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

 - Class of 1988

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1988 volume:

1 988 DOME Opening Hall Life Academics Events Sports Groups Seniors Index Closing 2 16 54 80 128 204 240 322 338 University of Notre Dame Dome 1988 University of Notre Dame Notre Dame, Indiana 46556 Volume 79 r t A FAMILIAR SIGHT. The Grotto is a popular place for both students and alum- ni to visit on football weekends, as well as throughout the year. BUILDING ON TRADITION Building on Tradition. What do these words mean? Build- ing means growing and expanding. It means adding to what we have in the hopes of making it richer and fuller. To guide us in our pursuit of something new, however, we must draw upon the old. Tradition means we have a heri- tage, a base from which to grow. We possess roots and val- ues of which we are proud. This pride in our history carries us forward. Tradition is where we came from; it is who we are. Building upon it will lead us to where we are going; it is who we will become. ON A SNOWY DAY, Mary looks over the campus ex- uding warmth and beauty. We Possess A Proud Heritage From Which To Begin Building On Tradition 3 We Strive to Develop a Strong Mind and Heart AN INTEGRAL PART. Notre Dame ' s Catholicity is evident in many aspects of campus life. OUR PHILOSOPHY Catholicism and excellence in academics. The philosophy of Notre Dame incorporates the values of each. A key goal of this university is to provide us with the strongest possi- ble foundation in these areas. This does not mean molding the perfect priest or training the ideal engineer. It entails the development of each person as a whole, a project which will not be completed upon graduation day. However be- cause of our experiences at Notre Dame, we leave here with our spiritual and intellectual perspectives broadened. 4 Opening Theme A HELPING HAND. Professor Morris is one of many Notre Dame professors who does everything in his power to help his students grow intellectually. r ' : i !l 6 Opening Theme Building on Tradition 7 People of Quality Excellence in a university is not solely contingent upon the quality of its courses. Greatness also comes from the establishment of meaningful relationships with motivated, exciting people. It is with these people that we share experiences and exchange ideas. From year to year, some faces may change -- more belong to women than ever before, and some new ones can be seen in the Administration and the Athletic Department -- but the quality of the people remains outstanding. Our interaction with friends, roommates, professors and others is one of the most valuable aspects of our Notre Dame education. THE MAN ON TOP. Catching Fr. Edward " Monk " Malloy in his office is a rare occurence; he ' s more commonly seen out and about the campus. IN SPITE OF THE SUN. Notre Dame students must bundle up warmly in order to survive what seem like eternal South Bend winters. 8 Opening Student Life I People 9 10 Opening Student Life HITTING THE BOOKS? Diligent studying in the sun is often a futile endeavor, but always a favorite way to try to get the job done. IN FOR TOE LAYUP. Having the courts to himself is a rare opportunity for this Notre Dame student to fine tune his game. Time Spent Alone The time we spend alone is as vital to our growth as the time we spend together. That is not to say that we need to feel lonely; rather that we occasionally need to be alone. It is during these hours or mere moments that we take time out from our hectic lives. We may say a prayer, take a jog around the lake, read a book for pleasure, or write a letter to a friend. The point is, we do not always have to be with other people. Sometimes we prefer to do things without them. It is a sign of respect for our individuality. In occasionally choosing to be alone, we may focus more on ourselves. Solitude 1 1 " We Are!! ND!! " Spirit is synonymous with Notre Dame, and is something of which we are extremely proud. It was not so long ago that we left the football stadium dejected; now we cheer loudly until even the band has gone. Our renewed success in sports and our increased exposure as an academically competitve school keep our spirit strong. Our spirit is not exhibited merely during exciting moments on the gridiron. We have a reputation of high performance in the classroom, as well. This, too, is something for which we have worked hard . Essentially our spirit is apparent when we proudly consider what we stand for as students of the University of Notre Dame. ' WORK IN A SIGN OF PRIDE. As Pasquerilla East shows, the Fighting Irish spirit is evidenced all over our campus, not just in the football stadium. READY FOR ACTION. With true Fighting Irish spirit, Leprachaun Brian Stark leads the crowd in cheering for another big, Irish win. 1 2 Opening Student Life Spirit 13 V ' I 14 Opening Student Life VALUABLE LEARNING EXPERIENCE. Pat Crawford picks up some hints from his " Little Brother " on how to play the video games. IT ' S A GROUP EFFORT. Whether in work or play, Notre Dame students often work together in order to cross the finish line. Bl Mi Standing Together Community implies many things at Notre Dame. The feeling of unity starts in our dorms and spreads to the student body as a whole. It includes both our participation in extracurriculars and our famous school spirit. In fact, it sometimes seems as if school is the only world we know. But our community is not an isolated one, restricted to campus. The Notre Dame community extends to include South Bend and other areas all over the world. We respond to the needs of these neighbors through our participation in various service programs. Community involvement in these terms is something for which Notre Dame is reknowned. Community 1 5 HALL LIFE Our time spent at Notre Dame gave us a chance to grow up, and most of our growing up occurred in one place. After graduation we may forget the poems of Wordsworth, the score of a hockey game, the names of people we passed on the Quad. What really changed us was the sense of belonging we felt while we were here the pride we developed in our dorm. The dorm was the place where we first made friends: the people we lived with, the people who shared our triumphs and failures. Here we had the chance to learn about ourselves and about others who were not just like us. By taking the time to talk with them, we grew. And so the phrase " dorm life " does not simply refer to buildings functioning as student residences. Rather it reflects being a part of something, a member of a close-knit unit. Dorm life is playing on a cham- pionship football team in the stadium even if you never lettered in high school. It is decorating your section and having a blast at an SYR even if you don ' t date regularly. It is speaking up at a hall meeting and having people accept your ideas even if you never say a word in class. In the end, the dorm provided us with a place to seek refuge. It was a safe place where we could relax; it was . 1 6 Hall Life Hall Life 1 7 ALUMNI The rivalry it all started in the mid-sixties with the be- ginning of the Stay-Hall Experi- ment. The new idea then was that students were to stay in the same hall for the duration of their college career. This gave students four years to conjure up a fierce feeling of pride and loyalty towards the hall in which they made their home, and anyone or anything that de- graded or hurt their home was immediately a source of offense and a target for retaliation. Alumni and Dillon have all the right ingredients for rivalry. so the legacy of animosity be- tween them is no suprise. Situ- ated next to each other on South Quad, the look-alike dorms have adjoining court- yards that double as battle- fields late Friday and Saturday nights especially if it has snowed recently. Both dorms are rich in tradition, and once the tradition and character of each hall was boosted in the mid-sixties with the Stay-Hall Experiment, it never died, and has provided the foundation for their clashing personalities. The upperclassmen in each dorm instill in the young fresh- men not only a drive to make their own hall the best it can be, but also a mutual dislike for the other dorm. This leads to a ten- sion so thick in the courtyard between the two halls that you can cut it with a knife. Often, the first things the freshmen learn are the name of their roommate, their Clark number, and that the hall on the other side of the courtyard " @?@! " - John Steffen LOFTY AMBITIONS. Chris Tra- verse hopes to finish building before he heads out for the night. OUCH! Stacy O ' Grady attempts to make light of having just smashed her thumb. ILLON HOW MANY guys does it take to carry a refrigerator? Too bad their little sisters weren ' t around to help them. PRIME SCOPING. Boys side, girls on the other. 18 Hall Life Here We Go Again . . . Summer Hibernation ' s Over As the last lazy days of summer fly past, the thoughts of loyal Notre Dame students turn to their immi- nent journey to the hallowed halls of this university. Clothes, computers and fa- vorite stuffed animals are jammed into the old family station wagon for that most infamous road trip. Then, with cheery smiles, tearful goodbyes and lots of hugs, the students head for the Dome. The select few who obtain legitimate excuses to start moving in early have the lux- ury of finding a relatively calm atmosphere when they arrive. People stroll leisurely down the quad, a cricket ' s chirp can actually be heard, and there are no lines at the dining halls. For the vast ma- jority, however, chaos rules at their arrival a natural re- JUST ARRIVED! Cecilia Bryer arrives with her own moving compa- ny comprised of Bob Buyner, Dad, and sister Roberta. suit of 7,000 people all trying to do the same thing at the same time. U-Hauls swarm around campus, overburden- ed people scurry about with suitcases and boxes, and wel- comes are screeched above the pound of hammers. The few who had enough foresight to choose rooms on the first or second floor be- come the envy of all. Mean- while, the rest lug boxes upon boxes up innumerable stairs which grow longer with each trip. Girls finally find a use for brothers they ' re great at being ordered by parents to carry the " heavy stuff " and snapshots of dear brother grimacing as he lifts that six foot sofa provide warm mem- ories in months to come. Un- related gentlemen who are willing to help " damsels in distress " move in may be re- warded with promises of chocolate chip cookies a popular bribe. Some dorms are " blessed " with a freight elevator, which seems to promise you an easy way to move in. Unfortunately, these elevators cannot keep up with the high demands of moving in and break down during the first few hours of use. Sweaty, disgruntled, and dissheveled, you finally reach The Room. For freshmen an important confrontation awaits meeting the room- ie (s) . Smiling continuously, you introduce yourself and immediately profess adora- tion for the burnt orange re- cliner (probably a Salvation Army reject) that Roomie has brought. Then you notice the top bunk is conspicuously empty and decide you like sleeping six feet off the ground on hundred year old bed frames anyway. If room- Arriving mates survive this hectic time still speaking to each other, the rest of the year should pose no threat to their friendship. Maybe. Note some other moving in idiosyncracies: somehow the University always schedules moving in on the hottest days of the year; carrying your compact disk or stereo or TV or anything while dodging sprinklers requires more than four years of practice to skill- fully master; and refrigerator rentals are always at Stepan as it is the most inconvenient place for most of campus. But as Mom so carefully taught us, everything has something good about it, even moving in. For starters, dur- ing those final August scorch- ers, students can legitimately get their cars past the securi- ty guard a treasure not to be undervalued. More impor- tantly for freshmen, moving in signals the start of their new life with the " Notre Dame Family. " For upper- classmen, moving in is m erely an inconvenience necessary before enjoying better things: old friends, last year ' s scope, chicken patties, the Grotto, and football games. And so, amid screams of anguish as a refrigerator lands on a toe, amid whining complaints of hall storage being dumped in some distant field, amid the headaches caused by at- tempts to build lofts amid all that confusion and chaos lies happiness; Notre Dame students, one and all, are ready to begin a year of living, learning, and loving it all, or at least most of it. And after all, with such a hectic begin- ning, things can only get bet- ter. - Erin Lynch Moving In 19 Building Memories Dorm Sweet Dorm Pick a dorm, any dorm. This is a decision each one of us has had to make before mailing in our housing cards. But as they randomly choose a dorm, few people realize the impact this decision will have on their stay here at Notre Dame. After all, at Notre Dame it isn ' t too often that you will see students sporting sweat- shirts with three Greek let- ters across their chest. In- stead if you take a look around, you ' ll see words like Alumni, Howard, Lewis, Stanford or PE on many of the students ' apparel. The absence of sororities or fraternities causes students to take fierce pride in their dorms. Unlike at many other universities, the dorms here become students ' home away from home for four years of their lives. This stay-hall tra- dition at Notre Dame results in a unique sense of spirit and camaraderie among each hall ' s residents. 20 Hall Life Dorms also play a large role in students ' social lives. Close-knit groups of friends are formed by those living in the same hall, and what you do on a weekend is often gov- erned by what the people in your section are doing. Social events like SYR ' s, barn dances, and spirit weeks also enliven social lives. Interhall sports are more than simple athletics they also perform the function of unifying hallmates. Whatev- er the sport, each game en- ables teammates to work to- gether and conquer their rival in order to uphold hall pride. The dorms also provide a strong academic support system. Academic commis- sioners from each dorm com- pile comprehensive test files covering classes within all majors. This enables dorm- mates to help one another by reviewing material together before exams. All in all, dorm life has a great deal to offer. It provides the opportunity to learn how to live and deal with people different from yourself. Dorm activities and events also give residents something to do with their spare time, and supply a good excuse to blow off studying. Most impor- tantly, each dorm gives its residents the chance to make friends that will last a life- time. When the same people watch soap operas together in the afternoon, share pizza at 3 a.m., and study for finals to- gether, strong friendships de- velop and memories that will last a lifetime are stored away. Each football weekend, dorm loyalty is rekindled when alums stop by and visit. As they reminisce about all the fun times they had there and the way the dorm used to look, you nod your head along with them because some- day you ' ll be doing the same thing. - Denise Salerno FOR ME? Maraya Goyer celebrates her birthday with the help of some friends. RUB-A-DUB-DUB. Kelly Golden gets rid of her ring around the collar in PE ' s laundry room. THE HUSTLER. Ted Zeller swindles Tom Konnaghan out of his pizza and beer money. FLAGGED. Lyons and Breen-Phil- lips take out their frustrations on the gridiron. BOO! These Domers wait to see if anyone returns from Carroll ' s Haun- ted House before they go in. Photo bv Paul Pahoresky What Do You Do in Your Free Time? When asked this question, many students automatically respond, " What free time? " At Notre Dame there is such a great emphasis on academ- ics, many people don ' t have an overabundance of free time. (At what other school do you find people in the li- brary on Friday and Satur- day nights University of Miami? Do they even have a library?) So how do Domers spend the little spare time they have? -I play spit. You know, that stupid card game you learned when you were a kid. - John Bodrozic I play Spit with John. - Julie Dule -Enjoy the world around me and thank God for what I have. - John Steffen -I don ' t think I do anything. - Cindy Harrigan -Usually I make long distance phone calls. Laurie Bink -Ponder the implications and the nature of the universe and Hegel and Nancy Drew. -Kathy Carney -Rap on extended topics in thermodynamic subsystems analysis. - Mark Stetler -Besides going to the bars? Mmm, I ' ll have to think about that one. - Ann Hronchek -Scope on the chicks at St. Joe ' s High School. - Anonymous -Interpretive dance. - Brian Dorini -Run the Notre Dame Bike Club. I ' m the only active member, so it ' s a big job. - Bob Kobayashi -Lose my shirt playing poker with the Farley card sharks. Then I go to the JACC at 1 a.m. to play basketball. - Dave Gullott -As little as possible. - Barb Mooney -I shoot pool, relax in front of the TV, play Atari, and don ' t do homework (ha!) . - John Abele - Christine Caponigri HUNGRY ANYONE? If Dining Hall food is unsatisfying, try the cui- sine at Grace ' s foodsales. 22 Hall Life DID YOU HEAR? Anne Sanderson writes her friends at home about the latest Notre Dame gossip. UP UP AND AWAY. These Fisher guys test the Earth ' s gravitational pull with a volleyball. IRON MAN. Marc Gianzero builds his biceps to look more like Arnold Schwarzenegger. MALINI CHABLANI AND Kate Monghan study on Fieldhouse Mall while trying to soak up as many rays as possible before the onslaught of the harsh winter weather. BADIN Centrally located on South Quad, both Badin and Howard boast prime campus locations. The Bookstore stands close by, South Dining Hall is a short jaunt across the quad, and the Rock ' s proximity entices scores of female athletes to sweat, swim, and stretch. Indeed, these two halls among the oldest dorms have seen cam- pus virtually grow up around them. Badin ' s claims to fame are many. Back in 1972 when Notre Dame first went co-ed, for ex- ample, Badin became the first women ' s dorm; in the all-male days Father Ted himself lived in a humble Badin abode. And with only 135 residents, this dorm remains the smallest on campus a characteristic that inspires unity. Badin ' s neighboring dorm Howard has recently added something new to the tradition- al South Quad. In fact, the Un- iversity ' s decision to convert Howard to a women ' s dorm sparked resentment and a cam- puswide controversy. The new residents of Howard, however, have begun to adjust to their new identity and other Domers seem to be accepting the transi- tion now. There have been many changes geraniums grace window sills where once dirty sweat socks aired but, like Badin, the small-dorm spir- it of togetherness remains. Howard ' s most outstanding as- set, as sophomore Lisa Yurchak says, is " We all chose to be here. " Pride and a sense of belong- ing these are the characteris- tics that make Badin and How- ard special. Stop by and see for yourself. - Erin Lynch HOWARD Free Time 23 It ' s Time to Hit the Road As the year progresses and hectic studying tightens the nerves of the student body, minds begin to wander away from the Golden Dome. A re- lease is needed, and many a student will attest to the me- dicinal wonders of " road tripping. " Over the course of the academic year literally thousands of students strap themselves into their vehicles and head out upon the high- way. Some confine this jour- ney to a weekend, but others have mastered the art, and manage to extend weekends to three or four days and weeklong breaks to ten or twelve days. Whichever the case, the purpose is the same: to get away from the Blue and Gold for a while. When break hits, Notre Dame students are seen flocking to airports, bus-ter- minals, and even D-2 for a long, crowded ride to their destination. Visions of sandy beaches, snow covered slopes, and crowded bars dance in their heads. During the school year, students travel to a variety of different destinations. They may follow athletic teams like bees after honey, or they may visit other colleges to see old friends and experience the life of another campus. Similarly, concerts like the one given by " U2 " this fall draw many stu- dents away from their home away from home. Large groups of students also take advantage of Chicago and the nearby Lake Michigan Dunes. There are still others who use road trips to go home, eat real food, and visit with family and friends for a time. Road tripping does not nec- essarily mean that students are dissatisfied with the life- style at Notre Dame. In fact, many times road trips are a learning experience for stu- dents, as they learn to appre- ciate the uniqueness of their situation here. Similarly, the road itself offers unique opportunities for discussion, and students become closer to their Notre Dame family when they remove the family from its typical environment. FOUR BALL - SIDE POCKET. Richard Daman does his imperson- ation of Minnesota Fats. LYONS ' KITCHEN. Joy Smith and Mimi Beretz attempt to make a culi- nary masterpiece. - Tim Beerman UNBELIEVABLE. This Cav- teryet, he ' s just sitting around doing anaugh resident isn ' t studying. Bet- nothing. 24 Hall Life AN AMERICAN TALE. Tina Ham- fairy tale about a poor young busi- and strikes it rich, mond reads Betsy Leveno a bedtime ness student who goes to Wall Street B.P. Nestled in the midst of North Quad, the twin halls of Farley and Breen-Philips are close in both proximity and athletic prowess. Year after year these dorms dominate women ' s inter- hall athletics. This year B.P. toppled Farley in the Flag Foot- ball Championship, a title Far- ley held for the past three years. Interhall basketball is also part of the rivalry, and the new ten- nis program promises to add an- other dimension to the competi- tion. The dorm unity which makes Farley and B.P. such athletic forces is also seen in each hall ' s social activities. Farley ' s big celebration occurs in January, when a week is devoted to re- membering Father " Pop " Far- ley ' s birthday. There are a vari- ety of events throughout the week, including the staff skit and talent show, and the high- light is a hall formal. Breen-Philips also has a week of fun, this one called Spirit Week. Filled with events like the roommate game, a dress-up day, and an ice-cream social, the week finishes with an S.Y.R. Another big tradition at B.P. is " The Breakfast. " For the first home game of the year B.P. resi- dents go to the dining hall in their pajamas, bringing their stuffed animals. For entertainment of another sort, all the residents of Farley and B.P. have to do is walk out onto the quad on a nice day. With four male dorms nearby, these two dorms boast the best sunny-day view. - Barb Mooney - Joy Smith FARLEY Free Time 2 5 Loafing CARROL ,L HAPPY COUPLE. Christy Ander- son plots the move to rip the plaid tie from TJ. Clark ' s neck. TRUST ME. James Dillard uses his sly nature while gambling with date Deirdre Bell. The least known dorm on campus stands as a true repre- sentative of the character of this University. Yes, Carroll Hall is full of all of those things Domers grow to love here at Notre Dame: the close-knit community life, aesthetic beau- ty, and good times. Despite the " 10 mile " walk to the Dining Hall and classes in the ice and snow, the Vermin love their home. When visiting Carroll, most will admit it was worth the trek. Just ask the hundreds who waited for hours in the rain to pass through the annual Haunted House on Halloween. Also in isolation is Hog Heav- en, home of the Holy Cross Hogs. The hall ' s unusual layout has caused many an uninitiated visitor to wander a while, before finally stumbling onto his or her destination. The various room combinations available two, three, four, six and even nine- man arrangements -- make roompicks an exciting event. Holy Cross Hall boasts its own Softball field, two full-length basketball courts, extensive TV and 24-hour lounges, the largest social room, and a beautiful hill- top location overlooking St. Mary ' s Lake. The hall is renowned for its spirit, which manifests itself in its own fight song, and at Holy Cross ' s annual South Dining Hall Christmas Caroling. Holy Cross Hall will cease to exist as an undergraduate dormitory af- ter the 1988-89 academic year. yet true to Hog spirit, the Holy Cross tradition will live on. - Andrew Vogt - Allan Lim - Patrick Wade HOLY CROSS THAT LOOK. Paul Ramos and his date Beth Ellbogen display that co- mopolitan look. PROFESSIONALS. Gene Assaf and Greg Evans make sure drinks match Badin Casino standards. 26 Hall Life Get a Date and Come Dancing It all begins the week be- fore with a frantic search for dates. The individuals with boyfriends or girlfriends have it easy, but others are forced to debate the issue while scop- ing the dining halls and clas- ses for prospects. Finally a de- cision is made, and it is time (especially if you ' re a girl) to have your roommate call and ask. This scene is very familiar to Notre Dame students; SYR ' s (Screw- Your-Room- mate dances) are an impor- tant part of the social life. Traditionally, as the name implies, dorm residents are in charge of setting up their roommates with a mysterious date for the dance. Often, this is only a convenient excuse to avoid embarrassment and let someone else do the asking. Many freshmen approach their first SYR unaware of what lies ahead. Most likely their roommates set them up with some unknown face from the Dogbook. Questions like: " Will he look like his pic- ture? " " What if he ' s a dork? " run through their minds. Upperclassmen are calmer about the matter, having been through this many times before; it is usually the upper- classmen who wait until thir- ty minutes before the dance to decide what to wear. The latest in SYR Fads is for each section to have dates with the same first name. Fisher ' s basement asked all Kathy ' s, and Pangborn ' s 2nd floor dat- ed Mary ' s. No one had a prob- lem with remembering names all night. As everyone loosens up and becomes acquainted with their dates, the huge party gets under way. Everyone looks dazzling, matching the special atmosphere of the eve- ning, and streamers, balloons, and other decorations are scattered throughout the hallways in order to empha- size the theme of the dance. Themes range anywhere from " Game Shows, " to Alumni ' s traditional " Irish Wake, " to the annual Christmas dance. There are certain tradi- tional SYR activities. Couples bop in and out of pri- vate " happy hour " parties, try out section drinks, social- ize with friends in the hall- ways, and, of course, dance a lot to the popular DJ downstairs. Some people are tragically overcome by a headache at about 11:30, but for many the time until the dancing stops passes too quickly. Nobody looks quite as " dazzling " and fresh as they did at the beginning of the evening, but, judging from the goodnights being said in the lobby, most of them enjoyed themselves. - Keara Irvine - Lisa Phillips DO YOU WANT TO DANCE? Gail Garcia. John Steffen. Kim Yurato- vac. and J.C. Mueller pose for a tradi- tional SYR picture before they hot- foot it out to the dance floor. CRAZINESS ABOUNDS. Jane Blaha and Gary Glass should be quickly moved away from the punch bowl before their merriment gets out of control and they have to be wheeled away. Dancing SYR ' s 27 Girl ' s View SYR: three little letters that cause every Notre Dame female ' s heart to beat faster, be it from anticipation or dread. Either way, there is the hope of escaping the no- date blues with a 2:1 ratio, somewhere in Domerland a date must await a call. " Yes " causes shouts of happiness and causes cartwheels down the hall; " no " sends her back to the drawing board in search of one perfect date. One " he " is chosen from scores of candidates, Roomie calls him. " Yes " causes hap- piness; " no " sends her back to the drawing board. Finally, the day arrives. Two hours before ETA, the girl showers, and scents of curling irons heating, burnt- out blowdryers, and spilled baby powder begin to waft through the hall. Makeup is meticulously applied and the wardrobe is attacked. As she waits for her date to arrive, the girl changes just- snagged stockings and sprays her hair a good nine more times. When he does arrive, the presentation of a rose and taking of pictures fill the awk- ward first moments. Then it ' s off to a " social gathering " where the couple muddles through questions about ma- jors and hometowns. The dance presents new sources of nervousness: the girl fears someone else will be wearing " her " dress, and vis- ions of tripping in high heels haunt the imagination. But out on the dance floor, inhib- itions vanish. How else could dances like the Twist or the Chicken be explained? 2:00 a.m. signifies the close of the evening. A final flash of embarrassment may sur- face as he gives a kiss good- night with the security guard as an amused spectator. But whatever embarrassment, nervousness or anxiety an SYR causes, the thought of a potential dream date more than compensates after all, we all seem to keep going back for more. - Erin Lynch MUSICAL MENTORS. Disk jock- eys Mike Geranty and Gary Burlin- gane make sure the beat is pleasing. BOTTOMS UP. Laura Krupnick and Andy Sheehan make an initial step towards an embrace. 28 Hall Life Guy ' s View 1. Wait until three days before the SYR. 2. Break out the Dogbook at 12:45 a.m. If the girl is asleep, you didn ' t want to go with her anyway. 3. Depending on the kind of time you want: a. call ND chicks. b. call SMC ' s. 4. Next day, depending on the kind of time you want: a. order a bud vase to be sent to her. b. order an exotic flower to be sent to her. c. buy her a fish. d. buy her a bottle of Andre. e. buy her nothing. 5. Wait until the day of the SYR. 6. Depending on the kind of time you want: a. take her to dinner at Macri ' s Deli. b. take her to dinner at Tippicanoe c. take her to the Naugles drive thru. d. don ' t eat. 7. Depending on the kind of date you have: a. drink heavily. b. drink moderately. 8. Take a shower (beer optional) . 9. Depending on the kind of date you have: a. drink heavily and listen to the Dead. b. get nervous, don ' t drink, twiddle your thumbs, listen to Prince. c. get psyched, drink moderately, and listen to Talking Heads. 10. Shave (non-electric) . 11. Depending on the kind of time you want: a. use cologne Drakkar. b. use cologne Brut. c. don ' t use cologne. 12. Use hair gel Merci Gelle ' Creatif, not Dippity Do. 13. Brush teeth. Use Close Up. 14. Depending on the kind of time you want, dress in: a. a costume and embarrass your date. b. a navy blue suitcoat, blue Polo Oxford and paisley tie. c. a tuxedo with a plaid cummerbund, plaid shorts, no socks. 15. Depending on the kind of time you want: a. don ' t arrive. b. arrive two hours late. c. arrive before she is ready. d. call up another girl and crash some other SYR. 16. Depending on the kind of date you have: a. break parietals. b. get sick within the first hour and pass out. c. road trip to the Dunes and watch the sunrise. d. bag your date and move in on her roommate. e. be able to tell good jokes because she never learned con- versation. f. bring sunglasses so no one will recognize you. - Peter DeMeo - Mark Chapman COME HERE PLEASE. Mike Cal- lahan smiles as he tears his date Cel- Dancing est Grasso ' s arm out of its socket. She doesn ' t seem to mind. SYR ' s 29 AVANAUGH Seated at the right hand of the Golden Dome Lies North Quad ' s two finest homes. ' Naugh with a tradition of Mastering Latin and Greek, Has come to be known as Home of 4.0 ' s and Geeks. The rough and tumble seas Of Academics and Athletics Are calmed by " magic " men. Men who hail from Zahm. The social life abounding. The women oh so astounding, The Cokes we are constantly pounding. Make ' Naugh and Zahm the place to be. , ' ing oh so near To all that is held dear: The T eddy ' Brare and Hud (Not to mention the S.M. 1 shuttle) . When fans think of football Very few will ever frown. For in Cavanaugh ' s hallowed halls Lives the Heisman ' s Timmy Brown. And ODIN is a tradition that ' s unique to Zahm; Scares every frosh back to mom. Oh some do worry and some do fret, But they don ' t leave Zahm you can bet. - Anthony DeSantis - John Omnerick - Mark Rizzieri FOLLOW ME. Jackie Denault leads her date through some difficult moves. GET DOWN. Angie Wimmer stands amazed as the floor clears and her date Jose struts his stuff. 30 Hall Life THREE ' S COMPANY. Instead of a single red rose, this lucky girl got a teddy bear. WORTH THE TRIP. Joe Wood doesn ' t share Melissa Hutton ' s en- thusiasm for the stair climb. So What Really Is the ND Dating Scene? How many dates have you had this year? The consensus is it can ' t be too many, be- cause there is a problem with the dating scene at Notre Dame. The results of a recent Student Senate survey re- vealed that only 27% of the student body dates more than once a month. Juniors Robin and Sandra agree that the dating front is " virtually non-existent. " " For me, " Paul adds, " Its Feast or Famine. And lately I ' ve been malnurished. " Dino, a freshman, thinks the situation is " pretty lame. " Christopher, a senior, be- lieves this is due to an atti- tude problem on the part of the guys, but he concedes that it gets better as you get older. Matt, a junior, blames the problem on the assump- tion that " guys are afraid of failing and wounding their egos. " But fellow junior Ceci- lia says, " Girls have to take part of the responsibility if they don ' t date. " SYR ' s are a help to many of the " dateless wonders " here at Notre Dame: the sur- vey showed that 34% of the student body wouldn ' t be dating at all if it weren ' t for these dances. Freshman Moe said " no one ever dated in my high school. In my first three months here, I was asked to nine dances! I think it ' s great. " Amy, also a freshman, felt like she was " forced to date because of the SYR ' s. " She said, though, " it ' s fun once you get to know more people. " Is the ratio a problem? Many feel it ' s more of a theo- retical obstacle than a real one. Just look at how many girls go out with friends or just hang around on the week- ends. Colleen says, " once you discount all the guys who Dancing have Home-Town-Honeys, the ratio is about even any- way. " Some, like Dino, are very dissatisfied with the social life here. He claims " there is nothing to do on campus, and I don ' t have a car to get off- campus. " But Anne, a junior, disagrees " it ' s not too bad if you make the effort. The SUB plans many events just so the students won ' t have this ' what is there to do? ' prob- lem. " Will the dating problem be resolved? Only time, a change in attitudes, and a 50-50 ratio will tell. Will the Notre Dame dat- ing problem be resolved? Some say " Yes, " others say " No, " but only time, a change in attitudes, and the soon to be 50-50 ratio will provide an answer to the puzzling dilem- ma. - Christine Caponigri SYR ' s 31 FISHER AND SO GOD SAID . . . Senior Ei- WHY GO ANYWHERE ELSE? leen Hoffman recites the responsorial Many a happy face appears weekly psalm at Walsh ' s Sunday mass. at the Keenan Stanford chapel for li- turgical services. The one thing that all Fisher and Pangborn residents have in common is the fact that very few of them requested to live there. This resulted in a diverse cross-section of residents, rang- ing from chegs, to deadheads, to athletes, to such legendary par- ty animals as George " Norm Pe- terson " Wendt who used to roam Pangborn ' s infamous " Skid Row. " Although not blessed with aesthetically pleasing architec- ture, the dorms do have rather impressive characteristics. Pangborn has some luxurious outdoor facilities. Most dorms use half of a toxic waste drum for a grill, but Pangborn enjoys gas grills. In addition, on any sunny South Bend afternoon, shouts can be heard from the renovated Pangborn Volleyball and Beach Club. Once the site of many a volleyball game be- tween Frankie, Annette, and all of the " Beach Blanket Bingo- ers, " it now lures the bikini-clad ladies of South Quad. Fisher Hall ' s claim to fame is one of the newest campus tradi- tions, " The Fisher Regatta. " All dorms enter a homemade boat in the April race. Oddly, the race was won by two Fisher entries. Pretty fishy, huh? Through the establishment of new traditions and character- istics, and the presence of unique personalities, both Fish- er and Pangborn have become more widely known throughout the campus. - Jeff Breneisen L OS ANGELES A - 1 - Photo by Michelle Dill 32 Hall Life X " " ... -v v. PANGBORN LAYING IN WAIT. Each Sunday this set table is a common scene at the entrance to Alumni ' s chapel. A REFLECTIVE TIME. Freshman Elaine Hammes participates in Lew- is ' 24-hour prayer vigil for Fr. Beau- champ ' s parents. Coming Together Sharing o Faith It is Sunday at ten o ' clock and students begin to stream into the hall chapel. Taking time away from studying, they unite for an hour to pray. Each dorm has a character- istic Sunday liturgy from Alumni ' s traditional Sunday mass, to the " Pangborn Ex- press " (mass and dinner in one hour) , to Farley ' s month- ly Spanish mass. Many dorms also offer weekday masses, (which have been suggested as a good release for test anxiety) . This year, for the first time, the Mod Quad set up a floating 10:30 p.m. weekday mass which moves from P.E. to Grace to P.W. to Planner, bringing a larger group of students to- gether to pray (and to get that daily scope in) . An important part of hall liturgies lies in the residents who plan the masses. Behind every Sunday and weekday mass are students who take time out of their busy sched- ules to arrange these services. This ranges from the dorm ' s own liturgical commissioner who sets the time and rounds up volunteers, to those who administer the Eucharist, read the petitions, and bake bread. Musicians and singers in the dorms also get together to form folk groups. All of this gives the services a very pro- fessional but personal touch. College life at Notre Dame is clearly more than studying and football; it is also the sharing of a common faith. More than that, the wide par- ticipation in hall liturgies re- flects a community deeply committed to that faith. - Anne VonLuhrte Photo by Katie Charles Photos by Paul Pahoreskv SHOWING SOME SPIRIT. The St. Ed ' s folk group swings into a rousing rendition of " Though the Mountains May Fall. " STILL KEEPIN ' THE FAITH. Ju- nior Bill Wolf leads the dorm congre- gation in a prayer during one of Stan- ford ' s masses. Oneness Hall Liturgy 33 Helping others The Golden Tradition Because of the array of worthwhile projects in which students can involve them- selves, Notre Dame gold illu- minates countless lives. Each dorm sends students into the city for campus-wide service projects. They man South Bend ' s homeless shelters and soup kitchens and visit neigh- borhood centers to guide ado- lescents off the streets. They cook dinner for Dismas House residents, helping ex- offenders to readjust to the mainstream of society. They pilot clothing and food drives to benefit the needy, making the holidays a little more meaningful for both them- selves and the recipients. The dorms contribute indi- vidually as well. Alumni and Planner, along with other men ' s dorms, participate in Big Brother Little Brother activities with youngsters from the South Bend neigh- borhoods. Morrissey, Lyons and Howard assist St. Hedwig ' s parishioners with tutoring at the Outreach House. Stanford and Walsh host parties for underprivi- leged children. Campus con- cern reaches the elderly as well, with visits to nursing and retirement homes by St. Ed ' s and Pasquerilla West residents. Notre Dame ' s gift of gold its volunteers touches . D i ' - . i . n 3 , the lives of so many people ev- erywhere. From Appalachia to Phoenix and nearly every place in between, the stu- dents make a difference. What do they receive in re- turn? Priceless gifts: the laughter of a child, the com- forting smile of a senior citi- zen, the heartfelt thank you ' s from those whose lives have been made a little easier. No wonder the desire to do com- munity service is so strong here at Notre Dame, for these gifts, too, are golden. ANYONE FOR A RIDE? Morris- sey ' s Big Brother Little Brother pro- gram makes afternoons fun for all. CHIPPING FOR CHARITY. Pat Timon practices for the Pangborn Open. Proceeds go to charity. 34 Hall Life MM-MM GOOD! Student Tara Dur- REV IT UP. Keenan resident Brian ney and a fellow Dismas House resi- Geraghty assists Andy Stevens in dent prepare a nightly dinner. reaching his destination. PLANNER Planner and Grace, common- ly referred to as the twin tow- ers, provide the most unique liv- ing experience on campus. Ris- ing eleven stories high, the tow- ers are known for their hotel- like accommodations, featuring bay windows and air condition- ing. Unlike other dorms, the popular six man suites provide a comfortable atmosphere for all social activities, and a pan- oramic view of scenic South Bend and neighboring Mish- awaka is enjoyed by all resi- dents. With a combined population of over one thousand men. Plan- ner and Grace define the es- sence of athletic prowess. In re- cent years, the Planner football team has landed several playoff berths, including two appear- ances in the championship game. The Grace hockey team has become respected and fear- ed, fighting their way to a cham- pionship last year. Despite the camaraderie of the residents, a spirited internal rivalry contin- ually grows. Tower residents don ' t do any- thing in a small way. Their an- nual all-hall theme formals are extremely popular, and weekly masses in the pits draw some of the largest crowds on campus. Club Planner and Sarge ' s. mod- ern foodsales facilities, feature home-baked pizza and subs. But the true pride of current Planner and Grace residents comes from the knowledge that they are creating a tradition which will last for years to come. - John Abele - Robert Helenbrook - Chris Devron MATH WIZ. Frances Shavers brushes up on her math skills by tutoring her Little Brother. GRACE Caring Helping Others 35 Domers thrive on healthy Competition At Notre Dame, you don ' t have to be a varsity athlete to know the thrill of victory and the agony of defeat. The dedi- cation of interhall athletes showcases the competitive spirit in most Domers. This season, men ' s football saw the 1985 champion regain its top spot, as the Big Red of Dillon defeated the Stanford Studs by a 24-0 score. Stan- ford rolled undefeated into the finals, but the Studs ' high-powered offense and " Dirtbag " defense were no match for Dillon ' s brawn. The small dorms also estab- lished themselves as forces to be reckoned with as both Fisher and Pangborn made the semifinals. In men ' s volleyball action, Alumni defeated the Fisher Green Wave in the champion- ships. Fisher took the first game by crushing Alumni 15- 2, but the Dogs battled back 36 Hall Life to win the final two games 15- 7, 15-10 and take the match. The always tough Off -Cam- pus Hoobers prevailed again by shutting out the Zahm squad 1-0 to capture the soc- cer title. The Hoobers had been early favorites. Basketball garners the most participation among men ' s sports. Most dorms field at least two teams, with the larger dorms often spon- soring many more. Due to the lack of outdoor activities dur- ing the winter, basketball be- comes a major outlet of physi- cal activity. This increased amount of time spent on the court, coupled with already outstanding talent, results in a high level of play. Sorin, Grace, Morrissey, and Flan- ner were the front runners of the league. The interhall sports pro- gram offers a wide variety of sports. Interhall hockey, a WE RE NUMBER ONE. After a year of planning revenge, Dillon re- gains the interhall football title. sport that receives little cov- erage, may very well be the toughest in which to compete. Late night games and little practice time are the ob- stacles that the enthusiastic players must overcome. Other interhall sports in- clude wrestling, tennis, track, baseball and Softball. Surpris- ingly, lacrosse is a sport that is gaining popularity in the in- terhall arena. Or maybe it isn ' t such a surprise. After all, interhall athletics serve as a forum to show one ' s hall pride and competitiveness, and pro- vides hall members with a chance to get together and have some fun. -Rob Price COLD STEEL ON ICE. Keenan and Grace player vie for the puck in late night hockey. PELE BEWARE. Liam Canny of Pangborn dribbles the ball with St. Ed ' s Tim Slattery in pursuit. SUSPENDED IN MIDAIR. Dan Niedermeyer attempts a jumpshot to score two points for Stanford. Photo by Paul Pahoresky Internal! Sports 37 KEENAN Y. The Farley football team celebra the championship game. ie fall of 1987 marked the thirtieth anniversary of both Keenan and Stanford. Situated on North Quad, these two halls are not the most aesthetically pleasing dorms on campus, but they are often the first choice of incoming freshmen due to their unique characteristics. In its thirty years. Stanford has established itself as one of the leading dorms on campus. This year members of Stan- ford ' s Hall Council set aside a week in October to celebrate their birthday in style. The highlight of the week sur- passing even the wet T-shirt contest with Lewis Hall was the Sunday liturgy celebrated by Father " Monk " Malloy in the Stanford-Keenan chapel. The week was a success, demon- strating a unity, spirit and pride beyond Stanford ' s years. Keenan also has a great deal of dorm unity. The hall provides many outlets for its residents to become involved in hall life and to build fraternity. Most Keenanites compete on at least one of the hall ' s interhall sports teams, and a number of resi- dents are active volunteers in the community. Keenan ' s great pride, however, is the annual Keenan Revue, the dorm ' s gift to the Notre Dame community . While offering an exciting break in the bleak winter, it gives Keenan residents an opportuni- ty to showcase their talents. Each year the Revue leaves the audience roaring with laughter and applause. This dorm, too, has made a big impact on Notre Dame in thirty short years. STANFORD UGH! B.P. ' s Teresa Coombs concen- trates on completing her pass before being sacked. SETTING PRETTY. Farley ' s ten- nis team, Kate Sullivan, Mary ton, and Barb Mooney smile after fin- ishing second place overall for the Endres. Becca Seidel, Emily Naugh- season. 38 Hall Life ON THE REBOUND. Walsh and B.P. players crash the boards in a Sunday afternoon intcrhall game. I Moment In The Sun " What the heck! These flag-football girls should have outgrown the tomboy stage by seventh grade! " exclaimed Tony. " Yeah, " John thought about his latest SYR date. " I don ' t know about Kelly. I hear she ' s a real bruiser. She says she plays basketball for BP. " " Really? " Sue asked. " I don ' t play boys ' sports like soccer and football. I stick with aerobics. It ' s much more feminine. " " Plus, " Dina piped in, " you don ' t get muscley thighs like a dudester! " Sheez oh man, talk about narrow-minded, stereotypical thinking. First of all, women participate in athletics for the same rewards men have been receiving for years. They de- rive a sense of enjoyment by utilizing their athletic talents to the best of their abilities. Group sports offer benefits that individual athletics lack. Most important is the fellow- ship aspect of team competi- tion, especially in interhall sports where your teammate may be your next-door neigh- bor, or your RA. Friendships are formed and strengthened by beating the odds together. Another reward that draws women to interhall competi- tion is the chance of earning a moment in the sun. Sinking that tie-breaking basket at the buzzer, or outrunning a defensewoman for the win- ning touchdown earn players a shot at glory. Even without making a spectacular play and getting the accompany- ing recognition, hearing your name chanted by friends and fans on the sidelines is a great thrill. But even without the recognition, the satisfaction of having tried your best, and have a great time in the pro- cess, is enough to keep women playing hard. " What about all of the in- juries? " It is true, as this past year has shown, that injuries occur and are sometimes se- vere. The benefits from wom- en ' s interhall sports, howev- er, far outweigh the chance of injury. That is why some girls are willing to risk getting a bruise, or even (gasp!) break- ing a nail in order to have fun. This season, Breen Phillips once again defied old-fash- ioned thinking and won the flag football title in a demon- stration of athletic prowess. BP had dominated all season long, and their championship victory against Pasquerilla West came as no surprise af- ter a defeat of arch-rival Far- ley in the finals. The Breen Phillips-Farley rivalry did not end with foot- ball. Revenge was on the mind of the Farleyites as they outplayed BP in an exciting volleyball championship match. Women also had a chance to play soccer, basket- ball and tennis for their dorm. Ask any of these players and they ' ll tell you interhall sports like volleyball, flag football, basketball, and soc- cer offer great incentive for some girls to exercise. They can relieve stress, stay in shape, and have fun all at the same time. It ' s worth it. SUPPORT IN THE STANDS. True Dorners. BP fans cheer their fellow residents " onward to victory. " Interhall Sports 39 STYLE. Basketball goddess Amy Bundens leads P.E. to victory. CHEER CHEER. Those not athleti- cally inclined are nevertheless avid supporters of their dorm ' s interhall sports teams. Relieving Stress with Pickup Games You might say that Notre Dame is a very sports-orient- ed campus. On sunny spring days, the quads are chock-full of Domers playing lacrosse, frisbee, catch, and volleyball. Mud and snow football are also popular on those all-too- often not-so-sunny South Bend days. Call it a need to get rid of stress, tension or excess ener- gy, but many students here feel the need to exercise. Peo- ple can always be found run- ning around St. Mary ' s Lake, as jogging seems to be a pri- mary stress releaser. Burning those few extra beer calories consumed over the weekend doesn ' t hurt either. After every good basket- ball game on T.V., the Rock is packed with players trying to be the next David Rivers. On the quads after a Notre Dame football game, guys 40 Hall Life and girls attempt to replay that last touchdown pass. Pickup games are quite common. The process is quite simple: five guys or girls are hanging out in their rooms with nothing to do except watch T.V. or study. So what is the logical alternative? " Let ' s go out to Stepan and shoot some hoops. " With so many students concerned with their fitness and sharpening their athletic skills, it is no wonder that the Bookstore Basketball Tour- nament is the largest of its kind in the country. -Peter DeMeo -Christine Caponigri - taw % WHAT THE HACK? Keenan guys hack it up in their spare time. STRETCH. Stanford ' s Brent Bash- am attempts to down Tim Murphy. with their routine to the smash single " Lollipop. " STRETCH 2, 3, 4. Carol Schmidt proves that aerobics can be enjoyable LEWIS The Administration Build- ing ' s closest neighbors are St. Edward ' s and Lewis Halls. St. Ed ' s, as it is called, underwent some changes in the past year. In addition to the usual influx of new freshmen. St. Ed ' s also received twenty transfer stu- dents from Howard. With the new residents came a new rec- tor, Father Eugene Gorski. C.S.C. Together, the men of St. Ed ' s and Fr. Gene continued the dorm ' s traditions of frater- nal hall activities such as movie nights and campus band con- certs. Annual events, such as decorating the Christmas tree or preparing for the St. Ed ' s Players ' winter production not only received full support, but full participation. St. Edward ' s neighbors, the residents of Lewis Hall, live in the biggest women ' s dorm on campus. To unite the dorm Lewis sponsors many hall activ- ities. From SYR ' s and a pro- gressive ice cream party to com- munity service projects, every- one had a chance to get in- volved. Athletics also played a major role in life at Lewis this year. Flag football, interhall basketball, and beach volley- ball on Lewis ' own quad were fun seasonal sports, but aerob- ics kept the residents active year-round. Probably the most tradition- al of the Lewis-St. Ed ' s " interactions " are the ' Makings. " When a St. Ed ' s resi- dent has a birthday, his section- mates celebrate by carrying him to St. Joe ' s Lake. On a count of three, they toss him in, shoes and all, and complete the ritual with the " Lewis moon. " This is why. even on cloudy nights, Lewisites have the best view on campus of the moon. ST. ED ' S Interhall Sports 41 Fitness Moreau and Old College are Together, Yet Apart To many, Moreau Semi- nary may appear to be both mysterious and separate from the rest of the Notre Dame community. Yet this is not entirely true. There are many misconceptions about the role which a seminary plays, as well as the lifestyle of its resi- dents. The Moreau community is made up of collegians, candi- dates and the temporarily professed, as well as priests and brothers. Their lifestyle is what makes Moreau so unique. Moreau is a world apart; it has a character that can ' t be found in a dorm or an informal religious communi- ty. The house shares in com- mon prayer and table, as well as a community gathering twice a week. The different programs each have their own weekly meetings, discussing topics of concern for those " in formation. " Each member, a full-time student, also works in a local apostolate once a week, and everyone is as- signed " obediences " such as cleaning and doing dishes, in order to make the house a pleasant place to live. The Old College communi- ty is made up of underclass- men in their first year of the Moreau program. The aim of this house is to involve its res- idents in campus life so that the move to Moreau will not cut them off from the Notre Dame community. Both places form a world together. They share a com- mon spirit among their mem- bers a spirit which unites each house. As the year pro- gresses, each individual slowly discovers more about himself and his relation to God. Together, the members of the house strive to share Christ ' s love while following a call toward religious life. It is by no means a perfect situa- tion; those living in this atmo- sphere will be the first to tell you that they have not yet reached the goals which they see as the will of God. What makes it special, however, is the continual attempt to reach out and to love one an- other. This gives the house a feeling and spirit that is so important to those in forma- tion. There is a unity among the members which causes each individual to continu- ally strive towards achieving Christ in his life. It should be realized that Moreau and Old College are not only a world apart from the Notre Dame community. They take part in many of the same classes and activities as the rest of the student body. Members of both houses take part in hall activities and help organize aspects of hall life such as liturgies and retreats. They are not confined simply to a life of prayer behind the walls of the mysterious build- ing on the other side of the lake. Rather, they are in- volved both in a personal dis- covery of their relationship to God, and in the realization of that relationship with all those they meet. . RELAX AT MASS. Brad Wolcott brates an informal community night Brad will be in the driver ' s seat, looks on as Fr. James Burtchaell cele- mass at Old College. Pretty soon, 42 Hall Life AREN ' T YOU HUNGRY for Mom ' s SING A NEW SONG. Guitarist Lisa home cooking now? The Old College Vidergar and baritone Jeff Cooper residents share a casual meal togeth- make community prayer a reflective GO IRISH! Mike Coman, Jim Palm- READY FOR THE WORLD. Rev. er, Jim Pitts, and Tim Beerman enjoy Lucas Lanadrid, C.S.C., and Rev. Moreau ' s Thursday night " tailgater " Jim King, C.S.C. are formally ordain- soiree. ed as deacons. Unity Moreau Old College 43 BILL, BILLS. Gordon MacLachlan and Davy Schmitt try to make ends meet for another month. WHERE ' S THE COW? Unlike most VEGGIN ' . After a hard day of clas- OC students, Rob Paradise and ses George Belin enjoys a dish of spa- roommates keep a well-stocked ghettios while Pete Murphy is en- fridge, grossed in some Kant. 44 Hall Life Out o the Dorm into the " Real World " Photo by Davy Schmitt The " real world " is a place most college students try to avoid as long as possible, but the many Notre Dame stu- dents who live off-campus have another name for the real world of rent and grocer- ies: home. Tempted by the idea of large parties and life without Hungarian Noodle Bake, many students leave their campus dorms each year for houses and apartments in the South Bend community. Life away from the watch- ful eye of Our Lady means many different things to off- campus students. Along with their duties as students, these Domers have the added responsibilities of cooking, cleaning, paying the rent and, of course, hosting an occa- sional party or two. Yet, even with these added burdens, off-campus students still re- main an active part of the Notre Dame community. They serve in the Student Senate, Hall President ' s Council and other parts of student government. Off- campus students also remain a force to be reckoned with in interhall sports, carrying on the Notre Dame athletic tra- dition with football, soccer, basketball and hockey teams. By combining the freedom of the real world with the spir- it and tradition of life at Notre Dame, off-campus stu- dents seem to have it all. But remember . . . the rules of du- Lac apply everywhere. -Steffanie Keller WILL IT START? As Drew Mon- aghan connects the cables Hannes Hacker watches for signs of life. HOME AWAY FROM HOME. Katie Gibson, like many OC stu- dents, spends her free time in LaFor- tune. Off-Campus 45 Surviving The Sew, the proud, The O-Campus Partiers Recently, the number of students who " go out " during the week and on the week- ends was estimated. Approxi- mately 4,532 students partici- pate in extracurricular activi- ties which are not always in accordance with du Lac. These activities are not in the form of studying, going to movies, or watching some sports event, but partying, either on- or off -campus. By dinner on Friday night, you have probably heard of six or more on-campus fiestas. More realistically, six dorms with six parties each. You go to these with your buddies, talk to a couple of girls, and go home to bed around 2:00 A.M. The next morning at lunch, it ' s: " Yea, I had a great time last night, at least what I can remember of it. " After a year of this monotony, you realize that there is another party life outside Notre Dame ' s campus. Unfortu- nately your I.D. says you ' re too young to enjoy it. The al- ternative is off -campus party- ing. Why do people come by foot, taxi, bike and car to these parties? The primary incentive is the absence of parietals. Obviously, people tire of the same rules and fines after a while and begin to see the need for change. That change comes in the form of cups full from a tap instead of cans full of Old Mil- waukee Light. Students come to alter their weekly routines the scenery, the new peo- ple, the lack of rules, the dif- ferent music, the police raids, the theme parties, and the good atmosphere. OC is the next logical step in collegiate entertainment. BEWARE. Terri Dempsey better not try to weasel a drink out of this guy. He ' s the bouncer. The two types of off-cam- pus parties are apartment parties and house parties. Campus View and Notre Dame Apartments are very popular with the campus-ori- ented students who occasion- ally go " off. " These apart- ments are rarely attended by the South Bend police; in fact, Campus View has its own rent-a-cops. The Notre Dame apartments are similar to the campus sardine-can parties we all have experi- enced, but balconies provide better air circulation. A strong benefit of these apart- m ents is that there are usual- ly several parties going on at once. Of course, if you ' re not into the Campus View scene, there are several other choices: Corby Street, St. Pet- er ' s, St. Louis, Portage, Rex, Marks, Hill, St. Laurence, Cleveland, Hollyhock, Mar- ion, Navarre, and Notre Dame Avenue. People who go to these parties rarely know actual addresses; they just know the street names and go from there. Some houses, however, do have identities like Fuzzie ' s, or the Sharehol- ders ' on DeMaude. These house parties have much more to offer than those hos- ted in dorms and apartments. There is often much more space to move around, and, when the weather is nice, the parties tend to move outside. Each house also has its own unique atmosphere which contributes to the success and popularity of these par- ties. Just like we turned in our uniforms in high school for real clothing in college, we turn in our cans for cups - the few, the proud, the off- campus partiers. -Peter DeMeo 46 Hall Life m tf9 MM H J THE RATIO. Enjoy it while it lasts, girls, for soon it will be even. HANG LOOSE. Mike Callaghan, Ed Leszynski, and Chris Longeway live it up at an off-campus party. Surviving MIGHTY MOUSE. Tim O ' Connell and Paul Reuvers try to stop the In- vasion of the Killer Mice. Off-Campus 47 On the far corner of South Quad, Morrissey and Lyons stand proudly as home to many of Notre Dame ' s undergraduate students. The halls are engulfed by a rich tradition, making them cherished residences for those who live there and cov- eted by those who don ' t. The spirit which each hall embodies is passed down to successive residents over the years, and those currently living in the hall bear this spirit in mind, adding their own individual touches to the life of the dorm. Morrissey and Lyons benefit from their continual interac- tion. Together they organize ac- tivities which let residents escape from the academic rou- tine. Barbecues, pool tourna- ments, volleyball games, tutor- ing in South Bend, and an as- sortment of other activities en- courage the residents to drop their texts and enjoy outside ac- tivities. In addition to common social and service events, each hall of- fers its own unique brand of dorm life. From interhall athlet- ic teams to volunteer services, the students who live within the dorms have a wide range of events with which to fill their free time (or their study time) . Given the residents ' many in- terests, hall life is diverse to say the least. From pies in the face (a new Lyons tradition) to the hope for future Christmas skits, the tradition and spirit of Morrissey and Lyons will forev- er remain strong. -Tim Beerman MORRISSEY 48 Hall Life SWEET SUCCESS. Morrissey Bowling Champs Dan Weber, Tim O ' Brien, John Buscher, and Chuck Curley. WHAT A BOD! Kerry Panozzo struts his stuff during the Mr. Stan- Keeping the spirit alive Through the Years Any mention of tradition at Notre Dame conjures up memories of past football le- gends such as Rockne, Gipp, Parseghian, and Devine. It is a legacy; this year Notre Dame celebrated its 100th year of football. While foot- ball may be the most famous of campus traditions, it is by no means the only one. Notre Dame dorms have their own traditions which provide students with the op- portunity to express dorm spirit and pride. Some of these traditions are even link- ed to football games. To her- ald the first home football game, for example, the mem- bers of Dillon Hall hold a Thurs day night pep rally. On Saturday of that weekend, the women of Breen-Phillips enjoy an early breakfast at the dining hall in their bath- robes. The Screaming Otters of Sorin, meanwhile, finish out the football season with a Friday evening talent show on their porch. For those who prefer the comforts of an auditorium, the Keenan Revue is a popu- lar event. Every winter when it seems the snow and cold has ruined any possible opportunities for fun, Keenanites unite to put to- gether three solid hours of comedy, dance, and music, rewarding themselves at the end of a hectic week of audi- tions, rehearsals, and perfor- mances with a hall party. This year Breen-Phillips and Cavanaugh established a new tradition, the Keenan Rebut- tal. Now, the campus has a chance to retaliate for the all- too-kind jokes in the Keenan Revue. X BON APPETIT. Jennifer Conlon, Jennifer Freidhoff, Cindy Broderick, Rachael McCaffrey, and Jill Lennert enjoy the Lyons Hall Banquet. Other dorms also provide campus-wide entertainment as a part of their hall tradi- tions. Both Cavanaugh and St. Edward ' s Halls put to- gether a humorous play every year, while Grace satisfies in- tellectual tastes with Hall Debates. The men of Morris- sey Manor entertain their Christmas SYR dates with skits before the dance. Then, for those who enjoy exhib- itions, the Mr. Stanford Con- test parallels a beauty con- test kind of. Complete with swimsuit, formal wear, " talent " (in quotation marks for a reason!) , and interview categories, it is quite an event. Any Stanford resident can enter the contest, or hand pick the female judges. Other dorm traditions in- clude the Fisher Hall Regat- ta, a chance for every dorm to build a raft and test its buoy- ancy, or lack thereof; the Cream Your Favorite Lyon- ite; and the weeklong event for some North Quad females entitled " Pop Farley. " Dorm traditions are a chance to break away from studying, have some fun, and show that old hall spirit. -Maureen Curran HITTING THE BOOKS. Kara Hag- strom and Sandy Secchia reap the be- nefits of P.W. ' s Test File. Dorm Traditions 49 Lasting. HEAVE HO! Hall President Jeff Dorschner displays St. Ed ' s winning Fisher Regatta entry. 1-2-3 KICK! These Farley residents may not be the Rockettes, but they- ' re trying! Section 2A shows some spirit during Pop Farley week ' s Tal- ent Show with their well-received skit " Nasty Nun. " DECISIONS. DECISIONS. Hall dorm elects a Hall Council to plan President Lisa Jochum updates dorm functions and publicize univer- Walsh Hall Council members. Every sity activities. 50 Hall Life The Pasquerillas are so many things to the girls who reside there. First impressions of ce- ment walls and the long walk to classes are easily overcome by the closeness of sectionmates and the unity of the whole dorm. Characteristically known as athletic dorms, PE and PW live up to this tradition proudly. Residents of these two dorms make up fifty percent of all NVA aerobics instructors. Ad- ditionally, the 1987 Interhall Girls ' Basketball title went to PE. while PW made a strong showing in the girls ' Flag Foot- ball and Basketball leagues this year. As Mary Ryan, a Pasquer- illa East resident and marathon runner, says of the dorms. " The girls here really are pretty ath- letic but not in a big, bad way like some other girls ' dorms. " Colleen O ' Connor, a junior in PE, stated, " The Pasquerillas are like America. They may not have the established traditions, history, or architecture of many of the older dorms, but the spir- it, the enthusiasm, and the girls themselves surely are creating out of the barrenness of the cin- derblock walls a place not only to live and to be happy in, but to take pride in. " Patrick Wade, a Carroll Hall Vermin, remarks, " Pasquerilla girls are so special, it ' s worth the walk. " So take his advice, and the next time you ' re carting six cases across campus from D2. or hiking from South Quad to the library when it ' s ten be- low, stop by and visit a happen- ing Pasquerilla chick. You know someone there every- one does. -Maraya Goyer Dorm Traditions 5 1 Lasting SORIN Nestled next to Sacred Heart and the Administration Build- ing on the infamous " God Quad " are two of Notre Dame ' s oldest dorms Sorin College and Walsh Hall. Known for their distinctive architecture and steeped in tradition. Sorin and Walsh remain two of the most requested dorms on cam- pus. Their dorm spirit and con- venient locations also add to Sorin and Wal sh ' s popularity. Their location is especially valued during the spring, when Bookstore Basketball becomes the rage and the men and wom- en of Sorin and Walsh need only to step out the back door to par- ticipate in the festivities. Sorin also has the unique dis- tinction of being home to Monk Malloy. President of the Uni- versity, who resides in a corner turret room of the College. Oth- er notable residents of Walsh and Sorin include occasional brown bats which fly the halls until a brave soul decides to get some target practice. The 99th Annual Sorin Tal- ent Show displayed the resi- dents ' unique abilities. This an- nual exhibition takes place on the eve of every last home foot- ball game. The proximity and tradition that link Walsh and Sorin to- gether continue to foster a com- munity atmosphere in which young women and men can live and grow. -Kimberly Garrison WALSH 52 Dorm Changes dorm, everyone had to become accus tomed to this new sight. ROOM WITH A VIEW. To aid the construction of the new dorms, this sample of a window seat was sup- plied. COMING OR GOING? These girls are here to stay. With the recent con- version of Howard to an all-girls It ' s time to change and Rearrange Change is a fact of life that touches even the longest- standing institutions, includ- ing Notre Dame residence halls. Notre Dame ' s residen- tiality has always been a source of great pride for the University, administrators and students alike. It is also an area that has seen the be- ginning of some big changes this year. The Mod Quad continued to expand with the rapidly progressing construction of Siegfried and Knott Halls. The two new women ' s dorms, which are located between the Pasquerillas and the Hes- burgh Library, are slated to open in the fall of 1988 as part of the University ' s plan to in- crease the enrollment of wom- en. Several dorms received new assistant rectors this year, while a chaplain moved into Lewis Hall and the Screamin ' Otters of Sorin wel- comed a new rector. Also, as a result of it ' s transformation from a male to a female resi- dence hall, Howard experi- enced a complete change in hall staff. After extensive re- novations over the summer, Howard Hall welcomed its first women residents in August. Though during the first few months of the year it seemed awkward to have women living there, it wasn ' t too long before the women of Howard began to establish themselves on South Quad. Dorm unity and community spirit were built through in- terhall sports teams, SYRs, and the election of hall offi- cers. The transformation has been a success and people are no longer surprised when a girl says she lives in Howard. Although the name " Notre Dame " often conjures up im- ages of tradition, change seems to be a fact of life that this university also handles well. -Steffanie Keller Photo by Pete DcMeo Hall Life 53 Changing ACADEMICS The design of Notre Dame ' s curriculum used to be such that it provid- ed students with a broad, primarily liberal arts education. But in a changing world, specialization has become more popular and neces- sary for success. Notre Dame recognized this and has responded by offering focused, intense courses in specific fields. Yet this is not the full academic story, for it does not explain how Notre Dame truly prepares us. If the purpose of a Notre Dame education were to merely train engineers and accountants, there would be no reason for these students to take English courses or for English majors to struggle through math. Thus academics at Notre Dame do not just mean the study of a particular subject. Academics teach us greater things, as well. They allow us to develop the ability to analyze problems, the faculty to understand new concepts, the means to find solutions, and the capability to communicate them to others. In this way Notre Dame maintains its integrity as a true liberal arts institution, Yet not only does an education at Notre Dame give us a liberal arts base, but a Christian one, as well. And so our knowledge of fundamentals, our competence in problem solving, our awareness of different per- spectives, and our exposure to religion, coupled with our specific skills in the field of our choice will prepare us for the challenges we will be presented with after graduation. This is truly . . . 70 fat 54 Academics Academics 5 5 Students Grow Academically Education has for its ob- ject the formation of char- acter. -Herbert Spencer (1851) As much as we hate to admit it, academics is the feature which drew most of us to Notre Dame. It is the student ' s re- sponsibility to challenge his mind and ex- pand his knowledge, but it is the University ' s responsibility to offer him those oppor- tunities for growth. The follow the goals Father Malloy mentioned in his inaugural speech. The increased emphasis on research, intended for the faculty and graduate depart- ments, even trickled down to undergraduate government courses. The Hesburgh Memo- rial Library introduced UN- LOC, a new computerized cata- log system. Additionally, the Apple computer company also contributed to the expansion of student computer facilities by donating several Macintosh ly trying to improve academics at the University in an effort to help students grow intellectual- ly and morally. This year, many of the changes in academics seemed to administration computers to the University, and faculty One of the most controversial are constant- changes in academics this year was the partial implementation of a new University Honor Code. This year ' s freshmen were accepted with the stipula- tion that they would eventually have to abide by the rules of an Honor Code in all of their clas- ses. Freshmen were required to watch a video explaining the terms of the Honor Code and the ideas behind it. In the spring semester, the Honor Code was implemented on an experimental basis in most freshmen classes and in select- ed upper-level classes. Opinions on the code were mixed, espe- cially with regard to the portion of the code which requires that students report any dishonesty they observe. Whatever the opinions, it appears that all freshmen will be required to live by the Honor Code during their stay at Notre Dame. -Lisa Phillips MOVING INTO A STUDY LOUNGE? Freshman Michelle Rich- ards moves into a Lyons Hall study lounge during winter finals. 56 Academics _ TAKING ADVANTAGE of Notre Dame computer facilities, Steve Mur- phy works on an upcoming computer project in Professor Radzicki ' s class. ADVANCED VIDEO GAMES? Not really. Bill Houston and Mike Casey ex- amine the paths of radio waves in an electrical engineering class. Photo by Paul Pahoresky LAST MINUTE CRAM SESSION. Ce- celia Bryer and Chris Lucey use the breakfast hours to review a few points before an early test. CAN YOU WALK AND CHEW GUM . . .? Hazel Navarro tries to keep up on her reading while she gets in her exer- cise for the day. Academics 5 7 G ' DAY MATE. Australian native and popular history professor Deacon Mis- camble lectures to Dillonites on the Australian bicentennial. 