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

 - Class of 1987

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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1987 volume:

Dome 1987 University Of Notre Dame Editorial Board John T. Kirk Events Editor John Kennedy Sports Co-Editor Anne lacono Editor-in-Chief Ronald Almiron Extracurriculars Editor Christine Caponigri Academics Editor Gwen Taddonio Managing Editor Nancy Wehner Assistant Extracurriculars Editor Joan Wrappe Seniors Editor Vincent Wehby, Jr. Photography Editor Elizabeth Healy Hall Life Editor Kathleen Walsh Assistant Seniors Editor Brian Beals Copy Editor Daniel M. Walsh Assistant Hall Life Editor Todd Leavitt Index Editor Cindy Harrigan Assistant Copy Editor Janet Ore Sports Co-Editor Michael Sweeney Business Manager !gSI ' ,-f- « ' -: Dome 1987 •».i -,- • University of Notre Dome Notre Dome, Indiana Volume 78 . , :.■ , ? ' fm m 3l ii ? - ' • f 1 vv rv - : ' t Contents opening Student Life Events Extrocurriculars Hall Life I Sports Academics Seniors index Closing 17 34 70 110 145 225 241 Cont€nts 3 Trodirion - o strong element or Notre Dome. Since the University ' s founding in 1842, students, foculty, and odministro- tors hove proudly continued in the poth begun by Father Edword Sorin. Emphosizing the relevonce of the post, the University ' s centrol offices ore still lo- cated in the main building constructed over 100 years ago. The people who ore the Notre Dome of today cherish the school ' s rich history. The chance to become port of this trodition draws o new group of students each year. 4 Opening Change — o necessary porr of a healrhy existence. A cerroin amount of conrinu- J ous development is required to keep Notre Dome growing. But ot o University so trodi- tion-rich as this one, any change must be carefully undertaken to blend into the pattern that the school has already set. This year showcases the is- sue, OS many new faces and new ideas ore surfoc- ing on compus. Notre Dome faces the challenge of " turning over a new leaf " in many ways, while keeping firm in its committment to higher educa- tion and higher values. Opening 7 _Xr flew oLeaj ' Athletics, Like Life Lou Holrz adheres to o commirnnenr to excellence rhor he nor only demonds In orhlerlcs bur also aspires ro in life. Per- haps rhot is why, In one short year, this University has come ro respect him as both o distinguished cooch and a fine indivld- uol. The head coach brings a fresh new perspective ro on insrlrurion laced wirh rrodition. In achieving excellence, Holrz believes one musr first and foremost believe ir can be done. By encouroging athletes ro understand this, the next step is ro progress in rhot very direction. " When I firsr came to Notre Dome, all I wos inreresred in was rhot wherever we were, we would move towords the ultimote gool ond never be- come discouroged or despondent. " No one hod to ask to un- derstand rhor. All rhor was necessary was to experience the 1986 season to see the progression so effectively led by this man. " Notre Dome is for those who aspire for greotness in their chosen field. " Lou Holtz is on his woy to achieving that great- ness in his chosen field; rhe one where foorboll gomes ore played and the one where life is lived. Opening 9 _yT I lew JLeaf Yellow Brick Explosion Tired of woding through rhe mudpuddles created by consrrucrion work? Sick of trying to evade trucks and vorious building equipment? It ' s oil port of the price to be paid for rhe benefits of new facilities on campus. Since this years senior doss entered the University in the fall of 1963, new sights at Notre Dome include Decio Faculty Hall, on addition to the Low School, the Freimonn Biological Reseorch Building, the Clarke Memorial Fountain, and Rolfs Aquatic Center. The recent remodeling of LaForrune Student Center, including on expanded Huddle eoting area, provides a convenient place to study or socialize In addition, mony recent residence holl renovorions ore improving rhe quoliry of dorm life. The building boom on campus conrinues. Consrrucrion begins on rwo women ' s dorms this spring, while work on o new fociliry for indoor rennis neors completion. Notre Dome is commirred ro having rhe besr possible physical resources for Irs foculry and srudents — even if it means creating on occa- sional inconvenient mudpuddle. 10 Openlng -Xr flew oLeaf- The Color of Success Our of the darkness rhey come. From rhe grip of o floun- dering bureoucrocy, they freed us. Derermined ro reesrob- lish srudenr government in o light-hearted bur respectoble monner, they orrived - two men and a crayon. They swept through the campus, posting crayon-crofted signs of the intent. Student Body President Mike Swirek and Vice-President Don Montonoro set out to right the wrongs of the post and give student government a name above all others. A welcome change this year, Swirek and Montonoro hove cleorly done for student government what Crayola hos done for crayons. 12 Openmg -y I lew oL eaf I New Roods to Trovel Dedicored. This word cerroinly applies ro rhe rwo men who hove directed Notre Dome for the post 35 years — Rev. Theodore M. Hes- burgh ond Rev. Edmund P. Joyce. These Holy Cross priests assumed their leodership positions in 1952, ond since then hove spent their lives working to build Notre Dome Into on outstonding institution. During Father Hesburghs term os president, Notre Dome hos grown tremendously. The transfer of governonce from Holy Cross ro lay control in 1967 and the odmission of undergroduote women in 1972 were two major highlights of his career. Personally, Hesburgh has brought prestige to Notre Dome through his prominence in internation- al affairs. A 1954 Medal of Freedom recipient, Hesburgh ' s 110 honor- ary degrees hove ploced him in the record books. While Hesburgh has dealt mostly with ocodemics. Father Joyce has been involved in financlol offairs. His leodership has kept Notre Dame ' s monetory position solid. Additionally, Joyce ' s responsibility for overseeing the Athletic Department concerned him with keeping the sports program running with integrity. The contribution mode to Notre Dome by these men Is clear. The dedicotion of Hesburgh and Joyce has brought Notre Dome to a posi- tion omong the notion ' s most highly regorded universities. 14 Openmg Or STUDENT LIFE Student Life Retrospective Page 18 Events Page 34 Extrocurriculors Page 70 HqII Life Page 110 Ir is on art. Ir requires q skill rhor rakes rime ond experience ro perfecr. It is Srudenr Life. Bur nor only rhor, ir is rhe industrious plonning and mericulous dury of filling in rime slors left vacant by demands of the academic world. Successfully executed, Student Life produces mosrers from mice. Even a se- nior may fall benearh rhe pressure Student Life ' s mighty hand exerrs. No, not on easy rood to trovel, especially during rhis year of adding new dimen- sions. The many choices we face enable us ro construct o new leaf. Only the chosen and the dedicated hard-workers hove ocruolly become masters of filling spaces wirh enlighrening ocrivities. Mosrers of Srudenr Life color rheir lives wirh special evenrs, various extrocurriculors, and dorm trodirion. They ore cerroinly ro be commended. And, rhey ore so honored on rhe poges wirhin. Student Life 17 KEENAN SECURITY. John Weykamp and Tom Murphy stand guard during Revue ticket distribution at SMC. It ' s Showtime! Tradition at the University of Notre Dame is deeply rooted. One aspect of this tradition can be seen in annual dorm activities. Annual shows have become something dorm members look forward to attending. Such events as the Keenan Revue, Mr. Stanford Contest, and Pop Farley week allow students to show off their special talents to their friends, and helps to create a sense of dorm unity. As annual dorm events have con- tinued to grow they have become an essential part of the tradition on this campus. -Paul Pahoresky FARLEY ' S FINEST. As part of Pop Farley and act (right) during a hall show at Theo- week, members of the dorm dance (below) dore ' s. nnni llnlll l f ( Culturing It can be easy for students to get caught up in their own studies and ignore the society around them. There are groups on campus that help to break down the barriers between cam- pus and the outside world. One of the main pur- poses of the Black Cultural and Arts Council is to expose Notre Dame students to cultures of blacks over the world. To facilitate this the BCAC provides films, rap sessions, parties, field excursions, and many other activities. This assures that in addition to having fun, there is also the opportunity to learn about the present culture of blacks as well as that of the past. -Robert A. Winn B.C.A.C. OFFICERS. Robert Price, secretary treasurer. Bob Winn, vice-president; Vivian Croswell, president. IB H 1 ■ • ' ;| H I HH B rrriTv H H I H 1 t H 1 18 Student Life After Class READY FOR THE WORLD Adworks Chief Executive Of- ficer Kevin Christenson and Vice-President Scott Morrisson are kept busy in their LaFortune office. SKATE AWAY The Student Activities Board sponsors a wide variety of events to keep the Notre Dame community busy. One of the popular nighttime activities is the mid. night skate at the ACC Ice Rink Students can lace up their skates and enjoy free hot chocolate, compliments of SAB Student Entrepreneurs Find Business Success ► All photos by Paul Psh.. Gaining work experience while managing a full-time academic schedule seems like an im- possibility to most students. What many do not realize is that there are many student-run orga- nizations on campus that make this crucial ex- perience available. Adworks is one such orga- nization. A newly formed organization, Adworks has grown from just 15 student employees in April of 1986 to the current staff of 60 workers. The business structure of the group provides positions for account executives, managers, dis- tributors, artists and executive officers. The Adworks organization handles the ad- vertising for a great many campus clients in- cluding the ACC, SAB and Theodore ' s. In ad- dition, they ' ve tackled items like calendars and brochures for other campus needs. While Adworks is gaining recognition on campus as an up-and-coming ad agency, they ' ve also been cast in the national spotlight. Business Today conducted a feature story on Adworks in their Student Entrepreneur Sec- tion. Chief Executive Officer Kevin Christenson and Vice President Scott Morrison have not only taken the initiative to gain that extra expe- rience so essential when entering the working world, but in the process, have turned out a very lucrative business. -Gwcn Taddonio Student Life 19 Pageantry ROTC Commanders The Best of the Best Lying on the outskirts of campus is a building which houses the Reserve Officer ' s Training Corps of Notre Dame. Here, classes on military tactics and leadership are offered for the Irish cadets. Although the building may not be in the center of campus. ROTC at Notre Dame is still highly visible. A much higher proportion of students is involved in it here than at most other universities. Students who rise to the top leadership positions in their units have earned high honor and respect. For 1986-1987, the Army Battalion Commander was Joseph Schweninger. Heading the Naval Detachment was John Abitabilo, while Scott Brenton led the Air Force unit. Each of these men has achieved a top leadership position in one of the nation ' s outstanding ROTC programs. -Anne lacono A COMMANDING TRIO Commanders Joesph Schwen- inger. John Abitabilo. and Scott Brenton pose before the fountain dedicated to ND alumni who died in wars. A Tall Order A group of tall men dressed in ancient Irish garb represents one of Notre Dame ' s most unique traditions. These men are members of the Irish Guard, a unit which marches with the Notre Dame Band. In addition to meeting a height require- ment, the Guardsmen are expected to be excel- lent marchers. Their impressive uniforms make them an imposing sight as they lead the Band onto the field. Usually, the Guard marches and accents GUARD CROSSING. The Irish Guard turn a corner as formations of the Band as the musicians they lead the band across the campus towards the stadium play. But the Guardsmen take center stage on game day. during the post-game show of each Notre Dame football win. During the Band ' s performance the Irish Guard dances the " Victory Clog " in celebration of the team ' s success. The Guard brings a bit of old Ireland to our modern day ' celebration. -Anne lacono A LINE UP The bright midday sun reflects off of the color- ful uniforms of the Irish Guard while they march onto the field of Notre Dame Stadium before the game. 20 Student Life FOUR PLAY on the sidelines to stir up Notre Dame spirit during the SMU game. Irish Bond Shows Spirit! Saturday mornings in South Bend are rare- ly full of energy and excitement — u nless it is the day of a Notre Dame home football game. Alumni and fans converge on the campus to be a part of the festivities. Contributing to the spir- it of the crowd is the sound of Notre Dame ' s Marching Band. The Band of the Fighting Irish plays all of the traditional Notre Dame songs along with arrangements of contemporary tunes during its pre-game, halftime and post-game presenta- tions. The enthusiasm of the band members as they perform on the field carries over to the 60,000 Irish supporters in the stands. Provid- ing the driving force behind fan spirit, Notre Dame ' s Marching Band " shakes down the thun- der " with each performance. -Anne lacono BEAT MAKERS. Drummers John Kraft (above) and Kevin Cronin (left) enjoy themselves both on the field and on the stdelines- Student Life 21 A LITTLE LIGHT READING Junior Ann Shipman studies in the newly-redecorated Miami Room. A New Look College life is not just studying. Somewhere between all those class hours and time spent on assignments, students find spots in their sched- ule to relax. And one of the prime hangouts on campus is the newly- remodeled LaFortune Student Center. Notre Dame students had complained for years that the old LaFor- tune was inadequate as a major college student center. Minor renova- tions had been made in the past, but in early 1986 work was begun on a complete overhaul of the facility, including the construction of an addi- tion to the building. By the time classes started in the fall, the new exteri- or was evident. On the inside, student organizations were slowly being allowed into their new offices. The lounge areas were brightened by fresh paint and new furniture, providing a pleasant atmosphere to study or relax. To satisfy hunger pangs, the Huddle was reopened shortly before Christmas break with an expanded menu and dining area. Complementing this was the new ice cream shop in the basement, surrounded by other stores offering stu- dent services. LaFortune had truly become a center for student life. •Anne lacono THIS CONE ' S FOR YOU. Julie Bruce serves up ice cream to hungry patrons in the Sweet Shop in the LaFortune base- ment. ► Photos by Paul Pahoresky 22 Student Life LoForrune NUTTY DELIGHTS. Paul Pahoresky examines the many types of fruits and nuts offered by salcsclerk Kellie Crowley in the Country Harvester. CUT AND DRIED. Lynne Henry of University Hair Stylists gives freshman Greg Kraske a new look. WHAT DO YOU THINK OF THIS ONE? Kevin Ubelhart and Paul Czarnecki check out the newest releases at the Cellar. Notre Dame ' s student-run record store. Student Life 23 CI Week VOOWNG Irish Extra v And ' !lif1 ' wflUM I , -. ' ' A ' . )iA .Vs URBaR n i H T3ie ' ' nT ( . •• ' ' ' ■• .in,; ' ' " .ifc. ' «ini ir " fjiiiik 1 1 Ettl JVI -9 ' . " 41 . , ' ' Fir J . " vac, r. Shadow ol Hort " W " " - i E A PARTY HEROI J 29 i.] ] S rr: ' mint GENUINE «-« Clover i» i[ 1 V .v ini» If ' , ONI t ' ' " ' i «MKla« [.»- s A»ao s ' 0 -4 ,x M I ' i 1 r fi i -ti Vli»»» • .- ' ' - .1 ♦ ' ♦r ' , 4 ■»■• : MEXICO BY MISHAWAKA Notre Dame students dis- play various emotions over drinks at Chi-Chi ' s. City Sidewalks Jokes about the social life — or lack thereof — in South Bend are common among Notre Dame students who are used to the glitter of larg- er cities. But, with a little effort, even the most jaded Domer can find something to do in northern Indiana. South Bend boasts a large number of fine restaurants, plus a variety of eating places that are most often visited in the early morning hours such as Fat Shirley ' s and Azar ' s. If interested in more athletic pursuits, the East Race on St. Joseph ' s River can be a fun experience. For those over 21 the Commons and Bridget ' s are well-known hangouts, along with Margueritaville at Chi-Chi ' s. Still can ' t find anything to do in South Bend? There ' s always Univer- sity Park Mall. Much Ado " What should we do tonight? " If you ' re looking for entertainment on campus, the an- swer to this question could include a movie at the Engineering Auditorium, a private gather- ing in a dorm room, or dancing the night away at Theodore ' s. But additional options are of- fered by students who sacrifice their time to provide diversions for other students. For example, some people dedicate them- selves to working on student theatrical produc- tions. Actors and technicians enable dramatic works such as " Good " to be presented for the benefit of the Notre Dame community. Also on stage, musical groups like the Glee Club show offer their talents by giving concerts. Other student groups contribute to college life by sponsoring events. During the month of February, the student-run Black Cultural Arts Festival draws speakers and cultural events to campus. The International Students Organiza- tion also offers gatherings and shows to bring some of the world to Notre Dame. Campus events don ' t just occur by them- selves. Students planning behind the scenes for many hours make these happenings come to life. Their work provides many alternatives to choose from when looking for social activities. -Anne lacono CHIC STYLES. Lois Conrad (above) and Tracy Lowery (right) display their modeling skills at tryouts for the Black Cutural Arts Festival fashion show. 26 Student Life Nightlife LOVIN ' EVERY MINUTE OF IT. Paul Dean. Scott Smith, and Mike Reno of Loverboy perform at the ACC. ► Photo by Hannes Hacker Shattering the Silence Summer in the middle of winter. Coolness at the close of summer. The Beach Boys brought the beach in February and the Monkees returned with their greatest after an absence of two decades. With a limited budget and with some outside promoting help, the SAB brought a diverse group of performers to the ACC in order to satisfy everyone ' s hunger for live music. They also ex- tended their involvement into the smaller bands from certain cities throughout the country into visiting the Notre Dame campus. Some of the bands that per- formed in front of the enthusiastic Notre Dame audiences were Ratt, Loverboy, Poison, Dokken, Berlin, the Rainmakers, Alabama, the Charlie Daniels Band, Joan Jett, and as previously mentioned, the Beach Boys and the Monkees. These concerts provided excellent opportunities to take a break from studying to excess, plus the anticipation of looking forward into the calendar and coun- ting the days until the big show — it was these events that would break up the weekly routine of studying and make life at Notre Dame more exciting as the weeks passed. -John T. Kirk BREATHTAKING. Terri Nunn, lead singer of the rock band Berlin, belts out another number during the group ' s Stepan Center concert. Student Llfc 27 An Tostnl CALL FR. TED. What are these people doing? Is it against DuLac? LAST ONE IN IS A ROTTEN EGG! These two prove that " boys will be boys " as they dive into their Mr. Turtle pool But who will get there first? RISKING HEMORRHAGE. This brave soul trusts his chin to a steady-toothed partner, all in the name of An Tostal fun. 28 Studenf Life YOUR MAMA ALWAYS SAID YOU HAD A BIG MOUTH. But did you have to prove it? An Tostol: The Cure- All With the large amounts of snow and extreme cold, students concentrated on the books to pass the time, but there were harmful effects. People were going crazy. Bodies were soft and flabby. Emotions were riding a teeter-totter for months. The pressures of school were growing daily and running a collision course with university policy. With the cold of winter, students found it increas- ingly hard to get out and get away from the books. Once the temperatures began to rise, more people were seen on the quads, but most minds started focusing on one of the most important weeks of the year. An Tostal was a celebration of the end of winter and the perfect way to get in the right frame of mind before finals. -John T. Kirk Student Life 29 Tending Bar " Can I sec some identification, please? " Gawd, I think I ' ve asked that question at least five hundred times within the last hour. 1 didn ' t realize the Alumni-Senior Club could house this many people. It ' s packed and its only a Wednesday night. The Club does have quite a bit to offer. After all. where else can 21-year-olds get low priced drinks, great music, two dance floors. and can see all their friends without worrying about dorm party rules or the South Bend neighbors? I can ' t wait to take advantage of the facility once my bartending days expire. -Joan Wrappe DEATHTONGUE ON STAGE? This energcHc band rocks the crowd at Senior Bar in a " Huge " way. Convenient Calories It ' s 11:00 pm. you have a ten-page paper due tomorrow, and you haven ' t even decided on a topic. What ' s a person to do? Go to food sales! Food sales plays a vital part in dorm life. It ' s a place to go when you need a bite to eat or some caffeine to keep you awake. It ' s there when an attack of the munchies interrupts your A BARGAIN AT ANY PRICE. When the food is of such Studying, Or when you need a good excuse to high caliber, students are more than willing to fork over any avoid that calc book. And it ' s got that special amount of cash to sample the gourmet wares. MOZZARELLA MAN. With the refined skill of an expert enced chef, this student diligently prepares yet another per feet food sales pizza. thing the dining hall doesn ' t — a wide selection of good food. So the next time you ' ve got ten hours to study for the most important test of your life, take a break: drop your books and head on down to food sales. Who knows? Maybe there ' ll be a line and you ' ll have a really veilid reason for blowing off. -Cindy Harrigan 30 Student Life Escape NEXT-TO-NAKED IN A TROPICAL PARADISE. This wacky water fun in Dunne ' s River Falls in Jamaica over started yet. This must be how Adam and Eve felt as they hearty band of adventurers indulges in some wet, wild and Fall Break. And the really good stuff hadn ' t even gotten frolicked in the Garden of Eden. BIG. BAD. BEARDED BOUNCER. Alter a long day of sightseeing in the Windy City, Susan DiGiovine. Tony Camillo, and Jamie Cantorna pose with a friendly bouncer at Muldoon ' s where they stopped for some much-needed liquid refreshment. Nearby Chicago offers the perfect escape from the sometimes mad world of papers and exams and readings and. But alas, all good things must come to an end. We ' re Outto Here! Okay, all right. So the social life isn ' t always what it ' s cracked up to be. Complaints of " nothing to do " and " I ' m so bored I ' m gonna die " are almost always followed by ideas and chants of " Road Trip, Road Trip, Road Trip! " With the South-Shore very close and a travel agent conveniently on campus, haggard students find that escape can be very easy. Ex- cuses for staying in on weekends are met by the efforts of the Student Activities Board and other campus organizations to constantly spon- sor trips to metropolitan areas or tropical paradises. Why, Muldoon ' s in Chicago knows ND students on a first name basis. Sales clerks at Water Tower Place and waiters at Gino ' s Pizza look forward to catering to the whims of Domers in search of the social alternative. Places like Penrod ' s in Ft. Lauderdale, the Junkanoo Lounge in Jamaica, and Charlie ' s on South Padre Island are more than happy to entertain those students from the Midwest with " nothing to do. " With the cold weather and the springtime itchies comes the Road Trip. It is an alternative that has certainly become an impor- tant part of the Notre Dame student ' s college experience. -Gwen Taddonio Student Life 31 Having o ploce fo go for quier reflection or medirotion con be o colnning factor during the hectic days of college. Taking o break to collect your thoughts by kneeling at the Grotto or walking around the lokes builds up internol strength to persevere throu gh stressful times. Squeezed in among academics, octivities, and sociolizing, quiet time is on indispen- sable port of student life. Student Ufe 33 ack to the ooks The annual migration of students to Notre Dame was well under way as thousands took another step in their journey towards a diploma. The countdown to the end of summer began in late July as Notre Dame students started thinking what the 1986-87 school year would hold. Before they knew it, it was here. They packed their belongings, gassed up the car or bought the plane ticket and said goodbye to their parents as they walked out the door. Many travelled a long dis- tance in pursuit of that elusive di- ploma. Many drivers counted down the miles as one journey came to an end and another was just beginning. The heart beat faster as the toll gate passed over- head or Michiana Regional loom- ed in the distance. Hands began to tremble on the sweat-slickened steering wheel. Anxious Domers and Domers-to-be retrieved their things from the overhead bins. The freshmen and their parents experienced the power and awe of the Golden Dome and all that it stands for during their first tour of campus. But many things had to be done before " being back in school " ac- tually began. Once in the dorm room, unpacking could get under way. Suddenly, the door opens. In walks one of the roommates flashing a fantastic tan. After ex- changing handshakes or hugs and news of summer events, the deci- sion is made to get the belongings out of storage. In a couple of trips the job is done. The next decision immediately presents itself. Will a loft go up in the room? Sawing, pounding and drilling echo through out the campus during the first few days of moving in. Time and money allow for a trip to Goodwill or the Stepan sale to pick up a couch or a chair, some plants, and that all important car- pet. As the activity increases, so too does the number of friends return- ing to school. At night, students have a tendency to make the rounds to their friends ' rooms to see if they ' re in and to shoot the breeze. Having a beer with a group of special friends brings forth the feeling that this is where one belongs. For the freshmen, the start of the school year is a time for ex- ploring the campus with room- mates and new friends. Not hav- ing many belongings and not knowing about lofts leaves plenty of time to find out as much as pos- sible about the campus, the peo- ple and the ND traditions. Before one knows it, it ' s time to register and get ready for that first eight o ' clock class of the se- mester. Oh well, summer vaca- tion was fun while it lasted. -Christopher Blake ETTING BIGGER AND BIGGER Surrounded on all sides by belongings, Boston Club members Tom Fredericks Rich Toomey. and Sarah Hand swap sum mer tales. 34 General Events Outrageous Antics ► Photo b j Hanni s Hdcket Lofty Expectations i With fourteen foot ceilings in Sorin. using the most vertical space allows for more potential In room decoration and comfort on the floor level. With eight foot ceilings in Grace, a compromise must be made between available verti- cal and horizontal space Sleeping three or four feet well above the floor requires heavy construction, sometimes necessitating the use of all metal pieces. Sleeping just one on an elevated struc- ture, on the other hand, may only re- quire two-by-fours for support. Lofts in the residence halls around campus come in a variety of shapes, sizes and materials. The intent of any loft is to utilize some of the vertical space in the room that would otherwise have been wasted, thus leaving more breathing room at ground level. Desks, closets, dressers and couches are just some of the pieces of furniture that are placed under these lofts creat- ing more open floor space. In some in- stances, however, it has gone a bit too far. An entire second floor was once in- stalled in a Sorin room. Another room in Grace had an all-steel frame which took most of the summer to cut and weld the pieces together Assembly was pretty tricky, but finally accom- plished with the roommates help. Many students ' parents are seen with sketches in hand or busily cutting the wood for the loft with a circular saw. Loft design can be a very serious occu- pation, bringing in rewards of both money and prestige. -John T. Kirk ..„_J ATINGONTHERUN Before leaving for Rome, third year architecture student Jim Pastor spends some time with his dorm- mates at a Fisher picnic. General Events 35 5 ' J-- ■ .r hanging of the Guard The waiting is over. Father Edward A. Malloy was offi- cially named the new president of the University of Notre Dame. The selection was announced at a press conference in mid-November. How do you select a successor to someone who has served as president for over 30 years? That question faced the Notre Dame Board of Trustees as it met in No- vember to choose a new Univer- sity president. The process was especially noteworthy since it marked the first time in history that a new president would be selected by the Board. Prior to the mid-six- ties, all decisions concerning Notre Dame were made by the Holy Cross Order. But in 1967, governance of the University was transferred to a Board of Trus- tees. Hcsburgh ' s retirement gave the Board its first opportuni- ty to exercise the right to choose I a new leader for the University. In the spring of 1986, the selec- tion process was officially begun. Thomas Carney, then Chairman of the Board, requested input from alumni, students, and facul- ty, along with members of the Holy Cross community. In early October, the members of the Board on the nominating commit- tee met to evaluate the data they had received. They met again in mid-November to choose a candi- date to recommend to the full Board. After deliberations, they selected Rev. Edward Malloy as their candidate for the presi- dency. As Associate Provost of the University and an associate pro- fessor of theology, Malloy was well-acquainted with the aca- demic side of Notre Dame. He was also known for his ability to relate to students, which made ► All Photos by Hannes Hackei him a popular choice with under- graduates. On November 14, the full Board of Trustees convened. While heavy media attention was focused on campus, they accept- ed the decision of the nominating committee. An afternoon press conference revealed that Malloy would be the 16th president of Notre Dame. In addition to Malloy ' s appoint- ment. Rev. William Beauchamp was promoted to Executive Vice President replacing Rev. Edmund Joyce, who would retire at the end of the academic year. This new leadership team was given a 5-ycar renewable contract leav- ing the opportunity for Fr. Malloy and Fr. Beauchamp to create their own era much like Fr. Hcs- burgh and Fr. Joyce have done. -Anne lacono EET THE PRESS. Above. Mr. Donald Keough. Chairman of the Board of Trustees (and CEO of Coca-Cola), announces the 16th President of the University of Notre Dame. Rev Edward Malloy While below, the new president. " Monk " Malloy fields the many questions from the large group of anxious reporters covering the event, knowing it ' s only the beginning of the press conferences and pressures the office of the presidency will bring him, yet intent on meet- ing this exciting challenge. General Events 37 efore the Storm In order to get in the right frame of mind for finals, students had to get everything out of their system. And what better event would achieve this than the long await- ed An Tostal Week. An Tostal had arrived to the de- light of thousands and everyone from the biggest throat to the most active partygoer turned out to enjoy the sunshine and partici- pate in the events. It began with the starting of the Bookstore Bas- ketball Tourney with the weather cooperating only slightly. It had little affect however, on the out- come of the seeded teams in the tourney. The official kickoff was held on Timid Tuesday at the War Memorial. The prized Hoosier Golf Award was up for grabs in the golf tourney at Burke. Wicked Wednesday was high- lighted by the Slam Dunk contest. The first part of the show fea- tured the hackers There was stiff competition with two-ball dunks and even pyrotechnics. The second half showcased David Rivers, Joe Price, Tim Brown, Joel Williams and Jeff Peters along with a cast of others. The surprising winner of the event was Jeff Peters. The real winner was the crowd. Thirsty Thursday was held on the grounds of SMC. The tradi- tional Canoe Race around Lake Marion featured some teams with the right stuff and teams that left their stuff back at the dorm. Shortly after the races, a small riot broke out and many found themselves in the lake. The next event was the Best Man on Cam- pus competition. Many were members of the Football team making the other contestants look out of place. The record breaking Twister game came up short on numbers, but a lot of people had fun twisting and squirming around each other. For those who were of legal age. The Shamrock Cafe provided enough suds for every- one. Frivolous Friday brought the popular games and began at lunch with the mattress race — a race in which stamina and coor- dination set the rules. There was the egg toss, jello toss and the con- tests of the stomach - the pie, ce- real, popcorn and hot pepper eat- ing contests. These types of con tests provide little for the winners except a stomachache. The keg toss, dating game, loudmouth con- test, impersonations and the old favorite. Recess 101 allowed ev- eryone the opportunity to act in (Continued on page 40) d N THF, STARTING GATE. Not wanting to get muddy, the contestants ready them selves for the start of the race. Outrageous Antics OUGH STAYING MAD Brendan O ' Con- nor and Kalhryn Hyder show no hard feel- ings after their skimish m the mud. Outrageous Antics (Continued from page 38) any manner they saw fit. Sunny Saturday began on a bright note with tough competi- tion in the Hangover 5k. Shortly after the picnic lunch prepared by Food Services on Stcpan Field, the mud began to fly with the start of the pillow fight event, the wheelbarrow race, the chariot race and the volleyball tourney. All the teams displayed the best of their strength, but the skills of the groups were something to wit- ness. Plus there were a few dif- ferent chariot designs. That night, the merry bunch of clean students were treated to a even- ing dance out on the Stepan Courts. On Sunday, in one of the most limited games under the boards to date, top seeded and defending champion Revenge of the Fun- bunch were soundly defeated by the revamped Lee ' s BBQ Ribs team. The Revenge of the Fun- bunch could not power the ball inside and to avoid the body poun- ding, Lee ' s took advantage of hot outside shooting to win. -John T, Kirk ARRYING IT TOO FAR. Carol Cavalier won ' t let herself give up so easily as she passes her muddy challengers. OMPETITIVE CONCENTRATION. In Bookstore b-ball. the small don ' t always • survive, but they put on a great game. The Best in Everyone The Bookstore Basketball Tourna- ment is a terrific opportunity to watch all different styles of basketball. But did you know that towards the end of the competition, many of the players are observed by Digger and his coaches. The players that standout on the court usually have high school bas- ketball experience. The position as a walk on player is usually offered to the small group who are recognized by the tournament committee for their out- standing performances on and off the court. Although our tournament is pri- marily for fun. it may benefit the basket- ball team in the long run. However, many of the participants are not gifted with the ability to earn themselves a position as a walk on play- er. This does not discourage their en- thusiasm to play to their best ability. Some team ' s best may be on the sa- tirical side, as they don florescent clothes, wear Hawaiian shirts, or take shots from half-court most of the time. But many are serious, and this is most evident towards the end of a game when one can hear bickering and yelling about the amount of contact on the oth- er team. The numerous games played at the beginning of school, during the winter, and while warming up for An Tostal drive these fierce competitors to the Bookstore Basketball Champion- ship. -Sue Governale d ERFECT I EN ' S SHAVER. No need to worry about being cut with this shaver in the shaving contest at Stepan. 40 An Tostal UN WITH A FOOTBAG. Rodney Chau. Don Diebel. and Will Anderson conduct a test their sobriety before the game with a few rounds of Hackysack. OWER OF THE Photos by Christopher Broddhurst ' Why do the loyal Notre Dame stu- dent body, faculty, alumni and other enthused supporters spend so much time, money, and energy celebrating the great love of football? What type of power brings together nearly 60,000 fans to see a football game regardless of the distance they must travel? Is it just the attractiveness of an eleven inch long inflated piece of leather that weighs only fifteen ounces? Is it due to the elegance of a tight spiral or the awkwardness of the ball while it bounces? Upon close examination of the Saturday phenomenon, it becomes clear that the excitement does not come from the pressurized pigskin, but originates in the intangible mys- tique that surrounds Notre Dame football. The answer must lie in the rest of the game ■ the players, coaches and their actions. Considering the hype and prepa- ration involved in the building of a high-powered team, the past glories of such great coaches as Rockne, Leahy, Parseghian and Devine, and the many exciting moments that have taken place on the Irish grid- iron, it ' s not so surprising that foot- ball at Notre Dame is so important to this institution. -Matthew Breslin -Carolyn Rey STEP ABOVE THE REST A group of Grace Hall residents, led by John Darrow, welcome in the arrival of the Holtz football Outrageous Antics hat the Doctor Or dered Whether we ' re getting away from the books or out of the office, football weekends are a terrific opportunity to relax and have fun. It ' s a time to forget everything but the glory of ND football. " Cheer, cheer for old Notre Dame. . . " These words resound throughout the campus during home football weekends: from the Band during their numerous per- formances, from the alumni trying to relive some of their past glories, and from the students trying to create memories for themselves. Fall football weekends have al- ways been a cause for celebra- tion, whether the team is doing poorly or vying for a national championship. It ' s really just an excuse alumni use to get back to the roots of their early adolescent years. It ' s also a perfect chance for students to leave their books closed without feeling guilty. With the institution of the alcohol policy, football weekends have become even more important to the ND community. On Friday ' s, the excitement is already building. The students sit through their last classes waiting for the cocoon of weekly pres- sures to release them as social butterflies. Alumni pull into the ACC parking lot in their big RV ' s, wearing every possible combina- tion of Irish colors and emblems imaginable. And of course they begin their weekend with a stop at the bookstore to pick up a few more articles for their " Domer wardrobes " . For the students, it ' s rather puzzling to imagine that these people actually went to ND too! The alums shouldn ' t be put down so much though, and in fact, should be praised for their school spirit. They ' re always the first ones at the pep rallies. With the help of the students, a frenzied crowd leaves the rally prepared — in mind only — to take on the biggest opponent . After the rally, the 21-year olds head to the bars as individual social gatherings spring up around campus. Saturday morning comes all too soon for many partygoers as they drag their tired bodies to the bath- room to shower and get ready for more socializing. After putting on some " Domerish " clothes — but tasteful ones — the procession out to Green Field begins. As the countless rows of cars come into sight, a plan of attack is quickly formulated. If the par- ents are in town, it becomes a must to make that the first stop. If Mom has made her famous fried chicken, it could be the only stop! With all the balloons, flags and banners, finding other friends tailgating is next to impossible; but somehow, we manage. As game time approaches, the crowd packs it in and heads for the stadium. The emotional juices flow once more as they en- ter the stadium with the band playing the Notre Dame Victory March in the background. Win or lose, the mood at post- game tailgaters is always high. After seeing just about everyone and saying goodbye to the par- ents, a short nap and more clean- ing up may be in order. Saturday night then brings more trips to the bars and dorm parties. God made Sunday a day of rest, but as the excitement of the weekend settles down, the aca- demic work needs to be complet- ed in just one day, thus beginning the repetitive stress patterns of the typical ND student anew. Oh well, all we can do is look forward to the next football weekend with even more enthusiasm. -Christine Caponigri ■John T. Kirk j f h ACING THE SPIRIT Many loyal fans do- nated a dollar to help bring victory to the football team — and it worked! ORGET KFC, GO TO K OF C members of the Knights of Columbus tantalize the masses with their tasty steaks. Football Weekends 43 The Collegiate Jazz Festival has been an annual ND event for 28 years, constantly improving. In years past, it was a much more competitive event where money was awarded to outstand- ing performers. This format has since been thrown to the wayside for one of just enjoying the music and having the judges give some pointers. The choice seems to have af- fected neither the quantity of performers nor the quality of the judges. Fifteen collegiate bands arrived on April 18th. ready to show the judges and the audience their best stuff. Host of the event, the Notre Dame Big Band took the stage first, setting an exciting precedent for the following acts. The rest of the Friday night line- up came from Western Michigan. Ohio State and Michigan State: an appearance by a quintet of ND students, the Jazz Combo, was also featured. The music began at 11:30 on azzin It Up The 1986 Jazz Festival demonstrated an ex- traordinary level of musical ability from everyone who participated. It seemed to bring out the best in performers and audience alike. Saturday morning with a clinical presentation by Chuck Israels, and then continued with perfor- mances by Purdue. University of Illinois II. Loyola (of New Orleans) and the Freedonia Alternative Jazz Experience from New York. By 4:45. it was time for dinner and this allowed a much needed break to eat, rest and clean up for the finale of the weekend. The evening session featured distant jazz bands. The MIT Big Band took the stage first, followed by bands from CalArts, University of Massachusetts. Williiamn Patter- son College and VCU. The final band of the night was University of Illinois 1. the premier jazz band in the Midwest. They put on a magnificent show and af- ter playing for almost an hour, brought the Festival to a close. sending the audience home in want of more. -John T. Kirk M USIC ASTERS The judges ' jam session on Friday night highlighted the Festival. The judges stepped on stage knowing each other, their style, but without any practice whatsoever. The per- formance had the ability to be a flop or a smash. It became a test of the individual talent of each member to create a unified sound during the jam. The judges consisted of Dan Mor- genstem, a judge in fifteen of the last seventeen years: Lew Tabackin. an international saxophone artist: and Chuck Israels, a well known bassist and professor. Conte Candoli, a trumpet player in the Tonight Show Band: Alan Dawson, one of the coun- try ' s finest teachers of jazz drum- ming: and Ellis Marsalis, a New Or- leans premier pianist (and father of Wynton and Branford Marsalis) rounded out the judging panel The jam session is a great showcase of im- provised music, and of both individ- ual and group talent. The audience was very disappointed the session had to end. but knew that the follow- ing day would bring more entertain- ment. •KeOy Londetgem 44 Jazz Festival NE OF DOC ' S BONS. Conte Candoli performs during the jam session in the ever popular Tonight Show style. NE VOICE ABOVE THE REST. Vocal- ist Lori Carter adds a unique dimension to the ND Jaz2 Band performance 1 R DAWSON !N OR Alan Dawson surgi- cally instills the heartbeat into the body of the azz sound during the jam. YNAMIC DUO Conte Candolt and Lew Tabackin make performing together look easy even without practice. Funny Business ■ nly Getting Better This year ' s concert schedule included both newcom- ers and longtime pros. The SAB has been diversify- ing the acts brought to ND to improve the quality and quantity of music heard on campus. The ticket is pinned to the bul- letin board in plain view. A red circle marks the date on the calen- dar. After weeks of hard study- ing a light shines on the horizon: a concert. This year ' s schedule of con- certs brought a wide variety of music; a variety to satisfy ever- yone ' s individual taste. The be- ginning of the new school year brought new and old faces alike to campus. Some of the new faces included bands like Berlin and the Rainmakers. Rumors of Berlin ' s signing of a contract were met with doubts be- cause of the sexual content of their songs. However, they even- tually arrived and put on a very fine performance in the " Jiffypopdome. " As the show began, the audience was a little skeptical of what to expect from the opening band, the Rainmak- ers. People were extremely ex- cited by their unique brand of mu- sic which can best be described as satirical as it jokingly comments of the quirks of society. " Let My People Go-Go " was a mixture of 50 ' s phrases like " oom-pa-pa " and a discussion with God. " Downstream " was about a trip down the Mississippi River while meeting the great figures who have come from Missouri. " Government Cheese " and " Drinkin ' on the Job " commented on the problems of today ' s soci- ety. After nearly a quarter of an hour of laughing and dancing, the main attraction, Berlin, took the stage. The audience had sandwi- ched itself against the stage in hopes of getting a good look at Terry Nunn. Her soft, frail voice belted out songs like " No More Words, " " Sex (I ' m a ...), " and " Dancing in Berlin, " but she showed great artistic talent with a few love ballads including " Take My Breath Away " and " For All Tomorrow ' s Lies. " Terry Nunn ' s stage presence was incredible as she climbed onto a pile of giant speakers tow- ering thirty feet above the audi- ence. It was so impressive the crowd called them back for two encores. She showed her appre- ciation for such a great audience, closing the show by saying " I love you " to all. ONKEE BUSINESS. Celebrating twenty years of the Monkees meant a reformation of the group and going on an extensive roadtrip. Even without Mike Nesmith. Davy. Peter and Mickey made the sacrifices for the fan ' s benefit. HE BOYS OF SUMMER. Just as the sounds of the 50 ' s have always been popular, so too are the Beach Boys They made a stop at Notre Dame on another of their concert tours and drew a packed house in the south dome of the ACC. 46 Concerts Funny Business OMETHING TO SAY Brought to Notre Dame from Kansas City, Mis souri. Rainmaker shocked the audience not only with the satirical content of their music, but also with the talent each band member possessed Those were the new faces. The old faces that arrived at Notre Dame were really old faces; faces we had grown up with. Th ese faces were legends then, and are even greater now. The first group, still nearly intact, hadn ' t been on stage in nearly two decades. Peter Tork, Davy Jones and Mickey Dolenz, minus wealthy " Liquid-Paper " fortune heir Michael Nesmith, stopped at Notre Dame during their " commemorative " tour marking 20 years of the Monkees. Songs that have become classics throughout the years like " I ' m a Believer, " " Pleasant Valley Sun- day, " " Last Train to Clarkes- ville " and " Daydream Believer, " along with the theme from their TV show, " Hey, Hey We ' re the Monkees, " brought the crowd to its feet with plenty of vocal sup- port. The band definitely showed signs of age; different hair styles and wrinkles were evident, but their showmanship and talent con- tinue to be as strong as when the band first began, thus bringing back all the memories of the great Monkees era. Then the Beach Boys, one of America ' s oldest and favorite bands from the era of sock-hops, flat tops and surfing, brought their music and attitude to the ND stu- dent body. They played all of their favorites including " Surfing Safari, " " Barbara Ann, " " Little GTO, " " 409, " " Good Vibra- tions, " and many more. The painted background, lighting, clothing and general atmosphere transformed the south dome of the ACC into an amphitheatre along a Southern Cal beach, com- plete with beach balls, frisbees and palm trees. Surprisingly, the size of the Notre Dame student body in attendance was minimal compared with the number of ol- der couples and high school stu- dents from South Bend. But all in all, it was a time to forget about the long winter and to begin to en- joy the gradual warm-up until summer. {Continued on page 48) EX (I ' M A ..). Berlin ' s earlier songs contain strong sexual overtones, but in front of the Notre Dame audience, talent was the overwhelming factor in the crowd ' s insistence that the group give two encores. {Continued from page 47) The were also some different faces that performed at the ACC. It ' s not that these faces were unre- cognizable, but it was below these faces, the costumes, and the band ' s sound that made them dif- ferent. One of the first acts that hit the stage early in the school year was the band Loverboy. Notre Dame was one of the final stops as they were nearing the end of a very successful summer tour. Open- ing up for them was Dokken, a heavy metal band out of L.A. This band brought the largely leather clad South Bend audience scurring for their seats as the show began. The arena quickly filled, but almost as quickly Dokken finished their set. After a short intermission, Lov- erboy took the stage. With such ackstage " ! want the 8x10 glossy spread. I want the front cover! " That was Beach Boy Mike Love ' s request upon meeting a yearbook staffer backstage before the group ' s Febru- ary 10th show at the ACC. Well, Mike didn ' t get his full color pages (he ' U have to settle for a black-and- white photo), but Notre Dame and South Bend certainly got what they wanted that night — a full dose of California ' s finest surf rock. Before the show, the mood in the dressing room was relaxed and friendly. After all. these guys have been touring for 25 years — no pre- concert jitters in this crowd. Arriv- ing at the arena about 20 minutes be- fore showtime, the Beach Boys band members changed into their show clothes, nibbled on some dressing room snacks, and joked around backstage while waiting to begin their performance. It was obvious that this was a group comfortable with being on the road. Just before the concert, the tour manager brought in Notre Dame shirts as gifts for the whole band. Although it would seem unlikely that any group professing such a love of sand and surf would have any desire to play in the deep freeze of a South Bend February, guitarist Carl Wilson commented, " It certainly is an honor to be here. This is a great institu- tion. I think everybody has a special thrill playing at Notre Dame. " Judging by audience reaction, the crowd was equally thrilled for the Beach Boys to be performing here. -Anne lacono songs in their arsenal as " The Kid is Hot Tonight " , " Turn Me Loose " , " Only the Lucky Ones " , and " Working for the Weekend " , the show was bound to become one big party. The audience truly enjoyed the excitement the band put forth in songs like " You ' d Better Get Ready to Say Good-Bye " . As the show ended, the audience leaped to their feet and brought Loverboy back for an encore with a standing ovation. Everyone left the ACC " Loving Every Minute of It. " Another band that appeared in concert was Ratt. Again, the largely South Bend audience dressed in their best leather to see one of America ' s favorite heavy metal bands. Lead singer Steven Pearcy, all decked out in spandex pants with studs, a sleeveless T- shirt bearing a picture of Marilyn Monroe, and black gloves, sang the entire show at a pitch that would be hard for most male sing- ers to even reach. Hit after hit was greeted by a wave of ap- plause from the fans. Some of the best one ' s were " Dance, Dance, Dance, " " Wanted Man, " " Round and Round " and " Slip of the Lip. " The audience brought them back for an encore and Ratt continued to play for some time. One of America ' s favorite up- and-coming Reggae bands played at Theodore ' s on Fat Tuesday during Mardi Gras. The Minne- apolis based band Ipso Facto, fresh from performing as the only U.S. participant at Sun Splash ' 86, a yearly international reggae music festival held in Jamaica, combined their solid reggae back- ground with hints of pop, rock and R B. The result was a sound that pulled the audience to the dance floor. Their performance showed just why such bands as The Kinks, The Clash. Third World and UB40 have asked Ipso Facto to open for them. Ipso ' s goal of bringing reggae to new heights for all music lovers is bringing the award winning band into the national limelight and Notre Dame was one stop on their road to success. With the different types of bands brought to the ACC by the SAB and independent pr omoters, there is more than enough oppor- tunity for all to get out of the dorm and away from the books to go see their favorite group. -John T. Kirk UST A ROCKER. After filming a new movie with Michael J Fox for almost nine months. Joan Jett has returned to what she loves to do most — Rock n ' Roll. AMMIN ' AT THEO ' S FOR MARDI GRAS. Wain McFarlane of Ipso Facto enjoys providing the Caribbean vocals that is the essense of true reggae music. 48 Concerts OING IT HIS WAY Loverboy performs all the favorite hits that have made them the super-group they are today by siitg- ing such songs as " Turn Me Loose " RESSED TO THRILL Ratt ' s lead vocalist. Steve Pearcy, shows off his concert outfit while exciting the heavy metal audi- ence by singing " Round And Round. " ANDING TOGETHER. Even though they ' re from the land of ice and snow. Ipso Facto ' s rhythmic combination of percussion and bass create the tropical atmoshere that ' s necessary to enjoy great reggae music and keep feet moving on the dance floor. Funny Business Stage Surprises ore Revue Magic As the Keenan Revue enters another decade of fine stage performances one would assume creativity might be lacking, but this year ' s Revue could be ranked one of the best. Notre Dame is a university well- known for its many traditions. Many of these traditions are as old as the campus itself, and some, like the Keenan Revue, are still relatively young. When the lights came up in O ' Laughlin Auditori- um at St. Mary ' s College on Janu- ary 29, the Keenan Revue was celebrating its eleventh year. But what a tradition it has be- come! So now let ' s take a look at the " Lights! Camera! Action! " be- hind the Keenan Revue of 1987. LIGHTS! Because the Keenan Revue is done entirely by Keenan resi- dents, many people whom the Re- vue heartily relies upon to exist as it does, are never seen. These are the men of the technical crew. The man responsible for bringing the Revue to the stage was the producer, senior Eddie Leonard. By the time the auditions for the skits are held, which only a week before opening night (in accor- dance with " the tradition " ), Eddie has already done months of prep- aration. Another unsung hero of the Re- vue was technical manager Matt Snyder. Matt ' s veteran expertise of four years makes a collection of skits thrown together In a week have an appearance of profes- sionalism. {Continued on page 51) LIKE AMERICAN OR ITALIAN. Dan Walsh and Greg Wagner participate in the humorous skit " Dome Connection " . N A BLAZE OF GLORY. Kurt Heil, Mychal Schultz, and Eddie Leonard cele- brate another successful Revue year. 50 Keenan Revue (Continued from page 50) As the producer is the man to get the Revue to the stage, the di- rector, senior Mychal Schuiz, was the man responsible for molding the skits and bringing the Revue to life. Of the 100 skits that audi- tioned this year, only 37 were al- lowed to cross the stage, making up the two and a half hour show. CAMERA! True, the Revue is not yet tele- vised nationally (or even locally), but with the assistance of Dr. Emil T. Hofman, it is filmed every year on VCR. The only other cameras to be found in the auditorium were those in the hands of the audi- ence. ACTION! The fun began with senior Frank Vidergar and his polka band encouraging the audience to join in with " It ' s Hip to Polka. " Frank and his polka band have been a mainstay in the Revue for the past few years. Another well-received audi- ence participation skit was " Simon Says " with Domenic Prin- zivalli as master of the game. With Dom, the audience found the game a bit more difficult than when they were children. Mi- chael Mangan ' s " Insta Skit " with Dan Izzo as emcee was successful as Dan told the audience, " Ask us anything! " Not only were the an- swers improvisational but among the five on stage they could only say one word per person. Some of the biggest crowd pleasers included " The Flying Zambini ' s " whose acrobatic an- tics included the " pinwheel of death " and " the flaming hoop of death. " Freshman Kevin Keim was certainly a favorite as . . . James Goldricker, Agent 007 in the smash skit " Goldricker. " " Middle Age Dating, " set in the Middle Ages, with Kurt Heil and Chris Balint can best be described as ' bizarre ' , but it was just the kind of bizarre that the Revue thrives on. (Continued on page 53) O. NO, NO WAY! Chris Balint, the pal- ace guard relays a marriage proposal to the king Kurt Heil in " Middle Age Dating " . Mi UM-THAT-MIGHTBE-A-TOUGH- ONE. Members of " Insta Skit " an- swered the audience in a single word improv manner. OW MANY ARRESTS WERE THERE? Kevin Keim questions j Warren DeSouza ' s inefficiency in the great " Goldricker " Keenan Revue 51 HE ' WILD KINGDOM ' OF ND Kevin McKay, Chris Hair, and Sean Quigley do their best to represent " Farley Fungi " HE TRAVELS OF HESBURGH. Matt , Sennett and Mike Leachman enact the up- y coming roadtrip of Hesburgh and Joyce. I RYING OUT FOR LETTERMAN. As " The Flying Zambini ' s " , Jim Higgins, Tim Brennan, and Tony Bonfiglio perform one of the most dan- gerous acts on stage with their " Flaming Hoop of Death " act. ETTING CREAMED. Unsuspecting Dan Walsh gets attacked by Chris Ballnt as the " expired " Twinkle the Kid. 52 Keenan Revue Stage Surprises H NO YOU DON ' T In " St Mary ' s Poppins " , Patrick Wenning and Paul Kane sing of the stringent qualifications necessary to become the new rector (or rectress as the case could be) for Keenan Hall. Few are worthy of the position. {Continued from page 51) Returning from last year was " Late Night at N.D. " with Mike Peeney as Dave Letterman and Dave McMonagle as Paul Schaef- fer. This was followed by " The Domer Zone " which seemed to re- run the traditional " B.P. " and " Dillon " jokes with some refresh- ing new twists which made it fun and original. Also returning this year, after a year ' s absence, was the musical parody act. This year the musical was entitled " St. Mary ' s Poppins, " with songs like, " Stupid-Calc-and-Comp-and-Lit- Philosophy-and-Theo " , " Just a Spoonful of Liquor " , and " Let ' s God Graduate. " With the help of senior Matt Gracianette, many claimed it to be this year ' s best skit. Of course the ACTION of the Revue goes well beyond just com- edy with such musically talented people like senior Rick Hodder and his touching original composi- tion " Returnin ' . " Other popular originals include Mike Seasly ' s " Counting on the Blues " and Keith Tadrowski ' s haunting " Ghost Town. " Music director Chris Barnabo and the Keenan Revue Orchestra kept everyone entertained during intermission. Senior Patrick Wenning daz- zled the audience with his original dance routine " Just a Dance. " Dan Izzo followed with his attempt at dancing in " Just Another Dance " and gave a perfect exam- ple of slapstick comedy by falling off the stage. The closing this year was Keen- an ' s version of the popular hit " This is the Time, " by Billy Joel (arranged for the Revue by music director Chris Barnabo). As the curtain came down on January 31 ending another successful year for the Keenan Revue, Keenan- ites and the audience alike real- ized that this was indeed the time to remember. -Paul A. Kane Keenan Revue 53 r ••Ki: ' .trvn Repeating last year ' s success- ful theme of Umoja, an African word meaning unity, the Black Cultural Arts Festival marked its 11th annual observance in Febru- ary, 1987. In hopes of organizing a forum in which to further the cause of awareness and social support, the festival combined in- formative lectures with high quali- ty entertainment in a wide variety of scheduled events. Black History Month began with a Gospel Choir concert where some local and some not- so-local groups took to the stage and performed highly energetic gospel music. Each group had its own style, and most were met with occasional vocal praises from the audience. In some instances, the excitement even had the crowd on their feet, clapping their hands and dancing to the music. Another large event of the festi- val was the talent show. A major- ity of the performers were black, but there were some white acts as well. The highlights of the night were acts like Max Brown ' s " Marcelia Mann, " a tale of the trials and tribulations of being a slave which brought happiness and sadness to the audience through her powerful acting. Lori Carter sang two songs, the first a jazzy tune in which she used some of Al Jarreau ' s style and a lot of her own stage presence to excite the crowd. The second song was just as moving, as she jazzed up an otherwise slow num- ber. Zanctte Bennett, returning from a volleyball game, sang moja II: Sequel The BCAFis a month-long festival celebrating black history, culture, and lifestyles which seeks to pro- mote unity and awareness among the Notre Dame student body. Many events were organized to bring black students closer together. " Sweet Love, " and in certain positions, driving the audience parts sounded just like Anita Bak- er. But when she sang the lower notes, the power of her real voice was apparent. Both Lori and Zanette ap- peared later to perform a duet (which eventually won first prize). The song was called " I ' m Going Away, " an old gospel song which featured the higher-pitched Lori with incredible balance as Zanette provided the deeper and raspier sound. They then switched vocal crazy. Then the Filthy McNasties showed up. The beat box, Dean Brown, Alvin Miller, and Rod West, brought their own rap to Theodore ' s, complete with danc- ing and favorite songs off the ra- dio. Everyone enjoyed listening to their rap as it revealed their life at Notre Dame. (Continued on next page) LICK THREADS Supermodels Lionel Coleman. Brandy Wells, and Tim Brown arouse the BCAF Fashion Show audi- ence with springtime sportswear OUNDS LIKE ANITA. Sophomore Zanette Bennett demon- strates her singing talent with a rendition of Anita Baker ' s " Sweet Love. " 54 BCAF Stage Surprises The final act was one of the most outrageous. The Ultimate Climax, featuring the talents of Vivian Croswell, Yulette George, Rochelle Holder, and Yolanda McCullum, was a lipsync of the song " Sexy. " The choreography could only be described as amaz- ing, bringing the gentlemen in the audience climbing over chairs try- ing to get to the stage. There was a large turn out for the annual fashion show. It fea- tured all types of fashions, rang- ing from dresses to sportswear to bathing suits. Fuddie Lewis, a fashion designer, emceed most of the show which presented two de- signer lines from area department stores. Some of this year ' s lecture speakers included Mary Berry on Civil Rights, Walter Williams on racism, Eugene Gcnovese on foundation of religion, Dr. William Amoulco on the progression of Af- rican music to jazz. Dr. Charles Willie and artist Bill Slack. Once again, the BACF accom- plished its goal of increased mi- nority awareness on campus. -John T. Kirk OVELY MODELS. Lois Conrad. Sonya LeCount. and Robin Holley appear ready to go out for the evening with stylish fash- ion flair. IKE A MOVIE STAR. Talent show contestant Max Brown performs a dramatic skit. " Marcelia Mann, " in which she plays a celebrity having to deal with fame. A2ZY SINGER With a great voice and stage presence, Lori Carter conquers the talent show crowd with " Since I Fell for You. " BCAF 55 Family Fun Stepping Up Any undergraduate who has walked up the main steps of the Ad- ministration Building can consider themself lucky when compared to a Notre Dame student in the 1950 ' s. A regulation in practice from 1919 to the early 1960 ' s stipulated that only those holding degrees from ND could climb the Administration Building steps, deeming others un- deserving of such an h onor. The im- portance of the tradition was so great that the University had a secu- rity guard posted by the steps at all hours of the day. Those that were eligible of the honor were required to show identification of their gradu- ation. Unfortunately, as is the case with many time-worn traditions, this practice has lost its significance and is now remembered only by those that live it. ■Matthew Breslin -Carolyn Rey orth the Wait Just like in previous years, the 1986 graduating class had no intention of leaving with tears in their eyes nor somber hearts. They gave themselves the biggest sendoff ever held at ND. No matter how many students graduate from the University of Notre Dame, each class breaks the formality of graduation week in their own manner. And the 1986 class was by no means an exception. The week began as the seniors relaxed after their last session of final exams. Now was the time to get to the favorite bars for the last time, start saying the goodbyes to the many dear friends, and maybe to begin packing. But the somber feeling of the week ended as soon as the parents arrived on campus. Everyone was excited that the long four years were over. Then there was the cocktail dinner for the whole family; both the immediate family members and the members of the ND fami- ly. This was the opportunity to retell the stories, meet the par- ents of some best friends and just celebrate the completion of the struggle. Mass was celebrated for the en- tire ND community at the Bacca- laureate Mass in the same spot in which the Notre Dame experi- ence started. Did anyone know for sure just what the future would hold for this graduating class? No one could say for sure, but these ideas could not be erased from ev- eryone ' s mind as they raced around up there. The dawn of a new lifestyle rose in the morning. This day was special above all other days in the life of the seniors. It was time to receive their degrees and enter the outside world. The Com- mencement speaker was Bishop James W. Malone from Youngs- town, Ohio. He stressed the im- portance of the morals to the grads and the pressures the world would put on them in their corpo- rate dealings. The humor of the graduating class became more apparent as the Commencement went on. Beach balls appeared and began their bouncing stroll through the ranks of the grads. Sunglasses and bandanas were sighted on many heads. And then the de- corations became noticeable on the caps. It seemed that this class was out set a president for havin g the rowdiest Commencement cer- emony. And the fun wasn ' t over yet. That evening there was a large dance celebrating the occasion and everybody was out to have the time of their lives. The party didn ' t get over until quite late and for some, it wasn ' t over yet as the took the show on the road to other spots off campus. The week just proved that there is a special feeling that can never be captured again once the four year climb is over. -John T, Kirk ?l l $r ' AREFOOT BOOGIE The music has such ' ■;i a goo ) beat, shoes are a hinderance to the ■ ' - dancing style of Jodi Sacre ■ ' Si ISHOP TELLS ALL Bishop Malone •K ' S ' ' 5?5 5? 5 ' % 2ms the grads of the pressures put on i0 » W if ' :Si a person ' s morals by the outside world " .- Wi. ►photo? by Vincent W.,? LASSES OF ALL TYPES Many styles of sunglasses are worn for fun ranging from Mickey Mouse to Ralph Lauren. OOFING AROUND IN THE CLASS Bill Rossiter. Ron Wagner and Walter Zwingli add a bit of humor to graduation. Graduation 57 ogether Once Again For months, Juniors planned and waited for this weekend and their parents to arrive. They wanted everything to be perfect so that the special events would be enjoyable to all. Junior Parents Weekend began with a gift from tiie heavens — sunshine in February. The most memorable weekend of the Class of 1988 ' s junior year was filled with fun, frolic, laughter and love. It was the opportunity for each member of the junior class to wel- come his or her parents with the red carpet treatment, and to honor them with a weekend befit- ting royal guests. The JPW committee spent nearly a year planning every de- tail from the color of the napkins at the President ' s Dinner, to the slides shown at the Cocktail Dance. Once the weekend ar- rived, juniors whisked their par- ents from one extravagant event to another. Throughout the weekend, par- ents had a chance to meet the friends the juniors had talked so much about, as well as thcir- friends ' parents, who reflected their talented, fun-loving children in so many ways. Juniors soon re- alized why Joe talked with his hands, or where Mary got her sar- castic sense of humor. Friday was a day of anticipa- tion. Would the parents get here on time? Would the hotel accom- modations be sufficient to meet with their approval? It was the first moment in a long time to sit down to dinner with just the par- ents and to remember all that has happened while at Notre Dame. Friday evening also held an op- portunity for Mom and Dad to meet the roommates ' parents. The Cocktail Dance was held in the ACC Concourse and Arena. Juniors and parents, dressed to kill, stuffed themselves with even more food and drink and danced it off to big band sounds. Many mothers and sons, as well as fath- ers and daughters, twirled around the dance floor at the con- course. Saturday was certainly a day of activities beginning with the aca- demic workshops held by the vari- ous schools. Here the parents could see what their son or daugh- UN FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY. Michael Trantow. along with his parents Lorraine and Don. enjoy a special evening together during the President ' s Dinner ANTASTIC FINISHES! Michael Blsh and Gigl Junkins finish off a first class Shenanigan production in front of a crowd of Juniors and their parents at Annenberg Aud. ter is learning and see how their money is spent. After the work- shops and some lunch, there were numerous open houses and per- formances they could attend. Each ROTC branch held their own open house in which the par- ents could meet with the instruc- tors and see some of the equip- ment used to teach military lead- ership. The Notre Dame Jazz Band gave a wonderful perform- ance at the Annenberg Auditori- um. Most parents were certainly surprised to see that such talent docs exist on an academic cam- pus. Afterwards, Shenanigans put on their own routine for the visiting parents. Being a yearly event for this group, a lot of plan- ning went into their performance and therefore, the fairly large crowd was treated to a fabulous show. However, the biggest events to take place on Saturday were still to come. Mass, an event that the Class of ' 88 celebrated together for the first time as freshmen, was held in the South Dome of the ACC pri- or to the President ' s dinner. Rev. Theodore Hesburgh said the Mass with Fr. Malloy giving the homily. Throughout the Mass, many of the students, as well as the par- ents, found it hard to concentrate as the memories of the first Mass and all that has happened since raced through their heads. Fol- lowing the Mass, juniors and par- ents walked over to the Field- house for dinner. Upon entering the North Dome of the ACC, awe spread across the faces of many as they stared across the large sea of people and tables. Finding the correct table, let alone getting to it, seemed im- possible, but with a little patience and a lot of " Excuse me ' s " and " Thank you ' s " ev eryone found their seats. Generous amounts of bread and salad filled the tables, as well as the usual plates, glasses, and silverware; but many found the lack of appetizers disap- pointing. (Continued on page 60) 58 JPW ONDERFUL MUSIC TOGETHER. Mary Whalen and her father Ed en- joy the good food and company along with the sounds of a roving string ensemble. It made for an evening where all could relax and enjoy each other. OVING TO THE MUSIC Khalil Shalabl and his mother enjoy dancing to the won- derful big band sounds during the cocktail party. ESSAGE TO THE MASSES. Fr. Edward " Monk " Malloy gives the homi- ly during the Saturday afternoon Mass in the South Dome of the ACC. Many recounted the days since they were here the first time together as freshman. Family Fun {Continued from page 58) The food was good, the compa- ny was excellent, and the conver- sation flowed throughout the din- ner until Father Hesburgh rose to give his final Junior Parents Weekend address as President. For the next thirty-five minutes, only one voice was heard telling of the wonderful place called Notre Dame. Afterwards, it was time to retire to the more familiar surroundings of the residence halls. At the dorm receptions, con- versation again filled the air as friends and roommates were in- troduced to the parents, and stor- ies of college exploits were re- vealed as the night continued. If one ' s parents could not be pres- ent, this was the place where the junior could still feel very much at home. Sunday Brunch capped off a memorable weekend for all. Rayond Siegfried, ' 65, spoke to them about the importance of sharing with those less fortunate. In addition, he added that the Vir- gin Mary and his wife are the pri- mary inspirations in his life. Looking back, all the juniors re- alized what a wonderful opportu- nity they have here, being surrounded by so many dynamic individuals. Junior Parents Weekend fortified that belief, and bound the classmates closer to those they thank for that opportu- nity, their parents. -Catherine A. Nonnenkamp •John T. Kirk 6 SNT THAT SPECIAL? Fr. Theodore Hesburgh. in his last Junior Par- pij ents Weekend speech, tells of the accomplishments made while he ' s been Vivl here, and of the special people that make up Notre Dame. ROUGHT TO YOU BY Vincent Willis, the JPW Dinner Chairman; by Cathy Nonnenkamp, the Junior Class President; and by Laurie Bink, the JPW Chairman. Give them a round of applause for a job well done. 60 JPW V OOTBALL PLAYERS GET ALL THE LADIES Lou Holtz gets swarm- . ' ;V; ' : ed by a group of juniors from Farley as he makes a guest appearance igi-ii at the JPW President ' s Dinner Some guys have all the luck. ORKING FOR THE WEEKEND. Judith Wrappe really gets into her work as JPW ffy, shrimp-server extraordinaire. Oh, the v style of a professional In action! AZZ FOR JUNIORS Guitarist Scott Tallarida and vocalist Lori Carter 0 ' perform brilliantly as members of the Notre Dame Jazz Band play for " ,.