. Christina Weinmann, Maureen O ' Neill, Tracy Thoman, Bernadette Suplick. Molly McCabe. Liz Siegel, Mary Wagner, Maureen McKenna (manager). Field Hockey 185 Making rheir Mark Sticking with it Being the best is one thing, but staying on top is another. That was the challenge facing the Irish lacrosse team this winter while preparing to defend its Midwest Lacrosse Association title. It was a six-game winning streak at the end of the 1984 season that clenched the championship and culminated a highly successful 9-3 campaign. Losing only three lettermen from that squad, the Irish looked strong and experienced when spring finally rolled around. Returning for his 15th season as director of the lacrosse program, coach Rich O ' Leary was again blessed with TRUE GRIT. Lacrosse player Mike Rice comes Into contact with an opponent during the game against Denison. many talented players. With the entire defensive corps, and nine of its top ten scorers returning, the squad still appreciated the contributions from a group of very talented freshman. Field leadership roles were well-handled by a pair of confident senior captains. Controlling the offensive half was two-time team scoring leader Bob Trocchi, while all-midwest defenseman Justin Shay headed the efforts on defense. Motivated by the desire to keep the league crown in South Bend, the Irish lacrosse team continues to grow and improve. — Brian Sapp JUNIOR BOB TROCCHI looks for an open teammate as the Irish try to set up for a goal in their game against Denison. photos by Brian Davis -I 186 Lacroise J 1984 SPRING LACROSSE. First Row: John Wilson, Pat Poletti, Dwayne Hicks and Justin Shay. Third Row: Jim Fallon, Bob Winn and Scott Brenton. Back Row; Greg Bellon, Tom Calcagnini, Kevin Smith. Steve John Walsh, Tom Pace, George Porter, Bob Carillo, Austin Henry, Dave Corrigan, Rich O ' Leary, Joe Pearsall. Mike Quinn, James Calcagnini, Brian McKeon Tony Rettino, Donald Gayhardt, Tim Corrigan, Mike O ' Leary and Bill McDermott. and Joe Hart. Second Row: Joe Franklin, Tom Grote, Rice and Rob Simpson. Fourth Row: Wally Stack, Dan Burns, Steve Cloud, Kevin Rooney, Bob Trocchi, David O ' Neill, David Maloney, Jim Shields, Joe Zonies, Photo by Paul Clfarelll CONCENTRATION SHOWS ON junior Joe Hart ' s face as he prepares to field the ball to a fellow teammate. TAKING A TUMBLE. Tim Corrlgan ' s hard effort brings him to his knees as the Irish work hard for a win. Lacrosse 187 Making their Moris Bock in Business ON THE MOVE. Dcfenseman Lance Patten leads the Irish attack by bringing the puck across his opponent ' s blue line SAVE! Sophomore goaltendcr Tim Lukenda isn ' t fooled by this shot from an Alaska-Fairbanks attacker Willi the move back to Division I hockey this year, Notre Dame encountered a roller-coaster season that resulted in a 11-16-1 finish. Although their record was far from impressive, the Irish played an exciting brand of hockey and laid a cornerstone for the future, while displaying an incredible ability to comeback in games where their backs were against the wall. One of the most important stretches of the season was the team ' s week-long journey to the east during Christmas vacation. Even though the Irish lost games at Princeton and Holy Cross, as well as dropping two to Yale and Colgate at the prestigious Phoenix Mutual Classic in Hartford, Connecticut, the road trip allowed Notre Dame to compete with some of the finer hockey programs in the nation. " This season provided some definite low points, especially the eastern swing, " commented 17-year head coach Lefty Smith. " But we felt it was necessary to play some of the tougher teams in order to show that we were back in business this year. " The season came to a dramatic close with a home contest against Michigan- Dearborn. Senior co-captain Brent Chapman ' s second goal of the game tied the score at three and gave the talented left wing 105 career goals, making him the all-time leadi ng goal scorer in Notre Dame history. The game went into overtime where junior co-captain Bob Thebeau knocked in a pass from freshman Pat Foley to give the Irish a thrilling 5-4 season-ending victory. " We struggled at times, " admitted Smith. " But at the end we pulled together and really bounced back. We ' ve made a step in the right direction for the future of Notre Dame hockey. " — Jim Carr 188 Hockey HOCKEY, (first row) Steve Ely. Rob Ricci. Tim Reilly. Brent Chapman, Al Haverkamp. Tim Lukenda, Marc Guay, Bob Thebeau. Tom Parent. Jeff Badalich. Head Coach Charles " Lefty " Smith, (second row) Trainer Mark Hanak, Mike Breslin. Pat Foley. Dave Waldbillig. John Nickodemus. Steve Whitmore, Frank O ' Brien, Tom Mooney, Lance Patton. Mike McNeill. Trainer John Whitmer, manager Alan Mullis. (third row) John Klinge, Andy Oatway, Jim Hogan, Mark Anquillare. Rick Kennedy, Gary Becker, Greg Duncan, Ray Markovich. John Tiberi, Sam Dempsy and John Welsch. All photos by Paul Pahonesky HEAD OVER HEELS. Freshman defenseman Frank O ' Brien is upended along the boards after clearing the puck for this Irish. ON THE ATTACK. Freshman sensation Mike McNeill brings the puck up the ice to set up an offensive play. Hockey 189 190 Cheerleaders Team Behind rhe Team Coaching the Secret Weapon It ' s third and short. The Irish have the ball in their opponents territory, just in front of that famous corner in the stadium that serves as home for the student body during Notre Dame football games. It ' s a crucial play, but Notre Dame has its secret weapon: the crowd. The Irish cheerleaders are responsible for motivating Notre Dame ' s secret weapon in the stadium and for coaching the dreaded sixth man in the ACC. Crowd participation was the most stressed objective of the season this year, as the cheerleaders concentrated more on being spirit boosters for the rowdy Irish fans and less on being performers. Getting the crowd to cheer with them was more important than having the crowd watch them. After spending a week during the summer at Universal Cheerleadering Association Collegiate Camp, members worked on new cheers, dances, and routines for the football and basketball seasons. " The squad looked great as a whole, " noted cheerleader Patrick Wenning. " Even though each person had unique style and personality, this in no way hampered the squad ' s performance. " As part of the Athletic Department, the cheerleaders were able to take full squads to most of the away football games and some of the away basketball games. Attending road games was a great help in meeting the goal of boosting the spirit of the Notre Dame fans. " We practiced hard and learned many new cheers, but we wanted to keep the traditional ones that everyone likes, too, " cocaptain Anne Stubbs remarked. " After all, tradition is what Notre Dame is all about. " — Patty Perez CHEERLEADERS. Leprechaun Wally Adamchik. (front row) Carl Gebo, Paul Mazelin, Bill Thallemer. Ron D ' Angelo, Rich Cramer, Joe Bush, Patrick Wenning; (back row) Lynette Boggs, Anne Stubbs, Kathy Ravotti. Lynn Thomas. Helen McCormack, Jeanie Poole, Julia Paige. HELEN McCORMACK AND Carl Gebo get Irish fans fired up during the Hoosier Dome Dedication Game in Indianapolis. Cheerleaders 191 STUDENT MANAGERS, (first row) Mike Flaherty, Matt Barber, Steve Watson. Mike Kiernan, Gus Dorais, Ted Gradel, Bill Phelan, Mike Gannon, Art Anderson, Bill Sheriff, Dave Robbins; (second row) Mike Kennaugh, John Swain, Bryan Fenton, Dan VanHaitsma, Jason Doerr, John Moore, Roberto Noce, Brian Walsh, Jay Sullivan, Jay Sellick, Ben Woo, Kevin O ' Gorman, Pat Flynn, Wallace Harris, Don El-Etr. Joe Puetz; (third row) Bob Landry. Lou Mannello, John Cierzniak, Don Timm, John Carone, Tom Cunningham, Theron Roberts, Mike Harvey (head manager), Mike Kennedy (equipment manager). Bird Larkin (head personnel manager), Mark Gess. Pat Nolan, Matt Johnson, Tom McCarthy, Ray Daigneault. 192 Managers Tralners Team Behind the Team Hard or Work We ' ve all heard the phrase " it ' s a dirty job, but somebody has to do it, " and such is the life of a group of about 100 Notre Dame students. They are on the sidelines at every Notre Dame sporting event, but you rarely hear of them. They put in nearly 40 hours a week on their jobs, but receive no glory. They are the men responsible for the well-being of every Notre Dame sports team. They are the managers. Think about it for a second. How docs the equipment for any sport get repaired or cleaned? Who orders the food for the football team when they go on the road? Somebody has to think of these things, and that ' s the job of this dedicated group of Notre Dame students. It ' s not an easy job by any mearfs. The work can start early and stretch into the wee hours of the morning. Helmets must be painted, uniforms have to be prepared, and game balls have to meet the precise specifications. However, equipment isn ' t the only concern of the manager, as he also must take care of the team ' s personnel. Whether it ' s checking out a van for the tennis team or ordering 350 sandwiches and 12 cases of Coca-Cola for the football team, the needs of the athlete and coach have to be satisfied. Obviously, this job isn ' t for everybody, and it ' s a select group of people who perform these tasks. While the staff numbers 100, each member is closely evaluated by senior managers. By the time a manager is a junior, he could become one of 14 junior managers to serve the football team. From that group of 14, the senior managers for varsity sports are assigned. The job isn ' t without rewards — senior managers receive scholarships, membership in the Monogram Club, and tickets to other sporting events — but it ' s safe to say that the sacrifices far outweigh the benefits. Still, the Irish managers show just the right touch of dedication and talent in maintaining the tradition of excellence in Notre Dame athletics. Chuck Freeby STUDENT TRAINERS, (first row) Rosemary Buckle, Susan Medley, Anne Fralley. (second row) Ken Reeve, Dan Egan, Vince Hockett, Mark Irving, Steve Hill. THIRST-QUENCHER. Joe Johnson receives Gatorade from trainer Vince Hockett during a ' ootball game. Managers Trainers 1 93 Earning Respect Determined to Win Sweat, determination, and the desire to win are not the exclusive property of varsity athletes at Notre Dame. The extensive club sports organization provides an outlet for those who wish to participate in sports outside of the Irish varsity programs. Sponsored by Non-Varsity Athletics, the twelve teams compete for the love of sport, while hoping that their effort will gain them an amount of recognition from their fellow students. Although organized at a club level, many of the Notre Dame teams achieved success against both club and varsity opposition. The Rugby team ' s hard work made them the defending Indiana Collegiate Champions. The crew team, in the annual Head of the Charles race in Boston, competed in the varsity class this year. The Water Polo team, which hopes to attain varsity status when the new pool is completed, was considered one of the SUSAN WANCHOW LEADS her fellow cross country teammates as they practice on the Notre Dame Golf Course. ENJOYING THE RECENT bit of nice weather, these folks have the right idea of making the most of it by sailing on St. Joseph ' s Lake. DETERMINED IN SPITE of the odds, gymnist Kathy Deegan strikes a balance between speedy recovery and practice. best teams in the Mid-Eastern Conference. Also, the spirited women ' s Softball team practiced hard to face over forty games in their spring season. All told, each club offered its members the opportunity to stay involved in competitive sport without becoming varsity athletes. Each club had its own unique problems: the weather, the scheduling, the competition, but each managed to overcome these problems and provide fun for members. 194 Club Sports Club Sports 195 SMOOTH SAILING. Tim Westhoven, Michelle Pawlik and Pat Hall enjoy an afternoon on the lake with the Sailing Club. WOMEN ' S SOFTBALL CLUB president, Mara Georges briefs some of her team members before a game. KAREN MORITZ HELPS set up for a goal in one of the Women ' s Soccer Club games played at Stepan Fields Photo by Dea Anzllolti 196 Club Sports Earning Respecr Determined to Win Many of the club teams expanded their programs and received growing support this year. Women ' s Soccer, in its fourth year as a club bene- fitted from a more extensive fall schedule. New equipment, funded by the University and alumni donations, aided the Rowing team in concentrating on building a quality novice team to assure a strong varsity crew. The women ' s Track and Cross Country team expected to profit from its largest membership ever, while the Skiing Club received additional funds from Non-Varsity Athletics. The men ' s Volleyball team hoped for increased support due to the interest shown in the sport by Americans during the 1984 Summer Olympics. The teams in the club sports program encompassed a wide spectrum of traditions and talents. The newest entry to the club EYE OF THE TIGER. Jim Vignone gets ready for the Bengal Bouts by working out with the boxing club In the ACC SINK OR SWIM. John Coffey goes for the ball against his opponent in the Water Polo Tournament hosted by Notre Dame sports scene was women ' s Golf, which competed as a club for the first time this year. In contrast, the Boxing Club enjoyed its 55th year on campus, in training men for the annual Bengal Bouts. This well-known event benefits the Holy Cross Bangladesh Missions. In addition to the emphasis on competition with other schools, many clubs encouraged participation in all levels of the sport. The Sailing Club offered lessons to its members in hope of developing interest in this lifetime activity. Also, the Gymnastics Club, a joint Notre Dame Saint Mary ' s activity, fostered participation by both beginners and experts by having self-paced practices. Being a member of a club sport involves dedication. Not only must participants attend practice, but often are involved in fund raising or decision making for their sport. Club Sports 197 Earning Respecr Deternnined to Win Commitment to club sports contributes to the formation of close ties among the athletes on the squads. This frequently results in many club-sponsored social activities and team traditions, such as the water polo team ' s ugliest-manin-the-morning contest. Other interesting traditions include the women ' s golf team ' s breakfast at a " dive diner " before each away meet, and the exclusive patronization of McDonalds by the men ' s volleyball players on road trips. Irish club sports could be seen around the campus and around the country. The sailing club could take advantage of having a lake right here at Notre Dame, while the members of the gymnastics club practiced at Angela Athletic Facility at Saint Mary ' s College. The women ' s softball team was forced to play home games on South Bend fields, but still retained their enthusiasm, despite their off-campus status. Many of the clubs travelled throughout Indiana and across the Midwest to away games and meets. The ski club usually travelled north to Michigan to train and compete. Special trips were planned over school breaks by the rowing club to Boston and Texas and by the water polo team to the East Coast. A MEMBER OF the men ' s Ski Club, at Caberfae Mountain in Cadillac, Rob Salvino races in a slalom course Michigan. JUNIOR ANDY REARDON takes part in a scrimmage between members of the men ' s Volleyball Club in preparation for an upcoming match. HEAVE HO! President of the Crew Team. Paul Sherman continues winter conditioning with the use of the " org. " 198 Club Sports MIKE OLSEN TAKES a free run in preparation for his upcoming race at Caberfae Mountain- The men ' s team placed second out of fifteen. CONCENTRATING ON HIS target, volleyball player Tim Baker returns the ball over the net during a scrimmage. Club Sports 199 FLYING HIGHI Irish player Mike O ' Grady spikes a shot towards his opponent for another point. 900 Club Sports Earning Respect Deternnined to Win Various tournaments and events were brought to campus by the clubs, in addition to the Bengal Bouts. The women ' s golf squad hosted the Notre Dame Labor Day Invitational, and the golf course was also the setting for the National Catholic Invitational meet sponsored by the women ' s track and cross country team. One of the larger events was Note Dame Intersectional Regatta, hosted by the sailing club and held on Diamond Lake in Michigan, which was sanctioned by the Midwest Collegiate Sailing Association. Wherever they may have been competing, the Notre Dame club teams brought the Irish sporting tradition with them. Although they may rarely be in the spotlight, club sports are worthy of University respect and support. They share the touch of class which exists throughout the Notre Dame sports program. — Anne lacono — Andra Liepa JUNIOR GOLF PLAYER Jane Boland concentrates as she demonstrates proper technique to onlooking teammates. STROKE, STROKE! This coxswain is busy l eeping her novice rowers in time as they practice their rowing on the St. Joe ' s River. SEEING DOUBLE. Irish boxer Jim Priola checks his form during a practice session for the Bengal Bouts. SOPHOMORE TRAV COLLINS PRACTICES her swing during winter conditioning for the women ' s golf club. Club Sports 801 Right at Home e all try to bring a touch of home to Notre Dame, but making a dorm room a home is no easy task. It begins in August with the arrival of U-Hauls and trips to Goodwill for used furniture. Paint and posters, carpet and curtains transform our little cubicle into a home away from home. Yet decorating is only the first step in adjusting to dormitory life. We get to know our neighbors and grow together as a unique family. Popcorn parties, card games, tensions over tests, and early-morning SYR stories bond us together. The support of this family makes us feel right at home. HALL LIFE r Y J!:f , % M Vk } - — —-rf f lF m- HATS OFF TO YOUl Claire Driscoll. Mark Dickinson and Mary Kay Steinmetz research trends )r head and neckwarc at Howard ' s Hat and Tic. IT WAS NOTHING. P W. sophomore Patty Perez tries to convince her friends that she is not really a Trivial Pursuit whiz. 204 Hall Life Roll with the Changes I ' LL TAKE TWO. PLEASE. Alumni resident Mike Murdock helps himself to two hamburgers at the Alumni Walsh picnic in September. AS the early morning sunshine streaks the grass, students begin straggling from the dorms and dining halls. With notebooks and pens tucked under their arms, they hurry along the crowded sidewalks to their first classes. At noon the pattern repeats, in reverse, as students stream from their classes, meeting friends for lunch and joining the lines forming in front of the dining halls. Over a chicken patty or a hamburger, they scan the Observer or struggle with the crossword puzzle. At five to one, the sound of scraping chairs grows loud as students rush back to their dorms to catch the soaps. " See you later, " friends call to each other as some head off to jobs, and others turn toward LaFortune or afternoon classes. Prohibition didn ' t work in the U.S. during the roaring twenties, but that didn ' t stop the administration from adopting a mild adaptation of it for Notre Dame during the eighties. The Alcohol Policy, passed during the spring of 1984, effected many changes in the style of residence life. Weekends were more quiet. The core of dorm social life — the dorm party — was gone. Gone too were Friday afternoons of dumping books after the final class and rushing off to socialize with friends and unwind at a dorm happy hour. Happy hours have become as much a part of history as Knute Rockne. More students " stay in " on weekends. Some even study. The alcohol policy took one more kick at an already battered social life. But Notre Dame students, like the rowdy mobs of prohibition days, didn ' t let this final blow knock them out. Hall life during the week was peaceful — during the week-ends it explodes into action. On sunny afternoons the quads resemble a sports camp. Students toss footballs and frisbees back and forth, dodging the green blankets where other students sit talking or reading in the sunshine. Music blares from speakers set in a third floor window. From the Alumni Hall courtyard come the shouts of the never ending stickball game. - - YOUR FIRST SYR can be fun! Freshmen Paul Kane of Keenan and CoHeen O ' Halloran of Lewis are an example to any frosh who dread the infamous " ScrewYourRoommate " . AMAZING GRACE. Grace Hall continued it ' s fundraiser for the Northeast Neighborhood by expanding their 24-hour run to 48 hours. HaU Life 205 Roll with the Changes DOING THE DISHES after dinner was something Bob Rueth had to get used to in his apartment at Campus View. The absence of social activities left a void that many students filled by joining other activities. Foreign language clubs meet weekly in LaFortune to chat in Spanish, French, or German. Little Theatre, in LaFortune, buzzed with the sound of different clubs holding their meetings. From the ballroom on second floor came the sounds of several people reading the same lines over and over as they rehearsed for a play. Every afternoon, community service vans rolled out the front gate, taking students to tutor, visit the elderly, or take care of children. The social life wasn ' t completely gone. It was different, and in some cases, better. Most of the dorms bought VCRs or pool and ping pong tables. They sponsored theme dances, like stripes and plaids or Mexican fiestas. Like the Prohibition of the twenties, Notre Dame ' s alcohol policy drove some of the social life underground. The " Moles " — Holy Cross freshmen who lived in the basement — pooled their money to hold secret parties in their underground rooms. Other students gathered surreptitously for what they now called " cheerful sixty minutes " on Fridays after classes. RAs, charged with implementing the policy, had a tougher job than in the past. SENIORS WHO DECIDED to remain on campus played Trivial Pursuit to pass some of the dry weekends. Although most RAs remained easy-going, a few got carried away with their roles as enforcers. Because students spent more time in their rooms, the style of fixing up dorm rooms changed, becoming even more elaborate. Residents of Zahm Hall even went so far as to construct an artificia fireplace of red brick. " When there ' s nothing else to do on cold Saturday nights, we can always sit around our fireplace and listen to music, " they ' d say. Weekends at Notre Dame still ended the same way. If you went outside on Sunday night, you could sense the campus growing more and more quiet. Then, at 10:30, the first strains of music drifted out the windows of dorm chapels where students had gathered together to celebrate Mass. This year ushered in a new style of residential life. Hall parties, happy hours, and tailgaters became shadows of the past. But some things never change. On Saturday mornings in the fall, you could still wake to the sounds of the marching band echoing through the crisp air, and i you lived in certain dorms, you could sti fall asleep with the gold light of the dome glowing in your window. — Barbara Stevens 206 Hall Life MARRIED STUDENTS Kathy and Steve Cloud learned to balance childrearing and studies. STUDY LOUNGE FRESHMEN Gabrielle Arrieh and Stacy Seicshnaydre move from a third floor study lounge in PW to some newly vacated rooms on the second floor. Hall Life 207 MAKING WAVES. These students attending the Sorin pep rally watch " The Wave " The wave began at Notre Dame in the stands during the Colorado game INSIDE INFO? Irish QB Steve Beuerlein shared his enthusiasm at the Sorin pep rally. SUNNY AFTERNOONS are hard to come by in South Bend, but Sorin residents John Staud, Joe Alfano. and Chris Richardson found one and put )t to good use. Sorin Walsh 208 Sorln Walsh I Southern Comfort On Center Stage Located at the heart of the campus, Sorin and Walsh have established themselves as two of the more popular and active dorms. Many activities keep these halls in the limelight; from " Monk Hoops " to flag football, the Screaming Otters and Wild Women are very involved in hall-sponsored and " spur-of-the-moment " athletics. Both dorms boast strong athletic teams in nearly all interhall sports. A strong kinship exists between these two dorms — an annual spaghetti dinner and Big Little Sister Brother programs help these neighbors to get acquainted and form close friendships. Two of the more popular attractions of life in these halls must surely be the Walsh Beach and the Sorin Porch. These two spots are famous for being key places to " scope " during Notre Dame ' s few warm months. Sorin ' s outdoor talent show and pep rally annually draws large crowds to their door, while Walsh Hall residents anxiously await their " Spirit Week " festivities each winter. These two South Quad dorms are indeed on " center stage. " Both their location and spirit keep residents in the midst of campus activities. — Donna Maus — Pat Ettinger PICNICKING PARTNERS Patty Silk, Amy Wetzel. Gina Farabaugh, and Betsy Butler enjoy each others company at a picnic with Alumni. Sorin Walsh 209 SPREADING GOOD CHEER. Featured football speaker John Carney raises the crowd ' s spirit at the annual Dillon Pep Rally. TOGA TOGA TOGAI Dillon annually initiates their new freshmen by having them wear togas and perform various spirit-raising acts. Alumni Dillon 210 Alumnl Dlllon HERE ' S THE BEEF. During the Walsh Alumni picnic, John Rubino. John Libert, Kevin Maddock, Bill Harrington and John Eustermann exhibit the beef to be found in Alumni Hall THE CHANGED FACE of Dillon tailgaters was evident due to the lack of alcohol. The absence was part of the new crackdown on drinking Southern Comfort Being Up Front A strong sense of character marks the personalities of Dillon and Alumni. These rival halls share a desire to excel in all aspects of campus life and make their presence known. The cheers of the first official campus pep rally usher in the football season outside Dillon Hall. The crack of " Big Red " helmets muffle the noise of the opposition at interhall football games. The shouts of Dillon charioteers enliven the races at An Tostal while the songs of the crowds at Dillon masses reveal a vibrant liturgical life. Whatever the event may be, the 375 members of Dillon Hall are constantly ready to make their voices heard. Every hall claims to embody its own particular spirit and, for Dillon, at the heart of spirit lies dedication. Dillon holds a spot at the center of campus activity by sheer desire; the numbers and effort which Dillonites produce for so many activities are often outstanding. Through all the diverse individuals who make up the Dillon community, there lies a fraternity of enthusiasm which pushes the scholar, athlete, adventurer and Christian in each Dillonite to excel. Though the interpretations of Dillon spirit may often mesh notoriety into pride, there remains this thread of common zeal which demands a singular recognition from both Dillonites and the N.D. community. Since 1931, Alumni Hall has proudly stood at the entrance to Notre Dame. A suitable position, some say, for the dorm speaks well of the school ' s character. Alumni is often called one of the most beautiful buildings on campus. Its exterior boasts detailed sculptures depicting figures from Rockne to Saint Thomas Aquinas, a spacious courtyard, and a stately tower. Inside, one finds an elaborately furnished chapel and spacious rooms. Impressive as it is, Alumni ' s main asset is not its appearance but its character. The dorm makes its presence felt on campus by its academic and athletic accomplishments and numerous social events. Its residents experience a comfortable, easy-going and refined atmosphere. Crucial to this environment is the frequency of rector-student contact, a reality not always found in other halls. Time and policies change, but Alumni and Dillon remain typical of the character of Notre Dame. — Paul Caruso — George Maney Alumni Dillon 211 Southern Comfort A Party of the Family In addition to their convenient location on the South Quad, Howard and Badin both share the advantage of having a small number of residents. Consequently, each hall displays a sense of community not often found elsewhere on campus. This cameraderie, in turn, inspires a number of activities and events. Fire-powered by a large number of freshmen and sophomores, Badin held a variety of well-attended events. In addition to two in-hall semi-formals, Badinites danced the night away at their formal at Erskine Country Club. Badin co-sponsored activities with other dorms, such as a bonfire on Carroll ' s lawn, and a Chance to Dance at Chautauqua. Combining academics with socializing, members of all classes assisted each other in course selection during a " Meet Your Major " night held near pre-registration. An " Aloha " happy hour warmed up January as Badinites welcomed their neighbors back from home and abroad. Badin Spirit Week, held in February, brought together the women of the hall through an array of activities. Badinites gathered for a lecture on " Two Career Marriage and Family " and a special popcorn-filled movie night. Throughout the week, hallmates challenged each other in section athletic competitions. Residents showed their sense of community in organizing a special liturgy held at the Log Chapel, Howard residents, led by the dynamic and always optimistic Fr. Gene Gorski, demonstrated similar enthusiasm. In spite of the infamous alcohol policy, Howard once again sponsored its popular off campus bash — the lively Hat and Tie Party. In a traditional display of pride, the members of Howard celebrated the annual Howard Hall Week with their own spirited version of the Gong Show, an in-hall golf tournament, and a competitive Trivia Bowl. Festivities concluded with a Gags Award Banquet followed by the hall formal. With widespread hall participation and support behind them, Howard athletic teams — from football in the fall to baseball in the spring — turned in strong performances. In addition, Howard was well known by many students on the South Quad for its beautifully coordinated liturgies which were complemented by the talented Howard musicians. When they combined their energies for Freshman Orientation, Howard and Badin created a family-like atmosphere that allayed the fears of the anxious new freshmen. Without question, Howard and Badin showed that size it not necessarily a handicap when it comes to improving the quality of campus life. — Mark Huber — Lori Kluczyk MADE IN THE SHADE. Jean Morin and Joe HuwjicJb Beach Parly SYR Mit2el cool off with a Rainier under a palm tree at 212 Alumni Dillion NO HARD FEELINGSl Trav Collins is happy that Jack Seller made up with security guard Helen Annabell during Badin ' s Christmas SYR THE CAMPUS-WIDE FAVORITE Howard Hat and Tie Party continued its tradition of fun. as evidenced by Tony Peszka and Barbara Theiss. Badin Howard Badln Hou ard 213 Southern Comfort Coming Out of Their Shell Behind their " architecturally simple and straight forward " facades, both Fisher and Pangborn offer their residents the best of campus life. No longer an introvert ' s playground, Fisher has become Notre Dame ' s All-American dorm. The " college attitude " seems to be intrinsic in all residents. It is primarily this attitude and its relatively small number of inhabitants that make Fisher the family it is. Besides the addition of over fifty freshmen to its ranks, the hall has undergone further renewal. Having been given the pink slip the previous year, food sales were reinitiated with great success, serving up homemade pizza and a wide variety of late-night munchies. Other renewals include the transition of the partyroom into an event room. This year ' s hall government, headed by president Mark Weingartner, purchased a giant screen television and VCR, enabling residents to view Monday night football and various movies throughout the year. Fr. Thomas, together with an outgoing bunch of resident assistants, has helped to orchestrate a dorm full of down-to-earth, fun-loving men. Situated alongside Fisher, deep within the South Quad, Pangborn remains a hall of activities, unity, and pride. Interhall athletics are one way Pangborn has achieved campus recognition. Their football and soccer teams traditionally prove challenging in campus competition. The hall ' s annual golf tournament unifies residents in a spirit of friendly competition. While intrahall events serve to unify the dorm, the various sections within the hall maintain their individual personalities. Scctionmates participate in a variety of athletic and social functions. Pangborn ' s benefits, however, do not limit themselves only to within the hall. Within seconds after leaving his room, a Pangborn resident can find himself at the first tee of Burke Memorial Golf Course, eating dinner at South Dining Hall, taking a swim at the Rock, browsing at the bookstore, or enjoying any of the other numerous " Southern Comforts. " — David Yagnesak — John Drew PANGBORN PARTYING. Karen Takacs, Daryl Kaelin, Dan Sacconi and Julie Young took a rest and posed for the camera. 214 Pangborn Flsher GO CUBBIESI Bob Kemper, Gil Bucio and Tony Camlllo anxiously await the end of a commercial during the National League Championship Series with the Padres 1984 MR. FISHER. Dave Saltzman. was elected by members of his hall for the way his spirit and SHEIKS AND HAREMS. The international theme character embody the dorm. of Pangborn ' s fall SYR drew many unusual costumes as exhibited by Teresa Bleyer, Shawn Healy. Kathy Miller and Steve LaChance Pangbom Fisher 215 BREAKING THE ICE. Sophomore Janet Massman and her date. Doug Cavett, take time off at Lyons ' Valentine Screw to get acquainted. " AS I WAS SAYING . . . " Junior B.lly Thallemcr impresses a point on his hostess, Anne Stubbs. at a Lyons SYR. Lyons Morrissey 216 Lyons Morrltwy Southern Comfort The FeeUng Is Mutual The closeness shared between residents of Lyons Hail and Morrissey Hall is not merely due to their close proximity on South Quad. Rather, it is a combination of mutual interests and concerns that tie the two together. Both halls pride themselves on excellent athletic traditions. Lyons women field teams for interhall competition in volleyball, soccer, football, and basketball among others. The teams ' fine performances are matched only by the enthusiastic support of their hallmates. The Manor, too. excels in athletic traditions. Morrissey annually provides among the toughest competition on campus for football, basketball, and soccer. Morrissey cross-country squads have captured each of the last eight championships. The two halls also sponsor extensive social activities. Aside from its SYR ' s and formals, Lyons also innovated several new events, including its " Bring a Friend " picnic, Morrissey maintained its reputation for great SYRs and formals, as well as keeping up its renowned tradition of Thursday night bowling. The residents of both halls place Christian values at the forefront of their lives. Many Lyons women join Morrissey residents for weekday and Sunday masses in the manor. Concern for community needs motivate residents of these halls to offer their time to underprivileged South Bend children through the St. Pats tutoring program. Morrissey and Lyons share a uniquely close relationship due to their mutual interests and the similar, relaxed attitude of their residents. — Patt Ettingcr SUNGLASSES AT NIGHT. Freshman James " Bubba " Ryan shows his siyle during a wee! cnd party in Morrissey ' s basement (Above). " AND GET THIS! " Beth Schwerha shares a story with Iriends at Lyon ' s Valentmes SVR, as Kenric Miller gives her encouragement. Lyons Morrissey 217 KILLING TIME. Mark Barchie and Tom Uasti of Cavanaugh as Mike Thompson waits to play the SHARK ALERT! Cavanaugh Senior Bill Gehant spend a slow night playing foosball in the basement winner. wants this break to be just right DREAMING BIG. A Zahm inlerhall player prepares COFFEE. TEA, OR ME? Bob Corrigan returned to for his next game on Stepan Field. entertain at the Zahm Coffeehouse again this year Cavanaugh Zahm 218 Cavanaugh Zahm IN BUSINESS and also roommates. Iney and David Halmes get together to go over some material for the following days classes 5- ipp ». v 1? 1 TOTAL CONCENTRATI9N HELPS Keenan resident Jay Palma perfects his putting techniques for when Spring comes back to South Bend. R Photo by Gil Mancuso Northern Lights SHOOTING FOR THE MAJORS. Cavanaugh resident Bill Lytle chooses between two favorite pastimes. Not Mere Reflections The two oldest members of the North Quad, Cavanaugh and Zahm, have happily welcomed their new neighbors and have offered examples of the diversity that dorm life at Notre Dame is all about. Built as twin halls in the 1930 ' s, Cavanaugh and Zahm mirror each other in their architecture. They also share a common tree-filled yard that is the scene of many mixers and barbeques. Members of neither dorm take kindly to their stereotypes because they know that numerous exceptions in all dorms can easily defeat labels like " study dorm. " Cavanaugh has been considered an academic dorm for many years, and men in the ' Naugh will not deny a desire to do well in the classroom. However, they are quick to stress that this is only one point of hall community. Cavanites also pour their energy into social concerns, numerous theme parties, Andy Sowder Week, and, of course. An Tostal. Next door, Zahm has built a reputation as a fun-filled dorm. While Zahmbies won ' t deny that they are pretty good at letting loose, they have other dimensions to be proud of as well. Strong hall organization helps Zahm carry on a variety of social services, the campus favorite Zahm Coffeehouse, and the blooming beauty of the hall ' s gardens in the Spring and Fall. Like most neighbors, Zahm and Cavanaugh share a friendly rivalry in all interhall sports. Off the field, that rivalry gives way to an easy friendship, and friends don ' t let rivalries and prejudices get in the way. An understanding of what each other is about allows for the frequent cooperative efforts like freshman orientation, quad picnics and, of course, the Merry Christmas lights that remind us of something beyond first semester finals. — Kevin Connecly — Todd Young Cavanaugh Zahin 219 i KILLING TIME. Mark Barchie and Tom Uasti spend a slow night playing foosball in the basement of Cavanaugh as Mike Thompson waits to play the SHARK ALERT! Cavanaugh Senior Bill Gt wants this break to be just right. WE ' RE BEHIND THE IRISH! Stanford frosh Mike Trantow, John Leone, Mike Fagnant, John Sheehy, Bill Sullivan, Bill Farrell, and Ken Asson get behind the Irish by putting them on their fronts. Northern Lights Sibhng Rivalry Located together at the northwest corner of the North Quad, Keenan and Stanford halls share much more than mere locations. Though avowed rivals, Keenan residents and Stanford " studs " actually display a similiar spirit for campus and hall activities. For Stanford residents, hall spirit is integral and " Captain Stanford " serves to personify the hall ' s outgoing and active personality. Innerhall athletics and tournaments give residents the opportunity to meet their hallmates and help unify the dorm. Keenanites manifest their enthusiasm for hall life in the form of their spring " Keenan Revue. " This annual talent show remains one of the campus ' most popular events. Both dorms support fine athletic traditions and teams from cither dorm are commonly found in championship games. Keenan residents are quick to recall their football victory over undefeated Dillon, while the Studs claim excellence in both soccer and football. Keenan ' s extensive involvement in South Bend ' s Northeast neighborhood establishes them as a leader in community services. Residents offer their weekend time for renovation projects in poor neighborhoods as well as various other service activities. Though distinctively individual in character, Keenan and Stanford share a common zeal for campus life that keeps them at the forefront of the " Northern Lights. " — Pat Ettinger CAPTAIN STANFORD LEADS THE WAY to bigger and better things. Fellow residents feel that he embodies the spirit of the dorm. THE STUDMOBILE. Transportation Is never a problem when these Studs want to cruise beautiful South Bend. 220 Keenan Stanford BUDDIES IN BUSINESS and also roommates, Mike Sweeney and David Haimes get together to go over some material for the following days classes TOTAL CONCENTRATI«N HELPS Keenan resident Jay Palma perfects his putting techniques for when Spring comes back to South Bend. Keenan Stanford Keenan Stanford 221 p Sr f4 1 Northern Lights Bright Lights in the Northern Sky Only a short walk away from the library and sometimes too temptingly close to North Dining Hall donuts and Huddle ice cream, Farley and BrcenPhillips share a convenient location on North Quad. The ivy-covered sister dorms are known for their enthusiasm and unique traditions, as well as for the well-established rivalry between the two neighbors. Both Farley and BP play active roles in interhall sports and in volunteer and community activities. In its twelfth year as a women ' s residence hall, Farley is continuing its tradition of being a close, active, energetic dorm. It has a constant flow of traffic among its residents, who are seen coming and going to class, practice, club meetings, or just out on the quad to study. Within the hall, Farley women play an important part in the nightly services held in the first floor chapel. The increasingly popular Sunday night mass provides a close. 