1988 LYONS ' HALL FELLOW, Dr. J.P. Freeman is well-liked by his stu- dents despite the intensity of his course. YOU DIDN ' T LIKE THAT JOKE? Profe ssor Shapiro ' s animated personali- ty makes his history courses very popu- lar among students. 58 Academics An Apple For These Teachers " Carbon is our God. " Is this evidence of a new religious cult? Not exactly, but anyone who survived Organic Chemistry with the formidable Dr. Jere- miah P. (J.P.) Freeman has heard this before. Before a student graduates from Notre Dame, he has prob- ably been exposed to the sagaci- ty of up to forty different pro- fessors. Most become blurred memories as semesters fade away, but a select few are able to clearly capture students ' minds and leave lasting impres- sions. While some instructors made their impressions during class time, there were many who were willing to go beyond. History Professor Samuel Shapiro ' s unique sense of humor was seen in class and during his efforts to broaden students ' " South Bend Culture. " He frequently organized early Saturday morn- ing trips to libraries, markets, and vineyards. Similarly, Psychology Profes- sor Daniel K. Lapsley is de- scribed as " in touch with the student body. " In layman terms, this means he ' s popular. Professor Lapsley chaperoned a Junior Class Ski Trip this year, and he commented, " Me chap- eroning is like having a fox watch a hen-house! " Surprisingly, many students are exposed to different lan- guages in courses outside the language department. People in Dr. Jean Laporte ' s Theology classes savor a taste of France, and those studying " Com- puters in Business " travel to the Orient with Professor Byung T. Cho. For students interested in fashion, Management Professor G. Herb True is an unequaled mentor. His use of over-sized clothing to symbolize personal growth potential will long be re- membered by his pupils. This small group is but a handful of the many professors at Notre Dame whose unique natures al- lowed them to capture the minds and hearts of their stu- dents. Teaching a class of over 200 students, Professor Rowland, amazingly, knows each one ' s name. -Matt Mickle, Junior -Alejandra M. Gonzalez -Mary A. Policastro INJURED IN THE LINE OF DUTY? Probably not, but those who have tried to checkmark Professor Lapsley ' s very popular coursesmay have been. O-MA-GA, OR IS IT OMEGA? Profes- sor Howland keeps engineers on their toes with his British accents, and yes, the dreaded computer projects. Professors 59 Beginning Again " The role of the adminis- tration is the same as the police to serve and pro- tect. " - Ed Mayer At the beginning of the 1987- 88 school year, the administra- tion of Notre Dame remade it- self. Following the retirement of Fathers Hesburgh and Joyce, Rev. Ed- ward A. Malloy was inaugurated as the new university president, with Rev. E. William Beauchamp assuming the respon- sibilities of Executive Vice President. With the new administration came new goals. To begin with, a review of the alcohol policy was initiated, and committees on various aspects of communi- ty life were set up. Also under consideration were increases in financial aid grants and scholar- ships. Funding for this expand- ed financial aid will come from Notre Dame ' s ambitious Stra- tegic Moment Campaign, which hopes to raise $300 million. The funds generated by the Strategic Moment Campaign will also be used to support the ongoing construction process. Word proceeded on Siegfried and Knot Halls, as the adminis- tration continued working to- ward a balanced co-educational environment by accepting more women students. In addition, a plan was started to recruit more minority students. The administration ' s goals were meant to preserve the high quality of residence life and aca- demics, and to foster catholic values. To do this, the officials and their staff worked on many levels and through many differ- ent departments, such as health services, campus ministry, reg- istrar, counseling, residential services and student affairs. The end of these goals is to build on the foundations al- ready laid at Notre Dame - first and foremost a Catholic in- stitution committed to provid- ing an excellent education in a close knit community setting. -Janet Westenberger ' v ' OU Academics OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY: (Front) Rev. Edward Malloy, C.S.C., President; Timothy O ' Meara, Provost; Rev. David Tyson, C.S.C., Vice Presi- dent for Student Affairs; Roger Schmitz, Associate Provost. (Back) Rev. E. William Beauchamp, C.S.C., Executive Vice President; Thomas Ma- son, Vice President for Business Af- fairs; William Sexton, Vice President for University Relations; Robert Gor- don, Vice President for Advanced Stud- ies. OFFICE OF THE PROVOST: Isabel Charles, Associate Provost; Roger Schmitz, Associate Provost; Timothy O ' Meara, Provost; Rev. Oliver Wil- liams, C.S .C., Associate Provost. (Not Pictured) Sr. John Miriam Jones C.S.C., Assistant Provost. FISCAL ADVICE. Adele Lanan of the Student Activities office advises SUB Business Auditor Eric Timperman. ' FFICE OF STUDENT AFFAIRS: (Left to ight) Arthur Grubert, Dir. of Int ' l. Studies; Rev. .ndre Leveille, Dir. of Campus Ministry; Sr. Jean i enz, O.S.F., Asst. V.P. for Student Affairs; Ann irth, Dir. of Res. Life; Carol Seager, Dir. of Stud. Jealth Serv.; John Goldrick, Assoc. V.P. for Stud. | .ffairs; Rev. Peter Rocca, C.S.C., Asst. V.P. for Stud. Serv.; Evelyn Reinbold, Dir. of Stud. Res.; Joe Cassidy, Dir. of Stud. Activities; Not Pictured: Patrick Utz, Dir. of Univ. Counseling Center; Rev. David Tyson, C.S.C., V.P. for Stud. Affairs; Kitty Arnold, Dir. of Career and Placement Serv.; Ken Durgans, Dir. of Minority Stud.; Rex Rakow, Dir. of Security. Administration 6 1 BALANCING THOSE EQUATIONS. Dr. Bottei reviews material for an up- coming Chemistry 101 quiz. BOP ' TIL YOU DROP. These students dance the night away at the Alumni-Se- nior Club ' s Freshman Night. ANY ADVICE? David Calzolano speaks with Assistant Dean Angie Chamblee at the Freshman Year office. AND THE COUNCIL SAYS . . . Mem- bers of the Freshman Advisory Council meet to plan upcoming events. 62 Academics Smoothing the Way Freshman year at Notre Dame had finally arrived. Dreams of a new, Utopian life- style ran rampant: no more cur- fews, no more parents remin- ding you not to do your home- work in front of the TV, no more pressures to get straight A ' s, and so on. The first few week- ends certainly seemed to fit these dreams college seemed like one big party. And then it came the first test. Ouch. For a while social lives went on hold as the over- whelming urge to study hit. Fortunately no freshman was alone in their time of need. To help with the first semester aca- demic adjustments was the om- nipresent Freshman Year of Studies. Under the guidance of Dean Emil T. Hofman, fresh- man advisors met with their students to chart academic pro- gress, recommend an appropri- ate course load, and give lots of sound advice. Overall, the Freshman Year program was designed to give students an idea of what each college has to offer, and a chance to explore their interests without declar- ing a major. In addition to their academic role at Notre Dame, Freshman Year of Studies also planned many social activities. Repre- sentatives from each dorm formed the Freshman Advisory Council, which organized a trip to the Dunes, rafting on the St. Joe ' s River, Freshman Nights at Theodore ' s and the Alumni- Senior Club, trips to Chicago, snow parties, and more. Despite the fact that Dean Hofman had stepped down from his historic role as Chemis- try professor, he remained ac- ti ve as administrator of the Freshman Year of Studies. Well-known for his attempts to get to know the freshmen, he took students out to lunch, and videotaped many of the events sponsored by the class. Thanks to the Freshman Year of Studies, the transition from high school to college proved to be an enjoy- able one for most freshmen. - Peter DeMeo " I ' ve heard lots of things about this Emil guy, but I think we have it worse. " - Mary Garino Chemistry 115 student BIRD ' S EYE VIEW. So this is what Comp and Lit looks like from the out- side peering in. ROLL ' EM. Dean Hofman continues taping campus events in his first year as an ex-Chemistry professor. Freshman Year of Studies 63 Liberal Arts Excellence " By not being locked in a set curriculum, I ' m free to take a broad range of sub- jects. " - P aul Nobbe Okay, so maybe your average Arts and Letters student is a lit- tle fuzzy on the concepts of elec- tron accelerators or opportuni- ty costs. But beware when playing Trivial Pur- suit; that well-round- ed liberal arts educa- tion which Notre Dame is fa- mous for prepares Arts and Letters stu- well for the dents extremely game. Contrary to rumor, the Col- lege of Arts and Letters hasn ' t developed majors in hacky-sack and skateboarding; nor are they likely to. Instead they have es- tablished a new concentration, the Hesburgh Program in Pub- lic Service, which has already interested one hundred stu- dents in its first year. Another new concentration, in film and cultural studies, is scheduled for implementation in the fall of 1988. A second 1987-88 addition to the College of Arts and Letters is the College Fellow Program. Under the direction of Colle- giate Fellow Thomas Swartz, this program hopes to enrich the undergraduate experience by providing peer advising, in- tegrating the Honors Program with the rest of the college, and involving students with faculty outside of the classroom. By the COMPUTER TALK. Kathy Goggin proves that Arts and Letters students can be proficient with computers. WHEN IT ' S WRITTEN IN STONE. Senior Liz Durkin chooses an inspira- tional place to study. time liberal arts majors gradu- ate they will have acquired not a narrow set of skills but rather a broad background of knowl- edge that can be applied in any number of careers. Improving the quality of an already outstanding education is a constant goal of the College of Arts and Letters. Research and planning of new concentra- tions, as well as improving those already established is an ongoing process in Arts and Let- ters. The addition of the Hes- burgh Program in Public Ser- vice and the College Fellow pro- gram demonstrate that Notre Dame ' s liberal arts programs keep up with the times. - Melissa Dill 64 Academics DO YOU SUPPOSE GOD USED A POTTERY WHEEL? This student is intent on giving form to lifeless clay. MAN AT THE TOP. Dean Michael Loux heads Notre Dame ' s largest col- lege, Arts Letters. Photos by Adele Kittredge SMILE! Professor Richard Stevens ex- plains the applications of the view cam- era to photography students. JUST FIDDLING AROUND. Tom Felton diligently practices to become the next Itzak Perlman. College of Arts and Letters 65 r THE GARDEN OF BUSINESS. Who lurks behind the ivy-covered walls of Hurley? Lots of future executives. JUNIOR EXECUTIVES? These busi- ness students anxiously await the start of another class in Hayes-Healy. ' ftk Photos by Mike F itzpatrick STOCKS UP, PAT? Senior Pat Hart- man scans The Wall Street Journal in search of market trends. GLOBAL THOUGHTS. To escape from academia, look at Hurley ' s globe and dream of where you ' d rather be. 66 Academics THE DEAN. Dean Yusaku Furuhashi makes plans for the College of Business Administration. CRAMMING. Senior Mark Oldani re- views a corporate profile one last time before the big interview. Climbing the Corporate Ladder You know who they are. You see them everywhere. They ' re the ones who carry The Wall St. Journal with them to breakfast, and hang out at the globe in Hurley instead of the statue in front of O ' Shag. They ' re the students in the College of Busi- ness Administration. Contrary to popular opinion, none of them have it easy. Soph- omore business students are subjected to nine introductory business courses, while juniors must carry eighteen credits both semesters. With senior year comes a few more electives, resumes, interviews, navy blue suits, black pumps, " power " ties, and the dreaded C.P.A. exam. Dinners with Peat Mar- wick and cocktails with Price Waterhouse take precedence over studying corporate strat- egy. Furthermore, academics often manage to get lost in the shuffle. The four roads to success for business majors include Ac- counting, Marketing, Manage- ment, and Finance Business Economics. Accountants-to-be walk around saying " debit . . . credit . . . depreciate. " Market- ing majors can draw neat little matrices with cash cows, dogs, and other fun stuff. The man- agement major is divided into two fields: Operations Manage- ment and Management Infor- mation Systems. While the first group is trying to perform a S.W.O.T. analysis on a firm, the second is having nightmares about COBOL and Data Base. And the Finance majors they are always trying to figure out the present value of everything. Business students take lots of abuse for being money-hun- gry, illiterate conservatives who are only worried about hav- ing a great resume and getting a job with the " Big Eight. " But they know that taking full advantage of Notre Dame ' s bus- iness educa- tion will provide them with ample opportunities to climb the corporate ladder to success. Hopefully, they will have fun doing it. - Heidi Mosier " Business majors study a wide variety of pertinent courses applicable to the real world. " - Karen Ruff f College of Business 67 WHICH BUTTON DID YOU SAY? Senior John Huberty questions class- mate Lisa Ulager in Cheg lab. CLUTTER. Junior ME ' s Karen Lucey and Rob Price scatter Thermodynam- ics notes all over their study table. Always Growing, Always Changing " Notre Dame ' s engineer- ing has given us the tools necessary to start success- ful careers. " It is Friday night and the campus is alive with excite- ment. Outside, a crowd joins the marching band in parading to- ward Stepan Center, while in- side, dorm parties are already in progress. Meanwhile one solitary student with a bow- ed head and - Ann Hronchek loaded backpack trudges across the quad to ... the library. Such is the woeful tale of the Notre Dame engineer. About 1000 stu- dents choose to major in either [architecture, aerospace, civil, chemical, electrical, mechani- cal, or metallurgical engineer- ing. Although the time commit- ment is substantial, most engi- neers would agree with senior EE Ann Hronchek, who says, " If I had the opportunity to start back in freshman year, I would still choose engineering. I feel confident that the many hours spent on assignments and in lab will pay off in the future. " Under the direction of Dean Roger Schmitz, the College of Engineering has grown in many ways. Course requirements have been updated, a computer system accessible from all dor- mitories has been proposed, and the research and graduate pro- grams have been improved in an effort to build their reputa- tions up to the same level as the undergraduate school. Since Dean Schmitz stepped down last year to become Associate Provost, the Dean of Engineering Search Committee has been actively seeking someone to lead the Col- lege into the 1990 ' s. According to Dr. Thomas Mueller, Director of Graduate Studies, the committee is searching for a " leader in re- search and education who under- stands Notre Dame ' s mission and sense of values in addition to engi- neering. " Whatever the future has in store for the College, it will cer- tainly uphold a tradition of excel- lence in providing a top-notch en- gineering education. - Steve Albers - Susan Shelton 68 Academics PARTNERS. Senior aeros Susan Shel- ton and Tom Kelly work with a shear center apparatus in Structures Lab. AFTER HOURS. Pete Kielhofner talks with his professor while Rich Gascoyne waits to ask a question. LEADING THE WAY is Acting Dean James I. Taylor of the College of Engi- neering. WHEN IN ROME . . . Brian Weidman sets up for Expo Roma ' 87. the annual exhibit of architecture student ' s pro- jects completed in Italy. College of Engineering 69 BOY FLIES OR GIRL FLIES? Junior Jim Donovan meticulously separates fruit flies by sex in Genetics lab. PREPARING STUDENTS for what is ahead is a full-time job for Dean Francis Castellino of the College of Science , v OVo fH Sm mi _ H. ADVANCED TINKERTOYS 301. Are Dana Schaltz and Amy Edinger study- ing or playing with their Orgo kits? TO GET YOUR PRECIPITATE . . . Mix 3 parts distilled water with 2 parts solution. Stir well. 70 Academics Expansion Means Success Following a campus trend, the College of Science is physi- cally broadening its horizons. Since its beginning in 1865, the College has grown from a gener- al program to one with special- ized departments - - Chemis- try, Biology, Physics, Mathe- matics, Earth Sciences, and Preprofessional Studies. The College intends to con- tinue moving upward and out- ward; plans have already been made to add a three-story wing to Nieuwland Science Hall. Work on the addition will begin in May, and the present build- ing will be renovated in the summer of 1989. The expansion will free up rooms for under- graduate classrooms and facul- ty offices in addition to provid- ing the facilities necessary for Notre Dame and the College of Science to begin research in mi- croelectronics. With the leadership of people like Dean Castellino and Asso- ciate Deans Duman and Kozak, the College of Science offers a comprehensive science back- ground for its students. Many students go on to medical school and graduate research in their fields of science, and due to the fact that it is a challeng- ing curriculum, they are pre- pared for whatever awaits them outside of Notre Dame. Despite the popular stereo- type, science majors do have opportunities to take a break from studying and participate in different activities and orga- nizations. Besides the usual university activities, the sci- ence major can choose from a broad range of science-oriented groups, including the Notre Dame Science Quarterly a student publication and clubs for students interested in biology, geology, chemistry, mathematics, microbiology, physics and premed. The Col- lege also contains a student council which re- presents the under- grads to the administra- tion. All this is proof that after 127 years under the Dome, the College of Science continues to expand and grow. - Leslie A. Snook - Brian J. McGuckin " Orgo is the only class where you can study thir- ty hours for one test and still get an F. " - Chris Broadhurst DO YOU SEE WHAT I SEE? Sopho- more Tom Pichette demonstrates the latest techniques in scoping. College of Science 71 " TREATING " THEMSELVES TO VERSAILLES. Angers students spent their year abroad seeing the sights. TURKEY DAY. Angers students show their patriotism, new and old, at a Thanksgiving day party. HANGING OUT. On a beautiful day, Innsbruck students gather for a photo session on the campus of Universitat Innsbruck. 7 2 Academics Students Expand Their Horizons Imagine a year without SYR ' s, ethanol, dining hall food or parietals. Add to this the ro- mance of foreign cities, differ- ent cultures and the opportuni- ty to travel. Tempted? For over a hundred Notre Dame stu- dents each year, this scenario is a reality. The Foreign Studies Depart- ment at Notre Dame offers pro- grams in Angers, France; Inns- bruck, Austria; Mexico City, Mexico; and Tokyo, Japan. The students enrolled must make the decision to forego their sophomore year of college, their new found friends, and the secu- rity of their " mother-tongue, " to live and study in foreign places. The main goal of the pro- grams is to offer students the opportunity to become a part of another culture, to live with and befriend the people of their cho- sen country and to experience personal growth as they con- quer the day to day challenges of living far away from home. Theresa Weithman, a former Innsbruck student states, " It ' s a year of highs and lows. Wanes of homesickness and bouts with language frustration are bal- anced by the incredible feeling of having a train pass and know- ing it can take you wherever you want to go. " The Munich train station during Oktoberfest and a ski lodge in Kitzbuhel, Austria, during Christmas are popular meeting places for the students from different programs. The opportunity to speak English and talk of familiar places is one always appreciated and never wasted. A common consensus among the foreign studies students is that just when you are finally in the swing of things in your new coun- try, it is time to fly home. Al- though reactions at the end of the year abroad run the gamut from de- pression to elation, most, if given the choice again, would not hesitate for a second to take the risk. -Cara Auth -Sue Pawlecki " Nothing can prepare you for what you are going to experience . . . nothing will be like you expected. -Susan Bardi HOLA! Monique Headly, Kim Kozlowski. Jim Mejia, Gina Perez, Mike Wells. Elizabeth Ciotti, and Eric Holloway at the Teotihuacon pyramids. KENTUCKI FURIEDO CHIICKII. Serra Tsethlikai. Mike Griffin, Mari Furuhashi, Monica Letoto, and Tom Gasper describe this as " our paradise. " Foreign Studies 73 Living and Learning " How could youths better learn to live than by at once trying the experi- ment of living? " -Henry David Thoreau Thoreau ' s " experiment of liv- ing " became a reality to those who participated in Notre Dame foreign study programs in England, Jerusalem and Rome. Be- yond the glimmer of the Golden Dome, stu- dents re- ceived the opportunity to taste many unique and thrilling as- pects of the ' ' r e a 1 world. " Total immersion into a foreign community and easy ac- cess to travel allowed students not only to understand other peoples and cultures, but to dis- cover personal insights and val- ues. Arriving in a strange environ- ment can be scary and difficult, but also rewarding. Students developed special relationships with one another, and eventual- ly shared the feeling of a close- knit family. Sharing such expe- riences as cooking dinner for each other or being the only " odd " ones in the local pub sure- ly provided them with common experiences. Whether in London, Jerusa- lem, or Rome, the student be- came an integrated part of the community. Finding the near- est markets, laundromats, sub- way stops, patisseries and, of course, pubs was definitely nec- essary for daily living. Travelling and communica- tion with the natives truly brought memorable learning ex- periences. Lodging in " earthy " ' Youth Hostels, carrying a loaf of bread and cheese in a knap- sack and hopping on country- side trains became a pleasant and familiar way of life. When it was time for them to reluctantly return home, each student broug ht with them a newly discovered per- spective or insight. Whether it was merely the realization that Shakespearean plays could ac- tually be very enjoyable or the more sombering revelation that life certainly does not revolve around the American Notre Dame student, these new dis- coveries allowed these students to more fully develop into re- sponsible, sensitive young adults in society. -Cathy Olson TRAVELLING IN STYLE. Mike Fee- ley, Ed Meehan, Chuck Roach, Chris Koster, Mike Smith, and Jim Lies are on a train to Russia. CITY RAMBLING. Dr. Gordon Huel- in takes his City of London history class on a " class discovery tour. " iMJl. 74 Academics THE HOT SPOT. Paul Moos, Karm Falcigno, Ken Marty, and David McCaw at their " hang-out, " Lalo ' s Pub in Jerusalem. SUPER R.A. Jim Lees carries a tired traveller, Matt Azer to the next point of interest. WHILE IN ROME ... do as the architecture students do. Londoners Teresa Diaz and Joe Medel join Robert Price at a McDonald ' s in Rome. Foreign Studies 75 THE FINISHED PRODUCT. Professor Dian H. Murray recently completed ten years of hard work on this book about Chinese pi- rates. MAKING ADJUSTMENTS. Chemical engi- neers Ken Bruno, Lorrie Jurman. and Malina Gupta conduct an experiment at the water ta- ble. Research Enhances Education The operative knowledge. -Dr. Robert E Vice President vanced Studies The Committee on Univer- sity Priorities explains that the difference between a college and a university is that a uni- versity combines research with scholarship and instruc- tion. It is in this spirit that Father M alloy stated his goal to ex- pand the re- search at Notre Dame, and it is the re- word is Gordon, for Ad- sponsibility of the Office of Ad- vanced Studies to work toward that goal. According to Dr. Robert E. Gordon, Vice President for Ad- vanced Studies, " the operative word is knowledge. " The Uni- versity strives to combine dis- covery (research) , transmis- sion (teaching) , and mastery (scholarship) in order to attain that knowledge. The administrative tasks of approval and the never-ending quest for funds are conducted by the Office of Advanced Stud- ies. Dr. Gordon is quick to point out that improvement of re- search at Notre Dame is a long- term goal. The research activi- ties at Notre Dame have been steadily increasing for quite some time, but it is necessarily a slow-moving process. One of the most successful re- search departments in recent years has been the Chemical Engineering department. Along with a number of other distinc- tions, it has the highest-ranked doctoral program in the coun- try. Dr. James P. Kohn, a Notre Dame graduate, points out that it is not just the equipment and facilities the department has at its disposal, but the kind of peo- ple Notre Dame attracts that gives the department its presti- gious ranking. The volume and scope of re- search at this university is far beyond what most students re- alize. In pursuing these goals of higher education, the Advanced Studies departments are build- ing on tradition and moving to- ward overall academic excel- lence for the University and its students. -Lisa Phillips 76 Academics BIG RESPONSIBILITIES. Senior Michael Trantow is in charge of the computers in the re- search department. INSIDE THE RADIATION LAB Dr. John Bentley explains how the Van de Graff is used to predict proton tendencies in radical molec- ules. Photos by Lisa Mackett Photo by Paul Pahoresky LIGHTS, CAMERA . . . Monica Dutton, a graduate student, pours liquid nitrogen into an infrared camera used to observe chemical reactions. TWO CUPS AND A STRING? This com- plex version of that childhood game was constructed by Notre Dame undergra- duates and is currently used for communi- cation between computers. Research 7 7 UP CLOSE AND PERSONAL. Very few people get to see the Mary on top of the Dome from this vantage point. INTERACTING WITH STUDENTS by saying masses and living in Alumni Hall, Fr. Andre Leveille, is part of the Catholic Influ- ence at Notre Dame. SACRED HEART CHURCH is the site of weddings, masses, and other celebrations of our Catholic faith at Notre Dame. LIKE HANDS FOLDED IN PRAYER. The flames on the candles at the grotto symbolize the special part it plays in the lives of so many students. 78 Academics 9{ptre ' Dame, Our Mother " During the Marian year at 9{ptre ' Dame, we have come to realize, more than ever the role Our Lady -plays in our faith community. ' The outward manifestation of this Cove and devotion for her can Be observed daily at the grotto. The O ptre ' Dame famiCy comes to visit bringing cares and concerns by praying and. lighting candles. The flames Burn upward like hands folded in prayer. It is especially touching to see young people kneeling and sharing with Mary their concerns and decisions of college life. f lhe central role of Mary on our campus can also Be seen by looking up at the golden ' Dome and seeing her image watching over us. y . " ' DouBle- ' Domer " recently shared at a pre -marriage retreat the role Our Lady plays in his life. " " Everyday as an undergraduate and as a law student, I would glance at her on the " Dome and pray for the women in my life; my mom, my sister, and the woman that I would eventually meet and make- my wife, oday, I return to campus with my fiancee ever so grateful to Our Lady on the ' Dome. " " ' Dame, Our Mother, tender, strong and true. Our Hearts forever, Cove thee 9 (ptre ' Dame. fr. Xndre Leveille, ' Director of Campus Ministry v Catholic Influence 79 EVENTS While getting an education can be hard work, there is also time for us to enjoy ourselves, to celebrate. Such events take on many tones: celebrations of tradition like the Inauguration of Father Malloy and the Commencement of the Class of ' 87; celebrations of hope like the Special Olympics; celebrations of culture such as concerts and the Jazz and Multicultural Arts Festivals; and celebrations for the sake of celebrating, like An Tostal and foot- ball weekends. These events provide us with opportunities to come together for a unique reason: to share and enjoy. Gone is the pressure of classes, the commitment to teams, the regular participation in an extracurricular activity. Rather, there is a chance to sit back and gain from the hard work and dedication of others. We can listen to the speeches, taste the food, applaud the participants, and have a good time. When we look back and realize our four short years are over, we will wonder what kept us so busy. Hopefully, it will not be only studies that occupied our time. While the pursuit of academic excellence is part of what brought us here, it is the time and the experiences we share that keep us here. It is part of the Notre Dame tradition . . . 7 Sfavie rfttd, 7 80 Events Events 81 PRESIDENTIAL BLESSINGS. Rev. Edward Malloy celebrates the Inaugural Mass which opened the day ' s festivities. SPECIAL CONVOCATION. Faculty, family, students, and delegates join Rev. Edward Mal- loy for the Inaugural Mass. All photos by Paul Pahoresky CAMPUS CELEBRATION. Sheila Kennedy, Kate Titterton, Nancy Wehner, Sue Mahony, and Tracey Heinbecker enjoy the picnic. i ,o 6 Transfer of Office Brings New Ideas, Goals Taking the Helm - September 23, 1987 marked a significant date in the history of the University of Notre Dame, as Rev. Edward A. Malloy, C.S.C. was formally installed as the sixteenth president. Malloy, 46, is the first president in University history to take office with a formal inauguration ceremony. Malloy began a five-year term of office on June 1, 1987. To highlight the event, special in- augural exhibits were displayed at various locations all over campus such as the rotunda of the Administration Building and the Hesburgh Library Concourse. The inauguration day itself be- gan with a 10 a.m. mass celebrated by Father Malloy at the JACC. Rev. Tho- mas Oddo, C.S.C. delivered the homi- ly. Afterwards a luncheon was held in the JACC fieldhouse for the more than 1,500 people participating in the inau- guration. Donald R. Keough, chair- man of the University ' s Board of Trustees and president and chief oper- ating officer of the Coca-Cola Compa- ny, spoke. A procession comprised of Notre Dame faculty and students, and 175 representatives from other universi- ties, colleges, and professional societ- ies began the ceremony. After the presentation of greet- ings from the student body, alumni, faculty, other colleges and universi- ties, and the Congregation of the Holy Cross, Father Malloy was handed the impressive, traditional symbols of of- fice: the Presidential Medal and the University Mace. Rev. Theodore Hes- burgh, C.S.C., President Emeritus, and Mr. Donald Keough made the pre- sentation. In his inaugural address, Father Malloy stressed his desire for Notre Dame to continue in its funda- mental character as a Catholic univer- sity and simultaneously foster an en- vironment where " diverse viewpoints can be freely and critically discussed. " He added that the University should remain dedicated to teaching as well as excellence in research; also, the problems of on-campus housing and the status of the computer facilities will need to be addressed. After the convocation, a recep- tion was held for the invited guests on the Hesburgh Library Mall. Mean- while, the student body celebrated the inauguration on the South Quad with a picnic. Father Malloy and Father Beauchamp, Executive Vice Presi- dent, attended the picnic and received several gifts from the student body. The celebration ended with the Alma Mater, led by the Glee Club, and a spectacular fireworks display. It was truly a day worth remembering. -Richard Westenberger MEN OF POWER. Rev. William Beauchamp, Executive Vice President, and Rev. Edward Malloy relax over dinner. ANTICIPATED MOMENT. Rev. Thomas E. Blantz and Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh await Malloy ' s investiture. Inauguration 83 Athletes With Special Dreams Create Magic Moments Special Olympians: Winners All HI-JUMP. While preparing for his big jump, this athlete proclaims himself as number one. LEAPING HURDLES. The International games gave Special Olympians the opportunity to overcome personal obstacles. 84 Events Before he died, Bill Locke, Sr. had a wish that his mentally retarded son be given the chance to run in Notre Dame Stadi- um. On Sunday, August 8, 1987, dur- ing the opening ceremonies of the Spe- cial Olympics, his wish was granted as Gerry Locke ran the final meters of the stadium with the blazing Olympic torch grasped tightly in his hand. The world watched as the young boy ascended the stadium steps, lit the flame, raised his arms and shouted, " This is for you, Dad! " Those echoing words left lumps in the throats and warmth in the hearts of all as the 1987 International Summer Special Olym- pic games began. Approximately 4500 athletes rep- resenting over 70 countries participat- ed in the eight official sports: aquatics (swimming and diving) , athletics (track and field and wheelchair events) , basketball, bowling, gymnas- tics, soccer, softball and volleyball. The Special Olympians held fast to the words of the Olympic oath: " Let me win, but if I cannot win, let me be brave in the attempt. " Despite their mental and physical handicaps, the heroes gave 100% in their per- formances. Gold, silver and bronze medals as well as placement ribbons were award- ed based on the athletes ' scores. Re- gardless of whether they were adorned with a gold medal or a seventh place ribbon, the Olympians couldn ' t have been more proud. In these games, ev- eryone was a winner. Besides the Olympians and their families, there were more than 15,000 volunteers who helped put this year ' s event on the calendar. Whether it was a song by Whitney Houston, an auto- graph by William Hurt or Susan Saint James, a souvenir stand which was run by a South Bend community member, or simply a student ' s con- gratulatory hug, everyone threw themselves into the magic of the games. Notre Dame ' s participation in the event gave the world a place to unite and share feelings that even the luckiest people will experience only a few times in a lifetime. The 1987 Inter- national Special Olympics were a true representation of the Notre Dame community; they told the world that our campus is a place where people give and, more importantly, a place where people care. -Melissa Dill CELEBRITY VOLUNTEER. Gymnast Mary Lou Retton entertained both fans and Olym- pians alike throughout the week. __ MAKING WAVES. Rolf ' s Aquatic Center was the site of many competitive swim meets during the Olympics. " MUGGERS. " These individuals helped every competitor feel like a winner as they passed through the finish line. Special Olympics 85 REFLECTIONS. In the unbearable 100 degree PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT. An Oklaho- heat, an athlete takes time to relax and reflect ma Sooner tosses a few warm-up pitches before on his performance. the big game. HORSING AROUND. Equestrian events in- cluded competition in showmanship, trial and obstacle, as well as horsemanship. BUILDING MEMORIES. Many volunteers helped provide Special Olympians with memo- ries that will last a lifetime. 86 Events TASTE OF VICTORY. This racer smiles joyously as he finishes in first place at the 100 meter wheelchair race. TOUCHING. A fan cries tears of joy as she watches the relay races occuring on Cartier field. All photos by Chris Broadhurst TEAM SPIRIT. Teammates anxiously cheer on their friends as they wait to participate in their own competitions. FEELING PROUD. The presentation of med- als made these Special Olympians feel like he- roes. Special Olympics 87 100th Football Season Shakes Down the Thunder! The Best of Times What was the most memo- rable part of your college experience? When asked this question many Notre Dame stu- dents would respond " football week- ends. " Even for those people who aren ' t terribly interested in the actual game, a football weekend is an excuse for some of the best partying of the year. Alumni from all fifty states come to the games to relive their college years. Easily identified in their plaid pants and outdated Irish parapherna- lia, alumni arrive as early as Friday morning to visit old dorms and favor- ite meeting places; many of the girls ' dorms on campus are invaded by old alums who want to see how their old rooms look now that females live there. Game weekends officially take off with a rousing pep rally in Stepan Center on Friday evening. Coaches and players, cheerleaders and lepre- chaun Brian Stark all prepare the Irish crowds for the next day ' s game. The University Marching Band psy- ches fans as well. Alums and students boast their school spirit. On game day, early morning rays reflect from the Golden Dome and the campus comes alive. Families and friends swarm to campus in an at- tempt to see all the sights before the festivities begin. Fans and alumni cram the aisles of the bookstore and the pro shop at the JACC buying t- shirts and sweatshirts for friends and relatives. Meanwhile, on South Quad the cheerleaders and leprechaun per- form for the crowds that have gathered, and game programs are sold to fans. Some fans get an ND logo painted on their cheek at the face- painting stand. Both quads are lined with concession stands serving every- thing from coffee and donuts to brats and hamburgers to all the hungry " Irishmen, " as cars and R.V. ' s fill the fields with those unforgettable tailgat- ing parties the best football cuisine around. Finally, it ' s time: the blasts of trumpets and the beating of the drums ring throughout the campus as the old- est university marching band " Wakes Up the Echoes. " Crowds follow the band as they " step off " from the Ad Building and march to the stadium. Once inside the football stadium, the excitement builds even more as the crowds go crazy, shaking their keys, doing the wave, and screaming " Go Irish! " Throughout the game, stu- dents remain standing to cheer the Irish on to victory; occasionally a girl will be passed up the stands by her classmates. Together, the fans, Lou Holtz and the awesome Fighting Irish football team helped make Notre Dame ' s 100th football season the best yet. -Cathy Baldwin -Emily Naugh ton LINE UP. On a typical home football weekend, visitors congregate near the Bookstore prior to the game. t -V WAKE UP THE ECHOES. Standing on the Ad Building steps, the Notre Dame Marching Band plays the Fight Song. WE ARE N.D.! Domers Matt Hanley, David Culligan, and John Buscher rejoice over a Notre Dame victory. 88 Events " " ' VIEW TO A KILL. Notre Dame pounds Navy NOTRE DAME TAILGATES. Gathering with as thousands of Irish fans watch at Memorial friends at tailgaters is a popular kickoff to any Stadium. Football Saturday. SERVING IT UP. Concession stands selling anything from Notre Dame t-shirts to well-done hamburgers fill the campus on football week- ends. Football Weekends 89 PREGAME MUNCHIES. Molly McCabe of Howard Hall offers donuts to hungry Irishmen before the Navy game. FACE PAINTING. Wearing blue and gold is not confined to clothing alone as Marc Gian- zero, Mike Tranton, and Wilson Walter prove. Photo by Ron Bielsk Photo by Ron Bielsk: WAKE UP THE ECHOES. Denise Kilway, A CHANGE OF HABIT. Cheerleader Dean Chris Hagesnow, Bob O ' Leary, Joe Herman, Bubolo dons a nun ' s habit during Halloween an- and Pat Leavell entertain at the pep rally. tics at the Navy game. ARTIST AT WORK. John Welsch carefully paints a Notre Dame logo on Merissa Ley ' s cheek. LEPRECHAUN MAGIC. Full of Halloween NOTRE DAME SPIRIT. Mary Dougherty, spirit. Leprechaun Brian Stark entertains Tania Hemming, Lori Greco, Anne Hickey and crowds on South Quad before the Navy game, friends gather at a tailgater. Photo by Paul Pahoreiky STEP RIGHT UP, FOLKS! Programs spot- lighting the week ' s game are sold at various places around campus. Football Weekends 91 Campus Celebration Lets Good Times Roll A Toast to An Tostal There they stood at a dis- tance, of course. The wary freshmen had just stopped by to " take a look " at the infamous An Tostal mudpits. But, as all upperclass- men know, anyone within a wide radi- us of the pits is fair game for the crazed, besmirched crowd to heave in. As the freshmen quickly discovered, no one is off limits for a roll in the mud during An Tostal, especially those wearing white. Eagerly anticipated by many Domers, the 20th Annual An Tostal officially started on Tuesday as the Druids conducted a spring ceremony at Stonehenge (the War Memorial Fountain) . Led by chairman Chuck Papandrea, An Tostal 1987 offered the usual wacky and adventuresome ar- ray of events, causing even the most serious student to turn playful. Uniquely named, each day of the week was packed full of fun. Thirsty Thurs- day ' s events, which included Twister, Beat the Clock, jail, and jello wres- tling, were held on the campus of Saint Mary ' s College. On Frivolous Friday came activities such as a jello-toss, keg toss, a car-stuffing contest, mattress racing, impersonations and a serf auc- tion. The excitement of An Tostal week was building. As students awoke on Sunny Saturday one thought filled their minds: mudpits! The ever-popu- lar mudpits again hosted mudvolley- ball and students ' frolics. The day closed on a cleaner note, however, as students played Simon Says and mu- sical chairs during Recess 101 at Step- an Center. An Tostal week also offered many special events. Tuck-ins held on Wednesday and Thursday saw Dom- ers crossing campus in their pajamas to give fellow students a lollipop and a bedtime story. Other events includ- ed an Ugly Man on Campus Contest as well as a tug-of-war contest. In Bookstore Basketball XVI, champions Quixotic Quint and Da Brothers of Manhood concluded weeks of elimination basketball in two exciting, hard-fought games played on the otherwise Serene Sunday. Suntan- ning fans cheered them as the action unfolded on Stepan Courts. Over two hundred students helped organize the 20th Annual Cele- bration. Fortunately the weather co- operated, even if it was just a bit chilly for some of the events, such as the canoe races in Lake Marion on Thirsty Thursday. Once again, the An Tostal committee provided the stu- dent body with some fun in the sun be- fore finals week. -Kathy Havey -Janet Westenberger THE BUDDY SYSTEM. At the mudpits, Rick Zitnik makes sure friend David Lucke gets as dirty as possible. DIRTY PLAYING. Jim Sullivan and Kevin Levandowski attempt to dive during mudvol- leyball. I DON ' T GET NO RESPECT. Pete Skyko im- itates Rodney Dangerfield during Impersona- tions. J 92 Events PACKING IT IN. These Domers build the ulti- MOMENTARY LULL. Relaxing in the mud, mate carload of people during the car-stuffing Anthony Villaneuva and Suzanne Devine enjoy contest on Frivolous Friday. the beautiful weather. FOOD FIGHT. With dining hall rules absent, Domers like George Hawley seize their chance to throw pies. Ready, aim, fire! MUDPIT MANIA. To complete the mad antics of An Tostal Week, Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s students create havoc at the mudpits. Bookstore Mania For once the Indiana sun shone brilliant- ly on the thousands of students crowding Stepan Courts. The last events of An Tos- tal Weekend were about to begin the fi- nals of Bookstore Basketball. The original Bookstore tournament be- gan in 1972 with 53 teams competing. By 1987 that number had climbed to 662, making Bookstore Basketball XVI the world ' s largest basketball tournament. The games, played in snow, rain, cold or sunshine, lasted for more than a month un- til all but two teams fell from the competi- tion. At the top of the women ' s bracket, the Quixotic Quint creamed Double Decker Oro Cookie 21-16 to grab the women ' s championship title. In the spotlight for the men ' s crown, Da ' Brothers of Manhood caged Leone ' s Stallions to clinch the men ' s title, 21-15. The tournament MVP was Wes Shorter of Da ' Brothers of Manhood. Donald Roy- al, the Bookstore Basketball XVI Commit- tee ' s choice, presented the award to him after the championship game. The title of " Mr. Bookstore. " given to the participant who best exemplified the spirit of the tour- nament, was awarded to John " Booger " Buscher of the Corporate Raiders. Mary Beth Borkowski was named Miss Book- store. There is more to Bookstore Basket- ball, however, than winning a champion- ship or a title, more than a battle between teams, more than a fight against the weather it is the will to have fun. -Bryan Wood -Christine Farrell HOLD ON TIGHT! There ' s no room for mis- takes when catching eggs, as Scott Paddock de- monstrates. THE HEAT IS ON. Tension mounts for players Bill Sullivan and Mike O ' Grady at a Bookstore game. 94 Events FOOD ANTICS. A sloppy eater ' s dream, the pie MUD PALS. Friends Anne Marie Reidy, Akira eating contest required participants like Rob Yamamoto, and Anne Marie Valdez gather at Merkle to eat with their hands tied behind their the mudpits for some good ole " dirty " fun. back. BOYS ] STATE V Photos by Paul Panoresky COMPETITIVE ACTION. Ray Flannery blocks Bubba Cunningham in a game of Book- store Basketball. An Tostal 95 MOCCASINS TO ADIDAS. American Potow- anamie Indians blend traditional music with more modern wardrobe and instruments. DANCING SENSATIONS! Frank Tarin. Dylbia Jeffries, Jose Luis Martinez, and Mari Fuentes perform a Mexican dance. " SHALL WE DANCE? " Sophomores Christo- pher Frausto and Judy Molina provide " ethnic entertainment " on the Fieldhouse Mall. PIPING PERFORMER. John Kennedy at- tracts the attention of passers-by as he creates Irish music with his bagpipes. 96 Events Building a New Tradition Festival Offers Diversity Culture on Parade ,1! I otre Dame traditions are leg- Lj endary. Some are as old as the university itself, while others are just beginning. The Multi- cultural Fall Festival is a new tradi- tion which promises to become one of the biggest fall events on campus. This year ' s festival ran from October 5 through October 10. In its second year the Multicul- tural Fall Festival already has ex- panded in size, participation, and pop- ularity. The week-long event, de- signed as a fall counterpart to An Tos- tal, seeks to promote the sharing of ethnic background and cultures in the spirit of both enrichment and enter- tainment. During the week, daily " Fireside Chats " were held in the ISO Lounge at LaFortune during lunch. These THAT ' S ENTERTAINMENT. In a not-so-tra- ditional setting at Stepan, a Potawatomi Indian performs a traditional dance. SMALL TALK? Students and faculty gather in the ISO Lounge to hear Professor Matta ' s Fireside Chat on the Middle East. were informal, hour-long talks given by professors familiar with cultures in other parts of the world. Students and professors alike shared their impres- sions of such diverse regions as the Middle East, Africa, Latin America, Spain and Israel. At the same time, " Culture on the Quad " was held Monday through Fri- day on the Fieldhouse Mall. Each day, a different student ethnic organiza- tion set up stands outside to share ideas and information about their club. The Spanish Club, Japanese Club, Filipino Club, and Italian Club and International Student ' s Organiza- tion all participated this year. In addition, at 4:30 daily, exciting live performances were given on the Fieldhouse Mall. " Ethnic Entertain- ment " provided colorful, intriguing performances from a variety of cul- tures. Performers included everything from Mexican folklore dancers, to Black gospel singers and Irish musi- cian John Kennedy. Special multicultural events on Tuesday and Wednesday also sparked excitement in the audiences. On Tues- day evening the American Potawato- mi Indians dazzled spectators with a traditional Pow Wow. On Wednesday night, Theodore ' s came alive to the sounds of Jazz music as it was explain- ed and performed by Amoko, a profes- sor from MIT. The week of excitement culmi- nated in Stepan Center on Saturday night with " A Taste of Nations, " an ethnic celebration featuring food, des- serts, and cultural entertainment from all over the world. The evening ended with an American music survey featuring six different dance contests including the twist, the limbo and the jitterbug. Thus, a week which exposed the campus to the diversity of other cultures ended on the homefront, highlighting some of the richness of our own culture. - Susy Pasquinelli Multicultural Festival 97 ENTERTAINING. Dennis Tillman partici- pates in the talent show held in the Library Au- ditorium. FASHIONATION. Junior Tracy Lowery shows great poise while modeling at the annual BCAF Fashion Show. 98 Events MUSIC TO THE EARS. The Notre Dame Voices of Faith Gospel Choir performs a spiritu- ally uplifting concert. TALENT SHOWCASE. The Groove enjoys performing some jammin ' tunes at the BCAF talent show. Black History Month Unites Minority Students A Cultural Celebration f - _ ebruary of 1988 marked an- other successful celebration of Black History Month. This year the Black Cultural Arts Festival sponsored four events: the Gospel Choir Concert, the Talent Show, the Fashion Show and speaker Dr. Adrienne Bailey. The Gospel Choir Concert was a spiritually uplifting event which fea- tured three local church choirs, includ- ing Notre Dame ' s Voice of Faith Choir, which is under the direction of Kevin Suggs and President Traci Aar- on. The concert also featured the Da- vis trio. The Talent Show, under the coor- dination of Tracy Lowery, Agnes Pe- terson, and Laurenteen Morris, fea- tured nineteen acts. The talent includ- ed three diverse bands that ranged from rock to contemporary music: Cul- ture Crisis, The Groove, and an off- campus electric band called Vette. The show also featured dancers of var- ious types, in particular Rosalind Walker, who performed a gymnastic routine. Mari Fuentes and Jesus Ramos performed a traditional Mexi- can dance entitled " El Jon de la Neg- ra. " Acappella singer Leslie Edwards sang two songs, " Sunny Skies " and " You Give Good Love. " The talented lineup also included three lip-sync acts; one was a jazz routine choreogra- phed by Elva Pellouchoud. The audi- ence was the largest ever for this an- nual event. This year the Fashion Show was held at the Century Center. Under the direction of Kim Stevenson, sixteen models, thirteen clothing stores, two shoes stores, and Indianapolis design- er Denderah combined for an exciting show. The background music ranged from free form jazz, performed by Madhouse, to the rap music of Eric B. The choreography by Kim Stevenson, Yolanda McCullum, Tracy Lowery, and Lois Conrad divided the show into leisure wear, business wear, eve- ning wear, lingerie, swimwear, and wedding apparel. Denderah ' s line fea- tured orientally-inspired fashions, late evening wear and a line of suits, all de- signed for women. The last event of the Black Cul- tural Arts Festival presented Dr. Adrienne Bailey, Vice President of Of- fice Affairs for the New York College Board. Her lecture, entitled " The Challenge to American Education, " centered around the need and impor- tance for " a college curriculum that in- cludes the minority groups and their unique contributions to the history and development of human beings. " Hopefully this year ' s Black Cul- tural Awareness Month stimulated a greater awareness of minorities and their contributions to the community of Notre Dame. -Laurenteen Carla Morris COOL DUDE! Freshman James Suttle dons a chic denim outfit and sunglasses at the Century Center. 99 Special Events Liven Up the Campus That ' s Entertainment Throughout the Notre Dame campus there are many enter- taining things to do. This year was no different as students en- joyed movies, dancing, comedy, hyp- notism, and much more. Movies at Gushing Auditorium were a popular attraction both during the week and on weekends. Students attended a variety of movies including Crocodile Dundee, Ferris Dueller ' s Day Off, Crimes of the Heart, Cad- dyshack, and The Muppets Take Manhattan. Theodore ' s was also a hot spot. In addition to offering dancing on Fri- days and Saturdays, the club pre- sented several special attractions. Theodore ' s welcomed acts such as co- median and magician Bob Gardner, comedian and Notre Dame alumnus Bob Battle, and " Chicago ' s Premier Dance Attraction, " All Night News- boys. On November 20th, the AT T College Comedy Tour ' 87 visited Notre Dame. The show featured the comedic talents of Larry " Bud " Mel- man, Rita Rudner, and Emo Phillips. The top three acts from the Record-a- Tune lip-sync contest provided the opening act. Near fall finals, Hypnotist Gary Conradi appeared at Washington Hall. Interested students were taught self-hypnosis techniques aimed at re- ducing test anxiety and improving memory skills. On January 16th, Notre Dame student Peter Abowd, alias The Whip, appeared in concert at Washington Hall. Accompanied by digital sam- plers, The Whip performed unique music ranging from ballads to dance tunes. In his show, Abowd also re- vealed his comedic talents. Old entertainment favorites oc- curred this year as well. The Late Night Olympics returned to Notre Dame on January 29 from 9 P.M. to 4 A.M. Students enjoyed activities like wiffleball, broomball, basketball, relay races and a dunk tank with Tim Brown, Tony Rice, and Leprechaun Brian Stark among the dunkees. The proceeds of the evening were donated to St. Joseph Special Olympics. A good time was had by all who participated. The high quality entertainment offered this year gave students a break from studying, as well as oppor- tunities to get together with their friends. -Janet Westenberger SHALL WE DANCE? Students sway to the music at a Sock Hop during the Fall Semester. LETTING LOOSE. Terry Andrysiak lets one fly at the Late Night Olympics. POWER PLAY. Louie Villafranca arm wrestles at the Late Night Olympics. 100 Events UNDER A SPELL. Hypnotist Gary Conradi CAMPUS JAM. Before the ' Bama game, Mon illustrates a self-hypnosis technique. arch rocked the Fieldhouse Mall. Photo by Brian Mast 1 Uh. ML Photos by Hannes Hacker ONE MAN SHOW. Peter Abowd creates a unique blend of music. MAKE ME LAUGH. Notre Dame alum and co- median Bob Battle jokes with the crowd. Entertainment 101 UK Sounds of Music Fill the Air Musical Rendezvous Notre Dame welcomed many diverse musical talents dur- ing 1987-88. In concerts held at the JACC and Stepan Center, Dom- ers enjoyed the sounds of Chicago, Def Leppard, Whitesnake, Frank Sinatra, Heart and Mr. Mister, and the Ro- mantics. On September 28 thousands of fans filled the JACC to hear Chicago, one of the country ' s legendary bands. Chicago has been producing albums and playing concerts for nearly two decades. Just as their first audiences were thrilled by their brassy sound, the South Bend-Notre Dame audience also found themselves enthralled. The group opened with their original ver- sion of " 25 or 6 to 4, " and continued the first set with most of the old fav- orites: " Colour My World, " " Just You and Me, " " Beginnings " and " Saturday in the Park. " In the second half, new lead vocalist Jason Scheff was able to show off his talent with songs from their eighteenth album. The crowd was treated to " Will You Still Love Me? " , " Niagara Falls, " and the new version of " 25 or 6 to 4. " The show definitely pleased all who at- tended. A high-powered concert took place on October 27 as Def Leppard rocked Notre Dame. Tesla, a Califor- nia band, opened the show and psyched the crowd for the main attrac- tion. Def Leppard ' s act included tunes such as " Rock of Ages, " " Stage Fright " and " Hysteria, " the latter ac- companied by a laser show. All in all, Def Leppard put on quite a show. On November 6, the sounds of rock again filled the JACC as White- snake performed a concert featuring songs from their most recent albums, including such tunes as " Slow and Easy, " " Still of the Night, " and the recent " Here I Go Again. " Led by Da- vid Coverdale, Whitesnake ' s energet- ic performance showed why their pop- ularity is soaring. The JACC relaxed to more mel- low sounds on November 10 when Frank Sinatra filled the arena with his inimitable talent. Young and old alike enjoyed some of their old favorites per- formed by this seventy-one year old crooner. Backed by an impressive or- chestra, Sinatra sang classics such as " Mack the Knife, " " My Way, " " Strangers in the Night, " " For Once in My Life, " and, of course, " New York, New York. " (Continued on page 104) SPECIAL ATTRACTION. " Chicago ' s Premier Dance Attraction " All Night Newsboys per- formed at Theodore ' s. PUTTIN ' ON THE HITS. The Romantics demonstrated what we like about them during a winter concert. 102 Events ONE IN A MILLION. Legendary Frank Sina- ALL EARS. Friends Chip Shaia, Tom Hasset, tra crooned old favorites during his November Pat Reese, and Steve Quast listen to the classic performance. sounds of the Romantics. HARD HITTING. Def Leppard ' s Phil Collen entertains before a heavy metal crowd at the JACC. Concerts 103 (Continued from page 102) Despite the fact that he was limp- ing onstage as the result of a knee in- jury, Sinatra ' s musical talents were enhanced by his cheerful attitude and personable stage disposition. As he joked and chatted with the audience as well as with the orchestra, Sinatra demonstrated his consummate tal- ents as a performer. Heart appeared in concert at the JACC in December, a good antidote to those pre-finals blahs. Their perform- ance blended both past and recent hits, with Mr. Mister providing the opening act for the show. As part of SUB ' s Winterfest, the Romantics appeared at Stepan Center on Saturday, January 23. In addition to playing classics like " What I Like About You " and " Talking in Your Sleep, " the group played some new tunes from a forthcoming album. The Romantics gave a pleasing hour-and- a-half performance. This year ' s concerts successfully upheld SUB ' s and individual promo- ters ' commitment to provide quality entertainment to students. -Jeff Calvin -Cathy Baldwin -Lisa Phillips " WILL YOU STILL LOVE ME? " Chicago ' s lead singer Jason Scheff sings a hit from Chica- go XVIII. ROCK ' N N.D. Rick Savage of Def Leppard thrilled fans during the group ' s October ' 87 ap- pearance. 104 Events TALENTED MUSICIAN. Robert Lamm pro- vided keyboard and vocals at the Chicago con- cert last September. i Photo by Chris Broadhurst i , " HERE I GO AGAIN. " David Coverdale and Whitesnake rock the J.A.C.C. with an energetic show. DOING HIS PART. Chicago ' s James Pankow is featured on the trombone. Concerts 105 INTENSE. Activist Shirley Chisholm empha- sizes a key point about the role of freedom in American society. ECONOMIC EXPERT. John Kenneth Gal- braith offers his ideas about the role of economic policy to a large crowd. SPEAKING OUT. NYSE chairman John Phe- lan Jr. lectures at the Ethics in the Investment Industry symposium. 106 Events w. fi on. 87-88 Lecture Series Builds Awareness Words of Wisdom In past years, Notre Dame has been the forum for many re- nowned speakers. The 1987-88 academic year was no exception as it offered such diversified speakers as John Kenneth Galbraith, John Phelan Jr., George Plimpton, and Shirley Chisholm. October 13, well-known econo- mist John Kenneth Galbraith lectured on economic history and its effect on capitalism. This Professor Emeritus of Economics at Harvard University, whose honors include winning the Medal of Freedom and serving as U.S. ambassador to India, spoke to a near- capacity crowd at Washington Hall. Galbraith, who served as Deputy Administrator of the Office of Price Administration during the 1940 ' s, pointed out that historically, econom- ic policy has been changed to deal with the problems of the times. Galbraith offered the formation of the Social Se- curity system during the years of the Great Depression and the evolution of Marxism as examples of this phenom- enon. He concluded, " Capitalism ' s harsh edges have been taken away by ALL EARS. Students and faculty listen atten- tively as Shirley Chisholm lectures at Washing- ton Hall. social legislation. We must address the problems, always recognizing the danger of bureaucratic excesses. " On November 9 another member of the business community visited Notre Dame. The chairman of the New York Stock Exchange, John Phe- lan Jr., spoke at Notre Dame ' s sympo- sium on ethics in the investment in- dustry. In his lecture, Phelan stressed the importance of strong leadership on the part of those in charge; tighter reg- ulation is no replacement for building a greater sense of ethics in the busi- ness community. Phelan pointed out that those who do act unethically and illegally should be held accountable for their actions; just because they work within the market does not mean they can abide by a separate set of rules. His point was best summarized when he said the investment commu- nity needs " to be concerned as never before with preserving the values of decency and honesty and an atmo- sphere of trust on Wall Street. " December 1, writer and speaker George Plimpton was featured. Plimp- ton, who has a fondness for doing the out-of-the-ordinary, has made a career of " entering other people ' s occupa- tions. " Plimpton feels that the best way a writer can learn about his sub- ject is to get close to them. In his lec- ture, he described some of his personal experiences as a writer which have in- cluded playing quarterback for the Detroit Lions and playing with the New York Philharmonic under con- ductor Leonard Bernstein. All those who attended enjoyed hearing of Plimpton ' s amusing antics. On January 19, activist Shirley Chisholm, whose credits include being the first black and female to run for president and fourteen years in Con- gress, spoke in a lecture entitled " Protest, Order, and Justice. " She em- phasized that the government should pay more attention to improving the lives of Americans, and that freedom should be a constant goal of our soci- ety. Without a doubt, this year ' s lec- ture series upheld the Notre Dame tradition of increasing students ' awareness of the world around them. -Janet Westenberger -Richard Westenberger -Terrence J. Sabol Speakers 107 AWARD WINNER. Notre Dame graduate and CREATIVIST. Short story writer and poet honored poet, John Engels presents a selection Marilyn Krysl was Monday ' s featured speaker, from Vivaldi in Early Fall. INFORMAL DISCUSSION. Poetry, prose and CLOSING THE FESTIVAL. Novelist Paule fiction writer Peter Michelson talks about his Marshall emphasizes a point during her reading writings at a workshop. at the Hesburgh Library Auditorium. 108 Events . Distinguished Authors Continue Literary Tradition Literature in Focus Jazz music marked the opening of the 1988 Sophomore Literary Festival. It was played to honor Josef Skvorecky, jazz afficianado and the author of The Bass Saxophone, who appeared in the J.A.C.C. on the first night of the festival. Although the majority of the au- dience was required to attend the reading as part of the A.L. Core Course program and doubtless dread- ed the assignment, Dr. Skvorecky did anything but bore his listeners. Along with selections from The Bass Saxo- phone, he read excerpts from Dvorak in Love and The Engineer of Human Souls, all with a sense of humor that couldn ' t fail to amuse even the most reluctant listeners. The crowd left the concourse swearing not only to read more of Skvorecky ' s work, but also to attend more of the readings. Those who did were far from disappointed. Monday, February 22, marked the appearance of Marilyn Krysl. Her reading consisted of the title story GRIPPING. Etheridge Knight reaches an emo- tional point during his poetry reading. OPENING RECEPTION. Josef Skvorecky chats with a student following his reading. from Mozart, Westmoreland, and Me and a few short poems. She, too, had a fine sense of humor consistent with her writing skill, and her subtle cyni- cism was a fine complement to Tues- day ' s author, Peter Michelson. Michelson, in a double reading with Etheridge Knight, read a series of sardonic poems. Most of the poems were from his latest work, When the Revolution Really. When the ap- plause for Michelson ended and Eth- eridge Knight ascended the steps to the stage, the standing-room-only au- dience was treated to something unex- pected. Knight, a Pulitzer Prize nomi- nee and National Book Award recipi- ent, began his reading with a song. His rendition of " Willow Weep for Me " was followed by a mix of poems, some sad, some playful, all powerful. John Engels, a poet in the classic mold, took the stage the following night. His many distinctions include two Pushcart Prizes and a National Endowment for the Arts. Engels ' readings from Signals from the Safety Coffin and Vivaldi in Early Fall in- cluded more than a few reminiscences about life under the golden dome. Thursday night brought novelist Don Hendrie, Jr. His read from his lat- est book, A Survey of the Atlantic Beaches, a playful story about a trip along the eastern seaboard. Paule Marshall, the award-win- ning author of Brown Girl, Brown- stones, finished the festival on Friday night. Her reading was both entertain- ing and informative, a combination of a talk about writing and excerpts from her Praisesong for the Widow. In keeping with a twenty year tradition, this year ' s Sophomore Liter- ary Festival was a huge success. The high caliber and wide diversity of the authors made the readings unique and enjoyable every night, and the posi- tive response of the audiences indicat- ed their approval and support. The Sophomore Literary Festival is an ex- perience not to be missed. -Michael L. Anderson THURSDAY ' S PICK. Novelist Don Hendrie, Jr. reads from his latest work. 109 WHAT A GOD! Tom " Stick " Shaw delights as he is crowned " Mr. Olympia " by Trip Tierney and Tony Dill. KAPOW. Batman Mike Peeney demonstrates his superpowerful skills against Mark Sanders and Mike Noone. FLEX. Kelly Terrill and company demonstrate what it is like to be " Stanford Studs. " Just When You Thought It Was Safe . . . Keenan Revue ' 88 A mere twelve years ago, the residents of Keenan Hall banded together and put on a small show featuring the wide range of talents in the hall. Few people knew it at the time, but this was to become another great University of Notre Dame tradition. Today the Keenan Revue is one of the most anticipated events on the campuses of Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s. Upholding this tradition required a great deal of work prior to the show. Producer Frank Huemmer began his work at the beginning of the school year by organizing concession stands, raffles, and other money raising activ- ities. Without all of his hard work, the 1988 Keenan Revue would not have gone to the stage. After the producer ' s work, it was time for the director, Paul Kane, to get busy. His job was not simply a normal director ' s job of perfecting the acting in the skits. He also had the arduous job of selecting the skits. If this sounds easy to you, you ' re wrong! This year a record number of skits audi- tioned to be in the show. Out of the 140 skits that tried out the week before the show, (another Keenan tradition) only 53 of them received the " thumbs up " from Paul. Most people believe that most of the hard work is accomplished by the producer and director. These are two very important positions which do not get very much attention; however, without them the show would not be possible. First, to add some swing to the show, music director Chris Bar- nabo had to arrange all of the music and run ajl of the band ' s rehearsals. Second in order for the audience to hear and see the skits, technical direc- tor David Schmitz had to keep track of the sets and microphones for all 53 skits. After the staff started to work on the show, they picked a theme which everyone students and faculty could relate to: " Saturday Morning Cartoons. " As Bugs Bunny would say, " . . . and oh what heights we ' ll hit, on with the show, THIS IS IT! " The curtain opened with a wel- come from Brian Broderick, Mike Ury, Nick Serra, Steve Traubert, Joe DePiro, and Trey Dodson dancing and singing their way through the well-known theme song from the " Bugs Bunny, Road Runner Show. " Following the cartoon theme of the Revue, the R.A. ' s of Keenan gave us their amusing re-creation of the dy- namic superheroes in " Keenan Super RA ' s. " Mike Peeney and Mike Polcari took a closer look in to the lives of a superhero in " A Day at the Superhero Academy. " Here, Batman and Robin showed how a real superhero defends himself. Another favorite Saturday morning character was depicted by Peter Mourani in " Pee Wee Hickey ' s Dining Hall. " Because sports is such a big part of the Notre Dame atmosphere, it also entered the Revue. Trey Dodson con- tinually reminded Tim Brown of his towel in " Just When You Thought It Was Safe . . . " Turning to basketball, Mike Durbin and Matt Langie re- capped a hectic game in " Another Av- erage Night for Rivers. " One of the biggest crowd pleasers was the ever- popular bodybuilding event known as " Mister Olympia. " (Continued on page 112) TALK SHOW LEGEND. Will Clark as Dona- hue scrutinizes the Honor Code. Keenan Revue 111 (Continued from page 111) The winner was, of course, Tom " Stick " Shaw, since his only competi- tion came from Rod West and Antho- ny Johnson. Who else would the judges have picked? This year there were two return- ing acts which were once again fav- orites among the audience. " The Fare- well Victory Tour of the Flying Zam- bini Brothers " again showed that dan- ger is their middle name. Dave McMonagle and Dan Izzo also re- turned to add a little of their own fla- vor to the daily headlines in the " Keenan Revue News. " Besides comedy, the Revue also featured many original musical acts such as " Midsummer ' s Daydream " and " Cindy the Smicker, " both by Steve Sparks. Keith Tadrowski fasci- nated the audience again this year with his original song and video enti- tled " Hiroshima Mon Amour. " And let ' s not forget the catchy lyrics of " Formal Dating . . . With a Tuba " by Paul Kane and Steve Traubert, ac- companied by Matt Abel on the tuba. Parodies abounded in the Revue as usual, but there were three of them that really caught the audience ' s eye. The infamous Honor Code was exam- ined by " Donahue " with special guests from the administration. The well-known " Star Trek " series was paralled in " SMC Trek. " The skit in- cluded all the features of the original show: theme song, costumes, trans- porter beams, and even the little " shhh " sound the doors made when opening. The crew, which consisted of Sean Tierney, Chris Barnabo, Steve Andrews, Ron Almiron, and Ed Brooks, was sent to the planet SMC " to boldly go where no man has gone before. " One favorite of everyone in the audience, especially the males, was the musical parody, " SMC Side Story " with songs such as " Regina, " " There ' s a Date For Us, " and " Tonight. " Again it appeared that the men couldn ' t find anything to do on campus. This year ' s closing summed up the feelings of the entire cast, crew and audience in the popular song " I ' ve Had the Time of My Life " from the hit movie Dirty Dancing. -Ed Brooks " SMC TREK. " Crew members Ed Brooks and Sean Tierney are charmed by Smicker Law- rence Mulcahy. REVELATION. Freshman Fritz Klein shows us all " What the Revue ' s Been Missing. " " SMC SIDE STORY. " Steve Traubert and Dan Izzo sing a parody about their ideal date in this popular skit. HEIGHT OF FASHION. Bob fauaamu emcees as " ND Goes to Hollywood. " He notes the presence of the " boys from the Manor. " FLYING WONDERS. On their Farewell Victo- ry Tour, the Flying Zambini Brothers defy dan- ger. Keenan Revue ] 1 3 Junior Parents ' Weekend: Class Unity at its Finest A Weekend to Remember Junior Parents ' Weekend is a unique Notre Dame tradition which takes place in February. For many juniors, it marks the first time in their lives that they get to en- tertain their parents. The JPW com- mittee spent several months and countless hours planning every detail from the color of the stationery to the slide show at Sunday ' s brunch. JPW 1988 was perfect. The week- end began with the cocktail dance on Friday, featuring the theme " Madri Gras in New Orleans. " This spectacu- lar event set the tone for a memorable weekend with its authentic touch and exciting flair. Saturday was filled with a flurry of activities. First on the agenda were the academic workshops, where par- ents could meet students ' professors and see how they compare to our stor- ies of them. There were also tours of the Snite Museum and CSC as well as performances by Notre Dame ' s Jazz Band and Shenanigans. Of course, no weekend would be complete without a little football; " Wake Up the Ech- oes " was shown hourly. Saturday evening ' s event began, appropriately, with a mass. Many who attended remembered the opening mass of freshman year, and contras- ted themselves then and now. Others looked ahead to graduation, when the class will celebrate mass together for the last time as students. Kevin Hur- ley and his parents brought up the of- feratory, while Fr. Malloy was the cel- ebrant of the mass and Fr. Leveille gave the homily. The main event of the weekend, however, was the President ' s Dinner. Over forty-two hundred people en- joyed good food and good company in the warmth of the Notre Dame family. Fr. Malloy gave an eloquent address about the significance of the weekend. The night was capped off by hall par- ties, where parents could meet rectors and rectresses and all one ' s friends. The weekend closed with a brunch on Sunday, giving parents one last chance to relax before their trip home. The highlight of the brunch was a slide show of the junior class throughout the school year. The meal ended with a speech from Paul Tier- ney. All too soon it was time to say goodbye. JPW was only a small ex- pression of the juniors ' admiration and deep affection for their parents. The two different worlds of family and the Notre Dame community had final- ly merged, and juniors found them- selves filled with closer feelings for both friends and parents. Most impor- tantly, the juniors were thankful to their parents and to their Notre Dame family for the opportunities each had offered. -Melinda Chapleau FAMILY FUN. John Buscher, Greg Golonka, Tom Sedory and parents celebrate a toast. L N -- r? - 114 Events WELCOME BACK! Kevin Hurley enjoys be- JAZZ FOR JUNIORS. Parents and juniors lis- ing back among the junior class at Junior Par- ten to a concert by the Notre Dame Jazz Band ents ' Weekend. on Saturday. Photo by Joe Vitacco Photo by Hannes Hacker SALUTATION. Junior class President Ellen Nichols welcomes fellow classmates and par- ents. MINGLING WITH THE ADMINISTRA- TION. Father Beauchamp chats with Tom Doyle and Erica Hinkle. Junior Parents Weekend 115 MARDI GRAS MADNESS. The families of LET ' S DANCE. Shenanigan ' s dancer, Anne Theresa Diaz, Kelly Quinn, Sheila Casey, Sus- Soisson, shows off some fancy footwork during an Coene, and Mike Cambi celebrate. a special performance. ACT NATURAL. Don Schulz, Lisa Hewitt, BEHIND THE SCENES. Preparers and serv- Denise Salerno and families pose for the camera ers get food ready for over forty-two hundred at the JPW dinner. people at the President ' s Dinner. 