■ parents and students on Saturday afternoon. JPW 61 peaking The Written Word Eight award-winning authors visited campus in March as part of the traditional Sophomore Literary Festival, and each shared their work and their ideas with the Notre Dame community. The typical college student probably spends more time watching Saturday morning car- toons than reading " serious " fic- tion (including class assignments). No one ever said Notre Dame stu- dents were ordinary, however, and every year the organizers of the Sophomore Literary Festival set out to prove it. Each year a varied group of critically acclaim- ed writers visit campus to read from and give workshops on their writings, and this year ' s group continued in that tradition, having been praised by everyone from the Pulitzer Prize nominating com- mittee to Playboy magazine. The Literary Festival began March 1st with a reading by Rus- sell Banks. Banks appeared in the ACC Concourse, so that as many classes and other interested people could attend as possible. Banks is one of the more estab- lished writers in this group, having received a Pulitzer Prize nomina- tion, a John Dos Passos Award, a Guggenheim Fellowship, and many other honors. Banks also had the widest selection of works to read from, which the audience appreciated. Banks ' work was contrasted the next night by Celia Gilbert, who, like Banks is also well-known in her field and has been honored many times. Her field, however, is poetry, of which she has pub- lished two volumes. @Sv?S S |SJv ' V; ISTEN AND LEARN. Bob Shacochis reads a selection from ! . " ; ' i lliiH ' ,- ' ' ' " 5 ' t:? " ' ° " ° ' ' fictional works to the audience in the Library Audito- ANGUAGE GAMES. Walter Abish discusses the features of wordplay present in much of his award-winning works. The Literary Festival took an- other jump on March 3rd, with a double reading by David Black, the current story editor of " Hill Street Blues " and a contributing editor of Rolling Stone, and Irini Spandinou, who is working on her second novel. Black has written both nonfiction ( " The Plague Years, " about the spread of AIDS) and popular fiction (Mur- der at the Met). Spanidou ' s first book, God ' s Snake, was a Book of the Month Club and Quality Pa- perback alternate selection; it has already appeared in five coun- tries. The final four included Carolyn Forche, an international poet who has lived in both Beirut and El Sal- vador; Janette Turner Hospital, who has written several novels and highly-praised short stories; Bob Shaccochis, whose story col- lection " Easy in the Islands " won the American Book Award for first fiction in 1985; and Walter Abish, a PEN Faulkner Award winner whose different style re- sulted in books like " Alphabetical Africa " and " How German Is It. " This year ' s Sophomore Liter- ary Festival was as big a success as previous years, and its popular- ity is easy to explain: with more variety and certainly more talent than the Saturday morning car- toon schedule, it would be a shame to miss It. -Cindy Harrigan 62 Sophomore Literary Festival ROM THE BORDER. International au- thor Janette Turner Hospital reads from her most third and most recent novel. Bor- St ' .-; derline. PENING THE FESTIVAL Russell Banks delivers the first lecture of the SLF in the concourse of the ACC. Poet Celia Gilbert spoke the next night, discussing selections from her two volumes of poetry in the Library Auditorium. WO ON TUESDAY. Irini Spanidou and David Black both gave lectures and workshops on the third day of the Festival. Spandou is currently work- ing on her second novel, while Black is the story editor of " Hill Street Blues. ■■ PEAKING OUT Poet Carolyn Forche discusses her writings, many of which de- tail her experience in Central America. Sophomore Literary Festival 63 ey, Can We Talk? This year ' s lecture series brought experts to cam- pus in an effort to renew our awareness of the prob- lems in today ' s world. Do you know what the Soviet Union is up to or what ' s going on in Northern Ireland? How safe is the Church and Her members in Nicaragua? What ' s the contras ' side of the story in their dealings with the Sandinistas? Will there ever be an end to the arms build- up? What is the viewpoint of the American clergy toward abor- tion? Should government be al- lowed to introduce prayer in pub- lic schools? These were just a few of the questions that this year ' s lecture series tried to an- swer or raise the student body ' s awareness towards. - Some of the most notable speakers to come to Notre Dame included former commander of the Pacific Fleet, Ret. Adm. Noel Gayler; Rev. Jerry Falwell; Vice- President of Nicaragua, Dr. Rami- rez Mercado; Daniel Maguirc, professor of theology at Mar- quette; leader of Northern Ire- land ' s Social Democratic and La- bour Party, John Hume; Senator Paul Simon from Illinois; and a former top Soviet ambassador. Arkady Shevchenko. Retired Admiral Noel Gayler, former Pacific Fleet commander and former chairman of the Gen- eral Nuclear Settlement Project for the American Committee on East-West Accord, spoke to a fair- ly large audience in the EG audito- rium on the problems and possi- bilities of coming to a nuclear arms settlement. Having worked on nuclear arms research, devel- opment, and targeting, he re- vealed many insights into the past history of nuclear weapons and into their possible future. At the end of the lecture, all those in at- tendance left with an understand- ing of the great problems in agree- ing to a disbandment of nuclear weapons. Next came one of the most powerful men in American reli- gion and politics. Rev. Jerry Fal- well. Falwell discussed the Evan- gelical Vote and whether it is mo- nolithic or not. He stressed that each person, whether a member of the Moral Majority or not, has his or her own views on the politi- cian who best suits particular in- terests. But he also exclaimed that none of the Republican candi- dates who lost key seats in the senatorial elections asked for help from Falwell or his Coalition. Fal- well claimed that his Coalition, the Religious Right, controls 20% of the electorate and could have helped the Republicans control the Senate until Reagan ' s term had ended. He concluded by stating the goals to his plan in which Reagan would create a truly conservative government. Then Dr. Ramirez Mercado, the Vice-President of Nicaragua, spoke at the Annenberg Auditori- um on the " Church and State in Nicaragua. " Mercado claimed that the Church hid political out- laws and was the source of dissen- tion within the ranks of the Nicar- aguan people. He said that Church officials were constantly ridiculing the Nicaraguan leader Daniel Ortega and also supported the Contra rebels against the gov- ernment troops. He stressed that the government could no lon- ger keep the Church nor the cler- gy under political protection be- cause of the strong sentiments of the Church. In early February, Daniel Ma- guire, a theology professor at Marquette, and Rev. James Burt- chaell from the ND theology de- partment squared off in a real de- bate over reconsideration of the total Christian disapproval of abortion. The debaters were giv- en 30 minutes to present their ar- guments and 10 minutes apiece for replies, followed by 30 min- utes worth of questions from the audience. Maguire, as anethicist and member of Catholics for a Free Choice, brought up some ar- guments that also appeared in a controversial advertisement in the New York Times. Due to re- cent disscntion between Ameri- can priests and the Vatican, the theology department sponsored the debate so that students and faculty members of Notre Dame would be aware of the exact dif- ferences among the American clergy. The Institute for International Peace Studies brought John Hume, a member of the British and European Parliaments and leader of Northern Ireland ' s So- cial Democratic and Labour Par- ty, to speak in the Law School on the " Search for Peace and Justice in Ireland. " He argued for a non- violent unification of Ireland, thus creating one democratic govern- ment and an end to the British in- fluence on that isle. Although Hume is a Catholic, he ardently expressed his anger towards Prot- estant and Catholic extremeists alike who are holding up peace in his country. He mentioned that the younger generation of Irish students are well on their way to forgetting all religious differences in their country, but are some- times coerced by their parents to show some type of violent behav- ior towards their Protestant or Catholic friends as the case may be. On the same day. Senator Paul Simon from Illinois came to cam- pus to discuss government and the Church in today ' s society. While he praised some of the work government has done for all of us, he showed a strong disfavor for Reagan ' s " praycr-in-schools " objectives. He pointed out that although the forefathers men- tioned God in the Constitution, they did not mean that God should be instituted into America, but were simply recognizing a heav- enly figure who was responsible for creating the world and not one who openly endorsed our early government. Simon remarked that although God is necessary in forming our consciousness in what is right and wrong, we cannot force beliefs onto the entire coun- try in the form of state religion for the main reason as stated in the Constitution — freedom of reli- gion, and of non-religion for that matter. Finally, former Russian Ambas- sador Arkady Shevchenko came to campus to discuss the positions of both the East and West at the arms talks. He, like Ret. Adm. Gayler, shed some much-needed light on the process of arms reduc- tion and foreign policy between the two countries. He also dis- cussed Soviet life and Soviet atti- tudes towards Americans. Form- er ambassador Shevchenko also told the audience of the problems of the Soviet youth that were not unlike some of America ' s youth. Thanks to those who brought these excellent speakers and others as well, the Notre Dame student body has become more aware of people ' s needs in the world and hopefully will be able to solve some of the global prob- lems once they leave Notre Dame. -John T. Kirk 64 Speakers Mind Teasers . ., 1 HIFTING ATTITUDES- Daniel McGuire {on the left) and Fr. James Burt- ' KpiiK ' : chaell (on the right) formally debate the change of morals concerning abor ' iKiiii tion in Washington Hall. n the Headlines This academic year nas a newsworthy one for XD, as many important issues and accomphshments dominated the headlines. In case you missed them, here they are, forever immortalized in print. AR MEMORIAL DEDICATION It was a cool and cloudy day, but it was a moment of celebra- tion. After nearly a year and a half of digging, pouring concrete, and lifting gigantic blocks into po- sition, waiting for Italian marble and finally installing it and then landscaping the Library Mall, the Clarke Memorial Fountain was dedicated on October 17, 1986. Father Theodore Hesburgh, im- portant clergy representatives of Notre Dame, members of all three 66 Campus News of the ROTC branches as well as an audience of some three hun- dred onlookers celebrated with a dedication mass. The fountain, previously deemed " Stonc- henge " by the student body, has gained respect form the Notre Dame community as work con- cluded just prior to the dedication. The Clarke Fountain remembers the Notre Dame war dead from World War II, Korea and Viet- rPhcuiH by V ic«nt E Weht . J 1 EEKEND WARRIOR It was Lou Holtz us. Joe Pat- terno. It was Notre Dame vs. Penn State, it was the underdog trying to topple number two. It would be televised nationally, but that couldn ' t stop Vice President of the United States, George Bush from coming to South Bend for the big contest. Bush arrived late Friday after- noon escorted by a welcoming committee from Notre Dame as well as his Secret Service men. After meeting with Fr. Hesburgh for quite some time, he attended the traditional pep rally the night before the big game. Saturday ' s late afternoon game began with below-freezing temperatures, but that wasn ' t enough to stop a standing room only crowd from enjoying a near upset of Penn State. Although the Irish lost with just seconds left, the crowd congratulated them with a standing ovation. Bush left knowing he had come to one of the best games in Irish and Penn State history. NOTHER BEGINS PROJECT " This most recent benefaction will greatly sustain Notre Dame ' s residential character and acceler- ate the university ' s efforts to bring the number of men and women students into a proper balance. " -Rev. Theodore tiesburgh, C.S.C. Two new women ' s dorms will grace the Notre Dame campus thanks to two gifts of $5 million from Henry J. Knott and Robert Seigfried and Raymond Scigfried. The two dorms, " Marion Burk Knott Hall " and " Siegfried Hall, " will be constructed in the likeness of the Pasquerillas and located just south of them, creating an ex- tension of the " mod " quad and providing housing for 500 more female undergraduates. Con- struction is expected to be com- pleted for the 1988-89 academic year. ► Pholo by John T K Campus News 67 Mind Teasers NEW MAN ON CAMPUS Student Activities has a new leader. His name is Joseph Cas- sidy. A graduate of Bellarmine College in Louisville and former coordinator of Student Activities at Lehigh University, Cassidy will now oversee more than 120 stu- dent organizations, the student media, and the programming of student activities. Cassidy replaces Joni Neal as the director of Student Activities, who stepped down from her posi- tion as of February 9th. Cassidy hopes his young age will help him relate better to the student body when it comes time to plan cam- pus-wide activities. He soon made himself known... CASE OF CENSORSHIP? News For four days publication of the Scholastic weekly magazine was suspended because of a picture that ran in the February 19th is- sue. The picture they ran was previously with drawn from publi- cation by the Juggler because of pressure from Student Activities. Feeling their article on the censor- ship of the Juggler needed the pic- ture in question to accompany the story, the Scholastic editors chose to go ahead with plans to publish it. Student Activities Director Joe Cassidy shut the magazine down and collected most of the ques- tionable material, and the locks on the Scholastic ' s doors were changed, but Cassidy claims he was not censoring the magazine. With the rules from duLac pro- tecting student publications from being censored by members of the university staff in hand. Scholastic Editor-in-Chief Mahcr Mouasher and Assistant Student Activities Director Adele Lanan resolved the disagreement and Scholastic was allowed back into circulation. Who Draws The Line ? Thf censorship of ail work in last falls JiigRl " • ' ads to Ifie largw question of artistic frfedoni vs Rood taste L,. f. ■ JlWijiAC ' r 2ri »,.,l " hlvh iUtC. 0: red b (he i!.C«. " 68 Campus News " ' r ju- -in:ej u iKc cufa iac " ' :hc V ' - if . c.ir i u one .rf She :ni :iftj Kad the »Mfc n he " UfMiRe c ' l«jn» " ' " Mkr icplK-M Ike c " ' " i ' i anotliei oae , 1 rr " ' " •• " •■• («» " .fa. " « " ' " ' l .ed,vj,wl,.me, " orijirui art .ott .. " ■■-•• « .IlK-h .. TUDENT BODY GOES O.C. The age of computers has finally reached the Memorial Li- brary. In a project that may take up to five years to implement, the library staff is busy entering 1,500,000 volumes into the comput- er system ' s memory. Current plans call for a network of more than 100 terminals in the library system and long-range plans include a dial-in system from other campus terminals or personal computers with modems. Recently, a contest was held to come up with a name for the computer system. The winning entry was UNLOC (University of Notre Dame Libraries Online Catalog) submitted by library staff member Dorothy Paul-Hoffman. UNLOC is expected to decrease the time it takes to find a book on campus as well as solve the prob- lems of currently updating each card catalog. ■ The first semester was plagued by a rash of alcohol related acci- dents. The first incident left one student with a fractured jaw and in two other incidents, another student, as well as a South Bend resident, were killed from drunk driving as a result of off-campus partying and on-campus " social gatherings " at Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s. In an effort to curb underage drinking, the Indiana Excise Police and the South Bend Police force have arrested and cit- ed a record number of ND and SMC students at local bars and O.C. parties. Many students, in- cluding a surprising number of freshmen and sophomores, are risking arrest to join in the off- campus social scene. It seems the Alcohol Policy has only succeed- ed in driving the drinki ng problem off ND soil and into the neighbor- ing areas of South Bend. HE FINAL SOLUTION? h itir Mind Teasers Campus Newj 69 L The Active Life SITTING PRETTY Senior Lieutenant Colonel Kerry Mc Carthy, the new Army ROTC commander, poses in her dress greens for a winter portrait. Wi ' ' : SITTING PRETTY II Dancm ' Insh co-capiam Sue Novak performs a sit-down routine during halftime at a home bas- ketball game GOOD SINGERS WEAR BLACK Chorale members sing at Sacred Heart Church as they present thoir Fall concert for the audience ' s enjoyment. ► KholQ5 by Paul Pahor«9ky 70 Extracurriculars Wi ■ ■!■ mm ND Offers Many Learning Opportunities Which Go Beyond the Classroom A Notre Dame de- gree is worth much more than the sheepskin it is printed on because of the broad education it represents. The University is neither a strict technical nor a liberal arts institution. Rather, its combination of many learning opportunities offers an ideal all-around education. As a part of the varied opportunities. Notre Dame has an extensive extracurricular life. The famed ath- letic program is only a small part of what is available to students outside of the classroom. Whether one is interested in leadership, media or music or if someone just wants to donate a few hours a week to a worthy cause, Notre Dame has it all. From Student Government to SAB to Class Government, students have a chance to hold elected positions representing their peers. If the election process turns people off, howev- er, they can volunteer to serve their representa- tives in a number of ways, including working on special events like JPW and the Sophomore Lit- erary Festival. Offering another service to the Notre Dame community are the members of the me- dia. With the annual publication of the Dome, the weekly Scholastic, the daily Observer, the continuous broadcasts of WSND, and the spo- radic WVFI ones, the students of the campus work together to provide news, sports, and en- tertainment to their audiences. In terms of entertainment, however, Notre Dame has much more going for it. Musical groups abound — Marching Band, Jazz Band. Concert Band. Glee Club, Chapel Choir, Cho- rale, and on and on. This talent appears on football weekends, weekly masses and special occasions. The Dancin " Irish and Shenanigans add dance routines to their repertoire while the ND-SMC Theatre combines many talents in its performances. And if government, media and performing arts don ' t catch a student ' s attention, there are always a multitude of volunteer organizations to participate in. Notre Dame, as a Christian community, prides itself on the social programs it offers its own community as well as to the larg- er community the University is part of. Stu- dents aid the very young, the very old, and ev- eryone in between while broadening their own experiences. If that still isn ' t enough for a student, there exists any number of social, ethnic and aca- demic clubs drawing members. In short, the va- riety of opportunities provides something to in- terest everyone. And Notre Dame students, known for being well-rounded and involved, make the extracurricular dimension a thriving aspect of an active campus life. -Nancy Wehner FULL OF PEP Varsity Band musician Greg Wagner lets loose a popular tune to entertain the crowd during a home basketball game. JUNIORS TO BE Sophomores George Molinsky and Mike Keegan make South Bend youth Jonathan happy at the Class of ' 88 Christmas Party. Extracurriculars 7 1 Students Participating in Community Service Experience Another Side of Education C ontrary to popular belief, there is more to education than reading a hefty portion of a three-pound textbook in one evening, attending lectures, taking notes at the speed of light and going to tutorials. Education at Notre Dame also incorporates a human di- mension - participation in service social action " Community service should necessarily bean integral part of all Catholic education because of our increased awareness of our social responsibility. " •Monique Hesburgh Services Program of Northern Indiana inter- view clients for possible representation by law- yers. These students work with lawyers to coun- sel clients unable to afford private lawyers. In- tern Cara Wilkins says, " I feel like I ' m making a definite contribution to the poor community, because Legal Services relies heavily on volun- activities. Students take pride in taking time out of the people of the surrounding communities, teers in order to function. " of their academic routines to help others. Volun- The Thomas More Society of Notre Dame The Big Brothers Big Sisters Program teering fosters a good feeling about one ' s self promotes Christian humanism through sem- matches participants with youngsters in South and helps the people one serves feel better inars, research and community action. Many Bend who are in need of a one-to-one relation- about themselves as well. The various projects volunteers teach catechism in South Bend. In- ship for guidance and friendship. Similarly, Stu- students get involved in cover a wide spectrum volved students also run soup kitchens and dent Advocate Volunteers for the Elderly aids of interests and encourages the spiritual, mate- write to prison inmates in an attempt to create those at the other end of the life span by doing rial, emotional, physical, intellectual and cultur- an awareness of More ' s ideals in everyday life, various errands for senior citizens. al welfare of the students at Notre Dame and In contrast, the volunteers for the Legal (Continued on page 75) SPENDING TIME TOGETHER Rodney Chou and his lit- tle brother spend an afternoon leafing through a photo al- bum. EXCHANGING IDEAS Michelle Cornelia and Brian O ' Ga- ra discuss Circle K business with Judine Wood, governor of the Indiana group of Circle K clubs. 72 Volunfeer Services STUDYING IN THE SHADE Neighborhood Study Help tutor Debbie Thompson tries to focus her student ' s atten- tion on his schoolwork Sharing Oneself LISTENING IN. Ready to aid accident victims. American Clowdsley stay on call during a home football game Red Cross volunteer Dave Regan and assistant t lartha CREATING HAPPINESS Ted Pasquinelli helps a mental- ly retarded youth enjoy the soothing waters of the Northern Indiana State Hospital swimming pool. Volunteer Scrvices 73 WATCHING THE PINS FALL. Fred Achecar and fellow CREATING A MASTERPIECE. Council for Fun and - l bowler kick back at a Friday afternoon Logan Center activi- Learning volunteer Gessie Agostino helps an elementary ly. school student with an arts and crafts project. 74 VoIunteer Services Sharing Oneself SHARING A TENDER MOMENT Sue Mahony. one of many NISH volunteers, gives special attention to Brady during a visit to a South Bend park. WORKING ON THE BASICS Lisa Vidergar helps a local resident develop reading skills at the Center for Basic Learning. i » (Continued from page 72) The campus ' branch of the American Red Cross cares for the physical needs of the Notre Dame community. With services like first aid stations, the " Quick Response Squad, " disaster relief aid, and various classes, this volunteer group has become indispensable. The largest volunteer service organization at Notre Dame is the Neighborhood Study Help Program. Students travel to various sites in South Bend in order to tutor children of various ages. The volunteers help the youths academi- cally, socially, and emotionally. The Council for the Retarded is another well-known community service group. Student volunteers travel to Logan Center to help with dances and Saturday morning recreation. In addition, they enjoy bowling and swimming with the retarded. Many students, in cooperation with the Northern Indiana State Development Center, work with developmentally disabled children in activities like physical, occupational, and speech therapy. Volunteers and the disabled also take walks in the park and participate in other recreational activities. One unique service program, Misa en Es- panol, gives the Hispanic community of Notre Dame a chance to worship in a way that keeps with their cultural traditions. Indeed, interested students enrich their education through the experience of volunteer- ing. These growth opportunities in which many Notre Dame students eagerly participate pro- vide a special aspect to college life. - Tracy Lowery - Stephanie San Miguel BETTER THAN THE DINING HALL. At Dismas House, Stephen Pampush and House Co-Director Leslie Scheuler enjoy a student-prepared meal with a resident. Volunteer Scrvices 75 THE CLASSICAL TOUCH. Joe Whalen offers a much dif ferent alternative to progressive music or the top-forty sta- tions of South Bend. THE NEWS AT NOON. Sandy Hsieh keeps the listening audience informed of the latest campus, local and national news during her lunchtime spot. WVFl-AM GENERAL BOARD. (First row) Bill Herzog, Chester. Rose Pietrzak. John Rogers. Kara O ' NeU. (Not pic- LISTEN TO THIS ONE. Aware of her listeners ' tastes, Tom Tiemey. Donald Seymour. Sheila McDaniel. Michele tured) Patrick Murphy. WVFH deejay Pat Clark plays a popular track off a new al Burkart. (Second row) Mike Thesing. Frank Mastro. Katie bum. 76 Radio Stations Hard-working Student Broadcasters Offer An Appealing Melange A PRESS BOX VIEW WVFI Sports Director Frank Mastro a position only few students will ever be in. and fellow sportscaster Rudy Brandl analyze the game from R WSNDFM GENERAL BOARD. (First Row) Jesse Pesta. die Tankersley, Mike Thesing, John Rogers. (Not pictured) Monique Kelly. (Second Row) Ed Jaros. Tom Biafore. Har Gertie Wimmer. .adio ... To most it simply supplies backround noise for eating, studying, or driving to the grocery store. But to approximately 200 Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s volunteers, radio, in the form of WSND-FM and WVFI-AM, offers firsthand broadcasting experience and a chance to learn about the basics of broadcasting com- munications — one of the most pervasive forms of the mass media in our society. At Notre Dame the radio stations are limited only by the imagination of the stu- dents they rely on. WSND sought to improve the quality of its programs. Interested and resourceful volunteers added such programs as Music from Ireland, On Broadway, Big Bands Revisited, Ideas and Issues and Cam- pus in Review. Meanwhile, offering students a progres- sive alternative to local radio is WVFI- AM. WVFI ' s 18 daily broadcast hours are fil- led with the best new music and coverage of breaking campus and national news. In addi- tion, WVFI Sports provides extensive cover- age of all Notre Dame sports ranging from five varsity sports to the Bengal Bouts. WVFI ' s mid-year move to LaFortune Student Center was the big story. Along with the move, the renovation of its deficient trans- mission system enables all Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s students to receive the signal. " It ' s been a challenging year with all the changes. The chance to move into LaFor- tune and be closer to the students we serve, plus the improved transmission system has repositioned WVFI in the students ' minds, " said Station Manager Sheila McDaniel. The move has also given WVFI ' s call letters new meaning as the true Voice of the Fighting Irish. This past year, many people have ex- pressed an interest in WSND and WVFI, and have begun to realize the opportunities of- fered by these stations. - Frank J. Mastro - Jesse Pesta Radio Stations 77 For Twenty Years, The Observer Has Been Providing A Daily Voice W ith a readership of approximately 12,000, The Observer is THE daily source of news and entertainment for the Notre Dame community. A reliable lun- chtime companion, The Observer keeps stu- dents abreast of current events; serves as a forum for student, faculty, and alumni viewp- oints; and presents the off-the-wall humor of " The Far Side. " The newspaper encourages members of the Notre Dame community to consider pertinent issues for themselves. To roll a quality product off the presses every Monday through Friday, The Observer boasts a staff of over 200 student reporters, photographers, artists, and layout designers. Through the coordinated efforts of these ded- icated staffers, The Observer is able to hit the dining halls by noon each class day. A state- of-the-art computer system completes The Observer team as it aids student journalists in meeting their deadlines and accesses them them to Associated Press wire stories. At all times during the day and a large part of the night, The Observer office buzzes with activi- ty and production. Along with the traditional front page news and back page sports. The Observer features a daily Viewpoint column of student commentaries and a Letters to the Editor col- umn known as P.O. Box Q. These columns offer varying perspectives on controversial campus issues. In addition, movie reviews, record album critiques, previews of special campus events, and Accent articles on cam- pus trends emphasize the social aspect of the Notre Dame experience and heighten aware- ness of popular culture. Finally, the Quote of the Day and the cartoon section featuring a student cartoonist round out this student- run daily and appeal to the lighter side of the readers ' personalities. As Notre Dame is a university with a long-established football tradition. The Ob- server sp orts staff compiles a special Irish Ex- tra insert for the Friday and Saturday before each game. This supplement includes fea- ture stories on players and coaches, statistics on both the Irish and their opponents, and the predictions of the " Peerless Progrosticators " on the outcome of the game. Notre Dame fans rely on the Irish Extra for exclusive pre- game coverage of each contest. With a commitment to accuracy and rel- evance in reporting both fact and fiction. The Observer strives to bring the Notre Dame ex- perience more alive for its readers. It en- courages reading for awareness as well as reading for pleasure on the principle that a well-informed student is a concerned and in- volved student. - Laurine Megna , y - DIRECT FROM PO BOX Q Viewpoint Editor Scott A WARPED SENSE OF HUMOR Campus cartoonist Bearby and assistants Sara Marley and Chris Murphy dis- Mark Williams puts the finishing touches on his " Beer Nuts " cuss the latest columns to be run. comic strip. 78 Observer chronicling Life OBSERVER GENERAL BOARD (First row) Dennis Corri Frank Malone, Eric Scheuermann. Alex VonderHaar. Chris PUTTING IT ALL TOGETHER. Heather Hypes produces gan, Margie Kersten. Mary Jacoby, Mary Carol Creadon, Bowler. Scott Bearby, Kevin Becker. Shawn Sexton. Mark a layout for the Campus Scene section of a weekend Ob Joe Murphy, Mark Pankowski. Tnpp Baltz, (Second row) Weimholt. (Not pictured) Jim Carroll, Anne Culligan. server issue. Obscrver 79 More Active Than Ever, Scholastic Strives for Complete Coverage he Notre Dame com- munity is enjoying this year ' s publication of the Scholastic as never before. As in years past, each edition contains numerous articles and in-depth editorials. Today ' s readers, however, have wi tnessed a great change. And no, it ' s not those cute little boxes in the dining halls. This year the staff of forty-five editors and writers has produced the Scholas- tic weekly, which everyone except freshmen will recognize as a great improvement. The goal of weekly publication was only achieved after several years of hard work. Scholastic used to be weekly — before 1972 — and getting back to that level wasn ' t easy. The change was necessary, Editor-in-Chief Maher Mouashcr said, " to increase the stu- dent ' s involvement in the Scholastic. This will only happen if students can count on get- ting the magazine on a regular basis. " Now that they have achieved their aim, the Scholastic staff must push to maintain it. It may sound impossible to complete a high- quality magazine in a week, but Mouasher feels that " it is not very hard to do when you have a very dedicated staff who want to make the Scholastic the best university maga- zine. " This year, the staff sought to produce a magazine which would inform and provide a good service to the students of Notre Dame. Scholastic covered news, sports, and student life. Each issue included a wide variety of to- pics, from places to visit in Chicago to how to handle stress. Last year the Scholastic was judged along with other university magazines and was rated as a first-class publication. Be- cause of all the changes made this year, the quality of the Scholastic could only improve. And in the future? Look for the staff to pub- lish a general interest magazine where stu- dents can voice their opinions on different na- tional and local issues. Once again, Notre Dame can enjoy a first-rate student-run mag- azine. - Ed Brooks JUST RELAXING. Copy Chief Almee Storin taltes a mo- SCHOLASTIC (Front row) Phil Coghlan. Maher Mouash- rin, Lucien Niemeyer. (Not pictured) Pete Cespedes, Julie ment to review a previous Scholastic before returning to er, Keith Harrison Jr., Larry Burke. (Back row) Frank Gschwind. Greg Miller. Bob Winn, the grind of the next issue. Lipo. Cathy Coffey, Matt Bradley, Alex Peltzer. Aimee Sto- 80 Scholastlc Penetrating the Surface CONFUSION ABOUNDS. Alex Peltzer and Frank Lipo seem puzzled about the design of this week ' s news section. WELL. HERE ' S WHAT I THINK ... Tim Adams dis- cusses his next article with Scholastic Departments Editor Cathy Coffey, FINALLY MAKING PROGRESS. A cheerful Larry Burke, Sports Editor, gets a lead on a press pass for the Penn State game. SchoIastic 81 Lifers Memories DOME EDITORIAL BOARD (First row) Anne lacono Ronald Almiron. Chris Caponigri. Beth Healy. Janet Ore, Vincent Wehby. Brian Beals. Kathleen Walsh. Cindy Harri- (Second row) Nancy Wehner. Todd Leavitt. Joan Wrappe. John Kirk (Third row) Gwen Taddonio. John Kennedy, gan, Mike Sweeney. (Not pictured) Dan Walsh LAST MINUTE INSTRUCTIONS. Copy Editor Brian Beals discusses the workload with his assistant Cindy Hanigan be- fore she runs off to study. SOME ADVICE FROM THE BOSS. Anne lacono. Editor-In Chief, shares her layout expertise with Sports Editor Janet Ore. 82 Dome UGLY BUT RELIABLE This unsightly piece of furniture faithfully supports hardworking Seniors Editor Joan Wrappe and her assistant Kathleen Walsh Yearbook Workers in Organized Chaos Find That There ' s No Place Like Dome I ALASKAN WONDER AT WORK Photographer Paul Pa horesky diligently prepares another top-notch print for the Extracurriculars section. ,t was 2;30 am and the Dome staff was scattered around their third-floor office in LaFortune. Discarded cans of Mountain Dew and numerous coffee cups were everywhere; they were living on caffeine that night. " Come on guys, " Events Editor John Kirk moaned. " 1 have a calc test tomorrow. Let ' s go home! " " Not until we finish this assignment, " Vinnie — oh, excuse me — Vincent E. Weh- by, Jr., Photography Editor Extraordinaire said. " What would Anne say if we left? " Seniors Editor Joan Wrappe looked to where Anne iacono, the Editor-in-Chief, and Gwen Taddonio, the Managing " Death " Edi- tor, had fallen asleep at their desks. " Nothing. She ' d say nothing at all. " " She ' d say we were incompetent, " Brian Beals said. " Incompetent: without ad- equate ability, knowledge, fitness, etc.; fail- ing to meet requirements; incapable; unskill- ful. " As Copy Editor, Brian knew things like that. Heads nodded in agreement around the room. " Yup. " " Definitely. " " We is. " " That ' s it! " Beth Healy, Hall Life Editor snapped suddenly. She had been about to take a sip of Mountain Dew; now she just stared down at the can in amazement. " What ' s it? Mountain Dew? " photogra- pher Paul Pahoresky mumbled. " Don ' t be stupid, " Ron Almiron, Extra- curriculars Editor, replied. " Coke is it. 1 know it for a fact. " " No, no, " Beth broke in. " We ' re in- competent. That ' s the one word to describe the Dome staff! " It took a moment for the fact to sink in; their assignment was done — they had found a word to describe the Dome staff. They could go home now. " Done! Done! We ' re done! " The cheering woke Anne up. " Did someone say ' done ' ? " she asked between yawns. " We ' re not done. The final deadline was two weeks ago; we still have plenty of work to do . . . " The above scenario did not actually hap- pen; but at times, our dedication to producing the best yearbook possible got in the way, and things got a little ridiculous. For exam- ple, when we took an hour and a half just to take our staff picture (do we blame Paul or Ron for that one?). But overall, the Dome staff remained loyal and diligently worked for the success of the publication. After all, we were determined to provide an accurate re- flection of this pivotal year in the ongoing saga that is the University of Notre Dame. The Notre Dame community faced many obstacles as the University underwent some major changes. Like every other orga- nization, the Dome was also subject to this transition period. The previous yearbooks have patterned themselves after traditional styles. Under the supervision and creativity of Editor-in- Chief Anne Iacono and Managing Editor Gwen Taddonio, the staff initiated a theme that was witnessed by different structures and innovative designs, all with a new look and modern viewpoint. Besides actual changes to the publica- tion, the Dome office also received a facelift. The previous location was a drafting room in the " old " LaFortune. Now, the Dome is housed in a brand-new, spacious two-room suite in the " new " LaFortune. However, the office still sports the same 30year-old indus- trial strength furniture. Yet although the book and its location have undergone many changes, it still managed to preserve its repu- tation of journalistic excellence. -The Dome Ed. Board Dome 83 From Behind-the-Scenes Workers to Leading Actors Theatrical Talent Abounds N otre Dame ' s Depart- ment of Communication and Theatre provides many outlets for those with all degrees of inter- est. Most publicized are the mainstage produc- tions. The mainstage season, consisting of two plays in Notre Dame ' s Washington Hall The- atre and two in St. Mary ' s O ' Laughlin Auditori- um, combines Notre Dame ' s and St. Mary ' s Theatre departments into one season ticket package; otherwise the two departments func- tion separately. This year ' s season opened at Saint Mary ' s with Beth Henley ' s comedy, Crimes of the Heart. In December, Notre Dame presented C.P. Taylor ' s Good at Washington Hall. Good focuses upon the actions of a normal, " good " person who rationalizes and compromises his way to a tragic end. A new twist to the season was Saint Mary ' s production To Dance, a cele- bration in music and dance giving students a unique opportunity in theatre. The season closed at Washington Hall with Macbeth, one of Shakespeare ' s most famous works. The tragedy graphically demonstrated the result of unsatiable greed and lust for power. All four productions gave students an opportunity to participate in full-scale produ ctions. Students who do not wish to participate in mainstage productions can work in showcase productions, which focus on experimentation and learning. The Fifth Sun. which dealt with the assassination of Archbishop Romero, was a showcase production experimenting in read- er ' s theatre. This year a week-long acting workshop conducted by Rick Cluchey of the Sam Quentin Drama Workshop was available to interested students. Mr. Cluchey, who has been trained by playwright Samuel Beckett, talked about ab- surdist theatre and trained the students using various exercises and several of Beckett ' s works. He ended the week with three perfor- mances of Krapp ' s Last Tape, which continues to run at the Samuel Beckett Theatre in New York. Not all students interested in the theatre have acting aspirations. These persons spend endless hours building sets, working lights, pro- moting, stage managing, and providing various other services which allow them to gain first- hand experience in theatre. No student who loves the theatre goes unused. And no student walks away from the experience without new knowledge of theatre, of their world, and of themselves. -Nancy O ' Connor ARE YOU THERE, RACHEL? GbodAssistant Stage Man- ager Kevin Russell calls for the cue of an apparently forgot- ten line. 84 TheatTc Life Dramatized TAPE MEASURE EXPERT Property Master Jill Coakley ensures a tight fit on all stage props for the Good produc- tion. HAMMERER EXTRAORDINAIRE Senior Scott Moore, one of several stage carpenters for Good, helps build the set. Theatre 85 Life Dramatized SLY AND CUNNING. The Nazi S.S Major (Thomas Book ing the S.S . the Nazi elite, promising that Haider will never LONG SHOT Cast members of Goodare always on stage er) shares some fine Bavarian beer with John Haider (Mi- be made to do anything that goes against his conscience as they represent people who are memories in the mind chael Grant). The Major tries to convince Haider into join- of character John Haider 86 Theatre In C.P. Taylor ' s Good, a " Good " Man Gets Caught Up In A Nightmare of Nazism he time is the Nine- teen Thirties, the place Germany. As the cur- tain rises, we see before us a stylized street cafe with a band playing. All seems normal until we notice that the band conductor bears a striking resemblance to the most notori- ous figure of this historical period. Adolf Hitler. It is at this point that we realize that the setting is not Germany, but the mind of the main character John Haider. Welcome to Good by C.P. Taylor. We watch Haider, played brilliantly by Mi- REASSURING WORDS. Jewish psychiatrist Maurice (Jacl Blal ey) and John Haider (Michael Grant) discuss rac- ism and Nazism as Anne (Mary Louisa Meehan) looks on. chael Grant, as his attitudes towards the Nazis change from abivalence to blind acceptance. The play flows in a confusing yet exciting stream-of-consciousness and as it progresses, we see all is not well in the mind of John Haider. He is tormented on several fronts. On the one hand there is his friend Maurice, a Jewish psychologist, who watches with outrage as Hai- der ' s transformation takes place. Played with ferocity by Jack Blakey, Maurice is an interest- ing foil to the neurotic Haider. Also tugging upon the mind of John Haider are his wife, Helen, played by Laurie Shea, and a student of his, Anne, played by Mary Louisa Meehan. As he moves toward Anne, Haider moves to- ward acceptance of Nazism. This menagerie of Haider ' s mind is littered with historical characters and vulgar language. Both Hitler, played by Eli Coats, and Eichmann, played by Brian Loeffler, appear as devils standing at the left ear of Haider. The vulgar language used by the characters shocks us as being evil, but with repeated exposure we be- come used to it and later think nothing of it when such words are used. And that is the true horror of Good. As we are exposed to evil again and again we grow to accept it as the sta- tus quo — just as Haider accepts the force of Nazism when he dons the black uniform of the German S.S. -Daniel A. Izzo FORBIDDEN LOVE? Professor Haider (Michael Grant) LET ' S GET MERRY The band, comprised of Amy Con Grant) sings of the life in the forest he plans for himself and tells his student Anne (M ary Louisa Meehan) that he has stantini. Walter Tambor, and Amy Moore, plays a his mistress, fallen in love with her " Bavarian Mountain Song " Meanwhile. Haider (Michael Theatre 87 Energetic Shenanigans Performers Think In Terms of Entertainment A s the music starts they take the stage, and before one knows it, the twenty performers and five musicians of Shenanigans have won over yet another audi- ence. With music and dance from Broadway to Big Band, from Disney to the Alma Mater. they seem to do it all. This year has been busy for this close-knit group of people who, according to Shenanigans General Manager Ken Dice, think of themselves as " energy, excitement, and youth set to mu- sic. " In its five years of existence. Shenanigans has become a regular at the ACC on football weekends. In addition, the troupe ' s perfor- mances at Christmas, JPW, and Commence- ment have become a Notre Dame tradition. Shenanigans does not restrict itself just to concerts on campus, though. One of this year ' s highlights was a trip during spring break to Southern California, including well-received performances at Sea World and Disneyland. Even though the group is not on the Univer- sity budget, the members of Shenanigans do not let that slow them down. " Even so, we ' ve come a long way with other things like costumes and music in the past few years, " says senior Dice. Shenanigans receives its funding through donations and independent fundrais- ers. In what could be called a year of looking to the future, with eight seniors graduating and al- most half of this year ' s troupe comprising of freshmen. Shenanigans has not only survived, but prevailed. When these talented perfor- mers do what they do best, it makes all their long hours of practice more than worth the ef- fort. -Kevin Gopon EVERYBODY WAVE. The members of Shenanigans strike acheerful pose at the end of a medley of Christmas carols. PARTNERS IN DANCE Junior Melissa Caffarelli knocks senior Dan Bishop for a loop during the Junior Parents Weekend concert. 88 Shenanigans Alive and Singing LIKE A CABARET Freshman alto Jackie Laboe and senior tenor Ed Junkins please juniors and parents at the JPW concert in Annenberg Auditorium 1-2-3 DIP. Seniors Mike Bish and Julie Grantham have fun practicing a dance step together during rehearsal. Photos bv Hannes Hacker HI I ' lMli ' liniiiiii CLOSE TO YOU Freshmen Kathy Habiger and Jeff Rob- ertson cuddle during the Christmas concert held at Wash- ington Hall. SHENANIGANS. (First row) Ed Scheckler, Walter Tambor, Lucy Baraquio, Greg Scheckler (Second row) Dan Gore, Jim Folstrom. Bill Eginton, Mike Bish. Dave Crouse. Ken Dice, Dan Bishop, Will McNulty, John Ryan. Ed Junkins. (Third row) Julie Grantham, Melissa Caffarelli, Anne Sois- son. Kathy Habiger. Julie Bruce. Jackie Laboe. Christina Fallon. Anne Marie Laboe, Amy Heidenreich, Gigi Junkins. Shenanlgans 89 Pom-Pons in Hand, the Dancin ' Irish Go All Out Spreading the Spirit he high-stepping feet and waving arms do not disappear at the halftime of Notre Dame sporting events. Rath- er, the focus often shifts to the Dancin ' Irish. These energetic women entertain the sports fans with dance routines to popular songs. Flashing smiles and flouncing skirts help maintain the crowd ' s spirits while the teams are in the locker rooms. Tryouts for this year ' s group were held last spring. Led by co-captains Patty Perez and Sue Novak, the final squad boasts representa- tives from both the Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s campuses. In their first such outing, the newly- chosen Dancin ' Irish travelled to Knoxville, Tennessee in August to attend the National Cheerleading Association Pom-Pon Camp. The experience proved to be worthwhile as the group learned many new chants and dance moves for the coming year. In addition, the dancers brought home three superior first-place ribbons in competition against other colleges. The Dancin ' Irish performing season offi- cially began in the fall with appearances at home football games. The dancers supported the Fighting Irish by selling programs, cheering along the sidelines at the games, and psyching up the crowds outside the bookstore. The spirit continued into the basketball season when the group danced at the half under the south dome of the ACC. Traditional moves such as chorus-line kicks were updated with modern choreography as the girls grooved to hits like " Control " and " What You Need. " The 1987 Dancin ' Irish have established their place in the Notre Dame community. Their enthusiastic performances helped keep the ND spirit alive, a tradition that the group hopes will continue in the years to come. -Tracey Heinbecker -Sheila Kennedy SIS-BOOM-BAH Erica Hlnkle is all smiles as she performs DANCIN ' IRISH. (First row) Kelly Nelson (Second row) fer Moran, Robin Bolinger. Marissa Cruz, Patty Perez. (Fifth a halftime routine during a home basketball game. Ann Tankersley, Sarah Carpentieri. (Third row) Erica row) Judy Luedtke. Ann Merryman. Cailin Stubbs. Sue No- Hinkle, Mariel Labrador. Bobbi Brandl (Fourth row) Jenni- vak, Kristine Kruczek. 90 Dancin ' Irish Moving in Sync ♦- • ► All photos by Paul Pahor. IN TYPICAL ND ROWDINESS. Leading the cheers. St. Mary ' s sophomore Jennifer Moran roots the football team onward to victory. THE POSING IRISH Entertaining at halftime of a home basketball game, Sue Novak and Ann Tankersley dance to Huey Lewis ' " Hip to be Square. " Dancin ' Irlsh 91 Lively Sounds COME BLOW YOUR HORN. Energetic baritonist Kevin Mundy performs before a capacity crowd at Notre Dame Stadium. FOLLOWING THAT LINE Alto saxophonists Kathy Doy and Patty Sue Stager are a model of marching perfection. ALL OVER BUT THE CRYING. The Irish Guard prepare to march with the band in a performance following the foot- ball game. 92 Marching Band Spirited Marching Musicians Have a Great Time Drumming Up Support icture this. It ' s Sa- turday, and the start of a home football game is less than an hour away. Members of the Notre Dame Marching Band scramble into posi- tion outside their Washington Hall headquar- ters. Band president Tom McCabe and the oth- er officers inspect their fellow musicians, check- ing the fit of the new uniforms. Just then, the Irish Guard, led by captain John Kennedy, take their places behind drum major Ken Koehn. Koehn blows his whistle, signaling the band and guard ' s procession to Notre Dame Stadium. The Marching Band begins to play the famous " Notre Dame Victory March. " This stepoff scene was familiar to hun- dreds of football fans this year. For the past ninety-nine years, the Band of the Fighting Irish has faithfully supported the football team. The band ' s roots, however, go back farther than football. Early on, the Marching Band perform- ed in parades and other shows. Then came football, and the band began to lead the cheers for old Notre Dame. Over the years, their ren- ditions of the " Notre Dame Victory March, " " Hike Notre Dame, " and " Notre Dame, Our Mot her " have instilled an enthusiastic and senti- mental spirit into the fans. Almost a dozen hours of exhaustive prac- tice go into each Marching Band show. To pre- pare for a home game, the members rehearse every weekday on Green Field under the guid- ance of James Phillips, Acting Director of Bands. A Saturday morning practice on Car- tier Field rounds out the week-long preparation. The Marching Band balances out its sea- son of hard work by engaging in some fun out- side the field. In September, the close-knit group gathers at a picnic in Bendix Woods to meet new members and also get rcacquainted with past ones. Different sections of the band have pre-rally gatherings during home football weekends. These Friday festivities are some- times centered around a theme, and the musi- cians often party in costume. If that isn ' t enough, some band sections also hold post-rally parties. An SYR dance and nights at Barnaby ' s provide an opportunity for band members to socialize in a casual atmosphere away from the intense practice sessions. This year the Marching Band kept the stu- dent body and other fans psyched up during the football games with performances of " Shout, " " Tequila, " and the ever-popular " 1812 Over- ture. " The band often played " Louie, Louie " in homage to new Head Football Coach Lou Holtz. The 140-year-old Band of the Fighting Irish takes pride in providing musical entertain- ment during football season. The musicians also get spectators excited at home basketball games as the Varsity Band. Says junior piccolo player Steve Andrews, " The Marching Band delivers enthusiasm, noise, and a good time all the time. " -Ronald Almiron FOREVER HOLD YOUR DRUMSTICK HIGH Rolling ON YOUR MARK With a bUie of glory, the Band of the tympani player John Kraft provides a unique style of drum Fighting Irish take to the field before the start of the football playing. game. I Marching Band 93 Music Enthusiants Everywhere Are Impressed by The Showcase of Talent Y es, fellow Domers, there is life beyond Marching Band for any Notre Dame musician not inclined to parading onto football fields. A wide variety of students also show their musical talents in the Concert Band, the Jazz Band and the Chamber Orches- tra. Each group has its own unique focus. The Concert Band, directed by James Phillips and numbering forty members, is the largest of the three. It holds practices three times a week during the second semester only, since many are also Marching Band members. In addition to their spring and graduation per- formances, the Concert Band also travelled east for spring break. This year, their annual tour included New Jersey, Pennsylvania, and Washington, D.C. Another musical alternative is the Jazz Band, which has twenty members. Like the Concert Band, it also practices mainly during the second semester because of the member- CONCERT BAND (First row, left) Nicholas Morrison. James S Phillips. Father George Wiskirchen. (First row. middle) Paul Massaro, Jim Favley. Randy O ' Keefe, Ed Go- mez, Julie McCarthy. Greg Wagner, Karen Hobgood. Ai- leen Goodwinc, Cheryl Ann Blaln. (Second row, middle) Co- lin Quinn, Jim Herrschaft. Tony VanHoof, Brian Lamb, Laurie Setzke, Julie Paradis, Mary Bremigan, Karen Vohwinkel, Cathy Vanzwal (Third row. middle) Ted Bren- nan. Tom McCabe, Rob Grahek, Kent Jeffirs, Steve Koest- ship overlap with Marching Band. Under the direction of Fr. George Wiskirchen, the Jazz Band took several road trips this year to Chica- go and Michigan, and also performed in the Col- legiate Jazz Festival and Junior Parents Week- end. Freshman trumpeter Colin Quinn summed up the overall attitude of members: " Music offers a great chance to express your- self, especially with the broad variety of jazz that we play. " For the more classically-minded there is the Chamber Orchestra, which is the smallest of the three musical groups. Numbering ap- proximately fifteen, this group includes violins, violas, cellos, and basses. Unlike the other two bands, the Chamber Orchestra includes under- graduates, graduates, and faculty members. This spring they performed Bach ' s Magnificat in their annual concert with the Chorale at Sa- cred Heart Church. In addition, two other con- certs and a banquet for Fr. Theodore Hesburgh ' ' «• r .jtW, --4 JB er, Jean VanBrackel, Jim Lecinski, Mary McAteer, Marty D ' Ambrose, Shelley Pellegrino, Christina Kuntz, Jennifer Gray, Steve Andrews (First row. right) John Kenny, Mary Marchal. (Second row. right) Popi Liontakis, Karen Steck, Noeline Morrissey. Leslie Green, Bridget O ' Brien, Kevin Cronin, Kate Kager. Anne Doyle. Brian Burke, John Zic (Third row, right) Patrick Brisbane, Debby Mines. Scott Bar- Ion, Dave Girardot, Kevin Doherty. at the Century Center were a part of the year ' s itinerary. Laura Klugherz both heads the Chamber Orchestra and plays in it. As a result, this en- semble performs virtually without a conductor to guide them. Senior string bass player Brian Burke credits Klugherz with improving the qual- ity of the orchestra. " It ' s more than just a hob- by, really, " he commented. " I expected Notre Dame to have a full-sized orchestra, but since it is small, everyone is real intense. " The abundance of musical talent at Notre Dame demonstrates our diversity beyond aca- demics and athletics. These three groups help create a well-rounded spectrum of activities, proving that student-musicians don ' t have to be able to march in formation to participate in the active musical life under the Dome. ■Kathleen Havey LONG INSTRUMENTS Aileen Quinn and Marty D ' Am- brose jam on their bass clarinets during a Concert Band re- hearsal- 94 Music Lively Sounds I Mu»lc 95 Vivacious Voices HAPPY HARMONIES These Chapel Choir members sing their hearts out during 10:30 Mass at Sacred Heart Church. ROUSING RENDITION. The Chorale performs Louis Vierne ' s Mass for an enthralled audience in Sacred Heart Church CHORALE (First row) Theresa Lawton. Elizabeth Crum my. Nick Serra. Janette Burns. Paula Gile. Robin Pedke Tim Perenich. Jill Johnson. (Second row) Theresa O ' Friel Liz Majewski. Tom Foster. Mary Abowd. George Guenther, Cecilia Winczewski. Tom Chervenak. Malissa Strong. Con ductor Carl Stam. (Third row) Chris Barnabo. Michelle Lamb. Rob Melfe. Noella Menezes. Dennis Hughes. Ther- esa Martin. Kevin Martin. Rhonda Gabbard. Bro Mark Strassburger (Fourth row) Ken Thevenet. Kelly McCon- aghy. John Marshall. Gretchen Weiss. Teresa Diaz. Randy Rentner. Claire Harbeck. Tim Osowski. Catherine Rams- den. Carolyn Huber (Fifth row) Mary Miller. Accompanist Robert Hobby. Anne Ranaghan. J C. Trybus. Brenda Blum, Steve Butman. Megan Scheckler, Richard Beatty. Alan Kwasele. 96 Music Through Careful Harmonies, Listeners Perceive Many Voices as One here ' s more to the active life at Notre Dame than meets the eye, as the Chapel Choir and Chorale both demon- strate. Whether they be a product of natural ability or years of voice lessons, the members of these two groups possess a talent many of us long for. Under the direction of Craig Westcndorf, the 45-member Chapel Choir has been building a reputation through frequent traveling perfor- mances. A highlight this year was the Epi- phany Tour over Christmas break, during which the choir appeared in Chicago, Indianap- olis, and St. Louis. Besides singing at Sunday Mass and Vespers in Sacred Heart Church, the Chapel Choir also performs at many events on campus, including Junior Parents Weekend and the Baccalaureate Mass. " Through Choir, I ' ve learned so much about the history of sacred music, " commented sophomore Ann Biddlccom. The sacred music that the members sing covers many styles, since German, Latin and Russian hymns are included in their performances. Chapel Choir members also sing in small groups, such as the Camerata and Schola, which prepare separate songs for recitals. Unlike the Chapel Choir, the Chorale, di- rected by Carl Stam, is allowed more variety in their music selections. The group performs anything from madrigals, motets and folk songs to contemporary compositions. On March 3, the Chorale presented a spring concert, Bach ' s Magnificat, along with the Chamber Orchestra at Sacred Heart Chu rch. Their polished performance resulted from long practices twice a week with addition- al sectionals. Members like junior soprano Theresa Lawton especially enjoy another aspect of Cho- rale — touring. Beyond the chance to perform for others, she sees touring as " a chance for the group to get to know each other and to have a good time. Hopefully we are, at the same time, giving Notre Dame good publicity. " This year ' s Chorale travelled to California and Ore- gon during spring break. Indeed, the talented voices of Notre Dame students in Chorale and Chapel Choir are shared with others across the country. -Stephanie Nomura -Janet Westenberger MORE EFFORT NEEDED Craig Westendorf. director of the Chapel Choir, shows the singers proper technique dur- ing rehearsal. W CHAPEL CHOIR (First row) Theresa Martin. Ginny Cum- mings. Ann Biddlecom, Lynn Ewing. Carol Plum (Second row) Johanna Kelly. Ann Wilmouth, Lynn Trapp, Dan Shel- don. Yvonne Duncan. Liz Keyes. Tom Finn. Amber George. Jeanine Cordero, Jenny Vane. Sue Prahinski. (Third row) Tina Chou, Missy Holland, Elizabeth Sherowski. Mike Knotts. Katie Clark. Ram Juiki, Colleen McShane. Director Craig Westendorf. (Fourth row) Mike Feeley. Pat Gorman, -— «j Matt Gracianette. Andrew Ho, Dan Cahlll. Tom Skubic. Leah Domitrovic. Beth Chalecki. Assistant Director Gail Walton (Fifth row) Bro Mark Strassburger, Pat Sain, Greg Fuhrman. Joe McGarry. Scott Wellmann, Trey Brown, Mark Christensen, Rip Ewell. John Michalski (Not pic- tured) Sharon O ' Keefe. Katie Scanlon, Mike Steinberg, Ce- celia Winczewski, Kathleen Maglicic. Muslc 97 The Glee Club Entertains its Audiences With Captivating Songs U 1 o, most are not mu- sic majors. But all have one thing in common. The men who comprise the Notre Dame Glee Club enjoy singing. That ' s all. The Glee Club, who pride themselves as being the " Singing Irish, " maintain a long and impressive history. In its seventy-first year, the Club has evolved into a much enjoyed tradition of brotherhood and fine musicianship. Mem- bers practice five hours a week to prepare for their numerous performances. South Dining Hall guests were privileged to hear the group sing at Friday night dinners on home football game weekends. In addition. Club members offered four major formal con- certs this year under the direction of Carl Stam. The Fall Concert was presented in tandem with an Alumni Reunion concert, in which 130 attending Glee Club Alumni were invited to join current members on stage for a few renditions of Glee Club standards. While the majority of the songs were sung in English, pieces in Ger- man, Latin, and French were also included to add a bit of cultural flavor. The Christmas Concert enthralled capaci- ty-crowd audiences that filled Washington Hall just before finals. There, the audience joined in popular sing-alongs. During the Christmas season, the group also sang carols at all the women ' s dorms on both the St. Mary ' s and the Notre Dame campuses. The Spring and Commencement formal concerts are also special. The Glee Club al- ways ends its formal concerts with " Notre Dame. We Hail Thee, " " Notre Dame, Our Mother, " and " The Notre Dame Victory March. " During halftime of the home football game against SMU, the Glee Club appeared in front of its largest crowd ever. Other Glee Club per- formances vary from " $100 Concerts " before local community groups at the Century Center to weddings in Sacred Heart Church. But the Glee Club does not restrict itself to the Michiana region. This year the 67-mcm- ber ensemble went on three weekend tours. During the first semester, the group sang at Jas- per, Indiana. In addition, they went to Wiscon- sin and Louisville during the spring semester. Vacation time provides even further op- portunity for taking the act on the road. During October break, the Glee Club travelled to the Southeast for a Fall Tour. And immediately fol- lowing the Commencement Formal Concert, the Glee Club will go on a month-long European Tour. They will make singing stops in Ger- many, Italy, France, England, and Ireland. Re- cord and cassette sales of their repertoire help fund this cross-continental tour. - Nancy Wehner - Ronald Almiron HOLIDAY ENTERTAINING Just before finaU. Gee Club members sing Christmas Carols al Pasquerilla West and other women ' s dorms. FOLLOWING THE MUSIC Student Conductor Rob Meffe runs through a song during practice at the Crowley Hall o Music. 98 aee Club vivacious Voices GLEE CLUB. (First row) Tim Kenny, Ted Woodward, Mike Schrimpf, Paul Carelli, Mark Spitzer. Nick Serra, Scott Liptak, Tom Cook, Gordon MacLachlan, Malcolm Hathaway, Conductor Carl Stam. (Second row) Chris Has- brook. Ed Fitzgerald, Chris Conway, Tom Foster, William Donohue, Kevin Keane, Ken Dice. Mike Bish. Rick Hodder. Mike Froning. Fred Scott. (Third row) Paul Nonte. Chuck Fitzgerald, Rob Heffe, Dan Gore, Jayme Stayer, Ed Scheckler. David Lese, Pat Kelly. Sean Ryan, Andy Lam- bertson. Rip Ewell. (Fourth row) Jeff Terrell, Jeff Grav- agna, Ted Meissner, Mark Lickona, Paul Vetter. Tom Herr, Fran Feeley. Ed Junkins, Rich Clyde, Jim Thomassen, Den- nis Tillman. (Fifth row) John Mojzisek, Chuck Neidhoefer, Jay McNamara, Peter Claude, Jim Folstrom, Greg O ' Con- nor, Bruno Brenninkmeijer, Tim Osowski. Mark Telepak, Marc Bergin, Pete Drzewiecki. WANDER INDIANA. These Glee Club members are excit- ed about going on their weekend tour to Jasper, Indiana. HARK, THE GLEE CLUB SINGS. Ed Junkins, vice presi- dent of the Glee Club, helps lead the Christmas concert au- dience through a sing-along. Qee Club 99 Active Duty BRIGHT AND EARLY Michael O ' Leary negotiates the back crawl portion ot the Individual Day Movement Course during the Marine Corps ' Semper Fi orientation. SWAMPED BY KIDS, Tom Stewart of the Arnold Air Soci- ety tries to organize the kids at the Boys ' Club of South Bend, but they have something else in mind. MAKING SMALL TALK. Pat O ' Neill. Kelly Nelson, Jill Johnson, and Chris Kitzke socialize at the Naval Marine Corps Ball. 100 ROTC i r ■ Motivated ROTC Cadets Are Leading the Way I I c» - •-• Ln order to effectively lead those men that will procure victory, an offi- cer must have certain qualities that enable him to set an example that will instill trust of his men. The trust that soldiers have in their lead- er could be the difference between victory and defeat. ROTC — Reserve Officer Training Corps — trains young men and women to be the lead- ers that someday might be called upon to en- sure that the freedom and ideals we hold so dear are never violated. In the classroom, ROTC cadets and midshipmen learn the history of the military, combat tactics, military honor, and the essentials of leadership. They experi- ence their first taste of leadership in their own battalion chain of command. They apply their classroom and leadership knowledge in special military camps and cruises where their abilities are tested. The experience they gain here is vital upon graduation, when they are commis- sioned as officers in their respective branches of service. The University of Notre Dame is one of the larger ROTC host universities in the country. Three branches — Army, Navy, and Air Force — have programs at Notre Dame with a total enrollment of over 700 students. These men and women comprise some of the most success- ful and envied ROTC units in the United States. ROTC at Notre Dame has established a tradi- tion of excellence that is respected around the nation. The Army detachment is consistently ranked among the best in the region, and their performances at Advanced Camp are rated as some of the best among America ' s cadets. The Air Force unit at Notre Dame is likewise distin- guished among its peers. Air Force cadets work hard at maintaining the high standards that enabled them to be named the best unit in the nation three years ago. NROTC mid- shipmen at Notre Dame pride themselves on the fact that their efforts win more national awards than most other universities. Their ac- complishments both on campus and at sea are unequalled in the region and place them among the elite in the U.S. ROTC at Notre Dame is a credit to the University, to the students who make up ROTC, and to the military men and women who instruct them. The Reserve Officer Training Corps at the University of Notre Dame instills in its cadets and midshipmen the principles of integrity, loy- alty, and leadership that enable them to be- come the primary members of the United States armed services; officers who may some day be called upon to defend our country. They truly are a breed apart. -Sean M. Reilly TOUGHING IT OUT Mike Schellinger helps Mike Jones work toward the maximum score for situps in the Army Physical Fitness Test. ATTENTION! Cadet Platoon Sergeant Michael Bellon salutes Cadet Second Lieutenant Dave Cozzie during an afternoon A. my ROTC drilK ROTC 101 The Ongoing Mission of the Student Activities Board Is To Enhance the Social Life W hat ' s college with- out a social life? The Student Activities Board (SAB) makes sure Notre Dame students need not worry about this frightening possibility. In fact, the Student Activities Board has had a hand in nearly every campus-oriented happening since 1968. when it was known as the Student Union. The SAB is " the single largest source of social activities at Notre Dame, " according to Board Manager Frank Vidergar. The SAB has been providing worthwhile services for students. The start of the aca- demic year brought on Stepan Mall, where stu- dents had the opportunity to rent refrigerators and buy carpets, plants, and other dorm room furnishings. The Services Commission held a Used Book Exchange as well as ticket lotteries. The student-run businesses in the newly renovated LaFortune Student Center have thrived this year. Irish Gardens fulfilled stu- dent needs at SYR and Formal time. The Cel- lar provided a place to buy the latest in popular music at low prices. Adworks, the on-campus advertising agency, has grown rapidly in its sec- ond year. This year, the SAB brought the comedy acts Second City and Abrams Anderson to campus. The SAB organized bus trips off cam- pus to movies, restaurants, and the Michigan dunes. In addition, it sponsored several Chica- go trips for shopping, concerts, and sporting events. The Musical Entertainment Commission brought the rock band Berlin to Stepan Center, as well as other groups like Henry Lee Summer and Ipso Facto. The SAB sponsored a Nazz Competition, in which talented Notre Dame stu- dent musicians battled with their bands. Moral Majority leader Dr. Jerry Falwell and former Russia Ambassador Arkady Shevchcnko spoke in Washington Hall to ca- pacity crowds. Ideas and Issues Commission- ers Steve Georgi and John Gormley of the brought these and other speakers in part to en- able students to realize the different views of outsiders. For seasonal enjoyment, the SAB orga- nized AnTostal at the end of April and Welcome Week in September. During winter, the SAB held ice skating and hot chocolate nights at the ACC. The group also sponsored a spring break trip to Fort Lauderdale. The SAB presented movies at the Engi- neering Auditorium during almost every week of the year. They ranged from the Wizard of Oz to 9 1 2 Weeks. Cultural Arts Commis- sioner Laurie Shea arranged trips to the Morris Civic Auditorium to see Pippin and Biloxi Blues. The commission also helped sponsor the Sophomore Literary Festival and the Collegiate Jazz Festival. ' The goal of the SAB is to round out the stu- dents ' college experience through various types fo events. " says Vidergar. " Whether the activ- ity attempts to develop the physical, cultural, social, or intellectual dimensions of the student, the main criterion for the event is always the same — to have fun. " -Ronald Almiron LET ' S PLAN SOMETHING Board Manager Frank Vider- gar and Controller Ann Foley respond to suggestions at a weekly staff meeting. A ROSE BY ANY OTHER NAME Irish Gardens worker - Gigi Cosme prepares a bouquet for an SYR-bound custom- ' - er who hopes to make a good impression. " 102 Student Activities Board STUDENT ACTIVITIES BOARD (First row) Don Dickin- (Second row) Janel Blount. Paul Bierbusse. Eric Timper Gormley. Laurie Shea, son. J. A. Lacy. Ann Foley. Frank Vidergar. Jenny Fisher man. Chas Lobdell. (Not pictured) Steve Georgi. John Student Activities Board 103 Through Dedication and Hard Work, Class Officers Are Making a Difference C reative, committed, capable — these qualities aptly describe the leaders of class government. Besides plan- ning original activities, they also have the talent and dedication to carry them out suc- cessfully. Basically, the class governments have sim- ilar structures. Each has an officers ' board aided by committees of students designated for particular activities such as social, service, and liturgical. In addition, dorm representatives fa- cilitate communication between the class boards and the student body. By providing a diverse number of activities that suit the person- ality and needs of the class, they hope to en- hance students ' experiences at Notre Dame. The primary goal of each class govern- ment is to establish unity among the members of their class, although they go about it in differ- ent ways. Under the guidance of Dr. Emil Hof- man, the Freshman Advisory Board faces the enormous task of uniting the newly assembled freshman class — a goal which lays the founda- tions for future years. The sophomore class, as President Pat Cooke noted, " already has a spe- cial unity due to nearly losing classmate Kevin Hurley in an auto accident. We want to main- tain that unity. " Variety differentiates the Class of 1988, which hosts activities ranging from Third Thursday Bowling and Mistletoe Sales to the highlight of the year. Junior Parents ' Week- end. The innovative Class of 1987, meanwhile, continues their reputation for unique activities. Their emphasis is on social life, including events like the Senior Class Trip to Jamaica, trips to Chicago, and the Senior Formal. Although participating in class govern- ment Is hard work, it is not without its rewards. " I like to be involved in things that affect my class, " commented Lewis Hall ' s freshman rep- resentative, " I feel like I ' m part of Notre Dame. " " Student government, " said Junior Class President, Cathy Nonnenkamp, " is a great way to get to know the members of my class. " The efforts of our class leaders have enri- ched the Notre Dame experience of many stu- dents. Yet the effects of their commitment and hard work are not short term. As senior class president David Miklos remarked, " One unique aspect about the class is that it is the only group you will be part of even after you leave. Class activities provide opportunities to initiate bonds that will last a lifetime. " •Stacie San Miguel JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Elizabeth Kennedy. Secre- tary: Mike Kurowski. Vice President; Cathy Nonnenkamp, President; Sean Doyle, Treasurer. w- ' .:5i% COMING TOGETHER On a Sunday afternoon, members of the sophomore class gather to celebrate Mass at the Grotto. 