222 BreenPhllllps Farley familial atmosphere for students from all over campus. Named after Rev. John " Pop " Farley, the hall is widely known for its week-long celebration of its founder ' s birthday. The festivities for " Pop Farley Week " include a scavenger hunt, a movie, a hall dinner and a Screw-Your-Roommate dance. This year, Farley also sponsored the " world famous " Men of ND calendar. Breen-Phillips prides itself on the cooperation, spirit and enthusiasm that runs among its inhabitants. Although the women of B.P. come from almost every state in the nation and several foreign countries, most consider their hallmates to be a second family and B.P. a home away from home. B.P. is very much a dorm of athletic, social and community traditions. When not scoring another triumph on the flag football field or basketball court, you are likely to find residents helping out at Dr. Morita ' s school, or perhaps setting up for a daisy sale, Porta-pit barbecue, or ice cream social. B.P. women seem to be able to find time to do just about anything. B.P. ' s own Spirit Week is another whirlwind week including trivia contests, a hall dinner, talent show, and an in-hall Screw-Your-Roommate. Its Bathrobe Breakfast, held on the morning of the first home football game, has become a somewhat infamous event to the staff of North Dining Hall. Frequent visits to a senior citizen ' s home, an urban house-renovation project with Keenan Hall, and B.P. ' s " adopted " child Paola from Columbia, and other dorm-sponsored service projects enable residents to " help out " in many different ways. Breen-Phillips and Farley are without a doubt two of the brightest lights on North Quad. — Jennifer Diem — Kathi Reidy i BREAKFAST BUDDIES. Cindy Vera, Amy Griffin. READING THE OBSERVER or a romance novel Martha Kutashy and animal friends enjoy the early and listening to tunes helped Patty Fagan and Molly morning brunch in North Dining Hal! Orschiedt relax in their Farley quint I OBVIOUSLY A MORNING person. Patty O ' Keefe oi Breen-Phillips was willing to share some breakfast with her teddy bear friend. A LITTLE HELP from the coach helps the BP flag football team improve in practice. Breen Phillips Farley Breen-Phillips Farley 223 I ' LL BE WATCHING YOU. The statue of St. Edward kept Freshmen John Kromcr. Andy Barlow, Kevin Sandberg and Senior Tony Soards in line throughout the year. CHECK IT OUT. bopnomore Kathy O ' Brien enjoyed a meal while she checked people in at a Lewis function early in the year. St. Edward ' s Lewis 224 St. Edward ' t LewU Northern Lights Dorms Behind the Dome Located on the North end of campus, Lewis Hall and St. Edward ' s Hall make up part of the " Northern Lights " of the campus. Lewis Hall, the campus ' largest women ' s dorm, remains a campus leader in community services and social activities. Active participation in the " Big Sister Little Sister " program in South Bend is common for Lewisites. Other programs, such as " Adopt-A-Grandparent " and the neighborhood Soup Kitchen, receive substantial support. Socially, Lewis keeps itself busy. Freshman Orientation was very successful, as an attempt was made to establish a positive attitude towards the new alcohol policy. This year ' s Lewis Week generated a lot of spirit and unity in the dorm. Its theme was " We ' ve Loved These Days " and the halls were decorated according to the different seasons and holidays. Other affairs included a Halloween party with Zahm and a barn dance and hay ride with Keenan. Just like their northern neighbors in Lewis, the men of St. Ed ' s found ample opportunities for extracurricular activities. A community of 183 living in the shadow of the Golden Dome, St. Edward ' s Hall residents take pride in their home — a century old building with spacious rooms, a beautiful chapel, and its very own statue. The close knit community takes pride in the fact that almost everyone knows everyone else ' s name. Unity within the eight sections is especially strong, with many road trips, parties, football teams, and social events centered in the sections. St. Ed ' s is known around campus as one of the more involved dorms. On any given day, some residents can be seen participating in or cheering on a sports team; others are lending a hand with religious education, jail ministry, Logan Center, or with tutoring programs. Another important aspect of St. Ed ' s is its well known hall masses. Monday through Thursday, a good sized crowd of " regulars " from across the campus gather to hear Father Mario or Father Gerry, the hall ' s Rector and Assistant Rector, On Wednesdays, the tables are turned as " Amateur Night " spotlights student homilies. And on Sunday the cnapel bursts at its seams to contain a mass that ' s just " kinda beautiful. " It is this combination of the social, athletic, community service, and spiritual lives of their residents that gives St. Ed ' s and Lewis their special sense of unity. — Lanette Brown — Ray Wise I AIN ' T AFRAID OF NO ROACHI Hall President Duane Lawrence led Jeff Arling and Rob Kill in a crusade to eliminate cockroaches from St. Ed ' s Hall. MY TURN! The TV In P.E. ' s second floor lounge the right people won the argument supplied residents with dally doses of GH or AMC, if $2.10 LATER ... PE Senior Maureen Loiello hangs her shirts in the final stage of her laundry chore, a luxury N.D males miss. Pasquerilla East Pasquerilla West 226 Pasquerllla East Pasquerllla West Livin ' on the Edge Sisters Still Growing Up Q: What is the only quad on campus with 1,500 residents and no dining hall? A: Mod Quad, East Quad, or those buildings just south of Stepan center and north of the Library. The completion of the Pasquerillas in 1981 established East Quad as a driving force on N.D. ' S campus. Nowhere on campus is the impact of living on the edge greater than in Pasquerilla East, where more than a few students awake not to their alarm clock, but to the early morning traffic on Juniper Road. P.E. is completing its first cycle this spring, graduating the students it welcomed as freshmen on its opening in 1981. Despite the absence of ivy on its walls. N.D. ' s newest dorm has wasted no time in developing its own traditions. In the Fall of 1984, P.E. got a second start with the arrival of Sr. Joris Binder as rector. The presence of Sr. Jean Lenz, assistant director of housing, has further added new dimensions to life at P.E. In its fourth year, P.E. has found much of the identity it lacked as a new dorm. Unlike many dorms of the same size, the Pasquerillas have enough social and study space to keep residents in the halls, promoting residential unity. The Pasquerillas have been around long enough to develop a certain character which can only be attributed to them. The spirit of the Pasquerillas is probably captured best during " Pasquerilla Week, " the anniversary of the opening of the dorms. During this time, activities such as movies, seminars, a joint mass, brunch and a Formal bring the dorms together. The dorms share a sisterly closeness, but the differences in the two demonstrate a friendly sibling rivalry. Pasquerilla West, in its young life, boasts strong recognition in interhall athletics, participation in social justice activities and a hall spirit which radiates through various activities. The " Plaid Wave " , P.W. ' s flag football team, has been a major power since the opening of the dorm. A weekly tutoring schedule with Morrissey at St. Patrick ' s school and an adopted sister in Guatemala are two projects supported by P.W. ' s social concern. Traditional hall activities have been spirit raising events every year. In 1984, P.W. began a dorm breakfast club which featured the culinary selection of one section per week. Interaction with other dorms is a high priority on the agenda of P.W. women. Uppcrclassmen were big sisters to freshmen in Morrissey and Flanner while the freshmen were oriented by the upperclassmen in Morrissey. Pasquerillas East and West were a part of Grace Hall ' s " adopt-a-floor " plan of social interaction. Whether it is singing at Quad mass, participation in intra-hall activities or interhall athletics, the Pasquerillas provide excitement " Living on the Edge. " — Angle Hooten — Alison Pivonka BREAKFAST IN BED? Not quite, but the to have breakfast than braving a January and Meehan. Patty Tripathi, and Carol Blachette get set Pasquerilla West Breakfast Club was a warmer way Februray full of snow to get to the dining hall. Lisa for some early O.J. J J Pasquerilla East Pasquerilla West 227 Livin ' On The Edge Towers Brighten Night Sky Flanner and Grace make up the brightest spot in the " Northern Lights " by virtue of the 1050 residents whose windows illuminate the night sky. A strong and sometimes imaginative rivalry has developed between the " Twin Towers " , the intensity of which fits somewhere between Cavanaugh and Zahm and the more notorious one between Alumni and Dillon. Even so, common elements do exist, in no other male dorms is it as easy to pick out a non-resident; just look for the guy who doesn ' t know that " four walks " or patiently waits for the " vader " doors to shut by themselves. However, Flanner and Grace each have personalities of their own. " Another Ellerbe and Ellerbe architectural masterpiece! " — Better Homes and Gardens " It ' s great to look out our windows and see such a sight! " — The women of P.W. " 1 go there all the time. 1 mean, 524 guys in one place! I know Flanner is the first one, too, because F comes before G! " — Mary A. Domer, SMC student These quotes describe none other than Flanner Hall. Erected in 1969 and standing above twenty-two of the other dorms, the men of Flanner describe their home as the " Tower of Manhood " . Flanner has much to offer its residents in the form of hall athletics, government, liturgies and recreation. Foodsales not only employs Flanner men but also the women of P.W., P.E., Farley, and BP and is the site of a big screen TV, and a variety games. The weekends at Flanner are now a bit more subdued, but the residents are able to put their creative and enthusiastic talents into decorating for hall parties and into various volunteer service projects. In short, living in Flanner provides a pleasant environment for the academic and social mixture. It is a community which assists in the formation of long-lasting friendships. As members of a relatively young dorm, Grace residents are faced with a unique challenge: establishing traditions of their own in the midst of a university that echoes of tradition, tradition, tradition. 228 Grace Fliinner Grace offers several annual events that probably will not soon fade away. Among them is the now famous Snowball War as well as the Tower Wars which ignite during An Tostal in the Spring. Grace Hall ' s in-hall Christmas formal, where each section chooses a theme location to finish the phrase " Christmas in ... " and decorates in order to win a section prize, has for at least three years been THE Christmas Formal to attend. Beyond these things, the men of Grace Hall are becoming more and more conscious of the need for their talents in community service. As a result, Grace has raised over $3000 for the Northeast Neighborhood Service Center with an event that originated in a brainstorm session of a couple of bored students. They planned a 24-hour relay run as a section event, with campus-wide financial sponsorship. This year the event exploded into a hall-wide affair that became a 48-hour run. Programs such as the marathon relay-run are projects that are quickly taking root as traditions in Grace Hall. So, next time you ' re star gazing, glance north and look for Notre Dame ' s most brilliant constellations — Flanner and Grace Halls. — Joe Harmon — Tom McLaughlin A GOOD LAUGH. Kathy Hawthorne. John all hall SYR This year was the first time Flanner Devereaux and Terry Lamb share a joke at Planner ' s held an all-hall SYR dance. i iPLILR RUN FOR THh MONEY. Grace resident Fran Norton completes his leg of the Grace 48-hour run with his Walkman and a grin. WERE HAVIN ' SOME FUN NOWl! Paul Meissner and Jen Hoover pause from the festivities at planner ' s SYR to smile for the camera. Grace Flanner Grace Flanner 229 SING A SONG. Members of the student band The SUNDAY NIGHT SOCIAL. Brother Frank Rotsaert Law entertained outdoors at Carroll Hall ' s bonfire likes to spend time with Holy Cross residents after early in the fall semester weekly hall masses 230 Holy CroM Carroll Holy Cross Carroll I WELCOME BACK! Students from all over the N .D. SMC campuses used Carroll ' s bonfire to catch up on friends from the year before. Across The Lake Not As Far As It Seems Beyond the golden dome and St. Mary ' s Lake are two dorms who, perhaps through their semi-isolation from the rest of the campus, each have developed traditions which make them truly distinct from others at Notre Dame. If you ' re looking for a " boss " dorm on campus, you ' ll be " cheesin " " if you don ' t " bootleg " out to Carroll Hall, or so the Vermin will tell you! Carroll Hall may be far from the center of campus, but it ' s certainly not removed from center of action. Once famous for their Friday afternoon happy hours, the Carroll Vermin have not let the new alcohol policy put a damper on their fun. The small dorm consistently strives to offer its residents and the entire campus creative social alternatives. Carroll celebrated the beginning of the new school year by hosting an open-air concert on its spacious front lawn. When Halloween rolled around, the residents transformed the dorm into a spookily believeable haunted house. Bonfires out front cast an eerie glow on the towering facade of the old building; the wailing of a violin sent shivers down the spines of guests. Ghouls guided the brave through the first two floors of the dorm, which now housed a graveyard, a macabre feast, and long corridors strewn with corpses. Even the biting winds and interminable snows of winter could not caunt the Carroll spirit. With the aid of a firehose, gallons of water, and round-the-clock supervision, the Vermin constructed a large ice rink on the level front lawn, providing the perfect setting for hockey games and skating parties. The dorm ' s rector, Fr. Steve Gibson, C.S.C., takes an active role in dorm life and th e residents view him as the deserving winner of last year ' s Rector of the Year Award. Although Carroll is one of the smallest dorms on campus, it rivals any other for spirit and activity. As the Vermin would say, " Guys are havin ' fun " at Carroll Hall. The men of Holy Cross have developed a spirit and friendship as strong as that of any fraternity. Residents are as proud of their unity as they are of their hall, with its unique design and long history. Even with the new University regulations, the Hogs manage to " celebrate " often, whether it be for a football victory or merely a few unexpected friends dropping by. Cold and snowy South Bend winters allow residents numerous chances to bring out their ice skates for friendly games of ice hockey on the nearby lake. A milestone was reached this year for Holy Cross, with the appearance of the Women of Notre Dame calender, which will no doubt propel some N. D. coeds into the world of modeling. Hall events included the " Holy Cross Armchair Theatre " , a weekly viewing of popular films in the dorm ' s TV lounge. Also, the December 14th Christmas Concert at South Dining Hall was a success, with the Hogs rendering their version of the Holy Cross Fight Song. Clearly, culture is not neglected at Holy Cross Holy Cross ' committment to social concerns is strong. Members of the hall have been involved in blood drives, retreats, tutoring programs. Big Brothers, aid to Ethiopia, amd many other programs. They also adopted 10 Latin American children, to whom they send financial and material aid. The enthusiasm and creativity of Holy Cross and Carroll Halls easily overcomes the problem of distance from the center of campus. The events to be found across the lake attract their share o: visitors. — JuliAnne Jones — Michael L Smith Holy Cross ' Carroll 231 A WORLD AWAY. The other side of the lake may seem far away, but the view once you gel to Moreau may be worth the trip QUIET CONTEMPLATION. Conrad Sienkiewicz, a freshman, studies quietly at his desk at Old College. QUITE A SPREAD. The daily mass for the Moreau community gives everyone a chance to get together for a while in Moreau ' s chapel Old College Moreau 232 Old College Moreau . Across the Lake A Feeling of Community Notre Dame and the Holy Cross Fathers have been related ever since Father Edward Serin, C.S.C. founded the Univeristy in 1842. Today, that association is strongly intact. As part of their presence at Notre Dame, the Holy Cross Fathers offer a program for undergraduate men interested in exploring religious life and the priesthood. This year, 40 undergrads participated in the two-part College Formation Program. Students may enter the College Program at any time during their undergraduate studies. The first year in the program is spent at Old College, the oldest building on campus. While at Old College, students are introduced to the idea of living in a religious community setting. Though similar to other dorms (same fabulous dining hall cuisine), Old College is distinct in a number of ways. An emphasis is placed on living together as a group, not just as collected individuals. This community spirit is reflected in different ways such as weekly " Community Night " where some members of the house prepare dinner for the whole group. Old Collegians arc also introduced to a more structured religious life. Morning prayer and mass are part of the daily life at Old College. The year spent at Old College is designed to prepare the student for continuing study at Notre Dame while living at Moreau Seminary, located on the north side of St. Joe Lake. When students move to Moreau, they do so to continue the process of discerning their vocation. While this does mean spending more time in activities related to Moreau and the College Program, it doesn ' t mean the N. D. students at Moreau withdraw from an active academic and social life on campus. This year, college seminarians participated on the marching band, CILA, varsity sports, the Observer, and other activities. The College Program tries to help the student decide if he is indeed being called to religious life as a priest. As part of the program at Moreau, students meet periodically in groups and with staff members to discuss the problems they are finding to, the question " Is the priesthood for me? " Upon finishing their undergrad days at N. D., students at Moreau, whether or not they decide to pursue the vocation of priesthood, are able to look back on a period which gave them a chance to take a good look at themselves, establish some goals in their lives, and make some positive strides toward those goals. — Tom Small A BLESSING. Father Don Fetters leads grace before dinner at Moreau. Old College Morcau 233 FRIDAY AFTERNOON SOAPS always were the most exciting, so Mark Rice and Brian Shea unwind from the week watching them. Off-Campus 234 Off-Campu8 1 Fringe Benefits Playing a New Game For many Domers, the move off-campus provides a variety of new experiences and friendships which become a part of their education. Getting away from the residence hall forced new responsibilities upon many students as they learned to budget their time and money in ways they never had to on campus. Usually Mom and Dad weren ' t there to lend a little extra money for new expenses such as groceries, utility bills, and rent, not to mention money for weekend parties. Despite the responsibility, however, most students find O.C. life to their liking. " Krogering, " as opposed to dining hall food, is a plus which pleases O.C. students. Planning meals on a budget was a challenge for many and probably led to more than a few dinners of Hamburger Helper. Another plus is the opportunity to meet fellow O.C. students who would probably not have been known if they had continued the routine associated with living in a dorm. Congregating in LaFortune was common due to the fact that they no longer had dorm rooms to return to. O.C. Domers find it easy to put aside the stresses of studies once they get home from classes. This enables them to " get away from it all " in the privacy of their house or apartment. With the advent of the alcohol policy this year, O.C. students were in the position of offering on-campus students a chance to escape, too, and attend some of the parties which off-campus has always been known for. As long as they did not become too big, the police didn ' t find out and students were able to enjoy the forbidden keg. THE MOOSE LODGE? No, its " The Estate " on N.D. Avenue Residents Jim Canty. Jerry Judd, deer, and Jack Seiler had a 200 l eg goal AN O.C. BENEFIT is being able to have a lives at Turtle Creek Usually living off-campus also decorate with more originality, " bar like structure " in the room for Terry Saliga who meant more spacious rooms and an opportunity to Off-Campus 236 Off-Campus HUDDLE FOOD AND STUDYING. Between classes when home is too far to go. John Dunn and other off-campus students find food and a place to sit in LaFortune or in the library. THE STARTING POINT was 127 East Marion Street for Seniors Nancy Dolan and Libby Rooney each morning on the way to classes. Fringe Benefits Living By New Rules Many O.C. Domers feel that aside from the practical experience gained by living off-campus, the biggest benefit of O.C. life is not having to be com- pletely subservient to the stack of parietal rules and alcohol regulations. While the University still contends that all students are governed by these rules, O.C. students are barely affected. The keg, considered by many to be a mainstay of off-campus life, is an example. Residents of " The Estate " on N.D. Avenue, had a goal of 200 kegs this year, while other students preferred having small groups of friends over to watch a football game and enjoy a " pony " . While most O.C. dwellers are there by choice, there are also transfer students who were given the choice of experiencing Notre Dame from off-campus or not experiencing it at all. Whether the O.C. lifestyle was by choice or not, anyone who has experienced it will be quick to advocate its benefits. As Senior Matt Goldmann put it. " The maturity and responsibility gained from O.C. life is immeasurable-the fun which stems from it is even greater. " — Kathleen Hogan Off -Campus 237 The Senior Touch Four years of fun, friendship and frivolity. Four years of studies, sports and suds. Now we look back and move forward simultaneously, using our reflections to propel us into the future. Commencement: it means the beginning but still signifies an end. Our senior year seems full of starts and finishes, bringing us finally full circle to the floor of the ACC where we were welcomed as freshmen. It is the end of our time as Notre Dame students, but the beginning of our lives outside of ND, as alumni. Bringing together the best of the last four years to make the future better still: This is the challenge for the Class of ' 85. SENIORS WELCwM NUENTS AND THE CLASS OF ISSS FRCSHMAM ORIEHUTION AIKUST ZZ Za-M 239 Changing with the Seasons Methodically and unceasingly, like the four seasons, senior year rolls forward, leaving behind it a wake of change. Indeed, senior year is a season in itself, sprinkled with the traits of each of the seasons of the year. It is a year of summer, of lazy golden days in which to spin dreams of attending Harvard Law School or journeying to Ireland to see new places. It is a year to share tales from the previous three years or to dance the night away with the people who have made those years special. Senior year is autumn — a glorious finale: the fanfare of the last home football game and the relief of the last final exam. Senior year is carried out in style, with all the brilliance of a clear, crimson fall day. Senior year holds traces of winter: the chilly resignation of parting with friends and the end of carefree living that marked the past four years. No longer will we live in a world where someone right down the hall is available to toss a frisbee or go to a movie, where our only responsibilities are to take care of ourselves, and where nearly everyone around us seems to share our faith and attitudes about life. But when the bitterwhite winter loosens its icy grip, senior year becomes springtime: a season filled with new beginnings. Senior year is a time for following trails . . . trails that lead to Medical School or to a job in Chicago or to a year of community service. It is a time when we shoulder our packs, pull up our roots, and set out to build our own lives. Yet, this is not an entirely new beginning. We hang on to the knowledge, happy memories and friendships we gained at Notre Dame. We take these precious things with us to serve as the building blocks out of which we will build our lives. I — Barbara Steven; SAY cheese; Leslie Schorr. Susan OHara aiui Mary Anthony are all smiles and with good rea: un . . . it ' s Quarter Beers at Senior Bar. 240 Class of 198B SENIOR BEHAVIORAL STUDIES 101. Pat seniors, blowing-off and arranging plans for the Sullivan and Jeff Linnen enjoy an average day as evening ' s activities. YOUR BEST TABLE PLEASE. Senior Bar is the place for reminiscing with old friends as these senior Domers demonstrate. Class of 1986 241 Senior Domers The Senior Domer. So unique. So suave. So unbelievably blatant. How do you recognize this social anomaly from amongst the masses on the Notre Dame campus? Easy. Just look for the kid running towards the ' Brar in his suit with all of KimberlyClark ' s paraphernalia tucked under his arm. Look for the usually impeccably dressed coed in a pair of ripped jeans and an oversized shirt parked in front of the soaps instead of her Stats professor. When you see a guy attempting to hide his hangover under his Notre Dame baseball cap, you ' ve found a senior Domer. When you realize your next door neighbor has redefined the weekend to include Tuesday through Sunday, BINGO!, you ' re in the front row with a senior Domer. It seems a strange but universal mutation occurs over the summer before Domers come back to South Bend to assume the title of " Senior. " The three-year training period as a " non-senior " has taken effect and seventeen hundred senior creatures return to the plains of Indiana to do as they may. The Senior Domer. So unique. So suave. So hungover. But don ' t fret, underclassmen. Someday you too can grow up — mutate, that is — and join the ranks of Senior Domer. — Kelly Fitzgerald DOMER HAT: The 1 Morning-after lifesaver 1 ■ 1 ' j f ji SENIOR BAR CARD 21 ID: I H Both necessities for the E B (w K parly Domer CAMPUS w . t k. ' VIEW f . SWEATSHIRT: 1 : ' ii y Tx- %r W Obviously embracing he finer m s i« things in life. | F ir ' " " mI 1 P -85 DOGBOOK: M ' ' M Easy reference in that W endless for Hb H daii LETTER: Who P ' Cares? Any real Senior would |t t prefer a drink at ' v l I B B tJ B B Senior Bar in- jsjf i 1 1 THE WOOL SUIT stead of a )° M !i i 1 1 Its mere presence any day. SSr next to the body THE " OTHER B causes one to tremble with the familiar THREE DOG- P l BOOKS: Robbing the nH H " real-world anxiety attack " cradle is NOT a I H I ■1 federal offense ... IS H l IT?? J ■fl 1 1984-85 1 SPRING SEMESTER J COURSE flHl STANDARD LEVIS: ' H LISTINGS: Ap H Owner ' s Identity? Unk- ■ H propriately on |H nown. Snagged from the H l B b tne ground ' bathroom floor fifteen Hj p H r H Sti underfoot. minutes before class TvA begins. »3 T% xN; " Gregfory J. Abbott B.A. History 0«orge A. Abd B.A. Economics Shamel A. Abd-AUah B.A. Pre-professlonal Studies and English Thomas J. Abood B.B.A. Finance Paul J. Acampora B.A. American Studies John R. Aclier B.3. Mechanical Engineering Richard W. Adam B.B.A. Accountancy David J. Adams B.S. Chemical Engineering John B. Adama B.B.A. Accountancy Steven E. Adama B.A. History 842 Olaaa of 1986 Paul D. Adelizzi B.B.A. Accountancy Michael A. Agostino B.A. Pre-professional Studies and Psychology Jay C. Alameda B.S. Chemical Engineering Matthew P. Albano B.B.A. Accountancy John J. Albertoli B.S. Electrical Engineering Jan L. Albrecht B.S. Chemical Engineering Leslie E. Aiford B.A. Oovernment and ALFA James P. Alien B.S. Physics Jamina M. Allen B.A. Management Information Systems Karen A. Allen B.A. Psychology PhiUp C. Allen B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Jeffrey J. Allison B.B.A. Acountancy Re E. Allison B.S. Mathematics Computer Concentrate Caroline L. Altergott B.S. Pre-professlonal Studies Jacqueline Alvarez B.A. Sociology and Psychology Kara L. Amis B.A. Communications and French Desiree M. Anag nostopoulos B.A. Government and ALP A Anthony Anderson B.A. Program of Liberal Studies James Anderson, Jr. B.A. American Studies Joseph P. Andreetti B.B.A. Accountancy David M. Angelotti B.S, Civil Engineering Timothy P. Angelotti B.S. Chemistry Lisa L. Anselmi B.B.A. Accountancy Mary J. Anthony B.B.A. Accountancy Thomas J. Antonini B.A. English and History Donald C. Antrobus B.S. Civil Engineering and B.A. John M. Apiwlbe III B.A. American Studies Ignacio Aranguren-Trellez B.S. Electrical Engineering Gregory B. Arbour B.S. Chemical Engineering Dennis D. Arechiga B.A. Music Alan E. Armijo B.S. Microbiology Mary E. Am B.B.A. Finance Thomas D. Amdorfer B.B.A. Accountancy Karen C. Aschauer B.A. Oovernment and French Joseph A. Auchter B.S. Electrical Engineering German Class of 1986 43 Richard M. Aucht«r B.S. Pre-professional Studies Kari M. Augustine B.A. Psychology and Awerican Studies Joao I. Avery B.B.A. Accountancy Samuel A. Awad B.8. Aerospace Engineering Jamee J. Babka B.S. Mathematics Computer Concentrate Karen S. Baer B.A. Psychology Reginald F. Bain, Jr. B.S. Mathematics and B.A. Music Carrie A. Baker B.A. Oovernment and CAPP Kevin R. Baldwin B.A. Program of Liberal Studies John M. Barany B.A. American Studies Mark F. Barchie B.S. Chemical Engineering Paul R. Barlow B.A. Communications and Theater Carol M. Bamett B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Robert M. Bamiskis B.B.A. Finance Anthony C. Barr B.S. Mechanical Engineering Kevin Barry B.A. Oovernment Michael V. Barry B.B.A. Management Information Systems Peter J. Barry B.B.A. Accountancy Joseph S. Bars B.B.A Marketing Lisa M. Bartholomy B.A. French and Oovernment Brian A. Bartkowiak B.B.A. Accountancy Joseph E. Bartoszewicz B.A. Economics Gregory M. Basara B.B.A. Accountancy Matthew C. Bashaw B.S. Physics Margaret A. Bass B.A. Oovernment and French Paul Q. Bass B.B.A. Accountancy Jane M. Bassler B.S. Mathematics Carrie A. Bates B.A. American Studies Laura A. Battaglia B.B.A. Accountancy Robert A. Bauer B.A. English Thomas R. Bauer. Jr. B.S. Microbiology Mark J. Baumel B.S. Pro-professional Studies Mary C. Baumgarten B.S. Biology and B.A. Psychology Thomas J. Bauters B.B.A Accountancy Thomas P. Bayer B.A. American Studies and ALPA e44 cias« of less Senior Disorientation Disorientation Week gave all seniors a hectic, if not exciting, taste of their fun and eventful senior year. On Monday, the class gathered at Green Field for the annual Senior Picnic. Later in the evening, everyone went " happy houring " at Carlos Sweeney ' s. Tuesday night was an evening of dancing at H.I. ' s Old Towne Saloon in Niles, Michigan. The entire two-story bar was wall-to-wall seniors. " Chips, " a new bar on the St. Joe River, welcomed seniors on Wednesday night and a pizza party was held on Thursday at Nancy ' s Windy City. St. Mary ' s seniors invited the Notre Dame Senior Class to a fabulous Hawaiian Luau on Friday. Upon entering the Haggar patio, each person was greeted with a lei and welcomed to an evening of eating, dancing and socializing. After an afternoon of golfing and canoeing on Saturday, the elaborate Pig QUINN FANNING. JoAnn Madden. Meghan Flattery. Alison Yurko and Nancy Walsh serve themselves food Roast feast took place at the Senior Bar. Roasted pig, chicken, fresh vegetables, and fruit were carefully prepared in the courtyard for the class. A trip to the Dunes on Sunday finally enabled everyone from the islands at luau. the senior disorientation week to rest after a " tough " first week of school. In the evening. Father Burtchaell celebrated mass at the Grotto, which brought the week to a peaceful close. — Patricia Cisle mYMdik Michael J. Beaudine B.A. Oovernment Robert J. Becht B.B.A. Finance Bruce C. Beebe B.S. Physics Beth A. Beeber B.S. MatbewBtics and ALPA Thomas J. Beedem B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Gerard A. Begley B.A. Englisb Brian L. Behmer B.B.A. Accountancy and B.A. Pbilosopby Christian A. Bella B.B.A. Marketing Maria De La Oracia Bellalta B.A. Psychology ' Joseph J. Bellina B.S. Civil Engineering Timothy D. Bender B.B.A. Marketing Scott C. Bentivenga B.A. Oovernment Paul J. Benz B.B.A. Finance Ottavio O. Berardis B.S. Biology Mar; E. Berg B.A. English OlaM of 1986 846 On the Road Again The sunlight ' streaming on your face through the half shut drapes causes one eye to open and glance at the clock. As you try to focus on the big green digital numbers, you curse those last two Kamikazees you drank at Bridgets, followed by a vow never to go out on a Thursday night again. Pulling the pillow over your aching head, you attempt to collect your thoughts and figure out what you were supposed to do today. Your memory suddenly returns as you recall that today is the day to leave on your roaatrip! The momentum returns as you discover you were supposed to meet your friends at the car 15 minutes ago. After a quick trip to stall 3, you quickly jump in the shower to wash the " bar smell " off your body. Many things run through your mind such as what to bring, how to get there, where to stay and whether there will be any good-looking girls that live there. As you dry yourself off, you remember to take some clean underwear this time and avoid the embarrassment you went through on the last roadtrip. After arguing with your better judgment, you decide to throw your accounting book in with everything else in your duffel bag so you can read for your test Monday. You know you ' ll never even open it, but you feel better knowing you had good intentions. As you approach Stepan lot, you wonder how all 15 people are going to fit in the 9 passenger van. After scanning the lot, you breathe a sigh of relief because the van isn ' t there yet, and you didn ' t hold everyone up. As you take a seat on the grass to catch a quick nap, you ' re interrupted with " Hey let ' s go. It ' s about time you showed up. " " Where ' s the van? " you ask. " They wouldn ' t rent it to us. A GROUP OF rowdy seniors pile out of the truck where they have just spent several crowded hours Something about too few scats. " " Great. How are we going to get there? " you ask. " We ' re all going in the back of this U-Haul. We got a keg — it ' ll be wild. " As you climb into the back of this on one of the many roadtrips students take senior year. 20 foot storage truck, you begin to forget your hangover. Pulling away, you tap your first beer as you suddenly remember you forgot to pack your clean underwear. — Kurt Shinn _J Me ciu of i98e fm l mm Scott E. Berger B.A. Architecture Jacqueline B. Bernard B.A. English Oerald J. Bemat B.S. Mechanical Engineering Thomas J. Berry B.A. Program of Liberal Studies and Philosophy Robert M. Bertlno, Jr. B.B.A. Finance Brad C. Beutter B.S. Mathematics Mark E. Biagetti B.S. Aerospace Engineering Leonard J. Bielski B.S. Pre-professional Studies Jeffrey S. Binz B.S. Mechanical Engineering Herbert C. Bitting B.S. Chemistry Mary E. Blake B.A. Psychology Anne M. Blakey B.A. American Studies Marie I. Blanco B.B.A. Management Terrence J. Bland B.A. American Studies Jeffrey M. Bocchicchio B.A. Oovernment Mark V. Boennighausen B.A. Government and CAPP Christopher A. Boerner B.B.A. Management, B.A. English Eugene F. Boes B.A. English and CAPP Peter A. Bogaard B.A. Government and Economics Lynette M. Boggs B.B.A. Marketing Bryan A. Bognar B.S. Pre-professional Studies Terese M. Bogucki B.S. Electrical Engineering and B.A. French Timothy E. Bohdan B.S. Chemical Engineering Stephen R. Boie B.S. Mechanical Engineering Andrew D. Boisvert B.S. Electrical Engineering Teresa E. Bolger B.B.A. Accountancy Kevin M. Bolin B.B.A. Accountancy Joseph R. Bongiovi B.A. Government and Spanish Kathryn Q. Bonomo B.A. Economics and French Patricia A. Booker B.A. American Studies Mark T. Boom B.S. Chemical Engineering William A. Boraczek B.A. Psychology William J. Borg B.S. Pre-professional Studies William E. Bosler B.A. Communications and Theater and CAPP Paul R. Bottei B.A. Oovernment Class of 1985 847 David J. BouUy B.B.A. AccouDtaacy Paula A. Bourjally B.A. Anthropology and Psychology Joh n F. Bowie B.B.A. Marketing Mary Alice Bowman B.A. Progr m of Liberal Studies Timothy J. Boyce B.B.A. Finance Catherine A. Boyle B.A. Psychology John D. Boyle B.A. Communications and Theatre Daniel J. Brady B.B.A. Accountancy Thomas J. Brandels B.S. Biology Robert L. Branick B.A. History and CAPP Mark 8. Brazinski B.S. Pre-professional Studies Amy A. Brecount B.A. Program of Liberal Studies and English John M. Breen B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Matthew J. Breiner B.A. Oovernment Michael T. Brendle B.S. Pre-profesaional Studies Daniel P. Brennan B.S. Mechanical Engineering Nancy A. Brennan B.A. Economics Kevin R. Brenton B.S. Mechanical Engineering Cheryl M. Brienza B.A. Oovernment and ALPA Jennifer N. Brisbois B.A. Psychology Brian C. Brisson B.A. Oovernment and American Studies John K. Brixius B.S. Electrical Engineering Mark L. Bro ckman B.S. Aerospace Engineering Mark P. Broderick B.A. English Elizabeth J. Brodeur B.B.A. Marketing Norman G. Brodeur B.S. Mechanical Engineering Brad T. Broemmel B.S. Aerospace Engineering Robert K. Brogan B.B.A. Marketing Sharon L. Brofi hammer B.B.A. Accountancy Theodore J. Bromback B.A. History Brian O. Broucek B.B.A. Finance Claire M.Brown B.A. History Donald J. Brown B.B.A. Marketing Jamee M. Brown B.A. American Studies and ALPA Jennifer Brown B.A. English and Theology a48 01au of 1B86 The Five Year Plan There are those amidst the Notre Dame student body who, despite their outward senior characteristics and social tendencies, are not seniors. One unmistakably sees them at Senior Bar for quarter beers or at the Senior Class Picnic or Happy Hour, and one is bound to run into them in Chicago during the Senior Formal. Despite their extended academic pursuit at Notre Dame, they are not graduate students. These scholastic and social nomads are the fifth-year Architecture students. The fifth-year " Arkies " enroll with the class of 1984, but because of a full year spent studying in Rome and the technical nature of their vocation, they graduate with the class of 1985. The Rome experience helps to broaden their cultural and architectural awareness, in addition to helping them focus on their career goals and make life long friendships. The Arkies bring back these experiences to Notre Dame and share them with the student HOW DID YOU DO THAT? Matt LaChance looks on as Kevin Vician finishes up another project. The five year Architecture prograai requires a community, thus adding an element of diversity. Upon their return, they share in the fun and laughter with their friends from the class of 1984, as well as witness the sentimentality of their graduating class. Now, being " adopted " great deal of time devoted to working on difficult projects. members of the senior class, the Arkies can be seniors twice . . . who says you only go around once in life!? — Arthur Vento Jennifer A. Brown B.A. English and Pre-professlonal Studies Martin C. Brown B.B.A. Finance Matthew B. Brown B.S. Biology Terence P. Brown B.S. Electrical Engineering Thomas E. Jr. Browne B.B.A. Management James E. Brundage B.B.A. Management Information Systems Joseph Buch B.A. Economics Rosemary Buckle B.S. Chemistry and Biochemistry Rita H. Budnyk B.A. English and ALP A Stephen J. Burg B.A. American Studies Dean T. Burger B.B.A. Accountancy Paul M. Burger B.B.A. Marketing Carol J. Burke B.S. Chemical Engineering and B.A. Economics Christopher J. Burke B.S. Aerospace Engineering Martin C. Burke B.A. Pre-professional Studies and History Class of 1986 iM9 Formula for Fun It doesn ' t take a math major to know that 19 + 4 + 3 + 21 equals a great time, at the Senior-Alumni Club — 19 bartenders, 4 student managers, 3 full-time disc jockeys, and a 21 ID. According to manager Mike Perrini, however, the age of 21 is no longer a necessary variable; " This is the first year ever that Senior Bar has ever been completely student managed, and our commitment is to community service. " In an effort to make the facilities available to more students, the bar offers non-alcoholic events such as Emil Hoffman ' s Freshman Date Night, " Taste of the World " night, and a gamut of presentations put forth by companies recruiting on campus. Senior Bar ' s overwhelming appeal is still to seniors, however, and a response to this year ' s new additions such as continuous disc jockeys, a larger dance floor, and super-wide videos {in the Red room) has been terrific. " There seems to be a much more positive attitude this year, and it ' s a really fun place to work, " according to bartender Linda Cleveland. SENIOR BAR. The new bar, opened in 1982, plays host to senior-alumni weekends, quarter beer Two things which haven ' t changed and which will remain in memory for years to come are the ever-popular " Quarter Beers " night and " Rejection Night, " when the bar offers free nights and undergraduate parties. consolation drinks in exchange for letters of rejection from companies and graduate schools. There are some institutions which seem will never fade away. — Mary Ellen Arn Patrick D. Burke B.S. Electrical Engineering Thomas J. Burke B.B.A. Management Henry Q. Burnett B.A. Philosophy Michael T. Burnett B.A. Oovernment Daniel J. Bums B.A. American Studies and ALPA James F. Burns B.A. Psychology and Oovernment Steven C. Burt B.B.A. Accountancy Stephen M. Busk B.S. Electrical Engineering John C. Bustamente BA History Armando M.J. Byrne B.S. Biology Richard E. Byrne B.A. History Ricardo R. Cabigas B.A. Economics and ALPA Charles Calderaro III B.S. Electrical Engineering David F. Callaway B.A. PhiUhtophy Carol R. Camp B.A. History and English 860 Class of ieS6 i MM Theodore J. Campanello B.A. Ecoaomics and CAPP Patrick J. Campbell B.A. Oovernment Michael R. Cannatti B.S. Electrical Engineering Timothy J. Cannon B.A. Program of Liberal Studies James M. Canty B.A. ALPA and Economics Alfredo G. Capitanini B.B.A. Finance Maura O. Carberry B.A. English Colleen P. Carey B.A. Psychology and Anthropology Edward T. Carl B.A. Architecture John L. Carnesale B.A. Economics and ALPA Louis V. Carnesale B.A. Economics and ALPA Peter J. Carolin B.A. Art John P. Carone B.B.A. Accountancy James F. Carr B.A. American Studies Richard C. Carr B.A. Architecture Michael J. Carrasco B.S. Electrical Engineering Kevin J. Carrigan B.S. Microbiology Lisa M. Carrizales B.A. Oovernment Michael J. Carroll B.A. English Patrick J. Carroll B.A. English David B. Carson B.A. English Maureen E. Carson B.B.A. Accountancy Peter W. Carter B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Paul A. Caruso B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Brian W. Casey B.A. Economics John M. Casey B.A. Program of Liberal Studies William Casey B.S. Mechanical Engineering Sean P. Cashen B.S. Chemical Engineering Lynn Cassella B.A. English James T. Cavanau h IV B.A. Pre-professional Studies and Psychology Steven J. Cecchettini B.B.A Finance Andrew J. Cemicky B.S. Electrical Engineering Carol A. Cemy B.A. Oovernment Patricia J. Chandler B.A. Economics and ALPA Steve Chang B.B.A. Management Information Systems Class of 1986 861 Br«nt P. Chapman B.B.A. Finance Scott A. Chaudoin B.B.A. Marketing Louifl A. Chiarella B.A. Oovernment and International Relations Steveo E. Childress B:A. Sociology and ALPA Michael J. Chmell B.S. Pre-Professional Studies Lisa L. Chow B.B.A. Accountancy Marybeth Christie B.A. American Studies Dean W. Christy B.B.A. Marketing Patricia Ctsle B.A. American Studies Linda K. Cissell B.S. Mathematics Louis J. Cisz B.A. English and ALPA David D. Clark B.B.A. Finance Richard B. Clark B.A. Economics Dave J. Claybau h B.S. Electrical Engineering Darrell C. Claypool B.B.A. Finance Joseph M. Cleary B.A. Oovernment Thomas M. Cleary B.S. Chemical Engineering Linda S. Cleveland B.B.A. Finance James P. Clevenger B.A. Psychology Kathleen Cloud B.S. Earth Science Stephen M. Cloud B.S. Geology Paula J. Cloyd B.S. Mechanical Engineering Virgfinia W. Clynes B.B.A. Marketing Claire R. Coble B.S. Mechanical Engineering John J. Coen B.S. Pre-protessional Studies Christopher F. Coene B.S. Electrical Engineering Linda L. Colarossi B.B.A. Finance Michael P. Colgan B.A. Economics Michael J. CoUigan B.B.A. Accountancy Kathleen M. Collins B.A. Economics Patrick D. Collins B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Pegery A. Collins B.S. Mechanical Engineering Mark J. Colon B.A. Oovernment Thomas J. Comer B.S. Chemical Engineering Michael E. Conlin B,8, Mechanical Engineering .Jk mij ece Claas of 1986 Apple Picking A bell rings, there ' s a slight rumbling sound, then a happy face appears, followed by the words " Welcome to Macintosh. " It ' s all a breeze from there. Thanks to an agreement between Apple Computers and Notre Dame, Macintosh computers became the new sensation on campus, with hundreds of students using the small personal computers to help them with everything from art to business. The Macintosh is especially popular with students who have little or no previous computer experience. Software that gave new owners a guided tour of the machines explained in simple terms how to get started with the Mac and with just a little experimenting and practice, virtually anybody could become proficient in its use. Pa pers containing one of the Macintosh ' s many typefaces began showing up in almost every class as students capitalized on the Mac ' s many word processing functions. Papers that once took several hours to write and type could now be written and typed at the same time, often cutting the time a student would spend working on a single paper in half. Many student groups utilized the Mac to organize information or prepare newsletters and announcements. " My Mac is being used all the time, " notes senior Paulette Heuring. " I use it to write papers and do business projects and my friends like to use it too. " — Michael Wilkins EASY AS PIE. Senior Chuck Ruwart polishes up the Apple and gets his work done fast. Margaret M. Conlon B.A. Oovernment Kevin D. Conneely B.A. Oovernment and Philosophy Michael O. Connolly B.S. Mechanical Engineering Oeorge 8. Connor