116 Events A SPECIAL GATHERING. Father Andre DANCE FEVER. Mike Moshier shares a special Leveille delivers a moving homily at the class dance with his best girl at Friday ' s cocktail dance mass on Saturday. at the J.A.C.C. THAT OLD SAX MAGIC. The impressive Frank Wess creates magic with his saxophone during the judges ' jam on Friday evening. TRUMPET MAESTRO. Red Rodney, who has worked in the past with Charlie Parker, delights jazz lovers with his talents. PATTERSON ' S FINEST. Guitarist Chris Ale- mar of William Patterson College offers a unique dimension to the jazz festival. 118 Events Musicians With A Special Flair Wake Up The Echoes Jazz Comes Alive The prestigious Collegiate Jazz Festival celebrated its 29th an- niversary last April 10th. Fif- teen of the best collegiate bands in the country met at Notre Dame, and for two days Stepan Center echoed with the swinging sounds of jazz bands and combos from nine states. The Collegiate Jazz Festival used to be a competition where cash, instru- ments and even bookings were award- ed to the best soloists and groups. More recently, awards have been pre- sented at the CJF in light of its iden- tity as a festival. Each year, the best in collegiate jazz is presented to thrilled audiences at Stepan Center. This year the exciting weekend began Friday evening with a spectacular per- formance by the host band, the Uni- versity of Notre Dame Jazz Ensemble, under the direction of Fr. George Wis- kirchen, C.S.C. Performances by the Fredonia Jazz Ensemble, the William Patterson College Jazz Sextet, the U. Mass Jazz Ensemble I and the highly- talented Eastman Jazz Ensemble fol- lowed. The highlight of the Festival, the Friday Night Judges ' Jam, was a true showcase of talent. On bass was Char- lie Haden, Grammy nominee and four- time Collegiate Jazz Festival judge. On sax was the incredible Frank Wess, once part of the Basic Orches- tra. Drummer Roy Hanes and Red Rodney, playing on trumpet, also per- formed. Dan Morgenstern, a CJF vet- eran and four-time Grammy winner, and pianist Larry Dwyer completed the talented group. Saturday afternoon ' s performers included the University of Akron Jazz Ensemble, the Western Michigan University Jazz Orchestra, the Rub- ber City Rhythm Section from Akron, the NIU Jazz Ensemble and the Pur- due Jazz Ensemble. The evening ses- sion featured the MIT Festival Jazz Ensemble, the University of Notre Dame Jazz Combo, the Michigan State University Jazz Band I, and the Stanford Jazz Combo. The North Tex- as State University Three O ' Clock Lab Band completed the lineup. The 29th Collegiate Jazz Festival was an exciting experience for all who participated both on stage and in the audience. It showed that collegiate jazz is alive and well from Fredonia to Purdue, Akron to Texas, and succeed- ed in upholding the high musical stan- dards that is the Collegiate Jazz Festi- val legacy. - Elizabeth Wadium IN THE SPOTLIGHT. Vocalist Lori Carter of the ND Jazz Band enthusiastically entertains jazz festival audiences. JAZZIN ' IT UP. The Fredonia Jazz Band was just one of the many talented groups appearing during the 29th Collegiate Jazz Festival. Jazz Festival 119 Graduation 1987: The More Things Change . . . Beyond the Dome It is customary for men, although not for women, wearing academic garb to have their caps removed during the Commencement address and the sing- ing of the Alma Mater. Commencement is a traditional ceremony, and at Notre Dame traditions are impor- tant. The Class of 1987 kept this in mind as their days at Notre Dame drew to a close. For them, Senior Week was a chance to say one last goodbye to four years of friends and memories, as well as a time to take one last trip to the Dunes and Chicago. When graduation day arrived, there were the academic procession, the valedictory, honorary degrees and the commencement address. After the cer- emony the new graduates, as usual, waded in the reflecting pool and had their picture taken in cap and gown. Their traditional graduation, HEAD OF THE CLASS. John Zic shares his thoughts with his classmates during the vale- dictory. HONORABLE MENTION. Former First Lady Rosalyn Carter receives a degree from Mr. Donald Keough. however, contained not just the old but also the new. Like past students, the 1987 graduates thought of ways for friends and family to recognize them in the crowd: ranging from teddy bears to arrows to architectural mas- terpieces (or just " Hi, Mom " ) on their caps. This was their last chance to stand out in college. Even the admin- istration got in on the act: Father Hes- burgh, accustomed to conferring and receiving honorary degrees, received something new the Laetare Medal, which was presented to him at the commencement ceremony. Father Hesburgh also considered another departure from tradition. The business and engineering students naturally consider themselves rivals and each commencement sees them take great pains to out-boo each other. This year was no exception. When the Dean of the Engineering College rec- ommended that baccalaureate de- grees be conferred on his students, the business students tried unsuccessful- ly to discourage Father Hesburgh. However, as their dean walked up to the podium, the business college went wild. Dean Reilly recommended them for their degrees, and Father Hes- burgh turned to look at the future of business in America. " Well, " he said, " I ' ll have to think about this. " While Father Hesburgh didn ' t actually withhold the business ma- jors ' degrees, he did bring a smile to more than one engineer ' s face. He also injected some originality in an old cer- emony, as the students had been try- ing to do all along. Through it all the 1987 graduates became a part of the Notre Dame tradition. - Chris Billetdeaux - Cindy Harrigan DYNAMIC DUO. Prestigious university presi- dents, Rev. Theodore Hesburgh and Derek Bok of Harvard preside over the 1987 graduation 1 ceremonies. TAKING HONORS. Provost Dr. Timothy O ' Meara is spotlighted as he gratefully accepts honors from Mr. Donald Keough, Chairman of the Board of Trustees. THE GRADUATES. Pleased by his new alum- nus status, Steve Mettler proudly displays his diploma to friends, Tom Buiteweg and Frank Izzo. Graduation 1987 121 EXCITED GRADUATES. Mike Murphy and some friends reveal their enthusiasm about graduating and becoming a part of the real world. ALMOST THERE! Dave Lamendola anxious- ly anticipates the conferring of diplomas and soon-to-be-had status of alumnus. All photos hv Mike Fitzpatrich CLASS CLOWN. Although graduation is a seri ous occasion, many graduates liven up the cere mony with their own special touches. 122 Events HELP WANTED! This graduate hopes to solic- it job offers during commencement as he pre- pares for life beyond the Dome. DRESSED FOR SUCCESS. Ready for their prospective jobs, Chris Quigley and fellow engi- neering graduates disregard the traditional cap for hard helmets. FULL HOUSE. Faculty, family, and friends JUBILATION. Bringing to a close four years of gather in the JACC to celebrate commencement hard work and dedication, graduation is a time exercises with the class of 1987. to celebrate good times with friends. Graduation 1987 123 Campus News CHANGE OF SCENERY The Notre Dame campus was certainly " abuzz " with activity this year, with many construc- tion projects underway. The fall semester saw the completion of the Loftus Sports Center. The new sports facility contains an eight-lane track and an artificial surface football field, as well as other features like a weightroom. The Fight- ing Irish and Chicago Bears football teams both used the fa- cility for several of their spring practices. The Eck Tennis Pa- vilion was also completed this year, much to the delight of the Irish tennis teams. Meanwhile, construction continued on the two new wom- en ' s dorms, Knott Hall and Siegfried Hall, which are locat- ed north of the library. Both dorms are expected to be com- pleted on schedule for the 1988- 89 academic year when the number of female undergra- duates at Notre Dame will in- crease. The most visible project this year, however, had to be the re- modeling of North Dining Hall. Once completed, the dining hall will feature a two-story addition to the front, along with a rede- signed interior that will enable food lines to operate more effec- tively. Another project began in late February, when bulldozers ap- peared on the south side of the Fieldhouse Mall. This area was soon cleared for the construc- tion of a new wing to Nieuwland Science Hall. The addition will provide physics classrooms and faculty offices for the College of Science. While these new buildings were begun, two existing struc- tures were renamed in tribute to the fifteenth Notre Dame president and his vice-presi- dent. The Memorial Library was officially renamed the Theodore M. Hesburgh Library in recognition of Father Hes- burgh ' s commitment to aca- demic excellence, while the ACC became known as the Joyce Athletic and Convocation Center to honor Father Joyce ' s role in the athletic department. In the 1987-88 academic year, even the buildings on campus showed that Notre Dame is an ever-changing community com- mitted to expanding the Un- iversity ' s great traditions. -Janet Westenberger A : Photos by Hanncs Hacker I 124 Events ! : " : ' jk ISRAEL Notre Dame ' s foreign study program in Jerusalem was can- celled for the spring 1988 semes- ter as a result of escalating vio- lence in the area. Sophomore Carl Loesch was one of those affected. He had the following reaction: " I was disappointed because I had been looking forward to it for a year . . . but it was expected due to the increasing violence. Al- most all those affected plan to try to go in the future. " Loesch added that the University was very cooperative in terms of housing consideration and course selection as a result of the cancellation. The program, which began in the fall of 1985, is expected to resume for both the summer and fall semester. -Janet Westenberger STATUS: DROP On January 29, in a surprise announcement. Assistant Ath- letic Director Brian Boulac re- ported that women ' s field hock- ey will be dropped from varsity status next year. The main rea- son for the move is Notre Dame ' s membership in the Midwestern Collegiate Confer- ence. While several of the conference ' s schools field var- sity softball and soccer teams, only one of them plays field hockey at the varsity level. Ad- ditionally, general interest in field hockey, especially in the younger age groups, has been declining in the midwest, while interest in programs like wom- en ' s soccer is on the rise. There- fore, softball and soccer will be elevated to scholarship status while field hockey will be dropped. The money that will be saved from the absence of fu- ture field hockey expenses will be used to fund the new scholar- ships in soccer and softball. Without the financial support of the University or the interest of competitors in playing a club team, the group has decided to drop the program completely. In their disappointment, some of the freshmen players are con- sidering transferring to a school which competes at a varsity lev- el. However, they are apprehen- sive as they had already grown accustomed to Notre Dame be- fore the announcement was made. Their coach, Jill Linden- feld, who was a member of the 1980 Olympic field hockey team, will be staying on in a teaching position with the Uni- versity. While the decision was filled with emotion and contro- versy, the University feels it will be the best decision for Notre Dame and everybody in- volved. -Terrence Sabol Campus News 125 DEDICATED TO EDUCATION The Office of Alcohol and Drug Education was officially opened on February 5, 1988. The office was developed through a grant by the U.S. De- partment of Education. Over 500 schools submitted propos- als and ninety-two grants were awarded, with Notre Dame be- ing offered the one of the largest grants due to the widespread support of the administration as well as the student body. The office, under the direc- tion of Dave Dannison, pro- vides several services focusing on the dispelling of myths about alcohol. Among these services are a resource center, dorm dis- cussions about the effects of al- cohol, and the sponsoring of " alcohol-responsible " activi- ties. In addition, the treatment of alcohol and drug problems is made available through the Mi- chael C. Cogswell Memorial Fund. The overall goal of the office is to make each student aware of the effects and potential problems related to alcohol and drugs so that he or she may make responsible decisions as an individual. -Nancy Wehner WORD OF HONOR Beginning in January 1988, the academic community of Notre Dame implemented a four year experimental proce- dure designed not only to elimi- nate current elements of dis- honesty within the academic structure, but to mark a new era in both intellectual pursuits and excellence at Notre Dame. This procedure is known as the Honor Code. The purpose of this code, as outlined in the official publica- tion submitted by the Aca- demic Council, is based upon the assumption that: " One of the most important aspects of academic integrity concerns the just measure of each student ' s accomplishments . . . For such modes of assessment to operate fairly, it is essential that the in- structor be assured that the work used to evaluate the stu- dent ' s performance is genuinely the student ' s own. To the ex- tent that this is not maintained, the good of the [academic] com- munity suffers, and injustice may be done. " The Academic Council voted to pass the resolution approving the Honor Code on April 28, 1987, and preliminary measures towards full implementation be- gan with the class of 1991. Some 60% of courses taught by the Freshman Year of Studies and several upperclass courses were registered under the guidelines established by the Honor Code. The provisions of the Code in- clude: unsupervised examina- tions, pledges of willingness to participate, and compulsory student and faculty reporting of known violations of the Code. The Honor Code experiment will end in January of 1992, at which time its effectiveness and desirability will be reviewed. -Dorothy Kozak -Richard Westenberger UNIVERSITY OF HOIK EXAMINATION BOOKLET 126 Events Campus News NOTRE DAME LEGEND HONORED In his second presidential vis- it to the campus, Ronald W. Reagan woke up the echoes of Notre Dame football past, rep- resenting another great mo- ment in its mystique and leg- end. The March 9th visit was marked by a noon-time ceremo- ny during which the President dedicated a postage stamp in honor of Notre Dame football legend Knute Rockne. Rockne, a Norwegian immi- grant, came to the University of Notre Dame in 1910. He re- mained at Notre Dame after his graduation, serving briefly as a member of the Chemistry De- partment and as an assistant football coach. It was in 1918 when he became head football coach, beginning a now famous career. In the course of 13 sea- sons, Rockne compiled an im- pressive record of 105-12-5. His still unparalleled career ended tragically with a plane crash in 1931. President Reagan ' s connec- tion with the Rockne legend be- gan with the 1940 Warner Brothers film " Knute Rockne - All American. " In the film, Reagan portrayed the legend- KNU r E ROCKNE ary Notre Dame halfback George Gipp, a star player of the Rockne era. This role has re- mained with Reagan over the years as he is still called " the Gipper " to this day. The principle speaker, Presi- dent Reagan began his speech recalling his excitement over portraying George Gipp, one of his longtime heroes. Reagan, as well as Rev. Malloy, Moose Krause and U.S. Postmaster General Anthony Frank, spoke of the magnitude of the Rockne legend as it unfolded through time. Rockne not only affected the Notre Dame football pro- gram, but sports programs throughout the country be- cause of the integrity and dedi- cation he so proudly professed. In speaking of Rockne ' s unpar- alleled success at Notre Dame, Reagan said the great coach ' s philosophy was founded on the notion that " on or off the field, it is faith that makes the differ- ence. It is faith that makes things happen. " The President went on to de- scribe how the Notre Dame community ' s faith continues to develop strong character " from which all human progress is built. " Following his speech " The Gipper " rifled a football to Heisman Trophy winner Tim Brown a fitting conclusion to the honoring of a great football legend. -Terrence Sabol -Richard Westenberger Campus News 127 SPORTS Of all the activities Notre Dame students participate in perhaps the most popular are sports. Athletics play a prominent part in Notre Dame ' s tradition, and they are significant to us both as athletes and as fans, because we love the games. We the athletes practice day in and day out, working towards improvement and, ultimately, victory. Sometimes our efforts result in glory; othertimes the rewards are not so great. Yet we persevere. As fans, our affection for sports is evident in our attendance, and in our heartfelt cheers. This is our own special sort of participation. We athletes wear the blue and gold of Notre Dame and strive to maintain the tradition of excellence. We wish to be true to ourselves, to do our best and form strong characters while doing so. We fans are proud because sports are a part of our school, a part of our legacy, a part of us, and we support them enthusi- astically. Finally, sports are particularly important this year, be- cause they are changing: changing so as to remain important in Notre Dame ' s future. Minor sports are being developed, with more scholar- ships, new coaches, and better facilities. These sports are enjoying greater success and increased popularity. It is a combination of en- joyment, pride, and excellence along with a desire to strengthen Notre Dame sports and propel them into the future that makes them change . . . to- 1 28 Sports Sports 129 ANNIVERSARY ! FOOT-BALL 18875H987 . ' ' ' " Dame L isk ' i LP ' -. iifcNtfiu: ' ,-. ff . .. ,. . f I t.i t ? t ? I -VI .4- " rlftsT- a- . 3 5 " : ' -. ..-, 3 W ft ' J t J -,i i -f . ; ?; , Vi. " -afc ? isB " .; .r. - 3fti 0uth tod (Kriknr. VII 111 BKM). IM)I N V. SI M) MnKMMi. DKil-MBKR , sK ' llllN IHHIE SOflH BKM). IVDUNV. S( M) MORMMi. Ill R , I ' M " . ' _ NOTRE DAME FINISHES SEASON UNDEFEATED j l .rlf ; ; w TOUGH START, ROUGH FINISH An appearance in the 1988 Cotton Bowl Classic was said to have brought Irish football back near the top. But Notre Dame ' s 35-10 loss to Texas A M in the 52nd Classic was a fitting end to a late-season collapse that dragged Lou Holtz ' s crew back to where it started: Good . . . but not great. The game will be remembered for one play. Aggie walk-on and member of the famed 12th Man kickoff coverage team Warren Barhorst be- came the answer to a future trivia question when he swiped Tim Brown ' s hand towel after tackling Brown in the fourth quarter. The 1987 Heisman Trophy winner jumped up from the turf, chased down the thief and tackled him, removing the towel from Barhorst ' s clenched fist. Brown ' s magical season ended in frustration, and mem- bers of the media were the only one ' s pulling things out of their hats names and jokes about the incident for the next day ' s papers. The game itself was more bad news for the Irish, who finished the season 8-4 and ranked 17th in the country. An aggressive and under- rated Texas A M squad turned the first Notre Dame appearance in a major bowl since 1981 into the third Irish loss in a row to conclude the year. The Irish took a 7-0 lead when senior quar- terback Terry Andrysiak hit Brown with a short pass and Brown fought his way through the Ag- gie defense for a one-yard score. After the teams exchanged field goals, a pair of Notre Dame turn- overs cost the Irish their momentum and eventu- ally the game. Andrysiak, playing in his first game since he broke his collarbone in the fourth game of the year at Pittsburgh, threw one up for grabs after a broken play and Aggie cornerback Alex Morris stepped up to intercept it in his own endzone. Darren Lewis completed a 24-yard halfback option pass to a wide-open Tony Thompson a few plays later for the tying score. The Aggies had an 18-10 lead at the half, and everyone but Brown seemed willing to throw in the towel the rest of the way. A M was too much in the second half as well, and Notre Dame was ready to leave Dallas and another season behind in a hurry. (Continued on page 134) TOUGH DEFENSE. " Flash " Gordon skirts around an A M defender. PROTECTION. Center Chuck Lanza, in his last game in an Irish uniform, protects Terry Andrysiak. 132 Sports TOUCHDOWN. Tim Brown dives into the end zone on the opening drive of the game. SADDENED. Steve Belles face shows his feelings towards the end of the game. ROLLING OUT. Tony Rice takes off while Mark Green blocks. Football 133 THE BEST (Continued from page 132) Brown ' s otherwise strong showing in the Cotton Bowl (six first-half catches for 105 yards) capped a memorable year and a sparkling career under the Golden Dome, where he became the seventh Notre Dame Heisman Trophy win- ner. In a season that saw the Irish keep the ball on the ground, the flanker had to take as many steps as possible whenever he found it in his hands. The steps were as smooth as ever, and the yards were plentiful. The Dallas native set personal records for all-purpose yards and attempts with 294 yards on 16 tries against Boston College, including a 57-yard reception on Notre Dame ' s first play from scrimmage. Despite double-coverage, squib kicks and an Irish rushing attack, Brown ranked sixth in the nation with 167.9 all-purpose yards per game, and became only the second player in Notre Dame history to record more than 5,000 in his career. Brown ' s 5,024 is second only to Al- len Pinkett ' s 5,259 total (1982-85). No Irish fan will soon forget his two consecu- tive punt returns for touchdowns against Michi- gan State, his leaping catch in double coverage against Michigan or his dazzling, single-handed, would-be 50-yard return against Navy that was called back on a clipping penalty. More than 600 points separated 81 from Syracuse quarterback Don McPherson in the Heisman balloting. When the votes were in, Tim Brown could be called only one thing. The Best. (Continued on page 136) HEISMAN IN ACTION. Tim Brown ' s soft hands await the ball when it catches up to him. Not Even Close - - The Vote Tim Brown, Notre Dame 1442 Don McPherson, Syracuse 831 Gordie Lockbaum, Holy Cross 657 Lorenzo White, Michigan St. 632 Craig Hey ward, Pittsburgh 170 Chris Spielman, Ohio St. 110 Thurmon Thomas, Oklahoma St. 99 Gaston Green. UCLA 73 Emmett Smith, Florida 70 Bobby Humphrey, Alabama 63 134 Sports CONFIDENT. This winner has every reason in the world to raise his fist; he was the most dangerous weapon in college football in 1987. ATTACK. Tom Gorman breathes down the neck of an unfortunate Pur- due quarterback. FUMBLE. Michigan ' s Jamie Morris has butterfingers as Wesley Prit- chett collars a fumble enroute to an Irish victory. ww3HB THE LUNGE. Powerful back Anthony Johnson struggles for every last inch as he protects the ball. PLENTY OF EXCITEMENT (Continued from page 134) That the 1987 football season had good things in store for Notre Dame and its second- year mentor was evident right from the start. The Irish did something that had never been done before when they opened the season with a convincing 26-7 victory over Michigan in Ann Arbor. Wolverine Coach Bo Schembechler had not lost a home opener in 12 previous years. This time, though, Notre Dame ' s " No Name " defense shut down Wolverine tailback Jamie Morris, and Terry Andrysiak led the Irish offense mas terfully, completing 11 of 15 passes for 137 yaras and one touchdown, and that to Tim Brown in double coverage. " After I saw that second defender, " Brown said after the game, " I couldn ' t believe he threw it. " And that would not be the last time that Andrysiak would connect with Brown in double coverage, triple coverage, or whenever he could find him. Also that would not be the last time that the Irish defense would stop a Big Ten foe. Notre Dame ' s home opener, a 31-8 thrashing of eventual Big Ten champion Michigan State, provided more of the unbelievable. Brown re- turned two punts for scores in the first quarter, a 71-yarder with blockers and a 66-yarder mostly on his own. This was after the Spartan return man stepped two yards backwards into his own endzone and downed the opening kickoff for an " excuse me " Irish safety to start the game, set- ting the tone for Michigan State. The Irish were rolling. But Purdue was no pushover. Irish victories over two Big Ten powers did not mean the Big Ten laugher Boilermakers would roll out the red carpet for Mr. Brown and Notre Dame. The Boil- ers instead rolled up 17 points in the second quarter to enter the locker room tied 17-17. It took some regrouping, but the Irish came out and hammered Purdue in the second half to take a 44-20 triumph. Fullback Anthony Johnson rushed for three touchdowns and placekicker Ted Gradel booted three field goals for Notre Dame, which outrushed Purdue 268-87 in the contest. The Irish were 3-0, ranked fifth, and had the next weekend off. What could be better? Two weeks later, the Irish were wondering what could possibly be worse. A week off put them at fourth in the poll, but that wouldn ' t mat- ter after a trip to Pittsburgh on a wet Saturday evening. A first-half interception of Andrysiak, a fumble by Brown in the open field, poor Irish tackling and a rushing clinic by Craig Heyward put the Panthers on top 27-0 at halftime. Andrys- iak broke his collarbone on the last play of the half. Would they even show up for more? (Continued on page 139) WATCH OUT. Braxton Banks ' eyes check out the terrain as he makes a cut left. THE CHASE. Jeff Aim, Wesley Pritchett, and " Flash " Gor- HURDLING. Terry Andrysiak leaps over some Michigan de- don chase after a Navy ball carrier. fenders in the opening day victory. 136 Sports ON GUARD. Chuck Lanza (top) allows Tony Rice time in the pocket to get a pass off. TANK. Andy Heck carries a Navy player as he plows forever forward. FOOTBALL. (Front row) Pernell Taylor, Matt Dingens, Pete Rokich, Jeff Kunz, Mike Griffin, Byron Spruell, Chuck Lanza, Dom Prinzivalli, Tom Freeman, Tom Render, Terry Andrysiak, Alonzo Jefferson, Tim Brown. (Second row) Walt Howard, Mark Gleason, James Sass, Tom Byrne, Ted Gra- del, Greg Harris, Darrell Gordon, Cedric Figaro, Frank Stams, Wesley Pritchett, Chris Kvochak, Reggie Ward, Marv Spence, Brandy Wells. (Third row) Steve Roddy, Tom Gorman, Steve Belles, Aaron Robb, Dan Quinn, Ned Bolcar, D ' Juan Francisco, George Streeter, Mark Green, Ray Du- mas, Corny Southall, Vince Phelan, Mike Visovatti, Mike Ta- felski, Mike Johnson, Tony Smith. (Fourth row) Brad Alge, Scott Bufton, Pat Fravel, Andy Heck, Chuck Killian, Joe Jar- osz, Steve Alaniz, Pat Eilers, Kurt Zackrison. Mark Nigro, Chris Johnson, Greg Hudson, Ted Fitzgerald, Rich Morrison, Marty Lippincott, Mike Brennan, Pete Graham. (Fifth row) Stan Smagala, Dave Jandric, Kevin McShane, Dave Prinziv- alli, Mike Crounse, Dean Brown, Doug DiOrio, Rod West, John Foley, Bryan Flannery, Ted Healy, Jeff Aim, Jeff Pear- son, Tim Grunhard, Anthony Johnson, Braxton Banks, Pat Terrell, Reggie Ho, Bob Satterfield, Tom Chapleau. (Sixth row) Jim Kinsherf, Mike Callan, Brian Dowler, David Rosen- berg, Mike Heldt, Pete Rausch, Darrel Wodecki, Todd Lyght, Pierre Martin, Andre Jones, Ricky Walters, Bob Car- penter, Tony Brooks, Don Grimm, Tony Rice, Mike Stone- breaker, Joe Farrell, Mickey Anderson, Steve Huffman, Mark Dobbins. (Seventh row) Kevin Murphy, John Kline, Dave Neidell, Jerry Bodine, Jim Sexton, Zach Landry, Brian Shannon, Norm Ballentine, Tim Ryan, Chris Zorich, Scott Kowalkowski, George Marshall, George Williams, Bob Dahl, Joe Allen, Frank Jacobs, Ryan Mihalko, Bill Hackett, Greg Davis, Kent Graham, Winston Sandri, Lincoln Coleman. (Eighth row) Scott Raridon, George Stewart, Foge Fazio, Vinny Cerrato, Joe Yonto, Tony Yelovich, Barry Alvarez, Fr. Riehle, Lou Holtz, George Kelly, Pete Cordelli, Bob Gla- dieux, Chris Stiles, Ray Carter, Jerry Schmidt, Gary Zingler, Tim Scannell, Jim Russ. (Back row) Joan Murphy, Andrea Lantz, Kim Keppler, Pete Abowd, Mark Salopek, Gene O ' Neill, John Whitmer, Br. John Campbell, Brian Moffitt, John Puetz, Ed Kirchmier. 1987 Football ND Opp. Michigan 26 7 Michigan State 31 8 Purdue 44 20 Pittsburgh 22 30 Air Force 35 14 use 26 15 Navy 56 13 Boston College 32 25 Alabama 37 6 Penn State 20 21 Miami (Florida) 24 Texas A M 10 35 Total 8-4 ESCAPE. Mark Green barely skirts by a defender. 138 Sports HOT PURSUIT. All-American Ned Bolcar zeros in on Jamie Morris during the Michigan game. (Continued from page 136) They did. And the Irish almost came all the way back behind sophomore signal-caller Tony Rice, who sat out the 1986 season under NCAA Proposition 48. Rice put Notre Dame on the board with a 16-yard touchdown scamper, and used the option to lead the Irish to two more scores before it was over. A last minute drive fizzled when Rice ran out of bounds on fourth down. The final was 30-22. Brown caught a 10-yard pass against Air Force the next week in Colorado. That was all. For anyone. Holtz made it clear in Notre Dame ' s 35-14 win over the Falcons that he would live or die with the run as long as Rice called the signals. The sophomore was l-of-5 in the passing depart- ment, but scored two touchdowns himself as the Irish dominated on the ground behind their big blockers. It looked easy. Then a tradition continued. Forget the green jerseys the Irish have developed a new tradition when it comes to playing USC beat- ing them. Notre Dame won its fifth consecutive game against the arch-rival Trojans, this year by a 26-15 score. Southern Cal took the ball 70 yards for a touchdown on its opening drive, moving seemingly at will against the " No Names. " But the Irish held the Trojans scoreless from that point until the final minute of the game, and scored on runs by Rice, Brown, and Mark Green to earn the win. From a five-year streak over USC, the Irish moved on to extend their streak over Navy to 24 games. Scoring on its first five possessions, Notre Dame held a 35-6 edge at halftime and won 56- 13. Anthony Johnson scored four touchdowns on the ground, all in the first half. Brown, who frac- tured his ring finger earlier in the game, made an amazing catch to end the half when freshman quarterback Kent Graham threw a 51-yard prayer. That ' s how well things were going. But Boston College had upset in mind. The Eagles used sharp passing routes to pick apart the Irish secondary in the first half and took a 17-6 lead into the locker room. It looked bad for the Irish. But Holtz ' s plan for a big comeback wasn ' t exactly ordinary. He went to the run time and again. Green scored twice and finished with 152 yards, a career high, on 23 carries. His second touchdown came from two yards out with 5:25 left, breaking a 25-25 tie and giving the Irish a 32-25 victory. (Continued on page 140) FRESHMEN BACKS. Superstar freshmen Ricky Walters (12) and Tony Brooks (20) con- tributed considerably to the formidable Notre Dame ground attack. Football 139 CELEBRATION. Brandy Wells raises his arms in victory after a home victory. CUTTING. Standout running back Mark Green prepares to cover some turf. (Continued from page 139) Lou Holtz told Alabama coach Bill Curry af- ter Notre Dame downed the Tide 37-6 that Curry ' s squad simply picked a bad time to play the Irish in South Bend. The Irish amassed 465 yards of total offense, Tim Brown gained 200- plus all-purpose yards (214) for the fourth time this season, and Mark Green and freshman Ricky Watters broke touchdown runs of 74 and 75 yards, respectively, in the fourth quarter. The words " Orange Bowl " and " National Championship " popped up in the crowded locker- room after the game. The Irish had climbed a mighty high mountain in nine games. Unfortu- nately, all that was left was the fall. The first of three tumbles was at Penn State. A bitter cold spell and the hot feet of Nit- tany Lion tailback Blair Thomas swept through the Irish, as Penn State won its second straight nail-biter over Notre Dame. Anthony Johnson scored with 31 seconds left to pull the Irish to within one point at 21-20, but Tony Rice ' s at- tempted run for the two-point conversion was stopped by Pete Curbendall at the five-yard line. (Continued on page 141) FIRED UP. Coach Lou Holtz begs to differ with a referee. 140 Sports (Continued from page 140) Notre Dame accepted a Cotton Bowl bid af- ter the Penn State game, and talked about re- venge at Miami. But all the Irish got at Miami was walloped. Just for the record, the score was 24-0. It could have been worse if the bad-talking Hurricanes, who intimidated the Irish in every aspect of the game, would have held onto the ball better. Miami turned the ball over four times, twice deep in Notre Dame territory. Running back Melvin Bratton scored twice and quarter- back Steve Walsh dissected the Irish defense with ease. Tim Brown fumbled a kickoff return, dropped two passes, and picked up just 95 all- purpose yards. That summed up the game, as Notre Dame was almost done with its landslide. But even though the Cotton Bowl turned out to be more of a disaster than a vacation, 1987 was a good year for Irish football overall: eight wins and a major bowl. Good . . . but not great. -Marty Strasen INTERCEPTION. Marv Spence walks on air to grab an in- terception. OFFENSIVE LINE. Too often the guys down in the middle of it all do not get enough credit; well, here it is. This is the awesome offensive line that was responsible for those gaping holes that the backs ran through. From the left: Andy Heck, Byron Spruell, Jeff Pearson, Chuck Lanza, Tom Freeman, and Tom Rehder. THE FLIP. Tony Rice chooses one of his op tions and flips the ball out to a back. Football 141 1987 Soccer ND Opp. Loyola 2 1 Drake 2 Detroit 7 1 Western Michigan 2 Indiana 4 3 HH HHHHHHHHHI IHI Michigan State 3 1 Northwestern 5 Illinois State 1 Boston College 5 Wright State 1 1 Bowling Green 2 1 Wisconsin 4 2 USC-Spartanburg 2 1 Winthrop 4 1 DePaul 1 Portland 1 3 UCLA 2 3 San Diego State 1 Valparaiso 2 1 INTENSELY, Joe Sternbef g works the ball from between Hoosier legs. Marquette Ohio State 3 2 1 1 STEVE LOWNEY and Sternberg Total 17-3-1 celebrate after a crucial eoal. 1987 SOCCER. (Front row) John Titterton, Art Busta- mante, Jim Hawkins, Brian Boswell, Kevin Mayo, Danny Lyons, Tim Hartigan, Dave Jones, Mike Sattan, Larry Scanlon. (Second row) Coach Joe Schmid, Jim Flynn, Dan Moore, Mark Aspelin, Rob LaMear, Rolf Behrje, Dave Au- gustyn, Luis Canales, Mike Drury, Dan Stebbins, Dan Gordon, Steve Lowney, Randy Morris, Garth Behrje, Tom 142 Sports Connaghan. Alex Kratz, Tom Bowes, Paul Gluckow. (Back row) Coach Dennis Grace, Hank Hofman, Steve LaVigne, Paul LaVigne, Monte Henige, Doug Fiegel, Pat Murphy, Sean Fieber, Mark Crowe, Bruce McCourt, Kurt Roemer, Steve Archer, Joe Sternberg, John Guignon, Tom Pernsteiner, Mgr. Joe Padanilam, Trainer Duane Treolo. I RECORD BREAKING TEAM A Season of Firsts for Irish Soccer After last year ' s 13-7-2 record, Irish Soccer opened its llth season this fall in the new Ed- ward " Moose " Krause Stadium as the number ten team in the Great Lakes regional poll. This was a season of firsts and a new beginning for the Irish. This year ' s team had a lot of newcomers. Fourteen of the thirty-three players were fresh- men, but Coach Dennis Grace was very optimis- tic about his young team even from the first prac- tice. " It was tough having to cut some of the players from last year ' s team, but we ' ve got some younger players that showed a lot of hustle, are eager and excited, and can definitely play, " Grace said. Coach Grace ' s predictions were very accu- rate as the Irish, despite a tough schedule, opened up with their best season ever. Before their first defeat to Portland, the Irish boasted a 14-0-1 record. They had 21 matches during the season, some against top-ranked opponents and they played in several top tournaments. In the September 13th game against highly-ranked In- diana, the Irish squeaked out a 4-3 victory after a 20-minute overtime period. The victory ended the nine season losing streak the Irish previously had against Indiana. After the Indiana victory, Notre Dame HIGH KICKING. Bruce " Tiger " McCourt gives the Irish a kick while Head Coach Dennis Grace watches his team pull off another Notre Dame victory. moved to 4th in the Great Lakes Poll, and for the first time ever, they made an appearance in the Soccer America Top 20, ranked number 19. At the height of the season they were ranked 2nd in the regional poll, only behind Indiana, and 7th in the Soccer America Top 20; the best standing for a soccer team in Notre Dame history. Key players behind the scoring success of the Irish were Randy Morris, Bruce " Tiger " McCourt, and Joe Sternberg, all juniors. Each made their marks on Irish scoring history. Mor- ris holds the Notre Dame record for assists in a single season with 17, and is in second place for career assists with 28, only 2 behind the record. McCourt, the top scorer on the team this year with 32 points, is now in the Notre Dame top five for career points with 82. He also has 35 career goals and is again in the Notre Dame top five. Sternberg made his mark as the second top scor- er on the Irish team, only 3 behind McCourt. In addition, he established himself at sixth place for career points and in seventh place for career goals. The team wrapped up their season with a 17-3-1 record, the best record ever for a Notre Dame soccer team, and just missed a shot at the NCAA tournament, which invites only 24 teams. - Jean Lammers UP AND DOWN SEASON Big Victories and Individual Performances Highlight Season It was a rollercoaster year for the Irish field hockey team. Their 8-10-2 season included a re- warding 2-1-1 fall break tour against Catholic, Georgetown, University of Maryland-Baltimore County and American in Washington, D.C., and also losses to Big Ten powerhouses Michigan State, Michigan, and Purdue. " We were very in- consistent, " said Coach Jill Lindenfeld. " We went from playing very well, with highlights like the 2-1 Georgetown victory where everything jel- led, to very poorly. " " Our haunting problem was controlling games and being unable to score, " Lindenfeld continued. " Our offense was young and inexperi- enced. The defense came through for us a lot. Next year it ' ll be the opposite. " Looking ahead to next year, the Irish will depend on the continued contributions of this year ' s nine talented freshmen, since the team loses seven seniors. The " very smooth " standout, co-captain Benet DeBerry, will graduate after a four-year tenor at left link. Lindenfeld considers DeBerry, who has lettered all four years, the most talented player she ' s ever coached. As a ju- nior and senior, DeBerry has been one of the elev- en players appointed to the College Field Hockey Coaches Association Midwest Region First String Team. This year she was voted the Most Valuable Player on the Notre Dame team after being awarded Outstanding Defensive Player for the past two years. The team will sorely miss her offensive and defensive skills, along with those of 1987 high scorer Annie McGlinn and fellow forward Mary Wagner. Leading off with co-captain and goalie MJ. Beetel, this year ' s seniors also anchored the backfield. Beetel recorded 177 goalkeeping saves for the year and only 33 goals. Fullback JoAnne Marshall and dependable Janet Budnik also re- ceived consistent praise from Lindenfeld. This season over, the Irish will hopefully for- get the downs the games they should have won and look to capitalize on the momentum of this year ' s ups in 1988. - Katie Cronin FOLLOWING THROUGH. Senior Co-captain Benet De- Berry sends a pass through the defense. THE BALL STOPS HERE. As goalie and Co-captain, Mary Jean Beetel led a solid defense. 1987 FIELD HOCKEY. (Front row) Mary Jean Beetel, Be- net DeBerry. (Second row) Cornell Wrisby, Mary Beth Pe- triella, Michele Bolduc, Maura Long, Susan Shull, Suzanne Waters, Ann McGlinn, Grace Giorgio, Caroline Berezny, Debbie Charlesworth, Patricia Ahearne. (Back row) Mgr. 144 Sports Linda Goldschmit, Amy Bundens, JoAnne Marshall, Leslie Lawrence, Mary Beth Munhall, Megan Fay, Maureen O ' Neill. Janet Budnik. Mindy Breen, Christine Gregory, Kelly Golden. Mary Wagner, Coach Jill Lindenfeld. TAKING IT IN STRIDE. Former Olympic field hockey star, Coach Jill Lindenfeld, disscusses some game stategy with outstanding senior Ann McGlinn in preparation for their match against Goshen. 1987 Field Hockey ND Opp. Northern Illinois 1 1 Kent State 4 Michigan 3 Alma 1 Purdue 5 Olivet 5 1 Albion 8 Central Michigan 2 Goshen 5 American Catholic 3 2 Georgetown 3 Maryland-Baltimore 2 Calvin 1 SW Missouri State 2 SlU-Carbondale 1 Michigan State 1 3 Eastern Kentucky 4 Louisville 1 2 Bellarmine 2 1 Total 8-10-2 Field Hockey 145 1987 CROSS COUNTRY. (Front row) Karen Croteau, Linda Filar, Renee Kaptor, Theresa Rice, Julia Merkel. (Sec- ond row) Maureen O ' Leary, Alycia Tozar, Susan VonLuhrte, Terry Kibelstis, Kathleen Lehman, Wendy Murray, Kath- leen Rice. (Back row) Tina Duffy, Maureen Finnegan, Wendy Powers, Ruth Piaz, Therese Lemanski, Kristin Carty, Dawn Murdy, Coach Dan Ryan. 1987 Cross Country ND Finish Purdue Triangular 3rd Detroit Invitational 1st National Catholic Invitational 8th Notre Dame Invitational 4th Ball State 2nd Indiana Intercollegiates 3rd North Star Conference 2nd Tournament NCAA District Meet 14th LEARNING. Theresa Rice gets some pre-race counseling from assistant coach Joe Shannon. Jennifer Ledrick finishes the 3.1 mile race with an exhausted sigh while Kathleen Leh- man stretches out a lead on two opponents. 146 Sports _ STARTING TRADITION A Well Balanced Group Laid The Foundation for a Young Sport While many varsity sports continued long- established traditions, the women ' s cross coun- try team attempted to start one. In only the sec- ond year of the program, the Irish constantly strove for team parity in order to finish well at their highly-competitive meets. Dan Ryan re- turned to coach the harriers with assistance from Mike McDo nnell and Joe Shannon. The Irish suffered a major setback at the Purdue Triangular Meet, their first of the sea- son, when junior Terry Kibelstis went down with a stress fracture. Normally one of the team ' s most consistent runners, that injury would plague her and affect Irish finishes for the rest of the season. Kibelstis was out for over a month before returning to action. In the second meet of the season, Ryan saw a pleasant surprise begin to emerge. Junior co- captain Theresa Rice ran away from the pack to win the individual title, while Notre Dame took the team victory. More surprising was the path Rice took to become a part of the team. She at- tended Saint Mary ' s as a freshman and ran on the track team there. After that year, she changed her major, transferred to Notre Dame, and joined the cross country team in its inaugu- ral season. After the first-place finish at Detroit, Rice promptly took fourth at the Notre Dame Invitational and eighth at the National Catholic Championships. The Notre Dame Invitational marked an- other accomplishment for the women ' s program. While the men ' s invitational continued to be the longest-running in the country at more than 30 years, the women staged tiie event for the first time. The Irish ended up fifth, a finish that left Ryan in good spirits. " I was pleased, " Ryan said after the meet. " We had very strong perfor- mances at one through five. We ran well against some top teams. " Notre Dame also hosted the 8th Annual Na- tional Catholic Championships on the Burke Me- morial Golf Course and ran to a seventh place finish. The harriers felt the loss of Kibelstis in both home meets; Ryan predicted the finish could have been at least two places higher in each meet if she had run. While Kibelstis was on the injured list, the team worked together to pick up the slack. Fresh- man Jennifer Ledrick emerged as the number two runner with a 20th place finish at both the National Catholics and the Notre Dame Invite. Junior co-captain Julia Merkel, senior Kathleen Lehman, and sophomore Wendy Murray round- ed out the top five, while Linda Filar, Terese Lemanski, and Renee Kaptur contributed in the lower part of the lineup. These runners combined their efforts to as- semble the beginnings of a tradition that they hope will be continued and advanced in the com- ing years. - Grey Guffey STRIDE TO VICTORY Strong Teamwork and Enthusiasm Prove Successful for Irish Runners in ' 87 After a shaky 1986 season and an off-season of intense training and preparation, the 1987 men ' s cross country team returned in fine form. A young team, the men took to the track with enthusiasm and desire. In the season opener against the Georgetown Hoyas, the Irish cap- tured five of the top six positions and plastered a talented Georgetown team 18-41. " Georgetown was supposed to be a good test for us early in the season and we were ready for that test and came through in fine form, " said coach Joe Piane, in his 13th season as the Irish leader. Sophomore Mike O ' Connor finished first while Ron Markez- ich took the second spot. The Irish then took to the track at Notre Dame for the National Catho- lic Invitational and finished a strong second. The friendly familiarity of Burke Memorial Golf Course proved advantageous as the team cruised to a second place finish. A week later, the Irish again were successful on the home turf with a third-place finish in the Notre Dame Invitation- al. Notre Dame also faced Big Ten rivals and stiff competition at the Indiana Intercollegiate championships. As a team, the Irish gained strength from the talents of both the coach and the individual team members. The top two runners, Dan Garrett and Mike O ' Connor, ran well and consis- tently finished high in the rankings. Ron Mar- kezich also ran well and claimed the third posi- tion on the team. Other top runners include Jim Nicelson, Pat Kearns, and Mike Smoron. After the first three races, Coach Piane ' s only major concern was " to get our other runners to move to the top .... Our team is not running well as a group and that is something that we will need to work on and have corrected. " With teamwork and effort, however, the Irish had a successful season overall. The Notre Dame men ' s cross country team turned in its top performance in 23 years as they finished seventh at the NCAA Championships. The Irish were led by sixth-place finisher and All- American Dan Garrett, followed by Ron Markez- ich (48th), Mike O ' Connor (67th), and Ryan Cahill (106th). - Michael Paul 364 BREATHING EASY. Taking time out to receive coaching, sophomore Mike O ' Connor ponders his strategy. NEARING THE FINISH. Junior Ron Markezich strides with a comfortable lead. 148 Sports 1987 Cross Country Georgetown National Catholic Invitational Notre Dame Invitational Indiana Intercollegiates use NCAA District IV Meet ND Finish 1st 2nd 3rd 2nd 1st 3rd STARTING OFF. Leading the pack, Ron Markezich and Dan Garrett, followed by Pat Kearns and the rest of the Irish, dash to take con- trol of the race. MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY (First row) Tom Macken, Pat Kearns, Rich Mulvey, Mike Smoron, Dan Garrett, Ryan Cahill, Ron Markezich, Mike O ' Connor. (Second row) Shane O ' Flaherty, Kirby Kinghorn, Jim Sarnecky, Tom O ' Roarke, Mike Burns, Joe O ' Leary, Matt Ronzone, Assistant Coach Bruce Konstance. (Third row) Mike Nead, Paul Delave, Bill Hobbs, Steve McLaughlin, Brad Moening, Paul Finger. (Back row) Student Manager, Mike Gannon, Chris Lucey, Mark Lavery, Kevin Whelan, David Warth, Mike Rogan, Kevin Buhrfiend, Head Coach Joe Piane Men ' s Cross Country 149 STIFF COMPETITION VOLLEYBALL. (Front row) Chris Rosso, Rachel Hall, Maureen Shea, Mary Kay Waller, Zanette Bennett, Kathleen Morin. (Back row) Coach Art Lambert, Manager Mike Thurston, Jill Suglich, Whitney Shewman, Kathy Baker, Coleen Wagner, Tracey Shelton, Maria Rhom- berg, Amy White, Asst. Coach Greg Lambert. 1987 Volleyball ND Opp. Southern Illinois 3 Indiana 1 3 Ball State 3 1 Michigan 3 Southern California 1 3 Illinois State 3 1 Loyola 3 William Mary 3 2 Eastern Kentucky 3 Cincinnati 3 2 Rice 3 2 Bradley 3 Bowling Green 3 Northwestern 2 3 DePaul 3 Butler 3 Iowa 3 Kentucky 2 3 Northern Illinois 3 Minnesota 3 1 Texas 3 Baylor 3 1 1 Texas A M 3 1 Nebraska 3 Wisconsin 3 1 Purdue 1 3 Illinois-Chicago 3 1 Western Michigan 1 3 Eastern Michigan 3 2 Dayton 3 Louisville 3 Marquette 3 Valparaiso 3 1 Michigan State 3 1 Western Michigan 3 Valparaiso 3 1 Marquette 3 ' Dayton 3 1 Northern Illinois 3 1 Total 30-9 - 150 Sports GETTING TOUGH. Amy White goes with the set shot and Coach Lambert gives directions in the heat of a tough match. LOW FIVE. Jill Suglich gets fired up after a tough shot. After a season of improvement in 1986, the Notre Dame volleyball team continued to show their strengths this year. They got off to their best start ever with a 16-4 record. Despite a very difficult schedule against many top-ranked teams, the Irish managed to finish at 30-9. Seven of the nine losses were to teams ranked in the national top twenty. For the second year in a row, Coach Art Lambert led the Irish to an impressive season ' s end and once again barely missed an invitation to the NCAA tournament. The Irish at their peak were ranked sixth in the NCAA Mid-West re- gion, the highest ranking in the team ' s history. Another mark achieved this year was Coach Lambert ' s 100th career win in his five years of coaching four of which were at Notre Dame. The Irish were led by the excellent perfor- mances of juniors Zanette Bennett, Mary Kay Waller, and Maureen Shea. Sophomore Taryn Collins contributed to the winning season as did fellow sophomore Kathy Cunningham until a dis- located shoulder removed her from the line-up. In addition to leading the Irish to an outstanding season these girls also managed to break all of the Notre Dame statistical records for volleyball. All records are now held by current players. Mary Kay Waller and Taryn Collins also made it to the top 10 for NCAA records in block aver- age and assist average, respectively. Lambert ' s team also reached the llth position for block av- erage. Notre Dame participated in several tourna- ments throughout the season and placed first in the EKU Colonel Invitational and in the North Star Conference Tournament. Kathy Cunning- ham and Zanette Bennett were named to the EKU all-tournament team. Zanette Bennett, Maureen Shea and Mary Kay Waller all made the NCAA Northcentral All-region team at the season ' s end. The team will lose very few key players to graduation this year, so next year looks to be even more promising, and the Irish volleyball team will keep winning. -Jean Lammers PREPARED. Maureen Shea sets herself for any shot that comes her way. Volleyball 151 SEASON OF CLOSE ONES The 1987-88 Notre Dame women ' s swim- ming team, coached by Tim Welsh, began their season with justified high hopes for success. The leadership of co-captains Barb Byrne and Nancy O ' Brien, coupled with an excellent recruiting year gave the Irish a solid base on which to build their team. Included in the freshmen recruits were Christy Moston from Illinois and Becky Wood, a native of New York. Throughout the season, the Irish improved their times at each meet, but were plagued by a series of close defeats. The women grew consis- tently faster, but seemed to come up just short. On several occasions, the last relay decided the meet in the oppositions favor. Notre Dame hosted the National Catholic Invitational on December 3, 4, and 5, finishing second behind Boston College. Strong perfor- mances were handed down by Wood and Amy Darlington, and by Andrea Bonny, who placed first in three meter diving. The 200-yard free- style relay picked up a first place finish to add to the women ' s success. During the season, the Irish travelled to the east coast where they overpowered Providence College but suffered another loss at the hands of Boston College. On a weekend trip to Missouri, Notre Dame swept St. Louis University and Oral Roberts University. Notre Dame travelled to the University of Illinois, Chicago, on February 26, 27, and 28 to compete at the Women ' s Midwest Independent Championship. -Heidi Mosier ACCELERATION. Another fine Notre Dame swimmer, Tanya Kne, breaks water with some freestylin ' . UP FOR AIR. Kay Richter swims for another victory in breast stroke. Photo courtesy Notre Dame Photographic WOMEN ' S SWIMMING. (Front row) Betsy Baker, Hollianne Logan, Beth Genega, Eva Baerlocher, Amy Darlington, Barbara Byrne, Sharon VanDolman, Andrea Bonny, Monica Smith, Kelly Quinn. (Second row) Julie Richardson, Barbara Geraghty, Kay Richter. An- nette Quill, Tracy Johnson, Tanya Kne, Kathi Epping, Mary Acampora, Ruth Hanlon, Katie Boehling. (Back row) Manager Jason Doerr, Callie Bolattino, Christine Moston, Erin Tier- ney, Margaret Coffman, Tracie O ' Connell, Becky Wood, Kathleen McKinney, Amy Vogel, Jean Kelly, Christy Ciletti, Diving Coach Leigh Anne Grabovez, Head Coach Tim Welsh. Not pictured: Nancy O ' Brien, Kathy Quirk. 152 Sports MENTALLY PREPARED. On the edge of the board, Andrea Bonny sets herself for the dive. 1987 Swimming ND Opp. Notre Dame Relays 1st (tie) Alabama 88 127 Ferris State 120.5 84.5 Wisconsin-Milwaukee 119 75 National Catholic Invitational 2nd Villanova Fordham 111 106 Northern Illinois 127 139 Western Ontario 102 109 Boston College 126 142 Providence College 162 104 Illinois State 111 155 St. Bonaventure 150 114 Eastern Michigan 128 140 St. Louis 94 16 Oral Roberts 94 17 Ball State University 128 140 Illinois-Chicago 118 88 Cleveland State 135 118 Total 9-7 THE START. Barb Byrne launches into the backstroke with perfect technique. STRETCHING OUT. Annette Quill reaches as far as she can to get the most out of each stroke. ON THE EDGE. Diver Adam Hirschfeld gets ready to launch into Hight. 1987 Swimming ND Opp. Notre Dame Relays 1st Alabama 92 120 Ferris State 118 92 Wisconsin-Milwaukee 117 102 National Catholic Invitational 2nd Villanova Fordham 137.5 78.5 Northern Illinois 141 120 Western Ontario 119.5 86.5 Boston College 155 113 Providence College 80 131 St. Bonaventure 114 103 St. Louis 98 15 Oral Roberts 67 44 Ball State University 9 126 Bradley University 128 80 Illinois-Chicago 112 87 Cleveland State 121 83 Total 13-3 OUT OF THE BLOCKS. The race is on as Chris Petrillo floats through the air before falling into his stroke. Photos by Paul Pahoresky 154 Sports THE WINNING WAVES MEN ' S SWIMMING. (Front row) Dave Ledrick, Roger Miro, Jim Dowd, Roland Hartzell, Pat McManus, Ken Barker, Pat Bradley, John Koselka, Bill Schmitz, Eric Bohdan. (Second row) Mark Lowney, Richard Zell, Nick Farmer, Ed Veome, Mike Messaglia, Bill Jackoboice, Tom Penn, Dave Thoman, Brian Vogel, Chris Petrillo, John Froman, Erick Hendrickson. (Back row) Manager Jason Doerr, Jim Byrne, Mike Autry, Brian Rini, Tom Blank, Brett Hunt, Paul Godfrey, Mike Feldman, Sean Barry, Diving Coach Leigh Anne Grabovez, Head Coach Tim Welsh. Not pictured: Adam Hirschfield, Jeff Grace, Tom Browne. REACHING. In a tight race with a competitor, Tom Blank keeps the pressure on. The 1987-88 men ' s swimming season was filled with success and pleasant surprises. Boast- ing a winning record at midseason, the Irish hoped to continue their winning ways and finish the season in the same fashion. In early December, the team had an impres- sive showing when they hosted the National Catholic Invitational Meet. The Irish at one point enjoyed a lead over powerhouse Villanova. At the end of the meet, the Irish stood in second place behind a surprised Villanova, who had ex- pected a much easier time with Notre Dame. Irish head coach Tim Welsh was chosen as men ' s coach of the meet. Another big meet came in late January, when the Irish beat rival St. Bonaven- ture for the first time in six years. Notre Dame also hosted the Midwest Championships this spring and had good reason to expect a fine showing. Unfortunately, next season ' s squad will feel the loss of senior captains Pat McManus and Ken Barker. Also missing will be two excellent sprinters, Jim Dowd and John Koselka. With a promising group of underclass- men, however, and hopefully a good recruiting year, the Irish hope to be a strong competitive force next season. -Heidi Mosier WATERLOGGED. Brian Rini comes up for air in the middle of the difficult butterfly stroke. MAKING WAVES. Backstroke specialist Dave Tomin pushes towards another Notre Dame victory. KICKING IT. Using his feet strategically, Mike McNeill ad- vances the puck in an unconventional manner. 1987-88 Hockey ND Opp. Windsor 5 4 Windsor 6 9 Kent State 5 5 Kent State 6 6 Lake Forest 6 4 Lake Forest 4 3 St. Thomas 3 2 St. Thomas 10 6 Mercyhurst 7 3 Canisius 7 4 Canisius 5 4 Michigan-Dearborn 5 3 Michigan-Dearborn 2 6 Dayton 13 3 Dayton 11 1 Arizona 9 5 Arizona 10 Army 6 1 Army 8 4 North Dakota St. 6 3 North Dakota St. 8 4 Kent State 6 3 Kent State 11 2 Air Force 5 4 Air Force 4 3 Villanova 14 Villanova 15 5 Michigan-Dearborn 1 3 Michigan-Dearborn 4 6 Lake Forest 4 2 Lake Forest 4 2 Total 25-4-2 SHORT BREAK. Taking his stick off the ice, Matt Hanzel takes a breather during a stop in play. 156 Sports BREAKING RECORDS HOCKEY. (Front row) Head Coach Ric Shafer, Frank O ' Brien, Tom Mooney, Mark O ' Sulli- van, Mike McNeill, Lance Madson, Pat Foley, Lance Patten, John Welsch and Asst. Coach Tom Carroll. (Second row) Manager Steve Hartle, Rob Bankoske, Roy Bemiss, Mike Leherr, Bob Bilton, Matt Hanzel, Tom Caddo, Bob Herber, Tom Fitzgerald, Thomas Smith, Andy Slaggert, Brian Montgomery, and Fr. Wilfred Borden. (Back row) Volunteer Asst. Coach John Devoe, Dave Kolata, Phil Shaffalo, Dave Fisher, Craig Kleis, Billy Lerman, John Ghia, Bruce Haikola, Tim Kuehl, Kevin Markovitz, Bruce Guay, Chris Olson, Chris Kleva, Des- mond Curran, Erik Galis, Steve Hurd and Volunteer Asst. Coach Rob Urban. It was a year of epic proportions and broken records for the Notre Dame hockey team. The Irish, who went 25-4-2 on the regular season, set records for wins in a season (25) , consecutive wins (14) , and consecutive home wins (13) . Unfortunately, three of the team ' s four losses came at the hands of ACHA Conference rival Michigan-Dearborn. The Wolves won the ACHA with a 10-1-1 mark in conference play, with the Irish second at 7-3-2. But for head coach Ric Schafer and the Irish, it was a year of tremendous progress. " When we started practicing for the new season I told the guys that I wanted us to win every game on our schedule, " said Schafer, who com- pleted his first year as head coach of the Irish after playing college hockey at Notre Dame and coaching for seven years at Alaska-Fairbanks. " I realized that it was a bold statement to make, but I wanted to get the guys believing in their ability to win. I think it had a positive effect on our attitude. " In serious NCAA playoff contention until late in the season, Notre Dame went 1-1-2 in its first four contests and then took off on an eight- game winning streak. After splitting a home se- ries with Dearborn, the Irish won the next 14 in a row before the Wolves ended the string and any longshot playoff hopes. " I was very proud of the team, " said Schaf- er. " We came back in the third period to win a lot of games. It ' ll be tough replacing some of the seniors, but I really look forward to working with the rest of these guys. They ' re hard workers. " One senior Schafer may find irreplaceable is center Mike McNeill, who captained this year ' s squad, scored 26 goals, had 43 assists and finished his regular season career at Notre Dame with 195 points, sixth on the University ' s all- time scoring list. Another boost to the hockey program was the impressive attendance at home games. Be- cause the size of this year ' s crowds was nearly double those of last year, Schafer will be able to recruit with scholarships in hand this year. " I ' ve got to thank the fans, " emphasized Schafer. " They were great. They deserve a good hockey team and they ' ll continue to have one. " -Pete Skiko PUCK CONTROL. Lance Patten works on getting the puck to lay down as he brings it up the ice. Hockey 157 1988 CHAMPS Bantamweights Featherweights Jr. Lightweights Lightweights Jr. Welterweights Welterweights Super Welterweights Jr. Middleweights Middleweights Super Middleweights Lt. Heavyweights Cruiserweights Super Cruiserweights Heavyweights Super Heavyweights John Manfredy Tim O ' Laughlin Mike Noone Tim Hartigan Kevin Duggan Doug Biolchini Mike Keegan Ken Scheve Vance Becklund Dan Gamache Chris Balint Bill Angrick Greg Rowe John Uhll Brian Shannon WELL DESERVED BREAK. Nobody knows how physical- ly exhausting boxing is until they actually do it. Here, a young boxer rests his gloves on his legs between rounds in anticipation for the next bell. EVERYBODY IS A WINNER. Chris Boroski bows his head only because he did not fulfill his expectations. Eric Feder came out ahead on the scorecard but nobody lost this match. Photos by Paul Pahoresky DESIRE TO HELP Notre Dame prides itself on being a univer- sity where students use their gifts to help the less fortunate. With this in mind, the Notre Dame Boxing Club again heard the call of Dominic J. " Nappy " Napolitano, that " strong bodies fight, that weak bodies may be nourished, " and an- swered. The 58th Bengal Bouts showcased the physical talents and desire to win of many gifted athletes. Above all, the Bouts once again showed the true spirit of Notre Dame, one which holds as its ultimate goal not the advancement of the self, but helping others. The training sessions for the 58th Bengal Bouts began in January with approximately two hundred potential boxers. After six weeks of in- tensive training, lead by Boxing Club Officers Kevin Duggan, Mik e Noone, John Mundo, Dan Gamache, and Bill Goodwine, one hundred and eight Fighting Irish remained. From these sur- vivors, fifteen weight classes were created rang- ing from Bantamweight to Super Heavyweight. Although lacking the approval of many mothers, the 58th Bengal Bouts were ready to begin. The Quarterfinal Opening Rounds combined the talents of seasoned veterans with the hopes of rising newcomers. Spectators watched as the first fight of the tournament, in which returning champion Eric " Dingo " Bender stopped Tony " The Guillotine " Kuzola at 1:07 of the second round, set the tempo for the rest of the evening. Crowds erupted at both the afternoon and evening sessions as fav- orites answered cheers of " Vigilante, " " The Anchor Man, " " Bad Dude, " and " Sugar " with stinging left jabs and thunderous rights. All of the previous years finalists won. As the headline in The Observer read the next day, " Favorites take wins as 58th Bengals open. " The Semi-Final Rounds, held March 2, provided further intense competition as previous champs and favorites fell to the left-right combination of uprising stars. As early as the second fight of the evening, Joe " Doomsday " Dieterle stunned Eric " Dingo " Bender by taking the split decision. Following this, David " Sugar " Cane, a previous finalist, lost a split decision to Tim " T-Bone " Reardon. Although some of last year ' s finalists lost well-fought fights on tough splits, others like Mike Noone, Tim " TH " Hartigan, John Uhll, and Kevin Duggan continued the defense of their championships. When the semi-finals had end- ed, a satisfied mob of boxing fanatics left Stepan Cen- ter with memories of bone-crushing rights and dreams of the quick lefts still to come. The stage was set for the finals of the 58th Bengal Bouts. As usual, the finals provided an intense display of talent, heart, and desire for the over 3,000 suppor- ters in attendance. Still, the exciting night of bouts did not undermine the very reason for the event. The real purpose of the annual Bengal Bouts is not the titles won or the awards received. It is to aid the im- poverished nations overseas. The donations gathered and proceeds raised from the event were used to re- build Bangladesh, a country which has experienced catastrophes and tragedy causing massive starvation and poverty throughout the land. Reduction of this neediness has been the staggering task of the Holy Cross Missions. Their time and effort is made possi- ble through the continued support of the Bengal Bouts program. Hearty thanks go out to all the supporters, coaches, and participants of the 58th Bengal Bouts congratulations on another success- ful year. -Mark Gibbs -Mike Keegan TRADING PUNCHES. Marty Falkenberg and Dan Gamache throw a couple of punches but can ' t seem to make solid contact. Bengal Bouts 159 GRAPPLING IN VICTORY With Only One Graduating Senior Irish Hope for Years of Success WRESTLING. (Front row) Andy Radenbaugh, Ed Arel- lano, Dave lacoponi, Dave Smith, Jerry Durso, Dave Carlin, Ron Wisniewski, Pat Boyd, Mike Sheets, and Andrew Somple. (Back row) Head Coach Fran McCann, Assistant Coach Rick Stewart, Todd Layton, Mark Gerardi, Kevin Costello, Sean Dillon, Todd Tomazic, Chris Geneser, Don Stager, George Logsdon, Dan Mitchell, Jeff Massey, Manag- er Jeff Kozicki and Trainer Dwayne Treolo. 1987-88 Wrestling ND Opp. Michigan State Invitational 1st St. Louis Open No team scoring Las Vegas Invitational 10th Miami (Ohio) 40 3 Adams State 16 19 Air Force 31 9 Wyoming Invitational 3rd Illinois State 26 14 Michigan State 23 20 Clarion State 19 20 National Catholic Tournament 1st Nebraska 21 18 Michigan 16 24 Ohio State 13 23 Central Michigan 12 27 Indiana 10 27 Marquette 41 7 Total 6-6 THE STANCE. Mark Gerardi gets ready to engage in com- bat. 160 Sports ESCAPE. Dave Smith is inches away from an escape. All that the Irish wrestling squad could say about the 1986-87 season is that they were cer- tainly glad when it ended. During the season, the injury-plagued group lost nine starters, and fin- ished with a disappointing 1-11 record. The 1987- 88 season promised to be the light at the end of the tunnel for the Irish, as a strong returning group of upperclassmen met the nation ' s tenth- best recruiting class of freshmen to form Coach Fran McCann ' s squad. Notre Dame took to the mat with a pre-sea- son national ranking of 16th. The Irish came home with the first place trophy from the Michi- gan State Invitational and an impressive tenth place finish at the Las Vegas Invitational. Their first dual meet against Miami of Ohio ended with the Irish winning every weight class but one, coming home with a 40-3 victory. Team leadership was delivered by the sole senior on the squad, Ron Wisniewski, and by ex- perienced juniors Jerry Durso and Chris Gen- eser. These three have each won 20 or more matches every year that they have been at Notre Dame. Their experience was important when McCann took the Irish to tournaments to com- pete with some of the nation ' s best wrestling pro- grams. Notre Dame defeated defending champion John Carroll to win its second National Catholic Tournament title in the last three years, and in the process placed all ten Irish starters. The sur- prise of the tournament was sophomore George Logsdon, a walk-on, who captured the 190 pound weight class championship. The Irish hoped to have a strong showing at the NCAA Western Re- gional Tournament, which Notre Dame hosted in early March. -Heidi Mosier STRUGGLE. Chris Geneser takes control of a stubborn op- ponent. Wrestling 151 Photo by Paul Pahorcsky TRIPLE THREAT. What will versatile guard Diondra To- ney do next? She can shoot, pass or dribble with the best of them. TEAM LEADER. Senior floorleader Mary Gavin combines court savvy with athletic ability to provide team leadership. GOING BASELINE. Power forward Sandy Botham beats her defender to the baseline. 162 Sports TURNABOUT IS FAIR PLAY After suffering through a disappointing 1986-87 season, the women ' s basketball team welcomed a new coach, a new style and a return to winning ways for Irish basketball in 1987-88. Muffet McGraw led the turnaround, bring- ing an 88-41 collegiate record at Lehigh to Notre Dame. McGraw took over a program that had been successful over the years but was coming off a 12-15 season. The new coach brought with her a positive attitude and an uptempo game plan, and the Irish responded with a winning re- cord and a chance at post-season play. McGraw ' s long-term plans include the NCAA tournament and perennial top 20 status for the Notre Dame women ' s basketball program. Leading the way on the court for the Irish was 6 ' 4 " forward Heidi Bunek. Although just a junior, Bunek brought plenty of experience and hot shooting to the lineup. Bunek led the team throughout the season in scoring, rebounding, field goal percentage and blocked shots. On Janu- ary 26, Heidi broke the Irish single-game scoring record, as she bombed Marquette with 32 points. She also broke the 1000 point barrier three weeks later with 28 points against Cleveland State. Senior center Sandy Botham teamed with Bunek to provide the Irish with a 1-2 frontcourt punch that opponents found tough to beat. Both- am came into the 1987-88 season ranked fifth on the Notre Dame all-time scoring list, and shot her way to second with 26 points against Valpa- raiso. Together Botham and Bunek combined to shoot over sixty percent from the field to put the Irish on top of the nation in field goal percentage every week during the regular season. Playing the role of floor general for the Irish for her fourth year was senior guard Mary Gavin. Gavin spent the season adding to the Notre Dame records she already held in assists and steals. In 1987-88, Gavin broke, for the third time, her single-season steals record and her as- sists mark. Gavin was also among the top five in the nation in assists per game. The job was even more of a challenge this season, as McGraw brought a quicker but controlled style of play to Notre Dame. (Continued on page 164) INSIDE FORCE. Leading scorer and rebounder Heidi Bun- ek shows some athletic ability under the basket. WATCH THAT FOOT. Sara Liebscher tries to get the ball to the inside but finds an obstacle in the way. Women ' s Basketball 163 OFF BALANCE. Like any athletic guard, Karen Robinson adjusts in midair and puts up a half-hook under pressure. (Continued from page 163) The new style had to work well, because the Irish faced some tough opponents. The schedule included road games at Indiana, Villanova and Michigan State, as well as contests with top 25 teams DePaul, Tennessee, Virginia, and Duke. The home schedule included a visit by the fourth- ranked Tennessee Volunteers. Although the team and the crowd of 2,337 were up for the event, the Volunteers ' talent, tenacity and strength beat all the enthusiasm the Irish could muster. The Vols won, 91-71. Following the loss to Tennessee, the Irish went into Durham, North Carolina, looking for a big win against the 16th ranked Blue Devils. The bench came through in this contest as Lisa Kuhns and Sara Liebscher each totalled 19 points and kept the Irish on top to seal the 78-66 victory. The win on the road was a big boost to the Irish program, as the team took off on a six- game winning streak. Despite the successful season, however, the question remained: How good could the Irish have been if they had not had to deal with injur- ies? Key reserve Annie Schwartz injured and reinjured her knee in practices, missing all but twelve games of the season. Junior starting swingman Diondra Toney injured her knee against DePaul on January 20. Toney missed the rest of the season, and her quickness and defense were missed by the Irish. That quickness could have made the differ- ence in a game that may have decided the post- season fate of the Irish. In the rematch against DePaul at the Joyce A.C.C., the Blue Demons ' quickness and peskiness barely beat out the dominating inside game of the Irish. Bunek led Notre Dame with 22 points and 11 rebounds, but it was not enough. The Demons broke a 67-67 tie with nine seconds left in the contest, and the Irish managed only one point at the foul line to fall 69-68. The 1987-88 season was definitely a good one for the two new faces in the Irish starting lineup. Freshman Karen Robinson arrived at Notre Dame and immediately worked her way into the starting five. Robinson ' s presence took some of the pressure off Mary Gavin as the two shared the point guard duties. Having Karen around for the next three years bodes well for Coach McGraw ' s team. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL. (Front row) Karen Robinson, Carol Elliott, Kathy Barren, Diondra Toney, Mary Gavin, Sara Liebscher, Lisa Kuhns, Cathy Emigholz. (Back row) Asst. Coach Bill Fennelly, Manager Kurt Zoeller, Krissi Davis, Annie Schwartz, Heidi Bun- ek, Sandy Botham, Asst. Coach Liz Feeley. Head Coach Muffet McGraw. 164 Sports FOUL. Able to go no further. Sandy Botham tries to salvage something out of this blatant foul. PUSH IT UP. Mary Gavin runs the fast break with intensity and consummate team leadership. The other " new face " was not really new at all, just unfamiliar. Junior forward Lisa Kuhns came back in 1987-88 after missing the entire pre- vious season with a knee injury. Kuhns ' return coincided with the addition of the three point shot to the women ' s game, and Lisa took advan- tage of the new rule, shooting over forty percent from behind the line. Kuhns ' hot shooting in the clutch helped the Irish, especially against Day- ton. Kuhns spoiled the Flyers ' upset bid with a 17-foot bomb with one second remaining, to give the Irish a 60-58 victory. As the season drew to a close, the Irish were eyeing a 20 victory season and a post-season tour- nament. In every respect, Irish women ' s basket- ball was successfully turned around, as the players got better, the team looked stronger, the crowds were bigger, and the opponents were of- ten overmatched. McGraw and her new style brought an enthusiasm to the team which trans- lated into victories for the Irish. -Theresa Kelly 1987-88 Basketball ND Opp. Loyola (111.) 