104 Class Government Leaders in Action RAISING FUNDS Pat O ' Neill, Elizabeth Kennedy. Chris Vasquez, and Cathy Nonnenkamp serve food and drinks to the football fans. AT THE TOP. Trish Brown. Ed LaHood. and Patty Silk celebrate their senior status at the Senior Class Cocktail Party. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS. (First row) Theresa Barnhardt. Vice President; Chris Ann Downes. Secretary. (Second row) Pat Cooke. President. John Ruhlin. Treasur- er. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS. Dave Miklos. President; Mel- issa Moody. Vice President; Ed LaHood, Treasurer; Fred Nelson. Sec.etary. ► Photo by Paul Pahoresky Class Government 105 Active in Office HERE ' S THE DEAL. Intending to submit a report on hall life to the Board of Trustees. Bruce Lohman elicits support from Joanie Cahill and other HPC members. HALL PRESIDENTS COUNCIL. (First row) Joanie Cahill, Co-Chairperson: Frank Publicover. Keenan; Smith Hash- agen. SMC Representative. (Second row) Sheila O ' Connor. Co-Chairperson: Patricia Swope. Pasquerilla East; Jim Bradford. Howard (Third row) Jeanne Goreni. Pasquerilla West; Trav Collins. Badin; Jim Wimbiscus. Stanford (Fourth row) Bob Daley. Fisher; Colleen Kretz. Pasquerilla West; Karen Vuono. Walsh. (Fifth row) Andy Barlow. St. Edward ' s; Anne Sanderson, Breen-Phillips; John Powers. Holy Cross. (Sixth row) Amy Baker. Farley; John Coveny. Alumni; Kris Thompson. Lewis. (Seventh row) Judy Grace. Lyons; Arthur Phillips. Cavanaugh; Tod Perry. Keenan. (Eighth row) Clay Stephens. Flanner; James Fallon. Sorin; Bob Carroll, Grace. (Ninth row) Bill Jelen. Secretary; John Shirger. Banner; Joseph Linnen. Morrissey (Tenth row) John Walsh. Dillon; Tim Salmon. Carroll; Andrew Souder, Zahm. (Not pictured) Tom Schallow, Pangbom. 106 Student Government The Leaders Who Govern Our Active Life Represent A New Breed A, • s one passes his or her time at Notre Dame, Student Government is often an organization overlooked or taken for granted. Despite this, the students who make up the various divisions of government at Notre Dame do more for the student body than most people realize. Their propostions, complaints, and sometimes battles prevent the University from being too authoritarian in its policies. This year President Mike Switek, Vice President Don Montanaro, and Treasurer Re- becca Cussen led a determined and dedicated group of student leaders. Each branch of Stu- dent Government aspired to ensure that each aspect of student life, whether it be academic, social, or religious, was worthwhile and en- hanced the overall college experience. This was not an easy task, and therefore required STUDENT GOVERNMENT. (Front row) Mike Switek, (Second row! Martin Rodgers. Michele Sirna. Shannon Walsh. Lorraine Prieto. Tracy Slabach. Ellen McDonald. (Third row) Chip Shinaver. Mike Jaeger. Bill Oliver. Mark Mutschler. Paul Leeds. Paul Semo. Chris Grandpre. Brian Mattox. ' Becca Cussen. (Fourth row) Dan VanHaitsma. Kendra Lee Morrill, Denise Weis. Don Montanaro. Bruce Lohman. Phil Doragh. Kevin Cullen. Lisa Boykin, Bill Jelen. Stephanie Merkel. Kerry Gill. long hours and endless meetings. The mem- bers of Student Government Ignored these bur- dens and immersed themselves in their never- ending quest to ensure that the students of Notre Dame have some say in what happens to them. Although it is not easy, bringing the admin- istrators and the student body together is the main goal of any student government. Student Government has worked to calm emotions and establish communication and understanding be- tween the two sides. The Hall Presidents Coun- cil, under the leadership of co-chairpersons Joanie Cahill and Sheila O ' Connor; the Student Life Committee: and the Student Body Officers worked on solving such problems as students ' legal rights and the ongoing debate over the al- cohol policy. There was progress in some ar- eas: for example, a " Buzz Bus " was established for transporting students from various drinking establishments. Although 1986-87 was a year of various problems and sporadic disharmony, the Student Government could claim many ac- complishments. At the beginning of the school year. Stu- dent Government at Notre Dame laid down a motto of being " down to earth " and " easily ac- cessible. " They wanted the student body to know that they were one of them and not peo- ple put on a pedestal because of their positions. The members of Student Government could be reached at any time and were always willing to take suggestions and discuss student greiv- iinces. The job of being a liason between stu- dents and administrators had its difficulties, yet the individuals involved in the various divisions of government at Notre Dane did all they could to ensure that the University of Notre Dame re- mained a place where students and the adminis- tration could peacefully coexist. -Scan M. Reilly STUDENT SENATE (First row) Maria Cinlron, Race Tho- man. Karen Lynch. Mary Kim Koch (Second row) Mike Switek. Don Montanaro. Tim Salmon. Pat Cooke. Cathy Nonnenkamp. John Bauer (Third row) Frank Vidergar. John Gardiner. Clay Stephens. Brian Hoist, Steve Viz, Dave Miklos (Not pictured) Becca Cussen, Joanie Cahill, Sheila O ' Cornor, Fred Pugliano. Student Government 107 For the Serious Student, Extracurricular Activities Provide A Needed Distraction FUN WITH PRE-MEDS John Walters. James Stanislaw. Jeff Abraham. Karen Horton. and Jim Fitz gerald hold an Alpha Epsilon Delta Society meeting. he Office of Admis- sions at Notre Dame looks for much more in prospective students than a sparkling G.P.A, The office seeks well-rounded students who have participated actively during their high school years, hoping that these students will continue contributing time and talents to the Notre Dame community. The broad scope of extracurriculars offered allows students to en- rich their college years through another dimen- sion of education. By pursuing special inter- ests, students exhibit motivations toward get- ting the most out of life on the campus. Various organizations created by the di- verse population of students give them oppor- tunities to constructively share their similarities and differences with each other. The scope of clubs includes academic, athletic, ethnic, geo- graphic, media, music, service, and special in- terest groups. Many of the major courses of studies have formed groups which help stu- dents explore careers in that field. Although varsity sports have long been a trademark of Notre Dame, the various athletic clubs, less publicized but no less popular, encourage cam- pus-wide competitive fun. Ethnic organizations offer a higher degree of awareness of foreign cultures to the entire campus community while giving minority students a chance to preserve ethnic traditions. Clubs representing various special interests allow students to focus ideas and hobbies to add life to the campus communi- ty. Drama organizations offer productions; mu- sical groups provide entertainment; geographic clubs sponsor events to add a touch of home to life away from home. These activities serve as necessary diversions from an academically structured day. Notre Dame ' s wide array of extracurricu- lars invites students to enjoy a multidimensional active life. -Tracey Heinbecker -Sheila Kennedy ANOTHER DAYS TOSS. Paul Jackson overpowers John Fox during an evenin g Judo Club practice at the Rockne Memorial. 108 Potpourri The Active Life BRUSHING UP As part of the Finance Club face paint before the Purdue game, Kellen Brugman decorates Kim Corcoran ' s cheek. THE GATEWAY TO PARTIES. St Louis Club Presi- dent Lisa Hollenbeck displays a new fundraising idea to Vice President Vince Lowell. WHAT A DIP. Ballroom Dance Club members Peter Smith and Liana Odrcic enjoy practicing their tango technique. Potpourri 109 The Epitome of MD Dorms Make the Social Life FRAMED BY LYONS ' ARCH. Juniors Mary Grimes. Mimj Beretz. Marilyn Broderick. Sue Mahong. and Julie Flaherty enjoy an afternoon outside before the snow. WITH A FLICK OF THE WRIST Len DiGiovanna tosses a frisbee on the crowded north quad. 1 10 General Hall Life orms are ND, " summed up one sophomore student. He was right — all of the spirit and camara- derie that Notre Dame is famous for can be found deeply rooted right at home in the dorms on campus. With the absence of na- tional fraternities and sororities, ND stu- dents found a unique way to have a group of close-knit friends with a special bond dis- tinctly in the dorm. With a flare-up of com- petition in interhall sports, dorm spirits were rejuvenated and stronger than ever. New rectors in six halls and renovations in two insured a new wave of enthusiasm, campus-wide. Epitomized in its dormito- ries and its hall life, the spirit of ND turned over a new leaf and found back-up in redis- covered hall loyalty and pride. {Continued on page 112) PUTTING ON THE GREEN. Matthew Spate takes time out from Alumni ' s October SYR to sink a shot General Hall Life 111 1834 freshmen arrived at ND in August and were ushered in on a wave of get-togethers and organized parties arranged by welcome committees in the dorms. Luaus, cookouts and marshmallow roasts dotted the campus as groups of freshmen from selected dorms min- gled and got to know each other. As the year wore on, the freshmen became a part of hall life and found that fitting in was only a matter of time. They also found that overcoming the trials of living with a stranger taught them an important lesson in understanding and toler- ance. Meanwhile the upperclassmen were busy moving in and meeting the new people in their sections. Almost as if they had not been away for a whole summer, the upperclassmen eased back into residential life and picked up where they had left off in May. New rectors in Breen-Phillips. St. Ed ' s, Fisher, Morrissey, Lyons and Lewis added new dimensions to their halls by proposing new and innovative ways of doing things, such as deco- rating for and running SYR ' s. They also did their best to strengthen and encourage partici- pation in old and unique dorm traditions such as the Howard Hat and Tie and the Breen-Phi- lips Bathrobe Breakfast. Desperately needed renovations in How- ard and Lyons Halls stimulated interest in dorm lounges and social events such as movie nights and section meetings. Colorful touches laced the quad as Zahm ' s, Sorin ' s and St. Eds ' rose bushes bloomed in late summer, and their tulips welcomed spring in April. As always, the dorms provided nightly lit- urgies in their own chapels, with high resident participation strenghtening bonds and provid- ing a casual religious atmosphere. Hall resi- dents baked their own bread for the masses and special homilies by Father Tyson and Father Hesburgh brought the students in touch with the Notre Dame Administration. ND dorms brought new touches to campus life as they molded to the personalities of the residing students. New rectors and new ideas helped Notre Dame turn over a new leaf. -Elizabeth Healy HERE ' S KENNY. An emcee clad in a skirt was the scene as Ken Dice held the spotlight of the Screamin ' Otter ' s Tal- ent Show outside of Sorin Hall. n2 General Hall Life Epitome, Continued POTENTIAL FIRE HAZARD Karen Falcigno. Fran Sweeney, and Patty Fanning block a hallway in Lyons. PLEASURE TO MEET YOU Kristin Sosnowski is intro- duced to Fr. Andre Leveille by her date Shawn Hoban at Alumni ' s SYR General Hall Life 11 3 unny afternoons at Notre Dame signalled the perfect opportunity for a quick game of football or a last chance to soak up some sun before the cold weather began to set in. It was not unusual to duck to prevent assault by a stray frisbee, or to scurry out of the way of a quad baseball game. When winter finally did arrive, time could always be found to go tubing at Bendix woods or to join in the fun of the annual North-South snowball war But whatever the weather, students at Notre Dame used their free time not only to relax, but also to build themselves physically, culturally, spiritually and socially. One of the best ways to forget the pres- sures of school for a while was to get the body out of the studying mode by engaging in physi- cal activity. Not only were Domers great sports fans, but most of them enjoyed playing the game just as much as watching. The ACC came alive in the afternoons with games of ra- quetball, basketball, and squash. Music floated down the halls from Gym II where aerobics clas- ses were filled to capacity. Many students went for a swim or a jog around the concourse. Paths around the lakes were worn down by the hun- dreds of feet that pounded them daily, rain or shine. Dorm weight rooms clanged with the sounds of avid muscle builders, and the Book- store and Stcpan courts were continually occu- pied with pick-up basketball games. Notre Dame offered many cultural events throughout the year to suit the taste of any stu- dent. A favorite pastime was the famous and ever-popular Engineering Auditorium movies, but there were also many shows and plays to be seen in Washington Hall and over at St. Mary ' s. {Continued on page 117) KITCHEN GODDESSES. Seniors living off-campus utilize man and Kerry Haverkamp finally get around to cleaning their free time taking care of household chores. Kelly Free- up. 114 Free Time It ' s All In the Timing Domers Juggle Books and Free Time SUN CATCHER, Tjkmj jdvartage of the last days of summer, Jilanne Klaus (at top) studies on ifie North Quad. WATCH OUT DOI INO ' S! Sopfiomore Enl Hendrickson a worker in planner Hall ' s Food Sales He is ready to take OUT FOR A RECEPTION. A Zahm Hall resident tfirows masters tfie fine art of pizza making as part of his job as his latest creation out of the oven. a potential touchdown pass in a casual football game. Free Time 115 In the Timina, Continued 116 Free Time Many eventually braved the two hour trip to Chicago to visit museums or take in a show at Second City. Others enjoyed a quiet after- noon touring the collections at the Snite muse- um. Across the campus, students heard con- certs to suit all tastes from rock to classical to jazz. A big part of life at Notre Dame was the spiritual unity that so many shared. Whether for an upcoming exam, a sick friend, or next Saturday ' s football game, the glowing Grotto was a special place to pray. Students became actively involved with the liturgy through dorm masses, and trips to beautiful Sacred Heart Church were spiritually uplifting. Notr€ Dame has one of the prettiest cam- puses in the country, and many chose to spend their free time appreciating it. Many found a quiet walk around the lakes to be relaxing, while others enjoyed sitting by the new fountain and talking with friends. Quiet time was spent at the Oak Room and the Huddle, grabbing a bite to eat between classes or late at night. Occasionally, students found it necessary to get off campus for a while to escape the haun- ting thought of a big exam or that twenty page paper due next week. Some even roadtripped to Michigan, Chicago, or Marquette University. More often, students just enjoyed a short jaunt to University Park Mall to do some shopping, or a dinner at Macri ' s Deli or Jeremiah Sween- ey ' s. Tuesday nights were big at Chi Chi ' s for Margueritaville, and the Four Points bars were popular for the twenty-one and over crowd. On those really late nights, students could be found laughing at Fat Shirley ' s and attacking the breakfast bar at Azar ' s Big Boy. Off-campus parties were the perfect chance to escape the week ' s trials. By far, the best times could be enjoyed around the dorms; whether it was listening to music on the stereo or watching a little TV, the dorms were our home away from home. They were the core of life at Notre Dame, and most people just enjoyed sitting around talking, shar- ing and laughing with friends, who became like family, sisters and brothers under the Dome. ■Laura Janke ■ -m-. .- FALSE ADVERTISING ' His shirt may say -Zahtn, " hut he ' s really the quarterback for the Off-Campus foot- hall team Off-Campus defeated Morrissey, 3-0, in an , October gai-.ie in interhali sports. Free Time 1 17 iving at Moreau Semi- nary is not like living in a dorm at Notre Dame; seminarians focus energy on building communi- ty, serving others and praying. Priests, doctor- al candidates, Master of Divinity students, refu- gee families, prc-novitiate candidates as well as undergraduates join together in questioning God ' s call in their lives. Formation for preisthood in the Congrega- tion of Holy Cross consists of different stages, all of which are represented at Moreau. M. Div. students, the professed seminarians, work to- ward a professional degree in Theology while living as temporarily vowed religious. Another group, the post-graduate candidates, spend one academic year at Moreau while considering priesthood. Undergraduates interested in priesthood spend their first year of formation at Old College, providing a gradual introduction to the seminary community while still living in the midst of the campus. Their remaining years in the baccalaureate program are spent at Mo- . reau. I In the spring semester post-graduate can- • didates and seniors contemplate entering the I novitiate in the fall. This is a non-academic year focusing on religious life in Holy Cross, es- pecially the vows of poverty, celibacy and obe- dience to be professed at the end of that year. I Upon completing this year, seminarians enter M. Div. studies at Notre Dame, Berkeley or To- ronto. Life at Moreau Seminary clearly differs from life in a dorm. The variety of individuals of different ages, backgrounds and education creates a unique environment. The expecta- tions of seminary life coupled with the high aca- demic demands of Notre Dame necessitates a highly disciplined lifestyle. The seminarian must learn to balance academics, service, prayer and community. Moreau and Old Col- I lege are not simply places to live, but places to grow in understanding of self, other people and God. -Mark Hummell HANGING OUT. Old College residents Dan Strutzel, Mike Plowey, John Norton, Darrin Weis, and Tom Weidman show off their spirit and camaraderie. 118 Moreau Seminary Old College Earning Their Collars _ Seminarians Prepare For The Priesthood Moreau Seminary O ld College 119 120 Oft-Campus South of the Border Domers Make Life Liveable OfF-Campus Within the confines of Notre Dame Apart- ments, Campus View Apartments, various houses, and other nearby complexes resides that sector of the Notre Dame community known as off-campus students. Enthralled by I the prospect of unregulated parties and living without supervision, many students leave the campus dorms to live in the South Bend area. As each new year approaches, the off-cam- pus community unites to form the largest " dorm " at Notre Dame. They enjoy all of the same aspects of Notre Dame life that campus residents do, including sports, social life and governmental power. The most prevalent ex- ample of off-campus life at ND is the dynamic interest in participating in interhall sports leag- ues. Boasting very competitive teams in foot- ball, soccer, basketball, and hockey, the off- campus athletes uphold the spirit and dedica- tion to sportsmanship that distinguish the stu- dents of Notre Dame. However, sports do not entail the entire influ- ence of off-campus life; there is an active part in student government by student senators and other representatives. (Continued on page 122) A HOME-COOKED MEAL is what you ' ll get when you live off-campus as Fritz Duda serves himself some spaghetti in his Rex Street house. BILLS MONOPOLIZE FRIDGE SPACE as the realities of off-campus life hit home at the first of the month, twelve glorious times a year. 1o.TJ ELEtTKKL -31,18 rMo»iE -ZOO.OO oo-oo S 00 — =»-? ' ' " ' T Foot Off-Campus 121 I Border, continued The one thing that separates off-campus students from dorm students is the social activi- ties. The off-campus community provides a large part of the parties for the on-campus stu- dents, and consequently, off-campus is held in an image of recklessness. This, however, is far from the truth; students who live off-campus must still tend to their academic duties, as well as to other things that all go along with life away from the Dome. Among these responsibilities are getting to and from classes, house cleaning, and cooking. The freedom offered by living away from the campus yields both advantages and adventures, but the students do not sever all ties to the University. Through meal plans, classes, and friends who have remained on cam- i pus, the men and women who choose to live off- campus are still a large part of the Notre Dame experience. They simply have more distance to cover in order to attend classes. -Norm Campbell LEFT-OVERS ARE SCARCE in this lonely refrigerator, but M arion Street resident Bill Nolan offers what he can to unexpected guests. SNOOZING ON SOME WAVES, this student prepares for a night of rest on his waterbed, a luxury not allowed on cam- pus. 122 OH-C«mpu« SCOPING FROM THEIR PORCH. Meg Brennan and Tracy Thoman watch the world go by from the comfort and privacy of their own home. DOUBLE BEDS AREN ' T FOUND ON CAMPUS And nei- ther is Mike Breslin as he relaxes in stretched-out bliss in the bedroom of his off-campus home. OH-Campiu 123 J(t ' . . s the battle of quads continued, the gap narrowed when students liv ing at both ends of campus experienced drastic changes in their living environments. While the students in Howard Hall faced eviction, those living in Holy Cross and Carroll also began thinking of alternative living arrangements. Construction began on North Quad on two new womens ' dorms. Knott Hall and another un- j named dorm began to rise up south of the Pa- squerillas. Even with all these housing changes, the traditions of the dorms continued to make , them unique sources of spirit and enthusiasm. I On South Quad Lyons Hall continued its recent tradition of a pie-throwing fundraiser, al- though the fall volleyball tourney was can- celled. The strong spirit and vitality of the dorm became evident at gatherings under the arch and in the annex. Nearby, Morrissey continued its weekly bowling excursions, and once again I entertained audiences with their outlandish skits, which unfortunately cost the Manor an SYR second semester and left the possibility of future skits questionable. Howard Hall resi- dents made the most of their last traditional Hat and Tie and Shorts and Shades Parties. How- ard residents were frequently seen engaged in stickball and football games on the quad. In De- cember, banners of protest over the change- over to a women ' s dorm expressed the frustra- tion and humor of the residents. Banners such as " Urinals for sale — cheap " proved to be amusing, yet expressed the anger of the stu- dents over the administration ' s thoughtless- ness. On a happier note, Badin ended the stig- ma of being " the mall of Notre Dame " when the businesses located in Badin ' s basement moved into newly-renovated LaFortune. Pang- born, however, continued to run the " Express. " Their weekly church services were both inspir- ing and delivered in 32 minutes or less. DONNED IN P J ' S, B P residents Tina Chou. Jenny and Kathleen (Continued on psgs 127) Healy, Laura Lily, Shawn Lombardo, Mary Ann Hansen. Dining Hall in Maglicic roll out of bed and head for North their annual Bathrobe Breakfast. 124 Dorm Traditions Play It Again, Sam Dorm Traditions Revive Spirit CONTINUING A SECTION TRADITION. Morrisscy resi- dents from 4th floor meet in the Manor ' s lobby before de- parting for brunch at Tippacanoe. ONLY A FEW MORE ITEMS, and Farley residents com- plete the list for the Scavenger Hunt during Pop Farley week. Dorm Traditions 125 Play It Again, Continued This year Pangborn residents donned sweatshirts that read " Pangborn Country Club " due to their proximity to the golf course, while next-door neighbor Fisher received a dose of enthusiasm with the addition of their new rec- tor. Their annual Mr. Fisher contest saluted the resident who blazed a path in Fisher Hall events. Early in the school year, Dillon Hall " animals " poured out in togas to attend the an- nual Pep Rally and freshman orientation which characterized the spirit of " Big Red. " Alumni ' s characteristic and reliable rivalry with Dillon continued in their tradition of strong athletics and their spring formal — the Irish Wake. With the dedication of the War Memorial, North Quad residents were often tempted to wade in the fountain during the warmer months. The reopening of LaFortune and the Huddle improved campus unity as students from all parts of campus gathered for a casual place to grab some fries and crack the books. Farley had its traditional birthday party — Pop Farley — in January. The lavish decora- tions and talent show were evidence of the strong Farley spirit. The Farley football team also continued its dominance in interhall sports. Breen-Phillips once agains showed its character with its Bathrobe Breakfast and Talent Show, while Cavanaugh showed its fine arts talent with its play, " A Gap in Generations. " Zahm displayed its unique spirit during their toga dinner and interhall hockey contests. The " beer light " alerted everyone to the Zahmbies ' partying tendencies. On the other end of the quad, Stanford prided itself with the Studs ' in- terhall football championship and the crowning of " Mr. Stanford. " Twin Keenan Hall pre- sented its eleventh annual Keenan Revue with three " sold-out " performances of the 42 skits. The slice of sarcasm about Notre Dame life pro- vided a needed spark of excitement in the dead of winter. St. Ed ' s showed its fine qualities with its talent show and the addition of a new rector. The Grace-Flanner rivalry was heightened as their all-hall Christmas Formals fell on the same nights. Grace Debates encouraged its residents to explore issues such as women in the church and gun control in depth with intrahall debates. Across campus, dorms were always involv- ing their residents in unique and interesting ac- tivities. -Dan Walsh BIG RED DONS TOGAS to hype up students in Septem- ber before the first home football game. 126 Dorm Traditions " GOD, I ' LL NEVER DRINK AGAIN! " So promises Rick Michalak during his skit in the 1 1th annual Keenan Revue. Dorm Traditions 127 o ut Of Luck It came from nowhere. All of a sudden it was there and waiting to change their life at Notre Dame. Unexpecting and unprepared, 165 Howard Hall residents were given notice that they would soon be evicted from their dorm. Without previous announcement or war- ning, the administration quietly decided to be- gin the revamping of the university ' s lop-sided ratio by changing Howard Hall from a men ' s dorm to a women ' s dorm. Furious dorm inhabitants were in shock as they were given just one semester ' s notice of their upcoming move. Within a few short months all of the residents had to make alterna- tive living arrangements for the following fall, and students studying overseas realized that they would be unable to return to the dorm they had left. Descriptive banners hanging outside of the building hit home with messages of pro- test. Even though it was irreversible, the deci- sion was still protested by all of Howard ' s resi- dents and some sympathetic students across the campus. Students were especially dis- heartened by the administration ' s poor han- dling of a touchy situation. Not as unexpected but equally as inevita- ble were the plans to close two other men ' s dorms, Carroll and Holy Cross, and reopen them later after serious renovating. The follow- ing year they will be used for non-undergradu- ate student housing. Although students living in Carroll and Holy Cross knew about the planned closings since their acceptance into these dorms, it didn ' t change their unhappiness about packing up and moving out after a few years ' study. Although the plans to close Car- roll and Holy Cross were not as widely publi- cized, the fact remained that students in all three dorms would soon be hunting for a new abode. The Howard changeover was actually the second phase of the attempt at equilibrium for the male female ratio. Breen-Phillips and Far- ley were converted to female dorms in the first phase in 1972, and in following years Walsh and Badin followed. After a lapse of eight years the administration has continued with its plan to create a more balanced social atmo- sphere. -Elizabeth Healy -Tim Woods SARCASTIC COMEBACKS to the Administration ' s deci sion about the changeover laced the walls of Howard in ear- ly December. 128 Dorm Changes THE GUYS IN THE NINE. Dave Consiglio, Tim Woods. Kent Weldon. Brian Samuels, and Duncan McRoberts Jim Loper. Kevin O ' Brien, Tim Kenesey. Brendan Fox. group together under the mural they painted in the fall. Dorm Changes 129 Our Unsung Heroes Domers Battle In Interhall Sports 130 Innerhall Sports f-i ff ou do not have to be a member of a varsity team to experience tough competition, fierce rivalries and, with a little luck, the thrill of victory. Interhall sports pro- vide a showplace for the competitive spirit that is epitomized in Notre Dame. The dedication of the players and coaches makes interhall sports a vital part of the campus scene. The fierceness of the competitive spirit is typified by men ' s football. Only 3 universities in the country play in full gear under rules simi- lar to the varsity level, and Notre Dame is one of them. Men ' s football teams get the most at- tention and visibility, and they work hard for it. For the second year in a row, Planner earned a berth in the championship game by defeating Sorin 13-0 in the semi-finals. They faced Stan- ford in the final round, and the " Dirt Bags ' " vaunted defense held firm, handing Planner their second consecutive championship game loss. Stanford finished the season undefeated with their win. Women also share the football spotlight The women ' s flag football games are as equal- ly hard fought and exciting as the men ' s games. Once again, Farley dominated the season and won an unprecedented third consecutive cham- pionship. They got their hat trick by beating Lyons in the semi-finals and Breen-Phillips 18- 8 in the finals. B.P. defeated P.E. in the semis to earn a place in the championship. (Continued on page 132) J - y uu A FREE KICK FOR OFF-CAMPUS, as Frank Parigi shoots unguarded in an early season intrannural soccer matchup. Interhall Sports 131 Heroes, continued You don ' t have to live on campus to expe- rience the competitive spirit. For the second year in a row, the Off-Campus " Hoobers " won the fall soccer championship. They defeated Planner 1-0 in a thriller played on a snow-cov- ered Stepan Field. Off-Campus had lost to Planner 2-1 in the winner ' s bracket, then came back to sweep the last two games. The interhall sport with the toughest hours is without a doubt, hockey. This all-men ' s sport involves late-night games and limited practice time, but that doesn ' t stop the players. Since it is such a xough sport, the games are very in- tense. Off-Campus, Morrissey. Alumni and Fisher were all early favorites for the champion- ship. These teams clearly play for the sport, not for the spotlight. Interhall basketball enjoys the most partic- ipation, with each dorm furnishing two or more teams. Both the men ' s and women ' sgames are exciting with the high level of play resulting from a great deal of time spent practicing. The early season pick for the men ' s league was Morrissey, although Planner, Grace and Alumni were expected to put up a strong fight. The women are as serious about basketball as they are about football. Lyons. B.P. and Farley all looked strong this season. {Continued on page 135) PUTTING THE BALL UP The Manor takes a shot in the first few minutes of play in the game between Dillon and Morrissey " ji 132 lnterhall Sports A Photo by Jim Doyle I ' a i: • Pholo by Hannes Hacker HEADING IN FOR THE SCORE, a Planner hockey player outskates a Grace defenseman. A FUMBLED PASS gives Walsh an added advantage in the game between Walsh and Breen-Phillips. Interhall Sports 133 BREAKING THE LINE A Planner player moves in on the play in the interhall football finals against Stanford. 134 Interhall Sports Heroes, Continued The intcrhall sports program has many Dame unique. Whether it be afternoon prac- other sports as well. In lacrosse, Cavanaugh tices, preparing for the big game, or spectating beat Planner in a clash of two powerhouses. In ■ all agree its a great way to keep in shape to volleyball. Alumni won in the men ' s division show dorm spirit, and to get to know others in while Lyons took the women ' s title. " Spanish your dorm. Fly " won the ultimate frisbee championship. Other sports include wrestling, track and tennis just to name a few. Under the supervision of Non-Varsity Athletics, interhall sports helps keep the competitive spirit alive at Notre Dame. Interhall activities make dorm life at Notre •Timothy D. Lake WITH A SINGLE BOUND, a St. Ed ' s player makes a big PSYCHING UP. Grace ' s hockey captain Jim Rataczak lay-up in the battle between St. Ed ' s and Keenan halls. groups with his team in a halftime pep talk. Grace defeated Planner, 4-2. Interhall Sports 135 Turn of the Screw Domers Party At Hall SYR ' s 136 SYR ' s Parties are you going to go to the SYR with? Are you kidding? don ' t have a date yet. Oh. Well, who are you going to ask? 1 don ' t know. Well, there ' s got to be someone you ' d like to go with. Well, there is someone, but I don ' t even know him that well. That scope? Yeah, he ' d be great! Ask him. But what if he doesn ' t remember me? I would feel totally stupid asking him if he doesn ' t remember me. Anyway, he ' s in my history and English classes and I ' d have to face him 6 times a week if 1 embarrass myself. Now c ' mon. That ' s not the way to look at it. He would probably love to go with you and you ' ll never know until you ask. If it works out, you might love seeing him 6 times a week. What do you have to lose? Yeah, right, nothing but my pride. But I ' ll go for it. Hand me the directory. You ' re going to call him now?! If I don ' t ask now, I ' ll never have the cour- age to do it. O.K., I ' m psyched about this. I ' m ready. 9876 . . . rrrriiingg . . . rrrriiingg. Hello? . . . -Elizabeth Healy BEHIND DOOR NUMBER 262 lurk two SYR dates to Alumni ' s Christmas Dance. Jim Glenister and Brian Rose compete in the hall ' s decorating contest by stringing them- selves in tinsel and lights. FUN AT THE FORMAL. Freshman Mary Ann Hansen and Sophomore Dan Gerlach are on their way to the dance floor at Planner Hall ' s Christmas dance. " Come On Shake Your Body Baby Do The Conga! " SYR ' s Partles 137 138 Parties SYR Letting Loose Hall Parties And SYR ' s Liven Up ND You ' ve lived with these people for several weeks, maybe even years, but just how well do they actually know you? Does your roommate really know your " type " ? And are you willing to risk an entire evening with a date chosen, phoned, and arranged by your roommate? To- tal trust in your roommate ' s taste, and his knowledge of yours, is the whole idea behind Screw-YourRoommate dances. Following tra- dition, many freshmen found answering the in- famous " dogbook " calls to have become a nightly ritual. Upperclassmen, however, often opted for playing it safe and finding their own dates. Once the date had been arranged, ques- tions began to fly. " Is her picture in the dog- book? " " What if he can ' t dance? " " What if he ' s a dweeb? " Of course, not every date would be the dream date that you always imag- ined. And if you found yourself sitting through the entire evening wondering whether or not you were missing anything exciting on " Dallas, " at least the occasion provided a great opportunity to make the most of a not-so-great situation. Hall themes, decorations and coordinating section drinks were always an important part to a successful SYR. Themes included Pang- bom ' s " A Night of Chance, " St. Eds ' " Game Shows, " and Lyons ' " Oktoberfest " to name just a few. SYR committees in the sections dec- orated with crepe paper, posters and anything else that could be used to spice up that hall ' s theme. Dates and decorations taken care of, the evening usually started hopping around 7 p.m. with crowded showers and those last minute re- alizations that the tie did not match the suit, or the shoes the dress. Frantic students could be seen running through the halls asking neighbors to borrow this or that in order to acquire the perfect look for the night. Preparations finally over, it was time for the true test. Would he be what you were ex- pecting? Regardless, the evening could always be considered a success with good friends, good music, a few drinks and a lot of dancing. - Kari Graham A COSTUME BASH Junior Tom Fredericks guards his " hostage " Lisa Coleman at the Morrissey Lyons formal. Partles SYR ' s 139 140 Dortn Service Service With A Smile Doing What Heeds To Be Done There ' s something special about making a difference in someone else ' s life. It ' s special because when we reach out, we can see how we ' ve touched others. Our time is rewarded by the twinkle in a child ' s eye or by the warm smile of a senior citizen. Community service work by Notre Dame students helped the less fortunate turn over a new leaf. Disadvantaged children received ac- ademic support from a new friend they could look up to. Time spent with the elderly uplifted their spirits. Those in need got a fresh start from donated food, money, blood and help in the home. Whatever the case, the efforts of Notre Dame students brightened the lives of others. Students reached out from their residence halls to make a difference in the community. Morrissey and Lyons Hall residents tutored dis- advantaged children at Hedwig ' s House. They provided friendship and support to the youngsters. Breen-Phillips worked with the el- derly in the senior citizens program. St Ed ' s helped the hungry by assisting at a soup kitchen in South Bend. A community blood drive was co-sponsored by Holy Cross and Badin Halls. And some residents of Lewis and P.E. helped the poor in the Appalachian Mountains over Fall Break. Children received love and guid- ance from Grace Hall residents through their Big Brother Program, while the Pasquerillas sponsored trips to nursing homes in South Bend. Many dorms reached out by tutoring and by doing painting and clean-up work for those in need. Volunteer efforts of Domers were enri- ching experiences as they allowed the commu- nity to receive the warmth of Notre Dame, and at the same time, made students ' lives more ful- filling. - Dan Walsh SMILES IN THE STADIUM. Sheila Casey attends a bas- ketball game for charity with her South Bend Little Sister. Dorm Seruice 141 Together In Prayer ' Students Unite In Hall Liturgies Taking a break from a Sunday of intense studying, students flock to the sanctuary of the liturgical services and unite to pray in a unique religious community. Campus-wide, students participate in individual dorm liturgies by doing Biblical readings, practicing as Eucharistic Min- isters, and singing in the hall choirs. Visiting priests enhance the Masses and disseminate their views of the gospel message by rotating to the dorms around campus. Occa- sional appearences by Fr. Hesburgh and Fr. Tyson bring the administration in touch with the students. Each dorm Mass had its own special char- acter. For example, the " Pangborn Express " is the Mass offered on Sunday afternoons in that hall which is usually delivered in 35 minutes or less. Dorm competitiveness is also dissolved by liturgy, as rival neighbors Kecnan and Stanford share an adjoining chapel for prayer. Some dorms maintain a more traditional stance where the celebrant handles all of the details of Mass, while in other dorms the stu- dents participate in various ministries. In a sense, every hall community is like a miniature parish and its own faith group. The feeling of unity extends past the actual celebration of Mass into a spirit of caring and concern. In most dorms, collections are taken up to help the less fortunate in the South Bend area. Throughout each semester, several dorms band together and sponsor retreats. The intense participation in hall liturgies shows the deeply rooted Catholic convictions held by Notre Dame students. It reflects the re- ality that Notre Dame is indeed a Catholic uni- versity where the students have importance, and where students are encouraged not only to attend, but to actively participate in the cele- bration of the Mass. - Elizabeth Healy - Mark Hummell CHRISTIAN ROCK. Students provide vocal and sym- phonic support to the liturgical services at Walsh Hall. 142 Hall Liturgies PREPARING THE EUCHARIST. Mark Ward and Fr. Riehle serve Mass at the " Pangborn Expess " , the dorm ' s Sunday afternoon litu rgy. WORDS OF WISDOM. Dan Sherman participates in the hall liturgical experience by spreading the Good News. nM VK I . " 1 " X Hall Liturgies 143 We oil hove special momenrs rhor ore rreosured as port of our Norre Dome experience. Although we come here ro get on education in academics, we wind up gaining knowl- edge obouf life in general. Through whor we do outside of the clossroom, we learn how ro interact with others and learn more about ourselves in the process. The mixing of Norre Dome-the institution and Norre Dame-the people causes both ro face changes and to experience growth. 144 Student Life SPORTS Sports Retrospective Page 146 Football Page 162 Cheerleaders Page 172 Soccer Page 212 The Notre Dome sporting tradition reaches bock through many decades. Eoch year new feces don Irish uniforms and go out on the field of bottle to fight for the Gold and Blue. Because of the four year cycle of college, the names of the athletes on the teams that represent the school ore con- stantly changing. Every season new ream members must be blended in with veterans to produce a cohesive unit. The athletic program itself also undergoes change - for example, women ' s cross country wos moved to the varsity level this yeor. The orrivol of Lou Holtz and the construction of new tennis facilities ore some more of the ways Notre Dome sports develop a new leaf. Sports 145 People HERE FT IS. Fencing captains Tim Vaughan, Kevin Stout- ermire. and Charles HiggsCoulthard, along with Coach Mike DeCicco, present a NCAA National Championship ring to Athletic Director Gene Corrigan. NCAA Champions TTie 1986 men ' s fencing team highlighted their second consecutive undefeated season with a national championship title. After drop- ping this title to the Wayne State Tarters by a single touch, the Fighting Irish out-classed their long time rivals by a five place margin. The team that gave the Irish their most problems was Columbia. However, due to strong perfor- mances by AU-Americans Don Johnson (sabre, 6th place), Yehuda Kovacs (foil, 2nd place), Charles HiggsCoulthard (foil, 3rd place), Chris- tian Scherpe (epee, 3rd place), and Mike Gosti- gian (epee, 4th place), the Irish were able to fence past a strong, six-man Columbian team. The men ' s fencing team had not won a champi- onship title since 1978, hence this was a long awaited victory. The Irish have always boasted of having a strong team consisting of fencers who back up the starters during the dual meet season. Through their constant battle for a starting posi- tion during the season, they were able to strengthen the performances of the Irish fen- cers in the championships. Due to the fact that most of the starters graduated in the same year, these fencers will have to carry on the winning Irish tradition and attempt to achieve another undefeated season, and possibly a second na- tional championship title in the following sea- -Kevin Stoutermire 146 Sports TEAM LEADER Point guard David Rivers, whether getting directions at courtside or setting up a play, has fully developed into the team ' s leader. David Rivers Bouncing Bock One of the biggest news events in Notre Dame sports this year hap- pened off the court. Irish point guard David Rivers battled back from an accident that nearly killed him to remain the leader on the court for the men ' s basketball team. August 24, 1986 was the day that Rivers ' life nearly ended. He was traveling in a van that former teammate Ken Barlow was driving when the van veered off the road, rolled and threw Rivers through the windshield, leaving him bleeding from a slash in his abdomen. Close to death at the time, Rivers fought back. Although he was not expected to play at the beginning of the season— if at all this year— Rivers made a spectacular recovery to be ready for play at the beginning of the Irish ' 86- ' 87 campaign. But the comeback wasn ' t easy. Rivers worked and fought his way through both physical and academic barriers. Missing the beginning of the semester along with the hours of recovery workouts provided a real challenge for Rivers. Fortunately, when things get difficult, as in the past. Rivers ' emotional and physical strenth pulled him through the or- deal. -John Kennedy OUTSTANDING! Sophomore forward Heidi Bunek looks to be a major contributor on the floor this year for the Irish Bunek ' s scoring and rebounding make her a valuable asset to the team ' s performance during the season. Sports 147 P j-.p.| -;i PLAY TIME. Senior Chuck Lanza, starting center for the r trVJjJItr 1 5 . prepares to hike the ball. LITTLE BIG MAN. Head Football Coach Lou Holtz takes time out of his busy schedule to relax. The Edge Coach Lou Holtz once said that there are characteristics of the student body that he hoped would be depicted by the football team. Among them were the competitive spirit, the intellectual edge, the desire to succeed, and the caring for each other. Lou Holtz, in only a year, is well on his way to fulfilling that hope. ■Question Notre Dame football ' s competitive spirit and you ' ll be directed to the nearest VCR to watch ND vs. Michigan or Pcnn State. -Question Notre Dame football ' s intellectual edge and players will gladly show you their calendars filled with equally-designated study and practice time. -Question their desire to succeed and anyone on the street will say, quite frankly, " USC. " By this time, you won ' t need to question their caring for each other. After all, how else to feats like these happen? -Gwcn Taddonio IN THE SWING. Cheerleaders play a role in the Notre Dame Stadium mystique by helping the crowd to get into the game and inspire the team to victory. This year ' s co- captain of the squad was Dena Heisler, a senior at Saint Mary ' s from Houston. Texas 148 Sports LEADER. Irish captain Mike Kovaleski mentally prepares for the next play. The Priorities A truly great team consists of more than the sum of the individual players. When a squad is unified and all are working toward the same goal, better performance is achieved. This was an attitude that Lou Holtz emphasized to his football players. To show this point, team mem- bers were given shirts with the word " TEAM " in capital letters and " me " in lower case below it. This attitude of putting group priorities above individual ones paid off. Although the ' 86 squad finished with the same record as the year before, their team spirit ignited an obviously more impressive season. Everyone from starters to walkons played an impor- tant role in motivating the group to achieve. -Anne lacono PASSING EFFICIENCY, Senior quarter- back Steve Beuerlein set many records dur- ing his final year at Notre Dame. A four-year starter. Beuerlein is the leader in total of- fense, carrer passing yards, and pass comple- tions for the Irish. EXTRA EFFORT A walk-on possess a special dedication to the team. Senior Rick Michalak, seeing action in the Blue- Gold game, is one of the players who works hard to earn a place on the roster with the scholarship athletes. Sports 149 People NOT ONLY ALL PURPOSE. BUT ALL AMERICAN. Tim Brown, who lead the Irish in both passing, receiving and kick off returns, played many different roles in Lou Holtz ' s offensive plan. His talent in crucial situations earned him the team ' s MVP award. The Winningest Retires Spring 1987 will not only mark the retirement of University Presi- dent Father Theodore Hesburgh, but also brings the retirement of anoth- er man who has made great contributions to Notre Dame, men ' s tennis coach Tom Fallon. Fallon came to Notre Dame in 1952, thirty-five years «go. This season concludes a career in which Fallon became the winnin- gcst coach in Notre Dame history. Not including his fifteen-year position as wrestling coach, from 1952-1967. and the 1987 season, Fallon has compiled a 494-190 career record as the men ' s tennis coach. He also guided the team to a national championship in the 1959 season on a 14-0 record; nine of the past fifteen years, the team has won twenty or more games a season; and in 1971 Notre Dame hosted the NCAA Championships. Despite his winning accomplishments. Coach Fallon believes his best contributions are the values of integrity, good sportsmanship and education he instills in the team. " It ' s nice to win as many as you can, but I feel that, in the long run, the team that decides it wants to be a class operation is more important, " he says. Coach Fallon will be missed upon his retirement. His many years associated with Notre Dame, dating back to his freshman year in 1938 to his current position of Associate Professor and Director of Activities lit the Rockne Memorial Fieldhousc. will have a lasting effect on many Notre Dame students, past and present. -John Kennedy 150 Sports MORE LAPS Head Swimming Coach Tim Welsh stands with Dennis Stark, Director of Aquatics. Swimming Building A New Tradition The new Rolfs Aquatic Center has been working wonders for Irish swimmers. During the 1985-86 season, new Head Coach Tim Welsh " helped the men ' s team capture the Midwestern Collegiate Conference Championship while guiding the women to the Northstar Conference Championship. Welsh came to Notre Dame from an eight year stint at Johns Hopkins in Baltimore as a replacement for Dennis Stark. The only Swim Coach Notre Dame had had since the swim team gained varsity status in 1958, Stark relinquished his position to concentrate more on his duties as the Director of Aquatics. Coach Welsh is very optimistic about the future of Notre Dame Swimming; " With our new Rolfs Aquatic Center, and with the dedication of the coaching staff and swimmers, we can build a successful national program. " -John Kennedy SUPERVISING. Head Coach Tim Welsh Rolfs Aquatic Center as they practice for (foreground) directs the swim team in the an upcoming meet. Sports 151 , f ' ;.fffl : ' A i!? ■si! r :- : . • " l?. ' . 6. 1 GOT IT! Three point man Sean Connor catches a pass as he looks for an open teammate. Team in Transition The 1986-87 Notre Dame basketball team gave Irish fans a new look this season. With the graduation of Ken Barlow, Tim Kempton, Joe Price, and Jim Dolan, Notre Dame surrendered its physical, bruising style of basket- ball for a smaller, quicker style that relied more on speed, bail-control and outside shooting. Also new for the Irish was the emergence of fresh- men Jamere Jackson, Tony Jackson, Scott Paddock, and Joe Frederick, all of whom were called upon to give support to a young Notre Dame team. Senior co-captains Donald Royal and Scott Hicks were joined by sophomore swingman Mark Stevenson, junior All-American candidate David Rivers, and junior center Gary Voce to formulate the starting li- neup. Sophomore forward Sean Connor played a key sixth man role as Notre Dame ' s most accurate three-point shooter. Using outside shooting and quickness, as well as a variety of player combinations, Notre Dame has successfully made the change from a big, physical team to a smaller, finesse-oriented one. -Vincent Wehby, Jr. ► Photos by Vincent Wehby. Jr. POWER MOVE. Senior Donald Royal makes a strong of- fensive move to the basket. DEFENSE. Mark Stevenson plays the " tuff " (defense that has stopped many opposing scoring threats. 154 Sports WATCH BEHIND YOU! Guard Scott Hicks co-captaln scored 18 points during this KEEP IT MOVING. Maneuvering the ball. Mark Stevenson sneaks in the back door against an unsuspec- early-season matchup, getting a good start shifts the offensive set up, keeping the opposing defense ting Indiana to easily score two. The senior on a high scoring year. guessing. Sports 155 156 Sports THE JOY OF TROY. Defensive back Troy Wilson dis- plays his pregame intensity. Irish Football Holding Their Own " We were so close . . . " That seemed to be the story of Notre Dame football in 1986. The Irish suffered defeat by five points or less in five of their six losses. The disappointing record did not reflect the true ability of the team. Five impressive wins, coupled with strong performances in the losses, showed that Notre Dame could still hold its own with the the football pow- erhouses. The season certainly provided excitement. Both the first and last games were decided by last-second field goal tries. Along the way, many other games also culminated with last minute Irish scoring opportunities. The Irish gave valiant performances against top-ranked opponents. 2 Michigan and 3 Penn State barely escaped Notre Dame Stadium as both were able to dash Notre Dame scoring attempts in the final mom- ents of play to win. (Continued on page 158) IF BIRDS CAN FLY ... so can Anthony space over the top to gain Irish yardage. Johnson. The freshman running back finds LEAN ON ME. Linebacker Ron Weissenhof- er stops a Purdue lineman from going any where during the Irish 41-9 victory. Sports 157 Football SPIRIT! Linebacker Mike Kovaleski and defensive tackle! Robert Banks display their enthusiasm. EYE CONTACT. Inside linebacker Mike Stonebreaker pre-j pares to attack Alabama quarterback Mike Shula. [Continued from page 157) Highlights of the year included lopsided victories over Purdue, Air Force, and Southern Methodist. The Air Force win was especially note- worthy, as it marked the first ND victory in five years over the Falcons. This game also included an explosive 95-yard kickoff return for a touch- down by junior All-American Tim Brown. But the game most remem- bered by Irish fans was the season finale versus USC in the Los Angeles Coliseum. The Irish fell behind but staged a fourth-quarter rally to win with a John Carney field goal as time expired, 38-37. With Carney ' s kick, the seniors became one of the few classes in Notre Dame history to defeat USC in four straight years. This contest capped the season on a positive note, showing that the men of the football team had the heart and the desire to be winners. -Anne lacono ► Photos bv Vinceni Wehbv, Jr UNSTOPPABLE! Defensive lineman Wally Kleine closes in on an unfortunate Pittsburgh quarterback who probably wishes he stayed in bed this morning. GANGING UP Wes Pritchett, Robert Banks, and Mike Griffin combine in the excellent defensive effort against Michigan. 158 Sports OFFENSIVE EFFORT Handing off the ball. Steve Beuer- lein works toward the 4th straight victory over USC. READY AND WAITING. Looking over the formation. Captain Mike Kovaleski prepares to halt USC ' s drive. POUNCE. Outside linebacker Cedrlc Figaro and senior GOING ALL THE WAY. All-American Tim Brown begins Wally Kleine hustle to recover a Michigan State fumble one of his many spectacular kickoff returns, ready to steal extra yardage from an unknowing opponent. Sports 159 1 Whether celebroring during rhe comeback or U5C or prior ro rhe free rhrows rhor won rhe Duke boskerboll gome, Norre Dome orhleres know rhe feelings behind rhe rhrill of vicrory. And olrhough nor ccruolly presenr on rhe ploying field, fans also ger ro revel in rhe ream ' s success, for rhey ore with rhe ream oil along in spirir. Sports 161 A New Look: Dedication and Confidence The Holtz Era Begins The 1986 Notre Dame football season marked the beginning of a new era of excel- lence on the gridiron. Although the team ' s 5-6 record was disappointing, none could deny the confidence, desire, and nevcr-say-die attitude shown by the team week after week against an unbelievably difficult schedule that was reminis- cent of Notre Dame ' s glorious past. New coach Lou Holtz had taken over a team without a lead- er, without confidence, and without discipline. After subjecting this group to grueling off-sea- son workouts, a hardhitting spring, and to his own unique style of motivation, they entered the season ready to take on, and beat, the best in college football. Irish football fans usually enter a season with high hopes and expectations. But in 1986, no one expected much of a team that had lost an outstanding senior class, was humiliated in T Photo by Vincent Wehby. Jr the 1985 season finale in Miami and had to face a formidable schedule. The enthusiasm gener- ated by the arrival of Lou Holtz built up a reju- venated, but cautious optimism. So going into the Michigan opener no one, except the players and coaches of Notre Dame, knew what to expect. All were in for a shock. The number two ranked Wolverines certainly were taken by surprise. The versatile and re- lentless attack of the Irish offense moved the ball up and down the field, amassing over 450 yards of offense against a defense most rated as one of the best in the country. But a contro- versial out-of-bounds call on an apparent touch- down pass from QB Steve Beurlein to TE Joel Williams left the Irish behind in the closing mi n- utes. The Irish fell short, as did a last-second field goal in a heartbreaking 24-23 loss. {Continued on page 164) OUTTA THE WAY. Defensive tackle Matt Dingens makes his way through Purdue ' s offensive line. A Photos by Paul Pahoresity HIKE! Quarterback Steve Beuerlein calls for the snap from center Chuck Lanza. DOG PILE. Brandy Wells, Cedrlc Figaro, Ron Weissenhof- er, and other teammates combine their efforts. 162 Football ' HEREICOME Junior Tim Brown eludes a Michigan play TAKING HOLD. Cornerback Marv Spence (below) takes INTERCEPTION. Inside linebacker Mike Stonebreaker re- ■ er during the kickoff return. down a Michigan State runner. turns an Interception against SMU. Football 163 CLOSING IN upon Pitt ' s quarterback is outside linebacker (Continued from page 162) Cedric Figaro. STOPPING SMU SHORT Wes Pritchett displays the en- thusiasm of the defense. Despite the loss, the Irish were rated twen- tieth in the nation when they travelled to battle the sixteenth-ranked Spartans of Michigan State. For the second straight week the Irish statistically outplayed their opponents and had a chance for victory at the end. But key mis- takes and turnovers again proved to be the Irish nemesis. Final score: Michigan State 20. Notre Dame 15. The following week saw the Irish pKsst their first win of the season. The Irish routed an out- mernned Purdue team 41-9 behind a smothering defense and the powerful running of freshman Anthony Johnson, who scored two touchdowns in the victory. The Irish were unable to gain enough momentum, however, as they headed south to face the nation ' s number two team, the Alabama Crimson Tide. A tenacious Tide de- fense, led by All-American linebacker Cornelius Bennett who knocked out Steve Beurlein early, effectively kept the Irish offense out of synch all day. Combining this defense with the Crim- son Tide ' s speed, experience and the poise of QB Mike Shula, and an outstanding special team that returned a punt for a touchdown. Ala- bama gained its first win ever over Notre Dame 28-10. The Irish hoped that a return to the friend- ly confines of Notre Dame stadium would lift them back on the winning track against the Pitt Panthers. The only offense the Irish would muster all day, however, was in the leg of John Carney. And it proved to be not enough as the Irish again lost in the closing seconds, 10-9. (Continued on page 166) 164 FoolbaU F ANOTHER COMPLETION from quarterback Steve Beuerlein is on its way to the capable hands of Andy Heck. SOARING. Flanker Tim Brown goes up for over Southern Cal. a reception during the Notre Dame victory TOUCHDOWN. Anthony Johnson ' s second effort drags a Purdue player in the end zone. Football 165 [Continued from page 164) Spirits were down after the 1-4 start, but the Irish found a spark the following week. Af- ter 4 straight losses to the Air Force Academy, the Irish finally erupted to crush the Falcons 31- 3. This catapulted the Irish to dominating victo- ries over Navy, 33-14, and SMU, 61-29, and also saw the emergence of Tim Brown. Brown ' s speed, explosiveness, and sure hands added a much-needed dimension to the Irish of- fense and made him a bona fide All-America candidate. The Irish had a three game winning streak entering their home finale against undefeated and eventual national champion, Penn State. The offensive and defensive lines dominated as the Irish took a 14-10 lead into the lockerroom at halftime. Turnovers quickly gave the Nit- tany Lions a 24-14 third quarter lead and com- mand of the game. Again, as it had done many times before, the resilient team refused to sur- render. The offense amassed over 400 yards total, sparked by senior Milt Jackson ' s four re- ceptions for 110 yards and a touchdown, while the gutty defense responded with a goalline stand and a turnover that put the Irish in posi- tion to win the game. The end, however, pro- vided only bitter disappointment as the Lions won 24-19. The Irish had no chance to console them- selves, though, as they entered Death Valley to take on the number eight LSU Tigers. Again the Irish failed to take advantage of scoring opportunities and, despite Tim Brown ' s electri- fying kickoff return for a touchdown, Notre Dame ' s hopes for a winning season were dash- ed as they fell, 21-19. {Continued on page 168) LOOSE BALL. Defensive tacl le Robert Banl s causes the ball to pop loose during this impressive tackle against SMU. BREAKING AWAY Running in the open field is fullback Pernell Taylor followed closely by tight end Joel Williams. 166 Football A Photo by Hanncs Hacker 4TH AND LONG. Taking the snap, senior Dan Sorensen is just one step away from punting the ball deep downfield. OUTSTANDING. Showing why he ' s was chosen the team ' s MVP, flanl er Tim Brown runs for an eighty-seven yard reception. IT ' S GOOD! Dan Sorensen and place kicker John Carney combine for three points while the offensive line restrains Purdue ' s rush. Football 167 (Continued from page 166) With nothing but pride as motivation, the Irish headed west for Thanksgiving and the an- nua! battle with their biggest rival, USC. Notre Dame took an early lead, but USC dominated most of the contest and entered the fourth quarter with a 3012 lead. But the Irish rea- ched into their hearts one last time. Behind the brilliance of Tim Brown, the leadership of senior Captain Mike Kovaleski and the outstanding play of Californians Steve Beuerlein, Braxton Banks, and Mark Green, the Irish found them- selves on use ' s 2-yard line with 3 seconds to play, down 37-35. John Carney made the big- gest kick of his career and finally laid to rest the idea that Notre Dame did not know how to win the close ones. The 38-37 victory almost made the 5-6 season bearable. And when reminded that 5 of those 6 losses were by a total of 14 points, the future of Notre Dame football under Lou Holtz looks bright indeed. ■Rick Michalak -Jim Sacco ON HIS WAY to over one-hundred yards against USC, tail- back Mark Green show his running style ? Trll { I . Pholu bs Vinccnl Wehbv. Jr Ui J tt FOOTBALL. (First row) Marv Spence. Tom Monahan. Milt Jackson, Joel Williams, Hiawatha Francisco, Ron Weissenhofer. Mike Kovaleski. Steve Beuerlein, Troy Wilson, Mike Haywood, John Askin. Wally Kleine Shawn Heffern. (Second row) James Bobb, John Carney John Grieb, Dan Sorensen. Rick Michalak, Dan Tanczos Pete Rokich, Tom Riley. Mike Seasly, Tom Calloway Chris Kvochak, Byron Spruell, Tom McHugh, Tom Free man. (Third row) Mike Griffin, Dave Butler. Wes Prit chett, Ted Gradel, Tony Eason. Lou Holtz Jr , Mark Oleksak, Matt Kairis, Brandy Wells, Jim Baugus. Mark Gleason, John Cooney, Chuck Lanza, Tom Rehder. (Fourth row) Alonzo Jefferson, Pernell Taylor, Mark Na- pierkowski. Tony Smith, Tony Puntillo, Matt Dingens, Dom Prinzivalli, Jeff Kunz, Frank Stams, Bob Welch, Terry An- drysiak, Walt Howard, Tom Byrne. (Fifth row) Vince Phe- Ian, Mike Johnson, Jim Book, Greg Harris, Flash Gordon, Cedric Figaro, James Sass, Reggie Ward, Tim Brown, Pete Graham, Tom Gorman, Mike Brennan. (Sixth row) Mike Ta- felski. Chuck Killian, Kurt Zachrison, Mark Nigro, Ned Bol- car, Dan Quinn, George Streeter, Rich Morrison, Marty Lippincott, Aaron Robb, Ted Fitzgerald, Greg Hudson. (Seventh row) Steve Lawrence, Robert Banks, Andy Heck, Jim Sacco, Frank Pinn, Brad Alge. Steve Roddy, Dave Munger, Bob Satterfield, Steve Alaniz, Ray Dumas, Mike Gatti. (Eighth row) Joe Jarosz, Steve Bynum, Tim Healy. Chris Johnson, Scott Bufton, Steve Belles, Mark Green, Corny Southall, D ' Juan Francisco. (Ninth row) Brian Fenton. Kevin Raedy, Foge Fazio, Pete Cordelli, Mike Stack, George Kelly, Lou Holtz, Rev. James Riehle, Terry Forbes. Tony Yelovich, Joe Yanto, Kurt Schottenheimer, George Stewart. (Tenth row) Don El- Etr, Joe Puetz, Scott Raridon, John Whitmer, Bob Gla- dieux. Jay Mills, Ray Car ter, Tom Roggeman, Joe Bars, Bro. John Cambell, Gene O ' Neil. Gary Weil, Helen Beckschi, Jim Russ. 168 Football BEAR HUG. Defensive tackle Jeff Kunz causes the ball to pop loose as the rest of the defense closes in. ONE OF THOSE DAYS. Head Coach Lou Holtz has to wonder If the Irish will ever get a break. RUNNING TO THE OUTSIDE Tailback Hiawatha Fran- cisco speeds along, hoping to turn upfield. SO. SO CLOSE In five of their six losses, the Irish came very close to winning. Here, versus number one Penn State, a last minute attempt falls short. Football 169 Supporting Crew Alongside tine Athletes The life of a student manager or trainer is not an easy one: it involves a lot of hard work and long hours with relatively little re- w ard other than personal gratification. The two jobs are extremely low-profile; no one is ever going to say, " We couldn ' t have won it without our managers, " or " The trainers made the difference. " Nevertheless, these students play a vital part in the teams ' well- being. A student manager ' s duties may range from painting football helmets in the wee hours before a game to arranging hotel ac- commodations for road trips. Any freshman can be a manager, and they start out working about five hours a week. After sophomore year, however, the number of managers is cut to 28 and for these remaining students, managing becomes a full-time job. A junior or senior manager, concentrating on one spe- cific sport, may put in thirty to forty hours a week. The other group of unseen personnel, student trainers, have the difficult task of tak- ing care of all " medical " problems. Their re- sponsibilities can include everything from taping injuries before games and practices to watering down the players during time-outs. As with the managers, the trainers put in a lot of hours with all the varsity teams. Trainers and managers are at all games and practices for every scholarship sport, and without them the quality of Notre Dame athletic programs would decline. They may work on the sidelines, but student trainers and managers play an essential role in main- taining the excellence of Irish athletics. -Kevin Raedy ULTRASOUND THERAPY Trainer Peter Abowd helps an injured player get back into top form. TRAINERS. (First row) Peter Abowd. Joan Murphy, boley, Patricia Ferrick. Ted Oberstar. (Not pictured) Andi Lantz (Second row) Kevin Raedy, Nicole Lam- Helen Beckschi, Kim Keppler. 1 70 Managers Trainers MANAGERS. (First row) Joe Puetz, Don El-Etr (Second row) Curt Zoeller, Jo Padanilan, Jim Fra- leigh, Jason Doerr, Jeff Guide, Ed Kirctimeir, Stephen Crouch. (Third row) Mil e Gannon. Brian Moffitt, Jeff Kozicki, George Keough, Mark Thebault, John Puetz, Steve Hartle. (Fourth row) Sean Sullivan, Bill Beston, Pete Witty, Scott Harkins, Steve Shake, Leonard Loebach. (Fifth row) Dan Villegas, Mark Szkudlarek. Jim Donovan, Mike Chalmers, Vince Ferry, Bill Schratz, Gene Pilawski. Pete Harvey. (Sixth row) Bart Bradley, Dan Quadrinl, Rich Caffarelli, Tim Zim- mer. (Seventh row) Brian Bartolini, Andrew Higney, Dan Smith, Sean Hoffman. (Eighth row) Carrie Yauch, Bill Beston, Ted Sheehan, Bill Hession, Brian Bartolini, Greg Lenninger, Bob Keane. Managers Trainers 171 I Spirit Boosters Sideline Enthusiasm New faces were the most obvious change on this year ' s cheerleading squad. Nine of the fifteen members were first-year members. With so many seniors graduating last year, many people took the opportunity to try out for this year ' s squad. The new peo- ple learned fast and what they lacked in ex- perience they made up for in enthusiasm. " We just want to have an all-out good time and wc want the students to have fun while they support the team, " said first year mem- ber and senior Ed Bielski. The cheer team is considered a varsity sport in the Athletic Department, so behind the fun is a lot of hard work. That work starts two weeks before school starts. The squad comes early to begin working out and then attends a training camp with other cheer squads. Once school begins the practice con- tinues every day. Material needs to be worked on not only for the sidelines but for the pep rallies, the bookstore performances on football Saturdays, away games, alumni pep rallies, and fundraising functions. The team members kept going despite several se- rious injuries to squad members. " Because so many of the members have not cheered before, especially the guys, they are bound to hurt themselves. They are making their bodies do things they never thought of before, it ' s all part of the learning process, " com- mented senior co-captain Dena Heisler. Most students only see the cheerleaders at the football and basketball games, but this year the squad also cheered for volleyball, soccer, wrestling, and women ' s basketball. " We ' re really not here to perform. We ' re here to support the team, " said senior Mi- chele Sebo. The squad members were visi- ble at as many varsity sporting events as pos- sible. Cheerleading is going through a lot of changes these days because of the new athletic influences and demands for more physical tal- ent. " We want to be good talent-wise so we work on that aspect. That is the part that enter- tains the crowd during the slow points of the game. We try to tumble a lot, we do a few more pyramids, and try some gimmicky things for the crowd. We realize that the crowd also wants to participate during the key parts of the game so we have tried to emphasize the simple game situation chants and spirit yells to get every one involved, " said third-year member and senior Helen McCormack. The cheerleaders take their responsibility seriously to help the crowd get involved in the game and cheer the Irish to victory. -Patrick Wenning STANDING TALL. The Irish cheerleaders form a FOLLOW THE LEADER Tom Brown enthusiastically GO IRISH! Seniors Maureen McDonnell and Patrick Wen- pyramid while encouraging crowd participation leads the crowd in the infamous 1812 Overture routine. ning cheer on the team. 172 Cheerleaders ' SUNSHINE ON MY SHOULDER. Doug Green hoists Dena Heisler in a show of team spirit. A STRIKING POSE. Three-year veteran Helen McCor- macl entertains at the bookstore pep rally. 