B.B.A. Finance Joanne Conroy B.S. Mechanical Engineering James P. Conroy B.A. Economics Maureen A. Convery B.A. Philosophy and English Patricia A. Conway B.B.A. Management Information Systems Joseph B. Coogan B.B.A. Finance Thomas J. Coon B.A. American Studies and ALPA Clau of 1986 863 Eleanor C. Cooper B.B.A. Management Kevin P. Corbley B.S. Earthscience Carla R. Cortes B.A. Oovernment and ALP A Kimberly M. Cosgrove B.B.A. Marketing Oian A. Cossa B.A. Pblloaophy and B.B.A. Marketing Jeffrey P. Costello B.B.A. Accountancy Brian P. Couch B.S. Civil Engineering Daniel J. Coughlia B.S. Mechanical Engineering Bradford B. Couri B.A. English and Oovernment William L. Courtney B.S. Mechanical Engineering John L. Cox B.B.A. Finance Robert Cox B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Oeor e J. Craig B.B.A. Finance Gregory A. Crawford B.S. Chemical Engineering Steven A. Crespy B.B.A. Accountancy Mary B. Cronin B.B.A. Accountancy Ursula D. Crooks B.A. American Studies Michael T. Crovello B.A. Psychology Nancy L. Crovo B.S. Mechanical Engineering Michael J. Crowley B.S. Electrical Engineering Michael P. Crowley B.B.A. Accountancy Ann E. Crumlish B.A. Art History Joseph J. Cuff B.B.A. Finance Matthew S. CuUinan B.A. History and Oovernment Peter V. CuUinan B.A. Oovernment Thomas J. Cunningham B.B.A. Accountancy Hamil C. Cupero B.A. Oovernment Julie A. Currie B.S. Mathematics John B. Curry B.S. Pre-Professional Studies Steven J. Curvino B.B.A. Accountancy Edward C. Cyr B.S. Biology Mark R. Czachowski B.B.A. Management Jennifer Czapiewski B.S. Microbiology Anthony M. D ' Agostino B.S. Pre-ProfoBslonal Louis S. D ' Agostino B.S. Chemical Engineering 2e4 Clau of 1986 From the Endzone to the Fifty Freshman year football season began with an overnight camping trip to the ACC. When ticket office windows opened at 8 AM, a crowd of stiff freshmen had already been huddled under blankets outside the brick building for hours. Freshmen had to get tickets early In order to get seats in the corner of the stadium and not in the endzone, but it didn ' t matter that much where their scats were — freshmen were so far from the action on the field that they spent most of the game creating their own action. Long ago, some ingcnius, bored freshman dreamed up the game of " passing girls up. " As other students shouted " throw her over, " freshmen passed a squirming girl from hand to hand over their heads. This was a season of firsts: the first season for Gerry Faust, the first night games, and the first football season for the Class of 1985. Sophomore year not as many students slept out at the ACC for tickets even though they knew ahead of time that Gerry Faust would show up in the morning to shake hands and greet his fans. Sophomores moved closer to what can be considered " good scats, " but they were still closer to the goal post than midfield, and they still couldn ' t see Touchdown Jesus. By now, though, they knew that one of the most entertaining parts of the game would come at the end when the familiar voice of Sgt. Tim McCarthy boomed out over the field a warning against the dire consequences of drinking and driving, and a reminder that even though " the automobile has replaced the horse, the driver should still stay on the wagon. " Junior year, for the first time, students concentrated more on the games than on having fun in the stands. They could identify their seating location by a particular yard line rather than as " somewhere in the endzone, " and they got to find out just how cold it feels when the sun drops behind the press box, leaving their entire section shadowed, The seniors, standing almost at midfield, could look back over the stadium and their old scats and see the progress they made over the past three years. At the end of their section is a sharp division — the people to their immediate right sit down throughout the game. They are people from the real world, and seniors are as close to that real world as they are to these people sitting next to them. Seniors hesitate to chuckle at the green-clad Alums — next year they may be the ones wearing the blue and green checkered pants and leprechaun ties. Then again, maybe not for a few more years yet. But as they look back over their old seats, they realize how quickly these four seasons have passed and that it ' s not so bad standing down there in the endzone; it means there are three years of college still ahead. The seniors have reached the end of line. Next year they won ' t have to stand in line for their tickets, and they ' ll sit through the games. It ' s just a shame that only now, as they cheered the Fighting Irish in their final few games, have the seniors finally learned all the words to the Alma Mater. — Barbara Stevens Pm V B4 S H " GANGIS ALL Hy E ■ L __ ■ PBP ' ' B game in Indftnapolls sdTiie OlBM of 1986 266 " Ins " and " Outs " Fashions at Notre Dame have evolved from prep to punk since we first arrived on campus. Green monogrammed sweaters and pink whales have been replaced by white T-shirts and black leather belts. Camouflage attire and hightopped Converse tennis shoes have taken the place of wide-wale corduroys and Docksides. Stonewashed denim, overdyed denim, cropped denim, black denim and striped denim have replaced the more traditional faded Levi ' s. Those who still prefer the more traditional styles are opting for the button-fly 501 ' s. Recent popular movies have influenced fashion trends both on campus and throughout the country. The " Flashdance " look was big at Notre Dame as ripped sweatshirts became standard party attire. " Risky Business " also prompted many fashion followers to don Ray-Bans and other dark glasses in the classical Tom Cruise style. " Sometimes ya just gotta say ... " To add to the new wave fashitin movement, girls and guys alike are sporting " tails " on otherwise short haircuts. While girls are double-and triple - piercing their ears, the guys are also adding earrings to their wardrobes. — Donna Maus THE CASUAL LOOK. Kelly McCloskey and Janna Shwartsman are in style as they sport the latest in casual fashion commonly seen around campus. Michael A. DabI B.S. Electrical Engineering John G. Dakoske B.B.A. Accountancy Deanna M. Dallolio B.S. Chemical Engineering John J. D ' Ambrosia B.B.A Finance Stephen H. Dance B.A. English Darryl H. Daniels B.A. Architecture John L. Dardis B.A. CommuDicationa and Philosophy Timothy K. Dau berty B.A. Psychology Catherine A. David B.BA. Marketing Dorothy A. David B.A. American Studies SSe Claa of 1986 i Brian M. Davis B.S. Earth Science Robert J. Davis B.A. Psychology and Japanese Daniel P. Dawson B.A. English Teresa M. C. DeAngelis B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Laurie K. DeBoer B.A. Anthropology John C. Decker II B.A. Government Joan A. DeCrane B.S. Mechanical Engineering and B.A. German Phillip E. Deeter B.A. Communications and ALPA John A. deFrances B.B.A. Finance Ian D. de Hueck B.A. Philosophy and ALPA Patrick J. Deigan B.A. Economics and CAPP Laura L. Deister B.B.A. Management Information Systems William P. Delaney B.S. Electrical Engineering Marjorie de la Pena B.S. Chemical Engineering Francisco Delgadillo B.S, Electrical Engineering Francisco T. DelValle B.S. Civil Engineering Louisa M. DeMello B.B.A. Finance James J. Dempsey B.B.A. Finance Lisa M. DeNiscia B.A. English Laura M. Denn B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Elisabeth M. DeRoche B.A. Government and ALPA Jane E. DeRose B.S. Chemical Engineering Elizabeth E. DeSchryver B.A. English Brian M. DeToy B.A. History Susan L. Deyo B.A. Psychology and ALPA Jack P. Dicanio B.B.A. Finance Peter DiChiara B.B.A. Accountancy Thomas G. Dickson B.S. Aerospace Engineering Kevin T. Diggrins B.S, Aerospace Engineering Vincent J. Digiomo B.A. Architecture Oail N. DiPietro B.S. Mathematics Robert T. Dirksen B.S. Pre-professional Studies John J. Discepoli B.B.A. Accountancy Stephen P. DiSilvestro B.B.A. Accountancy Mark A. Dittrich B.A. English Class of 1986 867 Steven M. Divney B.S. Aerospace Engineering Stephen T. Diviney B.A. Oovernment. B.S. Aerospace Engineering Joseph J. Dobosh B.A. American Studies Patrick D. Dodd B.A. Oovernment Debra 8. Dodge B.S. Anthropology and CAPP Nancy C. Dolan B.A. Economics Peter J. Dolan B.B.A. Finance Stephen C. DolUns B.S. Pre-protessional Studies Edward C. Domansky B.A. Psychology Dorene C. Domin ez B.A. Finance and Philosophy Nancy M. Domzalski B.S. Civil Engineering Michael F. Donals B.A. English Kathryn J. Donoboe B.A. Economics and CAPP Thomas W. Donohue B.A. Psychology and ALPA David J. Donovan II B.A. English and Art Laurel-Ann E. Dooley B.A. American Studies Thomas F. Dooley B.A. Film Video Production and Art John T. Dooling B.A. Communications Robert J. Doone B.B.A. Finance Christopher J. Doran B.B.A. Finance Ted A. Dore B.S. Geology Michael J. Dorenbusch B.A. English and Pre-protessional Studies Michael D. Doming B.S. Pre-professional Studies Laura J. Dougherty B.A. Psychology and ALPA Craig S. Douglass B.A. Oovernment and ALPA Jane A. Dowd B.S. Chemical Engineering Joseph T. Downey B.A. English and ALPA Kathleen Doyle B.A. English Martin V. Doyle B.A. History Michael J. Doyle B.B.A. Accountancy WUliam J. Doyle B.B.A. Marketing Dominick V. Drlano, Jr. B.B.A. Finance Frank M. Drlgotas, III B.A. American Studies Edward J. Driscoll B.S. Economics John J. Driscoll B.S. Biology M S SeS Olau of 1986 1 Car Junkies I ' m in love with my car Got a feel for my automobile — Queen Nothing on campus seems to be in such a demand as the beloved automobile. Friends bribe each other with cases of premium beer for the use of a car for just one night. Roommates have even been known to be chosen merely because they had a car. When you ' re a freshman you can survive for about a month without, using a car. Eventually, though, your stomach needs real junk food and you have to borrow a car for a run to McDonald ' s. For those with extremely strong stomachs, a car still becomes a necessity within the first quarter of the year. One can only take so many dates in the romantic Engineering Auditorium. Once you ' ve borrowed a car that first time, you ' re hooked. You need a car all the time now, not just for food or dates, but to go to the mall, or even just into town. At this stage a car junkie will do anything for a ride. even give up the bottom bunk. For those lucky students who do have cars life isn ' t that much easier. First, everyone is always trying to borrow your car and you can ' t be sure who your real friends are and who is just using you for your wheels. Worse yet, your car is never where you left it. Many cases of frostbite are reported each year from students who have spent hours looking for their cars! Then again, things could be worse. You might be riding the Transpo. — Michael Wilkins FREE WHEELIN ' . Having a car on campus Is a definite advantage, according to senior Kaylln Koch. Cheryl A. Duchynski B.A. Architecture Thomas M. Duffy B.A. Government John F. Duggan B.B.A. Finance John F. Dunn B.A. Government Martin P. Dunn B B.A. Finance Robert N. Dunn B.A. Psychology Deborah A. Dupre B.A. Economics Bernard O. Dy B.B.A. Accountancy Richard Eugene Jr. Dyer B.S. Electrical Engineering Matthew J. Eaken B.B.A. Accountancy Matthew J. E arly B.S. Mathematics Computer Concentrate Mary T. Eaat«rday B.A. American Studies Christopher J. Eckrich B.B.A. Management W.M. Bentley Edmonds B.A English and ALFA James L. Educate B.S. Electrical Engineering Claas of 1986 809 Sticking with it For Notre Dame ' s Irish leers, the 1984-1985 season was marked by the re-instatemcnt of hockey as a varsity sport, after having spent one year at club status. That re-instatement signalled an opportunity for the team to once again face tough Division I opponents such as Air Force, Princeton, and Yale. For the senior players, especially, the return to higher levels of competition was a welcome challenge. Co-captain Brent Chapman, along with fellow classmates Tim Reilly (alternate captain), Steve Ely, Rob Ricci and Al Havercamp led the team both on and off the ice. Chapman, Notre Dame ' s biggest scoring threat, and lincmate Reilly gave the team a large part of its offensive power. Steve Ely on offense and Rob Ricci on defense continually reminded the opposition that Notre Dame was not a team to be taken lightly. Al Havercamp was a strong contributor in goal for the Irish. The seniors played an equally vital role off the ice, as well. When the hockey team was relegated to club status at the end of their sophomore season, this year ' s seniors ' decision to remain at Notre Dame was an indication of their dedication to the school. More importantly, the wealth of talent that remained at Notre Dame was a major factor in the recruitment of a strong group of talented young freshmen, who insure that the future of varsity hockey is in safe hands. Brent Chapman, Steve Ely, Al Havercamp, Tim Reilly and Rob Ricci have seen to that. — Madeline Miles SENIORS Rob RlccI, Steve Ely. Al Havercamp. Tim Reilly and Brent Chapman, five of the few players who stuck with the team when it turned club for the 83-84 year, stand proudly In front of the goal Sfl0 C1 M of 1980 dTiM izmm Daniel R. Egan B.A. Oovernwent Angela K. Eggleston B.S. Microbiology Elvia A. Egoavil B.A. Americ a Studies and ALPA Lisa M. Ehrhardt B.A. Psychology Daniel M. Elder B.A. Economics James J. Elson B.B.A. Accountancy and Ecoaomica Steve L. Ely B.B.A. Finance Vauj hn W. Emery B.B.A. Management Nicholas J. Emord B.S. Electrical Engineering Eric A. Englhardt B.S. Mechanical Engineering Michael E. Eng lish B.S. Civil Engineering James J. Eraci B.A. History Kathleen M. Erickson B.A. Program of Liberal Studies and Music Susan J. Erlenbom B.S. Pre-profeasional Studies and B.A. Theology Raymond P. Ernst B.S. Physics Michael J. Etling B.S. Mechanical Engineering Robert M. Evans B.S. Electrical Engineering David J. Eveld B.S. Mathematics Frederick W. Everett III B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Kathryn A. Faccenda B.A. English David J. Falcinelli B.B.A. Accountancy Robert J. Falkenberg B.S. Mechanical Engineering Daniel P. Fallon B.A. Economics and CAPP Thomas C. Fallon B.S. Chemical Engineering Tim J. Fallon B.S. Chemical Engineering Daniel S. Falter B.B.A. Accountancy Quinn P. Fanning: B.B.A. Finance Thomas J. Faman B.A. Government Paul E. Farrell B.A. English Timothy M. Farrell B.B.A. Management Information Systems and B.A. English Joseph S. Fazio B.B.A. Management Daniel D. Feeney B.S. Pre-professional Studies Leanne M. Fellin B.B.A. Accountancy Me n I. Fellman B.A. English Paul W. Fellows B.S. Mechanical Engineering Class of 1986 861 B.S. B.S. Judy A. FenloD B.B.A. Accountancy Ann F. Fenner B.A. English Jose R. Fernandez Pre-professiona] Studios Matthew J. Ferretti Mechanical Engineering Susan A. Fessler B.A. Economics Paul M. Finamore B.A. Qovernment Kevin D. Finger B.S. Electrical Engineering Thomas A. Fink B.A. Economics Jeff R. Fiocchi B.B.A. Accountancy Susan M. Fischer B.A. Economics David M. Fisher B.A. Economics and ALPA Katherine A. Fisher B.A. American Studies and ALPA Edward J. Fitzgerald B.B.A. Finance Kelly A. Fitzgerald B.A. Government Michael S. Fitzpatrick B.S. Pre-professional Studies Nancy A. Fitzpatrick B.S. Biology Nancy E. Fitzpatrick B.A. Qovernment Daniel O. Flagstad B.S. Aerospace Engineering Daniel M. Flaherty B.A. Qovernment John M. Flaherty B.S. Mechanical Engineering Michael J. Flannery B.A. Government Meghan M. Flattery B.B.A. Accountancy Patrick E. Fleming B.S. Chemistry Thomas P. Fleming B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Philip J. Flesch B.A. Psychology and B.S. Chemical Engineering Sherri L. Flohr B.S. Matbemattca Computer Concentrate Elizabeth L. Flor B.A. English and CAPP Martin O. Flyke B.B.A. Accountancy Marty L. Flynn B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Robert B. Flynn B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Terrance P. Flynn B.B.A. Accountancy Pamela A. Fojtik B.A. Qovernment and German Arnold A. Foley B.A. Philosophy Timothy D. Foley B.S. Chemical Engineering John P. Foryt B.S, Chemical Engineering See Olua of 1980 End of the Season The North Dome of the ACC was the site for the fourth annual Block Party, sponsored by the Senior Class. Students and residents from the Northeast Neighborhood socialized Notre Dame-style, surrounded by burgers, brats, and beer while being entertained by Shenanigans, a live band, and a team of pint-sized break dancers. Kicking off the Penn State weekend, the last home football game for Notre Dame ' s seniors, the Block Party provided a great opportunity to mingle with the faculty, the administration, and non-Domers. The 1984 version of the Block Party turned out to be a great success as old acquaintances were renewed, new friends were found and more memories were made. — Kathi Reidy SENIOR BASH. Memb«ri of the Class of ' 85 celebrate before their last home game at the annual block party. Margaret M. Fosmoe B.A. English and American Studies Anne M. Frailey B.A. American Studies Michael J. Francl B.S. Electrical Engineering Elizabeth A. Fraser B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Carol A. Fredrick B.S. Biology Eric L. Fredrickson B.A. History Dawn R. Freehafer B.S. Chemical Engineering Timothy M. French B.B.A. Finance Christopher H. Frick B.BA Marketing Kenneth M. Frysztak B.B.A. Accountancy Anna Marie Furleigh B.S. Mathematics Computer Concentrate Jaime L. Fuster B.A. Government Ronald S. Gadek B.B.A. Accountancy Eric J. Gaertner B.A. Oovernment and Economics Kateri E. Gaffney B.A. Oovernment and ALPA Clau of 19Se e88 Embarrassing Moments! What greater social blunder can you make than embarrassing yourself in front of the masses in the dining halls? You know — those darned trays. Most people aren ' t used to having to carry their food around with them and this can be disastrous, especially in the over-crowded dining halls. Nothing is more aggravating, nor more embarrassing, then trying to carry your tray through the mob of people in South Dining Hall, only to have soem moron knock it out of your hands because he wanted to get the last of the chocolate ice cream. It happens to the best of us, though. There ' s always the dreaded academic embarrassment as well — not bad grades but falling asleep in class. You recognize the pattern: your head starts to bob, your eyelids feel like they ' re carrying five pound weights and your notes soon contain interesting squiggly lines which lead nowhere. Though this normally goes unnoticed, or at least unmentioned in class, nothing is more embarrassing than snoring, drooling, or mumbling in your sleep, or, worse yet, being called upon while you ' re sleeping. Though most professors frown on this kind of behavior, some unknowingly encourage it merely by showing up to class each day. Other embarrassments are more private. It ' s hard to keep a secret from 200 nosy neighbors, especially when the secrets are such embarrassing events as being stood up by a date, or throwing up in the middle of Corby ' s, or passing out at an O.C. party and spending the night in a strange apartment. Life just isn ' t friendly to those who insist on embarrassing themselves. — Michael Wilkins PAT MANSON LEARNS the hard way not to take more than he can carry. Many students have suffered this embarrassment of dropping a full tray in the crowded dining hall. Se4 Claaa of 1986 ii dhM Gilbert P. Oailiua BA History Martin L. Gallagher BS. Earth Science Mary R. Gallagher B.A. Economics Eleanor Gallo BS Biology Andrew J. Gan B.B.A. Finance Michael A. Gann BB.A. Marketing Margaret M. Oans B.A. Psychology and ALPA Stephen W. Oanshlrt BS. Pre-professioaal Studies David R. Garcia BB.A. Finance Carlos G. Garcia de Paredea B.A. English Edward E. Garofalo B.A. Government Arthur J. Gaskin B.A. Architecture John D. Gates B.A. American Studies Timothy W. Gates BS. Mechanical Engineering David G. Gaudrea B A. Architecture William A. Oehant B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Michael E. Gehring BB.A. Finance Timothy J. Gels BS. Biology Mara 8. Georgea B.A. Government James R. Oerbo B.S. Mechanical Engineering Regina M. Oiangrandi B.S. Physics and Pre-professioaal Studies James M. Gibbons B.A. Economics and CAPP Michael R. Gibbons B.A. Philosophy and Classics Carolyn A. Gibbs B.A. Communications and English John C. Qieseman Lisa A. Gillespie BB.A. Accounting James F. Gillies BB.A. Management James P. Gillis B.S Mechanical Engineering Phillip A. Gilmore BB.A. Marketing Brian J. Ginch B.S. Electrical Engineering Mark P. OinOalewaki B.S. Electrical Engineering Aune D. Oioffre B.A. Government and ALPA Elaine M. GtugLianotti B.S. Pre-professional Studies Lisa A. Gleason B.A. Economics and ALPA Philip M. Gleason B.A. Economics Claas of 1986 266 Jamea B. Olennon B.A. Oovernment and CAPP Tracy E. Qlockner B.A. Psychology Ann M. Gobble B.B.A. Accountancy Michael A. Ooethals B.S. Geology Brian C. Golden B.B.A. Accountancy Matthew A. Goldman B.S. Aerospace Engineering Leonardo Gomez B.A. Psychology David G. Gonzales B.A. Psychology Aga M. Goodsell B.S. Aerospace Engineering Edward J. Gorrie B.S. Chemical Engineering Randall L.R. Goskowicz B.S. Pre-professional Studies William G. Goslee B.B.A. Accountancy Jeanine M. Oozdeckl B.A. American Studies and ALPA Joseph M. Grace B.S. Mechanical Engineering Michael F. Grace B.B.A. Management Mary M. Graham B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Bernard A. Grant B.A. Communications and Theatre Edward W. Grant B.S. Chemical Engineering Nicholas F. Grasberger III B.B.A. Finance John M. Gray B.S. Pre-profeaaional Studies Mary T. Green B.B.A. Marketing Richard K. Green B.S. Pre-professional Studies Charles L. Greene B.A. American Studies Andrea M. Gregoire B.B.A. Marketing and B.A. Sociology Peter Orenier B.A. English Gretchen A. Orieb B.A. American Studies Amy T. Griffin B.B.A. Finance Ann M. Griffin B.B.A. Marketing John F. Griffin B.B.A. Accountancy Lisa A. Griffin B.A. American Studies and ALPA Thomas P. Griffin B.B.A. Finance Toni L. Griffin B.A. Architecture Winston P. Griffin B.B.A. Finance WUllam M. Grojean B.B.A. Accountancy David G. Grote B.S. EleoMoal Engineering MMmMuM eee ciaas of lasc A Timely Project The hype had been built up, the interest generated. The day of truth had arrived. It was the first day of sales for both the Women and Men of Notre Dame Calendars. Rumors had been flying about who had made it in, and who didn ' t, along with the echoes of " Well, if I had been on the committee It all started in 1983 when some women of Farley and Walsh Halls put together the first Men of Notre Dame calendar of 1984 featuring 14 men from on and off campus. Considering its popularity and high profit, the women decided to continue their endeavor for a second year. With experience behind them, Kelly Fitzgerald, Mara Georges and Sheila O ' Connor reorganized their efforts. After having names submitted from across campus, the preliminary photos were taken and at last a final 12 were selected. This year a new twist was added, however, as the men on campus decided to make a Women of Notre Dame Calendar. Basing their operation in Holy Cross, George Jordan and associates issued invitations and conducted interviews among the Notre Dame women. Their final decisions were made on " poise, appearance, and contributions to the community . . . " Needless to say the controversy sparked. Along with features in The Observer, there were numerous editorials and campus comments regarding the implications of the two calendars. Although their artistic and monetary values were difficult to assess, the calendars did serve as interesting conversation pieces all over campus, whether it was over pizza at Barnaby ' s or over a keg on Green Field. Only one question remains to be answered — " Who ' ll be in next year ' s calendars? " — Patti Conway CALENDAR DAZE. Pete Bowen, George Jordan and Mark Farmer checl potential models for the " Women of Notre Dame " Calendar. Timothy L. Orozier B.BA Finance Richard A. Oru an B.S. Aerospace Engineering Vincent C. Guarino B.A. English Robert E. Guilday B.S. Biology- Bonnie S. Gullati B.B.A. Finance 0%Tj P. Gunderaon B.A. History ELinor C. Gwynn B.A. English Brian J. Haaa B.B.A. Finance Lori H. HcMfner B.S. Mechanical Engineering Brian T. Ha an B.B.A. Finance Olaas of 1986 067 Let ' s Go Krogering Macaroni and Cheese — 3 $1.00. Three loaves of bread for only $1.19. A free JennieO Turkey for 12 weeks of shopping. These are just a few of the bargains found by off-campus students during their weekly treks to the supermarket. With discoveries like these, grocery shopping became more than a weekly chore for typical O C seniors. It became entertaining too. Most of us came back in August with little or no food shopping experience, and even less bargain hunting and cost cutting behind us. But how quickly we learned. The beginning was easy — Krogering, Martining, Aldiing or some othering. Then the questions turned to money — how much should we spend a week? But as our funds diminished to near non-existence, bargain hunting became a way of life. Everyone can tell who the students are in the supermarkets. We were the ones with carts filled with Macaroni and Cheese, bread, eggs, peanut butter, and frozen pizzas. And in the checkout line, we were the ones frantically looking for our check cashing cards, grumbling that we forgot our coupons and our Jennie-0 turkey cards. We were also the ones intensely counting our money to make sure we had just enough left to buy a case of beer on the way home. The trips to the grocery store weren ' t always as fun as, say, a home football game, but at least when it comes time to go grocery shopping in " the real world " we will be ready. And maybe then we ' ll remember our coupons. — Jenny Maguire KEN FRYSZTAK and Todd Lillie find that even four years at Notre Dame haven ' t prepared them for such difficult tasks as selecting the most economical can of cocoa. Gregory 8. Hagen B.B.A. Finance Mimi Haley B.A. Qovernment Robert R. Hall B.B.A. Accountancy and Philosophy Kelly A. Halligan B.S. Pre-professional Studies Michael T. Hamilton B.A. Architecture Michael P. Hanlin B.A. Economics and CAPP Michael P. Hanahoe B.S. Aerospace Engineering John D. Hand B.S. Biology Allen B. Hank B.BA. Marketing Margaret M. Hank B.A. Psychology and ALPA Robert W. Hannau B.B.A. Management Information System. Timothy F. Hannegan B.A. Qovernment Joan M. Hansen B.A. Qovernment and ALPA Rol ert M. Hanson B.B.A. Management Mary E. Hanzel B.A. Anthropology 2K SeS Clau of 19S6 L Olenn P. Hanzlick BB.A Accounting Thomas R. Hardart B.A. American Studies Qeorge E. Hardart B.A. Oovernment and Pre-profession I Studies Lloyd J. Hardin B.A. Economics and CAPP John B. Harknett B.S. Electrical Engineering Joseph P. Harmon B.S. Microbiology Susan M. Hari er B.B.A. Finance Terence M. Harrigan B.A. English Francis W. Harris B.S. Mathematics Daniel J. Hart B.A. Psychology Joseph F. Hart B.A. Program of Liberal Studie Susan M. Hartzell B.A. English Joseph P. Harvey B.B.A. Accountancy Michael Harvey B.S. Mechanical Engineering Peter V. Hasbrook B.S. Aerospace Engineering Malcolm R. Hathaway III B.S. Mechanical Engineering Lawrence J. Hau B.B.A. Accountancy Carla M. Haunz B.A. American Studies Michele K. Hawkins B.A. English Edward M. Hawley B.A. Economics Michael E. Hay B.B.A. Accountancy Michael F. Hayes B.S. Mathematics Computer Concentrate William C. Hayes III B.B.A. Management William J. Haynes B.A Architecture John F. Healy B.B.A. Management Patricia K. Healy B.A. Industrial Design Paul J. Healy B.A. Oovernment and ALPA Brian T. Heamey B.S. Aerospace Engineering John P. Heasly B.A. American Studies Kristi A. Heft B.A. Psychology Leslie J. Heineman B.S. Mathematics Michael J. Heineman B.A. Government Michael S. Heinle B.S. Microbiology ' Don L. Heintzelman B.A. Economics Lesliann Elizabeth Helmus B.A. Anthropology Class of 1986 269 Ronald E. Henderson B.A. Architecture Gregory W. Hendey B.A. Pre-profesBioneU Studies and Psychology Geoffrey R. Henry B.B.A. Finance Mary J. Hensler " B.A. American Studies Robert E. Henson B.S. Chemical Engineering Sheila Heraty B.B.A. Accountancy William C. Herr B.B.A. Accountancy Mary A. Herrera B.A. Psychology Paillette A. Heuring B.B.A. Finance James F. Heyd B.A. English and History Dwayne M. Hicks B.A. Industrial Design J. Paul HigginB B.B.A. Accountancy Joseph E. Higgins B.S. Civil Engineering Deborah A. Hill B.A. English and B.S. Mechanical Engineering Dennis W. HIU B.B.A. Management Steve C. Hill B.S. Biology Maureen A. Hlntenach B.S. Chemical Engineering Joseph P. Hlrl B.S. Electrical Engineering Scott M. Hobar B.B.A. Finance Patricia C. Hobert B.B.A. Accountancy Vincent W. Hockett B.A. Oovernment Kenneth Hoefer B.A. Philosophy and ALPA Susan A. Hoelscher B.S. Chemical Engineering David J. Hoerster B.S. Mechanical Engineering Charles E. Hogan B.A. Psychology and ALPA Kathleen M. Hogan B.A. Economics and CAPP Lawrence R. Holland B.A. Oovernment Thomas J. Holubeck B.S. Pre-professional Studies Kurt W. Holzberlein B.A. American Studies Douglas L. Honeywell B.S. Electrical Engineering Nancy A. Hoodecheck B.A. Pre-professional Studies and Economics Angela L. Hooten B.A. Psychology and Black Studies David J. Horan B.A. English and B.S. Biology Joseph E. Horey B.A. English Michael H. Horn B.S. Electrical Engineering S70 Clau of 1986 1 The Second Degree Senior year is a year spent on both reminiscing and planning, and for those seniors going on to graduate school, little time is left for much else. Beginning with testing, you review facts from Emil to Comp and Lit, trying to cover those tricky questions on the MCAT ' s. GMAT ' s, LSAT ' s and GRE ' s. These scores, then, are forwarded to the schools at which you ' ll spend your next years. The application forms are next. " What have you done in the past that makes you want to join us in the future? " , prospective institutions ask. A personal statement reveals your goals and reflections of what you ' ve enjoyed at Notre Dame. As second semester begins, responses pour in. Daily, nervously approaching the mailbox, you wonder: is it an acceptance letter, or another free drink at Senior Bar? In choosing not to enter the work world right away, grad students are committing themselves to six more years of lectures, papers, testing, and of course, financial aid. Their reasons vary, from gathering skills to finding more direction to postponing reality. The anxiety begins anew at graduation as seniors anticipate new experiences that will be as unique as the ones they enjoyed under the golden dome. — Karen Klocke - ALL OF THE ABOVE. Margaret Hank, Mark Baumel, Bill Grojean. and Bill Herr study Intensely for the various standardized graduate school tests. . t Maripat Home B.B.A. Accountancy Robert W. Hosbach B.B.A. Marketing Elizabeth M. Hosteny B.A. Oovernment Sharon M. Houk B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Joseph C. Howe B.B.A. Accountancy Kathy Huber B.B.A. Accountancy Tricia J. Huberty B.S. Pre-profeasional Studies Mark A. Huffman B.S. Mechanical Engineering Rebecca Huling B.B.A. Marketing Alisa S. Hurley B.A. French and Oovernment Francis X. Hussey B.S. Pre-profeasional Studies Barry J. Huston B.S. Pre-professional Studies Ronald A. Hutter B.S. Mechanical Engineering Louis J. lannamorelli B.B.A. Management Troy T. Illig B.S. Civil Engineering Cla of 1986 071 B.S. Mlchele M. Imbriaco B.B.A. Marketing Katherine A. Immonen B.S. Biocbemistry William L. lodest Cbemic l Engineering ThomaA J. Irriji B.B.A. Management Richard Irwin B.B.A. Accountancy Maria T. Isem B.S. Pre-professional Studies Mark S. Ishau B.A. Oovernment Scott J. Isley B.A. Architecture Robin L. Israel B.B.A. Management Information Systems James O. Jacoby B.B.A. Finance Michael Q. Janis B.A. History and ALPA James P. Jansen B.A. American Studies John W. Jaureg-uito Pre-professional Studies Oreg Q. Jaurequi B.B.A. Management Christine E. Jeffirs American Studies and CAPP B.S. B.A. B.S. Cynthia M. Jerdonek B.S. Biology Christopher P. Johnson B.B.A. Accoutancy Cynthia M. Johnson B.B.A. Marketing Paul O. Johnson Electrical Engineering Steven J. Johnston B.S. Civil Engineering Laura J. Jonaus B.B.A. Marketing Julianne Jones B.A. English and French Kenneth C. Jones B.A. Oovernment and ALPA Michael Jones B.A. Government Ora M. Jones B.A. Communications and Theater Robert V. Jones B.S. Electrical Engineering Sharon M. Jones B.A. Psychology Oeorge M. Jordan, Jr. B.S. Electrical Engineering WUliam P. Jordan B.A. Oovernment and Italian Susan C. Joyce B.B.A. Accountancy Robert W. Juckniess B.A. Psychology Jerome R. Judd B.B.A. Accountancy Victoria L. Junkins B.B.A. Management Information Systems Christine A. Jursa B.A. Economics Wade W. Justice B.S. Chemistry 878 ClaM of 1986 a s Dynamic Duos o what ' s it like to be a twin? " Every twin in the world has probably heard that question too many times to count. They should expect to hear it. The rest of us are just plain jealous. Twins are lucky. They are born with someone who ' s just their age and who will probably have their same interests. That can add up to being very close after twenty-odd years. Just how close? Dave and Don Wisniewski didn ' t room together freshman year — but they did show up for Freshman Orientation in the exact same clothes, without planning! And their first semester grades showed up with the exact same G.P.A. ' s — down to the thousandth decimal place. That ' s how close you can be as a twin. Being a twin can have other possibilities in college, too. For example, " It ' s your turn to go to class today. I went yesterday! " A little confusion is inevitable, also. Louis Carnesale once wrestled half of a match in a tournament DOUBLE TROUBLE. Domer twins John and Louis Carnesale, Theresa and Julie Schwebel, and Dave and Don Wisniewski flash three pairs of matching smiles. for Notre Dame against his brother John ' s opponent. Having a twin isn ' t only coincidences and funny mix-ups, though. It ' s pretty special to be that close to someone. Julie and Theresa Schwebel commented on how easy it was to adjust to Notre Dame since they had each other to help. All six — the Carnesales, Schwebels and the Wisniewskis — spend a lot of time with their twins. They ' ve either lived with or near each other all four years. They ' ve shared many activities, as well. Theresa and Julie are both in the band, both the Carnesales and the Wisniewskis are R.A. ' s. Beyond shared interests and experiences, these twins are as close to each other as brothers or sisters can be. Each one said almost the same thing about being at N.D. with a twin. As John Carnesale put it, " The best thing is being able to share Notre Dame with someone that close to you — your best friend and your brother, all at once. " — Betsy MacKrcll mME Gerard A. Kaelin B.S. Mechanical Engineering Ruth A. Kaiser B.A. Psychology Albert J. Kane B.S. Biology Beth A. Kane B.B.A. Finance Mary M. Kane B.A. Architecture Mariana R. Karam B.S. Mechanical Engineering Elizabeth M. Karle B.B.A. Finance Matthew J. Kase B.B.A. Accountancy Michael C. Keane B.A. American Studies Lorie M. Keating B.A. American Studies and ALPA Brian S. Keenan B.A. Government and ALPA Paul J. Kegraly B.A. History David E. Ke lovits B.B.A. Accountancy James C. Keifer B.A. Industrial Design Dan J. Keleher B.A. Architecture Class of 1986 373 Turning Professional Finally, after three years of hard course work, the efforts of a senior ' s collegiate background begin to take shape. No longer does one question the worth of It all; the s enior ' s talents and knowledge have become the tangible goods with which he will take the next big step in his life — entrance into the job market and the real world. The first step in assimilating one ' s assets in preparation for career placement is to set up interviews with prospective employers. During the interview, past experiences fall under the close scrutiny of an objective third party, the interviewer. Under such circumstances, seniors often find that, in presenting themselves in NICE TO MEET YOU. Senior Susie Fessler, an Economics ALPA major, greets her interviewer from- Bethlehem Steel. the best light possible, they possess greater knowledge acquired through college training than previously believed. Although the whole process of interviewing can be quite traumatic, with many other variables coming into play such as the ability to stay calm and to project a confident self-image, the realization that one has acquired marketable skills through invaluable time spent in college can be quite rewarding. — Mitch Werner Rita K. Keleher B.B.A. Accountancy Linda J. Kelleher B.S. Mathematics Christopher J. Keller B.S. Pre-profeasional Studies Denise Keller B.B.A. Finance Margaret J. Keller B.B.A. Finance Sarah L. Keller B.A English Augustine Kelly B.A. Eagliah and B.S. Metallurgical Engineering James R. Kelly B.B.A. Management Information Systems James W. Kelly B.B.A. Finance Jeffrey P. Kelly B.S. Biology Kathleen M. KeUy B.S. Chemistry Kevin O. Kelly B.A. Communications and Theatre Matthew D. Kelly B.B.A. Finance Patricia A. Kelly B.A. English Patrick K. Kelly B.A. History e74 Clu« of 1986 1 Katbryn M. Kemp B.A. Oovernment Keri A. Kennedy B.S. Pre-profeaaional Studies Kim A. Kennedy B.A. English Mark C. Kennedy B.S. Electrical Engineering Michael P. Kennedy B.A. American Studies Micliael J. Kennelly B.S. Pre-profeaaional Studies Micliael J. Kennelly B.A. English Crane H. Kenney B.A. Oovernment Clarke R. Keough B.A. American Studies Laura J. Keman B.A. French Andrew T. Keusal B.A. Mathematics and Psychology Thomas H. Keyse B.A. English and ALPA Michael W. Kier B.S. Biology Michael A. Kieman B.B.A. Accountancy Ann M. Kim B.A. Philosophy and Program of Liberal Studies Kirk M. Kimler B.A. Economics and CAPP Therese A. Klncaid B.B.A. Accountancy Constance E. King B.A. Economics James E. King B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Kevin M. King B.S. Biology Andreas O. Kinzlmaier B.S. Electrical Engineering James O. Kirschbaum B.S. Microbiology Mary B. Kiszka B.S. Chemical Engineering Brian L. Kitz B.A. Philosophy and B.S. Mechanical Engineering Michael P. Kitz B.A. Theology and B.S. MechoDical Engineering Theodore A. Klaus B.S. Mechanical Engineering Ross O. Klisart B.A. Economics and ALPA Karen A. Klocke B.A. English Thomas F. Knee B.S. Mathematics Claire M. Kneuer B.A. Art Richard A. Knipe B.S. Pre-professional Studies Dean T. Kniss B.S. Chemistry James O. Koehr B.S. Mechanical Engineering Theresa A. Kolasinski B.B.A. Marketing Robert V. Kolecki B.S. Pre-profeasional Studies Class of 1986 876 Paul L. Komp re B.B.A. Finance Paul J. Komyatte B.A. Qovernment Julie N. Koneff B.A. American Studies Lynne Koneaky S.S. Cbemic l Engineering David P. Konkey B.A. American Studies Brian D. Koors B.S. Mechanical Engineering Lisa M. Kopidlansky B.A. Oovernment and ALPA John R. Koplas B.A. Architecture Deborah A. Kopp B.A. Philosophy and ALPA Oary W. Kopycinski B.A. Theology Matthew F. Koscielaki B.S. Pre-profesaionsU Studies LouiB Oreg ory Kosse B.A. American Studies Karen Kostecky B.S. Pre-professional Studies Christopher S. Kostic B.S. Mechanical Engineering Joseph A. Kostolansky B.S. Mechanical Engineering Celeste Kowalski B.S. Metallurgical Engineering Diane M. Kozak B.S. Mechanical Engineering Kathleen M. Kozlowski B.B.A. Accountancy William F. Kracklauer B.A. French and Oovernment Thomas D. Kraemer B.S. Chemical Engineering Kieman A. Kranz B.A. American Studies and French Kala Rae Kraske B.B.A. Marketing Kathleen L. Krenzer B.S. Biology Maria R. Kronstein B.A. Communications and Theatre Thomas E. Kruse B.B.A. Finance Laura J. Kuber B.A. Sociology John E. Kubinsky B.A. Russian Paul J. Kucera B.S. Electrical Engineering Oary A. Kuchta B.A. Economics Theresa M. Kuczkowski B.S. Mathematics Ann-Marie M. Kuharic B.S. Biology Heidi S. Kuhn B.A. Economics Martha A. Kutasky B.S. Pre-professional Studies Kathleen E. Lach B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Matthew O. LaChance B.A. Architecture and Art History S7e Clasa of 1986 Informally Yours In typical senior " nonstop " fashion, three hundred seniors took off for a Windy City weekend September 28th-30th. The second annual Senior Informal, designed as an alternative to the traditional Senior Formal, offered a variety of events. The class of ' 85 kicked off Friday night aboard the S.S. Clipper on Chicago ' s Navy Pier. A well-preserved cruise ship from the 40 ' s, the Clipper, provided a unique setting for the Senior Class Party. The Cubs ' game Saturday gave Domers a chance to experience part of a winning season. Even cold weather off Lake Michigan didn ' t stop enthusiastic ballgame fans. The shoppers, too, braved Chicago ' s famous breezes to hunt bargains at Water Tower Place. Carrying souvenir Cubs hats and treasured goods from Marshall Field ' s, seniors returned to the Hotel Continental to watch the Irish beat Missouri. Saturday night, seniors made the most of Chicago ' s night life, visiting Second City Comedy Club and famous Rush Street. Sunday was a day of relaxation, though, as the wild weekend came to a close and the distant thought of a South Bend Monday became a sharp realization for the Senior Domers. — Karen Klocke SIGN HIM UP! Dave Hoerster registers for Senior Informal with co-chairmen George Connor and Karen Klocke. mim John T. LaChapelle B.S. Electrical Engineering Steven M. Lackner B.S. Mechanical Engineering Suzanne LaCroix B.A. Economics and CAPP Dominique P. LaFlamme B.S. Electrical Engineering Lisa A. LaFratta B.S. Biology Daniel E. LaFreniere B.B.A. Accountancy Ketrenna R. Lake B.A. Economics and CAPP John O. Lall; B.A. English and ALPA Michael R. Lane B.B.A. Marketing Robert H. Lane B.S. Pre-professional Studies Eugene J. LaNeve B.B.A. Management William D. LaneviUe B.B.A. Finance Henry F. Lan B.B.A. Accountancy Emily M. Lapeyre B.A. History Richard L. Larkin B.B.A. Finance ClaM of 1986 277 There are times when each day ■ seems indistinguishable from the one that precedes it. Yet the happenings that capture headlines in our four years here color our college experience and gain a rightful place in the history of Notre Dame. Freshman year we arrived amid a flurry of national attention over a new highly-touted football coach named Gerry Faust. But high hopes for the team dissolved in bitter disappointment each year, and we turned our attention to other matters. The University community was shocked early in our sophomore year by a series of off-campus hit-and-run accidents that left several students in critical condition. That year also saw the release of the report on University Priorities and Commitments for Excellence (PACE), assessing the problems N.D. would face in the next decade. As sophomores we also witnessed the dedication of the new Senior Bar and the demise of the Old Fieldhouse. Junior year started off with a campus visit by Cap ' n Crunch. The football team travelled to the Liberty Bowl that year, and the hockey team was reduced to club status. Gary Hart, a democratic senator from Colorado, gained the student endorsement in that year ' s Mock Democratic Convention. Junior year was also a year marked by confrontation and controversy. Dorm food sales were temporarily shut down when several were declared unsanitary. The Academi c Council issued a strict new final exams policy that made senior exemptions a thing of the past. A Fort Lauderdale alumnus, Harold B. Augustine, gained a cult following on campus after his now-famous quote, " A wet campus is a happy campus, " appeared in The Observer. In the News In the spring the campus erupted with angry student protests over the release of a University alcohol report. A banner headline in The Observer declared " The Party Is Over, " and the student protests that followed attracted national media attention. We returned for our final year, surprised by a new staff of student affairs HEIL HESBURGHt Studenti gathered outside the Administration Building In April 1984 to protest the new alcohol policy. officers, and reluctantly accepted the alcohol regulations. With the announced renovation of LaFortune Student Center, the University appears on the brink of an unprecedented commitment to improving the quality of student life. What that commitment entails will determine the headlines of tomorrow. — Margaret Fosmoe S78 C1MI of 1986 mM TM Michael P. Latz B.A. English Michael P. Laughlin B.S. Electrical Engineering Carole C. Laugier B.A. Industrial Design Kevin J. Laurence B.S. Pre-professional Studies Thomas P. Lauth, III B.A. Economics Bryan A. Lawrence B.B.A. Finance and Theology Tara A. Lechner BB.A. Accountancy Brian P. Lee B.A. Psychology Dominic F. Lee B.S. Mechanical Engineering Laura M. Lee B.A. American Studies and ALFA Suzanna M. Lee B.A. Pre-professional Studies and French Katharine A. LeHane B.A. Psychology and ALFA Michael G. Lepre B.A. Government Carolyn J. Leroux B.S. Chemistry Eric A. Lett B.A. Government T. Michael Leuer B.B.A. Accountancy Richard M. Lewis, III B.B.A. Finance Jane T. Leyden B.A. American Studies and French Thomew E. Lezynski B.B.A. Marketing Stephen T. Liese B.S. Electrical Engineering Christopher T. Lillie B.A. Economics and ALPA Luis K. Limcolioc B.S. Aerospace Engineering Stephanie L. Linder B.S. Pre-professional Studies Jeffrey M. Linnen B.S. Biology Robert J. Lloyd B.B.A. Management Information Systems Ouy Q. Locksmith B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Norbert J. Loesingr B.S. Electrical Engineering John R. Logan, III B.B.A. Accountancy Michael J. Logan B.A. Psychology and CAFF Maureen A. Loiello B.A. Program of Liberal Studies and Psychology Christopher G. Long B.B.A. Accountancy John P. Looney B.B.A. Management Information Systems Amalia R. Lopez B.S. Aerospace Engineering Luis M. Lopez B.B.A. Finance Robert A. Lopes B.B.A. Mangement Information Systems Class of 1986 879 Susao A. Lord B.S. MecbanicHl Engineering Dena M. Lordi B.S. Mathematics Monica L. Lorimer B.S. Pre- professional Studies Jeffrey D. Lovin B.S. Pre-professionaJ Studies Jamee A. Lowrey, III B.A. Oovernnient John A. Lucafl B.S. Electrical Engineering Thomas A. Lucey B.B.A. Finance and B.A. Philosophy Mark P. Luchini B.S. Mechanical Engineering Phillip A. Luetkehans B.A. American Studies Susan Lupo B.S. Biology Greg ' ory B. Lush B.S. Electrical Engineering Mark D. Lvotke B.B.A. Finance Paul F. Lyman B.S. Physics Christopher M. Lynch B.S. Biology Joseph W. Lynch B.S. Chemical Engineering Kristin M. Lynch B.S. Biology Michael P. Lynch B.S. Electrical Engineering Nora E. Lynch B.S. Pre-professional Studies Richard L. Lynch B.S. Mathematics Stephen M. Lynch B.B.A. Accountancy David A. Machens B.A. Economics Kathleen A. Mack B.A. English and ALPA James P. MacLennan B.S. Electrical Engineering Joanne C. Madden B.A. History and Psychology Eric J. Maercklein B.S. Chemical Engineering Michael E. Ma er B.B.A. Accountancy Brian J. Mag es B.S. Chemical Engineering Thomas E. MeLggio B.B.A. Accountancy Robert B. Magill B.S. Mathematics Mary A. Maglietta B.A. Architecture Jennifer A. Maguire B.S. Electrical Engineering Mary F. Maher B.A. Oovernment Steven J. Maher B.B.A. Accountancy Robert J. Mahoney B.S. Aerospace Engineering Daniel J. Maier B.A. Communications and Spanish MMiM . 