67 61 Northwestern 69 49 Wisconsin-Green Bay 65 69 Brigham Young 81 69 Oakland 100 51 St. Ambrose 86 73 Valparaiso 93 60 Indiana 59 62 Fairfield 75 62 Villanova 55 56 Virginia 59 79 Miami 83 68 Northern Illinois 89 66 Syracuse 81 64 DePaul 77 80 Michigan State 57 55 Marquette 88 51 Tennessee 71 91 Duke 78 66 Detroit 79 51 Dayton 60 58 Cleveland State 87 69 Marquette 79 69 Valparaiso 91 56 DePaul 68 69 Illinois-Chicago 79 50 Northern Illinois 74 95 Dayton 77 64 Total 20 8 . Women ' s Basketball 165 SECRETARY OF DEFENSE. Junior surprise Joe Fredrick gets down to some serious defense. MONSTER DUNK. Mark Stevenson does his best to bring down the JACC backboard with this powerful slam dunk. CLASSIC DAVE. This is a familiar sight: David Rivers pulls up off the dribble from about 15 feet. This was probably two and the foul. GETTING READY to power it up is big man Scott Paddock. LOOKING FOR A GROOVE The 1987-88 basketball season could best be described as a search for consistency. It was a season where tough losses were the rule rather than the exception. Through 25 games, the Irish stood at 17-8. A bid to the NCAA tournament seemed likely, but losses in Notre Dame ' s last three games could dash those hopes. Anyone who was searching for a clue to how the season would go for the Irish didn ' t have to look any farther than the season opener at Indi- ana. The Irish played the defending national champion Hoosiers tight, but lost 76-59 in the fi- nal minutes. The Irish rebounded to demolish Louisville in the inaugural Big Four Classic, but then lost an overtime thriller at DePaul, 73-69. The team then went on a four-game winning streak in December, including a tough win over LaSalle. Then came one of the lowest points of the season, an 83-68 loss at Lehigh. The Irish came home to beat Yale, but dropped another tough one to DePaul. The Irish finally got a big win, beating Kan- sas 80-76, as senior guard David Rivers out- played fellow player-of-the-year candidate Dan- ny Manning. Rivers scored 29 points while Man- ning had 22. Rivers was the main gun for the Irish all sea- son, leading the Irish in scoring in 18 games through the first 25 games. Rivers also led in scoring (20.9 points per game), assists (118), steals (41) , free throw percentage (81.9%) and three-point shooting. He was named to the Dis- trict IV (Ohio, Indiana, Michigan, Illinois, Wis- consin and Minnesota) All-District team by the U.A. Basketball Writers ' Association. Although his scoring eased off in the stretch of the season, Rivers was still a bonafide candidate for player- of-the-year honors. " No offense to Kelly [Tri- puka] or Adrian [Dantley] players like that are one in a million but a player like David comes along once in a lifetime, " Head Coach Digger Phelps said after Rivers scored 29 points in a win at Rutgers. Just as things were looking up for the Irish, off-court troubles hit them. Mark Stevenson was suspended for two weeks, and in that period Notre Dame suffered two losses at Kentucky, 78- 69, and Duke, 70-61, as well as a 78-75 home loss to Maryland. (Continued on page 170) ON THE LINE. Digger Phelps counsels the team as the Irish try to pull out another one. WORKIN ' INSIDE. Gary Voce puts his shoulder into an op- posing big man as he gets ready to power it up. Men ' s Basketball 167 QUICKSILVER. As Al McGuire would say, Rivers is as tough to contain as mer- cury. MEN ' S BASKETBALL. (Front row) Jamere Jackson, Tim Singleton, Chris Nanni, David Rivers, Gary Voce, Joe Fre- drick, Michael Smith, Tony Jackson. (Back row) Manager Steve Crouch, Asst. Coach Matt Kilcullen, Asst. Coach John Shumate, Kevin Ellery, Mark Stevenson, Scott Paddock, Keith Robinson, Steve Nicgorski, Sean Connor, Asst. Train- er Skip Meyer, Asst. Coach Jeff Nix, Head Coach Richard " Digger " Phelps. Manager Mark Thebault. 1 68 Sports fe 1987-88 Basketball ND Opp. Indiana 59 76 Louisville 69 54 Boston University 74 49 Prairie View A M 89 52 DePaul 69 73 Valparaiso 88 49 St. Joseph ' s 91 70 St. Bonaventure 64 49 LaSalle 68 59 Lafayette 68 83 Marquette 62 44 Yale 85 59 DePaul 71 77 Pennsylvania 67 48 Kansas 80 76 Butler 85 66 Kentucky 69 78 Maryland 75 78 Duke 61 70 Fordham 64 59 UCLA 73 66 Rutgers 75 62 Dayton 59 47 Creighton 66 54 Vanderbilt 66 75 Marquette 72 50 Hardin-Simmons 100 71 Dayton 72 59 Total 20-8 HUSTLE. Not afraid to risk bodily harm, Scott Paddock scraps for a loose ball. WALKING ON AIR. Keith Robinson gets up close and personal with the hoop as he lays in an easy bucket. Men ' s Basketball 1 69 PUSHING IT IN. Joe Fredrick could even do it with his eyes closed as the season progressed and he caught fire. (Continued from page 167) But even this cloud had a silver lining: soph- omore Joe Fredrick scored 14 points against Ken- tucky and 23 against the Blue Devils. His gritty play and sharp shooting impressed fans and opponents alike. After the loss at Duke, the Irish picked themselves up and went on a five game winning streak. Senior co-captain Gary Voce began asser- ting himself as a force inside in this stint, scoring 21 against UCLA and 18 against Dayton. In tight situations the Irish looked inside to Voce for a basket or a trip to the free throw line. Of course, another strong inside player for Notre Dame was Keith Robinson. The sopho- more sat out his freshman year under Proposi- tion 48, but quickly became Notre Dame ' s lead- ing rebounder with 6.7 per game. Robinson was in the starting lineup by midseason. The Irish had their winning streak stopped by Vanderbilt. Although the Irish denied the Commodores ' two biggest weapons All-Ameri- can center Will Perdue and the three point shot they couldn ' t crack the other ' Dores. The Irish stood at 17-8 after that loss, and who knew what would lie ahead in games with Marquette, Hardin-Simmons and Dayton? -Dennis Corrigan POSTING UP. Great at using his rear end for position, Scott Paddock asks for the ball down low. 170 Sports PROTECT IT. Nobody is going to block David Rivers as he uses his body strategically. WORKING IT IN. Jamere Jackson looks to toss it in to the big men from the wing. Photo by Katie Charles STRENGTH. Inside rebounding force Keith Robinson can also play some tough offense. LONG RANGE. Swing man Sean Connor is guarded even deep in the corner, as well he should be. Men ' s Basketball 171 OFFENSIVE BOARDS. An opponent cowers in fear as powerful Scott Paddock lays it in for two. CALM AND COOL. Hardly batting an eye, Joe Fredrick gets out of a trap by some tenacious defen- ders. PENETRATE. A helpless defender tries to get in front of Mark Stevenson as he puts the ball on the floor and drives towards the hoop. 172 Sports MY BALL Gary Voce struggles with a pesky opponent for a loose ball Men ' s Basketball 173 MAKING A COMEBACK After a disappointing 7-10 mark last spring, the women ' s tennis team started off their fall sea- son by winning their fourth straight North Star Conference title. From that point on, things con- tinued to look promising for the Irish. Coach Michele Gelfman was impressed with the vast improvement her returning players had made over the summer. She attributed the suc- cess of the fall season Irish to that improvement, and also to the new recruits. The freshmen on this team had quite an impact, especially stand- out CeCe Cahill. Cahill played first singles, and also first doubles with Michelle Dasso, compiling a 2 1-0 record before her losses in the National Ro- lex Indoor Championships. Cahill was the top- seeded player on the Notre Dame squad and third in the region. She was also the first Irish women ' s tennis player to qualify for a major na- tional collegiate tournament. The spring season opened with the Irish traveling east to take on Ivy league schools. Al- though the team lost two out of their three matches in the East, Coach Gelfman was basical- ly pleased with the performance of her team. In the future the women ' s tennis team will expand their schedule by playing other eastern and west- ern teams, while continuing to compete against their traditional mid-western rivals. The Irish will also look to extend their five-year winning streak against other North Star conference teams. Led by players like Dasso and Cahill, the Irish have set their sights on another goal: the NCAA ' s. " I think it ' s about time Notre Dame women ' s tennis made a statement at the NCAA ' s, " Coach Gelfman said. -Jean Lammers PREPARATION. Anne-marie Dega gets ready for a tough match, with the emblematic " luck of the Irish " on her racket. Photos by Paul Pahoresky fit f t f I - . r ' f $; Mvf . i WOMEN ' S TENNIS. (Front row) Pat O ' Byrne, Kim Pacella, Anne-marie Dega, Natalie Illig, Julie Sullivan, CeCe Cahill. (Back row) Coach Michele Gelfman, Alice Lohrer, Cathy Bradshaw, Stephanie Tolstedt, Jackie Uhll, Michelle Dasso. Resa Kelly, Maura Weidner, Vicki Buth. 174 Sports 1987 Women ' s Tennis ND Opp. Wisconsin 9 W. Michigan 3 6 Louisville 9 Rutgers 7 2 Arkansas 9 Tennessee 9 Auburn 9 Indiana State 7 2 Michigan 5 4 Ohio State 4 5 Wheaton 6 1 SIU-Edwardsville 1 8 Toledo 7 2 E. Michigan 3 6 Indiana 9 Michigan State 1 5 Kalamazoo 8 1 Total 7-10 TWO-FISTED. On her way to the net, Senior Michelle Dasso drops a backhand over the net. TWISTING. Stephanie Tolstedt uses some body English to get the ball over the net. HIT-IT. Natalie Illig lets loose with a big baseline shot. Photos by Hannes Hacker CHANGING TIMES Coach Fallon Ends on a High Note And Leaves Mark on Bright Future Coach Tom Fallon couldn ' t have written a more storybook finish to the end of his coaching career: in the spring of 1987 he led the tennis team to the eighth twenty-win season in the last nine and the fourth consecutive Eastern Colle- giate Championship. Even such impressive sta- tistics are dwarfed, however, by the leaps and bounds the tennis program has taken under Fal- lon. A special moment happened in the fall of 1987. It was the freshman upperclass tourna- ment and Coach Fallon was there along with two members from his 1959 championship team. But things were different this time. Coach Fallon was no longer coaching he was watching a team led by new coach Bob Bayliss and loving every minute of it; Fallon was always a fan of Coach Bayliss. On top of that, he was also standing in the Eck Pavilion, a monstrous indoor tennis fa- cility housing eight courts. This was something that Coach Fallon had always wanted for the Notre Dame tennis program. " I can remember Fallon ' s Last 9 Years Year 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 W 20 20 24 20 20 22 17 22 23 31 Year Total 510 3 9 9 9 9 12 9 10 199 a long time ago when we were thinking of just getting a bubble over the outdoor courts, " he said, " but this [Eck Pavilion] is a culmination of a dream. " Coach Fallen ' s last season provided Notre Dame with an incredible team, highlighted by some serious individual performers in the team ' s total domination at the Eastern Collegiates. Bry- an Kalbas took A flight singles and combined with Paul Daggs in garnering the B flight doubles crown. Dave Reiter then won B flight singles and also teamed with Mike Wallace for the A flight doubles championship a clean sweep for the Irish. Dan Walsh also contributed heavily all spring with superb performances in the third and fourth singles spot. But the beauty of this story is, Notre Dame can only get better. Etch it in stone that Coach Bayliss will have the team working long hours in the Eck Pavilion to build the aggressiveness to be champions. Thanks, Coach Fallon. REACHING. Dave Reiter goes airborne in hopes of return- ing the elusive yellow ball while Sean O ' Brien risks bodily harm on a tough forehand return. 1987 Men ' s Tennis ND Opp. Northwestern 2 7 Marquette 9 Bradley Wis.-Oshkosh 9 Northern Illinois 3 6 Toledo 7 2 SlU-Carbondale 2 7 Iowa 2 7 Ohio State 3 6 Ohio 6 3 Wisconsin 4 5 Gustavus Adolphus 7 2 Loyola-Marymount 8 1 Cal. St.-Los Angeles 6 Pierce 8 1 Whittier 9 Cal. St. -Riverside 4 5 Cal. St.-Bakersfield 7 2 Claremont 6 3 Indiana State 9 Purdue 2 7 Ball State 2 7 Bowling Green 6 3 Hastern Michigan 7 2 W. Michigan 5 4 Michigan 1 8 Toledo 7 2 ND Triangular 1st Illinois State 8 1 Michigan State 5 9 Kalamazoo 5 4 Total 23 10 THE EVIL EYE. Brian Kal- bas focuses on the ball in pre- match warmups while Cap- tain Dan Walsh begins to turn on a two-fisted back- hand. 1987 TENNIS TEAM. (Front row) Sean O ' Brien, Steve Wolsfeld, Kevin Keyes, and Paul Daggs. (Back row) Manager Kevin O ' Gorman, Tony Cuhill. Dan Walsh, Dave Reiter, Mike Wallace, Brian Kalbas and Coach Tom Fallen. Tennis 177 1987 GOLF TEAM. (Front row) Tom Ryan, Bobby Kloska, George Molinsky, Mike Culver, and Norm Campbell. (Back row) Coach Noel O ' Sullivan, Dick Connelly, Pat Mohan, captain Chris Bona, John Connelly, and Doug Giorgio. FOLLOW THROUGH. Dick Connelly lofts a soft wedge onto the green while his brother John Connelly crouches behind a crucial putt. T 1987 Men ' s Golf Western Michigan Indiana Intercollegiate Irish Invitational Valparaiso Invitational Central Florida Invit. Lewis University E. Kentucky Invitational Purdue Invitational Indianapolis Intercollegiate Kepler Intercollegiate Spartan Invitational 1 78 Sports YOUNG AND TALENTED II HHBBHHHiH Riding Crest of Fall Season, Irish Perform Well Despite Losses Photos by Jim Behling Looking forward to the future, the 1987 Notre Dame golf team took to the greens in full force for its spring season. Despite the fact that they lost four starters from last year ' s squad, the Irish golfers had a successful season with a young team and an enthusiastic coach, Coach Noel O ' Sullivan. " After finishing the fall season with a 29-3 record (including tournament competi- tion,) " says O ' Sullivan, " it gives me the impres- sion not to replace, but to do better. " This spring, the Irish golfers compiled a first, second, and several more fine finishes in tournament play. In the second tournament of the spring, the golf team earned a first place fin- ish at Lewis University. The 1987 golf team succeeded partly due to the play of senior Captain Chris Bona, who re- turned as a three-time monogram winner. Bona maintained a 79.8 stroke average for the spring season and shot a 76 at Lewis University to lead the team. Bona exemplified experience, matu- rity, and an ability to fire low scores, even under pressure. Dick Connelly was another player who was instrumental in the team ' s spring success. A sophomore, Connelly received the Noel O ' Sulli- van Award for a 72 at the Kepler Intercollegiate Tournament. Overall, Connelly maintained a 77.70 stroke average. Junior Norm Campbell fired a 77 at the Irish Invitational and played for both the Gold and Blue teams. Campbell was another i mportant contributor to the team ' s success. Rounding out this outstanding team were some other important members. Sophomore sen- sations Doug Giorgio and Pat Mohan achieved the team ' s lowest and second lowest season aver- ages, respectively. Giorgio was named MVP for the season and Mohan won the Notre Dame Open. John Connelly, also a sophomore, shot a 74 at Lewis University and was second at the Notre Dame Open. As a team, the Irish golfers exhibited great depth and enthusiasm, and Coach O ' Sullivan led them to another successful and winning season. - Michael Paul The greatest moment for Notre Dame golf was probably in 1944 when they garnered the NCAA championship. This achievement and other great suc- cesses by Notre Dame sports could not be obtained unless all team members share the attitude of selflessly pursuing one com- mon goal. As Coach Noel O ' Sulli- van says, " We are the Notre Dame golf team, not a group for individual awards; we help each other whenever and wherever we can. " This is why Notre Dame sports are consistently success- ful. PUTTING. Doug Giorgio keeps his eye on a putt that will probably fall while Chris Bona raises his putter in eager antic- ipation of the outcome. Golf 179 CLOSE BUT NO CIGAR Despite Worthy Individual Efforts, Lacrosse Team Falls Short of Goal Despite strong performances from seniors John McLachlan and Wally Stack, junior middle Tom Lanahan, and sophomore attackman John Olmstead, the 1987 Notre Dame lacrosse team finished the season with a 6-5 record. However disappointing the record may sound, the team only lost a bid to the NCAA finals by one game, its pivotal loss to Michigan State. Although the season was a letdown, there were many high points to build upon. An 11-10 overtime win against Colgate and a strong concluding victory at Ohio State showed the character that the ' 87 team possessed. The high points in 1987 were not the games as much as the players. John McLachlan, the leading pointgetter for Notre Dame in the spring of ' 87, turned in consis- tently outstanding performances during his se- nior season. The attackman out of Syracuse, New York compiled 48 points in his last season with the Irish. Along the way, he tied a school record for most points in a losing effort with 7 (3 goals and 4 assists) against Washington and Lee. His 29 assists tied a school record and put him in the ten highest assist totals in the coun- John McLachlan: Scoring Machine 48 points 37 points 19 points John McNicholas, Daue O ' Neill, Jim Shields try. McLachlan ' s 5 assists in the Ohio State win also tied another school record. The anchor of the Irish defense was Wally Stack, the solid defensive co-captain who con- stantly rose to the occasion with critical perfor- mances. Another strong performer was Tom La- nahan, who found the back of the net more than any other Irish middle last year, plugging in 11 goals of his own. Coach Rich O ' Leary ' s most seri- ous problem came early when he found himself with no goaltender, but freshman Jeff Glazier took the reins and proved he could stand up against the best netminders in the Midwest. Ear- ly in the season, Glazier was ranked among the top fifteen goalies nationwide. The ' 88 team has more depth than in recent years with returners like middie co-captains John McNicholas and Art Brady, goalie Matt McQuillan, and attackman John Olmstead, who finished second in scoring in ' 87 with 37 points. The future for Irish lacrosse looks promising. - Timothy Kirk FINESSE. Jeff Shay provided much needed depth from the bench last season as a junior. He is expected to play a much more vital role in ' 88. " HEAD OVER HEALS " was the guideline for Mark Healy, the aggressive middie face-off man who was sidelined his freshman season due to knee injuries. 180 Sports . kV 1987 Lacrosse Team Radford Washington and Lee Villanova Colgate Kenyon Lake Forest Denison Ohio Wesleyan Wittenberg Michigan State Ohio State Total THE 1987 NOTRE DAME LACROSSE TEAM. (First row) John McNicholas, Brian McHugh. Brendan Max, Mike Stevens, Mike Brennan, Kevin O ' Connor, Jim Fallon, Jim Shields, John Olmstead, Dick Milone. (Second row) Junior Manager Jeff " Tex " Guilde, Doug Spencer, Dave Carey, Mark Rizzieri, Jeff Shay, John Burtis, Brendan Cahill, Kevin Cullinan, Mike Quigley, Matt McQuillan. Dave Kidder, Jeff Glazier, John Flickinger. (Back row) Senior Manager Jay Sullivan, Co-Captain Wally Stack, Art Bra- dy, Tom Lanahan, Mark Healy, Randy McDonald. Andy Oatway, Co-Captain Dave O ' Neill, John McLachlan, Tim Dempsey. Jim Boylan, Rob Lynn, Jeff Salamon, Assis- tant Coach David Cerny, Head Coach Rich O ' Leary. Photos courtesy of Notre Dame Photographic -T; . SPENCE LOOKS IN. Doug Spencer tosses into the middle against Ohio Wesleyan to set up the scoring drive. EYE EXAM. The defensive crew, Kevin O ' Connor, goalie Jeff Glazier, and Jim Fallon. can ' t seem to agree on exactly where the ball is. Lacrosse 181 1987 Baseball Indiana Indiana Indiana Schreiner Schreiner St. Edward Southwest Texas St. Incarnate Word Incarnate Word Baylor St. Mary ' s Texas Lutheran St. Mary ' s Ball State Ball State Indiana Valparaiso Wisconsin Wisconsin Wisconsin Wisconsin Michigan State Michigan State Illinois-Chicago Tulane Tulane Tulane Detroit Detroit St. Joseph ' s St. Joseph ' s Bethel Butler St. Louis St. Louis St. Louis Western Michigan Purdue DePauw DePauw Xavier Xavier Northwestern Northwestern Total ND 3 2 3 4 3 10 8 7 4 3 3 8 2 3 5 5 2 1 1 10 8 20 3 8 1 2 2 6 6 10 5 1 5 2 5 5 13 3 4 6 15 Opp. 29 All photos courtesy of Notre Dame Photographic f- SWINGING BIG. Mike Moshier follows through while leav- ing the catcher ' s mitt empty. Pat O ' Brien scurries after a loose ball and Pat Pesavento gives himself a generous leadoff . 1987 Team Roster Tim Reardon Ray Lentych Jeff Flanagan Mike Flynn Mike Moshier John Gleeson John Flanagan Ed Lund Craig Pavlina Casey Moore Anthony Livorsi David Yawman 1 James Rooney Jerry Reddy Ray Szajko Marc Gamberdella John Loughran Linzie Kramer Steve Skupien Tom Howard Chris Penny Robert Hawkins Pat Pesavento Kevin Smith Greg Andreas Mike Coffey Pat O ' Brien Mike Rotkis Norman Diebel Jr. Kevin Chenail Robert Fitz Brian Piotrowicz Paul Mauk Derk Madden Mike Passilla Steve Noll Scott Rogers Bryan Tucker Erik Madsen Dan Peltier Tom Shaw Mike Harmon Chris Flynn David Legus Tim Huston Larry Gallo 182 Sports FULL OF STARS Wet Weather Could Not Drown Out Fine Pitchers and Other Achievers The fall baseball season for Notre Dame be- gan under dark clouds and rainy skies. Rain outs forced game cancellations and prevented the Irish from putting into practice what they had learned. When the sky finally cleared, the sun brought with it a surprising performance from what was originally deemed the team ' s major weakness, the pitching staff. The Irish squad also found leadership in two senior outfielders, each proven hitters. In right field was John Loughran who batted .380 in 1986, and in left field was Scott Rogers, who hit .306. The spring season for the Irish started, odd- ly, going over .500 on the road while 0-8 at home. Things turned around for Notre Dame when they took a doubleheader from St. Joseph ' s and pounded Bethel 10-1. Pitchers Mike Coffey and Derk Madden led the Irish in the Bethel win, and the sticks were hot as Dan Peltier, Chris Flynn, Scott Rogers, Tim Hutson, and Mike Moshier each had two hits to add to the total of 16 for the Irish. The ' 87- ' 88 fall season was one of transition. First year coach Pat Murphy replaced Larry Gallo, and Murphy and his assistant Brian Gal- loway hoped to become another strong link in Notre Dame ' s Athletic Department. " When you come see the Irish play baseball, " Murphy said, " you ' ll see aggressive ball from a team that ' s al- ways putting forth 100% effort. " The fall squad lost only three graduating seniors, so experience was a definite strength for the Irish. At the start of the season, junior pitcher Rob Fitz said, " The past couple of years have been disappointing, but Coach Murphy has instilled a new attitude in the team. Through a lot of hard work, we feel ready to definitely be much more competitive this sea- son. " Senior Pat Pesavento, who has been draft- ed by the Red Sox, and sophomore sensation Dan Peltier were powerful forces in the building of the ' 87- ' 88 Irish. The team ' s next goal will be to win the Midwestern Collegiate Conference and ad- vance into the NCAA tournament. - Heidi Mosier Pesavento Excels " Pat certainly has impressed the pro scouts (Pesavento was drafted in the 24th round by the Boston Red Sox after his junior year) , " Coach Pat Murphy says. " He has the desire and the talent necessary to be an Ail-American caliber player. Of course like any other player, Pat still has to re- fine some aspects of his game, but I certainly think he is worthy of consideration for national recog- nition. " Baseball 183 ALL-AROUND POWER Balanced Team Led by Returning All -Americans Spell Success The 1987 spring track team, led by return- ing All-Americans Jeff Van Wie and Robert Nobles, and 1986 District IV Coach of the Year Joe Piane, started the season better prepared than they had been for several years. Said Piane, " Over the past couple years we have been very strong in the middle distance and distance events, but this year we ' ve added quite a few more sprinters and hurdlers while gaining strength in the weights and jumps. I think we ' ll be a much better all-around team. " The Irish began the indoor season by out- running Michigan State in Notre Dame ' s home opener. Strong performances from a highly tout- ed group of freshmen contributed to the 78-53 victory, and juniors Tony Ragunas and Tim Brown each ran a time of 6.23 in the 60 to set a new school record. Although the Irish had originally counted on strong performances in the middle distance events, the squad struggled through the early season. A third-place finish at the Indiana Inter- collegiate Indoor Championships was helped along by a jump of 23-6 by freshman Xavier Vic- tor, as well as strong showings in the two-mile by junior Dan Garrett and sophomore Ron Mar- kezich. As the end of the indoor season drew near, 23 members of the Irish squad had qualified for the IC4A Championships held in Cambridge, Massachusetts. A total of 121 schools competed in the meet, and the Notre Dame team brought home a 17th place with scoring by Glenn Watson in the 55-meter high hurdles, Tim Brown in the 55-meter dash, Tom Kraus in the shot put, and David Warth in the 1000-meter run. The outdoor season began with eight mem- bers traveling to the Willie Williams Invitational in Tucson, and the home season began with the Notre Dame Invitational which included teams from Western Michigan, Valparaiso, and Aqui- nas, among others. The Irish captured six first- place finishes in the meet, and then traveled to Bloomington to take part in a series of three dual meets, dropping one to third-ranked Indiana be- fore overpowering Cincinnatti and Bowling Green. At the Stanford Invitational, Dan Garrett and Ron Markezich broke the school record in the 5000-meter run with times of 14:10.6 and 14:11 respectively. The 400-meter relay team of Ragunas, Brown, Watson, and Yan Searcy fin- ished second and qualified for the IC4A ' s with a time of 41.8. After participating in the Drake Relays in Des Moines, Iowa and the Hillsdale In- vitational, the Irish wound down the home sea- son by hosting the sixth annual Midwest Catho- lic Championships. - Heidi Mosier UN 1, CLEARING IT. Tim Ehrman has a few inches as he clears the bar and Tom Kraus puts all his might into heaving the shot put. Paul DuVair has the inside track on Robert Nobles as they lead over some opponents while Mike Rogan and John Dadomio are gaining. Finally, Xavier Victor has hopped and will now skip before he goes into his jump. Track 185 TRYING TO REPEAT Nothing but " optimistic " can describe the hopes for the Irish women ' s fencing team, as the entire starting lineup from last year ' s undefeated championship squad returned. The fencers are led by third year coach, and a 1988 Olympic coach, Yves Auriol, who started this season with 42 straight wins and a 42-0 record at Notre Dame. " We have the potential to have the best team in the country again this season, " Auriol said at the beginning of this season. " Our four starters are quality fencers, and I really think if we work hard enough we will be tough to beat. " The Irish team includes senior captain, three-time All-American and Pan Am gold medal- ist Molly Sullivan. Sullivan began the season ranked fourth in the United States and hoped to gain a spot on the 1988 Olympic team. Other star- ters include juniors Janice Hynes and Kristin Kralicek, and sophomore Anne Barreda. (continued on page 187) THE OFFENSIVE. Stephanie McNeill engages in combat for the Irish fen- cers. 1 86 Sports WOMEN ' S FENCING. (Front row) Kim Sollinger, Margaret Connor, Anne Barreda, M.J. Sully, Kristin Kralicek, Elizabeth Varga. (Back row) Head Coach Yves Auriol, Stephanie McNeill, Lynn Kadri, Captain Molly Sullivan, Janice Hynes, Brenda Leiser, Assistant Coach Mike Marx, Men ' s Head Coach Mike DeCicco. __- 1987-88 Fencing ND Opp. Stanford 16 Air Force 16 Long Beach State 16 Pennsylvania 11 5 Lawrence 16 Minnesota 14 2 Wisconsin 12 4 Purdue 15 1 Wayne State 7 9 Cleveland State 16 Detroit 15 1 Eastern Michigan 14 2 Michigan-Dearborn 16 Tri-State 15 1 Wayne State 5 11 Ohio State 11 5 Northwestern 10 6 Case Western Reserve 10 6 Oakland 14 2 Great Lakes Championships 2nd Total 17-2 ALL-AMERICAN. Kristin Kralicek and superstar Molly Sullivan discuss fencing strategy. The Irish opened with a string of 16-0 victories over Stanford, Air Force, and Cal State-Long Island. All four of the Irish starters posted 12-0 records on the day. The wins extended the team ' s win streak to 45. The second match of the season was a victory over NCAA powerhouse Pennsylvania, 11-5. " We are starting to jell as a team, " Auriol said afterwards. " The next few weeks will give our girls a chance to refine their skills for the NCAA ' s in March. " The Irish women then went on to defeat Law- rence, Minnesota, Wisconsin, and Purdue to extend Coach Auriol ' s record to 50-0. Sophomore Anne Barreda posted a 27-0 record at that point in the sea- son, and Molly Sullivan was 26-0. The women contin- ued to dominate their competition with defeats of Cleveland State, Detroit, Eastern Michigan, Michi- gan-Dearborn and Tri-State. But the 50-meet win streak, which dated back to 1984, was finally ended by a tough team from Wayne State. The Irish also lost number-three fencer Janice Hynes along the way, but Barreda and Sullivan had a combined record of 79-3 at that point in the season, and the team stood at 13-1. Sullivan ' s individual re- cord made her the all-time victory leader at Notre Dame, and Lynn Kadri fenced well for the Irish as a starter at the end of the season. Overall, the Irish women ' s season was another smashing success. The team is surely on the road to another National Cham- pionship with Coach Auriol at the helm. -Michael Paul SCORING. The bending blade of Kristin Kralicek makes contact yet she gets tagged herself. Women ' s Fencing 187 PREMATCH CHECK. Matt Mergen gets his tip weighted before a match against Big 10 foe Michigan. To begin the season, the 1987 Irish men fen- cers were a young and relatively inexperienced team. Under the leadership of Coach Michael De- Cicco, the Irish moved out to an early undefeated season. Coach DeCicco said, " If we continue to succeed while the team is still young, I ' ll be very optimistic about the future. " The men ' s fencing team is led by senior Ye- huda Kovacs, who holds the Irish record for win- ning percentage (110-9 for .925) . " Yehuda is one of the top foilists in the country, " DeCicco said of the two-time Ail-American. " He is the anchor of a very talented foil squad, and is having a fine senior season. " The sabre team, led by junior cap- tain Tim Collins, posted the highest winning per- centage of the three teams. Junior captain Todd Griffee led the epee squad in perhaps the hardest division. The Irish fencers opened the season with three quick wins over Stanford, Air Force and Cal State-Long Island, and then defeated East- ern power Pennsylvania 15-12 to give DeCicco his 600th overall win and extend the team ' s win streak to 79. The next victims for the Irish proved to be Minnesota, Purdue, Lawrence, Wis- consin, and Chicago to boost their record to 9-0 for the season. The Irish eventually ran their re- cord to 22-0 and, which extended their winning streak to 97. The Irish fencers, naturally, have a strong chance at a national championship as long as all goes well. " I think the kids are good enough this year, " DeCicco said. " All the kids have to do is realize that they can do it. " Con- gratulations surely are in order to the men ' s fenc- ing team not only for this superb season, but for the seasons to come. -Michael Paul STRAIGHT FROM ISRAEL. Ace foil Yehuda Kovacs get ready to attack an oppone nt for yet another victory. 188 Sports YOUNG YET TALENTED Photo courtesy Notre Dame Photographic HELPING OUT. Todd Griffee gives some advice to Mark Gugel. 1987-88 Fencing ND Opp. Stanford 21 6 Air Force 16 11 Long Beach State 24 3 Pennsylvania 15 12 Minnesota 24 3 Purdue 25 2 Lawrence 25 2 Wisconsin 19 8 Chicago 24 3 Wayne State 18 9 Cleveland State 22 5 Detroit 21 6 Eastern Michigan 26 1 Michigan-Dearborn 24 3 Tri-State 25 2 Wayne State 18 9 Ohio State 24 3 Chicago 21 6 Michigan 24 3 Case Western Reserve 21 6 Oakland 23 4 Purdue 24 3 Illinois 12 15 Michigan State 22 5 Great Lakes Championship 1st Total 24 1 MEN ' S FENCING. (Front row) Assistant Coach Don John- son, Volunteer Asst. Coach and Armorer Charles Higgs-Coul- thard, Manager George Keough, Matt Mergen, Ted Fay, Todd Griffee, Doug Dudinski, Mark Gugel, Chris Reardon, Dave Stabrawa. (Second row) Assistant Coach Yves Auriol, Volunteer Asst. Coach Kevin Stoutermire, Fred Trayers, Kent Kroener, Gary Galeziewski, Joel Clark, Yehuda Ko- vacs, Colin Gumbs, Chris Nee, Phil Leary, Assistant Coach Mike Marx, Head Coach Mike DeCicco. (Back row) Elie Kerrigan, Dan Yu, Bill Pietrusiak, Chris Bauger, Leszek No- wosielski, Tim Collins, Jim Reilly, Steve Rawlings, Norris Harding, Jim Kowalski, David Kirby, Josue Amaro. Men ' s Fencing 189 I IMAGINARY OPPONENT. Kevin Duggan practices on the bag for that day when the opponent can hit back. DOWN THE MOUNTAIN. Skier T.J. Smith gets ready to make a cut in the downhill. CALM DAY. It does not look like there is much wind out there today, but this does not deter Don McGahn and Betsy Lewis from having a good time. 190 Sports DEDICATION AND FUN Photos by Adele Kittredge The club sports scene showed increased ac- tivity during the fall, winter and spring seasons. The success and dedication of all sports proved that club teams are still reaching new heights. In the biggest news of the year, the Athletic Department promoted three women ' s sports Softball, soccer and golf to the varsity level. As a result of those promotions, field hockey was dropped from varsity status. An enraged team said they would decide at a later date whether to play on the club level. The Equestrian Club emerged as the only new team, competing in shows around the area. And while all of this hap- pened, the men ' s volleyball club quietly made it known that it was ready to play on the varsity level. The volleyball squad streaked to a 17-4 rec- ord in the first half of the season, the losses com- ing at the hands of varsity teams. In the second half of the schedule, the team traveled to the west coast to compete against some of the best teams in the country. The Irish won their confer- ence with a perfect 8-0 record, showing that it was definitely time for the promotion. Year in and year out the sports that most people at Notre Dame do not hear of daily become stronger and stronger. It is just the desire to compete that per- vades this campus that makes these sports so tough. Anybody at Notre Dame can find their place athletically at Notre Dame. (Continued on page 193) HEAD ABOVE WATER. Marty Watts musters the strength to get a shot off in water polo. COMARADERIE. Club sports undoubtedly provide a lot of fun and build friendships, as exemplified by George Love, Eric Henderson, and Steve Coffey. Club Sports 191 FLOOR EXERCISES. Christine Walske is caught during her routine in a moment of physical artistry. SHADOW BOXING. Eric Bender ducks the blow of an invis- ible opponent. ADJUSTMENTS. The prepractice routine of a crew member entails meticulous preparation. Here, John Wilson makes sure every thing is in working order. STRENGTH. Holding a very difficult position, gymnast Paul Nowak works on the rings. (Continued from page 191) In fall sports, the rugby club finished with an 8-1 ledger with big wins over Boston College, Michigan and Northwestern. " We had a lot of good individual players, " club President Tim O ' Connell said, " but this is one of the first years we played well as a team. " The sailing club capped its season by taking part in the presti- gious Timmy Angstrem Regatta in Chicago. The team also took seventh in the Gary-Price Regatta in Michigan. The water polo club recorded a 5-3 cam- paign, twice as many wins as the previous sea- son. The club downed Boston College, Boston University and Yale during a successful east coast trip. The women ' s soccer club finished with a 5-3-3 mark, including a late season surge in which the Irish won three and tied one of their last four games. Top performances from the row- ing club were seventh place in the 38-team field at the Head of the Charles in Boston for the men and two gold medal showings in the Head of the Tennessee for the women. Finally, the women ' s golf club took third in a 1 2-team tourney here and second in a five-team field at Evansville to high- light the year. (Continued on page 195) THE CHASE. In a rout against Boston College, Paul Heller goes after an opponent. CLASH OF BODIES. The rugby team engages in a mad fren- zy for the ball. Club Sports 193 Photo by Paul Pahorcsky LATE AFTERNOON PRACTICE. The crew team has made plenty of waves in the St. Joe ' s River. GOOD GLOVE. Terri Proksch fields a hot grounder in Lof- tus. SPEED BAG. This is a tough skill to perfect, but Pat O ' Neill isn ' t having any problems. 194 Sports PIKE POSITION. Greg Olson ' s face shows extreme concen- tration, which is needed on the parallel bars. (Continued from page 193) The boxing club staged another successful Bengal Bouts in March. The gymnastics club competed throughout the area as the women led the way with a 4-1 mark overall. Meanwhile, the women ' s Softball team played its spring schedule while trying not to look ahead to the new varsity status awaiting it next fall. The women ' s track club struggled through the indoor season trying to build up some consistency in time for the out- door spring season. Overall, the club sports scene grew to new heights in 1987-88. With the departure of three teams, though, it might be time for some new clubs to spring into existence. Some of the sports being considered as this season comes to a close are women ' s lacrosse, squash, racquetball and synchronized swimming. -Greg Guffey THE REGATTA. The sailing club takes to the water for an- other race. PRACTICE GARB. Andy Gray sits in one of the best boats of the crew team. Club Sports 195 HANG FIVE. Brian Stark surfs on top of a wave of cheerleaders Several second-year members returned to the Irish cheerleading squad for 1987 and gave Notre Dame reason to cheer, as the squad spread enthusiasm across the campus. The cheerlead- ers, under the guidance of advisor Sandra Van- Slager, provided their fellow students with thrills and enthusiasm while rooting Irish teams on to success. The cheerleaders who can be seen on the sidelines of every home game actually work as hard as some of the teams. Actually the cheer squad is considered a varsity sport and requires the amount of work that title implies. Practices begin before classes start, and continue during school for hours in the evenings and on week- ends. There are physical demands in cheerlead- ing, too; injuries are often incurred and the squad travels from Michigan to Louisville to offer Irishs teams their support. The Irish cheerleaders do more than cheer. They provide entertainment and thrills. Many new techniques and ideas were perfected this year to the delight of fans. Mascot Brian Stark enthralled fans with his Trojan-busting antics in football and his surf ' s up routine on the basket- ball court. The Irish cheerleaders are a young squad and will boast many returners next year, for another two semesters of boosting the spirits of the teams and rallying student support. ROW ROW YOUR BOAT. Just like in Hawaii-Five 0, the cheerleaders take to the water. 196 Sports GIVE THEM A CHEER THE KICK. Kristin Komyatte, Kristen Lewis and Jill Gollon take the classic cheerleader pose all in a row while Diane Hammel fires up the students on a brisk fall day. n n n CHEERLEADERS. Chris Rode, Tom Swaykus, Jill Gollon, Rigney, John Bauer, Kristen Lewis, Doug Green. Leprechaun Geoff Kohles, Diane Hammel, Robb-george Bennett, Kristin Brian Stark. Komyatte, Dean Bubolo, Margo Ball, John Romney, Sinead Cheerleaders 197 They are busy, busy, busy! There is so much to be done and it is only two hours before the game . . . the match . . . the meet. This is a famil- iar situation for the dozens of students who work as managers or trainers for Notre Dame athletic teams. Even though the Notre Dame student managers and trainers are not highly rewarded, they are an indispensable part of every scholar- ship team ' s roster. The first group of unsung heroes like to be referred to as " The Few, The Proud, The Man- agers. " These guys take care of the " little things " that need to get done to keep things rolling. They are in charge of everything from painting football helmets every week, to making travel arrange- ments. Managers, especially upperclassmen, of- ten spend upwards of 25-30 hours a week at the games and practices of their respective sports. Student trainers also have a number of re- sponsibilities. Among other things, they handle the physical problems that constantly occur. They tape and ice every injury, ranging from knees, to elbows, to black eyes. They ' re also the ones you see running water bottles out to the football players during every T.V. time-out. Without the student managers and trainers, the athletic programs would undoubtedly have a rough time keeping everything working smoothly. Even though they ' re working out of the spotlight, this part of the cast plays an essen- tial part in Notre Dame athletics. Those smiles that are always seen on the athletes ' faces would not be there if the managers and trainers did not do all the important things and alleviate all those aches and pains. - Heidi Mosier TAPE AND WATER bottles are the fare of this elite team. Joan Murphy wraps up Dean Brown before practice. Tricia Power offers Cedric Figaro and Brandy Wells a little refresh- ment. Sean Hoffman works on cleats. Andi Lantz finds her job more than a little humorous. Photo bv Drew Sandier L TRAINERS. (Front row) Mark Salopek, Kim Keppler, Kim Garrison. Ted Oberstar. (Sec- ond row) Peter Abowd, Shannon Jackson. Joan Murphy. Nicole Lamboley, Tricia Power, Andi Lantz, Patty Ferrick. 198 Sports SUPPORTING CAST MH The Invisible But Indispensable Ones Photo by Hannes Hacker MANAGERS. (Front row) John Puetz, Ed Kirchmier. (Sec- ond row) Mike Green, Rich Caraffarelli, Shawn Patrick, Scott Harkins, William Beston, Peter Witty, Andrew Hig- ney, Douglas Weglarz, Robert Keane. (Third row) Terry Cover, Pam Flusche, Bill Hession, Steve Corr, Brian Barto- lini, Gene Pilawski, Dan Smith, Carrie Yauch, Laura Gonza- lez. (Fourth row) Scott Moran, Ted Sheehan, Dick Dornan, Tony Talarico, Don Mascola, Mark Galasso, Mark Byrne, Sue Hatch, Debbie Duch, Jennifer Amestoy. (Fifth row) Tom Nevala, Brian McCarthy, Adam Mulac, John Grieco, Chris Sturgis, Chris Hurley, Paul Dankoski, Chris Ritter- busch, Stephen Mark, Steve Nytes. (Sixth row) Patrick Quenan, William Pierce, Mark Staelgraeve, Chris Fillio, Chris Hill, Teresa Gianoli, Corrine Rupka. Managers Trainers 199 NEW TRADITIONS Bringing in Great Credentials, New Coaches Prepare to Take Over The 1987-88 academic year saw four new coaches join the Irish Athletic Department. They were women ' s basketball coach Muffet McGraw, hockey coach Ric Schafer, baseball coach Pat Murphy, and men ' s tennis coach Bob Bayliss. After coaching basketball at Lehigh Univer- sity, Muffet McGraw came to Notre Dame tot- ing an 88-41 career record, which translates into an impressive .682 winning percentage. But no matter how well the team at Lehigh did, they couldn ' t seem to make the NCAA Tournament. " We had gone 24-4 and won the league title, but still couldn ' t make the NCAA Tournament due to the nature of our school and our conference. I don ' t foresee that being a problem at Notre Dame, " says McGraw. McGraw definitely sees the top 20 and the NCAA Tournament looming in the future, and she is just the person to achieve it. Alaska-Fairbanks was the home of hockey coach Ric Schafer before he came to Notre Dame. He posted marks of 105 wins and 97 losses there for a winning percentage of .520. Schafer was a standout at Notre Dame in the early ' 70 ' s and assisted former coach Lefty Smith for five years. Schafer has high aspirations and will work to achieve them. " We are on a mission to restore Notre Dame hockey to the stature it was at and where I think it should be. It will get there, " he says. New baseball coach Pat Murphy comes from Claremont-Mudd-Scrips College in Clare- mont, California, where he went 45-34-1 over the last two years. Murphy, 28, pitched in the San Francisco Giants organization for four years. Last summer Murphy coached the Holland Na- tional Olympic Baseball Team. He attained his undergraduate and master ' s degrees at Florida Atlantic University. Tennis coach Bob Bayliss comes from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology via the Naval Academy. At Navy he compiled a 24880 record and was named the 1980 National Coach of the Year by the United States Professional Tennis Association. Bayliss brings in 18 years of coaching experience and is another great addi- tion to Notre Dame athletics. -John Steffen COUNSELING. Bob Bayliss counsels players during a break at practice and Pat Murphy does some office work before heading out to practice. 200 Sports H- UP AND SHOUTING. Muffet McGraw continues her winning ways at Notre Dame. HELPING OUT. Bob Bayliss is willing to help in more ways than one while hockey coach Rich Schafer lets his players in on some game strategy. New Coaches 201 VICTORY. Byron Spruell has every right in the world to raise his hand in victory; he is a winner. Everyone knows David Rivers and Tim Brown, but there are other outstanding individ- uals involved in Notre Dame sports who do not always receive the recognition they deserve. These people also help lead their teams to victo- ry, but they are not as frequently in the limelight. Some of these unsung players are football line- man Byron Spruell, freshmen tennis player Ce Ce Cahill, fencer Molly Sullivan, women ' s fenc- ing coach Yves Auriol, and volleyball player Zan- ette Bennett. Byron Spruell, a six-foot-four 279 pound of- fensive tackle, was an integral part of the Irish offensive line and contributed to the successful season. Not only was he one of the four fifth-year offensive linemen, but he also led the Irish as co- captain with Chuck Lanza. Byron led the team by his quiet example, both on and off the field. Last year Byron graduated with a mechani- cal engineering degree and a 3.066 cumulative GPA, finishing his last undergraduate semester with a 3.75 GPA quite an accomplishment in itself. This year Byron is a graduate student get- ting an MBA and playing football. He says he loves an academic challenge and chose Notre Dame primarily because of the balanced aca- demic and athletic combination. " I love being busy and challenged, but given the choice I ' d rather be an outstanding student rather than an outstanding football player. " Luckily for Notre Dame, Byron has managed to be both. If a pro team expresses interest in him, Byron will jump at the chance to play, and complete his MBA in the off-season. Still, if no pros want him he could handle that too. He says, " I ' ve got everything mapped out. I know what I want in life. " Ce Ce Cahill is the first women ' s tennis play- er at Notre Dame to qualify for a major national collegiate tournament, and this while she is still a freshman. Ce Ce, who is from Hinsdale, Illinois, holds the number one singles position on the Irish squad. She also holds the top doubles posi- tion with senior captain Michele Dasso. Ce Ce is ranked third in the region with a record this fall of 21-1, and says her ultimate goal is to make it to the NCAA tournament. In the meantime her goal is " to play the best I can and enjoy it. " This freshman may very well realize her goal of being in NCAA tournament several times while at Notre Dame. (Continued on page 203) 202 Sports RELAXING. Zanette Bennett, out of the familiar surround- ings of the ACC Pit. WISDOM. Yves Auriol takes time in practice to spread his knowledge of fencing. A GROUP OF WINNERS (Continued from page 202) Another outstanding female athlete is se- nior fencer Molly Sullivan. She is currently ranked fourth in the nation and has a very good chance at being chosen for the United States Olympic fencing team. Molly is a three time All- American, and was a member of the United States gold medal winning team at the 1987 Pan Am games. Molly won the 1986 NCAA Champi- onship and won the 1985 and 1986 Great Lakes Championship. Last spring she led the Irish to the 1987 NCAA team championship. " Ever since I was a little kid people have been telling me I could make the Olympics, " Molly says. " A few years ago I made a national team for the first time and I realized I had a chance. It ' s a very strange feeling, but I ' ve worked very hard and I feel it ' s a reward for all the time and effort. " Molly ' s coach, Yves Auriol, has been chosen as one of three coaches for the 1988 United States Olympic fencing team. He was also the Olympic coach in 1980 and 1984, and has guided the United States team to numerous victories in in- ternational competitions. In the two years that Auriol has been the coach at Notre Dame he has led the women ' s fencing team to a perfect 50-0 record, a second place, and an NCAA champion- ship title. Zanette Bennett, another leader in women ' s athletics at Notre Dame, has led the volleyball team in their past two very successful seasons. She was named North Star Conference Player of the Week for the week of September 6, and was chosen to be on the EKU Colonel Invitational All-Tournament Team. At season ' s end Zanette was selected to be on the American Volleyball Coaches ' Association All-Region NCAA Division I Team for the North-Central region. She has also managed to break most of the volleyball records at Notre Dame; she currently holds four career and season records and led this year ' s team in most of the statistical categories. Fortunately for the Irish, Zanette is a junior, and will be back next year to continue her superb performance on the volleyball court. -Jean Lammers CONCENTRATION. Ce Ce Cahill goes into the windup (or another powerful serve. WINNER. Molly Sullivan Hashes a smile, and she has every reason in the world to. Individual Highlights 203 GROUPS Notre Dame has much more to offer than just an academic education. Traditionally, Notre Dame has provided the stu- dent with a strong and diverse extracurricular base. Differ- ent clubs focus on different aspects of the students; all of them offer the opportunity to learn. Yet being part of a club is more than weekly meetings. It ' s a chance for people to get together with old friends, make new friends, and just have fun. The impressive showing by both students and organiza- tions at Activities Night gives evidence of the ever-growing scope of extracurriculars. With over 180 official clubs, thou- sands of Notre Dame students use the chance to grow out- side of the classroom. But more than just a growth in num- bers, the groups are also increasing in quality and influence. WVFI and WSND are broadcasting louder and clearer. The Glee Club is becoming an internationally recognized talent. The Scholastic is growing in popularity and influence among the students. Although these are just a few examples, all of the clubs are taking a more prominent position on campus these Days. Even more so than in past years, organizations are . 204 Groups Groups 205 STUDENT GOVERNMENT. (Front row) Diane Magill, Dan Walsh, Rob Bartolo, Eric Timperman, Mary Ber- ger, Kathy Tammaro, Pat Cooke, Jeff Woode, Monique Hesburgh, Karen Dettling, Eric Emerson, Tom Tisa. (Second row) Mike Jaeger, Janel Blount, Chris Grandpre, Brendan Judge, Brian Hoist, Mike Carrigan, Jen- nifer Amestoy, Melissa Smith, Anasta- sia Weis, Kara Trowbridge, Steffanie Keller, Dana Jannotta, Mark Moran, Kevin Hoar, Chris Lee. (Back row) John Wilson, Bob Daley, Ellen Nichols, Diane Fitzgibbon, Sean Doyle, Mike Murdock, Mike Locascio, Frank Ti- mons, Dan Trainor, Bill Fitzgerald, Matt Breslin, Laurie Bink. FOOTBALL FANS. Student Government President Pat Cooke sits with Kevin Hur- ley as the Irish proceed to win another home game. ft JLT k HALL PRESIDENTS COUNCIL. (Front row) Tim Salm- on, Margo Kirchner, Molly Crooks, Robin McHugh, Karen Lynch, Jeff Dorschner, Karen Flaherty, Kathleen Maglicic, Bob Daley. (Second row) Amy Rochon. Michelle LaRose, Jim Winkler, Kerstin White, Pete Gutrich, Liam Canny, Dave Gould, Gary Smith, Tom Doyle, Tim Kenesey, Lisa Jo- chum. (Back row) Mike Napier, Matt Dingens, Chris Lee, Dave Freedy, Sean Evers, Susan Coene, Tom Tisa. Eric Emerson, John Omernik. 206 Groups Improving campus life, Student Government goes compare Otudents who wanted to serve Notre Dame ' s student body - these were the people who made up in Student Government. This year the administration of Presi- dent Pat Cooke and Vice Presi- dent Laurie Bink stressed that it would listen to and act on student concerns, including representing the student voice to the adminis- tration. Students ' problems and sugges- tions were often used to improve the government ' s services. This year a shuttle took students to and from Michiana Airport for breaks and a social concerns trip to Washington, D.C. was spon- sored in conjunction with the CSC. The government also ran special projects, including orien- tations for freshmen and trans- fers, and fund drives for United Way and Multiple Sclerosis. Because this was Father Mal- loy ' s first year as president, Stu- dent Government threw a wel- coming celebration for him on South Quad. Besides a picnic and a short address to the student body by Father Malloy, the cele- bration featured entertainment from " Zeto and the Heat Ons " (a Carroll Hall band) , the Glee Club, and fireworks. A monthly news- letter kept students informed of such activities. Besides their role as liaison be- tween the students and the ad- ministration, Student Govern- ment also represented students to St. Mary ' s, the city of South 66 We would like to thank all of the students who worked in Student Gov- ernment, as well as the student body as a whole, for giving us the opportu- nity to have such a great year. Laurie Bink, Vice-President Bend, and the Board of Trustees. When they needed to communi- cate with the student body, the government officers turned to the Hall Presidents Council and the Student Senate. Both groups en- couraged communication by pub- licizing events and proposals and passing on feedback. The thirty- six member HPC, chaired by Tim Salmon and Bob Daley, also coor- dinated dorm activities. Because of the hard work of its three branches and the student body ' s enthusiasm, Student Gov- ernment made 1987-88 a very suc- cessful year. The goal of being an effective voice of the student body was achieved. - Laurie Bink STUDENT SENATE. (Front row) Brian Hoist, Laurie Bink, Pat Cooke, Ellen Nichols, Janel Blount. (Second row) Jennifer Gilhool, Brendan Judge, Diane Fitzgibbon, Karen Lynch, Tom Tisa, Eric Emerson. (Third row) Dave Kinkopf, Steve Viz, Mike Carrigan, Chris Grandpre, Sean Hoffman. (Back row) Paul Bierbusse, Mike Locascio, Steve Wenc, Mike Jaeger, Tom Dugard. YOUNG POLITICIAN. One of five Stu- dent Senators, Brian Hoist looks over a computer printout at the Student Govern- ment office. Student Government 207 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS. Ellen (Vice-President) , Paul Salvaty (Trea Nichols (President) , James Brown surer) , Colleen Clynes (Secretary) . SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS. (Secretary) , Bill Fitzgerald (Vicc-Pres- Susan Li (Treasurer) , Mary Mulvaney ident) , Dave Kinkopf (President) . Groups Spirited officers prove they are at the Top of the Class i. he past year at Notre Dame proved to be exciting and eventful one for the sophomore, junior, and senior clashes. Through the skill- iful planning of fun-filled activi- ties, the class officers encouraged an enthusiastic unity among the class members. Sophomore class events such as " Weekend Blitzes, " Sophomore Sibs Week- end, and ski trips kept the year moving at a fast pace; the wacky personality of the class of 1990 also shone through in their Sec- ond Annual Gong Show Benefit, the climax of their service activi- ties for St. Hedwig ' s Outreach Program. The Class of 1989 also filled its year with activities ranging from a Party Cruise Extravaganza on Lake Michigan to a weekend on the slopes. Participation and uni- ty were the keys to this blockbus- ter year, and were achieved with the cooperation of the class offi- cers, dorm representatives, and classmates. Likewise, the innovative senior class officers made their mark on Notre Dame. A social emphasis balanced with a community orien- tation made participation irresist- ible. Senior Disorientation Week- end kicked off the year followed by Wedding Week ' 87 and a Se- nior Block Party. A lasting pro- gram for responsible action was also begun with Designated Driv- ers ' Week, and a trip to Jamaica provided a long-awaited week of relaxation. The committment and work of the class officers have enhanced student life at Notre Dame. Be- cause they established the dis- tinct personalities of each year, their classmates ' Notre Dame ex- perience was enriched with life- long bonds. 66 We planned all the junior class activities to promote our goals of class involve- ment and unity. Paul Sa vaty, Junior Treasurer SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Sean Doyle (Vice-President) , Diane Fitzg- ibbon (President) , Amy Treder (Secre- tary) , Jim Wimbiscus (Treasurer) . SHALL WE DANCE? Senior class offi- cers Diane Fitzgibbon and Jim Wimbiscus find a new way to enjoy wedding cake at the Senior Weddingless Reception. Class Officers 209 With a new name and a renewed commitment SUB Enlivens ND The question was not " What does SUB do? " but rather, ' ' What doesn ' t SUB do?!? " Nick Rossi SUB Publicity 1 he Student Unio n Board be- gan 1987 with a new name and a renewed commitment to improve campus life through social, intel- lectual, and cultural opportuni- ties. The 1987-88 SUB emerged from the shadow of Student Ac- tivities to assert its identity. The question now was not " What does SUB do? " but rather, " What doesn ' t SUB do?!? " In the efforts to live up to its goal of enhancing student life, SUB offered a broad spectrum of activities. Events like " Welcome Week " and Stepan Mall made returning to campus easier where else in Indiana can you find a beach par- ty? and movies made going " Back to School " less of a " Little Shop of Horrors. " For fun SUB said, " We Can Make You Laugh, " and they did, hosting comedians like Larry " Bud " Melman and Rita Rudner, and organizing hay- rides, sleigh-rides, and trips to Chi-town. Musically, SUB brought in to everything from the avant-garde " IPSO FACTO " and " Trip Shakespeare " to the classic Collegiate Jazz Festival. From theater and modern dance to lectures on politics and economics, SUB filled the need: a visit by the modern dance compa- ny ODC San Francisco, trips to concerts at Morris Civic Auditori- um, and speakers like economist John Kenneth Galbraith, con- gresswoman Shirley Chisolm, and author George Plimpton. SUB also broke the monotony of aca- THE STUDENT UNION BOARD. (Front row) Maura Col- Janel Blount, Nick Rossi, Marikris Dalum. (Back row) Tom leton, Jeff Woode, Jere Recob, Diane Magill. (Second row) Sloan, Eric Timperman, Brian Reilly. demies with week-long events: the Multicultural Arts Festival, Sophomore Literary Festival and An Tostal. SUB-run student businesses were conveniently located in La- Fortune Student Center to serve students best. The Cellar sup- plied the music, Irish Gardens supplied the flowers, and Adworks supplied the publicity. These activities helped enliven the campus and address student concerns, providing diverse enter- tainment and intellectual oppor- tunities. By encouraging student involvement, SUB contributed to the social, intellectual, and cultur- al atmosphere of Notre Dame. - Nick Rossi fA 210 Groups COMIC CONJURER. " The Magic and Comedy of Bob Garner, " an SUB spon- sored activity, is received with a mixture of laughter and surprise at Theodore ' s. CHOICES! CHOICES! Student Ann Seif- ert helps Kara O ' Neill, director of WVFI radio station, choose some of the best new- ly-released compact discs that The Cellar has to offer. POOL POSITION. For one " welcome back to school " activity, SUB ' s " Ice Cream on the Quad " makes innovative use of a plas- tic swimming pool to hold gallons of ice cream. RESUME RESEARCH. Senior Maria Catanzarite looks over the Adworks re- sume order form and takes advantage of one of the many creative services that Adworks provides. Student Union Board 211 FLAG FOLDING. Kevin Gopon takes down the flag for the POW MIA Remem- brance Day sponsored by the Arnold Air Society. AN AFFECTIONATE MOMENT is shared between Junior Midshipman Paul Leeds and his date at the Naval Marine Corps Ball. Photos by Hannes Hack FUTURE MILITARY LEADERS . . . These Navy midshipmen give a sharp sa- lute during the POW MIA Remembrance Day. Notre Dame ' s R.O.T.C. units ai among the largest and most envied pr grams in the country. 212 Groups One in ten Notre Dame students 3xperience The R.O.T.C. Challenge 1 t ' s a challenge. It ' s different. It ' s a unique learning experience. The Reserve Officer Training Corps, or R.O.T.C., adds a unique dimension to the lives of its par- ticipants. Opportunities in R.O.T.C. re- volve around leadership, fitness, management and self-confidence :raining. All four military aranches are represented at Notre Dame: Army, Navy, Air Force and Marines. Each detachment mimics the organizatio n of its re- spective military branch, with student officers and NCO ' s train- ng underclassmen. This training takes place in the classroom, where cadets and midshipmen study the elements of leadership, military history and ethics. It also takes place outside of the class- room, from the fields near campus to ships at sea. No other college program offers the opportunity to lead one ' s peers in such a realistic setting. Real responsibilities and pres- sures test the students ' skills, and the hands-on military training is physically and mentally demand- ing. Strict personal standards are encouraged, shaping these men and women as future military leaders. Each unit, of course, has its own tradition and distinct charac- teristics. Army cadets spend many hours in the field, while Navy midshipmen have a summer cruise each year. Air Force cadets are talented engineers. There is great inter-detachment rivalry, but there are also joint activities, such as the Tri-Military Ball and the Tri-Military Review. One in ten Notre Dame stu- dents is in R.O.T.C., and true to Notre Dame ' s standards, our units are among the largest and most envied programs in the coun- try. Army and Air Force cadets and Navy midshipmen consis- tently outperform their national peers at summer camps. Each de- tachment has a long history of awards and recognition of their excellence no small feat consid- ering that each is competing against hundreds of similar pro- grams across the nation. R.O.T.C. encourages its stu- dents to strive for excellence, and instills a sense of above-average integrity and responsibility. Men and women graduating from Notre Dame with a military com- mission are respected for the long extra hours that went toward this achievement. From four a.m. mornings to peer counseling to hands-on lead- ership positions, the R.O.T.C. pro- grams provide the challenge which develops outstanding mili- tary officers. -Robin L. Squyres For me, R.O.T.C. has added another dimension to college; one that has helped me develop lead- ership, discipline, fitness, and good friends. H Jay Rooney, Junior Army R.O.T.C. Cadet STANDING TALL. Chris Govekar, Tim Brooks, and Bill Bentley present the co- lors during the National Anthem. PREDAWN PUSHUPS. Senior Matt Ryan critiques Scott Jackson during Ranger orientation. R.O.T.C. 213 COMPASSION IN FASHION ... in mili- tary fashion, that is. Some students in Air Force R.O.T.C. are sworn into the Arnold Air Society, a community service and so- cial awareness group sponsored by the Air Force. BANDANNA-AID? CILA volunteer, Marge Clarkson, covers her face with a bandanna so that she can cover recep- tacles for aluminum cans. The money col- lected from the project goes to St. Hedwig ' s Outreach Center. II Volunteers grow in social awareness and end up Having It Al .Notre Dame students spend their four years at this institution building castles. These are castles of hope, dreams and values. Their foundations are made sturdier through each student ' s process of personal growth. The opportuni- ties for growth at Notre Dame are many: Domers grow academically through coursework, and class- room participation; they grow spiritually through the many opportunities for daily mass, vis- its to the Grotto, and retreats. In addition, Domers also have the unique opportunity to grow in so- j cial awareness through the twen- ty-eight different service social action organizations affiliated , with the Center for Social Con- cerns. These groups give students Photo by Paul Pahoresky wide and varied opportunities for growth both on and off campus. Through these experiences, stu- dents are able to share their abun- dant talents with needy individ- uals and apply the knowledge they receive in the classroom to " hands-on " experience in the com- munity. Students are taught the art of patience, open-mindedness, and unconditional love. Further- more, they are gifted with a broad perspective that will have an en- during impact on their lives be- yond graduation. The Center for Social Concerns is the home for various service so- cial action groups which meet the broad range of student interests. There are groups organized to do service in the South Bend Com- munity. The Council for the Re- tarded holds monthly dances at Logan Center, Circle K makes weekly visits to Marian Hill re- tirement home, Project Head Start serves preschool children from families with limited income, and Volunteers for the Overnight Shelter for the Homeless organ- izes volunteers in the Notre Dame St. Mary ' s Community to serve and comfort the homeless of South Bend. These and many oth- er campus groups are actively in- volved in bridging the gap be- tween the Notre Dame and South Bend communities. (Continued on page 216) 66 Social service has intro- duced me to the power of unconditional love: the art of giving oneself total- ly and freely without ex- pecting anything in re- turn. Dan Strutzel, Junior . I LET ' S GO! With eyes for the door, two young NSH participants are ready to escape from any more tutoring lessons for the afternoon. SOME KIND OF WONDERFUL work is what Circle K does at Northern Indiana State Hospital; here, Jackie Benchik helps Alicia, a young girl in physical therapy. Volunteers 215 (Continued from page 216) Students can also take advan- tage of the volunteer opportuni- ties at centers in South Bend. Vol- unteers at these centers usually have to be trained because of the special skills that are required of the specific type of service. Some examples are Madison Center, a comprehensive mental health cen- ter providing mental health and substance abuse services; North- ern Indiana State Developmental Center, a small residential facility for mentally retarded children and adolescents; and Dismas House, a relatively new project working in cooperation with the Dismas Board of South Bend to operate a community of former prisoners and students. There are also a large number of groups organized to bring an awareness of pertinent social issues to the mind of the student. Many of these organizations deal with issues that move beyond the campus boundaries and into com- munities throughout the world. Examples of these groups are Am- nesty International, a non-parti- san worldwide organization advo- cating human rights; The World Hunger Coalition, a group in- volved in educating the communi- ty on the issues related to the tragedy of world hunger; and The Overseas Development Network, a nationwide student organiza- tion working to respond construc- tively to the problems of world hunger and poverty. Through lec- tures, films and campus-wide ac- tivities like the Wednesday lunch fast, these groups hope to educate the Notre Dame community on issues that may alter their aware- ness and, most importantly, their actions. It is the mission of the Center for Social Concerns to expand the service potential of every student 66 Being Social Concerns Commissioner has made me aware of all the opportunities there are to get involved in communi- ty service and f more importantly, to get others involved as well. Melissa Wochner, Junior 99 by offering opportunities to ser during the summer and school breaks. This allows for not only a year-long education in service, but an opportunity for students to spend eight weeks serving a wide variety of needs in communities throughout the United States. The Urban Plunge immerses stu- dents into a city community for forty-eight hours to give them a glimpse into urban life. The wealth of opportunities for service and social action at the Center for Social Concerns offers Notre Dame students a chance to complete the education that they began when they arrived on cam- pus for the first time. When they leave, their lives will never be quite the same. MAKING A DIFFERENCE is what the Women ' s Care Center is doing everyday. At the CSC ' s Volunteer Sign-up Night, the Care Center serves the dual purpose of in- forming the public and getting more volun- teers. 216 Groups " THANKS MOM, " " Choose Life, " and other anti-abortion signs are held high by a Right to Life contingent of Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s students marching in Washington. D.C. ST. LOVES LIFC. ' CREATURE COMFORTS. Senior Julie Collinge receives comfort from a stuffed animal as she donates blood for the third annual Pasquerilla East blood drive. BASICS TRAINING. An NSH volunteer helps two gradeschool girls with their math homework and vocabulary list. " OVER AND OUT. " American Red Cross volunteer Mike Bennett enjoys the action of a home basketball game. The Red Cross is present at all the football and basketball games in case one of the fans has an acci- dent. Volunteers 217 " RAIN IS IN THE FORECAST ... " Kate Chester, a member of WVFI ' s recently ex- panded news team, delivers the latest up- date. ON THE AIR. WVFI deejay Bill Weinsheim- er entertains his Sunday afternoon listeners with a progressive mix of songs. All photos by Lisa Mackett WSND-FM GENERAL BOARD. (Sitting) Monique Kelly, Anne Riedford. (Back row) Mike Thesing, Tom Biafore, Jesse Pesta, Tara Creedon. (Middle) Carolyn Gardner, Jane Hardie Tankersly, Larry Playford. 