1986 CHEERLEADERS (First row) Frank Hughes. Helen McCormack, Suzanne Ridenour, Mlchele Sebo. Bielski, Dan Sheehan, Geoff Kohles. Tom Swaykus, Pat- (Secondrow)ChrisRode,MoiraHogan, Dena Heisler, Maureen McDonnell. (Third row) Doug Green, Ed rick Wenning. Tom Brown. Cheerleaders 173 PURE STRENGTH. Tim Smith shows the power involved in throwing the discus. IT ' S ALL YOURS. John Dadamio gladly after his leg of the relay is completed, passes the baton to his waiting teammate AIMING HIGH. Brian Driscoll prepares high into the air and travel a record-setting to release the javelin, hoping that it will sail distance. 174 Track I Ahead of the Competition Running at a Record Pace In 1986, Notre Dame ' s head track coach Joe Plane was selected as the District IV coach of the year. " It ' s nice to be coach of the year, because it means that my peers felt I did a good job, " Piane says. " But the real fun of coaching comes in seeing the elation on a kid ' s face when he has run fast enough to set a personal best or set a record. To see a kid run faster than he ever thought he could run. that ' s what it ' s all about. " For Plane and his assistants, Ted Potts and Doug Snyder, 1986 was a year of fun. Leading the excitement was the 4 x 800 meter relay team that placed themselves into the Notre Dame record books with the fastest time in ND history for the event — 7:23:07. The foursome consisting of team co-captaIn John McNeils, Robert Nobles, Jeff VanWie, and Jim Tyler placed third in the nation at the Indoor National Collegiate Athletic Association meet and by vir- tue of their performance were tabbed as All- Americans. Tyler doubled his accomplishments when the spring rolled around as the middle-distance standout garnered All-American status for the outdoor season in the 1500 meter. Team accolades were equally abundant during the campaign. A perfect example was the Fighting Irish ' s performance at the fifth an- nual Midwest Catholic Championships. Notre Dame won its fourth team championship in the meet by capturing 10 first-place finishes in the 19 events. Snyder ' s field corps performed well across the board as the Irish received top marks from sophomores Brian Driscoll and Chris Matteo in the javelin and pole vault respectively. Mean- while, Gary Lekander, co-captain Joel Autry, and Rick Muench handled chores in the long and triple jumps. Potts put together a fine group of sprinters including the likes of Van Pearcy, Tony Ragu- nas. and Phil Gilmore. " I ' d like to make Notre Dame track more prominent and 1 think that the 1986 season was a step in the right direction, " notes Piane " The relay teams and middle-distance areas performed well, and those areas have been Notre Dame hallmarks in the past, but we ' re developing in other areas as well. " -Randy Kron 1986 Track Team Joel Autry (Captain). Mike Brennan. Richard Caffarelli, Mike Collins, Brian Curcio, Chuck Curley. John Dadamio, Tony DelCastillo, Steve DeMartino, Tim Diamond, Brian Driscoll, Paul Duvair, John Eustermann, Dan Garrett, Phil Gil- more, Andrew Gordon, Kirby Kinghorn, John Lawlor, Gary LeKander, Chris Lucey, John Ma- gill, Ron Markezich, Chris Matteo, Craig Max- field, James McGuire, John McNelis (Captain), Tom Mick, Rick Muench. Rick Mulvey, Mike Na- pier, Robert Nobles, Shane D ' Haherty. Paul O ' Connell, Jim Patterson, Van Pearcy. Dave Pohlen, Tony Ragunas. John Reilly, Tim Smith, John Soemson. Nick Sparks, Mike Sperry, Jim Tyler, Jeff VanWie. Chris Vasquez, David Warth. Tom Warth, Tim Weber. Jeff Westhov- ern, Joe Piane (Head Coach), Ted Potts (Assis- tant Coach), Doug Snyder (Assistant Coach). FLYING HIGH. Joel Autry looks downward as he decends from his flignt Track 175 SECOND EFFORT Riding his second wind, Mike Rogan accelerates to have a strong finish. HANGING IN THERE Junior cocaptain Rick Mulvey is keeping up to his pace during a cross country meet, QUICK STARTER. Sophomore Ron Markezich is shown accelerating away from the start. 176 Men ' s Cross Country Plagued by Injuries Youth Brightens the Future For the cross country team, 1986 was a season of unfulfilled goals. Nagging injuries plagued the team throughout the year and had a direct effect on the performance of the Irish. The youth and inexperience of the team was also apparent when an injury to co-captain Jeff VanWie left them without a senior. The top seven runners consisted of two juniors, co-cap- tain Rick Mulvey and Dan Garrett; one sopho- more, Ron Markezich; and three freshmen, Mike O ' Connor, Tom O ' Rourke, and Mike Re- gan. Sophomore Shane O ' Flaherty also cracked into the top seven when junior Steve Lunney became injured midway through the season. A bright spot for the coming years was found in freshman Mike O ' Connor who had an outstanding season, consistently leading the Irish in each meet. With hard work and no in- juries, the Notre Dame cross country team has its sights set for the NCAA ' s next year. -Dan Garrett 1986 Men ' s Cross Country Mike Burns John Dadamio Paul Duvair John Elias Dan Flynn Dan Garrett Rick Grey Kirby Kinghorn Steve Lunney Tom Macken Ron Markezich Steve McLaughlin Rick Mulvey Mike O ' Connor Shane O ' Flaherty Tom O ' Rourke Mike Rogan Jeff VanWie Chris Vasquez David Warlh John Wolfram Head Coach Joe Piane OUT IN FRONT and all alone is sophomore Shane O ' FIa herty on Notre Dame ' s Burke Memorial Golf Course. OUT OF THE TREES comes freshman Mike O ' Connor. Trees and sand are two of many cross country obstacles f-, ' v ' Men ' s Cross Country 177 Finally Varsity Extra Effort Pays in the Long Run After 12 years as a club sport, the women ' s cross country team made their debut this year at the varsity level. Their goal in 1985 was to attain Division I sta- tus. Under the guidance of coach Dan Ryan, the goal of the 1986 squad was now to be a competitive Divi- sion I team. The returning runners, including Kristine Dra- gani, Kathleen Lehman, Nancy Loughlin, Julia Mer- kel, and Maureen O ' Leary noted a definite improve- ment with seconds and minutes falling. The combina- tion of 6 A.M. practices and tough afternoon work-outs added to weights three times a week built a foundation for an impressive season. The season opened with an impressive fourth place finish at the Hillsdale Invitational, followed by an eighth place finish in the National Catholic meet against such well-established schools as Villanova and Boston College. From there the team went on to win the Roadrunner Invitational at Southwestern Michigan and to bring home the Indiana Intercolligiate Little State title. Four of five scoring runners were named to the All-State team: captain Julia Merkel, Theresa Rice, Kathleen Lehman, and Wendy Murray. The following week at the North Star Conference meet in Milwaukee, the team captured the second place trophy by edging seven points past defending champion, Marquette. The team made an excellent showing in this first year. With its top ten runners returning, the team is looking forward to an even more competitive season next year. -Julia Merkel KEEPING HER EYES ON THE PATH Linda Filar holds to a quicl pace on the Burke Memorial Golf Course. 178 Woinen ' s Cross Country GIVING 110 PERCENT, Junior Nancy success of the women ' s cross country FEELING THE PAIN. Teresa Kibelstis looks nears the finish line for another strong per- Loughlin does her part in contributing to the team. as if the miles are catching up with her as she formance. Women ' s Crosss Country 179 Strong Despite Graduation Losses Fencers Determined to Repeat Before the season started, few people ex- pected the 1987 Notre Dame fencing teams to improve on their 1986 records. The men lost six starters from a team that went undefeated and won the NCAA Championship, while the women were faced with the task of improving on their first undefeated season and a second place finish at the NCAA finals with three un- derclassmen in the starting lineup. Much to everyone ' s surprise, the Notre Dame men went undefeated (22-0) again in ' 87, extending their winning streak to 75 meets, and won the Great Lakes title. The women also rolled their way through a tough midwest schedule to a 19-0 record that upped their winning streak to 42 meets. And on the way, they captured their second straight Great Lakes title as well. " I didn ' t expect both teams to go undefeat- ed this year, " said men ' s coach Mike DcCicco, who won his 500th dual meet with the men dur- ing the last home meet. " We lost a bunch of talent and experience, and 1 really didn ' t be- lieve we could go undefeated until the middle of January. This team just refused to lose. " The Irish men were led by a strong foil team topped by All-Americans Charles Higgs- Coulthard, a senior, and Yehuda Kovacs, a ju- nior. Higgs-Coulthard went 37-4 (.902) to lead the squad in wins, while Kovacs posted a 34-1 (.971) record on the way to winning his second consecutive Great Lakes title. Both fencers represented the Irish at the NCAA tournament. Sophomore Derek Holeman (33-3 for .917) also held down a starting position in the foil lineup. Seniors Alex Fuster (13-3 for .813) and Brian Mitalo (11-6 for .647) earned their first monograms in reserve. Senior sabreman Kevin Stoutermire went 46-2 (.958) to lead the Irish in wins, and took part in the NCAA Championships along with junior Geoff Rossi (33-9 for .786). Sophomore Tim Collins compiled a 36-9 (.800) mark as a starter, while senior Brian Quinn went 11-4 (.733) on his way to earning his first letter. The self-proclaimed " weak-link " epee squad was led by senior Tim Vaughan (34-7 for .829) and sophomore Todd Griffee (33-6 for .846) who represented the team at the NCAA finals. Sophomore Ted Fay (17-9 for .654) held down a starting position most of the year, while seniors John Haugh (18-4 for .818), Dave Lennert (14-7 for .667). and Ron Golden (13-4 for .765) earned monograms in reserve. The Irish women relied on strong seasons from two-time All-American junior Molly Sulli- van (21-4 for .840), sophomore Janice Hynes (36-5 for .878), sophomore Kristin Kralicek (40- 6 for .870), and freshman Anne Barreda (37-8 for .822) in the starting lineup. Seniors Cindy Weeks (38-9 for .809) and Vittoria Quaroni (36- 4 for .900) played vital roles in reserve. Weeks became the winningest female fencer In Notre Dame history with 159 career victories. In the NCAA tournament, the female fen- cers won the first-ever national title for an ND women ' s varsity sport. The men finished fourth in the tournament. -Dan Fabian DEFENSIVE MOVE. Freshman Anne Barreda blocks an attacking opponent in the foil event. WOMEN ' S FENCING. (First row) Kristin Kralicek, Cindy Weeks. Vittoria Quaroni. M J. Sully. (Second row) Head Men ' s Coach Mike DeCicco, Molly Sulli vanrSfrcnda Lesier, Janice Hyries Head Women ' s Coach Yves Auriol 180 Fencing EXTREME QUICKNESS. Derek Holeman, fencing In the foil category, advances towards his opponent. PREPARING FOR BATTLE. John Haugh, a sophomore epcc fencer, looks to score a touch in his match. ■-(f - H ! ► All photos by Vincenl Webby, J MEN ' S FENCING. (First row) Ted Fay, Todd Griffee, Ron Golden, John Haugh, Tim Vaughan, Chris Rear- don, Dave Lennert, Doug Dudinski, Dave Carey (Second row) Manager Brian Walsh, Asst Coach Yves Auriol, Asst. Coach Matt Harris, Joel Clark, Derek Holeman. Gary Galeziewski, Brian Mitalo, Captain Charles HiggsCoulthard, Yehuda Kovacs. Alex Fust er, Kurt Kroener, Colin Gumbs, Chris Nee, Asst. Coach Rich Daly, Head Coach Mike DeCicco. (Third row) Dave Stabrawa, Tim Collins, Norris Harding, Elie Kerrigan, Steve Rawlings, Brian Quinn, Geoff Rossi, Captain Kevin Stoutermire, James Reilly, Dan- ny Yu, Josue Amaro, James KowalskI, Steve Rosami- la, Leon Leobeck. % r a 4 TIME OUT! Kevin Stoutermire calls fellow sabre fencer Geoff Rossi over to offer some advice, GOING FOR A TOUCH, Junior Molly Sullivan (left center) ad- vances against her Wayne State opponent. Fenclng 181 STARING DOWN THE OPPONENT, Freshman Andy Radenburgh prepares his attack during an Irish home meet, getting himself psyched up. SNAP! Irish captain Jerry Durso holds his opponent in a compromising position. Luckily, no bones would break that day. 182 Wrestling Battered, Beaten, and Bruised Wrestlers Struggle Through Season It was one of those seasons you ' re never supposed to go through. Injuries incapacitated more than half of your wrestlers and you didn ' t have enough experience to overcome the tough competition and bad breaks. When Fran McCann arrived on the Notre Dame campus three years ago he wanted to build a national powerhouse, but he didn ' t expect to suffer through a 1-12 season along the way. " This season has been just plain crazy, " says McCann. " I have never seen anything like it in all my years of coaching, and I hope I never see it again. There is nowhere to go from here but up. " The Irish started quickly before Christmas, enjoying finishes of 2nd at the Michigan State Invitational and 12th of 38 teams at the Las Vegas Invitational; then things turned sour. Sophomore Dave Carlin, freshman Dan Mitch- ell, and junior Dan Carrigan all went down with injuries, and of these, only Carlin was able to wrestle again later in the season. The team went 1-1 in dual meets before the holidays. On the holiday trip to California things went from bad to worse. The Irish lost two more dual meets on their way to 1 1 straight losses to finish the season, and two freshman All-Amerlcans were lost to injuries. Sopho- more Captain Jerry Durso, who finished the regular season with a 23-4 record, strained a shoulder muscle, while his classmate Chris Gcn- eser, a 25-4 performer, banged up his knee and eventually required arthroscopic surgery. Perhaps the epitome of the season was re- flected in a Friday the 13th match at Michigan. Freshman sensation Andy Radenbaugh, who was 19-9-1 going into the competition, had his leg broken in the first period. Two matches lat- er, Pat Boyd separated his shoulder in the mid- dle of the first period. Despite the injury, Boyd went on to defeat his opponent, raising his final regular record season to 27-6. WRESTLING. (First row) Andy Radenburgh. Carl Hil dinger, Greg Fleming. Dave Carlin. Pete Anderson. Jerry Durso, Pat Boyd, Dave Smith, Mike Sheets, Andy Somple, Ron Wisniewski. (Second row) Manager Mike Kennough. Tom Ryan, Dan Carrigan. Sean Dillon. Dave Helmer. Chris Geneser. Mike O ' Brien, Dan Mitchell, Assistant Coach Rick Stewart. Head Coach Fran McCann (Not pictured) Dean Bubulo. Also touched by the injury epidemic were senior Tom Ryan, whose season was cut short at 4- 1 when he sustained a shoulder wrenching against Nebraska, and sophomore Dean Bub- ulo, a letterman as a freshman who went 3-2 before breaking an ankle. In an ironic twist of fate, the day Bubulo was to begin wrestling again, he went running and hurt his other ankle. Of the starting ten wrestlers who began the season, only junior Ron Wisniewski and se- nior Dave Helmer were able to get through the entire season unscathed. Wisniewski posted an 18-12 for the season, while Helmer went 9- 19-1. The Irish utilized football player Mike Crounse to fill the heavyweight spot after the grid season and he finished respectably at 4-7. Another surprise was freshman Mike Sheets who filled in at 158 pounds and wound up with a 4-13 record. -Jack Obringer HEAVY WEIGHT ' Mike Krounse has the advantage over his hefty opponent. Wrestllng 183 IN THE HEAT OF BATTLE. Eventual winner Mike Noone (in gold) avoids a jab from junior runner-up Mark Anderson in the 140-pound bout. GO AHEAD. MAKE MY DAY! Freshman Hartlgan. who held on to capture his first REVENGE IS SWEET. PemeU Taylor win back his title during hl» defeat of 1986 David Cane throws a punch at Tom 140-pound crown. takes full advantage of his chance to defending champion Dan Quinn. 184 Bengal Bouts Bangladesh Benefits From Strength in Numbers The 57th annual Bengal Bouts will be re- membered for its record number of boxers and the exceptional quality of the fights which thril- led over 10,000 fans. A record 119 boxers en- tered the ring in hopes of capturing one of 12 titles. For the first time in years, a fourth night was added to the tournament to accommodate the large number of participants. This extra night raised even more money to help the starv- ing children in Bangladesh. In the first finals bout. Bill Goodwine won the title at 120, with Mike McCann filling the runner-up slot. The 130-pound class featured suite mates Kevin Duggan and Eric Bender. In a tough battle, Duggan emerged victorious. In a rematch of the 1986 135-pound class, Mike Noone won his second title after again out brawling Mark Anderson. And Tim Hartigan outlasted a quick David Cane to capture his first title in the 140-pound class. In other championship bouts, club presi- dent Tom Newell out-boxed Dan Schneider to HOW ABOUT A LIFESAVER? Roommates Kevin Duggan and Eric Bender congratulate each other after Duggan ' s victory in the 135-pound contest. win in the 145-pound class, while Ray Powers came out ahead in a toe-to-toe brawl against Jack Gleason to take the 150-pound crown The barnburner of the night was the Ted Gra- del vs. Vance Becklund battle at 155, with Gra- del winning his second title on a split deci- sion. Outstanding technique enabled John Mundo to hold off a strong Ed Reilly in a contest of veterans in the 160-pound class. Dan Ga- machc out punched senior Steve Freschi to take the 165-pound title. The battle at 175 saw Greg Rowc stopping Bill Angrich to capture the title. John Uhll won his second heavyweight ti- tle, with Rob Merkle as runner-up. And finally, in the super heavyweight division, Pernell Tay- lor won back his title in a unanimous decision over reigning champ Dan Quinn. Although only 12 participants were crowned champions, all who climbed through the ropes were winners in the minds of those they helped — the starving of Bangladesh. -Tom Newell SLIDING HOME. Junior Pat Pesavento escapes the tag for an Irish run during the Purdue game. 1986 Baseball Team Gregory Andreas Michael Moshier Kevin Chenail Steven Noll James Cross Patrick O ' Brien Norman Diebel Michael Passilla John Dimpel Craig Pavlina Robert Fitz Christopher Penny John Flanagan Patrick Pesavento Christopher Flynn Stephen Powell John Gleeson Jerry Reddy Thomas Guilfoile Scott Rogers Peter Gutrich James Rooney Matthew Hanzel Daniel Sacchini Michael Harmon Gary Sasse Thomas Howard Thomas Shaw Timothy Hutson Thomas Shields Liiuie Kramer Stephen Skupien John Loughran Kenneth Soos Derk Madden Ray Szajko Erik Madsen Bryan Tucker Paul Mauk Richard Vanthournout Michael McNeUI Mark Watzke Head Coach Larry Gallo 1 TOO CLOSE FOR COMFORT Diving back to first base reflexes to narrowly elude a pick-off attempt. in the nick of time. Junior Steve Skupien uses his well-tuned 186 BasebaU Team " Short-Stopped " by Injuries A Season Full of Frustration The 1986 baseball season can best be de- scribed in one word — frustrating. Frustrating because of what might have been if key injuries had not crippled head coach Larry Gallo ' s squad. Frustrating because of a disappointing 22-28 season when the team expected so much more from themselves. Despite the disappointments and injuries the Irish diamond men acquitted themselves well against some of the top teams in the coun- try. The team began the season with moderate success against Midwest rivals even though co- captain and shortstop Tom Shields was injured before the first pitch of the season. Shields would eventually go on to lead the team in hit- ting, but was only able to appear in about half of the games. Still, the team was optimistic as it headed out to Calilfornia. Unfortunately the Irish finished the trip with a 0-7 mark. Nev- less, coach Gallo was very pleased with the way the team battled back from the disastrous trip. " The trip to California was disappoint- ing. " Gallo said. " But the thing that was im- pressive about our guys was that after that point, despite all the injuries, they went on to play above .500 against some of the best com- petition in the Midwest. " Injuries to key players including Shields, infielders Steve Skupien and Rich Vanthour- nout, and pitchers Mark Watzke and Brad Cross kept the team from reaching many of their pre-season goals. But younger players such as pitcher Mike Harmon, infielder Pat Pes- avento, catcher Pat O ' Brien and second basem- an Mike Moshier stepped in to keep the Irish competitive throughout the season. " We had a lot of injuries, " Gallo said. " Having Shields and Skupien go down really hurt. Vanthournout and Watzke played with a lot of injuries, but we only got beat badly twice the whole year. It seemed like we could never get over the hump and win the close games. " The Irish players received many individual awards at the end of the campaign. Among those honored were outfielder John Loughran, named first-team Academic All-American and Rich Vanthournout, who garnered second-team academic honors. Tom Shields was named first-team All-Midwestern Collegiate Confer- ence and Loughran placed on the second-team MCC squad. -Jim Driscoll BATTER UP. Sophomore Mike Moshier readies himself in the box for another Irish hit STRIIKE!! Mike " Cheeseburger " Harmon shows the in- tensity of his pitching style Baseball 187 stroke of Success An Outstanding Season With a fine mixture of skill, experience, and talent, the Notre Dame golf team was defi- nitely cooking during the ' 85- ' 86 season. When the Irish teed off the season with a victory in the Irish Invitational it was a precedent of good times to come. The linksters finished in the money with three first-place finishes, including a victory in the prestigious Spartan Invitational, two second-place finishes, and a fifth-place fin- ish, while competing strongly in three other ma- jor tournaments. " Winning our own invitational as well as the Spartan up at East Lansing tells it all, " coach Noel O ' Sullivan said. " This team was simply outstanding. " Two-time captain, senior John O ' Dono- van, led the team with an outstanding ' 85- ' 86 performance. Called " Mr. Cool " by his coach, O ' Donovan earned All-Midwestern Collegiate Conference honors for the second consecutive year. He also captured top medalist honors at the Spartan Invitational after a sudden-death play-off against Michigan ' s Chris Westphall. " This outstanding season would not have been made possible without John, " O ' Sullivan said. " He was one of the finest captains that the Notre Dame golf program has ever devel- oped. " As the weather got warmer in the spring, three-time monogram winner Lon Huffman be- gan to heat up as well. " Lon did it all, " said O ' Sulllivan. Huffman was low man for the Irish in four major spring tournaments, including a fifth-place overall finish in the Kent State Invita- tional. The senior, who averaged 76.6 strokes, received the team ' s low average award as well as the MVP honor. John Anthony was a unique individual for the Irish last season. The double monogram winner had the rare ability to combine athletics and academics. The senior fired a 71 to lead the team to victory in the Irish Invitational, ear- ning medalist honors along the way. Anthony combined his skill for achieving low numbers with a high grade point average, and was select- ed for the Division 1 All-America team for the second consecutive year. Steve Fuhrer lent plenty of support to his fellow seniors. The double monogram winner averaged 77.63 strokes and was the winner of the Noel O ' Sullivan Award presented to the golfer who shot the lowest competitive round. Fuhrer fired a spectacular 70 in the second round of the Purdue Invitational to claim the award. Junior Chris Bona was also a strong con- tributor in the Irish wins last year. The two- time monogram winner shot a 74 in the Irish Invitational and a 75 in the Spartan Invitational. As a result of his outstanding team play, Bona was elected captain for the ' 86- ' 87 season by his teammates. Rounding out the lineup was Dick Con- nelly. The sophomore sensation captured the Notre Dame Open and contributed strongly throughout the season. The double-monogram winner was the golf team ' s second lowest scor- ing player in the Spartan Invitational and in the Midwestern Collegiate Conference Champion- ships. In the Indiana Intercollegiate, Connelly, along with teammates Huffman and O ' Dono- van, were the low rounds for the team. " " Their contributions as individuals and stu- dent-athletes were unmeasurable, " O ' Sullivan said. " The seniors will be difficult to replace, but with Chris and Dick returning, I believe that we have a strong nucleus for the ' 86- ' 87 team. " -Mike Wade LINING UP THE PUTT Squatting down, John Connelly LOOKING YONDER. Chris Bona follows the flight of his attempts to read the break of the green. chip shot. 188 Golf 1986 GOLF TEAM. Pat Mohan, John Connelly. Chris Bona, Doug Giorgio, Dick Connelly, Norm Cambell. Coach Noel O ' Sullivan. WHAT FORM! Junior Norm Cambell prepares to swing through for a solid tee shot, FORE!! Pat Mohan surveys the fairway as he prepares to lee off. Golf 189 Turning on the Heat Irish Swimmers Make the Water Boil The Notre Dame men ' s swimming team had a very successful 1986-87 campaign. Coming off a 6-5 record the year before, the Irish managed 10 wins against 5 losses this sea- son with a schedule that was considerably more difficult. The team beat perennial pow- erhouses Cleveland State and Bradley in their own pools, a feat that has never been accom- plished by an Irish squad. Especially pleasing were the strong perfor- mances at home which resulted in a 4-1 record in meets swum at the Rolfs Aquatic Center. Not mentioned in this record, but just as important, was the Irish victory in the Notre Dame Invita- tional, a meet that included a number of power- ful teams. The 86-87 Irish swim team was one of the best in years, possibly ever. The sophomore class provided the strong base for the team, es- pecially in the freestyle events with Dennis Pe- trillo, Roger Miro, and John Framan, and in the backstroke and breastroke events with Eric Bohdan, Charles Neidhoffer, and Brian Vogel. The freshman class produced very well in their first season with Tom Penn and Bill Jackoboice scoring points in a number of events and Ed Veome leading the Irish in points as a diver. The freestyle sprints were dominated by Irish juniors Jim Dowd and John Koselka while Pat McManus proved to be a reliable point scorer in the butterfly events. The sen- iors, in their last season with the Irish, provided strong performances in every event, with Ber- nie Niehaus in the breastroke. Chris Walsh in MENS SWIMMING. (First row) Nick Farmier. Ken Barker, Roland Hartzell, Chris Walsh, Steve Coffey. Terry Dempsey. Mark Jensen. John Ward, Bcrnie Niehaus. George Love. Chris Green. {Second row) Brian Vogel. Eric Bohdan. David Lednck. John Fro- man. Jeff Grace. Chuck Nedihoefer. Jim Dowd. Pat Bradley. Tom Browne. John Koselka. (Third row) Manager Mike Flaherty. Mike Messaglia. Erik Hen- drickson. Ed Veome. David Thoman. Richard Zell. Bill Jackoboice. Tom Pen. Bill Schmitz. Pat McManus. Mark Lowney. Roger Miro. David Vreeland. Chris Pe- trillo. Head Coach Tim Welsh. Divmg Coach Steve Bollmann, Assistant Coach Greg Lambert. the butterfly, and Steven Coffey and Chris Green in the medley and freestyle events. All in all, the Notre Dame men ' s swimming season was a major success and witnessed a number of pleasant surprises as every member of the team contributed to a winning record. The Irish swimmers are looking forward to con- tinued success in the 1987-88 season. -Chris Green 750 HORSEPOWER Engines at fuU throttle, powerboat Brian Vogel leaves the opponents trembling in his wake as he speeds into home port. DEFYING GRAVITY. Richard Zell dazzles the crowd with his Touchdown Jesus impersonation. A sure bet for the Gold in ' 88. eh? 190 Men ' s Swimming MAN FROM ATLANTIS One arm waving to the crowd, the other to the folks at home, Chris Petrillo glides effort- lessly through the clear water. BUDDING LEPIDOPTERIST? Fluttering like a butterfly, Mark Jensen swallows some air as he races down his lane toward the wall. IN A PANIC, Realizing that he lost his suit, swimmer Jim Dowd sets a speed record as he makes a beeline across the pool and away from the gaping crowd, IN HIS ELEMENT. Dave Thoman is as at home in the pool as a Ul budget bug is in a semi-motionless waterbed, and that ' s quite an accomplishment. Men ' s Swimming 191 KEEP YOUR HEAD BACK. Senior Karen Kramer ' s arm is outstretched as she shows her excellent backstroke form In the Rolfs Aquatic Center pool. STROKE, STROKE. BREATHE Tri-cap- tain Monica Walker takes a deep breath as she glides through the water doing the crawl REACHING BEHIND her head. Monica Smith hopes to fin- ish strong as she propels herself through the water. GASPING FOR AIR. Senior tri-captain Suzanne De Vine breaks the surface of the water in an effort to win the breastroke event Her hard work paid off as she touched the wall first. 192 Women ' s Swimming Unprecedented Challenges Improvement Through Hard Work Throughout the 1986-87 season, the Notre Dame varsity swim team coach Tim Welsh advised the Irish to " take a risk " by accepting unprecedented challenges in work- outs and competition. The women ' s swim team responded by taking the risk and com- pleting the difficult dual meet season with a satisfactory 7-7 record. But the win-loss re- cord fails to reflect the amount of new Univer- sity records, fast races, time improvements, and versatility that this year ' s team showed during the season. Early in the season, tri-captain Suzanne DeVine set a new University record in the 1000-yard freestyle on the way to a new re- cord in the 1650-yard freestyle (18:01:17). Junior Amy Darlington continued the record- setting trend, lowering her own record in the 400-yard individual medley (4:46) and later capturing the 1000-yard freestyle record. Tri-captain Monica Walker joined DeVine in leading the butterfly events, and reflected the team ' s versatility by contributing in dis- tance and in the individual medley as well. Tri-captain P.J. Amberg provided experi- ence and depth on the young sprinting squad, while senior Karen Kramer, returning from a semester in London, came through with key performances in the backstroke and distance freestyle. Junior Barbara Byrne consistently challenged the competition in the backstroke, and at the same time, aided the Irish effort in the freestyle events. The swim team was rounded out by strong freshman and sophomore classes. Led by Kathy Quirk in sprint freestyle and Mary Acam- pora in backstroke, the fresshmen were valu- able elements in the team ' s success. Freshman divers Georgia Boessler and Kay Richter im- proved steadily, assisting the team with fre- quent wins. Sophomore Sarah Vakkur helped junior Eva Baerlocher in the 1000-yard frees- tyle, and sophomore Kelly Quinn turned in good times in the butterfly in addition to swimming a leg of the 400-yard freestyle relay. The Irish concluded the 1986-87 season at the Midwest Independent Conference meet, held at Notre Dame ' s Rolfs Natatorium. In working toward a sixth place team finish in the field of 12 teams, the Notre Dame 800-yard re- lay team of Quirk, Byrne, DeVine and Darling- ton finished second with a University record time of 7:54. The 400-yard freestyle relay team of Darlington, Quinn, Quirk and DeVine also set a new record of 3:38:02, with an im- pressive third place finish in the final event of a good, successful season. -Suzanne DeVine WOMEN ' S SWIMMING. (First row) Monica Smith. Amy Darlington, Maureen Fitzgerald. Katie Traxler. Suzanne DeVine. Monica Walker. Karen Kramer. (Second row) Kelly Quinn. Jean Browne, Beth Gene- ga, Barbara Byrne, Sharon VanDolman, Tanya Kne. Nancy O ' Brien. Eva Baerlocher, Sarah Vakkur. Kathy Epping. (Third row) Manager Mike Flaherty. Head Coach Tim Welsh. Katie Boehling. Mary Acam- pora. Ruth Hanlon. Kathy Quirk. Margaret Coffman, Annette Quill. Georgia Boessler, Betsy Baker. Kay Richter. Diving Coach Steve Bollman. Assistant Coach Greg Lambert, (Not pictured) P.J, Amberg, Andrea Bonny, Hollianne Logan, FLYING OVER Rolfs Aquatic Center is Georgia Boessler, displaying her graceful diving form in an effort to help lift the women ' s swim team to another win. Women ' s Swimming 193 Filling in the Gaps A Team Effort When the 1986-87 Notre Dame basketball season opened, Head Coach Digger Phelps faced two glaring questions. First, Phelps had to figure out how to replace the graduated front line of Ken Barlow, Tim Kempton and Jim Do- Ian. And second, would David Rivers be recu- perated enough from his near-fatal automobile accident in August to play for the Irish? In the season-opener against Western Ken- tucky, the problems raised by both of these questions became very obvious. The Irish were out-rebounded, out-shot and out-played by Western Kentucky. The graduation of Barlow, Kempton and Dolan left the Irish weak on the front line, and though Rivers was called on to play, Irish fans noticed a leaner and slower Riv- ers, still not fully recovered from his accident. After being eliminated by Western Ken- tucky in the first round of the Coca-Cola Classic, Pholo by Paul Pahoresky Notre Dame had two weeks to prepare for Indi- ana, which was ranked in the top three in the nation by most polls. The Irish played the Hoo- siers tough, but poor free-throw shooting at the end of the game allowed Indiana to escape the ACC with a win. Rivers played the entire game, but Notre Dame ' s weakness underneath again proved fatal. And to add to Notre Dame ' s troubles on the front line, Donald Royal left the Indiana game with a leg injury that would sideline him until after Christmas. After the loss to Indiana, Notre Dame pul- led together to win eight straight games. Dig- ger Phelps used his bench players to comprise several different Irish teams. Notre Dame had a " big " team with junior center Gary Voce and freshman center Scott Paddock. Phelps also used his forwards and guards to make up a smaller and quicker line-up. Using several di f- ferent variations of players, the Irish not only rolled up eight victories, but, more importantly, they gained some confidence and consistency. With an 8-2 record, Notre Dame headed to Chicago to face top-ten ranked DePaul. The Irish gave the Blue Demons a run for their money, but fell short, 59-55. Problems for the Irish continued when they returned home to face West Virginia. In a game that Digger Phelps expected to win, the Irish played poorly and West Virginia left South Bend with an upset win. After this loss Phelps noted that the Irish would have to " steal " a game to compensate. And steal a game they would. {Continued on page 197) » Photo bv Vincenl Wehby. Jr WHAT?!? Coach Digger Phelps questions the team ' s play at the other end of the court. V WATCH THE BASELINE Senior Donald Royal goes past North Carolina ' s J R Reid for two points. 194 Men ' s Basketball MAN TO MAN The exceptional defense of Scott Hicks helps defeat North Carolina. POWER SLAM. Jimior Gary Voce slams It home with au- thority. FASTER THAN A SPEEDING BULLET opening as he readies himself to pass the ONE HANDED Sailing to the hoop, Mark ning display of well-tuned athletic prow- Irish leader David Rivers looks for a quick ball to a teammate. Stevenson goes over two opponents in a stun- ess. Men ' s Basketball 195 AIR RIVERS! Guard David Rivers pene- Dallas Comegys — with his scalpel sharp trates into the heart of DePaul ' s defense — skills. r %i FRESHMAN UNDER PRESSURE. Fresh- while under the strain of an encroaching ROYAL REACHES THE RIM. Senior co- to grab a rebound at the Palestra in Phila- man guard Joe Frederick looks to the basket DePaul force. captain Donald Royal rises above the crowd delphia. 196 Men ' s Basketball OVER OUTSTRETCHED ARMS. Irish swmgman Mark Stevenson shoots his patented one-hand jumper. Photo by Vincent Wehby, Jr {Continued from page 194) With a 9-4 record, Notre Dame travelled west to Pauley Pavillion for its perennial clash with rival UCLA. In the game, Notre Dame perfected Digger Phelps ' slow-down, control of- fense and led throughout the game. But an Irish drought and poor ball-handling allowed UCLA to come-from-behind and win on Reggie Miller ' s twenty-five foot jump shot. Even though ND lost the game. Irish fans saw Gary Voce play his best game to that point, giving the rebounding and scoring help that the team so desperately needed. Notre Dame then returned home for an eight day, four game stand against Dayton, Marquette, North Carolina and LaSalle. In the wins against Dayton and Marquette, Voce con- tinued his physical play inside, pulling down re- bounds and giving the Irish an offensive weapon that didn ' t exist for the first half of the season. Notre Dame was 11-5 at that point and awaited the Tar Heels of North Carolina, the number one team in the land. Five times throughout ND basketball history the visiting number one team has left the ACC with a loss. The stage was set for number six. The clash with North Carolina was pre- ceded by the usual hype of Notre Dame ' s histo- ry of upsetting number one teams. Visions of the 1974 UCLA game danced in the Irish fans ' heads. But even with the hype, the noise and the enthusiasm of the crowd. North Carolina jumped out to an early lead, and it looked as if the bigger, stronger Tar Heels might blow out the upset-minded Irish. Trailing by as many as sixteen points, ND closed the halftime lead to nine with a quick burst of points. The Irish opened the second half as they had closed the first half, and further cut the Tar Heels ' lead to three points. The rest of the half was a stale- mate as Carolina maintained its lead. As the game wore on and ND continued to hound the Heels, the crowd became a real factor. Aided by the thunderous roar and constant harass- ment of the Irish fans, Notre Dame slipped by North Carolina at the end to mark one of the biggest upsets of the year. In the end it was David Rivers and Gary Voce who sealed ND ' s win over North Carolina 60-58. After this game, the two questions Digger Phelps had faced before the season were answered. David Rivers was healthy enough to lead the Irish, and Gary Voce showed that he could play against the best — and win. Notre Dame ended its home stand with an overtime win over LaSalle before they hit the road for two tough games with Vanderbiit and Kansas. At Vanderbiit, ND shot worse than they did at any other time this year and lost a close one at the wire. Two days later the Irish went to Kansas to face the Jayhawks and All- America Danny Manning. ND played well most of the game and lead through the half, but an outstanding performance by Manning helped Kansas pass the Irish. (Continued on page 198) MEN ' S BASKETBALL (First row) Mark Stevenson, Gary Voce. Sean Conner. Co-Captain Scott Hicks. Co-Captain Donald Royal. Scott Paddock, Tony Jack- son. Steve Nicgorski (Second row) Assoc. Manager Bill Sheriff. Asst Coach Matt Kilcullen. Asst Coach Jim Baron. Assl. Coach John Shumate, Michael Smith, David Rivers. Jamere Jackson, Joe Frederick. Graduate Asst Coach Tom Sluby. Trainer Skip Meyer. Head Coach Digger Phelps. Head Manager Dave Robbins. (Not pictured) Chris Nanni LOOKING DOWN ON ROYALTY! Irish forward Donald Royal drives to the hoop for two against Wagner. Eat your heart out David Letterman. we have a sky-cam too. Men ' s Basketball 197 (Continued from page 197) After playing four games in eight days, ND head- ed home for a week of rest and preparation for number fifteen Duke. Once again the Irish fans turned out to do their part in harassing the Blue Devils. The Irish won a very exciting game in overtime, 70-66, on a key basket and two crucial free throws by freshman Joe Frederick. Notre Dame continued its impressive play, beat- ing Wagner, Fordham and Utah to up its record to 17-7. With a twenty-win season much more attainable at this point and an NCAA tournament bid almost a certainty, Notre Dame prepared to meet the fourth- ranked DcPaul Blue Demons. As with North Carolina and Duke. Notre Dame slowed down the tempo and kept DePaul from getting a big lead and running away with the game. The Irish controlled most of the game and won it in the last few minutes by hitting their free throws. Notre Dame finished a fabulous February with a very impressive win at Marquette before returning home for the last two home games against Brooklyn and Miami (FL). In convincing style, the Irish dominat- ed both opponents to finish with nine consecutive wins and an overall home record of 14-3. The Irish concluded their regular season with a win at Dayton, and headed into the NCAA tournament with a 22-7 record. Playing in Charlotte, North Caroli- na, they used a balanced attack to beat Middle Ten- nesse State, 84-71, and then defeated Texas Christian on a last-second Rivers ' free throw, 58-57. Notre Dame advanced to the Regional Semifinals at the Meadowlands against North Carolina, victims of the Irish earlier in the year. Revenge-minded UNC tried to put ND away early, but the Irish played hard and stayed with the Tar Heels until a late first-half run put UNC up by ten at the half. But ND, who never quit, once again came back and cut Carolina ' s lead to three. Unfortunately, Notre Dame ' s comeback and sur- prisingly successful season were cut short. 74-68. by the tremendous effort of Carolina ' s J.R. Reid. When the 1986-87 basketball season started, many doubted if the Irish could win twenty games, and an NCAA bid seemed out of reach. But fueled by im- pressive wins over top-rated teams such as North Car- olina, Duke, and DePaul, games which Digger Phelps called " Notre Dame moments " , the Irish advanced to the NCAA Regional Semifinals for the first time since 1981. The 1986-87 season in whole will be remem- bered as a " Notre Dame moment. " -Vincent Wehby, Jr. THE ROAD OVER DALLAS. Gary Voce muscles the shot over DePaul ' s Dallas Comegys during the Irish upset. 198 Men ' s Basketball AT ALL COSTS Scott Hicks is undercut by a DePaul player as he grabs an errant shot. X MARKS THE SPOT. Freshman Jamere Jackson de- monstrates the patented Digger defense. WHAT A HEADACHE! Digger Phelps looks on in disgust on in disbelief in the Irish loss to DePaul, 59-55. THE DIGGER SHUFFLE! Digger jubilabtly thanks the crowd for their support in ND ' s upset of «4 DePaul. Men ' s Basketball 199 A Puzzling Situation Putting the Pieces Together It has been said that losing builds charac- ter, and it is character that the Notre Dame women ' s basketball team emphasizes, not losses. Faced with adversity at virtually every turn during the season, the Irish were forced to pick up the pieces and regroup if they hoped to accomplish their goals. The first obstacle facing the team was re- bounding from the loss of last year ' s co-captains Trena Keys and Lynn Ebben to graduation. Losing Ebben ' s consistency and leadership as UP. UP, AND AWAY. Sophomore guard Diondra Toney soars on her way up to the basket for a layup. well as the complete dominance of Keys, whose name has been indelibly etched in the Notre Dame record books, was in itself quite a chore. Yet the Irish were optimistic, returning nine monogram winners to the ranks as well as three promising freshmen. Unfortunately the first of many misfortunes, the loss of sophomore Lisa Kuhns for the entire season with a knee injury virtually erased the chance of having a strong outside shooting game with some playing experience. Early losses to national powerhouses Rut- gers and Texas were setbacks that the team hoped to overcome. Yet these defeats were the least of the team ' s worries as very few Irish eyes could be seen smiling over the loss of the squad ' s only senior, Lavetta Willis, whose priorities lay with her academic future. All told, it was not until the fifth game of the season against Loyola that the Irish were able to cap- ture their first victory. {Continued on page 202) UNDER ATTACK. Forward Sandy Botham prepares to make a power move to the hoop. 200 Women ' s Basketball Women ' s Basketball 201 {Continued from page 202) Rolling over St. Ambrose before Christmas break, the Irish felt confident as they prepared to fly to the coast and play four tough Western opponents. Three of the games were to be de- cided as the last seconds ticked off the clock; unfortunately, each ended in a heartbreaking loss for the team. Falling to Montana. Oklaho- ma and UCLA, the Irish were only able to pull out one victory, a 38 point smashing of Loyola- Marymount. before returning home. Junior Mary Gavin offered a gleaming ray of hope, playing consistently enough to earn herself a place on the Seattle T mes Classic All- Tournament Team. She assumed a position of leadership to win the Sportsmanship award in the same tournament. Dropping to 3-7. the Irish suffered another loss, not to an opponent, but of freshman sharp- shooter Julie Garske who was unhappy with the amount of playing time she was getting. Frus- tration only grew as the losses continued, and the Irish were added to the casualty lists of pow- erful Maryland, Northern Illinois, and DePaul teams. The Irish refused to quit, however, and re- leased a little anxiety in an 85-68 trouncing of Cleveland State. Sophomores Heidi Bunek and Diondra Toney fought off inconsistencies to come back strong. Feeling confident, the Irish prepared to clash with yet another team of national prominence. They played a strong game, but lost to St. Joseph ' s on their home court. Returning home to face Dayton, the Irish were not able to capitalize late in the game and fell into another disappointment. However, things quickly turned around as the team put together back-to-back victories against Mar- quette and Western Michigan. Hoping their new-found momentum would provide the necessary catalyst, the Irish came out ready to play against Miami, the next team on a list of challenging opponents. It was a game of contact, inside and outside of the paint, but the Irish hung tough against All-American Maria Riviera and the Hurricanes. Unfortu- nately the day belonged to Riviera whose daz- zling passing and drives through the lane were just a part of the powerful Miami arsenal. Hitting the road, the Irish found little hospi- tality in the stands and on the floors of opposing teams. Two painful defeats at the hands of De- troit and of the eighth-ranked Volunteers of Tennessee threatened to break the Irish resolve that continued to bounce back in the face of ad- versity. The memory of past defeats pushed the Irish into a corner, a corner they obviously didn ' t care for as they bent but refused to break. Playing for pride, they sent notice to future opponents as they came out fighting against Illinois-Chicago. Having whetted their appetites with a resounding victory, the team travelled to Chicago in hopes of avenging an earlier loss to a rival DePaul team. The Irish looked like a team possessed as they dominated the 23rd ranked Blue Demons from the tip-off to the final buzzer. The upset gave coach Mary DiStanislao her 200th career victory, and with the scent of blood still fresh from the kill, the Irish took off on a tear, adding Northern Illinois to the list of victims. Even in a season where which misfortune seemed to be waiting around every corner, the Irish pulled together to face each obstacle. Unity, as well as optimism for the future, with bright spots like freshman Annie Schwartz, who stepped into a major share of responsibility this year, offered hope that the success the team works so hard for may lie just over the horizon. -Molly Mahoney GIVING HER ALL. Junior guard Mary Gavin the Irish win over St. Ambrose, hustles to gain possession of a loose ball during GRABBING A REBOUND. Freshman Molly overall team effort. Mahoney shows how she contributed to the 202 Womens Basketball WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL. (First row) Cathy Em- Molly Mahoney. Sandy Botham, Heidi Bunek, igholz. Julie Garske. Carol Elliott. Lavetta Willis. Morrison, Kalhy Bromeland. Annie Schwartz. Assis- Mary Gavin, Kathy Barron, Diondra Toney. (Second tant Coach Bill Fennelly. Assistant Coach Caren rowlTrainerDiannePatnaude. Manager Jay O ' Brien, Truske, Head Coach Mary DiStanislao. TAKING IT UP STRONG. Freshman Cathy Emigholz pre- pares to make her move to the hoop. RELAXED. Heidi Bunek (above left) looks deceivingly calm as she passes the ball in the Northern Illinois game. Women ' s Basketball 203 Gelfman and the Irish Squad A Winning Combination In the 1985-86 season, first-year women ' s tennis coach Michcle Gelfman started practices with just six players on the roster and a sched- ule that was beefed-up with a move to the Divi- sion I level. Gelfman held tryouts for walk-ons and did a juggling act with the doubles pairings before coming up with a winning combination that produced a 28-6 overall record (9-1 fall, 19-5 spring). In addition, the team won the North Star Conference title for the third straight year and Gelfman earned conference coach of the year honors. Although three fine players were lost to graduation, Gelfman had a strong nucleus to fall back on, including her two co-captains. Senior Tammy Schmidt donned captain ' s stripes in ' 86 after earning her first monogram last season. The Mansfield, OH native also won her first North Star Conference title, coming through the sixth singles flight. Schmidt posted a 30-6 singles slate and a 4-3 doubles record. Joining her in captain ' s duties was Mi- chelle Dasso (Sunnyside, WA). The junior monogram winner played at the number three singles slot and recorded a 24-9 season. She also competed at the number one doubles posi- tion where she recorded an identical 24-9 mark, earning the team ' s most valuable player award for ' 86. Another key member of the Irish squad in ' 86 was sophomore Natalie Illig (Tulsa, OK). II- lig placed third in the North Star Conference championship ' s number three doubles flight. She contributed greatly during the year, playing at the number three doubles position and tallying a 22-11 record. Gelfman had a fine crop of freshman to choose from when filling in the remainder of her roster. A Notre Dame Scholar and a native of Panama, Alice Lohrer chose to continue her playing career with the Irish. Lohrer joined the team after spending two years at the Tennis Academy in Florida, where was ranked fourth in the state in both singles and doubles. Lohrer was also ranked number one in the Girls- 18 cat- egory in her area and was the Central American Junior Champion in 1985. Resa Kelly (Waterloo, lA) joined the class of ' 90 at Notre Dame as well. Kelly earned a number one ranking in the state of Iowa and 16th in the GirIs-18 bracket of the Missouri Val- ley. Notre Dame ' s third freshman was Colum- bus, OH native Stephanie Tolstedt. Named a Joyce Scholar, Tolstedt proved her court talent with a 31-5 record her senior season. Walk-ons Patricia O ' Byrne, Julie Sullivan, Jackie Uhll and Maura Weidner filled the re- mainder of the 1986 roster. The Irish participated in three challenging tennis invitationals in the fall, including the Indi- ana Invitational, the Midwest Intercollegiates, and their own Irish Invitational. The remaining portion of the fall schedule was taken up with Big Ten opponents. At the conclusion of the fall season, Notre Dame hosted the North Star Conference Tournament, October 24-26. The Irish have taken the title for three straight years and hoped 1986 would yield the same results. -Trish Sullivan -Jenny Uber ACE Co-captain Tammy Schmidt serves another winner while playing doubles. 204 Women ' s Tennis I iiii M H I I Mil ij ' ' i| I ' ' im illl fll l ll lii t MII W WOMEN ' S TENNIS. Michcle Gelfman (Coach), Julie Michelle Dasso, Jacqueline Uhll, Stephanie Tolstedt, mone (Assistant Coach). Sullivan, Patty O ' Byrne, Maura Weldner, Resa Kelly, Alice Lohrer, Tammy Schmidt, Natalie lllig. Steve Si- A SMASHING SUCCESS ' Second team doubles player Natalie lllig makes a solid connection with the ball. KEEP YOUR EYE ON THE BALL Cocaptam Michelle Dasso returns a short volley over the net. Women ' s Tennis 205 Acing the Opposition Swinging for Anotiier Great Year As the 1987 spring tennis season drew to a close, Tom Fallon ended his 30-year career as coach of the Irish. The team hoped to give him his ninth 20-win season as a going away present. Fallon retired with more career wins than any other Notre Dame coach in any sport. At the start of the 1987 season, he had 558 victories, including the 69 victories he had amassed in a 15-year stint as Notre Dame wres- tling coach. He also had one national champi- onship to his credit; in 1959, Notre Dame tied Tulane for the crown. Fallon was honored in 1986 as the Midwest Collegiate Coach of the Year as his squad finished with a 25-9 record and took first place in the 64th Eastern Collegiate Champion- ships held in Rochester, NY on May 17, 18 and 19, in post -season play. Notre Dame tallied 42 points, ahead of second-place Rochester ' s 22 points. The Irish also swept the individual com- petition. Freshman Brian Kalbas won the Class A singles flight. Freshmen Tim Carr and Dave Rciter took Class A doubles. Freshman Tony Cahill nabbed Class B singles and Kalbas and Cahill combined to win Class B doubles to com- plete the sweep. Heading into the spring 1987 season, the Irish had the makings for a banner year. Seven returning monogram winners and three bright freshmen provided experience and depth. The Irish veteran corps included all the champion- ship winners as well as senior Tom Grier and juniors Dan Walsh and Paul Daggs. Freshmen Mike Wallace, Kevin Keyes, and John Kilway showed promise in fall training. -Sheila Kennedy ' sxT ' XfSai XXSf SSS ' GIVING IT THE OLD COLLEGE TRY Brian Kalbas hurries to connect with the oncoming ball. As long as it goes over the net. right? PUTTIN ' ON A TOP SPIN Freshman Mike Wallace gives a full one-hundred percent while returning a baseline shot. 206 Men ' s Tennis CONCENTRATE Dan Walsh prepares to return the ball with a well-timed forehand MEN ' S TENNIS. (First row) Tony Cahlll, Tom Grier, Coach Tom Fallon, Paul Daggs, Dan Walsh, Mike Brian Kalbas. Tim Carr. Dave Reiter (Second row) Wallace. IT TAKES TWO HANDS. Reaching for the ball, Dave Reiter gets set to return. Men ' s Tennis 207 Digging It Out Irish Set for the Kill The Notre Dame volleyball team made 1986 the most important year in the sport ' s his- tory under the dome. Coach Art Lambert led the Irish to a 33-7 record as his squad barely missed making the NCAA ' s 32team tourna- ment. The season included a 17 match winning streak and victories over several regionally ranked opponents. " Our improvement was part of a long pro- cess, " says Lambert. " We underwent a tre- mendous amount of learning and maturation, and there wasn ' t something special that pro- duced the results we had this year. We worked very hard and we were twice as good a team at the end of the year than at the beginning We certainly brought our level of play up an- other notch. " The Irish were sparked by the outstanding play of a young group of players. Sophomores Maureen Shea, Mary Kay Waller, and Zanette Bennett played consistently well at the net and made the key kills in close matches. Freshmen Kathy Cunningham and Taryn Collins contrib- uted immediately and gave a big boost to the talent of the program. Junior Kathy Morin played very well at setter for the Irish and will lead Lambert ' s squad into a challenging 1987. Notre Dame will play a very tough sched- ule next year as they hope to reach the NCAA ' s for the first time. Becoming recognized nation- ally will require winning matches against top 20 teams. The momentum from 1986 indicates a bright future for the Irish. -Ed Jordanich SETTING IT UP. Junior Kathleen Morin sets the ball for a teammate to spike. ALL YOU DO IS . . Head Coach Art Lambert instructs setter Kathleen Morin during a match at the ACC CONCENTRATION. Freshman outside hitter Kathy Cun- ningham drives the ball over the net. 208 Volleyball SERVING IT UP Setter Taryn Collins, a termined to fire the ball over the net for TAKE THAT! Outside hitter Mary Kay VVal- stretched arms during a matchup in the first year player from Oak Park. IL, looks de- the Irish. ler spikes the ball past the opposition ' s out- ACC Pit. c 1986 Volleyball Kathy Baker, Zanette Bennett, Taryn Collins, Kathy Cunningham, Gretchen Kraus, Mollie Mercha nt, Kathleen Morin, Rochelle Holder, Karen Sapp, Mau- reen Shea, Whitney Shewman, Jill Suglich, Mary Kay Waller. Head Coach Art Lambert. 1 GOT IT, NO YOU GET IT Zanette Bennett watches Maureen Shea dig out an opponent ' s spike. Volleyball 209 COMING YOUR WAY! Senior Dave O ' Neill maneuvers around an opponent to successfully pass to a teammate ANTICIPATION Defenseman to halt any opposing threat. Wally Stack stands ready ■SB • ■ 35 i m n d ■syw m w- Ijg -zx ' ■J«ui»sJ«»p «g l»B J£g ia LACROSSE (First row) Lou Manello (Head Manager). Jim Fallon, Art Brady. Tom Lanahan (Third row) John er. Randy McDonald. Tom Fredericks (Fifth row) Tim Corrigan. Tony Rettino, Mike Rice, Tom Grote. Joe Burtis, Wally Stack, Matt McQuillan, John McNicholas, Rich O ' Leary (Head Coach), Dave Corrigan (Assis- Franklin, .lay Sullivan (Assistant Manager). (Second row) Dave Kidder, Jeff Shay. Warren Sanger. (Fourth row) tant Coach). John Olmstead. Kevin O ' Connor, Bren- Jim Shields, Kevin Cullinan, Dave O ' Neill, Dick Milone. Mark Hcaly, Mark Rizzieri, Andy Oatway, John Flicking- don Cahill, Doug Spencer, Dave Foster (Trainer). 210 Lacrosse Pleasant Surprise Lax on the Attack Heading into the 1986 season, Notre Dame lacrosse coach Rich O ' Leary was under- standably worried about this team ' s offense. Graduation had claimed several of the team ' s leading scorers from the previous season, in- cluding Bob Trocchi who. in 1985, led the team in total points and became Notre Dame ' s all- time leading scorer in the process. Fortunately. O ' Leary found two players ready and willing to come in and pick up where Trocchi left off. In 1986. seniors Joe Franklin and Tom Grote proved to be an unbeatable combination. Franklin scored 44 points en route to establish- ing a new all-time Irish mark of 161 total points (surpassing Trocchi ' s old mark of 143 points). Grote. a team co-team-captain, led the squad in scoring with 29 goals and 29 assists for a total of 58 points. " Going into the season, we knew we had some big holes to fill, especially on offense, " said O ' Leary. " But I was confident that the guys we had. Tom and Joe in particular, would be able to score. " And score they did. The tandem helped lead the team to a 9-4 record, which tied the Irish lacrosse record for most wins in a single season. The year was highlighted by a 14-11 victory over powerful Denison and a 13-9 win over Ohio State. Notre Dame also finished 5- 1 in the Great Lakes Conference, their only blemish being a heart-breaking 12-11 loss to Michigan State. " The loss to Michigan State left a bad taste in our mouths. " said O ' Leary. " Winning that ijcime would have ensured our best season ever. " The season-ending loss to Michigan State marked the final game for several Notre Dame players. In addition to Franklin and Grote. co- captains Mike Rice, Tim Corrigan, and Tony Rettino all played their final games in Irish uni- forms. " Although at times we lacked consistency, our players always gave a tremendous effort. " said O ' Leary. " I was pleased with the season, and not just because of our record. We played unselfish lacrosse and had a lot of fun in the pro- cess. " -James Brennan NO SCUKh Malt McQuillan stops the offensive surge of the opponent by making a block as goattender. ATTACK! High scoring Joe Franklin works past a defend er to attempt another shot on goal. Ljcrosse 211 Team Comeback Crushing the Opposition The only hindrance to Coach Dennis Grace ' s plan to move Notre Dame soccer into national prominence this year was that the sea- son ended and the Irish would have to wait until next year to challenge more of the best teams in the country. After suffering a losing record in ' 85, Notre Dame spent the entire ' 86 season ranked in the Great Lakes Region ' s top ten and com- fortably above the .500 mark. Despite playing a formidable schedule, they finished with a final record of 13-7-2. The Irish began the season with a 1-0 overtime win over number three in the region, Wisconsin-Milwaukee. Early season victories also came over Purdue, Minnesota, and Michigan, which served as consolation for a 2-0 loss at the hands of powerful Indiana. In perhaps the best-played game of the season, Notre Dame lost 1-0 to Michigan State but recouped the next week with victories over DePaul and Tri-State and a first-place trophy at the Wright State Invitational. Disappointing losses on the road followed in close matches with Bowling Green, Wisconsin-Madison, and Marquette. Upon their return home, the Irish provided some excitement by tying Akron, ranked 13th in the nation, 1-1 in overtime. Over October break, the Irish travelled to Connecticut and beat the Huskies 2-1 (OT) in what is considered to be the greatest triumph in Irish soccer history. During the second over- time period, sophomore transfer student Pat Murphy deflected a shot by sophomore John Guignon into the goal, just out of grasp of the diving keeper. Connecticut had lost only twice in five years on its home turf. Notre Dame fin- ished the trip with a 3-0 defeat at Penn State. After a 4-2 victory at Valparaiso, Notre Dame also won the Florida International Tour- nament by defeating Navy and tying Florida In- ternational. " Obviously, we ' re on the right track, " says Coach Grace. " We schedule tough teams to learn and grow. That ' s what our young team needs. After this season, our players know we can play the best teams. And on a given day we can beat them. " Though the soccer program does not have any scholarships to offer, Grace has still managed to recruit outstanding players, putting together a starting lineup which includes eight freshmen and sophomores. The Irish had a stronger sco ring threat this season with junior Bruce " Tiger " McCourt, who was listed in the top five scorers nationally and moved up to number 13 on Notre Dame ' s all- time scoring list after only two seasons in an Irish uniform. Last year ' s leading scorer, soph- omore Joe Sternberg, turned in another good year. Sophomore Randy Morris set up many Irish goals, leading the team in assists. Fresh- men David Augustyn, Rolf Behrje, and Kevin Kade worked well in the Irish offense. The defense, which was made up of co- captain (junior) Steve Lowney along with John Guignon, senior Pat Szanto and freshman Pat McClanahan helped senior keeper Hugh Bres- lin to sustain an average of slightly above one goal allowed per game. A strong bench of co-captain (senior) Jim Flynn, seniors Marvin Lett and Bill Gross, jun- iors Paul Gluckow and Tim Hartigan, and so- phomores Pat Murphy, Danny Gordon, Tom Gerlacher, and Tom Pernsteiner rounded out the team. Many of the younger players will have important roles in the future as the Irish continue to meet more top teams. -Sheila Kennedy ' f.r- IT ' S MINE. ALL MINE. Senior Bill Gross, an Irish forward, neuver the ball around an engaging opponent, concentrates on some fancy footwork as he attempts to ma- GOALWARD HO! Midfielder Randy Morris accelerates down field, determined to score a goal. 212 Soccer MEN ' S SOCCER (First row) Ted Zeller, Dan Lyons, Tom Pernsteiner, Alex Abreldes. Bruce McCourt, Brandy phy, Sean Fibre. Pal Szanto, Bill Gross, Kevin Tim Hartigan Hugh Breslin, Jim Flynn, (capt.) Kevin (dog). (Third row) (coach) Steve Reymer, (coach) Jim Ser- Kade, John Guignon, Joe Sternberg, (manager) Mayo Dave Krus (Second row) Dave Augustyn, Ivor watka, (trainer) Dave Foster, Rolfe Behrji, Marvin Lett, JaySellick,(coach) Joe Schmids, (head coach) Den- DeWeydenthal, Jamie Brummer, Bart Fox, Dan Gordon, Mark Schmitts, Doug Reilley, Pat McClanahan, Shawn nis Grace. Steve Lowney, (capt.) Bob McTanamey, Paul Gluckow, Magsig. Ron Yuro, Randy Morris. Tom Gerlacher, Pat Mur- INTERCEPTING ENEMY FIRE Hugh Breslin, a Senior and thereby thwarts the opponent scoring drive, keeper, gains control of a potentially dangerous shot on goal IN CONTROL. Freshman forward David Augustyn ad- vances downfield, followed by teammate Pat McClanahan. Soccer 213 Foundation Set for Success Irish leers Look Towards Future " Looking towards the future " has become the motto of the Notre Dame hockey team over the last few years. But this year a base was formed that has Head Coach " Lefty " Smith convinced that the future has nearly arrived. " Ever since the hockey program switched from a club sport back to varsity in 1983, " said Smith, " we ' ve tried to establish a solid founda- tion upon which to build our program. And from all indications, despite our record this year, 1 think that the foundation has been set. " Smith has good reason to be optimistic in the wake of a 9-18-1 season. The Irish lose only two seniors to graduation and all of the leading scorers and the most productive goal- tender will be back next year. " With a year of experience that our upper- classmen and talented freshmen got this year, " said Smith, " there ' s a lot of good hockey ready to be played at Notre Dame. " Junior captain Mike McNeill acknowl- edged that it was a difficult year, but agreed with his coach with regard to the squad ' s poten- tial. " It was frustrating this year, " said McNeill, " in that we were so up and down all the time. But you need years like this to devel- op some of your young talent. With the recruit- ing year we had this year, you might see us put something together next year. " Leading the Irish effort were Tom Moo- ney, Pat Foley, McNeill, and Lance Madson, a freshman goaltender who could form the back- bone of the young squad. " Hey, we lost 10 of our 19 games this sea- son by only one goal, " reminded Smith. " Don ' t count us out. We can play with any- body when we play well. I ' m really looking for- ward to next year ' s team. " -Pete Skiko UMPHHH! GIVE ME YOUR LUNCH MONEY Junior center Mike McNeill checks an opponent against the boards in an effort to gain possession of the puck. BREAK AWAY. Freshman Mike Leherr passes the puck up ice to center Brian Montgomery in an attempt to set up an Irish goal. 214 Hockey HOCKEY, (First row) Frank O ' Brien. John Nickode mus. Mike McNeill, Mark O ' Sullivan, Jeff Henderson Tim Lukenda, Lance Madson. Tom Mooney. Rich Sa bilo, Pat Foley. (Second row) Fr. Will Borden. Asst Coach Tom Carroll. Mike Lehen, Matt Hanzel. Rob- Tim Kuehl, Tom Fitzgerald. Andy Slaggert, Head Coach Lefty Smith. (Third row) Manager Jim Galla- gher. Brian Montgomery. Kevin Markovitz, Tom Smith. Ray Markovich, David Legus. Erik Galis, Lance Patten, Bruce Guay. Roy Bemiss, John ert Herber. Bruce Haikola, Tim Caddo, Robert Bilton, Welsch, Rob Bankoske. THROUGH THE BACK DOOR. Defenseman Pat Foley (below left) skates around behind the goal of Kent State. ON THE APPROACH, Frank O ' Brien means business as he attempts to put the Irish ahead. Hockey 215 STAY OUT OF MY WAY! Freshman Jill Skonicki gets ready to address the ball. CROSSED STICKS. Mindy Breen tries to pass to a team- mate as several opponents move in. 216 Field Hockey Team Optimism Keeping A Positive Attitude After going 12-8-2 in the 1985 season, 1986 may have been disappointing for the five seniors, but for the eighteen returning players on the field hockey team it was a rebuilding year. Coach Jill Lindenfeld ' s Irish finished the season 6-12-1 and is hoping for better results in the 1987 season. The Irish lose a whole forward line with their graduating seniors, but the power in the defense is coming back with juniors Caroline Berczny and Benet DeBerry. Lindenfeld ' s big- gest loss is forward Corinne DiGiacomo, who broke the record for career goals despite miss- ing the last nine games of the season. Scoring fifteen goals in only ten games gave DiGiacomo 68 career goals to break Clare Henry ' s ( ' 83) re- cord of 56. Scoring leaders for the Irish stickwomen were DiGiacomo with fifteen goals and two as- sists, junior Ann McGlinn with seven goals and three assists, and Benet DeBerry with four goals and eight asists. Junior Mary Jean Beetel gained a lot of confidence in front of the net, making many winning saves as the goalie. In her third season, Lindenfeld loses tri- captains DiGiacomo, Mary Wagner and Meg McGlinn, along with Bern Suplick and Stephan- ie Giggetts. But with another year of experi- ence behind them, the returning players hope to be even stronger next year. -Karen Phelps ALERT. ABLE AND WAITING. Standing to spring into action if the ball should come her ground, freshman Mindy Breen is ready her way. THE FACE OF DETERI INATION. McGlinn devotes her full attention to the Keeping a close eye on the ball. Ann game as the action proceedes her way. Field Hockey 217 Rising To The Occasion Always Up For The Challenge The strength of the body and the power of the mind come together in sports. Quick reflexes and finely tuned muscles work in conjunction with an alert mind which deter- mines each move the athlete makes. Sweat and strain are part of the price one pays in the pursuit of athletic acheivement and victo- ry- Club sports at Notre Dame allow a larg- er number of students to enjoy the experi- ence of athletics at an organized level than would otherwise be possible. And while Irish varsity players receive scholarships and rec- ognition for their efforts, this is not the case with club members. For them, the main re- ward is satisfaction in their performance. Notre Dame sponsors twelve club teams through the Department of Non-Varsity Ath- letics. Each group elects its own officers and has the responsibility of running its own activi- ties. Most clubs welcome beginners as well as experts as participants in their sport. Engaging in competition is an important part of the sporting experience. Irish clubs perform against varsity teams and clubs from other schools, mainly in the Midwest. Seasons for these clubs often last all through the aca- demic year. Notre Dame clubs broaden the number of athletic opportunities available on campus. From gymnastics to water polo, club sports teams provide an outlet for members to have fun. stay in shape, and enjoy the thrill of ath- letics. •Anne lacono FLOAT LIKE A BUTTERFLY. STING LIKE A BEE New York City Golden Glovers Tom Cypher and " Sugar " Ray Viducich — two amateurs with professional style. V Pbolo by Jan«i Oie 218 Club Sports Bte?T ' . " T ' - LIKE A PRETZEL. Jim Ciecel shows that gymnastics is a sport that requires both strength and finesse as he works out on the parallel bars. Photo bv Rob Lee Club Sports 219 Club Overview Boxing Many may not realize it, but boxing has existed at Notre Dame for more than half a century. Begun in 1930, the Notre Dame Boxing Club is in its 57th year. Dedicated to teaching inter- ested novices the fundamentals of boxing, the club holds organized workouts in the fall as part of a novice program. After the Christmas break, training then begins for those interested in participating in the annual Bengal Bout Tour- nament held in the spring to raise money for the missions in Bangladesh. Club treasurer Fred Ahlholm adds that " most club members fight in the tournament, but there are also those who join the club for the sake of enjoying the sport and learning technique. " 1986-87 offi- cers included Tom Newell, president; John We- ber, vice-president; Fred Ahlholm, treasurer; and Kevin Duggin. secretary. Rowing Crew is one of the most physically demanding sports and one of the most popular on Notre Dame ' s campus. Daily workouts consist of jog- ging 2-4 miles and rowing 3 or more miles, and urging such dedication has continued the team ' s strong finishes at the Head of the Trent, the Head of the Tennessee, the Heart of Texas, and the Des Moines regattas. The women var- sity and novice rowers also performed espe- cially well. Under the direction of a new coach, Cleit Graham, the women qualified for the sec- ond year for the Head of the Charles in Boston. Although the team has many older, experi- ences rowers, it hopes to continue building depth with its many novices. Gymnastics After getting off to a rocky start, the ND SMC Gymnastics team finished their season better than their highest aspirations. Since Sandy Vanslager began her term as coach in late No- vember, the team could only condition; they couldn ' t use the apparatus in the Angela Athlet- BENDING OVER BACKWARDS. Volleyball player Tony Perez reaches behind him to return the ball. FULL SPEED AHEAD. A women ' s track member shows her speed as the wind blows through her hair. ic Facility where they usually practice. Men participate in 6 events; floor, parallel bars, high bar, vault, rings and horse. Women, however, only participate in 4: floor, vault, uneven paral- lel bars and balance beam. The year ' s best all- arounders, Paul Novak and Jen Hoover, com- peted with the team in all 5 of its 1987 season meets. Sailing Sailing continues to be one of the largest clubs on campus since experience is not necessary. Members of all levels participate in both fall and spring events. Almost every warm weekend saw an event hosted in the Area A League. By excelling at Boston, Michigan State, Purdue, Miami of Ohio, and Michigan, the club was invit- ed to the prestigious Timmie Angstron Regatta in Chicago. There, the club competed well against national clubs and teams. After such impressive fall and spring finishes, the club hopes to further its membership and build its reputation as one of the best Midwest sailing clubs. Women ' s Track Coached by Dan Ryan, the women ' s track team is tough competition. Even though women ' s track is a club sport, members compete against varsity teams. A few meets are held at the ACC, but the team must travel to a majority of them. To prepare for their winter indoor season and spring outdoor season, the women practice sprinting, distance running, and field events. When asked if she thought her club would ever gain varsity status, Julia Merkel re- plied: " Only if we make it to a Bowl Game! " Rugby Mention intensity. Mention thrills. Mention a score to settle. In the same breath, one must also mention the Notre Dame rugby team. The 1986 season included it all. An impressive come-from-behind victory occurred on the road at Dayton, while the " Mud Bowl " featured a scrappy Irish team defeating the Warriors of Marquette. The upcoming spring season awaits rugby team members with a score to set- tle with Ball State. This year ' s grudge match will provide the Irish a chance to avenge a loss last season in the Indiana Kentucky Rugby Union Tournament. Team captain Quentin Williams and the rest of the pack finished their fall season in fine standing with a record of 5- 3. 