1. eeO Clau of 1986 J A group of 250 seniors got a taste of southern hospitality over Fall Break this year as they headed for New Orleans for the Senior Trip. The trip included not only the traditional festivities of scenic New Orleans, but also a day at the World ' s Fair, a riverboat cruise, and a ticket to the Notre Dame-LSU football game in Baton Rouge. New Orleans offered many activities for seniors looking for a diversion from South Bend ' s social life. The French Quarter, and especially famous Bourbon Street, featured many different bars, restaurants, and shops, giving students the opportunity to listen to jazz music, experience Creole food, or try to conquer a " Hurricane " at Pat O ' Brien ' s. Goin ' South One of the highlights of the trip was a day at the World ' s Fair followed by a senior class party at the Fair ' s Beer Garden. The Fair featured exhibits from many countries and corporations, each with its own special flair or emphasis. Some of the braver students rode a sky-tram across the Mississippi River while others highlighted their day by visiting the Vatican Pavilion to see the artworks of the Vatican. The trip ended with a day at LSU to watch the Irish take on the sixth-ranked Tigers in Death Valley stadium. The Irish snapped a three game losing streak, much to the delight of the weary Notre Dame cheering section and much to the despair of the rowdy Tiger fans who thought that losing to Notre Dame was showing a little too much southern hospitality. — Michael Wilkins " THE ESTATES MEN. " Several suspicious Senior Domers are caught trying to " phone home " from the New Orleans World ' s Fair. James E. Malackowski B.B.A. Accountancy John R. Malay B.A. Economics EUen M. Malloy B.A. Oovernment and ALPA David M. Maloney B.S. Mechanical Engineering Patrick C. Maloney B.B.A. Finance Celia C. Maneri B.S. Biochemisty Qeor e M. Maney B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Manna Manning B.S. Pre-professional Studies Maura Manning B.S. Pre-professional Studies David H. ManzeUa B.S. Chemical Engineering Peter B. Manzo B.A. Oovernment Vomon P. Marchal B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Michele M. Marchio B.A. Economics and ALPA Michael J. Marinkovicb B.B.A. Accountancy Roger M. Marks B.A. Oovernment Claw of 1986 881 B.A. Daniel 0. Marley B.A. History and CAPP Robert M . Marovich B.A. American Studies and ALPA Cannine J. Marro B.B.A. A ccountancy Katherine M . MarahaU Pre-proteaaioD i Studies and Pbiloaopby Edward M. Marsico B.A. Government John W. Marske B B.A. Finance Craig C. Martin B.A. Oovernment and Economics David A. Martin B.A. Pbiloaopby Harold O. Martin B.A.Pbilosopby and B.B.A. Finance Toby A. Martin B.A. Psychology William R. Martin B.S. Pre-profesaional Studies Eric T. Martinez B.B.A. Accountancy Manuel Martinez B.B.A. Accountancy Maura J. Marx B.A. Englisb and Oermaa Daniel P. Mascaro B.S. Electrical Engineering Elizabeth A. Masciale B.A. Englisb Christopher M. Masi B.S. Pre-profeaaional Studies Martin S. Masiaa B.S. Mecbanlcal Engineering Qary D. Mason B.S. Cbemical Engineering Ralonda J. Mason B.A. Oovernment Steven C. Mason B.A. English Paul J. Massoud B.S. Pre-professional Studies David M. Mastic B.B.A. Finance Josephine M. Maternowski B.A. American Studies Michael R. Mathioudakis B.A. Philosophy and B.B.A. Accountancy Steven M. Mattioli B.A. Psychology Renee M. Matvey B.B.A. Marketing Joseph P. Maugeri B.S. Pre-professional Studies Kurt E. Maurer B.A. Oovernment Andrea M. Mazzoli B.A. English Kevin V. McAlevy B.A. English and Theology Charles E. McBride B.S. Pre-profesaional Studies James M. McCabe B.B.A. Accountancy Michael R. McCabe B.A. Philosophy Brigid A. McCafferty B.A. American Studies 88S ClaM of 1986 Home Sweet Home A unique option exists for the senior who is torn between on and off campus living. Combining the freedom of off campus life with the convenience of living near classrooms and friends, life in a university building Is an attractive alternative. In each building on the Notre Dame campus lives a student to care for minor maintenance duties. Locking and unlocking doors, acting as a resident security guard and being an everpresent source of information arc the main responsibilities of these students. While certain guidelines are imposed OFF-CAMPUS? Kevin Julllet shows off his CCE " home " on these residents, there are no rectors or R.A. ' s directly enforcing the rules. " Students have a greater degree of freedom because some interpretation and discretion is left up to them, " according to Kevin Gulllet, a resident of the Center for Continuing Education. The responsibilities that go with such a position, however, do restrict the activity of these residents to an extent. The students have the opportunity to entertain a few guests and to be relatively independent from dorm rules, but each building requires a good deal of busy work. KeviD Q. McCartor B.B.A. Finance Michael J. McCaughey, III B.S. Electrical Engineering Karen McCLoskey B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Jeffrey J. McClure B.S. Pre-professional Studies Mary L. McComis B.S. Pre-professional Studies Kathleen M. McConvlUe B.B.A. Marketing John K. McDavid B.A. Government William T. McDennott B.B.A. Accountancy Oerard M. McDonald B.S. Civil Engineering John M. McDonald B.B.A. Accountancy Russell K. McDou all B.A. Theology John C. McEachen, II B.S. Electrical Engineering Paul J. McElroy B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Thomas P. McOahan B.S. Pre-professional Studies Patricia A. McOann B.A. Psychology and ALP A Kathleen W. McQarvey B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Amy L. McGarrity B.S. Biology Michael K. McGarrity B.A. American Studies Maureen F. McOUlis B.B.A. Accountancy Hubert S. McOlnley B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Olaa of 1986 883 Controversial Coach The man most easily remembered when members of the class of ' 85 look back on their days at Notre Dame will probably be Gerry Faust. In his four years here, he has been at one time or another the most loved and the most hated man on campus. Freshman year students were thrilled when Faust would suddenly appear in the dining halls, slapping backs and shaking hands. Students were even more impressed when he met them as they waited overnight for tickets to the coming season. The crowd at Faust ' s first pep rally was so big that it had to be held at the basketball courts outside Stepan Center rather than inside the building itself. He was our first hero. Four years later, Gerry Faust was the closest thing to public enemy number one this class had ever had. After one losing season, two mediocre seasons, and just one bowl appearance, many seniors were ready to " oust Faust " in hopes of the return of the good ol ' days of Notre Dame football. From the same windows that once flew banners welcoming the new coach to campus flew Gerry Faust in effigy. Whether or not Faust was a good coach, he withstood an incredible amount of pressure and adversity. Never before had the Notre Dame rumor mill been so active. Each week it seemed that Faust was announcing his resignation — again. Each week the rumors proved false. The final season was a strange one for the senior class. The football team had its first losing record at home in as long a time as any of us could remember and three straight games were played in the rain. But four straight victories, three of those over top twenty opponents, and a bid to the Aloha Bowl seemed to resurrect the students ' dampened spirits. As of press time In early December, it looked as if all those rumors of Faust ' s resignation were, once again, untrue. Faust said he had finally turned the program around. The senior class said it was too late. Either way, the fate of the football team seemed uncertain. One thing was sure, though: the class of ' 85 will always remember Gerry Faust. — Michael Wilkins FAUST FEVER. Irish Coach Gerry Faust generated both enthusiasm and doubt ever since he arrived with the class of ' 85. 284 Claa9 ol 1985 ak ik KmM, mFm David F. McOonigle B.A. Pbilosopby Kevin M. McOovem B.B.A. Accountancy Maureen A. McOrail B.A. Communications William F. McOrath B.A. History and Medieval Studies Michael Q. McOuire B.A. American Studies and ALPA Timothy P. McOuire B.S. Biology Vivion McOuire B.A. English John T. McHugh B.B.A. Finance Peter O. McHugh B.S. Chemical Engineering John P. Mclntyre B.B.A. Accountancy Paul S. Mclntyre B.S. Electrical Engineering Christine A. McKelvey B.S. Aerospace Engineering Katherine S. McKenna B.A. Economics Brian P. McKeon B.A. Oovernment and ALPA John J. McLaughlin B.A. American Studies Thomas E. McLaughlin B.A. English Donald R. McLaurin B.S. Microbiology Robert B. McMonagle B.A. Oovernment Patrick T. McMullen B.S. Mechanical Engineering Todd D. McMullen B.B.A. Accountancy Mark J. McMaUy B.A. Economics Daniel J. McNamara B.A. Oovernment Kurt J. McNeU B.S. Electrical Engineering Gerard J. McNulty B.S. Pre-professional Studies Sean P. McSweeney B.A. Oovernment Paul D. Measky B.A. History St«ven C. Meholic B.S. Biology Mark W. Melchior B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Lori D. Meiskey B.A. Psychology and CAPP Laura A. Meritt B.S. Biology Anthony M. Mersits B.B.A. Management Mary K. Metzger B.A. Economics Christopher J. Michalak B.B.A. Accountancy Robert L. Michels B.B.A. Finance Christian J. Michener B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Claaa of 19S6 886 Josef L. Micbuda B.S. Civil Engineering Madeline B. Miles BA. Philosophy Jeffrey D. Miller BA. Architecture Kenric P. Miller B.S. ' Electrical Engineering Mark E. Miller B.B.A. Management Brian J. MUligan B.B.A. Accountancy Mark J. Milnamow B.B.A. Accountancy David J. Minion B.S. Biology Mary C. Mino e B.S. Mathematics and ALPA Joho J. Miranda B.B.A. Finance Robert S. MitcheU B.B.A. Finance Carrie T. Mitach B.A. English and History Martin N. Mohamed B.B.A. Accountancy Nicholas O. Molchan B.S. Biology Paul E. Molenda B.B.A. Accountancy Mark D. Molnar B.S. Civil Engineering Mark M. Monachino B.S. Electrical Engineering Janice M. Monag le B.B.A. Accountancy James R. Monath B.A. Philosophy John F. Monberg B.B.A. Finance Chris H. Mondero B.S. Electrical Engineering James L. Montgomery B.B.A. Accountancy Paul W. Montgomery B.A. Government David A. Montoya B.B.A. Accountancy Sandra Q. Monyak B.S. Microbiology Brian O. Mooney B.B.A. Accountancy Charles S. Moore B.B.A. Finance Melinda I. Moore B.B.A. Marketing Patrick M. Moore B.S. Chemistry John P. Moorman B.S. El ectrical Engineering Daniel C. Moran B.S. Mechanical Engineering Daniel J. Moran B.A. Communications and Theatre John F. Moran, Jr. B.B.A. Accountancy Martha 6. Moran B.S. Electrical Engineering Patricia Q. Moran B.S. Earth Science n: ' m . JiAt k t MmMi it th. ese Clau of 19S6 Campus Conversions The physical appearance of Notre Dame has changed a great deal in our four years here. The opening of the new WNDU studios on U.S. 31 allowed the radio station ' s old building to be converted into a Center for Social Concerns. Pasquerilla East and West — the first dorms at Notre Dame built specifically for women — were dedicated in the fall of 1981. The beloved Old Senior Bar was demolished two summers ago and replaced with a brand new structure near the old site. The new bar is fast developing traditions of its own. The completion of Stepan Chemistry Hall allowed the Chemistry department to vacate the former Chemistry Building, making way for a renovation and the arrival of the Art Department. The Old Fieldhouse, a campus landmark and home to the Art department for the past decade, fell victim to the wrecking ball soon afterwards. The site of the Old Fieldhouse, cultivated with the addition of benches, lights, bushes and sidewalks, has developed into a relaxing student meeting place known as the Fieldhouse Mall. The completion of Decio Faculty Hall has allowed Arts and Letters faculty members to turn their cubicles in the basement of Memorial Library over to the Career and Placement Services office for job interviews. In addition, numerous renovations have enhanced the beauty and utility of existing buildings. Two summers of work have restored Washington Hall to its former glory. Several dorms, including Lyons, Walsh, and Sorin, have been completely renovated in the last few years. Additional benches on campus and the completion of Shaheen-Mestrovic Park in front of O ' Shaughnessy Hall have made outdoor relaxation and reflection a more comfortable pastime at Notre Dame. Construction never halts at the University. Currently an addition is being constructed on the Law School, an Animal Research Facility is being added to the Galvin Life Science Center, and work continues on the multi-million dollar swimming pool being constructed east of the Athletic and Convocation Center. Additional construction work looms ahead for the University. The recently-approved $3.8 million renovation of LaFortune Student Center is scheduled to be completed by the fall of 1986. — Margaret Fosmoe FIELDHOUSE FACELIFT. The " fieldhouse mall " plays host to a Welcome Week band. Claa of 1988 887 student Shenanigans Let ' s stop a Second and reflect on the average day in the average life of an average Notre Dame student. You get up and put on a hat so you don ' t have to shower, you sleep through your first three classes, you cat, come home, and sleep until dinner. Feeling a bit guilty, you head over to the library where upon settling into a carrel, you once again fall asleep. You wake up just in time to go to the bars, grab a couple of beers, have a few laughs then come home to get some much-needed sleep. Now, admit it, sometimes you get caught in a rut, right? So, to add a little spice to our lives, we have come to depend upon the student-loved, administration-feared, good ol ' fashioned prank. Sure, in high school we all experience class pranks, like letting frogs lose in the cafeteria, or hanging bras and panties from the flagpole. So, now that we ' re in college, we should pull off more sophisticated pranks, right? Wrong! In a brief look at the silliness which has abounded in the past four years, it appears that the Notre Dame students arc able to escape the academics long enough to pull off some pretty unique pranks. A tradition at Notre Dame, the Tower Wars have survived throughout the past four years despite nasty threats from Dean Roemer. Military tactics included stealing all the shower heads and toilet paper from Grace as well as the cruel deprivation of their hot water. Retaliatory measures were reported to be the bombing of Planner with thousands of wild and very annoying crickets. Sophomore year we saw a toilet paper barrage in the trees down Notre Dame Avenue to welcome home the Football team from their memorable trashing of Pitt. As we waited for the buses, hundreds of Domers participated in what was probably one of the biggest snowball fights ever seen. The night was capped off with the destruction of the fleet of Indiana Motor Coaches which finally carried back to us our victorious team. Junior year saw the emergence of " The Mob " , in response to student apathy and incompetence of class officers. With their slogan " Make it our business " , the Mob campaigned in gangster clothes with such promises as turning St. Mary ' s College into a brothel. The Mob gave the other tickets a run for the money, losing the election by only a handful of votes. Senior year saw (or didn ' t see) the disappearance of the bust of Knutc Rockne. Photos were sent to The Observer showing the vacationing Rockne in various areas of the United States. The suggested ransom for the bust was the revocation of the newly issued alcohol policy. The search for Knute ended when the bust was handed over to head football coach Gerry Faust by seven Lyons freshmen during a pep rally. Think back over the last few years at all the pranks you ' ve pulled. Remember stealing those girls ' underwear? Or hiding in the guy ' s shower waiting to see his " surprised look " ? I guess we should be a little appreciative of the ruts in which we occasionally find ourselves stuck. Without them, we would have no excuse for those outrageous pranks we love to pull. — Kurt Shinn MAKE IT OUR BUSINESS. In the 1984 race, " The Mob " narrowly lost the senior class election. eaS ClaM of 1986 mkmM£m Allyn D. Morris B.S. Mechanical Engineering Kevin P. Morris«y B.B.A. Accountancy William A. Mortensen B.A. English and B.S. Electrical Engineering Joyce H. Motosko B.A. Sociology Michael E. Muldowney B.S. Mechanical Engineering Javi F. Mulero B.A. Communications Stephen J. Mulkem B.S. Chemical Engineering Eileen A. Mullen B.A. Psychology WUliam J. Muller B.S. Chemical Engineering Michael J. Mulligan B.S. Electrical Engineering Michael W. MulvehUl B.A. English Kenneth R. Mimro B.A. History Timothy H. Murk B.B.A. Marketing Arthur Murphy, Jr. B.B.A. Finance Douglas J. Murphy B.A. American Studies Erin E. Murphy B.A. Philosophy and B.S. Mathematics John M. Murphy B.A. English and ALP A John P. Murphy B.S. Chemical Engineering Kathy M. Murphy B.S. Civil Engineering Kevin J. Murphy B.A. English Kevin P. Murphy B.A. Oovernment and CAPP Mark B. Murphy B.A. Oovernment Martin P. Murphy B.B.A. Finance Mary A. Murphy B.A. Economics and French Mary F. Murphy B.B.A. Accountancy Thomas A. Murphy B.S. Biology Bill Murphy B.B.A. Accountancy Douglas P. Murray B.A. Architecture Owen W. Murray B.B.A. Accountancy Margarete J. Muskett B.A. Psychology Mark J. Nagy B.B.A. Finance Paul J. Najarian B.A. English Charles R. Napoli B.B.A. Marketing Scott P. Narus B.S. Electrical Engineering Debra A. Nauta B.A. Architecture Class of 1986 880 It ' s a Family Affair Some people think that graduating from Notre Dame means leaving forever, but thanks to the work of the Student-Alumni Relations Group, that isn ' t so. The group works not only on campus, but also nationally and internationally to create a liason between the Notre Dame Alumni Association and the student body. SARG is an important group to students, according to Joanne Madden, " because you never really graduate from Notre Dame, you move on to another class. " SARG provides the link that makes that move easier. Jeanine Gozdecki is the Student Government Liason for the group, which takes an interest in all Notre Dame people — students and alumni alike. The group works throughout the year, planning such events as the Senior Alumni Picnic, a Dual-Career Marriage Seminar, the " Student Leader " Dinner, and reunion week-ends. The group has also been active in putting together the Admissions Office Viewbook, sponsoring summer job placement opportunities, and presenting an award to the distinguished student of each class. This year, SARG expanded its Career Orientation Days program to include trips to Indianapolis, Chicago, and Detroit and also became active for the first time in Freshman Orientation. Notre Dame has always been proud of the strong bond its family maintains. SARG works to bring the alumni and students closer together, reaffirming the bond that tells us we never really leave Notre Dame. — Michael Wilkins ALL IN THE FAMILY. Contacting alumni Is an Important part of Jo Anne Madden ' s work with SARG. Ximena M. Navarrow B.A. Industrial Design John J. Neblo B.A. Economics Katherine L. Nelson B.A. Psychology Tod A. Nestor B.B.A. Accountancy Nancy R. Netchi B.B.A. Finance Robert 8. Neus B.A. Oovernment Casey J. Newell B.B.A. Accountancy Susanne M. Newman B.B.A. Finance Mike Nichols B.B.A. Accountancy Olenn A. Nlckele B.S. Biology 090 Olass of 1980 Joseph D. Nickerson B.S. Aerospace Engineering Joseph A. NicholAS B.S. Pre-profeasional Studies Mark L. NiebyUki B.S. Biology Add M. Nie oraki B.A. Program of Libera! Studies Rebecca L. Noack B.A. Sociology Jean M. Nolan B.A. Sociology Timothy P. Nolan B.S. Electrical Engineering William J. Novack B.S. Civil Engineering Alfred R. Novas B.B.A. AccouDtaacy John A. Novatny B.B.A. Finance Catherine L. Nowalk B.S. Mathematics Christine M. Obbagy B.B.A. Finance Laurie A. Oberembt B.A. Government Ronald M. Oberleitner B.S. Pre-professional Studies David M. Obert B.B.A. Management Constance A. O ' Brien B.A. English Douglas S. O ' Brien B.A. History Kevin P. O ' Brien B.B.A. Accountancy and B.A. Philosophy Robert E. O ' Brien B.S. Mechanical Engineering Diana L. Ochoa B.S. Pre-professional Studies Kevin M. O ' Connell B.A. Psychology Patrick D. O ' Connell B.B.A. Finance John A. O ' Connor B.A. Art Timothy C. O ' Connor B.A. History Thomas J. Odar B.S. Chemical Engineering Gary A. Odland B.B.A. Finance James A. O ' Donnell B.S. Biology Cathleen E. O ' Dowd B.B.A. Marketing Susan M. O ' Hara B.A, Communications and ALPA Daniel J. O ' Hare B.B.A. Accountancy David M. O ' Haren B.B.A. Accountancy Patricia A. O ' Keefe B.B.A. Accountancy Janeen-Ann A. Olds B.B.A. Finance Joseph P. O ' Leary B.S. Pre-professional Studies Thomas M. O ' Leary B.B.A. Accountancy Class of 1986 S91 B.A Kevin OUn er B.S. Oeology Javier F. OUva B.A. Oovernmeat J mea A. O ' Lou hllo B.B.A. F DaDce Eric J. Olaon B.A. History John M. Olaon B.B.A. Marketing Sara E. Olvera B.A. English and CAPP Lynn S. O ' Meara B.S. Electrical Engineering Jeff H. O ' NelU B.B.A. Management Maureen V. O ' NeU B.A. Economics and ALPA Michael P. O ' NeU B.S. Biology WiUiam T. O ' NeU B.A. English Kevin D. O ' Rear fl.il. Economics and History Maureen P. O ' ReiUy B.S. Electrical Engineering Susan D. O ' ReiUy B.B.A. Accountancy Susan M. O ' SulUvan Program of Liberal Studies Mary B. O ' Toole B.A. Architecture Richard D. O ' Toole B.S. Mechanical Engineering Theodore S. Owers B.S. Mechanical Engineering Thomas W. Pace B.A. Economics and Program of Liberal Studies David C. Packo B.S. Pre-professional Studies Jeffrey C. Page B.A. Economics and CAPP John J. PalnuL B.B.A. Accountancy Andrew C. Palumbo B.S. Biology Richard N. Panepinto B.S. Management Maria A. Paneque B.8. Mechanical Engineering Jane D. PanfU B.B.A. Accountancy Jose Rizal T. PangUinan B.S. Pre-professional Studies Christopher M. Paolini B.S. Mechanical Engineering Thomas E. Parent fl.fl. Pre-professional Studies Anne M. Parlgl B.B.A. Marketing Brian R. Parker B.S. Mechanical Engineering Richard Pascuzzo B.S. Electrical Engineering Lance J. Passaretti B.S. Mechanical Engineering Patrick K. Pasturel B.S. Electrical Engineering Sharon E. Patenaude B.A. History ' e n iiljiibvj e92 Claas of 1986 Urban Awareness Complacently tucked away under the watchful gaze of Mary upon the Golden Dome, Notre Dame students sometimes find it hard to muster the initiative to become involved in an activity apart from campus life. This leads to complaints that Notre Dame is in a " world of its own, " isolated from the problems of the real world. The Urban Plunge, which began with just two girls in 1974, is a way to change all that. Plunges are 48 hour immersions in one of 50 to 60 cities nationwide over Christmas break. The experience allows students to witness the social injustice and poverty present in American cities. " Plungers " apply for the program to see for themselves what the Catholic church and other citizens are doing to ease the plight of the poor. A common motivation for students is the chance to evaluate the problems in order to find their own way to contribute to a solution. Taking two days out of the Christmas holidays to become more aware of social justice issues is perhaps the best example I of what Christmas is all about. S — Kathleen Hogan PLUNGERS. Helen Antrobus and John Cerabino are exposed to the poverty of the lower East side of Manhattan as they discuss their experience with two Urban Plunge contact people. iiiJLi Chris Patnaude B.A. Program of Liberal Studies James H. Patterson III B.A. Oovernment Thomas F. Patzelt B.S. Mechanical Engineering David M. Paul B.A Psychology Brent S. Paulsen B.A. Oovernment Janet M. Pawlowski B.S. Biology Van M. Pearcy BA. Economics Mark D. Peek B.S. Electrical Engineering Joseph M. Peffen B.S. Electrical Engineering Kimberly A. Pelis B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Class of 1986 293 Notre Dame football weekends. Tailgaters. Bookstore lines. Fifty thousand green-clad Irish football fanatics on campus. Traditionally the highlight of any South Bend autumn, Notre Dame football weekends took on an added dimension in the past few years with the introduction of " night football. " For the 1982 Irish home opener, ABC television, in order to televise the much-anticipated game between Notre Dame and Michigan, brought portable lighting to Notre Dame stadium. Under the lights for the first time on their home field, the Irish rose to the occasion by shutting down the favored Wolverines, 23-17. Football weekends had just gotten better. Later in the season, Notre Dame again postponed a game for television as the Irish took to the field against Penn State with the Musco lights shining overhead. Students quickly realized the benefits of " night football. " The standard two hour pre-game tailgaters stretched into all-day parties that had the stadium partisans loud and rowdy by kick-off. Night games made those post-SYR Saturday mornings a little bit easier and turned game days into full-fledged social outings. Instead of having to rush out to Under The Lights the hall ' s tailgater for a dog and a few beers before game time, students could roam Greenfield a bit, search out friends, scope the crop of visiting students, and maybe even grab some of Mom ' s chicken at the family wagon. While the evening games haven ' t always led to Irish victories on the field, the sight of Musco lights being raised on a " 9 ' " " 9 " " ' P v chilly Tuesday morning is sure to warm the heart of any student. " A night game " . . . football weekends have just gotten better. — Pat Ettinger LATE KICKOFFS. The 1983 and 1984 night football seasons Introduced Notre Dame to Musco Photo Courtesy Bruce Harlan Andrea M. Pelle rino B.A. English Bernard A. Pellegrino B.A. History Paul O. Perona B.S. Pre-professional Studies Michael A. Perrini B.B.A Finance Anthony P. Peszka B.A. American Studies Annette C. Peterson B.S. Mechanical Engineering Don Peyton B.A. Qovernrnent David H. Pfotenhauer B.A. Psychology and ALFA William K. Phelan B.B.A. Accountancy Christopher P. Phillips B.A. English ee4 oiau of i9ec Anthony P. Piccin B.B.A. Accountancy Silvio Piccini B.A. Modern Languages Joseph Q. Piccolo B.S. Electrical Engineering Jamee M. Pier B.A. Theology Thomas J. Pieronek B.S. Electrical Engineering Julia L. Pierson B.S. Mechanical Engineering Jon 8. Pilarski B.B.A. Accountancy John D. Pinheiro B.B.A. Accountancy Barbara E. Pitts B.A. Program of Liberal Studies James N. Plamondon B.A. Government Scott J. Pletzke B.B.A. Marketing Michael R. Plunkett B.B.A. Finance Michael F. Podratsky B.A. Government Michael A. Poirier B.S. Physics Patrick E. Poletti B.S. Aerospace Engineering Paul J. Potocki B.A. Economics Brian Patasiewicz B.B.A. Accountancy Michelle R. Prairie B.B.A. Accountancy Susan E. Pratt B.A. Architecture Thomas G. Pratt B.S. Electrical Engineering Christopher M. Prebenda B.B.A. Management Sheila A. Pender ast B.A. History and B.S. Electrical Engineering Stacey Prunesti B.S. Electrical Engineering Vincent E. Pryor B.B.A. Accountancy Karen L. Pyrzynski B.S. Civil Engineering Andrea L. Quaroni B.S. Biology Michael 8. Quayle B.S. Electrical Engineering Eileen A. Queenan B.A. Economics and ALPA Mark A. Quertinmont B.A. Government and ALPA Mark D. Qui ley B.A. Government and CAPP Michael R. Quinn B.A. Management Information Systems John J. Rademacher B.A. Government Charles P. Rafferty B.B.A. Accountancy George Raikos B.A. Government Nalini M. Rajamannan B.S. Pre-professional Studies Class of 1986 296 Brian A. Rak B.A. Progr iD of Liberal Studies Marc A. Ramirez B.A. American Studies Hemaodo O. Ramos B.S. Biology John F. Rashid B.S. .Pre-profeasional Studies John F. Raster B.S. Pre-profeasional Studies Michael S. Raub B.B.A. Finance Christopher J. Rauh B.S. Chemical Engineering Ketherine M. Raymond B.A. History Thomas M. Reardon B.A. English and ALPA Kenneth M. Reeve B.S. Pre-professional Studies Douglas P. Re n B.A. English John F. Regan B.S. Mathematics Joseph E. Reid; B.S. Chemistry K athleen A. Reidy B.A. History and CAPP Stephen P. Reidy B.A. Oovernment and ALPA Thomas W. Reidy B.S. Aerospace Engineering James F. Reilly B.S. Pre-professional Studies Mary Kathleen Reilly B.B.A. Management Susan Reilly B.A. English Thereee B. Reilly B.S. Biology Timothy E. Reilly B.A. Marketing Timothy J. Reilly B.B.A. Finance Michael A. Reinhart B.B.A. Finance David P. Relos B.B.A. Finance Michael J. Renter B.S. Mechanical Engineering Silvia Reveles B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Matthew J. Revord B.A. Oovernment Rowell T. Reyes B.B.A. Accountancy Michelle T. Rhinesmith B.S. Microbiology Rob A. Ricci B.B.A. Marketing Tina M. Ricci B.B.A. Management Charles P, Rice B.A. Oovernment Christopher J. Richard B.B.A. Finance Trisha M. Richard B.S. Electrical Engineering Mark L. Richard B.8. Electrical Engineering E B96 ClaM of 1986 Pasquerilla Originals In August of 1981, Pasquerilla East opened its doors for the first time to over 100 freshmen. With no dorm traditions, no established hall character and no test file, the P.E. frosh were at a slight disadvantage, but not for long. Under the watchful eye of then rcctress Sister Evelyn Booms, and freshman advisory council representative Carrie Altergott, P.E. ' s class of ' 85 began to make its presence felt at Notre Dame. As freshmen, they celebrated a lot of firsts — P.E. ' s first SYR, their first winning flag football team, and the opening celebration weekend dedicating both Pasquerilla East and West. Sophomore year they began to establish their dorm reputation as an outgoing and active dorm. They had their first tubing-SYR and continued to build their strong athletic tradition. Junior year brought a highly-coveted flag-football championship, habitual and very h appy Friday afternoon Happy Hours, and memories of a great Junior Parents ' Weekend with all of their P.E. dormmafes. As seniors, the Pasquerilla East " originals " have made countless memories of friends and good times found in P.E. Hypersensitive fire alarms, the singing group at Mass, explanations of how they happen to live on the 8th floor of a 4-story dorm, and late nights in the " Passion Pit " beneath Frank and Sylvia Pasquerilla ' s portrait are unforgettable. The Class of ' 85 turned P.E. into a special place, made its cinder block walls a home, and had a great time doing it. — Kate McConville — Megan Fellman P.E. VETERANS. Class of ' 85 P.E. residents are the first group to have spent four years in the dorm. Sean P. Richardson B.B.A. Marketing Michael C. Richerson B.A Program of Liberal StudloB Joseph A. Rid way, IV B.S. Pre-professional Studies and B.A. EcoDomics Ronald P. Riebechle er B.A. Psychology and ALPA Add E. Riedl B.S. Biology Joseph J. Riehl, Jr. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Patricia A. Riley B.A. Oovernment Helen M. Ringler B.A Oovernment and CAPP Leigh A. Ritchie B.S. Mathematics Stephen C. Roach B.S. Mechanical Engineering Class of 1986 897 Margaret A. Robbins B.A. American Studies Theron B. Roberts B.S. Mechanical Engineering John F. Robie B.S. Electrical Engineering David A. Robinson B.S. Mechanical Engineering Daniel J. Roche B.A. Oovernment James R. Roche B.S. Electrical Engineering Martin J. Roddy B.B.A. Management and B.A. Economics Robert M. Rodriquez B.S. Pre-professional Studies Thomas J. Roggeman, II B.A. History Thomas J. Rohling B.B.A. Accountancy Nancy A. Rohman B.B.A. Accountancy Kathryn M. Roller B.S. Mathematics Joan C. Rolwing B.S. Mechanical Engineering Edward C. Roohan B.B.A. Accountancy Elizabeth Rooney B.B.A. Marketing Kevin J. Rooney B.B.A. Finance Michelle N. Rooney B.A. American Studies David E. Roop B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Stephen M. Roth B.S. Mathematics Michael S. Rottman B.S. Electrical Engineering Kelly A. Rourke B.S. Mathematics Ricardo Roux B.S. Mechanical Engineering Ramona M. Rowbury B.B.A. Marketing Carrie H. Rowe B.A. Oovernment James R. Rowland B.S. Mechanical Engineering Martha J. Rozum B.B.A. Accountancy Edward T. Rudnicki B.S. Mathematics Robert M. Rueth B.S. Electrical Engineering Peggy A. Rumiez B.S. Chemistry Carl L. Rushford B.A. American Studies Jane A. Russ B.B.A. Management Information Systems Charles H. Ruwart B.B.A. Finance James P. Ryan B.A. History Michael B. Ryan B.S. Aerospace Engineering Neal T. Ryan B.B.A. Marketing a98 Claas of 1986 A Tale of Two Cities South Bend is changing and most Notre Dame students don ' t know about it. A race? You mean a running race? No! The newest addition to downtown South Bend is the East Race — an extension of the St. Joseph River located just north of the Jefferson Street Bridge and next to the Emporium Restaurant. The raceway is a controlled waterway that runs parallel to the river for about four blocks and accommodates kayaks, canoes, and rafts. Right across the street from Century Center, South Bend ' s civic center built in the last decade, is the new 1st Source Center, including the Marriott Hotel and the 1st Source Bank. The 1st Source Center is constructed of glass and steel and holds the distinction of being the city ' s most modern building. Should you happen to explore South Bend ' s west side, you would come across the brand new Ethanol Plant run by New Energy Company of Indiana. Opened in 1984, the plant promises to produce a major portion of the nation ' s ethanol supply while providing revenue for the state ' s corn farmers — corn being a necessary ingredient in the ethanol process. By turning the abandoned Quality Inn into housing for senior citizens, the St. Joseph Hospital took a big step. The hospital added on to the hotel and built a lifestyle center to be affiliated with the hospital. In addition. Memorial Hospital is busy constructing a new addition to its building on Michigan Street. Even Crowe, Chizck Company, a local accounting firm with its offices right on the river bank, broke ground for a new addition in the fall of 1984. So, when someone asks you in twenty years what South Bend looks like, you m ay not know. It ' s changing. — Greta Roemer SOUTH BEND, INDIANA. Located on the south bank of the St. Joe River, the city is expanding and developing. Pho o Courtg«v South B«nd Chamber of Commarce Class of 1986 299 Alumni Status According to tradition, students at the University of Notre Dame don ' t walk up the front steps of the Administration Building until they graduate. Supposedly, walking up those steps marks the passage from Notre Dame student to Notre Dame " alum. " In actuality, by the time they graduate most students have been up and down the steps hundreds of times, but the tradition is still important as a symbol of transition — of walking up to another world. After grduation, the young Alum enters a more serious phase of life — graduate school, volunteer work, or the work world; but perhaps because daily life has taken on more gravity, the alumni, when they return to the home of the Fighting Irish, let loose with more abandon than most of them ever did as students. Wearing dome-covered pants and green sweaters, drinking champagne at card tables in Green Field, and spending hundreds of dollars in the book store for " all the Irish lovers back home, " the alumni exhibit a characteristic left over from undergraduate days — when it ' s time to work, they work very hard, and when it ' s time to play, they go wild! Notre Dame students acquire several important characteristics as they pass into their new category of Notre Dame Alumni. When the graduation ceremony comes to a close, they immediately forget every negative aspect of their years under the Dome. As they entertain friends with stories about their four glorious years of college, alums never so much as hint that those four years included any dark moments. After they have begun working and earning money, new alums must postpone their college loan payments and invest in a new (obnoxiously green) wardrobe. Most importantly, alums must often haunt the campus of their Alma Mater, prowling through their old classrooms and bursting in on current students to show their families " My old room. " And so if you were to ask a Notre Dame senior: " What ' s the most important thing you will do after graduation? " it ' s a toss-up as to which answer you would receive — " Look for a good job " or " Buy myself a pair of bright green pants! " — Barbara Stevens JOIN THE RANKS. At a pre-game tallgater, alumnus Gary Caruso entertains seniors, soon to be alums themselves. Thomas D. Ryan B.S. Chemical Engineering Michael 8. Ryniak B.A. Anthropology Karen Sadlier B.A. Psychology Marya R. Sakowicz B.A. Sociology Kaleel O. SoUoum B.B.A. Accountancy James C. Salmon B.B.A. Finance Paul E. Salmon B.S. Mechanical Engineering Jennifer C. Salvador B.B.A. Management Information Systems Cynthia J. Salvino B.S. Biology Enrico T. Santos B.B.A. Accountancy 300 ciaM of lese Patricia M. Santos B.A. French and Sociology Brian R. Sapp B B.A. Fin nce Jennifer F. Sassano B.A. Psychology Michael D. Savarese B.S. Biology Keith S. Sawayda B.S. Electrical Engineering Peter L. Sawin B.A. Economics and ALPA Robert F. Scanlon B.A. Russian Cathy A. Scbaefer B.S. Biology Mark R. Schafer B.A. English and ALPA David E. Scherer B.B.A. Accountancy Oarry M. Bcheuring B.A. Psychology and ALPA Mark O. Schippits B.S. Chemical Engineering John E. Schleck B.A. Psychology- and ALPA Michael J. Schlehuber B.S. Qeology Fred J. 8chlo»s«r B.B.A. Finance Francis J. Schlueter B.S. Electrical Engineering Paul E. Schmid B.A. Architecture Frank E. Schmidt B.A Pre-professional Studies and Theology Lori A. Schmig B.A. Philosophy and ALPA Michael L. Schmitt BB.A. Accountancy Steven W. Schmitt B.S. Mechanical Engineering Micha.el W. Schmutz B.S. Chemical Engineering Stephen R. Schneider B.B.A. Accountancy Catherine A. Schnell B.S. Pre-professional Studios Paul W. 8choephoerst«r B.S. Pre-profeasional Studies Jason R. Schomer B.A. Economics Jean M. Schommer B.B.A. Accountancy Mark A. Schomog yi B.S. Pre-professional Studies Mark P. Schopper B.S. Pre-professional Studies Mary C. Schoshinski B.A. English Thomas A. Schroer B.S. Electrical Engineering Michael T. Schueppert B.S. Pre-professional Studios Mary Beth Schueth B.S. Pre-professional Studios Jamee A. Schuetz B.A. English Suzanne M. Schuller B.A. English and B.S. Mechanical Engineering Class of 1986 301 Kary R. Schulte B.S. Pre-profeasional Studies Lisa A. Schumacher B.B.A. Finance Michael J. Schunk B.S. Mechanical Engineering Julia A. Schwebel B.S. Mathematics and ALPA Theresa L. Schwebel B.B.A. Accountancy Cyril J. Schweich, Jr. B.S. Physics Beth M. Schwerha B.B.A. Accountancy Victor A. Sciulli B.A. Economics and CAPP James L. Sears B.A. English and Philosophy Marc A. Seguin B.S. Mechanical Engineering John P. Seller B.B.A Marketing Stephen E. Seim B.B.A. Accountancy Terri J. Seliga B.S. Mathematics Computer Concentrate Thomas A. Selvaggi B.A. Italian. B.S. Microbiology Gregory J. Sendi B.S. Electrical Engineering Timothy J. Sennett B.B.A. Accountancy Madelyn R. Sema B.A. Oovernment and Spanish Thomas W. Sexton, III B.A. Oovernment John J. Shank B.B.A. Accountancy Brian O. Shannon B.B.A. Management Dan E. Shannon B.A. History Kathleen K. Shannon B.B.A. Management Justin S. Shay B.A. Economics James R. Shea B.S. Electrical Engineering John J. Shea B.B.A. Marketing Richard J. Shea B.S. Earth Science Charles R. Shedlak B.A. Oovernment and ALPA Edward J. Sheeran B.A. Oovernment Kathryn M. Shelley B.A. American Studies Mark T. Shepard B.A. Pre-profeasional Studies and Theology Paul M. Sheridan B.B.A. Accountancy Paul E. Sherman B.S. Pre-professlonal Studies Chris J. Shine B.B.A. Accountancy Kurt F. Bhinn B.B.A. Accountancy Paul K. Short B.S. Biology Jkk 808 ciaM of lese J Conquering The Age Barrier What were you doing when you were 13? Maybe you were considering trying out for junior high football or cheerleading. What do you think you ' ll be doing at age 31? You probably hope to be established in a career which utilizes the education you got at Notre Dame. This year Notre Dame admitted two people whose goals are somewhat different. Narciso " N.J. " Jaramillo is a freshman, admitted to the class of ' 88 even though he is only 13 years old. Also unlike other 13 year olds, he had a harder time with his history class than his Honors Calculus class. N.J. experienced one phenomenon which is common to most freshmen at N.D. " It ' s harder here, but I expected that. I ' m not getting all A ' s anymore, " he explains. " I just want to meet people. I don ' t like the things they call parties where they sit around and get drunk. I don ' t drink, being 13. " N.J. went to his first SYR without a date, saying he preferred to " just watch people. " Apparently, he has fit right into Notre Dame. Christopher Gates, 31, sold his house in New York and moved with his wife and three sons to Nilcs, Michigan. He is planning to major in the Program of Liberal Studies and then go on to the graduate school of Philosophy here. " I ' m thrilled to have the chance to come here and study philosophy, theology, and these great liberal arts, " states Gates. While he loves Notre Dame and his classes, " It ' s a lot more work than 1 expected. I ' m learning quite a bit. " It ' s odd being so old, but in discussion classes the age barrier quickly dissipates. " Both of these unique freshmen are happy to be at Notre Dame. As Mr. Gates said, " It ' s everything 1 wanted. " — Kathleen Hogan DIFFERENT GENERATIONS. They may be years apart in age. but 13 year old N.J. Jaramillo and 31 year old Christopher Gates are both part of the class of 1988. Michael D. Shriver B.A. Pre-professional Studies aod Engliab Paul K. SidiTs B.A. EcoDomics Mary C. Sie l B.S. Biology Mary A. Sieger B.A. American Studies Henry J. Sienkiewicz B.A. OovernmeDt Mary E. Sigler B.S. Biology Laurie L. Siler B.A. Psychology and CAPP Joseph P. SUk B.B.A. Accountancy James M. Silver B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Donald S. Simonda B.A. History Class of 1986 303 Die-Hard Happy Hours Life as a senior definitely has its advantages. Many seniors and fortunate juniors anxiously await the specials, the food, the drinks, the atmosphere, the opportunity to escape . . . to those oh-so-happy Happy Hours. Within the South Bend area, the seniors can find a variety of choices to vent their anxieties and let loose for a couple of hours and have a little bit of fun. The free food buffet selection of turkey, roast beef, and shrimp, along with the 75c beers at Jeremiah Sweeney ' s as well as the excessive amounts of nachos and cheese sauce and famous jumbo margueritas found at Chi Chi ' s are welcome changes from the dining hall entrees. In past years Happy Hours were at the finger tips of all Domers but as the result of the new alcohol policy, the party room Happy Hours such as those held in the famous Planner Commoner or those notorious mixed drinks Happy Hours at Carroll Hall have come to a halt. But, because of the advantages of being a senior — typically above the legal age limit, the commonly found light workload, the easy accessibility to transportation and, of course, the unique condition known as " senioritis, " the seniors haven ' t felt the policy impact relative to the rest of the campus. Friends always seem available to get together at the bars, at Campus View, at 0 C houses, or in private rooms to relax, to escape, or to simply get the weekend off to an early start. No matter where one ' s final destination lies, under the dim lights of the corner bars, within the rustic framework of Sweeney ' s, the festive mood of Chi-Chi ' s or even at a quiet gathering at a friend ' s house, the variety of Happy Hours is a definite plus a senior ' s social life. The choice is all yours. — Jennie Salvador HAPPY HOURS. Seniors Bill Weiler, Dave Wood, Mary Hanzel. Geoff Van Flandern. and Kathy Kelly get the weekend off to an early start at Jerenniah Sweeney ' s! 304 C1BM of lese J mM MmAmM John J. Simonelll B.B.A. Accountancy Robert P. Simpson B.B.A. Accountancy Robert P. Simpson B.B.A. Accountancy Caroline S. Sin ler B.S. Earth Science John D. Slsto B.S. Chemical Engineering Michael H. Sitko B.S. Electrical Engineering Laura J. Sizelove B.S. Pre-profeaaional Studies Daniel E. Skane B.S. Electrical Engineering John J. Skawski B.B.A. Accountancy Mark E. Skeehan B.S. Aerospace Engineering Jeffrey J. Skibinski B.S. Mathematics Computer Concentrate Jeffrey S. Sleeth B.S. Pre-professional Studies Denis C. Sline B.S. Electrical Engineering Ann L. Smalley B.S. Pre-professional Studies Joan C. Smierciak B.S. Electrical Engineering Andrew P. Smith B.S. Electrical Engineering Cara M. Smith B.A. Oovernment Julie M. Smith B.A. English Michael J. Smith B.B.A. Marketing Miriam J. Smith B.S. Pre-professional Studies Patricia A. Smith B.A. English and B.S. Mechanical Engineering Robert W. Smith B.A. Economics Stephen J. Smith B.A. Philosophy William J. Smith B.S. Pre-professional Studies Marc A. Snyder B.B.A. Accountancy Maureen A. Snyder B.S. Chemical Engineering Anthony G. Soards B.B.A. Accountancy David M. Sobczak B.S. Electrical Engineering Christopher L. Soha B.S. Electrical Engineering Rosa M. Solaun B.S. Chemical Engineering Sharon A. Seller B.B.A. Accountancy Kathy A. Sommer B.A. English Jeffrey N. Sommers B.S. Biology William L. Soule B.B.A. Finance James W. Sowar B.B.A. Accountancy Class of 1986 305 I Kevin M. Spahn B.A. Philosophy Kevin P. Spatz B.B.A. Mtineigement Information Systems Michael R. Spaulding B.A. Pre-professional Studies John F. Siwnce B.A. Economics Barry 8. Spencer B.A. Architecture Michael A. Spencer B.A. English and ALFA John K. Spendlejr B.S. Mathematics Denize J. Spring B.S. Biochemistry Gregory A. Sroka B.S. Electrical Engineering Susan St. ViUe B.A. Pblioaopby and Program of Liberal Studies David J. Stabrawa B.B.A. Finance Richard B. Stack B.S. Electrical Engineering Charles R.Stahl B.B.A. Finance HUda E. Stambuk B.S. Biology Matthew J. Stamm B.S. Biology Qlenn A. Standish B.S. Earth Science David StavetsU B.S. Aerospace Engineering James E. Stavinoha B.A. History Phillip S. Stenger B.B.A. Accountancy Deborah A. Stephan B.S. Electrical Engineering Richard G. Stepien B.S. Mechanical Engineering James F. Stern B.A. Qovernment Barbara A. Stevens B.A. American Studies and English Kent D. Stemitzke B.S. Chemistry Jeffrey C. Stevens B.S. Biology Sandi L. Stevens B.B.A. Accountancy Mary a B. Stevenson B.A. Industrial Design and ALPA Daniel J. Stewart B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Richard M. Stickney B.A. Qovernment Patricia J. Stierwalt B.B.A. Accountancy Kevin T. Stone B.S. Microbiology Mark N. Storen B.A. Qovernment Anne E. Stratton B.S. Civil Engineering Gary Strickland B.B.A. Accountancy Lorle A. Stnuik B.S. Cbemloal Engineering aoe Claas of ieS6 Snowplows And Sprinklers For four years the seniors have lived in terror and admiration of that crew that keeps the world around them beautiful and strikes fear into their hearts: maintenance. As freshmen, students were astounded when they walked out of a fifty minute class for the first time and discovered that the entire South Quad had been mowed. How, they wondered, could anyone have cut all that grass in fifty minutes. They pondered this question until they saw, for the first time, the twin engine, fuel-injected, turbo-charged mowers zooming across campus. Not only can these mowers go from to 50 mph in 5.5 seconds, but they can make a 45 degree turn on a dime at 40 mph. To make the grass grow quickly so they can play on their mowers more often, maintenance waters nearly every day, even in the rain. They position sprinklers close to each other on opposite sides of a walkway, one oscillating quickly, the other oscillating slowly so only students who can run the fifty-yard dash under five seconds can get past without getting wet. At night, coming home from a late night at the ' brar, students dread hearing the familiar click-click-click of the sprinklers and not being able to see the stream of water before it hits them. Indiana winters present a challenge to the maintenance crew. As freshmen, students quickly learned that the most hazardous thing about a snowstorm isn ' t the slippery sidewalks, it ' s the snowplows that come flying out of nowhere cleaning out everything in their path, including innocent bystanders. Once clocked at 68 mph while pushing through a foot of snow, the plows have the distinction of being the fastest vehicles on campus. Not only are these machines fast, they ' re loud, and for some reason, they seem to be used most often between 3 and 7 AM, scraping across the sidewalks with their 4,000 watt orange light flashing on top and their backup warning signal beeping loudly. Maintenance crews like to wait at the end of a path until a crowd has gathered on it, then barrel down, throwing snow and people twenty feet into the air. But those students who think that this is the maintenance crew ' s favorite trick obviously never left a car parked in D-2 over break. The joys of returning to campus after break are considerably dampened by the discovery of ten feet of snow burying your car. As spring finally appears on campus late in April, maintenance begins the serious business of whipping the grounds into shape for graduation. Girls in Farley and Breen-Phillips have been startled to see a face peeking in their windows at 7 o ' clock in the morning. Is there some special reason, they wonder, why the maintenance men must pull the ivy off their windows this early in the morning? No students at any other college in the United States have to put up with so much to ensure having a beautiful campus. But no students can fairly dispute, as they wander through the main quad with its freshly cut grass, white birches, and tulip-lined paths that it ' s worth a little inconvenience to live in a place of such splendor! — Larry Stevens AS A COUPLE of maintenance men take a short break from raking up the last of the leaves, the sky behind them already threatens snow. mm m Mf $ : m Olaaa of 1986 307 Happily Ever After An alternative lifestyle to the typical Notre Dame experience is marriage. Married Domers say goodbye to dorm life, SYR ' s and dining hall food. Priorities must be set to juggle family, schoolwork, housework, and sometimes even a job. Married students can still have active campus lives and maintain old friendships with single friends, but distance and different time demands dictate they make an extra effort. To ease the financial strain. University Village, the university ' s married-student housing, has substantially lower rents. The University pays the gas and water bills as well. These apartments arc just one mile away from campus and are on the Shuttle route. The Village ' s Community Center offers a place to hold parties, meetings, and to celebrate Sunday Mass. There are some drawbacks to being a married student, but having a supportive family during times of stress and times of pleasure more than erases the negative aspects. — Lynn Scianna O ' Meara FAMILY PORTRAIT. Jennifer and Yogi Spence pose with their daughter Sarah as the class of 85 ' s first family. SOe OlsM of 1086 i J J- ' 1 V-: V -J te iiffilil4 il Michael F. Stuart B.A. Economics Maureen E. Stubbs B.S. Pre-profeasional Studies James P. Stuber B.S. Electrical Engineering Mark A. Stubler B.S. Chemical Engineering Pamela J. Bturm B.B.A. Finance Michael E. Sulentic B.B.A. Accountancy Bridgret A. Sullivan B.A. Oovernmeat Colleen M. Sullivan B.B.A. Accountancy Daniel J. Sullivan B.B.A. Finance Edward M. Sullivan B.A. History and ALPA John J. Sullivan B.S. Mechanical Engineering John P. Sullivan B.B.A. Management Information Systems Katharine W. Sullivan B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Margaret M. Sullivan B.A. English and Pre-professional Studies Michael A. Sullivan B.A. American Studies Patrick G. Sullivan B.B.A. Finance Benedict L. Suplick B.S. Mechanical Engineering Daniel J. Suprenant B.B.A. Management James P. Sutherland, Jr. B.A. Pre-professional Studies and Russian Ouillermo O. Suarez B.A. Industrial Design Patrick E. Sweeney B.B.A. Accountancy Sara K. Sweetser B.S. Pre-professional Studies Michael J. Szatkowski B.B.A. Marketing Terese H. Szewczyk B.A. Psychology Robert J. Taft B.A. Government and ALPA David L. Taiclet B.B.A. Finance Michelle T. Takazawa B.A. Marketing Edward J. Tallan B.B.A. Accountancy Tod M. Tamberg B.A. Philosophy and Theology Alan W. Targgart B.B.A. Marketing David L. Taurasi B.S. Aerospace Engineering Christopher Tayback B.A. English Stanton J. Taylor B.S. Electrical Engineering Thomas S. Taylor B.B.A. Finance Richard D. Tazioll B.B.A. Finance and B.A. Economics Cla of 1988 309 Stephen J. Tebbe B.3. MecboDic l Engineering M. Chriitlne TePaa B.S. Mecbaaical Engineering Dana Tbomajan B.A. English Elisabeth F. Thoman B.A. Sociology Lynn M. Thomas B.A. Pr»-profeaaioDul Studies emd Sociology Roland L. Thomas B.A. Sociology Tracy A. Thomas B.S. Electrical Engineering Vincent R. Thomas B.A. Psychology Mary J. Thompson BA. English Michael W. Thompson B.S. Aerospace Engineering Julie M. Thuiin B.A. Oovernment Peter K. Tiernan B.S. Mathematics Catherine E. Till B.A. Oovernment and French James Q. Tillar B.A. Economics and ALPA Holly Toole B.A. American Studies Melissa L. Trapp B.S. Biology Karen M. Trappen B.S. Chemical Engineering Thomas J. Treat B.B.A. Management Inf ormation Systems Robert J. Treuting B.S. Biology Michael A. Trudeau B.S. Oeology Robert J. Trocchi B.A. Economics Robert T. Tsuchiyama B.B.A. Finance Michael A. Tullio B.B.A. Accountancy Kathleen A. Tully B.B.A. Management Daryl W. Turenne B.B.A. Finance Patrick T. Turk B.S. Mechanical Engineering Karl E. Turro B.B.A. Accountancy Lawrence M. Tveidt B.B.A. Finance Lisa A. Twardowski B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Kelly P. Twiss B.A. English Todd M. Tyner B.S. Aerospace Engineering Martin W. Tyrie B.S. Chemical Engineering Karen M. Uddyback B.A. Oovernment and Communications James P. UhU B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Diane M. Ukraine B.A. Oovernment K KJ ik 810 Claas of 19S6 Friendly Authority J If one were to ask students around campus who the R.A. in their section is, the responses would be varied. They ' re the ones with the straightest SYR dates. They ' re the crazy ones who stay up ' til 4 AM every night (always good for a laugh — unfailingly followed by " 1 don ' t know why — do they even have any homework? " ) They ' re the ones who proofread your essays, or help you with your Calc. They ' re the creeps who deliver your pink slips and letters from (Mr.) Goldrick. And, hopefully, some will say they ' re your friend. Well, the R.A. ' s on campus would agree with most of this. Most of them really don ' t have punk or Communist SYR dates — but no homework? Come on! If one were to ask the R.A. ' s just who they are, the answers would vary again — but this time, around a central theme of service. As R.A. ' s, they see themselves as here to help — here to make your residence life as well as their own happy and comfortable. (They usually even try for exciting!) It is outside their doors that you can find a good-sized list of " social alternatives " for nights when every dorm except your own is having a formal and it ' s subzero outside. Of everyone in the dorm, they have probably exhausted the greatest supply of bandaids, tape, corkscrews, fish food and hot chocolate mix. (Not to mention their stock of Kleenex.) And when prompted, they can usually supply the name of a Patron Saint for even the most outrageous situations. But, above all, they too are students — just like every other Domer. They go SENIOR R.A. Cindy Vera ciiats with four of her freshmen in BP. Most R.A.s are always willing to lend an ear or offer advice. to " parties. " They get freshly graded papers back with more than their share of ugly red hieroglyphics. And often they can ' t decide between Lee ' s or Sweeney ' s for dinner, let alone claim any real world direction. They love Notre Dame and they want people here to be happy — and that ' s why they ' re in their rooms with the door wide open. That ' s why they smile and why they encourage others to. They know the thrills and chills this " home " can bring and they want to help in the ways they ' re able — by being R.A. ' s — to enable you to love home, too. — Liz Masciale Clam of 1986 811 Five Points In Your Favor It all depends on how you look at it. Some see it as an incorrigible haven for underage drinking. Others consider it to be South Bend culture culminated in unrefined mixology and sticky floors. Most agree, whether favorably or not, that it has become the alternative to dorm parties. " It " is the five-point bar area, home to Nickies, Bridget ' s, Corby ' s and the Commons. Located less than a mile from campus, these bars are a torment for the Notre Dame administrators, and a salvation for the Notre Dame undergraduates. And for seniors, they arc home. For four years, seniors have been faithful supporters of the five points. It was at Corby ' s that they first danced on bars and Bridget ' s that they played pool, it was at the Commons that they first drank without identification while Nickies introduced them to the South Bend crowd — the townies, that is. All in all, the bars have taught them a little about life. Seniors have acquired that essential social skill — whistling for a bartender. They ' ve certainly learned to be graceful; they can balance on one foot with three drinks while standing on a barstool being pushed across the floor. Incredible. And to be sure, they ' ve learned to mingle. It was hard not to. So what, one might object. Seniors can go to Senior Bar. And avoid all this hassle. Well, that ' s a point to be considered. But, hey, who is complaining about the hassle? It usually turns out to be fun, or so everyone reports. And there is no better way to mix with your friends and meet new ones. Including the underclassmen. The five point bars are an Irish legend — and the seniors have proven to be a major part of it. And, besides, there ' s no place like home. — Tricia Booker AFTER CLOSING TIMEI Bridget McGulres. one of the popular bars at Five Points, looks lonely without the usual mob of students crowding the front sidewalk. aie Clau of 1986 mm MdiMdM ' v BrUn E. UUcny B.A. Pblloaophy and B.S. EleotrloaJ Enftneerlng JohD D. Underwood B.A. American Studies Neal M. Ungar B.B.A. Accountancy Susan M. Urban B.S. Matbematica Leticia A. Valdes B.S. Biology Michael J. VanDerbeck B.A. Psychology Chris M. VacDeverre B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Geoffrey J. Van Flandem B.S. Biology Oeorge Van Kula B.A. Oovernment and ALPA Christopher R. VanMetre B.S. Aerospace Engineering Charles O. Van Ravenswaay B.B.A. Finance WUlUm M. Varanka B.B.A. Marketing Christopher Vargas B.S. Electrical Engineering Lori E. Varlotta B.A. Philosopby and ALPA Patricia E. Vela B.A. Art and CAPP Hector Velazquez B.S. Electrical Engineering Philip J. Venderley B.A. Government Arthur J. Vento B.A. Architecture Eric J. Ventura B.B.A. Accountancy Cynthia A. Vera B.A Pre-professional Studies and History Michael P. Verdi B.S. Biology John M. Verfurth B.B.A. Marketing Keith E. Veselik B.A. Pre-professional Studies and Philosophy Kevin M. Vician B.S. Architecture Theodore O. Vidourek B.B.A. Finance Deborah J. Villa B.S. Pre-professional Studies Lisa M. Visingardi B.B.A. Finance Angel L. Vittori B.B.A. Marketing Frank A. Voegele B.S. Pre-professional Studies Catherine A. Voltura B.S. Mathematics, ' Computer Concentrate Robert H. Vonderheide B.S. Chemical Engineering Timothy A. Vuono B.A. Oovernment and CAPP John A. Wachter B.S. Chemical Engineering John P. Wackowski B.S. Mechanical Engineering Mary E. Wackowski B.A. Economics and Program of Liberal Studies Class of 198S 313 Stephanie M. Wadium B.A. Americ n Studies Clyde E. Warner, Jr. BBA Finance Katherine B. Wa er B.A. Oovernment Stephen H. Warner B.A. Economics and German and ALPA Joseph A. Wa y B.B.A. Marketing Gregory E. Walker B.S. Biology Jerome T. Walker B.S. Chemical Engineering John A. Walker III B.S. Physics Martin J. Wall B.S. Microbiology Adrieane M. Wallace B.S. Matbematios Mark C. Waller B.S. Mechanical Engineering Denise Walsh B.A. English John T. Walsh B.B.A. Accountancy Kathleen A. Walsh B.B.A. Accountancy MoUy K. WaUh B.S. MatbematicB Nancy L. Walsh B.A. English and ALPA Patrick J. Walsh B.B.A. Accountancy Robert J. Walsh B.B.A. Accountancy Samuel W. Wang B.B.A. Accountancy Oeorge J. Ward B.B.A. Finance Cynthia Q. Warwick B.A. Psychology Verrita L. Washington B.B.A. Accountancy Daniel J. Watzke B.B.A. Marketing Mark D. Waumans B.S. Mathematics Computer Concentrate Joseph M. Weber B.B.A. Finance Lyndy Webster B.A. Psychology Gerard F. Wehle B.B.A. Accountancy Robert L. Wehner B.A. Architecture William T. Weidman B.S. Electrical Engineering Derek V. Weihs B.B.A. Marketing William B. Weiler B.A. Economics Joseph B. Weinacht B.B.A. Finance Mary M. Welch B.B.A. Mangement Information Systems Stacy A. Wenzel B.S. Chemical Engineering John T. West B.A. English and Sociology 814 Olus of 1986 The Working Class When a roommate says, " I ' m going to work, " most people think first of the dining hall, the library or one of the many foodsales around campus. However, a few students have chosen to work off-campus. Domers have varied reasons for working off-campus. Kicrnan Kranz is a bartender at Corby ' s. " Although I ' m going to work, " she says, " I ' m really getting a chance to relax, to get away from the pressures of school. " Her job is very social, she says, and she has fun while working. Her 0-C job gives her an opportunity to escape the routine of campus life. Another senior, Jim O ' Loughlin, works at the Emporium. Bussing and waiting tables bring him a better salary than an on-campus job. " Getting there is a hassle, but it ' s worth it, " he notes. Other ND students are employed at the Emporium with him: John Vcrfurth, Chris Paolini, Becky Huling and Laura Hamilton all found the restaurant business preferable to an on-campus job. Hamilton has been working at the Emporium since July. It is located close to her off-campus home, and provides flexible hours. " The people are very accomodating, " she says, " They know my schedule and help plan my hours around it. The people are very nice to work with. " Hamilton has also worked on campus, at both the library and Lyons Hall foodsales. She finds her work at the Emporium more interesting, and welcomes the step into the outside world. " It ' s fun to be involved outside of Notre Dame, " adds Hamilton. It seems that all the students who work off-campus found that making the extra effort to leave campus and work is worthwhile. — Karen Klocke TIED UP AFTER SCHOOL. Part of the off-campus working force. Ward Fitzgerald holds down a job at Redwood and Ross in addition to his studies. Clan of 1986 S16 Lending a Helping Hand If you ' re looking for an interesting class to take your senior year and you like to help out those lost souls running all over campus with number-coded maps and pre-printed schedule forms in their sweaty little hands — I ' m referring to Freshmen, of course — the job of Senior Interviewer may be for you. Structured as a three credit class, Senior Interviewing is organized through the Freshman Year of Studies Office. They arc an integral part of Notre Dame ' s outstanding and nationally acclaimed Freshman Orientation program. " Emil ' s Team " is responsible for helping the youngest members of Notre Dame ' s family adjust to their newly found home-away-from-home. Each freshman sees their Senior Interviewer at least once during the course of the first semester and more often during the second semester if necessary. Each Interviewer sees about 60-70 freshmen each semester. They meet in the Freshman Year Office to primarily discuss academics. The Senior Interviewer is interested in how well the freshmen are adjusting to their classes as well as their professors. Tutoring opportunities may also be suggested if any of the Freshmen need additional help with their studies. Academics isn ' t all that ' s discussed, however. Senior Interviewers want to know how well students arc getting along with their roommates, what they think of Notre Dame ' s social life, and the Interviewer may also suggest alternatives to the typical parties around campus. To obtain the position of Senior Interviewer, an application along with an essay is submitted to the Dean of Freshman Year, Dr. Emil Hofman, followed by interviews with Freshman Year Advisors and former Senior Interviewers. So, if you ' re the type of person who would like to help out freshmen instead of pointing them towards the Rock when they want to get to the Library, you may be a prime candidate for the position of Senior Interviewer. — Kelly Fitzgerald LET ' S HEAR IT. Senior Interviewer Erin Murphy listens to freshman Chris Cihal tell about the trials and tribulations of her first few months under the dome. B.A Joe F. Whalen B.A. History and ALPA Wayne T. Whetstone B.S. Aerospace Engineering Michael V. White B.B.A. Finance Peter H. White B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Stephen A. White B.A. Mathematics Patricia Whitehouse B.B.A. Marketing Jeremiah A. Whooley Pre-professional Studies and Psychology David L. Wiech B.B.A. Management Information Systems Joseph B. Wieg and B.S. Metallurgical Engineering Mary J. Wieg and B.8. Chemical Engineering 3ie Clau of 1986 A Joseph M. Wi htkin B.S. Electrical Engineering Kay M. Wigton B.B.A. Marketing Mary F. Wilde B.S. Pre-professlonal Studies Ro er Wilke B.S. Mechanical Engineering Michael A. WUkins B.A. American Studies Edward P. WiUiams B.S. Pre-professlonal Studies Jeff C. WiUiama B.B.A. Accountancy and B.A. Anthropology Kevin L. WUliams B.S. Mathematics Computer Concentrate Lawrence R. WUliams B.A. American Studies Michele L. WiUiams B.S. Pre-professlonal Studies Tberese M. WUliams B.A. English Mary G. WUlou hby B.A. English and B.S. Electrical Engineering Charles R. WUmoth B.A. German and ALPA Christopher E. Wilson B.A. Oovernment and ALPA John J. Wilson B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Denise M. Wimbiscus B.A. Pre-professlonal Studies and American Studies Myles S. Wimmer B.S. Electrical Engineering and CAPP Donna-Marie C. Winn B.A. Psychology and ALPA Mark D. Winnubst B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Robert D. Wintz B.A. Economics and CAPP Raymond F. Wise, Jr. B.S. Chemical Engineering David C. Wisniewski B.S. Mechanical Engineering Donald S. Wisniewski B.S. Mechanical Engineering Eugene J. Witchger B.S. Mechanical Engineering Jeffrey S. Withuski B.S. Pre-professlonal Studies Eric P. Witte B.A. Government and Japanese Thomas E. Woidat B.B.A. Accountancy Andrew L. Wolf B.B.A. Accountancy Timothy C. Wolf B.A. Philosophy Kathy A. Wolter B.S. Mathematics Carole A. Wong B.S. Mechanical Engineering Mayling M. Woo B.A. Economics and CAPP David E. Wood B.A. Psychology Thomas J. Wood B.A. Program of Liberal Studies Rosalind Woods B.B.A. Accountancy Class of 1986 317 Mark E. Woracheh B.A. Economics nd ALPA Frank B. WoKzyna B.A. Amartoan Studies and CAPP Edward J. Wray B.A. Oovernment Stephaoie L. Wright B.B.A. AccouDt ncy Amy C. Wuellner B.B.A. AccouDtAncy Karen M. Wyson B.A. Psychology Nancy E. Yast B.S. Biology William A. Yemc B.B.A. Accountancy Marylou P. Yepsen B.B.A. Management Information Systems Diane E. Yoder B.A. Oovernment and Japanese Studies Kevin M. Yoder B.S. Electrical Engineering Richard K. Yohon B.B.A. Accountancy Norma J. Yonchak B.S. Civil Engineering Darrell T. Young B.B.A. Management Mary B. Young B.B.A. Marketing Todd A. Young B.A. Anthropology John K. Younger B.S. Mathematics Computer Concentrate Jennifer M. Yuhl B.S. Mathematics Computer Concentrate Alison Yurko B.A. Oovernment Mark W. Yusko B.S. Pre-professional Studies William E. Zajdel B.S. Pre-professional Studies John M. Zaremba B.A. Economics Paul T. Zaremba B.B.A. Finance Henry R. Zetsel B.B.A. Accountancy James Q. Zellmer B.A. Oovernment Jill D. Zenger B.S. Biology Stephen E. Zepf B.S. Physics Klmberly A. Zerr B.S. Matbematloa Computer Concentrate Kathleen A. Ziemer B.S. Electrical Engineering Frederick J. Zimmerman B.A. Economics Ann E. Zore B.A. Spanish and ALPA Paul J. Zuber B.A. Economics James L. Zukaitia B.S. Pre-professional Studies Robert O. Zumbiel B.S. Electrical Engineering Maria E. Zuniga B.S. Chemistry 818 Clau of 1086 Lasting Impressions " When we arrive at Notre Dame as freshmen, we are lost. The achievements we gained In high school, the friends we made, are far away — we must begin anew. But gradually we become acclimated to our new surroundings, It rich traditions, and most importantly, its people. As the end of our four year stay approaches, we come to realize that the best part of Notre Dame is the friendships we ' ve made — they will last forever. " — Rob Bertino, President Notre Dame Student Body r .%v " Notre Dame to me is tradition, not football tradition, but a tradition that involves all aspects of Notre Dame. This stems from the student body who strives not just to get through but to use the years to learn and become contributors after graduation. As- sociating with these people has really helped me learn that sports are not forever, and one must be prepared. The people are what I ' ll remember most. " — Mike Golic, Captain 1984 Football Team ( « " Notre Dame teaches its students to carry the ideals of service, charity and responsibility to God and others beyond the campus and into the world. Notre Dame is not just four years. It has instilled in me the confidence to carry these ideals and traditions in to the future. " — Decin Christy, President Class of 1985 " I think of Notre Dame as a special blend of ingredients which make up a very unique place. There ' s the academic strength, the beautiful campus, the established traditions, the legendary athletic successes and Its fine social concern for the world beyond the university. But Notre Dame is more than a place. It ' s a special feeling which comes from her greatest strength . . . her people. There ' s a quiet spirit within each of us that allows us to get involved with each other ' s lives . . . you ' ll never find a better group of people. — Cathy David, Vice-president Notre Dame Student Body " Notre Dame " means " Our Lady " , and like our lady. She is always there, especially when we need Her most. Whenever we are confronted with a problem, She is there, reflected in how we handle that problem. So even after graduation, Notre Dame is there — in our every thought, value, and decision, because we have taken a part of Her with us just as we have given a part of ourselves to her. " — Chris Tayback, Chairman Hall Presidents ' Council -.1 " All I know is that Notre Dame, the school, is different from Notre Dame, the legend. We students live with Notre Dame, the school, everyday and we ' ll be the first to criticize this or that. But in the back of our minds is Notre Dame, the legend, which constantly hovers over us like some dome in the sky. And that ' s what we ' ll take with us when we leave. " — Bob Vonderheide, Editor-in-Chief The Observer - ' r jf f Cla of 1986 819 IN MEMORIUM Rita Maureen Murphy January 25, 1963 January 9. 1983 a D eath Be Not Proud " , wrote I John Donne. How well his words capture our thoughts when wc think of our lost friends of Notre Dame. It is a burden so inherently difficult to bear, tragically complicated by the loss of our friends so young. The Class of 1985 grieved the loss of two of its members. Kevin Emery of Mission Hills, Kansas, was killed on September 12, 1982, in a car accident on the outskirts of campus. Rita Murphy was killed on January 9, 1983 and her sister Michelle (Class of 1984) died the day after when they were involved in a car accident returning from their home in Casper, Wyoming, after Christmas vacation. Donald Taylor, a freshman from Toledo, Ohio, died this year when, on November 18, 1984, he was involved in i car accident in South Bend. Kerry Axelsson, a junior from Cape May, New Jersey died on November 30, 1984, also Michelle Marie Murphy December 26, 1961 ■ January 10, 1983 in South Bend. When we part from each other ' s lives come May, we will remember these friends who parted from our lives far too early. When we remember the smiles, the laughter, the tears and the priceless sharing of our lives, we will recall with a special affection our friends who had to leave us so unreckoned but who will remain in our hearts so beloved. — Kelly Fitzgerald 320 Clau of 1985 t ; They Never Quite Leave Us They never quite leave us, our friends who have passed Through the shadows of death to the sunlight above; A thousand sweet memories are holding them fast To the places they blessed with their presence and love. The work which they left and the books which they read Speak mutely, though still with an eloquence rare. And the songs that they sang, the words that they said, Yet linger and sign on the desolate air. And oft when alone, and oft in the throng, Or when evil allures us, or sin draweth nigh, A whisper comes gently, " Nay, do not the wrong, " And we feel that our weakness is pitied on high. Margaret E. Sangster r Class of 1986 381 A FORMAL AFFAIR. Senior Formal Committee exciting details about the renowned trip to member Jim Kelly explains to Robin Israel some Chicago. MR. PRESIDENT. Senior Class President Dean Christy is busy planning ways for the Class of 1985 to enjoy their last few months under the Dome. A TA (JJKO TEST. A familiar scone for these Accounting seniors la ttie ' r CPA review class, ' taken in preparation for the infamous CPA exam. 3S CIaas of 1986 Closing Ceremonies Remember the day you got your acceptance letter signed by Mr. John T. Goldrick asking you to become a part of the Notre Dame Family? Four short years later we are instead receiving our diplomas signed by Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh. Where did all the time go. these " the times of our lives " ? It went to the library, to Happy Hours, to the Grotto, to typing papers, to Screw-Your-Roommates. to Engineering Auditorium movies, to chemistry labs, to dining hall scoping, to making friends, to making memories. Memories of the laughter we shared reading the Far Side, throwing each other in the snow, smearing mud on each other during An Tostal or watching a roommate wipe out on the icy side walks. There were tears, too. Some " not above average " grades, untimely bar raids, bouts with homesickness, fights with roommates or seemingly irrational administrative dictates. Regardless of their effect, they are all memories of Notre Dame, of our lives under the watchful eye of the Golden Dome. And they are now all we have left as it is time for us to leave our cushioned lives as Domers and embrace the promise of the future. It seems we are all vict ims of the human condition, constantly faced with hellos and goodbyes, as the pendulum swings between anticipation and terror. We do leave with a sense of comfort, however. Comfort in the knowledge that our memories of this special place are ours to keep, invaluble possessions that will remain locked in our hearts forever. The friends we " ve made here are friends for life, all fellow members of that exclusive community we were so graciously invited to join four years ago. the Notre Dame Family. And the best part of it all? Your membership never expires . . . youVe in for good. — Kelly Fitzgerald Class of 1986 323 Index A nstoo . Viotorlft Ab«d. Or«(o ' ' lo 190 AtMt . ChrlJtopber Abbott. OrAgory ft4i Abbott. L4m Abd. 0«orff« 040 Abd-Allaii. Shunel MS AbltAbUo, John Abood. Chrlatopber Abood. K r«n Abood. ThoiDM 71. lOO. S4fl Abovd. Orttgory HI Abovd. P t«r Abraiiain. Byroo 144 Abr hun. Jeffrey Abrkhun. Salem Abt. Edward Acampora. Paul MS Acker. John MS Ackereoo. Jamee Aooeta. Joeeph Adam. Richard MS Adamchlk, Walter 190. 191 Adamccyk. Deborah 113 Adams. Angela Adams, David MS Adams. Eric Adams. John B- S4S Adams. John Adams. John Adams. Kenneth Adams. Kim Adams. Mary Adams. Paula Adams. Ronald Adams, Steven S4fl Adams, Timothy Adams, Timothy Adellul, Paul MS Adler, Christine ADMINISTRATION 60 Adrian, James Afara. Mona Affleck. John Agoatlno. Caterlna Agoetlno. Michael MS Aguas. Joy Ahlgrlm, John Ahlholm. Frederick Ahmad. Bllal Alello, Paul Altken, E arreD Alameda, Jay M3 Albano, Matthew M3 ALBEE, EDWARD 12 Albert, John Albers, Steven Albert. John M3 Albertlnl. Robert Albertoll. John Albertooe. Michael Albrecht. Jan 118. M3 Albright, David Alden. Stephanie Aldrlch. Daniel Alexander, Matthew Alfano. Joseph 008 Alfaro, Dominic Alflnl. Jeffrey Alford. Leslie MS Altsgrettl. MIobaet Allen. Christopher Allen, James MS Allen. Jamloa MS Allen. John 168 Allen. Joyce Allen. Karen 048 Allen, Michael Allen, Philip MS ALLEN. RICHARD 41. 4fi 43 Allen. Robert Allen, Tracy Allison. Jeffrey MS Allison. Regis 116. M3 Almeida. Martlu Almlron, Ronald MO. 843 Almon. Christopher Altbacker. Ernest Altergott. Caroline 108, M3. 097 ALUMNI HALL fllO Alvarado. Cynthia Alvarei, Aotonlo Alvares. Carlos Alvaras. Jaoqueline 048 Aman . James Amante, Christine AmsLTO. Josue Amata. Charles Amberg Portia 160 Ambroae, Colleen 160 Amlco. Mary 160 Amis. Kara 043 Ammatelli. Paul Amores. Constantino Amos. Pamela AN T08TAL 18 Anagnoetopoulos, Deslree M3 Ananla. Michael 80. 81 Aoczerewicz, Kenneth Anders. Krtsten Anderson, Ann 186 Anderson. Anthony M3 Anderson. James M3 Anderson, Joseph Anderson, Kenneth Anderson, Laurence IBS Anderson, Mark Anderson. Paul Anderson, Scott Anderson. William Andre. Kenneth Andrea, Lawrenoe Andreano, Frank Andrettl. Joseph MS Andrews, Michael Andrews. Stephen Andrystak, Janlne Andryslak. Terrence 144 Anesl, Anthon Angelina. Michael 147 Angelle, Frank Angelo. Tony Angelottl, David M3 Angelottl. Timothy M3 Angiulll, Mark Anhut. Jeffrey 178. 18£. 183 Annabell. Helen 010 Annunzlata. Patricia Anquillare. Mark 169 Anselml, Lisa MS Anthony, John Anthony. Mary 040, M3 Anthony, Paul Thomas Antonelle. Robert Antonettl, Marc 144 Antooldes. Robert Antonlettl. Mark Antonlnl, Thomas 048 Antrobus, Donald 180. 043 Antrobus, Helen 093 Anzaroot, David AnzUottl. Dea Apodaca, Rose Appelbaum, Peter Appelbe, John MS Aquadro. Brian Aragon. Andrew Arang-urenTrellez. Ignaclo MS Arbour, Gregory M3 Archer. James ISO Arecblga. Dennis 118, MS Arellano. Bernard Argen, Lisa Argus. Deborah Arlck. Lorl Arling, Jeffrey 00D Armas, Igns ' lo Armljo, Alan MS Armour, Robert Armstrong, Brian Armstrong, Elise Armstrong. William Am. Mary ISD, MS. 340 Arndorfer. Thomas MS Aenold, Joseph Arnold. Timothy Arnold. Timothy Arnzen. James Arrsstla, John Arrleh. Qabrlelle 38, S07 Aachausr, Karen M3 Askln. John 144 Aslam, Javed Aason, Kenneth 000 AstlMa, Llssa Atagi, Patrick Atchinson, Douglas Athalds. Christopher Atkins. Lisa Atkinson, Richard Atmodjo. Sri Attaa. Anne Aubucbon, Joseph Auchter, Joseph MS Auehter, Richard 044 Audino, Margarita Audino. Richard 181 Auer, Joseph Auerbach, Stephen Auersch, Andrew Augustine. Edward 103 Augustine, Karl 044 Auls, Marshft Austin, Charles Autry. Joel IM Auzenne, Craig Avallooe, Mark Avery, Joan 044 Avona, Paul Awad, Samuel 844 Azelsson, Kerry Ayers, Thomas Aylward, Susan Azar. Nicole 044 - B - Babb, Lisa Babls. Maureen Babka. George S44 Babka, James Baca. James Bacarro, John Baccanarl, Patrick Bacchlerl. Robert Bacclocco, Charles Bach, Timothy Bach, Troy Bachmann. Maureen Bacula, Michael Badallcb. Jeffrey 189 Badar, Timothy Bader. Tereasa Badger, Maryclare Badlllo, Salvador BADIN HALL 212 Badyna. Stephen Baer, Karen Baer. Robert 044 Baerenstecher, John Baerloocher, Eva 160, 181 Baflle. Danielle BafUe, Joelle Bagnasco, John Bahnaman. Lawrence Bailey, Ann Bailey, Jane Bailey. Marianne Bailey. Mary Bailey. William Bain, Reginald 109, ISO, 244 Batrd. Scott fiakels, Gregory Baker. Amy Baker, Andrew Baker. Carrie 044 Baker. Earl Baker, Jill 63 Baker. John R Baker. John P Baker. John T 199 Baker. Kathleen 174 Baker. Susan Balane, Katherine Balconl, Brian Bald, Mlohael Baldwin, Kevin 044 Ball. James Ballage, Patrick 137, 144. 198 Ballard, James Bal linger Thomaji Balog. Daniel Baltz, Antone Balvers. Ronald 71 BAND 110 Bandura, Bradley 103 BANGLP.H 29 BankB. Robert 144 Bannon. Matthew Barany, John 044 Barbara. Soott Barber, Mett 190 Barbers, Joanne Barbour. Mstthew Barrhle. Mark 018, 044 Bare, Susls IS Barker. Valerie Barlow, Andrew SM Barlow, Kenneth 133. 162, 166, 167, 168 Barlow, Paul 044 Barnett, Candler Barnett, Carol 044 Barnborst. Thomas Barnlskls. Robert 044 Baron. Jim 168 Barone, Bonnie Barone, Susan Barr, Anthony 044 Barreto, Alexandra Barrett. Julie Barrett. Kevin Barron, Gregory Barron, Katharyn 170 Barron. Michael Bar roe. Car la Barry, Jacqueline Barry, Kevin 044 Barry, Linda Barry, Michael 044 Barry, Paul Barry, Peter 044 Barry, Thomas Bars, Joseph 144. 044 Bart, David Barthel. Matthew Bartholomew, Brenda Bartholomy, Lisa 044 Bartkowlak, Brian 044 Bartlett. William 342, 343 Barton. Susan 118 Bartosch. Susan Bartoazewlcz. Joseph 044 Barwlck, Robert Basara, Gregory 044 BASEBALL 146 Basford, Denlse 171. 172. 173 Basham, Brent Bashaw. Matthew 044 Bastle, James 106 BASKETBALL, MENS ' 162 BASKETBALL, WOMENS ' 170 Basque. Joseph Bass, Margaret 044 Bass, Paul Bassler, Jane Bates, Carrie 170. 178. 044 BathoD. Michael IBl BatiBtich. Simon Battaglia, Laura 044 Baty. Philip 178 Bauer, John Bauer, Robert 044 Bauer, Thomas 044 Baugher, Jill Baugua, James 144 Bauman, John Baumel, Mark 044, 071 Baumer, Deborah Baumgarten. Mary 91. 244 Baumgartner. Eric Bauters, Karen 176, 044 Bauters, Thomas Bavaro, Mark 144 Bayer. Thomas 044 Bayne, Robert Beaghan. John Beahan, Michael Beale, Laurie Beale, Linda Seals, Brian Bean. Beverly Boarby. Soott Beardsloy. Timothy Beuley, William Beatty. Thomas Beaty, Diane Beauchamp, Rev William 60 Beaudlne. Michael M6 Beaudlne, Pstrtck Beaudoln, Mary 118, 100 Beaulleu, Andrew Beochettl, Thaodore Bacht. Robert M6 Baokemelor, David Becker, Candloe Becker, David Becker, Gary ISO Becker, Kevin B«»ckerle. Laura B«»ckham. John Beckman, Audrey Bwksrhl, Helen Beokwlth. David Bednarski. Christopher Baebe. Bruoe M6 Beeber, Beth Ann 046 BMdem, Thomas 046 Beeman. David Baerman, Staphen Beers, Jeffrey Beetel, Maryjean 186 Beeuwsaert, Matthew 167. 16 Begley, Gerard 046 Bebllng, James Behmer, Brian 144. M6 Behrmaon, Kathleen Beier, Susan Belter, Christopher Belter, James Belter. Kurt Belanger, Robert 70 Belin. Oeorge Bell. Adrieone Bell. Alan Bell. Aneka Bella. Christian M6 Bellalta, Maria 046 Bellavance. Joseph Bellina, Brendan Belllna, Joseph M6 Ballon, Greg 187 Bellon, Marianne Belmar , Carlos Bemls. Francis Banavente, Rafael Benchlk, Edward Bender, Daniel Bender. Eric Bender. Timothy 046 BENDY. LORI BENGAL BOUTS 182 Benltez, Juan Bennett, Anthony Bennett. Edward Bennet, Jane 63 Bennett, Michael W Bennett, Michael J Bennett, Robb-Oeorge Bennington, Tracy 72. 174 Benolt. David Bentivenga. Soott 046 Bently. Philip Benz. Christopher Benz. Paul 168, 046 Berardla. Ottavio 046 Berens. Michael Berens. Thomas Berestka, John Beretz. Charles Beretz, Melissa Berg. Donna Berg, Margaret Berg, Mary M6 Bergamo. Eric Berger. Soott M7 Bergeron. Michael Bergln, Marc 116 Bergln. Patricia Berlage, Steven Bernal. Maria Bernard. Jacqueline M7 Bernard. Sarah Bernat. Gerald M7 Berners, Catherine Bernhardt. Gregory Bernlng. Keith Berres, John BerrettinI, Caroline Berry, Brian Berry, Chad Barry, Craig Berry. M Suzanne Berry. Thomas M7 Berry, Warren Berster, Michael Bertloo. Robert 88. 100. 101. 103, M7. 319 Bertrand, Gllles Bertucci, Amy ISO BMt. David Bausriein, Matthew Beuerleln. Stephen 134. 136, 137. 138, 143. 144, 008 Beutter. Brad M7 Bevacqua. Stephanie Bevelock. Trlcla Bevilacqua. Anthony Beyer. Charlens Beyer. Julie Beyers. Carolyn Biafora, JoAnne 148 Biagettl, Mark M7 Biagl. Eileen Blancbl, Kevin Biane. Micbele Bissettl. Soott Bicha. Kenneth Blooy. Roaaanna Bldlnger, Mark Blelskl. Edward Blelskl. Laonard Bienko, John Blerbuase. Paul Biggs. James Biggs. Ted Blgham, Timothy BIG TWIST AND THE MELLOW FELLOWS 37 Bllyeu, Elizabeth BInk. Laurlne Binz. Jeffrey M7 Blondl. Karen Bird. Chrlstln Blsclottl. Brian Blsett. Daniel Btsh, Michael 116 Bishop. Daniel Blslgnano. Beth 186 Bitting, Herbert M7 Blwan. Daniel BLACK CULTURAL ARTS FESTIVAL 32 Black. Dennis Black. Marc Black. Shawn Black-Grella, Darren Blackburn. Karen Blackwell. Edward 61 Biaha. Jane Blaha. Stephen Blaln. Cheryl 111 Blaln, David Blake, Cbrlstepher Blake, Mary M7 Blakey. Anne M7 Blakey. John Blancbette. Carol 8S7 Blanchard. Terrenoe M Blanoo. Marie M7 Bland. Terrenoe M7 Blank, DenLse 118 Blanton, Harry Blecxlnskl, Robert Bleyer. James Bleyer. Teresa Sl6 BUgh, Robert BUha. Richard Bilsh. Anns fillssert. Virginia Blobe. Oerard Blocber, Michael Blondin. Bruoe Blood. Peter Blount, Janel Blum. Cletus Blumb. Jeffrey Boarman, Patricia Bobb. James 144 Booohlcchlo. Jeffrey M7 Bochniak. David Bodzigny, Jamas Boehm, Soott Boehme. Edward Boehme, John Boenntghausen. Mark M7 Boerner. Christopher M7 Boersma. Mark Boes. Eugene 103, M7 Bogaard, Peter M7 Bogglo, David Bogg , Lynette 101. M7 Bognanno. Nicholas Bognar, Bryan M7 Boguckl. Teres M7 Bohanon. Felicia Bobdan, Timothy 99. 168. 