218 Groups Innovative student radio stations broadcast the ' il xclusively serving the Notre Dame Saint Mary ' s community, WVFI-AM broadcasts at 640 on the AM dial. With a staff of ap- proximately 200 students, WVFI- AM provides an alternative to the South Bend radio market. Pro- gramming consists of progressive college music, as well as news and sports reports, information about campus events, talk shows, and live coverage of many Notre Dame sporting events. WVFI-AM enjoys a lot of student input by way of an instant request line, and a Remote Operations Staff of WVFI disc jockeys entertains at many social events, such as class dances, SYRs and picnics. After last year ' s move from the tower of O ' Shaughnessy Hall to LaFor- tune Student Center, made in con- junction with a complete renova- tion of the transmitting system, WVFI-AM added a production studio to their facilities. With these improvements, and the con- tinued hard work of a carefully se- lected staff, WVFI-AM looks for- ward to future years of serving the Notre Dame Saint Mary ' s community. The past year has also been one of continuous improvement at WSND-FM, thanks in no small part to the station ' s all-volunteer staff. Notre Dame ' s fine arts voice relies entirely on its group of more than 100 volunteers in or- der to stay on the air 19 hours per day, 365 days per year. For this reason WSND-FM is a communi- ty station in a very real sense at any given time a listener or visi- tor to the O ' Shaughnessy Hall studios may find that the announ- cers on the air are students from Bethel College or IUSB, volun- teers from South Bend or other nearby communities, faculty members, or Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s College graduate or undergraduate students. WSND-FM ' s lifeblood is its volunteers, and with their cre- ative input the station has built a foundation for continued improvement. The labor they in- vested this past year will only make it easier and more satisfying for future students and non-stu- dents alike to learn about radio and the " classics " while providing their community with an impor- tant service. - Jesse Pesta - Kara O ' Neil WSND-FM ' s lifeblood is its volunteers, and with their creative input the station has built a foundation for continued improvement. WVFI-AM BOARD. (Sitting) Tim Bigham, Kara O ' Neil. nick, Sandy Hsieh, Ann Seifert, Tom Tisa, Michele Burkart, (Left to right) Monique Kelly, Mike Thesing, Steve Koz- Carrie Thomas. lowski, Lynsey Strand, John Rogers, Frank Mastro, Dan Jan- FIRST LOOK. Carolyn Gardner searches through the WSND library for a diverse selection of music to play during her broadcast. Radio Stations 219 Dedicated magazine editors and staff create Premiere Publications We are proud to serve Notre Dame in this unique manner. I think Scholastic is coming close to realizing its potential as a com- plete magazine. Marty Burns Scholastic Sports Editor JVLaybe the word " magazine " can be used to describe both the Scholastic and the Juggler, but the similarities end there. The Juggler is a fine arts publication, which concentrated this year on achieving a greater balance of vi- sual art and literature. The Scho- lastic, however, is more journalis- tic in nature; its editors and staff are kept busy writing special fea- tures and editorials, news articles, and columns. This year thejugglerhas taken on a dramatically different look. The magazine is now six inches by nine inches a size that had been dropped in 1981. The staff also chose to use two types of paper: glossy white paper for the artwork and visual aspect of the magazine, parchment paper for the poetry JUGGLER EDITORIAL BOARD. Norm Conley, Darren Black, Lara (Front row) Mary Ellen Osowski, Kiti- Naughton, Brian Shea. (Not pictured: ma Boonvisudhi, Elizabeth A. Hamil- Ann Peters) . ton. (Back row) Mary Beth Connelly, IN DEEP THOUGHT. Mary Ellen Osowski listens attentively during a Jug- gler editorial and staff meeting. and fiction. One other major dif- ference was the unprecedented leather-look of the cover. All of these changes were brought about by a creative, industrious staff that wanted to make the Juggler more accessible and interesting to its readers. While the ugg7erwas integrat- ing the new, the Scholastic built on the old as it celebrated 120 years of providing the Notre Dame community with a quality student magazine. The Scholastic sees itself as a forum where sensi- tive, often unaddressed campus issues can be explored. For exam- ple, articles this past year includ- ed everything from financial aid to the university ' s policy toward divestment. The staff is also com- mitted to covering the latest issues without sacrificing journal- istic excellence, and they are not afraid to stir up a campus contro- versy along the way. The editors continually work to make Scho- lastic relevant, accessible, and in- teresting to the student body, and so for the past two years Scholas- t chas published weekly, a sched- ule that had been abandoned in 1971. Both magazines are eager to in- crease student support for their publications. To do this, the two staffs realize they cannot rest on their laurels, or boast of a long- standing tradition of excellence. Rather, their drive for excellence and relevance must be main- tained in every issue. - Mike Farnan - Susie Nerney h 220 Groups TUNED OUT. Tricia Brienza, Graphic Arts Manager, takes a break from listen- ing to her Walkman in order to concen- trate on material due for the Tuesday morning deadline. All photos by Paul Pahoresk; THE ONCE OVER. Terry Lynch and Marty Burns look at sports bulletins for information to use in upcoming articles. SCHOLASTIC EDITORIAL BOARD. (Sitting) Patricia Catherine Coffey, Matthew Bradley, Allan Lim, Marty Brienza, Kathleen McKernan, Amy Weber. (Standing) Burns, John Harper, Margaret Sieger. Scholastic Juggler 221 The Observer provides a daily First Class Forum 66 Our goal is to provide an objective news source and a foru m for thought for the Notre Dame-Saint Mary ' s community. Kevin Becker Editor-in-Chief L he Observer is legal and no- table: while celebrating its 21st birthday this year, The Observer was rated as a " first class newspa- per " by the Associated Collegiate Press. The Observer, the Notre Dame-Saint Mary ' s community ' s link to over 12,500 readers, is the favorite source of daily informa- tion for students who write letters to P.O. Box Q, send messages to one another through the perso- nals, and follow Notre Dame ' s own comic strip, " Beernuts. " Fa- ther Griffin ' s weekly " Letters to a Lonely God, " the Quote of the Day and this year ' s new addition, the " Calvin and Hobbes " comic strip, are some of the favorite Ob- server features. These items pro- vide lunchtime conversation for thousands of students on both campuses. Sparking conversation is the prime purpose of the newspaper. " Our goal is to provide an objec- tive news source and a forum for thought for the Notre Dame- Saint Mary ' s community, " said Editor-in-Chief Kevin Becker. Among this year ' s goals were an effort to get Saint Mary ' s stu- dents more involved, to deliver the papers more efficiently, and to continue the use of more color photographs. The newspaper also tries to keep the two campuses well-in- formed. The various sections, in- cluding Viewpoint, Sports, and Accent spotlight editorials, follow Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s varsity, club and interhall sports and feature profiles on campus people and entertainment. Na- tional and international news are covered with AP releases, and spe- cial events are previewed by spe- cial sections: the " Irish Extra " is an in-depth insert highlighting Notre Dame football games and the " Scene " details area weekend entertainment. The Observer tries not to limit itself. In the summer of 1987, for example, 35 workers produced the daily " Official Publication of the International Summer Special Olympic Games. " Writers, edi- tors, and production assistants worked alongside journalists from virtually every major newspaper, television station, and magazine in the country to promote 1987 ' s largest athletic event. Although it was a special edition, the summer paper was really just an extension of the school-year Observer. They may not normally rub elbows with Newsweek, but day in and day out over 250 students work late into the night to entertain and in- form their readers about life in the land of the Irish. - Kim Yuratovac CONFUSION AT THE COMPUTER. Sports copy editor Theresa Kelly wonders how to start editing Pete Gegen ' s latest ar- ticle. AFTER HOURS. Late night production staff members Matt Breslin and Joe Zad- rozny put the final touches on a layout for a weekend Observer issue. 222 Groups POWER OF SPEECH. Through a phone call, Managing Editor Mark Pankowski clears up a slight problem with the printer. CONCENTRATION. Dennis Corrigan, Sports Editor, takes advantage of The Ob- server ' s state-of-the-art computer system to write his Friday column. OBSERVER GENERAL BOARD. (First row) Sandy Cer- Murphy, Jim Riley. (Second row) Jim Carroll, Mark McLau- imele, Brian Murray, Laura Stanton, Melinda Chapleau, ghlin, Chris Bednarski, Shawn Sexton, Kevin Becker, Mike Melissa Warnke, Mark Pankowski, Dennis Corrigan, Chris Naughton. (Not pictured) Dave Culligan, Tracy Schindele. Observer 223 This year ' s Dome is more than A Tradition ' A challenge ' would be an understatement in pro- ducing this year ' s Dome. Yet working with the peo- ple and producing a qual- ity book make the strug- Nancy Wehner Co-Editor-in-Chief Among publications the Dome is in a unique situation. Daily and weekly publications like The Ob- server and Scholastic get con- stant feedback - - if something bombs in one issue it can be changed for the next. Even the Juggler has a chance to improve with two issues a year. But the yearbook staff works for a year on one volume and has already moved on to the next before they see a finished product; any mis- takes that aren ' t caught early are going to be around for a lifetime. This year ' s staff was hampered at the start by the loss of many experienced people to graduation and other pursuits. In fact, in a surprising turn of events, the two Co-Editor ' s-in-Chief , Nancy Weh- ner and Tom Sedory, didn ' t even know they would be in charge un- til midsummer. The staff then had to play catch-up on top of dealing with its normal problems. This required dedication and creativity; it also took some seri- ous thought. The 1987 Dome re- ceived a second place rating by the Columbia Scholastic Press As- sociation, but the ' 88 book couldn ' t be a clone. The staff had to keep all that was good about the old Dome while making it bet- ter. Making changes in the Dome ' s appearan ce meant that " Building on Tradition " was not just a theme for the yearbook but a de- scription of the yearbook itself. It , also meant that the Dome staff) was living up to the oldest of itsj traditions reflecting this year! in the life of Notre Dame. TheU University, too, is trying to ! change without losing the quali- ' ties that distinguish it. It ' s appro- priate then, that the Dome office has a view of that other Dome. After all, this yearbook isn ' t a j, book you will read from cover to ! ' cover and then forget about, but a book you will come back to again and again over the years, to re- member what Notre Dame was like in 1988. Happy reading. - Cindy Harrigan I CHECK IT OUT. Stephanie Nomura and Lisa Phillips make sure that the wording sounds fine for a particular Events section article. 224 Groups CREATING CAPTIONS. Chris Caponi- gri. Hall Life Editor, finishes the " Helping Others " layout by writing captions for two pictures. WHITE LIGHTNING. Copy Editor PHOTO FINESSE. John Steffen. Sports Cindy Harrigan quickly enters page 210 Co-Editor, decides between two lacrosse into the computer for an upcoming dead- pictures to see which one looks better in line. the layout. DOME EDITORIAL BOARD. (Front row) Lisa Phillips. Havey, Tim Kirk, Cindy Harrigan, Chris Caponigri, Denise Tom Sedory, Nancy Wehner, John Steffen. (Back row) Sus- Salerno, Paul Pahoresky. an Nerney, Stephanie Nomura, Janet Westenberger, Kathy THE PICTURE MAN. Photography Edi- tor Paul Pahoresky is so caught up in the action of a Notre Dame football game that he does not even notice his picture being taken. Dome 225 The Glee Club travels extensively to give memorable performances for A Glee Club combines the aspects of music and fra- ternity in such a unique way that it is hard to com- pare it to anything else. Musical excellence and good, hard partying are a rare combination any- where. Chris Hasbrook Junior i. he Glee Club, an integral part of the Notre Dame tradition for over seventy years, combines an exciting fraternal organization with an intensive study of vocal technique and music styles. Un- der the dynamic direction of Carl Stam, the group brings the Notre Dame spirit to thousands of fans on campus and all around the United States. In a word, this year can be de- scribed as hectic! In highlighting some of the major events in the Glee Club schedule, there are many other exciting performan- ces which go unmentioned. The fall semester began with Fr. Mal- loy ' s inauguration as University President. The Club entertained the visiting guests and dignitaries with a formal concert in Sacred Heart Church and later perform- ed at the student picnic. One of the highlights of the spring semester was President Reagan ' s visit to Notre Dame. The Club gave a spirited concert to all those assembled in the JACC. In April, the Club joined with the South Bend Symphony in a performance of Beethoven ' s Ninth. The year concluded with the Commencement Concert in Stepan Center, as the seniors say good-bye to their Alma Mater and hello to alumni-land. Apart from the formal concert schedule, the Club performed doz- ens of " mini-concerts " on campus and around South Bend: they car- oled around the women ' s dorms, dressed in festive red and green, bringing Christmas cheer to the study weary; serenaded sweet- hearts on Valentine ' s Day; per- formed in nursing homes and hos- pitals, served as half-time enter- tainment at basketball and vol- leyball games . . . the list goes on. The Club, as the official ambas- sadors of the University, brings the " Spirit of Notre Dame " to Eu- IRISH IN IRELAND? The Glee Club combined singing and sightseeing as they toured Ireland. Here, they take a break outside Belleek Pottery, home of the fa- mous Belleek China. 226 Groups SOLO STAND OUT. Junior Ted Woodward performs " Ride the Chariot " for a crowded JACC at the JPW Presi- dent ' s Dinner. rope. Last summer, the Club made its sixth, and most success- ful tour to Europe. Starting in Dublin, Ireland, the Club visited London, Amsterdam, Paris, An- gers, Munich, Innsbruck and Rome. One of the many highlights was the visit to the Vatican and the vigil Mass for the Feast of Pentecost. During Senior Week, the Club recorded its fifth Album: Shake Down the Thunder 80 Years of the Notre Dame Fight Song. In- cluded were the favorite school songs together with many other popular pieces. The Glee Club continues as the bastion of Notre Dame musical tradition. A rigorous musical training coupled with a wide range of social activities helps make the Club one of the premier organizations on campus. -Hugh McManus POLISHED PERFORMANCE. As the GIVING THEIR BEST. Dave Lese, Aar- Glee Club finishes up their JPW appear- on Grice and Jim Walleshauser practice " A ance, juniors and their parents finish up Dirge for Two Veterans " in the Crowley their dinners. Hall of Music. Photos by Paul Pahoresky GLEE CLUB. (Front row) Adam Steven, Gordon MacLachlan, Scott Liptak, James Robertson. Nick Serra. John Paciorek, Frank Carnevale, Mike Schrimpf, Mark Alva- rez, Tom Foster, Mike Froning. (Second row) Damian Shiner, Brant Beckett, Mal- colm Hathaway, Dennis Hughes. Jayme Stayer, Rich Clyde, Kevin Fearnow. Dave Lese, Pat Kelly, Rob Meffe, Ed Fitzgerald. (Third row) Kevin Keane, Ted Woodward. Mien-ChiChen, Kevin Hoffman, Sean Ryan. Dan Gore. Paul Vetter, Paul Salvatoriello, Fred Scott, Steve Curtis. Mark Prokopius. (Fourth row) Wade Edwards, Rob Thomson, Jim Walleshauser, John Fletcher, Fran Feeley, Mark Lick- ona. Brad Mayer, Dan Klocke, Jeff Gravagna, Jeff Mayer, Matt Borkowski. (Back row) Richard Beatty, Pete Drzewiecki, Peter Conwell, Fred Heidenreich. Pat De- viny. Chuck Neidhoefer, Greg O ' Connor. Peter Claude, Aaron Grice. Steve Julien, Ted Meissner, Trace Murphy. Groups 227 CHORALE. (Front row) Theresa Lawton, Nick Serra, Ginny Cummings, Paula Gile, Robin Pedtke, Thomas Foster, Cecelia Winczewski, Susan Bardi, Thomas Cook, Jan- ette Burns. (Second row) Carolyn Huber, Alex Dowgiallo, Susan Hrach, Heather Finley, Dorothy Kozak, Gretchen Weiss, George Guenther, Noella Menezes, Robert Meffe. (Third row) Jill Johnson, Rachel Lovejoy, Patrick Gorman, Stephanie Pile, Theresa Martin, Megan Scheckler, Christine Heslin, Scott Weidler. (Fourth row) Dennis Hughes, Brad Mayer, Chris Barnabo, Brenda Blohm, Scott Ruffo, Randy Rentner, Kevin Martin, Claire Harbeck, Felipe Iturralde. (Back row) Mary Miller, Lynn Trapp, Kelly McConoghy, Stephen Julien, J.C. Trybus, Mark Prokopius, Beth Sperry, John Marshall. MASS APPEAL in two respects as the A CONCERTED EFFORT is given by a spe- Choir charms over 4,000 people at the JPW cial combination of the Chorale and Choir for mass. the extra-special inauguration of President Monk Malloy. 228 Groups Choir and Chorale thrill audiences with their Captivating Choruses 1 he Notre Dame Chorale, un- ! der the direction of Carl Stam, has ; been active this year both in con- : certs and touring the U.S. The Chorale spent fall break on a nine- day tour to Pittsburgh, Philadel- phia, Vermont, New York City, i New Jersey and Connecticut. They then presented a fall concert on campus which featured Bach ' s motet Jesu Meine Freude, as well as works by Distler, Howells and Matthias. At the end of the semes- ter the Chorale joined with the Notre Dame Liturgical Choir and the Notre Dame Brass Ensemble for a December concert of Advent and Christmas music. The Cho- rale combined with the Chamber Orchestra, also conducted by Mr. Stam, to present a spring concert featuring Schubert ' s Mass in Eb and Haydn ' s Te Deum, and sorine semester saw the Chorale take a weekend tour to Minneapo- lis and Madison, Wisconsin. The Notre Dame Liturgical Choir, directed by Craig Westen- dorf, was also quite busy this year. First semester activities in- cluded the Inauguration Mass, with the Chorale and the Concert Band, and the Advent concert in December. Second semester in- cluded a weekend tour to Peoria and weeklong tour of Louisville, Pittsburgh, and several cities in Ohio. The tour culminated in the Choir ' s participation in the presti- gious American Choral Directors ' Association regional conference in Cleveland. At this conference, Dr. Westendorf received the award for outstanding dissertation in music. The Liturgical Choir ' s oth- er commitments in the spring in- cluded Holy Week, JPW Mass with the Folk Choir, and the Ordi- 66 Despite the time commit- ment. Chorale provides an enjoyable change of pace from academics and daily routines. Susan Hrach, Junior Chorale member nation Mass. Both groups were active in cam- pus social events, the largest be- ing the annual Mardi Gras Ball co-sponsored by the Ballroom Dance Club. Both the Chorale and Choir are also active during senior week, playing the tradition- al Choir vs. Chorale Softball game and combining to sing at the Bac- calaureate Mass. Choir and Cho- rale members may originally join the musical group purely for their interest in singing. But the travel and social activities encourage these talented students to form bonds that make them even more dedicated to these special organi- zations. -Ginny Cummings CHOIR. (Front row) Denise Boychuk, Gretchen Braun, Jane Anne Riedford, Kassie Misiewicz, Ginny Cummings, Caroline Gardner, Brigid Welch, Carol Plum, Amber George. Sharon O ' Keefe, Patrick Gordon, Dan Cahill, Director Craig Westendorf. (Second row) Mike Knotts, Becky Besser, Anne Marie Wilmouth, Tina Chou, Karen Julka. Pat Sain, Colleen McShane, Lynn Ewing, Lonnie Hill, Bridget McGrath, Eric Ol- sen. Joe McGarry. (Third row) Lisa Vidergar, Michael Ander- son, Kathy Behrman, Leah Domitrovic. (Back row) Scott Well- mann, Mark Taylor, Joe Ebner, David Roth, Trey Brown, Lynn Trapp, Jeff Drozda, John Anthony. Dan Sheldon. BEHIND THE SCENES and the songs is Chapel Choir organist Gail Walton. Choir Chorale 229 FAMILY TIES. Happy. (Jack Blakey) , his mother Linda, (Laurie Shea) , and brother Biff, (Ted Manier) , have a late- night family discussion in the kitchen. OUT OF MY WAY! Conflict marks Wil- ly ' s relationship with sons Biff and Happy as he struggles to find peace in his hollow existence. Photos bv Bruce Harlyn 230 Groups In Miller ' s Death of a Salesman student actors confront the Death of a Drea L n an age when success and wealth seem to be the dominant pursuits of our culture, Arthur Miller ' s Death of a Salesman is both poignant and timeless. The play gives a 24 hour glimpse into the tragic life of Willy Loman, a salesman who fails to achieve the American Dream. The story is a relevant reminder that in the real world we often set goals for our- selves but fall short of our expec- tations. Notre Dame ' s staging of Death of a Salesman tried to get this idea across. Willy Loman, brilliantly portrayed by actor Daniel Daily, has failed in both his career and family. His relationships are a tangled web of guilt, hate, and love. Tugging at his conscience are his wife Linda, played by Lau- rie Shea and his two sons Happy (Jack Blakey) and Biff (Ted Manier) . As the play develops we see how this " low man " has creat- ed a past of regret, bitterness and sadness. Director Fr. Arthur Harvey notes " this study of Willy Loman, all-American loser, is as meaning- ful a play now as it was judged when first produced. " The play was an opportunity for the stu- dent actors to both develop and display their thespian abilities. Daily appeared as part of the Dis- tingushed Visiting Scholar Series, and is a Notre Dame alumnus who portrayed Willy Loman as an undergrad ten years ago. He also worked with the student cast on audition techniques, giving a lec- ture on " Breaking into the Busi- ness. " In the end, the play was not about the " death " of a salesman, because Willy Loman didn ' t real- ly live. He just existed, a man caught up in a futile struggle to achieve an impossible dream. -Dan Baldino 66 Willy Loman ' s never-end- ing private torment makes us hear and feel something in ourselves, something we have never heard or felt before. Rev. Arthur Harvey Director SHARP CONTRAST. Old and young - KID CONTROVERSY. Willy, played by despair and hope characterize the contrast professional actor Dan Daily, consoles his between Willy and Charley (Mark Cos- son Biff (Ted Manier) . tanzi) . Theatre 231 With friends and foes, good and evil Peter Schaffer ' s A madeus was Heavenly 66 Neither a lofty imelligence nor imagination nor both together go to the mak- ing of a genius. Love, love, love, that is the soul of ge- nius. J. he simple, yet regal setting en- hanced by elaborate 18th century costumes invited the audience into the world of Amadeus. The play, written by Peter Schaffer, revolves around two musical com- posers of the late 18th century Salieri and Mozart. Although the foundation of the play is historical, the two compo- sers should be seen here as charac- ters rather than factual figures. Salieri, a court composer for the emperor of Vienna, narrates the play. Hence the action is filtered through the mind of Salieri, as played by Jack Blakey. A skilled courtier but a man of modest mu- IRE FUN AND FROLIC. Mozart (Brian Loef- fler) displays the less serious side of his unique personality as he enjoys a laugh with Constanze (K. Lynn Berry) . ADDRESSING THE AUDIENCE. In the opening scene of the play, Salieri (Jack Blakey) begins the narration of his life- long passion: to oversee Mozart ' s demise. 232 Theater sical talent, Salieri merely fash- ions his music around the people and trends around him. Suddenly Salieri must compete with the carefree and often silly genius Mozart, played here by Brian Loeffler. Constanze, Moz- art ' s wife (K. Lynn Berry) , played well off of Mozart and the two provided several comical moments in the play. The play centers around the bitterness and jealousy of Salieri, whose resentment towards Mo- zart drives him to insanity. Salieri then renounces his former pact with God and concludes " what is man for, if not to teach God his lessons. " The unconventional form of this play, together with a cast which put many hours of study into their characters, pro- vided both a historical and fic- tional insight into the lives of these composers one ' s insanity and the other ' s genius. And in the words of Wolfgang Amadeus Mo- zart, " Neither a lofty intelligence nor imagination nor both together go to the making of a genius. Love, love, love, that is the soul of ge- nius. " -Dan Baldino LISTENING IN. The Emperor of Austria, accompanied by his court, listens atten- tively to Salieri ' s concert. GENIUS AT WORK. Salieri (Jack Blak- ey) realizes the extraordinary talent of Mozart (Brian Loeffler) as Mozart plays one of his many brilliant compositions. AMADEUS APPEALS. Entranced by the beauty of Mozart ' s opera, Salieri and wife Teresa (Theresa McCaughey) cannot deny the magnitude of Mozart ' s ability. Theatre 233 DANCIN ' IRISH. (Front row) Mariel Labrador, Erica Hinkle, Robin Bolinger, Lisa Tidwell, Melissa Howe. (Back row) Maureen O ' Brien, Lisa Cellini, Kristine Kruc- zek, Cailin Stubbs, Julie Klingele, Marissa Cruz. All photos by Paul Pahoresky CROSS YOUR HEART. Shenanigan performers Kevin Bish, Will McNulty, and Robb Micek rehearse to " Jailhouse Rock " for their JPW performance. 234 Groups COMING ON STRONG. Dancin ' Irish co- captain Robin Bolinger completes an ener- getic performance during halftime of a home basketball game. Dancin ' Irish and Shenanigans show they are Dedicated to Dance T J. he Dancin ' Irish began their season in August at the Universal Dance Camp at East Tennessee State University. There the Dan- cin ' Irish were finalists in the fight song competition and won a tro- phy for highest technical honors as a Superior Squad. Two mem- bers received the honor of being invited to join the Universal Dance Staff as instructors. This fall the Dancin ' Irish ap- peared at Bookstore pep rallies for home football games and raised money by manning concessions stands and selling football pro- grams and Notre Dame boxers. Sales from the fundraiser went to- ward enhancing the team ' s image iat Notre Dame. To improve their quality the squad changed from " pom pon squad " to " dance team " and changed their costuming and cho- reography. While their routines have been just that in the past routine the Dancin ' Irish gained greater appeal this year with novel, quality performances. The students who make up Shenanigans, meanwhile, don ' t just dance to the music they perform to it too. A completely student-run organization, She- nanigans is made up of eighteen singers and dancers (nine male, nine female) and four musicians. After fall tryouts the group mem- bers settle down to at least six hours of practice a week, with some extra sessions led by profes- sional choreographers. With performances before ev- ery football game and at local alumni clubs, a Christmas Con- cert, benefits in South Bend, and annual concerts for Junior Par- ents Weekend and Commence- ment, the group keeps very busy. They also squeeze in a tour during spring break, which took them south this year to places like St. Louis and New Orleans. This is when all the Shenanigans ' hard work pays off. -Robin Bolinger -Cindy Harrigan -Tim Beerman It ' s great watching the group grow together as the year goes on there ' s just something about working and per- forming together that re- ally binds friendships. Kathy Hab ger, Shenanigans SHENANIGANS. (Front row) Kassie Misiewicz, Kathy Habiger, Anne Sois- son, Julie Bruce. (Second row) Kathy Padgett, Gigi Junkins, Kelli Finn, Christina Fallen, Melissa Caffarelli, Gretchen Gordon, Lucy Baraquio. (Third row) James Brandt. Tim Beer- man, Will McNulty, Kevin Bish. (Back row) Bill Neuerfeldt, Dan Gore, Robb Micek, Tom Grantham, Dan Cahill, Brad Leutkenhaus. SCENE STEALERS. Melissa Caffarelli and Tom Grantham finish a Shenanigans dance routine to " Tuxedo Junction. " Dancin ' Irish Shenanigans 235 Hard-working band members experience the hrill of Performance The dedication of the band is evident in the fact that there are 225 mem- bers in the band who par- ticipate each year, only one of which is a music major. Mary Sheridan, Junior XVnees pumping, you sprint downfield to the roar of 59,075 fans. Face intent, short of breath, you focus on your next move. Are you Tim Brown returning a punt? No, you ' re a member of the Band of the Fighting Irish, and you ' ve just experienced the thrill which makes it all worthwhile. " Here they are, America ' s first university band. " With those words the band ends a week of grueling rehearsals. Performances at pregame, halftime and post- game kindle the Irish spirit in stu- dents and alums, entertaining the crowd which fills the stadium. In- tertwining fight songs with rock and pop hits topped by a crazy dance routine, the band has found a highly successful format. SAXOPHONE SOUNDS. Saxophonist Chris Pugliese makes more than a half- time commitment to band during football season. LEADING THE WAY. Scott Lawlis leads the Irish Guard as they march down- field in full uniform. The Marching Band is the most visible of several groups. A Brass Ensemble, Woodwind Ensemble, and two Jazz Bands satisfy vari- ous music tastes all year. After marching season ends, the Var- sity Band takes over and adds punch to basketball games. Band goes beyond rehearsals and performances; its members form a close-knit group that often gets together socially. Picnics, bowling and SYRs are a few activ- ities, as band members continue friendships fostered on the prac- tice field or in the rehearsal room. Dr. Luther Snavely joined the band this year as Director of Bands, after directing for 16 years at the University of Mississippi. He is assisted by Associate Direc- tor James Phillips and Assistant Director Fr. George Wiskirchen, C.S.C. Together these three men are an integral part of the band ' s success. Juggling a rehearsal schedule and a full class load is not easy, yet over 220 people find the time, energy and enthusiasm to do. Band members are often asked what rewards such sacrifice. Ob- viously those who ask have never experienced the thrill of perform- ance. Take that sprint just once, and you may never want to stop. - Kevin Mundy 236 Groups SSTRREEETCHH!!! Tympani player John Zurovchak bends over backwards to give a spirited drum performance. SOUTH OF THE BORDER? Dave McMonagle, tympani puller, gives the Irish band uniform a new look in one of those crazy dance routines. HALFTIME ENTERTAINMENT. Trumpeters Ed Laboe, Dan Kabele, and John Morgan lead the band in front of a capacity-filled stadium. Marching Band ' 237 CONCERT BAND. (Front row) Laura Silva, Angela Calabrese, Stephen Pe- trill, Julie McCarthy, Susan DiDonna, Kerri Gustafson, Christina Koonce, Ai- leen Goodwine, Victoria Esposito. (Sec- ond row) Amy Panish, Vincent For- ester, Jean VanBrackel, Jennifer Gray, Deborah Broderick, Christopher Bie- bel. (Third row) Christopher Denver, Stephen Andrews, Kurt Miller, Calli- lopi Liontakis, Susan Lovelace, Marta Verhoff. (Fourth row) Marisela Vel- asquez, Kevin Doherty, Paul Carrier, Paul Massaro, Brian DiBona, Allison Eulitt, Thomas Vasti, Roger Bradley. (Fifth row) Luther Snavely III, Gerald Larkin, Scott Barton, Kathy Barret, David Soeldner, John Farley, Karl Schudt, Patrick Fay, Robert Grahek, Mary Marchal. (Back row) Michael Coffey, Deborah Hines, Craig Rogers, Colin Quinn, Robert Lecinski, Noeline Morrissey, Leslie Green, Randy West- moreland, David Thornton. TROMBONE TRIO. Jazz Band members Eric Baumgartner, Carl Loesch, and Tom Vasti demonstrate perfect synchroniza- tion as they play their trombones. BEAUTIFUL MUSIC doesn ' t come easi- ly. Julie McCarthy and Christina Koonce show the less exciting aspect of Concert Band the rehearsal. Zoo Groups Musical groups at Notre Dame achieve Noted Success i. he Concert Band is one of the most musically talented organiza- tions on campus. Approximately 60 instrumentalists are chosen by audition for the band, which meets three times a week through- out the second semester. The Con- cert Band performs during Junior Parents Weekend, Commence- ment, and a week-long concert tour over spring break which cul- minates in the annual Spring Con- :ert at the JACC. This year ' s tour will take the band to St. Louis, across the Midwest for various concerts as far west as Denver, and return chrough Chicago before the home finale. The band performs a vari- ety of musical selections under Director of Bands Dr. Luther Snavely, Associate Director Mr. James Phillips, and Assistant Di- rector Fr. George Wiskirchen C.S.C. Most of the members of the Concert Band do not plan to pur- sue music careers after gradua- tion. It is composed almost entire- ly of non-music majors; it ' s the dedication shown by these stu- dents in their spare time which makes the band a success. Another instrumental organiza- tion which can be found on cam- pus is the Notre Dame Jazz Band. Another instrumental organiza- tion which can be found on cam- pus is the Notre Dame Jazz Band. Although the Jazz Band has al- most half as many members as the Concert Band, it has no trou- ble being heard throughout the Like the Concert Band, the Jazz Band has few full- time music students in its ensemble, but atten- dance at a concert makes one realize that neither band will settle for part-time performances, Kevin Mundy Band Publicity year and at various places around the country. Meeting over the en- tire school year, the Jazz Band performs on campus, on weekend tours of the Midwest, and is the host band for Notre Dame ' s annu- al Collegiate Jazz Festival. The Festival regularly boasts one of the top gatherings of collegiate jazz in the nation. This band is led by Fr. George Wiskirchen and performs all types of jazz: blues, bop, swing, and modern jazz can all be heard during the course of a perform- ance. Like the Concert Band, the Jazz Band has few full-time music students in its ensemble, but at- tendance at a concert makes one realize that neither band will set- tle for part-time performances. JAZZ BAND. (Front row) Scott Selig, Carl Loesch. (Second row) Paul Carrier, row) Bob Lecinski. Colin Quinn, Rob Ginocchio, Mike Huberty, Tom Vasti, Eric Brian DiBona, Brian Lamb, Scott Tallarida, Ken Schwartz, Edmund Gomez. (Back Baumgartner, Paul Loughridge, Greg O ' Connor, Bonnie Viens, Brian Doherty. Concert Jazz Bands 239 SENIORS After having been a part of the Notre Dame community for four years, the Class of 1988 has left its mark on the university. Our members have been instrumental in shaping the aims and goals of Notre Dame. Just as we seniors have grown over the past four years, the University has grown with us. Yet, it ' s hard to believe our college career passed so quickly. Over the last four years the Class of ' 88 has worked hard and played hard in order to make the most of " The Notre Dame Experience. " Although a senior ' s last months on campus seem to revolve around re- sumes, grad school applications and a social life that never seems to stop, our college days encompass much more. Needless to say, classes are an integral part of college life, as are the life- long friends we ' ve grown to know and love. College, however, is only one step along the road; our years at Notre Dame have been a preparation for the future. As we pack up our belongings, our memories, and the many lessons we ' ve learned we realize the invaluable education we ' ve received. We step out into the " real world, " bringing with us many of the skills necessary for Oet 240 Senio Seniors NEVER GIVE UP. Drew Sandier cheers THIS MICH ' S FOR YOU. This Senior for the Irish in spite of the miserable Bar bartender served quite a few drafts to weather and a loss to Pitt. his classmates throughout the year. Photo by Paul Pahoresky Pnntns bv Adelc Kittredg M-I-C-K-E-Y M-0-U-S-E. Trey Gordon, PLAYING IN THE LEAVES. Beth Tay- Craig Simon, Tim O ' Brien, and Mike Rey- lor, Ted Kommers, and T.J. Hengesbach mann have their fun at Disneyworld in bury Joanne Marshall in one of the many spite of a loss to Miami. piles of leaves found on campus in the fall. 2 2 Senior The Other Side Many people talk of senior year in terms of what follows gradua- tion a job (or graduate school) , responsibility and independence. Yet there ' s another side to every senior which is just as important as this serious side. It ' s the side which allows him to go to Chi Chi ' s on Tuesday night, Senior Bar on Wednesday night, Brid- get ' s on Thursday night and par- ty-hopping on Friday and Satur- day nights. It ' s the side which, when faced with a choice between going to the eighth floor of the li- brary and going out with his room- mates, the senior unfailingly opts for his roommates with the ratio- nale, " What the heck, I ' m a se- nior! " Being a senior gives a person a special privilege to do things he wouldn ' t normally do, whether it be taking the time to blow off rather than studying for a major test, roadtripping to every foot- ball game regardless of how much work is due on the Monday after, or going on a spring break trip he can ' t quite afford. Often times the crazy things a senior does, he wouldn ' t be caught dead doing usually; they ' re the stunts he ' ll never admit to his kids in later years. So what if oc- casionally the maturity of a twen- ty-two year old goes out the win- dow, it ' s all in the name of having a good time. Senior year is the time to dream big dreams, do your best to carry out those dreams, and have as much fun as possible along the way. This makes for a year full of great times and wonderful memo- ries. And that ' s what makes it all so worthwhile. - Nancy Wehner FULFILLING A DREAM. What Notre Dame basketball buff doesn ' t dream of playing in the south dome of the JACC even if it ' s just during halftime? ENTERTAINING THEIR FANS. Tony Ragunas, Matt McCabe, and Dan Michel- ini display their singing talent to the crowds on Green Field. Class of 1988 243 I l Homeward Bound Seniors may remember their first day at Notre Dame, that first feeling of homesickness as Mom and Dad left you in your strange new home. Soon, you were eagerly awaiting the arrival of October Break. It was hard to believe the tiny room with cold linoleum floors and rusty metal bed frames was to become " home. " After four years, your high school friends have all but dis- appeared, and your little sister has taken over your bedroom. Now you would much rather be at Notre Dame, tailgating or hang- ing out with your roommates, than at home. Mom doesn ' t un- derstand why when she tries to say goodbye, you are already half- way out the door and on your way back to school. In these four years, Notre Dame has become " home. " While away, you miss seeing the Dome on your way to class, your room- mate waking you up at 3:00 a.m. after a night out at the bars, and the maids vacuuming at 9:00 a.m. Of course the dining hall could never match one of Mom ' s home- cooked meals. But in the years to come, remember that wherever you hang your hat, there ' s no place like home . . . - Tracey Heinbecker - Sheila Kennedy FLYING THE FRIENDLY SKIES. Jim Mahon takes a quick breather en route back to Notre Dame after break. Lisa M. Abbott B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Peter S. Abowd B.S. in Electrical Engineering Jeffrey J. Abraham B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Salem A. Abraham B.B.A. in Finance John J. Adams B.A. in American Studies Paula A. Adams B.F.A. in Design Ronald Adams B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Timothy J. Adams B.B.A. in Accountancy James A. Adrian Jr. B.B.A. in Finance Steven M. Albers B.S. in Electrical Engineering Michael J. Albertone B.B.A. in Accountancy Stephanie K. Alden B.A. in English and Sociology Joseph A. Alfano B.B.A. in Accountancy Dominic J. Alfaro B.A. in American Studies Christopher W. Allen B.S. in Electrical Engineering Michael P. Allen B.B.A. in Accountancy Ronald A. Almiron B.A. in American Studies and Psychology Ernest J. Altbacker B.B.A. in Marketing Cynthia C. Alvarado B.A. in Sociology and Japanese Antonio M. Alvarez III B.A. in Economics and French 244 Seniors James F. Aman B.B.A. in Accountancy Josue E. Amaro B.S. in Electrical Engineering Joan E. Anderson B.S. in Biology Joseph C. Anderson B.A. in English and Italian Kenneth C. Anderson B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Laurence A. Anderson B.S. in Physics Mark J. Anderson B.B.A. in Accountancy and B.A. in History Scott A. Anderson B.B.A. in Accountancy William C. Anderson IV B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Hugh T. Andrews B.A. in Economics Stephen F. Andrews B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Terrence J. Andrysiak B.A. in American Studies and ALPA Patricia D. Annunziata B.A. in Government and ALPA Mark V. Anquillare B.B.A. in Finance Marc A. Antonetti B.A. in Government David L. Anzaroot B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Brian T. Armstrong B.B.A. in Accountancy Timothy J. Arnold B.B.A. in Accountancy Gabrielle M. Arrieh B.A. in Economics and PLS Lissa M. Ast ilia B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Joseph A. Aubuchon B.B.A. in Accountancy Mark T. Avallone B.S. in Mechanical Engineering George L. Babka B.S. in Mechanical Engineering James E. Baca B.B.A. in Accountancy Charles J. Bacciocco IV B.B.A. in Finance Timothy G. Badar B.S. in Physics Tereasa L. Bader B.A. in Spanish and ALPA Eva J. Baerlocher B.A. in Economics and Philosophy Joelle Bafile B.A. in English William D. Bailey III B.S. in Electrical Engineering Scott M. Baird B.A. in Economics and Spanish Andrew P. Baker B.S. in Aerospace Engineering John P. Baker B.A. in Economics and PLS Kathleen M. Baker B.A. in Psychology Molly J. Baker B.B.A. in Management Class of 1988 245 I Brian G. Balconi B.B.A. in Marketing Michael P. Bald B.S. in Biology James D. Baldwin Jr. B.B.A. in Management Lori A. Ballinger B.B.A. in Marketing Scott M. Barbara B.S. in Mechanical Engineering QUITE AT HOME. Kevin Stoutermire finds LaFortune a little more comfortable for studying than the library. Joanne M. Barbara B.A. in Economics and ALPA Andrew P. Barlow B.A. in English Thomas J. Barnhorst B.B.A. in Management Gregory A. Barren B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Katharyn A. Barren B.A. in Economics and ALPA Erin P. Bartholomy B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Susan A. Bartosch B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Robert Barwick B.A. in Government Brent J. Basham B.B.A. in Finance John F. Bauer B.B.A. in Finance 246 Seniors A r A ' James A. Baugus B.A. in Economics Eric T. Baumgartner B.S. in Aerospace Engineering John J. Beaghan B.B.A. in Accountancy Linda S. Beale B.S. in Biology Scott A. Bearby B.A. in Government and ALPA Thomas J. Beatty B.B.A. in Finance Theodore M. Becchetti B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies David B. Beckemeier B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and History Candice Becker B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Kevin M. Becker B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies and CAPP John J. Beckham Jr. B.A. in Government Christopher J. Bednarski B.A. in Government and ALPA Stephen P. Beerman B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Maryjean Beetel B.A. in American Studies and Psychology James P. Behling Jr. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Joseph C. Behr B.B.A. in Accountancy Kathleen M. Behrmann B.A. in Government and Economics James L. Beiter Jr. B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies George S. Belin B.A. in Government Brendan T. Bellina B.A. in Philosophy Michael J. Bellon B.S. in Electrical Engineering Edward P. Benchik B.A. in Government Eric D. Bender B.A. in Government and History Anthony E. Bennett B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Michael W. Bennett B.A. in Economics and ALPA Robb-George Bennett B.A. in Government and ALPA Melissa M. Beretz B.A. in Psychology and English Donna M. Berg B.A. in Psychology Eric M. Bergamo B.A. in Government Michael A. Bergeron B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and History Gilles F. Bertrand B.A. in Government and French Matthew E. Beuerlein B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Julie M. Beyer B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Vicky L. Biad B.A. in History and ALPA Thomas J. Biafore B.B.A. in Accountancy Class of 1988 247 ni Eileen B. Biagi B.A. in Psychology Roseanna L. Bicoy B.S. in Mathematics Walter P. Bielski B.S. in Aerospace Engineering John W. Bienko B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Paul M. Bierbusse B.B.A. in Finance Timothy J. Bigham B.S. in Mathematics Christina M. Billetdeaux B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Laurine M. Bink B.A. in Government Daniel M. Bissett Jr. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Dennis E. Black B.A. in Philosophy Jane C. Blaha B.B.A. in Finance Christopher V. Blake B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Carol A. Blanchette B.S. in Biological Sciences Geoffrey L. Blazi B.A. in Government Gerard C. Blobe B.S. in Biochemistry Michael S. Blocher B.A. in Economics Janel E. Blount B.B.A. in Accountancy David J. Bochniak B.S. in Chemical Engineering Matthew J. Boler B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Michelle E. Bolger B.B.A. in Management Time for a Change The " college experience " really boils down to a period of tremen- dous personal growth for a stu- dent. From freshman year through graduation, each student experiences a change. But as the seniors have grown and changed over the past four years, so has the University. The changes are many and varied, yet they can loosely be grouped into three ar- eas: personnel changes, policy changes, and physical changes. There have been so many impor- tant transitions, it would be much more impressive to simply list some of the most significant. Personnel changes include: A new administration, with Fa- ther Malloy as our president. A new Athletic Director, Richard Rosenthal. Several new athletic coaches with Lou Holtz being the most notable. Dr. Emil T. Hoffman resigning his position of Chemistry 115 (better known as Emil) . Policy changes include: Instituting the controversial alco- hol policy. The beginning of a full academic honor code. The final drive to equalize the ma- lerfemale ratio (including St. Mary ' s College) . The development of the Institute of International Peace Studies. Physical changes include: Adding two new female dormito- ries and converting Howard Hall from a male to female dorm. Several new sports facilities, in- cluding Loftus Sports Facility, Eck Tennis Pavilion, and Rolfs Aquatic Center. Several additions and or renova- tions, including LaFortune. North Dining Hall, and the Law School. The Peace Memorial. These changes will h ave a ma- jor impact on the school ' s future. Like the students that graduate, the University is constantly grow- ing. - Tom Sedory 248 Seniors , Robin L. Bolinger B.A. in American Studies and ALPA Raymond A. Bologna B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Elizabeth B. Bolt B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Paul N. Bonadies B.A. in Economics John A. Bonello B.B.A. in Finance and B.A. in Philosophy Andrea E. Bonny B.S. in Biology Patricia M. Boo B.A. in Economics and ALPA James H. Book B.S. in Electrical Engineering Christopher J. Borgstrom B.B.A. in Finance John W. Boroski Jr. B.A. in Economics and ALPA Sandra L. Botham B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Charles M. Bower B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Paul R. Bowersock B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Richard S. Boydack B.S. in Civil Engineering Lisa M. Boykin B.A. in Government and Philosophy Daniel P. Boyle B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Michael C. Brach B.A. in Government and ALPA James L. Bradford B.A. in Government Edward F. Bradley B.B.A. in Marketing J. Patrick Bradley B.B.A. in Finance NO PLACE LIKE HOME. These seniors may not have lived in Howard all four years, but they ' ll always consider it theirs. . Class of 1988 249 The Last Word nilf con 124 ' with 60 people in Washington Hall, it was great for sco- yum P i n g. favorite class at - Sheila Calculus 105, because I placed out of it. Notre Dame? Anonym OUS Il fll O Emil ' s chemistry class, not because of the work but because I can say I was part of the Emil tradition. Core: I love to argue. Orgo, it gave me a chance to catch up on my sleep. The core class I had in Angers, France. - Mark Nemec - Christy Sieger - Julie Collinge - Elizabeth Hamilton Investments; it ' s a class on going to the horse races. - Jim Aman My English class, I got an A+ on my last test something that hasn ' t happened in a long time. - Sheila Kennedy Business Law I dropped it! - Brad Drawer Matthew H. Bradley B.A. in American Studies Michelle E. Bradley B.A. in Government Nancy A. Bradshaw B.A. in Psychology Arthur R. Brady B.B.A. in Finance Matthew G. Brady B.A. in English and ALPA Robert H. Brady B.S. in Biological Sciences Roberta J. Brandl B.B.A. in Finance Joanna R. Branick B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Robert J. Brantman B.B.A. in Finance Mary T. Bremigan B.S. in Biology Richard M. Brendza B.B.A. in Finance Jeffrey M. Brennan B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Kevin C. Brennan B.A. in Communication and Theatre Thomas J. Brennan B.B.A. in Marketing Thomas J. Brennan B.B.A. in Accountancy Paul G. Brewer B.A. in Government W. Todd Brinker B.A. in Psychology Michael J. Briskey B.B.A. in Finance Brian D. Broderick B.A. in Government Cynthia A. Broderick B.S. in Aerospace Engineering 250 Seniors _. Marilyn C. Broderick B.A. in History Patrick A. Brodie B.B.A. in Finance Katherine K. Brommeland B.A. in Theology and Psychology Michael J. Broughton B.B.A. in Accountancy Anne M. Brown B.B.A. in Accountancy Carolyn J. Brown B.A. in American Studies and ALPA Chad S. Brown B.A. in Government and ALPA David C. Brown B.A. in History and CAPP Roderick S. Brown B.A. in Psychology Jonathan E. Brunner B.A. in American Studies and ALPA Michael J. Buc B.S. in Electrical Engineering James E. Buch B.B.A. in Finance Timothy J. Budden B.S. in Electrical Engineering Janet R. Budnick B.A. in American Studies Teresa A. Buliavac B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Lisa J. Buonaccorsi B.A. in Government Daniel P. Bureau B.S. in Mechanical Engineering John C. Burelbach B.S. in Electrical Engineering James C. Burger B.S. in Chemical Engineering Michael S. Burgoyne B.S. in Architecture Michele H. Burkart B.A. in Government and English Colleen M. Burke B.A. in Psychology and French Stephen J. Burke B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Janette C. Burns B.A. in Design Martin T. Burns B.A. in English and Economics Michael J. Burns B.S. in Mechanical Engineering James E. Burrows B.B.A. in Finance John B. Burtis B.B.A. in Accountancy Robert J. Bush B.B.A. in Accountancy Todd C. Bushway B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Joseph A. Butkovich B.A. in Sociology Nicole Butkus B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies James D. Butler B.F.A. in Art Studio Patrick J. Butler B.A. in American Studies James W. Butterfield B.B.A. in Finance Class of 1988 251 " ' Barbara A. Byrne B.B.A. in Finance Melissa A. Caffarelli B.A. in Psychology Daniel F. Cahill B.A. in English John F. Cahill B.B.A. in Accountancy Maura C. Callaghan B.A. in American Studies and ALPA Wendy P. Callahan B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Kevin C. Camblin B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, B.A. in History Francis X. Camillo B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Norman P. Campbell B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Christian D. Campilii B.S. in Biology Luis G. Canales B.S. in Mechanical Engineering George J. Cannon B.A. in Modern Languages Roberto J. Cano B.S. in Chemical Engineering Donna L. Caponiti B.B.A. in Accountancy Joseph M. Capuano B.S. in Electrical Engineering Polly K. Carl B.A. in English Christopher T. Carlson B.A. in Psychology Carol A. Carney B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Daniel G. Carr B.S. in Mathematics Fernando L. Carranza B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Rafael S. Carreira B.S. in Architecture Daniel P. Carrigan B.B.A. in Accountancy Robert P. Carroll B.B.A. in Accountancy Theresa K. Casieri B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Michael A. Cassetta B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies, Anthropology Philip T. Cast ellano B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Kymberly A. Castellino B.A. in Psychology Carol A. Cavaliere B.S. in Mathematics William A. Celebrezze B.A. in English Patricia A. Censky B.B.A. in Finance and B.A. in French Robert J. Challenger B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Patrice M. Charlebois B.S. in Biology Manuel A. Chavez B.B.A. in Management Anthony D. Checkal B.S. in Electrical Engineering Vernon E. Chee B.S. in Chemistry UfA 1 FSP? | 2j2 Seniors Kevin M. Chenail B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Catherine C. Chester B.A. in Government Patricia A. Chopp B.A. in American Studies Rodney V. Chou B.S. in Biology Cambid-J. T. Choy B.F.A. in Art Studio At the Top What distinguishes the senior from the rest of the student body? Obviously there is no single an- swer to this question. When one looks around campus, the seniors tend to stand out: they are the captains of the sports teams, the editors of the publications, and the R.A. ' s in the dorms. Each year is slightly different from the pre- vious year. And a major reason for this is due to the seniors. Each year, they are the ones creating the mood, setting the tone of the student body. They lead, and the rest of the student body cannot help but be influenced. The seniors stand out from the rest in some basic areas of student life, including academics, athlet- ics, extracurriculars, and hall life. In the classroom, the seniors ask the questions and make the wise- A MAN OF MEANS. The Observer Edi- tor Kevin Becker manages to clear his desk at the end of the day. cracks. On the playing field, the team captain is usually the senior who commands the most respect from his her peers. In the offices, the leaders are most often those seniors who work the hardest and the longest. Each year they influ- ence the rest of the students with their opinions and decisions by way of their particular group. In the dorm it is obvious that the seniors create the atmosphere of the dorm. The most notable senior leaders are the R.A. ' s. In one way or another, they influence every on-campus student. No matter what senior year might bestow upon a student, it does offer one, almost inescapable responsibility: the leadership of the rest of the school. - Tom Sedory Paul R. Christian B.A. in Communication and Theatre Warren B. Christie III B.B.A. in Accountancy Laurie Anne S. Chu B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Government Keolanui G. Chun B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Christine D. Cihak B.A. in English and Economics Lucy M. Ciletti B.A. in Art Studio William C. Cimo B.A. in Government and CAPP Maria M. Citarella B.B.A. in Accountancy Stephen J. Claeys B.A. in Government Michael H. Clark B.B.A. in Finance ._ Class of 1988 253 Stephen R. Clark B.A in Psychology and ALPA Margaret K. Clarkson B.A in English Paul P. Clemens B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Richard J. Clyde B.S. in Electrical Engineering David W. Coderre B.B.A. in Finance Catherine Coffey B.B.A. in Accountancy Kenneth G. Cole B.S. in Mechanical Engineering James E. Coleman B.B.A. in Marketing Peter J. Collette B.B.A. in Accountancy Kathryn A. Colligan B.A. in American Studies and ALPA Julianne D. Collinge B.S. Pre-Professional Studies, B.A. English Paul J. Conaty B.A. in Communication and Theatre Lisa M. Conboy B.B.A. in Accountancy Clare M. Conerty B.A. in Communication and Theatre Thomas J. Conforti B.B.A. in Finance Christina M. Conklin B.A. in American Studies Jennifer M. Conlon B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Sociology Eileen Connell B.A. in English Mary E. Connelly B.A. in Design and English Matthew X. Connelly B.B.A. in Finance DOMESTICALLY TALENTED. Off- campus life gives Mary Grimes, Monique Hesburgh, Julie Flaherty, Colleen Dowd, Michelle Geary, and Ann McGlinn a chance to test their culinary abilities. 254 Seniors Richard P. Connelly B.S. in Mathematics Scott B. Connolly B.B.A. in Finance Jerard M. Connors B.S. in Biological Sciences Brian F. Conroy B.S. in Architecture Kristin M. Conroy B.A. in English Daniel S. Conway B.B.A. in Accountancy Elizabeth A. Conway B.B.A. in Accountancy Matthew B. Cook B.B.A. in Management Thomas H. Cook B.S. in Electrical Engineering, B.A. in PLS Mark D. Coppola B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Kimberly A. Corcoran B.B.A. in Finance Marytheresa R. Corcoran B.A. in Government and Economics Dennis P. Corrigan B.A. in American Studies Richard F. Corsetto B.B.A. in Accountancy John D. Cosgrove B.A. in Economics and ALPA Guissette Cosme B.A. in History and ALPA Anne M. Costello B.B.A. in Accountancy Patricia A. Costello B.A. in English and ALPA Michael P. Cotter B.B.A. in Accountancy Paul T. Cottey B.B.A. in Finance Laura E. Coty B.B.A. in Accountancy Paul C. Courtois B.S. in Mathematics John F. Coveny B.B.A. in Marketing John D. Cowden B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Theology Michael S. Cox B.B.A. in Accountancy John J. Coyle B.A. in Economics and ALPA Barry J. Coyne B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Thomas A. Cramer B.S. in Electrical Engineering Paul D. Cranley B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies and French Jeffrey M. Craskey B.S. in Mechanical Engineering R. Scott Craven B.B.A. in Finance Carole A. Crawford B.B.A. in Finance and B.A. in English Cathleen M. Crinieri B.A. in Government and French Molly A. Crooks B.A. in English and Philosophy Andrew J. Cross B.A. in Government Class of 1988 255 Vivian N. Croswell B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Lori F. Croteau B.B.A. in Accountancy Stephen H. Crouch B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Jeffrey M. Crouth B.B.A. in Finance Thomas G. Crowe B.B.A. in Accountancy Maricel V. Cruz B.A. in English and Theology Raymond V. Cuciniello B.A. in Psychology Carlos Cuenca B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology John F. Culligan B.S. in Mathematics Sean E. Cullinan B.B.A. in Accountancy Thomas C. Cummings III B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Virginia K. Cummings B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Russian Brian J. Curcio B.S. in Electrical Engineering Ann M. Curoe B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology William J. Curran B.S. in Mathematics and B.A. in Philosophy Colleen M. Cushnie B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Carol A. Cusick B.A. in Psychology and French Carolyn R. Cyr B.B.A. in Management Ted E. Czarnecki B.A. in Philosophy John R. DaDamio B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Paul D. Daggs B.A. in Spanish John M. D ' Agostino B.A. in Economics Alexander R. Dalai B.S. in Electrical Engineering Robert F. Daley B.A. in English Dominique B. Dallmayr B.A. in Psychology Thomas Dalsaso B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Art Studio Mary Kristine Dalum B.B.A. in Accountancy Jean M. Daly B.A. in Government Toby G. Darkins Jr. B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Amy M. Darlington B.B.A. in Accountancy Kevin J. Darrah B.A. in Psychology Deborah A. Darrow B.A. in Psychology Michelle S. Dasso B.B.A in Marketing Denise C. Davis B.A. in American Studies Lisa M. Davison B.A. in American Studies 256 Seniors Joseph C. Dearie B.A. in Economics Benet H. DeBerry B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Daniel D. DeBoer B.S. in Chemical Engineering John P. Deckers B.A. in English Charles Peter deCler B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Good Friends, Good Fun In addition to the many other advantages to being a senior is ad- mission to the Alumni-Senior Club. More popularly known as Senior Bar because it commonly serves the senior clientele, it be- comes the Alumni Club on foot- ball weekends, as Notre Dame alumni, hoping to run into fellow alumni, flock to the small, one- story building just beyond the stadium. Senior Bar offers opportunities few other South Bend bars do. Pool tables are accessible no mat- ter how crowded the bar gets. It ' s one of the few places to go dancing anytime you want. No one needs to worry about police raids be- cause Senior Bar is reserved for le- gal seniors. And of course there ' s always the fact that no one has to drive home because you ' re always within walking distance. Becoming increasingly more popular is the Friday lunch menu club sandwiches, pizza and beer. There ' s no better way to start the weekend. And you ' re usually out in time for your 1:15 or 2:20 class (if you ' re one to go to your Friday afternoon classes as a senior.) Senior Bar is run entirely by students which means that there ' s always a familiar face ready to whip up a creative con- coction, fix a birthday shot, or pour your favorite draft upon re- quest. What more could you want? - Nancy Wehner HERE TO SERVE YOU. The Senior- Alumni Club staff is ready four nights a week to serve their customers (and friends) with a smile. Class of 1988 257 The Soft Side Just mention the words, " offensive lineman " and immedi- ately a vision of a huge, intimidat- ing, punishing monster appears. That is not always a fair judge- ment, however. Sometimes, even when you would think a player ' s temper would be at its worst, they can surprise you. Case in point: It was a rainy, cold night in Pittsburgh, and the Irish were trailing an emotionally charged Pittsburgh football team by 27 points. As the halftime activities were drawing to a close, the team captains waited in the tunnel, just outside of the lockerroom. As he waited for the second half to begin, one of the players no- ticed an avid but shivering Notre Dame freshman. " You look cold, " he said, and she answered, " It ' s all worth it for you guys. " " Hold on a minute. " The player stepped back into the lockerroom, returning in a minute with his var- sity jacket. " Here you go. Just give it to the manager outside of the lockerroom after the game. " It wasn ' t until afterwards that the freshman realized the player was Irish Co-Captain Byron Spruell. - Paul Pahoresky A NICE GUY. Football Co-Captain Byron Spruell isn ' t really intimidating in spite of his size and strength. John J. Deegan B.B.A. in Finance Mark G. Deffley B.B.A. in Marketing Stephen J. DelVecchio B.S. in Chemistry Ann E. Demitroff B.S. in Architecture Timothy M. Dempsey B.A. in English and Philosophy Stephen J. Desidero B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Philip E. DeSilva B.S. in Chemical Engineering John DeSouza B.B.A. in Management Karen A. Dettling B.A. in Psychology and CAPP John P. Devereaux B.B.A. in Accountancy Martin C. DeVita B.A. in American Studies and ALPA Mark D. Diamond B.A. in Sociology Rodrigo Diaz B.S. in Architecture Vivian R. Dickson B.B.A. in Marketing Richard R. DiDonato B.A. in Economics Michael J. Diegel B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Jennifer M. Diem B.A. in Psychology David W. Dietz B.A. in Anthropology and ALPA Timothy C. Dietz B.A. in Government and ALPA Christopher R. Dillon B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies 258 Seniors Mark E. Dillon B.A. in American Studies and CAPP Robert DiLoreto B.A. in American Studies Matthew M. Dingens B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Edward A. DiPreta B.S. in Biology James DiRenzo B.S. in Biology Lindsay E. Dodd B.A. in American Studies and ALPA William H. Dodson III B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Jason E. Doerr B.B.A. in Finance Kevin M. Doherty B.B.A. in Accountancy Kathleen V. Dolan B.S. in Mathematics Kevin M. Dolan B.B.A. in Finance Matthew C. Dolan B.B.A. in Finance Catherine E. Dominick B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Leah J. Domitrovic B.A. in Government Brendan M. Dona hoe B.A. in Government and Psychology Christopher B. Donahoe B.A. in Government and Russian Colleen B. Donohue B.S. in Electrical Engineering Todd A. Dooley B.B.A. in Accountancy Thomas A. Doran B.B.A in Finance Michael E. Dorgan B.A. in Economics Stefan B. Dosedel B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Paul M. Douglas B.A. in Philosophy Sharon M. Dow B.A. in Design Colleen M. Dowd B.B.A in Marketing James E. Dowd Jr. B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies William J. Downey B.A. in Philosophy David Doyle Jr. B.A. in Economics Sean M. Doyle B.S. in Electrical Engineering Bradley P. Drawer B.B.A in Finance Brian P. Driscoll B.B.A in Management James L. Driscoll B.B.A. in Finance Ronald P. Drumm B.S. in Chemical Engineering Kimberly A. Drzewiecki B.A. in English, B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Jenny M. Dubrucq B.B.A. in Marketing Anne L. Ducey B.S. in Microbiology Class of 1988 259 SENIORS STUDY? Will Anderson, Mike Cox, Dan Boyle, Ted Kommers, Joe Shank, and Rodney Chou would much rather play cards than hit the books. Catherine M. Duffy B.A. in English and ALPA Megan M. Duffy B.B.A. in Marketing Stephen M. Duffy B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Stephen M. DuFour B.A. in American Studies Thomas M. Dugard B.B.A. in Finance Kevin G. Duggan B.A. in English John L. Dumas B.S. in Aerospace Engineering David R. Duncan B.A. in English Yvonne M. Duncan B.S. in Mathematics and B.A. in ALPA Joanne M. Dunphy B.S. in Chemical Engineering Peter Durant B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Elizabeth M. Durkin B.A. in Economics Ann M. Durning B.A. in American Studies Diane M. Dutart B.A. in Government Paul C. duVair B.B.A. in Finance and B.A. in Psychology 260 Seniors Marjorie F. Dwane B.S. in Biology Maria M. Dy B.B.A. in Accountancy David R. Earhart B.B.A. in Accountancy Louis B. Eckelkamp III B.B.A. in Finance Elizabeth D. Edralin B.B.A. in Marketing and B.A. in Japanese Margaret S. Egan B.A. in American Studies Robert L. Eggleston B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and English Richard G. Ehrman B.B.A. in Accountancy Manaf H. El-Farhan B.S. in Civil Engineering Mary C. Elberson B.A. in Government and ALPA Jeffrey N. Elia B.A. in Psychology Michael D. Elliott B.S. in Biology Thomas R. Elliott B.B.A. in Accountancy Margaret A. Ellis B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and English Stephen P. Elson B.B.A. in Finance Kara M. England B.A. in English and History Joseph E. Engler B.S. in Chemical Engineering Megan B. Erkins B.A. in Psychology Mark D. Erpelding B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Jose S. Esteve B.S. in Architecture Joseph P. Estrera B.S. in Physics Tami J. Etten B.A. in American Studies Anthony L. Eugeni B.B.A. in Accountancy Joseph J. Euteneuer B.A. in English Christian G. Evans B.S. in Architecture Sean K. Evers B.A. in Government and ALPA Clinton B. Ewell IV B.A. in History and ALPA Lynn E. Ewing B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Daniel J. Fabian B.A. in American Studies Michael R. Fagan B.S. in Electrical Engineering Michael J. Fagnant B.A. in Economics and ALPA Thomas P. Fahey B.B.A. in Finance Theresa M. Fairley B.A. in French and CAPP Thomas G. Falvey B.S. in Mathematics Mary Kay Fanning B.B.A. in Finance Class of 1988 261 FLIPPING OUT. Jim Wimbiscus mans the grill at the Class of 1988 Concession Stand. Timothy A. Fanning B.A. in Economics Erin M. Farrell B.A. in English and Philosophy Jan F. Farrell B.A. in American Studies Joseph W. Farrell B.A. in American Studies Paul A. Farrell B.S. in Mechanical Engineering William F. Farrell B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Thomas F. Fay B.A. in American Studies Mimi M. Fedor B.A. in Psychology James N. Feehery B.B.A. in Finance Andrew P. Feranchak B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Randolph J. Ferlic B.S. in Biology Theresa J. Ferns B.A. in Psychology Ralph T. Ferrara B.B.A. in Accountancy Kathryn L. Ferreira B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Tracie T. Fetters B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Michael J. Fieweger B.A. in Economics Abner Figueroa B.B.A. in Finance Colette J. Filliben B.A. in English Kristine E. Fillmon B.B.A. in Finance Anthony G. Fink B.A. in English and American Studies 262 Seniors David F. Fink B.B.A. in Accountancy and B.A. in Philosophy Charles K. Fischer Jr. B.B.A. in Finance David V. Fischer B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Steven P. Fisher B.S. in Mechanical Engineering David P. FitzGerald B.A. in Psychology Helen M. Fitzgerald B.B.A. in Finance Robert J. Fitzgerald B.B.A. in Accountancy Diane L. Fitzgibbon B.A. in Government and ALPA Brendan D. Fitzpatrick B.A. in Economics and French Dennis J. Fitzpatrick B.A. in Psychology and Sociology Edward A. Fitzpatrick B.A. in Economics James M. Fitzpatrick B.A. in Psychology Kevin A. Fitzpatrick B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Michael F. Fitzpatrick B.B.A. in Accountancy Julie B. Flaherty B.A. in English David J. Flanigan B.A. in Economics and ALPA Gregory M. Fliszar B.A. in Psychology Scott C. Flora B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies John R. Flory B.F.A. in Design and B.A. in ALPA Christopher N. Fluhr B.A. in Anthropology The Last Word If you could change one thing about Notre Dame, what would it be? The bad attitudes that students have about grades, majors and wom- en. - George Babka I would turn Mary around on the Dome. I live in Lewis and am tired of looking at her back. - Beth Taylor I would put a McDonald ' s on South Quad. - Rob Brantman I would equalize the male female ratio so guys wouldn ' t have any ex- cuse about why they don ' t have dates. - Cindy Harrigan Reverse the gender ratio!!! Malcolm Hathaway I ' d find some way to eliminate the long lines you find every time you try to do something here . . . get classes, football tickets, meals . . . you name it! Anonymous Class of 1988 263 fl Christopher F. Flynn B.B.A. in Management Jennifer J. Flynn B.A. in Government and CAPP Michael J. Flynn B.A. in Sociology, B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Melissa A. Foester B.B.A. in Management Justin C. Foley B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Patrick J. Foley B.B.A. in Accountancy Susan J. Foley B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Diane J. Fosco B.A. in English and Theology Thomas H. Foster II B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Brendan D. Fox B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies John F. Fox B.A. in Government Patrick J. Foy B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies and Business James P. Fraleigh B.B.A. in Accountancy Ben T. Francis B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies and Computers William D. Franklin B.A. in American Studies and ALPA Christina M. Franko B.A. in Psychology and Education Thomas E. Fredericks B.A. in Economics Jennifer F. Freidhoff B.B.A. in Marketing Robert M. Fritsch B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and History Daniel R. Fritz Jr. B.A. in Economics and ALPA Jamie A. Froman B.A. in Government and ALPA Michael S. Froning B.A. in French Eduard F. Froschl j B.B.A. in Finance Stephen J. Fry B.A. in Government and ALPA Edmund F. Funai B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies and Philosophy John P. Furnari B.A. in Design and ALPA Thomas B. Gabbert B.B.A. in Accountancy Elizabeth C. Gafvert B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Michael D. Gagliardi B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Dane L. Galden B.A. in Economics and Japanese Gary J. Galeziewski B.B.A. in Accountancy Angelo J. Galioto B.A. in Government and ALPA Mark R. Galis B.S. in Mechanical Engineering John M. Galla B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Daniel C. Gamache B.A. in History 264 Seniors THE FINAL COUNTDOWN. Chris Bil- letdeaux looks forward to spring break with graduation not far behind. Daniel P. Gamache B.A. in Government and Russian Karen K. Gamble B.S. in Biology Gary M. Gamino B.B.A. in Finance Michael P. Gannon B.B.A. in Finance and B.A. in Philosophy William J. Gannon B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Carolyn E. Gardner B.A. in English and Anthropology Monica R. Gardner B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Anne M. Garibaldi B.S. in Earth Sciences Jennifer L. Garlitz B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Daniel J. Garrett B.B.A. in Finance William F. Gartland B.B.A. in Management Richard J. Gascoyne B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Daniel C. Gaughan B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Mary T. Gavin B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Paul A. Geary III B.A. in American Studies Class of 1988 265 Katherine M. Gehl B.A. in Government and French Elizabeth M. Genega B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Norman F. Gennaro B.B.A. in Management Mark C. Genovese B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Steven A. Georgi B.B.A. in Finance Marias G. Georgiou B.S. in Architecture Maria T. Gerace B.A. in English Michael J. Geraghty B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Elizabeth T. Gerrish B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Music Susan M. Gerrity B.A. in French and ALPA Timothy J. Gianotti B.A in Program of Liberal Studies, Greek, Arabic Marc V. Gianzero B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Gregory J. Gibbons B.B.A. in Marketing Michael J. Giberti B.A. in Economics and CAPP Kathryn M. Gibson B.A. in Government and Economics The Last Word If you could choose any ma- jor ... no re- straints whatso- ever . . . what would it be? Why? I think pottery would be nice. How much homework could there be? - Anonymous Theater. I spent four years acting like an engineer. I think I would enjoy getting good grades for such performances. - Tony Bennett Music Engineering Physics Literature Philosophy. In the old days they called it " Philosophic Naturalische. " - Malcolm Hathaway Philosophy, because I ' ve been asking " Why? " all my life. - Brian McCarthy P.L.S. I don ' t know why; I didn ' t know why three years ago and I still don ' t. - Tim O ' Brien PLS, because you never have to go to class, and when you do go, clas- ses are never scheduled before noon. - Greg Otto William C. Gildea B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Jeffrey C. Giles B.B.A in Marketing Kevin M. Gilhool B.A. in Economics James J. Gillogly B.S. in Electrical Engineering John P. Ginty B.B.A. in Finance and B.A. in Government I 266 Seniors _. Vincent A. Gioffre B.A. in History and Government Ronald P. Giometti Jr. B.A. in Biology MaryGrace Giorgio B.A. in Government and Russian John K. Gisleson B.A. in Government Matthew J. Glaser B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Kevin M. Gleason B.A. in Economics and ALPA Marc A. Gleason B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies John P. Gleeson B.A. in English Ellen J. Gleixner B.A. in English and Economics Todd J. Glomb B.B.A. in Accountancy Paul C. Gluckow B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Mary S. Godi B.A. in Economics and ALPA James E. Goebel B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Michael J. Goebel B.S. in Biology Rebecca A. Goerner B.A. in English Kathryn A. Goggin B.A. in American Studies Edward S. Golebiewski B.A. in Government and Anthropology Edmund Gomez B.A. in History and Philosophy Mariano V. Gonzalez B.B.A. in Finance Richard S. Goode B.A. in English John William Goodwine Jr. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Darrell R. Gordon B.A. in Economics and ALPA Michael C. Gordon B.B.A. in Finance Robert M. Gordon B.A. in American Studies and ALPA Thomas P. Gordon III B.A. in History Kelly M. Gore B.A. in Design Jeanne M. Gorenz B.B.A. in Accountancy David C. Gould Jr. B.S. in Chemical Engineering Susan C. Governale B.A. in American Studies Jeffrey M. Grace B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Patrick G. Grady B.S. in Mathematics Gerard E. Graf B.B.A. in Marketing Robert J. Grahek B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Christopher M. Grandpre B.B.A. in Finance Thomas D. Grantham B.S. in Architecture Class of 1988 267 Todd V. Graves B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Gerard J. Grealish B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Mark R. Greaney B.A. in Government and Japanese A. Vincent Gredone III B.S. in Electrical Engineering Drew P. Greeley B.S. in Electrical Engineering Douglas R. Green B.A. in Economics and ALPA Margaret M. Green B.A. in American Studies and Pre-Professional Mary E. Grimes B.B.A. in Accountancy Andrew J. Grimm B.B.A. in Accountancy William J. Groble B.B.A. in Marketing Douglas A. Groh B.A. in Philosophy Laura S. Gronek B.A. in Anthropology Tonya M. Grootendorst B.B.A. in Accountancy Paul J. Gruber B.A. in Economics Clare T. Gschwind B.A. in Government Jeffrey C. Guide B.B.A. in Accountancy Heru Gunanto B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Rebecca A. Gunderman B.B.A. in Marketing Andrew H. Curtis B.A. in Government and ALPA Marc D. Gwadz B.S. in Biology David M. Haar B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Johannes M. Hacker B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Thomas P. Hagerty B.A. in Economics and CAPP Richard J. Haggerty B.A. in Philosophy and ALPA James L. Hall B.S. in Physics J. Bradley Halligan B.S. in Electrical Engineering Andrew Hamilton B.A. in English and Economics Elizabeth A. Hamilton B.A. in Economics and French James C. Hamlin Jr. B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Matthew H. Hanley B.B.A. in Finance Terrance P. Hanley B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Bennett P. Hansen B.A. in English and ALPA Martha J. Hanson B.A. in Design and Art History Peter D. Hanson B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Sue A. Hanson B.B.A. in Accountancy iOO Seniors i Susan E. Happ B.S. in Biology Mary K. Hardy B.S. in Pre-Professiona! Studies Michael J. Harmon B.A. in American Studies and ALPA John A. Harper B.B.A. in Finance and B.A. in Japanese Cindy A. Harrigan B.A. in English and ALPA Catherine Harrington B.S. in Architecture Kelly J. Harris B.A. in History and Government Hugh C. Hart B.A. in History and ALPA Timothy J. Hartigan B.B.A. in Finance Steven D. Hartle B.B.A. in Accountancy Christine M. Hartman B.S. in Biology Patrick W. Hartman B.B.A. in Finance Sara J. Harty B.A. in English and ALPA Roland M. Hartzell B.A. in English Douglas A. Hasler B.A. in Government John C. Hasley B.S. in Physics Beth C. Haverkamp B.A. in English and French Michael J. Hawley B.S. in Electrical Engineering Amy L. Hayes B.B.A. in Marketing William P. Hayes B.B.A. in Finance WORKING FOR THE CAUSE. Amnesty International Coordinator David Bal- tierra feels the need, like many seniors, to work for social justice. Class of 1988 269 Scott R. Haynes B.S. in Civil Engineering John P. Hayward B.A. in Economics Walter F. Healy B.B.A. in Finance James F. Heaphy B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Peter F. Hebert B.A. Philosophy, B.S. Mechanical Engineering Mary Beth Hedrick B.B.A. in Accountancy Glenn M. Hegewald B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Therese L. Heinbecker B.B.A. in Accountancy Stephen E. Heinzman B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Catherine M. Heldman B.A. in English Richard K. Heller B.B.A. in Accountancy Theodor J. Hengesbach B.A. in History Robert J. Henke B.A. in Government Walter D. Henry B.B.A. in Finance Karen A. Hepp B.B.A. in Marketing Susanne M. Herald B.S. in Electrical Engineering Lisa M. Herb B.A. in Government and French Kevin R. Herbert B.B.A. in Marketing Jeffrey R. Herman B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology William J. Herman B.B.A. in Management Peter D. Hernandez B.B.A. in Accountancy Thomas E. Heir B.A. in Government and ALP A William J. Herzog B.A. in English Monique M. Hesburgh B.A. in Design and ALPA Edward M. Hickey B.B.A. in Finance Michael A. Higgins B.B.A. in Accountancy Shawn G. Higgins B.A. in Communication and Theatre and ALPA Kerry A. Hill B.A. in Economics Lonnie D. Hill Jr. B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Joseph 9. Hills B.A. in Philosophy Stephen G. Hillsman B.B.A. in Finance Matthew J. Himich B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Adam B. Hirschfeld B.A. in English Edward J. Ho B.S. in Biological Sciences Robert J. Hoag B.B.A. in Finance ' iuifi ft 270 Seniors . Shawn A. I loba n B.B.A. in Finance Christopher B. Hodgdon B.B.A. in Management Eileen J. Hoffman B.A. in Government Moira A. Hogan B.B.A. in Marketing Laurie L. Holderread B.B.A. in Accountancy Lisa R. Hollenbeck B.S. in Mathematics Brian G. Hoist B.A. in Economics James M. Holston B.A. in Economics Jennifer A. Hoover B.A. in American Studies and English Nancy J. Horas B.B.A. in Accountancy Karen M. Horton B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Maureen R. Horton B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Craig J. Horvath B.A. in Government and Psychology Tara A. Hotopp B.A. in Economics and History Mary S. Howard B.S. in Chemistry Walter H. Howard B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Ann M. Hronchek B.S. in Electrical Engineering John S. Huberty B.S. in Chemical Engineering Michael J. Huberty B.S. in Electrical Engineering Thomas F. Hudak B.B.A. in Accountancy ois Land o! Lincoln ST AROUND THE COR P The corny Notre Dame paraphernalia seniors laughed for four years will eventually become a Class of 1988 271 The Real World The dreaded and often heard term, " The Real World " hit close to home as many seniors plunged head first into the job market. Seniors fell into a routine of pick- ing up weekly bulletins, submit- ting profiles, researching corpora- tions and attending company re- ceptions. It seemed like a never ending struggle until the first invitation for a second interview appeared in your mailbox. At that point, it seemed like a piece of cake, until you realized that a second inter- view meant an office visit the first business trip for many. An of- fice visit meant not just one thirty minute interview, but eight hours of interviews and testing. Then came the anticipation of the final verdict. Rejections letters hurt at first, but after a couple, they didn ' t matter quite so much. And no one cared how many rejections letters you got, once the first job offer came in. But in the meantime, it became more common to see a senior in a traditional blue suit and power tie than the old, torn 501 ' s and Notre Dame sweatshirt. That ' s one way to ease into the real world slowly. - Nancy Wehner LAST MINUTE CRAMMING. This se- nior brushes up on a company brochure, prepared to start on the long road into the working world. Michael P. Huecker B.B.A. in Accountancy Frank J. Huemmer B.B.A. in Marketing Maureen L. Buffer B.A. in English and Education Michael A. Hug B.B.A. in Accountancy Brian P. Hughes B.A. in Philosophy David A. Hughes B.A. in English Dennis P. Hughes B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Francis X. Hughes Jr. B.S. in Civil Engineering Amy S. Humphrey B.A. in English and Education Christopher A. Hunsinger B.S. in Biology fcfe- 4 t 272 Seniors si a Eric P. Hunter B.A. in Communications and Theatre Maureen P. Hussey B.B.A. in Accountancy John P. Hutchinson B.B.A. in Finance Kathryn A. Hyder B.A. in Design and CAPP Thomas F. Hynes B.A. in Economics and CAPP Monica V. Imbriaco B.A. in Economics and ALPA Scott R. Inglis B.A. in Economics and ALPA Paul J. Irving B.B.A. in Accountancy Barry F. Irwin B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Christopher R. Isaak B.B.A. in Accountancy Stephanie L. Iverson B.A. in English and Spanish Stephen B. Jackson Jr. B.A. in Philosophy Robert E. Jacob Jr. B.B.A. in Accountancy Magdalene A. Jacobs B.A. in English Michael R. Jaeger B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Christine M. Jajesnica B.B.A. in Marketing Edward R. Janairo B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Sarah J. Janicki B.A. in Government Stephen P. Jaster B.S. in Electrical Engineering David J. Jecmen B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Michael J. Jeff cries B.B.A. in Accountancy and B.A. in Sociology Thomas E. Jennings B.A. in Economics and ALPA Christopher R. Jimenez B.B.A. in Finance Nancy E. Johns B.B.A. in Marketing Jill A. Johnson B.A. in Economics and ALPA Margaret M. Johnson B.A. in Government David J. Johnston B.A. in Economics and Philosophy David M. Jones B.B.A. in Finance Michael J. Jones B.A. in Government and French Brendan Judge B.A. in Philosophy Richard P. Juliani B.A. in History Christopher A. Julka B.A. in American Studies Robert A. Kachelski B.A. in Psychology David W. Kaczorowski B.B.A. in Finance Matthew D. Kairis B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Government Class of l ' )SS 273 . Christine M. Kalmer B.A. in American Studies Kevin J. Kane B.B.A. in Marketing Paul A. Kane B.A. in Anthropology and Government James M. Karle B.B.A. in Accountancy A. Vincent Karsteter B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies and Business Peter A. Kazmierczak I B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Kevin M. Keane B.B.A. in Accountancy Robert A. Kearney B.A. in English and ALPA K. Megan Kearns B.A. in Communications and Theatre and Spanish Derick C. Keating B.A. in Government John P. Keegan Jr. B.B.A. in Finance Mary R. Keeton B.S. in Civil Engineering Paul G. Keffler B.S. in Civil Engineering Patrick N. Kelleher B.A. in Government Eileen M. Kelley B.A. in English and Education Kathleen J. Kelley B.F.A. in Design Brian T. Kelly B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Christopher M. Kelly B.A. in Government and ALPA Edward M. Kelly B.A. in Economics and ALPA George C. Kelly B.S. in Electrical Engineering James J. Kelly B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Maureen T. Kelly B.S. in Chemistry Patrick G. Kelly B.A. in Music Robert P. Kelly B.B.A. in Finance Thomas J. Kelly B.A. in Economics and Government Thomas N. Kelly B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Matthew G. Kelty B.S. in Architecture Elizabeth A. Kennedy B.A. in English and ALPA John E. Kennedy B.S. in Electrical Engineering Michael E. Kennedy B.B.A. in Finance Sheila M. Kennedy B.B.A. in Accountancy John B. Kenney B.S. in Electrical Engineering Thomas V. Kenney B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and English Donald C. Kenzakowski B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Timothy C. Keohane B.A. in History 274 Seniors I Photo bv Hannes Hacker George C. Keough B.S. in Biology Kim R. Keppler B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies, B.A. in ALPA Gregory J. Kerr B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Mark W. Kershner B.S. in Biological Studies Reynauldt U. Keys B.S. in Architecture Maureen A. Kibelstis B.A. in Economics Julie L. Kim B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Theresa A. Kiolbasa B.A. in Psychology Edward J. Kirchmier B.S. in Electrical Engineering Margo S. Kirchner B.A. in History Mary E. Kirsch B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Adele M. Kittredge B.A. in Government Christopher C. Kitzke B.A. in Government James J. Klemens B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies, Psychology Judith M. Kline B.A. in Government Class of 1988 275 Gregory R. Klis B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Justin W. Kluemper B.B.A. in Finance and B.A. in Japanese Richard H. Knauf B.B.A. in Accountancy Louise E. Kniss B.S. in Chemistry Yvonne M. Kobayashi B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Heather M. Koch B.B.A. in Marketing Jeffrey D. Kochanek B.B.A. in Finance and B.A. in French Brian D. Koehr B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Gregory P. Koellner B.A. in American Studies Paul I. Kohl B.S. in Electrical Engineering Kimberly R. Kohlhaas B.S. in Architecture Mary L. Kohn B.A. in Anthropology Paul F. Kolecki B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Kenneth W. Kollman B.A. in English and Government John P. Kolnik B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Theodore F. Kommers B.A. in Government and ALPA Laurie C. Konwinski B.A. in History and French John A. Konzelman Jr. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering John J. Koselka B.A. in History and Philosophy Robert D. Kossler B.S. in Electrical Engineering The Final Word Sports as a commentator so I could watch football games and l and get paid for it for any company J hn ,,, . . My own which of course would already be netting $1 million plus after graduation, aye ar who would it be? Beth Taylor McDonald ' s Corporation. Great food. Great friends. Great fun. - Mike McDermott I don ' t want to work for a company ever. - Julie Sennett Mary Kay Cosmetics. . . I want to drive a pink Cadillac. - Pat Foley Any company that makes me an offer! - Kurt Zoeller Walt Disney or the CIA. - John Parker 276 Seniors HERE ' S TO YOU. Several seniors raise a toast to their last home football game at the Senior Block Party. David J. Kostolansky Jr. B.B.A. in Finance Giovanni T. Kotoriy B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Nigol Koulajian B.S. in Electrical Engineering Lauri J. Kovach B.A. in Economics and ALPA Yehuda Kovacs B.S. in Mathematics Kimberly A. Koval B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Amy S. Kovalan B.A. in Government Virginia A. Kozak B.A. in Economics and French Jeffrey J. Kozicki B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Michael E. Kozlik B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Steve Kozlowski B.B.A. in Accountancy Dean J. Kramer B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Andrew E. Kraus B.A. in Economics, B.S. in Electrical Engineering Gretchen M. Kraus B.S. in Biology Colleen M. Kretz B.S. in Electrical Engineering Gerald R. Krimbill B.B.A. in Finance and B.A. in English Scott A. Kriscovich B.S. in Electrical Engineering John P. Kromer B.A. in Economics and Government Stephen P. Kromkowski B.S. in Architecture and B.A. in Art History Randall D. Kron B.A. in American Studies Class of 1988 277 i Kathy A. Kronenberger B.A. in Communications and Theatre and ALPA John P. Kuhn B.S. in Electrical Engineering Robert A. Kuhns B.B.A. in Finance and B.A. in Government Stephen J. Kulyk B.A. in English Jill K. Kunath B.S. in Biology A LIQUID LUNCH. Seniors enjoy a break from the dining hall food by going to Senior Bar on Fridays for lunch. Michael A. Kurowski B.S. in Earth Sciences Steven E. Kwak B.B.A. in Finance Robert F. Labadie B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Wayne R. La Bine B.B.A. in Management Edward A. Laboe B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Maria E. Labrador B.B.A. in Marketing Robert S. Lach B.A. in Art Studio and Art History Leslie A. LaChapelle B.B.A. in Finance Timothy C. Lackey B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Nanette M. LaFond B.A. in English and ALPA 278 Seniors ' f (A v Jc f. fT w -V Leeann Lahren B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies, B.A. in Philosophy John F. Lake B.A. in History Mirabel C. Lam B.S. in Electrical Engineering Terrence M. Lamb B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Thomas E. Lamb B.S. in Architecture Cynthia M. Lamfalusi B.B.A. in Accountancy James R. Lampe B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Thomas S. Lanahan B.B.A. in Finance Eric T. Lanciault B.S. in Architecture Andrea S. Lantz B.A. in American Studies James G. LaPrad B.S. in Materials Science and Engineering Richard F. Lark Jr. B.B.A. in Finance and B.A. in Philosophy Mary Lee Larkin B.B.A. in Accountancy Robert R. Laudico B.S. in Microbiology Mark C. Laughlin B.A. in Economics Marilyn L. Laurenzano B.A. in Psychology and Italian Donald J. Law B.A. in Philosophy Theresa A. Lawton B.A. in Psychology Michael D. Leachman B.A. in English and Anthropology Patrick R. Leavell B.S. in Architecture Claudia A. Ledwich B.A. in Economics Anthony M. Lee B.B.A. in Finance David T. Lee B.A. in Government Kevin M. Lee B.S. in Electrical Engineering Michael E. Lee B.A. in Theology Kathleen A. Lehman B.A. in Pre-Professional and Psychology William O. Lehmann Jr. B.A. in History Larry A. Lemanski B.S. in Electrical Engineering Jill T. Lennert B.S. in Electrical Engineering Kevin W. Lennon B.A. in Economics and ALPA Francis M. Lenox B.A. in Psychology Giovanni Leone B.A. in Government Steven P. Lettenberger B.B.A. in Finance Kenneth Levandoski B.B.A. in Management Robert A. Lewis B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies and Italian Class of 1988 279 . Scott W. Lewis B.B.A. in Finance Jose L. Liano B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Clifford J. Lichaytoo B.B.A. in Accountancy Robert J. Liddy B.A. in English and CAPP Patrick A. Linbeck B.A. in Government Peter E. Lindstrom B.B.A. in Finance Joseph C. Linnen B.B.A. in Finance Colin M. Lipnicky B.A. in Government and English Richard S. Liptak B.B.A. in Finance and B.A. in English Michael A. Lisa B.S. in Physics John T. Livingston B.B.A. in Finance and B.A. in Government Eduardo Llano B.S. in Architecture Brian J. Loeffler B.A. in Communications and Theatre Gretchen M. Loeffler B.B.A. in Accountancy Robert A. Lofaro B.S. in Electrical Engineering Hollianne Logan B.A. in American Studies Marijo Logeman B.B.A. in Accountancy Karen M. Logsdon B.A. in American Studies Deirdre L. Logue B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies John F. Loome III B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Virgil N. Loretto B.S. in Architecture Nancy S. Loughlin B.A. in Economics George F. Love B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Vincent M. Lowell B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Diana Lozano B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Christopher W. Lucey B.A. English, B.S. Mechanical Engineering Alan E. Lui B.S. in Electrical Engineering Diane K. Lund B.A. in French and ALPA Stephen J. Lunney B.B.A. in Accountancy Robert B. Luxem B.A. in American Studies Stephanie A. Lydon B.A. in English and ALPA Michael J. Lynch B.B.A. in Accountancy Sean T. Lynch B.B.A. in Accountancy James J. Lynn B.S. in Civil Engineering and B.A. in English Richard E. Lyon III B.S. in Chemical Engineering ZOU Seniors As seniors, the class of ' 88 is suddenly supposed to show the maturity and responsibility to " make it " in the real world. But wait, are we really so different from those freshman who came here four years ago? Our first instinct may be, " No, I ' m still the same person. " But stop and think about it for a minute. Remember back to freshman year and the late-night chats with your room- mates? In talking to each other back then, we often shared high school stories first dates, Se- nior Prom and who to take to our first SYR. Over our four years, the conver- " WELL, I HEARD ... " Susan Meek, Laura Schilling, and Denise Davis share a late night bull session. Can We Talk? sations have shifted quite a bit. Now we discuss real-world anxi- eties. Who is going to hire me? What am I going to do with my life? Would I rather go on for a graduate degree? As much as we hate to admit it, even the word " marriage " pops up now and then. Deep philosophical conversations aren ' t so uncommon. That ' s not to say we ' ve aban- doned those topics of who ' s dating who and who would like to date who, but occasionally there ' s a lit- tle more substance to our talks. But then, that ' s all a part of grow- ing up. - Nancy Wehner Lisa M. Macalka B.S. in Mathematics John P. MacFadyen B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Margot G. Macheca B.A. in American Studies Frank E. Mackle B.B.A. in Marketing Gordon F. MacLachlan B.A. in English Alison G. Macor B.A. in Communications and Theatre Peter C. Madden B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Diane J. Magill B.A. in Economics and ALPA Christopher T. Magpuri B.B.A. in Management Brian G. Maher B.A. in American Studies John P. Maher B.B.A. in Accountancy Patrick C. Maher B.B.A. in Finance James R. Mahon B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Susan E. Mahony B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Sean M. Malone B.B.A. in Accountancy Timothy J. Malone B.A. in Psychology and English Mary C. Maloney B.A. in English and History James T. Mangan B.A. in Communication and Theatre and ALPA Michael R. Mangan B.A. in Psychology Paul S. Mangels B.B.A. in Finance Class of 1988 281 Eric W. Mann B.A. in Government and ALPA Michael J. Maransky B.B.A. in Accountancy David T. Marcantuono B.B.A. in Accountancy Dennis M. March B.B.A. in Finance Mary L. Marchal B.B.A. in Accountancy Brian J. Marchand B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Edward A. Marcheselli B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Timothy J. Marchesi B.B.A. in Finance Raymond J. Markovich B.B.A. in Accountancy Mary E. Marley B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, B.A. in English Juan A. Marques B.A. in Anthropology Veronica Y. Marquez B.B.A. in Management Joanne B. Marshall B.A. in Government Robert J. Marshall Jr. B.B.A. in Finance Albert J. Martin B.B.A. in Finance Kathleen M. Martin B.A. in American Studies Matthew C. Martin B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Michele M. Martin B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Gregory S. Martinelli B.A. in Philosophy Darren R. Martinez B.A. in Psychology , Photo bv Paul Pahorntl THIS COULD BE IT. Tom Biafore and his date seem to be having fun ... it must have been a memorable dance for them. William C. Marvel B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Joseph W. Marx B.A. in Government Gilberto J. Marxuach B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Brian J. Mast B.B.A. in Marketing Cecilia L. Mast B.A. in English and ALPA Frank J. Mastro B.A. in American Studies Lucas Mata B.A. in Economics and CAPP Katharine M. Mather B.B.A. in Finance Sean R. Mathews B.A. in English and ALPA Christopher J. Matteo B.B.A. in Marketing John R. Matthews B.A. in English and ALPA Paul E. Mauk B.B.A. in Marketing Rosemary A. Max B.A. in American Studies Edward M. Mayer B.S. in Architecture Jeffrey D. Mayer B.B.A. in Management John J. McCabe Jr. B.S. in Architecture Kelly A. McCabe B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Mary C. McCabe B.B.A. in Accountancy Matthew J. McCabe B.A. in Government and ALPA Patrick J. McCabe B.A. in English The Final Word What was your most memora- ble experience at a " " Screw Your Roommate? " The one where I put an Observer ad in to a scope of mine and he and I went together. Unforgettable! - Christy Sieger Sophomore year when I was bartender; I made sure everyone had a good time. - Luis Canales It was a formal and my date ripped his pants on the dance floor, had to go home and change, and then later on got a bloody nose while we were dancing. - Ann Shipman Grace Hall Christmas Formal ... I fell in love. - Anonymous The one I didn ' t have a date for. - John DaDamio The Morrissey Christmas SYR I was in charge of. I had a sweet date and got in loads of trouble with the Administration for the skits we did. - Joe Linnen When Mike McCarty " lei " ed six of us (we were all his dates) at Keen- an ' s Hawaiian SYR. - His Ever-Grateful Dates Class of 1988 283 Photo by Paul Pahorsky Rachel A. McCaffrey B.A. in English and CAPP Leigh E. McCann B.A. in Psychology Michael P. McCann B.B.A. in Accountancy Stacy S. McCarren B.B.A. in Accountancy Kolin M. McCarter B.A. in Economics and ALPA Brian J. McCarthy B.A. in Psychology and English Francis J. McCarthy B.B.A. in Finance Kevin D. McCarthy B.S. in Electrical Engineering Kevin J. McCarthy B.B.A. in Accountancy Michael R. McCarthy B.A. in Philosophy and ALPA Sean P. McCarthy B.A. in Government and History William C. McCarthy B.S. in Electrical Engineering Kevin R. McCloskey B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Kathryn M. McConaghy B.A. in Economics and English Elizabeth J. McConnell B.S. in Civil Engineering 284 Seniors _ Friends for Life The quad, which once may have seemed like a bustling mass of strangers, has gradually become a place of familiar faces. In look- i ing back, you often find yourself 1 with may of the same friends you sat with at freshman orientation. fYet you ' ve moved far beyond j that, as well. You met hundreds ; of people freshman year, a lot of (GETTING INVOLVED. For janei ! Blount and Tom Sloane, working with | SUB has been one way to meet people at f Notre Dame. acquaintances and a small group of good friends. In the ensuing years, social circles overlapped, new acquaintances were made and friendships strengthened. While freshman year was a year of quantity, the subsequent years were ones of quality. They provid- ed the opportunity to get to know the guy you met at Pangborn ' s volleyball-and-barbecue mixer or the girl you sat next to in Calc 105. Of course by senior year there are still people you see for the first time, people you recognize but have never met, and peopl e you ' ve met but whose names you can never remember. Yet for the most part, the Class of 1988 has taken advantage of the opportunities to meet one another. And it has paid off; we ' ll leave Notre Dame with some friends who will last a life- time and others who we may lose touch with but we ' ll never forget. - Nancy Wehner Mark A. McCormick B.A. in History Peter G. McCormick B.A. in American Studies Yolanda P. McCullum B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Lynn A. McDermott B.S. in Chemical Engineering Michael F. McDermott B.A. in American Studies Randal S. McDonald B.B.A. in Marketing Maureen A. McDonnell B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies David G. McGarel B.B.A. in Accountancy James K. McGarry B.A. in English Thomas T. McGee B.B.A. in Finance Edward M. McGinnis B.S. in Chemical Engineering Ann E. McGlinn B.B.A. in Marketing George H. McGowan III B.A. in American Studies James C. McGowan B.S. in Architecture Kevin J. McGowan B.B.A. in Accountancy John G. McGrath B.S. in Mathematics Patrick E. McGrath B.A. in Government Martha M. McGuire B.A. in Communication and Theatre Matthew P. McGuire B.A. in Government and French Michael P. McGuire B.S. in Architecture Philip M. McGuire B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Robert A. McHugh B.B.A in Finance Robin E. McHugh B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Michael J. Mclnerney B.A. in English and ALPA Diane L. McKinley B.S. in Chemical Engineering Class of 1988 285 Patrick E. McKnight B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Joseph Mark McLaughlin B.S. in Aerospace Engineering, B.A. in Psychology Thomas J. McLean B.B.A. in Accountancy Maureen A. McMahon B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Molly K. McMahon B.S. in Biology Anne M. McManmon B.A. in Economics and ALPA Patrick R. McManus B.A. in History and ALPA David C. McMonagle B.A. in Psychology Joseph J. McNamara B.A. in American Studies Thomas C. McNeil B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Michael F. McNeill B.B.A. in Finance John T. McNicholas B.B.A. in Accountancy Matthew S. McQuillan B.B.A. in Marketing Ann B. McSweeney B.A. in Design and ALPA Susan F. Meek B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Laurine T. Megna B.A. in Psychology Paul J. Meissner B.B.A. in Accountancy Daniel J. Meixner B.A. in Government Mark J. Mellett B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Zandra D. Mencer B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Noella C. Menezes B.B.A. in Finance Michael J. Mennes B.S. in Electrical Engineering Edward T. Merkel B.A. in Pre-Professional and Anthropology Julia M. Merkel B.F.A. in Art Studio and Art History Alan R. Metzger Jr. B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Kerry K. Meyer B.B.A. in Marketing Michael J. Meyer B.B.A. in Accountancy Carolyn M. Micek B.A. in Government and ALPA William D. Michelini B.A. in Economics and ALPA John R. Michielutti B.A. in Philosophy and French Tom M. Mick B.S. in Pre-Professional and B.A. in Philosophy Barbara Ann Middendorf B.A. in American Studies Paul R. Milana B.S. in Architecture Adam A. Milani B.A. in English Todd J. Miles B.B.A. in Marketing 286 Seniors Kurt M. Miller B.A. in Government and Communications and Theatre Marc O. Miller B.B.A. in Marketing Mary E. Miller B.A. in Economics Michael A. Miller B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Michael R. Miller B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Patrick J. Miller B.B.A. in Finance William B. Milon B.B.A. in Marketing Vanita K. Mirchandani B.B.A. in Marketing Elizabeth A. Mirko B.S. in Electrical Engineering Pamela A. Moeller B.B.A in Marketing Brian E. Moffitt B.B.A. in Finance Martin L. Monaco B.B.A. in Management Andrew J. Monaghan Jr. B.A. in History and ALPA Thomas M. Monaghan Jr. B.B.A. in Finance Michael P. Monberg B.S. in Material Science, B.A. in Economics [[Photo by Paul PahoresKy Class of 1988 287 i Destined to Don the Plaid ] A student ' s worst nightmare will soon haunt the seniors. De- spite every freshman ' s vehement claim that he will never uphold the stereotype of the ' Notre Dame Alumni, ' his fate is inevitable. That class of old domers who pa- rade around campus clad in plaid pants, Irish sweaters and Notre Dame paraphernalia will soon be joined by the Class of 1988. When this class returns for football games and reunions, they will vis- it their dorms, go to more pep ral- lies than they attended as stu- dents, know the words to the fight song and the alma mater, and flash their plastic in the book- store, spending the equivalent of a semester ' s worth of textbooks. In spite of all the abuse dished out to Notre Dame alumni, who can help but feel a similar devo- tion as they drive down Notre Dame Avenue on a football Satur- day, with the Dome gleaming in the sky, the campus echoing with the band ' s Fight Song and stu- dents rushing out to Green Field for a day of tailgating. You begin thinking, " Wow, I was a part of all of this once, " and you feel a tinge of regret that you can ' t go back to the good ol ' days. But then being a Notre Dame alum- nus carries a special significance because having been a part of it once means we ' ll be a part of it al- ways. - Sheila Kennedy - Tracey Heinbecker READY WITH THE PLAID. Dressed to return for next year ' s football season are (Front) Ken Fisher, Matt Dingens (Back) B.J. Lehmann. Mike Allen. Mike Thomas, Chris Stent and Ken Kollman. Donato A. Montanaro B.A. in Government John N. Monteiro B.S. in Electrical Engineering John T. Monyak B.S. in Mathematics Thomas J. Mooney B.B.A. in Finance Daniel A. Moore B.B.A. in Accountancy 288 Seniors " til A Gregory J. Moore B.B.A. in Accountancy James R. Moore B.A. in Government and Economics Michael J. Moore B.A. in Psychology and ALPA James M. Moran B.B.A. in Finance Joseph J. Morford B.A. in English Edward R. Morgan B.S. in Chemical Engineering James F. Morgan B.B.A. in Accountancy Jeffrey R. Morgan B.B.A. in Accountancy Kathleen A. Morin B.B.A. in Management Maria T. Morin B.B.A. in Accountancy Steven S. Morita B.S. in Architecture Joan C. Morris B.B.A. in Finance Mary E. Morrison B.S. in Biology and B.A. in Psychology Robert L. Morrison B.S. in Electrical Engineering Kimberly A. Morrissey B.A. in Art History Noeline Morrissey B.B.A in Accountancy John R. Mosier B.B.A. in Management Cheryl R. Mott B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Patricia L. Mould B.S. in Architecture Douglas B. Moylan B.B.A. in Marketing and B.A. in Sociology Rita A. Mrowca B.S. in Chemistry Mark A. Mueller B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Richard A. Muench Jr. B.B.A in Finance Lawrence J. Mulcahy B.B.A. in Finance Raymond R. Mulera B.A. in Government John P. Mullaney B.S. in Electrical Engineering Neil F. Mulligan B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Richard W. Mulvey B.A in Economics and ALPA John P. Mundo B.A in Philosophy and ALPA Sean P. Munster B.A in American Studies and ALPA John D. Murgia B.A in Psychology John J. Murillo B.A in Psychology and ALPA Amy E. Murphy B.A. in Economics Joan M. Murphy B.S. in Mathematics Kate Rose Murphy B.A in American Studies Class of 1988 289 Matthew K. Mtrrphy Jr. B.A. in Design Melinda A. Murphy B.B.A. in Accountancy Peter G. Murphy B.A. in Government Thomas E. Murphy B.S. in Electrical Engineering Michael J. Murray B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Monica A. Murray B.A. in Government and ALPA Richard W. Murray Jr. B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies and CAPP Timothy M. Murtha B.B.A. in Accountancy Albert F. Musgrove B.A. in History John W. Muska B.B.A. in Finance Martina F. Mutone B.S. in Biological Sciences Laurie A. Myers B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Joel R. Myler B.B.A. in Accountancy William A. Nakama B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Kathryn J. Nani B.A. in American Studies Christopher Nanni B.A. in Theology and CAPP Susan J. Nanovic B.A. in Government Suzanne Napier B.S. in Architecture Mark A. Napierkowski B.A. in English and ALPA Joseph A. Naughton B.S. in Architecture Lara M. Naughton B.A. in English and Philosophy Michael A. Naughton B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Mark H. Naumann B.B.A. in Accountancy Astrid Navarro B.B.A. in Accountancy Michael G. Nee B.S. in Chemical Engineering Robert E. Neirynck B.B.A. in Accountancy Ann M. Neis B.A. in American Studies Michael T. Nelligan B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Kelly L. Nelson B.B.A. in Marketing Mark R. Nemec B.B.A. in Finance Paul A. Newett B.A. in Government Robert F. Newman B.B.A. in Accountancy Stephen J. Nicgorski B.A. in Government Daniel A. Niedermeyer B.B.A. in Finance C. Douglas Nierle B.A. in Government 290 Seniors It ' s About Time i ' $w -? ' ,:. rSOTHr . Living through losing seasons ... we came here in awe of tradi- tion . . . came expecting four na- tional championships ... we got " building seasons " . . . The football tradition began back in 1887 when Notre Dame played their first game. And the tradition at Notre Dame contin- ues to grow. The glory days of Knute Rockne, Frank Leahy, and Ara Parseghian are in the past, along with Gerry Faust. Gerry Faust came to Notre Dame with high expectations and enthusiasm, only to face a frus- trating combination of big wins and embarrassing defeats. Dur- WIN ONE FOR GERRY? Gerry Faust, in spite of valiant efforts, coached the Irish to several mediocre seasons. ing Gerry Faust ' s years, the foot- ball tradition began to lose its lus- tre. After five turbulent seasons, Faust chose to relinquish his job. And then came Lou. Lou Holtz not only brought new hope to Notre Dame, but also a resur- gence of tradition that had been lacking in previous years. Coach Holtz once said that there are characteristics in the student body that he hoped would be de- picted by the football team. Among them were the competi- tive spirit, the intellectual edge, the desire to succeed and the car- ing for one another. Lou Holtz, in only two seasons, is well on his way to fulfilling that desire. - Melinda Chapleau Paul N. Nobbe B.A. in Government Gregory R. Noe B.A. in Government Michael T. Nolan B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, B.A. in .Economics Bartholomew J. Noland B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Catherine A. Nonnenkamp B.A. in Economics David T. Morris B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Jose J. Novas B.B.A. in Management Paul K. Nowak B.A. in Psychology Louis S. Nunes B.B.A. in Accountancy Shannon E. Oakes B.B.A. in Accountancy Andrew W. O ' Brien B.A. in American Studies Frank E. O ' Brien III B.A. in English James A. O ' Brien B.B.A. in Accountancy Kevin G. O ' Brien B.A. in Economics and English Nancy A. O ' Brien B.A. in American Studies Patrick M. O ' Brien B.A. in Economics Sean P. O ' Brien B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Shawn T. O ' Brien B.B.A. in Accountancy Timothy D. O ' Brien B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Dennis S. O ' Bryan B.A. in English Class of 1988 291 Karynne T. O ' Connell B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Michael P. O ' Connell B.A. in Economics Sean V. O ' Connell B.S. in Electrical Engineering Timothy P. O ' Connell B.B.A. in Accountancy Brendan P. O ' Connor B.B.A. in Finance Michelina E. O ' Day B.S. in Mechanical Engineering John P. Odell B.B.A. in Finance Sean T. O ' Donnell B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies, Philosophy Paul E. Oeschger B.A. in Government Colleen M. O ' Halloran B.A. in Psychology Sean T. O ' Kane B.A. in History Mark H. Oldani B.B.A. in Marketing Maureen K. O ' Leary B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Robert K. O ' Leary B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Tara A. O ' Leary B.A. in Design, Art History and ALPA Kyle D. Olinger B.A. in American Studies James M. Oliver B.B.A. in Accountancy Kristen M. Olsen B.A. in English Thomas J. Olsen B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Brian T. Olson B.S. in Mathematics The Final Word J If you had a vote, who would you pick (other than Monk) for Uni- versity Presi- dent? Why? ' i.l 292 Seniors Laurie Bink. She ' d be exciting and controversial, and isn ' t a priest. - John W. Bienko My mom. No, wait a minute, not while I ' m here. Well, I ' m graduating okay, Mom. - Anonymous Calvin and Hobbes. We need someone creative to add to our univer- sity. - Luis Canales I don ' t think I would vote. The only way to really run a university is by anarchy. - Julie Collinge Me, it might be the only job I can get. - Tony Bennett Donald Trump he ' d make so much money with this place, we ' d nev- er have to pay tuition. - John DaDamio August Busch, President of Anheiser Busch . . . maybe then kegs would be allowed on campus. - Kurt Zoeller ' Ronald Reagan, because he is a good speaker and acts like he went ' here. Brad Drawer I like Monk Malloy for who he is and what he stands for. He represents Notre Dame well. - Frank McCarthy. 1 Michael R. Olson B.S. in Electrical Engineering Patrick E. O ' Malley B.B.A. in Marketing John R. Omernik B.B.A. in Finance Jennifer M. O ' Neil B.A. in English and ALPA John P. O ' Neil B.A. in American Studies Kara O ' Neil B.A. in American Studies Michael J. O ' Neil B.B.A. in Accountancy Kevin D. O ' Neill B.A. in Government and ALPA Mary E. O ' Neill B.S. in Electrical Engineering Matthew W. O ' Neill B.A. in American Studies and Government Maureen M. O ' Neill B.B.A. in Accountancy Patrick K. O ' Neill B.S. in Mechanical Engineering William J. O ' Neill B.B.A. in Accountancy David T. Opitz B.S. in Mathematics Lisa M. Ore hen B.A. in English and CAPP John A. Orecchio B.B.A. in Finance Kerry A. O ' Rourke B.S. in Mathematics Kym E. Orsetti B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Juan R. Ortiz B.A. in Government Jeffrey A. Osboume B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies A MAN OF HIS PEOPLE. President Monk Malloy spends many nights social- izing with his fellow Sorin residents. Class of 1988 293 Hey Man, No ProblemI That was the theme for this year ' s Senior Trip to the beauti- ful island of Jamaica. 170 sen- iors spent seven sun-filled days in Montego Bay snorkeling, parasailing, horseback riding and basking in the sun. Many toured the lush island, traveling to the spectacular Dunn ' s River Falls or the white sands of Neg- ril. Some spent an afternoon getting their hair braided by the local girls on the beach or venturing beyond the gates of the hotel to barter with the mer- chants. " Come into my shop. Take a look inside. The more you smile, the less you pay. " The evenings gave everyone a taste of the island. Lobster, shellfish and pepper pot soup were local favorites not to men- tion the native beverage, smooth Jamaican rum. After dinner meant dancing to the band around the pool or to the reggae beat in the Witcheshideaway Club. A few daring souls even went into town to the Bottleneck Inn to celebrate Jamaican inde- pendence day with the local crowd. Everyone returned tired but refreshed with straw hats and suntans after a fantastic fall break. As the Jamaicans say, IRIE! - Catherine A. Nonnenkamp BO OR ANN? Ann Weidemann sports her new Jamaican do and a rather impressive tan, as well. Kevin J. O ' Shea B.S. in Pre-Professiona! Studies Mark N. Osifchin B.S. in Electrical Engineering Mary Ellen Osowski B.A. in English Cynthia S. Otto B.S. in Biological Sciences Gregory M. Otto B.B.A. in Finance Ronald W. Overhiser B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies John M. Owens B.B.A. in Finance Brian L. Owsley B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies, Government Julia A. Oxler B.S. in Biological Sciences Joseph G. Padanilam B.B.A. in Finance Gail M. Page B.A. in English and Education Paul R. Pahoresky B.A. in Economics, Government and ALPA Julia M. Palamaro B.A. in Economics and ALPA Ronald J. Paler Jr. B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Jonathan N. Palmore B.A. in History Kathryn S. Pampel B.A. in Psychology and CAPP Antonia A. Pancel B.A. in Government and Art History Mark S. Pankowski B.A. in American Studies Kerry P. Panozzo B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Nicholas C. Pappas B.B.A. in Accountancy and B.A. in Philosophy 294 Senio __. Michelle E. Parent B.A. in Government John P. Parker B.B.A. in Finance Mary Lee E. Parker B.A. in History and ALPA Laura I. Parsley B.B.A. in Management David S. Patria B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Bradley G. Pattelli B.S. in Electrical Engineering Lance W. Patten B.B.A. in Finance Stephen G. Patterson B.S. in Biology Dianna M. Pavin B.B.A. in Marketing Craig S. Pavlina B.B.A. in Management John J. Paynter B.A. in History and ALPA Michelle Pearcy B.A. in English and Psychology Seth C. Peets B.B.A. in Finance Pietro Pellegrino B.B.A. in Accountancy Mario A. Pellicano B.A. in American Studies and ALPA Cora C. Peng B.S. Pre-Professional Studies, B.A. Philosophy Beth A. Penza B.B.A. in Marketing Antonio J. Perez B.B.A. in Finance Jaime Perez B.B.A. in Finance John E. Perez B.A. in Psychology and Spanish Class of 1988 295 Lisa A. Perez B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Patricia A. Perez B.A. in Government and ALPA Paul A. Perez B.S. in Microbiology Rogelio G. Perez B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies John M. Peric B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and History Christopher Perozek B.A. in American Studies and CAPP George E. Perry B.B.A. in Finance, B.A. in German Robert T. Perry B.B.A. in Accountancy Jesse Pesta B.A. in Communications and Theatre Ann M. Peters B.A. in English Jeffrey S. Peters B.B.A. in Marketing Kirk C. Peterson B.A. in Government Vincent N. Phelan B.A. in English and ALPA Andrew J. Phillips B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies David A. Phillips B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and English Timothy L. Phillips B.A. in Programof Liberal Studies Gregory S. Pierce B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Kathryn M. Pierce B.B.A. in Accountancy Kirk S. Pierce B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Sean M. Fieri B.A. in American Studies Patricia M. Pieronek B.S. in Electrical Engineering Brian P. Pierret B.B.A. in Accountancy Eric R. Pilarcik B.A. in Theology, Spanish and ALPA Lauren J. Pillar B.A. in American Studies Paul M. Pittman B.B.A. in Accountancy Alison L. Pivonka B.A. in Government and Philosophy Linda J. Plonski B.S. in Electrical Engineering Michael P. Plowey B.B.A. in Accountancy David J. Pohlen B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Gregory J. Poirier B.S. in Mathematics John S. Pollard B.S. in Earth Science Brian K. Poor B.S. in Electrical Engineering James A. Porter B.B.A. in Finance Robert B. Powell B.B.A. in Finance John A. Powers B.B.A. in Finance 296 Seniors Photo by Paul Pahoresky Lawrence E. Pravecek B.S. in Mathematics Colleen A. Prentice B.A. in Economics Mary E. Prew B.B.A. in Management Domenic P. Prinzivalli B.B.A. in Accountancy Rene L. Pristas B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies CHOICES, CHOICES, CHOICES. Har- old Sivers opts for a popular alternative to University Food Services. Francis G. Publicover B.B.A. in Finance John C. Puetz B.B.A. in Accountancy Silvia M. Pulido B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Susan N. Pusek B.A. in Government Carl M. Putnam B.S. in Aerospace Engineering William R. Quasney B.A. in Government Stephen Quasi B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Jeanne M. Quigley B.A. in Sociology and English Brian P. Quill B.A. in Management Jessica D. Quinn B.A. in Design Class of 1988 297 Kristi D. Quintana B.A. in American Studies Marc E. Radi B.A. in Government Debbra L. Rafine B.A. in English Anthony V. Ragunas B.B.A. in Finance Douglas M. Ramler B.B.A. in Finance Efrain Ramos B.A. in Government and Spanish Kathleen M. Ramos B.B.A. in Marketing Robert T. Raster B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Jose L. Ravano B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies John F. Raven B.A. in Sociology Christopher M. Rawson B.A. in Economics Christopher W. Reardon B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Jonathan M. Redgrave B.A. in Government and Economics Julie A. Reed B.A. in Government, French and ALP A Elizabeth L. Reeves B.A. in Mathematics The Alternatives Photos bv Paul Palu.rc ' sks The Class of 1988 began their years at Notre Dame with the in- stitution of the alcohol policy. Terms like " responsible social gatherings " and " social alterna- tives " were commonly heard but less commonly carried out. Fresh- man year was marked by what we thought were bashes, but what upperclassmen told us were noth- ing compared to those of previous years. And so we searched for those al- ternatives. Freshman year memo- ries include Thursday nights at Mr. D ' s, where the lines to get in were so long, there was as much of a party in the parking lot as there was inside. In our sopho- more and junior years, the police became common party-crashers at off-campus parties, as well as the bars. Students were a bit hesi- tant to enter bars before they hit the magical " 21 " or even to go to one of the numerous Rex Street, St. Louis Street or Campusview parties for fear of receiving a cita- tion, being arrested or even being bitten by police dogs. Five Points dropped to Two Points with the losses of Corby ' s, Nickie ' s and Lee ' s. (Many of us have fond . . . or not so fond . . . memories of these fine establishments.) By senior year, The Commons and Bridget ' s became a staple of the off-campus social scene. And what night at Bridget ' s would be complete without a post-drinking stop at The Great American Hot Dog Stand for a cadillac or cheesy popcorn? The gripes and the grumblings about what to do or where to go were rarely silenced. But in spite of all the complaints about Notre Dame ' s social alternatives, you have to admit we found more than enough to keep ourselves enter- tained. - Nancy Wehner MMM . . . MMM . . . GOOD. Snow, sleet and hail can ' t keep Bob Kelly, Nancy Wehner and Jim Wimbiscus from their cheesy popcorn. ; Great American H?t Dog Stand 298 Seniors Kerry M. Regan B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Kathleen M. Regilio B.S. in Biological Sciences, B.A. in Psychology Annemarie Reilly B.A. in Government and French James W. Reilly B.B.A. in Finance John W. Reilly B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Timothy J. Reilly B.B.A. in Finance Paul A. Reisch B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and Psychology Joye K. Reno B.S. in Architecture Denis W. Retoske B.B.A. in Accountancy, B.A. in Philosophy Mary C. Reuscher B.A. in English Richard T. Reuter B.B.A. in Finance and B.A. in Economics Paul D. Reuvers B.A. in Economics and ALPA Michael J. Reymann B.A. in Economics and ALPA Daniel J. Reynolds B.B.A. in Finance Richard C. Reynolds B.B.A. in Accountancy ROOM TO BREATHE. Seniors take a minute out from their socializing to pose for the camera on one of Bridget ' s less crowded nights. Class of 1988 299 Robert Ricci B.B.A. in Finance Constance J. Rich B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Kathleen A. Richard s B.B.A. in Marketing Andrew C. Richardson B.B.A. in Accountancy Thomas D. Richardson B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Kenneth J. Richelsen B.S. in Electrical Engineering Michael B. Ricker B.B.A. in Marketing Shawn P. Ricketts B.S. in Electrical Engineering Jane A. Riedford in Communications and Theatre Ricky L. Rietbrock B.A. in American Studies B.A James S. Riley ' B.B.A. in Management Kevin P. Riley B.B.A in Marketing Michael G. Rimkus B.B.A. in Accountancy Lee P.Ritzau B.B.A. in Finance Jacqueline R. Rizner B.A. in English VIG OUT. Frank McCarthy, Tom McGee, Eric Mann and Pete Wolo- han begin the football pared with their own 300 Seniors . First and Last Senior year is the first time that no one will mistake you for a freshman. As you become ready to step out into the world as a pillar of society, it is not the boundless maturity but rather the gloating grin that gives it away. It ' s a smile that brags about guiltless and le- gal trips to the bars and a first shot at checkmarked courses. It tells of the journey from being an end-zone spectator to a 40-yard line spectator, of three-piece inter- view suits and the anticipation of a diploma. The smile broadens at the realization that there is a val- id excuse for the spring semester ' s AN ALL-NIGHT AFFAIR. Seniors take their football tickets seriously, spending a long night outside the JACC. usual decline in productivity you are a second semester senior. Amidst the gloating is a hint of hidden sadness. It ' s the last time to declare a " sleep-until-your-last- class-is-over " day; it ' s the last time to roll out of bed and into the classroom; no more supplementa- ry funds from your parents when you complain that all the money you had was spent on books. It ' s the last time you can strategically mention your starvation to ensure a care package each month. Soon it will be impossible to laugh at alumni, because you ' ll be one of them. - Mimi Beretz Photos by Paul Pahoresky Kristine M. Roach B.S. in Biology Carrie C. Roberts B.B.A. in Finance Catherine A. Robertson B.S. in Electrical Engineering Brian P. Roche B.B.A. in Accountancy Joseph P. Roche B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Martin W. Rodgers B.A. in Economics and ALPA Kathryn A. Roe B.A. in Economics Gerard J. Roerty Jr. B.B.A. in Finance Marshall M. Rogers B.S. in Architecture Paul S. Romano B.A. in Economics, B.S. in Electrical Engineering Mary T. Ronan B.A. in English and Government Michael G. Rooney B.S. in Chemistry David W. Ross B.A. in Philosophy and ALPA Joseph J. Rossi B.A. in English Gregory D. Rowe B.B.A. in Accountancy Class of 1988 301 HAT-HEAD AND SWEATS. After grad- uation Tom Schuster will move from a baseball cap and sweats to a blue pin- striped suit and power tie. Patrick J. Rowley B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies, Sociology Matthew F. Roy B.A. in Philosophy and ALPA Michael A. Ruff B.B.A. in Accountancy Anjanette Ruiz B.B.A. in Finance Jodie L. Rummelhart B.B.A. in Accountancy Joel G. Rump B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Mark A. Runfola B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies, Economics Susan E. Rust B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies. Sociology Deirdre B. Ryan B.A. in English Matthew F. Ryan B.A. in Government 1 302 Seniors Patrick M. Ryan B.S. in Chemical Engineering Shawn P. Ryan B.B.A. in Finance Alisa A. Sabolsice B.B.A. in Accountancy Daniel J. Sacchini B.A. in Spanish and ALPA Joseph R. Salamon B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Shahid Saleem B.S. in Civil Engineering Timothy A. Salmon B.B.A. in Marketing Mark D. Salopek B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies William J. Sammon B.A. in History Johanna M. Sanchez B.B.A. in Accountancy and Marketing Kevin J. Sandberg B.A. in Economics and ALPA Anne Sanderson B.S. in Mathematics and Education Andrew P. Sandier B.A. in Government and Art Studio Julio J. Santos-Munne B.S. in Mathematics and Electrical Engineering James M. Sass B.A. in Economics and ALPA Gary H. Sasse B.B.A. in Finance Raquel Sastre B.B.A in Finance Monica A. Sauer B.S. in Biology Nan M. Sauer B.B.A. in Management Timothy F. Scanlan B.A. in Economics Matthew C. Scanlon B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Kathleen M. Scarbeck B.A. in English and German Donald W. Schanding B.A. in Economics and ALPA Megan M. Scheckler B.A. in French and Music Michael G. Schellinger B.B.A in Marketing David C. Schilling B.S. in Biochemistry Laura R. Schilling B.S. in Chemical Engineering Lisa Schiltgen B.B.A. in Accountancy Tracy A. Schindele B.B.A. in Accountancy John J. Schirger B.A in Government Rudolph A. Schlais III B.S. in Biological Sciences Daniel T. Schlehuber B.B.A. in Accountancy and B.A. in History Heidi L. Schlumpf B.A in American Studies David J. Schmitt B.S. in Biology Mark A. Schnur B.B.A in Management . Class of 1988 303 , The Final Word How many hours Homework?? of homework did l can t count [t on one hand - Rob Brantman - - Ann Smith CIO I ' d tell you but you ' d probably write my parents and I ' d hate to get throughout your - Tim O ' Brien Probably not as much as I should have, but enough to say I still had my fun. - Ann Shipman 15 x 200 = 300 x 40 =... - Jim Aman Fourteen hours a week ... or was that one hour every fourteen weeks? - Anonymous How am I supposed to know? - Joe Linnen Not enough, I generally just crammed for tests, thus my GPA. - Tom McGee I Sara E. Schoeck B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies, Philosophy Bradley J. Schoenbauer B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Elizabeth A. Schuster B.S. in Biological Sciences, B.A. in Anthropology Thomas J. Schuster B.B.A. in Finance Michael O. Schwaab B.A. in Economics Peter J. Schwabe B.B.A. in Finance John M. Schwartz B.B.A. in Finance Kenneth M. Schwartz B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Stacy M. Schwartz B.B.A. in Accountancy James P. Schwetschenau B.B.A. in Accountancy Gerard D. Scimeca B.A. in American Studies Stacy E. Seicshnaydre B.A. in Psychology Barbara J. Seidel B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Michael D. Seidel B.B.A. in Management Ann L. Seifert B.A. in English Amyjo Senew B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Julie M. Sennett B.A. in American Studies Shawn P. Sexton B.B.A. in Management James A. Seymour B.B.A. in Finance Patricia A. Shackelford B.A. in Government and ALPA 304 Seniors Photo by Hannes Hacker STUDYING BY OSMOSIS. Cliff Stevens tries a familiar, but unsuccessful, form of studying . . . with his eyes closed. Khalil Y. Shalabi B.S. j ' n Mechanical Engineering Thomas J. Shallow B.A in English Joe L. Shank B.S. n Mechanical Engineering, B.A. in Psychology Mary K. Shannon B.A. in Economics Michael J. Shannon B.B.A. in Accountancy Michael M. Sharkey B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Jeffrey F. Shay B.B.A. in Finance Andrew T. Shea B.A. in Government and ALPA Bryan P. Shea B.A. in Psychology John M. Shea B.S. j ' n Aerospace Engineering Laurie A. Shea B.A. in American Studies John M. Sheehan B.B.A. in Accountancy John J. Sheehy B.B.A. in Marketing and B.A. in Philosophy Daniel E. Sheldon B.A. in American Studies and ALPA Susan A. Shelton B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Lori A. Shemanski B.A. in American Studies and Japanese Teresa A. Sheppard B.S. in Chemical Engineering Hafiz U. Sherali B.S. in Architecture Michael J. Shim B.B.A. in Finance Ann M. Shipman B.A. in English Class of 1988 305 R. A. ' s Give Their Right Arm When 1 was a treshman i thought that R.A. ' s were flawless. They were walking information banks with an endless supply of door keys. Things have changed. From the day that I began to be introduced to parents as " My R.A., " my section must have known that I was far from perfect. I had recently fallen six feet dur- ing a piggy-back ride escapade. The distinctive scab on my chin caused parents to wonder why they had never heard of Notre Dame ' s women ' s boxing league. The fall plunged me head-first into my role as an R.A., a job for wmcn tnere is no tt.apian course or step-by-step manual. I could not guarantee a year without rough spots, only a sturdy shoul- der for a few people to lean on. Little did I expect that these sturdy shoulders would be sitting by the door to Lyons Hall moni- toring party-seeking traffic while my friends went elsewhere for en- tertainment. I enjoyed chasing people who were armed with shav- ing cream and picking up cheddar cheese that had been danced into the rug at our S.Y.R. Fortunately, our hall staff works as a team, so we were able to cherish these moments as a group. Amidst these and more serious matters, it became necessary for me to put aside my innately ty- rannical tendencies and be a friend. The " Get that beer out of the hallway! " was a smaller part of the job than sharing someone ' s excitement about her engage- ment, celebrating birthdays, and listening to how people spent break. I really hated the job. There is no question that the nights on duty and the 3:00 a.m. knocks on the door have been a small price to pay for everything that people have shared with me. Maybe the letters R.A. stand for something analogous to Right Arm. You never asked for one, but you got one; sometimes it will | point you in the right direction; and when you need something, it reaches out. - Mimi Beretz BEHIND THE SCENES. PWs Laura Parsley. Jill Kunath and Lisa Orchen take part in weekly staff meetings as well as the multitude of other R.A. duties. Photo bv Paul Pahoresky Scott A. Shishman B.B.A. in Finance Robert M. Shurmer B.A. in History and Theology Todd J. Siczek B.B.A. in Accountancy Christine M. Sieger B.A. in American Studies Richard D. Sierra B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies and Theology 306 Seniors I mfli .; ' e l n (ft Steven E. Siler B.B.A. in Accountancy and B.A. in Theology Julie A. Silhavy B.B.A. in Finance Rossana M. Silva B.B.A. in Accountancy Christopher S. Simms B.B.A. in Management Anthony G. Simon B.S. in Electrical Engineering Craig M. Simon B.A. in History and B.S. in Mechanical Engineeering Christopher T. Simonet B.A. in Economics Matthew O. Sitzer B.A. in English Kelly A. Sive B.A. in English Harold R. Sivers B.A. in Economics and ALPA Catherine V. Skahan B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Christopher S. Skorcz B.A. in English and Economics Stephen S. Skupien B.B.A. in Finance Sean M. Slein B.B.A. in Finance Steven A. Sley B.S. in Electrical Engineering Amy M. Smith B.B.A. in Marketing Ann M. Smith B.A. in American Studies David G. Smith B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Edward R. Smith B.S. in Electrical Engineering Gary C. Smith B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Gregory J. Smith B.B.A. in Accountancy J. Chad Smith B.B.A. in Finance Joseph S. Smith B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Justin L. Smith B.B.A. in Accountancy Monica R. Smtih B.B.A. in Accountancy Patricia E. Smith B.A. in History and French Timothy L. Smith B.B.A. in Accountancy William F. Smith B.A. in Government Matthew J. Snyder B.S. in Mathematics, Electrical Engineering John J. Sobieralski B.A. in Government Sallie M. Sofranko B.A. in English David G. Somelofske B.A. in Psychology and ALPA John M. Sommerdyke B.B.A in Marketing Andrew R. So m pie B.A. in Economics Steven F. Sonnek B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies, Psychology Class of 1988 307 r Daniel M. Sophy B.A. in Government and Philosophy Anne G. Sopic B.S. in Biochemistry John T. Sorenson B.B.A. in Marketing James P. Sosnowski B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies, Psychology John R. Souter B.B.A. in Accountancy Krista L. Speck B.A. in Design and Art History Michael K. Sperry B.S. in Mechanical Engineering David D. Spesia B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Paul J. Spieldenner B.B.A. in Finance and B.A. in Japanese Carol A. Spils B.B.A. in Finance Edward V. Spinelli B.A. in History Timothy J. Spires B.A. in American Studies and ALPA Monica J. Spoelstra B.A. in American Studies Michele D. Spring B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Michele A. Spychalski B.A. in Psychology and CAPP Deborah M. Stadler B.S. in Architecture Prank M. Stams B.A. in History Marc D. Stanley B.B.A. in Finance Patrick T. Stanton B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies and ALPA Andrea M. Starbuck B.B.A. in Management Edward C. Starinchak B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies, Psychology Brian J. Stark B.S. Pre-Professional Studies, B.A. Anthropology Christine M. Stauduhar B.A. in American Studies Edward J. Steck II B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Karen A. Stefanko B.B.A. in Finance Jeanne L. Steinbronn B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Christopher D. Stent B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Edmund A. Stephan III B.A. in English and History Warren Clayton Stephens B.B.A. in Finance and B.A. in Government Mark A. Stettler B.S. in Electrical Engineering Megan I. Stettler B.B.A. in Accountancy Adam F. Steven B.A. in English Byron L. Stevens II B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Clifford E. Stevens B.A. in History James P. Stevenson B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and English 308 Seniors I A KISS FOR SANTA. By the look on San- ta ' s face, he enjoys getting Christmas pre- sents, too. Lynne R. Strand B.A. in American Studies and Government Jeff W. Strazis B.A. in Philosophy and ALPA Mark S. Stringer B.A. in Design Susan A. Strong B.B.A. in Finance Cailin M. Stubbs B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Jacqueline E. Suarez B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies, Sociology Jill M. Suglich B.A. in English and Education Mark G. Sullivan B.S. in Civil Engineering Mary C. Sullivan B.B.A. in Marketing Ronald Michael Sullivan B.A. in History Class of 1988 309 . William D. Sullivan B.B.A. in Finance William P. Sullivan B.A. in History and B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Mary-Jean Sully B.A. in History Brian L. Summers B.S. in Biological Sciences Dianne C. Summers B.B.A. in Accountancy Michael S. Sweeney B.S. in Chemical Engineering Scott T. Swick B.B.A. in Accountancy Patricia A. Swope B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies, Psychology, ALPA Archie Q. Symonette B.S. in Electrical Engineering Raymond A. Szajko B.S. in Mathematics Michael F. Syzmanski B.B.A. in Accountancy Christopher A. Tadych B.S. in Architecture Michael D. Tafelski B.A. in American Studies Anthony T. Takazawa B.B.A. in Finance Ann K. Tankersley B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies, Psychology Charles B. Tanner B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Frank J. Tantalo B.S. in Aerospace Engineering John H. Tao B.S. in Biological Sciences Gregory L. Tatum B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Mark A. Taylor B.B.A. in Accountancy Mark T. Taylor B.A. in Mathematics and Music Mary Elizabeth Taylor B.A. in English Mark J. Tebbe B.S. in Chemistry Tom G. Thanopoulos B.A. in Economics and ALPA Mark J. Thebault B.S. in Mechanical Engineering M. Frances Theby B.B.A. in Accountancy Andrew D. Therber B.S. in Mathematics Glenn A. Thesing B.S. in Civil Engineering Michael P. Thesing B.S. in Electrical Engineering Peter J. Thillman B.A. in American Studies Arnold W. Thomas B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Christopher J. Thomas B.A. in English Elizabeth A. Thomas B.A. in English and Government Michael L. Thomas B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies, Psychology David E. Thompson B.S. in Mechanical Engineering 310 Seniors A Smile Among the Stars Red Chuck Taylor hi-tops, tie- dyed T-shirt, faded, paint splat- tered jeans and a grin that could barely hold back the boundless love of life within him. That was Mike Cogswell and he was spe- cial. Whether he was annoying his roommates with the latest in mu- sic or the greatness of Syracuse sports teams, playing guitar or displaying his self-described greatness on the basketball court or soccer field. Cogs was someone everyone wanted to be around. His eternal optimism, confi- dence in himself and overflowing spirit of fun had a way of helping people discover the joy in life. With a look or a stupid noise or a long late night talk, Cogs was able to share his thoughtfulness and warmth and get you to look at life a little less seriously. He made time for everyone. When his life was ended all too suddenly by a drunk driver, the Notre Dame family lost a very special and beautiful brother. Yet, because of the love he gave us and the warmth he shared we will remember not the tragedy of his death but the celebration that was his life. Through his spirit, Mike Cogs- well will be with us always. ! " I shall look as if I were suffering. I shall look a little as if I were dying. It is like that. Do not come to see that. It is not worth the trouble . . . " " I shall not leave you. " " In one of the stars I shall be living. In one of them I shall be laughing. And so it will be as if all the stars were laughing, when you look at the sky at night . . . " - The Little Prince Michael C. Cogswell Class of 1988 311 What was your freshman year roommate like? The Final Word She was a senior and she was hilarious. She played as a lineman on the PE football team and she ' d put on makeup and find a red or white ribbon for her hair to match her jersey. - Cindy Harrigan He was a cross between Conan the Barbarian and Bill Cosby. - Jim Aman She was a SMC Chick, I transferred to Notre Dame because of her. - Anonymous One was a short, filthy, stinking, conniving Cuban from Miami and the other an arch-conservative All-American runner from Chicago. They ' re my best friends today. - Mike McDermott We ' ve been best friends and roommates for four years, but I was a bit worried when I found out that she ' d had a pacifier until she was eight years old. - Anonymous THROUGH THE YEARS. Like many Notre Dame students, Mark Diamond, Mike McDermott and Fernando Carranza developed a close friendship over their years at ND. Photo bv Paul Pahoreskv Gregory J. Thompson B.S. in Mathematics Kristine J. Thompson B.A. in Government and English Richard D. Thompson B.S. in Aerospace Engineering James B. Thordahl B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Julie M. Thornbury B.A. in English and Psychology David C. Thornton B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies, Psychology Michael A. Thurston B.A. in Government and ALPA Sean F. Tierney B.S. in Aerospace Engineering Patrick J. Timon B.A. in History Corey J. Timpson B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies, Philosophy 312 Seniors ft W t vT Diane M. Tinley B.B.A. in Accountancy Robert L. Tirva B.B.A. in Accountancy Andrew Titterton B.S. in Electrical Engineering Mary Kate Titterton B.A. in Design and CAPP Gregg A. Tivnan B.A. in Modern Languages and ALPA Gregory S. Tjaden B.B.A. in Accountancy Brian F. Tobin B.B.A. in Accountancy and B.A. in English Christopher M. Tomko B.B.A. in Finance Bridgette A. Tompkins B.A. in American Studies Jacqueline M. Toole B.B.A. in Finance Rafael A. Torrens III B.S. in Architecture Michael J. Torres B.S. in Mathematics Joseph D. Torrez B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies, Psychology Thomas J. Torter B.B.A. in Marketing Thomas P. Tracy B.A. in English and ALPA Patrick M. Trask B.B.A. in Accountancy Paul Kevin Trautner B.S. Pre-Professional Studies, B.A. Philosophy Gerard T. Travers B.B.A. in Finance Kathleen M. Traynor B.B.A. in Finance Amy L. Treder B.B.A. in Accountancy Edward A. Trifone B.A. in American Studies Michael W. Trimm B.B.A. in Accountancy Pratibha Tripathi B.A. in American Studies and English Daniel J. Tubbesing B.S. in Biology Bryan G. Tucker B.B.A. in Marketing Matthew E. Turner B.S. in Electrical Engineering David E. Twohy B.A. in English Peter R. Twohy B.S. in Architecture Jennifer A. Uber B.A. in American Studies and ALPA John M. Uhll B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Ronna T. Ungs B.S. in Chemical Engineering Paul F. Ursino B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Thomas E. Utter B.S. in Electrical Engineering John L. Utterback B.B.A. in Management Gina L. Vairo B.A. in Government and Philosophy Class of 1988 313 . Martin J. Valente B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Albert Valenzuela B.S. in Materials Science and Engineering John R. Vanderlaan B.S. in Architecture Sharon L. VanDolman B.B.A. in Finance Diane M. Vasko B.A. in Psychology William C. Vasquez B.A. in Government and History Maryann Vassallo B.B.A. in Finance Thomas F. Vasti B.A. in Government Laura M. Vaughan B.S. in Chemical Engineering Marc E. Ventura B.S. in Architecture Paul L. Vetter B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies, Psychology Bonnie L. Viens B.A. in Music Andrew J. Vierhile B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Michael F. Visovatti B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Roxanne L. Vittori B.A. in Psychology Gary A. Voce B.A. in American Studies Elisabeth E. Vogel B.A. in Pre-Professional, Economics Gregory J. Vogl B.S. in Physics Karen D. Vohlwinkel B.B.A. in Accountancy Keith R. Voigt B.B.A. in Accountancy Kenneth L. Voigt B.A. in Philosophy and ALPA Jeffrey E. Vuono B.A. in Economics and CAPP Karen Vuono B.B.A in Marketing Barbara A. Wagner B.S. in Architecture Gregory M. Wagner B.A. in Psychology Theresa E. Wagner B.S. in Chemistry Todd M. Waldmann B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies and English Pamela L. Walker B.B.A. in Marketing James B. Walleshauser B.B.A. in Management Theresa A. Wallmeyer B.A. in Psychology Daniel J. Walsh B.B.A. in Accountancy Michael G. Walsh B.S. in Electrical Engineering Shannon J. Walsh B.S. in Mathematics Jane C. Walter B.S. in Mathematics Wilson C. Walter B.S. in Aerospace Engineering 314 Seniors John A. Walters B.A. in Government Reginald E. Ward B.A. in Government Melissa J. Warnke B.B.A. in Accountancy Creighton S. Warren B.S. in Electrical Engineering Victor S. Warren B.B.A. in Finance Martin J. Watts B.A. in Economics and ALPA Veronica K. Weadock B.A. in Philosophy William T. Webb B.A. in Government and English Joseph W. Weber B.S. in Physics Nancy A. Wehner B.B.A. in Finance and B.A. in English Brian D. Weidmann B.S. in Architecture Grant H. Weidner B.B.A. in Accountancy Jane E. Weir B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Denise Weis B.A. in Economics and CAPP John B. Welch B.A. in Philosophy and ALPA Robert V. Welch Jr. B.B.A. in Finance Jane Anne Weldon B.A. in Theology and English Scott A. Wellmann B.S. in Biological Sciences John A. Welsch B.B.A. in Finance Brien J. Welsh B.A. in English THE THRILL OF COMPETITION. Four seniors go out looking for a fight find it on the Chexx rink. Class of 1988 315 . James P. Welsh B.B.A. in Finance Peter A. Welsh B.B.A. in Finance Maureen A. Welter B.A. in Government and French Stephen H. Wenc B.A. in Government Robert C. Werner B.S. in Electrical Engineering Joseph J. Westermeyer B.S. in Chemical Engineering John B. Weykamp B.B.A. in Finance Joseph J. Whalen B.B.A. in Management Karen M. Whalen B.A. in Government and Sociology Mary C. Whalen B.B.A. in Finance Richard K. Whalen B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Kevin V. Whelan B.B.A. in Finance Mary Sharon White B.B.A. in Accountancy Mae A. Whiteman B.B.A. in Management Joann C. Whitfield B.A. in Government and ALPA Douglas P. Whitman B.A. in Economics and ALPA John T. Wholihan B.B.A. in Finance Ann M. Wiedemann B.A. in Sociology and Psychology Martin J. Will B.S. in Chemistry Diane E. Willemin B.S. in Electrical Engineering Arthur P. Williams B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Eleanor M. Williams B.S. in Chemical Engineering Mary E. Williams B.A. in American Studies Catherine H. Williard B.A. in English Vincent N. Willis B.B.A. in Accountancy Bernard J. Wilson Jr. B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Brian G. Wilson B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies William L. Wilson B.A. in Government, Communications and Theatre James J. Wimbiscus Jr. B.A. in Economics and ALPA Deborah A. Winarski B.A. in Philosophy Samuel A. Wing III B.B.A. in Marketing Shannon M. Winnubst B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Christopher C. Winslade B.A. in Economics, B.S. in Electrical Engineering Peter J. Winter B.S. in Chemistry Richard J. Wirth B.B.A. in Finance 316 Seniors A Piece of Advice " Take time to smell the roses. " a piece of advice we hear often. But how often do we actually fol- low it? College students seem to bounce back and forth between studying and party. Yet there ' s some in-between ground which seniors, in particular, cherish even more. They take time to share with their close friends their biggest dreams and their worst fears. They walk around campus some days, when all is quiet, and appreciate not only the beauty of the campus but everything it has come to mean to them. They un- derstand the opportunities which going to Notre Dame has provid- ed them. " Smelling the roses " means simply taking the time to appreci- ate life. It doesn ' t only relate to college seniors; it ' s something we should always remember. - Nancy Wehner MAKING THE MOST OF FREE TIME. Seniors spend a lot of their time simply talking with friends. Photo bv Paul Pahoreskv Ronald L. Wisniewski B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Michelle M. Witt B.A. in Program of Liberal Studies Kristin M. Woehl B.S. in Architecture Michael M. Woll B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies, Philosophy Michelle Wood B.A. in Psychology William E. Wood B.S. in Chemical Engineering Jeffrey S. Woode B.B.A. in Accountancy Marguerite E. Woodward B.A. in English and ALPA Petra D. Worwag B.A. in American Studies and CAPP Judith A. Wrappe B.F.A. in Art Studio Class of 1988 317 ' Amy Wright B.A. in Government and French Philip M. Wuesthoff B.S. in Mechanical Engineering David T. Yagnesak B.S. in Pre-Professional, Mechanical Engineering Marlene Yakopec B.A. in English and ALPA Akira Yamamoto B.B.A. in Accountancy Craig M. Yarwood B.B.A. in Accountancy Jeffrey H. Yee B.S. in Mathematics Thomas A. Yemc B.B.A. in Finance Cynthia S. Yoder B.A. in Psychology and ALPA Thomas J. Yoon B.A. in Economics A FAMILIAR SIGHT. The Golden Dome atop the Administration Building is the most well-known and impressive view on campus. O 1 o Seniors Kevin J. Young B.A. in Psychology Lisa M. Young B.S. in Electrical Engineering Philip J. Young B.A. in Economics William R. Young B.A. in English Ronald S. Yuro B.A. in Government William R. Zadell B.B.A. in Finance Eric J. Zagrocki B.A. in History Lori A. Zapf B.A. in English and ALPA Paul D. Zavodnyik B.A. in Psychology Mark A. Zeese B.B.A. in Accountancy John C. Zeman B.B.A. in Marketing Linda M. Zgoda B.S. in Mathematics and B.A. in ALPA Robert A. Zic B.B.A. in Management Richard H. Zimlich B.S. in Biological Sciences Kurt D. Zoeller B.B.A. in Finance Marjorie A. Zolkoski B.A. in Anthropology Jean M. Zotter B.A. in English Lawrence B. Zuley Jr. B.B.A. in Accountancy Matthew C. Zyniewicz B.A. in Philosophy and Theology The Final Word llf you had a cam- era with only one ipicture in it, what picture would you take? A group of all of my friends here on the steps of the Administration Building. - Paul Brewer A picture of my favorite R.A. - Andrea Lantz The two-and-a-half inch cockroach sitting in the middle of the Notre Dame poster on the wall of my room. - Mike Brach An aerial picture of a football Saturday. - Carrie Roberts I ' ve wanted to do this for two years and I ' m still determined to get a photo of my friends and I playing in the War Memorial fountain. - Sheila Kennedy A picture of " Touchdown Jesus " in the background and the stadium Scoreboard in the foreground, reading Notre Dame 48, Miami 0. - Anonymous The Golden Dome in the early evening, just like every other good Dom- er would. - Bill Zadell Class of 1988 319 . Photo by Vincent Wchb.v Not Just Play From the time a student enters Notre Dame, he looks forward to being a senior not because he wants to leave Notre Dame but because of the status of being a se- nior. The first weeks of senior year are full of partying. Yet soon the senior realizes that his last year isn ' t going to be quite as easy as it ' s supposed to be. There are still classes to attend, papers to write, and finals to take, not to mention life-changing decisions concerning where he wants to go and what he wants to do after graduation. So senior year doesn ' t always revolve around one ' s social life. Responsibilities must be fulfilled in order to avoid being a senior all over again. Nights at the library still take place from time to time. And seniors spend a lot of time planning for the future, whether it be struggling through grad school applications and personal statements or compiling resumes and cover letters. Every senior also has a never ending list of errands to be taken care of, including having a senior portrait taken, being measured for a cap and gown, meeting with an advisor to make sure all the necessary requirements are ful- filled, and picking up graduation tickets. Conflicts of interest are com- mon. Seniors are continually re- minded of both the demands of re- sponsibility and the need to have fun. Yet somehow the conflicts seem to work out. Seniors have their fun and graduate in spite of it all. - Nancy Wehner MAKING AN IMPRESSION. Seniors spend many evenings at company recep- tions, attempting to make contacts before interviewing. SAY " CHEESE. " This senior temporarily takes up modelling, listening to the photographer ' s directions. 