220 Club Sports ' RACING DOWNHILL. Steady on his skis, his way to the finish line hoping to help the FEELING THE COLD BREEZE. Kathy she ' ll have to avoid during a ski team meet senior Joe McBride swerves past a post on ski team to another victory. Skendzal looks downhill for the next obstacle in Michigan. TURNING ON THE SPEED. Sophomore the final turn on her victory approach to SMOOTHLY SAILING SILHOUETTE. A pair peaceful late afternoon sail on St. Jo- Theresa Rice picks up the pace as she rounds the finish line. of the many sailing club members enjoys a scph ' s Lake. Club Sports 221 LOOKING SKYWARD FOR ANSWERS. awaits the arrival of the opposition ' s shot PRACTICING HER PUTTING Senior women ' s golf team on the Lynx during the Men ' s volleyball member Ken Lcvandowski so as to smash it over the net. Laura Gleason prepares to represent the spring season. SACRIFICE BUNT Ram Moeller attempts to lay down SPLISH, SPLASH I WAS Play ' ng water polo at the possession of the ball from senior teammate Dave Patchin. a bunt to score a Softball teammate. Rockne Memorial Pool, junior Matt Dolan attempts to gain 222 Club Sports A BACKHANDED CATCH. Stretching to reach the soft- ball, Lisa Danch gives her best to make the play. Ski One would think that Notre Dame students would abhor more snow; however, members of the ski team arc addicted to the powder of the Michigan slopes. Skiers travelled to Michigan on Wednesday afternoons and evenings for weekly practices, and on weekends for meets. Also, the team sponsored their annual Christ- mas trip which offered ND and SMC students a ski package in Jackson Hole, WY. This year the strengths of Kathy Skendzal and Pat Eilers led Notre Dame ' s ski club to a second place vic- tory at the Governor ' s Cup race in Michigan, and impressive finishes at the Midwest region- al in February. Men ' s Volleyball The men ' s volleyball team lived up to its reputa- tion as one of the best volleyball clubs in the MlUA Varsity Division. Under Bill Anderson ' s second year as coach, the team continued its winning fall season and won an invitation to the Guelph Tournament in Windsor, Ontario. Al- though the men ' s volleyball team faced a rigor- ous schedule consisting of many varsity oppo- nents, they finished off their season well with an exceptional performance at the Midwest playoffs at Ball State. Women ' s Softball The 1986 women ' s softball season record of 10- 8 is proof that a record doesn ' t say it all. The impressive team emerged with two highlighted victories over varsity teams from St. Mary ' s and Valparaiso. President Lynn Boyle recalls that the Valpo win " marked the first time ever Notre Dame had beaten a varsity team com- posed of top scholarship athletes. " With a tough schedule matching the Irish up with teams such as Purdue, Indiana and Marquette, Boyle predicts that the season to come will re- veal a squad that will prove to be " very difficult to beat. " Women ' s Soccer The 1986 women ' s soccer club hopes to be one step closer to becoming varsity with a season marked by tremendous turnout and tougher schedules. While the club ' s 6-7 record may seem discouraging to some, 1986 president Kerry Haverkamp believes that " the record number of girls that turned out to play along with the increased number of games added to the schedule shows that the team is finally gain- ing the interest and folowing it needs to gain var- sity status. " The future looks bright for the Irish as two additional varsity clubs have agreed to play Notre Dame, Kalamazoo and Michigan State. Women ' s Golf The women ' s golf team finished their strongest SEARCHING THE POOL. Eric Steele looks for an open teammate during a water polo practice session. season ever this year. In the fall, the team par- ticipated in 4 tournaments, placing 3rd twice and taking 1st once. They hosted their big event of the year, the 4th annual Labor Day Tournament, which was attended by many nearby schools. ND ' s women golfers have good reason to look forward to an even better season next year; only two seniors are graduat- ing, leaving many experienced players to carry out the beginning of a new era. Water Polo The water polo team is a member of the Midwest Water Polo Conference, but their schedule goes beyond the local area to include an eastern trip. Conditioning and weight train- ing start in August and the season runs through November. All practice sessions and home games are held at the Rolfs Aquatic Center. Senior Dave Patchin was the team ' s captain this year, heading up a group comprised of ex- perienced and novice players alike. -Christine Caponigri -Gwen Taddonio -Joan Wrappe Club Sports 223 Norre Dome moments ore mode by rhe ream ' s effort. Everyone is o conrribufor, and rhe victories ore sweeter because rhe olrhletes join together to overcome any odds. 224 Sports ACADEMICS Faculty Page 226 Foreign Studies Page 238 " Ir will be different this semesfer. I promise. No more lore homework Qssignmenrs, no more writing ten page papers the night before they ore due, no more oll-nighters studying for tests. I ' m turning over o new leof. " Those students who hove suffered the landslide of schoolwork that oc- curs eoch year constantly renew this resolution. The faculty and Administra- tion must not foil behind. Along with continual re-evaluation of all programs of study, course outlines ore varied, and requirements for majors are altered occording to the changing times. This is on integral port of the University ' s ongoing committment to stay in the ocodemic forefront. These ongoing efforts ensure that Notre Dome will continue to succeed in its reach for Aca- demic Excellence. Acadetnics 225 SOCIALIZING IN THE SNITE Dr. Dean Porter and Tim Fitzpatrick have a chance to discuss more than just grades and required readings. Devoted Professors Shore Knowledge " The professors that you will have in col- lege don ' t care. It doesn ' t matter to them if you hand in homework, come to class or fail their tests. To them, you are just a number, nothing more, nothing less. " By offering these so-called " words of wis- dom, " many high school teachers and guidance counselors think they are giving their college- bound students a jump on life. At Notre Dame, this type of advice is su- perfluous. The faculty here are sincerely de- voted to their students as well as to the Univer- sity. They uphold the standards and traditions that Notre Dame has established throughout its long history as a Catholic institution. It is not uncommon to see light coming from office windows well into the night, or to see students lined up to ask a professor for some last-minute help before an exam. Many faculty members set up help sessions or reviews for tests to supplement their classes. Some pro- fessors even have open-door policies so stu- dents can feel free to drop by any time for ad- vice, assistance or just to chat. Notre Dame ' s standards for hiring are very strict. Eighty percent of the faculty hold their PhD ' s. And once a teaching position is ac- quired, faculty members are reviewed every few years to make sure they are maintaining their part of the bargain. They must continue to research in their concentrations. There are many opportunities for advanced study in the areas of Nuclear Engineering at the Radiation Research Building, Gnotobiology (germ-free bi- ology) at the Lobund Laboratories, and Animal Studies at the Freimann Biological Research Building. Published works are very common in this elite group. In fact, many professors use their own books to teach their classes. This adds an extra dimension of course continuity which is not usually attained with outside texts. The student-faculty ratio is approximately 12 to 1, so close relationships between the two are possible. It is not unlikely to see students walking with their teachers after class or taking a lunch break with them. " Meet Your Major " nights and holiday parties within a certain major are also a great opportunity for out-of-class so- cialization. Some students even feel compelled to " check up " on favorite teachers after the se- mester in over, just to shoot the breeze. The faculty of Notre Dame remain truly devoted to their students while leading them on a quest for knowledge. They make a concerted effort to give a well-rounded understanding of their respective subjects. They give their all to their jobs, and this is why Notre Dame boasts of its special and unique breed of faculty who are wholeheartedly dedicated to their students. -Christine Caponigri HELP! Freshman Advisor Dr. Raymond Sepeta and Joe Holliday talk about classes and give predictions for Satur- day ' s football game at the Freshman Year of Studies Of- fices. BIRDS OF A FEATHER After class. Kurt Zoeller has a chance to clarify a few points from the lecture as Professor John Abraham explains exactly what he meant to say about the peacock. 226 Faculty Foculry VISUAL AIDS. Dr. Emil T. Hofman enlightens his General Chemistry students about everything they ever needed to know concerning free energy Emil T. Hofmon The End of on Era It all began in 1952 when Emil T. Hofman became a Chemistry Teaching Assistant at the University of Notre Dame. Now, 1987 will mark the end of his well-renowned era of week- ly seven-question quizzes and 7:00 am reviews. Dr Hofman is hanging up his chemistry models and overhead projector sheets to devote his full attention to the Freshman Year of Studies. Since his name in usually connected with the Freshman Year of Studies, many people forget that Dr. Hofman ' s background is in the College of Science. From 1963-65, he as- sumed the role of Assistant Chairman of the De- partment of Chemistry. He was the Assistant Dean of the College of Science from 1965-71. And in 1968, he was raised from Assistant Pro- fessor to Professor. Dr. Hofman began his term as Dean of the Freshman Year in 1971 and will continue to work in this capacity. Dr. Hofman has made his mark in the method of teaching General Chemistry at Notre Dame. He has set up a help network so stu- dents can be assured of all the assistance they need. Every week, there are numerous re- views given by TA ' s, problem tapes to help with homework, tutoring session and a Friday morn- ing quiz review given by Dr. Hofman himself. He even wrote the book that is used in the course, so his lectures complement the readings nicely and provide for easier comprehension. Outside of the scientific knowledge gained from his course, freshmen gain valuable infor- mation about prospective majors and careers. Girls (sometimes guys, too) can also get a chance to go out for a meal with Dr. Hofman. Considering the fact that some students ' fathers have had Dr. Hofman, there can be no question of his teaching ability and dedication. -Christine Caponigri 007. Freshmen in Chemistry 115-116 aim for a perfect and always crowded tutoring sessions offered by the Fresh- ute questions answered before Friday morning. score on this week ' s quiz as they attend one of the infamous man Year of Studies. Hopefully they will get those last min- Faculty 227 The Guiding Light 1987. A new era. A new President. As the chosen leader of the University of Notre Dame, Rev. Edward A. Malloy will begin a new epoch, following in Fr. Hesburgh ' s tradi- tion of strong guidance. Will there be major changes? What will happen? What will next year be like with a new President? One thing can be certain. Notre Dame will continue to educate not only in schoolbook knowledge, but in the important values of integ- rity and honesty. This ongoing liberal educa- tion is the goal of those in the hierarchy of the University. The Administration gracefully combines the task of operating a prominent and success- ful Catholic University with a " people first " phi- losophy. Their sincere concern for each stu- dent pulls the University into a close-knit com- munity, emanating a family spirit. This special attribute shines as brightly as the Golden Dome. Special efforts by the individuals in the Ad- ministration are appreciated by everyone. They are made evident when one attends a dorm mass said by Fr. Hcsburgh, sees Fr. Tyson at the Oak Room, hears Fr. Malloy en- lightening one of his Christian Ethics students, or witnesses Sr. Jean attending a Hall Council meeting. These deeds help to make Notre Dame what it is — a unique university dedicat- ed to the education of the whole person in an individual way. -Dina Colucci • Rev. David T. Tyson, C. S. C. Vice President for Student Affairs Rev. E. William Beauchamp, C. S. C. Executive Assistant to the President Thomas J Mason Vice President for Business Affairs Dr William P. Sexton Vice President for University Relations Dr. Robert E. Gordon Vice President for Advanced Studies 228 Administration ADMINISTRATION Associate Provost Rev. Edward A Mrs. Carol Seager. Provost Dr, Timothy O ' Meara, Director C S.C . Assistant Provost Ms. Isabel Charles, Director of Malloy, C S C Director of Career and Placement Services of Residence Life Dr Ann M Firth, Director of International University Ministry Rev Andre Leveille, C.S.C., Director Ms Kitty Arnold, Director of Counseling and Psychological Student Affairs Mr Arthur Grubcrt. Associate Vice Presi- of Student Activities Ms Joni Neal Thompson, Director of Services Dr. Patrick Utz, Director of Student Residences dent for Student Affairs Dr John ,T Goldrick, Assistant Security Mr Rex Rakow, Executive Vice President Rev, Mrs Evelyn Reinebold. Director of Minority Affairs Mr. Vice President for Student Affairs Sr Jean Lenz, OS F., Edmund P Joyce, CSC. Kenneth Durgans, Director of University Health Services (Not Pictured) Assistant Provost-Sr John Miriam Jones, Administratlon 229 BRIGHT-EYED AND BUSHY-TAILED. With apparent enthusiasm, these freshmen tackle yet another challenging practice problem. THAT ' S NOT A WORD! Julie Kingele and Lisa Favre strengthen their vocabularies for Comp and Lit by playing Scrabble in their spare time. LEFT. TWO. THREE... Maria Milano and Kevin Stein- wachs learn the intricacies of the walt2 as they satisfy their P.E. requirement. IS THIS BLOOM COUNTY ' Opus gains valuable knowl- edge about derivatives as he watches Christy Palmer and BUI Houston study for Calc 126. ► Photos by Chris Capomgn 230 Freshman Year of Studies I Freshmon Year of Studies No More Flintstones Kids Freshman Orientation Weekend 1986. First the barbeque with the towers, then the Holy Cross volleyball game, better take the par- ents on a campus tour, can ' t miss the Friday Night Movie, but you hardly moved into your room yet! Saturday ' s more of the same: the egg-toss with Walsh and Kecnan, your dorm ' s Parents ' Reception, and mixers. Before you know it, the Freshman Welcome Mass is over, your parents are gone, and classes have start- ed. What now? You were kept so busy you barely had time to breathe, let alone think. You ' re on your own now. Your little brothers and sisters are not around to bother you, your old friends are not around to fall back on, your parents are not around to pull you through a jam. But this is your big chance to prove you can be indepen- dent and successful at it, too - with, of course, a little help from the Freshman Year of Studies. The Freshman Year of Studies, under the guidance of Dean Emil T. Hofman, is the college to which all freshmen are enrolled upon admis- sion to Notre Dame. It ensures that those in their first year can explore their interests with- out having to declare a major. It also gives a broad base for entrance to any of the four col- leges. After the initial fun and games are over, the FYS offers help for personal and academic problems, and yes, more fun and games. Each freshman has an advisor and a peer counselor. Special tutoring, workshops, and video tapes are made available to freshmen who arc struggling in their classes. Dunes trips, beach parties, and sledding outings are planned throughout the year so freshmen have some- thing to do with all of their free time. The Freshman Year of Studies does its best to make the transition from high school to college a smooth one. It does such a good job that nearly every freshman who starts at Notre Dame graduates from Notre Dame, making great friendships and gathering valuable knowl- edge along the way. Notre Dame has a tradition of unity in spir- it and in academic excellence, and what better way to enter it than through the Freshman Year of Studies. -Christine Caponigri -Cathy Stacy Emil T. Hofman Dean of the Freshman Year of Studies AH, THE WONDROUS OUTDOORS This Freshman nature in all her autumnal glory With fresh air filling their THE EIFFEL TOWER? Tim Coyne and Dave Westendorf Seminar class takes advantage of a splendiferous day and lungs, they contentedly carry on with their perusal of Walt ponder this work of modern art as they tour the Snlte with escapes the dreary confines of the library to commune with Whitman ' s poetry. their English class Freshman Year of Studles 231 i " Parents send their children here hoping they ' ll get beyond the ABC ' s. My purpose is to produce educated Christians. I don ' t want to be Harvard. I want to be the greatest Catho- lic university in the world. " ■Rev. Theodore Hesburgh, C.S.C. It is this viewpoint that is responsible for the Office of Admissions receiving thousands of applications each year and for so many Notre Dame alumni returning to campus each year time and time again. It is this aura of special- ness and uniqueness that makes Notre Dame more than just an academic stronghold. It is a university influenced by the strong Catholic va ues and traditions which bind all of the students into one faith-community. Because the student body only comprises about ten thousand, the professors have opportunity to interact with their students personally, rather than just trea- ting them as numbers. There exists not only an element of true concern, but a feeling of respon- sibility to teach to the best of their ability; this sets Notre Dame apart from other universities. 1,. MONEY TALKS Junior Accounting major Mark Oldani catches up with the latest changes in the Business World while taking a break at the Huddle, Business !fr.KiTi J Frank K. Reilly Dean of the College of Business Administration Bringing Home the BAcon Frank K. Reilly will step down as Dean of the College of Business Administration this year. After a year on sabbatical, he will return as a full-time teacher. Dean Reilly considers himself fortunate to have been in a position to build and develop the college in which he will teach. He also looks forward to working with a faculty he greatly admires. Dean Reilly ' s accomplishments are found in each of the departments of the College of Business. The Accounting Department, rank- ed in the top eight in the country, has most of its graduates going on to long-term careers with public accounting firms. Usually, these posi- tions have a high turnover rate. While accounting has traditionally been the most popular major in the college, the De- partment of Finance and Business Economics has experienced substantial growth. Close to forty percent of all business students now major in finance. Dean Reilly says this is a function of courses in Investments. Individual Banking and Speculative Markets. The Department of Management has been fortified with new faculty and courses. Specifi- cally, the Organization Behavior Personnel Re- lations concentration has added courses about the new technology affecting the manager ' s job. The Management Information Systems con- centration has expanded dramatically during the past few years. The Marketing Department has also im- proved. Graduates are recruited heavily for corporate positions in advertising and industrial sales. Reilly cites the Administration ' s help and cooperation as the key to his success. " When I took the position, I had many ideas, and the promise of the Administration to get me the re- sources needed to materialize those visions. They have given everything they promised and more. " Asked about the change to teaching, Reilly explains, " I always planned on returning to teaching. It will be different, but exciting. The students here are outstanding. They are bright, hardworking and dedicated. Reilly will teach in the Department of Finance, quite possi- bly using Investments, the book he authored and plans to revise during his sabbatical next year. -Colleen O ' Connor Pholo by Rob L«e JONES a[am Declining Sales Deteriorating pr: • ! oiiurt To respond T " " ■ ' ■■ change; WINNING BIG BUCKS Kevin McGowan posts a bid fo his favorite stock as he plays the Mock Stock Market. LOOK OUT ARTHUR ANDERSEN Frank Parigi and Regi Richter present their consulting advice to the fictitious Jones Electronics Company as part of a project for Corpo- rate Strategy class. 234 College of Business Arts and Letters PIT BREAK These Arts and Letters ma)ors take a timeout and havmg an inspirational snack in the basement of the 90 WPM " Jodie Cantwell whizzes through a paper for her from hours of intense studying by relaxing for a few minutes ' brare. Shakespeare class. » Photos by Rob Lee Core Utopia Michael Loux Dean of the College of Arts and Letters " So what ' s your major?... Arts and Par- ties? Get a real college! " That seems to be the typical reaction to the College fo Arts and Letters. After a few all- nighters typing papers for Core, however, most AL students would sleepily disagree. The College of Arts and Letters is the old- est and largest college of the University of Notre Dame. It is dedicated to the liberal arts, with fifteen departments offering programs in the humanities, fine arts, and social sciences. The liberal arts are critical to the whole process of learning and provide the strong foundation upon which all of the college ' s majors, whether they be history or theatre, economics or psy- chology, are built. What makes the College of Arts and Let- ters at Notre Dame different from any other lib- eral arts college? According to Dean Michael Loux, the College of Arts and Letters plays a critical role in the undergraduate education of all ND students, and for the AL majors, it offers a very rich set of undergraduate requirements. Arts and Letters students arc required to take courses in Theology, Philosophy, Mathematics, English, History, Language and the Sciences. These requirements reflect Notre Dame ' s seri- ous tradition as a Catholic institution. The Uni- versity requires all students, regardless of ma- jor, to take courses in Philosophy, Theology and History. Since these are offered through the College of Arts and Letters, the AL depart- ments are able to build bridges and to create unity between the four colleges of the Univer- sity. So what about the " Arts and Parties " ste- reotype? Dean Loux says, " Since the classes are more discussion and socially-oriented, possi- bly the College of Arts and Letters got its repu- tation not because less work is required of the students, but instead because they enjoy doing the work more. " -Rayann Sickler College ' Arts and Letters 235 THROATING IT OUT Necessity rather than choice forces Rob Price and Roberto Noce to hit the books in the Engineering Library. Engineering Roger Schtmitz Dean of the College of Engineering Another Late Night " Four score and seven years ago, " " Bonjour, " " Mademoiselle, " Picasso and Sigmund Freud are quotes, phrases and names not commonly heard within the classrooms of this group of students. These students are Notre Dame ' s own EE ' s, CE ' s, Cheg ' s, ME ' s, Aero ' s and Arkies, all members of the College of Engineering. While Notre Dame ' s reputation for aca- demic excellence is generally rooted in its em- phasis on a liberal education, students taunted as " gEEks " and " gearheads " have good reason to think otherwise. The undergradute program in engineering is competitive with the best in the nation, including both public and private institu- tions. For example, the Department of Chemi- cal Engineering is ranked thirteenth in the na- tion. Departmental differences put aside, a ma- jor in any one of the engineering disciplines is difficult and time consuming. It is not uncom- mon to see a double E working on a computer program at 3:00 AM, several Chegs studying together late at night, or a group of Arkies stum- bling into South Dining Hall at seven in the morning after yet another all-nighter spent in the studios. Many students still may wonder why engi- neers want to sacrifice some of their social life for school. Some engineers will say that their hard work will pay off when they have several job opportunities and are offered comfortable salaries. However, most engineers would an- swer that they truly enjoy the work that they do. -Cheryl Ann Blain -John F. Gilligan A LETHAL COMBINATION An HP and a Mountain Dew enable Theresa Wagner to successfully attack this perplex- ing problem. FATHER FORTRAN Professor Robert Eikenberry aids engineering students lost in the intricacies of programming in Fortran. 236 College of Engineering lence Francis Castellino Dean of the College of Science Ethonol, Eh? Strange aromas waft your way. Your nose crinkles and your thoughts begin to whirl — could it be a new dish from the dining hall? Or, are the winds drifting from a different di- rection and sending the results of a General Chemistry Lab your way? These scents could well be the product of fledgling Dr. Jekylls hard at work trying to make it through the College of Science. With courses offered in the departments of Biology, Physics, Earth Science, Math and Chemistry, there are many routes which a stu- dent could pursue in the College of Science. Also, the Pre-Professional Studies program pro- vides med-school prospectives with a solid background in the sciences while leaving many electives free to broaden a student ' s exposure to the humanities. Contrary to rumors that all the College of Science has to offer is heavy textbooks, endless labs and scary professors, in actuality it offers diverse and flexible courses ranging from phys- ics to embryology. From pure research to re- mote applications of scientific know-how, the College of Science at Notre Dame is continuing on its committment to excellence. - Kimb erly M. Garrison WHO SAYS SCIENCE LABS AREN ' T PERTINENT TO Reilly practice some distilling. DAILY LIFE? Sophomores Geoff Weidner and Andrea AN EDUCATIONAL TOY. Using his Orgo Model Kit, Mike Heffernan frantically pieces together a benzene ring in hopes of aclng Prof. Freeman ' s next Orgo exam. College of Science 237 THE ROSETTA BLACKBOARD Stephanie Brick de monstrates her talent for writing Japanese kanzi. Quick, who knows what it says? AHOY MATE. Dan Gaughan poses with an English bobby before boarding the ferry from Dover. Veni, Vidi, Vici Notre Dame prides itself on the fact that the education gained in its classrooms is often equalled by that acquired outside the ivy-cov- ered walls of its campus. This point is magni- fied ten-fold when applied to the Foreign Study Programs. During this time away from cam- pus, the students not only read about the histo- ry, but visit where it happened; they are forced to meet the different cultures face-to-face; to assimilate and adapt; and to learn by experienc- ing a different culture first hand. Most participants will never forget the im- ages and insights afforded by various field trip opportunities. Special memories might include the Angers, Innsbruck and London gathering in the Munich train station during Oktoberfest; the London and Angers meeting in front of Notre Dame Cathedral, Paris; or the Christmas holi- days at the Chalet in Austria. Also among these recollections would be experiencing the local culture at a British or Irish pub, pre-stage ( " We ' ve landed. Is this where we become flu- ent? " ), or a night in a dingy Youth Hostel or Pension. Some of the more sombcring memo- ries are reminders of the sometimes brutal world surrounding us: the anti-American graf- fitti on the Berlin Wall, a train station in Mos- cow, the site of the Dachau Concentration Camp. All these experiences provide an edu- cation which is unattainable from the confines of a classroom One can take a French history class but this class takes on a new meaning when it is taught in France, in French and by a French professor. The same holds true for a Shake- speare class which requires attendance at per- formances by the Royal Shakespeare Company at Stratford-upon-Avon. There is no substitute for the knowledge gained in these circum- stances. Once the term is over ( " Can we stay two years? " ), the students return home from all cor- ners of the globe, but they are not the same as when they left. Hopefully, they have been shaped by their experiences into more caring and understanding members of society. -Chris Lucey Photo by Steve Wcnc WOULD MISS MANNERS APPROVE? Notre Dame stu- placement while eating fresh weiner-whatevers. See what nately for these students, the Dome got ahold of this picture dents in Austria demonstrate the new wave mode of napkin you can get away with when Mom isn ' t around? Unfortu- and now everyone ' s Mom can see them. 238 Foreign Studies Foreign Studies ■. ' " TRE DAME OR ENGLAND Fellow Druids Trey Dob- i ' and Jamie Froman re-enact ancient rituals at Stone- henge Lillle do they know that 4000 miles across the Atlantic. ND students are doing the same thing WHERE THE GRASS IS GREENER. Tony Zirille, Leo McNeills, Susan Hrach, Drew Onufer, Melissa Wochner, Tricia Flood. Vickie Wodarcyk. and Mike Jakob relax on the hills of Salzburg. TOKYO BUDDIES. Familiar faces secretly gather speak English on the Schigaya campus in Japan. Foreign Studles 239 SENIORS Seniors Only Page 242 History Page 268 Expenditures Page 283 Free Time Page 288 Seniors, through rheir herd efforrs over rhe previous rhree years, hove in essence eorned rheir find leaf or Notre Dome. This entitles them mennber- ship into on exclusive entity of Notre Dome s student body. They hove ac- complished whot underclossmen desire-the reassurance of achievement. Over the post three years they have overcome the struggles of youth. Seniors have relinquished rheir molds of freshmen yeor ond developed the personification of men and women. Throughour rhis rime, seniors reflecr upon rheir posr experiences, arrempr ro live for the moment, and try to pre- pare for the future. As they move forword, they will rely upon the experi- ences at Notre Dome to assist them os rhey conrinue ro rurn new leaves. Seniors 241 » Photo by Paul Pahocoky 242 The Coming of Age i. vVS " J4-.. m..lti- ' vj.ii«:- ► Photo by Vincem Wehby. Jr The Coming of Age The moment has arrived-senior year. For three years, students anticipated the fulfillment of their academic careers. Now, time permits them to proudly display their accomplishments through their actions and attitudes. However, the most visible showcase is a Notre Dame diplo- ma. It is only then that one can be associated with the elite group of Notre Dame Alumni. Yes, Senior year is the highlight of college. It is the culmination of ones academic knowledge and a preparation for ones debut to the world. The Coming of Agc 243 Christopher T. Abate B.S. in Electrical Engineering John A. Abitabilo B.A. in History and Government Christopher J. Abood B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Government Karen T. Abood B.S. in Mechanical Engineering James R. Ackerson B.S. in Aeronautical Engineering Joseph D. Acosta B.A. in Economics and ALPA Angela Adams B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and English Eric A. Adams B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Mary E. Adams B.B.A. in Marketing Timothy W. Adams B.A. in Government Christine M. Adler B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Caterina A. Agostino B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and English Wilham F. Ahem III B.A in English John P. Ahlgrim B.S. in Mathematics Frederick W. Ahlholm B.B.A. in Accountancy Robert E. Albertini Jr. B.S in Mechanical Engineering Jeffrey R. Alfini B.A. in Psychology Tracy L. Allen B.B.A in Marketing Marilu Almeida B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Portia J. Amberg B.A. in American Studies and ALPA Kenneth B. Andre ni B.B.A. in Accountancy Anthony P. Anesi B.B.A. in Finance Michael J. Angelina B.B.A. in Marketing Frank E. Angelle B B.A. in Accountancy Tony L. Angelo B.B.A. in Accountancy Paul T. Anthony B.S. in Electrical Engineering Brian A. Aquadro B.S. in Mathematics Computer Concentrate James C. Archer B.B.A. in Finance Bernard M. AreUsino B.B.A. in Finance Deborah A. Argus B.B.A. in Accountancy Robert S. Armour B.A. in Economics and ALPA Javed A. Aslam B.S. in Electrical Engineering and Mathematics Douglas E. Atchinson B.B.A. in Finance Richard E. Atkinson B.S in Electrical Engineering Margarita L. Audino B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies 244 Class of 1987 Friends christen Brian Rosens legality while celebrating his birthday. » Pholo by Jim Doyle Finally - Adulthood? The twenty-first birthday has a very special meaning for many seniors at Notre Dame. For some it is the last birthday they will be celebrating with their friends under the Golden Dome, while for others it signifies taking on new responsibilities of adulthood and for a select few it signifies reaching the legal drinking age in Indiana, join- ing the ranks of responsible drinkers These individuals celebrate this new privilege by legally experiencing it at all the drinking establishments in South Bend (all four of them). After drinking responsibly, the 21 year old is carried home by his responsible friends, and sleeps until noon the next day, responsibly, only to be awakened by the maid vacuuming up the sock next to his head and realizing that he left his contact lenses in. After this ex- perience the senior soon realizes that its a lot more fun celebrating other people ' s birthdays than celebrating his -Brian Rose MMmk Joseph E. Auer B BA in Finance Steptien P. Auerbach BBA m Accountancy Andrew M. Auersch B A. m Ps:ychology Edward E. Augustine Jr. BA. in Program of Liberal Studies Joel A. Autry B B A. in Marketing Craig M. Auzenne B S in Electrical Engineering Computer Concentrate Troy M. Bach B A- in Mathematics and Philosophy Maureen M. Bachmann BA in Government Michael J. Bacula B A in Sociology and Philosophy John G. Baerenstecher B S in Microbiology Jane A. Bailey B A III Pre-Professional Studies and Anthropology Marianne Bailey B S in Mathematics and BA. in Spanish Mary Beth Bailey B S III Chemical Engineering Ciregory A. Bakeis BBA in Accountancy Amy L. Baker B A in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Class of 1987 245 No Problem, Man Ah, Jamaica. Tour Director Wally and the natives were never happier to see 500 Americans students with relatively bulging wallets visiting their fine coun- try in October. Of course, " uniting " was contingent upon whether these students were willing to venture out into the Jamaican world beyond the driveways and roving guards of the Wyndham Rose Hall Hotel. An abundant provider, the Wyndham offered free sailing and snorkeling, a pool bar, volleyball, and a Jamaican Mall within walking distance where " Cool Tony " and friends anxiously waited to show shoppers their wares. The search for dinner was always a challenging one. Most seniors opted for the restaurants with free-ride-at-your-own-risk-transportation. Finally, to close out the night, sen- iors roamed the countryside looking for a nightlife only to find that Senior Bar had migrated south to the Junkanoo Lounge. No matter what ND seniors decided to make of their October vacation, to everyone there, it was " No problem man! " - Gwen Taddonio Dan O ' Brien models for a future ND postcard. m APhoIo by Gwen Taddonio Daniel J. Balog B S in Pre-Professional Studies Antone E. Baltz B A in American Studies Teresa A. Barker B-BA. in Accountancy Valerie M. Barker BBA in Finance Susan V. Barone B S. in Biology Michael J. Barron B A in Government and CAPP Carla M. Barros B A in American Studies and ALPA Paul A. Barry B A in Pre-Professional Studies and English John W. Bauman B.S- m Biology Deborah B. Baumer B.A. in Economics and ALPA Brian M. Beals B S in Pre-Professional Studies Beverly A. Bean BBA in Marketing Audrey M. Beckman B.S. in Mechanical Engineering David T. Beckwith B S. in Aerospace Engineering Christopher A. Beitei B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Marianne E. Bellon B A in Psychology and ALPA Francis W. Bemis B S in Pre-Professional Studies Rafael Benavente B.A. in Communication and Theatre Daniel P. Bender B A. in Economics and CAPF Lori S. Bendy BBA in Accountancy 246 Class of 1987 Notre Dame men enjoy the native drinks and scenery »r K J Lm f M W dkk -J iW - SI iSt David A. Benoit BB.A in Marketing Michael M. Berens B S in Electrical Engineering Charles D. Beretz B.A. in Government and Economics Marc A. Bergin B A in English and ALPA Maria Bernal B.S. in Architecture Sarah H. Bernard BE A in Accountancy Gregory B. Bernhardt B B.A in Accountancy Keith R. Berning B.S in Electrical Engineering David J. Best B.A in American Studies and ALPA Anthony M. Bevilacqua B S. in Pre-Professional Studies Jo-Anne M. Biafore B S in Pre-Professional Studies Kevin Bianchi B A in Communication and Theatre and English Scott A. Biasetti B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Economics K. Scott Bicha B A in Program of Liberal Studies Charles H. Bidinger B B.A in Finance Edward G. Bielski B.A in Government and Philosophy James B. Biggs B.B A in Accountancy Ted D. Biggs B A in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Elizabeth a Bilyeu B S in Mechanical Engineering Christina M. Bird B S. in Phvsics Class of 1987 247 Reassuring Hands Senior year is a very trying period Students arc anxious to jump into the mainstream; yet, they have many reserva- tions about what their future will enstore. The Senior Relection Groups offers a means for those students to express their fears and anticipation of the uncertainties of the real world. - Joan Wrappe Three girls argue as to who is to do the dishes. Michael D. Blsh B.A in History and ALPA Daniel G. Bishop B.B.A- in Accountancy Shawn P. Black B.A- m Government Karen L. Blackburn B_A. in Program of Liberal Studies Cheryl A. Blain B.S. in Civil Engineering Harry C. Blanton B A in English and ALPA Robert S. Bleczinski B.A m Fmance James R. Bleyer B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Richard F. Bliha B.BA in Accountancy Anne T. Blish B_i4. in English and ALPA James W. Bobb B-A. in Sociology and ALPA James L. Bodziony B B A in Marketmg Edward J. Boehme B B A in Accountancy John J. Boehme B.B.A in Accountancy Mark T. Boersma B B.A in Accountancy ril MTA 248 Class of 1987 David J. Boggio B.S in Aerospace Engineering Christopher J. Bona B.B-A- m Finance Michael J. Bono B B A in Accountancy Eileen M. Booker B B A in Marketing Leigh Booker B.A. in Art Mary B. Borkowski B A- in Psychology and English Leslie A. Borzilleri B.A in Industrial Design and History David C. Boucree B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Joseph A. Bouley B.B.A. in Finance Sidney L. Bourgeois B S. in Pre-Professional Studies Naji Boutros B.S. in Electrical Engineering Gregory S. Bower B.A. in American Studies Tamara A. Bower B.A. in Economics and ALPA Christopher R. Bowler B.A. in Government and ALPA John M. Bowler B.A. in English Jeanne E. Bowman B.A in English Lynn M. Boyle B.A. in Government and ALPA William E. Boyle B.A in Economics and ALPA John E. Brabazon B.B.A. in Accountancy James P. Bradley B.A in Pre-Professional Studies and Anthropology Paul B. Brady B.A in Government and ALPA Rudolph A. Brandl B.A. in American Studies Matthew W. Brann B.A. in History Michael D. Breen B.S. in Electrical Engineering Stephen L. Brehl B.B.A. in Accountancy Theodore H. Bremekamp B.S. in Electrical Engineering Margaret K. Brennan B.A. in English and ALPA Meghan M. Brennan B.A. in Government and French Sean F. Brennan B.A. in Economics and ALPA Theodore D. Brennan B S in Chemistry Thomas J. Brennan B.S. in Electrical Engineering Louis W. Brenner Jr. B.A. in Government and ALPA David S. Brenton B S in Mechanical Engineering Hugh F. Breslin B.B.A. in Finance Michael E. Breslin B B.A. in Accountancy Class of 1987 249 Paul J. Bridenstine B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Economics David M. Brigati B.B.A. in Finance Lawrence M. Brinley B.S. in Electrical Engineering Gregory E. Brisson B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and English Christopher D. Britt B-4. in English and ALPA John E. Broden BA in Government Maureen G. Broderick B.B.A in Finance Mark S. Brogioli B-A. in Economics and CAPP Edward C. Brosius B.S in Mechanical Engineering Mary T. Broughton B.B.A. in Accountancy Michael D. Brown B S in Biology Patricia J. Brown B.A. in History Peter M. Brown B.S. in Electrical Engineering Thomas B. Brown B.A. in Psychology Joseph P. Bnuietti B B.A in Accountancy Charles T. Brusso Jr. B.B.A. in Finance Timothy M. Bryden B.S. in Electrical Engineering Gildardo Bucio B.S in Mechanical Engineering Thomas C. Buckley B.A. in Economics and Japanese Christopher R. Buechner B B.A. in Finance Mary lee J. Buess BA in Sociology Thomas J. Buiteweg B.B.A. in Accountancy Patrick J. Bulan B.A. in Psychology and CAPP Katherine M. Bull B.A. in Government Paul A. Bundschuh B.S in Electrical Engineering Marc D. Burdell B.A. in Government and ALPA Ronald A. Burford B.B.A. in Accountancy Michael S. Burgoyne B.S. in Architecture Ann M. Burke B.A. in Government Brian C. Burke B.A. in History Lawrence R. Burke B.A in American Studies J ames E. Bums B.S. in Electrical Engineering Allen W. Burton B.S in Pre-Professional Studies Derrick J. Bushman B B.A. in Finance David M. Butler B.A. in English and Economics 250 Class of 1987 c it fV Elizabeth C. Butler B A in Economics and ALPA Michael P. Butler B S. in Mechanical Engineering Stephen P. Butman BA in Government Christopher M. Byrne B B A in Finance James G. Byrne B B.A in Accountancy John P. Byrne B BA in Finance Joan K. Cahill B S in Mechanical Engineering and Government James T. Callaghan III BS. in Biology Sean F. Callahan BA. in EngUsh and Philosophy Timothy J. Callanan B A. in Program of Liberal Studies »Pholo by Paul Pahorcsky I f A Ring For Spring " Look at that rock! " No, it ' s not an en- gagement ring; it ' s a Notre Dame class ring Owners must pay an extremely high price for such a precious status. One must have spent many hours laboring over books to maintain stu- dent recognition and pride for the university Not only does the senior ring symbolize the stu- dent ' s dedication to his academic and personal development, but it also signifies the accom- plishment of four years of excellence. It is no wonder that many upperclassmen order and purchase their rings during the spring semester of their junior year. - Joan Wrappe Pat Celeste looks over the wide selection of rings In the bookstore. Class of 1987 251 Domer Turns Yuppie Its time to strip off those grey Notre Dame sweatshirts, torn blue jeans, and high top sneak- ers! The real world awaits the introduction of the 1987 graduates. Yes, next year the student wardrobe and lifestyle will be shed and replaced by suits and rigid work routines. It is for such rea- sons that many seniors feel they must enjoy their collegiate existence to the fullest before they must take on the responsibilities which awaits them in the REAL WORLD. - Joan Wrappe Nancy J. Camarote B.A- in Sociology Allison M. Cameron B B A in Finance Anthony J. Camillo B S in Pre-Professional Studies Manuel L. Cano B S in Chemical Engineering James F. Cantoma B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Josepliine M. Cantwell B A in Industrial Design Michael L. Cardinale B.A. in Government John F. Carew B S in Chemistry Peter J. Carignan B.S. in Electrical Engineering Ellen M. Carlow B.S. in Metallurgical Engineering and Sociology Kathryn J. Carlson B A. in Program of Liberal Studies Michael A. Carmola B A m Government Dennis J. Carney B B A in Marketing John M. Carney BBA in Marketing Michael J. Carney B.S in Pre-Professional Studies 252 Class of 1987 H ' John M. Carpenter B.A in Government Paul A. Carpinteri B B A in Finance Timothy S. Carrigan B B A in Marketing Patricia N. Carroll B.B.A in Finance John G. Carson B B A in Accountancy Lori R. Carter B.A in Psychology Eileen R. Carty B B A in Accountancy Daniel W. Casey B.A in History Anthony J. Casieri B S. in Electrical Engineering John S. Casko B.S in Aerospace Engineering E. Michael Cassidy B.S in Pre-Professional Studies Scott E. Cassidy B.B.A. in Management Yolanda Castellanos B.S. in Biology Maria F. Catanzarite B.A in History Daniel E. Cates B.A. in Psychology Eugene A. Cavallo B.A. in Psychology Eileen T. Cavanaugb B.BA. in Marketing Katherine M. Cavanaugh B.S. in Microbiology Douglas S. Cavett B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Patrick T. Celeste B.S. in Electrical Engineering Dean P. Cerasoli B.S in Civil Engineering Pedro Cespedes, Jr. B.B.A. in Accountancy Elizabeth L. Chalecki B.A. in Government Laura A. Chavez B.B.A. in Marketing Leicester M. Cheong B.S in Aerospace Engineering Thomas J. Chervenak B.A. in Psychology end CAPP Lisa A. Chickos B.A. in History Jeffrey S. Chiesa B.B.A. in Accountancy Dan T. Chisholm B.B.A. in Accountancy Michael J. Chmiel B.A. in Economics and ALPA Charles Choi B.S. in Architecture Kevin G. Christenson B B.A in Accountancy William L. Chun B B.A in Finance Linda A. Cifelli B A m English and ALPA Paul-Andrew Cimino B.A. in English Class of 1987 253 Maria T. Cintron B.B.A. in Marketing Jay R. Ciotti B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and History Janee L. Clark B.A. in Communication and Theatre and ALPA Patricia L. Clark B.A. in Communication and Theatre Kevin G. Cleary BS. in Microbiology Kevin C. Clegg B.A. in American Studies Mark D. Clement B.A. in Economics and Philosophy Timothy J. Clulo B.A. in Government Amy K. Clusserath BS in Aerospace Engineering Bridget E. Coen B.A in Government and History John E. Coffey B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and English Stephen J. Coffey B.B.A. in Finance Stephen J. Coffey BS in Electrical Engineering Philip Coghlan BS. in Architecture Robert Cohoon BS. in Architecture Jim P. Cole BS in Pre-Professional Studies Dennis P. Coleman B.B.A. in Finance Christopher J. Collins B.A. in Philosophy and ALPA Frances T. Collins B.A. in English and ALPA James Collins B.B.A. in Accountancy Michael Collins B.A. in English Patrick C. Collins B.B.A. in Finance Anne C. Comer B.B.A. in Accountancy Mark W. Conces B.A. in Economics and CAPP Lorene E. Conlln B.A. in English and ALPA Patrick J. Conlin B.A in English Maureen C. Connelly B.A. in English and ALPA Maureen A. Connolly B.B.A. in Marketing Thomas J. Connolly B.S. in Electrical Engineering Lisa C. Connor BS. in Mathematics Frank A. Conte BS. in Chemical Engineering Chris S. Conway B.A. in Government Colleen S. Conway B.B.A in Management Dean M. Conway B.B.A. in Accountancy and B.A. in English James P. Conway B.A. in Government and CAPP M " ? .£i J 254 Cl»ss of 1987 The Happiest Hour It ' s senior year. We ' ve grown up; it ' s time to upgrade the social alternatives. No more dancing on furniture or wearing obnoxious clothes . . . well ... at least not at the Senior Cocktail Parties! At last a chance to dress up and socialize with your classmates in a more so- phisticated atmosphere. These special events, held about twice a semester, are something to look forward to and are a definite must for the social calendar. Where else can seniors gather to talk about se- nior things - interviews, jobs, rejections and how much work they haven ' t been doing? The Monogram Room, cocktails, semi-for- mal attire, great music, and plenty of friends create the perfect opportunity to see and be seen . . . and have a blast! - Margaret McCabe Susan Fries. Joe Murphy, and Bob Hergenrother mingle with another at the Christmas Cocktail Hour. J. Fitzgerald, M. Muldowney, B. Cox, J. Gordon. D. Shee- han, and J. Uhil celebrate in style. Photo by Chris Broadhurst J. Christopher Cooke B B.A in Accountancy John M. Cooney B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Richard D. Cooney B S. in Chemical Engineering Roljert F. Cooney B.S in Chemical Engineering Thomas G. Coppolo B B.A. in Accountancy Chrisanne M. Corl)ett B.B.A. in Finance Michael N. Corr B B.A in Accountancy Matthew T. Corrigan B.A. in Government and ALPA Rol ert J. Corrigan B.S. in Microbiology David B. Cosgrove B A in Economics and ALPA Class of 1987 255 " Juniors worry about their next exam while seniors worry about the rest of their lives. " — ' 86 graduate In struggling with the real world, many sen- iors must choose between grad school and a job. While their compatriots send hundreds of re- sumes to possible employers, a few shell out big bucks for applications and travel to hopeful in- terviews for graduate studies. The wait is ago- nizing. While one anticipates his acceptance or rejection, the applicamt wonders if McDonalds is still hiring. - Michael Cassidy - Joan Wrappe Laura Costello B.A. in English and Arc History Colleen M. Cotter B.A. in History and English Patrick B. Cottrell B S. in Electrical Engineering Daniel P. Coughlin B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Brian J. Cox B S in Civil Engineering Joseph M. Cox B.A. in Finance Daniel J. Coyle B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and English Jeffrey A. Coyle B S in Physics David A Cozzie B.S. in Biologv Richard Cramer B.A in Accountancy Thomas J. Cramer B B A m Marketing David T. Crandall B.A. in Psychology and CAPP James A. Crandall B A in English and ALPA Jennifer L. Crawford B S in Physics Mary C. Creadon B-4. in English and ALPA 256 Class of 1987 APhoto by Paul Pahoresky Susan Seirato anxiously reads her acceptance for a retail marketing position Kevin M. Cronin B B.A. in Finance Matthew D. Cronin B-B.A- in Finance Michael P. Crooks B A in Government and ALPA Paul C. Cueny B.A. in History Sarah L. Cviilather B.A. in Government and ALPA Kevin M. Cullen B B.A in Accountancy Anne M. CuUigan B.A. in American Studies and ALPA Kevin J. Cullinan B.B A in Finance Daniel C. Cullinane B S in Pre-Professional Studies Michael D. Culver B S- in Electrical Engineering Michelle Curtin B B.A in Management Thomas G. Curtin B B A in Finance Mara E. Cushwa B.A in Government and ALPA Rebecca J. Cussen B B A in Accountancy Thomas J. Cypher B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Class of 1987 257 Martin C. D ' Ambrose BA in Psychology Mary K. D ' Amore B BA in Accountancy Paul T. D ' Zmura B S in Civil Engineering Erica M. Dahl-Bredine BA. in English and Government Scott A. Dahnke BS. in Mechanical Engineering Kevin P. Daly B.B.A. in Finance Peter E. Daly B.B.A. in Accountancy Kim E. Dandurand B BA. in Marketing Brendan Daniels BA in Government Joseph C. Dant BA in Government Smile for the Camera Senior pictures are the only means be- sides your diploma for one to prove that he graduated from this university. Al- though they are necessary, they are quite a hassel. First, you have to make an appoint- ment that fits to your schedule. Then, you realize at 5 pm on the final sitting day that you missed your designated time slot. You then track down the senior editor who ren- ders you with some specifications. You fi- nally get a photographer, but he charges you with a $25 sitting fee. Ugh! Finally you have a photograph to turn in. You rush up to the yearbook office only to be rejected since the deadline was two days ago. - Joan Wrappc Meg McGinn sits pretty for her senior portrait. vPhoto courtesy ol the Observer. Paul OcKhgcr I 258 Class of 1987 Edward J. Darr B B A in Finance John A. Darrow B A in Economics and ALPA Thomas M. Darrow B B A in Accountancy Christopher R. Davila B B A in Finance Willjam H. Davin B.A in Government and ALPA Scott D. Day B.S in Electrical Engineering Brian J. Dean B.A in Government Paul C. Dean B.B.A in Finance Robert F. DeBroux B.B.A in Finance Elizabeth A. DeCrick B.B.A. in Accountancy Stephen B. Deem B.B.A. in Accountancy Ramon De La Torre B.B.A. in Management Eugene F. Delaune BS in Pre-Professional Studies Phillip M. Delee B.B.A. in Management Edward P. Delle Donne B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Steven F. DeMartino B.B.A. in Finance Stanley F. Demboske B.A in Government and ALPA Valerie T. DeMello B.B.A. in Finance Samuel J. Dempsey B.A. in English Terrence W. Dempsey B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies and Anthropology Susan M. DeRosa B.A. in English and ALPA Margaret A. Desmond B.B.A. in Management Renee A. Despres B.S. in Biology Keith S. Dever B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Suzanne L. DeVine B.A in American Studies and History Christopher M. DeVito B.B.A. in Finance Lisa A. Devlin B.A in Economics and ALPA Anne M. DeWald B.A. in American Studies and CAPP Victor H. Diaz B.B.A in Finance Kenneth E. Dice m B.A. in Economics and CAPP Robert T. DiCianni B B.A. in Accountancy Donald M. Dickinson B B.A in Accountancy Mark C. Dickinson B A in American Studies and ALPA Harry J. DiDonato B S in Pre-Professional Studies Roger J. Diegel B.S in Biology Class of 1987 259 John Coffee checks in visitors to Zahm Hall. iPhoto by Jim Doyle Keith J. Dietrick B S m Biology Joseph D. Dietz B S in Prc-Professional Studies Corinne A. DiGiacomo B B A in Accountancy Susan J. DiGiovine B S in Pre-Professional Studies David M. Dingeman B S in Aerospace Engineering Michael DiPaolo BA in Psychology and ALPA Frederick G. Dobie BA in Program of Liberal Studies Michael I. Dobrovic B BA m Accountancy Alycia A. Dodd B.B.A. in Afarketing Patricia J. Dolan BA in Government James P. Domagalski B.A. in Government and Economics David A. Dombroski B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Steven M. Dombrowski B B A in Accountancy Alfredo J. Dominguez B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Patrick B. Donahue B.S. in Electrical Engineering Colleen E. Donnelly B.B A in Accountancy Frederic D. Donnelly B BA in Markctmg William M. Donohue B S in Mathematics Daniel P. Dooley B A in Government Jeanne M. Dooley B.S. in Chemical Engineering 260 Class of 1987 For Seniors Only Wanted; Resident Assistant; must be senior. It ' s not just a job, it ' s an adventure; a chance to be exposed to the inner wor- kings of the university while living on the edge. Who would dream that exploding bathroom pipes, various snowball fights, and pro- curing beer cups could all eventually fall under the broad rubric of RA concerns? Whether one chose to view " in loco parentis " as strangling Domer paternalism or an assurance of stability, the RA ' s of ND are seen and are challenged to see themselves as agents, " eyes, " of the university while still under the same guide- lines which they are paid to apply. - Margaret Pleif RA ' s in BP discuss problems at their weel ly meeting. Philip H. Doragh B S. in Electrical Engineering Kevin J. Doran B.A. in Psychology Mary H. Doran B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies Paul D. Dorger B B.A in Accountancy and B.A. in History Brian J. Dorini B.S. in Electrical Engineering and B.A. in Economics Julia L. Dorrian B.A in Government Christopher B. Douville B.S. in Chemical Engineering Robert A. Dowd B.A. in Psychology and Economics Laura A. Dowden B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies and French Samuel L. Dowell B.B.A. in Management Anne M. Doyle B.B.A. in Finance Brian E. Doyle B.B.A. in Accountancy James P. Doyle B.S in Chemical Engineering Patrick J. Doyle B.S. in Electrical Engineering John R. Drew B A in Government and Spanish Douglas J. Dmevich B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Laurent F. Dube B.S in Electrical Engineering Fritz L. Duda B A. in Economics and ALPA Daniel P. Duffy B A in Economics and History James J. Duffy B S. in Electrical Engineering Class of 1987 261 Thomas M. Dugan B.B.A. in Accountancy Mark J. Duggan B.A. in French and ALPA Lisa A. Dunn B B.A in Marketing Peter A. Dunn B.A. in History Thomas J. Dunn B.S. in Physics Christopher A. Durbin B.B A in Finance Noami L. Durham BB A in Accountancy David C. Dusing B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Susan M. Duszynski B.A. in Sociology Daniel J. Dutile B.B.A. in Finance Jacob A. Dvorak B.S in Electrical Engineering Howard B. Eberts B.S. in Biology Ebenezer J. Ebora B.A. in Economics and ALPA Margaret A. E kerman B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Christopher B. Eklwards B.A. in History Christopher T. Edwards B.A. in Government Christopher F. Effer B.B.A. in Finance Oswaldo L. Egas B.S. in Mechanical Engineering William D. Eginton B.B.A. in Accountancy Ellen L. Ehmann B.B.A. in Marketing Charles W. Ehrman B.A. in English Donald A. El-Etr B.S. in Biology and B.A. in Philosophy Sylvia Elixavide B.A. in Government Charles S. Elliot B.B.A. in Accountancy Diane C. Emard B.A. in Government Sharon M. Emmite B.A. in Industrial Design Tammy L. Engel B.B.A. in Accountancy Robert V. Enright B.S. in Earth Sciences Carol A. Erikson B.S. in Electrical Engineering Melonni F. Erkins B.A. in Sociology and ALPA Steve J. Erlenbom B.S in Electrical Engineering Robert D. Ernst B.S. in Biology John M. Eustermann B.A. in Philosophy and CAPP Sam Evanovich B B A in Finance Scott D. Fabian B.B.A. in Finance ' P!T? iJ JiM M 262 Class of 1987 Thomas J. Fabian B S in Biology Allison M. Fahrenkopf B A in English and American Studies Charles A. Falcon B B.A in Accountancy Thomas F. Falkenberg B.B.A. in Accountancy James C. Fallon B.A. in History John C. Fallon B.B.A. in Accountancy James M. Falvey B.A. in Government and ALPA Gina M. Farabaugh B.B.A. in Accountancy Ev£in T. Farley B.A. in Government and Economics Maureen M. Farley B.B.A in Finance ' Photo by Joe Vllacco ■ ' The Longest Line The first week in September was the annual student ritual known as " camping out " for football tickets. Seniors assembled groups to take shifts to purchase the cov- eted 50 yard line seats. Masses grabbed their backpacks, mu- sic boxes, sleeping bags, pillows, couches, and portable TV ' s and planted themselves on the concrete surface outside gate 10 of the ACC. Starting Monday afternoon the crowd began to stir. People began to push and shove anticipating the designated 1:30 ticket sale. After all the planning, hours of waiting, and lack of sleep, one $56 invest- ment is rewarded with 30 yard line seats next to the junior section. - Joan Wrappe Seniors, with money in hand, await tickets. L Class of 1987 263 Msirk A. Fanner B.A. in Government and ALPA Sharon A. Fedoi B B.A in Financt Robert C. Feldmeiei B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies and Economic: Timothy L. Felker B.A. in Government Bryan P. Fenton B.B.A in Marketing Stephen C. Ferlmann B.A. in Government Michael R. Ferrick B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Nicola D. Ferzacca B.S. in Electrical Engineering Ann J. Fessler BA in Economics and ALPA Cynthia A. Fey B.A. in English Robert J. Fiegelist B B A in Finance Gregory P. Field B.S. in Mathematics and B.A. in STV Patrick J. Finnan B.S in Electrical Engineering John F. Finnerty B.S. in Electrical Engineering Kevin J. Fiorito B.A. in Economics and CAPP Jennifer M. Fisher B.B.A. in Accountancy Maggie M. Fisher B.B.A. in Finance James M. Fitzgerald BA in Pre-Professional Studies and Economics Maureen P. Fitzgerald B B.A. in Accountancy Michael Fitzgerald B S in Architecture Peter J. Fitzgerald B.S. in Chemical Engineering John E. Fitzsimmons B.A. in Government Michael J. Flaherty B.A. in English Stephen D. Flaherty B.B.A. in Accountancy and B.A. in Economics Daniel T. Flanagan B B A in Accountancy Donald P. Fleming B.S. in Civil Engineering Gregory A. Fleming B.A. in Communication and Theatre and ALPA James F. Flynn B.A. in Economics and ALPA Patrick T. Flynn B.B.A. in Finance Sheila K. Flynn B.A. in English Gene R. Foca B.B.A. in Accountancy Stephan F. Foels B.A. in Economics Ann E. Foley B.B.A. in Accountancy Margaret A. Foley B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Government Mark J. Foley B.A. in American Studies Aifc iBl.J 264 Class of 1987 " Tell Me a Little A bout Yourself. " Most seniors are in a frenzy about the possibilities of their post-graduate year. In- terviewing does not alleviate such anxieties, but only creates more. After sclf-analyzation, resume prepara- tion, and purchasing a new suit, seniors pcr- suc the interviewing process. Students must be prepared to answer such questions as " See this pencil, sell it to me, " " What do you see yourself doing in 5 years?, " and " What was your most impulsive action? " All of these questions supposedly give the inter- viewer insights into the student; however, it just adds another worry for a senior student to consider. Kitty Arnold and Paul Reynolds, you were right; Job Hunting 101 is the tough- est class of senior year. - Bob DeBroux - Joan Wrappe -cent Wehby, Jr Ml " fki k James R. Folstrom BA in History and CAPP Joseph L. Fontana B B.A in Finance Eric M. Foose B.A in Pre-Professional Studies and English Christopher A. Fox B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Cynthia M. Fox B S in Mechanical Engineering Alejandro T. Foxley B A in Government Colleen A. Foy B B A in Accountancy Robert T. Fraine B S in Aerospace Engineering Judith A. Frame B B A in Accountancy Hiawatha N. Francisco B A in American Studies Class of 1987 265 Michael F. Franko B A in History Timothy B. Freehill B.S. in Electrical Engineering Kelly A. Freeman B.S. in Chemistry Thomas H. Freeman BA in History and ALPA Peter T. Freiburger B S in Electrical Engineering Steven J. Freschi B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Susan Fries B.A. in Industrial Design Richard D. Froh B.A. in Economics and ALPA Wesley R. Fronk B.S. in Aerospace Engineering and B.A. in Government Gregory R. Fuhrman B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Alexander Fuster B.B.A. in Accountancy Dominic Q. Galicia B S. in Architecture James G. Gallagher B.S. in Electrical Engineering James J. Gallagher BA in Industrial Design Michael J. Gallagher B.B.A. in Marketing 266 Class of 1987 The Friendly and Familar Faces of Senior Bar Top (left to right): Ana Maria Gomez, Len Profcn- na, Barb Mamontree, Jane Bailey, Mike Gleason, Patty Silk, John Eustermann, Kevin P. Daly, Mi- chael A. Frey, Bernadctte Suplick, Chris Quinn, Mark Foley. Middle: Susan Fries, Steve Taey- aerts, Erin Jilek, Mike Kelly, Curtis Takagishi, Jim Collins, Mary Hope Doran, Tom Halpin, Meg Brennan. Bottom: Managers-Linda Ward, Bill Lytle, Andy Wood. Not pictured: Pat Baccanri Marc G. Gallant B.S in Electrical Engineering Steven R. Gallo B S in Pre-Professional Studies Thomas M. Galloway BE. A in Accountancy Michael M. Galvin B.A in Economics and ALPA Margarita J. Garcia B.S. in Architecture John D. Gardiner B.A. in Government and ALPA Matthew S. Gardner B.S. in Mechanical Engineering John A. Garside B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Frank J. Gasior B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and History Steven W. Gasta B.S. in Mathematics Richard W. Gates II B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Economics Timothy J. Geiger B.B.A. in Accountancy Dan J. Gendreau B.A. in Psychology and Sociology Daniel P. Gendreau B.S. in Chemical Engineering Diane S. Gerencser B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Thomas E. Geyer B.B.A. in Finance and B.A. in Economics Daniel J. Gibbons B.A. in Government Ann L. Gibson B.A. in Government Karen R. Gibson B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and French Kathryn M. Gibson B.A. in Government Mark J. Gibson B.A. in Economics and CAPP Marie M. Giehrl B.B.A. in Accountancy Stephanie A. Giggetts B.A. in Government and ALPA Kerry A. GiU B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Government David M. Girardot B.S. in Chemical Engineering Barbara-Ann Giroux B A. in Economics Ann M. Girten B.A. in English Lynn C. Giusti B.A. in Economics and Government Christine M. Glavin B.A. in Government James Gleason B.B.A. in Management Laura T. Gleason B.B.A. in Accountancy Michael E. Gleason B.B.A. in Accountancy John J. Gleeson B.B.A in Finance James R. Glenister B.A. in Economics and ALPA James A. Goblirsch B.S. in Architecture and B.A. in Art History Class of 1987 267 The Class of 1887 Try to imagine Notre Dame one hundred years ago. Who was the class of 1887 and what was it like to attend the university at that time? St. Edwards Hall, Washington Hall, LaFor- tune, Sorin Hall, the Administration Building, and Sacred Heart Church were about the only structures affixed to the campus. Their youth was evident by their ivy bare brick walls. The students, too, were much younger. Back then, the age of a student was not limited to just col- lege students; however, enrollment was restrict- ed to just males. Notre Dame ' s reputation is laid in its strong, tradition foundation. It is difficult to imagine the university before such pride was built. - J. M. Wrappe Three classmates pose for a photo in 1887. APhoto courtesy of the Notre Dame Archives Joseph O. Goethals B B A in Accountancy Ronald A. Golden B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Gerard C. Goldner B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Robin J. Goldsmith B.S. in Biology Joshua Golub B.S. in Mathematics and B.A. in Philosophy Anamaria Gomez B.B.A. in Finance Ginette Gomez B.S. in Architecture Miguel A. Ciomez B.A. in Government and Anthropology Ret ecca E. Goodell BA. in English John B. Gordon B.S. in Mechanical Engineering 268 aass of 1987 i[ :i:i 1 ' (% Jtk k John C. Gorla B S. in Aerospace Engineering Steven M. Grabicki B.B.A. in Finance Matthew J. Gracianette B.A in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Theodore F. Gradel B.A in English Paul A. Graney B.A. in Psychology and Art History Michael P. Grant B.B.A. in Marketing and B.A. in COTH Julie M . Grantham B.B.A in Finance Eric A. Grasberger B.A. in Economics and ALPA Elwood M. Gray B.A. in Government and Japanese Joseph A. Greco fl.