160. M7 Bobn. Eric Bole. Stephen M7 Bolsvert. Andrew 181. M7 Boland. Jane OOl Boland. Nell Boler . Matthew Bolsy, Francis Bolger. Chrlstepher Bolger. John Bolger. Michael Bolger. Mlchetls 348 Bolgar. Tsrasa M7 SM Index BoUn. Kavln M7 Bottel. Edward Brach. Margaret BoUn «r. Robin Bott«l, Paul ft47 Bradley, Edward BoloffOft. R«yiDOQd Bottum, Elisabeth 104 Bradley Jamee Bolt, EllMb«tb Bou-Maachar. Rablh Bradley Joaepb Bomt «l. Punelft Boucher. Robert Bradley Matthew Bomb«r, M«xk Boucree. David Bradley Michael Bona. Christopher 169 Boudreaux. Cbarlee 118 Bradley Michelle Bona. Phillip Boulaofer. Soott Bradley Thomas BonadlM. Paul Boulay. David 948 Bradshaw. Mark Bonds. Paul Boutet. Stephen Bradshaw, Nancy BonMu. Rick Bouley, Joaepb Brady. Arthur lonello. John Bourg«oU. Sidney Brady. Charles 168 ioQflovl. JoMph ft47 Bourjally. Paula »48 Brady. Daniel 948 k nlfko». JftisM Boutros. NaJI Brady. Paul 3onaoy»r, Robert Bova. Joaepb Brady. Robert 3onny. Andrew 160 Bowen. John 166 Brandels. Thomas 948 Bono. MIchMl Bowen. Peter 867 Brandl. Roberta 118 BoQomo. KAthryn M7 Bower. Charles Brandl, Rudolph Bonue. Shu-mao Bower. Oeor 186 Branlck. Joanna Boo. PktrtcU Bower. Gregory 18 Branlck. Robert 948 Book. Junes Branlgan, Timothy Booker. Btleeo Bowersock. Paul Brans. Matthew Booker. Ul b Bowie, John 848 Brannic«n. Thomas Booker. Patricle 103. ft47 Bowler, Christopher Brannon. Amy 78. 349. 343 Booker. Suxajine Bowler, John Braotman, Robert Booker. ThomAe Bowman, Jeanne 848 Braun. James 116 Boom. Mu-k M7 Bowman, Mary Brazlnskl, Mark 848 Boone. Mark Bovsber, Thomas Breauz. Steven Booth. David Boyce. Timothy 848 Breoount, Amy 948 BoracMk. WlUUm 34. S6. 847 Boy kin. Lisa BREEN PHILLIPS HALL i Bors. WllUun M? Boyle. CatheHoe 948 Breen, John Boyle. Daniel Breen. Michael 948 Borkowekl. Jeffray Boyle, E igene Brehl. Stephen Borkowakl. Mary Boyle. John 948 Brelner, Matthew 948 Bomemana. Edward Boyle. Kevin Bremer, Stephen Boroekl. John Boyle. Kevin Bremlg n. Mary 190 Bor«Ulen. Lealle Boyle. Lynn Brendle. Michael S48 Boaoo. Vlttorla M Boyle. Mark Brendxa. Richard BoaJer. William M7 Boyle. Michael Brennan. Daniel S Bow. JuUa 160. 806 Boyle, William Brennan, Daniel P 948 Bolham. Sandra ITS Brabazon. John Brennan, James Br«aiian. Jeffrey Brennan. Margaret 18 Brennan, Meghan Brennan. Michael Brennan. Nancy 4. 848 Brennan, Sean Brennan. Stephen Brennan. Theodore Brennan. Thomas John Brennan. Thomas Joaeph Brennan. Thomas James Brenner. Louis Brennlnkme er. Bruno 1 16 Brenton. David 187 Brenton. Kevin 948 BrMlln. Hugh 44 Breslin, Michael 188 Breuner, Andrea Breunlg, Robert Brewer, Paul Brickley, John Brldenstlne. Paul Brienxa, Cheryl 948 Brtenza, I a -ld Brigatl, David Brlnker. William Brinley. Lawrence BrUboU, Jennifer 948 BrUkey. Michael Brlsson, Brian 948 Brisson. Gregory Brlsson. John Britt, Christopher Brltton, Donald Brlxlus, John 948 Brockman, Mark 948 Broden, John Broderlck. Brendan Broderlck. Brian Broderlck. Cynthia Broderlck. Marilyn Broderlck. Mark 946 Broderlck. Maureen Brodeur, Elizabeth 948 Brodeur, Norm n 948 Brodle, Patrick 110 Broemmel. Brad 116. 948 Brogan. Robert 848 Broghammer. Sharon 17. 118 948 firogloll, Mark Brogloti, Michael 40, 41 Brokaw. Gary 168 Brombach, Theodore 9 48 Brommeland, Katherlne 178, 173 Brooks, Mark 144 Brostus. Edward Brostus. Michael Brothers. Kelly Brouoek. Brian 948 Broughton. M T. Broughton. Michael J. Broussard. John Broussard. Lee 97 Brown. Anne Brown, Carolyn Brown. Chad Brown. Claire 948 Brown. David Brown. Donald 948 Brown. James 948 Brown. Jennifer A 949 Brown, Jennifer Brown. Lanette 349 Brown, Lisa Brown, Martin 71, 949 Brown, Matthew 849 Brown, Michael Brown, Patricia Brown, Peter Brown, Roderick Brown, Terence 949 Brown, Thaddeus Brown, Thomas Brown, Timothy 137. 139. 14- Browne, Kevin Browne, Patrick 100 Browne, Paul Browne, Thomas J Browne. Thomas E 849 Browne. William Bruc«. Oreg 178 Bruce. Paul Bruen. Michael Breunlng, John Brundage, Jamee 949 Bruneel, Michael Brunettl. Joseph Brunl. David Brunlng. Jill Brunner. Jonathan Bruaao, Charles Bryck. Steven Bryden. Timothy Buc. Michael Buch, James Buch. Joaeph 949 Buchanan, Jan Buclo. Olldardo 916 Buckingham. PblUp Buckle. Rosemary 144. 102. 193, 949 Buckley, Charles Buckley, Margaret 88 Buckley, Mathew Buckley, Thomas Buckley. Timothy Budden. Timothy Budnlck, Janet Budnyk, Michael Budnyk, Rita 949 Buenchner. Christopher Buehler, Shelane Bueno, Kim Buettner. Mara Buhman. Allison Bulteweg, Thomas Bulan. Patrick Buliavac, Teresa Bull. Katherlne Bundschuh, Paul Buonaccorsl. Lisa Burch. Dennis Burcham, Jeffrey Burdell, Marc Bureau. Daniel Burelbach, John Burford, Ronald Burg. Stephen 949 Burger, David Burger. Dean 949 Burger. Jamee Burger. Paul 949 Burgeas, Frederick Burgoyne, Michael Burkart, Gregory Burkart, Michele Burkart, Teresa Burke, Ann Burke. Brian Burke. Carol 118. 849 Burke, Christopher 949 Burke, Colleen Burke, James Burke, Joan Burke, Kathleen 103 Burke, Lawrence Burke, Martin 949 Burke, Maureen 118 Burke, Patrick 960 Burke, Robert A. Burke. Robert V. Burke, Stephen Burke. Thomas 960 Burtage, Ann Burnett, Henry 960 Burnett, Michael 860 Burns, Daniel 187, 960 Burns, Gerard Burns, James 960 Burns, Janette Burns, Mark Burns, Martin Burns. Michael 167 Burns. Patrick Burns. William Burrows, James Burt. Steve 960 Burtohaell, Matthew Burtls. John Burton. Allen Bush, Joe 191 Bush, Richard Bush. Robert BushmaD, E errlek Busbmaa Paul Busbway, Todd Busby head, Laura Busk. Stephen 960 Bustamante, John 960 Butcher. Catherine 79 Butkovlch. Joseph Butkus. Nicole Butler. David 144 Butler, Elizabeth 909 Butler. James Butler. Jennifer Butler. John Butler, Linda Butler, Michael Butler. Peter BuUer. WUUam Butman, Stephen Butterfleld, James 36 Butterfleld. Kevin Butz, Gerold Byrne. Armando 960 Byrne. Barbara 160 Byrne. Christopher Byrne, James Byrne, Richard Byrne, Thomas 144 Byrne. William Byrnes, John Byron, Martha 118 C - Cab rcos. Maria Cabloo. Jacinto 118 Cablgas. Ricardo 860 Cade, James 103 Cafarelll, Rev Francis 60. 81 CaffarelU. Melissa 116 CahlU, Daniel 118 Cabin, Joan 100, 103 Cahlll, John CahlU. Stephen Cahlll. Timothy Calcagninl. James 187 Calcagnlnl. Tom 187 Calderaro. Charles 860 Calhoun, Maurice CALISHER. H0RTEN8E 80. 81 Callaghan, James Callaghan, Maura Callahan, Sean Cskllaban, Wendy Callanan. Timothy Callaway. David 860 Callls, Donna Caluorl, Vincent Camarote. Nancy 186 Camblln. Kevin Cameron. Allison Camillo. Anthony 916 CamlUo. Francis Cammarata, Mark Camp, Carol 860 Campanello. Theodore 961 Campbell. Bro John 144 Campbell. Norman Campbell. Patrick 861 Campbell. Theresa Campllll, Christian 342 Campllll, Susan 16. 199. 342. 343 Campos. Jesus Canales, Lula Canfleld, Rachete Cannsttl. Michael 861 Cannella. Kenneth 144 Cannon. George Cannon. Timothy 164, 166. 167. 861 Cano, Alejandro Cano, Manuel Cano, Roberto Cantorna, James Cantwell, Jennifer Cantwell. Josephine Cantwell. Susan Canty. James 936, 861 Capltanlnl. Alfredo 961 Capllce. Timothy Caponltl. Donna Cap ret ta, James Capuano. Joaeph Carberry. Maura 961 Cardenas, Carol 118 Cardlnale Michael Carew, John Carey, Christopher Carey, Colleen 160, 161. 861 Carey, Jean 06 Carey. Sandra Carlllo. Robert 167 Carl. Edward 961 Carl. Polly Carlow. Ellen Carlson, Christopher Carlson. Katbryn Carmola. Michael Carneaale. John 961. 973 Carneaale Louis 961, 973 Carnesl. Thomas III Carney. J hn 134. 139, 143. 144. 146, 910 Carney. Michael 177 Carolln. Peter 861 Index 326 C«roD«. Jobo 19fl. 861 CftTiwDtar, Douflft C«rp«Dt«r. John Carp«Dt«r. P«Ur C»rp«Bt«rl, Paul C«rr. Danl«l C«rr. JuDM F 103. 061 C rr. Junes J Carr. Rlcbu 801 Carr. Robert C«rruiz . Fernftodo CARRA8C0. JOE 89 Carruoo. Mlcbul 861 C»rrelrft. R«ia«l Carrlgmn. I nl«l 17B C«rrlpui. Kevin 861 Carrlffftn. Timothy CarrlngtoQ. Terri 38 CurUalM. Um 8 61 CARROLL HALL 830 Carroll. CollMn Carroll. ElUabetb Carroll. Jams Carroll. Kevla R. Carroll. Kevin W Carroll. Lauren Carroll. Mark Carroll. Michael B Carroll. Michael J 861 Carroll. Patricia N. Carroll. Patricia Carroll. Patrick 861 Carroll, Robert Careon. Ben Careon. David 861 Careon. Maureen 861 Carewell. WlUiani Carter. Oerald Carter. Lor I Carter. Peter 861 Carter, Raymond 144 Carty. Eileen Carueo, Oary 300 Caruao. Paul 861. 348 Carvelli. Paul CaaeDelll. Leo Caeey. Brian 168, 861 Caaey, Daniel CaMy. Jamee Caeey. John 861 Caeey. William 861 Caehen, Sean 861 Caeko, John Caaolo. Michael Caeper. Joeeph Caaper. Stewart CuMl, Fred CaaMlla. Lynn 861 Caaeldy. Emmet Caaaldy. Scott Caatellano, Philip Caetellanoe, Yolanda Caetelllno. Franola 74 Caetelllno. Kymberly 348 Caetelllno, Mary CaetlUo. Joee Calea. Daniel Cauley, Ronald Cavallere. Carol Cavallo. Eu ne CAVANAUOH HALL 818 Cavan ugb, Eileen Cavanaugh. Jamee 116. 861 Cavanaugh, Katherfoe Cavaoaugb. Bro Mark 107 Cavett, Oouglae 816 Ceocbettlnl. Steven 8fil Celebresze. William Celeste, Patrick Ceneky. Patricia Ceperlcb. Katby Cerablno, John 888 Cerabona. Kenneth Cemlcky, Andrew 861 Cerny. Carol 861 Cervaotee. Maria Ceepedee. Pedro Ceesar. Suaan Chaleckl. Elizabeth 118, 180 Challenger. Robert CbamberllD. Paul 116 Chandler. Patricia 861 Chang. Eileen Chang. Steve BAl Chapel Choir 118 - Chapelaky. Lev Chapman, Brent 188. 868. 860 Chapekl, Michael CharleboLe. Patrice Charlae. laabel 81 Char lee. Jedleon ChaudolD. Soott 868 Cbavei. Joann lOS. Mfl Cbavei. Laura Cbavax. Manuel Cbavet. Matthew Checkal. Anthony Chee. Vernon CHEERLEADERS 180 Cbenall, Kevin Chervenak, Thomaa Cbeeley. Bruoe Cheater. Catherine Chaetnut. Llaa Chi. Henry Chlarella. Loula 868 Chleea, Jeffrey Chlldere, Wllll m Chlldreee. Steven 868 Chin. Damlan Chlnl. Barbara Cbleholm, Dan 116 CHI6HOLM, SHIRLEY 48 Chmell. Michael 868 Chmlel, Jamee Cbmlel, Michael Cbo. Jennifer 113 Choi, Cbarlee Cbopp. David Cbopp, Patricia 17 Chorale US Chou. Deborah 113 Chou. Jeffrey Chou. Rodney Chow. LUa 868 Choy. Camblo-J Cbrlateneon. Kevin Chrlsteneon, Todd Chrlatlan. Paul Chrlatle. Jeffrey Christie. Marybeth 868 Chrletle. Warren Chrlsloff. Andy 144 Christy. Dean 100. 101. 868. 8ie. 888 Cbu, Laurie Cbua. Hlleon Chun, Clalrd-Noelle Chun, Keolanul Chun, William Chura, Gary Chura, Patrick 144 Chute. John Clambrone, Oregory Clerznlak. John 198 ClesU, James Clfarelll. Paul 189. 348. 343 ClfelU, Linda Clbak. Christine 316 Cllettl. Lucy Ctmlno, Paul-Andrew Clmo. Joseph CImo. William Clntron. Maria Clottl. Jay Clsle, Patricia 101. 868 Clssell. Jeffry CIssell. Linda 868 Clsz. Louis 868 Cltarella. Maria CUek, Mart Claeys. Stephen Clark, Carole Clark, David 147, 868 Clark. Janee Clark. Michael Clark. Patricia Clark. Patrick Clark. RIobard 868 Clark, Stephen Clark, Timothy ClarksoD, Margraret Claybaugb, David 868 Claypool, Darren 868 Cleary. Gregory Cleary. Joseph 868 Cleary. Kevin Cleary, Thomas 868 Clegg. Kevin Clemency. Andrew Clemens, Paul Clement, Mark Clements. Christopher ClemenU. Michael elements. Mark 146. 147 Cleveland, Linda 860. 868 Clevenger. James 868 Clifford, William Cloud. Kathleen 807. 868 Cloud. SUpben 187. 807. 86111 Cloyd. Paula 868 CLUB SPORTS 194 Clulo. Timothy Clune. Moreen Cluseeratb. Amy Clyde, Richard 116 Clymer, Patrick Clynes. Virginia 868 Coady. Jim Coaab, Matthew Coats, Ell Coble. Claire 868 Coohlolo. Venette 160 Coderre, David Coen, Bridget Coen, John 868 Coene. Christopher Coffey. Catherine Coffey. John J. 197 Coffey. John E. Coffey. Michael Coffey, Stephen Joseph Coffey, Stephen Jamas Cogan, Patrick Cogblan. Philip Cogswell. Michael Cohan, Soott Coboon. Robert Colarossl. Linda 868 Cole, Jim Cole. Kenneth Coleman, Dennis Coleman. Jamee Colgao. Michael 868 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND LETTERS 68 COLLEGE OF BUSINESS 70 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 78 COLLEGE OF SCIENCE 74 COLLEGIATE JAZZ FESTIVAL 84 OoUette, Peter OoUlgan, Kathryn 174 CoUlgan, Mary OolUgan, Michael 146 OoUlnge, Jullanne Collins. Christopher Collins. Franoee 801, 818 Collins. Jamee Collins, Joseph Collins, Kathleen 868 Collins, Margaret 868 Collins, Mary CoUlos. Michael 164. 166, 167 CoUlDS. Patrick C. 166 ColUns, Patrick D. 868 Collins. Patrick M, Collins, Thomas Colombo, Jeanene Colon. Mark 868 Coloalmo, Cathy Norts Comer. Anne Comer, Thomas 186. 868 Conboy. Lisa Conboy. Patrick Conoea. Mark Condon. Tomothy 178 ConfortI, Thomas ConkUn, Christina Cooley, Joan CoQley. Kathleen 66 Conley. Lawrenos Oonley. Michael Conlln. Lorene Gonltn, Michael 868 Conlln, Patrick Oonlin, Tom 146, 147 Oonlon. Jennifer CooloD. Margaret 86S Connaughton. Terrenoe Conneely, Kevin 868. 348 Connell. Barry ConDelly. Mathew Connelly, Maureen Connelly, RIobard Conner, Ti mothy Connolly. Andrew Connolly. Colm Connolly, Mary Connolly, Maureen Connolly. Michael 81. 868 CoDOolly. Soott Connolly, Thomas Connor. George 868. 877 Connor. Lisa Connor. Martin Connor, Noreen Connors. Jerard Connor . Matthew Connor , Michael Connors, Timothy Conrad. Jennifer Conrloode. Michael Conroy. Brendan Conroy, Brian Conroy, Jamee 186 Conroy. Joanne 863 Conroy. Kristin 66 Consldlne, Thomas Consldlne. Thomas Consoll, Anthony 181 Constable. Lloyd IM Conte, Frank Convery. Maureen 863 Conway. Christopher 116 Conway. Colleen Conway. Daniel Conway. £ ean Conway. Elisabeth Conway, Jamee aae index Ooow ;. John OoDw«7. PfttrlcU 863 Ooow«y. Todd Oaoff« . Joaepb S63 Oook. Antbooy Cook. Matthew Cook. TbomM 114. 116 Oooke. Allds Oook . Dftvid Oook . Jobs Oooo. ThomaJ 063 Oooo«y. Jobs Oooo«7. Joaepb Cooa ;. Mlob««l John Ooos ;, Mlcb «l Junes Coooay. Rlcb rd Cooney. Robert Oooper. Eleanor lOS. 864 Oooper. Oftry Oope, WlUlaiD OoppolA. Uark Ooppolo. TbomM Oorbett. Chrlsutne Oorbett. WtUlun Corbley. Kevto 864 Cbroonn. Klmberly 348. 343 Ooroorvi. Mu-ytbere«ft Oormuie, Curtla 73 Oornwell. Ellubetb Oorr. MlehMl Oorrlc n. Oftve 187 Oorrlfftn. Deonlj Oorrlffsn. Mftttbew Oorrlfui. Robert 116. 118. 181. 916 Oonic»n. Timothy 1S7 Oonaro. D alel OoTMtto. Rlcb rd OortA . EdvtkTd Oortea. Cu-U 864 Oortlne . Char lee Ootfrove. Devid Ooefrove. Kimberly «. Qulaeette Ol c 864 Ooat . Chrtetlne Coetello. Acne Coetello. Daniel OoMello. Jeffrey 864 Oovtello. John CovteUo, Laurs Coetello. Patricia Cotter. CoUeen MUr. Michael Oott«y. Paul Ooueh. Brtan 864 Ooofhlaa. Brendan OoofhUa. Daniel P. 60. 177 Ooufhlln. Daniel J. 864 Conrey. Bruoe Oouri. Bradford 864 Courtney. WlUlam 164. 166. 1S7. 864 CourtoU. Paul Ooury, Gregory Ooveny. John Oovden. Cheryl Oowden. John Cox. Brian Cox. David Cox. John 864 Cox. Joeepb Cox. Michael Cox. Robert 864 Ooyle. Daniel Ooyle. Jeffrey Coyle. John Ooyle, Matthew Coyne. Barry Coyne. John Coyne. Roderick Ooacle. David Cralf, Oeorffe 864 Crai«. Robert Cralf. Richard 191 Cramer. Tbomae A Cramer. Thomae J Crandall. David Crandall. Ive Crandall, Jamee 164 Crauley. Paul Craekey, Jeffrey Craven. P Soott Crawford, Varole Crawford, Oregory 864 Crawford. Jennifer Creadon. Mary Crean. Andrew Creely. Joeepb Creepy. Steven 854 Crwey. Oeorc CrUly. John Crlnlerl, Cethleen Crlpe. Joeepb Crocker, Joeepb Cronan, Molra 13 Cronin. Kevin 111. 113 Cronln. Kevin 30 Cronin. Mary 864 Cronln. Matthew Crooks. Michael Crook . Molly Crooke. Ursula 38. 864 CROSBY. STILLS AND NASH 26, 27 Croas. Andrew Croe . Jamee 34, 146. 147 Croas. Terry 116 Croas Country 166 Croason. Benjamin Crwswell. VMan Croteau, Lorl Crouch. Dav e 196 Crouch. Stephen CroveUo. Michael 864 Crovo. Nancy Crowe. Thomas Crowell. Lynn Crowley. Michael J. 864 Crowley. Michael P Crown. Eric 178 Crumllsh. Ann 864 Crux. Eric Crtiz. Marlcel Cuclnlello. Raymond Cuenca. Carlos CUOMO. MARIO 42. 43. 63 Cuff, Joaepb 864 Cullatber. Sarah CuUen. Katherlne Cull en. Kevin Culllgan. Anne Culligan. John Cullinan. Kevin Cuilinan. Matthew 864 Cullinan. Peter 864 Cuilinan. Sean Oullinane. Daniel 181 Culp. Nathan Culum. Kevin Culver. Michael Oummings, John Cumminge. Joseph Cummings. Kris Cummings. Patrick 144 Cummlngs. Thomaa Cumming . Virginia 118 Cummin . Thomas Cunningham. Richard Cunotngbam. Thomas 198. 864 Cupero. Hamll 864 Curclo, Brian Curliaa. David Curllss. Deron Curnln. Cy 31 Curoe. Ann Curran. William Currle. Julie 864 Curry. John 864 Curry. Susan 113 Curttn. Jamee Curtln. Mlcheue Curtln. Tom 186 Curvlno. Steven 864 Ousack. Patrick 144 Cushnle. Colleen Cushwa, Mara Cushwa. William Cuslck, Carol Cuasen. Rebecca Cypher. Thomas Cyr. Carolyn Cyr. Edward 864 Czachowskl. Mark 864 Czaplewskl. Jennifer 864 Cxarneckl, Ted Czamlk. Pablo - D - D ' Ambrosla. John 266 D ' Agoatlno. Anthony 854 D ' Agostlno. Louts 854 D ' Aleesaodro. Michael D ' Ambroae, Martin D ' Amore. Mary D ' Angelo. Ronald 38. 191 D ' Rlvera. Paquito 86 D ' Zmura. Paul Daggs. Paul 160. 161 Dahi. Michael 856 Dahl-Bredlne, Eric Dahlen. Timothy Dahnke, Scott Dalgneauit. Raymond 192 Dakoske, John 866 Dalai. Alexander Daley. Robert Daley. Thomas 177 Dallmayr. Dominique Dallollo. Deanna 866 Dalsaso. Thomas Dalum. Joeepb Dalum. Mary Daly, Jean Daly, KeUy Daly. Kevin Daly. Mary Daly. Peter DANCIN ' IRISH 112 Danoo. Stephen 856 Dandurand, Kim Daniel. John Daniel. Joseph Daniel, Reginald 188 Daniels. Darryl 116. 186. 867 Dant. Joseph Dantuono, Mark Dardls. John 866 Darkln . Toby DarUngton. Amy 160 Darr. Edward Darrow. Deborah Darrow. John Darrow. Thomas Dasao. Michelle 148. 149 Daugherty, Timothy 178. 866 Daves. Jim 348 Davey, Lynn MB David. Catherine 86, 100. 101. 103. 866. 319 David. Dorothy 866 Davidson. Stephen Davlla. Christopher DavlD. Elixabetb Davlo. William Davl . Brian 189. 867. 348. 343 Davis. Denlee Davl . Gary Davl . Oregory Davis. Raymond Davis. Robert 867 Davison. Lisa Dawson, Anthony Dawson. Daniel Day. John 167 Dean, Brian Dean. Paul Deangells, Mary 857 Dearie. John Dearie. Joeeph Debrey. Mlchele Decandla. Donald DECIO. ARTHUR 66 Decker. John 867 Deckers. John I ecrane. Joan 867 Decrlck. Elizabeth Dedrick. Bryan 103 Dee. Jim 146. 147 Deegan, John Deegan. Kathleen 194 Deem Stephen Deeter. PhlUp 867 Deffley. Mark Degnan. Reglna 184. 18S Degraff. Christine Delgnan. Patrick 116. 857 Delflter. Laura 857 Delahanty, David Delaney. John Delaney. WUllam 867 Delaune. Eugene Delee. Phillip Deleone. Paul DelgadUlo. Francisco 867 Deliberato. Tony Delledonne. Edward Delmar, Soott DelBono. Pietro DelCastLllo. Anthony DelOludice. Peter DelVaUe. Francisco 867 DelVecchio. Stephen Demarco. Francis Demartlno. Steven Demboeke. Stanley Demltroff. Ann Dempsey. Jamea 867 Dempsey, Robert Dempeey, Samuel 189 Dempsey. Terrence 168 Dempsey. Timothy Denn. Laura 857 Dennis. Robin Deoc mpo, Nadine Derosa. Susan 348 Derwent. John 66 DerweDt. Margaret Derwent. Paul Deahales. Marc Desldero, Steohen Desmond. Margaret Desmond. Iliomas Deapres, Renee DesRosiera. 3r. Elaine 83 Detrempe. Christopher Dettllng. John Dettllng. Karen Delzner. Robert Devenoy. Oeorge Dever. Keith Devereaux. John Devlne. Suzanne 160 Devlt, Christopher Devltt. WUllam Devlin. Lisa Devlin. Sheila 88 Dewald. Anne Dewltt. William Deyo. Susan 857 DeBerry. Benet 195 DeBoer. Daniel 857 DeDoer. Laurie DeBrey. Andre DeBroux. Robert DeCandla. Nicholas DeClooo. Michael 180. 181 DeClcoo. Michael Decler, Charles dePraoosa. John 857 DeFrelta. Franoes DeOraff. Renee 174. 176 DeOraw. Thomas DeOrasse. Alex 89 deHeuck. Ian 144. 867 delaPena. Marjorle 857 delaPledra, Ignaclo delaTorre. Ramon DeMello. Louisa 857 DeMello. Valerie DeNtscla. Lisa DeNiscla. Roger DeRoche. Elisabeth 857 DeRose. Jane 867 DeDilva, Philip DeDouza. John DeToy. Brian 857 DeVlta. Martin Diamond. Mark Diamond. Tomothy 167 Dlas, Kathleen 348 Diaz. Cheryl 61 Diaz. Rodrlgo Dlsz. Victor Dicanlo. Jack 867 Dice. Kenneth 116. 116 Diclannl. Robert Dickinson. Donald Dickinson. Elizabeth Dickinson. Mark 904 Dickson. Thomas 867 Dickson. Vivian Didonato. Harry 44 Dlebold. David Dieckman. Robert Dledrlck. Lawrence Dlegel. Michael Dlegel. Roger Diem. Jennifer 348 Dletrlck. Keith Dletz. David Dletz. Joseph Dletz. Timothy Dlggin . Kevin 867 Dtglaoomo. Corinne 184. 186 Dlglovanna. Charles Diglovlne. Susan Diglullo. Stephen tf Dilla. Gary DILLON HALL 810 Dillon. Christopher Dillon. Mark 348 Dlngeman. David Dlngens. Oregory 144 Dlngens. Matthew 144 Dipaolo. Michael Dirksen. Robert 857 Dlsabato. Luke 178 Dlsoepoll. John 857 Dlttrich, Mark 957 Dlviney. Stephen 866 Divney. Jeffrey Dlvney. Steven Dixon. Kerry Dixon. Ronnie DIBernardo. Rick 144 DlChiara. Peter 857 DlDonato. Richard DIGlomo. Vlnoent 857 DiLoreto. Robert DiPletro. Gall 857 DlPrela. Edward DlRe. Tony DlRenzo, James DlSllvestro. Stephen DlStanlslao, Mary 171. 178 Dlugoaz. Thomas Doble. Frederick Doboab. Joseph 146. 147. 858 Dobrovic. Mlohaal Dodd. Alyola Dodd. Lindsay Dodd. Patrtok 868 Dodge. Debra Dodge. Kevin Dodson. WUllam Doerger. Thomas 144 Doering. Teresa 160 Doerr, Jason 198 Doberty. Deborah 108 Dohsrty. Erin Doherty. Kevin Dola. AUoe Dolan. Jamee 168. 164. 166. 167. 188 Dolan, Joe 83 Dolan. Kathleen Dolan. Kevin Dolan. Mary Dolan. Matthew Dolan. Nancy 868 Dolan. Patricia Dolan. Peter 868 Dold. Usabeth DoUIn . Stephen 858 Domogaiskl. Jamea 100 Domansky. Edward 868 Dombroskl. David Dombrowski. Steven DOME 186 Domlnguez. Alberto Domlnguez. Alfredo Domlnguez. Doreoe 868 Domlnlck. Catherine Domltrovlc. Leah 107 Domzalski. Nancy 856 Donaher. Matthew Donahoe. Brendan Donahoe, Christopher Donahue. Joseph Donahue. Patrick DonaU. Michael 868 Donle. Matthew Donley, Brian Donnell. Colleen Donnelly. Frederic Donnelly. Joseph Donnelly. William 107 Donoboe. Kathryn 868 Donohue. Colleen Donohue. Mark Donohue. Thomas S. Donohue. Thomas W. 858 Donohue. WUllam 115 Donovan. Bernard Donovan. David 858 Donovan. Teresa Dooley. Daniel Dooley. Jeanne Dooley. Laurel-Ann 868 Dooley. Thomas 868 Dooley. Todd Doollng. John 868 Doone. Robert 868 Dooney. Mary 13 Dora«h. Philip DoraU. Gus 198 Doran, Christopher 858 Doran. Dorothy Doran. Kevin Doran. Mary Doran. Thomas Dore. Ted 868 Dorenbusch. Michael Dorger. Paul Dorlnl. Brian Doming. Mlohael Dorrtan. Julia Doraey. Erie Dosedel. Stefan Dossal. Hasan Dougherty. Brian Dougherty. Colin Dougherty. Joseph Dougherty. Laura 170. 178. 868 Dougherty. Matthew Douglas. Linda Douglas. Paul Douglas. Craig 868 Dove. Connie E ow. Sharon Dowd, Annmarie Dowd, James 158 Dowd. Jane 856 Dowd. Robert Dowden. James Dowden, Julie Dowden, Laura Dowdy. Thomas Dovell, Samual Dovnee. Susan Downey. Joseph 858 Downey. William Downing. Michael Doyle. Anne 180 Doyle, Brian T oy ». Christopher Doyle. Constanoa Doyle. David Doyle. Oregory Doyle. Hugh Doyle. Jamea Doyle. Kathleen 185. 868 Doyle. Martin 88. 858 Iiidex 327 Doyle. M ry Duffy. Tbomae 108. 868 Doyta. Michael SAS Doyl . Pfttrlck K Du apd. Tbomaa Doyl . Pfcirlck J Duffgan. John 868 Doyl . S« ii Dugyan. Kevin Dole. WllIluD 66 Duggan. Mark Dr Ja. Eric 140 Dugvan, Richard Drawer. Bradley Duouj. John Drehmel. Dledre Dunbar. Sucanne Drenip. B«m»rd Duncan, David Dreeeel. Denial Duncan. Oregory 189 Dr«M«r. OMrr Duncan, Lawrence Dr»w. John Ma Duncan, Yvonne 118 DrlAAO. Domlnlok 177. ftOS Dunlap. Suzanne 106 Drtee. Duilel Dunn. Brian DrlgolM. FVuik 868 Dunn. John 868 DrUooll, Brian 164 Dunn. Ltea DrlMoll, Clalra 004 Dunn, Martin 869 DrUooll, Edward flftS Dunn. Pet«r Drleooll. Jamee Dunn, Robert N 869 Drleooll. Jobs fiOS Dunn, Robert E. Droevlck, Douglae Dunn. Thoma Druffel. David Dupre. Deborah 869 Drumm, Ronald Durant. Oerald DrB«wleckl. Klmberly S4fl, 343 Durbln. Christopher Dube. Laurent Durette, Catherine Duovy. Anne Durham. Naomi Ducharme, Anoe 97 Durkln. Elltabeth Duchynekl. Cheryl 869 Durnan. Andrew Duda, FrlU Durnlng. Ann Dudae. Michael Duaerlck, William Dudlnskl. Dougla« 181 Dualng. David Duff. Dan 168. 168 Duezynakl. Suean Duffy. Catherine R Dutart. Diane Duffy. Catherine M. Dutlle, Daniel Duffy. Daniel Dutolt, Thomaa Duffy, John 116 DuBruoq, Jenny Duffy, Kevin DuFour. Stephen Duffy. Meffan DuValr. Paul 167 Duffy. St«pbeD Dvorak. David 86 Dvorak. Jacob Dwane, Marjorle Dwyer. Robert Dwyer. Thomae Dy. Bernard 869 Dy. Maria Dyer, Richard 868 Dyer. Wanda Dxlejowtkl, David - E - Eagles. Tim Eaken. Matthew 869. 348 Earhart. David 144 Earley. Matthew 869 Earner. Daniel Eaaley, Julia 118 Eaaon. Lawrence 144 £a«t«rday. Mary 97, 869 Ebben, Lynn 170. 178 Ebberwein, Joaeph Eberaol. Scyjtt Eberte, Howard Ebora. Ebenezer Eok, Stephanie Eokerkamp. Louie Eckert. Jeff 180 Ekerman, Margaret Eckrlcb. Chrlatopher 869 Edmonds, William 869 Edralln. Elizabeth Educato, James 869 Edwards. Christopher Edwards. John 181 Effer, Christopher Egan, Daniel 144. 861 Ega«, Oaw ldo Eggleaton. Angela 861 Eglnton, William Egoavll, EMa 861 Ehmann. Ellen Ehmann, Nora 180 Ehrhardt, Llaa 861 Ehrman, Charles Ehrman, Gregory Ehrman, Richard Eld. Maneour Ellere. Anne 103 Elsenmann. Rodrlgo El Etr. Donald 198 El-Farhan. Manaf Elbereon. Mary Elbereon. Thomaa Elder. Daniel 861 Elder. Staven Elderkln. Soott Eleutekl, Lawrence Ella. Jeffrey Elltz. Carl EUzavlde, Sylvia Elliott. Charloa Elliott. Michael D. Elliott. Michael R. Elliott. Thomas Ellis, Jerome Ellis, Margaret Ellison, Anna Ellison, Theresa Ellsworth, Robert ElBon. James 180. 861 Elson. Stephen Ely, Steve 189. 860, 861 Emard. Diane Emery, Kevin 320 Emery, Vaughn 261 Enunlte. Sharon Emord, Nicholas 861 Enderle. Richard England, Kara Englehart. Jaoloe Engler. John Englebardt. Eric 861 English. Michael E. 861 English, Michael J. Enrlght, Brian 80 Enrlgbt, Robert Entrees. Geoffrey Epplng. David Eracl, James 861 Erbacher, Delrdre 81 Erlchaen. Craig Erichaen. John Brtckaon, Kathleen 861 Erlokaon. Lawrence Erlckson. Philip Erkins, MelonnI Erlenborn, Steve Erienborn, Susan 861 Ernst, Raymond 861 Ernst, Robert Erpeldlng, Mark Erven, Kendra 174 ElsUnger. Klmberly Esteve, Ana Esteve, Joee Estrera, Joeepb Etling. Michael 861 Etten, Tammy Ettlnger. Patrick 128. 342 Eugeni, Anthony Eustermann. John 211 Evanovlch. Sam 168 Evans. Eric 177 Evans, John Evans, Nancy Evans, Robert 861 Eveld. David 861 Everett, Frederick 861 Evers. Sean Ewart. Jennifer Swell. CUotoo 118 Bwing, Becky 316 Ewlng. Lynn Byler. Thereaa - F - Fabian. Daniel Fabian. Soott Fabian. Thomaa Pablskno, Maureen Paccenda, Katbryo 861 Faooenda. Margaret Faoer. Mark 44 Fagan, Michael Fagan. Patricia 88S Fagnant. Michael 880 Fahey. Thomas Fahrenkopf. Allison Fain, Daniel Fair ley. Thereaa Falclnelll, David 861 Faloon. Charles Falk. Terrance Fatkenberg. Robert 861 Falkenberg, Thomas Fallon, Daniel 861 Fallon. James 187 Fallon, John Fallon, Thomaa 861 Fallon. Timothy 861 Fallon. Tom 160, 161 Falao. Michael Falter, Daniel 861 Falvey, Jamas 180 328 Iad6x PaJv«T. TboauM Fknainf. Max; Fft aing. Qulno Mfi. Ml Fftr«b«u«b. Qiam 000 Fiu-kM. Rob«rt« FARLEY HALL 22S F»rl«y. Ev a Farley. Maureen Fvlejr. S««n Parmar. M rk 067 Faro n, TbocBAa 061 Farrar. Char lea Farrell. Er in Farrell. Jan P«rr«ll. Joaepb FarreU. Paul E- 061 FarreU. Paul A Farrell. Tlmoth; 061 FarrwU. William 090 PuTlnctoo. WUllam Patum. Mo lca M8 Faulkner. Brian Pauet. Oerry 1S4. 137. 140. 143. 144. 084 Pauet. Robert 46 Pay. Tbocnaa PaToa. Kathryn Paxlo. Joaepb 144. 061 Feczko. Albert Peder. Eric Pedor. MlfflJ Peeney. Daiilel 061 Feeoey. Douflaa Fehioer. Tbomae Feldmeler. Robert Felix. Dajiiel Pelker. Ttmotby FeUls. Leanne 07. 061 Fellman. Mefma 961 PeUom. Paul 100. 961 FENCING 180 PankMi. Jodj 968 Fenner. Ann 068 Fenner. Elizabetb FeBOfUo. Andrew Fe ton. Brjran 190 Fen toe. Jamea Peraocbak. Andrew Ferfua. Thomae Ferguaoo. Andrew Per loo. Randolph PerlmaoD. Stephen Femaodez. Joae 968 Femaadez. Marina Pern . Tbereaa Ferrara. Ralph Farretra. Kathryn PerretU. Mattbew 06S Parrettl. Stepbao Perrlck. Mlcbael Parrooe. Paul Percaooa, NIoola Peaaler. Ann Feealer. Suaan 068 Fattare. Rev. Don 033 Pettara, Mary Peudo. Soott Pay. Cyatbla Pay. Michael Pick. Oratory Fldooe. Keltb Flecellat. Robert Field. Oreffory FIELD HOCKEY 184 Plewefer. Jamea P1ewe««r. Michael Plfaro. Odrlc 144 Plgveroa. Ahner Ploamore. Paul 068 Pinch. Anne Placer, Kevin 068 Pink. Anthony Pink. David Pink. Joeeph O. Pink. Joaeph W. Pink. Tbereaa Fink. Thomae 868 Finn. David Plnnan. Patrick Pinne an. Robert 144 Ptnnerty. John Pinater. Joseph Piocchl. Jeffrey 868 Plore. Nicholae Plorlto. Kevin Piacber. Charles Placber. David Piacber. Suaan 868 Fiahflr Hall 81 3 Piaber. David 068 Fisher. Jennifer Fisher. Katberlne 868 Fisher. Latuie Fisher. Ma e Fisher. Mark Fisher. Steven Piske. Mary Fitzgerald. Charles 115 Fitzgerald. Daniel Fitzgerald. David Fitzgerald. Edward Fitzgerald, E. VTard Fitzgerald. Helen Fitzgerald, Jamee Fitzgerald. Kelly 103. 189. 867. 380. S48. 343 Fitzgerald. Maureen 160 Fitzgerald. Michael Fitzgerald. Peter Fitzgerald. Robert Fitzgerald. Re% TUDOtby 116 PlUgibbon. Diane Pi Upa trick. Brendan PlUpatrIck, DeoQla Piupatrick, Edward PlUpatrIck. Elizabeth Aon PlUpatrIck. Elizabeth Anne PlUpatrIck, Jamee PlUpatrIck. Kevin 109 PlUpatrIck, Michael Stephen PlUpatrIck. Michael Francia 348. 343 PlUpatrIck. Michael Shawn Pltzpatrlck. Nancy E- 868 PlUpatrIck. Nancy A 868 Pitzalmmons, John PltzslnuDons. Dennis 166 FIXX 88. 30. 31 Plagstad. Daniel 868 Flaherty. Daniel 868 Flaherty. John 868 Flaherty, JuUe Flaherty. Michael 198 Flaherty, Stephen Flanagan. Daniel Flanagan. Davtd Flanagan. Gary Flanagan. Timothy Flanlgan. David Flannery. Michael 868 Flattery. Meghan 845. 868 Fleck. Donald Flemong. Donald Fleming. Gregory 178 Fleming, Michael Fleming. Patrick 868 Fleming, Thomas 868 Flemons. Lester 144 Flesch. Lisa FleM:h. PbUUp 868 Flick. Catherine 16, 90 Fllatar. Gregory Flohr. Sberrl 868 Flood. Patrick Flor. Elizabetb 183. 068 Flora, Scott Florin. Daniel Flory. John Flubr. Christopher Flyke. Martin 868 Flynn. Christopher F, Flynn. Christopher J. Flynn. David Flyrm. Jamea 177 Flynn. Jennifer Flynn. Kevin O. Flynn. Kevin P. Flynn. Marthe Flynn. Marty 068 Flynn. MicbasI Flynn. Patrick 198 Flynn. Paul Flynn, Robert 068 Flynn. Sheila Flynn. Terrance Foca. Gene Poeater. Meliaaa Fogarty, Anne Fogle. Kathryn Fojtlk, Pamela 116. 068 Foley. Ann Foley. Arnold 868 Foley. Gerald Foley. Jamee Foley. Justin Foley. Margaret Foley. Mark 100 Foley. Patrick 188 Foley. Steven Foley. Suaan Foley. Timothy 868. 383 Folstrom. James Fonacler. Jon Fontaoa. Joaepb Fooae, Eric FOOTBALL 134 FOREIGN BTCDIES PROGRAM 176 Foryt. John 868 Foamoe. Margaret 69. 863 Fossella. John 177 Foster. David 144 Foster, Phillip Poster, Thomas 116. 118 Fox. Brendan Fox. Brian Fox. Christopher Fox. Cynthia Fox, James Fox. John 178 Fox. Pamela Fox. Scott FoxIe -. Alejandro Foy. Colleen Foy, Michael Foy. Patrick Fralley. Anne 144, 193, 868 Fraletgh. Jamee 13 Frame, Judith France. Robert 116 Francis. Ben Francis. Catherine Francis. Patrick Francisco, Hiawatha 144 Francl, Michael 063 Frank. Marie Franklin. Jamea Franklin. Joaepb 187 Franklin. WUllam 178 Franko. Christina Franko. Donald Franson. Douglas Fraser, Elizabeth 063 Fredericks, Thomas Fredrick, Carol 863 Fredrlckson, Eric 86. 863 Freeby. Cbarlea 348 Freebafer. Dawn 863 Freeblll. Timothy Freeman. Jeremiah 7S Freeman. Kelly Freeman. Thomas 144 Frelburger, Peter FRESHMAN TEAR OP STUDIES 66 Friedbof, Jennifer French. Timothy 063 Freachl, Steven Frey. Michael Prick. Christopher 863 Prick. John Priee. Susan Pritsch, Robert FriU. Daniel Frob, Richard Froman, Jamie Fronlng, Michael 116. 116 Fronk. Wesley 47 Froacbl. Eduard Fry. Stephen Fryaztak. Kenneth 863. 868 Fubrer, Stephen Fuhrman. Gregory 118 Puka, Louis Full. Christine Funal, Craig 181 Funal. Edmond Furjanlc. Anthony 134. 137. 144. 198 Purlelgb. Annamarle 063 Furlong. WUllam Pumarl. John Furno, John 164 PusUr. Alexander 181 Fustar. Jaime 068 - G - Oabbert, Thomas GabHch. Lisa Gabriel. John Oabrione, Patrick Oadek. Ronald 063 Oadzlola. Bruce Oaertner. Eric 063 Oaffney. Kateri 063 Gafvert, Elizabetb Oagllardl. Michael Oagllardl. Vlto Galllus, GUbert 866 GalUus. Grant 188 Oalden. Dane Gales. Carol Galezlewskl. Gary Gallcla. Dominic 186 Galloto. Angelo Oalis. Mark Galla. John Gallagher, Jamea G. Gallagher, Jamee J Gallagher. Jamea S Gallagher. John Gallagher. Martin 866 OaUagher. Mary 866 OaUagher. Michael Gallagher. Patricia 184. 186 Gallagher. Thomas Gallagher. Timothy Gallea. David Gallo. Eleanor 066 Oallo, Larr - 146, 147 Gallo, Steven OaUoway, Thomas 144 Oaloa. Ernest Oalup, Luis Oalvln. Michael Gamache, Daniel C. Gamacbe. Deinlel P. Gamble. Karen Gamboa. Gina Gamboa. Judy Gamlno. Gary Gammon. Timothy Gan, Andrew 38. 866. 348 Gancarz. Kathryn Gandy. Derek Oanley. Theodore Oann. Michael 134. 140. 148. 144. 066 Gannon. Michael 198 Gannon. William Ganobalk. Dale Gans. Margaret 866 Oansblrt, Stephen 866 Garcia. David 866 Garcia, Dlnora Garcia. GuUlermo Garcia. Margarita Oarclade Paredea. Carloa 866 Garden. Kevin 348 Gardiner. John Gardner. Carolyn Gardner. Dale Gardner. Kent 116 Gardner. Matthew 116 Gardner. Monica Garibaldi. Anne Garofalo. Edward 866 Garrett. Daniel IM. 166. 167 Garrett, Eugenia Garrett Sean Garrlty, John Garry, Joaepb Oarslde. Anne Oarslde, John Oarslde, William Gartland. WiUlsjn Qarver. Andy 144 Garvey, Kathleen Gasooyne, Richard Gaae. Linda 180 Oaslor, Frank Gaskln. Arthur 066 Gassner. Alfred Gasta. Steven Gates. Christopher 303 Gates. John 866. 348 Gatea. Rlohard Oataa. Thomas 066 Oataa. Timothy Gatto, Mark 88 Oaudraau. David 066 Oaugha. Daniel Gauthler, Douglas Gavagan. Edward 188 Gavlgan, Donna 116 Gavtn. Mary 170 Gayhardt. Donald 187 QATLE. CRYSTAL 86 Gaary. Paul Gebo. Carl 191 Gae. Patrick Geelan. John Gehant. WlUlam 816. 066 Gehl. Katberioa Gehrlng. Michael 066 Gelger. Timothy Oelssler. Biark Gels. Carey Gels. Timothy 066 Gendreau, Dan Genaga, Elizabeth Geoaaer, Joseph Gennaro. Norman Oeoovaae, Mark Genoveae. Robert Gentile. Avery George. Mary Oeorgea, Mara 196. 866. 067 Georgl. Steven Georgl. Victoria 189, 348. 343 Georglou. Maria Gerace, Maria Geraghty, Michael Gerbo. Jamee 116, 118. 866 Oereno. Michael Gerrisb. Elizabeth Gerrity, Suaan Geaelbracbt, Margret Geaa, Mark lOS Oester. David Oeyer, Thomas Obldottl. Paul 160. ISl Olaoomln. Jon Olampletro. Donna Olangrandl. Regioa 866 Glanottl. Timothy 186 Glanzero, Marc Glanzero, Nancy Gibbon. John Glhbona, Brian 147 Gibbons. Daniel Gibbons. Gregory Gibbons. Jacqueline Gibbons. James 866 Gibbons. John 166, 160 Gibbons. Michael 160, 161, 866 Gibbons. Stephen Olbba. Carolyn 066 Olbba. John 177 Oibertl. Michael Olblln, Patrick Olbeon. Aon Olbeon. Karen Glbeon. Kathryn Glbaon. Mark Glbaoo. Rev Steve 831 Glbaon, Thomas Olehrl. John Olehrl. Marie Olaaeman, John 866 OlggetU. Stephanie 186 OUboy. Brendan OUdea. William OUbool. Kevin GUI. Kerry OUlen. Pete 168 GUleaple. Lisa 866 GUUes- Jamea 866 GtUls, Jamea 866 Glllogly, Jamea GUmore. PbUUp 164, 866 Glnch, Brian 86b Glngalewakl, Mark 866 Gioty. Paul Gloffre. Altne 103, 863 Oloffre. Vincent 144 Glomettl. Ronald Glorglanni. Paul Giorgio. Marygrace Glrardot. David 100 Olroxui. Barbara-Aon Glrten. Aon Olrxadas. Julie Glsleaon. John Gitbens. Jodie Glugllanottl. Elaine 866 Index 329 Olufltl. Lyoo Olftrdoo. TbocoBfl OlftMr. Mktthew 01am. Joaooa 80. SI OlftvlQ. ChrUUD OlAvln. D«vld 144 Oleuoo. Jobo S4S OI«««OD. Kavlo OImmoo. Laura QlMaoo. LlM 148. 865 OlaaaoQ. Marc 01 a oo, Mlcha«l OleaMO. PblUp 866 OLEE CLUB 114 Olaaaoo. Jobo J. OlMaoc. Jobn P. Olalxser. Etlao Olaclatar. Jamea OlaoDOO. Jamaa 866 Olooknar. Tracy 866 Qlog«a. Olann Olomb. Todd Oluokow. Paul 177 Oobble, Ann 866 Oobliracb. Jamas 88 Ooddard. Maureeo Oodl. Mary Oodlove, Jeffrey Ooebel. Jamae Ooebel. Michael Ooerner. Rebecca OoethalB. Joaepb Ooethalfl. Michael 866 Ooethala. Robert Ooff. Nancy Qoggia, Kathryn OogfflD. Mark Ooloa. Jobn Ooldberg. Carl Oolden. Brian 866 Ck lden. Ronald 181 OoldmaQD, Matthew 837, 866. M£ Ooldner. Oerard Ooldrlck. John 60. 61 Ooldamlth. Robtn Ooleblewakl, Edward GOLF 162 OoUc. Mike 137. 144. 319 OoliU. Delrdre OoUa. Edward Oolob, Handy Qomez, Anamarla Gomez. Edmund 180 Oomez, Qtnette Oomez. Leonardo 866 Oomez. Ml el Oonzalee. David 866 Olnzalez. Mariano Oood, Susan Ooodel). R«b«cca 44 Ooodaell. Aga 866 GoodwlDe. John Gordon. Darrell 144 Gordon. John Gordon. Leelie Gordon, Mary 60. 61 Gordon. Michael Gordon. Tbomaa Gore. Jeaale Gore. Kelly Ooranz, Jeanne Gorla, John Gorman. John Gormley, John Gorrle. Edward 866 Goraak, Mark Oorskl. Rev Oene 818 Oorskl. Judy 97 Ooakowlcz. Randall 066 Goalee, William 866 Goatlfflan. Joaeph 167. 181 Ootuaoo, Michael Ooudreau. Stephen Oould. David Goulet. Oratcbeo Oosdeokl. Jeanlne 103. 866 Oraber. Edward OrablU, Paul Grace. Dennij 177 Grace. Jeffrey 168 Oraoe. Joaepb 866 Grace. Lynn Grace. Michael 866 Oraoe. Michelle 16- OraolanetU, Matthew Oraclaa. Felipe Oradel, Thaodor 144. l»e GRADUATION 60 Orady. Patrick Graf. Werner Oral. Gerard Graham, David Oraham. KelU Graham. Mary M 866 Orabam. Mary H Qrahek, Robert OrameUpach. Mark Grande. Peter 67 Orandpre. Chrlatopber Oraney. Paul Grant. Bernard 866 Grant, Barbara 48 Grant, Edward 866 Oraot, Michael Grant. Tbomaa 116. 116 Grantham, Julie Orantbam. Thomaa Graaberger. Eric Oraeber r. F Nlcholai 86 Oravee. Todd Gray. Carolyn Gray. El wood Gray. John 866 Gray. Ricky 144 Graxlanl, Larry Oraxoano. Martsa Graaliab. Gerard Qraaney. Mark Greco. Joaepb Gredone. Alfonao Greeley, Jobn Greeley, Drew Green. Ave 104. 106 Green. Christopher 168 Green. Douglas Green, Margaret Green, Mary 866 Oreen, Richard 866 Greene. Charles 866 Greene. James Greene. Patrick Oreenwood, Mark Oregoire, Andrea 866 Oregor, Karl Gregory. Kevin Gregory. Michael Orelf. Martha Grenler. Peter 234. 866 Orleb. Oretcben 866 Orleb. Jobn Grlrgo, Orlando Grler. Thomas 160. 161 Onfall. Patti 348 Griffin. Amy 883. 866 Griffin. Ann 866 Griffin. Jeffrey Griffin. John 866 Griffin. Lisa A- 866 Griffin. Lisa D. Griffin. Michael 144 Griffin. Nicholas Griffin. Patrick Orlffln. Winston 266 Orlffln. Thomas 266 Orlffln. Timothy Orlffln. Tonl 266. 342 Oriffltb. Lorl Griffiths, Douglas Orlffo, Kenneth 116 Grlgsby, Diane Ortmes. James Grimes. Mary Grimm, Andrew Orltt. Laura 184, 126 Oroark, Brian Orob, Douglas Grojean. William 866, 871 Orolmea. Joaeph Gronek. Laura 66 Oroner, Alloe 348 Oroody. Daniel Grooms, Scott 138. 141. 14 Orootendont, Tonya Oroas, William 177 Grote. David 187. 866 Orote. Thomas 187 Orow, H Jamas Oroclar. Timothy 867 Gruber. Paul Gruemmer, Brooks Orugan. Richard 867 Oruman, Alexander 181 Gninenwald. Paul Orusdls, Ann Oschwlnd. Clare Ouarlno. Victor 867 Ouarlno. Vincent Guarnlerl. Bridget Ouarnotta. Christopher Ouay. Marc 180 Guentbar. Elisabeth Guentber. Stephen Ouarra. Lisa 184. 186 Ouertln. Sharon Oullday, Robert 867 Ouilfolle. Thomas Guide, Jeffrey Oullatt. Bonnie 867 Ounaoto, Heru Gunderman. Rebeooa Gunderson. Gary 867 Gunning. Brian Gunning, Michael Ounshlnan, Mary OunU, Michelle 129. 348 Ourtls, Andrew Oustafson. Christopher Gutierrez, Ray Gwadz. Marc Gwynn. Elinor 867 - H - Ha. Andrew Haag, Matthew Haar. David Haas. Brian 118. 867 Haas. Christopher Haas, Gaylord Hacker, Jobannee Hackett. Charles Hadjinik. loannls Haefner. Lorl 267 Hagan. Brian 867 Hagan. James Hagen. Greg 268 Hagerty. Thomaa Haggerty. Richard Hagnell. Karen Hagnell. Susan Hahn. Tlmotby Haldinger, Thomas Haimes. David 881 Haines, Gregory Hainey, Michael Haley, Mary 868 Haling. Joel Hall. Michael 36 Hall. James Hall. Patricia 196 Hall. Robert 868 Hall, Thomas HalUgan. J. Bradley Halligan. Kelly 868 HalllBsy. John Halpln. Thomas Halsema. Kert Halsema. Soott Hamer. Kevin Hamerly. Jacqueline Bamllton. Amdrew Hamilton. Laura 316 Hamilton. Michael 868 Hamilton. Sarah 187 Hamilton, Susan Hamlin. James -Hamlin. Michael 868 Hammel. Scott Hammontree. Barbara Hamner, Philip Hanahan. Michael Hanahoe. Mlcbaal 868 Hanak. Mark 144. 189 Hand. Carle Hand, John 868 Hand, Sarah Hank. Allen 868 Hank. Margaret 266. 271 Hanley, Matthew Hanlel, Terranoe Hanlock. Leonard Hanlon. Mark Hannan. Brian Hannau. Robert 868 Hannegan, Robert Hannegan, Tlmotby 868 Hannon. Mark Hanraban. Patrick Hansen. Bennett Hansen. Jill Hansen. Joan 868 Hanson, Greg 118 Hanson. Martha Hanson. Robert 868 Hanson. Sue Hanzel, Mary 868. 304 Hanzllck, Glenn 869 Happ. Susan Harbison, Kelly Hardart, George 869 Hardart, Frank 869 Hardek, Scott 103 Harders. Walter Hardlman, Thomas Hardlman, William Hardin. Barbara Hardin, Lloyd 269 Harding, Blaise 158 Harding, Jobn Harding. Todd Hardy. Mary Hardy. William Hargis. Dennis Har greaves, John Harlg. Robert Harknett. John 869 Harmon. Joaepb 269. 342 Harmon, Michael Harouse. David Harper, John Harper, Susan 869 Harrlgan. Cindy Harrlgan, Patrick Harrlgan. Terence 868 Harrington. William 811 Harrington, Catherine Harrington, Christine Harrington. Dan 147 Harrington. Kelly Harrington. Mary 4S Harris. BUhop 144 Harris. Francis 869 Harris. Oregory 144 Harris. Kelly Harris. Mark Harris. Wallace 108 Harrison. Danny Harrison. Keith Harron. Mellaaa Hart. Daniel 869 Hart. Hugh Hart. Joaeph 187 Hart. Robert Hart. Walt«r Hartlgan, Timothy Hartlage. Jon Hartle. Steven Hartman. Christine Hartman. Patrick Hartney. Mary Harty. Sara Hartzell. Roland 158 Hartzell. Susan 869 Harvath. Joan Harvey, Caryn Harvey. Joseph Harvey. Michael 144. 198. 869 Hasara. Tlmotby Hasbrook. Peter 114, 115. 869 Haske. Anthony Hasler. Douglas Hasley. Jobn HassenmlUer. Julia 94. 342 Hatfield, Jennifer Hatfield. Phillip Hathaway. Maloolm 869 Hau, Lawrence 869 Hauok. Marlene Haugh. John 181 Haunz. Caria 869 Haunz. Marc Hausauer, Daniel Hauter, Jobn Hautzinger. Nellie Haverkamp. Albert 189. 269 Haverkamp. Beth Haverkeunp. Karen 342 Haverkamp. Kerry Hawkins. Mlohele 860 Hawley. Edward Hawley. Michael 869 Hay, Mlobael 269 Hayden. Patrick Haydln. John Hayes. Amy Hayes. Hayes. Hay. Hayes. Hayes Hayes Hayes Hayee Jeffrey John Kevin Mary Michael 869 Suaao William P. William c. see Hay good. Marc Hayman. Thomas Haynes. Peter Haynes. William 869 Hayward. John Haywood. Michael 144 Heady. Douglas Healey. Shawn Healy. Dennis Healy, James Healy, John Healy, John F 869 Healy. Llam Healy. Margaret Healy. Mary 186. 187 HeaJy. Merldltb Healy, Patricia 869 Healy. Paul C Healy. Paul J 100. 860 Healy. Shawn 816 Healy. Thomas Healy. Waltar Healy. William J 40. 41. 108 Healy. William L. Heaphy. Jamee Hearn, John Hearney. Brian 869 Heary, Mary Heasly. John 108, 860 Hebert. Kate Hebert Peter Hecbmer, Paul Hedinger. Kurt Hedrlck, Mary Heer. Janet Heffern, Shawn 144 Heft. Krlstl 869 Hegewald. Glenn Heglin. Robert Hegmann. Karen Heldenrelcb. Amy Heldenrelcb. Leslie Heldenwolf. Tereae Heilmann. Mary Heinbecker. Tbereae Heineman. Leslie 869 Heineman. Michael 868 Heinle. Michael 869 Helnuelman. Donald 178, 868 Helnzman, Stephen Heldman. Catherine Heldman. Peter i 330 Index H«U«r. RiohATd Heroandei. Lule H6U«rt. L url« Rernandes. Mark 118. 180 Haliner. D vld 178 Haroandaz. Peter Helmuj. Arthur Harnandaz, Soraya Hsimu . LmIIaiid fl69 Herr. Wlltlani 870. 871 H«am)«r. Sua n Herrera. Mary 870 Hflndamn. Ronaid 870 Herrmann, Brian H«Dd«y, Gregory 870 Herrmann. Jaffrey KeodrlokMn. P6t«r Hertel. Mlohael HeoffMbach. Theodor 177 Hersog. WtlUam H»nk». Orwffory Heaburgh. Moolque B Dk0. Robert Heaburgh, Rev Theodore 46 H ak«. ThonuA 49. 60. 68, 80, 83. 188 B aQ«kM. D«vld Heelln. Julie Heaa. Margaret 103 HsorlkMO, Holly Heaa. Mary Menry. AugujtlD 187 Hatrlck. Mark H«nry. ChrUtopber Heurtng. Paulette 863. 870 H«nry. OeofTrey 870 Hewitt. Janloe B«Bry. PkulA Heyd. Jamea »70 Henry. Ruth Hlokay. Anne Heory. Walter Hlokey. Daniel Heiular. Mftry 174. 176. 870 Hlokey. Edward H •alley, Kevin Hlokey. Erik Haneon. Robert S70 Hlokay. Kevin Heotzen. Ann Hlokey. Thomaa Her ld. Sueanne Hlokle. Patrick Herety. Bbelle 870 Htcka. Dwayoe 187, 970 Herb. LIm Hloka. Soott 163. 186. 168. Harb, Hu-luine Hidalgo, Elena 118 Herbert. Aufuitui HIegel. Anne Herbert, Kevin Hlffylna, EUeen Harbetrltt. John Hlgglna Jim 144 Herdegen. Nlcholee 177 Hlggina John 870 Bergenrotb. Robert Hlgglne Joeeph 870 HerlngbAua. David Hlgglne Mary Berkert. Mark 79 Hlgglna Michael J. Harkae. Paul Hlgglne Michael P. Barllhy. David Hlgglna Mlohael A. Barman. Qregory Hlgglna Shawn Harman. Jeffrey Hlgfflna SbeUa Herman. WllUam Hlgglna William Harmann. Brian msg oulthard, Charlee 181 Hlfhbarger, Matthew Hlghduobeok. William 48 Hlldlnyer. Carl 178 HILER. JOHN 41 HIU. Catherine HUl. David Hill. Deborah US. 870 HUl. Dennla 870 Hill, John HUl, Kerry HIU. Lonnle HIU. Matthew HIU, Miriam HUl, Stepben 174. 199. 193, 970 HUlebrand. Jennifer HUlegaea, Vera Hillenbrand, Timothy HUlerman. Karl 144 HlUa. Joeeph HlUaman. Stephen HUtOD. AUeon 348 Rlmloh. Matthew Hlnea. John Hlnehaw. Holly Hlntenaoh. Maureen 870 Hipp. David Hlrl. Joeeph 870 Hlrl. Patrick Hirwsbfeld. Adam Hlraobfeld. ChrUtopher 19 HIrMhfeld. John Hlte, Jamea Hlzon. Joee Ho. Andrew Ho, Edward Ho. Mark Hoaff. Robert Hoban. Shawn Hobar. Soott 870 Hobert, Patricia 970 Hockett. Vincent 144. 193. 870 HOCKEY 188 Hodder, Cbrletopher Hodder. Richard MB HodgdoQ. Christopher Hoefar, Kanneth 870 Hoelecher, Suaan 870 Hoepftnger, Cbrletopher Hoerater, David 870, 971 Hoerater. Jamea Hoey. Frederick Hofbauer, Mlohael Hoff, Barbara Hoff, Jamea Hoffman, Emll 66, 67 Hoffman. Michael Hoffman. Thomaa Hoffmann, Eoleeo Hofman. Michael Hogan, Caroline Hogan. Charlea 970 Hogan. Jamea 189 Hogan. Kathleen 88, 189, 870. 349 Hogan. Molra Hogan. Timothy Hogle. Mark Hogood. Karln 180 Hehenegger, Patrlola Hohl, Joeeph Holderread, Laurie 160 Holland. Denial HoUand. Edward Holland. Lawrence 870 HoUenbeok. Llaa HoUey. Robin HoUoway, Jerry HoUoway, Matthew Holat, Brian 100. 