320 Seniors WHAT A RELIEF! Jen Diem and Scott In- glis look happy to have finished studying and be able to leave the library. A FRUSTRATING SIGHT. Seniors consid- ering graduate work must deal with applica- tions and college catalogs cluttering their rooms. THIS IS IT! Seniors face graduation feeling a combination of success, relief and regret. ttfl - ... Class of 1988 321 INDEX Aaron. Traci L. 99 Abbott. Lisa M. 244 Abel. Matthew C. 112 Abcle, John M. 22 Aberle, Michael J. Aberli, Julia C. Abood, Richard G. Abowd, Mary R. Abowd. Paula M. Abowd. Peter S. 100. 101. 138. 198. 244 Abraham, Jeffrey J. 244 Abraham. Salem A. 244 Abraldes. Alexander L. Abrams. Carmen Y. Abrusia. Stephen J. Acampora. Mary C. 152 Achecar, Freddy A. Ackerman. Paul L. Ada. Norma S. Adamonis. Jill M. Adams. John J. 244 Adams, John P. Adams. Lloyd J. Adams. Paula A. 244 Adams. Ronald 244 Adams. Timothy J. 244 Adrian Jr.. James A. 244 Agostino, Gesumino A. Agresta, Bridget A. Aguayo. Maricarmen Aguilar. Alfonso G. Aguitar. Timi Ann Ahearn. Gianna R. Ahearne. Patricia D. 144 Ahern. Timothy O. Ahmad. Umer Ahrens. Jennifer M. Aitken. Wendy E. Aksoz, Altug C. Al-Farisi, Omar Alaniz. William Steven 138 Albers. Steven M. 244 Albertini. John G. Alberton. Gregory M. Albertone. Michael J. 244 Albrich, Maureen H. Albright. David A. Aldeanueva-Leste, Jose M. Alden. Stephanie K. 244 Alessandri, Fernando Alevizon. Steven J. Alexander, Andrew J. Alexander, David R. Alexander, Kathleen J. Alexander, Matthew C. Alexander, Stacy M. Alfano. Joseph A. 244 Alfaro. Dominic J. 244 Alge. Bradley J. 138 Allard, Bernard R. Allard, Raymond D. Allen, Calvin U. Allen. Christopher W. 244 Allen, Jennifer S. Allen, Jocelyn K. Allen, Joseph J. 138 Allen. Joslyn M. Allen. Mark R. Allen, Michael P. 244 Allen. Monica Y. Allen, Roger A. Allison. Christine L. Aim, Jeffrey L. 136. 138 Almader. Monica Almiron. Ronald A. 112. 244 Alt. Angela M. Altbacker, Ernest J. 244 Alvarado, Cynthia C. 244 Alvarez III. Antonio M. 244 Alvarez. Barry 138 Alvarez. Diane E. Alvarez. Mark D. 227 Aman. James F. 245, 250, 304. 312 Amanat. Jozelle D. Amann. Susan A. Amaro. Josue E. 189. 245 Amata. Timothy W. Amato. Thomas R. Amestoy, Jennifer G. 199 Ammon, Angela J. Anastas. Jeffrey L. Anderson IV. William C. 245, 260 Anderson, Ann L. Anderson. Christine M. Anderson. Christine R. Anderson, Christopher B. Anderson. Christopher D. Anderson. Christy 26 Anderson, Douglas D. Anderson, Gary D. Anderson. Joan E. 245 Anderson. Joseph C. 245 Anderson. Kenneth C. 245 Anderson. Knight S. Anderson, Laurence A. 245 Anderson. Mark J. 245 Anderson. Michael L. 138. 229 Anderson. Peter T. Anderson. Scott A. 245 Anderson, Shawn M. Anderson, Sheila Y. Anderson, William D. Anderst. Bill J. Andre. Joelle K. Andrea. John S. Andreano. Mary S. Andreas. Gregory F. 182 Andres. Greg D. Andrew, David M. Andrews. Hugh T. 245 Andrews. Stephen F. 112, 238. 245 Andrysiak. Terrence J- 100. 132. 136, 138. 24 5 Angeli. Elisa M. Anglade. Maria D. Angrick III, William P. Annunziata, Patricia D. 245 Anquillare, Mark V. 245 Anthony. Cara L. Anthony. John S. Antinelli, Stephen J. Antkowiak, Mary F. Antonetti. Marc A. 245 Anzaroot. David L. 245 Anzel, Brian P. Apone. Elizabeth K. Appicelli. Michael R. Applewhite, Jeffrey C. Arce, Roman Archer, David A. Archer, Steven T. 142 Archibeck, Michael J. Arden, Suzanne L. Arellano, Eduardo P. 160 Arends, Paul J. Arends, Thomas D. Argenta. William P. Argue, Maureen E. Armstrong. Brian T. 245 Arnett, Jack Arnold Jr., Paul F. Arnold, Kitty 61 Arnold, Lynn E. Arnold, Michael S. Arnold. Timothy J. 245 Arredondo. Elena I. Arreguin, Jorge H. Arrieh, Gabrielle M. 245 Arrillaga, Elisa M. Arroyo, Bernardo O. Arteaga, Mario Aschenbrenner, Richelle L. Asghar. Shahzad S. Aslanian. Joel P. Aspelin. Mark W. 142 Assef. Eugene 26 Asson, Kenneth M. Astilla, Lissa M. 245 Astorga, Leslia A. Atagi. Patrick S. Athas. Gregory J. Atkins. Timothy C. Aubuchon. Joseph A. 245 Augur, Claudia E. Augustyn. David A. 142 Aurigemma. Sean J. Auriol. Yves 189. 202, 203 Austin. Eileen G. Austin. John S. Auth, Cara L. Autry. Joel Michael 155, 185 Auyer. Susan M. Avallone, Mark T. 245 Avona, Paul V. Aya-ay, Georgina B. Ayers. Matthew R. Aylward, Carolyn A. Azcona. Miriam . Azer, Matthew C. Babington, Mary F. Babka. George L. 245. 263 Babka, Paul J. Baca, James E. 245 Bacciocco IV, Charles J. 245 Badar, Timothy G. 245 Bader, Tereasa L. 245 Baer. Robert W. Baerlocher. Anthony J. Baerlocher, Eva J. 152. 245 Bafile. Joelle 245 Bagnoli, David C. Baguer. Cristian E. Bailey III. William D. 245 Bailey. Donnette M. Bailey, Henry D. Bailey, Michael A. Bailey. Samuel T. Bain. Laura M. Bain. Sharon L. Baird. Scott M. 245 Bajandas. Roberto J. Bajuk. Brian P. Bajuk, Terence S. Baker, Andrew P. 245 Baker. Elizabeth 152 Baker. John P. 245 Baker. Kathleen M. 150, 245 Baker. Molly J. 245 Baker, Scott W. Bal. Derek W. Balcezak, Christopher T. Balconi, Brian G. 246 Balconi. Kathryn A. Bald, Michael P. 246 Baldino. D. Daniel Baldo, Steven M. Baldus. George H. Baldwin Jr.. James D. 246 Baldwin. Catherine E. Balentine. Norman G. 138 Balesh, James R. Balfe. Michael W. Balint. Christopher R. Ball, Margo M. 197 Ballard, Elizabeth L. Ballard, James A. Ballard. Kristin M. Ballas. Christopher T. Ballinger, Lori A. 246 Ballinger. Thomas P. Ballot, Jeanne L. Balog. James J. Baltierra, David A. 269 Banach, Michael J. Baniecki. Louis S. Banko. Peter D. Bankoske. Robert P. 157 Banks. Braxton L. 136, 138 Bannan, John J. Bannon, Sean M. Baraquio, Marialucy P. 235 Barbara, Scott M. 246 Barbera, Annette L. Barbera, Joanne M. 246 Barbera, Jr.. John J. Barbosa. Michael J. Bardi. Susan R. 228 Barker, Christopher R. Barker. Jeffrey L. Barker, Kenneth A. 155 Barlock, Stephen A. Barlow, Andrew P. 246 Barlow, Gregory S. Barnabo. Christopher E. Ill, 112, 228 Barnak. Rebecca S. Barnard, David S. Barnes, Daniel A. Barnes, Jesilyn R. Barnes, Maria J. Barnhart, Annette J. Barnhart, Theresa D. Barnhorst, Bradley S. Barnhorst, Thomas J. 246 Baron, Mary M. Barra, Jose M. Barreda, Anne M. Barret. Kathy 238 Barrett. Daniel J. Barrett, J.C. Barrett. James B. Barren, Gregory A. 246 Barron, Katharyn A. 164, 246 Barry. Alice Barry, Jonathan R. Barry, Sean F. 155 Barry, Shaun C. Barth, Stephen R. Barthel, Matthew H. Bartholomy. Erin P. 246 Bartilotti, Richard J. Bartolini, Brian J. 199 Bartolo Jr.. Robert C. Barton, Scott A. 238 Bartosch. Susan A. 246 Bartosz, Donald J. Bartosz. Joseph A. Baruch. Michael E. Barwick. Robert 246 Basham, Brent J. 40, 246 Basile. Michael J. Basinski. Kathleen A. Basso. Edward C. Basso, Elise M. Bastian IV. John A. Bates. Cynthia M. Battaglia, Sam B. Battistoni. Randy Battistoni. Ricky Bauer, John F. 197. 246 Baugus. James A. 247 Bauhof, Laura A. Bauman. Timothy R. Baumer. John M. Baumer, Steven M Baumgartner. Eric T- 238. 239. 247 Baumgartner. Mark F. Baxley, Eric Bayliss. Bob 176. 200. 201 Bayne, Mark P. Bazarko. Daniel A. 18 Beaghan. John J. 247 Beale, Linda S. 247 Beamon, Martine M. Beanum, John O. Bearby, Scott A. 247 Bearer. Daniel E. Beasley, Thomas M. Beaton. Daniel J. Beaton. Matthew J. Beatty, Gregory R- 227 Beatty, Thomas J. 247 Beaty. Brian P. Beauchamp. Fr. E. William 32. 60. 83. 115 Beausoleil, Brian P. Bebesi, Ann M. Becchetti, Theodore M. 247 Beckemeier. David B. 247 Becker. Candice 247 Becker. Frank X. Becker. Jennifer C. Becker. Kevin M. 222, 223, 247, 253 Beckett, Brant R. 227 Beckham Jr., John J. 247 Becklund, Vance A. Bedics. Keli A. Bednarski, Christopher J. 223, 247 Beeman. Peter D. Beeny, James R. Beerman. Stephen P. 247 Beerman. Timothy J. 43. 235 Beetel. Maryjean 144. 145. 247 Behling Jr. .James P. 247 Behr. Joseph C. 247 Behrje, Garth F. 142 Behrje, Rolfe T. 142 Behrmann. Kathleen M. 229. 247 Beissel. Christopher R. Beisty, John A. Beiter Jr.. James L. 247 Beiter. Kurt A. Belaski, Ann M. Belden, Todd A. Belefonte. Andrea E. Belin, George S. 44. 247 Bell. Aneka J. Bell. Deirdre M. 26 Bell. Edward R. Bellafante, Mark Bellafronto, Eric C. Bellalta. Jaime S. Bellanca, Angela M. Bellavance. Joseph M. Bellemore, John G. Belles. Steven P. 133, 138 Bellina, Brendan T. 247 Bellon. Michael J. 247 Belongia. William T. Bemiss. Roy W. 157 Benavente. Rafeal A. Benchik. Edward P. 247 Bender. Eric D. 159. 192, 247 Benedict, Kristen L. Benincasa. Philip C. Benn, Derrick C. Bennett, Anthony E. 247, 266, 292 Bennett. Jason R. 185 Bennett, Julie E. Bennett. Maurine E. Bennett. Michael W. 217. 247 Bennett. Robb-George 197, 247 Bennett. Zanette L. 150, 151, 202, 203 Benning. Gregory A. Benoit. Brian R. Bentley, Dr. John 77 Bentley. William P. 213 Bentz. John B. Berberi, Viktor I. Berestka. David J. Beretz. John P. Beretz. Melissa M. 24. 247 Berezny, Caroline C. 144 Berg. Donna M. 247 Berg. Paul H. Berg. Scott D. Berg. Teresa J. Bergamo, Eric M. 247 Bergan, Jane M. Berger. Mary C. Bergeron, Michael A. 247 Berjian, Stephanie M. Berland. Terrance P. Bermudez, Ramon D. Bernard. Mary C. Bernard, Mary S. Bernardi. Cathleen A. Bernhardt. Julie A. Berninger, Michelle L. Bero, Patrick S. Berry. Katherine M. Berry. Kathryn L. 232 Bertoldo. Myriam A. Bertrand. Gilles F. 247 Bertsch. Michelle M. Besser. Rebecca L. 229 Best. David B. Beston. William J. 199 Bettencourt. Mark T. Bettinger. Timothy R. Bettis. Christopher S. Beuerlein, Matthew E. 247 Beuter. Matthew J. Bevelock. Gregory J. Beyer, Julie M. 247 Beyers, Julie L. Beyers, Tamara L. Bezilla. Brian E. Bhitiyakul, Rattiya Biad. Vicky L. 247 Biafore. Thomas J. 218. 247. 282 Biagi, Eileen B. 248 Bianchi. David J. Bicoy, Roseanna L. 248 Biddlecom, Ann E. Biebel, Christopher L. 238 Bielski. Ronald P. Bielski. Walter P. 248 Bienko. John W. 248, 292 Bierbusse. Paul M. 207. 248 Bigelow. Aileen M. Bigham. Timothy J. 219. 248 Billetdeaux. Christina M. 248, 265 Billings, Dianna E. Bilski. Carolyn L. Bilson, Margaret A. Bilton. Robert J. 157 Bine IV. William J. Bink. Laurine M. 207, 248, 292 Bintinger, Mark C. Bintinger, Paul M. Biolchini. Douglas C. Bird. Danielle C. Bird. Elizabeth Bird. Eric J. Birmingham, Kathleen F. Birmingham, Tracy Bisch, Mark E. Bisett Jr.. Daniel M. 248 Bish, Kevin M. 234. 235 Bishop, Stephen J. Bisignani. Geoffrey J. Bisignani. Gregory A. Blache, Gregory J. Blachinski, Kristine S. Black, Dennis E. 248 Black, Joseph P. Black. Marc A. Black-Grella, Darren D. 220 Blackburn, Karen L. Blackwell, Edward M. Blaha. Jane C. 27. 248 Blajda. Raymond J. Blake, Christopher V. 248 Blakey, John R. 230. 231. 232, 233 Blanchette. Carol A. 248 Blaney. Elizabeth A. Blank. Megan A. Blank. Thomas L. 155 Blantz, Rev. Thomas E. 83 Blasi, John J. Blazi, Geoffrey L. 248 Bleczinski. Robert S. Bleything. Tracy A. Bliven. Michael A. Blix IV, Victor E. Blobe. Gerard C. 248 Blocher. Michael S. 248 Blohm. Brenda A. 228 Blood, Michael J. Blount. Janel E. 207, 210. 248 Blount. Jay T. Bluemle. Roland E. Blum Jr., James P. Blum. Christopher J. Blum. Margaret V. Bobb. James W. Boberg. Nadine E. Bochniak, David J. 248 Bocock. Hector A. Bode. Jon F. Bodensteiner. Jill R. Bodine. Gerald J. 138 Bodnar. Paula M. Bodolay. James R. Bodrozic. John 22 Boe. Eugene Boehling, John S. Boehlmg, Katherine F. 152 Boehm. Kenneth D. Boehner. R. Kenneth Boeschenstein. John E. Boettinger, Stephen W. Bohan. Ann K. Bohan, Peter D. Bohdan. Eric S- 155 Bohmer. Mary K. Bohn. Michael A. Boland. Katherine C. Bolattino. Gallic 152 Bolcar, Ned 138. 139 Bold. Theresa M Bolduc. James R. Bolduc. Michele L. 144 Boler. Matthew J. 248 Bolger. Beth E. Bolger. Christopher J. Bolger. Michelle E. 248 Bolinger. Robin L- 234, 249 Bollerud, Julienne A. Bollmeier. Dee A. Bologna. Raymond A. 249 Bolt. Elizabeth B. 249 Bomberger. Rachel A. Bomer. Hildegard S. Bona. Chris 178. 179 Bonacci. Kenneth M. Bonadies. Paul N. 249 Bond, Christine H. Boneau. Rick D. Boneau. Trent C. Bonello. John A. 2.49 Bonfiglio. Antonio 113 Bonfiglio. Ellen M. Bonfiglio. Richard B. Bonny. Andrea E. 152, 153, 249 Bonvechio, Jennifer L. Boo, Patricia M. 249 Book, James H. 249 Boonvisudhi. Kitima 220 Boonzaayer, Karel H. Borbely. Richard H. Borgos. William M. Borgstrom. Christopher J. 249 Borkowski. Mary Beth 94 Borkowski. Matthew G. 227 Boron. Christine M. Boroskijr.. John W. 249 Boroski, Christopher D. 158 Bosch, Adolf Bosseler. Georgia E. Bostwick. Lisa K. Boswell. Brian J. 142 Botek. Frederick G. Botham, Sandra L. 162. 163. 164. 249 Bott. Joan E. Bottarini. John D. Bottei. Dr. Rudolph 62 Bottei. Edward M. Bottini. Peter J. Bougas. Craig A. Boughal. Kevin P. Boulac. Dawn M. Boulac. Denise A. Bouley. Kenneth E. Boulos, John D. Boutote. Mary L. Bowden. Noreen T. Bower. Charles M. 249 Bowersock. Paul R. 249 Bowes. Thomas P. 142 Bowsher, Thomas D. Boychuk. Denise M. 229 Boyd. Neil M. Boyd. Patrick K. 160. 161 Boyd, Shaun M. Boydack, Richard S. 249 Boyden, Constance M. Boykin, Lisa M. 249 Boylan, James W. 181 Boylan. Mary L. Boyle. Daniel P. 249. 260 Boyle, Kevin V. Boyle, Michael P. Bozer, Marni E. Bozzella, Joseph D. Bracci, Steven J. Brach. Michael C. 249. 319 Brachmann. Scott J. Brackenridge. Dean R. Brackett-Clavet. Steven J. Brackey, Christian R. Bradford. James L. 249 Bradley. Edward F. 249 Bradley. J. Patrick 155, 249 Bradley, Juliet L. Bradley, Kelly S. Bradley. Matthew H. 221. 250 Bradley. Michael B. Bradley. Michelle E. 250 Bradley, Roger L. 238 Bradley. Vincent G. Bradshaw. Bryan C. 322 Index Bradshaw. Catherine M. 174 Bradshaw. Nancy A. 250 Brady, Arthur R. 180. 181. 250 Brady. John P. Brady, Joseph W. Brady. Mark D. Brady. Matthew G. 250 Brady. Michael A. Brady. Robert H. 250 Brady. Terrence W. Brake. James J. Brammer. Michael J. Branch. Gregory W. Brandl, Roberta J. 250 Brandt. James M. 235 Brangle. Timothy S. Branick. Joanna R. 250 Branick. Margaret I. Brann, David J. Brannigan, John M. 185 Bransfield, John P. Brantman. Robert J. 250. 263. 304 Bratetich. Joseph N. Braun, Andrew J. Braun, David J. Braun. Gretchen L. 229 Brauweiler. Paul A. Bray. Jeffrey S. Brcik. Michael G. Breed love. Jeffrey M. Breen. Kevin J. Breen. Melinda 144 Bregande. Paul C Bregenzer. Michael P. Brehl. Kathleen A. Brehm, Matthew T. Breiter, Heather D. Bremigan. Mary T. 250 Brenan Jr.. Kevin D. Brendza. Richard M. 250 Breneisen. Jeffrey R. Brennan. Brigid M. Brennan, Daniel J. Brennan, David K. Brennan, James G. Brennan. James M. Brennan. James T. Brennan. Jeffrey M. 250 Brennan, Jennifer A. Brennan. John D. Brennan, Kevin C. 250 Brennan. Liam C Brennan, Michael 138. 181 Brennan. Michael D. Brennan, Michael S. Brennan, Patrick A. Brennan. Patrick T. Brennan. Shawn M. Brennan. Terence P. Brennan. Thomas J. 250 Brennan. Timothy J. Brennan. Timothy M. Brenner. Philip J. Brcnmnkmeyer. Bernard A. Brent. Audrey Breslin. Matthew F. 222 Breun. Kenneth W. Brewer. Janet K. Brewer. Paul G. 250. 319 Brezny. John A. Brick. Stephanie L. Bridenstine. Matthew J. Bridgeman. Randy A. Bridges. Jonathan S. Bridges. Mark J. Brienza. Kathleen A. Brienza. Patricia M. 221 Brill. Robert J. Brink. Joseph M. Brinker. Jeffrey T. Brinker, William Todd 250 Brino, Jason C. Briody. Patricia L. Brisbane. Patrick E. Briskey. Michael J. 250 Broadhurst. Christopher M. 71 Brochert, Rachel Y. Brockway. David J. Broderick. Brian D. 111. 250 Broderick. Charles P. Broderick. Cynthia A. 250 Broderick. Deborah L. 238 Broderick. Marilyn C. 251 Brodie. Patrick A. 251 Broemmel, Barbara R. Broering, Carolyn M. Brogan. Ann M. Brogan. Jack A. Brohman, Brian D. Bromley. Elizabeth A. Brommeland. Katherine K. 251 Brooks. Edward J. 112 Brooks, Marc A. Brooks. Paul Timothy 213 Brooks, Raymond Anthony 138. 139 Brosius. Mark A. Brosnan. William P. Brouder. Daniel J. Broughton, Michael J. 251 Broussard. Julie M. Brown III, Ray W. 229 Brown Jr.. James E. 208 Brown. Anastasia K. Brown. Anne M. 251 Brown. Carolyn J. 251 Brown. Chad S. 251 Brown. Christopher K. Brown, David A. Brown, David C. 251 Brown, David M. Brown. Dean M. 138 Brown. Eric F. Brown, Grace C. Brown. Gregory M. Brown, Julie P. Brown. Katherine R. Brown. Kimberly M. Brown. Mary C. Brown. Michael W. Brown, Peter M. Brown, Robert L. Brown. Roderick S. 251 Brown. Sean M. Brown. Timothy D. 30. 100. 111. 132. 133. 134, 136, 138. 139. 140, 141. 184, 185, 202. 236 Browne. Christopher A. Browne. Colm P. Browne. Jeanmarie E. Browne, Thomas 155 Browne. Thomas J. Browne. Thomas R. Browne. Whitney L. Bruce. Julia 235 Bruce. Kimberly A. Bruder. John B. Bruen. Liam M. Bruen. Michael G. Bruks. Patrick J. Brummel. Craig A. Brummer. James L. Bruneel, David A. Bruner. David D. Brungo. Janice M. Brunner. Jonathan E. 251 Bruno. Kenneth 76 Brians. Anne L. Bruns. Margaret L. Brunson. Kevin D. Brusca, Anthony P. Brutocao. Scott A. Brutvan. Robert A. Bryan. Jill M. Bryan. Kevin P. Bryer, Cecilia A. 19, 57 Bryer. Roberta L. Bubolo, Dean C. 90. 197 Buc, Michael J. 251 Buch. James E. 251 Buck, Brenda J. Buck. Darren J. Buckley Jr.. John T. Buckley. Charles A. Buckley. Sean F. Buckley. Susan E. Bucolo, Joseph A. Buczynski, Louis A. Budde, Mark A. Budde. Mary A. Budden. Timothy J. 251 Budnick. Janet R. 144, 251 Budnyk, Laura A. Budnyk, Michael E. Buehler. Jennifer S. Buehler, Shelane A. Bufton, Scott A. 138 Buhrfiend, Kevin E. 149 Buiteweg. Tom 121 Buliavac. Teresa A. 251 Bundens, Amy K. 40, 144 Bunek, Heidi A. 163, 164 Bunn. Douglas M. Bunty, Kristie L. Buonaccorsi. Lisa J. 251 Buonaccorsi, William R. Burd, Molly A. Bureau. Daniel P. 251 Burek. Wendy M. Burelbach. John C. 251 Burger. Cecilia A. Burger, James C. 251 Burgfechtel. Robert J. Burgoyne. Michael S. 251 Burgun, Stephen J. Burk. Michael A. Burkart, Michele H. 219. 251 Burke. Carolyn M. Burke, Colleen M. 251 Burke. James J. Burke. James P. Burke, Kathryn M. Burke. Kevin W. Burke, Mary E. Burke, Matthew J. Burke. Matthew L. Burke, Michael J. Burke, Paul F. Burke, Robert A. Burke, Robert F. Burke, Stephen J. 251 Burke. Timothy J. Burke. Tracy M. Burkhart. Rinold W. Burlingane. Gary 28 Burman. Andrea C. Burnham, David J. Burns. Janette C. 228. 251 Burns. John C. Burns. Kathleen Burns, Kevin J. Burns. Kevin P. Burns, Martin T. 220. 221. 251 Burns, Michael J. 149. 185. 251 Burns. Patrick H. Burns, Patrick J. Burns. Richard D. Burrows, James E. 251 Burtchaell. Fr. James 42 Burtchaell. Melissa M. Burtchaell, Molly M. Burtis, John B. 181, 251 Busato. Michael A. Buscareno, Drew B. Buscher. John G. 49, 88, 94, 114 Bush. Christopher J. 185 Bush. Robert J. 251 Bushway, Shawn D. Bushway. Todd C. 251 Bussi, Doreen C. Bustamante. David A. Bustamante. Rene A. 142 Butchko. Christine M. Buth. Vicki L. 174 Butkovich. Annie K. Butkovich, Joseph A. 251 Butkus. Nicole 251 Butler, Elizabeth A. Butler, James D. 251 Butler, Michael D. Butler, Patrick J. 251 Butler, Thomas R. Butterbach, Daniel R. Butterfield, James W. 251 Buynak. Robert J. Buynar, Bob 19 Bynum, Steven D. Byrne. Barbara A. 152. 153. 252 Byrne. Catherine C. Byrne. James F. 155 Byrne. Marfc P. 199 Byrne, Michael J. Byrne, Michelle I. Byrne, Thomas E. 138 Byun, Raymond Caballero, Michael J. Cabot. James W. Caddo, Timothy M. Caffarelli. Gregory A. Caffarelli. Melissa A. 235. 252 Caffarelli. Richard M. 199 Cage. Michele D. Cahill, Brendan J. 181 Cahill. Cassady Ann 174. 202. 203 Cahill. Daniel F. 229. 235. 252 Cahill, John F. 252 Cahill, Mary E. Cahill, Richard Anthony 177 Cahill, Ryan D. 148. 149 Cahill. Stephen T. Cahn. Steven J. Cain. Robert M. Caito. Matthew W. Calabrese. Angela M. 238 Caldwell. J. Michael Callaghan. Charles L. Callaghan. Elizabeth A. Callaghan. Maura C. 252 Callaghan. Michael P. 47 Callahan, John M. Callahan. Margaret C. Callahan. Michael 29 Callahan. Timothy J. Callahan. Wendy P. 252 Callan. Michael W. 138 Callan. Patrick J. Gallery. Fidelma S. Galloway. Robert M. Calvani. Michael W. Calvin, Jeffrey S. Calzolano. David T. 62 Calzolano, Mark D. Calzolano. Michael J. Camarena. Gina M. Cambi. Michael G. 116 Camblin. Kevin C. 252 Cameron. Rochelle L. Camillo. Francis X. 252 Cammarano. Gina E. Campbell. Br. John 138 Campbell. Joseph P. Campbell. Kelly A. Campbell. Marilyn M. Campbell. Norman P. 178. 179. 252 Campbell, Terence H. Campilii, Christian D. 252 Canales. Luis G. 142. 252, 283, 292 Canavan. Michael E. Cancelarich. John A. Candela. Joseph V. Cane. David L. 159 Cangelosi, Scott J. Cannatti. Phillip E. Cannella, Carolyn M. Cannon, Gary J. Cannon, George J. 252 Cannon, Laura L. Cannon, Marjory E. Cannon, Stephen N. Canny. Eileen M. Canny. Liam R. 37. 206 Cano. Roberto J. 252 Cantu. Sarah C. Cantwell. Dennis P. Capano, John E. Capece Jr.. Nicholas R. Capko. Joseph M. Capone, Thomas J. Caponigri. Christine V. 224, 225 Caponigro. Jerome V. Caponigro. Michael A. Caponiti. Donna L. 252 Capuano. Joseph M. 252 Caputo. Michael J. Caravati. Thomas J. Carbone, Karen A. Cardinal. James M. Cardinale. David C. Carelli IV. Paul V. Carey Jr.. David R. Carey. David 181 Carey, David M. Carl. Polly K. 252 Carlin, David A. 160 Carlin, John J. Carlin. Patricia C. Carlow. Ellen M. Carlow. Shawn M. Carlson, Christopher T. 252 Carmody. Brad S. Carmody, John G. Carnevale, Frank P. 227 Carney, Brian P. Carney. Carol A. 252 Carney. Christopher P. Carney, Kathleen A. Carozza. John L. Carpenter Jr.. Robert G. 138 Carpentieri, Sarah C. Carpin. Michael J. Carr, Andrew E. Carr. Daniel G. 252 Carr. Michael S. Carr. Steven T. Carr. Tiffany A. Carranza. Fernando L. 252 Carreira. Rafael S. 252 Carrier. Paul J. 238, 239 Carrig, James J. Carrigan. Daniel P. 252 Carrigan. Michael J. 207 Carriveau Jr.. Kenneth L. Carroll. Christopher N. Carroll. James 223 Carroll. James E. Carroll. James K. Carroll. Jason D. Carroll. John L. 113 Carroll. Kevin J. Carroll. Michael F. Carroll, Robert P. 252 Carroll. Siobhan A. Carron, Robert D. Carson. Robert J. Carter, Ray 138 Carton, Richard W. Carty, Kristin E. 146 Gary. Patrick K. Carzoli. Mary S. Casey. James J. Casey, Joseph J. Casey, Margaret M. Casey, Michael R. 57 Casey, Sheila H. 116 Cashman, Kevin F. Cashman, Thomas F. Casieri. Theresa K. 252 Casko. Julie A. Casper. Melissa A. Cassetta. Michael A. 252 Cassidy, Carey M. Cassidy. James M. Cassidy. Joseph 61 Cassidy. Michael J. Castellano. Michael J. Castellano. Philip T. 252 Castellino. Francis 70 Index 323 Castellino, Kymberly A. 252 Castellino. Michael J. Castro. Mary Ann R. Catanzarite, Maria F. 211 Caterine. Matthew R. Cavaliere. Carol A. 252 Cavanagh, James P. Cavanaugh Jr., Kenneth J. Cavanaugh. Kevin C. Cavazos. Gaudalupe J. Caven. John W. Cayce, David M. Celano. Joseph F. Celebrezze. William A. 252 Cella, James P. Cellini, Lisa 234 Celona, David L. Cenedella, Maryann Censky, Patricia A. 252 Ceonzo, Kenneth A. Cerimele, Sandy 223 Cerny, David F. 181 Cerrato. Vinny 138 Chablani. Malini L. Challender. Gerald T. Challenger. Robert J. 252 Chalmers. Michael D. Chambers. Donyell K. Chambers. Michael D. Chambers, Michael P. Chambers, Patricia A. Chambers. Rosemary Chamblee. Angie 62 Chang, Wayne Chapleau, Melinda S. 223 Chapleau, Thomas E. 138 Chapman. Mark H. Chappie. James F. Chapski, Michael A. Charbonnet. Robert P. Charlebois. Patrice M. 252 Charles, Isabel 61 Charles, Kathleen L. Charles, Timothy M. Charles worth, Debra A. 144 Charlton. Peter J. Charon, Christopher C. Chavez. Antonio F. Chavez, Manuel A. 252 Checkal, Anthony D. 252 Checkett, John-Paul Chee. Vernon E. 252 Chen. Clarence H. Chen. Mien-Chi Chenail. Kevin M. 182, 253 Cherry. Mallory A. Chester. Catherine C. 218. 253 Chestnut. Edward A. Cheung, Ken Chiacchieri, Christopher A. Chiaro, William C. Chiaverini, Martin J. Childs. James D. Chiriboga, Rugel F. Chisholm, Donald P. Chiu, Kungyi Chludzinski, Gregory P. Chmielowiec, Therese M. Cho, Prof. Byung T. 59 Chokel, Michael J. Chong. Dennis W. Chopp. Patricia A. 253 Chou, Rodney V. 253, 260 Chou, Tina M. 229 Choy, Cambid-J. T. 253 Christensen, Nancy E. Christenson, Kevin G. Christian, Paul R. 253 Christie III. Warren B. 253 Christie, Jennifer A. Christmann, Robert P. Christo, Paul J. Chrosniak, Karen A. Chu. Laurie Anne S. 253 Chua. Anita J. Chua. Emily I. Chun, Keolanui G. 253 Chura, Joseph E. Chustak. Daniel A. Cicciarelli, Karen M. Cicorelli. Nancy K. Cienkus, Scott B. Cihak. Christine D. 253 Cihak. Michael T. Cihak, Raymond M. Cihak. Robert A. Ciletti. Christine M. 152 Ciletti. Lucy M. 253 Cimino, Michael T. Cimo, William C. 253 Cimprich, Karlene A. Cimprich, Michele M. Ciotti. Elizabeth C. 73 Cipich, Paul M. Ciplickas. Dennis J. Cissell, Jeffry C. Citarella. Maria M. 253 Cizek. Mart S. Claeys. Stephen J. 253 Clark Jr.. Joel R. 189 Clark. Christopher C. Clark. Gary M. Clark. Kathryn C. Clark. Michael E. Clark. Michael H. 253 Clark. Patrick J. Clark, Rebecca A. Clark, Robert J. Clark. Stephen R. 254 Clark. Thomas J. 26 Clark. Timothy A. Clark. William F. Ill Clarke. Jonathan J. Clarkson, Margaret K. 214. 254 Claude. Peter J. 227 Clay, Gina M. Clear, Kimberly A. Cleary, Matthew R. Clemens, Paul P. 254 Clements, Nancy C. Clements. Susan M. Cleveland. Kenneth S. Clowdsley. Martha S. Clusserath. Becky L. Clyde. Kimberly A. Clyde, Richard J. 227, 254 Clymer. Patrick L. Clynes, Colleen A. 208 Coakley. Jill M. Coats Jr., Eli A. Coccia. Regis J. Cochran. Lloyd J. Cocks. Alison E. Cocoman. Glenn M. Coderre. David W. 254 Coderre, Robert C. Cody, Brian D. Coene. Susan E. 116, 206 Coffey, Catherine 221. 254 Coffey, Michael 182, 183, 238 Coffey, Michael D. Coffey. Michael J. Coffey, Michael P. Coffman. Margaret A. 152 Coglianese. Richard N. Cogswell. Michael C. 126, 311 Cohan. Maureen F. Coia, George M. Colacino, Jana T. Colacino. Tina K. Colanero. Marcey L. Colbach, Michael A. Colborne, Colonel H. Cole. John W. Cole. Kenneth G. 254 Coleman, Allison M. Coleman. James E. 254 Coleman. Lincoln C. 138 Coleman. Lionel M. Colitz III, Michael J. Colleton. Elizabeth A. Colleton, Maura J. 210 Collette, Peter J. 254 Colligan, Kathryn A. 254 Colligan, Kristin M. Colligan, Maria E. Collinge, Julianne D. 217. 250. 254. 292 Collins II, Carl L. Collins, Christine M. Collins, Corey B. Collins, Daniel L. Collins, Eileen M. Collins, Michael D. Collins, Michael J. Collins, Taryn L. 151 Collins. Thomas M. Collins. Timothy J. 188, 189 Colone, Laura M. Colreavy, Marie T. Colucci, Dina M. Colucci, Dino W. Colucci, Vienna Coman, Michael 43 Comas. Ana B. Combs, Daniel E. Comly, Karen M. Compagnoni. Gia M. Componovo, William C. 185 Comstock. Matthew B. Conaty, Paul J. 254 Conboy, Lisa M. 254 Condit. Catherine M. Condon, Richard J. Condron. David M. Conerty. Clare M. 254 Conforti, Thomas J. 254 Conklin, Christina M. 254 Conklin. Marc A. Conley III. Norman B. 220 Conlon, Jennifer M. 254 Conmy, John P. Connaghan. Thomas E. 142 Coanaughton. Maureen Connelt. Barry F. Connell. Eileen 254 Connell, Michael J. Connelly. John 178, 179 Connelly. Mary E. 220. 254 Connelly. Matthew X. 254 Connelly, Richard D. 178. 179 Connelly, Richard P. 255 Conner. Stephen J. Connery, Christopher P. Connolly, Kristin A. Connolly. Mark L. Connolly, Michael J. Connolly, Scott B. 255 Connolly. William M. Connor. Margaret L. 186 Connor. Sean E. 168 Connors. Jerard M. 255 Connors. Julie L. Connors. Timothy J. Conrad, Lois A. 99 Conrard. Kimberly A. Conroy. Brian F. 255 Conroy. Kristin M. 255 Conroy. Margaret E. Consiglio. David B. Conway. Brian C. Conway, Bryan C. Conway, Daniel S. 255 Conway. Elizabeth A. 255 Conway. Michael J. Conway. Patrick J. Conwell, Peter M. 227 Coogan, James J. Cook. Antony P. Cook. Marisue L. Cook. Matthew B. 255 Cook. Robert K. Cook. Thomas H. 228, 255 Cooke, Patrick G. 206. 207 Coombs, Teresa A. 38 Cooney. Christine L. Cooney. Michael J. Cooper, Carole M. Cooper, Jeffrey A. 43 Cooper, Paige E. Cooper, Thomas F. Cooper, William L. Copek. Christopher L. Coppola, Mark D. 255 Corazon, Kevin J. Cosgrove. John D. 255 Cosgrove. Patrick B. Cosgrove. William P. Cosme. Guissette 255 Coss. Michael P. Costantini, Amy C. Costantim. Julie A. Costanzi, Mark J. 231 Costello, Anne M. 255 Costello, B. Patrick Costello, John M. Costello, Joseph Kevin 160 Costello. Kerry L. Costello. Patricia A. 255 Costello, Patrick A. Costello, Robert B. Gotten, Leya M. Cotter. Michael P. 255 Cottey, Jane E. Cottey. Paul T. 255 Coty, Laura E. 255 Coughlin. John J. Coughran. Gregory L. Couri, Phillip A. Courtney, Geoffrey N. Courtois. Paul C. 255 Coury, Christopher A. Coveny, John F. 255 Cover, Therese M. 199 Cowden. Cheryl M. Cowden. John D. 255 Cowden, Michael C. Cox. Michael S. 255. 260 Coyle. John J. 255 Coyle. Julie A. Coyne. Barry J. 255 Coyne. Patrick M. Crimmins. Steven M. Crinieri, Cathleen M. 255 Criqui. Suzanne T. Crisp. Elizabeth A. Crist, Casimir K. Cronin. Colleen L. Cronin. Kathleen M. Cronin. Kerry M. Cronin. Matthew J. Cronley. Brigid C. Crooks. Kevin P. Crooks. Molly A. 206. 255 Crosby. Kevin F. Cross, Andrew J. 255 Cross. Dustan J. Crossen. Christopher T. Croswell. Vivian N. 256 Croteau. Karen P. 146 Croteau, Lori F. 256 Crouch. Stephen H. 168. 256 Crounse. Michael J. 138 Grouse II. Charles D. Crouth. Jeffrey M. 256 Crovello, Mara C. Crowe Jr.. John W. Crowe. Mark D. 142 Crowe. Martin F. Crowe, Thomas G. 256 Crowley. Matthew S. Crummy, Elizabeth A. Cruz. Beatriz Cruz. Denise M. Cruz. Maricel V. 256 Cruz, Marissa M. 234 Cryan. Timothy P. Cuciniello. Raymond V. 256 Cuciniello. Victor Cunningham. Wendy V. Curcio. Bradley A. 185 Curcio. Brian J. 185, 256 Curis. Robert F. Curley Jr., Charles Z. 49. 185 Curoe. Ann M. 256 Curotto. Alexis J. Curran. Desmond P. 157 Curran, John J. Curran. Maureen T. Curran, Michael J. Curran, William J. 256 Curry. Kevin M. Curtin. Christina L. Curtis. Steven L. 227 Cushnie. Charles D. Cushnie. Colleen M. 256 Cusick. Carol A. 256 Cyhan. Adrian R. Cyr, Carolyn R. 256 Czarnecki. Paul E. Czarnecki. Ted E. 256 D- D ' Agostino. John M. 256 D ' Agostino. Mario M. D ' Amico. Michael A. D ' Anzi. Francis J. D ' Anzi. Lisa M. D ' Cruz, Paul I. DaDamio. John R. 185. 256, 276. 283. 292 DaMatta, Renato A. Corbellini. Michael A. Corbett, Christianne M. Corbett, James P. Corbett. Mary P. Corcoran. Francis W. Corcoran, Kimberly A. 255 Corcoran, Marytheresa R. 255 Corcoran. Timothy J. Cordelli, Pete 138 Cornelius. Shelley A. Cornwell. Elizabeth R. Corr. Donald P. Corr. James T. Corr. Stephen A. 199 Corrigan. Dennis P. 223. 255 Corrigan, Eugene F. Corsctto. Richard F. 255 Cortez, Christina Cosacchi, Tara L. Coscia. Claudine A. Cosgrove. Edward J. Craig. Kevin J. Craig, Michael P. Cramer, Matthew D. Cramer. Thomas A. 255 Crandall, Robert M. Crandon. David P. Crane. Kevin G. Cranley, Paul D. 255 Craskey. Jeffrey M. 255 Craven. P. Scott 255 Crawford II. Patrick J. Crawford. Carole A. 255 Crawford, Timothy G. Creadon. Patrick F. Creamean. Craig Crean, Robert E. Creaven, Patrick M. Creedon. Tara A. 218 Creely, Christine M. Crehan, Thomas J. Cresci. Peter J. Cuenca, Carlos 256 Cuevas. Angel M. Culbert. Steven A. Cullens Jr.. Joseph E. Culligan. David P. 88, 223 Culligan. John F. 256 Cullimore. John K. Cullinan. Kevin 181 Cullinan. Sean E. 256 Culliton. Stephen J. Gulp. Richard L. Culver, Michael 178 Cummings III. Thomas C. 256 Cummings, Virginia K. 228. 229, 256 Cummins, Timothy F. Cunnar. James G. Cunningham, Bubba 95 Cunningham, Edwin J. Cunningham. Kathleen A. 151 Cunningham. Patrick N. Dabney, Bryant M. Dabrowski, Deborah L. Dachos, Natasha A. Dadiotis. Demetrios J. Daeschner. Deborah L. Daflucas, Matthew N. Daggs. Paul D. 176, 177, 256 Dahl, Robert A. 138 Dahlen. Christopher P. Dahlke, Robert M. Dailey, James P. Dainko. John P. Dalai. Alexander R. 256 Dale. Julia A. Daleiden. Patrick M. Dales Jr.. R. Peter Daley. Robert F. 206, 207. 256 Daley, Timothy D. Dall, Michelle Dallavo. Christopher J. Dallmayr. Dominique B. 256 324 Index Dalsaso. Thomas A. 256 Dalton. Monica L. Dalton, Terence D. Dalum, Mary Kristine 210. 256 Daly. Erin K. Daly. Jean M. 256 Daly. Maureen E. Damitz, Lynn A. Damm, Paul H. Damm, York C. Danahy. Brian P. Danahy, James P. Danch. Lisa M. Dandurand. Mary K. Danek. Stephen E. Daniel. Gregory J. Dankoski, Paul C. 199 Dannemiller. Jonathan P. Dargis. Kurt A. Darin. John J. Darin. Thomas F. Darkins Jr., Toby G. 256 Darlington. Amy M. 152. 256 Daman. Richard 24 Darrah. Kevin J. 256 Darrow, Deborah A. 256 Dash. Paul H. Dasso. Michelle S. 174. 175. 202, 256 Daswani, Tarun Datz. Elizabeth A. Dauer. Christopher G. Dauplaisc. Denise M. Davey. Kristen M. Davin, Kenneth J. Davin. Margaret B. Davin, William H. Davis. Brian L. Davis, Denise C. 256. 281 Davis. Gary A. Davis. Gregory L. 138 Davis, Kristina M. 1664 Davis. Michael F. Davison. Jon M. Davison, Lisa M. 256 Day, Jill Day. Robert J. DeBenedictis, Martin J. DeBerry, Benet H. 144. 145. 257 DeBoer. Daniel D. 257 DeBoer. Lisa E. DeBot. Michael W. DeBroka. Bryan R. DeCarlo. Daniel C. DeChurch, Gregory J. DeCler. Charles P. DeCler. Charles Peter 257 Dt-Filippo, Gregory J. DeFrancis. Victor F. DeGirolamo. Theresa M DeGrinney, Joseph T. DeGroft, Walter J. DeGuzman. Eriberto R. DeKing. Donna E. DeLany. Matthew J. DeLave, Paul S. 149 DeLee, Patricia S. DeLiberato. Laurie A. DeLisle. Desiree K. DeLong. David S. DeLong, Patrick M. DeLorenzo. Josephine A. DeLuca. Lauren DeMarco, James M. DeMeo. Peter J. 185 DeMieri. Paul J. DeMink. Patricia A. DePiro, Joseph A. Ill DePizzol. Samuel N. DeSalvo. Joseph W. DeSantis, Anthony J. DeSilva. Philip E. 258 DeSouza. John 258 DeSouza. Warren L. DeVicuna. Juan S. DeVita. Martin C. 258 DeVoe, David F. DeWeydenthal. Ivor B. DeWitt, Daniel K. Deane. James E. Dearborn. Timothy L. Dearie. James A. Dearie, Joseph C. 257 Deckers. John P. 257 Deegan. Bridget F. Deegan. John J. 258 Deely, Michael J. Deer, Michael S. Deffley. Mark G. 258 Dega. Anne-marie 174 Degnan II. Richard M. Degnan. Gregory V. Degnan. Kevin M Deitsch, Sarah E. Delahanty. Debra A. Delalamo, Jorge A. Delaney. John W. Delarosa. Julio A. Delate. Gregory M. Delaune. Gregory G. Delgado. Ricardo T. Deliberato. Tony J. Delker, Moira A. Dell ' osso. Scott B. Dellafiora. John A. Dellapietra. Richard E. Delphey. Brian R. Delsolar, Raul M. Delvaglio, Fernando M. Delvecchio. Stephen J. 258 Demartino, Steve 185 Demitroff. Ann E. 258 Demmings. Martin R. Dempsey. Kelly H. Dempsey. Stephen J. Dempsey. Therese M. 46 Dempsey. Timothy M. 181. 258 Denault. Jacqueline E. 30 Dengler. Robert N. Denisoff, Michael T. Denn, Steven H. Dennehy. Sean P. Denver. Christopher M. 238 Derchak, Philip A. Derr. Jeffrey J. Derwent. Mark E. Desidero. Stephen J. 258 Desmarais, Jon A. Desmet, Jeffrey C. Desmond. Kathleen M. Desmond. Matthew J. Desmond. Thomas A. Desrosiers. Jared S. Dettling, Karen A. 258 Deutsch. Joseph P. Deutsch, Steven E. Dever. John P. Dever. Keith S. Dever, Maria T. Dever. Patricia A. Devereaux, John P. 258 Devers, Allison L. Devine. David P. Devine, Gregory T. Devine. John P. Devine. Suzanne 93 Deviny. Patrick J. 227 Devlin. Jane F. 208 Devlin. Maureen M. Devron. Christopher J. Dey. Catherine A. Deye. Gregory A. Deye. Jonathan K. DiBello. Stephen J. DiBenedetto. Romano D. DiBona. Brian C. 238. 239 DiChiara, Thomas A. DiDiego, John C. DiDonato. Guy T. DiDonato. Richard R. 258 DiDonna, Susan H. 238 DJFlorio. Therese M. DiFranco. Duane J. DiGiovanna. Anne C. DiGiovanna. Leonard J. DiGuilio, Albert L. DiLoreto. Robert 259 DiLuciano. David J. DiMaria Jr., Joseph F. DiMario. Michael P. DiOrio. Douglas J. 138 DiPasquale. Maria E. DiPreta. Edward A. 259 DiRenzo. James 259 DiResta. Thomas J. DiValerio. David J. DiVittorio. John M. Diamond. Mark D. 258 Diaz. Rodrigo 258 Diaz, Teresa L. 116 Dice. John P. Dickas. Stephen D. Dickason Jr.. Richard R. Dickinson. Donald 219 Dickson. Vivian R. 258 Diebel Jr.. Norman D. 182 Diegel. Michael J. 258 Diem, Jennifer M. 258 Dierks, Christopher D. Dierks, Timothy M. Dieser. Edward M. Dieterle. Joseph A. Dietz, David W. 258 Dietz. Timothy C. 258 Diggs. Mark R. Dilenschneider. David V. Dill, Anthony R. 110 Dill. Melissa K. Dill. Michelle C. Dillane, Timothy G. Dillard. James T. 26 Dillon. Cathleen A. Dillon. Christopher R. 258 Dillon. Gavin P. Dillon. Mark E. 259 Dillon. Peter A. Dillon. Sean F. 160 Dimberio. Joseph E. Dimpel. John J. Dinardo. Brian T. Dingens. Matthew M. 138. 206. 259 Dinh, Dung P. Dinshah, Anne C. Diorio. Carolyn A. Disbro. Deborah E. Disser. Peter T. Dobbins, Marc B. 138 Dobbs. Matthew B. Dobecki. Derek M. Dodd, Laurin K. Dodd. Lindsay E. 259 Dodge. Timothy C. Dodson III, William H. 111. 259 Dodson. Renee J. Doerfler. James M. Doerr, Jason E. 152. 155. 259 Doherty. Brian 239 Doherty. Brian C. Doherty. Brian E. Doherty. David E. Doherty. Eileen P. Doherty, Kevin M. 238. 259 Doherty, Mary C. Dolan. Dennis M. Dolan, Eric R. Dolan. Kathleen V. 259 Dolan, Kevin M. 259 Dolan, Matthew C. 259 Dolan, Robert S. Dombrowski. Christine N. Dombrowski, Kirk Dominick, Catherine E. 259 Domitrovic. Leah J. 229, 259 Donahoe. Brendan M. 259 Donahoe, Christopher B. 259 Donaruma. William L. Donius. Margaret B. Donkers. Eric J. Donnelly. Christopher P. Donnelly. Gerard B. Donnelly. Gerard J. Donnelly. John P. Donoghue, Timothy H. Donohue. Colleen B. 259 Donohue. Thomas E. Donovan. James W. 70 Donovan. Michael T. Donovan. Steven J. Dooley. Deborah S. Dooley, Franco A. Dooley. Michael K. Dooley. Todd A. 259 Doran, Thomas A. 259 Dorcy, Swuitesa Dording, John S. Dorgan. Michael E. 259 Dorini. Brian J. Dornan, Richard M. 199 Doming, Stephen T. Dorrycott. Maura M. 208 Dorschner. Jeffrey B. 50. 206 Dorsey, Tyler D. Dorvault. Christopher J. Dosch. Peter A. Dosedel. Stefan B. 259 Dougherty, John C. Dougherty, John F. Dougherty, Mary P. 91 Dougherty. Rachel A. Douglas. Kenneth J. Douglas. Paul M. 259 Douglass. Jeffrey M. Dow. Sharon M. 259 Dowd Jr., James E. 155. 259 Dowd, Colleen M. 254, 259 Dowd. Edward P. Dowgiallo, Alexander L. 228 Dowler. Brian B. 138 Dowling. Michael E. Downey, William J. 259 Downs, Laura L. Doyle Jr., David 259 Doyle. Christopher D. Doyle. Kelly L. Doyle. Kevin T. Doyle. Sean M. 209. 259 Doyle, Thomas P. 115, 206 Dragani. Kristine M. Drajem, Mark R. Draugelis. Gailius J. Drawer, Bradley P. 259 Drerup, Bernard C. Dresser. Kerith T. Drey, Paul A. Driscoll. Brian P. 185. 259 Driscoll. Daniel F. Driscoll. James L. 259 Driscoll. Megan F. Droege. Susan M. Drozda, Jeffrey A. 229 Drumm. Kevin J. Drumm. Ronald P. 259 Drury. Mike 142 Drzewiecki, Kimberly A. 227. 259 Drzewiecki. Peter A. DuBrucq. Jenny M. 259 DuFour. Stephen M. 260 DuHadway. David T. DuVair. Paul C. 185, 260 Duba, Margo T. Ducey. Anne L. 259 Ducey, Ellen M. Duch. Deborah A. 199 Duchatellier, Danielle Dudinski, Douglas C. Dudley. James S. Dudon, Amy M. Duff. Gerald A. Duffy. Brian J. Duffy, Catherine M. 260 Duffy. Christina M. 146 Elizondo. William R Duffy, Megan M. 260 Ellbogen, Beth C. 26 Duffy. Stephen M. 260 Ellery. Kevin L. 168 Dugan. Danielle L. Elliott. Carol A. 164 Dugard, Thomas M. 207, 260 Elliott. Michael D. 261 Duggan. Brian E. Elliott. Thomas R. 261 Duggan. Kevin G. 159. 190. 260 Ellis, Carole P. Duggan. Mary Alice Ellis. Cheryl E. Duggan-Boudreau. Kathie K. Ellis. Kathryn A. Dumas III. Raymond L. 138. 185 Ellis. Margaret A. 261 Dumas, John L. 260 Ellis. Steven B. Dumaual. Alfred C. Elson. Stephen P. 261 Dumbra, Joseph M. Elston. Samuel Dumon. Peter G. Ely. James C. Duncan Jr., Vincent J. Emerson. Eric J. 206. 207 Duncan, David R. 260 Emert. Christopher J. Duncan, Michael T. Emigholz. Catherine 164 Duncan, Yvonne M. 260 Emmons. Daniel E. Dunlap. Amy E. Emond, Kathleen M. Dunlavey. Michael E. Endler. Patrick J. Dunn. Diedre S. Endres. Mary E. 38 Dunn, John M. England. Kara M. 261 Dunn. Michael J. Engler, Joseph E. 261 Dunn. William M. English. Kathryn A. Dunne. John C. Enright. David J. Dunne. Patrick E. Epping, Kathleen P. 152 Dunphy. Deirdre A. Equale. Paul J. Dunphy, Joanne M. 260 Eraci. Michael J. Durant, Peter 260 Erbrecht, Ted W. Durbin, Michael R. Ill Erkins, Megan B. 261 Durgans, Kenneth 61 Ermine, David B. Durkin, Elizabeth M. 64, 260 Ernst, Daniel D. Durney. Tara C. 35 Erpelding, Mark D. 261 Durning. Ann M. 260 Erxleben. Brett J. Durso, Jerome B. 160. 161 Eschenasy, Oren E. Durso, Neil A. Escobedo. Ginger M. Dutart. Diane M. 260 Esposito. Scott D. Dutile. Patricia M. Esposito, Thomas V. Dutton, Monica C. 77 Esposito. Victoria 238 Dvorak. Roberta L. Esteva-Wurts. Miguel A. Dwane. Marjorie F. 261 Esteve. Jose E. 261 Dwortz. David R. 185 Estrera. Joseph P. 261 Dwyer Jr., John H. Etten. Tami J. 261 Dwyer. Allan R. Etzel. Gretchen E. Dwyer, Karen N. Eubig, Paul A. Dwyer, Thomas F. Eugeni, Anthony L. 261 Dy. Maria M. 261 Eulitt, Allison M. 238 Dy. Melinda M. Eusterman, John M. 185 Dyokas. Steven M. Euteneuer, Joseph J. 261 Dziedzic. Stefanie R. Evans. Brian R. . Evans, Christian G. 261 Evans, Gregory L. 26 Evans. John J. Evans. Kenneth F. _ Evans, Michael B. Evard, Kimberly A. Earhart. David R. 261 Evces. Michael E. Earl II, Robert L. Evers. Sean K. 206. 261 Earley, Richard P. Ewell IV, Clinton B. 261 Early. John D. Ewing. Lynn E. 229, 261 Early. Paul D. Eason. Lawrence A. Ebner, Joseph A. 229 Ebner, Leanne Y. Ebner, Norman K. Eby. Michael C. Echevarria. Isabel A. Fabian, Daniel J. 261 Eck, Thomas J. Faccenda. Philip J. Eckel, Laurence J. Faehner. Michael J. Eckelkamp III, Louis B. 261 Fagan, Matthew C. Eckelkamp, Jeanna M. Fagan, Michael R. 261 Eckstein. David M. Fagan, Timothy B. Eckstrand, Kya N. Fagnant, Michael J. 261 Edelmuth. William F. Fahey. Daniel J. Eden. Amy L. Fahey. Jeannine M. Edgington. Patrick J. Fahey. Thomas P. 261 Edinger. Amy 70 Failor, John C. Edler, David P. Fairley, Catherine A. Edmonds. Bradley F. Fairley. Theresa M. 261 Edmonds. Daniel N. Falcigno, Karin S. Edmonson. Brett M. Falco. Michael S. Edralin. Elizabeth D. 261 Faliszek. David E. Edwards. Leslie A. 99 Falkenberg. Martin E. 159 Edwards, Paul H. Fallon III. James W. 181 Edwards. Wade A. 227 Fallen. Christina 235 Egan, John C. Fallon. Patrick E. Egan, Margaret C. Fallon. Thomas 176. 177 Egan. Margaret S. 261 Falvey, Thomas G. 261 Egan. Patrick T. Fanning. Mary K. 261 Eggleston, Robert L. 261 Fanning. Megan M. Ehler. Theodore L. Fanning. Patricia A. Ehmann. John C. Fanning. Timothy A. 262 Ehrensing, Eric R. Farabaugh, Amy H. Ehret, John F. Fares. David A. Ehrhardt, Thomas S. Farley. Brian P. Ehrman. Richard G. 261 Farley, John J. 238 Ehrman, Terrence P. Farley. Richard C. Ehrman. Timothy J. 185 Farmer. Brian A. Eiden. Paul M. Farmer, Nicholas A. 155 Eilers. John C. Farnan. Michael A. Eilers. Patrick C. 138 Farraher Jr.. John F. Einloth. Brian W. Farrar, Stacy K. Einloth. Theresa L. Farrell, Christine A. Eisner, Andrew J. Parrel], Erin M. 262 Eizember. Laura E. Farrell, Jan F. 262 El-Farhan, Manaf H. 261 Farrell. Joseph 138 Elberson, David P. Farrell, Joseph E. Elberson. Mary C. 261 Farrell, Joseph W. 262 Elbert Jr.. Donald L. Farrell. Paul A. 262 Elderkin. Scott C. Farrell, William F. 262 Elhardt. Robert S. Farrelly. Tara A. Elia. Jeffrey N. 261 Faust. Maria Elias. John J. Faust, Robert E. Elias. Susan M. Faust. Stephen M. Favre, Lisa M. Fay III. Francis E. Fay. Brendan J. Fay. Megan J. 144 Fay. Patrick J. 238 Fay. Thomas F. 262 Fazio. Foge 138 Fazzafaro. William Fearnow. Kevin M. 227 Fecko. Pandora M. Feczko. Mark D. Feder. Eric P. 189 Fedor. Mimi M. 262 Feehery. James N. 262 Feeley. Francis A. 227 Feeley. Michael T. 74 Feeney. Ellen A. Feeney. Mary F. Fehlner. Anne M. Fehrenbach. Victor J. Feick. Michele A. Feldman. Michael J. 155 Feles. Aristedes T. Felix. Daniel L. Feliz. Mary E. Fellrath. James F. Felton. Thomas M. 65 Fena. Andrew R. Fenner. David R. Fenoglio. Andrew P. Feranchak. Andrew P. 262 Ferguson. Gary V. Ferguson. Jill L. Ferlic. Randolph J. 262 Fern. Robert J. 185 Fernandez Jr.. Jose E. Fernandez. Alfredo A. Fernandez. Marisa R. Fernandez-Garza. Alvaro Ferneau. James A. Ferns. Theresa J. 262 Ferrara. Ralph T. 262 Ferreira, Kathryn L. 262 Ferrence. James A. Ferrence. William G. Ferrick. James H. Ferrick, Patricia M. 198 Ferry. Kristina A. Ferry. Vincent M. Fesler. Scott D. Fessel. Julie M. Fetters. Tracie T. 262 Fey, Lawrence J. Fick. Eric T. Ficker. Robert G. Fidone. Keith H. Fieber. Sean M. 142 Fiedler, John T. Fiegel. Douglas P. 142 Fieweger. Michael J. 262 Figaro. Cedric N. 138 Figge, Jeffrey D. Figueroa. Abner 262 Figura. Todd M. Filar. Linda G. 146, 147 Filliben. Colette J. 262 Fillio. Christopher P. 199 Fillmon, Kristine E. 262 Fillmore, Jeffrey S. Finger. Paul K. 149 Fingleton. Thomas T. Fink, Anthony G. 262 Fink. David F. 263 Fink, Joseph G. Fink, Joshua P. Finley. Heather C. 228 Finn, Christine L. Finn. Kelli 235 Finn, Susan J. Finnigan, Maureen K. 146 Finnorn. Kathleen J. Fiore. Anthony T. Firstenberger, William A. Firth, Ann 61 Fischer Jr.. Charles K. 263 Fischer. David V. 263 Fischer. Kenneth J. Fischer. Teresa M. Fish. George S. Fish. Shannon M. Fisher, David W. 157 Fisher. John H. Fisher. Kimberly A. Fisher. Mark A. Fisher. Robert M. Fisher. Steven P. 263 Fitz, Robert M. 182. 183 FitzGerald. David P. 263 FitzGerald. Helen M. 263 FitzGerald. Robert L. FitzGerald. Suzanne M. Fitzgerald. Edward F, Fitzgerald, Brian T. Fitzgerald. Charles F. Fitzgerald, Daniel M. Fitzgerald. Gerard R. Fitzgerald. James J. Fitzgerald. James P. Fitzgerald, Kathryn A. Fitzgerald. Robert J. 185. 263 Fitzgerald. Ted 138 Fitzgerald. Thomas M. 157 Fitzgerald. William P. 208 Fitzgibbon. Diane L. 207. 209. 263 Index 325 Fitzgibbon. Joann Fitzpatrick II. John P. Fitzpatrick. Brendan D. 263 Fitzpatrick. Dennis J. 263 Fitzpatrick. Edward A. 227, 263 Fitzpatrick. James M. 263 Fitzpatrick. Kathleen A. Fitzpatrick. Kenneth J. Fitzpatrick. Kevin A. 263 Fitzpatrick. Kevin D. Fitzpatrick, Martin G. Fitzpatrick, Michael F. 263 Fitzpatrick. Timothy R. Fitzpatrick. William R. Fitzsimmons. Kevin P. Fitzsimmons. Regina A. Flaharty. Mark P. Flaherty, Julie B. 254, 263 Flaherty, Karen M. 206 Flaherty, Katherine J. Flajole. Mark P. Flanagan. Jeffrey L. 182 Flanagan. John 182 Flanagan. Julie A. Flanagan, Matthew C. Flanagan, Robert J. Flanigan. David J. 263 Flanigan. Paul D. Flannery. Bryan E. 138 Flannery, Raymond L. 95 Fleck, Alyssa J. Flecker III. Carl A. Fleisher, James P. Fleming, Douglas E. Fleming, James A. Fleming, Michael E. Fletcher, Carita E. Fletcher, John R. 227 Fletes. Luis A. Fletes, Sylvia Flickinger, David J. Flickinger, John P. 181 Fliszar, Gregory M. 263 Flood, Angela K. Flood. Michael Flood, Sylvester J. Flood, Timothy J. Floody. Peter M. Flor. Peter S. Flora, Scott C. 263 Florence, Deborah A. Florence. Renee M. Flory, John R. 263 Floyd. Meg E. Floyd. Thomas M. Fluhr, Christopher N. 263 Flusche, Pamela A. 199 Flynn. Brian J. Flynn, Bryan P. Flynn. Christopher 182, 183 Flynn. Christopher A. Flynn, Christopher F. 264 Flynn, Daniel R. Flynn, James 142 Flynn, Jennifer J. 264 Flynn, Kathleen M. Flynn, Kevin T. Flynn, Michael 182 Flynn, Michael E. Flynn, Michael J. 264 Flynn, Paul T. Flynn, Ronald D. Fochler, Kathleen M. Foester, Melissa A. 264 Fogarty. Glenn G. Fogerty. Mary-Jo Foley, Daniel A. Foley, Daniel J. Foley. John A. 138 Foley, Justin C. 264 Foley. Patrick J. 157, 264, 276 Foley, Susan J. 264 Foley, Todd A. Fontana, Daniel A. Fontana, Donna F. Foohey. Mark W. Ford, Michael J. Forester, Vincent E. 238 Forget. Thomas R. Forney. John J. Forrester. Janice Fortin, David W. Fosco, Diane J. 264 Foss III. Edward H. Foster II, Thomas H. 227, 228. 264 Fox. Bartholomew T. Fox. Brendan D. 264 Fox. Jennifer H. Fox. Joel E. Fox. John F. 264 Fox. Moira E. Foy. Patrick J. 264 Fraccalvieri. Cristina M. Fraleigh. James P. 264 France, Robert E. Francesconi. Gary A. Francis, Ben T. 264 Francis, Catherine A. Francis. Lowell A. Francisco. D ' Juan 138 Francoeur. Joan E. Francoeur. Michele L. Franklin. William D. 264 Franko, Christina M. 264 Fransen. Christopher J. Franson. Douglas A. Fraser, Thomas G. Frates, Kristina A. Frausto. Christopher J. 96 Fravel. Patrick J. 138 Frederic. James J. Fredericks, Thomas E. 264 Fredrick, Joseph B. 166, 168, 170, 172 Freedy. David R. 206 Freeman. Dr. Jeremiah P. 58, 59 Freeman, Gary A. Freeman, Jennifer L. Freeman. Margaret M. Freeman. Mary Lee Freeman, Thomas 138, 141 Freidhoff, Jennifer F. 264 Freind, Celeste Freitag, Anne M. Frese, J. Matthew Fretter. Michelle J. Freund, Cheryl L. Fries. Susan Friessen, Brian W. Frigon, Henry C. Frigon. Megan V. Fritsch, Robert M. 264 Fritz Jr., Daniel R. 264 Froman, Jamie A. 264 Froman, John L. 155 Frommer. Timothy A. Froning, Michael S. 227. 264 Froschl. Eduard F. 264 Fry. Stephen J. 264 Frysztak, Christopher J. Fuentes. Diana M. Fuentes. Maria M. 96 Fuglister. Jill E. Fullett. John R. Funai. Edmund F. 264 Funk, Daniel J. Funk, Mary K. Fuqua. Joseph B. Furlan, Kelly J. Furnari. John P. 264 Furuhashi, Mari 73 Furuhashi, Yusaku 67 Fussa. John D. Gabany, Lisa M. Gabbert. Thomas B. 264 Gabrich, Michelle M. Gabriel, Daniel B. Gaeta, Mary E. Gaffney, Bernard R. Gaffney, Michael K. Gaffney, Michael P. Gaffney, Shawn J. Gafvert. Elizabeth C. 264 Gagliardi, Michael D. 264 Galasso. Mark A. 199 Galatas, Pablo Galatas, Pedro Galbraith. Dawn E. Galden. Dane L. 264 Galehouse, Anne C. Galeziewski, Gary J. 189, 264 Galioto, Angelo J. 264 Galis, Erik J. 157 Galis, Mark R. 264 Galko, Bradley T. Galla. John M. 264 Gallagher. Brian P. Gallagher. Christopher M. Gallagher. Hugh M. Gallagher, Martin J. Gallagher. Matthew R. Gallagher, Michael J. Gallagher, Randy A. Gallanosa. Arnel J. Gallant, Gregoire M. Galler, Deborah L. Galli. Kristin K. Gallivan. David R. Gallo, Larry 182. 183 Galloway, Brian 183 Galo, Matthew G. Galvan, Juliana E. Galvin, Amy K. Gamache. Daniel C. 264 Gamache. Daniel P. 265 Gamberdella, Marc J. 182 Gamble. Karen K. 265 Gambs. Michelle C. Gamino, Gary M. 265 Ganger, Stephen R. Gannon, Brian E. Gannon, Drew P. Gannon, Michael P. 149, 265 Gannon. William J. 265 Gant, Brian C. Garceau, Madeleine D. Garcia Jr., Carlos Garcia, Beatriz E. Garcia, Donathan G. Garcia. Gail 27 Garcia. Oscar Garcia. Stewart R. Garczynski. Gregory J. Gardner. Carolyn E. 218, 219, 229, 265 Gardner, Christopher M. Gardner. Monica R. 265 Garibaldi, Anne M. 265 Garino, Edward Garino, Mary 63 Garipay. Michael E. Garlitz, Jennifer L. 265 Garrett, Daniel J. 148, 149. 184. 185, 265 Garrett, Sean M. Garrison. Kimberly M. 198 Garrity. Christopher M. Garrity, Timothy s. Gartland, William F. 265 Gartzke, Jean M. Garvey, Maria R. Garvin, Jon E. Garza. Laura R. Gascoyne, Richard J. 69, 265 Gasey, Arthur A. Gasper, Thomas P. 73 Gatteau III, James V. Gatti, Michael M. Gau, Renee P. Gaughan, Daniel C. 265 Gaul, Christian M. Gaul, Damien J. Gausman, Edward T. Gavenda. Thomas J. Gavin. Mary T. 162. 163. 164. 165. 265 Gawlik. Steph en F. Gaziano. Kristen A. Gearhart. Traci A. Geary III. Paul A. 265 Geary, Kevin F. Geary. Michelle 254 Geary, Sean M. Geary, Steven F. Geelan. Daniel B. Gegen. Peter G. 222 Gehl. Katherine M. 266 Gehred. John M. Geist, Robert L. Geldmacher, Karin I. Genato, Jeffrey J. Genega. Elizabeth M. 152, 266 Genera. Christopher E. Geneser, Christopher M. 160, 161 Gennaro, Norman F. 266 Genovese, Daniel P. Genovese. Mark C. 266 Gentry, Jon D. George Jr.. Ronald J. George, Amber D. 229 George, Audrey L. George, Marcus J. George, Yulette C. Georgen. William D. Georges, Peter D. Georgi, Steven A. 266 Georgiou. Maria S. 266 Gerace. Christopher P. Gerace, Maria T. 266 Geraghty, Barbara E. 152 Geraghty, Brian J. 35 Geraghty. Michael J. 266 Geranty, Mike 28 Gerard, Michael J. Gerard. Tara A. Gerardi. Mark A. 160 Gerber, Michael T. Gerberry, Robert A. Gerding. Gretchen K. Gerhart Jr., John T. Gerlach. Daniel J. Gerlach. Jeffrey R. Gerlacher, Gary R. Gerlacher, Thomas L. Gerondeau. Lisa M. Gerrish, Elizabeth T. 266 Gerrity, Susan M. 266 Gerth, John D. Gervasio. Michael R. Gervin III, Edward J. Gerwin, Michael J. Ghia. John J. 157 Gianoli, Teresa M. 199 Gianotti. Timothy J. 266 Gianzero, Marc V. 23. 90, 266 Gibbens, Cynthia A. Gibbon. Philip J. Gibbons Jr., Philip J. Gibbons, Glenn M. Gibbons, Gregory J. 266 Gibbons, Trisha B. Gibbs, Mark C. Giberti, Michael J. 266 Gibson, Kathryn M. 45. 266 Gidley, Laura E. Gilbert, Scott C. Gilboy, Helen G. Gilboy, Sean F. Gilchrist, Pamela M. Gildea, William C. 266 Gile. Paula E. Giles. Jeffrey C. 266 Gilhool, Jennifer T. 207 Gilhool, Kevin M. 266 Gill, Lora Gill. Santokh S. Gillen. Gregory P. Gillen, Peter J. Gillespie IV. William U. Gillespie. Bridget M. Gillespie, Shane P. Gillespie, Thomas L. Gilligan. John F. Gillin, Peter J. Gilliom, John R. Gillis. Jennifer H. Gillogly, James J. 266 Gimnig. John E. Ginocchio, Robert J. 239 Ginty, John P. 266 Gioffre. Vincent A. 267 Giometti Jr.. Ronald P. 267 Giometti, Jon A. Giorgio III. Douglas J. 178, 179 Giorgio. MaryGrace 144. 267 Gisleson, John K. 267 Gits. Michael G. Giuffrida. Brian J. Gladieux. Robert J. 138 Glaser, Matthew J. 267 Glaser, Terin L. Glass. Gary 27 Glavin. Corrine M. Glavin. Michael L. Glazier. Jeffrey L. 180, 181 Gleason. Diane E. Gleason. James A. Gleason, John T. Gleason. Kathleen M. Gleason, Kevin M. 267 Gleason. Marc A. 138, 267 Gleeson. John P. 182, 267 Gleixner, Aaron J. Gleixner. Ellen J. 267 Gleixner, Paul H. Glenister, David T. Glenn, David D. Glenski, James P. Gliwa. Kathryn Glomb. Todd J. 267 Gluckow. Paul C. 142, 267 Gobbie. Mary B. Goblirsch, James A. Godfrey. Paul T. 155 Godi, Mary S. 267 Godino, Stephen F. Godish, Larissa A. Goebel. James E. 267 Goebel, Michael J. 267 Goerner, Rebecca A. 267 Goff, Diane C. Goggin. Kathryn A. 64. 267 Goins III. Felix G. Gold. Tracey L. Golden. Kelly A. 20. 144 Goldrick, John 61 Goldschmidt, Linda C. 144 Golebiewski. Edward S. 267 Golla. Warren T. Gollon.Jill R. 197 Gollwitzer III, Arthur Golonka. Gregory G. 114 Golonka. Thomas J. Gombert, Gregory W. Gomez, Cheryl L. Gomez, Don A. Gomez, Edmund 239, 267 Gontarz. Patti E. Gonzales, Alexandra M. Gonzales, Arthur B. Gonzalez. Anita D. Gonzalez, J. Cesar Gonzalez, Jose M. Gonzalez. Laura A. 199 Gonzalez, Lorena Gonzalez. Maria C. Gonzalez. Mariano V. 267 Gonzalez. Monica Gonzalo, Ricardo L. Good. Ralph C. Goode. Richard S. 267 Goodrich. Deborah J. Goodrich. John R. Goodwin, Tamara A. Goodwine Jr.. John William 159, 267 Goodwine. Aileen 238 Gopon. Kevin M. 212 Gorak. Edward J. Gorbitz. Guy J. Gordon III. Thomas P. 242, 267 Gordon. Andrew 185 Gordon, Daniel 142, 229 Gordon, Daniel G. Gordon, Daniel P. Gordon, Darrell R. 132. 136, 138, 267 Gordon, Dr. Robert E. 76 Gordon, Ewart A. Gordon, Gretchen 235 Gordon, Mary Eileen R. Gordon. Michael C. 267 Gordon. Robert M. 60. 267 Gore, Daniel G. 227. 235 Gore, Kelly M. 267 Gorenz, James M. Gorenz. Jeanne M. 267 Gorham, Melissa A. Gorman, Eric D. Gorman, Molly A. Gorman, Thomas G. 135. 138 Gormley, Thomas J. Gorretta, David A. Gorski. Fr. Eugene 41 Gose, Anton K Gosnell, Ronald A. Goudeau, Christine A. Gould Jr., David C. 206. 267 Goulet. Sinane R. Govekar. Christopher P. 213 Governale, Susan C. 267 Goyer, Maraya Y. 20 Grabarek, Christopher J. Grabler. Suzanne M. Grabovez. Leigh Anne 152, 155 Grace Jr., James M. Grace. Dennis 142, 143 Grace, Jeffrey M. 155, 267 Grace. Judith M. Gradel, Theodore F. 136. 138 Grady. Patrick G. 267 Graf. Daniel F. Graf. Gerard E. 267 Grafer. John R. Graham. Kari A. Graham. Kathleen S. Graham. Kent D. 138, 139 Graham, Peter L. 138 Graham, Robert D. Graham, Robert X. Grahek. Matthew J. Grahek. Robert J. 238, 267 Grana, Jeffrey P. Grandolfo. Gina M. Grandpre, Christopher M. 207. 267 Granger, Mark R. Granger, Richard J. Grantham, Thomas D. 235, 267 Granzeier. Timothy B. Grasso, Celest 29 Gravagna. Robert J. 227 Graves. Todd V. 268 Gray, Andrew L. 195 Gray. Jennifer A. 238 Gray. Shaun M. Grayson, Matthew A. Grealish. Gerard J. 268 Greaney, Anne E. Greaney, Mark R. 268 Greco, James W. Greco, Laura L. 91 Gredler, Mark S. Gredone III, A. Vincent 268 Greek, Christopher P. Greeley, Drew P. 268 Green, Bryan C. Green. Douglas R. 197, 268 Green. John D. Green, Karen M. Green, Katherine M. Green, Leslie 238 Green, Margaret M. 268 Green, Marjorie C. Green. Mark A. 133, 138, 139. 140 Green, Michael 199 Green, Michael P. Green. Michae! S. Green. William R. Greenawalt. Paul M. Greene. David W. Greene. Kevin A. Greene. Michelle K. Greene, Nancy M. Greene, Nicholas C. Greene, Roy B. Greene. Saralynn Greer. Gerald K. Gregory. Christine D. 144 Gregory. Michael D. Gregory. Robert W. Greuel. Gregory J. Grey, Richard D. Grice, Rex A. 227 Grieco. John P. 199 Gries. Matthew J. Griffee. Todd J. 188. 189 Griffin Jr., John J. Griffin. Fr. Robert 222 Griffin. Hugh C. Griffin, Mary A. Griffin, Marya E. Griffin, Michael 138 Griffin. Michael F. Griffin, Michael G. 73 Griffin, Patrick M. Griffo, Joseph J. Grimes. Mary E. 254, 268 Grimm, Andrew J. 268 Grimm, Donn W. 138 Grismer, Matthew J. Groble, William J. 268 Grocock. Trent A. Groeschner, Scott E. Grogan, John P. Grogan, Kevin C. Groh. Douglas A. 268 Grohman, Tricia E. Gromacki, Susan J. Gronek. Laura S. 268 Groner, Jennifer A. Grootendorst, Tonya M. 268 Grossheim. Kurt R. Grossi. John J. Grosso. Celeste M. Groth. Robert G. Gruber, Mary C. Gruber. Paul J. 268 Grubcrt. Arthur 61 Grunenwald, Molly A. Grunhard. Timothy G. 138 Grusczynski. Diana M. Gschwind. Clare T. 268 Gu, Qi Guay, Bruce A. 157 Guckien, Cynthia E. Guenther. Mary J. Guerra III. Zaragoza A. Guffey. Gregory L. Gugel. Mark E. 189 Guido. Margaret A. Guignon, John E. 142 Guilbault III. Robert P. Guilde, Jeff 181 Guilfoile. Kevin J. Guilfoile, Timothy G. Quillet, Gerard M. Guiltinan, Joanna L. Guinan. Edmond J. Guinan. Thomas J. Guiner. Stephanie M. Guide. Jeffrey C. 268 Gulling, Kirstin A. Gullott, David M. 22 Gullott, Dianna F. Gumbs, Colin F. 189 Gunanto. Heru 268 Gund. Richard C. Gunderman. Rebecca A. 268 Gundersen, Craig G. Gunther. William F. Gupta. Malina 76 Gurnett, Christina A. Gurtis, Andrew H. 268 Guschwan. William D. Gustafson. Kerri 238 Gutierrez, David J. Gutierrez, Gerardo Gutrich, Peter S. 206 Gutrich, Stephen M. Guye, Matthew R. Guzman. Gerardo D. Gwadz, Marc D. 268 Haar. David M. 268 Haas. Anna L. Habiger. Kathleen D. 235 Hacker. Johannes M. 45. 268 Hackett Jr.. William F. 138 Hadlock. Miles S. Hagenow. Christopher C. 90 Hagerman. Jonathan L. Hagerty, Francis J. Hagerty. Thomas P. 268 Haggerty, Richard J. 268 Hagnell. Steven W. Hagstrom. Kara L. 49 Hague. Michael E. Hahn. Mark J. Hahn. Robert L. Haider. Syed E. Haikola, Bruce M. 157 Haines. Laura M. Hair, Christopher A. Hale, Patricia M. Hales. Scott A. Haley. John H. Halgren, John T. Haling. Susan M. Hall. Andrew J. Hall, James L. 268 Hall. John J. Hall. Mary C. Hall, Patrick A. Hall. Patrick S. Hall. Rachel J. 150 Hallahan. Robert J. Hallberg. John E. Hallenbeck. Jeannine L. Halligan, J. Bradley 268 Halow, Alexandre C. Halpin. John F. Hambidge, Marcy E. Harner, Kenneth W. Hamill. John J. Hamilton. Andrew 268 Hamilton, Eleanor Hamilton, Elizabeth 250 Hamilton, Elizabeth A. 220. 268 Hamilton. Jennifer M. Hamlin Jr., James C. 268 Hamlin, Kimberly A. Hamman. James S. Hammel. Diane 197 Hammes. Elaine J. 32 Hammett, Michael L. Hammond, Kristina A. 25 Hammonds. Chad W. Hand. Keith A. Hand, Thomas G. Hanley, Christopher B. Hanley, Karen S. 326 Index Hanley. Matthew H. 88, 268 Hanley. Megan M Hanley. Terrance P. 268 Hanlon. Ruth M. 152 Hanlon. Thomas E. Hann. Kellie Hanna. Jeffrey R Hannahoe. Jeanne M. Hannan. Mary K. Hannon. Kathleen R. Hanrahan. Julie A. Hansan. Heidi A. Hansen, Anthony P. Hansen. Bennett P. 268 Hansen. Mary-Ann T. Hanson. Julie A Hanson. Martha J. 268 Hanson. Peter D. 268 Hanson. Sue A. 268 Hanzel. Matthew J. 156. 157 Hap. Andrea A. Happ. Susan E. 269 Happe. Paul C. Harazin. Michael F. Harbcck. Claire L. 228 Harber. Keith A. Harbury. Henry K. Hardart, Christopher J. Hardart. Marie T. Harder, Douglas P. Hardiman. Todd E. Hardy. Mary K. 269 Hargreaves, Daniel L. Harkins. Scott P. 199 Harlan Jr.. William G. Harley, Sean M. Harlow. David A Harmon. Michael J. 182. 269 Harper, John A. 221. 269 Harren, Paul A. Harrigan, Cindy A. 225, 263. 269. 312 Harrington, Catherine A. 269 Harrington, James T. Harrington. Michael C. Harrington, Paul F. Harrington, Robert W. Harrington, Sarah J. Harrington. Theresa M. Harris, Christopher W. Harris, Gregory A. 138 Harris, Kelly J. 269 Harris. Michael S. Harris. Robert E. Harron. Amy C. Hart, Ann M. Hart, Brian A. Hart. Hugh C. 269 Hart. Paul B. Harter, Timothy J. Hartigan, Timothy J. 142, 159, 269 Hartle. Steven D. 157, 269 Hartman. Christine M. 269 Hartman. Kerry J. Hartman. Patrick W. 66, 269 Hartnett. Karen M. Hartweger, Peter K. Harty. Sara J. 269 Hartzell, Roland M. 155. 269 Harvath. Brennan M. Harvey. Cynthia A. Harvey, Peter S. Harvey. Steven C. Harvey. William L. Hasbrook, Christopher E. Haske, John C. Haskins. Jeffrey F. Hasler. Douglas A. 269 Hasley. John C. 269 Hassan, Margaret M. Hassell, Jean F. Hassett, Thomas F. 103 Hassing, Debra L. Hatch, Mary Sue 199 Hatch, Scott D. Hatcher. Nolanda J. Hathaway III. Malcolm R. 227. 263, 266 Haudrich. Joseph P. Hauger. Franklin H. Havel, Elizabeth C. Havel. Patrick L. Havel, Thomas N. Haverkamp, Beth C. 269 Havey. Kathleen E. 225 Hawe, Matthew Hawkins. James D. 142 Hawkins. Robert J. 182 Hawley. George P. 94 Hawley, Michael J. 269 Hayashi. Ashley S. Hayden. Daniel P. Hayes. Amy L. 269 Hayes. Christopher N. Hayes, Jean M. Hayes, Roy C. Hayes. William P. 269 Hayford. John E. Haynes. Cathleen M. Haynes. Scott R. 270 Hayward. John P. 270 Hayward. Mary B. Haywood, Trent T. Headley, James S. Headley. Monique S. 73 Healey. Ellen L. Healey. Jacqueline A. Healy. Beth A. Healy, Edward D. 138 Healy. Elizabeth A. Healy. Jennifer M. Healy, Mark S. 180. 181 Healy. Mary E. Healy. Michael J. Healy. Patrick T. Healy. Paul C. Healy. Stuart S. Healy. Timothy E. Healy. Walter F. 270 Heaphy. James F. 270 Hearns 111. John T. Heath, Eric S. Hebenstreit, Ann M. Hebert Jr., Leon F. Hebert. Peter F. 270 Heck. Andrew R. 137. 138. 141 Heckler. Michael J. Heckler. Robert L. Heddinger. Steven P. Hedrick. Mary Beth 270 Heffernan. John M. Heffernan. Michael P. Hefferon. Theresa A. Hegedus, Robert S. Hegewald. Glenn M. 270 Hegewald, Montgomery J. Hegg. Mary C. Heidenreich Jr.. Fred P. 227 Heil, Kurt M. Heilert. Jeffrey F. Heinbecker. Therese L. 82, 270 Heintz, Michelle L. Heinzman. Stephen E. 270 Heirty. Martin D. Heisel. Jane A. Heitmann, John J. Heitmeier. Erik T. Heldman. Catherine M. 270 Heldt. Michael J. 138 Helenbrook, Brian T. Helenbrook, Robert S. Heller. Matthew A. Heller. Monica M. Heller, Paul A. 193 Heller, Richard K. 270 Hellman. Stephen W. Helms, Thomas J. Hemler. Christine M. Hemler. David M. Hemming. Tanya M. 91 Hempfling. Catherine A. Henahan, Mary P. Henderson. Matthew R. Hendrickson, Erik S. 155 Hendron, Richard R. Hengesbach, Theodor J. 242, 270 Henige. James Montville 142 Henke, Robert J. 270 Henley. Theresa C. Henn. Michael L. Hennessey. Colleen M. Hennessey. Michael D. Hennig, Robert A. Henning. Mary K. Henrich. Joseph P. Henriquez. Jozef A, Henry. Leonard R. Henry. Stephen D. Henry. Walter D. 270 Henson, Scott A. Hepp. Karen A. 270 Herald. Susanne M. 270 Herb, Lisa M. 270 Herber. Robert J. 157 Herbert. Kevin R. 270 Herbert, Simon J. Herdegen, Nicholas S. Herdlick. Paula E. Hergenrether, Dennis J. Hergenrother. Michael L. Hering. James J. Herman. Christopher J. Herman. Jeffrey R. 270 Herman, Joseph P. 90 Herman, Scott H. Herman. William J. 270 Hermann, Mark E. Hernandez. Leonore G. Hernandez. Peter D 270 Hernon, James A. Herold, Janet M. Herr, Thomas E. 270 Herrick. Kent B. Herrmann. Rose A. Herrschaft. James J. Herzberg. Marcus L. Herzog. William J. 270 Hesburgh. Fr. Theodore M. 23. 60. 83, 120, 121. 124 Hesburgh. Monique M. 254. 270 Heskett. John R. Heslin. Christine M. 228 Hession. Willard G. 199 Hettich. Joseph W. Heubaum. Karl F. Heuring, Allison L. Heverin. Timothy J. Hewitt. Lisa L. 116 Hickey. Ann M. Hickey. Anne M. 91 Hickey. Edward M. 270 Hickey. Kimberly A. Hickey. Michael G. Hickey. Peter J. Hickey. Sean S. Hickie. Matthew F. Hicks. Richard A. Hiel. Timothy J. Higgins. James J. 113 Higgins. Michael A. 270 Higgins. Michael J. Higgins. Neil C. Higgins. Shawn G. 270 Highbarger. Matthew J. Highter. Steven W. Hightower. Bradley E. Higney. Andrew J. 199 Hilal, Christopher G. Hilal, John P. Hilger. Andrew H. Hill Jr.. Lonnie D. 229. 271 Hill, Allison A. Hill. Christopher J. 199 Hill. Edward T. Hill. Kerry A. 270 Hill. Todd A. Hills. Joseph Q. 270 Hillsman, Stephen G. 270 Himich. Matthew J. 270 Hinchey, Kathryn M. Hines. Deborah R. 238 Hines. Francis R. Hines. Megan M. Hiniker. James J. Hinkle. Erica I. 115. 234 Hinkley. Theresa M. Hinojosa, Nelson G. Hippler, Joseph D. Hipskind. Kevin P. Hirschleld. Adam B. 154, 270 Hirschfeld, Catherine P. Hizon. Theresa A. Ho, Deborah A. Ho, Edward J. 270 Ho, Gianna M. Ho, Matthew T. Ho. Reginald T. 138 Hoag. Daniel R. Hoag, Robert J. 270 Hoar. Kevin G. Hoban. Michael B. Hoban, Shawn A. 271 Hobbs. William D. 149. If Hodder. Christopher J. Hodgdon. Christopher B. 271 Hoelker, Florentine J. Hoepfinger. Christopher M. Hoerster. Michelle L. Hoff. Joseph W. Hoffman. Eileen J. 32. 271 Hoffman, Errin J. Hoffman, J.S. Hoffman, Kevin W. 227 Hoffman, Sean 207 Hofman. Dr. Emil T. 63 Hofman. Hank 142 Hofstedt. Matthew D. Hogan. Colleen E. Hogan. Colleen S. Hogan, Maria P. Hogan, Maura A. Hogan, Moira A. 271 Hogan, Patrick T. Hogan. Robert G. Hogan. Timothy J. Hoida. Jason A. Holder, Rochelle N. Holderer. David A. Holderread, Laurie L. 271 Holdsworth, Gregg A. Holland. Bernadette M. Holland. David P. Holland. James K. Holland. Mary E. Hollenbeck, Laura A. Hollenbeck. Lisa R. 271 Hollerbach. Steven D. Holley. Robin R. Holliday, Joseph D. Holloway, Eric C. 73 Holloway, Matthew J. Holloway. Tonia Holmes, Adrianne D. Holmes. Kristin D. Holmgren. John L. Hoist. Brian G. 207. 271 Holston. James M. 271 Holthaus, Stephen T. Holtz, Elizabeth J. Holtz, Kevin R. Holtz, Lou 88, 132. 138. 139. 140 Holtz, Richard W. Holz, Lawrence M. Holzgrefe. Frederick J. Hoodecheck, Amy A. Hoover. Jennifer A. 271 Hopkins. Andrew J. Hopper. Kerri-Lynn Horas. Nancy J. 271 Horlander, John C. Home. Melody L. Hornett. Steven M. Horning, John P. Hortatsos, Michael S. Horton, Bernadette M. Horton, Christopher D. Horton, Karen M. 271 Horton, Maureen R. 271 Horvath, Craig J. 271 Hosker. Kaitlyn A. Host, Brian D. Hotopp. Tara A. 271 Houdersheldt, Amy L. Hough, Matthew G. Hough. Michael H. Houk. Melissa M. Houlihan, Robert J. Houser. Steven M. Houseworth. Tammy M. Houston. Paul R. Houston. William J. 57 Howard. Amy K. Howard. Clark M. Howard, Lisa M. Howard. Mary S. 271 Howard. Thomas P. 182 Howard, Walter H. 138, 271 Howarth, John S. Howe, Melissa 234 Howland Jr.. Prof. Robert 59 Howley. Christopher A. Howley. Thomas F. Hoyt. Shawn S. Hrach, Susan E. 228, 229 Hronchek. Ann M. 22. 68, 271 Hronchek. Michael G. Hruskovich. Robert J. Hrutkay, Charles S. Hrycko, Elizabeth D. Hrycko, Noelle M. Hsieh. Sandy 219 Hubbard. Jerard O. Hubbard. Kevin J. Huber. Carolyn M. 228 Huber, Thomas J. Huberty. John S. 68. 271 Huberty. Michael J. 239. 271 Hubrich. Ann M. Huck. Jay C. Hudak, Thomas F. 271 Hudgens, James W. Hudgins. Zachary L. Hudson. Gregory W. 138 Huecker. Michael P. 272 Huemmer. Frank J. 111. 272 Huerta, Miguel D. Buffer. Maureen L. 272 Huffman, Steven F. 138 Hug. Michael A. 272 Hughes Jr.. Francis X. 272 Hughes, Andrew S. Hughes, Brian P. 272 Hughes, Christopher J. Hughes, David A. 272 Hughes, Deborah E. Hughes, Dennis P. 227. 228. 272 Hughes. Lawrence M. Hughes. Paul J. Hull, Martin D. Humberston, Russell A. Humphrey, Amy S. 272 Hunckler, Laura A. Hunsinger. Christopher A. 272 Hunt, Edward Brett 155 Hunt. Richard E. Hunter. Eric P. 273 Hurd, Steven D. 157 Hurlbert, Jeff H Hurley, Christopher P. 199 Hurley, Kevin 114. 115. 206 Hurst, Christopher M. Hurst. Jodelle L. Hurt. William R. Hurtubise. David E. Hussey. Maureen P. 273 Huston. Kathleen M. Huston, Robert W. Hutchinson, Chandra A. Hutchinson, John P. 273 Hutchison, Robert D. Hutson. Sharon D. Hutson. Timothy R. 182. 183 Hutton. Carol C. Hutton. Melissa M. 31 Hutton. Thomas A. Huynh. Thang C. Huyvaert, Dale G. Hwang. Kathleen K. Hyder. Kathryn A. 273 Hyland, Matthew G. Hyland. Molly P. Hynes. Daniel W. Hynes. Janice M. 186 Hynes. Thomas F. 273 lachetta Jr.. Richard N. lacoponi. David A. 160 lacoponi, Joseph A. lannelli, Michael J. lannelli. Richard D. Ilgner, Frank I. Illgen, Richard L. Illig. Christine A. Illig. Natalie A. 174, 175 Imbriaco, Monica V. 273 Immonen. John C. Indeglia, Paul A. ngalls, Thomas D. nglis, Scott R. 273 ngraham. Heather A. ngram, Douglas M. ovine, Anthony P. ovine. Matthew C. rvine, Keara L. rvine, Timothy M. rving. Mary Elizabeth A. rving, Paul J. 273 rwin, Barry F. 273 saak. Christopher R. 273 selin, Richard J. Ishak , Mohd Faid Israel. Tiffany L. Iturralde. Feline 228 Iturralde. Santiago Iverson, Stephanie L. 273 Iwanski, Richard J. Izzo, Barbara A. Izzo, Daniel A. 112, 113 Izzo, Frank 121 Jackoboice. William W. 155 Jackomis, William R. Jackson Jr.. Stephen B. 273 Jackson. Anthony L. 168 Jackson. Brian F. Jackson. Echelon L. Jackson, Eric S. Jackson. Everett L. Jackson. Jamere 168, 171 Jackson. Kevin M. Jackson. Milt 185 Jackson, Paul D. Jackson. Scott A. 213 Jackson. Shannon L. 198 Jacob Jr.. Robert E. 273 Jacob, Abraham K. Index 327 Jacobs, Francis A. 138 Jacobs. John C. Jacobs. Magdalene A. 273 Jacquet, Marc P. Jaeger. Michael R 207. 273 Jagerman. Tracy J. Jagger. Robert P. Jagoe. Jenniffer M. Jajesnica. Christine M. 273 Jakob. Michael P. Jakuc, Peter A. James. Frank P. Janairo. Edward R. 273 Jandric, David R. 138 Janicik. Jeffrey L. Janick Jr.. M. D aniel 219 Janicki. Sarah J. 273 Janke, Laura C. Jannotta. Dana M. Jansen. Joseph A. Jansen. Patricia A. Janss. Helen R. Janyja, Daniel K. Jaramillo III. Narciso B Jarosz. Joseph R. 138 Jarret. Aram P. Jarvis, Ellen I. Jasiek. Laura F. Jason. Molly M. Jaspers. John E. Jaster. Stephen P. 273 Jaurigui, Jessica M. Javaid. Furkan H. Jecmen. David J. 273 Jefferies. Dylbia L. 96 Jefferies. Michael J. 273 Jefferson. Alonzo J. 138 Jefferson. Lena L. Jeffirs. Janis M. Jeffirs. Kent A. Jenista. Amy J. Jenkins. Sonja D. Jenkins. Tamara A. Jenks, Christopher J. Jennings. Michael J. Jennings. Michael P. Jennings. Richard C. Jennings. Thomas E. 273 Jennings. Timothy P. Jennings. Tracey L. Jennings. William T. Jerva Jr.. Leonard F. Jesick. Katrina L. Jiang. Frank T. Jillson. Michael C. Jimenez. Christopher R. 273 Jochum. Lisa K. 50. 206 Jodis. Kristina M. Joel. William V. Johns. Nancy E. 273 Johns. Robert C. Johnson, Andrew B. Johnson. Anthony S. 112. 135, 136, 138, 139. 140 Johnson, Christopher R. 138 Johnson, Derrick L. Johnson, James H. Johnson. Jeffrey M. Johnson. Jill A. 228. 273 Johnson, Julia A. Johnson. Julie A. 208 Johnson. Kathleen M. Johnson, Keith S. Johnson. Kirsten A. Johnson. Lisa M. Johnson, Margaret M. 273 Johnson. Matthew M. Johnson. Michael C. 138 Johnson. Sarah Johnson. Stephanie A. Johnson. Steve C. Johnson. Thomas M. Johnson. Tracy R. 152 Johnson. Tricia L. Johnston. David J. 273 Johnston. Douglas A. Jolie. Charles L. Jones. Andre F. 138 Jones. Daniel T. Jones. David 142 Jones. David M. 273 Jones. David W. Jones, Michael A. Jones. Michael J. 273 Jones. Robert W Jones, Sr. John Miriam 61 Jones. Thaddeus M. Jones. William B. Jordan Jr.. Jonathan L. Jordanich, Edward J. Joseph, Elizabeth E. Joseph, Hazel L. Joseph. Niobe A. Joyce. Fr Edmund P. 60. 124 Joyce. Holly M. Joyce. Jacqueline M. Joyce. Michael C. Judge, Brendan 207. 273 Judice. William S. Jukic. Maria E. Jukic. Paul I. Julian, Joseph S. Juliani. Richard P. 273 Juliano. Margaret M. Julien. Stephen D. 227. 228 Julka. Christopher A. 273 Julka, Karen L. 229 Julka. Lisa M. Junco. Javier F. Junkins. Gigi 235 Junkins. Jeanette S. Jurman. Lorraine A. 76 Kabele. Daniel R. 237 Kaberlein. William J. Kachelski. Robert A. 273 Kaczorowski. David W. 273 Kade Jr.. Kevin G. Kadri. Lynn A. 186. 187 Kahney, Scott A. Kaine. Patrick J. Kairis. Matthew D. 273 Kaiser. Beth C. Kaiser. Timothy D. Kalbas. Brian J. 176. 177 Kalbas. Timothy J. Kalili. Reginald R. Kalivas. Paul C. Kalmer. Christine M. 274 Kaltenmark. Steven K. Kaminski. Vincent R. Kammer. David D. Kamradt. Jeffrey M. Kanakkanatt. Dianne M. Kanakkanatt. Paul T. Kane, Daniel J Kane. David M. Kane. Donald E. Kane. Kevin J. 274 Kane. Paul A. 111. 112. 274 Kanehann, Garrett P. Kanerviko. Arthur W. Kaptur. Renee J. 146. 147 Karas, Spero G. Karatnycky. Adrian P. Karchunas. Marshall S. Karl, Edward J. Karle. James M. 274 Karrels. James J. Karsteter. A. Vincent 274 Kase, Patricia A. Kauffman. Patrick D. Kaufman, Mary-Frances Kaufmann. Charolette L. Kautzky. Michael C. Kays. Todd M. Kazmierczak, Peter A. 274 Keane. Kevin A. Keane. Kevin M. 227. 274 Keane, Megan M. Keane. Robert J. 199 Kearney. Robert A. 274 Kearney. Siobhan M. Kearns. Joan M. Kearns. K. Megan 274 Kearns. Patrick J. 148, 149 Keary. Lawrence C. Keating IV. Thomas F. Keating. Derick C. 274 Keating. Jeffrey T. Keating, Mark D. Keckler. Lisa M. Keefe. Kelly L. Keefe. Thomas L. Keegan Jr., John P. 274 Keegan. Daniel L. Keegan, Michael Q. Keelan. Colleen A. Keeley. Kellyanne M. Keeley. Kevin L. Keenan, Catherine L. Keeton, Mary R. 274 Keffler. Paul G. 274 Keffler, Paul H Keglovits. James E. Keim, Kevin P. Kelle. Edward J. Kelleher. Patrick N. 274 Keller. Joseph J Keller. Steffanie L Kellerman. Mary M. Kelley. Eileen M. 274 Kelley. Kathleen J. 274 Kelling. Terence R. Kelly. Alison M. Kelly. Andrea M. Kelly. Anne K Kelly. Brian T. 274 Kelly. Christopher M. 274 Kelly. David W. Kelly, Edward M. 274 Kelly. Francine Kelly. George C. 138, 274 Kelly. James J. 274 Kelly. Jean 152 Kelly. Jean M. Kelly. Jean T. Kelly, Joseph M Kelly. Kathleen A. Kelly. Mark P. Kelly. Maureen T. 274 Kelly. Michael J Kelly. Monique A. 218. 219 Kelly. Patrick G. 227. 274 Kelly. Paul E. Kelly, Paul J. Kelly. Resa M. Kelly. Robert 298 Kelly. Robert J. Kelly. Robert P. 274 Kelly. Sean R. Kelly. Stacy L. Kelly. Theresa E. 222 Kelly. Thomas 69 Kelly. Thomas J. 274 Kelly. Thomas M. Kelly. Thomas N. 274 Kelsey. James L. Kelty. Matthew G. 274 Kemper. Margaret Kempinger. Stephen J. Kenesey, Kristen M. Kenesey, Timothy J. 206 Kenna, Roger A. Kennedy, Edward T. Kennedy, Elizabeth A. 274 Kennedy, John 96 Kennedy. John E. 274 Kennedy, John M. Kennedy. Kenneth M. Kennedy. Kevin A. Kennedy. Kevin K. Kennedy. Kris M. Kennedy. Maura M. Kennedy. Michael E. 274 Kennedy, Michelle M. Kennedy, Raymond J. Kennedy. Roberta A. Kennedy. Sheila M. 82. 250. 274 Kennedy, Timothy F. Kennelly, Katherine T. Kenney, Anne E. Kenney. John B. 274 Kenney. Sean P. Kenney. Thomas V. 274 Kenny, Timothy M. Kent. Lisa M. Kenzakowski, Donald C. 274 Keohane. Timothy C. 274 Keough. Donald R 83. 120. 121 Keough, George C 189. 275 Keppler. Kim R. 138. 198, 275 Kerby. Kevin D. Kern III, Leroy J Kern. Peter J. Kernagis. Jeffrey W. Kerney. John T. Kerns. Kevin T. Kerr. Gregory J. 275 Kerrigan. Elie E. Kerrigan. Sean M. Kershner. Mark W. 275 Kettler. Kevin R. Keusal. Amy E. Kew, Darren R. Keyes. Kevin G. 177 Keys. Reynauldt U. 275 Keyso. Ruth Ann Khemka. Mayank Kibelstis. Maureen A. 275 Kibelstis. Teresa E. 146. 