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Christopher N. Green B.A. in English Michael W. Gregory B.A. in History and ALPA Thomas A. Grier B.B.A. in Finance and B.A. in Economics Michael F. Griffin B.A. in Economics Patrick N. Griffin B.A. in Government and History James M. Grimes B.A. in English and Art History Elizal eth A. Grojean B.B.A. in Marketing William J. Gross B.B.A. in Finance H. James Grow B.B.A. in Finance Brooks B. Gruemmer B.B.A. in Accountancy Bridget R. Gujirnieri B.S. in Chemical Engineering Christopher J. Guamotta B.A. in Government and ALPA Elisabeth A. Guenther B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Stephen W. Guenther B.A. in Government Brian J. Gunning B.A. in Economics and ALPA Michael P. Gunning B.B.A. in Accountancy Christopher Haas B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Charles M. Hackett B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Karen A. Hagnell B.B.A. in Accountancy David A. Haimes B.B.A. in Accountancy Gregory Haimes B.A. in Government Patricia R. Hall B.A. in Economics and CAPP Thomas J. Hall B.B.A. in Accountancy John P. Hallissy B.B A. in Finance Thomas J. Halpin B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Class of 1987 269 Scott L. Hammel B B.A in Accountancy Barbara H. Hammontree B.S. in Civil Engineering Philip R. Hamner B.A. in Government Carie J. Hand B.A. in Psychology and Pre-Professional Studies Peter R. Hanlon B.B.A. in Finance Brian W. Hannan B.B.A. in Accountancy Thomas M. Hardiman B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies and Spanish John N. Harding B.S. in Biology Todd A. Hardng B.A. in Economics and ALPA William G. Hardy B.A. in Government and ALPA Robert E. Hang B.B.A. in Accountancy Kelly L. Harrington B.B.A. in Finance Wiiliam E. Harrington III B B.A. in Finance Wallace W. Harris B.B.A. in Finance Danny L. Harrison B S in Electrical Engineering and French Keith H£irrison Jr B.A. in American Studies Melissa C. Harron B.S. in Chemical Engineering Robert W. Hart B.S. in Electrical Engineering Eileen M. Hartigan B.B.A. in Finance Joan M. Harvath B.A. in Government Anthony J. Haske B.S. in Mechanical Engineering B.A. in Philosophy Jennifer L. Hatfield B.B.A. in Finance John F. Haugh B.A. in Economics and ALPA Nellie G. Hautzinger B.S in Pre-Professional Studies Kerry A. Haverkamp B.A. in English and ALPA Patrick J. Hayden B.S. in Architecture John S. Haydin B.S. in Electrical Engineering Susan L. Hayes B.B.A. in Accountancy Marc E. Haygood B B A in Marketing Thomas H. Hayman B.B A in Accountancy Dennis C. Healy B.B.A. in Finance Liam P. Healy BA. in American Studies Meredith A. Healy B.B.A. in Marketing Paul C. Healy B B.A in Accountancy Thomas J. Healy B.B.A. in Finance ff Jii 270 Class of 1987 l jki-ih Mi Perter F. Hebert B S in Mechanical Engineering B.A. in Philosophy Paul J. Hechmer B B A in Finance Eric S. Hechtl B.S- in Mechanical Engineering Amy C. Heidenreich B.S. in Chemistry Terese A. Heidenwolf B.A in Program of Liberal Studies Mary C. Heilmann B.A. in English and Government Peter K. Heldman B S in Civil Engineering and B.A. in Economics David H. Helmer B B A in Accountancy Gregory H. Henke B.A in Psychology David E. Hennekes B.B.A. in Accountancy Christopher E. Henry B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Marianne T. Herb B.A. in English John M. Herbstritt B.B.A. in Finance Robert W. Hergenrother B.S. in Chemical Engineering Brian G. Hermann B.S. in Electrical Engineering »Photo courtesy o( Ttre Obserf er AP news services In The News The six o ' clock news did not bring good ti- dings throughout the 1986-87 school year. Worldwide reports of terrorism scared many Americans from traveling abroad. With the world in a panic, President Reagan and Mikhail Gorbachev met in Iceland for arms talks and to strengthen diplomatic ties. Reagan ' s tri- umph over terrorism in the previous year was scarred by his blunder of selling arms to Iran. Although most of the reported news was dis- heartening, the nation did celebrate Lady Lib- erty ' s 100th birthday, the voyager ' s non-stop flight around the world, and causes such as the Great Peace March. - J.M. Wrappe President Reagan greets Mikhail Gorbachev for arms talks. Class of 1987 271 Luis A. Hernandez B S in Electrical Engineering Brian Herrmann B S in Architecture Michael S. Hertel B.A in Government and History Erik J. Hickey B.S. in Electrical Engineering Thomas P. Hickey B.S in Electrical Engineering Eileen M. Higgins BA. in Pre-Professional and American Studies Mary P. Higgins B-A in English and French Michael P. Higgins BS. in Mechanical Engineering Charles O. Higgs-Coulthard B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Carl J. Hildinger B.S. in Metallurgical Engineering Matthew D. Hill B.A in Theology Miriam B. Hill B A in Economics and ALPA Jennifer M. Hillebrand B A in Psychology Timothy R. Hillenbrand B.A. in Sociology and ALPA David E. Hipp B S in Pre-Professional Studies 272 Class of 1987 Baby Face What was going on in the world when most of the senior class was born? m Twenty one years ago there was much political unrest. President Johnson tried to maintain a peaceful and united country, but he faced many obstacles such as the Vietnam War, civil rights conflicts, and campus un- rests. The political unrest reflected the tran- sition of this period. One might recall the popularity of cat- eyed glasses, crew cuts, black horned- rimmed eyeglasses, bobby socks and penny loafers, etc. When the mid-60 ' s are men- tioned, one cannot forget the Beatles. They were still a relatively new band, but they rose quickly to dominate the music industry. The youths that were born twenty one years ago may not have realized the crucial transition period they were born in; however, they can now read about their own history in their studies. - J.M. Wrappe Patrick J. Hirl B.S. in Civil Engineering James P. Hite B S. in Aerospace Engineering J. Roberto Hizon B.B A in Accountancy Andrew M. Ho B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies B.A. in Music Mark J. Ho B.B. A in Marlceting Richard D. Hodder B.A. in Psychology and CAPP James W. Hoerster B.B. A in Marketing Michael T. Hofbauer B.B. A. in Accountancy James R. Hoff B.S. in Electrical Engineering James A. Hogan B.S in Biology Jerry O. Holloway Jr. B.S in Mathematics Matthew D. Holloway B S. in Electrical Engineering Vincent Holzhall B.A. in Anthropology and English Jennifer L. Horn B S in Mechanical Engineering Shaun M. Hopkins B B.A. in Marketing Class of 1987 273 John P. Horan B.B.A in Accountancy Timothy J. Homer B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Sheila A. Horox B.A. in American Studies Bemadette M. Horton B.S in Civil Engineering Masahide Hoshino B.A. in Government Heather A. House B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Art History- Kevin L. Howard B.A. in English and Psychology James M. Howell B B A in Accountancy Michele R. Hudsick B.A. in Government Michael P. Hudson B.S. in Biology Keith R. Hummel B.A. in Economics and English Michele A. Hummel B.S. in Biology Mark W. Hummell B.A. in Theology Patrick G. Hurley B.S. in Electrical Engineering Eklward J. Husarik B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies Peter G. Hutchings B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Christopher K. Hyder B.S. in Chemistry and B.A in Philosophy Cecelia A. Hynes B.A. in Government Anne M. lacono B.B.A. in Finance Michael A. lalacci B.A. in English and Philosophy Maged F. Ibrahim B.A in Economics and Pre-Professional Studies David L. Immonen B.A. in Economics Richard A. Ingrassia B.A. in Economics and CAPP William M. Irvin Jr. B.A in English and Philosophy Richard R. Isleib B.S in Chemical Engineering Esther I. Ivory B.A. in Government and CAPP Frank Izzo B.B.A. in Accountancy Diane M. Jacob B.A. in Economics David G. Jacobi B.BA in Finance Mary B. Jacoby B.A. in American Studies Robin Jadown B.B.A. in Accountancy Christopher R. Jarosz B B.A in Accountancy John E. Jaspers B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, B A. in Government Shelly S. Jegier B B.A in Accountancv William M. Jelen B B A in Management 274 aass of 1987 In Loving Memory The Notre Dame family is a close commu- nity. Reverently we remember those who are no longer with their classmates. May they rest in peace. Ken Furuhashi Donald Taylor Nai-Yuan Huang Pholo by Paul Pahoresky Anne M. Jennings B.A m Government Mark A. Jensen B S in Electrical Engineering Amy S. Jesnek SB A in Accountancy Erin E. Jilek B.B.A in Finance Ramiro M. Jimenez B.S. in Electrical Engineering Brian E. Johns B-A. in Goi ' ernment Mark S. Johnson SB A in Finance William M. Johnson B-A. in Economics and ALPA Daniel J. Johnston B S in Electrical Engineering Jeffrey L. Joliet B.B.A in Finance Class of 1987 275 Catherine M. Jones B.S. in Mathematics and B.A. in Economics Karen M. Jones B.B.A. in Management Information Systems Stephanie M. Jordan B.A. in Theology John C. Jorden B.A. in Economics and ALPA Nancy E. Joyce B.A. in English and French Christopher D. Junge B.S. in Chemical Engineering Curtis D. Junge B.S. in Chemical Engineering Edward P. Junkins B.A in Pre-Professional Studies Christine N. Jutte B.S. in Chemical Engineering Darryl L. Kaelin B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Robert M. Kaemmerlen B.B.A. in Marketing Daniel W. Kahrs B.B.A. in Accountancy Michael J. Kanute B.A. in History and ALPA Ronni N. Karam B.S. in Civil Engineering Edward J. Karl B.S. in Architecture Daniel J. Kay B.S. in Biology Patricia L. Kealey B.A. in Progam of Liberal Studies Michael P. Keating B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Gregory R. Keefe B.A. in Economics Clarice A. Keizer B.A. in Art History and ALPA Phillip J. Kelleher B.A. in Economics Christopher W. Keller BA in English Christopher W. Kelling B.S. in Microbiology Colleen A. Kelly B.B.A. in Accountancy Johanna Kelly B.S. in Biology Laura L. Kelly B.B A in Accountancy Michael J. Kelly B S in Electrical Engineering Michael S. Kelly B.S in Electrical Engineering William J. Kelly B B.A in Finance Robert R. Kemper B S. in Pre-Professional Studies Michael A. Kennaugh B.A. in Economics and CAPP John T. Kennedy B B A in Finance Joseph J. Kennedy B B A in Management Information Systems Karen L. Kennedy B.S. in Biology Raymond A. Kennedy B A in Economics and ALPA rwi . Mt , Bk. 1 J Ail 7 1 mx 276 Class of 1987 V •■ .k Richard C. Kennedy B B A in Accountancy Sheila Kennedy BA in English and CAPP John D. Kenney B.A. in English and ALFA Laurence L. Keough B B A. in Accountancy Timothy A. Kerper B S in Biology Glennon J. Kersgieter B S in Aerospace Engineering Margaret S. Key B A in Government Elizabeth H. Keyes B A in English Michael P. Kezmoh B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Azmat N. Khan B.S. in Electrical Engineering Christopher M. Kiefer B S in Civil Engineering Christine M. Killeen B S in Mechanical Engineering Daniel F. Kinnucan B B A in Marketing Edward M. Kinsella B B A in Marketing and B.A. in Psychology Michael P. Kirk B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Campus Controversy Each year there is at least one campus con- troversy. This school term it happened to be the administration ' s mismanagement of in- creasing housing, " Howard Hall will become a hail for under- graduate women in the fall of 1987. " That was all that was said as this home, this family was broken up. The men of Howard were in no po- sition to question the decision made by the offi- cers of the university, as it was, " necessary and the least disruptive to the whole campus, " and for the benefit of an expanding university. Howard displayed outstanding hall spirit, competitive hall athletics, and popular hall functions. The loss of Howard as a male dorm will be a difficult loss to overcome. The women entering Howard in the fall of 1987 will have to foster a new type of hall spirit comparable to the spirit of the past. Given the tradition of Howard Hall men, the women will have a tough act to follow. - J.M. Wrappe Class of 1987 277 1 A Change In Command Each year the students ' faces change. This year Notre Dame ' s administration under- went a shift in leadership as well. The uruver- sity ' s president. Fr. Theodore Hcsburgh, is syn- onymous with Notre Dame; however, last No- vember he announced his retirement. Next year, Fr. " Monk " Malloy will preside over the century-old university. This was not the only transition, as Fr. Edmund Joyce. Executive Vice President, also announced his final school term. Although these leaders will be replaced, they will never De forgotten. - J.M. Wrappe Fr. Hesburgh announces his successor. i ) APhoco by Johannn Kackei John T. Kirsch BA :r. Eco o:r.:cs Bridget L. Kleiderer B-A. in Pre-Professkmal Studies and Psychoiog},- Donald M. Klein B S in Pre-Pro!essionaJ Studies Michael A. Klein B - in Economics and Government Thomas J. Klein B S in Mathematics John G. Klinge B.BA :n Accountancy William L. Kloud B.S. in Electnca: Engineering Norbert B. Knapke D B_A. in Program of Libera ' . Studies Jeff; ey D. Knipe B BA. :n Accountancy John F. Kobayashi B.S. in Pre-Prolessiona ' . Studies C. Kaylin Koch B-A. in Psychology and ALPA Mary T. Koch B BA :n Accountancy Michael W. Koester B BA m Accountancy Michael T. Kokal B.S. in Electnca: Engineering Peter N. Kolettis B.S. in Pn-Professional Studies 278 aass of 1987 Ik I J Stephen J. Kolski B A m Government and ALPA Estle O. Kominowski B B.A in Accountancy John A. Koontz B S in Electrical Engineering and B.A. in Government Susan Koper B A in American Studies Thomas R. Korecki B.A. in Government Kurt J. Korte B.A in Government and Spanish Glenn F. Kosse BA in History and ALPA Mark K. Koszyk B B.A in Finance Eric P. Kowalski B B A in Marketing Theresa M. Kraemer B.A. in American Studies and ALPA John Kraft B.S in Architecture William A. Krais B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies and Philosophy Karen M. Kramer B B A in Accountancy Molly D. Kramer B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Paul Kramer B.S in Architecture Stephen G. Kramp B.S in Microbiology and BA. in Theology Steven F. Kranz B.A. in English Jane M. Kravcik B.A in Government William K. Kreinhop B.S in Aerospace Engineering John P. Kress B.S. in Biology David M. Kroeger B.A. in Economics and Government Stephen P. Kromkowski B.S in Architecture John C. Krueger B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Kevin J. Krull B.A. in Government David J. Krus B.S. in Physics Chris G. Kvochak B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Timothy A. Laboe B A in History Juliette M. LaChapelle B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies John A. Laco B.S in Electrical Engineering John A. Lacy B.A in Economics and ALPA Anne L. LaFlamme B.A in Government and ALPA Victor J. LaGarde B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Edward R. Lahood B.S in Electrical Engineering James A. Lahren Jr. B.A in Government Thomas E. Lamb B S in Architecture Class of 1987 279 David P. Lamendola B.A. in Economics and ALPA Thomas P. Lampton B.S in Aerospace Engineering Jacob B. Landry B.A. in American Studies and CAPP William F. Lane B.S. in Chemical Engineering Kevin J. Lanier B.A. in Psychology Anthony L. Lanza B.A in Government Frank A. Latuda B.S in Electrical Engineering Kathleen A. Lau B.A. in Industrial Design and Art History Susan M. Lauer B.B.A in Accountancy John F. Lavoie B.S. in Mechanical Engineering FfT ' ffTl ' i a " ' Pholo by Vlncml Wthby. Jt A Change Of Scenery The campus facade undergoes a continu- ous metamorphosis as the university expands. LaFortune is probably the most drastic addition to the university during the 1986-87 school year. The four story structure has become a real student center because of the completion of Theodore ' s, the expanded facilities of the Huddle and the renovation of the Nazz. Also, the Law School ' s addition and the War Memori- al are other new fixtures integrated to the un- iversity ' s campus. One can expect construc- tion on two female dormitories to begin soon as well. Many complain about the inconvenience of construction; however, they are the first to praise the completed structures. - J.M. Wrappe Construction: a common sight on Notre Dame ' s campus. 280 aass of 1987 Gregory J. Lawler B S in PreProfessional Studies Willis T. Leavitt B S in Microbiology Damian I. Lebamoff B A in PreProfessional Studies and Psychology Mark S. Lechner B S in Microbiology James E. Lecinski B.A in Government and German Sonya A. LeCount BA in Economics and ALPA Elizabeth G. Lee B.B.A. in Finance John B. Lee BA in History and ALPA Robert M. Lee B FA in Industrial Design Philip E. Leise B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Donald B. Lemersal Jr. B.A in Philosophy B.S in Electrical Engineering B. David Lennert B.A. in Economics and German Daniel T. Lennon B.A. in Government Sean M. Lennon B.A. in Government Steven G. Lentz B.A. in History Edward O. Leonard Jr. B.B.A in Finance Cathleen G. Leroux B.B.A. in Accountancy Virginia M. Les B.F.A in Art Karen P. Lese B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Marvin H. Lett B.A. in Government Eklward H. Lewis B.A. in English and ALPA James S. Lewis B.S. in Chemical Engineering John B. Libert B.B.A. in Accounting Natasha Lifton B.A. in Communication and Theatre Sandra J. Linder B.A. in Psychology and CAPP Judith A Lintz B.A. in English James L. Lipetzky B.A. in Government Frank J. Lipo III B.A in American Studies and History Jean M. Liptack BA in Economics and ALPA Angela M. Lloyd B.A. in Government and English Charles A. Lobdell B.A. in Government Michael J. Lochhead B.S in Chemical Engineering and B.A. in Government Christopher J. LoConte B.A in History and English Martin C. Loesch BA in Program of Liberal Studies and Music Bruce J. Lohman B.A. in Philosophy Class of 1987 281 Elizabeth A. Lohmuller B-A. in American Studies and ALPA Marvin Long Jr. B B A in Management Mark P. Loomis B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Laura Lorenz B-A. in Economics and ALPA Frank C. Losurdo B-A. in Economics and ALPA Frank A. Loughlin B.A. m Psychology and ALPA John M. Loughran B B.A. in Finance Paul O. Loux B.A. in Psycho!og ■ and ALPA Jose A. Loya BA in English Laura A. Lubawy BB . in Marketing Linda J. Ludtke B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Henry F. Luepke B-A in Program of Libera! Studies Laura L. Lugo B-A :n Economics Timothy L. Lukenda B B.A :n Finance Frances E. Lund B.S. in Microbiology Frederick T. Lupone B.B-A. in Management Information Systems John T. Lutz B.B-A. in Accountancy Jill M. Lynch B.A. in Government and French Daniel L. Lyne B-B.A- m Finance Christopher J. Lyon B S. :n Chemistry Timothy D. Lyons B.A. in Economics and ALPA Paul A. Lyskava B.A. in Government and ALPA William A. Lytle B BA in Accountancy Michael S. MacNulty B B A in Marketmg Neil J. MacDonald B-A. in Government and Spanish Michael F. MacLennan B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Kevin P. Madden B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Kerin R. Maddock B B A m Finance John R. Madigan B.S. in Electrical Engineering Maria C. Madigan B-A. in American Studies Mary K. Magiim B B .A in Finance Karen A. Magner B-A. in Government and ALPA Margaret E. Magyar B.B.A. in Accountancy Charles W. Mjiher B.S. in Electrical Engineering Manuel J. Maldonado B.S. in Aerospace Engineering 282 aass of 1987 Ms: p«» ? f - ' W fSToF .. jf ji i Hho(o by Kaul Pahoresky aii. JiJiy UL- .bJL v .j wjffv L. Cash, Check, or Charge? Charge it, of course. Acquiring credit cards is easy Most students have discovered the phenomenon. All one has to do is fill out an application and wait for the 1 " by 3 " plastic wonder to arrive in the mail. Next, watch as one signs his fi- nancial life away. -J.M. Wrappe Judith Wrappe charges on her student account at the bookstore. Michael R. Malec B S in Chemical Engineering Ruben S. Malig B.S in Electrical Engineering Madhu Malik B A m Government and German Manju Malik B.A- in Economics Thomas J. Mall B B A in Finance Hugh D. Malley Jr. B A in English and ALPA Mary A. Malloy B B A in Finance Francis X. Malone B B.A. in Finance Kevin F. Malone B S. in Mechanical Engineering Marchea E. Malone B.B.A. in Accountancy Class of 1987 283 Dome Suite Many seniors take advantage of their fi- nal year to experiment with the real world by moving off campus. Gone is the conve- nience of waking up five minutes before clas- ses, having your meals cooked for you, and having all the necessities within a ten minute walk across campus. Instead, the freedoms of off campus life beckon. Students are not " babied " by the regulations of dormitory life, and they receive added benefits such as cable television. They may have easy access to off campus activities; however, they must accept the burdens of cooking their own meals, pay- ing monthly bills, and finding transportation home, especially in bad weather. Numerous seniors relinquish their dome suites and es- tablish their " home sweet homes " off cam- pus. - J.M. Wrappe B.A Mark H. Maloney B B A in Finance Elaine M. Manchon B A in Economics Anthonius Mandagie B.S. in Electrical Engineering Maura B. Mandyck B A in English Luis M. Manglano B.BA in Finance Daniel P. Manier B.A in Sociology and ALPA Sean P. Manion B.S in Pre-Professional Studies Robert D. Manning B B A in Accountancy William R. Mapother Jr. B.A. in American Studies and English Debra J. Marietta B.BA. in Accountancy Nicbolas D. Marinacci II B.A. in Psychology and Anthropology Jeffrey J. Martello in Pre-Professional Studies and Economics Amy E. Martin B B A in Finance David G. Martin Bji. in Economics and ALPA Kathryn L. Martin B A in Enghsk 284 Class of 1987 Anthony J. Martincic B B-A m Finance Marino J. Martinez B S in Electrical Engineering Elizabeth A. Martucci B S in Microbiology Susan M. Mason B.A- in Industrial Design Mary J. Massman BA in History and CAPP Ralph Mastrangelo B B A in Finance Kevin C. Mathieson B.A- in Economics Nicholas E. Mathioudakis B B A in Accountancy Bryan K. Mattox B B.A. in Marketing John E. Maxa Jr. B.S in Pre-Professional Studies Michael G. May B.A. in Government Charles J. Mayer B B A in Finance Ronald C. Mayfield B B.A. in Finance Joseph M. Mazzone B A in Government Elizabeth R. McAndrews B.A in Economics and ALPA Mary E. McAteer B.B.A in Accountancy Joseph C. McBride B.B.A. in Finance Joseph P. McBride B S in Aerospace Engineering Dianne M. McBrien B A in English John J. McCabe Jr. B.S. in Architecture Joseph F. McCabe B A in P rogram of Liberal Studies Margaret G. McCabe B B A in Finance Susan M. McCabe B BA in Finance Thomas M. McCal)e B.B A in Accountancy David G. McCarthy B.S. in Mechanical Engineering John McCarthy B S in Electrical Engineering Joseph D. McCarthy B B.A in Accountancy Kerry L. McCarthy B.S in Pre-Professional Studies Michael D. McCarthy B B A in Finance Michael P. McCarthy B.S. in Chemical Engineering Donald J. McCauley B B A in Finance James P. McCauley Jr. B A in Economics William C. McClane B A in Industrial Design and ALPA Kelly A. McCloskey B A in Economics Kelly A. McConaghy B.A. in English Class of 1987 285 John A. McConville B.A in English and ALPA Helen M. McCormack B.S. in Mathematics Sheila M. McDaniel B.A in American Studies Michael J. McDermott B.B.A in Finance Nancy E. McDermott B.A. in Philosophy Ellen F. McDonald B.A. in Economics and CAPP Kevin B. McDonald B B.A. in Finance William E. McDonald B B.A. in Finance Maureen C. McDonnell B.B.A. in Marketing Peggy A. McDonough B.S in Architecture Rose M. McDowell BA. in Psychology and ALPA Walter J. McElroy 111 B B A in Accountancy Colleen M. McGinnis B S. in Electrical Engineering John P. McGinnis B.A. in English Molly A. McGinnis B.A. in Economics and CAPP Margaret A. McGlinn B.B.A in Finance Michael F. McGoldrick B.S. in Civil Engineering Daniel P. McGrath B B.A. in Accountancy Mhoire A. McGrath B.A. in Economics Chad M. McGraw B.S. in Electrical Engineering Mary K. McGuire B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Thomas J. McHugh B B A in Finance Timothy F. Mclnerney B.S in Electrical Engineering Daniel P. McKeever B.A. in Philosophy Maura K. McKeever B.A. in American Studies Michele M. McKeever B.A in English Brian A. McKenna B.S. in Aerospace Engineering and B.A in Government Maureen T. McKenna B.A. in Government and ALPA Kathleen S. McKeown B.A. in American Studies John S. McLachlan B.S. in Electrical Engineering Christopher J. McLean B.B A in Finance Christopher P. McNamara B.S. in Mathematics James D. McNamara B B A in Finance Michael J. McNamee B A in Economics and CAPP Peter E. McNulty BA in History and ALPA 286 aass of 1987 u. r 0i " Brian W. McPartlin B.B.A in Accountancy Thomas J. McSweeney B.S. in Earth Science Margaret M. McTighe BA in Psychology James P. McVeigh B B A in Accountancy Thomas C. Meagher B.B.A. in Finance Carol S. Meaney B A in History Douglas R. Meier B B A in Accountancy Gerard P. Melia B B A. in Accountancy Michael T. Melia B S in Electrical Engineering Eric A. Melkerson B.S in Mechanical Engineering James A. Melluish BA. in English and ALPA Karen S. Melnik B BA. in Accountancy Peter J. Melsa B S. in Electrical Engineering Rachel L. Mendelson B.A. in Industrial Design John A. Mennell B A. in American Studies and Government ' Photo by Joan M Wrappe The Sound of Money Grab those credit cards, checks, and some cash and head for the stores! When school is getting you down, the twenty foot snow drifts have given you cabin fever, or you just broke off a two year relationship, it ' s time to browse the store windows and get your mind off of things. Krogering may solve any tense or ner- vous feelings, but it increases the waistline and depletes the pocketbook as well. An effective revenge tactic is excessive use of credit cards. $500 bills will certainly grab the attention of any parent. Remember . . . when the going gets tough, the tough go shopping. - J.M. Wrappe Tom Hall, Mike Cassidy, Bob DeBroux satisfy their mun- chies at Krogers. Class of 1987 287 Sharon Emmite (opposite) trys out for the Fruit of the Loom ad. Mike Wisnewski, Scott Rich, and Joe Kapitan toast to another Thursday night at the Bar. Photo by Paul Pahornky Joseph J. Merchant BA. in Philosophy and STV Mollie T. Merchant B B A m Market)ng Stephanie L. Merkel B A in Government William R. Merkel BS. in Mechanical Engineering Susan P. Merriam B A m English David S. Mertka B S in Mechanical Engineering Patria S. Mesina B A in Sociology and Government Paul F. Messier B BA in Management Stephen P. Mettler B S in Electrical Engmeermg Joan T. Meyer B A in English and ALPA Lisa R. Meyer B A in PreProfessional Studies and Psychology Mary D. Meyer B.B.A in Accountancy and B A m Economics Teresa M. Meyer B S in Pre-Professional Studio- Andrew J. Micallef B S in Mechanical Engineering Yerolemos C. Michael BS in Mechanical Engineering Richard N. Michalak B.B.A- in Accountancy Denise M. Mick B S in Mathematics Brendan T. Miggins B S- in Architecture David B. Miklos BS in Prc-Professional Studies Paul R. Milana B S in Architecture £1 ( €m wt ik A hMM 288 Class of 1987 Painting The Bend Red Problem: Two exams, one paper, a stir crazy roommate, and a neighbor with the new RATT album. Solution: Gather twelve of your best friends and pile into that 1974 two-toned Grem- lin and head off campus! On your way, you rescue two hitchhikers from the sub-zero weather and incorporate them into your evening plan to hit the bars. Who will be there? The dining hall scope, a little brother, an old SYR date or the South Bend po- lice? Inevitably, half of your crowd will end up waiting in line at Fat Shirley ' s as the rest will convince the Azar ' s waitress all they really need is one breakfast bar and six glasses of water. If this type of adventure sounds appealing, then drop those books and head off to the bars. Seniors, this is your last chance before you must act as mature, responsible adults. - Rosemary Max Pholo by Vincent Wchby. Jr. MdiM JMt k A Mary E. Mileski B A in English Patricia A. Mileski B B.A. in Accountancy Ronald E. Mileti BA. in English and ALPA Frank M. Millsir SB. A. in Accountancy Michael D. Millen B.S. in Electrical Engineering Eric A. Miller B.A. in Government and History Gregory R. Miller B.A in English Richard D. Milone Jr. B.A. in Economics James R. Minea B.B.A. in Finance Giancarlo Miranda B B.A. in Finance Paula Miranda B.A. in Psychology and CAPP John D. Mischke B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Brian M. Mitalo B.B.A. in Finance Joseph P. Mitzel BA in Economics Milton K. Miyashiro B B A in Accountancy Michael E. Mohamed B.B.A. in Finance John D. Mojzisek BA. in Program of Liberal Studies and Psychology Stephanie L. Mole B S. in Mathematics Robert G. Molnar B S. in Pre-Professional Studies Nikki D. Montoya B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Class of 1987 289 Where The Sun Don ' t Shine Throw away those bikinis and surf boards; they are of no use at Notre Dame. Instead, buy a raincoat, an umbrella, and a pair of L.L. Bean snow boots. These you will use daily. Notre Dame is fortunate to be strategically located on Lake Michigan ' s eastern shore. Aren ' t we lucky! We are subjected to what has been called the " Lake Effect. " No wonder no one ever sees the sun but only gazes in awe at the winter spectacle of twenty foot snow drifts. While many college students choose uni- versities near beaches and ski resorts, Notre Dame students opt for an education and not a weather report. - J.M. Wrappe A typical trip to morning classes. Melissa Moody B A in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Matthew M. Moon B.A in Government Mark J. Mooney BE A in Finance Douglas W. Moore BBA in Marketing and BA in COTH John H. Moore B S in Chemical Engineering Colleen M. Moran B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Economics Alise M. Moretti B.A. in Spanish and English Thomas J. Moriarty B.A. in History Jeanne A. Morin B.A. in English and CAPP Scott C. Morrison BBA in Finance James A. Morsch B.A. in Government and Modern Languages Maher A. Mouasher B B.A. in Management Reem A. Mouasher B.A in Industrial Design and ALPA Richard S. Mountain B S in Aerospace Engineering Edward J. Muellerleile B S in Pre-Professional Studies 290 aass of 1987 John G. Mullane B S in Mechanical Engineering Kathleen A. Mullaney B B.A. in Marketing Christopher A. Muller B A in Psychology Terese M. Mulvihill B B A in Marketing Michael H. Murdock B.A. in Economics Timothy G. Miirney B.A. in American Studies Emmet M. Murphy B B.A in Management Joseph I. Murphy B A in Government Maria J. Murphy B A in Industrial Design and Art History Mary T. Murphy B A in English Maureen T. Murphy B.A. in Economics and CAPP Michael J. Murphy B A in Industrial Design and ALPA Patrick F. Murphy B.B.A. in Finance Sean P. Murphy B.B.A. in Management and B.A. in Economics Timothy J. Murphy B.S. in Architecture Michael A. Muscara B.A. in Government Catherine A. Mustacchia B.A. in Government and Japanese Mark J. Mutschler B.S in Mechanical Engineering Michael P. Muyres B.B.A. in Management Ernest C. Mysogland B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies and Economics Peter F. Najera B.B.A. in Management Leinani R. Nakamura B.B.A. in Accountancy Bruce M. Nakfoor B A in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Rebecca E. Nanovic B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies David J. Napoleon B.B.A in Management Stephen L. Nasca B B.A. in Finance Jenifer M. Naughton B A in American Studies Joseph A. Naughton B.S. in Architecture Sean J. Nealon B.A. in History Fred O. Nelson B.A. in American Studies Kevin R. Nelson B B A in Finance Mark J. Neroni B B A in Finance Joseph M. Neuville B B A in Finance Bridget S. Neville B.S in Electrical Engineering Julie A. Newhouse B.B.A. in Accountancy Class of 1987 291 BA Melanie A. Newlon BA. in Government and ALPA David A. Newman BA. in English and ALPA John P. Nickodemus BE A in Finance Jennifer T. Niederst in Industrial Design and ALPA Bernard F. Niehaus B BA in Marketing BA Jefferey J. Niekelski B.S in Pre-Professional Studies Christopher S. Niezgodzki B BA. in Accountancy Kristin M. Nigro in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Timothy E. Noakes BA. in Program of Liberal Studies Jeanne M. Noce BA. in Sociology and Psychology That Saving Grace There is a unique place on the campus of Notre Dame - the Grotto. Its exterior is for- 1( mulated in rock, but its foundation is laid in millions of prayers. No matter what the hour or the weather, someone can be found. Each lit candle signifies a person ' s hope for a small miracle. It ' s no wonder that the Grotto is the brightest spot on campus especially during finals week. - J.M. Wrappe Jeff Martello adds to the Grotto ' s glow. 292 Class of 1987 Roberto Noce B S in Mechanical Engineering and B.A. in Govt Edward D. Nolan B A in American Studies Robert W. Nolan B B A in Finance Mary E. Noland B B A in Marketing Paul S. Nonte B.B.A. in Accountancy Patrick K. Noonan B.A in American Studies and ALPA David J. Noone B B.A in Finance William G. Norberg Jr. B.B.A. in Finance Michael E. Norton B.S. in Chemical Engineering Susan K. Novak B.B.A. in Finance Kristen L. Novotny B.A. in Industrial Design and ALPA Connie L. Nytes B.B.A. in Accountancy Daniel J. O ' Brien B.A. in EngUsh and Spanish Daniel R. O ' Brien B.B.A. in Accountancy John J. O ' Brien Jr. B.B.A. in Finance Kathleen D. O ' Brien B.A. in English and Psychology Kathleen L. O ' Brien B.A. in Economics Rosaleen J. O ' Brien B.B.A. in Marketing Sheila C. O ' Brien B.A. in Government and ALPA Patricia A. O ' Connell B.B.A. in Accountancy Paul E. O ' Connell B.B.A. in Accountancy Constance V. O ' Connor B.B.A. in Accountancy Eugene P. O ' Connor B.A. in History and ALPA Mary N. O ' Connor B.A. in American Studies Patricia M. O ' Connor B.A. in Theology and CAPP Sean R. O ' Connor B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Sheila B. O ' Connor B.A. in Psychology and Sociology Timothy E. O ' Connor B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies NeU F. O ' Flaherty B.A in Government and Philosophy Kevin M. O ' Gorman B.A. in Communication and Theatre Michael G. O ' Grady B.B.A. in Accountancy Mary Beth O ' Hara B B.A. in Accountancy Daniel J. O ' Heam B.S in Pre-Professional Studies Francis W. O ' Malley B.B.A. in Accountancy Michael P. O ' MaUey B.A. in English Class of 1987 293 Thomas P. O ' Malley B A in Government Stephen J. O ' Neill B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Catherine A. O ' Neill B.A m English David M. O ' Neill B S in Mechanical Engineering Maureen A. O ' Rourke B.B.A. in Accountancy J. Patrick O ' Shaughnessy B B A in Finance Michael G. O ' Toole B A in English Patrick M. O ' Toole B.B.A in Accountancy Andrew C. Oat way B.A in English and ALPA Robbyn M. Oberg B.S. in Metallurgical Engineering Susan M. Odland B B A in Marketing Jon B. Olansen B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Kathleen A. Oliver B S in Biology Paul E. Olsen B S in Aerospace Engineering Julie T. Ono BA in Psychology and ALPA Janet F. Ore B.S. m Biology Shirley R. Ore B A in Economics and ALPA John G. Ormsby B S m Electrical Engineering Mark L. Orosz B S m Mechanical Engineering Timothy J. Osowski B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Mary L. Owens B.A. in Mathematics and ALPA Charles C. Pagana B.S in Pre-Professional Studies William J. Pagana B S. in Pre-Professional Studies Michael E. Palm B S in Mechanical Engineering Stephen L. Pampush B S in Pre-Professional Studies David J. Pancratz B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Julie A. Panepinto B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Gary G. Pantzer B A m English Charles J. Papandrea B.S. in Alechanical Engineering Ellyn M. Parcels BFA in Art Frank A. Parigi B B A in Marketing Jeffrey J. Parker B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Paul C. Pastore B.A. in Government Pierre X. Pasturel B S in Electrical Engineering Computer Concentrate David M. Patchin B B.A. in Finance " rr " B « " " ip " ' T " M MJk 294 Class of 1987 Playing The College Game School is quite a rat race. Students an- ticipate moving towards their academic and social goals; however, some of these steps seem to send students ' forward motion into retrograde. Although there are little set- backs, everyone still comes up a winner. - J.M. Wrappe John P. Patella B A. in English Michelle A. Pawlik B.B.A in Accountancy Margaret E. Payne BF.A. in Art and BA in ALPA Christine M. Pearson B.B.A in Marketing Shelley J. Pellegrino BA. in Government and ALPA Alex M. Peltzer B.A. in American Studies Catherine A. Penna B B A in Accountancy Stephanie A. Penna B B A in Finance Nanette M. Penz BBA in Finance and BA. in STV Timothy B. Perenich BA. in Philosophy Class of 1987 295 Catherine A. Perez B B A. in Accountancy Michael G. Perez B B.A. in Finance Patricia M. Perez B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Corinne M. Perini BA in English and ALPA James F. Pernas B.A in Economics and ALPA George E. Perry, IV B B A in Finance and B.A in German Jane F. Perry B.A. in Economics and ALPA Brian R. Peters B S in Electrical Engineering David W. Peters B B A in Finance John S. Peters B.S in Mechanical Engineering Kurt P. Petersen B.A in Philosophy and Theology Brian R. Peterson B.S. in Chemical Engineering Frederick H. Pfarrer B.S. in Chemical Engineering Margaret R. Pfeil B A in Government Thang T. Pham B.S. in Electrical Engineering 296 Class of 1987 A Block Of Fun % No streets were blocked off for the Senior Block Party, but the same festive spirit of the event filled the insides of the ACC. Lured by booths full of hot dogs, hamburgers, and pizza, plus the bait of beer, many seniors spent their dinner hours enjoying the bright and fanciful di- version set up to raise money for the Northeast Neighborhood. " The Block Party was better than reading The Wall Street Journal, " re- marked business major Alex Vondcrhaar. And, senior Bob De Broux said, " I never knew twen- ty hot dogs could be so cheap! " So groups of friends came to meet in a place full of floating balloons, clowns, and baked pretzels. Plus, Shenanigans added to the spectacle with their song and dance. For the seniors who came, the Block Party offered a fresh style of fun. Chuck Eherman Seniors take time out to clown around. Photos by Vincent Wehby. Jr. h XM Sean S. Phelan B.B.A in Finance Karen M. Phelps B.A. in American Studies Charmaine M. Ptiilips B.B.A. in Accountancy Arthur T. Phillips B B.A in Accountancy Edward J. Phillips B.B.A. in Finance and B.A. in History Craig L. Pichette B.B.A. in Accountancy Arturo R. Pico B.B.A. in Accountancy Gregory S. Pierce B.S in Mechanical Engineering Julie A. Pietras B.B.A. in Finance Thomas K. Pigott B B.A in Accountancy Donald M. Pilger B.B.A in Accountancy Richard C. Pilger B A in English and Philosophy Frank T. Pimentel B.A. in English Daniel J. Piscatelli B B.A in Accountancy Laura A. Plevyak B.A. in Economics Class of 1987 297 Paul J. Plofchan BA in Economics Michael G. Pope B.S in Electrical Engineering Colin J. Porter BA. in Classical Languages Mark W. Potter BA. in Program of Liberal Studies and Economics Christoph F. Potz B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Jeanine A. Powers B.B.A in Accountancy Raymond T. Powers BA. in Economics Thomas W. Powers Jr. BA. in Economics and ALPA Nylce 1. Prada BA. in Government and English Michael R. Prados BJi. in Program of Liberal Studies Susan E. Prahinski B.S in Program of Liberal Studies and English Lawrence E. Pravecek B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies and Mathematics Michael J. Prendergast B.B.A in Accountancy Norman A. Prestage III B.B.A. in Accountancy Colleen A. Preston B.S. in Mathematics Thomas W. Prevoznik B.A. in History Andrea R. Price B.S. in Electrical Engineering and B.A. in Japanese Robert P. Price B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Kathleen E. Priest B.S. in Biology Lorraine M. Prieto B.B.A. in Finance Eric K. Pritchard B.B.A. in Finance Leonardo C. Profenna B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Richard L. Prosen B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Vincent J. Proto B.A. in English and Economics Vicki L. Proud B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Joseph M. Puetz B.B.A. in Accountancy Frederic A. Pugliano B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Joseph D. Pupel B.B.A in Accountancy Vittoria Q. Quaroni B.A. in English and French Christopher D. Quigley B.S. in Civil Engineering Brian J. Quinn B S in Electrical Engineering Christopher M. Quinn B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Anthropology Linda M. Quinn B.S in Pre-Professional Studies Laura S. Raab B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology James S. Radke B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies . r. 298 Class of 1987 Kevin M. Raedy B B A m Accountancy Deborah M. Ragus B.A in Psychology and CAPP John A. Ralph B A in Psychology and Government Glenda L. Ramirez B A in Economics and French Darlene M. Ramos B S in Pre-Professional Studies Catherine A. Ramsden B.A. in English Loretta J. Ranalli B S. in Mathematics Stephen J. Randall B.A. in Economics Michael J. Raster B.S in Pre-Professional Studies James W. Rataczak B.S. in Biology John L. Ratcliffe B.A. in Government and Economics Cynthia E. Rauckhorst BA in Economics and English Gregory A. Rees B B.A. in Accountancy Pamela L. Reese B S. in Pre-Professional Studies Terrence C. Regan B A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology »Pholo by Joan M Wrappe Hitting The Books There is no single method to the mad- ness when it comes to studying - oh, we may have similar routines, but everyone has a style all his own. Some of us study all the time, others keep it to a minimum and then there are those who fall in-between. These are the ones who study four hours before the test. Some prefer the solitude of the thir- teenth floor of the ' brare while others enjoy " social studies " on the second floor. Studies show there is a positive relation- ship between hitting the books and the mun- chies! So, Dominos, the Huddle, food sales, or the " Pit " are usually a part of anyone ' s study time. Study garb is very much up to the indi- vidual, but most prefer the unshaven, sweaty, " I ' m-gonna-be-up-all-night " look. No matter when, where, how, or how much, Domers tend to agree on one aspect of studying - study breaks make it all worth- while! - Margaret McCabe Mark Loomis finds peace and quiet In LaFortune. Class of 1987 299 A Roadtrip Checklist Planning a weekend away? Well, you had better get your things ready; you have got to be prepared for anything on your adventure. Oh gawd, there are eight people cramming into the ccir! I guess you arc gonna have to pack light. Huh? Oh well, let me help yah. You just need a few things and important they are. Pull out that atlas; you do not want to end up in Toad Suck Ferry, Arkansas. Oh, and you must have at least one change of socks, underwear, and clothes. If you do not want to listen to Ozzy Oz- bourne for the next twelve hours, you had bet- ter grab your tunes. Most importantly, fill your cooler up with ice and include your favorite bev- erages. Now you are set. Have fun! - J. M. Wrappe Steve Skikos gets a helping hand. Conrad J. RehiU B S. in Mechanical Engineering BS. in Physics BaiUy F. Reilly B.B.A in Accounting Brian J. Reilly BA. in English Edgar B. Reilly B.BA. in Finance Michael J. Renaud B BA. in Marketing Patrick J. Reymann B S in Electrical Engineering Mary M. Reynolds B-A. in English and German Scott A. Rich BS. in Architecture Regan A. Richter B.B.A. in Accountancy Matthew M. Rickert B.B A. in Accountacy Richard A. Ridilla B.S. in Metallurgical Engineering Michael T. Riegler B.i4. in Economics and Japanese Julie A. Ripljerger B.B.A in Finance Gregory H. Ripple B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies 300 aass of 1987 %M John E. Rjschard B B A in Accountancy Meredith A. Ritchie B B.A. in Finance Timothy T. Ritchie B S. in Mechanical Engineering David A. Robbins B B A in Accountancy Allison C. Roberts B A in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology John D. Robinson B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Ryan D. Robinson B B.A. in Finance John T. Rodgers Jr. B.S in Aerospace Engineering Charles H. Rodriguez B.B.A. in Accountancy Roberto J. Rodriguez B.B.A. in Accountancy Steven A. Rodriguez B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Anne M. Roesler B.S. in Biology Mark E. Roesler B.B.A. in Finance John M. Rogers B.A. in American Studies and ALPA Anne M. Rohling B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Graciela E. Rojas B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Mark J. Rolincik B.S. in Mathematics Diana C. Romano B.A, in English Michael D. Romano B.A. in American Studies and ALPA Vincent N. Romano B.S. in Electrical Engineering Jennifer L. Romeo B.A. in American Studies and ALPA Phyllis L. Romero B B.A. in Accountancy Suzanna P. Rorer B.A. in Communication and Theatre Brian P. Rose B.S. in Electrical Engineering Theodore R. Rose B B.A. in Finance Beth A. Rosenstreich B.A. in Psychology and Sociology Karie L. Ross B.B.A in Marketing Gregg A. Rossi B.A. in Economics and ALPA David D. Rowland B.A. in Economics Molly P. Rozum B.A. in American Studies Orlando A. Rubiano B.B.A. in Management Kevin J. Rudge B B.A. in Management Information Systems David J. Rudzinski B S in Mechanical Engineering James D. Rueth B.A. in Economics Francisco Ruiz B.B.A. in Management Information Systems Class of 1987 301 Annemarie Rukavina B.A in American Studies Joseph A. Rulli B A m History Katherine L. Ruppe B-B.A in Accountancy Jacqueline A. Rusek B B-A. in Marketing Jeffrey J. Russell B S in Architecture Karen E. Russell B.A. in Government and CAPP Peter C. Russell B.A. in Psychology Theresa M. Russell B B A in Marketing Thomas J. Russell B.B.A. in Marketing Christopher Ryan B.A. in English and ALPA Erin M. Ryan B.B.A in Marketing Patricia A. Ryan B.A. in Government Stephen E. Ryan B.S. in Mechanical Engineering and B.A. in Philosophy Thomas J. Ryan B B A in Accountancy Tobin M. Ryan B.A in Economics and CAPP Tracy M. Ryan B.A. in Enghsh William K. Ryan B.A in Economics Joseph A. Saadey B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Andrew D. Saal B.S. in Biology John B. Saabak B.B.A. in Marketing Mary A. Sagripanti B.A. in English Robert J. Sal vino B.A. in Government Roberto A. Sanchez B.S in Mechanical Engineering Kristin L. Sanders B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Jose A. Sandoval B.A. in Economics Michael J. Sangster B.S. in Electrical Engineering Steven G. Santry B B A in Marketing Mario A. Santurio B.B.A. in Finance Stacie J. SanMiguel B S in Pre-Professional Studies Christine Sapienza B.B.A in Accountancy Karen E. Sapp B.A. in American Studies Christina L. Sardegna B B.A in Management Information Systems Michael A. Sartori B.S. in Electrical Engineering Mary E. Saum B.S. in Metallurgical Engineering Kathleen M. Scanlon B.A. in English and ALPA 302 Class of 1 ' 987 I ' V- d SJM kU If Robert A. Schaerfl B S in Chemical Engineering Edward W. Scheckler B S in Electrical Engineering and B.A. in German Leo R. Scheibelhut B.A- in Government David J. Scheidler BA in Communication and Theatre and History Brian N. Schell BE A in Finance Elizabeth I. Schenkel B A in Sociology Richard J. Scheuerle B.S in Electrical Engineering Eric F. Scheuermann B B A in Accountancy Paul G. Schloemer B.A in Psychology Tamara A. Schmidt B.B.A. in Marketing and BA in COTH Michael E. Schmit B S in Electrical Engineering Beth A. Schneider B B A in Finance Robert G. Scboshinski B A. in Government and CAPP Michael J. Schreder B.S in Pre-Professional Studies Michael L. Schrenk B S. in Biology What ' s The Word? Domer - A Notre Dame student SMC ' r - A Saint Mary ' s student Townie Bender - A resident of South Bend Senior Boar Bank - The small building near Green Field which houses many delinquents on the weekend Throat - One who buys books for the next se- mester before he leaves for break Stonehenge - The wading fountain on North Quad SYR - Domer formula dating The Odors - A place in LaFortunc where one can dance her skirt off The Beach ■ A sandbox next to St. Joe ' s Lake A Walk Around The Lakes - What everyone would like to be invited to do - J.M. Wrappe " Tiffy Throat " proves there are 2 " BE " ' s in geek. Class of 1987 303 Popcorn Parties Have you ever been walking across campus on an away game weekend? You may not have seen anyone in the quad, but you certainly heard students watching the game on TV. Watching the boob tube is a group sport. Whether it be a gathering of males ooing over Vanna White ' s letter turning expertise on Wheel of Fortune, or some girls lusting for Bruce Willis on Moonlighting, laughter and exclamations can always be heard through the walls. You might even be lucky enough to earn membership into a Thursday Night Club which meets for that night ' s prime time line up - The Cosby Show, Family Ties, and Cheers. Although David Letterman ' s stupid pet tricks are a favorite, its laughter is muf- fled by quiet hours. Watching television is not a waste of time. Instead, it is a prime time event on Notre Dame ' s campus. - J.M. Wrappe Catherine Hill, Eric Adams, Mike Woll, and John Crilly are an attentive audience. Kenneth A. Schuennann B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Mychai S. Schulz B.A. in History and English Erin C. Schumacher B B.A. in Accountancy Jacqueline R. Schwartz B.A. in Spanish and ALPA Richard H. Schwartz B.S. in Physics Thomas L. Schwartz B.B.A. in Management Joseph M. Schweninger B.B.A. in Management Joseph A. Schwing B.i4. in English and Theology David G. Scott B.S. in Mathematics Computer Concentrate Susan D. Scott B.A. in Government Michael J. Scotty B.B.A in Acountancy Paul R. Scurio B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Economics Rot)ert G. Seach B.A. in Economics Michael A. Seasly B A in Philosophy Greg S. Seelagy B B.A. in Accountancy 304 Class of 1987 A lid l k Ann M. Seeley B BA in Marketing oane E. Seeman B A in Mathematics Michael D. Seidel B BA in Management John W. Seidensticker BA in Government Stacey M. Seim B.B.A in Accountancy Thomas O. Seitz B BA in Account3ncy and BA. in History Jay A. Sellick B.B.A. in Finance Mary E. Seiner B.A. in Psychology and CAPP Matthew M. Sennett B.B.A. in Finance Patricio Serrano B.S in Biology and BA. in Economics Susan Serrato B.B.A. in Marketing Kirandip S. Sethi B.B.A. in Marketing Michael G. Setzer B.A. in Psychology Daniel J. Sexton B B.A. in Finance Donald P. Seymour B.A. in English and Philosophy Glen P. Sgambati B.B.A. in Finance Gregory E. Shadid B.A. in Psychology Jeinet K. Shander B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Molly A. Sharkey B.B.A. in Management Information Systems Catherine A. Shea B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies John P. Shea B.S. in Electrical Engineering Kevin G. Shea B.S. in Biology Kevin W. Shea B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Timothy J. Shea B.A. in Government and History Adam M. Shebroe B.B.A. in Management Daniel J. Sheehan B.S. in Civil Engineering Christine L. Shelver B.A in American Studies and Sociology Robert P. Shereda B.S. in Electrical Engineering Mark G. Sheridan B.A. in History and Philosophy WiUiam S. Sheriff B.S. in Civil Engineering Paul A. Sherrington B S in Pre-Professional Studies and B.A. in English Michael J. Shields B S. in Microbiology Charles S. Shinaver B.A in Psychology and Philosophy Elisabeth A. Shipley B B.A in Accountancy Matthew B. Shostak B.S in Mathematics Class of 1987 305 Peter R. Shrader B A. in Art History and Communication and Theatre David H. Shreiner B.B.A. in Accountancy John P. Shreve B S. in Architecture Thomas M. Shuff B.B.A. in Finance Dan I. Siazon B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Douglas J. Sibila B B A in Accountancy Kathy M. Siefert B B.A. in Finance Stephanie J. Siegel B.A in English and Art History Joseph F. Sifer B.S. in Electrical Engineering Patricia M. Silk B.B.A in Accountancy Karl J. Simon B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Michael K. Simon B.S. in Electrical Engineering John N. Simons B.S in Microbiology and B.A. in Philosophy Christa-Marie Singleton B.S. in Microbiology Lisa M. Sitler B.S. in Mathematics Kathryn A. Skendzel B A. in Economics Mark W. Skolnicki B.B A. in Finance Stephen Skolozynski III B B A. in Finance Thomas J. Skublc B S. in Biology Sheila A. Sloan B.A. in French Brian S. Smith B S. in Electrical Engineering Daniel W. Smith B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies and ALPA J. Albert Smith III B.B.A. in Accountancy Mara C. Smith B.A. in Program at Liberal Studies Michael L. Smith B.A. in Government and History Paul J. Smith B.A. in Government and ALPA Robert J. Smith B B.A. in Marketing Timothy R. Smith B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Ronan H. Smyth B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Sociology Didik S. Soekarmoen B.B.A. in Management Peter J. Sojka B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Joel S. Soltis B B.A in Accountancy Patricia A. Soranno B S in Biology Andrew M. Souder B B A. in Finance John T. Soyars B.A. in History and Philosophy 19 306 Class ot 1987 Pillow Talk " Hey, you up? " " Nah, I ' ve been sleeping through your five minute attempt to put your key in the door, your boxing bout with the furniture, and your leap onto the loft. " " Oh Gawd! I had a great time! " " I never would have known. " " Quit it! You ' re just jealous because you didn ' t get asked to the SYR! " " Stop it! I ' m just crabby ' cause it ' s 4 am and you woke me up. " " I know! I ' m really sorry ' bout that. Hey, but aren ' t you the least bit curious about my night? " " Of course I want to hear the smut only if I get to tell you mine next Saturday. " " What? Do you mean your dining hall scope asked you to his formal? " " Yeah, sure; he called right after you left for the SYR. " - J. M. Wrappe APhoto by Jim Doyle J. Keith Spatz B.A in Psychology and ALPA Marvin A. Spence B.B.A in Marketing Barbara A. Spiegel B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Mark E. Spitzer B A in Program of Liberal Studies and Economics Julie L. Splan B B A in Finance Stephen A. Sprigg B B A in Finance Byron O. Spruell B S. in Mechanical Engineering Annette M. Sroka B A in English Timothy S. Staacke B S in Pre-Professional Studies Mary Ellen Stack B B A in Finance Walter J. Stack B.B.A. in Accoutancy Joseph M. Stahl B.A- in Government Melanie A. Stallings B B A in Accountancy James G. Stangas B.S. in Mechanical Engineering James E. Stanislaw B.S in Pre-Professional Studies Class of 1987 307 Thomas G. Stanley BA. in Government and ALPA Stephen J. Staresinic B.B.A in Accountancy John J. Staud B.S. in Chemical Engineering and B.A in English Peter L. Stavinoha B A in Psychology Robert J. Stefan B B.A in Marketing Stuart W. Steichen B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Michael A. Steinberg B S in Pre-Professional Studies and B.A in Theology Mary Kay Steinmetz B.A. in Economics and CAPP Amy L. Stephan B.S. in Electrical Engineering and B.A. in English Catherine M. Stephan B.F.A. in Art Studio Scott G. Stephen B B A in Finance Mark E. Stephens B A. in Industrial Design Lawrence G. Stevens B.B A- in Accountancy Krista 1. Stevenson B.A in Psychology Thomas M. Stewart B-A. in Program of Liberal Studies and ALPA Thomas M. Stier B.A. in Communication and Theatre Donna I. Stiglmeier B B A in Management Michael A. Stockrahm B.B.A. in Finance WiUiam W. StoU B-j4. in Government and Economics Dennis P. Stone B.S. in Electrical Engineering James E. Stone BA in English and CAPP Aimee B. Storin B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Kevin E. Stoutermire B.B.A. in Accountancy Kristan M. Strojny B B.A. in Accountancy Malissa T. Strong B.A in Government and ALPA Kristen C. Strougal B B.A in Finance Jeffrey S. Stiimp B B.A in Finance Daniel G. Styles B.S. in Mathematics and BA in ALPA Daniel J. Sullivan B.S. in Mechanical Engineering James P. Sullivan Jr. B S. m Mechanical Engineering Jeanne M. Sullivan B-A in Psychologv John D. Sullivan B.S. in Chemical Engineering John R. Sullivan B B.A m Finance Margaret A. Sullivan B.S in BiologT,- Patrick J. Sxillivan B.BA. in Finance 308 aass of 1987 mAmk Thomas J. Sullivan BBA in Marketing William P. Sullivjin B A in PreProfessional Studies and Psychology Elizabeth A. Sundermeyer B A m Anthropology Bernadette M. Suplick B.B.A- in Management John M. Sveda BBA in Accountancy Francis M. Sverdrup B S in Chemistry John W. Swain Jr. B.B.A. in Accountancy Craig C. Swanberg B S. in Mechanical Engineering Elizabeth A. Swaykus B.S. in Biology Michael E. Sweeney BBA. in Accountancy Raymond L. Szafranski Jr. B.B.A. in Accountancy Patrick L. Szanto BBA in Accountancy Deborah L. Szasz B S in Electrical Engineering Thomas W. Szromba B.A in English Gwendolyn L. Taddonio B.A. in Communication and Theatre ' Photo by Paul Pahoresky Shower Talk " So what ' s the occasion? Why are you getting so dressed up tonight? Or should I ask who is she? " " Yeah, I finally got a date with that hot blond who sits in front of me in my thco class. " " You mean the same one that blew you off at the last SYR? " " Oh come on. She really did go out of town. " " Right! ... So what are you guys gonna do tonight anyway? " " I think I ' ll take her to Sweeney ' s for a couple of drinks and then come back for the late movie at the Engineering Auditorium. " " And then what? " " Wouldn ' t you like to find out. " - J. M. Wrappe Joe Zahn gets interrogated before his night out. Class of 1987 309 Want To Play? No money to go to a movie, not a dollar to fill the gas tank or to pay the cover charge at Senior Bar. What to do? Pull down that dusty game of Trivial Pursuit, deal out the cards, or rack up a game of pool. The scarci- ty of money compels students to find inexpen- sive forms of entertainment. Whether it be a small or large group, students find simple activities to take their minds away from the demands of studies. - J. M. Wrappe Jim Weyer demonstrates his skill at pool. PhMo by JoM M Wrappt Steven J. Taeyaerts B.A in Economics and CAPP Sanjeev Tak B B.A in Accountancy Karen J. Takacs B S in Biology- Stanley C. Takagishi B.A. in Psychology Lyn C. TaUarida B.A in English and ALPA David A. Tamisiea B . in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Daniel E. Tanczos BB A in Management John C. Taneff B S in Biology Pemell Taylor B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Todd R. Taylor B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Douglas J. Tempel B.S m Chemical Engineering Mary T. Tenbusch B S in Physics Susan M. Tenbusch B.S in Physics Keith D. Terreri B BA. in Accountancy Michael A. Tessitore B-A. in Spanish and ALPA 310 aass of 1987 Ml di M Ravi I. Thadhani B.S in Pre-Professional Studies Timothy A. Thelen B.A. in Government Tracy C. Thoman B.B.A in Marketing Timothy T. Thomas B B A in Finance Christopher M. Thompson B.S. in Mathematics Daniel J. Thompyson B S in Pre-Professional Studies Etebra L. Thompson B B A in Accountancy Elizabeth M. Thomp)son B.A in English and ALPA Lisa A. Thummess B.A in English and ALPA Patrick A. Tickle B.S. in Electrical Engineering Thomas W. Tiemey B.A. in English and ALPA David M. Tinley B.B.A in Finance Cynthia M. Tipton B.A in Psychology and English Christopher P. Toal B.A in Economics and ALPA Paul G. Tobin B.S. in Electrical Engineering Stephen W. Tobin Jr. B S. in Chemistry Thomas P. Tooley B.S. in Electrical Engineering Richard J. Toomey B B.A in Management Michael R. Torkelson B.A in Sociology and Psychology Thomas L. Totten B.S. in Mathematics Brian P. Tracey B.S. in Electrical Engineering Karen M. Tracey B.S. in Electrical Engineering Laura L. Trauth B.A in Anthropology Mark E. Trautmann B.S in Pre-Professional Studies Robert F. Traver B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Katherine A. Traxler B.A. in Government and Russian Kevin P. Traynor B.A in Government and ALPA Elaine L. Trigiani B.A in American Studies Michelle A. Tripeny B.A. in Psychology and English John A. Trusela B A. in Government Gregory L. Tuel B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Thomas W. Tully B S in Pre-Professional Studies John Tuman UI B S in Electrical Engineering Sophia N. Twarog BA in Pre-Professional Studies and Economics Lisa M. Ulager B S in Chemical Engineering and B.A in Economics Class of 1987 311 Donald J. Urgo B.B.A in Finance Julie A. Vairo BA in English Nicole M. Vairo B A. in English Kevin M. Valek B B A in Accountancy- Susan D. Valocchi B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Stephen P. VanDerhoef BA. in Government Jennifer A. Vane B A in Government Daniel A. VanHaitsma B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Robert A. VanKirk B.A. in Economics and ALPA Jeffrey G. VanWie B BA in Management Michael A. Varlotta BA in English and ALPA Timothy J. Vaughan B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Scott R. Veselik B A. in Economics and CAPP Frank M. Vidergar B.B.A. in Marketing and BA. in English Raymond A. Viducich B.S. in Pre.Professional Studies Kevin C. Virostek B.B A m Accountancy- Michael F. Visovatti B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Jose J. Vithayathil BA. in Economics and CAPP James P. Vizzini B.B.A. in Finance Mary E. Voltura BA. in Psychology 312 Class of 1987 A Near By Far Wc have been going to this place since fall. At first we would steal a bag of bread from the dining hall and spend an hour or so feeding the ducks, talking about everything. On rainy days 1 could not stop laughing at the sound of webbed feet all hurry- ing towards one, little piece of bread. What about the time you were chased around the tree? Some- times, 1 would just go there by myself. The leaves had long since fallen and the lake and sky greyed into one. When you said this was " your grotto, " I knew exactly what you meant. - J. A. Wrappe Michele McKecver Mark Potter take time to visit their friends. Pt oto by Joan M Wrappe • Alex J. VonderHaar B.B.A. in Accountancy James R. Vosburgh B.B.A. in Accountancy William F. Wagner Jr. B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Monica A. Walker B S. in Chemical Engineering Steven H. Walker B.S in Aerospace Engineering Thomas R. Walker BA in English and ALPA John K. Wallace B BA. in Finance Michael D. Wallace B A. in History and Russian Mary B. Walleshauser B S. in Microbiology John J. Walper B S in Pre-Professional Studies Christopher W. Walsh BA. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology James R. Walsh B S in Civil Engineering John V. Walsh B.B A. in Finance Kathleen T. Walsh B A in Government and ALPA Kevin J. Walsh BA in English Leo A. Walsh Jr. B BA in Management Martha M. Walsh B A in Economics and CAPP Shane E. Walsh B S in Electrical Engineering Teresa H. Walsh B A in American Studies Sedra M. Walton B S in Aerospace Engineering Class of 1987 313 John F. Ward B-S- in Biology Linda A. Ward B.B.A. in Accountancy Mark P. Ward B.B.A. in Accountancy Patricia J. Warth B.A. in History and Government Dan E. Wassenhove B.B.A. in Finance Jeffrey W. Waters B.S. in Electrical Engineering Anthony D. Watson B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Economics John C. Weber B.A. in English Tammy S. Wedeking B B A. in Finance Cynthia J. Weeks B B.A. in Marketing Vincent E. Wehby Jr. B.A. in American Studies Mark J. Weimholt B A in Industrial Design and ALPA Leahbeth R. Weis B B A in Management Information Systems Gretchen M. Weiss B.S. in Chemical Engineering and B.A. in Psychology Debbie L. Wennick B.A. in Government and German Patrick B. Wenning B A in American Studies Megan L. Went B.A. in Art History Gregory T. Werge B A. in American Studies Thomas L. Wernimont B.S in Electrical Engineering Amy E. Wetzel B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Matthew D. White B.B.A. in Finance Patrick J. Weigand B S in Electrical Engineering Robert W. Wiese B.A. in Economics and ALPA Nicholas J. Wiggins B.B.A. in Accountancy Christine A. Wigton B.A. in Psychology and Sociology John W. Wilde B.S. in Electrical Engineering Cara L. Wilkins B.A. in Government and French Paul R. Wilkins B S in Physics Dianne E. Williams B.A. in American Studies Jeffrey R. Williams B S in Biology Lance R. Williams B S. in Chemical Engineering Quentin R. Williams B.S. in Mechanical Engineering and B.A. in English Terri L. Williams B.S in Biology Lavetta C. Willis B.S in Electrical Engineering Karen L. Wilson B B A in Finance 314 Class of 1987 The Latenight Munchies " Food! " Your roommate bellows after anoth- er long night of going three whole hours without eat- ing. The scream hits home. Everyone around feels the urge to chow down. " Where do we go? " If you like home-cooked meals, then popcorn is the prime alternative. If you feel energetic, then you can send your roommate to foodsales. If you are really in the mood to dine, leaving the dorm is the only choice. When the doors are open. The Huddle offers a new atmosphere with the welcomed look of a student hangout. This is where guys and girls come to study and chat over twelve inch slices of pepperoni. The most options are off campus. South Bend abounds with grocery stores, sandwich shops, and five locations of Boonie Doon. The Great American Hot Dog Stand, Denny ' s, whatever your pick, just make sure the food is worth the sub-zero walk to the lot the icy drive through the streets. - Alex VonderHaar The I-Iuddle offers a cure for the munchies. Pho(o by Joan M Wrapp« Troy A. Wilson B.B.A. in Finance Laura A. Winkiel B.B.A. in Finance David W. Witte B.S in Aerospace Engineering Kimberly L. Wittent)erg B.B.A. in Accounting Christopher D. Wohltmann B.S. in Biology James F. Woidat B.B.A in Accounting Philip H. Wolf B A. in American Studies Jeannette M. Wolfe B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Laura J. Wolnski BA in English Sarah M. Wolohan B.A in Economics and ALPA Timothy S. Wolters BA in History and CAPP Andrew C. Wood B.S in Civil Engineering Michael F. Woodcock B.B.A. in Finance Joan M. Wrappe B B A in Marketing Judith A . Wrappe B.F.A. in Art Class of 1987 315 Gregory L. Wright B.S. in Electrical Engineering Douglas C. Wurth B A. in Philosophy Chen F. Yad B.S in Physics Jay A. Yap B.B.A in Finance Joann F. Yeksigian B.S. in Biology Jeffrey L. Yock B.B.A. in Finance Matthew P. Yuskaitis B S in Pre-Professional Studies Francis A. Zacherl III B.A in English and ALPA John A. Zack B B A. in Accountancy Joseph J. Zahn B.B.A. in Marketing Amy L. Zajakowski B.A. in English and Psychology Michelle A. Zande B.S. in Architecture Xavier Y. Zang BA. in Economics Anthony R. Zappia B S in Pre-Professional Studies Michael J. Zaske B.S. in Mathematics Getting In Shape Tired of Wheel of Fortune? Heading to the bathing suit zone for break? Get out and start ex- ercising! Notre Dame provides the average student with an abundance of exercise opportunities. Will it be the thrill of victory or the agony of defeat? Will it be the highly vigorous domcr six or a simply soothing stretchercize class? How about aerob- ics? Richard Simmons would be jealous of the huge crowds bopping to the hippest aerobic tunes in the ACC. For those of you with serious spring break plans, check out the Rockne Weight room. Mirrors will monitor your progress as you strive for the perfect beach body. You arc the Jane Fonda ' s and Arnold Schwarzenegger ' s of tomor- row. So come on, exercise! - Rosemary Max 316 Class of 1987 ♦ Trr Mm Jl m M Paul J. Zepf By4 in Economics and CAPP Joseph G. Zewe B B A in Accountancy John A. Zic B S m Pre-Professional Studies Donald M. Ziliak B S in Electrical Engineering Patrick C. Zilis B B A in Accountancy Frank A. Zomerfeld B B A in Accountancy David P. Zoretic B.S in Electrical Engineering Jeffrey D. Zuchowski B.B.A in Finance Joseph G. Zurovchak B.S. in Biology Daniel J. Aldrich B.S in Pre-Professional Studies Sharon L. Ferko B.A. in Government Brendan M. Gilboy B.B.A. in Accountancy Eleanor A. Lambert B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and English Patrick McGoldrick B.B.A in Marketing Jeffery P. Otto B.S. in Architecture Patrick J. Preissing B.B.A. in Accountancy Brian J. Walsh B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies James E. Weyer B.S. in Mathematics Christopher M. Wiech B.B.A. in Finance Class of 1987 317 318 The Last Laugh The Last Laugh Laughter eases the mind, warms the heart and brings us closer together. As we remember Senior Bar week-ends, tailgaters, wild SYRs and dining hall theme nights, it is laughter that puts things into perspective. Fond memories of fun times and great friends fill our minds, squeezing out the not-so-fond ones. As seniors, we share the last laughs togeth- er. Looking back at our laughter gives us the courage to look toward the future. It is again time to move on. New places, new friends and new lives are ahead. We are turning new leaves. Laughter is a part of a Notre Dame educa- tion. We taught each other to laugh. Keep this gift close to your heart, and let the echoes ring out, for our laughter is truly neverending. The Last Laugh 3 19 The Last Call — It is the final months, weeks and days of the academic career that will be recalled most. For the past few years, the students have strived for the climactic moment of graduating; however, re- ality hinders their advancement. Throughout the closing year, students clutch to memories. Every event takes on a new significance. It is not uncommon to hear remarks such as " this is our last football game, " " ... my last visit to the grotto, " " ... my final final exam, " " ... our last celebration, " " ... my last time to be with you, " and so the list continues Although graduates may be tempted to remain in their past, they challenge themselves by mov- ing forward. Yes, the period of their lives at Notre Dame are at an end — seniors must collect their belon- gings, their acquired knowledge, and their memo- ries and move onward to whatever lies ahead. 320 The Last Call ► Photo by Paul Pahore The Last Call 321 Ikll Aaron. Traa L Abate. Christopher T 244 Abbott. Lisa M Abel. Matthew C Abele. John M Aberle. Mtchael J. Abiiabilo. John A 20. 244 Abood. Chmiopher J 244 Abood. Karen T 244 Abood. Richard G. Abowd. Mary 96 Abowd. Paula M. Abowd. Peter 170 Abraham. Jeffrey J. 108 Abraham. John 226 Abraham. Satem A. Abraldes. Alexander L 213 Abrams. Carmen Y Acampora. Mary 193 Achecar. Fred 74 Ackerman. Paul L. Ackerson. James R- 244 Acosta. Joseph O 244 Ada. Norma S. Adami. Thomas J Adamonis. Jill M. Adams. Angela 244 Adams. Enc A 244. 305 Adams. John J. Adams. John P Adams. Kim 336 Adams. Lloyd J. Adams. Mary E. 244 Adams. Paula A Adams. Ronald Adams. Timothy J Adams. Timothy W. 81. 244 Adlcr. Christine M 244 Adrian Jr.. James A Adrian. James A Agostino. Catenna A 244 Agosttno. Cesummo A. Agostino. Gesummo A 74 Agresta. Bridget A. Aguayo. Mancarmen Ahcam. Gianna R. Aheam. Timothy Ahem III. William F 244 Ahem. Timothy O. Ahlgnm. John P 244 Ahlholm. Frederick W 220. 244 Aitkcn. Wendy E Alanu. Sieve 168 Albers. Steven M Albertmi Jr . Robert E 244 Albertini. John G. Alberton. Gregory M Albertone. Michael J AlbrKh. Maureen H Albnght. David A. Aldeanueva-Leste. Jose M Alden. Stephanie K Aldrich. Daniel J 317 Alevizon. Steven J Alexander. Andrew J Alexander. David R Alexander. Matthew C Alexander. Stacy M Alfano. Joseph A Alfaro. Domiruc J. Alfini. Jeffrey R 244 Alge. Brad 168 Alger, Jon P Allard. RavTT ond D. Allen. Christopher W_ Allen. Mark R Allen. MKhael P Allen. Monica Y Allen. Roger A. Allen. Tracy L 244 Aim, Jeffrey L Almeida. Manlu 244 Almiron. Ronald 82. 83. 336. 337 Allbacker. Ernest J Alvarado, Cynihia C Alvarez III. Antonio M Alvarez. Diane E Alvarez. Mark D Aman. James F. Amann. Susan A. • maro, Josue 181 Amato. Thomas R. Amberg. Portia J 193. 244 AmesCoy. Jennifer G Ammon. Angela J AnczerewKZ. Kenneth M. Anderson. Ann L Anderson. Douglas D. Anderson. Gary D Anderson. Joan E. Anderson. Joseph C. Anderson. Kenneth C Anderson. Knight S Anderson. Laurence A- Anderson. Mark J. Anderson, Michael L. Anderson. Pete 183 Anderson, Scott A. Anderson. Shawn M. Anderson. Sheila Y Anderson. Will 42. 223 Andre. Joelle K Andrea. John S Andreano, Mary S Andreas. Gregory 186 Andres. Greg D, Andrew. David M- Andreu-s. Sieve 93. 94 Andrysiak. Terry 168 Anesi. Anthony P 244 Angeli. Eiisa M Angelina. Michael J 244 Angelle. Frank E 244 Angelo. Tony L 244 AngiuUi. Mark Angnck III. William P Annunziala. Patricia D Anquillare. Mark V. Anthony. Paul T 244 Antineili. Stephen J. Antkowiak, Mary F- Antonetti. Marc A. Aruarool. David L. Anzel. Bnan P Apone. Elizabeth K. Aquadro. Brian A. 244 Arce. Roman Archer. James C 244 Archibeck. Michael J Arellano. Bernard M 244 Arellano. Eduardo P Arends. Paul J Arends. Thomas D. Argenta. William p Argus. Deborah A 244 Anck. Lon A Armas, Ignacio Armour. Robert S 244 Armstrong. Bnan T, Amell. Jack Arnold. Kitty 229 Arnold. Lynn E. Amoid. Michael S. Arnold. Timothy J. Arnold. Timothy L. Arregum. Jorge H. Ameh, Gabnelle M Amllaga. Elisa M Arteaga. Marxi Askin. John 168 Aslam. Javed A 244 Asson. Kenneth M, Astilla. Lissd M Astorga. Lesie A Atagi. PatrKk S Atchinson. Douglas E 244 At has. Gregory J Atkinson. Rxhard E 244 Aubuchon. Joseph A Audmo. Margarita L. 244 Auer. Joseph E 245 Auerbach. Stephen P 245 Auersch, Andrew M 245 Augustine Jr . Edward E 245 Augustyn, David A Auriol. Yves 180. 181 Austin. Eileen G. Auth. Cara L Autry. Joel A 245 Auzenne. Craig M 245 Avallone. Mark T Avona, Paul A Aye. Andrew K. Aylward, Carolyn A Azcona, Miriam E. Azer. Matthew C Babingion. Mary F. Babka. George L. Babka. Paul A. Baca. James E. Bacciocco. Charles J. Bach. Timothy J. Bach. Troy M 245 Bachmann. Maureen M- 245 Bacula. Michael J 245 Badar. Timothy G Bader. Tereasa L. Baer. Robert W Baerenslecher. John G. 245 Baerlocher. Eva 193 Bafile. Joelle Bahnaman. Lawrence S. Bailey 111. WUUam D. Bailey. Donnette M Bailey. Henry D BaJey. Jane A 245 Bailey. Marianne 245 Bailey. Mary Beth 245 Bailey. Samual T Bam. Laura M. Bam. Sharon L. Baird. Scott M. Bagandas. Roberto J. Bajuk. Brian P Bakeis, Gregory A. 245 Baker. Amy L. 245 Baker. Andrew P. Baker. Elizabeth J 193 Baker. John P Baker. Kathy 209 Baker. Molly J Baker. Scolt W Bal. Derek W. Balconi. Bnan G. Bald. Michael P Baldino. D Daniel Baldo. Ste%en M. Baldus. Geoirge H. Baldwin Jr.. James D. Baldwin. Catherine E- Balesh. James R. Balini. Chns 51. 52 Ball. Margo M Ballage. PairKk F Ballard. Elizabeth L Ballard. James A. Ballds. Chnstopher T Ballinger. Lon A BalUnger. Thomas P. Balog. Daniel J 246 Batog. James J. Baltierra. David A. Baltz. Antone E 246 Ballz. Tnpp 79 Banach. Michael J. Baniecki. Louis S. Banko. Peter D Bankoske. Rob 215 Banks. Braxton 168 Banks. Robert 158. 166. 168 Bannon. Sean M- Baraquio. Lucy 89 Barbara, Scott M Barbera. Annette L- Barbera. Joanne M. Barbosa. Michael J Bardi. Susan R Barker, Christopher R Barker, Jeffrey L Barker. Ken 190 Barker. Teresa A 246 Barker. Valene M 246 Barlow, Andrew P Barlow. Gregory S Barlow. Ken 154 Barnabo. Chns 53. 96 Bamak. Rebecca S Barnes. Daniel A Barnes. Jesilyn R Barnhart. Theresa D Barnhorsl. Thomas J Baron. Mary M Barone. Susan V 246 Barreda. Anne 180 Barrett. Daniel J Barrett. J C Barrett. James B. Barron. Gregory A. Barron. Kathy 203 Barron. MKhael J 246 Barros. Carla M 138. 246 Barry. Abce Barry. Paul A 246 Bars. Joe 168 Barthei. Matthew H Bartholomy. Enn P. Bartilolli. Richard J. Bartolini. Brian J Bartolo Jr . Robert C. Barton. Scott 94 Bartosch. Susan A. Bartosz. [ onald J. Baruch. Mxhael E Barwick. Robert Basham. Breni J. Basile. Michael J. Basso. Edward C. Bastian IV. John A. Bates. Cynthia M Battisioni. Rar dy Battisloni. Ricky Bauer. John 107 Baugus. Jim 168 Bauhof. Laura A Bauman. John W 246 Bauman. Timothy R. Baumer. Deborah B 246 Baumer. John M Baumgartner. Enc T Baumgartner. Mark F Baxley. Enc Bayne. Mark P Bazarko. Daniel A Beaghan. John J. Beahan. Michael J. Beale. Linda S. Beals. Bnan M. 82. 83. 246, 336. 337 Beamon, Martine M. Bean. Beverly A 246 Bcarby. Scott 78. 79 Bearer. Daniel E- Beaton. Michael J. Beatty. Richard 96 Bealty. Thomas J Bealy. Bnan P Beauchamp. William 37. 228 Beausoleil. Bnan P Bebesi. Ann M Becchetti. Theodore M Beckemeier. Davtd B Becker. Candice Becker. Frank X Becker. Kevin 79 Beckett. Brant R Beckham Jr . John J Becklimd. VarKe A Beckman. Audrey M 246 Beckschi. Helen 168 Beckvuth. DavTd T 246 Bedics. Keli A Bednarski. Chnstopher J. Beerbower. Chrtstme M. Beerman. Stephen P Beerman. Ttrrtothy J Beet el. Maryjean Behlmg Jr . James P Behr. Joseph C Behrie. Rolte T Behrrrvann. Kathleen M Betssel. Chnstopher R Beisty. John A Belter Jr . James L Better. Christopher A. 246 Better. Kurt A Belaski. Ann M Belden. Todd A Belefonle. Andrea E. BeUn. George S Bell. Aneka J Bell. Deirdre M BeU. Edward R Bellafronto. Enc C Bellalta. Jaime S Bellanca. Angela M Beilavance, Joseph M Bellemore. John G Belles. Steven P 168 BelUna. Brendan T BeUon. Mananne E 246 Bellon. Michael J- Bemis. Francis W. 246 Bemiss. Roy 215 Benavente. Rafael 246 Benchek. Manlyn 79 Benchik. Edward P Bender. Dan»el P 246 Bender. Enc D Bender. Michael J Bendit. David A 247 Bendy. Lon S 246 Benincasa, Philip C Benn. DerrKk C Bennett. Anthony E Bennett. Jason R Bennett. Julie E Bennett. Michael W Bennett. Robb-George Bennett. Zanelte 208. 209 Benning. Gregory A Benoit. Bnan R Benoit. David A Benttey. William P Berben. Viktor I Berens. Michael M 247 Bereiz. Charles D 247 Bereu. John P Beretz. Mela a M 110 Berezny. Caroline C Berg. Donna M. Berg. Scott D Berg. Teresa J. Bergamo. Enc M Berger. Mary C Bergeron. Michael A. Bergin. Marc A 99. 247 Berland, Terrance P- Bermudez. Ramon D Bemal, Mana 247 Bernard, Sarah H 247 Bernhardt. Gregory B 247 Bemhardt. Julie A. Bemmg. Keith R 247 Bero. Patrick S Berry. Kathenne M. Berry, Kathryn L. Berry, Warren D Bertrand. Gilles F Bertsch. Michelle M Best. David B Best. David J 247 Beston, Bill 171 Bettir ger. Timothy R- Bettis. Christopher S Beuerlein. Matthew E Beuerlein. Steve 149. 159. 162. 164. 165. 168 Beuhler, Jenmfer S Beuhler, Shelane A Beuter. Matthew J Bevelock. Gregory J Bevilacqua. Anthony M- 247 Bevingion. George L. Beyer. Julie M. Beyers. Julie L Bezilta. Bnan E Bhitiyakul. Rattiya Biad. Vicky L Biafore, Jo-Anne M 247 Btafore. Tom 77 B(agi. Eileen B Btanchi. Da id J Btanchi. Ke in 247 Btasetti. Scott A 247 BKdy. Roseanna L B cha. K Scott 247 B»ddlecom. Ann 97 BMlinger. Charles H 247 Bwlski. Edward G 247 B«elski. Walter P B«enko. John W Bierbusse. Paul 103 Biggs. James B 247 Biggs. Ted D 247 Btgham. Timothy J Billetdeaux, Chnslina M Billings. [ ianna E Btlski. Chnsiine M Bdson. Margaret A Bilton. Robert 215 BUyeu. Elizabeth a 247 Bme IV. Wdliam J Bink, Launne M Bmlmger. Paul M Bird. Christina M 247 Bird. Enc J Birmingham. Kathleen F. Birmingham. Tracy Bisett Jr.. Daniel M Bish. MKhael D 89. 99. 248 Btshop. Daniel G 88. 89. 248 Bishop. Stephen J Bisignani. Geoffrey J Bisignani. Gregory A Black. Dennis E Black. Joseph P Black. Marc A BUck. Shawn P 248 Black Grella. Darren D Blackburn. Karen L 248 Blaha. Jane C Biain. Cheryl Ann 94. 248. 336 Blajda. Raymond J BUke. Chnstopher 336 Blakey. John R 87 Blanchette, Carol 140 Blanco. Joseph M BUnion. Harry C 248 Blasi. John J Blazi. Geoffrey L Bleczmski. Robert S 248 Bleyer. James R 248 Bhha. RKhard F 248 BUsh. Anne T 248 Btiven. MKhael A. Bkjbe. Gerard C Blocher. MKhael S Bkihm. Brenda A BkHini. Janel 103 Bluemle. Roland E. Blum. Brenda 96 Blum. Chnstopher J. Bobb. James W 168. 248 Boberg. Nadine E BochAiak. David J Bocock. Hector A Bode. Jon F Bodnar. Paula R BodoJay. James R BodroZK. John Bodziony. James L 248 Boehiing. Katie 193 Boehme. Edward J 248 Boehme, John J 248 Boehner. R Kenneth Boersma. Mark T 248 Boes ler. Geor 193 Boettinger. Stephen W. BogsK). E)av,id J 249 Bohan. Peter D Bohdan. Enc 190 Bohmer. Mary K. Bohn. MKhael A. Bolcar. Ned 168 Bolduc. James R Boler. Matthew J Botger. Christopher J Bolger. Michelle E BoUnger. Robin L. 90 BoUmann. Steve 190. 193 BoUmeter. Dee A Bologna. Raymortd A Bolt. Elizabeth B. Bona. Chnstopher J 249 Bonaca. Kenneth M. Bonadies. Paul N Bor»d. Christine H. Boneau. RKk D Boneau. Trent C- Bonelk). Jo A Bonfigtio. Ellen M Bonfi . Tony 52 Bonny. Andrea E- 193 Bono. MKhael J 249 Boo. Patnoa M Book. Jim 168 Booker. Eileen M 249 Booker. Leigh 249 Booker. Thomas R 86 Boonvisudhi. Kitima Boonzaayer. Karel H- Borbely. Richard H Borden. WOl 215 Borgstrom. Chnstopher J Borkowski. Mary B. 249 322 lndex Boron. Christine M Boroski Ji . John W BoToski. Christopher D Borzilleri. Leslie A 249 Bosseler. Georgid E. Bolek. Fredrick G Botham. Sandy 200. 203 Boti. Joan E Botlanni. John D Botlei. Edward M Boucree. David C. 249 Bougas. Ctaig A. Boughal. Kevin P. Boulac. Dawn M Boulac. Denise A Boulanger. Scolt C Boulel Jr . Stephen P Bouley. Joseph A 249 Bouley. Kenneth E Boulos. John D Bourgeois. Sidney L. 249 Boutoie. Mary L. Boutros. Nail 249 Bowbtn. John C Bower. Charles M Bower. Gregory S 249 Bower. Tamara A 249 Bowersock. Paul R. Bowler. Christopher R. 79. 249 Bowler. John M 249 Bowman. Jeanne E 249 Bott-sher. Thomas D Boychuk. Denise M Boyd. Pal 183 Boydack, Richard S Boyden. Constance M. Boykin. Lisa M Boylan. James W. Boylan. Mary L. Boyle. Daniel P. Boyle. Kevin F. Boyle, Kevin V. Boyle. Lynn M 223. 