178 Holaton. Jamea HolU, Louie Holubeck. Thomas 970 HOLY CROSS HALL 930 Holzberleln. Kurt 193. 970 HoUhall. VlDoeot Hom. Jennifer Homer. Pamela Honeywell. Douglaa 103, 870 Hong. Kok Hoodecheck. Nancy 870 Hooteo. Angela 870. 348 Hoover. Jennifer Hoover. Pamela 118 Hoover. Rob Hopkins, Bhaun Hoppe. Elizabeth Horan. David 870 Horan. John Boras, Nanoy Horey. Joeeph 970 Horn, Michael 970 Home. Marl 971 Horner. Timothy Horoz. Sbella Horton. Bernadette Horton. Karen Horton, Maureen Horvath. Peter Hoebaob. Robert 871 Hoahlno. Masahlde Hoelnakl. Thomas Hoeteny. Ellubeth 971 Hotopp. Tara Houk, Sharon 187. 871 Hounchell. Oerald House. Heather 74 House. Kathleen Houston Kenoetb HOWARD HALL 918 Howard Eric Howard. Kevin 108. 103. 181 Howard. Mary Howard. Walter 144 Howard- Johnson. Joe 144. 168. 199 Howe, Joaeph 177. 871 Howell. Jamee Rowland. Robert 79 Hronohek. Mary 103 Bubbard, Michelle Buber. Elizabeth Buber. Kathleen 971 Buber. Mark 349 Buber. Mlohael Buberty. John 116 Buberty. Michael Buberty. Patricia 871 Budak, Thomas Budock. Joaeph Budslck. Mlchele Budaon. Mlohael HudaoQ. Ron 134. 144 Huebl. John Hueoker, Michael Ruemmer. Prank Buffer. Maureen Huffman. Lon 168, 163 Huffmaji, Mark 871 Hug. Michael Hughes, Brian Hughes, David Hughes, Dennis 116, 118 Hughes, Edward Hughea, Francis Hughes, Peter Hughea, RolUn HuUng. Rebecca 871 Bumbert, Juan Buromel. Keith Bummel. Mlchele Humphrey, Amy Humphreya, Steven Hunckler, Paul Hunslng. Christopher Hunt. Alan Hunt. George 80. 81 Hunter. Eric Hunter. Kathleen Huppert. Denise 118 Hurley. Allaa 871 Hurley. Patrick Hurt, Jennifer Hurtado. Fabian Husartk. Edward Husmann. John Hussey. Francis 871 Hussey. Muareen Huston, Bernard 871 Hutchlns. Christopher Hutchinson. Andre Hutchison. Cory 114. 115 Hutaon. Timothy Butter. Ronald 871 . Button, Joeeph Hyder. Christopher Hyder, Kathrya Hynes, Thomas Hypea. Gary — I — laoono. Anne 189, 348, 343 laooponl, John lacoponl, Joseph lalaocl. Michael lannamorelU. Louis 871 Ibrahim, Ma ed Illlg. Troy 871 Imbriaoo. Mlchele 93 Imbriaoo. Monica 878 Immonen, David Inunonen, Katherlne 878 Indest. Wmiam 879 Inebnlt. Christopher IngUs. Soott Ingrassla, Richard Ingwersen. Eileen Ing-wersen. Karen INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS 38. 39 Irvin, Thomas 978 Irvin, WUllam Irving. John 80, 81 Irving, Mark Irving, Mike 193 Irving. Paul Irwin. Barry Irwin, Joseph Irwin, Richard 101. 878 Isaak, Christopher Isern. Maria 878 Isern. Sandra Ishaug. Mark 878 Ishlkawa, Christopher Islelb. Richard Uley. Jeffrey 878 Isom, Robert Israel. Robin 878. 388 Iturralde, Pablo Iturallde. Santiago Ivereon. Stephanie Ivory. Esther Iwanskt, Kenneth luo. Frank - J - Jackson. Elaine Jackaon. Everett Jackson. MUton 144 Jackson. Stephen Jacob, Diane Jacob, Robert Jacobs, Thomas Jaooby, James 878 Jacoby, Mary Jadown. Robin 44 Jaeger. Michael Jajesnloa. Christine Jakublk. Robert Jamea. Fran da Jamea. Michael 144 Jameson, Joseph Jamison, J 1ml 30 Janalro, Edward Janiclk. CbrUtlne Janlokl. John Janlokl. Peter Janlokl. Sarah JanU. Michael 181, 878 Janovsky, Eric Janowiak. Matt Janowsky. Erik Jansen. James 878 Janus. Jeffrey Jaramlllo, Narciso 303 Jarosx. Christopher Jarre t. Peter Jasper, Michael Jaspers, John Jaster. Stephen Jauch, Jean Jaureguito. John 978 Jaurequl. Gregory 878 Jeomen, David Jefferles. Michael Jeffers. Patrick JefferKin. Alonzo 139. 141. 14 144 Jeffery, Peter Jefflra, Christine STfl Jefflra. Stepben Jegier, Shelly Jegier, Steven Jehl. Robert Jelen, WtUlam Jennings. Anne 100 Jennings. Kevin 144 Jennings. Thomas Jensen. Julie 106 Jensen, Mark 168 Jerdonek. Cynthia 879 Jesnek. Amy Jeszensky. Elizabeth Jett. Cynthia Jllek, Erin 160 Jimenez. Bruce Jimenez, Christopher Jimenez. Ramlro Joba. Ed 164 Johanson. Jon Johns. Brian Johns. Nancy Johnson. Audrey Johnson. Christopher 978 Johnson. Cynthia 879 Johnson. Donald 181 Johnson, James Johnson. Jeffrey Johnson. Jill 18 Johnson. Joseph 144. 193 Johnson, Kelly Johnson. Laura Johnson. Margaret 174 Johnson. Mark 144 Johnson. Matthew 198 Johnson. Paul M. Johnson. Paul O- 87S Johnson. Shawn Johnson. William Johnson. Daniel Johnston. Daniel Johnston. David Johnston. Soott Johnston, Steven 979 Jolle, Joaeph Joliet. Jeffrey Jolln, Andy JoUey, WUllam Jonaus. Laura 879 Jones. Catherine Jones. Christopher Jones. Sr John Miriam 61 Jonea. Jullanoa 979, 34fl Jonea. Kenneth 978 Jonea, Michael L 878 Jonea. Ora 109. 878 Jones. Robert 878 Jones. Sharon 879 Jones. Thomas Jordan. George M. Indez 381 Jordui. Q«org« A M?, 878 Jordan. Jamaa Jordan. Stephanie Jordan. WtlUam »4, 070 Jordeo. John Joseph. Karen Joyce. Rev Edmund 00 Joyce. Nancy Joyce. Suaan 870 Jucknleee. Robert 07S Judd. Jerome 030. 070 Judye. Brendan JUOOLER 104 Julllet. Kevin 8S8 Jullanl. Richard Jullen. Mark Julka. Christopher Junge, ChrUtopber Junge. CurtU JUNIOR PARENTS ' WEEKEND 46 Junklns. Edward US, 116 Junklo , Julie Juoklns. Victoria 078 Jurea. ChrUtlne 070 Justice. Wade 070 Jujtvig. Harry 144 Jutto. Anthony JutU. Cbrtatlne - K - LlDft. David Kaberleln. WUllam Kacergla. Jo»)pb Kachelekl. Robert Kaczorowekl, Dougl«a Kaelln. Darryl 014 Kaelin, Oer rd 873 Ka«inmerlen, Robert KahrB, Daniel Kalne. Patrtok Kalrle. Matthew Kaleer. David 99 Kataer. Ruth 170, 170. 073 Kaleer. Tereea Kalmer. Christine Kaltenmark. John Kaly. D«n»en Kane. Albert 073 Kane, Beth 113. 873 Kane, James Kane. Kevin Kane. Mary 073 Kane, Paul 006 Kang. Suzanne Kanute. Michael Kapltan. Joseph Karam, Mariana 873 Karam, Ronnl Karl. Edward Karle, Elizabeth 078 Karle, James Karsteter Albert Kaee. Matthew 873 Kaeemsap. Vliut Kasler. Kenneth 178. 179 Kaeper. Michael Kaufman, Brian Kaufman, Lucy 100 Kaulbach. Robert Kavanaugh. Julie Kay, Daniel Kazmlercxak, Peter Kealey. Patricia Keane. Kevin Keane. Michael 073 Kearney, Kevin Kearney, Robert Kearns, Katherlne Keating, Daniel Keating, Derrick Keating, Lorle 078 Keating, Michael Keating, Rot ert Keefe, Gregory Keegan. John KEENAN HALL 080 Keenan. Brian 073 Keenan. laabel Keenan. Kevin Keenan. William KEENAN REVUE 34, 36 KefHer. Paul Kegaly. Paul 073 KeglovlU David 878 Kelfer, Jamas 078 Kelfer, Kathleen 185 Kelzer, Clarice Keleher. Daniel 78, 074 Keleher, Rita 074 Keileber. Edward Kelleher, Linda 074 Keileber, Patrick Kelleher. Phillip Keller, Christopher J 074 Keller, Cbrlstopbar W Keller. Denlae 874 Keller. Margaret 10. 074 Keller, Mary Keller. Sarah 847 Kelley. Eileen Kelley. Kathleen Kelley. Michael 144 Kelley, Paul Kelley, Stephen Kelllng. Christopher Kelly. Augustine 074 Kelly. Brian Kelly. Christopher Kelly, Colleen Kelly, Deborah Kelly, Ed 154. 188 Kelly, Edmond Kelly. Edward Kelly. Oeorge 144 Kelly. James R 874. 308 Kelly. James W 074 Kelly. James J Kelly. Jeffrey 074 Kelly, Johanna US Kelly, John Kelly. Julie 118 Kelly. Kathleen 16. 874, 304 Kelly. Kevin T Kelly. Kevin O 144, 874 Kelly. Laura Kelly. Matthew 874 Kelly, Maureen 340 Kelly, Michael 8 Kelly, Michael J. Kelly, Patricia 074 Kelly, Patrick, Q. Kelly. Patrick K 074 Kelly. Robert P, Kelly. Robert J Kelly. Thomas W Kelly. Thomas J Kelly, Thomas N Kelly, William Kelsey. Dudley Kelty, Matthew Kemp, Kathryn 878 Kemp, Robert Kemper, Robert 816 Kemps, Jacques Kempton. Timothy 168, 166. 167. 168 Keneflck, John Kennaugh. Michael 198 Kennedy, Elizabeth Kennedy, Jacqueline Kennedy. John C Kennedy. John E Kennedy. John P. Kennedy, John T Kennedy. Joaeph Kennedy, Karen Kennedy, Kerl 076 Kennedy, Klmberly 876 Kennedy, Mark 076 Kennedy, Mary Kennedy. Michael T 168, 876 Kennedy. Michael P. Kennedy, Michael B. Kennedy, Philip Kennedy, Raymond Kennedy, Richard 179 Kennedy, fihella Kennedy, Sheila M 340 Kennedy, Timothy Kennelly. Michael 144, 190, 076 Kennelly, Michael Kenney, Crane 076 Kenney. John Kenney, Mary Elizabeth Kenney. Mary Eileen Kenney. Steven Kenney, Thomas Kenny, William Kenzakowskt. Donald Keohane, Oornellus 106. 116 Keough, Amy Keough, Brlgld Keougb, Clarke 070 Keougb, Don 49 Keougb, Eileen Keough, Oeorge 80 Kaough, Laurenoe Kepplsr. Kim Kerby. John 60 Kern. Stephen Kernan, Laura 078 Kerper, Timothy Kerr, Gregory Kersgleter, Glennon Karsbner, Mark Kerwln, Peto 147 Kettorer, Jeffrey Keuaal, Andrew 070 Key, Margaret Keyes. Elizabeth 106. 116 Keyes. James Keys. Rsynauldt Keys, Trena 170, 171, 170, 173 Keyse. Thomas 110. 076 Kezmob, Michael Khan. Azmat Khan. Farukb KlbalJtls, Maureen Klefer. Christopher KIslbofner. Peter Kler, Michael 076 Klernan, Mike 144. 190. 076 Kilbride, Doraob Kllcran, John KUey Kathleen Klley, Soott Kllgannon, Teresa KlUan, John Kill. John Kill. Robert 076 KlUeen. Christine Klllelea, Patrick Kllpatrlck. Kevin Kim. Ann 070 Kim, Benedict Kim, Sang 84 Kim. Tae Klmler, Kirk 076 Klmmel, Timothy Klnoald. Thereee 078 Klneen. Matthew lOS, IDS King, Cameron King, Constance 076 King, Don 134 King, James 076 King, Kevin 070 i rcc ircc ccc rcc 33S Index King. Msttbflw King. St«v«a King. T»rt » Klnouo n. Dftnlel KiaDuo«Q, Mary KinMlla, Edward Kinximjasr, Aadr««« 876 KlolbaM, Th«r«aA Klpp. William Kirby. Thoma« Kirobmler. Edward Klrobmier, Tharaaft Kirchner, Margo Kirk. Mark Kirk. MIobaal Klrkland. Mlohaal Klraob. Jobn Klrw?b. Mary Kinoh. Mattb«w 181 Klraobbaum, Jamea 876 KlAxka. Mary 976 Kltohln. Thomaa Kittredge, Adele KlU. Brian 876 KlU. Mlcba«l 876 KlUka. Chrlatophflf Klwu . David Klaus. Theodore 876 KlM. Daniel Klelderer. Bridget Klein. Donald KlelD. Michael Klein, Tbomaa Klelne. Wllltam 136. 144 Klelnrlcbert. Denla« Klemeni. Jamea KJlmek. Darlene Kline. Judith Kllnge. Jobn 189 Kill, Oregor ' Kll«. Stephen KllMTt. Ro« Kloo. Daniel Klocke. Karen 189. 876. 877. 348. 343 Kloa. David 118 Kloud. William Kluczyk. Dolorea 103. 348 Kluempar. Juitin Knapke, Norbert Knapp, Cbarlea 116 Knapp«nb«rg«r. Daniel 88 Knauf. Richard KnauJ. Daniel Knee. Tbomaa 103. 876 Kneuer. Claire 876 Knexevlcb. Howard Knight. Steven Knlpe. Jeffrey Knlpe. Richard 876 Knlpe. Ronald Knlpp. Marku Knlae. Dean 876 Knlaa, Louise Kobayaahl, Yvoone Koch. Carole 869 Kocb. Heather Koob. Mary Kocbanek. Jeffrey Koebn. Kenneth 180 Koehr, Brian Koflhr, Jamea 876 Koaater. Michael Kobl. Andrew Kobl, Paul Koblbaaa. Klmberly Kobn. Mary Kokal. Michael Koland, Paul Kolaalnakl. Tbereaa 876 Koleckl. Paul Koleckl. Robert 876 Kotettla. Peter KoUman. Kenneth Kolnlk. John Kolxkl. Stephen Komlnowakl. Eatle Kommera, Theodore Kompare. Paul 876 Komyatte. Deanoa Komyatte. Paul 876 Koneff. Julie 876 Koneaky. Lynne 13. 97. 876 Konkey. David 876 KonwlDskl. Laurie Konxelman, John KooDtx. Jobn Koora. Brian 876 Koper. Suaan Kopldlaoaky. Lisa 876 Kopldlanaky. Mark Koplaa. David Koplaa. John 73. 876 Kopp. Deborah 876 Kopp. Mary Koppl. Caroline Kopyolnakl. Gary 876 Korbuly. Catherine Koreohl. Tbooiaa Koreman. Megan Korameler. Stephen Korte. Kurt Kortb, Timothy Koaolelakl. Matthew 876 Koaoo. Maunia Koaelka. John 168. 1D9 Koaae. Olenn Koaae. LouU 876 Koaaler. Robert Koatecky. Jamea Koateoky. Karen 876 Koateoky. Krlaten Koatlc. Cbrlatopber 876 Koatolanaky, Joaepb 876 Koazyk. Mark Kotorly. Giovanni Kott k. Timothy Kovaob. Laur) Koval, Kimberly Kovalan. Amy Kovaleakl. Michael 134, 144 KowaUkt. Celeate 180, 876 Kowalakl. Eric KowlU. Michael Kouk. Diane 876 Kozak, Virginia Kozlckl. Jeffrey Kozllk. Michael Kozlowskl, Kathleen 876 Kozlowakl, Steve Krab ch. Daniel Kracklauer, William 876 Kraeroer, Tbereae Kraemer, Tbomsa 876 Kraft. John Krals. William Kramer. Dean Kramer. Karen 160 Kramer. Molly Kramer. Paul Kramp. Stephen Kranz. Klernan 876, 316 Kranz. Steven 176 Krappman. John Kraake. Kala 876 Kraua. Oretcben 174 Kravclk. Jane Kreba, Mark Krelnhop. William Kremer. Anthony Kreozer. Kathle«n 876 Kress. Jobn Kreaa, Peter Kretz, Colleen 886 Kreul, Chrlatopher Krieg, Tbomaa Krlll. Carl Krlmblll. Gerald Kriaoovicb, Scott Kriako. John Kritzer, Matthew Kroeger. David Kromer. John 884 Kromkowskl. Charles Kromkowakt. Stephen Kron, Randall Kronateln. Maria 876 Krucxek. Robert Krueger. John Krug. Jobn 178. 179 Kniger. Brent KruU. Kevin Krum nacker. Joseph Krua. David Kruae, Tamara Kruae. Thomas 276 Kuber. Laura 876 Kubinaky. John 876 Kucela. John Kuoera. Paul 876 Kucbta. Gary 116. 876 Kuczkowakl. Theresa 876 Kueber. Michael Kubarlc, Ann-Marie 876 Kuhn. Heidi 876 Kuhn Robert 144 KulaOlan. Nlgol Kulla. Joseph Kulmayer. Jeffrey Kulyk, Stephen Kunath. Jill Kuoat. Ronald KuDZ. Jeffrey Kunz. Jobn KurowakI, Michael Kusper. Stewart Kutaaby. Martha 883. 876 Kvocbak. Chris 144 Kwak. Jacqueline Kwak, Steven Kwaaek, Alan 116 - L - Labadle. Robert Laboe. Edward Laboe. Timothy Labrador, Maria Lacb. Kathleen 118. 876 Lach, Robert Laoh nce. Matthew 849. 276 Lachance. Stephen 816 Lacbapelle, Juliette 877 L chea. Peter 187 Lackey. Timothy Lackner. Steven 877 Laco. John Lacrosse 186 Lacy. John Ladewskt. Julie Ladner. Gregory Laflamme. Dominique Laflamme. Elizabeth 160. 877 Lafree, Pamela Lafrenlere, Daniel 877 L hood. Edward Lake. John Lake. Ketrenna 877 Lally, Daniel Lally. Gerald Lally. John 877 Lally. Kelly Lamanobe. John Lamanna, Lawrence Lamb, Brian Lamb, Terrence Lamb. Thomas Lambert, Art 174. 176 Lambe rt. Eleanor Lamberto. Michael Lamendola, David Lamere. John Lamfalusl. Cynthia Lamks, Susanne Lampe, Jcunes Lampton, Tbomaa Lanahan. Tbomaa Lanclault, Eric Landry, Robert 198 Lane, Mike 877 Lane. Robert 277 Lane, Shawn Lane, William Laneville, William 877 Lang, Kathy 116 Lange. Henry 877 Langerderf. Matthew Langer. Mary Lanier. Kevin Lantz, Andrea Lantz, Brian Lantz, Rick 144 Lanza, Anthony 144 Lanza, Charles 139 Lapeyre, Emily 116, 827 Laracey, Kevin Lark, Richard Larkln. Mary Larkln. Michael 143. 144 Larkln. Richard 144. 198. 877 Larsen, Robert Larson. James Lashus, Andrew Latonl. Giovanni Latuda, Frank Latz. Michael 879 Lau, Kathleen Laudlco. Robert Lauer. Susan Laughlln. Mark Laughlln. Michael 879 Laughlln. Paul LaughllnParker. Kelly Laugler. Carole 879 Lauletta. Stephen Laurence. Kevin 879 Laurenzano, Marilyn Lauaon. William Lauth. Tbomaa 879 Laiiz. Linda Lave lie. Jay Lavelle. John Laven. Matthew Lavin, Thomas Lavole, Jobn Lawler, Gregory Lawler, Jobn Lawlor. John Lawrence, Bryan 116, 879 Lawrence. Duane 100. 103. 886 Lawrence. Steven 137. 144 Lawaon, Elizabeth 348 Lawton, Theresa 118 LaBarbera, Angle 1 16 LaBlne, Wayne 176 LaBrie, Bruce LaCbapelle, John LaChapelle. Lealle LaCrolx, Suzanne 879 LaPratta, Lisa 146, 879 LaGorlo, Jobn LaNeve, Eugene 879 LaPrad, James Leach. Dennis Leachman. Michael Leary. John Leary, Michael Leavell. Patrick Leavltt. Willis Lebamoff, Damian Lechner, Mark Lechner, Tara 879 Leclnskl, James Ledley, Kevin Ledwlch. Claudia Lee. Anthony Lee. Brian 879 Lee. David Lee. Dominic 879 Lee. Elizabeth Lee. John Lee. Kevin Michael Lee, Kevin Michael Lee, Laura 148, 149, 279 Lee, Michael Lee, Renee Lee, Robert 348 Lee, Suzanna 879 Lefere, Robert Legare, Robert Legas, Julia Leginskl, James 180 Lebane. Katherlne Lehane. Maura 879 Lehman, Kathleen Lehmann, William Lekander. Gary Lemanskl. Larry Lemay. Scott Lemersal. Donald Lenhart, Peter Lennert, Bruce Lennert, JIM Lennon, Daniel 16 Lennon, Kevin 16 Lennon, Sean Lenox, Francis Lentulch. Len 147 Lentz. Edward Lentz, Steven Lenz. Sr Jean 60, 61, 63, 227 Leon. Felicia Leonard, Anthony 144 Leonard. Edward Leonard. Jeffrey Leonard, William Leone, Giovanni 176, 880 Lepre, Michael 879 Lerouz, Carolyn 979 Les. Virginia Lese. Karen Lester. Paul Lett, Erie 879 Lett, Marvin Lettenberger. Steven Leiior, Thomas 279 Levandoakl, Kenneth Levesque, Noble LEWIS HALL 884 Lewis, Craig Lewis, Edward Lewis, James M 79 Lewis, James S Lewis. Richard 879 Lewis, Robert Lewis. Soott Leyden, Jane 1 16, 879 Leyes. Frank 162. 163 Lezon. Todd 144 Lezynzkl, Thomas 86. 188. 879 LeCount, Sonya Llano, Joae Libert, John 811 Llchaytoo. Clifford Liddy. Robert Llepa. Andra 348 Lieae, Stephen 98, 879 Lifton, Nataaha Llllle. Christopher 176. 868. 879 Lilly. Pamela 813 Limoolloc, Lula 979 Linbeck. Andrew LInbeck. Patrick LIndenfleld. Jill 184. 166 Llnder. Sandra Llnder. Stephanie 879 Llndatrom. Peter Link, Maureen 16 Llnnen, Jeffrey 879 Llnnen, Joseph Llnaonmeyer, Charlea 164 Llntz, Judith 116 Llpetzky. Jamea Llpnloky. Colin Llpo, Frank Llpaon, Marianne 116 Llptraok, Jean Llptak. Richard 116 Lisa. Michael Llaka, Stephen Liu. Jonathan Livingston. John Llano, Eduardo Lloyd, Angela Lloyd, Robert 879 Lobdell, Charlea Locbhead, Michael Looke, Richard Lockamlth. Guy 879 Loconte. Cbrlatopber Loebel, Mary Loeffler, Gretchen Loesch. Martin Loesing, Norbert 279 Lofaro. Robert Loftus, Kethleen Logan, HoUanne 160 Logan, John 879 Logan, Michael 879 Logeman, Marljo Logadon. George 178 Lodadon, Karen Logue, Delrdre Lohman, Bruce 103 Lohmuller, Catherine Lobmuller. Elizabeth Lolello. Maureen 886, 879 Lombardo, PblUp Long. Cbrlatopber 879 Long. David Long. Deborah Long. Marvin Longua, Lauren Looroe, John Looney, Jobn 879 Lopea, Robert 146, 147. 879 Lopez, Amalla 879 Lopez, Ann Lopez, Felix Lopez, Frank Lopez. Luis 279 Loplna Stephanie Lorch. Frank Lorch, Patrick Lord, Susan 880 Lordl. Dena 880 Lorenz. Laura Loretto, Virgil Lorlmer, Monlc-a 880 Lorton, Mary Losurdo. Frank Loughlln. Frank Lougblln. Nancy Loughran. John Loughran, Patrick Louthan, Mclntyre Loux, Paul 180 Love, George Lovln. Jeffrey 880 Lowell Vincent Lowery. Jamea 880 Lowney. Stephen 177 Loya, Joae Lozano. Delia Lozano, Diana Lozano, Joae Luan. Michael 116 Lubawy. Laura Lubben, Robert 118. 180 Lucas. John 880 Luccheal. Robert Lucey, Cbrlatopber 167 Lucey, Thomas 880 Luchlr.;. Mark 880 Ludeke, Karen Ludtke, Linda Ludtke. Mark Ludwlg. Keith Luepke, Henry Luetkehans. Phillip 880 Lul. Alan Lukaalak. David Luke, James Lukenda. Timothy 168. 18 Lum, Christine Lumb, Arthur Lumb. Kenneth Lund, Diane Lund, Francea Lupo, Suaan 980 Lupone. Frederick Lurk. Michael LuaardI, Margaret Luaardl, Robin Luab. Gregory 880 Lual. Chriatopher Luaer. Rene Luther, Jeanne Luthrlngabausen. Kevin Lutz, Jobn Lvotke. Mark 880 Lyman, Paul 880 Lynch. Christopher 880 Lynch, Joseph 880 Lynch. Kristin 880 Lynch, Maureen Lynob. Mlohael J. Lynch. Mlobael P. 880 Lynch, Nancy Lynch. Nora 980 Lynch, Richard 880 Lynob, Sean Lynob, Stephen 880 Lynob, William Lyne, Daniel Lyng. Jennifer Lynn, James Lyon, Christopher Lyon, Mark Lyon. Richard LYONS HALL 216 Lyons. John Lyons. Timothy Lyakava. Paul Lytle, William 819 M - Maoalka. Lisa Maoclo, Kathleen 106 MacDonald. Nell Macbeoa, Margot Maohens, David 880 Mocbtolf, David 144 Mack, Kathleen 880 Mack, William Mackay, Jean Mackay, Nell Maokle. Frank Maokrell, Elizabeth 189. 348 Maclennan. James 34. 980 Maclennan, Mlohael Maonulty, Michael Maoor. Alison MacDonald. Edward MacDonald, James MacDonald. Stuart 177 MacFadyen, John MacLachlan, Gordon 116 MacLeod, Angela Madda, Jennifer Madden, Joanne 103. 846, 880. 891 Madden, Jobn Madden, Kevin Madden, Martin Madden, Peter Madden, Robert Madden. Sean Maddock, Kevin 811 Madigan. John Madigan. Maria Madlg»n. Michael J Madigan, Mlohael F Madlon. Maureen Maerckleln. Eric 88, 880 Mager. Michael 880 Mages, Brian 280 Magglo. Tbomaa 980 Maglll, Diane Mafflll. John 166. 167 Maglll. Robert 880 Maginn. Bruce Maglnn. Mary Index 333 Mft«U«ttA. M«X7 118. S80 Uafnlalardl. Vtto 177 Uafpurl. ChrUtopbsr MkffTl. Patrick 7Q U lr«. J«oalf«r 060. 34£ Macy r. M rg«J-«t M«tb r. Brlftc Mktbar. CbarlM Mah«r. John Mfthvr. M ry 8S0 Mahvr. Pfttrtok M ber, St«veD 080 MaitoD. Jam Uaboasy, Robert S80 Mahoa«y. Suaan Malar. Duilal S80 Malar. Julie Maier. Polly Maklejufl. Raymood Malackowakl. Jamea 881 Malandra. James Maldonaldo, Manuel Malec. MIcbaal Maley. John 081 Mallg. Ruben Malik. Madbu Malik. Manju Mall. Thomaa Malley, Hugb Mallle. Mlcbael Malloy. Ellen 081 Malloy, Rev Edward 60. 61 Malloy. Mary Malone, Francis Malone. Kevin M Malone, Kevin F Malone. Marchea Malone. Tlmotby Maloney. David 187. 061 Maloney. Mark Maloney. Mary Maloney. Patrick MalvezzI, Joaepb MANAGERS. TRAINERS 192 Manatt. Tlmotby Mancbon. Elaine Manclnl, Frank Manclnl. Mark Mancuao. Gilbert Mandate. Antbonlua Mandell. Theodore Mandyck. Maura Manerl. Cella 081 Maney, Oeorge 081, 340 Mangan, Jamas Mangan. Jobn Maogan. Mlcbael Mangels, Paul Manglalardl, Martin Manglano, Luis Manler. Daniel Manler. Jobn IIB. 116 ManloQ. Sean Manley, Brian Manley, Tbomas Mann, Eric Mannello, Louis 190 Mannelly, Joaepb Manning, Maura 081 Manning. Monna 081 Manning. PblUp 340 Manning. Robert Mannlon, Mark Mannlz, Joan Manno, Joaepb Mans, WlIllBjD Manaon. Jamie Manaon, Patrick 064 Manxella, David 081 Manxo, Peter 081 Mapothar. William Mara. Mlcbael Maransy. Mlcbael Marcantuono. David Marob. Dennis MarobaJ. Mary 081 Marobal. Vernon Maroband. David Marcbeaelll. Edward Mar beat. Tlmotby Marobio, Mlobete 16, 113. 061 Marolnlak, Jamea Marctyk. Stanley MARDI GRA8 36 Marian 1. Theodore MarlaolU). Ran Marietta. Debra Marlnaool. NIobolas Uarlokovlcb. Michael 061 Marino, Dena Marino, Mlnha ! Markert. Sharon 384 Index Mark y. Patrick Markovlcb, Raymond ISO Mark . Roger 081 Marks, Shannon Marley. Daniel 080 Marley, Jerry 79 Marley. Lorl 00 Marley, Mar Marley. Suaaa Marnocha. Kathleen Marovlcb, Robert 080 Marque . Bernardo Marquee, Juan Marquez, Veronloa Marr, Alfredo Marro. Carmine 080 Marshalek. Thomaa Marshall. Joanne Marshall, Katharine 080 Marshall, Robert Marslco. Edward 080 Marske. John 036. 087. 080 Martell. Craig Martello, Jeffrey Martin. Albert 144 Martin. Amy Martin. Constance Martin, Craig 180 Martin. David Martin. David A 080 Martin. Harold 080 Martin. Kathleen Martin. Katbryn Martin, Matthew Martin. Mlchele Martin, Toby 164. 186, 080 Martin, William 060 Martlnclc. Anthony Martlne, Louis Martlnell, Gregory Mar tlnez, Armando Martinez. Darren Martinez. Eric 080 Martinez, Manuel Martinez, Marino Martinez. Noel Martucol, Elizabeth 180 Marvel, William Marx. Joseph Marz, Maura 080 Marzauch, Gllberto Maacaro. Daniel 080 Maaclale. Elizabeth 080 Maaoloplnto, Jeffrey Masl, Christopher 060 Maslas. Martin 080 Maslello, Gregory Maaon. Gary 880 Maaon. Ralonda 080 Maaon, Steven 080 Maaon, Suaan Maaaarells. Thomas Maasman, Martha Maasman, Mary 016 Maasoud. Paul Maat, Brian Mast, Maura Masters, Ronald Mastic. David 080 Mastrangelo, Ralph Mastro, Frank Mata, Lucas Maternowskl. Joseph 174. 176. 088 Mather, Katharine Mathles, Kevin Matbloudakls. Mlcbael 880 Mathlouda, Nicholas Mattao. Christopher Mattes. Mark Mathews. John Mattblack, Edward Mattloll. Steven 080 Mattoz, Bryan Matvey. Renee 080 Matwig. Paul 61 Maugerl. Joaepb 080 Mauk. Paul Mauk, Steven Maurer. Kurt 888 Mauro, Ann Maus. Donna 340 Max. Rosemary Maza, John Maxfleld, Ronald 164. 166. 167 May, Daniel May, Michael Mayer. Charles Mayer. Edward Mayar. Jeffrey Maaaneo. Dolors Maaalln. Paul 191 Mazll, Deborah Maua. Mlcbael Mauoll, Andrea 888 Mazzone, Joaepb MoAlevy. Kevin 088 McAlplne, Brian 116 McAndrewa, Elizabeth McAteer. Mary 180 McBrlde. Charles McBrlde, Charles E 088 McBrlde, Joseph P McBrlde. JoM pb C McBrlen. Dlanne McCabe. Jamas 088 McCabe, John J McCabe, John P 144 McCabe, Joaepb McCabe. Kelly Anne McCabe, Kelly Ann McCabe. Margaret McCabe, Mary Catherine McCabe, Mary Carolyn McCabe. Matthew McCabe. Michael 080 McCabe. Molly 164 186 McCabe, Patrick McCabe, Susan McCabe, Tbomas 180 MoCafferty, Brlgld 880 McCafferty, Geraldlne McCafferty, James McCaffery. Thomas 348 McCaffrey, Rachel McCablll, Mary 101 McCanna, Terrenoe McCarren, Stacy McCarsoD, Bridget McCarter. Kevin 863 McCarter. Kolln McCarthy. Brian J 167 McCarthy, Brian E. McCarthy. Daniel McCarthy. Francis McCarthy. Jeanne McCarthy. Jobn McCarthy. Joseph McCarthy. Kathleen Rogers McCarthy. Kathleen Ruth McCarthy. Kerry McCarthy, Kevin D. McCarthy. Kevin J McCarthy. Michael R McCarthy, Michael P. McCarthy, Michael D. McCarthy, Soot McCarthy, Sean MoCarthy. Thomas 190 McCarthy. Timothy McCarthy. William MoCaughey, Mlcbael 083 MoCauley. Donald MoCauley. Emll McCauley. James McClane. William McClory. Michael McCloskey, Colleen McCloskey. Karen 103. 883 McCloskey. Kelly 066 McCloskey. Kevin MoClure. Jeffrey 083 McColgan. Arthur MoComls, Mary 883 MoConagby. Katbryn McConagby. Kelly 118 McConvlUe. Jobn McConvUle. Kathleen 083 McCormaok. Helen IBl MoCormlck. Mark MoCormlck. Michael MoCormiok. Owen MoCormlck. Patrick McCoy. William MoCrohan. Gerald McCrudden, Rosemary MoCultough. Daniel 107 McCullougb. William MoCullum, Yotanda McDanlel. Bhella MoDavld. John 883 McDermott. Joseph MoDermott. Lynn McDermott. Mark McDermott, Michael J McDermott. Michael F McDermott, Nancy MoDermott, Wllllun 187, 083 McDonald, Ellen McDonald. Ernest McDonald. Gerard 88S McDonald. John 883 McDonald. Kevin MoDonald. R odal A. Tbonus William McDonnell, Jamas McDonnell, Kenneth McDonnell, Kevin McDonnell, Maureen C McDonnell, Maurean A McDonough, Peggy McDougaJl, Ruaaell 083 McDowell. Ro e McDowell. Tlmotby McEachen. Jobn 118. 083 McElroy. Paul 883 McElroy. Walter McFarland, Thomas 177 McFee. Colleen McOahan, Tbomas 083 McGann, Patricia 883 McGarel. David McGarrlty, Amy 883 MoOarrlty. Michael 083 McOarry. James McGarry. Joseph 116 McGarvey. Kathleen 104. 186. 083 McGee, Robert MoGee, Thomas MoGlU. Eoghan MoGlllls, Maureen 083 McGlnley, Hubert 083 McGlnnls, Colleen McGlnnls, Edward McGlnnls. John McGlnnia. Molly McGlnnia. Molly McGlnnia, Suaan 109 McGllnn, Ann 186 McOllnn. Margaret 186 MoGlotben. Arthur 144 MoOoloric. Patrick McGonlgle. David 116. 086 McOovern. James McOovern, Kevin 96, 97, 100, 886 McGovern, Mark McGowan. James McOowan, Jeffrey McGowan, Kevin McGowan, Michael McGowan. Paul McGrall. Maureen 086 MoGratb. John J. 116 McGratb. John G. MoGratb. Joseph MoGratb. Mhoire MoGratb, Patrick McGratb, Sean MoGratb, William 086 MoGraw, Chad MoGraw. Michael McGreevy. John McGuffey. David 144 McGulre, Marthe MoOulre. Mary MoGulre. Matthew MoGuire. Michael P MoGulre. Michael G. 886 McGulre. Philip MoGulre, Timothy 086 MoGulre. Vivian 086 MoHugh, John 086 MoHugb. Peter 086 MoHugb. Robert McHugh. Robin McHugh. Tbomas 144 Mclnerney. Tlmotby Mclnerny, Daniel Molnerny, Elizabeth Molntyre. Jobn 886 Molntyre. Paul 886 McKay, Michael 106, 107, 109 McKay. Stephen McKeever. Daniel McKeever, Maura McKeever, Mluhelo MoKelvey, Christine 086 McKenna. Brian 110, 100 MoKenna, Katharine 110 McKenna. Kevin 1 16 McKenna. Maureen 186 MoKeon, Brian 187. 080 MoKeon, Tbomas MoKeown, Kathleen 176 McKlnley, Dians MoKnIght, La ura McLachlan, John McLaughlin. Jobn 886 McLaughlin. Mark McLaughlin, Mary 174 McLaughlin. Patrick McLaughlin, Thomas 340 MoLaurlD, Donald 880 McLean. Christopher McLean. Paul McLean, Tbomas McLellan. Tlmotby McMabon, Daniel 101 McMabon, Molly McManaman. Kathleen McManmon. Anne McManus. Kenneth McManus, Patrick 168 McManus, Petar McManus. Ronald McMenamln. Robert McMonagle, David McMonagle, Robert 086 McMullen. Patrick 086 McMullen, Todd 69. 100. 103. 086 McNalr, Carla McNally. Catberloe McNally. Mark 886 McNamara. Christopher MoNamara, Daniel 100. 086 McNamara, James 116 McNamara, John 161 McNamara, Mlcbaal McNamara, Paul McNamara. Robert 97 McNamee, Michael McNeil. Kurt 086 McNeil, Thomas McNeill, Michael 188 McNeill, Mlchele McNeils, John 104 MoNlcholas, John MoNulty, Gerard. 086 McNulty. Martin McNulty, Peter McPartln. Trlsh U3 Mcauillan. Matthew McRoberts, Duncan MoShane, John MoSweeney, Sean 886 McSweeney, Tbomas McTlghe. Margaret McVeigh, James McVeigh, Mark Meagher, Thomas Meaney, Carol Meaney, James 348 Meara, John Measky. Paul 066 Medley, Robert Medley, Sue 193 Meehan, Lisa 007 Meek, Katharine Meek. Susan Meger, Gene Magna, Laurlne 17 MehoUo, Steven 086 Meier, Douglas 46 Melskey. Lorl 886 Melasner. Paul Melxner. Daniel Melohlor, Mark 066 Mell. Marthe Mella, Gerard Mella. Michael Melkeraon. Erlo Mellulsh. Jams Melnlk, Karen Melaa. Peter Menoer, Zandra Mendelson. Rachel Mendlvil. Miguel Menezes. Noella 118 Mengel. Beth Mennell. John 106. 107 Mennes, Michael Meosky, Paul 66 Merchant, Joaepb Merchant, Mollis 174 Merltt. Laura 886 Merkel. Edward 166 Merkel, Heather Merkel, Julia Merkel, Stephanie Merksl. William Merrlam, Suaan MerslU, Anthony 886 Merslta. Jobn Msrtka. David Meslna. Patrla Messier, Paul Metti. Joyoe Mettlsr. SUphen Metager, Alan MsUger, Mary 886 Metzler. James MsUler, Mike 146, 147 Mayer. Joan Msytr, John Meyer. Kerry Meyer. Llaa Meyer. Michael Meyer. Molly Meyer, Skip 144, 168 Meyer, Tereaa Maza, Robert Mlc llaaf. Aodr«w Mloek. Carolyn MloeU, Nanoy Michael, Yerolemoa Michalak. ChrUtopber 144. 886 Michalak. Richard MlchaUkl, Jobn 118 Micbaux. Michael Michel. Matthew Miohellnl, Dan Mlcbels. Robert 886 Mlcbener, Christian 886 Mlchleluttl. Jobn 116. 108. 086 Mlchuda. Joasf Mick. Denla Mick, Tom Mickey. Kevin Mlddendorf. Barbara Mlggins. Brendan Miballk. Marianne Mlbalovlcb. John Mikhail, Lalla Mlklos. David lOO Mllana, Paul Milanl. Adam Milanl. Michael Mllano, Carmelo Mllaa, David 177 Mllas. Madelslns 886 MUas. Todd Mllaskl. Mary MUeakl, Patricia Mlletl, Ronald Mllford, Esta Millar, Frank Mlllen. Mlcbael 103 Mlllen. Therese MUler. Alvln 144 Miller, Angela MlUer, Daryl MlUer, Elizabeth MUler. Eric 80 Miller. Gregory Miller. Jeffrey 886 Miller. Jennifer Miller. Julia 118, 119 MUler, Karen Miller, Kathy 016 MUler, Kenric 817. 086 MlUer. Kevin MUler, Kurt 100 MUler, Marc MUler. Mark 886 MUler. Mary 118 MlUer, Michael A MUler. Michael R. MUler, Staoey Miller, Valerie Miller, Vincent Mlllette, FrancU MllUgan. Brian 086 MlUs. Jay 144 Mills, Steven MUnamow. Mark 886 Mllon, WUllam Milone. Richard Mlnea, Jamas Mines, Timothy Monlon, David 886 MiDogus, Mary 886 Mlrabal. Linda Miranda, Qian 886 Miranda. Jobn Miranda. Paula Mirohandanl, Vanlta Mirko. Elizabeth Mischks, John Mlt o. Brian 181. 9 86 Mltobell. Charlas Mitchell, Robert 886 MItaoh. Oarrls 886 MiUal. Joaepb 810 Mlyasblro. Milton Mlzerak. Michael Mlaobak. Ivan 116 Moallsr, Pamela Mofntt, Brian Mobam d, Martin 066 Molr. WUllam Mojalaek. John 110 Moloban, NIobolas 886 Molcban, Sablns Mols. SUphanIs Moleoda. Paul 886 Mollnsky. Sarah MoUat. Brftdl«y Molau-. M rk ft86 Molav. aob«rt Uoo»chlQO. M rk fl86 UOOAOO. MkJtlD MoDftfbAH. Andrew lloDAfftuui, Tbomfta Uoaftb n. TbomAA MoaAh n, Timothy 144 MooAth. JuuM 886 Moobsrg. John S86 UoatMrg. MlobMl MONDALE. WALTER 41 Uondaro, CbrU 886 IdootA A. Prank 76 Uoot n ro. DoDftto llooUlro. Joho MoDtfomery. Jusea 886 MoDt«om«ry. Paul 886 Mootoyft. Dkvld Montoyb. Nlkkl Uooyak. Joho Mooy . SMdr« 886 Moody. MallaM Mooo. Heary Mood. Ufttthew MooDty. Brlui 886 Mooney. John O Moon«y. John K. t03 Moooey. M rk Moon«y. Tbonift« 189 Moor«. Cli rtM 886 Moor«. D Dlel Moor . £ «v1d Moor . Dougl Moor . Qr«gory Moor . Jftma Moor . John 199 Moor . M 144 Moor . M«UadK 886 Moor . UlcbMl Moor . Patrick Ml. Moor . Patrick Ma. 886 Moor . P t«r Moor . SamuBl Moor . Soott Moorman. David 169. 153 Moorman. John IIB, 806 Moorman. Boott Moa y. Anthony Moot«. Mark Moral . Jsffr«y Moral . Mlcha«) Moran. Coll»«n Moran. E anl l J 886 Moran. DanI ! C 886 Moran. Donald Moran. Jam Moran. John J. Moran. John F. 146. 147 Moran, Katblaen 174 Moran. Martha 966 Moran. Patricia 866 Moravan k) ' , Llaa Mors. Nicholas MOREAU SEMINARY 939 Mor«DO. Edward Mor«no. H ctor Mor«ttl. AlUe Mor«ttl. MIchaal Morford. Jo «ph Morgan. Edward Morgan. Jama Morgan, Jeffray Morlarty, Thomaa Morln, ChrUtloe Morln. Joanne 919 Morln. Kathleen Morln. Maria Morita. Steven Mortlz. Karen 196 MorrU. Allyn 889 Morrla. Joan Morrlj, Karen Uorrlsey. Kevin Morrlaon. Mary 178 MorrlK n. Nlcbotaa 190 Morrtaon. Soott MORRISSEY HALL 816 Morrlaeey. Kevin 889 MorrUeey, Klmberly MorrUaey. Noelloe 180 Mor cb. Jam Mor a. L ana Mort«n an, William 889 Mo ch lta. Joann 349 Moachalla. Philip l8l Moaar, Kevin Moaler. John 34 Motoako. Joyoe 889 Mott. Cheryl Mouaaber. Maher Mouaaber. Reem 349. 343 Mould, Patricia Mould. Timothy Mountain. Richard Mowle. Thomaa Moyar, Jeaa IM Moynlban. Paula Mraz, Laurence Mrenna. Stephen Mrkonlch. Kathryn Mrowka. RlU Mueller. Mark Mueller, Monica Muellerlelle Edward Muench. Richard Muffoletto. John Mulcahy, Lawrence Muldowney. Mark Muldowney. Michael 988 Mulera, Raymond 76 Mulero. Javier 106. 989 Mulhall. Kevin Mulhern, David Mulkern. SUphen 869 MuUane, John Mullaney. John Mullaney, Kathleen Mullaney. Mary 349 Mullen. EUeen 989 Mullen, MartlD Mullen. Patrick A. Mullen. Patrick K MuIUd. Suaan Mull r, Chrlatopher Muller. William 103 Mulllffan. Michael 989 Mulllffan. Nell MullU. Richard 1S9 MulvehlU. Michael 989 Mulvey, Richard 164. 166. 167 MulvlhUI. Tere « Mundo. Joho 144 Munn«lly. Kevin Munot. Am lla Munoz, Hector Munro. Chrlatopher Munro. Kenneth 889 Munster. Sean Murdock, Kathle o Murdock. Michael 906 Murgla. John Murlllo. John Murk. Timothy 989 Murphy. Amy 116 Murphy, Arthur 176. 289 Murphy, Daniel E. Murphy. Daniel K. Murphy, Dennis Murphy, Doufflae 199. 193. 989 Murphy, Eml Murphy. Emmet Murphy. Erin 889. 316, 349 Murphy, Gerald N Murphy, Oerald F 190 Murphy, Jamea Murphy, Joan Murphy, John T 116 Murphy, John P. 989 Murphy. John M. 147, 989 Murphy, Joaeph Murphy, Kathleen 989 Murphy. Keith Murphy, Kevin J. 989 Murpby. Kevin P 886 Murphy. Kevin M Murphy. Maria Murphy. Mark J. Murphy. Mark B. 889 Murphy. Martin 889 Murphy. Mary 179 Murphy. Mary P 989 Murphy. Mary T Murphy. Mary A 989 Murphy. Maureen Murphy. Mellnda Murphy. Michael Murphy. MlcheUe 390 Murphy. Sr- Nora 118 Murphy. Patrick L. Murphy. Patrick F. Murphy. Peter Murphy. Rita 390 Murphy, Sean Murphy, Tbereaa 186 Murphy, Thomaa R 889 Murphy, ThoBiaa E Murphy, Thomaa W Murphy, Timothy Murphy. William 180. 889 Murray. Anne Murray. Brian 178 Murray. Douglaa 989 Murray. Michael J. Murray. MIchaal S. Murray. Monica Murray, Owen 989 Murray. Richard Murtha, Timothy Musa. Munlr Muac ra. Michael Muagrove. Albert Muaka, John Muakett. Margarete 889 Musaelman. Etobert 199. 349 Muatacchla. Caterlne Must«U. Charlee Muth, Gregory Mutooe. Martina Mutachler. Jock 176 Mutachler. Mark Muyrea. MIchaal Myer . Jack Myers. Laurie Myers. Mlohaal Myera. Joel Myaofland. Ernaat - N - Nagano. Relko Na l, Ann Nagurskl. Marnle 116 Nacy. Laura Nagy. Mark 889 Nalto, Maria Najartan. Paul 161. 9 Najera. Peter Naka wa. Kathryn Nakama. William Nakamura. Lelnanl Nakac. Kerry Nakfoor. Bruce Nannl, Chrlatopher Nannl. Lou 93 Nannl. Michel Nanovlc. Rebecca Nanovic. Suaan Napier, Suzanne Naplerkowakl. Mark Napoleon. David Napoll. Charlea 888 Nappl. Michael Narua. Soott 889 Naaca. Stephen Natran. Michael Natvlg, Connie 180 Naughton. Jenifer Naughton. Joaeph Naughton, Lara Xndex 8d6 Naughlon. MlchA«I Naum no. Mark NkuU. D«br» S89 Nftvarre. Michelle Navmrro. Ajtrld Navarro. Xlmeoa SOO Navlo. Daniel Naal. Joai 61. 96 NmUod, Sean Nsary. Patrick Neblo. John 90 Nee. Katherlne Nelrynck. Robert NeU. Ann Nele. Margaret Nelltran. JoMph 160, 161 Nelllgan. Michael Neleon. Carey Nelaon. Fred Nelson. James Neleon. Katherlne 090 NelaoD. Kevin NELSON. WILLIE Z6. 27 Nemec. Mark Nemerov. Hovard 80. Bl Nemetb. Soott Nemalck. Kathleen Neronl. Mark NeHlDger. Mar; 118 Neaeln r. Tom 116 Neetor. Tod 990 Netchl, Nancy-Roee 890 Neu . Hobert 290 Neuvllle. Joeeph Neuvllle. Brld t Newell. Casey leS. 168. 890 Newell. Thomas Newett. Paul Newhouse. Julie Newhouse. Robert NewloD, Melanie Newman, Dava 16, 94 Newman. David 168 Newman, Robert Newman. Susanne 890 Newton. Wayne 86 Nguyen, Bao Nlogorski. Stephen Nichols. Harold Nichols. Michael 890 Nickele, Olenn 890 Nlckerwsn, Joseph 891 NIckodemus. John 189 Nicodemua. Teresa 86 NIoolas. Joseph 891 NIebylskI, Mark 881 Nierdermeyer, Daniel Niederst, Jennifer Niegorskl. Ann 881 Niekelakl, Jefferey Nlemeyer. Luctan Nlerle. Charles NIecgo. Christopher NlgTO. Krlstlne Nlgro. Rachel 118. 348 NIktaj. Oreg Nlland. Paul Nlll. Karen 103 Nlnoeman. Sheila Noack, Rebecca 891 Noakes. Timothy Nobbe. Paul Nobles. Robert 97 Nooe. Jeanne Noc«, Roberto 67. 198 Nooe, Gregory Nolan, Colleen Nolan. Edward Nolan, Jean 94. 891 Nolan. Michael Nolao. Patrick, 198 Nolan. Robert Nolan. Ttmotby Nolan. William Noland, Bartholomew Noland, Mar; Nolasoo. Fausto Nonnenkamp, Catherloe NoDte, Paul 116 Noonan. Patrick T 161 Noonan, Patrick K Noone. David Noriega, Oaoar Norcnant, Michael Normoyle. Kelly Norrts. David Norton. Francis Norton, HIchasI Norwood, Lafayette Notardonata. Stephen 1)6 Novack. William 091 Novak, Edward Novak. Susan 118. 113 Novas. Alfred 61. 100, 101. 109. 891 Novas. Joae Novatny, John 891 Nowak, Paul Nowalk. Catherine 891 Nunes. Louis Nuven, Daniel Nye, Robert Nye, Ronald Nyt«s. Connie lOQ - o - O ' Brien, Andrew O ' Brien, Constance 891 O ' Brien. Daniel R O ' Brien, Daniel J O ' Brien, Douglas 891 O ' Brien. Frank 189 O ' Brien. Isobel 148 O ' Brien. James O ' Brien. John J OBreln. John P O ' Brien. Kathleen D. 884 O ' Brien. Kathleen L O ' Brien. Kevin G O ' Brien. Kevin P 103, 891 O ' Brien. Nancy 160 O ' Brien. Patrick O ' Brien. Robert 180. 881 O ' Brien. Sean Pa. 116 O ' Brien. Sean Pe. 160. 161 O ' Brien, Shawn O ' Brien. Shawn T O ' Brien. Sheila O ' Brien. Thomas O ' Brien. Timothy O ' Bryan. David O ' Bryan. Dennis O ' Bryan. Joan O ' Connell. Brian O ' Connell. Karynne 180 O ' Connell. Kevin 891 O ' Connell. Michael O ' Connell. Patricia 891 O ' Connell. Patrick O ' Connell. Paul O ' Connell. Sean O ' Connell. Timothy O ' Connor. Brendan O ' Connor. Constanoe O ' Connor. Eugene O ' Connor. John 891 O ' Connor. Patricia O ' Connor. Sean 348, 343 O ' Connor. Sheila 867 O ' Connor. Stephen O ' Connor. Thomas L. O ' Connor. Thomas C. O ' Connor. Timothy E. O ' Connor. Timothy C. 991 O ' Connor. Timothy M O ' Connor. Timothy L. O ' Connor. William O ' Dea. Richard O ' Donnell, Robert 84 O ' Donnell. Daniel O ' Donnell, James 891 O ' Donnell, Matlas O ' Donnell, Nell O ' Donnell, Santiago O ' Donnell. Sean 116 O ' Donovan, John 163 O ' Dowd. Cathleen 891 O ' Flaherty. Nell O ' Frlel, Theresa 118. 184, 186 O ' Oorman. Kevin 198 O ' Orady, Michael 800 O ' Grady. Shawn O ' Hagan, Michael O ' Halloran. Colleen 800 O ' Hanlon. Dan 198 O ' Hara. Edward O ' Hara, Mary 98 O ' Hara, Susan 840. 891 O ' Hars, Daniel O ' Haren. David 144. 891 O ' Hearn, Daniel O ' Hora, Terrenoe O ' Kane. Sean O ' Keefe, Mlohasl 109 O ' Keefe, Patricia 883. 891 O ' Klef. John O ' LarU, Andres O ' Leary. Colleen O Leary. Joseph 187, 891 O ' Leary. Maureen O ' LMry, Rich 186, 167 O ' Leary. Robert O ' Leary. Tare O ' Lvary. Thomas 891 O ' Lougblln, James 898. 316 O ' Malley. Catherine 116. 117 O ' Malley. Francis 87 O ' Malley. Mary O ' Malley. Michael O ' Malley. Patrick O ' Malley. Robert O ' Malley. Thomas O ' Malley, William O ' Meara, Lynn 898 O ' Meara, Mary O ' Meara, Thomas O ' Meara, Timothy 60, 60. 61 O ' Neil. John ONeil. Kara O ' Neil. Maureen 899 O ' Neil. Michael J. O ' Neil. Michael P 898 O ' Neil. Stephen O ' Neil. William 898 O ' Neill. Catherine O ' Neill. David M O ' Neill. David R. 187 O ' Neill. Gene 144 O ' Neill. Jeff 186. 187. 144. 898 O ' Neill. Kevin O ' Neill. Mary O ' Neill. Matthew O ' Neill, Maureen 16, 186 O ' Neill, Michael O ' Neill. Patrick O ' Neill. William O ' Rear. Kevin 898 O ' Reilly, Margaret O ' Reilly, Maureen 898 O ' Reilly, Megan O ' Reilly, Susan 898 O ' Reilly, Thomas O ' Shaughnessy. John O ' Shaughnessy. Lucille 104 O ' Sbaa. Erin O ' Sbea. Haatbar O ' Shea, Kevin J O ' Sbea. Kevin Ma. O ' Shea, Kevin Mi O ' Sulllvan. John O ' Sulllvan. Noel 168. 163 O ' Sulllvan, Susan 898 OToole. Mary 898 CToole, Matthew O ' Toole, Michael O ' Toole, Patrick O ' Toole, Richard 898 Oatway, Andrew 189 Obadit, Jeremy Obbagy. Christine 891 Oherembt, Laurie 881 Oberg. Robbyo Oberleltner, Ronald 891 Oberlies, Mark Obert. David 160. 161, 89: Obrlnger, John OBSERVER 186 Oohoa. Diana 891 Oobs. Stanley Odar. Thomas 99. 891 Odefey. Jeffrey Odell. John Odland. Gary 891 Odlaod, Susan Oesohger, Paul OFF-CAMPUS 834 Olansen, Jon OLD COLLEGE 838 Oldanl, Mark Olds. Janeen-Ann 891 Oleksak. Mark Ollnger. Kerry Olinger, Kevin 898 Ollnger, Kyle OUva, Javier 100. 898 Olive. Andrew Oliver, James Oliver, Kathleen Olseo. Olaen, LaurMiM Olsen. Michael 198 Olseo. Paul Olsen. Thomas Olson. Brian 116 Olson. Eric 898 Olson. Jeanne Olson, John 898 Olson. Michael Olvera, Sara 898 Omernlk. John Ono, Julie OpaUkl, Mitchell OpIU, David Oppedlsano. Paul Oppenborn, Robert 180 Orchen. Lisa Ore, Janet Ore. Shirley Oreoobio. John Ornisby. John Oroaz, Mark Orsohiedt. Mary 883 Orsettl. Kym Ortiz. Juan Ortiz. Melissa Oabourne. Jeffrey Osowskl, Mary Osowakl. Timothy 116. 118 Ostrlc, Elizabeth Oterl, John Otto. Cynthia Otto. Gregory Otto. Jeffrey Ouyang. William Overhlser, Ronald Overton. Terry Owen, Brendan Owens, John Owers, Theodore 898 Owsley, Brian Ozler. Julia - P - Paoe, Mary Paoe. Thomas 116, 1S7. 888 Pacifloo. Daniel Packo. David 188. 888 Padanilam. Joaeph Padgett. Christopher Pagana. Charles Pagana. William Page. Oall Page. Jeffrey 899 Pahoresky, Paul 66, 348. 348 Paige. Julie 191 Pajaro. Nancy Palamaro. Julia Palaskl. Mark Paler, Ronald Pallone, Daniel Palm, Michael Palma, John 881. 898 Palmer. David Palmore, Jonathan PaJumbo, Andrew 898 Pampel. Kathryn Pampush. Stephen Pancel. Antonia Pane hat. Chaltanya Pan era tz, David Paneplnto, Julie Paneplnto, Richard 898 Paneque. Maria 898 Panfll, Jane 898 PANOBORN HALL 213 Pangelloan, Benjamin Pangelinan, Joseph Pangillnan. Joae 898 Pangllnan. Rey Pangraze. David 168. 163 Pankowakl. Mark Panozzo, Kerry Panther. Susan 148 M 33e Index I Pkollal. CbrUtoph«r SOS. 31S Pftp ndre . Ch rlas Pkpp«a. Nicholas P%r im , Mu-1» PvceU. EUyn Parvnt. Michelle Parent. Thomu 188. SOS Parbam. Suidrm Part . Afine 89S Parlffl. Prank Part . Okvld Part«, Rlchu-d Parker. Brian 998 Parker, Jeffrey Parker. John Parker. Laura ParklQ. Alan Paraley. Laura Parxl nello. Eric 348 Paecuzso. Richard 999 Paebft. A«lm PaekalU. LouU PASQUERILLA EAST WEST Paasftrettl. Lane 999 PaMinault. Thomas PaMtnauIt. Steve 147 Paaamore, Sandra Paetor. Jame Paatore. Jame Pastore. Paul Pa«turel. Anne Pafturel. Patrice 998 Pa«tur«I. Pl«rT« Pa taky. Kenoeth Patcbtn. David Patella. John Patenaude. Sharon 899 Patlno. John Patnaude. ChrUtopher 890 Patnaude. Diane 178 Patrla. Dfcvld Patricoekl. Mktthe« Pattern. BrvUey Patteo. LAnc« 180 Patt«r»oD, Junaa T. PattereoD. Jamae H 164. 165. 993 Palteraon. Stephen Patton. Anthony Patton. Todd 178 Pattrldge. Stake Patxelt. ThcmaA 13. 893 Pftul. David 993 PaulMn. Brent 116. 893 Pkvlanaky. Patrick Pavllck. Thomaa Pavllna. Craig Pavllna. Jeffrey PkwlaA. Leomard Pawlak. Matthew Pawtlk. Michelle 196 Pavlowakl. Janet 893 Pftx. Jackie 103 Payne. Jennifer Payne. Margaret Payne. Paynter Peabody. Mark Peacock. Andrew Pearcy. Michelle Pearcy. Van 164. 903 Pe«rl. Joanne 160. 161 Peau all. St«ve 187 Pearson. CbrUtlne Pearson. Roger Peooraro. Michael Pedace. Um Pedereen, Niels Peek. Mark 993 Peeler. Mark PeeU, Seth Peffen. Joaeph 993 Pells. Klmberly 993 Pellagrin. Henri Pellagrlno. Andraa 994 Pellegrlno. Bernard 994 Pellegrino. Pletro Pellegrlno. Shelley 190 PelUcano, M rlo Pelllasier. Josepb Peltxer. Alex Peng, Cora Penna, Catherine Penna. Nicholas Penna. Stephanie Penz, Nanette Penza. Beth Perenlch. Timothy Perez. Antonio Perez. CatbarlDe Perez. Jalma Perez. John D. Perez. John E. Perez. Lisa Perez, Michael Perez. Patricia 92. 113. 204, 348 Perez. Paul Peres. Rogello Pergola. Mary Perlc. John Perloas. Praoclsoo Parlol. Corlaoe Perlni. John Perkins. Christopher Perlowoakl. John Pemas. Jamaa Perona. Paul 894 Perozek. Christopher Perrlnl. Michael 860. 894 Perrlno. Michael 144 Perry, Alan Perry. George Perry, Jane Perry. Robert Perr?. Wade Perry. WlUlani Pervan. Boris Peaavento. Michael Peeavento. Patrick 144 Peata. Jesse Peezka. Anthooy 813. 804 Peters. Ann Peters. David Peters. Olenford Peters. Jeffrey 167. 168 Peters. John Petersen. Kurt Peterson, Annette 118. 804 Peterson. Brian Peterson. Kirk Petri. Wayne Petro. Sharon 148 Peyton, Donald 894 Pfarrer. Frederick Pfelfer. Stephen Pfell. Margaret Pfotenhauer. David 116. 116. 804 Pham. Thang Phelan, Donald Phelan. Kleran Phelan. Vincent 144 Phelan. Wllllani 198. 894 Phelps. Digger 138. 168. 167. 168 Phelps. Karen Philbln. James Philips. Charmaine PhlUlpe. Andrew PhUllpe. Arthur PhiUlpa. Charles PhUllps. ChrUtopher 894 Phllllpe. E ana 38 PhUllpe. David PhtlUps. Edward PhUllps. James 190 PhUllps. Robert PhUllps. Timothy Plane. Joe 164. 166 Plccln. Anthony 144. 894 Pioclnl. Silvio 896 Piccolo. Joeepb 896 Picks. Peter Pichette. Craig Plchler. Oretcben Pickett. Sean Pioo. Arturo Pier. James 996 Pierce. Kathryn Pierce, Kirk Pieri. Sean Pleronek. Patricia Pteronek, Thomas 896 Pierrel. Peter 103 Plerson. Brian PlersoQ. Julia 996 Pletras. Julie Pletrovlcz. John Pigott. Michael Plgott. Thomas Pllarcik. EHc PUarakl. Jon 896 Pllger. Donald PUger. Richard PUklngton. Mark 68 Pillar. Lauren Plmenta. Paula PLmentel. Frank Plnamontl, Richard PlngoD, David Pinbelro. John 896 Pinkett. Allen 136. 136. 140. 141. 148. 143. 144. 164 Pino. Antonio Pisaneeohl. Mark Plscatelll, Daniel Pishkur. Douglas Pitchford, Joseph Pittman, Paul Pitta. Barbara 896 Plvonka, Alison 342 Plamondon. Jamas 16. 