249 Boyle. William E 249 Boz2ella. Joseph D Brabaion. John E. 249 Bracci. Steven J, Brach. Michael C. Brachmann. Scott J. Brackenndge. Dean R. Brackett-Clavet. Steven J. Bradford. Jim 106 Bradley. Edward F. Bradley. James P. 249 Bradley. Joseph P Bradley. Juliet L Bradley. Matt 80 Bradley. Michael B Bradley. Michelle E. Bradley. Pal 190 Bradley. Roger 95 Bradley. Vincent G. Bradshaw. Nancy A. Brady. Arthur R Brady. Joseph W Brady. Matthew G. Brady. Michael A. Brady. Paul B 249 Brady. Robert H Brady. Tcrrence W Brake. James J Brammer. Michael J. Branch. Gregory W. Brandl. Roberta J 90 Brandl. Rudolph A. 77. 249 Brandl. James M, Brangle. Timothy S. Branick. Joanna R. Branick. Margaret i. Brann. David J Brann. Matthew W 249 Brannigan. John M. Braniman. Robert J. Braun. Andrew J. Brauweiler. Paul A Bray. Jeffrey S Brcik. Michael G. Brearley. David C. Brcedlove. Jeffrey M. Breen, Kevin J Breen. Melinda E Breen. Michael D 249 Brehl. Stephen L 249 Brehm. Matthew T Breiter. Heather D Bremekamp. Theodore H 249 Bremer. Stephen W Bremigan. Mary 94 Brenan Jr . Kevin D. Brendza. Richard M. Breneisen. Jeffrey R Brennan. Brigid M Brennan. Daniel J. Brennan. David K. Brennan. James 336 Brennan. James G. Brennan. James M. Brennan. James T Brennan, Jeffrey M Brennan. Jennifer A Brennan. John D Brennan. Kevin C Brennan, Liam C Brennan, Margaret K 249 Brennan, Meghan M 249 Brennan. Mike 168 Brennan. Patrick A Brennan. Patrick T Brennan. Sean F 249 Brennan. Terence P Brennan. Theodore D 94. 249 Brennan. Thomas J 249 Brennan. Tim 52 Brennan. Timothy M Brenner Jr . Louis W 249 Brenner. Philip J Brcnninkmeiier. Bruno 99 Brenton. David S 249 Brenton. Scoll 20 Breslin. Hugh F 249 Brcslin. Matt 337 Breslin. Michael E. 249 Breun. Kenneth W. Brewer. Janet K Brewer. Paul G Brezny. John A. Bnck. Stephanie 238 Bndenstine. Paul J. 250 Bndgeman. Randy A. Bnenza. Kathleen A. Brienza. Patricia M Bngati. David M 250 Brill. Robert J Brink. Joseph M Brinker. Jeffrey T Bnnker. William T Brinley. Lawrence M, 250 Bnody. Patricia L- Brisbane. Patrick 94 Bnskey. Michael J Brisson. Gregory E 250 Britt. Christopher D 250 Broadhurst. Christopher 336. 337 Brockway. David J. Broden. John E. 250 Broderick. Brian D. Broderick. Charles P Broderick. Cynthia A. Broderick. Marilyn 110 Broderick. Maureen G 250 Brodie. Patnck A Brogan. Ann M. Brogan. Jack A. Brogioli. Mark S 250 Brohman. Brian D. Brommeland. Kathy 203 Brooks. Ed 336 Brooks. Marc A Brooks. Paul T Brosius. Edward C 250 Brosnan. William P, Brouder. Daniel J. Broughton. Mary T. 250 Broughton. Michael J, Brown III. Ray W. Brown Jr.. James E. Brown. Anne M. Brown. Carolyn J. Brown. Chad S Brown. Christopher K. Brown. David C Brown. Dean M, Brown, Grace C Brown, Gregory M, Brown. Julie P Brown. Kimberly M, Brown. Mary C. Brown. Michael D, 250 Brown. Michael W Brown. Paincia J. 250 Brown. Peter M. 250 Brown. Robert L. Brown. Roderick S. Brown. Thomas B 250 Brown. Tim 38. 163. 165. 166. 167, 168 Brown, Trey 97 Brown. Trish 105 Browne. Colm P. Browne. Jean 193 Browne. Jeanmarie E. Browne. Paul W Browne. Thomas J, Browne. Thomas R Browne. Tom 190 Bruce. Julie 22. 89 Bruce. Kimberly A. Brucn. Michael G. Bruks. Patnck J. Brummell. Craig A. Brummer. Jamie 213 Bruneel. David A. Bruner. David D. Brunelti. Joseph P 250 Brunner. Jonathan E. Bruns. Anne L Bruns, Margaret L Brusca. Anthony P Brusso Jr . Charles T 250 Bryan. Kevin P Bryden. Timothy M 250 Bryer. Cecilia A. Bubolo. Dean 183 Buc. Michael J Buch. James E Bucio. Gldardo 250 Buck. Brenda J Buck. Darren J Buckleu. Charles E Buckley Jr . John T Buckley. Susan E. Buckley. Thomas C 250 Bucold. Joseph A Budde. Mary A Budden. Timothy J Budnick. Janet R Buechner. Christopher R 250 Buess. Marylee J 250 Button. Scott 168 Buiteweg. Thomas J. 250 Bulan. Patrick J 250 Buliavac. Teresa A Bull. Kaiherine M 250 Bundschuh. Paul A 250 Bunek. Heidi 147. 201. 202. 203 Bunn. Douglas M Bunty. Krisiie L- Buonaccorsi. Lisa J Burd. Molly A, Burdell. Marc D 250 Bureau. Daniel P Burelbach. John C. Burford. Ronald A. 250 Burger. James C- Burgess III. Fredrick F Burgoyne. Michael S- 250 Burkart. Michele 76 Burke. Ann M. 250 Burke. Brian C. 94. 95. 250 Burke. Carolyn M. Burke. Colleen M. Burke. James J. Burke. Lawrence R 80. 81. 250 Burke. Paul F. Burke. Roberta A. Burke. Stephen J. Burke. Timothy J. Burke. Tracy M. Burkhart. Rmgold W. Burman. Andrea C. Burnham. David J. Burns, James E- 250 Burns. Jancttc 96 Burns. Kathleen Burns. Martin T, Burns, Mike 177 Burns. Patrick H- Burns, Patrick J. Burns. Richard D. Burrows. James E. Burlchaell, James 64. 65 Burtchael). Molly M Burlis. John B. Burton. Allen W 250 Busato. Michael A- Busby. Dianna E. Buscher. John G. Bush. Christopher J. Bush. Robert J Bushman. Derrick J- 250 Bushway, Shawn D. Bushway. Todd C- Bussi. Doreen C. Buichko. Christine M. Buih. Vicki L, Butkovich. Joseph A. Bulkus. Nicole Butler, David M. 168. 250 Butler. Elizabeth C 251 Butler. James D Butler. Jennifer M Buller. Michael P, 251 Butler. Patrick J. Butler, Thomas R Butman, Stephen P 96. 251 Butterfield. James W, Bynum, Steve 168 Byrne. Barbara 193 Byrne. Christopher M. 251 Byrne. James G, 251 Byrne. John P 251 Byrne. Mark P Byrne. Michelle 1. Cabot. James W Caddo. Tim 215 Caffarelli Jr . Richard M. 171 Caffarelh. Melissa 88. 89 Cahill. Brendon 210 Cahill. Daniel F. 97 Cahill. Joan K 251 Cahill. John F Cahill. Mary E Cahill. Richard A Calabrese. Angela M. Caldwell. J M Callaghan III. James T 251 Callaghan. Charles L. Callaghan. Maura C Callaghan. Michael P Callahan. Sean F 251 Callahan. Wendy P Callan. Patrick J Caltanan. Timothy J 251 Caltery. Fidetma S- Calloway. Robert M Calloway, Tom 168 Calvam. Michael W. Calvin. Jeffrey S Camarena. Gina M. Camargo. Judy V. Camarote. Nancy J. 252 Cambell. John 168 Cambi. Michael G Camblin. Kevin C. Cameron. Allison M. 252 Cameron. Rochelle L- Camillo. Anthony J 252 Camillo, Francis X Cammarano. Gina E. Campbell. Marilyn M. Campbell. Norm 336 Campilii. Christian D. Canales. Luis G, Canavan. Michael E. Cancelarich. John A. Candela. Joseph V. Cane. David L. Cannon. George J. Cannon. Stephen N. Canny. Liam R. Cano. Manuel L 252 Cano. Roberto J. Caniorna. James F. 31, 252 Cantu. Sarah C. Cantwell. Dennis P. Canlwell. Josephine M, 235. 252 Cantwell. Susan M. Capece Jr.. Nicholas R. Capko, Joseph M, Caplice. Timothy M. Caponigri. Christine 82. 336. 337 Caponigro. Michael A. Caponiti. Donna L- Capuano. Joseph M Carbone. Karen A. Cardinale. David C. Cardinale. Michael L. 252 Carclli. Paul 99 Carew, John F. 252 Carey. Dave 181 Carignan, Peter J. 252 Carl. Polly K. Carlin. Dave 183 Carlow. Ellen M, 252 Carlow. Shawn M. Carlson, Christopher T Carlson. Kathryn J. 252 Carmody. Brad S. Carmody. John G. Carmola. Michael A. 252 Carney. Brian P. Carney. Carol A. Carney. Christopher P. Carney. Dennis J 252 Carney, John M. 158. 164. 167. 168. 252 Carney, Kathleen A. Carney. Michael J. 252 Carney. Thomas 37 Carpenter. John M. 253 Carpentien, Sarah 90 Carpinleri. Paul A. 253 Carr. Andrew E Carr. Daniel G. Carr. Michael S. Carr. Tim 206. 207 Carranza. Fernando L. Carreira, Rafael S- Carng. James J. Carrigan. Dan 183 Carrigan. Michael J Carrigan. Timothy S, 253 Carroll. James E. Carroll. James K. Carroll. Jim 79 Carroll. John L. Carroll, Kevin J. Carroll, Patricia N. 253 Carroll. Robert P Carroll. Tom 215 Carson. John G. 253 Carson. Robert J. Carter. Lori 45 Carter. Ray 168 Carton. Richard W Carty. Eileen R 253 Carly. Krislen E Carzoli. Mary S Cas«nelli. Leo A. Casey. Daniel W 253 Casey. James J Casey. Joseph J Casey. Margaret M Casey. Michael R Casey. Sheila 141 Cashman. Thomas F Casteri. Anthony J 253 Casieri. Theresa K Casko. John S 253 Casko. Julie A. Casolo. Michael A Casper. Melissa A. Cassetia. Michael A Cassidy. Emmet M 253, 287 Cassidy, James M Cassidy. Michael J. Cassidy. Scott E. 253 Castellano. Philip T Castellanos. Yolanda 253 Casiellino. Francis 237 Casiellino. Kymberly A. Caianzarite. Maria F. 253 Calerine. Matthew R. Gates. Daniel E 253 Cauley. Ronald R. Cavalier. Carol 40 Cavallo. Eugene A. 253. 336 Cavanaugh, Eileen T 253 Cavanaugh. James P. Cavanaugh. Kalhcnne M. 253 Cavanaugh. Kenneth J. Cavazos. Guadalupe J. Caven. John W. Cavell. Douglas S 253 Cayce. David M. Cegielskt, Jason C. Celebrezze. William A. Celeste. Patrick T. 253 Cella. James P Censky. Patricia A Cerasoh. Dean P. 253 Cespedcs. Pedro 80 . 253 Chalecki. Elizabeth L. 97. 253 Challcnder. Gerald T. Challenger. Robert J. Chalmers. Michael D- Chambers. Michael P, Chambers. Rosemary Chang, Wayne Chapleau, Melinda S. Chapleau, Thomas E. Chapman. Mark H Chappie. James F Chapski. Michael A Charbonnct. Robert P. Charlebois. Patnce M Charles. Isabel 229 Charles, Timothy M Charlesworth. Debra A Charon. Christopher C, Chau. Rodney 42 Chavez. Antonio F, Chavez. Laura A 253 Chavez. Manuel A Checkal. Anthony D. Checkett. John-Paul Chee. Vernon E. Chen. Clarence H. Chen, Mien-Chi Chenail. Kevin M. Chcnnail, Kevin M. Chcong. Leicester M. 253 Cherry. Mallory A, Chcrvenak. Thomas J. 96, 253 Chester. Katie 76 Chestnut. Edward A Chiaro. William C, Chiaverini. Martin J. Chickos. Lisa A, 253 Chiesa, Jeffrey S. 253 Childs. James D. Chin. Damian K. Chiriboga, Rugcl F- Chisholm, Dan T. 253 Chisholm. Donald P Chiu, Kungyi Chludzinski. Gregory P, Chmicl. Michael J. 253 Choi. Charles 253 Chopp. Patricia A. Chou. Rodney V, Chou. Tina 97. 124 Choy, Cambid-J T. Chnstensen. Mark 97 Chnstensen. Nancy E Chnstenson. Kevin G. 19. 253 Christian. Paul R Christie. Jennifer A. Christie. Warren B Chrislmann. Robert P Chrislo. Paul J Chrosniak. Karen A. Chu. Laui1( Anne S. Chua. Anita J. Chun, Kcolanui G. Chun. William L. 253 Chura. Joseph E Cicctarelti. Karen M Cicorelli. Nancy K Ciccel, Jim 219 Cienkus. Scott B Cilelli. Unda A 253 Cihak. Christine D. Cihak. Michael T Cihak. Raymond M Cihak. Robert A Ciletti. Lucy M Cimino. Michael T Cimino, Paul-Andrew 253 Cimo. William C Cimprich. Karlene A Cinlron. Maria T 254 Ciolti. Elizabeth C Ciotti. Jay R 2S4 Cissetl. Jeffry C Citarella. Maria M. Cizek. Mart S Claeys. Stephen J. Clark. Christopher C Clark. Janee L. 254 Clark. Joel 181 Clark. Kathryn C. 97 Clark. Michael H. Clark. Patricia L 76. 254 Clark. Patrick J. Clark. Robert J. Clark. Stephen R. Clark. Timothy A. Clarkson. Margaret K Claude. Peter 99 Clear. Kimberly A. Cicary. Kevin G. 254 Clcgg, Kevin C 254 Clemens. Paul P. Clement. Mark D 254 Clements. Christopher G. Clements. Nancy C- Clements. Susan M. Cleveland. Kenneth S. Clowdsley. Martha 73 Clulo. Timothy J. 254 Ctusserath. Amy K. 254 Clusserath. Becky J. Clyde. Rich 99 Clyde. Richard J. Clymer, Patrick L, Clynes. Colleccn A. Coakley. Jill 85 Coats, Eh 87 Coccia, Regis J. Codcrre. David W. Cocn. Bridget E 254 Cocne. Susan E Coffey. Cathy 80. 81 Coffey. John E 254, 260 Coffey. Michael P. Coffey. Stephen J 190. 254 Coffman. Margaret 193 Coghlan. Philip 80. 254 Cogtianese, Richard N. Cohan, Maureen F. Cohoon. Robert 254 Coia, George M. Colacino. Jana T- Cole, Jim P 254 Coleman. Dennis P 254 Coleman. James E. Coleman. Lionel M- Colcman. Lisa 139 Colleton. Maura J. Colleitc. Peter J Coltigan. Kristin M. Colligan. Maria E. Collinge. Julianne D. Collins. Carl L. Collins. Christine M, Collins. Christopher J. 254 Collins, Frances T. 254 Collins, James 254 Collins. Michael 254 Collins. Patrick C. 254 Collins. Taryn 208. 209 Collins. Thomas M. Collins. Tim 181 Coloborne, Colonel H. Colone, Laura M. Colreavy, Mane T. Cotucci. Dina 336 Colucci. Vienna Comas, Ana B. Combs. Daniel E Comella. Michelle 72 Comer. Anne C 254 Comly. Karen M. Compagnoni. Gia M. Componovo. William C. Conaty. Paul J. Conby. Lisa M. Conccs. Mark W 254 Condit. Catherine M. Condon. Richard J. Condron. David M- Conerty. Clare M. Conforti. Thomas J. Conklin, Christina M. Conlin. Lorene E. 254 Conlin. Patnck J. 254 Indcx 323 Conlon, Jennifer M, Conmy, John P. Conncll. Barry F. Connell. Eileen Connelly. John 188. 189 Connelly. Mdiy E Connelly. Matthew X Connelly. Maureen C 254 Connelly. Richard P, Conner. Stephen J. Connolly. Kristin A. Connolly. Mark L. Connolly. Maureen A. 254 Connolly. Scott B Connolly. Thomas J 254 Connolly. William M Connor. Lisa C 254 Connor. Sean 154. 197 Connors. Jerard M. Connors. Timothy J Conrad. Lois A 26 Conrard. Kimberly M. Conroy. Brian F Conroy, Kristin M Conroy. Maty Zoe J, Consiglio. Dave 129 Constantini. Amy 87 Constantini. Julie A. Conte, Frank A 254 Conway, Bryan C, Conway. Chris 99 Conway. Chris S 99, 254 Conway. Colleen S 254 Conway. Daniel S. Conway. Dean M 254 Conway. Elizabeth A Conway. James P 254 Conway. John A Conway. Michael J. Conway. Patrick J. Cook, Anthony P. Cook. Joy E Cook. Matthew B- Cook. Tom 99 Cooke. John C. 255 Cooke, Patrick G Coombs. Teresa A Cooney. John M 168. 255 Cooney. Richard D 255 Cooney. Robert F 255 Cooper, Carole M, Cooper, Gary R Cooper. Paige E Cooper. Thomas F Copek. Christopher L Coppola. Mark D. Coppolo. Thomas G. 255 Corajon. Kevin J. Corbellini. Michael A Corbett. Chnsanne M 255 Corbelt, James P Corcoran. Francis W. Corcoran. MaryTheresa R- Cordelli. Pete 168 Cordcro, Jeanine 97 Cornwell. Elizabeth R Corr. Donald P Corr. Michael N 255 Corr, Stephen A Corngan. Dave 210 Corrigan. Dennis 79 Corngan. Gene 146 Corngan, Matthew T 255 Corrigan, Robert J 255 Corrigan. Tim 210. 211 Corsacchi, Tara L Corsetlo. Richard F Cosgrove. David B 255 Cosgrove. Edward J Cosgrove, John D Cosgrove, Patrick B Cosme. Gigi 102 Costantini. Amy C Costantini, Jutie A Costanzi, Mark J Costello. Anne M Costello, B Patrick Costello. Joseph K Costello. Laura 256 Costello. Patricia A Costello. Patrick A Costello. Robert B. Cotter. Colleen M 256 Cotter. Michael P Cotiey. Jane E Cotley. Paul T Cotlrell. Patrick B 256 Coty. Laura E Coughlin. Daniel P 256 Courtots. Paul C Coveny. John F Cover. Theiese M Cowden. Cheryl M Cowden. John D Cowden. Michael C. Cox. Brian J. 256 Cox. Joseph M 256 Cox. Michael S. Coyle. Daniel J, 256 Coyle. Jeffrey A 256 Coyle, John J Coyle, Julie A Coyne. Barry J Coyne. Patrick M Coyne, Tim 231 Cozzie. David A 256 Craig, Michael P Cramer, Matthew D. Cramer, Richard 256 Cramer, Thomas A Cramer, Thomas J 256 Crandall, David T 256 Crandall, James A. 256 Crandall, Robert M. Crandon. David P Crane. Kevin G Cranley. Paul D Craskey. Jeffrey M Craven. P S Crawford. Carole A Crawford. Jennifer L 256 Crawford. Patrick J. Crawford. Timothy G. Creadon. Mary Carol 79. 256 Creadon. Patrick F- Crean. Robert E Creavcn. Patrick M Crecdon. Tara A Creely. Christine 103 Crehan. Thomas J, Cresci. Peter J Crilly. John 305 Crlmmins. Steven M Crinien. Calhleen M Crist. Casimir K Cronin, Kathleen M Cronin. Kevin M 21. 94. 257 Cronin. Matthew D 257 Crooks. Kevin P Crooks, Michael P 257 Crooks, Molly A Crooks, Susan J. Crosby. Kevin F. Cross. Andrew J Crossen. Christopher T Croswell. Vivian N, 18 Croteau. Lori F Crouch. Stephen H Crounse, Mike 183 Crouse. Charles D Crouse. Dave 89 Crouth. Jeffrey M Crowe. John W Crowe. Martin F Crowe. Thomas G Crowley, Kellie 23 Crowley. Matthew S Crummy. Elizabeth 96 Cruz. Eric Cruz, Maricel V Cruz. Marissa M 90 Cryan. Timothy P Cuciniello. Raymond V Cuciniello, Victor Cuenca. Carlos Cueny. Paul C 257 Cullather, Sarah L 257 Cullen. Kevin M 257 Cullens, Joseph E Culligan. Anne M 79. 257 CuUigan. David P Culltgan. John F Culligan. Sean E Cullinan. Kevin J 210. 257 Cullinane. Daniel C. 257 Culliton. Stephen J. Culver. Michael D 257 Cummtngs. Joseph M. Cummmgs. Thomas C Cummings, Virginia K 97 Cummins. Timothy F Cunnar. James G Cunningham. Kalhy 208. 209 Cunningham. Patrick N Curcio. Brian 175 Cuns. Robert F Curley. Chuck 175 Curliss. Deron M Curoe. Ann M Curran. Desmond P Curran. Maureen T Curran. Michael J Curran. William J Curry. Kevin M Curlm. Michelle 257 Curiin. Thomas G 257 Cushnie. Charles D Cushnie. Colleen M Cushwa. Mara E 257 Cusick. Carol A Cussen. Rebecca J, 257 Cypher, Thomas J 257 Cyr. Carolyn R Czarnecki, Paul 23 Czarnecki. Ted E, D ' Agosttno. John M D ' Ambrose. Marlm C 94. 258 D ' Ambrose. Marty 94 D ' Amico, Michael A. D ' Amore. Mary K. 258 D ' Anzi. Francis J. D ' Zmura, Paul T. 258 Dabrowski, Deborah L. Dachos. Natasha A- Dadamio. John 174, 175, 177 Dadiotis. Demetrios J Daeschner, Deborah L. Daggs. Paul D, Dahl Bredine. Erica M. 258 Dahlen, Christopher P. Dahnke, Scott A, 258 Dailey, James P. Dalai. Alexander R- Dale, Julia A Daleiden, Patrick M Dales, R P Daley. Robert F Daley, Timothy D, Dallavo, Christopher J Dallmayr, Dominique B Dalsaso. Thomas A Dalum, Mary K Daly, Erin K Daly, Jean M. Daly. Kevin P 258 Daly. Peter E 258 Daly. Rich 181 Damitz. Lynn A. Damm, Paul H, Damm. York C Danch, Lisa 223 Dandurand. Kim E 258 Danek. Stephen E Daniel. Gregory J Daniels. Brendan 258 Dankoski. Paul C Dant. Joseph C 258 Darkins. Toby G- Darlington. Amy 193 Darr. Edward J, 259 Darrah. Kevin J Darrow. Deborah A, Datrow. John A 42. 259 Darrow. Thomas M 259 Dasso. Michelle S. Daswani. Tarun Dauer. Christopher G- Dauplaise, Denisc M. Davair. Paul C Davey. Kristen M David, Rafael J. Davila. Christopher R 259 Davin. William H 259 Davis. Denise C Davis, Gary A Davis, Michael F Davison. Jon M, Davison. Lisa M, Day. Robert J. Day, Scott D 259 DeBerry. Benet 216. 217 DeBroux. Robert F 259. 287 DeCicco. Mike 146, 180. 181 DeCnck. Elizabeth A 259 DeMarlino. Steven F 259 DeMello. Valerie T 259 DeRosa. Susan M 259 DeSouza. Warren 51 DeVine. Suzanne L 192. 193. 259. 336 DeVito. Christopher M 259 DeWald. Anne M 259 Dean. Brian J 259 Dean. Paul C 27. 259 Dearborn. Timothy L. Dearie, James A. Dearie. Joseph C Debenediclis. Martin J Deboer. Daniel D Debner, Lisa E Debol. Michael W Decarlo. Daniel C Dechurch. Gregory J, Deckers. John P. Deegan. John J Deem. Stephen B. 259 Deffley. Mark G. Defilippo. Gregory J. Degirolamo. Theresa M Degnen. Gregory V Degrinney. Joseph T Degroft. Walter J. Degusman. Eriberlo R. Deking. Donna E Delahanty, Debra A Delaney, John W Delatorre, Ramon Delaune. Eugene F 259 Delaune. Gregory G. Delee. Patricia S. Delee, Phillip M. 259 Delgado. Rtcardo T. Deliberato. Laurie A. Deliberato. Tony J. Delker. Moira A Dellaftora. John A Delle Donne. Edward P 259 Delong. David S Delsolar. Raul M Deluna, Ivette B Delvecchio. Stephen J. Demboske. Stanley F 259. 309 Demeo. Peter J Demieri, Paul J DemitroK. Ann E Demmings. Martin R Dempsey, Kelly H Dempsey. Samuel J 259 Dempsey. Stephen J Dempsey. Terrence W 190. 259 Dempsey. Therese M Dempsey. Timothy M Deneaull. Jacqueline E Denisoff. Michael T Denver. Christopher M. Depiro. Joseph A Derchak. Philip A. Dermis. James J. Derr. Jeffrey J Derwent. Mark E Desatvo. Jospeh W Desantis. Anthony J Dcsidero. Stephen J, Desilva. Philip E Desmet. Jeffrey C Desmond. Kathleen M Desmond. Margaret A 259 Desmond. Thomas A Desouza. John Despres. Renee A. 259 Desrosiers. Jared S. Dettling. Karen A. Detzner. Robert J, Deutsch. Steven E Dever. Keith A 259 Dever. Maria T Dever. Patricia A Devereaux, John P Devine. David P Devine. John P Devita. Martin C. Dcvtin. Jane F. Devlin. Lisa A 259 Devlin. Maureen M Devoe. David F Devron, Christopher J Deweydenthal. Ivor B Dey, Catherine A. DiCianni. Robert T 259 DiDonato. Harry J 259 DiGiacomo, Connne A 260 DiGiovine. Susan J 31. 260 DiPaolo. Michael 260 DiStanislao. Mary 202. 203 Diamond, Mark D, Diaz. Rodolfo G. Diaz. Rodrigo Diaz. Teresa 96 Diaz. Victor H, 259 Dibello, Stephen J Dtbenedetlo. Romano D Dibernardo. Rick A. Dibona. Brian C Dice. John P Dice, Ken 88. 89. 99. 259 Dickas. Stephen D Dickinson. Donald M 103, 259 Dickinson. Mark C 259 Dickson. Vivian R Didiego, John C. Didonalo. Richard R Diebel. Don 42 Diebel, Non.ian D Diegel. Michael J Diegel, Roger J 259 Diem. Jennifer 336 Dierks. Christopher D- Dierks, Timothy M, Dieser, Edward M. Dieterle. Joseph A. Dietnck. Keith J 260 Dietz. David W Dietz. Joseph D 260 Dietz, Timothy C Diflono. Therese M. Difranco. Duane J. Digiovanna. Anne C. Digiovanna. Leonard J. Digiovanni. Diane Digiulto. Albert L Dtlenschneider. David V Dill. Melissa K Dill. Michelle C Dilla. Gary J. Dillane. Timothy G. Dillon. Christopher R. Dillon. Mark E. Dillon. Peter A. Dillon. Sean F 183 Diloreto. Robert Dimaria, Joseph F Dimpel. John J Dinardo, Brian T Dincolo. David A. Dingeman. David M. 260 Dingens. Matt 162. 168 Diorio. Carolyn A Diorio. Douglas J Dipasquale, Maria E Dipreta. Edward A Direnzo. James Diresla. Thomas J Disser. Peter T Divaleno. David J Dtvittono. John M Dixon. Kerry A Dobbins. Marc B Dobie, Frederick G 260 Dobrovic. Michael I 260 Dobson. Trey 239 Dodd. Alycia A. 260 Dodd. Laurin K. Dodd. Lindsay E. Dodson, Renee J Dodson. William H Docrfler. James M Doerr, Jason E Doherty. Brian C Doherty. Eileen P Doherty. Kevin 94 Dolan. Dennis M Dolan. Eric R Dolan. Jim 154 Dolan. Kathleen V Dolan. Kevin M Dolan. Malt 222 Dolan. Patricia J 260 Domagalski. James P. 260 Dombroski. David A 260 Dombrowski. Christine N. Dombrowski. Kirk Dombrowski. Steven M- 260 Dominguez, Alfredo J. 260 Dominick. Catherine E. Domitrovic. Leah 97 Donahoe. Brendan M Donahoe. Christopher B Donahue, Patrick B 260 Donaruma, William L. Donkers, Eric J. Donnelly, Christopher P. Donnelly, Colleen E 260 Donnelly. Frederic D- 260 Donnelly. Gerard B Donnelly. Gerard J. Donoghue. Timothy H. Donohue. Colleen B, Donohue, Thomas E Donohue. William M. 99. 260 Donovan. James W. Donovan. Steven J Dooley. Daniel P, 260 Dooley. Deborah S. Dooley. Jeanne M, 260 Dooley. Michael K. Dooley. Todd A Doragh. Philip H 107. 2bl Doran. Kevm J 261 Doran. Mary H, 261 Doran. Thomas A Dording. John S. Dorgan. Michael E. Dorger. Paul D 261 Dorini. Brian J 261 Dornan. Richard M. Doming. Stephen T Dornan. Julia L 261 Dorrycott. Maura M Dorschner. Jeffrey B. Dorsey. Tyler D Dorvault. Christopher 103 Dosch, Peter A. Dosedel. Stefan B. Dougherty. Andrew M Dougherty, John C. Dougherty, John F. Dougherty. Mary P. Dougherty. Rachel A Douglas, Kenneth J Douglas. Paul M. Douglass. Jeffrey M. Douville. Christopher B 261 Dow. Sharon M. Dowd, Colleen M. Dowd, Edward P. Dowd. Jim 190. 191 Dowd. Robert A. 261 Dowden. Laura A 261 Dowdy. Thomas E. Dowell. Samuel L. 261 Downey. William J, Doy. Kathy 92 Doyle. Anne M. 94. 261 Doyle. Brian E. 261 Doyle, Christopher D. Doyle. David Doyle. James P 261. 336. 337 Doyle. Kevin T Doyle. Patrick J 261 Doyle. Sean 104 Doyle. Thomas P. Dragani. Knstine 178. 179 Drajem. Mark R. Drawer. Bradley P. Drerup. Bernard C. Drew, John R. 261 Drey. Paul A. Dries. Daniel L, Driscoll. Brian P. Dnscoll. Claire T. Driscoll. Daniel F. Driscoll, James L. 336 Driscoll. Megan F. Drnevich. Douglas J. 261 Droege. Susan M Drumm, Kevin J. Drumm, Ronald P. Drzewtecki. Kimberly A. Drzewiecki. Pete 99 Duba. Margo T Dube. Laurent F. 261 Dubrucq. Jenny M. Duccy. Anne L, Ducey. Ellen M Duch. Deborah A Duda. Fritz L 261 Dudinski, Doug 181 Dudley. James S Dudon. Amy M Duff. Gerald A. Duffy. Brian J Duffy. Catherine. M, Duffy. Christina M. Duffy, Daniel P 261 Duffy. James J. 261 Duffy. Megan M Duffy. Stephen M. Dugan. Thomas M. 262 Dugard. Thomas M, Duggan. Brian E. Duggan. Kevin G. 220 Duggan. Mark J 262 Duggan. Mary Alice Duhadway. David T. Dumas, John L. Dumas. Ray 168 Dumaual, Alfred C Dumbra, Joseph M. Dumon. Peter G. Duncan. David R. Duncan. Michael T. Duncan, Yvonne 97 Duntap. Amy E, Dunn. Diedre S. Dunn, John M, Dunn, Lisa A. 262 Dunn. Michael J. Dunn. Peter A- 262 Dunn, Thomas J, 262 Dunn, William M Dunne. Patrick E, Dunphy. Deirdrc A. Dunphy. Joanne M. Durant. Peter Durbin. Christopher A. 262 Durbin, Michael R Durgans, Kenneth 229 Durham. Noami L 262 Durkin. Elizabeth M. Durkin. Patricia A Durm. Robert A Durney. Tara C Durning. Ann M. Durso. Jerry 182. 183 Durso. Neil A. Dusing. David C 262 Duszynski. Susan M 262 Dularl. Diane M. Dutile. Daniel J 262 Dutile. Patricia M Duvair. Paul 177 Dvorak. Jacob A 262 Dvorak, Roberta L. , Dwane. Marjorie F. Dwortz. David R. 324 Index Dwyer, John H, Dwyer. Thomas F. Dy. Maria M- Earhart. David R. Earl, Robert L. Early. John D- Early. Paul D Eason. Lawrence A- Eason. Tony 168 Ebben. Lynn 200 Eberts. Howard B, 262 Ebner. Norman K. Ebora. Ebenezer J 262 Echevarna, Isabel A. Eck. Thomas J Eckel. Laurence J. Eckelkamp. Louis B. Eckerman. Margaret A. 262 Edelmuth. William F, Eden. Amy L Edinger. Amy Edmonds. Bradley F. Edmonds, Daniel N Edmonson. Brelt M. Edralin. Elizabeth D. Edwards, Christopher B 262 Edwards. Christopher T. 262 Effer. Christopher F 262 Egan. Margaret S Egas. Oswaldo L. 262 Eggleston. Robert L- Eginton. Bill 89 Eginton. William D. 262 Ehmann. Ellen L, 262 Ehmann, John C. Ehrensing. Eric R. Ehrcl. John F Ehrman. Charles W. 262 Ehrman, Richard G. Ehrman. Timothy J. Eiden. Paul M. Eikenberry, Robert 236 Ellers. John C Etlers. Pal 223 Einloth. Brian W Einloth. Theresa L Eisner. Andrew J. Ejercito, Lorena L. El Etr. Donald A 168. 262 EIFarhan. Manaf H Elberson. David P. Elberson. Mary C. Elbert. Donald L. Elder. David P. Elderkin. Scott C. Eha. Jeffrey N. Elias. John 177 Elixavide, Sylvia 262 Ehzondo. William R, Elliot. Charles S. 262 Elliott. Carol 203 Elliott. Michael D. Elliott, Thomas R. Elhs. Cheryl E Ellis. Kathryn A Ellis. Margaret A. Ellis. Steven B. Elson. Stephen P. Ely. James C. Emard. Diane C 262 Emerson. Enc J Emert. Christopher J. Emigholz. Cathy 203 Emmitc. Sharon M 262. 288 Emmons. Daniel E Emond. Kathleen M Endlcr. Patrick J. Endres, Mary E Engel. Tammy L 262 England. Kara M Engler. Joseph E. Enright. David J. Enright. Robert V 262 Epping. Kalhy 193 Efbrccht. Ted W. Erikson. Carol A 262 Erkins. Megan B Efkms. Melonni F 262 Erienborn. Sieve J 262 Ermine. David B Ernst. Robert D 262 Erpelding. Mark D Erxlebcen. Brett J Escobedo. Ginger M Esposito. Scott D Esposlto. Thomas V Esteva Wurts. Miguel A Esteve. Jose E Eslrera. Joseph P, Etten, Tammy J. Etzel, Gretchen E. Eubig. Paul A Eugeni, Anthony L Eustermann, John M 175, 262 Eulcneucr. Joseph J Evanovich. Sam 262 Evans, Brian R Evans. Christian G Evans. Eric C Evans. Kenneth F Evard. Kimberly A. Evces, Michael E Evers. Sean K. Ewell, Rip 97. 99 Ewing. Lynn 97 Fabian. Dan 336 Fabian. Scott D 262 Fabian. Thomas J. 263 Faccenda, Philip J. Fagan. Matthew C, Fagan. Michael R. Fagan. Timothy B Fagnant. Michael J Fahey. Daniel J Fahey, Jeanninc M Fahey. Thomas P Fahrenkopf, Allison M 263 Failor. John C. Fairley. Catherine A Fairley. Theresa M Falcigno. Karen 113 Falco. Michael S Falcon. Charles A 263 Faliszek. David E. Falkenbcrg, Martin E. Falkenbcrg, Thomas F. 263 Fallon. Christina 89 Fallon. James C 263 Fallon. James W Fallon, John C 263 Fallon. Tom 150 Falvey. James M 263 Falvey. Thomas G. Falwell. Jerry 64. 65 Fanning. Mary K, Fanning, Timothy A. Farabaugh. Gina M. 263 Fares, David A Farley, Evan T 263 Farley. John J Farley, Maureen M. 263 Farley. Richard C, Farmer, Brian A Farmer, Mark A 264 Farmer. Nick 190 Farnan. Michael A Farrahcr, John F Farrell, Christine A Farrcll, Erin M. Farrell. Jan F Farrell. Joseph E Farrell. Joseph W Farrell, Paul A Farrell. William F. Farrelly. Tara A. Faust. Maria Faust, Robert E Faust. Stephen M Favley, Jim 94 Favrc. Lisa M 230 Fay. Francis E. Fay. Ted 181 Fay. Thomas F. Fazio. Foge 168 Fazzalaro. William Fearnow, Kevin M Feder. Eric P Fedor, Mimi M. Fedor. Sharon A 264 Feehery, James N. Feelcy. Fran 99 Fecley. Mike 97 Feeney. Mary F- Fehlner. Anne M Feick. Michele A Feldmeier. Robert C 264 Fcles. Aristedes T Felix, Daniel L Feliz. Mary E Felker. Timothy L 264 Fellon. Thomas M. Fcna. Andrew R, Fennelly. Bill 203 Fenner, David R Fenoglio. Andrew P Fcnton. Brian 168 Fenton, Bryan P 168, 264 Fcranchak. Andrew P Feranda, A Andrew Ferguson. Cary V. Ferguson, Jill L. Ferko. Sharon L- 317 Ferlic, Randolph J. Ferlmann. Stephen L 264 Fern, Robert J Fernandez. Alfredo A. Fernandez. Jose E. Fernandez Garza, Alvaro Ferneau. James A. Ferns. Theresa J Ferrara. Ralph T, Ferreira, Kathryn L Ferrence. James A Ferrence, William G. Ferrick. Michael R. 264 Fernck. Patricia 170 Ferry. Kristina A Ferzacca. Nicola D 264 Fessel. Julie M Fessler, Ann J 264 Fetters. Tracie T Feuntes. Maria M Fey. Cynthia A, 264 Fey. Lawrence J. Fick. Eric T. Ficker, Robert G. Fieber. Sean M. Fiedler. John T. Fiegelist. Robert J. 264 Field. Gregory P 264 Fieweger. Michael J. Figaro. Cedric 159. 162. 164. 168 Figge. Jeffrey D. Figueroa, Abner Filar. Linda 178. 179 Filliben. Colette J Fillio. Christopher P Fillmon. Kristme E Fingleton. Thomas T Fink, Anthony G. Fink. David F Fink. John N Fink, Joseph G. Fink, Joshua P Finn. Christine L. Finn, Susan J Finn. Tom 97 Finnan, Patrick J. 264 Finnerty, John F. 264 Finnigan. Maureen K. Finnorn, Kathleen J. Fiorito. Kevin J 264 Firstenbcrger, William A Firth. Ann M 229 Fischer. Charles K Fischer, David G Fischer. David V, Fischer. David W Fischer. Kenneth J Fischer, Teresa M Fisher. Jennifer M 103. 2b4 Fisher, John H Fisher, Maggie M 264 Fisher, Robert M Fisher. Steven P Filz, Robert 186 Fitzgerald. Brian T. Fitzgerald. Chuck 99 Fitzgerald, Daniel M. Fitzgerald. Ed 99 Fitzgerald. Gerard R Fitzgerald. Helen M Fitzgerald. James M 264 Fitzgerald. Kathryn A Fitzgerald. Maureen P 193.264 Fitzgerald, Michael 264 Fitzgerald. Peter J 2b4 Fitzgerald, Robert J Fitzgerald. Robert L Fitzgerald, Ted 168 Fitzgerald. Tom 215 Fitzgerald. William P. Fitzgibbon. Diane L. Fltzgibbon. Joann Fitzgibbons. James E Fitzpatrick. Brendan D Fitzpalnck. Dennis J Fitzpatrick, Edward A. Fitzpatrick. James M. Fitzpatrick. John P Fitzpatrick, Kathleen A Fitzpatrick. Kenneth J Fitzpatrick. Kevin A, Fitzpatrick, Martin G. Fitzpatrick. Michael Fitzpatrick. Mike 336 Fitzpatrick. Tim 226 Fitzpatrick. William R Fitzsimmons. John E 264 Filzsimmons. Kevin P, Fitzsimmons. Regina 336. 337 Flaharty, Mark P, Flaherty, Karen M. Flaherty, Michael J. 190. 193, 264 Flaherty, Stephen D 264 Flanagan. Daniel T 264 Flanagan. Jeffrey L Flanagan, John 186 Flanigan. Paul D Flannery. Bryan E Flannery. Raymond L, Flecker. Carl A. FIcisher, James P. Fleming. Donald P. 264 Fleming. Gregory A, 183. 264 Fleming, James A Fleming. Michael E Fletes, Luis A. Fletes, Sylvia Flicklnger, David J. Fliszar. Gregory M Flood. Angela K Flood. Michael Flood. Sylvester J Flood. Timothy J Flood. Tncia 239 Flora, Scott C Florence, Deborah A Florence. Renee M Flory. John R Floyd, Thomas M Fluhr. Christopher N Flusche. Pamela A Flynn. Brian J Flynn. Christopher 18b Flynn, Dan 177 Flynn, James F 264 Flynn. Jennifer J Flynn, Kevin T Flynn, Michael E Flynn. Michael J Flynn, Patrick T 264 Flynn, Paul T Flynn, Ronald D. Flynn, Sheila K. 264 Foca, Gene R 264 Fochler. Kathleen M Feels. Slephan F 264 Foester. Melissa A. Fogerly. Mary Jo Foley. Ann E 102. 103. 264 Foley. Daniel A. Foley, Daniel J, Foley, John A. Foley, Justin C Foley. Margaret A 264 Foley, Mark J, 264 Foley, Michael S, Foley. Pat 215 Foley, Susan J Follen. Charles N. Folstrom. James R 89. 99. 265 Fontana. Donna F. Fontana. Joseph L 265 Foohey, Mark W, Foose. Eric M 265 Forbes. Terry 168 Ford, Michael J Forester. Vincent E Forget. Thomas R Forney, John J Forrester. Janice Forlin. David W Fortner. David R Fosco. Diane J Foss. Edward H, Foster. Tom 96. 99 Fox. Brendan 129 Fox. Brendan D Fox. Christopher A. 265 Fox. Cynthia M, 265 Fox. Jennifer H. Fox. Joel E Fox. Moira E Foxley. Alejandro T. 265 Foy. Colleen A. 265 Foy. Patrick J Fraccalvieri. Cnstina M Frame. Robert T 265 Frame, Judith A. 2 65 France, Robert E. Francesconi, Gary A. Francis, Ben T, Francis, Christina M Francis, Lowell A Francisco. D ' Juan 168 Francisco. Hiawatha N 168. 169. 265 Francoeur. Michele 336, 337 Franklin. William D. Franko. Christina M. Franko. Michael F 266 Franson. Douglas A Eraser. Thomas G. Frausto. Christopher J. Fravel, Patrick J Frazier. Dana P Frederic. James J Frederick. Joe 154. 196. 198 Fredericks. Tom 35, 139, 210 Freedy. David R. Freehlll. Timothy B. 266 Freeman. Gary A. Freeman. Jennifer L- Frceman. Kelly A. 114. 266 Freeman. Thomas H. 168. 266 Freeman. Tom 168 Freiburger. Peter T 266 Freidhoff, Jennifer 103 Freind. Celeste Freissen. Brian W. Freilag, Anne M- Freschi. Steven J. 266 Frese. J Matthew Fries. Susan 266 Fngon. Megan V, Fritsch. Robert M. Fritz, Daniel R, Froh. Richard D 266 Froman. Jamie 239 Froman, John 190 Frommer. Timothy A. Froning, Mike 99 Fronk. Wesley R 266 FroschI, Eduard F Fry. Stephen J Fuhrcr. Steve 188 Fuhrman. Greg 97 Fuhrman. Gregory R. 97. 266 Fullett, John R. Funai. Edmund F Funk. Daniel J Fuqua. Joseph B Furnari. John P Furno. John R. Furuhashi. Mari Fussa. John D Fuster. Alexander 181. 266 Gabbard. Rhonda 96 Gabbert. Thomas B Gabrich. Lisa M Gabrich. Michelle M. Gaeta, Mary E. Gaffney. Bernard R. Gaffney. Michael P Gafvert. Elizabeth C Gagliardi. Michael D Galasso. Mark A Galatas, Pablo Galatas, Pedro Galden. Dane L Galeziewski, Gary 181 Galicia. Dominic Q. 266 Galiolo. Angelo J. Galis. Erik 215 Gahs. Mark R. Galla. John M. Gallagher, Brian P Gallagher, Christopher M GallaQher, Gerard T Gallagher. James G. 266 Gallagher, James J 215. 266 Gallagher. Matthew R Gallagher. Michael J. 266 Gallagher. Randy A. Gallanusa. Arnel J. Gallant. Marc G. 267 Galler, Deborah L. Galli. Kristin K Gallivan, David R. Gallo. Larry 186. 187 Gallo. Steven R. 267 Galloway. Thomas M. 267 Galo, Matthew G. Gdlvan. Juliana E. Calvin. Amy K Calvin. Michael M 267 Gamache. Daniel C. Gamache. Daniel P. Gamberdella. Marc J. Gamble. Karen K. Gamino. Gary M. Gannon. Brian E. Gannon. Mike 171 Gannon. William J. Cant. Brian C, Garceau. Madeleine D. Garcia, Beatrix E. Garcia. Carlos Garcia. Margarita J. 267 Garcia, Stewart R Gardiner, John D 107. 267 Gardner. Carolyn E. Gardner. Matthew S, 267 Gardner, Monica R. Garibaldi, Anne M. Garlilz. Jennifer L. Garrett. Dan 175. 177. 336 Garrett. Sean M. Garrino, Edward Garrison, Kim 336 Garsidc. John A. 267 Garske. Julie 202, 203 Gartland, William F. Garvin. Jon E Garza. Laura R. Gascoyne, Richard J. Casey, Arthur A. Gasior. Frank J. 267 Gasper. Thomas P Casta. Steven W 267 Gates 11. Richard W. 267 Gates. Christopher C. Gates, Richard W 267 Gatteau. James V. Gatti. Mike 168 Gatto, Mark Gau, Renee P Gaughan. Dan 238 Gaul, Christian M. Gausman. Edward T. Gavenda. Thomas J. Gavin. Mary 201, 202. 203 Gayler. Noel 64 Gazzalc. Robert S. Geary. Kevin F Geary, Paul A Geary, Sean M Geary, Steven F Geelan, Daniel B. Gegen. Peter G. Gehl. Kalherine M, Geiger. Timothy J. 267 Gelst, Robert L. Geldmacher. Karin ! Gelfman. Michele 204. 205 Gels. Carey Gendreau. Dan J 267 Gendreau. Daniel P 267 Gencga. Beth 193 Geneser. Chris 183 Gennaro. Norman F. Genovese. Mark C. George, Amber 97 George. Audrey L. George, Ronald J. George, Yulette C. Georgen. William D. Georges. Peter D. Ceorgi. Steve 102, 103 Ceorgiou. Maria C Gerace. Christopher P Gerace. Maria T Geraghty. Barbara E Geraghly. Michael J Gerard. Tara A. Gerber. John 119 Gerbcr. Michael T, Cerencser. Diane S. 267 Gerhart. John T. Gcrlach. Dan 139 Gcrlach. Jeffrey R. Gerlacher. Gary R. Gcrlachcr, Tom 212. 213 Gerondeau. Lisa M. Gerrlsh. Elizabeth 95 Gerrlty. Susan M. Gerih. John D. Indcx 325 Gervin. Edward J. Gerwin. Michael J. Gester. David J. Geycf. Thomas E, 267 Giacomm. Jon L. Gianoli. Teresa M. Gianotti. Timothy J, Gianzero, Marc V. Gibbens, Cynthia A. Gibbon. John F. Gibbons. Daniel J. 267 Gibbons. Gregory J. Gibbons. Philip J. Gibbs. Mark C. Giberti. Michael J- Gibson. Ann L 267 Gibson. Karen R 267 Gibson. Kathryn M. 267 Gibson. Mark J 267 Gidley. Laura E Giedraitis. Carolyn J. Giehrt. Mane M 267 Giggetts. Stephanie A. 216, 217. 267 Gilboy, Brendan M, 317 Gilboy. Helen G Gildea. William C. Gile. Paula 96 Giles. Jeffrey C. Gilhool. Jennifer T. Githool. Kevin M. Gill. Kerry A. 107. 267 Gillen. Gregory P. Gillespie. Bridget M, Gillespie, Thomas L, Gillespie. William U. GiUigan. John F Gilliom. John R, Giltogly. James J Gilmore, Phil 175 Ginocchio, Robert J. Ginly, John P. Gioffre. Vincent A. Giometti. Jon A Giometti. Ronald P. Giorgianni. Paul Giorgio, Doug 189 Giorgio. Grace 216 Girardot. David M. 94. 267 Giroux. Barbara-Ann 267 Girlen. Ann M 267 Gisleson. John K. Gits. Michael G. Giuffnda. Brian J. Giusli. Lynn C 267 Gladieux. Bob 168 Glascr. Matthew J. Glavin. Christine M, 267 Glavtn. Corrine M. Glavin. Michael L. Glazier. Jeffrey L. Gleason, James 267 Gleason. John T Gleason. Kathleen M. Gleason. Kevin M- Gleason. Laura T. 222, 267 Gleason, Mark 168 Gleason. Michael E. 267 Gleeson. John J. 186. 267 Gleixner. Aaron J. Gleixner. Ellen J. Gleixner. Paul H- Glenisler. David T. Glcnister. James R 139. 267 Glcnski, James P. Glomb, Todd J. Glostcr. Sean C. Gluckow, Paul 212. 213 Gobble. Mary B Goblirsch. James A. 267 Godi. Mary S. Goebel. James E. Goebel. Michael J. Goerner. Rebecca A. Goeihals. Joseph O. 268 Goggin, Kathryn A. Goins, Felix G. Gold, Tracey L. Golden. Ronald A 181. 268 Goldner. Gerard C 268 Goldrick. John T 229 Goldschmidt. Linda 216 Goldsmith. Robin J. 268 Golebiewski. Edward S. Gollon. Jill R. Golonka. Gregory G. Golonka. Thomas J. Golub. Joshua 26S Gombert. Gregory W. Gomez. Anamana 268 Gomez. Cheryl L. Gomez. Ed 94 Gomez. Ginctle 268 Gomez, Miguel A. 268 Gomez, Patrick E Gonlarz. Patii E. Gonzales. Alejandra M. Gonzales. Raul Gonzalez. Anita D. Gonzalez. Laura A. Gonzalez. Lorena Gonzalez. Maria C. Gonzalez, Mariano V. Gonzalez. Monica Goode. Richard S. Goodelt. Rebecca E. 268 Goodwin. Tamara A. Goodwine, Ailecn 94 Goodwme. John W. Gopon. Kevin 336. 337 Gorak. Edward J. Gorbitz, Guy J. Gordon. Andrew 175 Gordon. Daniel P Gordon. Danny 212. 213 Gordon. Darrell R Gordon. Flash 168 Gordon. John B 268 Gordon, Mary Eileen R. Gordon. Michael C. Gordon. Robert E. 228 Gordon, Thomas P. Gordon. Trey 1 16 Gore. Dan 89. 99 Gore. Kelly M. Gorenz, James M. Gorenz. Jeanne 106 Gorla. John C 269 Gorman. Molly A. Gorman. Pat 97 Gorman, Tom 168 Gormley. John 102. 103 Gormlcy. Thomas J. Gostigian. Mike 146 Goudeau. Christine A Gould. David C. Govekar. Christopher P. Govcrnalc. Sue 336 Goycr. Maraya Grabicki. Steven M. 269 Grabill. Paul Grace. Dennis 212. 213 Grace. James M Grace. Jeff 190 Grace. Judy 106 Gracianette. Matthew J. 53. 97. 269 Gradel. Theodore F 168. 269 Grady. Patrick G. Graf. Gerard E Graff. Daniel F Graham, Kari 336 Graham. Kathleen S. Graham. Kelli S. Graham. Mary H. Graham. Pete 168 Graham. Robert X Grahek, Matthew J. Grahek. Rob 94 Grana, Jeffrey P Grandolfo. Gina M. Grandprc. Chris 107 Graney. Paul A 269 Granger. Richard J. Grant. Michael P 85. 86. 87. 269 Grantham. Julie M. 89. 269 Grantham. Thomas D. Granzcier, Timothy Grasberger. Eric A 269 Gravagna. Jeff 99 Gravagna. Robert Graves. Todd Gray, Andrew L. Gray, Elwood M 269 Gray, Jennifer 94 Gray. Shaun M Grayson, Matthew A Grealish. Gerard J- Greaney. Anne E Greaney. Mark R. Greco. James W Greco. Joseph A. 269 Gredler. Mark S, Gredonc. Alfonso Greek. Christopher P. Greeley. Drew Green, Bryan Green. Christopher N 269 Green. Doug 173 Green. Karen Green. Leslie 94 Green. Margaret Green. Mark 156. 168 Green, Michael Green, William Greene. David Greene. Michelle Greene. Roy Greenwalt. Paul Gregory. Christine 216 Gregory, Michael D. Gregory. Michael W 269 Greuel. Gregory Grey. Rick 177 Grice. Rex Grieb. John 168 Grieco. John Gricr. Thomas A 206. 207. 269 Griff ee. Todd 181 Griffin. Hugh Griffin. John Griffm. Michael F, 158. 168. 269 Griffin. Patrick M. Griffin, Patrick N, 269 Griffo. Joseph Griffy, Timothy Grimes. James M 269 Grimes. Mary 1 10 Grimm. Andrew Grismer. Matthew Groble. William Grocock. Trent Groeschner. Scott Grogan. John Grogan. Kevin Groh. Douglas Grojean. Elizabeth A. 269 Gromacki, Susan Gronek. Laura Groner, Alice Groner, Jennifer Grootendorst. Toyna Gross. William J 212. 213. 269 Grossheim. Kurt Grossi. John Grote. Tom 210. 211 Groth. Robert Grower. Christopher Grow. H James 269 Gruber. Mary Gruber. Paul Grubert. Arthur 229 Gruemmer. Brooks B 269 Grunenwaid. Paul Grunert. William Grunhard. Timothy Grzeskowiak. Leanne Gschwind. Julie 80 Gu. Qi Guarnicn. Bridget R, 269 Guarnotla. Christopher J 269 Guay. Bruce 215 Guckien. Cynthia Guenthcr. Elisabeth A, 269 Guenthcr. George 96 Guenthcr. Mary Guenlher. Stephen W 269 Guerrero, Jaime Gugel. Mark E. Guido. Margaret Guignon. John 212. 213 Guilfoile. Kevin Guilfoile. Thomas 186 Guilfoile. Timothy Guillot. Gerard Guinam. Edmond Guinan. Thomas Guiner. Stephanie Guide. Jeff 171 Gulling. Kristin Gullot. David Gumbs. Colin 181 Gunanto, Heru Gund. Richard Gundcrman, Rebecca Gundersen, Craig Gunning. Brian J 269 Gunning. Michael P 269 Gunther, William Gurtis. Andrew Guschwan. William Gutnch. Peter 186 Gutrich. Stephen Guye. Matthew Gwadz. Marc Haar, David Haas. Christopher 269 Habic. Peter Habiger. Kathy 89 Hacker, Hannes 336, 337 Hacketi. Charles M 269 Hadlock. Miles Hagerman, Jonathan Hagerly. Francis Hagerly. Thomas Hagesnow. Christopher Haggerly. Richard Hagnell. Karen A. 269 Hagnell. Steven Hague. Michael Hahn. Marianne Hahn. Mark Haider, Syed Haikola. Bruce 215 Haimes. David A. 269 Haimes. Gregory 269 Hair. Chris 52 Haley. John H Halgren. John T. Haling, Susan Hall. Andrew Hall. James Hall. John Hall. Patricia R, 269 Hall. Patrick A Hall. Patrick S Hall. Thomas J. 269. 287 Hallahan. Robert J. Hallbcrg. John Haltenbeck. Jeannme Halligan. J B Hallissy. John P. 269 Halpin. John Halpin. Thomas J. 269 Hambidge. Marcy E. Hamer. Kenneth Hamill. John Hamilton. Andrew Hamilton. Elizabeth Hamilton. Elizabeth A. Hamlin. James Hammel. Scott L. 270 Hammett. Michael Hammonds, Chad Hammontree. Barbara H 270 Hamncr. Philip R. 270 Hanahan. Michael Hand. Cane J, 270 Hand. Keith Hand. Sarah 35 Hand. Thomas Hanley. Matthew Hanley. Megan Hanley. Terrence P. Hanlon. Peter R. 270 Hanlon. Ruth 193 Hanlon, Thomas Hann. Kellie Hanna. Jeffrey Hannahoe. Jeanne Hannan. Brian W. 270 Hannegan. Robert Hannon. Kathleen Hanrahan. Julie Hansen. Anthony Hansen. Bennett Hansen. Mary Ann 124. 139. 336 Hanson. Julie Hanson. Martha Hanson. Peter Hanson. Sue Hanzel. Matthew 186. 215 Hap. Andrea Happ. Susan Happe. Paul Harbeck. Claire 96 Hardart, Christopher Hardart. Mane Hardiman, Thomas M- 270 Hardiman. Todd Harding. John N. 270 Harding. Norns 181 Harding. Todd A. 270 Hardy. Mary Hardy. William G 270 Hang. Robert E. 270 Harkins. Scott 171 Harlan. William Harmon, Michael 186. 187 Harper. John Harngan. Cindy 82, 336 Harrington III. William E. 270 Harrington. Catherine Harrington. James Harrington. Kelly L. 270 Harrington. Michael Harrington. Paul Harrington. Robert Harrington. Sarah Harrington. William Harris. Christopher Harris. Greg 168 Harris. Kelly Hams. Matt 181 Harris. Wallace W 270 Harrison Jr., Keith 80. 270 Har rison. Danny L. 270 Harron. Amy Harron. Melissa C. 270 Hart. Brian Hart. Hugh Hart. Paul Han. Robert W 270 Harligan. Eileen M. 270 Harligan. Tim 212. 213 Hartlc. Sieve 171 Harlman. Christine Hartman. Patrick Hartwegcr. Peter Harty. Sara Harlzell. Roland 190 Harvath. Joan M. 270 Harvey. Cynthia Harvey. Pete 171 Harvey. Steven Harvey, William Hasbrook. Chns 99 Hashagen. Smith 106 Haske. Anthony J. 270 Haske. John Haskms. Jeffrey Hasler. Douglas Hasley. John Hass, Anna Hassan. Margaret Hassell, Jean Hassett. Thomas Hassing. Debra Hatch. Mary Hatch. Scott Hatcher. Nolanda Hatfield. Jennifer L 270 Hathaway. Malcolm 99 Haudrich. Joseph Hauger. Franklin Haugh. John F 181, 270 Hautzinger. Nellie G. 270 Havel. Patrick Havel. Thomas Haverkamp. Kerry A 114. 223. 270 Havey. Kathy 336, 337 Hawkins. Robert Hawley. George Hawley. Michael Hayashi. Ashley Hayden. Daniel Hayden. Patrick J, 270 Haydin. John S, 270 Hayes. Amy Hayes. Roy Hayes. Susan L. 270 Hayes. William Hayford. John Haygood. Marc E 270 Hayman. Thomas H- 270 Haynes. Caihlcen Haynes. Scott Hayward. John Hayward. Mary Haywood. Mike 168 Haywood. Trent Headley, Monique Healey. Jacqueline Healy. Beth 82. 83. 336 Healy. Dennis C. 270 Healy. Edward Healy. Jenny 124 Healv. Liam P. 270 Healy, Mark 210 Healy, Mary E. Healy. Meredith A. 270 Healy, Paul C 270 Healy. Thomas J. 270 Healy, Tim 168 Healy. Walter Healy. William Heaphy. James Hebenslreit. Ann Heber!. Perter F 271 Hechmer. Paul J 271 Hechtl. Eric S, 271 Heck. Andy 165. 168 Heckler. Michael Heckler. Robert Hedrick. Mary Heffe. Rob 99 Mefferman. John Heffern. Shaun 168 Heffernan. Mike 237 Hefferon, Theresa Hegewald. Glenn Hegewald. Montgomery Heidenreich. Amy C 89. 271 Heidenreich. Fred Heidenwolf. Tercsc A. 271 Heil. Kurt 50. 51 Heilerl. Jeffrey Heilmann. Mary C 271 Heinbecker. Therese Heinbecker. Tracy 336 Hemtz. Michelle Hemzman. Stephen Heisel. Jane Heisler. Dena 148. 172. 173 Heitmann. John J. Heldman. Catherine Heldman. Peter K 271 Helenbrook. Robert Heller. Matthew Heller. Paul Heller. Richard Heliman. Stephen Helmcr. David H, 183. 271 Hemler. David Hempfiing. Catherine Henahan. Mary Patricia Henderson. Jeff 215 Henderson. Matthew Hendnckson. Erik 115. 190 Hengesbach. Theodore Henige. James Henke. Gregory H, 271 Henke. Robert Henley. Theresa Henn. Michael Hennekes. David E 271 Hennessey. Mary Ann Hennig. Robert Henning. Mary Hennch. Joseph Hcnnquez. Jozef Henry. Christopher E. 271 Henry. Lynne 23 Henry. Stephen Henry. Walter Henson. Sandra Henson. Scott Hepp. Karen Herald. Susanne Herb. Lisa Herb, Marianne T 271 Herber. Robert 215 Herbert. Kevin Herbert. Leon Herbstritt. John M. 271 Herdegen. Nicholas Hergcnrother. Michael Hergenrother. Robert W, 271 Hering. James Herkes. Paul Herman. Christopher Herman. Jeffrey Herman. Joseph Herman. Scott Herman. William Hermann. Brian G, 271 Hermann. Mark Hernandez, Luis A. 272 Hernandez, Peter Hernandez. Soraya Herr. Tom 99 Herrmann. Brian 272 Herrmann. Rose Herrschafl. Jim 94 Hertel. Michael S. 272 Herzog. Bill 76 Hesburgh. Fr. Theodore 14. 66. 94. 278. 339 Hesburgh. Monique Hession. Bill 171 Hettich. Jospeh Heubaum. Karl Hewitt. Lisa Hickey. Edward Hickey. Erik J. 272 Hickey. Kimberly Hickey. Michael Hickey. Peter Hickey. Scan Hickey. Thomas P, 272 Hickie. Matthew Hicks. Scott 154. 155. 195. 197. 199 Hiel, Timothy Higgins. Eileen M. 272 Higgins. Jim 52 Higgins. Mary P 272 Higgins. Michael A. Higgins. Michael J Higgins. Michael P 272 Higgins. Shawn G. Higgs-Coulthard. Charles O. 146. 181. 272 Highbarger. Matthew J. Highter. Steven W, Higney. Andrew 171 Hilal. Christopher G Hildinger. Carl J 183. 272 Hill. Cathenne A 305 Hill. Christopher J Hill. David R Hill. Edward T, Hill. Kerry A Hill. Lonnic D Hill. Matthew D 272 Hill. Miriam B 272 Hillebrand. Jennifer M. 272 Hillenbrand. Timothy R 272 Hills. Joseph Q. Hillsman. Stephen G. Himich. Matthew J Hines. Debby 94 326 Index Hines, Francis Hiniker. James Hinkle. Enca 90 Hipp. Davtd E 272 Hippler. Joseph Hipskind. Kevin P Hipskind. Terrence Hirl. Patnck J 273 Hifschfeld. Adam B Hite. James P 273 Huon. Jose R 273 Hiion. Theresa A Ho. Andrew M 97. 273 Ho. Deborah A Ho. Edward J Ho. Ganna Ho. Mark J 273 Ho. Reginald T. Hoag. Robed J. Hoar. Kevin Hoban. Michael B Hoban. Shawn 113 Hobbs. William D Hobby, Robert 96 Hobgood. Karen 94 Hodder. Christopher Hodder. Richard D 53. 99. 273 Hodgdon. Christopher Hoepfinger, Christopher M Hoerster. James W. 273 Hofbauer. Michael T. 273 Hoff. James R 273 Hoffman. Sean 171 Hoffmann. Eileen J. Hofman, Emil T 51. 104. 227. 231 Hofstedt. Matthew D Hogan. James A- 273 Hogan. Maria Hogan. Maura Hogan. Moira 173 Hogan. Patrick T- Hogan. Robert G. Hogan. Timothy J. Holder. Rochelle 209 Holderread. Laurie L. Hoidsworih. Gregg Holeman. Derek 181 Holland. Daniel Holland. David P. Holland. James K. Holland. Missy 97 Hollenbeck. Laura Hollenbeck. Lisa 109 Hollcrbach, Steven D Holley. Robin R. Hoiliday. Joe 226 HoUoway Jr.. Jerry O. 273 Holloway. Erie C HoUoway, Jerry O. Holloway. Matthew D 273 Hollway, Tonia Holmes. Adnannc D. Holmgren. John L. Hoist. Brian 107 Holston. James Holtz Jr., Lou 168 Holtz, Kevin R Holl2. Lou 9. 67. 148. 162. 168. 169. 339 Ho!t2. Richard W Ho z. Lawrence HoUgrcfc. Frederick Holzhall. Vincent 273 Horn, Jennifer L. 273 Hoodecheck. Amy A Hoover. Jen 220 Hopkins, Shaun M. 273 Hoppe. Elizabeth A Hopper. KerriLynn Horan. John P, 274 Horas. Nancy J Horner. Timothy J. 274 Hornetl. Steven M. Horning. John P, Horox. Sheila A 274 Norton. Bernadelte M, 274 Horton. Christopher D, Horton. Karen 108 Horton. Maureen Horvath. Craig J Hoshino. Masahide 274 Hotopp. Tara Houg. Michael H. Houk. Melissa Houlihan. Robert J, House. Heather A 274 Houscr. Steven M. Houseworth. Tammy M. Houston. Bill 230 Howard. Clark M, Howard. Kevin L, 274 Howard. Lisa M- Howard. Mary S Howard, Thomas 186 Howard. Walt 168 Howarth. John Howell. James M 274 Howley. Christopher Howley. Thomas Hrach. Susan 239 Hronchek. Ann M. Hronchek. Michael G Hruskovich. Robert J- Hrulkay, Charles Hrycko. Noelle M. Hsich. Sandy 76 Hubbard. Jerard Hubbard. Kevin Huber. Carolyn 96 Huber, Thomas Huberty. John S Huberty. Michael J. Hubrich. Ann M Huck. Jay C. Hudak. Thomas F Hudgins. Zachary L Hudsick, Michele R 274 Hudson. Greg 168 Hudson. Michael P. 274 Hueker, Michael P Huemmer, Frank J. Huffer. Maureen L. Huffman. Lon 188 Huffman. Steven F. Hug. Michael A. Hughes, Andrew S. Hughes, Brian P- Hughes. Christopher J. Hughes, David A. Hughes. Deborah E Hughes. Dennis 96 Hughes. Edward Hughes. Frank 173 Hughes. Lawrence Hughes. Paul J- Hull, Martin D. Humberston. Russell Hume. John 64 Hummel. Keith R. 274 Hummel, Michele A. 274 Hummell. Mark W. 274. 336 Humphrey. Amy S. Hunckler. Laura Hunckler. Paul T. Hunckler. Robert Hunsinger. Christopher Hunter. Eric P. Hurley. Christopher Hurley. Kevin 104 Hurley, Patnck G. 274 Hurst. Christopher Hurst. Jodelle L. Hurtubise. David E. Husarik. Edward J 274 Hussey. Maureen Huston. Kathleen M. Huston. Robert W. Hutchings. Peter G. 274 Hutchms. Christopher M. Hutchison. John P. Hutchison. Robert D. Hutson. Timothy 186 Hutton. Carol C. Hutton, Thomas A Huynh. Thang Huyvaert. Dale G- Hwang. Kathleen K. Hyder. Christopher K 274 Hyder. Kathryn 39 Hyland. Matthew G Hyland. Molly P Hynes. Cecelia A, 274 Hyncs, Daniel W Hynes. Janice 180 Hynes. Thomas F Hypes. Heather 79 lannelll. Richard D. Ibrahim. Maged F 274 Illgen. Richard L tUtg. Natalie 204. 205 Imbnaco. Monica Immonen. David L 274 Immonon. John C. Indeglia. Paul A Ingalls. Thomas D Inglis. Scott R Ingraham, Heather A Ingrassia. Richard A 274 ingwersen. Eileen F lovlne. Matthew C Irvin Jr , William M 274 Irvine, Timothy M Irving, Mark P Irving. Mary Elizabeth A Irving. Paul J Irwin, Barry F Isaak. Christopher R iselin. Richard J- Isleib. Richard R 274 Iturralde, Santiago Iverson. Stephanie L Ivory. Esther I 274 iwanskt. Richard J Izzo. Dan 51. 53. 336 Izzo. Frank 274 c r , 1 7 " . i ' lg% ' , M Wl j T y Jl lachetta. Richard N lacono. Anne M, 82. 83. 274. 336. 337 lacoponi. Joseph lalaccl. Michael A 274 lannelll. Michael J. Jackoboicc. Bill 190 Jackomis. William R Jackson. Brian F Jackson, Everett L Jackson, Jamere 154. 199 Jackson. Kevin M. Jackson, Kyle Jackson. Milt 166. 168 Jackson. Paul 108 J ackson. Scott Jackson. Shannon Jackson, Stephen B Jackson, Tony 154. 197 Jacob, Abraham Jacob, Diane M 274 Jacob. Robert E Jacobi. David G 274 Jacobs. Magdalene A Jacoby. Mary B 79, 274 Jacquet, Marc P Jadown. Robin 274 Jaeger, Mike 107 Jagger, Robert Jagoe, Jennifer M Jajesnica, Christine M Jakob, Mike 2.39 Jakubik, Robert James. Frank P Janairo, Edward P Jandric. David R Janicik. Jeffrey L. Janick, M. D- Janicki. Sarah Janke, Laura 336 Jannota. Dana M, Janowsky, Erik Jansen. Joseph A Janss. Helen R Janyja. Daniel K. Jaramillo. Narciso Jaros, Ed 77 Jarosz, Christopher R 274 Jarosz, Joe 168 Jarret, Peter 119 Jarvis, Ellen I Jaspers. John E 274 Jaster. Stephen P Javaid. Furkan H Jecmen, David J. Jefferics, Dylbia L Jeffenes, Michael J. Jefferson, Alonzo 168 Jefferson. Lena L, Jeffirs. Jams M Jeffirs. Kent 94 Jegeir. Shelly S 274 Jelen. William M 106. 107, 274 Jenks. Christopher J Jennings, Anne M 275 Jennings. Michael P Jennings. Richard C. Jennings. Thomas E Jennings. William T. Jensen. Mark A 190. 191. 275 Jerva. Leonard F- Jesnek. Amy S 275 Jiang. Frank T Jilek. Erin E 275 Jimenez, Christopher R Jimenez, Ramiro M 275 Jochum. Lisa K Jodis. Krisiina M. Joel. William V. Johns. Brian E 275 Johns. Nancy E Johnson Jr . James S Johnson. Andrew Johnson. Anthony 157. 164. 165 Johnson. Audrey Johnson, Chris 168 Johnson. David Johnson. Don 146 Johnson. James H Johnson, James S, Johnson. Jeffrey M. Johnson. Jill 96. 100 Johnson. Julie A. Johnson, Kathleen M Johnson, Kirsten A- Johnson, Margaret Johnson. Mark S. 275 Johnson, Matthew M. Johnson, Mike 168 Johnson, Paul M Johnson, Stephanie A Johnson, Steve C Johnson. Thomas Johnson, Tracy Johnson. William M 275 Johnston. Daniel J. 275 Johnston. David J. Johnston, Douglas A. Jolie, Charles L. Joliet, Jeffrey L. 275 Jones. Catherine M 276 Jones, Daniel T Jones. David M Jones, Sr John Miriam 229 Jones. Karen M. 276 Jones. Michael A Jones. Michael J Jones. Mike 101 Jones. Robert W Jones. Thaddeus Jordan. Stephanie M. 276 Jordanich. Ed 336 Jorden, John C 276 Joseph, Elizabeth E Joseph, Hazel Joseph, Niobe Joyce, Edmund P 14. 37. 229 Joyce, Holly M, Joyce, Jacqueline M. Joyce, Nancy E, 276 Judge, Brendan Jukic, Paul 1 Julian. Joseph Juliani. Richard P Juliano. Margaret M Julien. Stephen Julka, Christopher A Julka, Karen L Julka. Lisa Julki. Pam 97 Junco. Javier F Junge. Christopher D 276 Junge. Curtis D 276 Junkins. Edward P, 89, 99, 276 Junkms, Gigi 89 Julte. Christine N 276 Kaberlein. William J. Kachelski. Robert A Kaczorowski. David W Kade. Kevin 212. 213 Kaelin. Darryl L 276 Kaemmerlen. Robert M 276 Kagcr. Kate 94 Kahney. Scott A. Kahrs. Daniel W. 276 Kaine. Patrick J. Kairis. Matt 168 Kaiser. Timothy D Kalambaheti. Kevin Kalbas, Brian 206. 207 Kalih, Reginald Kalivas, Paul C. Kalmer. Christine M, Kaminski, Vincent R. Kammer, David D- Kamradi, Jeffrey M. Kanakkanatt. Paul T. Kane. Daniel J. Kane. David M. Kane, Kevin J- Kane. Paul 53, 336 Kanehann, Garrett P. Kama. Christopher P, Kanute. Michael J. 276 Kapiian, Joseph 288 Karam. Ronni N. 276 Karas. Spero G Karatnycky. Adrian P. Karchunas. Marshall S. Karl, Edward J 276 Karle, James M. Karrels. James J, Karsteler. Albert V. Kase. Patricia A- Kauffman. Patrick D- Kaufman, Mary-Frances Kavacs, Yehuda Kay, Daniel J, 276 Kays, Todd M Kazmierczak, Peter A. Kealey. Patricia L. 276 Keane. Bob 171 Keane. Kevin 99 Keane, Megan M Kearney, Robert A Kearney. Siobhan M. Kearns, Kathcrinc M- Kearns, Patrick J. Keary, Lawrence Keating. Derick C Keating. Mark D Keating. Michael P 276 Keating. Thomas F. Keefe. Gregory R 276 Keefe, Kelly L, Keefe. Thomas L Keegan. John P Keegan. Mike 71 Keeton, Mary R Keffler, Paul G, Keffler. Paul H Keim. Kevin 51 Keizer, Clarice A 276 Kelle, Edward J Kelleher. Patrick N Kelleher. Phillip J 276 Keller, Christopher W. 276 Keller. Joseph J. Keller. Steffanie L. Kcllerman, Mary M. Kelley. Eileen M. Kelley. Kathleen J. Kellmg. Christopher W. 276 Kelling, Terence R- Kelly. Anne K, Kelly, Brian T Kelly, Christopher M. Kelly, Colleen A 276 Kelly, David W Kelly, Edward M, Kelly, Francine Kelly. George 168 Kelly, James J Kelly. Jean M Kelly. Johanna 97. 276 Kelly. John E Kelly. Joseph M. Kelly. Kathleen A. Kelly. Laura L. 276 Kelly. Maureen T. Kelly. Michael J. 276 Kelly. Michael S. 276 Kelly. Monique 77 Kelly. Pat 99 Kelly. Paul E Kellv. Paul J, Kelly. Resa 204. 205 Kelly, Robert P. Kelly, Theresa E. Kelly, Thomas J. Kelly. Thomas N Kelly. Timothy M. Kelly. William J. 276 Kelty, Joseph J. Kelty. Matthew Kemper. Margaret Kemper. Robert R 276 Kempinger, Stephen J. Kemps. Jacques M. Kempton. Tim 154 Kenesey. Tim 129 Kcnna, Roger A. Kennaugh. Michael A 276 Kennedy. Edward T. Kennedy, Elizabeth 104, 105 Kennedy, John C. Kennedy. John E. Kennedy. John P. Kennedy, John T 82. 93. 276. 336. 337 Kennedy. Joseph J 276 Kennedy. Karen L. 276 Kennedy, Kevin A Kennedy. Kevin K Kennedy. Kris M Kennedy. Michael E. Kennedy. Michelle M. Kennedy. Raymond A 276 Kennedy. Raymond J. Kennedy. Richard C 277 Kennedy. Roberta A. Kenncdy, Sheila 277, 336 Kennedy. William J. Kennelly, Katherine T. Kenney, Anne E- Kenney. John D, 277 Kenney. Thomas V Kennough. Mike 183 Kenny. John 94 Kenny. Tim 99 Kent. Lisa M Kenzakowski, Donald C Kcohane, Timothy C Keough, Donald 37 Keough. George 171 Keough. Laurence L. 277 Keppler, Kim 170 Kern. Leroy J. Kern, Peter J, Kernagis, Jeffrey W, Kerper, Timothy A. 277 Kerr. Gregory J Kerrigan, Elie 181 Kerrigan. Sean M. Kersgieler, Glcnnon J. 277 Kershner. Mark W. Kersten. Margie 79 Keusal, Amy Key. Margaret S. 277 Keyes. Elizabeth H. 97. 277 Keyes, Kevin 206 Keys. Reynauldt U- Keys. Trena 200 Kczmoh, Michael P. 277 Khan. Azmat N. 277 Khan. Farukh Kibelstis. Maureen Kibeistis. Teresa 179 Kickey. Kimberly Kidder, Dave 210 Kiefer, Christopher M, 277 Kiefer, Timothy E, Kielhofner. Peter J. Klernan. Patrick M, Kiernan. Peter Kilcullcn, Matthew 197 Kiley, Christopher KiUeen, Christine M. 277 KiUeen, James M. Killen. Brock W. Kitlen. Molly L. Killian. Chuck 168 Killian. Gina M. Killian. Melissa M. Kilroy, Timothy J. Kilway, James B. Kilway, John 206 Kim, Andrew S. Kim. Benedict Y. Kim, Julie L Kindrachuk, Anne Kindt, Ben King. Justine M. King, Margaret King. Matthew C. King. Thomas C. King. Thomas N. King. Wilfred E. Kingele. Julie 230 Kinghorn. Kirby 175. 177 Kinkopf. David W. Kinnard, Andrew M Kinneally. Kara J Kinney. Andrew W. Kinnucan. Daniel F 277 Kinsella. Edward M 277 Kmsey. Brian W Kinzelman, Gregory L. Kiolbasa. Theresa A, Kipp, Michael A Kirchmcir. Ed 171 Kirchner. Margo 336 Kirchner. Margo S- Index 327 Kirk. John 82. 83. 336. 337 Kirk. Michael P 277 Kirk. Timothy M Kirkwood. James E. Kirsch. John T 278 Kirsch. Mary E Kirschner. Christopher G. Kissam. Mary C. Kissel. Dennis I. Kittrcdge. Adele M. Kittredge. Charlene Kitzke. Chris 100 Klaiss. Jacqueline Klaus. Jilanne 1 15 Kleiderer. Bridget L. 278 Kleiderer. Karl F Klein. Donald M 278 Klein. Michael A 278 Klein. Thomas J, 278 Kleine. Wally 158, 159. 168 Kleiser. John F. Klemens. James J. Klenk. Kevin S. Kletzly. Michael L Klevea. Christopher M. Kltne. John F. Kline. Judith M. Kline. Maureen T. Klinge. John G. 278 Klingele. Julie A. Klis. Gregory R. Kloc. Daniel C. Kloska. Robert L. Klosiermann. Gregory E. Kloud. William L, 278 Kluempcr, Justin W, Klugherz, Laura 94 Knapke 11. Norbert D, 278 Knapke, Norbert B, 278 Knapp. Kathleen M. Knapp. Michael N. Knauf. Mary J, Knauf. Richard H. Knaus. Christopher M, Knc, Tanya 193 Knepler. James L Knipe. Jeffrey D, 278 Knipp. Markus Kniss, Louise Knittcl. Denise Knostman. Steven W Knolts. Mike 97 Kobayashi. John F 278 Kobayashi. Robert F, Kobayashi. Yvonne M Koch. Carole K 278 Koch. Heather M Koch. John E Koch. Kevin R, Koch. Mary Kim 107 Koch. Mary T 107. 278 Koch. Micheic M Kochanek. Jeffrey D Koehn. Ken 93 Koehr, Brian Koellner. Gregory Koenig. Stephen R. Koeppl, Patrick Koester. Michael W 278 Koester, Steve 94. 95 Kohl. Kevin R Kohl. Paul I Kohles. Geoff 173 Kohlhaas. Kimberly R Kohs. Gregory T, Kokal. Michael T 278 Koleckl, Paul F, Kolettis. Peter N 278 Kollman, Kenneth W Kolnik, John P Kolodziej, Christopher Koloszar. Melissa A. Kolski. Stephen J, 279 Kominowski. Eslle O. 279 Kommers. Theodore Komyatte. Kristin Kondis, Edward F, Kondracki, Alexander E. Kondrad. Lisa Konwinski, Laurie Koonce. Christina M. Koons, Kara A. Koontz. John A 279 Kopcr, Susan 279 Korbel. Melissa K Korccki. Thomas R 279 Korte. Kurt J 279 Korlh. Katharine A Korth. Timothy W Korzenecki. Mark G. Kosclka. John 190 Kossc. Glenn F 279 Kossler, Robert D. Koster. Christopher M. Kostolansky. David J Kostolansky. Paul M, Koszyk. Mark K 279 Kotoriy. Giovanni T. Koulajian, Nigel Kovach. Lauri Kovacs. Yehuda 146. 181 Koval. Kimberly Kovalan. Amy Kovaleski. Mike 149. 158. 159. 168 Kowalski. Eric P, 279 Kowalski. James 181 Kowalski, Mark Kozak. Dorothy J. Kozak. Elizabeth Kozak. Virginia Kozicki. Jeff 171 Kozhk. Michael Kozlowski. Kimberly S. Kozlowski. Steve Kraemer. Therese M. 279 Kraft. John 21. 93. 279 Kraft. Michael C Kraimer, James V Krais. William A 279 Kraker. Philip J, Kralicek. Kristin 180 Kramer. Daniel J Kramer, David T Kramer, Dean J Kramer. Karen M, 192. 193. 279 Kramer, Linzle 186 Kramer, Mark A. Kramer, Molly D 279 Kramer. Paul 279 Kramp. Stephen G. 279 Kranz. Steven F 279 Kraske. Greg 23 Kraus. Andrew E Kraus. Gretchen 209 Kraus. Thomas G, Krause, Kevin R, Kravcik. Jane M. 279 Kraynak, Todd M. Krcbs, Thomas P Krech. Marika A Krelnhop. William K. 279 Krenzer. Patrick C Kress, John P 279 Kretz. Colleen 106 Kreykes, Jennifer M. Krill, David A. Krimbill. Gerald Kriscovich. Scott A, Kroeger. David M. 279 Kroener. Kent M, Kroener. Kurt 181 Kroll. Jennifer L. Kromer, Edward T Kromer, John P Kromkowski. Stephen P. 279 Kron, Randall D 336 Kronenberger. Kathy A. Kronstein. Jonathan G, Krounse. Mike 183 Kruczek. Joelle A Kruczek. Knstine 90 Kruczek. Robert P Krueger. John C. 279 Krueger, Karl A, Krull. Kevin J. 279 Krupnick. Laura A. Krus. David J 213. 279 Kueber. Paul C Kuecks. Thomas E. Kuehl. Tim 215 Kuhn. John Kuhns. Lisa 200 Kuhns. Robert A, Kujawa. Patrick A. Kulyk, Stephen J- Kunath. Jill K. Kunesh. John C, Kuntz. Christina 94 Kunz. Jeff 168. 169 Kurowski, Mike 104 Kursl, Manta A Kurtis. Norman S. Kurtzke, Christine A. Kuzma. Beth A. Kuzola. Anthony Kvochak. Chris G 168. 279 Kwak. Steven E. Kwasele. Alan 96 Kyhl, Christopher J Kyllmann. Sven C LaGarde. Victor J 279 LaHood, Ed 105, 279 Labadie, Robert F Labarbera. Michael V. Laber. Kent J Labine, Wayne A. Laboe. Anne-Marie 89 Laboe. Edward A Laboe. Jackie 89 Laboe. Mark J Laboe, Matthew J Laboe, Timothy A, 279 Labrador. Mariel 90 Lacayo. Bernardo Lach. Robert S Lachapelle. Juliette M. 279 Lachapelle. Lesie A Lackey, James G. Lackey, Timothy C Laco, John A 279 Laconte, Christopher J, 281 Lacy. John A. 103. 279 Ladao, Miguel A. Laddusaw. Todd A Laflamme. Anne L 279 Lafleuer. Peter C. Lafond, Nannetle M. Lagarde, Victor J- Lahey. Michael D Lahiff, Colin Lahood. Edward R 279 Lahrcn Jr . James A. 279 Lahren. Leeann Laiber, Jennifer L. Lake. John F Lake, Timothy 336 Lalli, Mary R Lally, Daniel J Lally. Terence M Lam, Mirabel C- Lamanna, Valerie C. Lamb, Brian 94 Lamb, Michelle 96 Lamb, Terrence M. Lamb. Thomas E 279 Lambert. Art 208. 209 Lambert. Eleanor A. 317 Lambert, Greg 190. 193 Lambert, William B Lambertson, Andy 99 Lamboley, Nicole 170 Lamendola. David P 280 Lamere, Margaret D Lamfalusi. Cynthia M. Lammers. James A. Lammers, Jean M. Lamont, Donald J Lampe. James R Lampeyre. Joseph A, Lamps, Christopher A Lampton. Thomas P 280 Lamson. John G Lanahan. Tom 210 Lanciault, Eric T Landrigan, Terence J Landry. Jacob B 280 Lane. Michael S. Lane. William F. 280 Lang. Anthony F- Langenberg. Jack 85 Langer. Angela M Langie, Matthew Lanier, Kevin J 280 Lanigan, Joleen M Lannert, Jacqueline M, Laniz, Andi 170. 171 Lantz, Brian Lanz. Christopher R Lanza. Anthony L. 280 Lanza. Chuck 148. 162. 168 Lapps. Brian A Laprad. James G Lark. James M. Lark. Richard F Larkin, Ian M Larkin, Mary L. Larose. Michelle L, Larsen. Jana M. Larsen. Patrick H. Latuda. Frank A. 280 Lau, Kathleen A 280 Lau. Philip K, Lauber. Kurt J Laudico. Robert R. Lauen. Nancy Lauer, Joseph L. Lauer. Susan M. 280 Lauer. Thomas C. Laughlin. Mark C. Laughlin. Paul F, Laurenson. Jeffrey P. Laurenzano, Marilyn L. Lavelle. John J. Lavcry. Mark A. Lavoie. John F 280 Law. Donald J Lawler. Gregory J 281 Lawler. Michael R. Lawlis. Patrick S. Lawlor. John 175 Lawrence. Leslie 216 Lawrence. Steve 168 Lawrence. Steven P Lawrence, Steven W Lawson. Elaine L. Lawton. Anthony D. Lawion. Theresa 96, 97 LeCount, Sonya A. 281 LeKander. Gary 175 Leachman. Mike 52 Leahy. Brian J. Leahy. Terence P Leavell. Patrick R. Leavitt. Willis T. 82. 281. 336. 337 Lebamoff, Damian 1 281 Leberfing, Christopher R Lechleiter, James T, Lechner. Mark S. 281 Lechner, Scott C. Lecmski. James E 94. 281 Lecinski. Jim 94 Lecmski. Robert T Ledley. Kevin M Ledrick. David 190 Ledwich. Claudia Lee, Anthony M Lee. Changuk Lee. Christopher F Lee, David T Lee. Elizabeth G 281 Lee. James D. Lee. John B, 281 Lee, Kevin M Lee, Michael C. Lee, Michael E Lee, Robert M 281. 336 Lee, Timothy T Leeds. Paul 107 Lees, James J Leevan. Cheryl A. Legatzke, Stephen J. Legus. David 215 Leherr. Mike 214. 215 Lehman, Kathleen 178, 179 Lehmann. William O Lehr. James A, Leininger. Gregory A Leise. Philip E 281 Leiser, Brenda E Lekandcr, Gary 175 Lemanski, Larry A Lemersal Jr.. Donald B. 281 Lemersal. Donald B Lenhard. Kevin J Lenhart. Peter Lennert. B David 181. 281 Lenncrt. Jill T Lenninger. Greg 171 Lennon, Daniel T. 281 Lennon, David A Lennon. Kevin W Lennon, Megan M, Lennon. Scan M 281 Lenox. Francis M. Lcntz, Katherine A Lentz. Steven G. 281 Lenz. Jean 229 Lenzmeier. Nicklaus A Leobeck, Leon 181 Leonard Jr.. Edward O. 50. 281 Leonard. Gary M Leone. Giovanni Lerch. Gary P Leroux. Cathleen G 281 Les. Virginia M. 281. 337 Lese, David 99 Lese. Karen P. 281 Lesier. Brenda 180 Leslie. Cheryl A, Lesynski. Edward G Letoto. Monica M Letscher. Timothy T Lett. Marvin H, 212. 213. 281 Lettenberger. Steven P Leupold. Christopher R Levan, Joseph B Levandowski. Ken 222 Leveille, Andre 113. 229 Levering. Mary E Lewis. Brian J. Lewis. Brian P, Lewis. David N. Lewis. Edward H, 281 Lewis. Elizabeth R Lewis. Eric Lewis. James S 281 Lewis. Kristen L Lewis. Robert A Lewis. Robert E. Lewis. Scott W Lewis. Ternl G, Lezark. Sandra E. Li. Susan A. Liano, Jose L. Libert. John B. 281. 296 Lichaytoo. Clifford J. Lickona. Mark 99 Liddy. Robert J Lieber. Mark 35 Lieberth. Michael T Lifton. Natasha 281 Liggio. Frank J. Lilly. Laura C. Lily, Laura 124 Lim. Allan Linbeck. Andrew B Lmbeck. Patrick A Lmdahl. Colin E. Lindenfeld, Jill 216. 217 Linder. Laura A. Linder. Sandra J, 281 Lindner, Anne M, Lindstrom. Peter E. Linnen. Joseph 106. lib Lintz. Judith A 281 Lioniakis. Popi 94 Lipak. Mark T, Lipetzky. James L 281 Lipmski. Louis T Lipnicky, Colin M Ltpo, Frank 80. 81. 251. 281 Lippincott. Marty 168 Lipsmire. James W. Liptack. Jean M 281 Liptak. Scott 99 Lisa. Michael A, Livingston, John T. Livorsi. Anthony P. Lizarraga, Daniel A Llano, Eduardo Lloyd. Angela M. 281 Lo, Sophon Lobdell. Charles A, 103. 281 Lochhead, Michael J 281 Loconte, Christopher J, Loebach. Leonard 171 Loeffler, Brian 87 Loeffler, Gretchen M. Loesch. Carl A, Loesch. Martin C. 281 Lofaro. Robert A. Loftus, Thomas C, Lofy. Michael B Logan. Hollianne 193 Logeman, Marijo Logsdon, Karen M. Logue, Deirdre L Lohman. Bruce J. 106. 107, 281 Lohman. Michael F. Lohmuller. Elizabeth A 282 Lohrer. Alice 204. 205 Lokhorst. Brett A, Lombard©. Shawn 124. 33b Londergan, Kelly C Long Jr . Marvin 282 Long. Deborah L. Long. Marvin Longeway. Christopher T. Loome. John F Loomis. Mark P. 282. 299 Loomis. Theresa J Lopach, Christine M Loper. Jim 129 Lopez, Lawrence Lopez. Marcos Lopez. Mary E Lopez. Raymond E. Lorenz. Laura 282 Loretto. Virgil N. Losurdo. Frank C 282 Loughlin. Frank A. 282 Loughlin. Nancy 178, 179 Loughran. John M 186. 187. 282 Loughndge. Paul E. Loux. Michael 235 Loux. Paul O 282 Love. George 190 Lovell. Luke R. Lowell. Vince 109 Lowery. Tracy 26. 336 Lowney. Mark 190 Lowney. Steve 212. 213 Lowther. Michael L. Loya. Jose A 282 Lozano. Delia Lozano. Diana Lubawy. Laura A 282 Lucarelli. Lawrence Lucas. Gregory Lucas. Marcia Lucero. Philip Lucey. Chris 175. 336 Luchini. David S. Lucian. Dtanne Lucke. David Ludtke. Linda J. 282 Ludwig. Drew 119 Luedtke. Judy 90 Lucpke. Henry F. 282 Lugo. Laura L 282 Lui. Alan E. Lukenda. Timothy L. 215. 282 Lum, Christine A. Lumb. Kenneth T Lumeng. Rita M Lund. Diane K Lund. Edward V, Lund. Frances E, 282 Lundak. Bruce Lunney. Steve 177 Lupone. Frederick T 282 Lupone. Thomas P. Luscy. Christopher Lusser. Rene Lutz. John T 282 Lutz. Suzanne M, Lux. Karen Luxem. Robert B Lyden, Sean P Lydon. Stephanie Lynch. Edward F Lynch. Erin E. Lynch. Jill M 282 Lynch. Karen 107 Lynch, Margaret Lynch. Maureen Lynch. Michael J Lynch. Michelle Lynch. Patrick D. Lynch. Patrick T- Lynch, Robert T. Lynch. Scan Lynch. Stephen Lynch. Thomas A. Lyne. Daniel L, 282 Lynn. James J, Lynn. Robert P Lyon. Candace Lyon. Christopher J 282 Lyon. Mark Lyon. Peter J, Lyon. Richard E. Lyons. Dan 213 Lyons. Kathleen M. Lyons. Timothy D 282 Lyskava. Paul A 282 Lytle. William A 282 Maag. Terrence J. MacDonald. James B MacDonald, James K. MacDonald. Neil J. 282 MacDonald. Robert J. MacFadyen. John P. MacLachlan. Gordon 99 MacLennan. Michael F, 282 MacNulty. Michael S. 282 MacQuarrie. John F. MacSwain. Brian M. Macalka. Lisa M Maccarlhy. Michael P Macchiaroli. Richard C. Macheca. Maigol G. Macias. Joseph T. Maciszewski. Teresa E. Mack. Dawn M. Macken. Tom 177 Mackey. Michele R. Mackle. Frank E. Macksood. James M. Macor. Alison G Macrina. Richard C. Madden. Derk J. Madden. Kevin P. 282 Madden. Peter C. Maddock. Kevin R 282 Madigan. John R 282 Madigan. Maria C, 282 Madigan. Michael F. Madison. Daniel F Madsen. Erik A Madson, Lance 215 Magargee, Stephen Maggio, Brian T. Maggio. James R. Magill. Diane J. Maginn. Mary K. 282 Maglioc. Kathleen 97. 124 328 Indcx Magner. Karen A 282 Magnusen, CArmina M Magpuri. Chnslopher T. Magsig. Shawn E Maguire. Daniel 64 Magyar. Margaret E 282 Maher, Brian G Maher. Charles W 282 Maher, John P Maher. Matthew K Maher. Patrick C Maher. Robin M. Mahon. James R Mahoney. Matthew Mahoncy. Molly 202. 203, 336 Mahong. Sue 110 Mahony, Susan E. Maier. John S. Maier. Julie A. Maier. Karen M. Maier. Polly A. Maiewski. La 96 Makowski. Thomas A, Malaker. Kristin S. Malandra. Anthony J. Maldonado. Manuel J. 282 Malec. Michael R 283 Malta. John M Malig. Ruben S. 283 Malik. Madhu 283 Malik. Manju 283 Malm. Christopher D. Mall. Thomas J 283 Malley Jr.. Hugh D. 283 Malloy. Edward Monk 37. 228, 229. 342 Maltoy. James F. Malloy. Mark J. Malloy. Mary A. 283 Malonc. Francis X. 283 Malone. Kevin F 283 Malone. Marchea E. 283 Malonc, Sean M- Malone. Timothy J Maloney. Erin C Maloney. Joseph R, Maloney. Mark H. 284 Maloney. Mary C Maloney. Thomas J. Maloney. Timothy J. Maloney. Waller G. Manchon. Elaine M. 284 Mancini. Matthew L. Mandagte. Anthonius 284 Mandanas. Roberto A. Mandyck. Maura B. 284 Manfre. Christopher M. Manfrcdy. John R Mangan. Daniel W Mangan. James T. Mangan. Michael 51 Mangels. Paul S. Manglano. Luis M. 284 Manier. A E- Manier. Daniel P 284 Manion. Sean P. 284 Manley. Thomas R Mann. Eric W. Manning. Michael P Manning. James J. Manning, Robert D 284 Manning. Thomas M Mansour. Margaret A Manzi. Laura K. Mapother Jr , William R 284 Mara. Colleen M Mara, Kathleen S Maragni. Gregory M Maraist. Michelle L Maransky. Michael J. Marcantuono. David T March. Dennis M Marchal. Mary 94 Marchand. Brian J Marchand, Michele D- Marcheselli. Edward A. Marchesi. Timothy J Marcie. Jay C. Mareske, Karen L Marget, Patrick J- Mariani. Kathenne M. Marietta. Debra J 284 Mann. Philip Mannacci II, Nicholas D 284 Marino, Frank Marino, Michael Mark. Alicia Mark, Stephen Markey. Joseph Markezich, Ron 176. 177 Markovich. Ray 215 Markoviiz, Kevin 215 Marks, James V. Marks. Kevin Marley. Mary E. Marley. Sarah 78 Maroney. Scan Marques, Juan Marquez. Veronica Marro. Matthew Marschall. Patrick Marschewski. John Marsh, Karen Marshall. Joanne Marshall, John % Marshall. Lynda Marshall. Michael J Marshall, Peter Marshall, Robert Martello, Jeffrey J 284. 292 Martersteck, Anne Martin, Albert Martin. Amy E 284 Martin. Colleen Martin. Darlene Martin. David G 284 Martin. Jeffrey Martin. Kathleen Martin. Kathryn L. 284 Martin. Kelly Martin. Kevin 96 Martin. Matthew Martin, Michete Martin. Theresa 96. 97 Martmcic, Anthony J, 285 Marlinelli, Gregory Martinez, Can Martinez, Darren Martinez. Donna Martinez. Ida Martinez. Marino J. 285 Martinez. Tammy Martinez, Vince Martini, Michael Martino, Kenneth Martucci, Elizabeth A 285 Marty. Kenneth Marvel. William Marx. Joseph Mary, Rielly Marzolf. Philip Marzuach. Gilberto Masca. Roger Masciopinto. Daniel Mascola, Donald Maslinski, Mark Mason, Daniel Mason, James Mason, Michelle Mason, Patience Mason, Susan M 285 Mason. Thomas J. 228 Massaro, Paul 94 Massman. Mary J, 285 Mast. Brian Mast. Cecilia Mastrangelo. Ralph 285 Mastro. Frank 336 Mata. Lucas Mather. Kathenne Mathews. Raquel Mathews. Sean Mathieson. Kevin C, 285 Malhioudakis. Nicholas E 285 Matier. Paul Matlusky. Kenneth Matteo. Chris 175 Matthews. Bland Matthews. John Mattox. Bryan K. 285 Matz, Thomas Mauk, Paul Mauk, Steven Maus. Todd Max, Brendan Max, Rosemary Maxa Jr . John E. 285 Maxa, Richard Maxa. Russell Maxfield. Ronald May. Michael G. 285 Mayer, Carl Mayer. Charles J 285 Mayer, Edward Mayer. Jeffrey Maydeld, Ronald C 285 Mayle. Louis Mayo. Kevin Mazloom. Albert Mazza. Elizabeth Mazzone. Joseph M 285 McAdams. Mary McAlearney. John McAllister. Marcus McAllister. Shannon McAndrew, Philip McAndrcws, Elizabeth R, 285 McArdle. John McAteer. Colin McAteer. Mary E. 94. 285 McAuhffe. Amy McAuhffe. Mary McAuliUc. Shannon McBarron, James McBrlde. Joseph C, 285 McBndc. Joseph P. 285 McBride. Sandra McBnen. Dianne M 285 McCabe Jr , John J 285 McCabe, Joseph F. 285 McCabe. Kelly McCabe. Margaret G 285 McCabe, Mary McCabe, Matthew McCabe. Michael McCabe. Patrick McCabe. Sean McCabe. Susan M 285 McCabe. Thomas M 93. 94, 285 McCaffcrty. Brian McCaffrey. Kathleen McCaffrey. Rachel McCann. Fran 183 McCann. Leigh McCann. Michael McCanna. Terrence McCarren. Stacy McCarter. Kolin McCarthy. Brian J McCarthy. Brian R McCarthy. Christopher McCarthy. Daniel McCarthy. David G. 285 McCarthy, Francis McCarthy. James McCarthy. John 285 McCarthy. Joseph D. 285 McCarthy. Joseph P McCarthy. Julie 94 McCarthy, Kerry L- 70. 285 McCarthy. Kevin D- McCarthy. Kevin J, McCarthy, Kristin McCarthy, Mary McCarthy, Michael D. 285 McCarthy, Michael J, McCarthy, Michael P 285 McCarthy, Michael R- McCarthy, Michelle McCarthy, Sean McCarthy, Shiela McCarthy, Stephen McCarthy. Thomas McCarthy. William McCauley Jr . James P 285 McCauley. Donald J 285 McCauley. Patrick McCaw. David McClanahan, Patrick McClane. William C 285 McCleary. Michael McClellan, James McCloskey, Charles McCloskey, Kelly A 285 McCloskey. Kevin McCloskey. Lesie McCloskey. Margaret McConaghy, Kathryn McConaghy. Kelly A 96. 285 McConncll, Elizabeth McConville, John McConvllle. John A 286 McConville. John P McConvllle. Susan M McCormack. Anne McCormack. Helen M 286 McCormack, Kevin McCormack. Kevin J, McCormick. Michael McCormick, Peter McCourt, Bruce McCoy. William McCue, Gregory McCue, Michael McCuen. Sarah McCullum. Yolanda McDaniel, Sheila M 76. 77. 286 McDavid. Kathleen McDermott, John McDermott, Kathleen McDermott, Lynn McDermott. Michael J 286 McDermott. Nancy E. 286 McDeviIt. Dan McDonald. Brian McDonald. Ellen F. 286 McDonald, Ernest McDonald. Kevin B 286 McDonald. Matthew J McDonald. Randy 210 McDonald, Warren McDonald. William E, 286 McDonnell. Maureen A. McDonnell. Maureen C. 286 McDonough. Peggy A. 286 McDowell, Kevin McDowell, Rose M. 286 McDowen, Lisa McEachen, James McElroy 111. Walter J 286 McElroye. Amy McEnery, Emmett McEntee. Faith McFadden. John McFadden, Teresa McGarel. David McGarry. James McGarry, Joe 97 McGarry, Sean McGee. Thomas McGill, Eoghan McGmley. Kelly McGinnis. Colleen M, 286 McGlnnis. Edward McGinnis, John P 286 McGinnis, Molly A 286 McGlmn. Ann McGlinn. John McGlinn, Margaret A, 258. 286 McGlynn, Matthew McGoldrick. Kathleen McGoIdrick. Michael P. 286 McGoldrick, Patrick 317 McGovern. Daniel McGovcrn. Paul McGowan. George McGowan. James McGowan. Kevin 234 McGowan. Mary McGowan. Michael McGrath, Bridget McGrath, Cathleen McGrath, Daniel P 286 McGrath, John G McGrath. John P McGrath. Mark McGrath. Matthew McGrath. Mhoire A, 286 McGrath, Patrick McGrath, Sean McGraw, Chad M. 286 McGraw, Michael McGraw, William G McGreevy, Mary McGuckin. Brian McGuigan. Karen McGuigan, Terrence McGuigan. Thomas McGuire. Daniel 65 McGuire. James 175 McGuire. Kathleen McGuire. Martha McGuire. Mary K. 286 McGuire. Matthew McGuire. Michael P. McGuire. Philip McGuire. Robert McGunigal, Margaret McGunigal, Peggy 336 McHale, Anthony McHugh. Brian McHugh, Robert McHugh. Robin McHugh. Thomas J 168. 286 Mclnerney, Michael J Mclnerney, Timothy F 286 Mclntyre, Ann Mclntyre, Joseph McKay. Kelly McKay. Kevin 52 McKeever. Daniel P 286 McKeever. Maura K 286 McKeever. Michele M. 286. 313 McKeever. Patrick McKendry, Jacqueline McKendry. William D McKenna, Brian A 286 McKenna. James M. McKenna. Matthew McKenna. Maureen T 286 McKenna. Scan McKenna. Sharon McKcon. James McKcown. Kathleen S 286 McKcrnan. Kathleen McKcssy, Sean McKinley. Brian McKinley. Diane McKnight. Patrick McLachlan. John S. 286 McLaughin. Robert McLaughlin. Douglas McLaughlin, John J McLaughlin, Joseph McLaughlin, Sieve 177 McLean, Christopher J 286 McLean, Thomas McLodne, Michael McLoughlin. Patrick McMahon William McMahon, John McMahon. Margaret McMahon. Maureen McMahon. Molly A McMahon. Molly K McMahon. Robert C. McMahon, William McManmon. Anne McManus. Pat 190 McMenamin, Catherine McMonagle. Dave 53 McNaltu. Margaret McNamara. Christopher P 286 McNamara. Edward McNamara, James D 286 McNamara. Jay 99 McNamara. John D McNamara. Joseph J McNamara, Joseph P McNamara. Sean McNamec, Michael J 286 McNarmara, John D McNaughion, Kimberly McNeil, Thomas McNeil, Timothy McNeill. Jennifer McNeill. Mike 214. 215 McNeill. Stephanie McNeills. Leo 239 McNerney, Michael McNevin. Sean McNicholas. John McNulty. Peter E. 286 McNulty. Will 89 McPartlin. Brian W 287 McQuade. Theresa McQuick. Michael McQuillan. Matthew McRoberts. Duncan 129 McShane, Colleen 97 McShanc, Kevin McSweeney. Ann McSwceney. Patncia McSweeney. Thomas J. 287 McTamancy. Robert McTighc. Margaret M. 287 McTigue. Kathleen M. McVeigh. James P 287 Meagher. Thomas C. 287 Meancy. Carol S. 287 Medel. Joseph Mediate, Bruno Meehan. Edward Meehan. Lawrence Meehan, Mary Louisa 87 Meek, Susan Meeks. Mary Jo Meenaghan. Brian Meffe, Rob 96. 98 Megna, Christine Megna, Laurlne 336 Mehlgan. Julie Mehl. Nicholas Meier. Douglas R. 287 Meinert. William J. Meissner. Edward Metssner. Paul Meissner. Ted 99 Melxncr. Daniel Mcjia, James Melcndcz. Marlene Meha. Gerard P. 287 Meha. Michael T. 287 Melkerson. Eric A. 287 Mellett. Mark Melluish. James A. 287 Melnik. Karen S. 287 Melnyk. George Melsa, Peter J, 287 Menccr. Zandra Menche, Jeffrey Mendclson. Rachel L. 287 Mendenhall. James Mcndoza, Angela Menczes, Noella 96 Mcngcl. Michele Mengcrt. Hclcne Mcnnell. John A. 287 Mennes. Michael Mensorc. Michelle Mercado. Ramirez 64 Merchant, Joseph J. 288 Merchant. Mollie T. 209, 288 Merkel. Edward Merkcl. Julia 178. 179. 220, 336 Merkel. Stephanie L. 107. 288 Merkel. William R 288 Merkle. Laura Merkle. Robert Mcrnam. Susan P. 288 Merngan. Craig Merryman, Ann 90 Mertka. David S 288 Mertz. Damn Mesina. Patria S 288 Messagha, Mike 190 Messier. Paul F 288 Mestrovich. Michael Meitler. Stephen P. 288 Metzger. Alan Meuller. Joseph Meyer. Joan T 288 Meyer. Joseph Meyer. Kerry Meyer. Kevm Meyer. Lisa R 288 Meyej. Mary D, 288 Meyer. Michael J, Meyer. Michael K Meyer. Richard C Meyer. Teresa M 288 Meyers. James Micale. Maria Micallef. Andrew J. 288 Miccucci, Julie Micek. Carolyn Micek. Mark Micek. Robert Michael. Yerolemos C. 288 Michalak. Richard N. 127. 168. 288. 336 Michalski. John 97 Michelini. Dan Michieluiti. John Mick. Denlse M. 288 Mick. Jennifer Mick. Tom 175 Mickle. Matthew Micros, Matthew Micucci. Julie Middendorf. Barbara Mieczkowski. Mark Miggins. Brendan T. 288 Mihelick. Michael Miki; Jon Miklos, David B 105. 107. 288 Mikulak. John Milana. Paul R, 288 Milam. Adam Milano. Maria 230 Milekic. Andjelina Miles. Todd Mllcski. Mary E. 289 Mllcski. Patricia A. 289 Mlletl. Ronald E. 289 Milin. Gregory Millar. Frank M. 289 Millar. Kevin Millar. Mark Millen. Michael D. 289 Miller, Alvin Miller, Brian K. Miller. Daryl Miller. Eric A. 289 Miller. Gregory R. 289 Miller. Janice Miller. Jeffrey J. Miller. Jennifer Miller, Karen Miller. Kimberly Miller. Kurt Miller. Marc Miller. Mary 96 Miller. Michael A. Miller. Michael W. Miller. Mike 119 Miller. Patrick J- Miller. Scott Miller. Sharon Miller, Stephen Milligan. James Mills. Jay 168 Milon. William Milone Jr., Richard D. 289 Minar, Paul Minea. James R. 289 Minichillo. Matthew Mirabal, Linda Miranda. Giancarlo 289 Miranda. Paula 289 Mirchandani. Vanita Mirko, Elizabeth Mirkovich. Joseph Miro, Roger 190 Mischke, John D. 289 Mitalo, Brian M. 181. 289 Mitchell, Dan 183 Mitchell. David C Mitchell. David R. Mitzel. Joseph P. 289 Miyashiro. Milton K. 289 Moeller. Pam 222 Moffit. Brian Mohamed. Michael E. 289 Mohammad. Mazlin Mohan. James Mohan. Patrick Mohd. Norhafiza Mohlenkamp. Michael Mojica. Armando Mojica. Michael Mojzisek, John D. 99. 289 Mole. Stephanie L. 289 Molina. Maria Molinsky. George 71 Moll, Jcanette Molloy. Phihp Molnar. Robert G, 289 Molyneaux. Daniel Monaco. Martin Monaghan. Andrew Monaghan. Thomas Monahan, Jon Monahan. Tom 168 Monash, Todd Monberg. Michael P. lndex 329 Monile. Mark MuUaney. Kathleen A. 291 Naccaralo. John Moni. Anthony Mullen. Daniel Naicra. Pcler F 291 Monialbano. Joseph Mullen. Martin Nakama. William A. Monianaro. Donate Mullen. Mary KiUeen Nakamura. Leinani R. 291 Monieiro. John Mullen, Patrick Nakfooi. Bruce M 291 Monierosso. Dominic Mullen. Terrancc Nakfoor. Kara E Monicra. Elias Muller. Christopher A 291 Nani. Kalhryn J. Montgomery. Brian 214. 215 Mulligan. Neil Nanru. Christopher Montoya. Nikki D. 289 Mulney. Rick 177 Nanovic. Rebecca E 291 Monyak. John Mutrooney. Timothy Nanovic. Susan J- Moody. Melissa 290 Mulvancy. Mary Napier. Michael W Moon. Henry Mulvey. Claire Napier. Suzanne Moon. Matthew M 290 Mulvey. Rick 176. 177 Napierkowski. Mark 168 Mooney. Barbara Mulvihill. Tcrcse M. 291 Napierkowski. Michael T. Mooney. Mark J 290 Mundo. John Napoleon. David J. 291 Mooney. Tom 215 Mundy. Kevin 92 Napora. Heidi A- Moore. Amy 87 Munger. Dave 168 Nasca. Stephen L. 291 Moore. Casey Munhall. Mary Nash. Matthew A. Moore. Daniel Munnetly. Kevin Natran. Michael J. Moore. Douglas W 290 Munoz. Luis Naughton. Bnan P. Moore. Gregory uno2. Melissa Naughton. Emily M. Moore. James Munstcr. Scan Naughton. Jenifer M. 291 Moore. John H 290 Murdock. Michael H 291 Naughlon. Joseph A. 291 Moore. Joseph urgia. John Naughton. Lara M. Moore. Michael Munllo. John Naughlon. Mike 336 Moore. Scott 85 Munllo. Robert Naughton. Thomas G. Morales. Michael Mumey. Timothy G. 291 Naumann. Mark H. Moran, Colleen M. 290 Murphy. Amy Navadel. Stacy M. Moran. James Murphy. Brendan Navarro. Astnd Moran. Jennifer 90. 91 Murphy. Chris 78 Neal. Heather J Moran. Kathleen Murphy, Colleen Nealon. Sean J 291 Moran. Mark 4urphy, Daniel E. Neanng. Henry L. Moran. Michael C. urphy, Daniel K. Nedihoefer. Chuck 190 Moran. Michael T. Murphy, Daniel M, Nee. Chris 181 Moran. Scott Murphy. Dennis Nee. Michael G Morandi. Marcus urphy, Donald Neidhoefer. Chuck 99 More. Nicholas Murphy, Emmet M, 291 Neidig. Harry G, Moreno. Francisco urphy, J. C. Neill. James K. Morctti. Alisc M 290 Murphy. Joan Neilson, Scott A. Moreiii. Matthew 4urphy. John Neirynck. Robert E Morford. Joseph Murphy. Joseph I. 291 Neis. Ann M Morgan. Caria •Murphy, Kate Rose Nclligan. Michael T Morgan. Edward i1urphy, Kevin Nelson. Fred 291 Morgan. James » lurphy, Kns Nelson, Joseph S. Morgan. Jeffrey Murphy, Maria J 291 Nelson. Kelly 90 Morgan, John Murphy. Mary T 291 Nelson. Kevin R 291 Morgan, Peter Murphy. Matthew K Nelson. William H. Monarty. Thomas J 290 Murphy. Matthew P. Nemec. Mark R Monn. Jeanne A- 290 Murphy. Maureen Nemeth. Scott C Monn. Kathleen 208. 209 Murphy. Maureen E_ Nemey. Susan C Monn, Maria Murphy. Maureen T 291 Neroni. Mark J 291 Monta, Steven Murphy. Melinda Neroni. Timothy G- Morphew. Christopher •Murphy. Michael J. 291 Nenjda. Janice M Morrill. Kendra Murphy. Michael P. Neuhoff. Ronica A- Morns. Bret Murphy. Patnck F 291 Neuner. Joan M, Morns. Joan Murphy. Patnck J. NeuvUle. Joseph M. 291 Morris, Laurenteen Murphy. Patrick L. Ncvala. Thomas J Momson, Beth 203 Murphy. Paul M. NevUle. Bridget S 291 Morrison. Mary lurphy, Peter Neville. William J. Momson. Nicholas 94 Murphy, Scott Nevins. Robert E. Morrison. Rich 168 " Murphy. Scan P 291 Nevitt. Thad A Momson. Robert Murphy, Stephen Newell. Michael C. Morrison. Scott C 19. 290 Murphy, Timothy J. 291 Newell. Tom 220 Mornssey. Brenda Murphy, Tom 18 Newett. Anne C. Momssey. Kimberly Murray. Bnan K. Newett. Paul A- Mornssey. Noeline 94 Murray. Brian P. Newhouse. Bnan T- Morrow. Andrew Murray. Enc Newhouse. Julie A. 291 Morrow. Gregory Murray. Michael J. Newhouse. Nancy M- Morsch. James A 290 Murray, Michael S. Newlon. James M Morse. Stephen Murray. Monica Newlon. Melanie A 292 Moshier. Mike 187 Murray. Richard W. Newman. David A 292 Mosier. Hekli Murray. Russell M. Newman. Harry R- Mosier. John D ■lurray. Sara Newman. Robert F. Mosier. John R. Murray. Scott Ng. Kai C Mosier, Kathleen Murray. Wendy 178. 179 Nguyen. Cuong N, Most, Gerald Murray. William Nguyen. Thao T Moszc enski, Stanley Murtha. Noel Nguyen-Si. Hor g T- Molt. Cheryl urtha. Timothy Nicgorski. Stephen J. Mouasher. Maher A. 290 Muscara. Michael A 291 Nichob. Bnan F Mouasher. Reem A 290 ■lusgrove. Albert Nichols. Ellen J Mouch. Ellen 1uska. John NkJtodemus. John P 215. 292 Mould. Patricia Mussari. David Nicoloff. George M Mountain. Richard S 290 dustacchia. Cathcnnc A 291 Niedermeyer. Daniel A- Mourani. Peter ■lutone. Martina Nlederst. Jennifer T 292 Mowchan. Anne Mutschler. Mark J 291 Nichaus. Bernard F 190. 292 Mowle. Thomas Muyrcs. Michael P. 291 Niehaus. John R. Moylan. Douglas ■lyers. Laurie Niekelski. Jefferey J 292 Moynihan. Michael •lylers. Joel Niemann. James M. Mrowca. Joann Mysogland. Ernest C. 291 Niemeyer. Lucien 80 Mrowca. Ritta Nierle. Charles D Muchen. Kevin J. Niezgodzki. Chnstopher S. 292 Muehlberger. Patrick 1 Nigh. Gregory L- Mueller. Klaus Nigro. Kristin M 292 Mueller. Mark Nigro. Mark 168 Mueller. WOliam J. Niiche l. Deborah L Muellerleile. Edward J 290 Nijim. Fans B Muellerleilc. John Nikoloff. Chnstopher K Muench. Rick 175 f- • IKr - Noakes. Timothy E 292 Mulac. Adam L, " Hk. " " A Nobbe. Paul N Mulcahy. Lawrence iMk - Noble, Richard J Muldowney. Mark n rRflf Nobles. Robert E Mulera. Raymond Wj Noce. Jeanne M 292 Mulhall. Kevin Noce. Roberto 293 Mulhern. Palnck v II Noe. Colleen A MulUlly. Martin Jli . No . Gregory R Mullanc. John G 291 Ik A4i Nohilly. Martin J Mullane. Patrick Nolan. Edward D 293 Mullaney. John Nolan. Michael T Nolan. Robert W 293 Nolan. William P Noland. Bartholomew J. Noland. Daniel M NoUnd. Mary E 293 Noll. Steven P Nomura. Stephanie 336. 337 Nonnenkamp. Cathenne A Nonte. Paul S 99. 293 Noonan. Patrick K 293 Noonc. David J 293 Noone. Michael C Nordwind. William R Norena. Ana M Norene. Tyier M Nomberg Jr . William G 293 Noms. David T, Norris. Jennifer A. Norton. Jonathan K- Norton. Michael E 293 Nosek. Mark D Novak. Paul 220 Novak. Susan K 70. 90. 91. 293 Novas. Jose J. Novotny. Kristen L. 293 Nowak. Paul K Nowakowski. Gregory L. Nugent. Mary S. Nulty. Peter J. Nunes. Louis S Nunn. Tern 27 Nusrata. James B. Nuven. Daniel T. Nytes. Connie L 293 Nytes. Steven T. O ' Bncn Jr . John T 293 O ' Brien. Andrew W O ' Brien. Anne-Marie C- OBrien. Bridget 94 O ' Bnen. Daniel J 293 O ' Brien. Daniel R 293 O ' Brien. Dennis P O ' Brien. Frank 215 O ' Brien. Gary S. O ' Brien. James A- O ' Bncn. Jay 203 O ' Bnen. John J- O ' Bnen. Kathleen D 293 O ' Bnen. Kathleen L 293 O ' Bnen. Kathleen M O ' Bnen. Kevin 129 O ' Bnen. Kevin G- O ' Brien. Mary Beth O ' Brien. Maureen E- O ' Brien. Michael S O ' Brien. Mike 183 O ' Bnen. Nancy 193 O ' Brien. Pat 187 O ' Bnen. Robert D O ' Brien. Robert W. O ' Bnen. Rosalcen J. 293 O ' Brien. Sean P O ' Brien. Shawn T. O ' Brien. Sheila C 293 O ' Brien. Timothy D. O ' Bryan. David L- O ' Bryan. Dennis S O ' Byrne. Patty 204. 205 O ' ConncII. Karyanne T. O ' Conncll. Kevin M. O ' Connell. Michael J. O ' Connell. Michael P O ' Connell. Patricia A 293 O ' Connell. Paul E 293 O ' Connell. Sean P. O ' Connell. Sean V. O ' Connell. Sheila C. O ' Connell. Timothy P. O ' Connor. Brendan 39 O ' Connor. Colleen 336 O ' Connor. Constance V. 293 O ' Connor. Daniel F- O ' Connor. Daniel R. O ' Connor. Eugene P. 293 O ' Connor. Greg 99 O ' Connor. Kevin J O ' Connor. Kimberly A. O ' Connor. Mary N 293 O ' Connor. Mike 177 O ' Connor. Nancy 336 O ' Connor. Patricia M 293 O ' Connor, Patnck C O ' Connor. Sean R 293 O ' Connor. Sheila B 293 O ' Connor. Timothy E 293 O ' Connor. Timothy G- O ' Connor. Timothy M, O ' Day. Michelina E. O ' Donald. Jennifer A. O ' Donnell. Ignaoo ODonnell. Matthew D O ' Donnell. Sean T O ' EJwyer. Kevin J O ' Fallon. Bnan D O ' Raherty. Neil F 293 O ' Flaherty. Shane 177 OFnel Theresa 96 O ' Gara. Bnan P O ' Gorman. Farrell W. O ' Gonnan. Kevin M 293 O ' Grady. Chnstopher S O ' Grady. Michael G 293 O ' Grady. Stacy L, O ' Hagan. Michael J. O ' Halloran. Colleen M O ' Halloran. Margaret A O ' Hara. John P O ' Hara. Mary Beth 293 O ' Hearn. Daniel J 293 O ' Kane, Sean T OKeefe. Bnan T O ' Keefc. Randy 94 OKeefe. Sharon 97 O Keefe. Timothy S O ' Leary. Gregory J, O ' Leary, James A, O ' Leary. Joseph M, O ' Leary, Maureen 178. 179 O ' Leary. Michael 100 O ' Leary. Patnck D O Leary. Robert K O ' Leary. Tara A O ' Leary. Tracy A O ' Loughlin. John T O ' Loijghlin. Timothy M O ' Malley. Chnstopher S O ' Malley. Francis W 293 O ' Malley. Lisa O ' Malley. Michael P 293 O ' Malley. TTiomas P 294 OMally. Patnck E O ' Meara. Kevin A. O ' Meara. Thomas P, O ' Mohany. William J O ' Neil. Gene 168 O ' Neil. Jennifer M O ' Neil. John P O ' Neil. Kara J O ' Neil. Mary B ONeil. Michael J O ' Neil. Stephen J O Neill. Cathenne A 294 O ' Neill. David M 294 O ' Neill. Kevin D O ' Neill. Mary E O ' Neill. Matthew W, O ' Neill. Maureen M. O ' Neill. Michael C O ' Neill, Pat 100. 105 O ' Neill. Stephen J 294 O ' Neill. William J O ' Niel. Kara J ORoukre. Patnck J ORourke. Kerry A O ' Rourke. Maureen A- 294 ORourke. Michael J O ' Rourke. Tom 177 O ' Shaughnessy. Bngid A, O ' Shaughncssy. John P 294 O ' Shea. Eugene K, OShca. Kevin J O ' Sullivan. Mark 215 OToole. Michael G 294 O ' Toole, Patnck M 294 Oakes. Patnoa K Oakes. Shannon E Oatway. Andrew C 210. 294 Obel. John L Oberg. Robbyn M 294 Oberlander. Bnan Oberstar. Thomas E. Obnnger. Jack 336 Obnnger. John W OdeU. John P Odiand. Susan M 294 OdrCK. Liana 109 Oeschget. Paul E. Ofenloch, John C. Olansen, Jon B 294 Oldani. Mark 234 aeksak. Mark 168 Olinger. Kelly R Olinger. Kyle D Olivarna. Ernest A Olivas. Abel P Obver. James M. Oliver. John T, Oliver. Kathleen A 294 OIkiewicz. Mark R Olmstead. John F, Olmstead. Patnck J. Olsen. David K Olsen. Enc N Olsen. Kristen M Olsen. Paul E 294 Olsen. Teresa C. Olsen. TTiomas J. Olsen, William J Olson. Brian T Olson. Cathenne M- Olson. Kevin M- Olson. Michael R Omernik. John R. Ono. Julie T 294 Onorato. Martin A. Onufer, Drew 239 Opitz. David T Oppedisona. Daniel W. Orchen. Lisa M Ore, Janet F 294, 336 Ore, Shirley R 294 Orccchio. John A. Ormsby. John G 294 Orosz. Christine Orosz. Mark L 294 Orpurt. Kevin R. Orsetti. Kym E- Ortega. Jose M. Ortiz. Juan R- Ortiz. Raho N Osbourne. Jeffrey A. Osifchm. Mark N Osov ki. Mary E. Osowski. Timothy J 96, 99. 294 Otero. Alfred C Otteson, James R Otto. Cynthia S. Otto. Gregory M Otto. Jeffrey P Overhiser. Ronald W Owens. John M. Owens. Mary L 294 Owsley. Brian L Oxier. Julia A. Oxrider. John P Pacheco, Peter L. Paciorek. John J Padanilam. Joseph G- Paddock. Scott 154. 194. 197 Padgett. John D Padian. Brian T, Paese. Michael M Pagana. Charles C 294 Pagana. William J 294 Page. Gail M Pahoresky. Paul 23. 83. 336. 337 Pajor. Michael P Pdlamaro. Julia M Paler. RonaU J Palladino. Robert J. Palm. Michael E. 294 Palmer. Christy 230 Palmore. Johnathan N Palubinskas. Milda J. Palumbo. Steven C. Pampel. Kathryn S. Pampush. Stephen 75 Pampush. Stephen L. 294 Pan, Donald Pancel, Antonia A Panctatz. David J 294 Panepinto. Julie A. 294 Pang. Michael W Pangelin an. Benjamin A- 330 lndex Pangilinan. Harold E Paniccia. Peter R. Pankow. James S Pankowski. Mark S Pankratz, Perry F Panozzo. Kerry P Pantte. Greta E Panizer. Gary G 294 Papandrea. Charles J 294 Papousek. Karl R Pappas. Nicholas C. Paradis. Julie 94 Paradise. Robert H Paraskos. Peter L Parcels. Ellyn M. 294 Parch. Kenneth W Parent. Oenise N. Parent. Joseph A. Parent. Michelle E. Parente. Ralph E Parigi. Frank A 131. 234. 294 Park. Michael H Parker. Jeffrey J 294 Parker. John P Parker. Marc A. Parker. Mary Lee E Parker. Todd A Parsley. Laura I Parsons. Steven C Pascua. Rudy M Paskus. Michael W. Pasquinelli. Edward M. Pasqutnelli. Susan M. PassiUa. Michael 186 Passinault. Joel M. Pastor. James V. Pastore, James J. Pastore. Paul C. 294 Pasturel. Pierre X. 294 Patchin. David M. 222. 223. 294 Patchin, Kristin M. Patella. John P. 295 Palino, John C. Patnaude. Dianne 203 Patria. David S. Patrick. Shawn J. Pattelli. Bradley G. Patten. Lance 215 Patten. Lance W. Patterson. James K. Patterson. John B- Palterson. Shawn P- Patlerson. Stephen G. Pation. Eugene J- Paltridge. Blake D. Paul. Christian A Paulison. Christopher J. Pavin. Dianna M- Pavlik. Tliomas C. Pa V Una, Craig S. Pavolka. Michelle L. Pawlecki. Susan L Pawlik. Michelle A. 295 Pax. Gregory A- Payne. Margaret E. 295 Payntcr. John J. Peabody, Mark C. Pearcy. Michelle Pearcy. Van 175 Pearson. Christine M. 295 Pearson. Jeffrey A. Pedersen. Niels F Pedke. Robin 96 Pedtke. Dorothy A Peeney. Mike 53 Peels. Seth C. Pelican, Edward J Pelino. William D. Pellegnn. Stacey A Pellegrini. Vincent M Pellcgrino. Pietro Pellegnno. Shelley J. 94, 295 Pellicano. Mario A. Peltier, Daniel E. Peltzer. Alex M 295 Pen. Tom 190 Peng. Cora C Pcnna. Catherine A. 295 Pcnna, Jerome J. Penna, Nicholas G, Pcnna. Robert A Penna. Stephanie A. 295 Penny. Christopher F. Penz. Nanette M 295 Penza. Beth A Peppel. Michael E Pepper. Harry F. Percmch. Stephen M Perenich. Terence A Perenich, Timothy B. 96. 295 Perez, Carmina Perez, Catherine A. 296 Perez, Gma M. Perez, Jaime Perez. John E- Pcrez. Jose M, Perez, Lisa A. Perez. Michael G 296 Perez. Patricia A Perez. Patricia M 90. 296 Perez. Paul A Perez. Rogetio G Perez. Tony 220. 336 Pcnc, John M Pencas. Francisco J. Perini. Corinne M. 296 Penni. Daniel T Perkins. Jennifer C Pernas. James F 296 Pernsteiner. Thomas E Perozek. Christopher Perrella, Patrick T Perry. George E 296 Perry. Jane F 296 Perry, Nicholas J. Perry. Tod 106 Pcsavenio, Patrick 186 Pesta. Jesse 336 Petek. William J Peters. Ann M. Peters. Brian R 296 Peters. David W 296 Peters, James S- Peters, Jeff 38 Peters, John S 296 Petersen, Agnes R Petersen. Kurt P 296 Peterson. Anne L. Peterson. Brian R 296 Peterson. Kirk C Peine. Gregory S Petrill, Stephen A. Petnllo. Chris 190. 191 Pelrillo, Dennis C. Pctrites. Cynthia D. Petrozzi, Carlos J. Pfarrer, Frederick H. 296 Pfaulsch. Christine A. Pfcil, Margaret R. 296 Pfohl. Matthew J. Pfohl. Peter A. Pham. Thang T 296 Phelan. Michael P- Phelan. Sean S 297 Phelan. Vincc 168 Phelps. Digger 194. 197. 199 Phelps. Karen M. 297. 336 Phifer. Arnold J- Philips, Charmainc M. 297 Phillips, Andrew J. Phillips. Arthur T. 297 Phillips. David A Phillips. Edward J. 297 Phillips. James 93. 94 Phillips. James S. 94 Phillips. Mary E. Phillips. Timothy L. Plane, Joe 177 Picheitc. Craig L. 297 Pichelte. Thomas J. Picht. William E, Pico. Arturo R, 297 Pidgeon. Tina M. Piecuch. Shcri L, Piecyk. John B. Pierce. Gregory 297 Pierce, Kathryn M Pierce. Kirk S Pierce. William C, Pien. Sean M, Pieronek. Patricia M Picrret. Brian P. Picrson, Mary Y. Pietras. Julie A, 297 Pietraszews, Christopher A Pietrusiak, Wilham J Pifher. William A. Pigott. Thomas K. 297 Pilarcik. Eric R Pilawski. Eugene M Pilger. Donald M 297 Pilger. Paul A Pilger. Richard C. 297 Pilkinton. Mark 85 Pillar, James A. Pillar. Lauren J. Pilliod. Charles E. Pimentel. Frank T. 297 Pmk. Patrick J Pinn. Frank 168 Pino, Antonio L. Pint. Kevin J Pinter, Scolt M Pinto, Jose A. Piotrowicz. Brian L. Piscatelli. Daniel J. 297 Piscione. Anthony W. Pittman. Paul M. Pivonka, Alison L. Plant. Joseph J. Playford. Lawrence E. Pleva. Michael S. Plevyak, Laura A. 297 Plevyak, Sandra P. Plofchan. Paul J. 298 Plonskl. Lind« J. Plowey. Michael P. Plum, Carol 97 Pluth. Ronald J Poch. Suzanne V Pociask. Stephen B Podrasky. Richard W. Poehling. Karin Pohlen, Dave 175 Poinsalte. Richard A. Poirier. Gregory J. Poirier, Maureen M. Pokorny. Richard M, Polacheck. Kathleen A. Polansky. Stephen T. Polcari, Michael A Potetto. Valentina K. Policastro, Mary A Policy, James F Pollard. John S- Pollelta. Julie C. Pompa, Patricia A Pool. Scott A. Poor. Brian K. Pope, Michael G. 298 Porter. Colin J 298 Porter. Dean 226 Porter. Elizabeth C. Porter. James A Porter. Kcllie A, Porter. Patrick M. Portolesi. Rachclina A. Posada. Raul A. Post. James A. Postal. Mark D, Potter. Mark W. 298. 313 Potter. Meleah A, Potz. Christoph F. 298 Powell. Robert B, Powell. Stephen 186 Powers, Jeaninc A. 298 Powers, John 106 Powers, Patricia E. Powers, Raymond T. 298 Powers, Thomas W. 298 Powers, Wendy A. Prada, Nylce I, 298 Prado. Paul C Prados. Michael R. 298 Prahinski. Susan E 97. 298 Pralo. William K. Pravecek. Lawrence E 298 Preedom. Richard L- Prein. Edward J. Preissing. Patrick J. 317 Prcndcrgasl. Michael J. 298 Prentice. Colleen A. Prestage, Norman A. 298 Preston. Colleen A. 298 Prevoznik. Thomas W. 298 Prew. Mary E. Price. Andrea R 298 Price, Joe 154 Price. Robert L 18. 336 Price, Robert P 298 Price. Robert W Price. Timothy J, Priebe. Michael S- Priest. Kathleen E. 298 Pneto. Lorraine M, 107. 298 Primich. Matthew P. Principe. David L, Prinzivaih. David E. Pnnzivalli, Domenic 51. 168 Pnsby. James C. Prisco. Thadd A. Prising, Michael W, Pnstas. Rene L Pntchard. Eric K 298 Pritchett. Stephen D. Pritchetl. Wes 158. 164. 168 Profenna. Leonardo C. 298 Prokopius. Mark A. Proksch. Tern L Proost. Thomas E. Prosen. Richard L 298 Proto. Vincent J. 298 Proud. Vicki L 298 Przybylinski. Vincent S. Psychas. Ellen M. Publicover, Frank 106 Pucillo. Peter P Puente. James Puetz. John C Puetz. Joseph M 168. 298 Pugliano. Frederic A. 107. 298 Pulido. Silvia M Puma, Scott A. Puntillo. Tony 168 Pupel. Joseph D. 298 Purcell. George R Purcell, Mark S. Purcell, Richard W Pusek. Susan N Putnam. Carl M. Pyron. Timothy D, Quadrini. John W Quah, Leslie S Quaile. William K. Quaroni. Vittoria Q. 180. 298 Quast. Stephen Quasi, Thomas J Quenan. Patrick W Qui Qui Qui Qui Qui Qui Qui Qui Qui Qui Qu: Qui Qu, Qu, Qu, Qu, Qu, Qu, Qu, Qu, Qu, Qui ,gley. Christopher D, 298 cy, Jeanne M, ,glcy, Michael E. ,gley. Sean 52 ,11. Adriennc M Annette 193 Brian P ,nn, Ailcen 94 inn, Brian J 181. 298 nn, Christopher M. 298 nn. Colin 94 nn. Dan 168 nn. Edwin W nn. Jessica D. nn. John P nn. Kelly 193 nn. Linda M. 298 nn. Michael G nn. Timothy J ntana. Kristi D rk. Kathy 193 irk. Thomas M Raab. Laura S 298 Radenbaugh. Andrew Radenburgh. Andy 182. 183 Radi. Marc E Radke. James S- 298 Rado. Christopher J, Racdy. Kevin M. 168, 299, 336 Raeke. Edward Raffo. David Rafine. Debbra L, Ragan. David C. Ragis. Kurt Ragunas. Tony 175 Ragus. Deborah M 299 Rakow. Rex 229 Ralph. Anthony Ralph. John A. 299 Ramirez. Glenda L, 299 Ramler. Douglas M Ramos. Darlcne M 299 Ramos. Efrain Ramos. Jesus Ramos. Kathleen M Ramroth. Heidi Ramsdcn, Catherine A 96. 299 Ramsden, Michael Ramundo. Frank Ranaghan. Anne 96 Ranalli. Loretta J 299 Randall. Stephen J 299 Randle, Ronda Rao. Bryan Raphael, John J Raphael, Robert Rappe. Mark G. Rappis. James Rappold. Vicky G Raque. Mark W Randon, Scott 168 Rask. Thomas Raster. Michael J 299 Raster. Robert T Raiaczak. James W 135. 299 Ralcliffe. John L 299 Rathburn, Amy K Rathburn, Ann M Rauckhorst . Cynthia E. 299 Rauen. Philip Rauh. John R, Rauth. Ellen M Ravano. Jose L Raven. John F Ravoli. John C Ravry. Yvette Rawert. Jennifer R Rawlings. Steve 181 Rawson, Christopher M Ray. Joseph Ray. Paul Rea. David P. Reardon. Chris 181 Reardon, Timothy Recob. Jere Reddy. Jerry 186 Redgrave. Jonathan M Redmond, Christopher B Reed, Jennifer Reed. Julie A Reed. Mary Reeder. Mark Rees, Gregory A 299 Rees. John E Reese. Pamela L. 299 Reese. Patrick G. Reeves. Elizabeth L. Regan, Dave 73 Regan. Kerry M Regan. Kevin Regan. Mike 177 Regan. Terrence C 299 Regilid. Kathleen M. Regovich. Robert R. Rehder. Tom 168 Rehg. Richard C- RehiU. Conrad J. 300 Reid. Joseph C. Reidy. Anne-Mane C- 300 Reilly. Andrea 237 Reilly. Annemane Reilly. Bartly F 300 Reilly, Brian A Reilly, Brian J 300 Reilly. Doug Reiily. Edgar B 300 Reilly. Frank K. 234 Reilly. James 181 Reilly. John 175 Reilly. John W Reilly, Mary Reilly, Sean 336 Reilly, Timothy J, Reilly, William Rcinebold. Evelyn 229 Reinhard, Christina Reinkober, Eric Reis. Gretchen L. Reisch. Paul A Reiser. John J Reiibrock. Rick 79 Reiter. Dave 206. 207 Remick. Paul A Rcnaldo, Donna A. Renaud. Michael J. 300 Reno. Joye K Reno. Mike 27 Rensch. Michael J. Rentner, Randy 96 Resile. Michael P. Retoske. Denis W Rettmo. Tony 210. 211 Reuscher. Mary C. Reuter, Richard Reuvers, Paul D Rey. Carolyn 336 Reyda. Michael A Reymann. Michael J. Reymann. Patrick J. 300 Reynolds, Daniel J Reynolds. Mary M. 300 Reynolds, Richard C. Reznick. Lenore Rhadigan. Molly Rhatigan. Timothy P. Ricci. Robert Ricciardi. Jane Rice. Mike 210. 211 Rice. Theresa 178. 179. 221 Rice. Tony Rich. Constance J. Rich. Scott A 288. 300 Richard. Brian J Richarus, Kathleen A. Richards, Patricia Richardson. Andrew C Richardson, Thomas D Richelsen. Kenneth J. Richelsen. Laura Richier. Kay 193 Richter. Regi 234. 300 Ricker, Diane Ricker. Michael B Rickert. Matthew M 300 Ricketts. Shawn P Ridgeway. Mark J Ridilla, Richard A. 300 Riedford. Jane A Riedl. Steven E Riegler, Michael T 300 Riehle, James 168 Rietbrock. Ricky L Rigney. Aisling Rigney. Michael L. Rigney, Sincad M- Riley. James S. Riley. Kevin P Riley, Thomas Riley. Tom 168 Rimkus, Michael G. Ringrose, Michael Riordan. Christopher R, Riordan. Mark A Riordan. Mary A. Ripberger. Julie A. 300 Ripper. Daniel J, Ripple. Gregory H. 300 Rischard. John E. 301 Ritchie. Meredith A. 301 Ritchie. Timothy T. 301 Ritterbusch. Christopher Rivaldo. Chnstina M. Rivera. Celesiina Rivers. David 38. 147. 154. 155. 194. 195. 196. 197 Rizner, Jacqueline R Rizzien. Mark 210 Rnadle. Ronda Roach. Charles S. Roach. Krisline M- Robb. Aaron 168 Robbins. David A. 301 Robbins. Sarah B. Robcrson. Peter Roberts. Allison C 301 Roberts. Carrie C Robertson. Catherine A, Robertson. Jeff 89 Robinson. Janine M Robinson. John D. 301 Robinson. Keith Robinson. Mark Robinson. Ryan D 301 Roche. Brian P Roche. Joseph P. Rochon. Amy E. Roddy. Stephen Roddy. Steve 168 Rodemcyer, Lanei M. Rodgers Jr . John T 301 Rodgers. Andrea Rodgers. Martin 107 Rodrigues. Gregory T. Rodnguez, Antonio Rodriguez, Charles H 301 Rodriguez, Christina Rodriguez. George Rodriguez. Monica T Rodriguez. Roberto J. 301 Rodriguez. Steven A, 301 Roe. Kathryn A Roe. Michael Roe. Stephen Roemer. Kurt Roerly. Gerard J- Roesler. Anne M 301 Roesler, Mark E 301 Rogan, Michael Rogan. Mike 176. 177 Rogers. John M. 76, 77. 301 Rogers. John S- Rogers. Marshall M, Rogers. Scott 186 Roggeman. Tom 168 Rohen. Sean Rohling. Karl Rohlins. Anne M. 301 Rojas. Graciela E 301 Rojas. James Rokich. Pete 168 Rolincik. Mark J. 301 Roll, James Roman. Matthew Romanek. Gerald Romano. Diana C. 301 Romano, Donald Romano, Michael D- 301 Romano, Paul Romano. Vincent N 301 Romanus. Mary Romeo. Jennifer L, 301 Romeo. Lauren A. Index 331 Romero. Albert N. Romero. Lmda Romero. Phyllis L. 301 Romney, Michael Ronan, Mary T. Rooney. James 186 Rooney. Michael G. Roos. Anthony Ropers. Kristan M. Rorer. Suzanna P. 301 Rosa. Beth A. Rosamila. Steve 181 Rose. Brian P 139. 301 Rose. Theodore R. 301 Rosenstreich. Beth A, 301 Rosenthal. Susan M. Ross. David W Ross. George Ross. Kane L, 301 Ross. Michael Ross. Nancy Rossi. Geoff 181 Rossi. Gregg A. 301 Rossi. Joseph J. Rossi. Nicholas Rossini. Edmund J. Rossiter. Bill 57 Rossmiller, John Rotkis. Michael Roveda. Mary Rowe. Gregory D Rowland. Annette M Rowland. David D. 301 Rowley, Patrick J. Roy. Matthew F. Roy. Suzanne M, Royal. Donald 154. 194. 196. 197 Ro2um, Jean K Rozum. Molly P. 301 Rubiano, Orlando A. 301 Ruble. Laura E. Rubrich. John Rudge, Kevin J 301 Rudnik. William Rudzmskt. Amy J, Rudzinski. David J 301 Rueth, James D. 301 Ruff. Karen M Ruff. Michael A Ruffo. Scott Ruhlin. John 105 Ruiz. Anjanetle Ruiz. Francisco 301 Rukavina. Annemarie 302 Rullan. Jorge Rulh. David M. Rulh. Joseph A. 302 Rulh. Theron T, Rummelhart. Jodi Rump. Joel G Runfola. Mark A Ruppe. Katherine L 302 Ruppel. David Ruppell, Bradley L. Rusek. Jacqueline A. 302 Russ. Jim 168 Russel, Scott Russell. Jeffrey J. 302 Russell. Karen E 302 Russell. Kevin 84 Russell. Patrick Russell. Peter C 302 Russell. Theresa M, 302 Russell. Thomas J, 302 Rust, Susan E. Ryan. Kelly A, Ryan. Anne Ryan. Christopher 302 Ryan. Colleen Ryan. Dan 178. 179. 220 Ryan. Deidre B. Ryan. Erin M. 302 Ryan. James E. Ryan. Jeanette Ryan. John 89 Ryan, John A. Ryan, John D Ryan. John J Ryan. Kelly A Ryan. Kelly M Ryan. Laura Ryan. Mark C- Ryan. Mary E, Ryan. Matthew Ryan, Michael S. Ryan. Michelle Ryan, Patricia A. 302 Ryan. Patrick M. Ryan. Sean 99 Ryan, Shawn P. Ryan. Stephen E. 302 Ryan. Thomas J. 302 Ryan. Tobin M 302 Ryan, Tom 183 Ryan. Tracy M, 302 Ryan. William K. 302 Rymsza. Glenn A. Rymsza. Guy A. Rymsza. Joseph A. Rypka, Corrine Saabak, John B. 302 Saadey. Joseph A 302 Saal. Andrew D. 302 Saas. Mark K. Sabilo. Rich 215 Sablan, Vincent E. Sabol. Terrence J. Sabolsice. Alisa A. Sacchini. Daniel 186 Sacco. Jim 168. 336 Sachar, Barbara E. Sacher. Charles S, Sachs. James L Sack. Eric G Sacre. Jodi 57 Saenger. Leo C. Sagripanti. Mary A. 302 Sain, John D Sain. Mary A. Sam, Pat 97 Salamon, Jeffrey M, Salamon. Joseph R. Salazar. Javier G. Salazar. Mauricio Saleem. Shahid Salem, Justin P. Salerno, Denise 336 Salerno, Frank J. Salmon. Tim 106. 107 Salopek. Mark D Salvagione. Erin M Salvaty, Paul B. Salvino. Robert J 302 Salvon. Jonathan M. Samer, Anthony W Sammon. William J. Samuels. Brian 129 SanMiguel. Stephanie 302. 336 Sanchez. Gonzalo H Sanchez, Johanna M Sanchez, Melanic R Sanchez. Roberto A. 302 Sandberg. Kevin J, Sanders. Kristin L. 302 Sanderson. Anne 106 Sanderson. Steven G. Sandfort. Cynthia L. Sandler, Andrew P Sandoval, Jose A, 302 Sanford. John G Sanger, Warren 210 Sangster. Michael J. 302 Santos-Munne. Julio J. Santry. Steven G, 302 Santuno. Mario A 302 Sapienza, Christine 302 Sapp, Karen E 209. 302 Sarabando. Luis Sardegna. Christina L. 302 Sarnecky. James M. Sarrazine. Douglas L. Sartori, Michael A. 302 Sass, James 168 Sasse. Gary 186 Sastre. Raquel Satepauhoodle, Sloan C. Satterfield. Bob 168 Sauer, Geoffrey F. Sauer. Monica A. Sauer. Nan M. Saum. Mary E. 302 Sauve. David R, Scafidi, Benjamin P. Scamman, Glenn O, Scanlan. Colleen M. Scanlan. Timothy F. Scanlon, Kathleen M. 97. 302 Scanlon. Matthew C, Scanlon. Peter J Scarbeck. Kathleen M Scazzero. James D Schaaf. James M. Schadek. Michael A, Schaeffer. Michael J. Schaerfl. Robert A. 303 Schaible, Diane M. Schaier, James C Schaller. Gretchen M Schallow. Tom 106 Schaltz. Dana A Schanding, Donald W Scheckler. Edward W 89, 99. 303 Scheckler. Greg 89 Scheckler, Megan 96 Scheibelhut. Leo R, 303 Scheidier. David J. 303 Scheidler, Edward A. Scheilder. Maria K. Schell. Brian N 303 Schellinger, Mike 101 Schenkel, Elizabeth I. 303 Scherpe, Christian 146 Scheuerle. Richard J. 303 Scheuermann. Eric F. 79. 303 Scheve. Kenneth F Schiela. Eric G Schiela. Gerard A. Schierl. Daniel P Schierl. David P Schiesser. Thomas A, Schlffgens. Erich J Schilder. James P. Schilling. David C. Schilling. Laura R. Schiltgen. Lisa S Schindele, Tracy A, Schindler, John T. Schirger, John J Schlaak. Monika M Schlaffman, Ann M Schlais, Rudolph A Schlapp. Matthew A Schlcgel, Thomas K Schlehuber. Daniel T Schleiter, Susan M, Schloegel, John P Schloemer, Paul G. 303 Schlumpf. Heidi L, Schmidt. Carol H, Schmidt. Ingrid A. Schmidt. Tamara A 204. 205. 303 Schmit. John C. Schmit. Michael E. 303 Schmitt, David J. Schmitz, Bill 190 Schmitz. David J. Schmitz. Mark C Schmitz. Roger 236 Schneider. Beth A. 303 Schneider, Daniel R. Schneider, EIek J. Schneider, John B. Schneider. Mark M. Schneider, Paul K. Schnur. Mark A. Schoek. Sara E. Schoen. John E. Schoenbauer. Bradley J. Schomas. Steven B- Schommer. James E Schoppa, Susan A Schoshinski. Maura A, Schoshinski. Robert G 303 Schottenheimer, Kurt 168 Schrader. Harry J Schrage. Karen A. Schrantz. Zachary W. Schralz. William J, Schreder. Michael J. 303 Schrenk. Ann E Schrenk. Michael L 303 Schrier, Martin T. Schrimpf, Mike 99 Schubert. Charles B Schubert, Martin P. Schudl. Joseph A, Schueppert. Steven F. Schucrmann, Kenneth A 304 Schuetle. Michael J Schultz. Joseph J Schultz. Mychal 50 Schulz. Donald R Schulz. Mychal S 51. 304 Schumacher. Erin C 304 Schumacher. William S, Schuster. Carolyn M. Schuster. Elizabeth A Schuster. Thomas J, Schwab. Joseph H. Schwabe, Peter J. Schwaegler. Daniel P. Schwartz. Annie 201. 202, 203 Schwartz. Jacqueline R. 304 Schwartz, John M. Schwartz. Joseph E. Schwartz. Kenneth M. Schwartz. Richard H. 304 Schwartz. Stacy M- Schwartz. Thomas L. 304 Schwartzhoff. Mark C Schwarz. Suzanne M Schwecn. Michael W Schweninger, Joseph M 20. 304 Schwetschenau. James P Schwing, Joseph A 304 Scimeca. Gerald D Scislaw, Michael A Scott, David G 304 Scott, Fred 99 Scott. Russel L Scott. Susan D 304 Scoity. Laura M Scotty. Michael J 304 Scuderi. Jon P Sculati, Mark A Scurio, Paul R 304 Seaboy, Chenoa W. Seach, Robert G, 304 Seager. Carol 229 Seall. John P Seaman. Stephanie C Searcy. Yan D Searle, Michael J Seasly, Michael A 53. 168. 304 Sebo. Michele A Secontine, Timothy J Scdiack. Robert P Sedory, Thomas A Seclagy. Greg S 304 Seeley, Ann M 305 Seeman, Jane E. 305 Sefrensky. Michael S Seicshnaydre, Stacy E Scidel. Barbara J Seidel. Michael D 305 Seidel. Rebecca S Seidensticker, John W 305 Scidler. Carol E Seidler. Thomas Seifert. Ann L Seifert. Martin E. Scim, Michael B. Seim, Stacey M 305 Seitz, Mary A, Seitz. Thomas O 305 Sclig. Philip S Sellar, Richard S. Sellick. Jay A 305 Seiner. Mary E 305 Selover. Amy Semo. Paul 107 Scnecal. Matthew R Senew, Amyjo Seng. Christine M Scnnett. Julie M Sennett, Matthew M 52. 305 Sepeta. Raymond 226 Serra, Charles N. Serra. Nick 96, 99 Serrano, Patricio 305 Serrano. Xavier Serrate. Susan 305 Seth. Vivek Sethi. Kirandip S 305 Setzcr, John P Setzer, Michael G 305 Setzke. Laurie 94 Sevenz. Philip D Sewell. Stephen L Sexton. Daniel J 305 Sexton. Shawn 79 Sexton. William P 228 Seymour. Donald P 76, 305 Seymour, James A Seymour. Michael E Sgambati, Glen P 305 Shackelford, Patricia A. Shadid. Gregory E. 305 Shaia. Harry J Shake. Stephen W Shalabi, Khalil Y Shallow. Thomas J Shanahan. Timothy J Shander. Janet K 305 Shank. Christopher M Shank. Donna A Shank, Joe L Shank, Richard A. Shanley. Eileen M Shannon, Andrew G Shannon. Mary K Shannon. Michael J Sharkey, Emmett J Sharkey, Michael M Sharkey. Molly A 305 Sharp. Donald C Sharpe. Karen L Shaughnessy, Kevin M Shavers. Frances L Shaw. Thomas 186 Shay. Jeff 210 Shea, Andrew T. Shea. Brian C Shea. Bryan P Shea. Catherine A 305 Shea, Christopher M Shea. John M Shea. John P 305 Shea. Kevin G. 305 Shea. Kevin W 305 Shea. Laurie 87. 102. 103 Shea. Maureen 208. 209 Shea. Richard S. Shea. Timothy J 305 Shearon, Andrew D Shearon, Dave 140 Shebroe. Adam M 305 Sheedy. Christopher C, Sheedy. Kerry L. Sheedy, Michael B- Sheehan, Andrew J Sheehan, Daniel J. 305 Sheehan. Gregory M. Sheehan. John J, Sheehan. John M Sheehan. John P Sheehan. Kenneth M Sheehan. Patrick F, Sheehan, Theodore B. Sheehy. John J, Sheets. Mike 183 Sheffler. Laura A Sheldon. Dan 97 Shelley. Kevin M, Shelton. Sonya E Shelton, Susan A Shclver. Christine L 305 Shemanski. Lon A Shcmwell, Steven D, Shepeck. Kristin A Shepherd. Sarah E. Sheppard. Teresa A Sherah, Hafiz U Shereda. Robert P. 305 Sheridan. Charlene M Sheridan. Luke P. Sheridan, Mark G, 305 Sheridan. Mary P. Sheriff. William S 305 Sherman. Dan 143 Sherman. William D. Sherowski, Elizabeth 97 Sherrington. Paul A 305 Shevchenko, Arkady 64. 65 Shevlin. Michael J Shewey. Michael J Shewman. Whitney 209 Shidla. Terry D Shields. Jim 210 Shields. Michael J 305 Shields, Thomas 186, 187 Shtlts. Bernadette M Shim. Michael J Shimazu. Asako C. Shimer, Andrew T Shimota. Michael T Shinaver. Charles S. 107. 305 Shipley. Elisabeth A, 305 Shipman, Ann 22 Shipman, John A Shirger. John 106 Shirley. Gerald W Shishman. Scott A Short, Timothy D Shorter. Wesley E Shostak. Matthew B 305 Showel. John L Shrader. Peter R 306 Shreiner. David H. 306 Shreve. John P 306 Shriver. Mike 119 Shuberl. Kurt F, Shuff. Thomas M, 306 Shula. Mike 164 Shuler. Peter J Shulkowski, Stephen Shulock, Barry J, Shurmer. Robert M. Shuster. Michael P Siazon. Dan I 306 Sibila. Douglas J. 306 Sickler. Rayann 336 Siczek. Todd J Bidders. Kevin B, Siefert. Kathy M. 306 Sicgel. Harold A Siegel, Stephanie J 306 Sieger. Christine M Sieger. Kerry A Sieger. Margaret M Siegler. Richard W Sierra, Richard D Siewert. Sam B. Sifer, Joseph F 306 Sigler. Terrance J. Sigward. Timothy M- Siier. Steven E Silfies. Mark D Silhavy, Julie A. Silk. Mary B. Silk. Patricia M. 105. 306 Silva, Laura A Silva. Rossana M Silvidi. Alan C Simmermeyer. Melissa A. Simmons. Caroline M. Simms. Christopher S, Simon. Anthony G Simon. Craig 1 16 Simon. Karl J 306 Simon. Michael K. 306 Simon. Nicholas J, Simon. Paul 64 Simone. Steve 205 Simonet, Christopher T Simons, John N 306 Sims. Tracy M Sinars, Douglas M Sinclair, Daniel S Sinclair. Michael C Singleton. ChristaMarie 306 Singleton. Ryan C Sirianni, Gina M. Sirna. Michele 107 Sisoiak. Joy K. Sitler. Lisa M 306 Sitzer. Matthew O. Sive. Kelly A Sivers. Harold R. Skahan. Catherine V Skendzel. Kathryn A. 223. 306 Skendzel. Mary E. Skendzel, Richard A. Skiko. Pete 336 Skikos. Steven J 300 Skiles, Kimberly S Skolnicki. Mark W 306 Skotozynski III. Stephan 306 Skolozynski, Stephen Skonicki, Jill S. Skorcz. Christopher S, Skubic. Thomas J 97. 306 Skupien. Stephen 186, 187 Slabach. Tracy 107 Slaggert. Andy 215 Slandzicki. Alex J Slattery. John M Slattcry. Michael J Slaughter, Matthew J. Slein. Sean M Sley. Steven A, Sloan. Sheila A 306 Sloan. Thomas B, Smagala. Stanley A. Smetana. Stephen T Smidl. Daniel P Smiggen. Michael J Smilikis. Robert M Smith III. J Albert 306 Smith, Amy M Smith. Ann M Smith. Brian S 306 Smith. Daniel K Smith. Daniel O Smith. Daniel W 306 Smith. Dave 183 Smith. David J Smith. Douglas C Smith. Edward R Smith. Gary C Smith. Gregory J. Smith. James B. Smith. Jeffrey C. Smith. Joseph S Smith. Joy M Smith. Justin L Smith. Kevin E Smith. Krista M. Smith. Lefty 215 Smith. Mara C, 306 Smith. Michael D, Smith. Michael L 197. 306 Smith, Michael S Smith, Michael T Smith. Monica 192. 193 Smith. Norm D Smith. Pamela J, Smith. Patricia E Smith. Patricia M Smith. Patrick L Smith. Paul J 306 Smith. Peter 109 Smith. Robert J 306 Smith. Scott 27 Smith. Theresa M Smith. Timothy L Smith. Timothy P Smith. Timothy R 174. 175. 306 Smith, Todd B Smith, Tom 215 Smith. Tony 168 Smith. William F Smoron. Michael J. Smyth. Evan P Smyth. Ronan H 306 Snook. Leslie A Snook. Thomas C. Snyder. Doug 175 Snyder. Matt 50 Snyder. Nancy J Soares. Tyrus S, Sobczak. Michael J, Sobieralski. John J Sobilo. Richard Soekarmoen. Didik S 306 332 Index Soenen. Michael J Soernson. John 175 Sofranko. Sallie M Soisson. Anne 89 Sojka. Peier J 306 Soller. Daniel E Soltis. Joel S 306 Somelofske, David G Sommerdykc. John M Sommers. Matthew S Somple. Andy 183 Songer. Michael J Sonnek. Scott M. Sonnck, Steven F, Sonnek. Steven V Sonlani. Peril D Soos. Kenneth 186 Soper. Michelle A. Sophy, Daniel M. Sopic, Anne G Soranno. Patricia A. 306 Sorensen. Dan 167. 168 Sorcnson. John T. Sosnowski. James P Sosnowiki. Kristin 113 Soucy, Matthew R. Souder. Andrew M. 106. 306 Soutar. John H. Soutcr. John R, Soulhall. Corny 168 Soutsos. Constantine P. Soyars. John T, 306 Spach. Jonathan D. Spann. Robert C. Sparks. Nick 175 Sparks. Steven A Spate. Matthew HI Spatz. J Keith 307 Spatz. Matthew P. Speck, Knsta L. Spedding, William G. Spegele. Christopher P- Spence. Marvin A. 163. 168. 307 Spencer. Doug 210 Sperry. Mike 175 Spesaro, Lee A. Spesia. David D. Spiegel, Barbara A. 307 Spieldenner, Paul J. Spils. Carol A. Spineili. Edward V. Spires, Timothy J. Spitzer. Mark E 99. 307 Splan. Juhe L. 307 Splude. Robert J. Spoeistra. Monica J. Spong. Jennifer J. Sprigg. Stephen A. 307 Spring. Michelle D. Sproule. Kevin F Spruell, Byron O. 168. 307 Spurr. Scott 35 Spychalski, Michele A Squyres. Robin L. Sredl, Soma M, Sroka. Annette M. 307 St Laurent, William L. Staacke. Timothy S. 307 Stabrawa, Dave 181 Stack, Mary Ellen 307 Stack. Mike 168 Stack. Scan M, Stack. Walter J. 210. 307 Stacy. Cathy 336, 337 Sladler. Deborah M. Slaelgraeve. Mark B. Stager. Patty Sue 92 Stahl, Joseph M. 307 Stahl, Thomas P. Stallings. Melanic A. 307 Stam. Carl 96, 97. 98. 99 Stams, Frank 168 Stangas, James G, 307 Stanislaw. James E. 108. 307 Stanley, Marc D, Stanley. Thomas G- 308 Stanton. Laura A. Stanton, Patrick T. Stanush. Pamela L. Starbuck. Andrea M, Starcsinic. Stephen J. 308 Slarinchak, Edward C. Stark, Brian J. Stark. Dennis 151 Stark. Peter A. Starkey. Christopher T Starr. Knsta M Staud. John J 308 Stauduhar. Christine M Stavinoha. Peter L 308 Slavropoulos, S. William Slayer. Jayme 99 Steber. Molly J. Steck. Edward J, Steck. Jeffrey D. Sleek, Karen 94 Steele, Eric 223 Steele, Kevin E Stefan. Robert J 308 Slefanchik. Michael Stefanko. Karen A Steffen. John D Steichen. Stuart W 308 Steinberg, Michael A, 97. 308 Sleinbronn. Jeanne L. Slemlage. Michael J. Sleinmetj. Mary Kay 308 Steinwachs. Kevin 230 Stelmach. Jeffrey A. Slelter. Paul J Stenger, Peter A, Stem. Christopher D Slephan. Amy L 308 Stephan, Catherine M 308 Stephan. Edmund A. Stephen, Mark E. Sicphen. Scott G 308 Stephen, Siobhan M Stephens, Andrew J Stephens. Clay 106. 107 Stephens, Mark E, 308 Stephens. Warren C. Sternberg. Joseph A. Stettler. Mark A Steitter. Megan I Steven. Adam F, Stevens, Byron L Stevens, Lawrence G, 308 Stevens, Michael E. Stevenson. James P Stevenson. Kimbcrley A. Stevenson. Knsta 1 308 Stevenson. Mark 154. 155. 195. 197 Stevenson. Matthew P, Stewart. George 168 Stewart, Kevin M Stewart. Rick 183 Stewart. Thomas J, Stewart. Thomas M, 100, 308 Stier. Thomas M 308 Sliglmcicr. Donna I. 308 Stimeling. Kenneth P Stiver. James A Stockrahm. Michael A 308 Stoeckel, Michael B. Stoler. Christopher K. Stoll. William W 308 Stolpman. David R Stone, Anthony C Stone. Dennis P, 308 Stone. James E- 308 Stoneback. Neal G. Stonebreaker, Mike 158. 163 Storm. Aimee B 80. 308 Sloutermire. Kevin E 146. 181. 308. 336 Sloy. Cheryl A. Straker. James D Strand. Lynne R Stranger, Gregory A. Strasen, Martin C Strassburgcr. Mark 96, 97 Straub, Erich C Strectcr. George 168 Streigel, Peter G. Streit, Anthony D, Strickland. Rodney G Striegel. Paul G Stringer. Mark S Strittmatter. Mary K Strojny. Knstan M 308 Strong. Malissa T, 96. 308 Strong. Susan A Strougal. Knsten C 308 Strub, John D Strutzel. Dan 118 Stubbs. Caihn 90 Stuckerl, Daniel G. Sludcbaker, Patricia L Studer. Sean M Stuffmann, Erin M. Stump, Jeffrey S 308 Slumpf, Roy C. Sturgis, Joseph C, Styles. Daniel G, 308 Suarez. Jacqueline E. Sughruc. Paul A Sughch. Jill 209 Sullivan Jr . James P. 308 Sullivan. Andrew P. Sullivan. Brian E. Sullivan. Christopher M. Sulhvan. Daniel J 308 Sullivan, James A Sullivan. Jay 210 Sullivan. Jeanne M. 308 Sullivan. John D, 308 Sullivan. John F. Sullivan, John R. 308 Sullivan, Joseph F Sullivan. Julie 204, 205 Sullivan. Margaret A. 308 Sullivan, Mark G. Sullivan. Mary C. Sullivan, Michael J, Sullivan. Molly 180. 181 Sullivan. Patrick J 308 Sullivan. Ronald M. Sullivan. Ross P Sullivan. Scott P Sullivan. Sean S. Sullivan. Thomas B Sullivan. Thomas J 309 Sullivan, Thomas M Sullivan, Trish 336 Sullivan. William D. SuUtvan, William M. Sullivan. William P. 309 Sully. M J 180 Sumberac, Robert G. Summers. Brian L. Summers. Dianne C Sundermeycr. Elizabeth A, 309 Suplick. Bernadette M. 309 Suplick. Joseph M. Supnct. Benjamin Surman. Lon M Susano. Maria T Sutanto. Hartono Sutter. David W. Suttner. Thomas J. Sutton, Timothy B. Suzuki. Shogo Sveda, John M 309 Sverdrup, Francis M, 309 Swam, John W, 309 Swanberg, Craig C. 309 Swanson. Kyle C, Swatland, Robert K. Swaykus, Elizabeth A 309 Swaykus. Thomas B Sweeney. Christine Sweeney, Fran 113 Sweeney, Michael E 82. 309. 336 Sweeney. Michael S. Sweeney. Shannon M. Sweeney, Thomas F Swetz. Tracy A. Swick, Scoti T. Swindell. Kan A, Swing. John P. Swinton. Tyrone L. Switek. Elizabeth M. Switek. Mike 12. 107 Swope. Patricia 106 Swope. Thomas A Sylvester. Paul J Symonetle. Archie Q Syron. Colleen S. Szafranski Jr , Raymond L. 309 Szajko. Ray 186 Szanto, Patrick L 309 Szasz. Deborah L. 309 Szczerba. Robert J Szcwczyk. Mark A Szkudlarek. Mark T Szromba. Thomas W 309 Szymanski. Michael F Taddonio. Gwendolyn L, 82. 83. 309. 336. 337 Tadrowski. Keith 53 Tadych. Christopher A. Taeyaerts. Steven J 310 Tafelski. Mike 168 Tak. Sanjeev 310 Takacs. Karen J 310 Takagishi. Stanley C 310 Takazawa. Anthony T Talanco, Anthony P Talbot. Gregory R Talenco. James J Tallanda. Lyn C. 310 Tallanda. Scott F. Talotta. Denise A. Tambor. Walter 87. 89 Tamisiea. David A 310 Tammaro. Kathenne E, Tanczos. Daniel E, 168. 310 Taneff. John C. 310 Tankerslcy, Ann 90. 91 Tankersley, Hardie 77 Tankersley. Robert H, Tanner. Charles B. Tanner. John 119 Tanonaka, Julie Ann A. Tansey. John P Tantalo. Frank J Tanzola, Robert L. Tao, John H Taschler. Amy S. Tatigian. Michael G. Tatum. Gregory L. Tay, Kheng-Leng Taylor. Mark A. Taylor. Mark T. Taylor. Mary E Taylor. Pernell 166. 168. 310 Taylor, Robert G. Taylor. Scott J. Taylor. Todd P. Taylor. Todd R. 310 Tebbe, Mark J Tedesco, John P Teehaan, Brendan P. Teiada. Jose L Telepak. Mark 99 Tcmeles, David A. Tempel, Douglas J 310 Tcnbusch. Mary T 310 Tenbusch, Susan M 310 Tennant. Thomas R Terrell. James A Terrell. Jeff 99 Terren, Keith D 310 Terrill, Kelly R Tcssltore. Christopher P Tessitore, Michael A 310 Thadhani. Ravi I 311 Thanopoulos. Tom G, Thebault, Mark J Theby, Mary F Theisen, Andre J Theisen. Jon M Thelen. Timothy A, 311 Therber. Andrew D Thesmg. Glenn A Thesing. Mike 76. 77 Thesmg. Thomas M Thevenet. Ken 96 Thibert. Laure M Thibodeaux. Troy L Thiel, Matthew P Thillman, Peter J Thimons, Linda J Thoene. Jennifer Thoman, David 190. 191 Thoman, Tracy C 107. 311 Thomas. Arnold W Thomas, Came A Thomas. Carter B Thomas. Christopher J Thomas, Elizabeth A Thomas. Kevin B Thomas, Michael L Thomas, Nini P Thomas, Scott S- Thomas, Stephanie M. Thomas, Timothy T 311 Thomassen. Jim 99 Thompson, Christopher M 311 Thompson, Colleen M Thompson, Daniel J 311 Thompson, David E Thompson, Debra L 73, 311 Thompson, Elizabeth M, 311 Thompson, Gregory J, Thompson, Jeffrey R Thompson, Joni 229 Thompson, Kris 106 Thompson, Paula L Thompson, Richard D Thompson, Thomas M. Thompson, William H, Thomsen. Jean M Thordahl. James B Thornburgh, Richard M Thornbury, Julie M Thornton, David C Thummess, Lisa A 311 Thurnherr. Michael D Thurston. Michael A. Tice. Gregory A Tickle, Patrick A 311 Tidwell. Lisa 5 Tierney. Edward W Tlerney, Richard D Tierney, Scan F Tlerney, Thomas W 76, 311 Tillman, Dennis 99 Tllton. Jeffrey D. Tllton, Todd 336 Timon, Patrick J. Timperman, Eric 103 Tlmpcrman, James E, Timpson, Corey J Tinley. David M 311 Tinlcy. Diane M Tipton, Cynthia M. 311 Tirva. Robert L. Tisa, Thomas J. Titlerton, Andrew Tilterlon. Jane R Tilterton. Marykate D Tivnan. Gregg A Tjaden. Gregory S Tjuradi, Karunia W Toal. Christopher P 311 Tobin Jr , Stephan W 311 Tobin, Brian F Tobin. Paul G 311 Togni. Dana M Toh. Wci C Tolstedt. Stephanie 204. 205 Tomaso. Stephen G Tomasula. Thomas G Tomchaney. Paul B Tometich. Andrew E Tomlhiro. Robert A Tomko. Christopher M Tompkins. Bndgcite A Tomsik, Scott A Ton. Toe D Toner. Richard P, Toncy. Diondra 200, 202. 203 Toohey, Diane M, Toole, Jacqueline M. Toole, Maura M Toolcy. Thomas P 311 Toomey. Edward F Toomcy, Richard J. 35. 311 Toomey. Sean D. Torkelson. Michael R, 311 Torok. Brian A. Torre. Ramon De La 259 Torrens. Rafael A Torres. Jeffrey C. Torres, Michael J Torres. Victor A Torrez. Joseph D Tortcr. Thomas J Toth. James M Totten, Thomas L 311 Touey. Charles V Towers. Daniel E. Townsend, Kellard N, Tracey, Brian P 31 1 Tracey. John M Tracey. Karen M. 311 Tracey, Martin J Tracy. Thomas P Tramontm. Anthony D Tran, Hoa T Tran. Tan T Trantow. Michael L, Trapp. Lynn 97 Trask. Patrick M. Traubert. Steven M. Traupman. Heidi L Trauth. Laura L. 311 Trautmann. Mark E 311 Trautner. Paul K Traver. Robert F 311 Travers, Christopher F Travers. George F Travers. Gerard T Traxler. Kathenne A 311 Traynor. Kathleen M Traynor. Kevin P 193. 311 Treacy, James V Treacy, Thomas J Tredcr. Amy L, Trepiccionc, Steven Trerotola. Guy A, Trevmo, Blanca E. Tnfonc. Edward A Triglani, Elaine L 311 Tnmm, Michael W Tnpathi, Pratibha Tripeny, Michelle A, 311 Tnpeny, Rene K. Trippel, Christopher J. Trocchi. Bob 211 Trost, Tracy A Troup, Tony E Troutman. James M- Trowbridge. Kara A. Trucano, Jennifer K. Truesdale, Gavin L. Trusela. John A. 311 Truskc. Caren 203 Trybus. J C 96 Tsethlikai. Serra M Tsicopoulos. Panagiotis M Tubbesing, Daniel J. Tucker. Bryan 186 Tucker. Todd A. Tucl. Gregory L, 311 Tulte, Patrick B. Tulenko. Stephen T- Tully. Stephen J Tully. Thomas W 311 Tuman 111. John 31 1 Tunell. Maureen A Turecek. James M Turner, Ina L Turner. Matthew E Twarog. Sophia N 311 Tweedell. Kristin L. Twohy. David E Twohy. Peter R Twomey, Daniel A. Twyman. Nichelle Y Tyler. Jim 175 Tylka. Richard A Tyndall, David A. Tyne, John P- Tyson, David T 228 Uba. Mark R Ubelhari. Kevin 23 Uber, Jennifer A. Uebelhor, Shaun P. Uebler. John A. Uhll. Jacqueline 204, 205 Uhll. John M, Uhoda. Matthew L. Uhran. John R, Ulager. Linda F Ulager, Lisa M. 311 Underly. Jeffrey E. Ungs, Ronna T Urgo. Donald J, 312 Url. Michael 1 Uriegas. Albert Urland. Tashia A Ursino. Paul F Utter. Thomas E Uttcrback, John L. Utz, Jeffrey P Utz. Patrick 229 Vairo. Gina L, Vairo. Julie A. 312 Vairo. Nicole M. 312 Vairo. Stephen D, Vakkur. Sarah 193 Valade. Jay L Valbuena. Felix M. Valdez. Annemane A Valek. Kevin M 312 Valente. Martin J Valentine, Stephen T Valenzucla. Albert Vallcenti. Christina A Valocchl. Susan D 312 Van Pelt, Scoti G VanBrackel. Jean 94 VanDerhoef. Stephen P, 312 VanDolman. Sharon 193 VanElten. Mark G VanHaitsma. Daniel A 107. 312 VanHoof. Tony 94 VanKirk. Robert A 312 VanOpdorp. Harold R, VanWie, Jeffrey G. 175. 177. 312 Vanbrackel. Jean M. Vanderbeek. Heather A. Vanderlaan. John R. Vane. Jennifer A 97. 312 VankoskI, Stephen J Vanslagcr. Sandy 220 Vanthournout. Michael A, Vanlhournoul, Richard 186. 187 Index 333 Vanjwal. Cathy 94 Varga. James M. Varloiia. Michael A 312 Varnum. Thomas J. Vasko. Diane M Vasi uez. Chris 105. 175. 177 Vasquw. Francisco X- Vasquez, WtUiam C Vassallo. Maryann Vasii. Thomas F- Vaughan. Laura M Vaughan. Timothy J. 146. 181. 312 Vaughn, Chnslopher J- Vazza. James P Vecettio. Donald J. Vega. Monica Vela. Jose Velasquez, Arthur R. Velders. Allison J. Vella. Brian C. Ventura. Marc E. Veome. Ed 190 Verbaro, Michael H. Vcrdi. Peter J. Verghis. Mathew A. VerhoH. Marta L Vertenten. Joseph J. Very. Robert M Vesehk. Scott R 312 Vespalec. James J. Vetter. Paul 99 Victor. Xavicr B Vidergar. Frank M. 51. 102, 103. 107. 312 Vidergar. Lisa 75 Viducich. Raymond A. 312 Viducich. Robert R. Vicira. Peter F. Viens. Bonnie L Viera. Philip A. Vierhile. Andrew J. Vierhile, Joseph B. Villanueva, Patricia L. V.llaruz. Al C Villegas. Daniel C. Virostek. Kevin C. 312 Visceglia, Frank D. Visovatli. Michael F. 312 Vitacco. Jospeh A, Vitale, Vincent G. Vitek. Donald C Vithayathil. Jose J- 312 Vitlori. Roxane L. Viz. Steve 107 Vizcarrondo. Rosemane Vizztni. James P 312 Voce. Gary 154. 194. 195. 197. 198 Vogel. Brian 190 Vogel. Elisabeth E. VogI, Gregory J. Vogt. Andrew J. Vogt. Paul S Vohwinkel. Karen 94 Vohwinkel. Karen D. Voigt. Keith R Voigt. Kenneth L. Vollura. Mary E 312 Vonderhaar. Alex J 79. 313 Vonluhrte. Anne M Voorhies. Nathan R, Vorst, Eric J Vosburgh. James R. 313 Voss. Gregory J. Vossen. Karen M, Vreeland. David 190 Vreeland. Frederick D. Vuono, Jeffrey E Vuono. Karen 106 unn j j WALSWORTH W iillei. Mary K Wjchto. Mark T. Wack. William A. Wade. Hugh J. Wad.:. Mary K. Wade. Mike 336 Wade. Patrick M Wadium. Elizabeth M Wagenblasl. Todd P Wagner Jr . William F 313 Wagner. Barbara A Wagner, Greg 50. 71. 94 Wagner. Jeffrey C. Wagner. Kerne J. Wagner. Mary M Wagner. Ronald 57 Wagner, Theresa 236 Waguespack. Paul J Waldmann. Todd M Walker. Ann-Mane Walker. Monica A. 192. 193, 313 Walker, Pamela L Walker, Rosalind M Walker, Steven H, 313 Walker, Therese M, Walker, Thomas R 313 Wall, Peter E Wallace, John K 313 Wallace, Michael D 206. 207. 313 Wallace. Michael W Waller. Craig A- Waller. Mary Kay 208. 209 Waller. Steven L. Walleshauser. James B. Walleshauser. Mary B. 313 Wallmeyer. Christine M. Wallmeyer. Theresa A, Walls. Christopher G. Walper. John J. 313 Walsh Jr . Leo A 313 Walsh. Brian J 181. 317 Walsh. Christopher W 190. 313 Walsh, Dan 50, 52, 82, 206. 207. 336 Walsh. Daniel M Walsh. James R 313 Walsh. John V, 106. 313 Walsh. Kathleen T. 82. 313, 336, 337 Walsh, Kevin D. Walsh, Kevin J 313 Walsh, Martha M 313 Walsh, Patrick A Walsh, Peter 119 Walsh, Shane E 313 Walsh. Shannon 107 Walsh. Teresa H 313 Walsh. Timothy E Walsh. Timothy F Walter. Jane C Walter. Tara M. Waller. Wilson C. Walters. John 108 Walton. Christopher L. Walton, Gail 97 Walton. Sedra M 313 Walz. Thomas A, Wanchow. Sandee J. Wanger. Andrew G. Ward. Elizabeth A Ward. John F 190. 314 Ward. Kevin C Ward. Linda A 314 Ward. Mark P 143. 314 Ward. Reggie 168 Warmerdam. David V Warnke. Melissa J Warnken, Wayne L Warren. Creighton S Warren. Victor S. Warth. David 175. 177 Warth, Patricia J 314 Warth. Tom 175 Washburn . Kurt R Wasscll. Christine M Wassenhove, Dan E. 314 Wassil, John G. Waters, Jeffrey W 314 Waters, Matthew W Waters, Paul M Waters, Suzann M Watske, Mark 187 Watson, Anthony D. 314 Watson, Gerard K. Watson, Glenn A Watson, Joseph G. Watson. Lisa A Watts. Marty 1 16 Wat2ke. Mark 186 Weadock. Veronica K Webb. Raymond J Webb. William T Weber. Daniel T. Weber. John C 220. 314 Weber. Joseph W. Weber. Louis P Weber. Tim 175 Webster. Daniel S, Wedeking. Tammy S 314 Weedman. Thomas J Weeks. Cynthia J 180, 314 Wt ' glarz, Douglas A Wehby Jr , Vincent E 82, 83, 314, 336, 337 Wehncr, Nancy 82, 336 Wehnes, Charles C Weidman, Tom 118 Weidmann, Brian D. Weidner, Ceolt 237 Weidner. Grant H- Weidner. Lori C- Weidner. Maura 204. 205 Weigand. Patrick J 314 Weil. Gary 168 Weimholt. Mark J 79. 314 Weinsheimer. William C. Weir, Jane C Wets, Anastasia G. Weis, Damn 118 Weis. Denise 107 Weis, Leahbeth R 314 Weisenberger, Julia M Weismantel, Guy G. Weiss, Gretchen M 96, 314 Weisse, Melissa 336 Weissenholer, Ron 157, 162, 168 Weithman, Theresa L- Welborn, Christopher J, Welch, Bob 168 Welch, John B. Welch, Mary E Wetdon, Jane A. Weldon, Kent 129 Weldon, Kieran J. Wellmann, Scott 97 Wells, Brandy 162. 168 Wells. Howard A, Wells. Michael T Welsch. John 215 Welsh, Brien J. Welsh, James P. Welsh, Peter A Welsh, Steven C- Welsh, Tim 151, 190, 193 Welter, Mark C Welter, Maureen A, Wenc, Steve 336 Weninger, Markus Wennick, Debbie L. 314 Wenning. Patrick B 53. 314. 336.337 Wenslrup. Kristen A- Wcnt. Megan L 314 Wenzel. Brian R Wenzel. William Weppner. Christopher M. Wcrgc. Gregory T- 314 Werner 111. Jack V Werner. Robert C Wernimont. Thomas L 314 Wertheimer. Amy M West. Martia P West. Rodenck K. Westenbergcr. Janet 336. 337 Westenberger. Richard F. Westendorf, Craig 97 Westcndorf, Dave 231 Weslermeyer. Joseph J. Wcstervell, Christopher L. Westhoven, Michael J. Westhovern. Jeff 175 Wetzel. Amy E. 314 Weyer. James E 310. 317 Wcykamp. John 18 Weyrauch. Karen J. Whalen. Joe 76 Whalen. Karen M. Whalen. Mary C Whalen. Richard K, Whelan ill. John J Whelpley. John F, Whitaker. Michael H. White. Kerslin L White. Marv S White. Matthew D 314 White. Robert S White, Rosabelle B. Whiteman, Mae A. Whiteside, Daniel A. Whiteside. Kevin J. Whitfield. Joann C Whitman. Douglas P, Whitman. Lee M Whitmcr, John 168 Whitton, Michael J Whitty. Edward P Wholihan. John T. Wiater, J M Wickel, Dean J Wiech, Christopher M 317 Wiechart, John J. Wiedemann, Ann M. Wiegand, Patrick J, Wiese, Robert W 314 Wieser, Mark C Wiggins. Carl E Wiggins. Nicholas J 314 Wightkin. Steven P Wigton. Chnstme A 314 Wilber. John P Wilberding. Kurt D Wilborn. Vesey D Wilde, John W 314 Wilde, Joseph L Wilhelm. Bridget Wilkey. Robert P Wilkins. Cara L 72. 314 Wilkins. Paul R 314 Will. Martin J Willemih, Diane E. Williams. Arthur P Williams. Claire A Williams. Dianne E 314 Williams. Eleanor M. Williams. Jeffrey R. 314 Williams. Joel 38. 162. 166. 168 Williams. Kenneth C Williams. Lance R 314 Williams. Mark 78 Williams. Mary E Williams. Mary M Williams. Quentm R 220. 314 Williams. Roger J Williams. Shannon E Williams. Steve A Williams. Tern L 314 Williard. Catherine H. Willis. Lavella C 200. 203, 314 Willis, Vincent N Wilmouth, Ann 97 Wilson Jr Bernard J. Wilson Jr , John S. Wilson, Brian G Wilson, John W Wilson. Karen L 314 Wilson. Stephen D Wilson. Thaddeus L- Wilson, Troy A 157, 168, 315 Wilson, William C Wiltbergcr, Mark T Wiltz, Aaron T Wimbiscus, Jim 106 Wimmer, Angela M Wimmer, Gertie 77 Winarski. Deborah A. Winczcwski, Cecelia M. 96, 97 Wing 111, Samuel A. Winkiel, Laura A. 315 Winkler, James M. Winn. Robert 18. 80. 336 Winner. Rosalind A Winnubst. Shannon M. Winslade. Christopher C Winter. Gilbert A, Winter. Peter J Winters. Gregory F Wirth, Richard J Wirthman. David J. Wise, Michael J. Wiskirchen, Fr George 94, 95 Wisneski, Michael D. 288 Wisniewski, Ronald L 183 Withum, Timothy O Witt, Michelle M Witte, David W 315 Wittenberg, Kimberly L 315 Witty, Peter N Wiza. Kevin P Wochner, Melissa 239 Wochncr, Monica M Wodarcyk. Vickie 239 Woehl, Knstin M Wohltmann, Christopher D, 315 Woidat, James F 315 Woidat, Nancy E Wolf, Jennifer T. Wolf, Philip H 315 Wolf, William J Wolfe. Jeannette M 315 Wolfram. John 177 WoU. Michael M 305 Wolnski. Laura J 315 Wolohan. Peter J Wolohan. Sarah M 315 Wolsfeld. Steven L Wolters. Timothy S 315 Won. Chang-Hee Wong. Frances R Wong. Gary T Woo. Benedict D Wood. Andrew C 315 Wood. Bryan T Wood, Joseph C. Wood, Judine 72 Wood, Michelle Wood, William E Woodard, Patrick P Woodcock, Michael F 315 Woode, Jeffrey S Woodmansee Jr , Donald P Woods, David M Woods. Peter A Woods. Tim 129, 336 Woodward, Kimberly J. Woodward, Marguerite E Woodward, Ted 99 Woody. Paul A Woolford, Stephen J. Worwag, Petra D Wrappe, Joan M 82. 83, 315, 336, 337 Wrappe, Judith A 283, 315 Wren, Jon R Wright, Amy Wright, Gregory L. 316 Wroblewski, Dianna L. Wuesthoff, Philip M Wulf, Steven C Wulf, Victoria M Wurth, Douglas C 316 Wynn, Francis X. Wyson, Kathleen T Yu. Taechin Yug. David P Yung. Roy Yung. Sing T Yuratovac. Kim M Yurchak. Elizabeth A Yuro. Ronald. S Yuskaitis. Matthew P 316 Alas, there are no njrr-.es thjl start With X this year Can you believe it Where are the Alfred Q Xylophones of the world when you really need them ' This picture was simply loo good to pass up, however, so we had to run It. Yad, Chen F 316 Vagnesak. David T- Yakopec, Marlene Yaley, Kevin C Yamamoto, Akira Yamamolo, Yuka Van, Wing-Hui T Yang, Siong K Yanto, Joe 168 Yap, Jay A 316 Yarwood, Craig M Yates, James M Yates, Manjo Yauch, Carrie L Yawman, David M Yeakey, Matthew A Yce, Jeffrey H Yee, Steven L Yeksigian, Joann F 316 Yelovtch, Tony 168 Yemc, Thomas A. Yenchko, Andrew C. Ycvoli, Edward T- Yock. Jeffrey L 316 Yodcr, Cynthia S- Yoon. Byong-ll Yoon, Thomas J York, Geoffrey S. York, Howard J York, Kevin J Young, Bradley J Young. Kevin C Young. Kevin J Young. Lisa M. Young. Philip J Young. Sharon L. Young. William R Young. Wynn A Ynzarry. Nelson M Yu. Daniel J 181 Yu. Diane i Zaback. Christopher M. Zabierek. John T Zabludovski. Vadim D Zacchea. Michael J Zacherl III. Francis A 316 Zachnson. Kurt 168 Zack. John A 316 Zackrison. Kurt M Zadell. William R Zagrocki. Eric J Zahn. Joseph J 309. 316 Za)akowski. Amy L 316 Zaieski. John F Zamer Jr . William F Zamerski. Theodore J- Zampogna. Christopher A, Zande. Michelle A 316 Zang. Xavier Y 316 Zapi, Lori A Zappia. Anthony R. 316 Zaske. Michael J 316 Zavodnyik. Paul D. Zawada. David G Zawada. Jeffrey A Zeese. Mark A Zeh. Herbert J Zell. Richard 190 Zeller. Mark L Zeller. Theodore J Zelten. Patrick T. Zcman. John 116 Zenk. Christopher C. Zepf. Paul J 317 Zewe. Joseph G 317 Zgoda. Linda M Zhulkie. Pamela S Zibelli. Thomas D Zjc. John A. 94. 317 Zic. Robert A Zidar. Thomas P Ziemba. Robert J Zihak. Donald M. 317 Zihs. Patrick C 317 Zima. Jennifer A. Zimlich. Richard H. Zimmer. Tim J Zinser. Michelle R Zippnch. Diane A, Zinlle. Tony 239 Zitnik Jr . Richard E. Zmudzinski. David J. Zoeiler. Kurt 226 Zoikoski. Marjorie A. Zombek. Theresa A, Zomerfeld. Frank A 317 Zonies. Joseph J Zorelic. David P 317 Zotter. Jean M Zuchowski. Jeffrey D 317 Zuhosky. Joseph P. Zulauf. Craig W Zuley Jr . Lawrence B Zurovchak. Jerry M Zurovchak. John F Zurovchak. Joseph G 317 Zwingti. Walter 57 Zyniewicz. Matthew C- R. I. P. 1983 ■ 1987 Editor ' s Note: Rather than use tradition- al letter dividers, we inserted symbolic pictures or art in their place. Each is re- lated to the letter it stands for in some way. Did you figure out all twenty-six? A nne lacono. our much beloved editor-in-chief. B ulla Shed, thai pinnacle of architectural achievement. C omputer (Macintosh), that late-night paper wri- ter ' s friend. D ome. you know what that is. E mil T. Hofman. enough said. F ootball. the Gipper ' s claim to fame. G rotto, a special place to pray. H esburgh. retiring President of Notre Dame. We ' ll miss you Fr Ted. I ndiana, in all its flat glory that the Hoosiers call home. J esus. Big Man on Campus. K nights of Columbus, ND ' s only fraternity L eprechaun. the fiesty mascot of the Fightin ' Irish. M OSes, pointing to an airplane as it whisks Fr. Ted away to yet another exotic foreign land. N ieuwiand, the man and his rubber tree. O ur Lady, Mother of the Big Man on Campus. P arking Lot. haven for cars and thieves alike. And oh you sweet pothole you! Q uarterback, or at least the shirt off his back R odent, cute and fuzzy but still related to the rat S tonehenge, where the Druids frolic when the moon is full. T ouchdown Jesus, whose outstretched arms await an on-target field goal. U niversity Park Mall, the substitute for ND social life V an Lines, how you get to UPM courtesy of Chuck Eakins (for 75-cents) W alsworth, publishing giant which has brought this treasured tome to you direct from Marcelinc, MO. birthplace of Walt Disney. X -ray (Radiation Lab), people check in. but they don ' t check out Y uck!. the only word that appropriately des cribes the Dining Hall experience ■ ' . A vi Z ahmbie. those fun-loving undead. Brian Beals Todd Leavitt A -r- .v «iV «.- ' . , ■1 ' k The Sroff of the 1987 Dome Editorial Board Anne lacono Editor-in-Chief Given Taddonio Managing Editor Vincent Wehby Jr. Photography Editor Brian Beals Copy Editor Cindy Harrigan Assistant Copy Editor John Kirk Events Editor Ronald Almiron Extracurriculars Editor Nancy Wehncr Asst. Extracurriculars Editor Beth Healy Hall Life Editor Dan Walsh Assistant Hall Life Editor John Kennedy Sports Co-Editor Janet Ore Sports Co-Editor Christine Caponigri Academics Editor Joan Wrappe Seniors Editor Kathleen Walsh Assistant Seniors Editor Todd Leavitt index Editor Michael Sweeney Business Manager Photography Staff Christopher Broadhurst Gene Cavallo Jim Doyle Mike Fitzpatrick Hannes Hacker Margo Kirchner Rob Lee Chris Lucey Paul Pahoresky Tony Perez Robert L Price Todd Tilton Melissa Weisse Steve Wenc Writers and Production Staff Kim Adams Cheryl Ann Blain Christopher Blake James Brcnnan Ed Brooks Norm Campbell Gene Cavallo Dina Colucci Suzanne DeVine Jennifer Diem Jim Driscoll Dan Fabian Regina Fitzsimmons Michele Francouer Dan Garrett Kim Garrison John Gilligan Chris Green Kevin Gopon Sue Governale Kari Graham Mary Ann Hansen Kathy Havey Tracy Heinbecker Mark Hummell Dan Izzo Laura Janke Ed Jordanich Paul Kane Sheila Kennedy Randy Kron Timothy Lake Shawn Lombardo Tracy Lowery Molly Mahoney Frank Mastro Peggy McGunigal Laurine Megna Julia Merkel Rick Michalak Mike Naughton Stephanie Nomura Jack Obringer Colleen O Connor Nancy O ' Connor Jesse Pesta Karen Phelps Kevin Raedy Carolyn Rey Sean Reilly Jim Sacco Denise Salerno Stacie SanMiguel Stephanie SanMiguel Rayann Sickler Pete Skiko Cathy Stacy Kevin Stoutermire Trish Sullivan Jenny Uber Mike Wade Patrick Wenning Janet Westenberger Robert Winn Tim Woods Special Thanks to: Bob Henning. Christine Norris, Joe Cupp. and everyone at Waisworth Publishing Company; Mary Kay Tandoi. Carl Tandoi, Stan Young, and the staff of Varden Stu- dios; Adele Lanan, Amy Kizer, and Ceil Paulsen from the Office of Student Activities; Rev. Peter Rocca from the Office of Student Affairs; Jim Daves, John Heisler. and the interns from Notre Dame Sports Information; the Notre Dame Department of Public Relations and Information; Bruce Harlan from the Notre Dame Photographic Department; Walt Collins from Notre Dame Magazine; and the staffs of Gene ' s Camera Store and One Hour Moto-Photo. Also, a special thanks to everyone who came up to the office to identify pictures at all hours, helped to set up photos, lent their car out for yearbook errands, or just gave moral support through the long dead- lines. The services provided by all of the above people have made this book possible. Volume 78 of the yearbook of the University of Notre Dame, the 1987 Dome, was edited by Anne lacono and sponsored by the Office of Student Activities. Lithographed by Waisworth Pub- lishing Company in Marceline. Missouri. Press run: 7600 copies of 352 pages. 9 " by 12 " in size, for spring delivery. Paper: 80 lb. gloss enamel. Binding: Smythe-sewn, with headbands. Cover: Type - hot foil, Brite Gold 807; Shamrock - Metalgloss die, Brite Gold 807; Material - two-tone Deep Jade 825. Endsheets: «90 stock printed in 20% Forest Green 409. Type: All point sizes of Souvenir for body copy, captions, folio tabs, and photo credits. Photography: Portrait photography and color processing for 80 pages of four color photos by Varden Studios, Rochester. New York; Black and white processing by 1987 Dome staff photographers. 336 Staff " WAIT. GET OUR BEST SIDE! " : 1987 DOME STAFF. (First row) Janet Westenberger, Chris Caponigri. Cathy Stacy. Michele Francoeur. Regina Fitzsimmons, Paul Pahoresky (Second row) Kathy Havey. Stephanie Nomura. Matt Breslin. Hannes Hacker, Jim Doyle. Christopher Broadhurst. Brian Beais. (Third row) John Kirk, Ron Almiron, Vincent Wehby (not following directions, as usual), Todd Leavitt. Anne lacono. Kathleen Walsh, Joan Wrappe. (Fourth row) Kevin Gopon, Patrick Wenning. John Kennedy. Gwen Taddonio. Transforming the 1987 Dome from a bunch of unorganized ideas last July into the book you now hold was a difficult process. But, through quite a bit of hard work, the staff finally has a finished product of which we can be proud. What a relief! Along with the theme of the book, the Dome staff began a new leaf this year by moving into new office space in the remodeled LaFortune. We didn ' t get keys until October or heat until February, and we still don ' t have as many chairs as we do desks. But I think that by now we ' ve worked out most of the difficulties so that future staffs can have a com- fortable place to call home. Although the office was new, most other aspects of yearbook pro- duction remained the same, especially the long deadlines. I am proud of and thankful to the many people who dedicated so much time and effort to this book. This year ' s editors and photographers proved to be a very creative bunch (although some still have yet to master the art of turning things in on time). Special thanks go to Gwen, for being there from the beginning, and for usually being able to come up with good ideas just when I had run out of them. Also, I ' d like to say how grateful 1 am to my family and friends whose support kept me from going crazy during this wacky year. Thanks for your patience in putting up with my whining and complaining during deadlines, whether through letters, on the phone, or especially in person. You are all a part of this book. Somewhere between all the time spent drawing layouts and check- ing copy, I did still manage to have some fun on this job. Coming up with " theme " captions with Brian was quite entertaining, and reading Gwen ' s editorial comments on her stories was always good for a laugh. Joan, Paul, John Kirk, and I even managed to turn the office into a dance floor for a few minutes one night as a much needed work break. So, as I sit here through one more late night, listening to Spring- steen, trying to find the bottom of my desk, and remembering about all the classwork I have due tommorow, I can ' t believe that the year is near- ly over. To the students for whom we ' ve put this together, I hope that as you go through new stages in your own lives, this publication will help you to remember the people and places that were special to you at Notre Dame. ohx. 7)0 . Ja.c n Opening and closing copy by Anne lacono and Gwen Taddonio. Divider page copy by Gwen Taddonio. Anne lacono. Chris Caponigri. and Joan Wrappe Opening, closing, and full-page color photos by Vincent Wehby. Jr . except for; pgs. 9. 11. 1213. 14 (top). 343, and 347 by Paul Pahoresky. pg 342 by Hannes Hacker, and pg. 10 by Ron Almiron. Index photos by Paul Pahoresky Index artwork by Graysen Leavitt Endsheet artwork by Virginia Les Staff 337 As life brings about change, ir also brings obour rhe call ro bid forewell ro old friends ond wel- come new ones info our world. Norre Dame is no exception ro rhor rule. A good friend unselfishly devores himself or herself ro an- other. Notre Dome has such a friend in Fr. Ted. And, as Richord Bach so well put it in his book, Illu- sions, " Goodbyes ore never for- ever for those who ore friends. " 338 Closing 1 Ar the some rime, we wel- come Head Coach Lou Holrz among many new friends ro rt e Universiry. Coach Holrz is one such friend who conrinues in rhe chorocrerisric unselfish devorion exhibired by Norre Dome lead- ers rhroughour rhe years. While ir is impossible ro re- pioce rhe friend we hod in Fr. Theodore Hesburgh, ir is refresh- ing ro know rhar new friends, like Coach Lou Holrz, hold rhe Univer- siry of Our Lady in rhe some high esreem as rheir predecessors. Thus, rhe leaves of rime rurn over once again ro reveal a new era in rhe hisrory of Norre Dome. aosmg 339 f ' A ZM- v-Jg■a» a jit « l bl wm. ' » 1 The spire of Sacred Heorr Church holds o fomil- ior place in rhe Norre Dome skyline next ro rhe Gol- den Dome. Sacred Heorr ' s locorion in rhe center of campus symbolizes how basic a sfrong belief in volues is ro life or this Universiry. As porr of a reno- vorion program, scaffolding wenr up on parr of rhe exrerior of rhe Church rhis year. New improve- menrs will enhance rhe condition of rhe building and will ensure rhor Ir con wirhsrond rhe resr of rime as ir enrers irs second cenrury. Closing 341 1 Any major chonge draws one ro reflect on the posr and ro see whor has been accomplished. Ir olso forces one ro confronr rhe furure and ro rhink of developmenrs yer ro come. So ir is wirh Norre Dome and rhe oppoinrmenr of Fr. Edward " Monk " Malloy OS rhe new presidenr. Ar rhis crossroads, we rejoice in Norre Domes posr and look forword in hopes of a bright romorrow. 342 Closing Closlng 343 Foorboll reams will hove rheir day rheir day of fome poss inro unavoidable obscurity bur Norre Dome reams irs arhleres of rhe posr of rhe presenr will carry rhrough lorer yeors o sromp on indelible sromp of Rockne. ■Dome, 1927 Notre Dome 38 use 37 November 29, 1986 344 Closlng A " People don ' r rhink you ' re rhor good: rhe counrry doesn ' t rhink you ' re rhor good. Now ler ' s show rhe norion jusr whor we hove. They ' ll believe nobody ever comes ro Norre Dome number one and leaves rhor way. " - " Digger " Phelps Digger Phelps and Norre Dome Doskerball 1981 Notre Dome North Corolino 60 58 February 1, 1987 346 Clostng Closing 347 As Norre Dome goes through changes, rhe people who ore parr of this special place ' also musr deol with odjusrmenrs in their own lives. Administrotors and faculty contennplot- ing new career roles, seniors nervously wondering about future plans, freshmen trying ro adopt to col- lege life — oil search for guidance os they nnove in new directions. Notre Dome, through its people ond its places, provides advice and soloce for those who seek it. The solid faith orientation on campus serves as a stronghold to guide us through changing times. 348 Closing - - - .JKtiHl r ' -ts,: i sf ' ' ' " 7.. ' s ' 2% S; im Norre Dome confidenrly moves roword rhe nexr decode wirh new buildings, new faces, ond new ideos. Bur we con be sure rhor rhe cenrrol core of rhis communiry will remoin unolrered. Norre Donne is rruly o fonnily. Alrhough problems do arise occosionolly amongsf ourselves, we ore drown bock rogerher by rhe spir- it of concern we hove for one onorher. Alumni re- turn to compus yeor ofter year to be porr of the enthusiasm and pride that has developed here. While some elements of the University ore required to change with rime, the basics sroy rhe some Notre Dome continues to be o speciol place to leorn and to grow. Cloilng 351


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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1

1985

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1

1986

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1

1988

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1989 Edition, Page 1

1989

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1990 Edition, Page 1

1990

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