996 Plantz. Ronald Pleasants, Julian 94 Pleocner. Mary Pletzke. Scott 996 Plavyak. Laura Plofchan, Paul Plonski, Linda Plowey. Michael Plunk. Curtis Plunkett. Michael 806 Podratsky. Michel 996 Pohlen. David Pohlen. Jerome Polnsatte. Philip Polrier. Qregory Poirier. Michael 896 Polrier. Steven Pokomy. Peter Pokorny. Richard Polaaek. Robert Polettl. Patrick 186. 896 Pollflird, John Pomssl. Christopher Pomponto, Mark Pool. Jonathan Poole. Jeanle IBl Poorman, Daniel 196. 348 Pope. Michael Pophal. Stephen Popham. Julia Porter. Colin Porter. Oeorge 187 Porter. Jamea Potasiewlcz, Brian 896 Potockl. Paul 996 Potter. Mark Pots. Ted Potz. Chrlstoph PoviDelll. Karen Powell. Robert Powell, Shaun Powell, Stephen 147 Powers, Jeanine Powers, John J. Powers, John A, Powers, Kathleen Powers, Laurene Powers. Marj- Powers, Raymond Powers. Robert Powers. Thomas Poynton, Michael Prada, Nylce 349 Prados. Michael PrahlnskI, Susan Prairie. Michelle 896 Pranlca. PeUr 193 Pratt. Douglas Pratt. Susan 906 Pratt. Thomas 996 Pravecek, Lawrence Prebenda. Christopher Prebys. Christopher 69 Preln. Catharine 78 Prelsslng. Patrick Prendergast. Kevin Prendergast, Michael Prendergast, Sheila 806 Prentice. Colleen Prestage. Norman Preston. Colleen Preston. John Prevoznlk. Thomas Prew. Mary Prlvyl. Olga 00 Price, Ana Price, Andrea Price. Joseph 168, 164. 168 Price. Robert Prlebe. Michael Priest. Kathleen Prleto. Lorraine Prlnster. Daniel Prinater, James Prlnzlvalll, Domenlc 144 Prlola. Jamea 901 Prltcbard. Eric Pritchett, Wesley 144 Profenna. Leonardo Prolettl. Franco Prosen. Richard Proto. Vincent Proud. Vlckl Prue. David Pruneatl. Stacey 89B Pryor. Vincent 97, 813. 996 Publlcover. Francis Puetz. John Puetz. Joseph 199 PugUano. Frederic Puk. Laura Pulldo. SlMa Pulte, Mark Puntlllo. Anthony Pupel. Joseph Index 337 Puroll. Kavln Radzlalowskl. Oragory RaardoD. Andrew 106 iUlDbart. Miobaal 806 RICHRATH. OARY 31 Robaru. Tbaroa 168. 160. 18 Pumll. WIllUiD Raady. Kevin Raardon. Cbrletopber RaU. Patrick 006 Pu»»k. Suun Rafferty. Charlee 896 Raardon. Sean 186. 181 Raiach, Paul Rlcker. Mlcbaal Robertaon. Catherine Putnam. C rl Raflne. Debra Raardon. Thomae S06 Ralter. Laura Rlckert. Matthew Roble, John 808 Pyrtyn»kl. Kar ' n 2 6 Ragunaa. Anthony 164 Rebholz. Steven Raloa. David 896 RlcketU, Shawn Roblnaon, David A 168. 898 Ragua. Anthony Rebollo. Franciaoo Ranauld. Mlcbaal Rider, David Roblnaon. David R -v RabiD-WataoD. OenDle 38 Raoord. BenJaoUn Bano. Joye 66 Rldgeway, Joaeph 168. 897 Robinson. John fl Ral. Amarjlt RMJdy, Sudbakar 97 Rensch. Michael Rid 11 la. Richard Roblnaon. Randall 38 Vx Ratkoe. George 896 Redgrave. Jonathan Ranshaw. Steve 181 Ridley. Eileen Rocha. Ronald Rajamannan. Nallnl 89C Reed . Jamea Rentner. Mlcbaal 806 Ridley, Shawn Roche. Brian Rak. Brian 896 Reed. Julie Renter, Randy 118 Rlebachleger. Ronald 897 Roche. Daniel 808 QuATonl. ADdrM 181. 806 Ralph. John RMder. Mark REO BPEEDWAOON 30 Rledford, Jane Roche, Jamee 898 QuAroDl. VlttoriA ISO. 181 Raincharltar. Courtney Raee, Oregory Retoeke. Denis Rledle, Ann 897 Roche. Joaeph 178 QuAttrlD, Patrlcl 104 Ramey. Martha Raeae. Jamee Rattlg. Terrenoe 76 Rlegler, Michael Roche. Paul 106 Qukyle. MIchMl 286 Ramlrex, Olenda RMee. Mellnda U8 Rettino. Anthony 187 Riebl. Joaeph 897 Rock. Trenton QuMQftD, EllMD S96 Ramirez, Marc 896 Raeee, Pamela Reuscber. Mary Rleble, Rev Jamaa 168 Roddy, Marty 144. 898 Quertlnmont. Mark 89 Ramirez, Maya Raeve, Kenneth 144, 193. 896 Reuter. David 181 Ries, Thomas Roderick, Christopher 116 Oulgl y. ChrUtopher Ramler. Douglae 144 Regan. Douglas 896 Reuter, Richard 348. 343 Rletbrock, Ricky Rodgere. John Qulgley, D D 104 Ramoe. Darlene Regan. John 896 Rau vers. Paul Rletb. Ruasell Rodgers. Kevin Qulglvy, JoAQoe Ramoe. Efrain Regan. Kerry Reveles. Silvia 896 Rlgall. Justine Rodgera. Martin Qui«t«y. Mftrk 896 Ramoe, Hernando 896 Regan, Terrence Revord, Matthew 096 Rlgney. Michael Rodgers. Mary 166 QuIdUo. John Ramoe. Kathleen 348. 343 Reglllo, Kathleen Reyes, Rowell 896 Riley, Colleen Rodriguez, Aiza QuiDD. BrlftD B R maden. Catherine 118 Regottl. Joe 94 Reymann, Michael Riley. James Rodriguez. Barbara Quinn. Brian J Ramaey, Chrletopber Rehder. Thomae 144. 188 Reymann, Patrick Riley. Michael Rodriguez, Charles QulDD. ChrUtopber M Ranalll. Loretta Reblll. Conrad Reymer. Stephen Riley, Patricia 807 Rodriguez. Edward QuInn. ChrUU pb«r J. Randall. Stephen Rehmell, Steve 177 Reynolds. Daniel Riley, Thomas 144 Rodriguez. Robert Qutnn. Jewica Randall, Tammy Reich. Robert Reynolds, Mary Rlmkus. Michael Rodriguez. Roberto 808 Quinn. Kevin B. 180 Randazzo, Ptllppo Reld. Joeepb Reynolds, Richard RIney. Alan Rodriguez. Stephanie Quinn. K«vlD C. Randazxo, Leonard R«ld. Patricia Rbinesmlth. Michelle 890 Rlngler, Helen 897 Rodriguez. St«veo Quinn. Llndk Rapp. Jeffrey Reldy. Edward RIool. Robert Ripple, Oregory Roe. Kathryn Quinn. Megan Raahld. John Reidy, John Rlooi. Robert A 189, 860. 896 Rlschard, John Roemer, Greta Quinn. Michael 100. 103. 187. Raahld. Mike 896 R«ldy. Joaeph 896 Rlooi. Tina 896 Rlskur. Doug 36 Roerig. Klmberly 348 890 Raeter. John Reldy. Kathleen 896. 348 Rloe. Charles 896 Ritchie, Orant Roerty, Gerard QuiDD. Bobart M. Rajter, Michael 896 Reldy. Stephen 896 Rloe. Mark 834 Rltohle, Leigh 897 Roesler. Anne Qulno. Robert P. Raoter. Robert Reldy. Thomae 896 Rice, Michael 186. 187 Rltohle. Meredith Roesler, Karl Qutnn. Tom 161 Rataccak. Jamee Relfateck. Tbomaa Rich. Constance Rltohle. Mlchele Roesler. Mark 144 Quintana. KrUtl Rataczak. Michael Rellly, Annemarle Rich. Nathaniel Rltohle, Timothy Rogers, J Patrick Qulntana, Patricia RatcUffe. John Rellly, Bartly Rich. Soott Rltzau. Lee 144 Rogers, John M Rathburn. Amy Rellly. Brian Richard. Christopher 896 Rlvas. Ivan Rogers. John 8- T3 Rathburn. Ann Rellly. Edgar 188, 183 Richard, Trisha 896 Rivera, Cynthia Rogers, Kenny 86 Ki Rati 88, 30 Rellly. Mary 896 Richards, Mark 896 Rivera, Roland Rogers, Marshall 188 Rau, Mtcbael Rellly. Jamea W Richards, Sherl Rivers, David 168, 163. 166, Rogers, Soott 144 Raub. Michael 896 Rellly. Jamea F, Richardson, Andrew 166. 168 Rog man. Thomas 144, 898 Raab. Laura 76 Rauckhont, Cynthia Rallly. John Rlchardeon. Christopher 808 Rlvetti, Jack Rohllng. Anne Raab. Michael Raub, Christopher 896. 348 Retlly. Meegan Riobardaon. Joanne 189. 348. Rlzner, Jaoquellne Rohllng, Thomas 898 Rabogllattt. Mark 118. 119 Ravano, Joae Rellly. Susan 896 343 Roach. Krlstlne Rohman. Nancy 898 Rademacher. John 896 Raven, John Rellly. Therese 896 Richardson. Mary Roach, Stephen 897 Rojas. Oraclela Rademacber. Anthony Ravottl. Kathleen 191 Rellly. Timothy E. 896 Richardson. Sean 897 Robblns, David 198 Roklch. Peter 144 Rader. Carol Raweon. Christopher Rellly. Timothy J 103. 177, Richardson, Thomas Robblns. Margaret 898 Rolfs, SUphen Radl. Marc Ray. Jamea 189. 880. 896 Rlobelsen, Kenneth Roberts. Allison 180 Roles. Theodore Radke. Jamea Raymond. Katherlne 896 Relnebold. Evelyn 61 Rioheraon. Michael 144. 897 Roberts. Carrie Rollnclk. Mark R«dy. Brian REAOAN. RONALD 41 Relnbart. Andrew Richmond, Matthew Roberts, Mlcbaal Roller, Kathryn 898 338 Index Rolwlnff. Joaa S98 Rom D. Richard Romano, Diana Romano. Mary-Ang«la Romano. Mlcbaal Romano. Paul Romano. Vlnoaot Romeo. Jennlfar Romero. Pbyllla Rowney. Michael Ronan. Mary Rooey. Brian Roohan. Edward 098 Rooney. Elizabeth A. 996 Rooney. Elizabeth J. Rooney. Kevin 187. 098 Rooney. Michael Rooney, Mtchele 898 Roop. David 898 Rooe. Anthony 144 Roque. Michael Rorer, Suzanna 1 80 Roee, Brian Roee. Theodore Roeenjtrelcb. Beth Roeeothal. Carol Roee. David Roee. Karle Roee. Matthew Roee. St«pben Roee. Sylvia RoMl. 0«ofrrey 181 Roeel. Qregf Roeel. Joeeph RoMlter. William Roaeow. Sandra ROTC as Roth, Stephen 998 Roteaert. Br Frank 830 Rottman, Mike 898 Rourke. Kelly 998 Rouz. Rlcardo 998 Roveda. John Rowbur . Ramona 998 Rowe. Carrie 998 Rowe. Qre ry Rowland. David Rowland. Jamee 996 Rowley. Patrick Roy. Matthew Royal, Donald 39. 164. 166. 167. 168 Royer, Siuaii Roxum. Martha 998 Bozum. Molly Rublno, John 811 Bubrlch. John Rud . Kevin RudQlcki. Edward 998 Rudeer, Jamee Rudzinekl. David Ruehlmann. Richard 49. 100. 101 Ruetb, Robert 806, 998 Ruff. Michael Ruhlln. Charles Ruii. Anjanette Ruiz. Eloy Ruiz. Prancleoo Rukavtaa. Laura 160 Rumlez. Petrgy 996 Rump, Joel Runfola. Mark Ruppe. Joeepb Ruppe. Kathertne RUPPE. LORET 61. 62 Ruee. Katberlne Rujhford, Carl 998 Rum. Jane 116. 898 RuMeil. Jeffrey RuMell. Kareo Ruaeell. Peter Rujaell. Thereaa Rueeell. Tbom«« Ruet, Susan Rutcbik. Tracy Ruwart. Charles 863. 998 Ryan. ChrUtopber P. Ryan. Christopher Ryan. Daniel 94 Ryan. Delrdre 348 Ryan. Erin Ryan, Jamee E. 817 Ryan. Jamee P 998 Ryan. Mark Ryan. Matthew 998 Ryan. Michael Ryan. Neal 898 Ryan. Patrtcla Ryan. Patrick Ryan, Paul Ryan. Shawn Ryan. Stephen Ryan. Thomas F 178 Ryan. Thomas J Ryan. Thomas D 109, 103. 300 Ryan. Timothy Ryan. Tofaln Ryan. Tracy Ryder. Thomas Ryder. William Rydnak. Linda Rynlak. Michael 300 Rzepalokl. Staoey 118 - S - Saadey. Joeeph Saal, Andrew Sabbak. John 8abolaloe. AUu Saochlnl. Daniel 146. 147 Saoconl. Dan 914 Sacre. Jodl Sadller, Karen 300 SagTlpantl. Mary Sain. Mary Sain. Patrick Saker. Susan 190 Sakowlcz. Marya 300 SalamoD, Joseph Salaz r. Maurlcio Saleem, Shahld Salloum. Kaleel 300 Salmon. Jamee 300 Salmon, John Salmon. Paul 300 Salmon. Timothy Salopek, Mark Saltzman, David 816 Salvador. Jennifer 300 Salvloo. Cynthia Salvlno. Robert 198. 300 Sammon. William Sanchez. Carlos 39 Sanchez, Dealse Sanchez. Johanna Sanchez. Roberto 39 Sandber , Kevin 894 Sanders. Kristin Sanderson. Anne Sanderson. Joseph Sandler. Andrew Sandoval. Jose 39 Sangvter. Michael Santo, Samuel Santos, Enrico 300 Santos. Patricia 301 Santos. Ron Santos- Munne. Julio Santry. Steven Saoturlo. Mario Saomiguel. Stacle Saplenza. Christine Sapp. Brian 301, 342 Sapp. Karen 174 Sapp. Thomas Sarabando. Luis Sardegna. Christina 180 8ARDCCCI. FR. OUIDO 98 Sarphle. Dave 164. 166 SartoH. Michael Saasaoo. David 73, 18S, 183 Sassaoo. Jennifer 301 Sasse, Gary Sastre. Raquel Sauer, Monica Sauer, Nan Saum. Mary Saunders. David Savarese. Michael 301 Sawayda. Keith 301 Sawln. Peter 301 Sayre. Jeffrey Scanlan. Daniel Scanlan. Timothy Scanlon, John ScanloD, Kathleen 118 Scanlon. Matthew ScauiloQ. Robert 301 ScanneU. Timothy 144 Scarbeck. Kathleen 104 Scbaaf. Jill Schade. Paul Scbaefer. Catherine 301 Schaef?r. Jean Scbaefer, Joeeph Schaerfl. Robert Scbafer. Catherine Schafer. Mark 301 Sobafer, Ronda Sobafer, Susan Schaffer. Christopher Sohaffhauser. Timothy Scbandlng. Donald Schnattenk. Wayne Scbeckler. Edward 113. 116 Schleckler. Megan Sobelbelbut. Leo Sobelber. Supben Schelber. Thomas Scheldler, David Scbeldler. James Sobell. Brian Sohelllnger. Michael Scbenkel, Elizabeth Scherer. David 301 Scberer. Peter Soherpe. Christian 181 Soberpereel. Christopher Soheuerle, Richard Scheuermann. Eric Soheurlng, Oarry 301 Scblerl. David Soblerl. Kathryn SoblUlng. David SohllUng. Laura 190 Schilling. Nicholas Sblltgen. Lisa Scblltz. Andrew Schlmpf. Richard Schlndele, Tracy Schlpplts, Mark 190. 301 Sohlrger, John Schlageter. Robert Schleck. John 301 Schlehuber, Daniel Soblehuber, Joan Soblehuber, Michael 13. 301 Scblenker, Kimberly Scbloemer. Paul Schlosser. Fred 301 Schlueter. Francis 301 Schmld. Paul 301 Schmidt. Frank 301 Schmidt. Frederick Schmidt, Tamara 148 Schmledeler. Patrick Schmig. Lorl 301 Scbmit, John Scbmlt, Michael 801 Schmitt, David Schmitt. Joan Schmitt. Micbeal Schmitt. Steven 301 Schmutz. Michael 996. 301 Schneeman. Eric Schneider. Beth Schelder. Stephen 301 Schnell. Catherine 148. 149. 301 Schnell, Diane Schnuck. Andrea 100 Schnur. Mark Schoeck. Sara Schoenbauer, Bradley Scboepboerster. Paul 301 SCHOLASTIC 184 Scholtz. Stephanie Schemer. Jason 147. 301 Schommer, James Schommer, Jean 301 Schomogyl. Mark 301 Schoner, William Schopper. Mark 301 Schorr. Leslie 940 Schoshlnskl. Mary 301 Scboshlnskl. Robert Schrantz. Nicholas Schrautb. David 100 Schreder. Michael Sohreler, John Sobrenk. Ann Schrenk. Michael Scbrock, Charles Schroer. Frank 164 Schroer. Thomas 301 Schubert. Maria Scbueppert, Michael 301 Sobuermann, Kenneth Schuessler. Julie 47. 48 Sobuetb. Mary 170. 179. 301 Schuetz. James 301 Scbuller. Suzanne 301 3cbult«. Kary 308 SchultheU. Clare Scbultz. Mychal Schumacher. Erin Sobumaober. Lisa 309 Scbunk. Michael 309 Schuster. Elizabeth Schwaab. Michael Schwabe, PeUr Schwartz, Ann Schwartz. Jaoquellne Schwartz. John Schwartz, Joseph SchwarU. Kathleen Schwartz. Kenneth SchwarU. Richard Schwartz, Staoey SchwarU, Thomas Scbwarz. Thomas Schwebel. Julia 110. HI. 873. 300 Schwebel, Theresa 973. 808 Schwelcb. Cyril 308 Sobwelnberg. Susan Schweninger. Joseph Schwerba. Beth 817. 309 Schwetscbenau. Jamee Schwing. Joseph Scimeca. Oerard Solslaw. Michael SclulU. Victor 308 Scott. David Scott. Susan 113 Soott. Valli Sootty. Michael Sculatl. Mark Scurlo. Paul Seach. Raymond Seach. Robert Seal. Susan Seals. Mark Sears. James 308 Seasly. Michael 144 Sebo. Mlchele Seelagy. Qreg Seeley. Ann Seeman. Jano Seguln. Marc 309 Selcshnaydre. Stacy 807 Seidel. Barbara Seidel. Michael Seidenstlcke. John Selfert. Ann Seller. John 919. 936. 308 Slier. Katberlne Selm, Stacey 8«lm, Stephen 309 Seitb. James Seltz. Thomas Seliga. Terrl 936. 308 Selllck. Jay 199 Selmer. Carl 144 Seiner. Mary Selvaggl, Thomas 116, 309 Semo, Avrllle Sendl, Oregory 309 Senew. Amy Jo Seng. John Sennett. Julie Sennett. Matthew Sennett. Timothy 308 Serna. Madelyn 309 Sernett. Dan Serrano. Mark 103 Serrano, Patricio 39 Serrate, Susan Sestrlck, Michael Sethi. Klrandip Setzer, Michael Sexton, Daniel Sexton. John Sexton. Shawn Sexton. Thomas 308 Sexton. William 60 Seymour, Donald Seymour, James Sgambati. Olen Shackelford, Patriola Shadid, Oregory Shalabt. Khalll Shallow. Thomas Sbander. Janet Shane. David Shank. Joe Shank, John 800 Shannon, Brian 300 SbannoD, Daniel 164. 300 Shannon, Kathleen 308 SbanooD, Kathryn Shannon, Mary Shannon. Michael Sharkey. John Sharkey. Michael Sharkey. Molly Sharp, David Shaugbneesy. Anne 76 Shaughness. Thomas Shay, Jeffrey Shay, Justin 187. 309 Shea, Andrew Shea. Brian 934 Shea. Bryan Shea. Catherine 185 Shea. James 300 Shea. John P. Shea. John J Shea. John M. Shea. Kevin W Shea. Kevin O- Shea. Lsurle 104 Shea. Richard 300 Shea. Tara Shea. Timothy Sheardon. William Shebroe. Adam Sbedlak, Charles 300 Sheedy. Christopher Sheehan. Amy Sheeban. Daniel Sheehan. John Sheeby. John L Sheehy. John J. 190. 178 Sheeby. Robert Sheeran. Edward 808 Sheldon. Daniel 1S7 Shell en barge r. Jodl 348 Shelley, Kathryn 309 Shelley. Kevin Sbelton. Susan Sbemanskl. Lorl SHENANIGANS 116 Sbepard, Mark 309 Shepherd, James Sheppard. Teresa Sheptak. Peter Sherall. Haflz Shereda. Robert Sheridan, Mark Sheridan. Paul 309 Sheridan. Philip Sheriff. WllUam 199 Sherman. Paul 198, 309 Sherrington. Paul Shldla. Terry Shields. James 187 Shields. Michael Shields, Patrick 91. 161 Shields. Thomas 146. 147 Shlh. Dennis 38 ShlUlng. Timothy 114. 116 Shim, Michael Sblnaver. Charles Shine. Christopher 308 Shine. David Shine. DeaU Sblnn. Kurt 194. 300. 349 Shipley. Elisabeth Shipman, Ann Shirley. Iris SbUbman. Soott Short, Paul 308 Short. Timothy 79 Shorter. Wesley Sbostak. Matthew Shoushs. Anne Showel. Anne Shrader. Peter Shrelner. David Shreve, John Shrlver. Michael 303 Shuff, Robert Shuff. Thomas Shults. Eugene Shupe, Jeffery Shurmer. Robert Sbwartsman. Janna 966 Blazon. Dan Sibila. Douglas Siocek, Todd Bidders. Kevin Sidrys. Paul 303 Slefert. Kathy Slegel. Elizabeth 186 Siege 1. Mary 303 Sieger. Christine 190 Sieger. Mary 808 Slemers, Ronald Sleoklewloz, Conrad 938 Slenklewloz, Henry 103. SOS Slenko. Elizabeth Sierra. Richard Slfer. Joseph Slgler. Mary 303 Slgler. Termaoe Slier, LauHe SOS Slier, Steven SUhavy. Julie Silk. Joseph 308 Silk. Patricia 909 Sllkln. John 60, 81 SUva. Judltb Sllva. Roasana Sllvsr. James 303 Bllvestre. Rona ld Simmons. Joe filmms. Christopher Slmms. Peter Simon. Anthony Simon. Craig Simon. David Simon, Karl Simon. Linda Simon, Michael Simon, Nicholas Simonds, Donald 308 Simons, Stephen SimoneUl, John 300 Simons. Christopher Somonlc. Maryanne Simons, John Simpson. Robert 187. 806 Slngler, Caroline 306 Singleton. Chrlsta- Marls Sinnott. James SIsto. John 306 Sitko. Michael 306 Sltler. Lisa Slvsrs, Harold Slzelove, Laura 806 Skaban. Catherine Skane. Daniel 306 Skawskl. John 306 Bkeehan, Mark 306 Skendzel, Kathryn Skendzel, Laurenoe Skendzel. Richard 180 Skibinskl. Jeffrey 806 Skleresz. Michelle 178 Skikoa. Steven Skillem. Stacy Skolnlokl. Mark Skolorynskl. Stephen Skoroz. Christopher Skublo. Thomas Skuodas. Michael Skuplen, Stephen Slaughter. Steven Sleetb, Jeffrey SOB Sley. Stephen Sllne, Denlse 306 Sloan. SheUa Slone. Susan Small. Thomas 349 Smalley. Ann 97. 306 Smlerolak. Joan 306 Smith. Amy Smith, Andrew 306 Smith, Ann Smith. Anthony Smith. Brian Smith. Cara 306 Smith. Cecilia Smith. Chris 143. 144. 146 Smith. Christopher Smith, Daniel Smith, David 990 Smith, Deanne Smith, Edward Smith, Gary Smith, Gregory 144 Smith, J Albert Smith, Jeffrey M Smith, Jeffrey C. Smith, Joaeph Smith. JuUe 306 Smith, Kelly 97 Smith. Kevin 144. 187 Smith. Lefty 189 Smith. Mara 146 Smith. Michael D. Smith. Michael J. 806 Smith. Michael R. Smith. Michael L. 349 Smith. Michael E. Smith. Miriam 306 Smith. Monica 107. 106 Smith, Neal Smith, PatrlcU A. 306 Smith. PatHcU E. Smith. Paul Smith. Robert J. Smith. Robert W. 306 Smith. Stephen J. 306 Smith. Stephen M. Smith. Timothy R. Smith. Timothy L- SmJtb. Timothy D. Smith. William J. 806 Smith. William L. Smith. WlUlam F. Smolen. Christopher Bmoron, Michael Indez dd9 SmurdoD, Cyntbis Smyth. Ronao Sn kftrd, Cfttberloe Soydar. C«My 147 Soyder. Marc 306 6oyd«r, M»tth«w 180 Soyder. MBur «D Soarda. Aotboay SM. 306 Sobcxak. Dsvld 306 Sobllo, Rlcbard SOCCER 176 Soer l. Kenostb Sofferft. WlllluD SobK. CbrUtopb«r 306 Sojk . P«t«r Sokoloskl. 8t«v»n Solauo. Rom 306 SoUer. SbaroD 306 Solomonlk. Sus a SoItlJ. Joel Somelofake. David Soouner. Katby 306 Sommer. MelleM 1S4, l fi Sommerdyke. John Sommer . Jeffrey 306 Sommen. Martha Somple. Andrew Sonffer. Michael 108 Sonnek. Steven Sooe. Kenneth 146. 147 SOPHOMORE LITERARY FESTIVAL 80 Sophy. Daniel Soptc. Anne Soraono. Patricia Soreneen. Daniel 144 Soreneon. John 80RIN HALL 806 Boanovikl. Jamee Soto. Karen Souder. Andrew Soule. Mary Soule. William 306 Soul«r. John Sowar. James 306 Soyara. John Spabn. KevlD 306 Spalding. Kathryn Spark . Nicbolaj 164. 167 SpaU. J Keith Spatz. John 101 SpaU, Kevin 306 Spauldlng. Michael 306 Speck. KriflU Spence. Jennifer Spence, John 144. 306 Spence, Marvin 162 Spenc«r. Yoffl 306 Spenoer. Barry 16B. 164. 167. 166. 306 Spencer. Michael 306 Spendley. John 306 Speranza, Michael Sperry. Michael Spesla. David Spiegel, Barbara Spleldenner, Paul Spile. Carol Splnelli. Edward Splnolll. Robert llO Splrea. Timothy Spltzer. Mark Splan. Julie Spoeletra. Monica SponBeller. Robert Spooomoru. Robert Spretnjak, Michael Sprigg, Stephen Spring. Denlae 306 Spring. Mlchele Bpruell, Byron 144 Spycbalakl. Mlchele Squler. Billy 86. 88. 30 Sroka. Annette Sroka. Gregory 306 St Clair. Brian 181 ST. EDWARD ' S HALL 224 St. Pierre. Duke 144 Bt. Vllle. Suaan 306 Staacke. Timothy Stabrawa. David 181. 306 Stack. Richard 306 Stack. WalUr 187 Stadler. Chrlatlne Stadler. Deborah Stadtmueller. John Stahl. Charles 306 Stalling . Melanle Stambuk. Hilda 306 Stam, Carl 114, 116. MB Btamm. Matthew 306 Stam . Praok 144 Standleb. Glenn 306 STANFORD HALL 8£0 Stang, David 188 Staogas, Jama Stanlslaw. Jame Stanley. Marc Stanley. Tbomaa Stan . Anthony Stanton. Patrick Starbuck. Aodraa Stareelnic, Stephen Starinchak. Edward Stark, Brian SUrk. DennI 168, 160 Staudt. John 806 Stauduhar. Chrl tlne Stavely-0 " Carroll. Kevin 178 Stavet«kl. David 306 Stavlnoba. Jamee 306 Steber, Brian Steber. Molly St«ck. Edward St«ck. Karen 180 Steck. Nicholas 103 Stefan. Robert Stefanko, Karen Stelchen. Stuart Steinberg. Michael 1 IB Steinbronn. Jeanne Stelnmetz. Mary 804 Stenger, Phillip 306 Stenger. Sarah 68 Steogle, John Stent. Chrletopher Stepan, Jennifer Stepban, Amy Stephan, Catherine Stepban, Deborah 306 Stephan, Edmund Stephen, Scott Stepheoltcb. David Stephen . Mark Stephen . Warren Stephenson. Ross 144 Steplen. Richard 306 Steranka, Mark Stern, James 306 Sternltzke, Kent 306 Stettl er. Mark Stettler, Megan Steven, Adam 116 Stevens, Barbara 189, 306, 542 Stevens. Byron Stevens, Clifford Stevens, Jeffrey C, 306 Stevens, Jeffrey 8. Stevens, Lawrence Stevens. Sandi 306 Steveneon, David Stevenson. James Stevenson. Krlsta Stevenson. Marya 306 Stewart. Daniel 306 Stewart, Thomas Stlckney, Richard 306 Stierwalt. Patricia 103. 306 Stiglmeler, Donna Stock. Mike 144 Stockrahm. Michael Stoepler. John Stoll. William Stone. James Stone, Kevin 306 Stoneback, Neal Storen, Mark 306 Storen, Maureen Storin, Aimee Stoutermlre. Kevin 181 Strand. Lynne Stratton. Anne 160, 161. 306 Stratton, Julie Strazls, Jeffrey Srelt. Anthony Streit, Robert Strenz, Rosemary Strickland, Gary 306 Stringer, Mark Strojny. Kristan Strong. Melissa 118 Strong. Susan Strougal, Kristen Strub, John Struokboff. Mary 184, 180 Struzik. Lorle 306 Stuart. Michael 308 Stuhb . Anne 181. 816 Stubb , Callin Stubbs, Jonathan Stubbs, Maureen 308 Stubb . Richard Stuber. James 300 Stublsr. Mark 308 STUDENT ACTIVITIES BOARD 98. 99 STUDENT GOVERNMENT 100, 101. lOS, IDS Stuhldreher, William Stump. Jeffrey Stump r. David Stune, Robert Sturm. Pamela 309 Sturman. William Styles. Daniel Suarez, Gulllermo 300 Suarez, Jacqueline Suarez, Suzanne SugUch. Jill Suientlc. Michael 309 Sulentlch, Soott Sullivan. Bridget 309 Sullivan. Colleen 300 Sullivan. Daniel Ja. Sullivan, Daniel Jo 309 Sullivan, Dean Sullivan, Edward Michael 309 Sullivan, Edward Michael Sullivan, James P Sullivan. James C Sullivan. Janet 180. 181 Sullivan, Jeanne Sullivan, John J. 192. 309 Sullivan. John P. 309 Sullivan, John D. Sullivan, John F. Sullivan, John R Sullivan, Katharine 309 Sullivan. Margaret M 309 Sullivan. Margaret A Sullivan. Mark Sullivan. Mary 180. 181 Sullivan, Michael 126. 127. 309 Sullivan. Patrick O. 309 Sullivan. Patrick J. Sullivan. Patrick P Sullivan. Ronald Sullivan. Thomas Joseph Sullivan, Thomas Joseph Sullivan, Thomas B. Sullivan, William P- Sullivan, William D. 880 Sullivan, William P. Summers, Dianne Sundermeyer. Elizabeth Supllck, Benedict 300 Suplick, Bernadette 186 Supple, James Suprenant, Daniel 309 SURVIVOR 30 Sutherland, James 309 Sutter. Kevin Sutter, William Sveda. John Sverdrup, Francis Swain, Edmund Swain. John 198 Swanberg. Craig Swanson. Catherine Swartz. Rev. Gregory Swartz. Karen Swartz, Timothy Swaykus. Elizabeth SwaykuB. Thomas Sweeney, Michael S. 281 Sweeney, Michael E. Sweeney. Neal Sweeney, Patrick 309 Sweeney, Raymond Sweeney, Thomas SweeUer. Sara 309 Swick, Scott Swift, Richard SWIMMING MEN ' S 168 SWIMMING. WOMEN ' S 160 Swinehart, Deborah Swing. Christopher Switek. Michael 181 Sydow. Cheryl Szafrenski. Raymond Szajko, Raymond Szanto. Patrick 177 Szasz. Deborah 76 Szatkowski, Michael 300 Szewozyk, David Szewczyk. Terese 309 Szromba, Thomas Szymanski, Michael - T - Tabu. Janet 348 Taddonio, Gwendolyn Tadych. Christopher TaeyaerU, Steven 103 TafeUki, Michael 144 Taft. Robert 300 Tafgart. Jacqueline 113 Tagha. Daniel Talclet. David 309 Tak. Sanjeev Takach. Staphen Takacs. Karen 8)4 Takaglshi, Stanley Takazawa, Anthony Takazawa, Michelle 113, 309 Tallarlda. John Tallarida. Lyn Tallon. Edward 309 Tamberg, Tod 300 Tamlslea, David Tanczos, Daniel Taneff. John Tanke. Robin Tankersley, Ann Tanner. Charles Tantalo, Frank Tardy. Melvin 120 Targgart, Alan 161, 300 Tarm. Michael Tatum, Gregory TaurasI, David 309 Tayback, Christopher 100, 103, 300, 319 Taylor, Donald Taylor, Mark A. Taylor, Mark T. Taylor, Mary Taylor. Pernell 108. 144. 182 Taylor, Stanton 309 Taylor, Thomas 309 Taylor, Todd P. Taylor, Todd R. Taylor, Tracey 96 Tazioll, Richard 309 Teahan, Linda 348 Tebbe, Mark Tebbe. Stephen 310 Tedesco, John Telk, Christopher 177 Tempel. Douglas Temple, Laura Tenbusch, Mary Tenbusch. Susan Tenczos, Daniel 144 TENNIS, MEN ' S 160 TENNIS. WOMEN ' S 148 Tenorlo, James Tenrelro, Edgardo Tepa , M. Christine 98. 310 Terreri, Keith Teske, Llesl Tessltore, Michael Tette. Mark Thadhanl. Ravi Thallemer, William 191. 816 Thanopouloe. Tom Theabault, Mark Thebeau, Robert 189 The by. Mary Thelsen, Andre Thels . Barbara 813 Thelen, Brian Thelen, Timothy Therber, Andrew Theslng, Glenn Theslng. Michael Thillman. Peter Thomsjan. Dana 106. 310 Thoman, Elizabeth 310 Thoman, Tracy 186 Thomas. Arnold Thomas, David Thomas, Elizabeth Thomas. Lynn 191, 310 Thomas. Michael Thomas. Roland 310 Thomas. Stephen Thomas, Timothy Thomas. Tracy 310 Thoma . Vinoent 310 Thomassen, John Thompson, Christopher Thompson, Daniel P. Thompson. Daniel J Thompson, David Thompson. Debrs Thompson, Elizabeth Thompson, Gregory Thompson. Kathy Thompson, Krlstlne Thompson. Mary 310 Thompson, Michael B18. 310 Thompson. Richard Thompson, Tim Thompson. Yvonne 178 Thordahl, James Tbornbury. Julie Tbornbury. Theresa Thornton, David 111. 180 Thornton. John Tburln. Julie 310 Thursby, Peter Tlberl. John 188 Tlckls. Patrick Tlernan. Peter 310 Tlerney, Sean Tierney. Thomas 86 Till. Catherine 310 Tlllar, James 310 Tillman. Dennis Tlmm. Don 108 Timm. Mary Tlmmerman. Terry 60 Timon, Patrick Tlmpson, Corey TInguely, Roy TInley. David Tipton, Cynthia TIrva. Robert Tltterton. Marykate Tlvnan. Gregg Tjaden. Gregory TJahJadl, Maharl Tkach. JodI Toal, Christopher Tobln. Brian Tobin, Kevin Tobln. Paul 34 Tobln. Stephen Todaro, Michelle Tomko. Chri topber Tompkin , Bridgette Tomsovlo. Michael 180 Tondreau. Joseph Toner. Joan Toner. Mark Tong. Oeorg© Toohlll. Steve 80 Toole, Holly 310 Toole, Jacqueline Toomey, Richard Torkelson, Michael Torren . Rafael Torre , Francine Torre . Mark 86 Torre , Michael Torrez, Joseph Torter. Thoms Totab, Richard Totten. Thomas Townsend. William 181 Townsbend. Steven Traoewell, Cynthia Traoey. Brian Traoey. Karen TRACK 164 Tracy. David Tracy. Soott Tracy. Thomas Tralnor. Stephanie Tranel, Alane 91 Trantow. Michael 880 Trapp. Melissa SIO Trappen. Karen 810 Trautb, Laura Trautmann. Glenn Trautmann. Mark Trautner. Paul Traver. Robert Traver . Gerard Traxler. Katherine l6l Tray nor, Kathleen Tray nor. Kevin Traynor. Michael Treaoy. Stephen Treat. Thoma 310 Trader. Amy Treutlng. Robert 310 Trlglanl. Carlo Triglanl. Elaine Trimberger, John Trlmm, Michael Trimmer. Krlsten 848 Tripathl, Pratlbba 887 Tripeny, Michelle Trlpeny, Patrick Tyooohl. Robert 186. 1 87. 310 Triodle, Karen Troaset. Michelle Trudeau. Michael 146. 310 Trusela, John Tsen. Tony Tsuohlyama. Robsrt SIO Tubbaslng, Daniel Tubbeslng. Michael Tucker. Bryan Tuel, Gregory 170 Tulllo. Michael SIO Tully, Kathleen 310 Tully, Thomas Tuman. John Turaoek. Elisabeth Turenns. Daryl SIO Turk. Patrick SIO Turner. Bruoe Turner. David C Turner, David E Turner. Matthew Turro. Karl 310 Tuskey, David Tutchton, Jay Tveldt. Lawreaoa SlO Twardovakl. Lisa SlO Twarog. Sophia Twlss. Kelly 810 Tvoby. David Twohy. Peter Tyler, James 164. 166. 1S7 Tyler, John Tynan, Patrick Tyner. Todd 310 Tyrie. Martin 310 Tyson, Rev David 67. 60. 60. 61 - u - Uber. Jennifer Uddyback. Karen 810 Uhll. James 310 Ubll. John Ukraine, Diane 310 Ulster. Lisa UUcny, Brian 180. SlS Underwood, John 144, 313 Ungar. Neal 313 Unger. Thomas Ung . Ronna Unverza rt, Robert Urban, Susan 318 Urgo, Donald Ursino, Paul Ury, Frank Utter. Thomas Utterback, John - V - Valro. Glna Vairo. Julie Valro. Nicole Vakkur. Justine Valade. Jay Valdes, Lettcia 313 Valdez. Randolph Valek. Kevin Valencia. Jorge 116 Valente. Martin Valenzuela. Albert Vallera. Raymond Valoochl. Susan Vanderburgh. Charles Vanderb4»ck. Michael 3l3 Vanderboach, Margaret Vanderhoef. Stephen Vanderlaan. John Vane, Jennifer Vanpelt, Soott Vanthournout, Richard 147 VanArsdale. Adele VanCamp, Michael VanDsrvelden, Michael 181 VanDevere. Christopher 313 VanDolmao. Sharon 160. 161 VanEngan. John 68 VanEyken, Garrett 164 VanFlander. Gaoffrey 304. 313 VanHalUma, Daniel 198 VanKlrk, Robert VanKula, 0«orge 313 VanLear, Angela VanMetre, Christopher 313 VanRavenswaay. Charles 97. 313 VanWie. Jeffrey 164, 167 Varanka. William 313 Varganin. Andrew Vargas, Albert Vargas, Christopher 313 Vargo. Lisa 118. llS Varlotta. Lort SIS 340 Index V rnl. St«v«a VMko. 01ao« VmoH. Mark VuQuAi. Wim m 167 V«MaUo. MIcbMl VMt . Barbara VmU. Tbomaa 918 Vaufbao. Laura Vaugbao. Timothy 181 VvoeUlo. Dooald V liia. Paul 6S Vala. Joae V la. PatrlcU 313 Vala«qu«c Arthur V lax9u«s, Hector 313 V Ua. Brian V»ltrl. John V»D(l«rl0 ' . PbUlp 318 V«Dto. Arthur 73. 313 Vaatura. Eric 313 Vaotura. Marc Vera. Cyntbift aS3. 306. 313 Vardl. Mlcha«l 313 Vtrdoorn. Angela Vardoorn. Jea etta Varfurtb, John 313. 316 Vertovac. Timothy Vary. Robert Veaellk. Keith 313 VMellk. Scott Vetter. Paul US Vloanxl. Paul Vletaa. Kevin MO. 313 Vldergar. Frank 36 Vldourek. Theodore 313 Vtduclch. Raymond Vlerhlle, Andrew Vlgnone. Jim ISfi. 183. 197 Villa. Deborah 17. 313 VUlaloboa. Unda VUlalom. MargariU VUIalon, Maria VlUaraal. James Vlraoola. Mike 142. 144 Viroatek. Kevin Vlalngardl. Lisa 313 VLK vattl. Michael 144 VlUk. Donald Vltbayathll. Joee Vlttorl. Angela 313 Vlttort, Roxane Vtxxlol, James Voce. Gary 164. 167. 168 Voegele, Francis 313 Vogel. EllMbeth Vogl. Gregory Vobwlnkel. Karen Volgt. Keith Volgt. Kenneth Vollmer. Robert Voltura, Catherine 313 Voltura. Mary VOLUNTEER SERVICES 90 Vonderha r. Alex Vonderheide. Robert 126. 127. 313. 319 Vonrago, Lawrence VooWyl. Harold 144 Vore. John Voeburgb. Jamea Votava. Nancy Vrdolyak. John Vrdolyak, Peter Vuooo. Carl 146. 147 Vuooo. Jeffrey Vuono. Karen Vuoao. Timothy 313 - W - Wachowlak. Timothy WachUr. Brian Wachter. John 313 Wftckowmkl. John 144. 313 Wftckowski. Mary 313 Wade. Hugh Wadlum. Stephanie 314 Waeloner. Robert Waffner. William Wagener, Paula 118 Waggoner. Bruce Wagner. Barbara Wagner. Clyde 314 Wagner. Glenn Wagner. Gregory Wagner. Katherlne 314 Wagner. Mary 186 Wagner. Rooaid ISO Wagner. Stephen 314 Wagner. Theresa Wagner. William Wagy. Joaeph 314 Waldblltlg. David 189 Waldmanc, Todd Walker. Gregory 314 Walker. Jerome 314 Walker. John 314 Walker. Kevin 181 Walker. Monica 160. 161 Walker. Pamela Walker. Steven Walker. Thomas Wall. Martin 314 Wallace. Adrienne 314 Wallace. John Wallace. Michael Waller. John Waller. Mark 314 Walleabaueer. Jamee Walleabauser. Mary Wallmeyer. Tbereaa Walper. John WALSH HALL 208 Walsh. Brian 182 Walsh, Christopher 168 Walsh. Daniel Jude Walsh. Daniel Joaeph Walsh. Daniel Joaeph 160. 161 Walsh. Daniel E. Walsh. Denlae 314 Walsh. Jamee 72 WaUh, John T. 187. 314 Walsh, John V. Walsh, Kathleen T. Walsh. Kathleen A. 314 Walsh. Kevin Walsh. Leo Walsh. Martha Walsh. Michael Walsh. Molly 314 Walsh. Nancy 246. 324 Walsh. Patrick 314 WaUb. Robert E. 181 Walsh. Robert J. 314 Walsh. Shannon WaUh. Teresa Walter. Jane Walter. Tara Walter. WUson Walters. John Walton. Christopher Walton. Jeff 144 WaJtoQ. Sedra 118 Wanchow. Susan 194 Wandered. Jamee Wang. Heidi 38 Wang. Samuel 314 Ward, Cynthia Ward. George 314 Ward. John Ward. Linda Ward. Mark Ward. Reginald 136, 144 Warnement. Robert Wamke. Melissa Warren. Creighton Warren. Victor Warlh. Patricia Warth. Thomas 164. 166. 167 Warwick. Cynthia 314 Washington. Verrlta 314 Wasilak. Ronald Waters, Jeffrey Watson. Anthony WateoD. Christopher Wataon. Lisa Wataon. St«ven 192 Watte. Martin Watts. Sue 172 Watxke. Daniel 182. 314 WaUke. Mark Waumans. Mark 314 Weadock. Veronica Wearden. Jamee Webb. Raymond Weber. John Weber. Joseph M. 314 Weber. Joseph W Weber. Katherlne Weber. Kathryn Weber. Patrice We ber. Thomas Webater. Duane Webster. Lyon 314 Webster. Robert Wedeklng. Tammy Weeks. Cynthia l8l. 188 Weeks, Mike 161. 188 Webby. Vincent 342. 343 Weble. Gerard 314 Wehner. James Wehoer. Nancy 126. 342. 343 Wehner. Robert 314 Weidenbaum. Murray 42 Weldman. William 314 Weldmann. Brian Weldmann. Kurt Weidner, Grant Weigand. Florlan Weigel. Charles Welhs. Derek 314 Well. Gary 144 Weller. Christopher Weiller. William 304. 314 Wetmholt, Mark Welnacht, Josepb 314 Welngartner, Mark 214 Weinle, Jerry 144 Welnmaon. Christina 186 Weir. Jane Weis, Denlse Wets. Leahbetb Wels. Peter Wels. Valerie Weisenberger, Kathleen 342 Weiss. Oretcben Weissenhofer, Ron 144 Welseon. Karen 113 Welch, John 188 Welch. Mary 314 Welch. Robert 144 Weldon. Jane Wellems. Michael 120 Wellman. Rena Wells, Brandy 144 Welsch. John Welsey. Brian Welsh. Claire Welsh. James Welsh. Louis 64 Welsh, Peter Welter. Maureen Wenc. Stephen Wennick. Debbie Wennlck, Wayne Wennlng. Patrick 191 Went. Megan Wenzel. Stacy 68. 314 Werge. Gregory Werner, Mitchou i:-8, VdH, 342. 343 Werner. Robert Wemlmont. Tbom£ West. Carlton West, John 314 Westendorf. Craig lit Westhoven. Jeffrey Westhoven. Michael Westhoven. Timothy 196 Westrlch, Geoffrey Wetzel. Amy 209 Weyenberg. Thomas Weter. James Weyera. Amy Weyers. Craig 92 Weykamp. John Whalen, Joseph J. Whalen. Joseph F. 316 Whalen, Mar - 17 Whalen, Richard K. Whalen, Richard A. Whelahan. Carl 103 Wbelan, Kevin Whetstone. Wayne 316 White. Mary White, Matthew White. Michael 168. 316 White, Peter 316 White, Stephen 144. 316 White. Thomas B White. Thomas J Whltehouse. Patricia 113. 316 Whlteman. Mae Whitman, E ouglas Whltmer, John 144, 189 Wbltmore. Stephen 188 Whollban, John Wbooley. Jeremiah 816 Wiech. Christopher Wiech. David 316 Wiedemann. Ann 118 WIegand. Joseph 316 Wtegand. Mary 3l6 Wiegand. Patrick Wlercloch. Greg Wlase. Robert Wiggins. Carl Wiggins. Nicholas Wightklo. Josepb 317 Wigton. Christine Wlgton, Kay 16. 317 Wilde. John Wilde. Mary 317 Wiley. Peter Wllkas. Anne Wllke. Roger 86, 317 Wllklns, Cars Wllklns. Michael 128, 129. 317. 342. 343 Wllklns. Paul Will. Martin Wlllemln. Diane Wltlenbrlnk, Edward 166. 167 WlllerU. Stephen 144 Williams. Arthur Williams. Cecelia 180 Williams. Christopher Williams, Claire Williams. Dtann 22 Williams. Edward 98, 317 Williams. Eleanor Williams. Jeffrey R Williams. Jeffrey C- 317 Williams. Joel 144 Williams. John 167 Williams. Kenneth Williams. Kevin 317 Williams. Lance Williams, Lawrence 133. 144. 317 Williams. Mark Williams. Mary B. Williams. Mary M. Williams. MIchele 317 Williams. Quentln Williams. Soott Williams. Shawn Williams, Terr I Williams. Theresa 317 Williamson. Robert Wllllard. Catherine Willis, Lavetta 172 Willis. Vincent 46 Wllloughby. Mary 317 Wilmoth. Charles 317 WUmott. Jonn WllaoQ. B«rntkrd VV.. wa. Ch-uiupKor 317 WliKin. D» id WiIaui., JtUSod V.Uaos. John 1S7, 317 Wu o2. Troy V um l., Wiiuam L. WiiAoii. William C. v ' ioioiacut. Denue 317 AAt uiiOiAcus. Jamee WuiLHier. Myies 317 WuiaraMi, I eDorah Winonorat. Judith Winenger. David Wing, bamuel Winsel. Christopher Wlnklel, Laura Winkler. Mary 116 Winn. Donna-Marie 317 Winn. Robert 187 Winnubst, Mark 317 Wlnnubst. Shannon Wlnslade, Christopher Winston. Sr Mary Ellen 118 Winter. Peter Winters. Mark F- Wlnters. Mark E. WlntertOD. John WIntz. Robert 116. 116. 117. 317 Wlrth. Richard Wlrthman. Jennie 79 Wiae. Raymond 47, 100. 103. 317. 342 Wiskerchen, Rev George 100 Wlsneskl, Michael 178 Wlsnlewskl, David 273, 317 Wlsnlewskl. Donald 873. 317 Wlsnlewskl. Ronald Wltchger. Ann WItcbger. Eugene 317 Wltbuskl. Jeffrey 317 Witous, Mike Witt. James Witt. Michelle WItU. David Wltte. Eric 817 Wittenberg. Klmberly Wlttrock. Gregory Woehl, Kristin Wobltmann. Christopher Woldat. Jamas Woldat. Thomas 317 Wolf. Andrew 110. 111. 317 Wolf. Bonnie Wolf. David Wolf. Philip Wolf, Timothy 317 Wolfe. Jeannette WoU. Michael Wolnskl, Laura 342 Wolohan. Sarah Wolter. Kathleen 317 Wolter. Laura 342 Wolter, Paul Wolters. Timothy Woltman, Nancy Wommack, Karl Wong. Carole 317 Woo. Benedict 199 Woo. Mayllng 317 Wood, Andrew Wood. David 304. 317 Wood. MicheUe Wood. Thomas 817 Wood. Warren Wood. William Woodcock. Michael 147 Woode, Jeffrey Wooding, Joan Woods. Adam 28 Woods, Peter Woods. Rosalind 317 Woodward. Marguerite Worscheh. Mark 127. 818 Worwag. Petra Wosczyna. Francis 316 Wowkowych, Peter Wozniak. Frederick Wray. Edward 319 Wren, Jon WRESTLING 178 Wright, Amy Wright. Gregory Wright. Laurie 104 Wright. Michael Wright. Stepnanle 319 Wright. Tnant WrooiewsKt. Oretcnen Wueiiner. Amy 319 Wueaxnolf. PhUlp Wuii. SWven Wurth. Dougta,j 100 WVFI 122 WycUff. bri»n WysuD. Karen 319 Y - YacKa. Maryellen Yadlon. Susan Tagnesak. David 342 Yakopec, Marlene Yamamoto. Aklra Yao. Chen Yao. Stu-Sun Yap. Jay Yarwood. Craig Yast. Nancy 319 Yeakel. Marcl Yeakey, Matthew Yee. Jeffrey Yekslglan, Joann Yemc, Thomas Yemc. William 318 Yencbko. Andrew Yepsen. Marylou S18 Yock. Jeffrey Yocum. Dennis Yoder, Cynthia Yoder. Diane 318 Yoder. Kevin 318 Yohon. Richard 168, 3l8 Yonan. Ed 68 Yonohak. Norma 316 Yonto. Joe 144 Toon. Byong-II YooD, Thomas Young. Bob 144 Young. Darrell 318 Young. JuUe 814 Young. Kevin Young. Lisa Young. Mary 318 Young. Todd 97. 318. 348 Young. William Younger. John 318 Yuhl. Jennifer 316 Yung, Roy Yurko. Alison 100. 101. 103. 846. 318 Yuro. Ronald 177 Yuskaitls. Matthew Tusko. Mark 318 - z - Zaback, John Zaback. Mary Zaback. Thomas Zaooone. Kevin Zacherl. Francis Zack. John Zadell. William Zagrockl. Eric ZAHM HALL 218 Zahn, Joseph 100 Zahn. Stephen Zajakowskl. Amy 103 Zajdel, William 318 Zalewaki. Stephen Zande. MIcbelle Zang. Xavler Zanonl, Tony Zapf. Lorl Zappla, Anthony Zappla. Sara Zaremba, John 3l8 Zaremba. Paul 318 Zaske. Michael Zawada. David Zeeae. Mark Zelsel. Henry 318 Zellmer. James 316 Zeman, John Zenas. Daniel Zenger, Jill 318 Zepf, Paul Zepf. Stephen 3l6 Zerr. Klmberly 318 Z«we, Joseph Zgooa. Llnaa Zlc. John 120 Zic. Robert Zleoert, Jonn Zlelinaai, Robert Zlemer. KatOleen 318 mer. Fairies 116 ZlUak. Doiii-i ZUU. Palrick Zlmllch, Ricnard Zlmmer. Paul Zimmerman, Anna Zimmerman. Eric Zimmerman. Forrest Zimmerman. Frank Zimmerman. Frederick 126. 318 Zimmerman, Kurt Zlmmermann. Christopher Zmudzlnskl. Kenneth Zoeller, Kurt Zolkoskl. Marjorie Zomerfeld, Frank Zonlea. Joseph 187 Zore. Ann 318 Zoretlc. David Zotter. Jean Zuber. Paul 318 Zucbowskl. Jeffrey Zufelt. John ZuluJtls. James 318 Zuley. Lawrence Zumblel. Robert 318 Zunlga. Maria 318 Zurovcbak, John Zurovchak. Joseph 120 Zwlck. Mary ZwlngU. Walter Zynlewlot. Matthew Index 341 Dome 1985 - A Touch of Class Editorial Board Michael Wilkins Editor-in-Chief Karen Klocke Managing Editor Brian Davis Photography Editor Patrick Ettinger Copy Editor Joanne Richardson Sports Editor Anne lacano Assistant Sports Editor Mitch Werner Events Editor Vikki Georgi Extracurriculars Editor Betsy MacKrell Assistant Extracurriculars Editor Kathleen Hogan Hall Life Editor Sue Campilii Academics Editor Michelle Guntz Assistant Academics Editor Kelly Fitzgerald Seniors Editor Barbara Stevens Assistant Seniors Editor Bob Musselman Index Editor Kurt Shinn Business Manager We ' d like to offer special thanks to all the people who were so much help in putting this book together: Jack Sanborn, Christine Norris, and Joe Cupp of Walsworth Publishing; Mary Kay Tandoi, Stan Young, and Carl Tandoi of Varden Studios; Amy Kizer, Paul Matwiy, and Joni Neal from the Student Activities Office; Rev. David Tyson and Rev. Francis Cafarelli from the Office of Student Affairs; John Heisler and Eddie White from Notre Dame Sports Information, everyone at Gene ' s Photo Shop and 60 Minute Photo, and our advisory board: Walton Collins, Carl Magel, Dr. Jim McDonnell, Don Nelson, Donald Sniegowski, and Kathleen Weigart. Without the cooper- ation and advice of all these people. putting out the yearbook would be impossible. We ' d also like to thank the many students who gave us a hand with the details: the many team and group members and dorm residents who canu up to the office to help us identify pictures, everyone who typed and helped copy layouts and did other thankless chores, and our good friends at the Observer and the Scholastic wh were always there to give us a second opinion, provide us with office supplies or let us into the office! Finally a ver; special thank-you to the Kaahaaina family who served as our hosts for the Aloha Bowl. Their graciousness and hospitality cannot be appreciated enough. Writers and Production Staff Ron Almiron Mary Ellen Arn Michelle Bolger Amy Brannon Lanette Brown Chris Campilii Kym Castellino Paul Caruso Joann Chavez Kevin Conneely Kim Corcoran Jim Daves Sue Derosa Kathleen Dias Jennifer Diem Mark Dillon John Drew Kim Drzewiecki Matt Eaken Monica Fatum Chuck Freeby Andrew Gan Kevin Garden John Gates John Gleason Matt Goldmann Patti Griffal Toni Griffin Alice Groner Joe Harmon Julie Hassenmiller Sue Haverkamp Alison Hilton Angle Hooten Mark Huber Julianne Jones Maureen Kelly Sheila Kennedy Lori Kluczyk Liz Lawson Andra Leipa George Maney Phil Manning Michele Marchand Donna Maus Tom McCaffery Jenny McGuire Tom McLaughlin Jim Meany Joann Moschella Reem Mouasher Mary Mullaney Erin Murphy Rachel Nigro Sean O ' Connor Eric Parzianello Alison Pivonka Patty Perez Nylee Prada Dan Poorman Kathy Ramos Chris Rauh Kathi Rediy Rick Reuter Kim Roerig Deirdre Ryan Brian Sapp Jodi Shellenbarger Tom Small Michael L. Smith Janet Tabit Linda Teahan Kristen Trimmer Kathy Weisenberger Ray Wise Laura Wolnski Laura Wolter Dave Yagnesak Todd Young Photography Staff 34e Staff Page Bill Bartlett Paul Cifarelli Mike Fitzpatrick Rob Lee Paul Pahoresky Vince Wehby, Jr. DOME 1985 STAFF, (front row) Brian Davis. Vinoe Wehby, Paul Bartlett. Joanne Richardson. Kathleen Hogan, Kelly Fitzgerald. Karen Pahoresky. Sue Campilii. Amy Brannon. Vikki Georgi, Sean O ' Connor; Klocke. Reem Mouasher, Kim Orzewiecki. Andra Liepa, Betsy Mackrell. (second row) Mike Fitzpatrick. Nancy Wehner. Paul Cifarelli. Ron Almron, Rick Reuter. Mike Wilkins. Kathy Ramos. Kim Corcoran. Mitch Werner; (third row) Anne Lacano, Bill One Last Word Holy Cowl It looks like we ' re finally going to get this puppy finished. After going through hundreds of copy sheets and layout forms, twenty-four cases of pop, two printer ribbons, ten computer disks, two bottles of Zantac (for the boss " ulcer) and more hours than any of us are willing to publicly admit, we can finally begin to see what this year ' s Dome is going to look like. We haven ' t seen all the proofs yet, but as we finish the last deadline, we can all begin to feel some satisfaction with what we ' ve done. I cannot fully express my gratitude to the Editorial Board and all the staff members who devoted so much work into putting this book together. At the beginning of the year I set a goal of publishing the very best yearbook possible, but having a good time in the process. Despite the disagreements and the tension-filled deadlines. I think we ' ve met that goal. We ' ve worked hard at putting together a memorable book but more importantly, we ' ve had a little fun doing it. I know I ' ve made some good friendships with people on the staff this year, friendships I ' ll really hate to leave behind after graduation. The staff of this year ' s Dome has shown me that the people here really add a touch of class to Notre Dame. To you students who will go through the book a couple of times and then put it away as a souvenir of this year at Notre Dame, I have only one wish. I hope that ten or twenty years from now, when you ' re all rich alumni in green plaid pants you can take this book out and thumb through the pages and say " I remember that — it was great. " If one day this book brings back memories of your days at Notre Dame, then all the hours we ' ve spent up here in this overheated, underlit office will have served a very important purpose. — Michael Wilkins, Editor-in-Cbief Opening and closing copy written by Mike Wilkins and Barbara Stevens. Divider page copy written by Karen Klocke and the individual section editors. Opening and closing photo credits; Brian Davis: pp. 1. 4-9. 11. 55. 131. 344-351; Vince Wehby. Jr.: 2. 3. 203. 352; Paul Pahoresky: 83. Staff Page 343 WAtSWORTM WBUSKINC COMPANY ' MARCEUN MISSOVm M«M r 34e 0lMln« Trapped by the constant demands to perform well in the classroom, we often wish we had more of a chance to be off by ourselves, to think about the way things are, to talk to God. Nothing is easier than blowing off mass the night before a big exam. Yet, somehow in our cramped and crazy lives, most of us find the time to take advantage of all the spiritual opportunities Notre Dame has to offer. Not only do our years at Notre Dame give us a chance to obtain a first rate education, but they also provide us the time to grow and mature. The solitude of the grotto is the favorite place for many students to capture a few moments alone. The simplicity and feeling of community of a hall mass gives others the spiritual boost they need. The Catholic atmosphere you feel throughout campus adds that special touch that makes Notre Dame not just a place to learn, but a place to grow as well. Cloaing 347


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