147 Kidder. David M. 181 Kiefer. Christopher M. Kiefer. Timothy E. Kielhofner. Peter J. 69 Kienstra. Matthew A. Kiernan, Patrick M. Kiernan. Peter J. Kilander. Michael W. Kiley. Christopher F. Kilgore. Mildred K. Killen. Brock W. Killen. Molly L. Killian II. Charles J. 138 Killian. Gina M. Killian. Melissa M. Kilroy. Timothy J. Kilway II. James B. Kilway. Denise 90 Kim, Andrew S. Kim. Julie L. 275 Kim. Yong-gap Kime. Jollene M. Kindt. Ben T. King, Brian S. King. Justine M. King, Margaret M. King, Matthew C. King. Rev. Jim 43 King, Thomas C. King, Thomas N. King. Wilfred E. Kinghorn. Kirby G. 149. 185 Kinkopf. David W. 207. 208 Kinnard. Andrew M. Kinneally. Kara J. Kinney. Andrew W. Kinsella. Eileen K. Kinsey. Brian W. Kinsherf. James L. 138 Kintz, Larelise Kinzelman. Gregory L. Kiolbasa. Theresa A. 275 Kipp, Michael A. Kirby, David W. 189 Kirchmier, Edward J. 138. 199, 275 Kirchner. Margo S. 206. 275 Kirchofer, Laura M. Kirk, John T. Kirk. Timothy M. 225 Kirkwood. James E. Kirsch. Mary E. 275 Kirschner. Christopher G. Kissam. Mary C. Kissel. Dennis I. Kittredge. Adele M. 275 Kittredge, Charlene Kitzer. Christopher J. Kitzke. Christopher C. 275 Klaiss, Jacqueline Klassen, Robert F. Klaus, Jilanne M. Klawiter. John W. Kleiderer. Karl F. Klein. Caroline J. Klein. Linda G. Klein, Peter F. 112 Kleis. Craig W. 157 Kleiser, John F. Klemens, James J. 275 Klenk, Kevin S. Kletzly. Gregory M. Kleva, Christopher M. 157 Kline, John F. 138 Kline. Judith M. 275 Kline. Maureen T. Klingele. Julie A. 234 Klis. Gregory R. 276 Klocke. Daniel J. 227 Klose. Christopher J. Kloska. Robert L. 178 Klostermann. Gregory E. Kluemper. Justin W. 276 Kmetz. Christopher P. Knapp. Kathleen M. Knapp. Matthew A. Knapp. Michael N. Knauf. Mary J. Knauf. Richard H. 276 Knaus, Christopher M. Kne. Tanya M. 152 Knepler. James L Knight. Jeffrey T. Knipp. Markus Kniss, Louise E. 276 Knittel. Denise M. Knostman, Steven W. Knotts. Michael D. 229 Kobayashi. Robert F. 22 Kobayashi. Yvonne M. 276 Koch. Heather M. 276 Koch. John E. Koch, Kevin R. Koch. Michele M. Kochanek. Jeffrey D. 276 Koehr. Brian D. 276 Koellner. Gregory P. 276 Koellner. Matthew J. Koenig. Stephen R. Koeppl. Patrick T. Koester. Steven J. Kohl, Kevin R. Kohl. Paul I. 276 Kohles. Geoffrey D. 197 Kohlhaas. Kimberly R. 276 Kohn, Dr. James P. 76 Kohn. Mary L. 276 Kohs. Gregory T. Kolar, Michael J. Kolarik, Russ C. Kolata. David C. 157 Kolbert . Kimberly Kolecki. Paul F. 276 Kolesar. Kristin A. Kollman, Kenneth W. 276 Kolnik. John P. 276 Kolnik. Michael J. Kolodziej. Christopher J. Kolodziej. Kelly M. Koloszar. Melissa A. Kommers. Kristin E. Kommers. Theodore F. 242. 260. 276 Komyatte, Kristin L. 197 Kondis Jr.. Edward F. Kondracki. Alexander E- Kondrad. Lisa P. Konesky. Anne L. Konnaghan. Thomas 21 Konstance. Bruce 149 Konwinski. Laurie C. 276 Konzelman Jr.. John A. 276 Koonce, Christina M. 238 Koons. Kara A. Koplas, Geoffrey D. Korbet. Melissa K. Korth II. Timothy W. Korth, Katharine A. Korzenecki. Mark G. Koselka. John J. 155. 276 Kossler. James K. Kossler. Robert D. 276 Koster. Christopher M. 74 Kostielney. Andrew T. Kostolansky Jr.. David J. 277 Kostolansky. Paul M. Kotoriy, Giovanni T. 277 Kottkamp. Michael D. Koulajian. Nigol 277 Kovach. Lauri J. 277 Kovacs. Yehuda 189, 277 Koval. Kimberly A 277 Kovalan. Amy S. 277 Kowalczyk. Donald W. Kowalkowski. Scott T. 138 K owalski. James F. 189 Kowalski, Mark C. Kozak. Dorothy J. 228 Kozak. Elizabeth J. Kozak. Virginia A. 277 Kozicki. Jeffrey J. 160. 277 Kozlik. Michael E. 277 Kozlowski, Kimberly J. Kozlowski. Kimberly S. 73 Kozlowski. Marc R. Kozlowski. Steve 219. 277 Krachuk. Coleen Kraemer, David R. Kraft. Michael C. Kraimer. James V. Kraker. Philip J. Kralicek. Kristin A. 186. 187 Krall. Matthew C. Kramer. Daniel J. Kramer. David T. Kramer, Dean J. Kramer, Dean R. 277 Kramer, Kevin M. Kramer, Linzie R. 182 Kramer. Mark A. Kraske. Greg L. Kratz. Alexander G. 142 Kraus. Andrew E. 277 Kraus. Gretchen M. 277 Kraus. Thomas G. 184. 185 Krause. Kevin R. Krause. Maura F. Kraynak. Todd M. Krebs. Thomas P. Krenger, Kelly J. Krenzer. Patrick C. 328 Index Kretz. Colleen M. 277 Kreykes. Jennifer M. Kriebel, Sean D. Krier. David J. Krill. David A. Krimbill. Gerald R. 277 Kriscovi ch. Scott A. 277 Kroener, Kent M. 189 Kroepfl. Elizabeth A. Kroll. Jennifer L. Kromer. Edward T. Kromer. John P. 277 Kromkowski, Stephen P. 277 Kron. Randall D. 277 Kronenberger. Karl S. Kronenberger, Kathy A. 278 Kronstein, Jonathan G. Kruczek. Joelle A. Kruczek. Kristine 234 Krueger, Karl A. Krupnick, Laura 28 Kruse. Christopher D. Kueber. Paul C. Kuecks, Thomas E. Kuehl. Timothy R. 157 Kuehn, Robert F. Kuhlman. David C. Kuhn. John P. 278 Kuhns. Lisa M. 164. 165 Kuhns. Robert A. 278 Kujawa, Gregory P. Kujawa. Patrick A. Kulak. Tara L. Kulyk. Stephen J. 278 Kuminecz, William J. Kunath, Jill K. 278 Kunesh. John C. Kunkel. Ronald T. Kunz. Jeffrey T. 138 Kurowski. Michael A. 278 Kurst, Marita A. Kurtis. Norman S. Kurtzke. Christine A. Kusek. Patrick A. Kuskie, Robert W. Kuzma. Beth A. Kuzola. Anthony M. Kvochak, Chris G. 138 Kwak. Steven E. 278 Kyhl. Christopher J. Kyllmann. Sven C. LaBarbera, Michael V. LaBine. Wayne R. 278 LaChapelle, Leslie A. 278 LaFleur. Peter C. LaFond. Nanette M. 278 LaMear IV. Robert E. 142 LaPrad, James G. 279 LaRose. Michelle L. 206 LaVigne, Paul C. 142 LaVigne. Stephen F. 142 Labadie. Robert F. 278 Laber, Kent J. Labin, Tracy A. Labode. Ayodele G. Laboe. Edward A. 237, 278 Laboe. Jacqueline M. Laboe. Mark J. Laboe, Matthew J. Labrador. Maria E. 234, 278 Lacayo, Bernardo Lacerte. Karen A. Lach, Robert S. 278 Lacher, Joseph P. Lackey, James G. Lackey. Timothy C. 278 Ladao, Miguel A. Laddusaw, Todd A. Lagasse, Richard C. Lahey. Michael D. Lahiff. Colin J. Lahren. Leeann 279 Laiber, Jennifer L. Lakatos. Joseph P. Lake. John F. 279 Lake. Timothy D. Lalli. Mary R. Laity, Kevin M. Lally, Terence M. Lam. Mirabel C. 279 Lamanna. Valerie C. Lamb. Brian T. 239 Lamb. Terrence M- 279 Lamb. Thomas E. 279 Lambert. Art 150, 151 Lambert. Greg 150 Lambert, William B. Lambertson. Andrew W. Lamboley, Nicole J. 198, 208 Lamendola, David 122 Lamendola, Salvatore J. Lamere. Margaret D. Lamfalusi. Cynthia M. 279 Lammers Jr.. James A. Lammers. Jean M. Lament, Donald J. Lampe. James R. 279 Lamps. Christopher A. Lamson, John G. Lanadrid. Rev. Lucas 43 Lanahan, Thomas S. 180. 181. 279 Lanan. Adele 61 Lanciault. Eric T. 279 Landrigan. Terence J. Landry. Lowell Zachary 138 Lane. Brian P Lane, John C. Lane. Kevin C. Lane, Kimberly A. Lane, Michael S. Lang Jr.. Anthony F. Lang. James M. Langenberg III. Jack L. Langer. Angela M. Langie. Matthew B. Ill Langlinais. Scott F. Lanigan, Joleen M. Lanigan, Patrick J. Lanner, Jacqueline M. Lantz. Andrea S. 138, 198, 279. 319 Lanz. Christopher R. Lanza II. Charles L. 132, 137, 138, 141, 202 Lapeyre, Joseph A. Laporte, Dr. Jean 59 Lapps Jr.. Brian A. Lapsley. Prof. Daniel K. 59 Lark Jr., Richard F. 279 Lark, Ant won E. Lark. James M. Larkin. Gerald M. 238 Larkin, Ian M. Larkin, Mary Lee 279 Larsen. Jana M. Larsen, Patrick H. Larson. Michael P. Lasocki, Deborah L. Las so. Regina M. Latherow, David F. Lau. Philip K. Laube. Gery S. Lauber. Kurt J. Laudico. Robert R. 279 Lauen. Nancy C. Lauer, Joseph L. Lauer. Thomas C. Laughlin. Mark C. 279 Laurenson. Jeffrey P. Laurenzano, Marilyn L. 279 Lavelle, Erin M. Lavery, Mark R. Lavery, Mark R. 149 Law, Donald J. 279 Lawler. Michael R. Lawlis, Patrick Scott 236 Lawlor. David A. Lawlor. John P. 185 Lawrence. Leslie A. 144 Lawrence, Steven P. Laws. Christina M. Lawson, Elaine L. Lawton, Anthony D. Lawton. Theresa A. 228. 279 Layton. John Todd 160 Lejeune. Katharine K. Leachman, Michael D. 279 Leahy. Brian J. Leahy. Terence P. Leary. James E. Leary. Philip A. 189 Leave!!. Patrick R. 90, 279 Leberfing, Christopher R. Lechleiter. James T. Lechner. Scott C. Lecinski, Robert 238, 239 Ledrick. David J. 155 Ledrick. Jennifer L. 146, 147 Ledwich, Claudia A. 279 Lee. Anthony M. 279 Lee. Changuk Lee. Christopher F. 206 Lee. David T. 279 Lee. James D. Lee, Kevin M. 279 Lee, Michael C. Lee, Michael E. 279 Lee, Robert E. Lee. Robert M. Lee, Sunmin Lee, Timothy T. Leeds. Paul J. 212 Leevan. Cheryl A. Leffler, Robert A. Legatzke. Stephen J. Legus. David J. 182 Leherr. Michael R. 157 Lehman, Christopher J. Lehman, Kathleen A. 146. 147. 279 Lehmann Jr.. William O. 279 Lehr, James A. Leighton, Louise Leik, Michael G. Leinenweber. Stephen B. Leininger, Gregory A. Leise. James A. Leiser. Brenda E, 186 Leitner. Michael A. Lemanski, Larry A. 279 Lemanski, Terese M. 146, 147 Lemon, David B, Lenahan, Kara E. Long, Maura K. 144 Lenhard, Kevin J. Long, Susan Lenhart, Peter C. Longeway, Christopher T. 47 Lennert. Jill T. 279 Longstreth. Kathleen M. Lenney. Kathleen A. Loome III, John F. 280 Lennon, Brian P. Loomis. Theresa J. Lennon, David A. Lopach. Christine M. Lennon. Kevin W. 279 Loper, James P. Lenox, Francis M. 279 Lopez. Lawrence Lentych, Ray 182 Lopez, Marcos Lentz. Katherine A. Lopez. Maria I. Lenz. Sr. Jean 61 Lopez. Mary E. Lenzmeier. Nicklaus A. Lopez, Raymond E. Leonard, Gary M. Lopiccolo. James R. Leonard. Kelly T. Loranger. Margaret M. Leonard, William G. Lorelli. David R. Leone, Giovanni 279 Loretto. Virgil N. 280 Lerch. Gary P. Loughlin. Nancy S. 280 Lerman. William H. 157 Loughran. John J. 182, 183 Leroe, Patrick A. Loughran, Terrence J. Lese. David E. 227 Loughridge, Paul E. 239 Leslie. Anita M. Loux. Laurie A. Leslie, Cheryl A. Loux. Michael 65 Lester. Stephanie L. Love, George F. 191, 280 Leszynski, Edward G. 47 Lovejoy. Rachel S. 228 Letendre. Mark J. Lovelace. Susan 238 Letoto. Monica M. 73 Lovell, Luke R. Letscher. Timothy T. Lovin, Jeffrey D. Lettenberger, Steven P. 279 Lowell. Vincent M. 280 Leupold. Christopher R. Lowery, Tracy A. 98, 99 Levan, Joseph B. Lowney. Mark J. 155 Levandoski. Kenneth 279 Lowney, Stephen P. 142, 143 Levandowski. Kevin 92 Loya, Patricia P. Leveille, Fr. Andre 61. 78, 114. Loya, Sigifredo 116 Lozada, Rosario I. Leveno, Elizabeth A. 25 Lozano. Delia Lewanski, Jeanne L. Lozano. Diana 280 Lewis. Alva M. Lucarelli. Lawrence J. Lewis. Brian J. Lucas, Gregory M. Lewis, David N. Lucas, Marcia Y. Lewis. Elizabeth R. 190 Lucero. Philip J. Lewis. Eric J. Lucey. Christopher W. 57. 149, Lewis, Kristen L. 197 280 Lewis, Kristin M. Lucey, Karen 68 Lewis. Michael K. Luchini, David S. Lewis. Robert A. 279 Lucian, Dianne E. Lewis, Robert E. Lucke, David P. 92 Lewis, Scott W. 280 Luetkenhaus, Bradley P. 235 Lewis, Terril G. Luettmann, Bjoern M. Ley, Marisa A. 90 Lui. Alan E. 280 Lezark, Sandra E. Lukats, Paula M. Lezynski, Michael D. Luke, William M. Li, Susan A. 208 Lum, Christine A. Liano, Jose L. 280 Lumb. Kenneth T. Lichaytoo, Clifford J. 280 Lumeng. Rita M. Lickona. Mark T. 227 Lund, Diane K. 280 Liddy. Marie T. Lund, Edward V. 182 Liddy. Robert J. 280 Lundak, Bruce E. Lieber. Mark A. Lunney. Stephen J. 185, 280 Lieberth, Michael T. Lupone, Thomas P. Liebscher. Sara C. 163, 164 Luscy, Christopher P. Liggio. Frank J. Lusser, Rene J. Lilly. David C. Lutz. Suzanne M. Lilly, Laura C. Lux, Karen Lim, Allan 221 Luxem. Robert B. 280 Limardo. Claudia S. Lyden, Sean P. Limaye, Milind R. Lydon, Stephanie A. 280 Linbeck. Patrick A. 280 Lyght, Todd W. 138 Lindahl, Colin E. Lynch, Dennis M. Lindenfeld. Jill 125, 144. 145 Lynch, Edward F. Lindley. Scott E. Lynch, Erin E. Lindner, Anne M. Lynch, Karen 206, 207 Lindner, Laura A. Lynch, Karen A. Lindstrom, Peter E. 280 Lynch, Karen M. Linehan, Paul W. Lynch. Margaret A. Linnen. Joseph C. 280 Lynch, Maureen R. Linting, Mary J. Lynch, Michael J. 280 Linus, Joseph R. Lynch, Michelle M. Liontakis, Callilopi 238 Lynch, Patrick D. Lipinski. Louis T. Lynch, Patrick T. Lipnicky. Colin M. 280 Lynch, Robert T. Lippa, Susan F. Lynch. Sean T. 280 Lippincott. Martin J. 138 Lynch, Terry 221 Lipsmire. James W. Lynch. Thomas W. Liptak, Richard S. 227, 280 Lynn HI, Robert P. 181 Lisa. Michael A. 280 Lynn, James J. 280 Little. Robert O. Lyon III. Richard E. 280 Livingston, John T. 280 Lyon. Candace L. Livorsi, Anthony P. 182 Lyon, Peter J. Lizarraga, Daniel A. Lyons. Daniel E. 142 Llano. Eduardo 280 Lyons, Kathleen M. Lo. Chi-kin Lyons. Rachel A. Locascio. Michael J. 207 Lyons, Tara K. Lochhead. Michael J. Loebach. Leonard J. m mr Loeffler, Brian J. 232, 233. 280 Loeffler, Gretchen M. 280 Loesch, Carl A. 125, 238. 239 Lofaro. Robert A. 280 Maag. Terrence J. Loftus. Thomas C. MacArthur, Kimberly A. Lofy. Michael B. MacCarthy, Michael P. Logan, Hollianne 152. 280 MacDonald. Daniel P. Logeman. Marijo 280 MacDonald. James B. Logeman, Patricia A. MacDonald. James K. Logsdon. George L. 160. 161 MacDonald. Margaret A. Logsdon. Karen M. 280 MacDonald. Robert J. Logue. Deirdre L. 280 MacFadyen. John P. 281 Lohman, Michael F. MacLachlan, Gordon F. 44, 227, Lohrer, Alice O. 174 281 Lokhorst. Brett A. MacMullan. John F. Lombardo. Shawn V. MacQuarrie, John F. Londergan. Kelly C. MacSwain, Brian M. Long, Jeffrey D. Macalka, Lisa M. 281 Long. Jennifer A. Macchiaroli, Richard C. Macheca. Margot G 281 Macheca. Margot G. Macher. Erin K. Macias. Joseph T. Maciszewski, Teresa E. Mack, Dawn M. Macken, Thomas R. 149. 185 Mackett. Lisa A. Mackey. Michele R. Mackin, Susan G. Mackle. Frank E. 281 Macksood. James M. Macleod. Kerry A. Macor. Alison G. 281 Macrina. Richard C. Madden. Derk J. 182, 183 Madden. Edward J. Madden. Kelly A. Madden, Peter C. 281 Madison, Daniel F. Madsen. Erik A. 182 Madson. Lance R. 157 Maggio. Brian T. Maggio. James R. Magill. Diane J. 210. 281 Maglicic, Kathleen M. 206 Magnusen, Carmina M. Magpuri. Christopher T. 281 Maguire. Terrence R. Maher. Brian G. 281 Maher. Charles H. Maher. John P. 281 Maher, Matthew K. Maher, Patrick C. 281 Maher, Robin M. Mahon. James R. 244, 281 Mahoney, Matthew Mahoney, Molly A. Mahony, Susan E. 82, 281 Maier, John S. Maier, Karen M. Majewski, Elizabeth A. Makowski, Thomas A. Makris. Peter M. Malaker, Kristin S. Malandra, Anthony J. Malcolm, Gregory B. Malec. Mark D. Malfa. John M. Malin. Christopher D. Mallon, Robert L. Malloy, Fr. Edward A. 38, 52, 54, 56. 60. 76. 80, 82. 83. 114. 207. 226, 227 Malloy. James F. Malloy, Mark J. Malone, Sean M. 281 Malone, Timothy J. 281 Maloney. Erin C. Maloney. Joseph R. Maloney, Mary C. 281 Maloney, Thomas J. Maloney, Timothy J. Maloney. Walter G. Mancini, Matthew L. 185 Mancuso. Kristen M. Mancuso. Michael L. Mandeville. Brian W. Maneri, Joseph C. ' Manfre, Christopher M. Manfredy. John R. Mangan. Daniel W. Mangan. James T. 281 Mangan. Michael R. 281 Mangels. Paul S. 281 Manier Jr.. A. Edward 230. 231 Manley II. Thomas R. Mann, Eric W. 282. 300 Manning, James J. Manning. Mark J. Manning. Michael P. Manning, Thomas M. Mansour. John C. Mantey, Paul J. Manzano, Margarita Manzi, Laura K. Mapother. Katherine G. Mara, Colleen M. Mara, Kathleen S. Maraist. Michelle L. Maransky. Michael J. 282 Marcantuono, David T. 282 March. Dennis M. 282 Marchal, Mary L. 238. 282 Marchand, Brian J. 282 Marcheselli, Edward A. 282 Marchesi, Timothy J. 282 Marcie. Jay C. Marcos. Xavier A. Marget, Patrick J. Margetich, Kellie M. Marhefka. Susan M. Mariani. Ann M. Mariani, Katherine M. Marin. Philip C. Marini. Julie A. Marino. Frank C. Mark. Alicia D. Mark, Stephen P. 199 Markey. Joseph M. Markezich. Ronald L. 148. 149. 184. 185 Markovich, Raymond J. 282 Markovitz. Kevin L. 157 Marks, James V. Marks. Kevin P. Marley. Mary E. 282 Marley. Sara E. Maroney. Sean P. Marques, Javier E. Marques. Juan A. 282 Marquez, Veronica Y. 282 Marr. Timothy J. Marro, Matthew Marschall. Patrick J. Marschewski. John J. Marsden, Robert J. Marsh, Karen M. Marshall Jr.. Robert J. 282 Marshall, George L. 138 Marshall, Joanne B. 144, 282 Marshall, John T. 228 Marshall, Lynda K. Marshall. Michael J. Marshall. Peter J. Martersteck, Anne M. Martin. Albert J. 282 Martin. Barbara J. Martin, Colleen D. Martin, Darlene A. Martin, Jeffrey W. Martin. Kathleen M. 282 Martin, Kelly L. Martin, Matthew C. 282 Martin. Michele M. 282 Martin, Phillip B. Martin. Pierre L. 138 Martin. Stephen E. Martin. Thomas P. Martinelli, Gregory S. 282 Martinez, Cari A. Martinez, Darren R. 282 Martinez, Donna S. Martinez. Ida T. Martinez, Jose Luis 96 Martinez, Monica M. Martinez, Tammy M. Martinez, Vince J. Martini. Michael D. Martino, Kenneth A. Marty, F. Patrick Marty. Kenneth L. Marvel. William C. 283 Marx, Joseph W. 283 Marxuach, Gilberto J. 283 Marz. Lisa M. Marzolf. Philip Masca. Roger A. Mascarello, Benjamin D. Masciopinto. Daniel L. Mascola Jr.. Donald J. 199 Maslinski. Mark W. Mason, Daniel J. Mason, James P. Mason. Michelle A. Mason. Patience A. Mason. Thomas 60 Massaro. Paul E. 238 Massey. Jeffrey K. 160 Massinople. Michael C. Massman. Joseph M. Mast. Brian J. 283 Mast. Cecilia L. 283 Mastro, Frank J. 219. 283 Mata, Lucas 283 Mateja, John D. Mather. Katherine M. 283 Matherne, Keith P. Mathews, Sean R. 283 Matier, Paul T. Matiski. Vanessa J. Matlusky, Kenneth A. Matta. Prof. Khalil 97 Matteo. Christopher J. 185, 283 Matteo. Gregory J. Matteo, John B. Matthews. Bland B. Matthews. John R. 283 Matz. Thomas P. Mauk. Paul E. 182, 283 Mauk. Steven M. Maus. Elizabeth M. Maus. Todd L. Max. Brendan P. 181 Max. Kevin J. Max. Rosemary A. 283 Maxa, Richard R. Maxa. Russell C. Maxwell, John P. May, Brian G. May, Jason M. Mayer. Bradley J. 227, 228 Mayer. Carl H. Mayer. Edward M. 60. 283 Mayer, Jeffrey D. 227, 283 Mayeux. William C. Mayle Jr.. Louis A. Mayo, Kevin A. 142 Mazloom. Albert S. Mazurek. James M. Mazza. Elizabeth M. McAdam. Timothy J. McAdams. Kristin M. McAdams. Mary C. McAlearney. John D. McAllister. Shannon M. McAnaney. Ed ward G. McAndrew. Mark A. Index 329 McAndrew. Patrick J. McAndrew, Philip A. McAndrews. Matthew G. McArdle. John R McAteer. Colin B. McAuliffe, Amy A. McAuliffe. Robert J. McAuliffe. Shannon M. McBarron, James P. McBride. Sandra J. McBrien. Richard C. McCabe Jr.. John J. 283 McCabe. Kelly A. 283 McCabe. Mary C. 90, 283 McCabe, Matthew J. 243, 283 McCabe. Maura C. McCabe, Michael R. McCabe, Patrick J. 283 McCafferty. Brian P. McCaffrey. Kathleen A. McCaffrey. Rachel A. 49, 284 McCann, Fran 160, 161 McCann, Leigh E. 284 McCann. Michael P. 284 McCann. Scott S. McCarren, Stacy S. 284 McCarter, Kolin M. 284 McCarthy, Anne L. McCarthy, Brian 199. 266 McCarthy. Brian J. 284 McCarthy. Brian R. McCarthy. Christopher M. McCarthy. Colleen M. McCarthy, Daniel J. McCarthy, Denis M. McCarthy, Francis J. 284. 300 McCarthy, James A. McCarthy, James M. McCarthy, Julie K. 238 McCarthy, Kevin D. 284 McCarthy, Kevin J. 284 McCarthy, Kristin C. McCarthy, Mary M. McCarthy, Michael J. McCarthy, Michael R. 284 McCarthy. Michelle M. McCarthy. Sean P. 284 McCarthy, Sheila M. McCarthy, Stephen R. McCarthy, Thomas R. McCarthy, William C. 284 McCarvill, Kerri A. McCaughey. Theresa L. 233 McCauley, Patrick F. McCaw, David M. McClanahan, Patrick J. McClellan III. James S. McCloskey, Charles C. McCloskey, Kevin R. 284 McCloskey, Leslie A. McCloskey, Margaret M. McConaghy, Kathryn M. 228. 284 McConnell, Elizabeth J. 284 McConville, John F. McConville, Susan M. McCormack, Anne C. McCormack, Kevin J. McCormick, Kevin C. McCormick, Mark A. 285 McCormick, Michael I. McCormick, Peter G. 285 McCourt, Bruce M. 142, 143 McCourtney. Ashley E. McCoy. Keith M. McCoy. Russell L. McCoy. William J. McCrawJr.. William G. McCue. Gregory S. McCue. Michael S. McCuen, Sarah M. McCullum, Yolanda P. 99. 285 McCusker, Joseph A. McDavid. Kathleen A. McDermott, John J. McDermott, Kathleen B. McDermott, Kelly A. McDermott, Lynn A. 285 McDermott, Michael F. 276. 285. 312 McDevitt, Dan S. McDevitt , Daniel J. McDevitt. John B. McDevitt. John L. McDonald, Brian M. McDonald, David M. McDonald, Matthew J. McDonald. Randal S. 181. 285 McDonald. Warren K. McDonnell, Mark E. McDonnell, Maureen A, 285 McDonnell, Michael 147 McDonough, Katherine A. McDonough. Kelly A. McDowell. Kevin P. McEachen. James C. McElroye. Amy L. McEntee. Faith E. McFadden. John M. McFadden, Teresa A. McFarland, Barry J. McFeely. Stephen A. McGahn, Donald F. 190 McGarel, David G. 285 McGarry. James K. 285 McGee, Monica S. McGec. Thomas T. 285. 300 McGill. Eoghan P. McGillis, Colleen M. McGinley. Kelly A. McGinnis, Edward M. 285 McGlinn III. John F. McGlinn, Ann E. 144. 145. 254. 285 McGlinn, Christine R. McGlinn. John F. McGlynn. Matthew G. McGoldrick. Kathleen K. McGovern, Daniel J. McGovern, Evelyn M. McGovern, Paul C. McGowan III, George H. 285 McGowan. James C. 285 McGowan. Kevin J. 285 McGowan. Mary K. McGrath, Bridget V. 229 McGrath, Cathleen A. McGrath, John G. 285 McGrath, Mark A. McGrath. Matthew S. McGrath. Patrick E. 285 McGrath. Sean P. McGrath. Timothy P. McGraw. Muffet 163, 200 McGraw, Patricia E. McGreevy, Mary P. McGuckin, Brian J. McGuigan. Karen S. McGuigan, Terrence P. McGuigan, Thomas C. McGuinness. Gretchen McGuire, Chris 185 McGuire, James C. McGuire, Martha M. 285 McGuire. Matthew P. 285 McGuire. Michael P. 285 McGuire. Philip M. 285 McGuire, Robert J. McGuire, Shealyn M. McGunigal, Margaret K. McHale, Anthony W. McHughJr.. William M. McHugh. Brian J. 181 McHugh. Robert A. 285 McHugh. Robin E. 206, 285 Mclnerney. Michael J. 285 Mclntire, Karen A. Mclntosh Jr.. Leroy Mclntyre. Ann M. Mclntyre. Joseph G. McKay, Kelly W. McKay. Kevin R. McKay. Michael J. McKeever, Patrick J. McKelvey, James J. McKendry II. William D. McKendry. Jacqueline K. McKenna. Brian A. McKenna. Daniel J. McKenna. David H. McKenna. James M. McKenna, Margaret M. McKenna, Matthew F. McKenna, Sean P. McKenna, Sharon M. McKeon. James E. McKernan. Kathleen A. 221 McKessy, Sean X. McKiernan, Edward A. McKinley, Brian P. McKinley, Diane L. 285 McKinney. Kathleen D. 152 McKnight. Patrick E. 286 McLachian, John J. 180. 181 McLain. Jennifer L. McLaughlin. Douglas J. McLaughlin. John J. McLaughlin. Joseph Mark 223, 286 McLaughlin, Robert J. McLaughlin. Robert W. McLaughlin. Steve R. 149. 185 McLean. Thomas J. 286 McLeary, Michael J. McLoone. Michael J. McLoughlin. Mary K. McLoughlin. Patrick W. McMahon. Brian L. McMahon. Coleman W. McMahon. John F. McMahon. Lisa M. McMahon. Margaret M. McMahon, Maureen A. 286 McMahon, Michael G. McMahon, Molly A. McMahon, Molly K. 286 McMahon, Robert C. McMahon, William F. McManmon. Anne M. 286 McManus, Patrick R. 155. 286 McMenamin, Catherine M. McMonagle, David C. 112. 237. 286 McMullan. James B. McNally. Margaret M. McNamara, Edward G. 185 McNamara, John D. McNamara. John F. McNamara, Joseph J. 286 McNamara, Joseph P. McNamara. Sean P. McNaughton, Kimberly A. McNeil, Thomas C. 286 McNeil. Timothy M. McNeill, Alicia A. McNeill, Jennifer J. McNeill. Michael F. 156, 157. 286 McNeill, Stephanie K. 186 McNeill, Timothy M. McNellis, Leo A. McNerney, Michael J. McNevin, Sean P. McNicholas. John T. 180. 181, 286 McNitt. Elisa M. McNulty, William T. 234. 235 McOsker, John E. McOwen, Lisa K. McQuade. Theresa M. McQuick. Michael O. McQuillan. Matthew S. 180. 181. 286 McRae, Angela M. McRoberts. Duncan M. McShane. Colleen F. 229 McShane, Kevin J. 138 McSweeney, Ann B. 286 McSweeney. Patricia M. McTamaney III. Robert A. McTigue, Kathleen M. McVeigh. Dennis E. Meagher, John M. Medel, Joseph J. Mediate. Bruno A. Meehan Jr.. Edward J. 74 Meehan. Lawrence L. Meek, Susan F. 281, 286 Meeks, Mary Jo Meenaghan. Brian J. Meffe, Robert S. 227, 228 Megargee, Stephen A. Megna. Christine M. Megna. Laurine T. 286 Mehigan. Julie L, Mehl. Nicholas J. Meinert III. William J. Meissner, Edward P. 227 Meissner, Joan F. Meissner, Paul J. 286 Meixner, Daniel J. 286 Mejia. James E. 73 Melendez, Marlene Mellett, Mark J. 286 Melluish. Jacqueline C. Melnyk Jr.. George R. Mencer, Zandra D. 286 Menchaca, Teresa A. Menche. Jeffrey S. Mendenhall. James E. Mendoza, Angela G. Mendoza, Benjamin M. Menezes, Noella C- 228. 286 Menge, Daniel J. Mengel, Michele L. Mengert. Helene M. Mennes, Michael J. 286 Mensore, Michelle T. Mercado, Kevin J. Mercuric, James M. Mergen, Matthew J. 188. 189 Meringolo, Peter P. Merkel. Edward T. 286 Merkel. Julia M. 146. 147. 286 Merkle. Robert J. 95 Merrigan, Craig P. Merry, Nicholas L. Mertz. Darrin M. Messaglia. Michael J. 155 Messenger, James P. Messina. Christopher N. Mestrovich. Michael H. Mettler. Steve 121 Metzger Jr.. Alan R. 286 Meyer. Amy K. Meyer. Dawn M. Meyer, Joseph F. Meyer, Kerry K. 286 Meyer. Kevin G. Meyer, Kimberle L. Meyer, Michael G. Meyer, Michael J. 286 Meyer. Michael K. Meyer, Paul E. Meyer, Richard C. Meyers, James C. Micale, Maria T. Micek, Carolyn M. 286 Micek, Mark A. Micek. Robert A. 234. 235 Miceli. Matthew F. Michaud. Patricia C. Michel, Cecilia D. Michelini. William D. 243, 286 Michielutti, John R. 286 Mick. Jennifer A. Mick. Tom M. 93. 185, 286 Mickle. Matthew S. 59 Mickus, Bridget M. Micros. Matthew A. Micucci. Julie M. Middendorf. Barbara Ann 286 Mieczkowski. Mark A. Mihalko. Ryan S. 138 Mihelick, Michael J. MikLjonJ. Mikulak. John F. Milana, Paul R. 286 Milani, Adam A. 286 Milano. Maria E. Milensky. Chester D. Miles, Todd J. 286 Milin. Gregory S. Millar. Kevin J. Millar. Mark M. Millea.John F. Miller. Brian K. Miller. Daryl K. Miller. Janice P. Miller. Jeffrey J. Miller. Karen L. Miller. Kimberly S. Miller, Kristin M. Miller. Kurt M. 238, 287 Miller, Marc O. 287 Miller. Mary E. 228. 287 Miller. Michael A. 287 Miller. Michael J. Miller. Michael R. 287 Miller, Michael W. Miller, Patrick J. 287 Miller, Rebecca W. Miller. Scott D. Miller. Sharon D Miller. Stephen H. Milligan. James J. Milon, William B. 287 Milone, Dick 181 Miltko, Kevin A. Mimick, Gerald H. Minadeo. Joseph M. Minar, Paul W. Minichillo, Matthew A. Minick, Patrick J. Minnaugh. Robert P. Mirabal. Linda S. Miranda. Joseph A. Mirchandani. Vanita K. 287 Mirko. Elizabeth A. 287 Mirkovich, Joseph N. Miro, Rogelio G. 155 Miscamble, Deacon 58 Misiewicz, Kassie M. 229, 230. 235 Mitchell. Daniel J. 160 Mitchell. David C. Mitchell, David R. Mitchell. Jason Mitchell. Robert M. Mittino. Matthew L. Mochen. Kevin J. Moeller. Pamela A. 287 Moening. Brad W. 149 Moffa, John K. Moffitt. Brian E. 138. 287 Mohammad, Mazlin Mohan, James P. Mohan, Patrick O. 178, 179 Mohd. Norhafiza Mohlenkamp, Martin J. Mohlenkamp, Michael J. Mohr, Derek D. Mojica, Armando R. Mojica. Michael M. Molchan. Sabina M. Molina. Maria J. 96 Molinari, Brian P. Molinsky, George D. 178 Moll, Jeanette M. Moilet. Michael J. Molloy. Philip A. Molyneaux, Daniel M. Monaco, Martin L. 287 Monaghan Jr., Andrew J. 45, 287 Monaghan Jr., Thomas M. 287 Monahan, Jon E. Monahan, Kathleen C. Monahan. Patrick E. Monberg. Michael P. 287 Monile. Mark C. Monkman. Lisa A. Mont, Anthony D. Montabon. Frank L. Montagnet. Oliver S. Montalbano. Joseph M. Montanaro. Donate A. 288 Montavon. Carol A. Monteiro. John N. 288 Monteiro. Vibha M. Monterosso. Dominic D. Monteza. Elias Montgomery, Brian J. 157 Montgomery. Jason A. Monyak. John T. 288 Moody, Don J. Moon. Henry W. Mooney, Barbara F. 22, 38 Mooney, Thomas J. 157, 288 Moore, Casey A. 182 Moore, Daniel A. 288 Moore, Daniel P. 142 Moore. Gregory J. 289 Moore. James R. 289 Moore, Joseph A. Moore. Mary F. Moore. Michael J. 289 Moore, Scott R. Moran. James M. 289 Moran. Mark W. Moran, Michael C. Moran. Michael T. Moran. Scott E. 199 Mordan. William R. Moreno, Francisco X. Moreno. Hector E. Moretti. Matthew J. Morford. Joseph J. 289 Morgan, Carla J. Morgan. Edward R. 289 Morgan. James F. 289 Morgan. Jeffrey R. 289 Morgan. John P. 237 Morgan, Peter L. Moriarity. Susan M. Moriarty, David M. Morin. Kathleen A. 150. 289 Morin, Maria T. 289 Morin. Michael E. Monne, Janet M. Morita, Steven S. 289 Morphew. Christopher C. Morrey, Kathleen M. Morrill. Kendra L. Morris. Bret R. 142. 143 Morris. Joan C. 289 Morris. Laurenteen C. 99 Morrison, Kelly A. Morrison, Mary E. 289 Morrison, Richard J. 138 Morrison, Robert L. 289 Morrison, Timothy W. Morrissey, Brenda A. Morrissey, Kimberly A. 289 Morrissey. Lawrence J. Morrissey. Noeline 238. 289 Morrow. Andrew R. Morrow, Gregory P. Morse II, Stephen K. Moser. Charles S. Moshier, Michael P. 117. 182, 183 Mosier, Heidi S. Mosier. John D. Mosier. John R. 289 Mosier. Kathleen R. Moskop. Stephen A. Most, Gerald M. Moston, Christine E. 152 Moszczenski III. Stanley Motolenich Jr., Peter M. Mott, Cheryl R. 289 Mouch. Ellen M. Moughan. Sarah J. Mould. Patricia L. 289 Mountain, Raymond J. Mourani. Peter M. Ill Mowchan. Anne M. Moylan, Douglas B. 289 Moynihan. Michael A. Mrowca, Joann K. Mrowca. Rita A. 289 Mruz. Lisa M. Mudd. Matthew M. Mudra, Kathleen M. Muehlberger. Patrick M. Mueller, Boris A. Mueller. Christina M. Mueller. Joseph C. 27 Mueller. Klaus C. Mueller. Mark A. 289 Mueller. William J. Muellerleile. John A. Muempfer, Mary E. Muench Jr., Richard A. 185. 289 Muenzberg. Steven M. Muilenburg. Anthony J. Mulac. Adam J. 199 Mulcahy, Lawrence J. 112. 289 Muldoon, Susan D. Mulera, Raymond R. 289 Mulhair, Kevin R. Mulhall, Kevin J. Mulhern. Kathleen M. Mulhern, Patrick B. Mullally, Martin B. Mullane, Patrick J. Mullaney, John P. 289 Mullen. Daniel P. Mullen, Martin H. Mullen, Mary Killeen Mullen, Terrance M. Muller. Amy E. Mulligan, Elaine P. Mulligan, Neil F. 289 Mullin, Paul C. Mulrooney. Timothy T. Mulvaney. Mary K. 208 Mulvey. Claire M. Mulvey. Richard W. 149, 185. 289 Mundo.JohnP. 159. 289 Mundy, Kevin J. 239 Munger, David J. Munhall. Mary E. 144 Munoz. Luis F. Munoz, Melissa A. Munster, Sean P. 289 Murdy. Dawn M. 146 Murgia. John D. 289 Murillo. John J. 289 Murphy II. Daniel E. Murphy Jr.. Matthew K. 290 Murphy Jr., Patrick J. Murphy. Amy E. 289 Murphy. Brendan D. Murphy. Christopher K. 223 Murphy, Daniel K. Murphy. Dennis J. Murphy. Donald P. Murphy. J. Christopher Murphy. Joan M. 138. 198, 289 Murphy. Kate Rose 289 Murphy. Kevin M 138 Murphy. Kevin T. Murphy. Kris R. Murphy, Mary T. Murphy. Matthew J. Murphy. Matthew P. Murphy. Maureen E. Murphy. Melinda A. 290 Murphy. Michael 122 Murphy. Michael J. Murphy. Michael P. Murphy, Michael Z. Murphy, Patricia M. Murphy. Patrick 142, 183. ; Murphy. Patrick J. Murphy, Patrick L. Murphy. Patrick M. Murphy. Paul M. Murphy. Peter G. 44. 290 Murphy. Robert J. Murphy. Scott C. Murphy. Stephen R. 57 Murphy, Thomas E. 290 Murphy, Thomas T. Murphy. Timothy G. Murphy, Timothy J. 40 Murray Jr., Richard W. Murray. Brian K Murray. Brian P. 223 Murray. Eric P. Murray. Mary L. Murray. Michael J. 290 Murray. Michael S. Murray. Michael T. Murray. Monica A. 290 Murray. Professor Dian H. Murray. Russell M. Murray, Sara I. Murray, Scott B. Murray, Wendy 146. 147 Murray. William A. Murtha. Noel D. Murtha. Timothy M- 290 Musgrove. Albert F. 290 Muska. John W. 290 Mussari. Scott G. Mustillo. Thomas J. Mutone, Martina F. 290 Myers, Laurie A. 290 Myer s, Roger L. Myler. Joel R. 290 Naccarato. John Naddy. Thomas J. Nagle, Zachary A. Najeeb, Khagan H. Nakama, William A. 290 Nakfoor, Kara E. Nani. Kathryn J. 290 Nanni. Christopher 168, 290 Nanovic. Susan J. 290 Napier, Michael W. 185. 206 Napier. Suzanne 290 Napierkowski. Mark A. 290 Napierkowski. Michael T. Narbut. Lisa A. Nardone, William M. Narvaez. Richard Nash, Dennis C. Nash. Matthew A. Naso. Christopher J. Nathe, Lauren A. Natran. Michael J. Naughton, Brian P. Naughton. Emily M. 38 Naughton. Joseph A. 290 Naughton. Lara M. 220. 290 Naughton. Michael A. 223. 290 Naughton. Thomas G. Naumann. Mark H. 290 Navadel. Stacy M. Navarro. Astrid 290 Navarro, Hazel D. 57 Nave, Nicholas R. Nead. Michael T. 149 Neal. Heather J. Nearing. Henry L. Nee. Christopher 189 Nee. Michael G. 290 Neidell. David B. 138 Neidenbach, Jennifer M. Neidhoefer, Charles C. 227 Neidig III. Harry G. Neiers, John R. Neill. James K. Neilson. Scott A. Neirynck. Robert E. 290 Neis, Ann M. 290 Nelis, James M. 330 Index Nelligan. Michael T. 290 Nelson, Joseph S. Nelson. Kelly L. 290 Nelson. Matthew C. Nelson. William H. Nemalcff. Pedro J. Nemec. Mark R. 250. 290 Nemecek. Tracy L. Nemeth. Scott C. Nephew, Derek J. Nerney. Susan C. 225 Neroni. Timothy G. Nolta. Paul L. Nolle, Michael P. Nomura. Stephanie A. 224, 225 Nonnenkamp. Catherine A. 291 Noonan. Michael P. Noone. Megan J. Noone. Michael C. 110. 159 Nordwind. William R. Norene. Tyler M. Norman. Michael D. Norris. David T. 291 Norris. Jennifer A. O ' Connell. Kevin J. O ' Connell. Kevin M. O ' Connell, Maureen B. O ' Connell. Michael J. O ' Connell, Michael P. 292 O ' Connell. Paul 185 O ' Connell, Sean P. O ' Connell. Sean V. 292 O ' Connell. Thomas L. O ' Connell, Timothy P. 47. 193. 292 O ' Connell. Trade A. 152 Neruda. Janice M. Neuenfeldt, William J. 235 Neuhoff. Ronica A. Neuner, Joan M. Nevala, Thomas J. 199 Neville Jr., William J. Nevins. Charles J. Nevins. Robert E. New. Steven E. Newell, Joseph B. Newell. Michael C. Newett, Anne C. Newett. Paul A. 290 Newhouse. Brian T. Newhouse, Nancy M. Newlon. James M. Newlove, Karen A. Newman. Harry R. Newman, Robert F. 290 Ng, Kai C. Nguyen. Bao N. Nguyen. Cuong N. Nguyen, Thao T. Nguyen-Si. Hong T. Nicelson. James 148 Nicgorski. Stephen J. 168, 290 Nichols. Anthony P. Nichols. Brian F. Nichols. Ellen J. 115. 207. 208 Nicknish. Timothy A. Nicoloff, George M. Niebrzydowski. Eric M. Niedermeyer. Daniel A. 37. 290 Niehaus. John R. Niemann, James M. Nientimp, Thomas M. Nierle. C. Douglas 290 Nies, William J. Nigh. Gregory L. Nigro. Mark A. 138 Niichel. Deborah L. Nijim. Paris B. Ninneman, Patrick R. Nobbe, Paul N. 64. 291 Noble. Richard J. 185 Nobles, Robert E. 184, 185 Noe. Colleen A. Noe. Gregory R. 291 Nohilly, Martin J. Nokes. Garry J. Nolan. Maureen S. Nolan. Michael T. 291 Noland. Bartholomew J. 291 Noland. Daniel M. Noll, Matthew J. Noll. Steven P. 182 Norton, Christine M. Norton. Jonathan K. Nosek. Mark D. Novak, Matthew A. Novas. Jose J. 291 Nowak, Paul K. 193. 291 Nowak, Stephen T. Nowak. Thomas E. Nowakowski. Gregory L. 189 Nowierski. Shawn C. Nowinski. Vincent G. Nowosielski. Leszek E. Nugent, Kimberly A. Nugent, Mary S. Nulty, Peter J. Nunes, Louis S. 291 Nunies. Bernard K. Nusrala. James B. Nuven, Daniel T. Nyikos, Stacy A. Nytes. Steven T. 199 O ' Brien III, Frank E. 157. 291 O ' Brien. Andrew W. 291 O ' Brien. Bridget A. O ' Brien. Dennis P. O ' Brien. Gary S. O ' Brien, James A. 291 O ' Brien, John P. O ' Brien. Kathleen M. O ' Brien. Kevin A. O ' Brien. Kevin G. 291 O ' Brien, Mary Beth O ' Brien, Maureen O ' Brien. Maureen E. 234 O ' Brien. Michael P. O ' Brien, Michael S. O ' Brien. Nancy A. 152. 291 O ' Brien. Patrick M. 18 2. 291 O ' Brien, Robert D. O ' Brien. Robert W. O ' Brien. Sean 176. 177 O ' Brien, Sean P. 291 O ' Brien, Shawn O ' Brien, Shawn T. 291 O ' Brien, Timothy D. 49, 242, 266. 291. 304 O ' Bryan. David L. O ' Bryan. Dennis S. 291 O ' Byrne, Patricia G. 174 O ' Connell. Karynne T. 292 O ' Connell, Kathleen C. O ' Connor II. William J. O ' Connor III. Daniel R. O ' Connor. Brendan P. 292 O ' Connor. Cheryl D. O ' Connor, Colleen A. 51 O ' Connor. Coyla J. O ' Connor. Daniel F. O ' Connor. Eileen P. O ' Connor. Gregory J. 227. 239 O ' Connor. James R. O ' Connor, Kathleen A. O ' Connor. Kevin J. 181 O ' Connor, Kevin M. O ' Connor. Kimberly A. O ' Connor. Matthew J. O ' Connor. Michael J. 148. 149. 185 O ' Connor. Nancy E. O ' Connor. Patrick C. O ' Connor. Timothy G. O ' Connor, Timothy M. O ' Day. Michelina E. 292 O ' Dell. Pamela C. O ' Donald, Jennifer A. O ' Donnell. James J. O ' Donnell. Matthew D. O ' Donnell. Sean T. 292 O ' Donoghue, Kevin M. O ' Donovan. Maeve M. O ' Dwyer, Kevin J. O ' Fall on. Brian D. O ' Flaherty. Shane T. 149, 185 O ' Gara, Brian P. O ' Gorman, Farrell W. O ' Gorman. Kevin 177 O ' Grady. Christopher S. O ' Grady, Michael 94 O ' Grady, Stacy L. 18 O ' Halloran. Colleen M. 292 O ' Halloran. Margaret A. O ' Hara. John P. O ' Hara. Margaret M. O ' Hara. Michael F. O ' Kane. Sean T. 292 O ' Keefe. Ana M. O ' Keefe, Brian T. O ' Keefe, Timothy S. O ' Leary. Catherine A. O ' Leary. Gregory J. O ' Leary, James A. O ' Leary. Joseph M. 149 O ' Leary. Maureen 146 O ' Leary. Maureen K. 292 O ' Leary, Michael D. O ' Leary, Patrick D. O ' Leary. Richard 180. 181 O ' Leary. Robert K. 90. 292 O ' Leary. Tara A. 292 O ' Leary. Tracy A. O ' Loughlin. John T. O ' Loughlin. Timothy M. O ' Mahony, William J. O ' Malley, Christopher S. O ' Malley. Lisa O ' Malley. Patrick E. 293 O ' Meara. Kevin A. O ' Meara. Thomas P. O ' Meara, Timothy 60. 61, 121 O ' Neil, Jennifer M. 293 O ' Neil. John P. 293 O ' Neil. Kara P. 211. 219. 293 O ' Neil, Mary B. O ' Neil. Mary C. O ' Neil. Michael J. 293 O ' Neill. David 181 O ' Neill. Erin E. O ' Neill. Gene 138 O ' Neill. Kevin D. 293 O ' Neill. Mary E. 293 O ' Neill. Matthew W. 293 O ' Neill. Maureen M. 144. 293 O ' Neill. Patrick K. 293 O ' Neill. William J. 293 O ' Rielly. William E. O ' Rourke, Kerry A. 293 O ' Rourke. Michael J. O ' Rourke. Patrick J. O ' Rourke. Thomas J. 149. 185 O ' Rourke. William T. O ' Shaughnessy, Brigid A. O ' Shaughnessy, Timothy D. O ' Shea, Kevin J. 294 O ' Sullivan. Mark A. 157 O ' Sullivan. Noel 178. 179 O ' Toole. Matthew C. Oakes, Patricia K. Oakes. Shannon E. 291 Oatway. Andy 181 Obel. John L. Oberlander. Brian Oberstar, Thomas E. 198 Obringer. Michael C. Oddo. Rev. Thomas 83 Odell. John P. 292 Odland. Paul T. Odrcic, Liana J. Oeschger. Paul E. 292 Ofenloch. John C. Oh. Ju H. Ohlson. Edward 219 Oldani. Mark H. 67, 292 Olinger. Kelly R. Olinger. Kyle D. 292 Olivarria, Ernest A. Olivas. Abel P. Oliver, James M. 292 Oliver, John T. Olkiewicz. Mark R. Olmstead. John F. 180. 181 Olmstead, Patrick J. Olmsted. Erika L. Olsen. Catherine A. Olsen. David K. Olsen. Eric N. 229 Olsen. Kristen M. 292 Olsen. Theresa C. Olsen. Thomas J. 292 Olsen. William J. Olson. Brian T. 292 Olson, Catherine M. Olson. Christopher D. 157 Olson, Gregory P. 195 Olson. Kevin M. Olson. Michael R. 293 Olson, Michael S. Olszewski. Laura E. Omernik, John R. 206, 293 Onorato, Martin A. Onufer. Andrew W. Opitz. David T. 293 Oppedisano, Daniel W. Orchen, Lisa M. 293. 306 Orecchio. John A. 293 Orie. Daniel P. Gross. Andrew G. Orosz. Christine Orpurt, Kevin R. Orsetti. Kym E. 293 Orsinelli. August M. Ortiz, Elizabeth A. Ortiz, Juan R. 293 Ortiz, Raho N. Osbourne. Jeffrey A. 293 Osifchin, Mark N. 294 Osorno, Andrew J. Osowski. Mary E. 220. 294 Otero, Alfred C. Ott Jr.. Roy J Otteson, James R. Otto IV, Gene P. Otto, Cynthia S. 294 Otto. Gregory M. 294 Overhiser. Ronald W. 294 Owens Jr.. James W. Owens, John G. Owens, John M. 294 Owens, Kern E. Owens, Robert T. Owens. Vincent A. Owsley. Brian L. 294 Oxler. Julia A. 294 Oxrider. John P. Pacella. Kimberly A. 174 Pacheco. Peter L. Paciorek, John J. 227 Padanilam. Joseph G. 142. 294 Paddock. Scott M. 94. 166. 168. 169. 170, 172 Padgett. John D. Padgett. Katherine J. 235 Padian, Brian T. Padilla. Vivianne B. Paese. Michael M. Page. Gail M. 294 Pahoresky. Paul R. 225. 294 Paige. Andrea M. Pajakowski, Eugene A. Pajor. Michael P. Palacios. Annette M. Palamaro. Julia M. 294 Paler Jr.. Ronald J. 294 Palladino. Robert J. 113 Palmer. Christine G. Palmer, James L. 43 Palmer, Julie A. Palmore, Jonathan N. 294 Palmore. Warren B. Palubinskas. Milda J. Paluga, Jonathan O. Palumbo. Steven C. Pampel. Kathryn S. 294 Pan. Donald Pancel. Antonia A. 294 Panehal, James D. Pang. Michael W. Pangelinan. Vincent A. Pangilinan. Harold E. Pangilinan. Nina T. Paniccia. Peter R. Panish. Amy 238 Panitpakdi. Aphirudi Pankow. James S. Pankowski, Mark S. 223, 294 Pankratz, Perry F. Panozzo. Kerry P. 49. 249 Pantle, Greta E. Panzica. Elizabeth A. Paolillo, Lisa A. Papandrea. Charles 92 Papousek. Karl R. Pappas. Nicholas C. 294 Paradis. Julie E. Paradise. Robert H. 44 Paraiso. Michelle S. Paraskos. Peter L. Parch, Kenneth W. Parent Jr.. Joseph A. Parent, Denise N. Parent. Michelle E. 295 Parente, Ralph E. Parhad. Raymond Park, Michael H. Parker, George H. Parker, John P. 295 Parker. Julie A. Parker, Marc A. Parker. Mary Lee E. 295 Parker. Todd A. Parseghian. Ara 131 Parsley. Laura I. 295. 306 Parsons, Steven C. Parten, Peter M. Pascotto. Tara M. Pascua Jr.. Rudy M. Pasin. Robert F. Paskus. Michael W. Pasquinelli. Edward M. Pasquinelli. Susan M. Passee, Theodore J. Passilla, Michael S. 182 Passinault, Joel M. Pastega. Christopher B. Pastor Jr., Frank Pastor, James V. Pastore, James J. Patino, John C. Patria. David S. 295 Patrick, Shawn J. 199 Patrin. Amy M. Pattelli, Bradley G. 295 Patten, Lance W. 157. 295 Patterson, James K. Patterson. John B. Patterson. Rita A. Patterson, Shawn P. Patterson. Stephen G. 295 Patton. Eugene J. Paul. Christian A. Paul. Michael T. 337 Paulik. Susan M Paulison. Christopher J. Pavin. Dianna M 295 Pavlik Jr., Thomas C. Pavlina, Craig S 182. 295 Pavolka, Michelle L. Pawlecki. Susan L. Pax. Gregory A. Paynter, John J. 295 Pearcy. Michelle 295 Pears, Brian T. Pearson, Jeffrey A. 138. 141 Pedersen. Niels F. Pedtke, Robin A. 228 Peeney. John W. Peeney. Michael V. 110. Ill Peets. Seth C. 295 Pelican, Edward J. Pelino, William D. Pellegrin, Stacey A. Pellegrini. Vincent M. Pellegrino, Pietro 295 Pellek. Katherine M. Pellicano. Mario A. 295 Pelliccio. Richard J. Pellouchoud. Elva L. 99 Peltier. Daniel E. 182. 183 Pena-Staral, Ursula Pendergast. Sean T. Peng. Cora C. 295 Penn III. Thomas J. 155 Penn, Robert T. Penna. Jerome J- Penna. Robert A. Penny. Christopher F. 29, 182 Penza. Beth A. 295 Peppel. Michael E. Pepper III. Harry F. Peredo. Jayme P. Perenich. Stephen M. Perenich, Terence A. Pereyra. Luz M. Perez. Antonio J. 295 Perez, Carmina Perez. Gina M. 73 Perez. Jaime 295 Perez. John E. 295 Perez. Jose M. Perez, Lisa A. 296 Perez, Patricia A. 296 Perez, Paul A. 296 Perez, Rogelio G. 296 Peric, John M. 296 Pericas, Francisco J. Pericas. Zaida Perini. Daniel T. Perkins. Eileen A. Perkins. Jennifer C. Perkins, Steven T. Pernsteiner. Thomas E. 142 Perozek, Christopher 296 Perrella, Patrick T. Perri. David J. Perry. George E. 296 Perry. Kevin Perry. Nicholas J. Perry. Robert T. 296 Pert. Beverly M. Perugini. John T. Pesavento. Patrick E. 182. 183 Pesta, Abigail M. Pesta, Jesse 218. 296 Petek. William J. Peters, Ann M. 220, 296 Peters, James S. Peters. Jeffrey S. 296 Peterson III. Sigurd T. Peterson, Agnes R. 99 Peterson, Anne L. Peterson, Elizabeth A. Peterson. Kirk C. 296 Peterson. Michael A. Pethick, Jeffrey W. Petriella, Mary Beth 144 Petrill. Stephen A. 238 Petrillo. Dennis C. 154, 155 Petrites, Cynthia D. Petroshius. Danica L. Petrozzi. Carlos J. Petursson. Patrick S. Pfaff. Andrew Pfautsch. Christine A. Pfiffner. Gregory A. Pfohl. Matthew J. Pfohl. Peter A. Pham, Nhung N. Phelan, Michael P. Phelan. Vincent N. 138. 296 Phelps. Richard 167. 168 Phifer. Arnold J. Philbin III. Edward J. Phillips, Andrew J. 296 Phillips, Benjamin R. Phillips, David A. 296 Phillips, James 236. 239 Phillips, Lisa 224, 225 Phillips. Timothy L. 296 Piane. Joe 148. 149. 184. 185 Piatz. Ruth J. 146 Pichette. Thomas J. 71 Pichler, Rebecca J. Picht, William E. Pickering. Nanette Pidgeon, Tina M. Piecuch. Sheri L. Piecyk. John B. Piela. Suzanne Pierce, Gregory S. 296 Pierce, Kathryn M. 296 Pierce, Kirk S. 296 Pierce, Robert T. Pierce. William C. 199 Pieri. Sean M. 296 Pieronek. Patricia M. 296 Index 331 Pierre. Kristin C. Pierre. Michael C. Pierret, Brian P. 296 Pierson, Mary Y. Pieters. Tanja M. Pietraszews, Christopher A. Pietrusiak Jr.. William J. 189 Pifher Jr., William A. Pikuza. Jennifer A. Pilarcik, Eric R. 296 Pilawski. Eugene M. 199 Pile. Stephanie L. 228 Pilger, Paul A. Pillar. James A. Pillar. Lauren J. 296 Pilliod. Charles E. Pimentel, Paul M. Pink. Patrick J. Pinkett. Allen 134 Pinn, Frank J. Pint, Kevin J. Pinter. Scott M. Pinto, Jose A. Piotrowicz. Brian L. 182 Pirrotta, Kathryn C. Piscione, Anthony W. Pittman. Paul M. 296 Pitts. James 43 Pivonka. Alison L. 296 Plaine. John P. Plant, Joseph J. Playford. Lawrence E. 218 Pleva. Michael S. Plevyak. Sandra P. Plonski. Linda J. 296 Plonski. Michael O. Plonsky, Joseph C. Plowey, Michael P. 296 Plum, Carol T. 229 Pluth. Ronald J. Poch. Suzanne V. Pociask. Stephen B. Podrasky. Richard W. Poehling. Karin Poeppe. Keri L. Pohlen, David J. 296 Poinsatte. Richard A. Poirer. Maureen M. Poirier. Gregory J. 296 Pokorny. Richard M. Polacheck. Kathleen A. Polansky, Stephen T. Polcari. Michael A. Ill Poletto. Valentina K. Policastro, Mary A. Policy. James F. Polisano, Lee K. Pollard, Charles E. Pollard, John S. 296 Polletta, Julie C. Pollock. Gary F. Pompa, Patricia A. Pool, Scott A. Poor. Brian K. 296 Poppe, Christopher J. Porcelli, Anthony C. Porras. Juan R. Porter, Elizabeth C. Porter, James A. 296 Porter, Kellie A. Porter, Patrick M Portolesi, Rachelina A Posada, Raul A. Post. James A. Postal. Mark D. Potter, Meleah A. Potts. Matthew D. Powell, Matthew T. Powell. Robert B. 296 Power, Patricia M. 198 Powers. Gabriel E. Powers, John A. 296 Powers, Patricia E. Powers, Wendy A. 146 Prado, Paul C. Prato. William K Pravecek. Lawrence E. 297 Prechtel, Mary F. Prechtel, Nancy A. Preedom, Richard L. Prein. Edward J. Prein. Marie E. Prentice, Colleen A. 297 Prew. Mary E. 297 Price. Robert L. Price. Robert W. 68 Price, Timothy J. Primich, Matthew P Principe, David L. Pringle, Terrence A. Prinster. Sarah L. Prinzivalli. David E. 138 Prinzivalli, Domenic Prisby, James C. Frisco, Thadd A. Prising. Michael W. Pristas, Rene L. 297 Pritchard. Catherine M Pritchett. Stephen D. Pritchett. Weste Profy. Joseph M Prokopius, Mark Proksch, Terri L. 194 Proost, Thomas E. Provanzana, Kathleen M. Przybylinski, Vincent S. Publicover. Francis G. 297 Pucillo, Peter P. Puente. James Puente. Vittorio T. Puetz. John C. 138, Pugliese, Chris 236 Puig, John V. Pulido, Silvia M. 297 Puma. Scott A. Punsalan. Elizabeth A Purcell, George R. Purcell. Mark S. Purcell. Richard W Pusek. Susan N. 297 Putnam. Carl M. 297 Pyron. Timothy D. 9 I Quadrini, John W. Raphael, John J. Quah. Leslie S. Raphael, Richard C. Quaile, William K. Raphael. Robert M. A. Quasney, William R. 297 Rappe, Mark G. Quast. Stephen 103, 297 Rappis, James G. Quast. Thomas J. Rappold, Vicky G. Quenan, Patrick W. 199 Raque. Mark W. Quigley. Christopher 123 Raridon, Scott 138 Quigley. Jeanne M. 297 Rashid, Thomas M. Quigley, Michael E. 181 Raster, Robert T. 298 M Quigley, Sean K. Rath. Thomas J. 198 Quill. Adrienne M. Rathburn. Amy K. Quill, Annette M. 152, 153 Rauen, Philip J. Quill. Brian P. 297 Rauh, John R. Quinlan, Gerard C. Raulston, Mark G. 46 Quinlan, Lawlor F. Rausch. Peter J. 138 Quinn Jr.. Michael G. Rauth, Ellen M. Quinn. Colin D. 238. 239 Ravano, Jose L. 298 E. 297 Quinn. Daniel M. 138 Raven, John F. 298 Quinn, Edwin W. Ravoli, John C. Quinn, Jessica D. 297 Ravry, Yvette M. Quinn. John P. Rawert, Jennifer R. Quinn, Kathleen M. Rawlings, Steven G. 189 Quinn, Kelly S. 116, 152 Rawson. Christopher M. 298 297 Quinn, Timothy J. Ray Jr., Paul W. Quintana, Kristi D. 298 Ray. Joseph C. Quiong. Christina L. Raymond, Stephen P. Quirk, Kathleen M. 152 Razo. Olivia M. Quirk, Thomas M. Re, Robert J. Rea, David P. Reardon, Christopher W. 189. 298 , Reardon, Timothy A. 182, 189 Recob, Jere 210 . 138 Redding, Cynthia A. : P. 138. 297 Racho, Jeffrey Reddy. Jerry P. 182 Raczkowski, Amy L. Redgrave. Jonathan M. 298 Rademaker, James N. Redmann Jr., David E. Radenbaugh. Andrew J. 160 Redmond. Christopher B. f Radi. Marc E. 298 Reed. Jennifer A. : M. Rado. Christopher J. Reed. Julie A. 298 Radtke. Douglas M. Reed, Mary E. . 135, 136, 138 Radzicki. Professor 57 Rees, John E. Raedy, David P. Reese, Patrick G. 103 227, 228 Raeke, Edward F. Reeves, Elizabeth L. 298 14 Raffo. David G. Regan, Amy K. Raffo. Joyce K. Regan, Kerry M. 299 en M. Rafine, Debbra L. 298 Regan, Kevin F. nt S. Ragan, David C. Regilio. Kathleen M. 299 G. 297 Ragis. Kurt A. Regnery, Ronald N. 185 Ragunas. Anthony V. 184, 185, Regovich. Robert R. 243. 298 Render, Thomas B. 138, 141 Rakocy. Mary E. Rehg. Richard C. 199, 297 Rakow. Rex 61 Reich, Robert B. Ralph. Anthony T. Reidy. Anne Marie 95 Ramirez, Susan Reidy. Michael S. I? Ramler. Douglas M. 298 Reilly. Andrea J. Ramos. Efrain 298 Reilly. Annemarie 299 i A. Ramos. Jesus 99 Reilly, Brian A. 210 Ramos, Kathleen M. 298 Reilly. David W. Ramos. Paul M. 26 Reilly, Dean 120 Ramroth. Heidi Reilly. Doug E. 7 Ramsden, Michael C. Reilly, Elizabeth A. 7 Ramundo, Frank A. Reilly, James W. 189. 299 Ranaghan. Anne I. Reilly, John 185 Ranaghan. Mary Faith Reilly, John P. Randazzo. Patricia M. Reilly. John W. 299 1 Randle. Ronda R. Reilly. Sean M. [ Rao. Bryan K. Reilly. Timothy J. 299 Reilly. William M. Reinbold, Evelyn 61 Reinhard, Christina Reinkober. Eric T. Reis, Gretchen L. Reisch, Paul A. 299 Reiser, John J. Reiter, David S. 176, 177 Remick, Paul A. Renaldo. Donna A. Reno, Joye K. 299 Restle. Michael P. Retoske. Denis W. 299 Reuscher, Mary C. 299 Reuter, Richard T. 299 Reuvers. Paul D. 47, 299 Rey, Carolyn A. Reyda, Michael A. Reymann, Michael J. 242, 299 Reymond III, Leon J. Reyna, Rachel Reynolds, Daniel J. 299 Reynolds. Richard C. 299 Reznick. Lenore F. Rhadigan, Molly A. Rhatigan, Timothy P. Rhattigan, Michael P. Rhee, Jae Y. Rhodes III, Stephen J. Rhomberg. Maria T- 150 Ricci. Robert 300 Ricciardi. Jane D. Rice. Erin N. Rice. Kathleen B. 146 Rice, Kevin J. Rice, Theresa H. 146. 147. 140, 141 Rice. Tony E. 100, 133, 137. 138, 139 Rich. Brian D. Rich, Constance J. 300 Richa, Jorge A. Richard. Brian J. Richards. Barton S. Richards. Jennifer L. Richards. Kathleen A. 300 Richards. Michelle K. 56 Richards, Patricia L. Richards. Richard L. Richardson, Andrew C. 300 Richardson. David G. Richardson. Julie C. 152 Richardson. Thomas D. 300 Richelsen, Kenneth J. 300 Richelsen, Laura M. Richter. Kay M. 152 Ricker, Diane M. Ricker, Michael B. 300 Ricketts. Shawn P. 300 Ridgeway, Mark J. Rieder. Stephanie C. Riedford, Jane Anne 218. 300 Riedl. Steven E. Riehle. Rev. James 138 Rielly, Mary E. Rietbrock, Ricky L. 300 Riffle. Katherine E. Rigney, Aisling B. Rigney, Michael L. Rigney. Sinead M. 197 Riley. J. Scott Riley. James S. 223, 300 Riley. Kevin P. 300 Riley. Thomas P. Rimkus. Michael G. 300 Rinaldi II. Francis X. Rines, David A. Ringrose. Michael R. Rini. Brian I. 155 Riordan, Christopher R. Riordan, Mark A. Riordan, Mary A. Ripper, Daniel J. Ritterbusch. Christopher J. 199 Ritzau. Lee P. Riva, Richard D Rivaldo. Christina M. Rivera, Celestina M. Rivera, Felix Rivera. Liliana Rivers, David L. 111. 166, 167. 168, 171, 202 Rizner. Jacqueline R. 300 Rizzieri. Mark T. 181 Roach Jr.. Charles S. 74 Roach. Kevin J. Roach, Kristine M. 301 Roache, John T. Robb. Aaron T. 138 Robbins, James P. Robbins. Sarah B. Roberson Jr.. Peter D. Roberts. Carrie C. 301, 319 Roberts. Daniel H. Roberts. Max F. Robertson. Catherine A. 301 Robertson. James A. 227 Robertson. Jeffrey W. Robinett. Rita K. Robinson. Janine M. Robinson. Karen M. 164 Robinson. Keith L. 168, 169, 170, 171 Robinson, Mark D. Rocca. Rev. Peter 61 Roche, Brian P. 301 Roche. Joseph P. 301 Roche. Tonya L. Roche. William D. Rochon, Amy E. 206 Rock, Timothy R. Rockne, Knute 130 Roddy, Stephen J. 138 Rode, Chris 197 Rodemeyer. Lanei M. Rodgers. Martin W. 301 Rodricks, Michael B. Rodrigo, Sheilaine P. Rodrigue, Nancy E. Rodrigues. Gregory T. Rodriguez. Antonio Rodriguez. Francisco B. Rodriguez. George Rodriguez. Monica T. Roe. Kathryn A. 301 Roe. Michael S. Roe. Stephen O. Roebuck III, John M. Roeder. Douglas N. Roemer. Kurt W. 142 Roerty Jr., Gerard J. 301 Roesler. Kathleen M. Rogan. Michael T. 149. 185 Rogers, Andrea D. Rogers, Craig M. 238 Rogers. John S. !9 Rogers. Marshall M. 301 Rogers, Robert B. Rogers, Scott 182. 183 Rohling, Karl D. Rojas. James K. Rokich, Peter A. 138 Roll. James M. Rolling. Amy E. Romanek, Gerald W. Romanelli, John R. Romano, Donald J. Romano. Paul S. 301 Romanoski. Mark D. Romanus. Mary E. Romeo, Lauren A. Romero, Albert N. Romero. Linda P. Romney, M. John 197 Ronan, Mary T. 301 Ronzone. Matt 149 Rooney. James 182. 213 Rooney. Michael G. 301 Ropers, Kristan M. Rosa, Beth A. Rosamilia, Steven D. Rosenberg. David M. 138 Rosenthal. Susan M. Ross. David W. 301 Ross, Donna E. Ross, George J. Ross, Michael P. Ross. Nancy A. Ross. Randy S. Rossi, Geoffrey A. Rossi, Joseph J. 301 Rossi, Laura M. Rossi, Nicholas A. 210 Rossini. Edmund J. Rossmiller. John R. Rosso, Christine M. 150 Rotatori. Mark P. Roth, Anthony P. Roth. David V. 229 Roth. Sandra P. Rotkis, Michael C. 182 Roveda. Mary B. Rowe, Gregory D. 301 Rowland. Annette M. Rowley. Christopher F. Rowley. Patrick J. 302 Roy. Alka Roy. Matthew F. 302 Roy, Suzanne M. Royal. Donald 94 Rozum. Jean K. Rubie. Laura E. Rubrich, John S. Ruddy, Steven W. Rudnik. William J. Rudolph, Jennifer L. Rudzinski. Amy J. Ruesch. Paul J. Ruff. Karen M. 67 Ruff. Michael A. 302 Ruffner. Kelly M. Ruffo. Scott D. 228 Ruhlin. John M. Ruibal. Gloria L. Ruiz, Anjanette 302 Rukavina. Marian K. Rule, Christopher W. K ' ull.m. Jorge A. Rulli, David M. Rulli. Theron T. Rummelhart. Jodi L. 302 Rump. Joel G. 302 Runfola. Mark A. 302 Rupka. Corrine 199 Ruppel, Bradley L. Ruppel. David T. Russ. James 138 Russell. Daniel F. 332 Index Russell, Jeffrey J. Russell, Kevin F. Russell. Patrick J. Russell. Patrick W Russell, Scott A. Russell. Thomas J. Russo. Anthony R. Rust. Susan E. 302 Rust. Thomas G. Ryan II. John J. Ryan III. Thomas F. 178 Ryan. Anne B. Ryan, Christopher D. Ryan, Colleen M. Ryan, Dan 146. 147 Ryan. Deirdre B. 302 Ryan, James E. Ryan, Jeanette M. Ryan, John A. Ryan, John D. Ryan, Julie T Ryan. Kathleen A. Ryan, Kathryn M. Ryan, Kelly A. Ryan, Kelly M. Ryan, Laura A. Ryan, Mark C. Ryan. Mary E. 51 Ryan, Matthew F. 213. 302 Ryan, Michael S. Ryan, Michelle L. Ryan, Patrick A. Ryan. Patrick M. 303 Ryan. Sean C. 227 Ryan, Shawn P. 303 Ryan, Steven J. Ryan, Timothy T. 138 Rygielski. Laura L. Rymsza. Glenn A. Rymsza. Guy A. Rymsza. Joseph M. Rypka. Corrine E. Saas, Mark W. Sablan. Vincent E. Sabol. Terrence J. Sabolsice. Alisa A. 303 Sacchini. Daniel J. 303 Sacco. James O. Sachar. Barbara E. Sacher. Charles S. Sachs, James L. Sack. Eric G. Saenger III, Leo C. Sain. John D. Saiz, Paul Salamon. Jeffrey M. 181 Salamon. Joseph R. 303 Salazar. Javier G. Saleem. Shahid 303 Salem. Justin P. Salerno, Brian A. Salerno, Denise A. 116. 225 Salerno, Frank J. Sallis, Keith B. Salmon. Jennifer K. Salmon. Timothy A. 206, 207, 303 Salopek. Mark D. 138, 198, 303 Salvatorieilo, Paul A. 227 Salvaty, Paul B. 208, 209 Salvon. Jonathan M. Samer, Anthony W. Samii, Nader J. Sammon. William J. 303 Sampson, Jon J. Samuels. Bryan H. SanMiguel. Stephanie K. Sanchez. Gonzalo H. Sanchez. Johanna M. 303 Sanchez. Melanie R. Sanchez. Vincent A. Sandberg, Eileen P. Sandberg, Kevin J. 303 Sande. Matthew T. Sanders, Mark L. 110 Sanderson, Anne 22, 303 Sanderson. Steven G. Sandfort. Cynthia L. Sandier. Andrew P. 242, 303 Sandoval, Jose A. Sandri, Winston L. 138 Sandro. Mary C. Sanford, John G. Sanger. Warren J. Santos-Munne, Julio J. 303 Sarabando, Luis Sarbak, John M. Sarnecky, James M- 149 Sarrazine. Douglas L. Sarriera, Jose E. Sass, James M. 138, 303 Sasse. Gary H. 303 Sastre. Raquel 303 Satepauhoodle. Sloan C. Sattan, Michael C. 142 Satterfield. Robert M. 138 Sauer. Geoffrey F. Sauer, Monica A. 303 Sauer. Nan M. 303 Saunders, Elizabeth M. Sauvain. Veronica M. Sauve. David R. Savage, Bruce D. Savin, Peter J. Scafidi Jr., Benjamin P. Scamman. Glenn O. Scanlan. Colleen M. Scanlan, Michael S. Scanlan. Timothy F. 303 Scanlon. Lawrence R. 142 Scanlon, Matthew C. 303 Scanlon, Peter J. Scanlon. Sean B. Scanlon, Susan M. Scannell. Timothy 138 Scarbeck, Kathleen M. 303 Scarmack, Mark J. Scazzero. James D. Schaaf, James M. Schadek, Michael A. Schaeffer. Michael J. Schaefgen. Brian R. Schafer. Ric 157, 200. 201 Schaffler. William F. Schaible, Diane M. Schaier, James C. Schaller. Gretchen M. Schaltz. Dana A. 70 Schanding, Donald W. 303 Schar fen berg. Julie S. Scharpf. Eric F. Scheckler. Gregory J. Scheckler. Megan M. 228. 303 Scheiber, Stephen F. Scheidler. Edward A. Scheidler. Maria K. Scheidt. Daniel D. Schellinger. Michael G. 303 Schenkel. Erika C. Schermerhorn. Richard V. Scherzinger, Chris M. Scheve Jr., Kenneth F. Scheve, Angela M. Schiela, Eric G. Schiela. Gerard A. Schierl, Daniel P. Schierl, David P. Schiesser. Thomas A. Schiewe. Robert G. Schiffgens. Erich J. Schiffgens. Lisa A. Schilder. James P. Schilling, David C. 303 Schilling, Laura R. 303 Schilling. Peter M. Schiitgen, Lisa S. 303 Schindele, Tracy A. 223, 303 Schindler. John T. Schindler. Stella M. Schippereit. Shannon Schirger, John J. 303 Schlaak, Monika M. Schlaffman, Ann M. Schlais III, Rudolph A. 303 Schlapp, Matthew A. Schlegel, Thomas K. Schlehuber. Daniel T. 303 Schleiter. Susan M. Schlidt. Andrew J. Schloegel. John P. Schloesser. Theodore R. Schlueter, Jennifer M. Sch lumpf. Heidi L. 303 Schmid, Joseph 142 Schmidt Jr.. David C. Schmidt. Carol H. 41 Schmidt. Ingrid A. Schmidt, Jerry 138 Schmidt, Martin C. Schmidt, Steven W. Schmit, John C. Schmitt, David J. 44. 303 Schmitz, David J. Ill Schmitz, Mark C. Schmitz, Roger 60. 61. 68 Schmitz. William J. 155 Schneider, Daniel R. Schneider. Elek J. Schneider, Paul K. Schnur. Mark A. 303 Schoeck. Sara E. 304 Schoen. John E. Schoenbauer. Bradley J. 304 Schomas, Steven B. Schoppa. Susan A. Schoshinski, Maura A. Schrader, Harry J. Schrage. Karen A. Schrantz. Zachary W. Schratz. William J. Schreck. Stephen J. Schrenk, Ann E. Schrier, Martin T. Schrimpf, Michael R. 227 Schubert. Charles B. Schubert. Martin P. Schudt. Joseph A. Schudt. Karl C. 238 Schueppert, Steven F. Schuette. Michael J. Schuller. Daniel J. Schultz. Joseph J. Schulz, Donald R. 116 Schumacher, William S. Schumerth, Jeffrey M. Schurz Jr., Scott C. Schuster, Carolyn M. Schuster. Elizabeth A. 304 Schuster. Thomas J. 304 Schwaab. Michael O. 304 Schwab, Jeanette M. Schwab. Joseph H. Schwabe. Peter J. 304 Schwaegler, Daniel P. Schwartz. Anne M. 164 Schwartz, John M. 304 Schwartz, Joseph E. Schwartz, Kenneth M. 239, 304 Schwartz, Stacy M. 304 Schwartzhoff. Mark C. Schwarz, Suzanne M. Schween, Michael W. Schweickert. George A. Schwetschenau, James P. 304 Scimeca. Gerard D. 304 Scott, Frederic R. 227 Scotty. Laura M. Scroppo, David B. Scuderi, Dave S. Scuderi. Jon P. Sculati, Mark A. Sea boy. Chenoa W. Seager. Carol 61 Seall, John P. Seaman, Stephanie C. Searcy, Van D. 184, 185 Searle, Michael J. Sebastian, Nicole K. Secchia. Sandra V. 49 Seckinger. John M. Secontine. Timothy J. Sediel. Michael D. 304 Sedlack Jr., Robert P. Sedory. Thomas A. 114, 224, 225 Sefler, George A. Sefransky, Michael S. Seggerson. Kathy A. Seguin, Elise M. Seibel, Gary T. Seicshnaydre, Stacy E. 304 Seidel, Barbara J. 38. 304 Seidel, James R. Seidel, Michael D. Seidel. Rebecca S. Seidler, Thomas Seifert, Ann L. 211, 219, 304 Seifert, Martin E. Seim, Michael B. Seitz, Mary A. Selig, P. Scott 238, 239 Sellar, Richard S. Selover, Amy Sembrot, James T. Semo, Paul J. Senecal, Matthew R. Senew, Amyjo 304 Seng, Christine M. Senkovich. Michael H. Sennett. Julie M. 276, 304 Sennett, Michael P. Sepeta. Raymond J. Serra. Charles N. 111. 227. 228 Serra, Steven M. Serrano. Xavier Sessi, Thomas G. Seth. Vivek Setzer, John P. Setzke, Laura A. Sevenz. Philip D. Sewell. Stephen L. Sexton. James E. 138 Sexton, Shawn P. 223, 304 Sexton, Timothy D. Sexton. William 60 Seymour, James A. 304 Seymour, Michael E. Shackelford. Patricia A. 304 Shadd, Julie K. Shaffalo. Phillip G. 157 Shaia, Harry J. 103 Shake. Stephen W. Shalabi, Khalil Y. 305 Shalhoub, Robert F. Shallow. Thomas J. 305 Shanahan. Timothy J. Shank. Christopher M. Shank. Joe L. 260, 305 Shank, Richard A. Shanley. Eileen M. Shannon, Andrew G. Shannon, Brian D. 138 Shannon, James P. Shannon, Joe 146, 147 Shannon, Kathleen M. Shannon, Kerrie A. Shannon, Mary K. 305 Shannon, Michael J. 305 Shapiro, Professor Samuel 58, 59 Sharkey. Emmett J. Sharkey, Michael M. 305 Sharp, Donald C. Sharpe. Karen L. Shashy, Ronald G. Shaughnessy, Kevin M. Shavers, Frances L. 35 Shaw. David C. Shaw, Steven M. Shaw, Thomas J. 110, 112. 182 Shaw, Thomas R. Shay, Jeffrey F. 181, 305 Shea, Andrew T. 305 Shea, Brian C. 220 Shea. Bryan P. 305 Shea. Carl W. Shea, Christopher M. Shea, John M. 305 Shea, Laurie A. 230. 305 Shea, Maureen M. 150, 151 Shea, Richard S. Shearon. Andrew D. Shearon. David L. Sheedy. Kerry L. Sheedy, Michael B. Sheehan. Andrew J. 28 Sheehan. Brendan T. Sheehan, Gregory M. Sheehan, John J. Sheehan, John M. 305 Sheehan. John P. Sheehan. Kenneth M. Sheehan. Michael J. Sheehan, Patrick F. Sheehan. Theodore B. 199 Sheehy. John J. 305 Sheets. Michael D. 160 Sheffler. Laura A. Sheible. Michael A. Sheil II. Patrick J. Sheldon. Daniel E. 229. 305 Shelton. Susan A. 69, 305 Shelton. Tracey A. 150 Shemanski, Lori A. 305 Shemwell, Steven D. Shepard, J. Craig Shepeck, Kristin A. Shepherd, Sarah E. Sheppard. Teresa A. 305 Sherali, Hafiz U. 305 Sheridan. Charlene M. Sheridan. Luke P. Sheridan, Mary P. 236 Sherman, Edward R. Sherman, William D. Sherowski, Elizabeth M. Shevlin. Michael J. Shewey, Michael J. Shewman. Whitney A. 150 Shiber. Amy M. Shields, James 181 Shields. Thomas P. Shilts, Bernadette M. Shim, Michael J. 305 Shimazu, Asako C. Shimer, Andrew T. Shimota, Michael T. Shiner, Damian P. 227 Shinnick, Michael L. Shipman, Ann M. 283, 304, 305 Shipman. John A. Shiring. Steven P. Shirley, Gerald W. Shishman, Scott A. 306 Shoaf f , John P. Short. Brendan C. Shorter, Wesley E. 94 Showel. John L. Shubert. Kurt F. 185 Shuler, Peter J. Shulkowski, Stephen Shull, Susan M. 144 Shulock, Barry J. Shurmer, Robert M. 306 Shuster, Michael P. Sickler, Rayann M. Siczek, Todd J. 306 Bidders, Kevin B. Sieger, Christine M. 250, 283, 306 Sieger, Kerry A. Sieger, Margaret M. 221 Siegler, Richard W. Sierra, Alicia M. Sierra, Richard D. 306 Siewert, Kim M. Siewert, Sam B. Sigward, Timothy M. Siler. Steven E. 307 Silfies, Mark D. Silhavy, Julie A. 307 Silk, Mary B. Silva, Laura A . 238 Silva, Rossana M. 307 Silvidi, Alan C. Simchuk. Jill L. Simmermeyer, Melissa A. Simmons. Caroline M. Simmons. Robyn A. Simms, Christopher S. 307 Simon. Anthony G. 307 Simon. Craig M. 242. 307 Simon. Nicholas J. Simonet, Christopher T. 307 Simonich. Stephen D. Simpson. Matthew R. Sims, Tracy M. Sinars, Douglas M. Sinclair, Daniel S. Sinclair, Michael C. Singleton. Timothy E. 168 Sinno, Bilal Sinnott, Michael J. Sirianni, Gina M. Sirna, Michele L. Sisolak, Joy K. Sitzer, Matthew O. 307 Sive. Kelly A. 307 Sivers, Harold R. 297, 307 Skahan, Catherine V. 307 Skeldon, Jami L. Skendzel. Daniel E. Skendzel. Mary E. Skendzel. Richard A. Skiko, Peter G. 92 Skiles, Kimberly S. Skloss, Keir A. Skonicki, Jill S. Skorcz, Christopher S. 307 Skupien, Stephen S. 182, 307 Skyles Jr.. Theron G. Slabach, Tracy L. Slaggert. Andrew L. 157 Slandzicki, Alex J. Slate. Jennifer E. Slattery. Daniel J. Slattery, Holly B. Slattery, John M. Slattery, Michael J. Slattery. Timothy K. 37 Slaughter. Matthew J. Slein, Sean M. 307 Sley, Steven A. 307 Sloan Jr.. Thomas B. 210 Sluby. Thomas G. Smagala. Stanley A. 138 Smetana, Stephen T. Smidt, Daniel P. Smiggen, Michael J. Smilikis. Robert M. Smith, Amy M. 307 Smith, Ann M. 304, 307 Smith, Anthony 138 Smith, Anthony G. Smith, Anthony J. Smith, Colleen M. Smith, Daniel K. Smith, Daniel O. 199 Smith, David G. 307 Smith, David J. 160, 161 Smith, Douglas C. Smith. Edward M. Smith. Edward R. 307 Smith, Gary C. 206, 307 Smith, Gena M. Smith, Gerard P. Smith, Gregory J. 307 Smith, J. Chad 307 Smith. James B. Smith. Janette M. Smith, Jeff D. Smith, Jeffrey J. Smith, Joseph S. 307 Smith, Joy M. 24 Smith, Justin L. 307 Smith, Kevin E. 182 Smith. Lefty 200 Smith. Mary Anne Smith, Melissa A. Smith. Michael D. Smith, Michael S. Smith, Michael T. 74 Smith, Monica R. 152. 307 Smith, Norm D. Smith. Pamela J. Smith, Patricia E. 307 Smith, Patricia M. Smith. Patrick L. Smith. Peter J. Smith. Scott T. Smith, Sonya Smith, Steven J. Smith, Theresa M. Smith, Thomas R. 157 Smith, Timothy 185 Smith, Timothy L. 307 Smith, Timothy P. Smith, Todd B. Smith, William F. 307 Smoker, Sarah A. Smoron, Michael J. 148, 149 Smyth, Evan P. Snavely III, Dr. Luther M. 236. 238, 239 Sneddon, Matthew T. Snook, Leslie A. Snook, Thomas C. Snyder. Matthew J. 307 Snyder, Nancy J. Snyder, Stephanie L. Scares, Tyrus S. Sobczak, Michael J. Sobieralski, John J. 307 Sobilo. Richard Sodini, Sheri L. Soeldner, David W. 238 Soenen. Michael J. Sofranko. Sallie M. 307 Soha. Gregg E. Soisson, Anne M. 116. 235 Seller, Daniel E. Sollinger, Kimberley L. 186 Somelofske, David G. 307 Somji, Shiraz M. Sommerdyke. John M. 307 Sommers. Matthew S. Somple. Andrew R. 160. 307 Sonnek. Scott M. Sonnek, Steven F. 307 Soper. Michelle A. Sophy, Daniel M. 308 Sopic. Anne G. 308 Sordi Jr.. John R. Sorenson, John T. 308 Sosnowski. James P. 308 Sosnowski, Kristin A. Soucy, Matthew R. Soutar, John H. Souter. John R. 308 Souter. Patrick G. Southall, Cornelius C. 138 Southwell, Ken A. Soutsos, Constantine P. Soyka. Michael C. Spach. Jonathan D. Spann. Robert C. Sparkman, Shaun M. Sparks. Nicholas C. 185 Sparks. Steven A. 112 Spatz. Matthew P. Speck, Krista L. 308 Spedding. William G. Spegele, Christopher P. Spence. Marvin 13S, 141 Spencer, Douglas J. 181 Spendley. Linda M. Spengeman, Judith A. Sperry, Michael K. 308 Spesia, David D. 308 Spieldenner, Paul J. 308 Spils, Carol A. 308 Spinelli, Edward V. 308 Spinks, Corinne D. Spires. Timothy J. 308 Splude. Robert J. Spoelstra. Monica J. 308 Spong, Jennifer J. Spring, Michele D. 308 Sproule, Kevin F. Spruell, Byron 138, 141, 202, 258 Spurr, Julie A. Spurr, Scott T. Spychalski, Michele A. 308 Squyres, Margaret M. Squyres, Robin L. Squyres, Theresa A. Sredl, Sonia M. St. Laurent, William L. St. Louis. Benson Stack. Sean M. Stack, Wally 180. 181 Stacy. Catherine A. Stadler. Deborah M. 308 Stadter, Patrick A. Staelgraeve, Mark B. 199 Stager, Donald W. 160 Stahl, Thomas P. Stamile, Kristen L. Stams. Frank M. 138, 308 Stanford. Thomas P. Stanisic, Slobodan M. Stanley. Marc D. 308 Stanton, Laura A. 223 Stanton, Laura J. Stanton, Patrick T. 308 Stanush. Pamela L. Starbuck. Andrea M. 308 Starinchak. Edward C. 308 Stark, Brian 275 Stark, Brian J. 88, 91. 100. 196. 197,308 Stark, Jeffrey G. Stark, Peter A. Star key. Christopher T. Starr, Krista M. Stasa, Veronica M. 23 Stauduhar. Christine M. 308 Staunton, John A. Stavropoulos, S. William Stayer, Jayme C. 227 Stebbins. Daniel G. 142 Steck II. Edward J. 308 Steck. Jeffrey D. Steele. Eric J. Steele, Kevin E. Steele, Manuel Steen. Tore C. Stefanchik IV. Michael Stefanko. Karen A. 308 Steffen, John D. 27, 225 Stegmeier. William A. Steigauf , Timothy J. Steigerwald. David P. Steinbronn, Jeanne L. 308 Steinlage. John P. Steinlage, Michael J. Steinwachs, Kevin E. Steinwinder. Jan S. Stelmach, Jeffrey A. Stelter. Paul J. Stemm, Karen E. Stenger. Peter A. Stent, Christopher D. 308 Stepan. Colleen M. Stephan III, Edmund A. 308 Stephan, Christine E. Stephan. Paul M. Stephen, Mark E. Stephen. Siobhan M. Stephens. Andrew J. Stephens. Mark E. Stephens, Robert M. Stephens. Timothy J. Index 333 Stephens. Warren Clayton 308 Sterbank. Janet L. Sternberg. Joseph A. 142. 143 Stettler, Mark A. 22. 308 Stettler, Megan I. 308 Steurer, Philip E. Steven, Adam F. 227, 308 Stevens II. Byron L. 308 Stevens, Andrew 35 Stevens. Clifford E. 308 Stevens. Julia M. Stevens. Michael E. 181 Stevens. Richard 65 Stevenson. James P. 308 Stevenson, Kimberley A. 99 Stevenson. Mark D. 156. 157, 168, 169. 172 Stevenson. Matthew P. Stewart, George 138 Stewart, Kevin M. Stewart, Richard 160 Stewart, Thomas J. Stierwalt. John P. Stiles. Chris 138 Stimeling. Kenneth P. Stiver, James A. Stoeckel III. Michael B. Stokes, Brian J. Stoler. Christopher K. Stolpman, David R. Stone, Anthony C. Stoneback, Neal G. Stonebreaker, Michael D. 138 Stopar. Daniel E. Storen. Kenneth C. Stotzer, Michael J. Stoutermire. Kevin E. 189. 246 Stoy. Cheryl A. Straker, James D. Strand, Lynne R. 219. 309 Strasen, Martin C. Straub. Erich C. Strauss. Ann E. Strazis, Jeffrey W. 309 Streeter, George L. 138 Streicher, James E. Strickland, Rodney G. Striegel, Paul G. Striegel. Peter G. Stringer. Mark S. 309 Strittmatter, Mary K. Strong. Susan A. 309 Strub. John D. Strutzel. Daniel F. 215 Stubbs. Cailin M. 234, 309 Stuckert, Daniel G. Studebaker. Ira J. Stude baker. Patricia L. Studer. Sean M. Stuffmann, Erin M. Stuhldreher, Michael E. Stumpf, Roy C. Sturges, Mary-skae Sturgis, Christopher 199 Sturgis. Joseph C. Su, Christine M. Suarez. Jacqueline E. 309 Suba. Sylvia K. Sugg. Nicole M. Suggs, Kevin L. 99 Sughrue. James J. Sughrue, Paul A. Suglich, Jill M. 150. 151, 309 Sullivan. Andrew P. Sullivan, Brian C. Sullivan, Brian E. Sullivan, Christopher 185 Sullivan, Christopher M. Sullivan, Christopher S. Sullivan, James A. 92 Sullivan, Jay 181 Sullivan. John D. Sullivan, Joseph F. Sullivan, Julie A. 174 Sullivan. Karen A. Sullivan, Kate A. 38 Sullivan. Marie E. Sullivan. Mark G. 309 Sullivan, Mary C. 186, 187, 202. 203.309 Sullivan. Michael J. Sullivan, Patrick J. Sullivan, Ronald Michael 309 Sullivan, Ross P. Sullivan. Scott P. Sullivan. Sean S. Sullivan. Thomas M. Sullivan. Timothy B. Sullivan. William 94 Sullivan. William D. 310 Sullivan. William P. 310 Sully. Mary-Jean 310 Sumberac, Robert G. Summers. Brian L. 310 Summers. Dianne C. 310 Sunderhaus. Holly M. Suplick. Joseph M. Supnet, Benjamin Surman, Lori M. Susano. Maria T. Sutanto. Hartono Sutkowsky. John M. Sutliff. Thomas F. Sutter. David W. Suttle. James E. Sutton, Timothy B. Suzuki, Shogo Swanson. Kyle C. Swartz, Thomas 64 Swatland, Robert K. Swaykus, Tom 197 Sweeney, Christine Sweeney, Edward J. Sweeney. Frances G. Sweeney, Michael S. 310 Sweeney. Shannon M. Swenerton. Kristin L. Swetz, Tracy A. Swick. Scott T. 310 Swihart, David E. Swihura, Gregory M. Swindell, Kan A. Swing III. John P. Switek. Elizabeth M. Swope III. Thomas A. Swope. Patricia A. 310 Sylvester, Paul J. Symonette, Archie Q. 310 Syron. Colleen S. Syzmanski. Michael F. 310 Szajko, Raymond A. 182. 310 Szczerba, Robert J. Szewczyk, Mark A. Szkudlarek, Mark T. Tadrowski, Keith T. 112 Tadych, Christopher A. 310 Tafelski, Michael D. 138. 310 Taghon. Traci S. Takazawa, Anthony T. 310 Talarico. Tony 199 Talbot. Daniel M. Talbot. Gregory R. Talerico Jr.. James J. Tallarida. Scott F. 239 Talotta. Denise A. Tambor. Walter A. Tammaro. Katherine E. Tan. Vivian O. Tankersley, Ann K. 310 Tankersly, Robert H. 218 Tanner, Charles B. 310 Tanonaka, Julie Ann Tansey. John P. Tantalo, Frank J. 310 Tanzberger. Eric D. Tanzola III, Robert L. Tao, John H. 310 Tarin. Frank 96 Tarsney. Peter J. Taschler. Amy S. Tatum, Gregory L. 310 Tay. Kheng-Leng Taylor, James I. 69 Taylor. Margaret N. Taylor, Mark A. 310 Taylor, Mark T. 310 Taylor. Mary Elizabeth 242. 263. 276. 310 Taylor. Pernell 138 Taylor, Robert G. Taylor. Scott J. Taylor. Todd P. Tebbe. Mark J. 310 Tedesco II. Carl E. Tedesco, John P. Teehan, Brendan P. Telepak. Mark F. Telesca. Christina M. Temeles. David A. Templin. Colleen L. Tennant. Thomas R. Terashima, Eric K. Terpin, Janice M. Terrell, James A. Terrell, Jeffrey D. Terrell, Patrick C. 138 Terrill. Kelly R. 110 Terry. Malene H. Tessitore. Christopher P. Tette, Mark P. Thanopouios, Tom G. 310 Tharaeparambil, Anil R. Thebault. Mark J. 168. 310 Theby, M. Frances 310 Theisen, Andre J. Theisen, Jon M. Therber. Andrew D. 310 Thesing. Glenn A. 310 Thesing. Michael P. 218. 219. 310 Thesing, Thomas M. Thibert. Laure M. Thibodeaux. Troy L. 185 Thiel, Matthew P, Thiele. Scott A. Thillman. Peter J. 310 Thimons, Linda J. Thoene, Jennifer Thoman. David S. 155 Thomas, Amy S. Thomas, Arnold W. 310 Thomas. Carrie A. 219 Thomas. Carter B. Thomas, Christopher J. 310 Thomas, Elizabeth A. 310 Thomas, Jason B. Thomas, Michael L. 310 Thomas. Nini P. Thomas. Rebecca L. Thomas, Scott S. Thomas. Stephanie M. Thomas, William S. Thomassen. James L. Thompson. Colleen M. Thompson. David E. 310 Thompson. Gary J. Thompson. Gregory J. 312 Thompson, Jeffrey R. Thompson. Kristine J. 312 Thompson. Paula L. Thompson. Richard D. 312 Thompson, Thomas M. Thomsen, Jean M. Thomsen, Kristina L. Thomson II. Robert F. 227 Thordahl. James B. 312 Thornburgh, Richard M. Thornbury. Julie M. 312 Thornton. David C. 238, 312 Thumser, Mark C. Thurnherr. Michael D. Thurston. Michael A. 150. 312 Tice. Gregory A. Tidwell, Lisa S. 234 Tierney. Edward W. Tierney, Erin M. 152 Tierney, Richard D. Tierney, Sean F. 112. 312 Tighe, Leo P. Tiller. Craig L. Tillman. Dennis T. Tillotson. Mary A. Tilton, Jeffrey D. Tilton, Todd I. Timon. Patrick J. 34, 312 Timons. Francis T. Timperman, Eric J. 61, 210 Timpson, Corey J. 312 Tinley, Diane M. 313 Tinson, A. James Tirva, Robert L, 313 Tisa, Thomas J. 206, 207. 219 Titterton. Andrew 313 Titterton, Jane R. Titterton, John P. 142 Titterton, Mary Kate 82, 313 Tivnan. Gregg A. 313 Tjaden. Gregory S. 313 Tjuradi. Karunia W. Tobin, Brian F. 313 Tobin, Duffy Togni, Dana M, Toh. Wei C. Tolle. Christopher M. Tolstedt. Stephanie L. 174 Tomaso, Stephen G. Tomasula Jr., Thomas G. Tomazic, Todd W. 160 Tombar III, Frederick Tomchaney. Paul B. Tometich. Andrew E. Tomihiro. Robert A. Tomin. David 155 Tomko. Christopher M. 313 Tompkins. Bridgette A. 313 Tomsik, Scott A. Ton, Toe D. Toner, Richard P. Tonetti, Robert J. Toney. Diondra M. 162, 164 Toohey. Diane M. Toole. Jacqueline M. 313 Toole. Maura M. Toomey. Edward F. Toomey, Sean D. Topel, Jodi L. Torok. Brian A. Torrens III, Rafael A. 313 Torres. Jeffrey C. Torres. Michael J. 313 Torres. Victor A. Torrez, Joseph D. 313 Torter. Thomas J. 313 Tortorella, Kristen J. Toth, James M. Touey. Charles V. Towers. Daniel E. Townsend. Kellard N. Townsend. Mary Ellen Tozar. Alycia E. 146 Tracey. John M. Tracey. Martin J. 230 Tracy. Diane M. 230 Tracy, Thomas P. 313 Tramontin. Anthony D. Tran, Hao P. Tran. Tan T. Tran. Vu Tranior. Daniel J. Trantow. Michael L. 77, 90 Trask, Patrick M. 313 Traubert. Steven M. Ill, 112, 113 Traupman, Heidi L. Trautner. Paul Kevin 313 Trautner, Tamara E. Travers, Christopher F. Travers, George F. Travers. Gerard T. 313 Travis, Matthew K. Trayers. Frederick J. 189 Traynor. Kathleen M. 313 Treacy. James V. Treacy. Thomas J. Treder. Amy L. 209, 313 Treolo. Duane 142. 160 Trepiccione, Steven Trerotola. Guy A. Tressler. Thomas S. Trevino. Blanca E. Trifone, Edward A. 313 Trimm. Michael W. 313 Tripathi, Pratibha 313 Tripeny. Rene K, Trippel, Christopher J. Trost. Tracy A. Troup, Tony E. Troutman, James M. Trowbridge, Kara A. Trucano, Jennifer K. True. Professor G. Herb 59 Truesdale, Gavin L. Truppa. Michael J. Trybus. Jerome C. 228 Tsethlikai, Serra M. 73 Tsicopoulos, Panagiotis M. Tubbesing, Daniel J. 313 Tucker, Bryan G. 182. 313 Tucker. Todd A. Tulenko. Stephen T. Tunell. Maureen A. Turecek, James M. Turmell. Thomas M. Turner, Ina L. Turner, Kathryn R. Turner, Matthew E. 313 Turner, Suzanne M. Tweedell, Kristin L. Twohy, David E. 313 Twohy. Mary Sue Twohy. Peter R. 313 Twomey. Daniel A. Twyman, Nichelle Y. Tyler, Benjamin F. Tylka Jr., Richard A. Tyndall. David A. Tyrie. John P. Tysiac, Kenneth P. Tyson, Rev. David 60, 61 Uba. Mark R. Ubelhart. Kevin S. Uber. Jennifer A. 313 Uebelhor. Shaun P. Uebler, John A. Uhll. Jacqueline R. 174 Uhll, John M. 159. 313 Uhoda, Matthew L. Uhran. John R. Uhran, Michael N. Ulager, Linda F. Ulager. Lisa M. 68 Ullrich. Julie K. Underiy, Jeffrey E. Ungs. Ronna T. 313 Urbanski, Mark E. Uriegas, Albert Urland. Tashia A. Ursano. Amy M. Ursino. Paul F. 313 Ury, Michael Z. Ill Utter, Thomas E. 313 Utterback. John L. 313 Utz. J. Patrick 61 Vahey. Brian P. Vairavan. Valli Vairo. Gina L. 313 Vairo. Stephen D. Vakkur. Sarah J. Valbuena. Felix M. Valdez. Anne Marie 95 Valencia. Paul A. Valente. Martin J. 314 Valentine. Stephen T. Valenzuela, Albert 314 Valicenti. Christina A. Valsaint. Fritz Valus. Sharon M Van-Es, Jennifer A. Van-Pelt. Scott G. VanBrackel. Jean 238 VanDolman. Sharon L. 152. 314 VanErt, Gregory W. VanHarken, John E. VanHoof. Anthony J. VanHoomissen, Paul E. VanOpdorpJr., Harold R. VanSlager. Sandra 196 VanWie. Jeffrey 184. 185 Vandenberg, Scott M. Vandenheede, Cory A. Vanderbeek, Heather A. Vanderlaan. John R. 314 Vankowski. Stephen J. Vanthournout. Michael A. Varano, Michele F. Varga, Elisabeth S. 186 Varga. Jim 185 Vargas. Jose L. Varkey. Anita B. Varnum, Thomas J. Vasko, Diane M. 314 Vasquez. Daniel J. Vasquez. Francisco X. Vasquez. Romeo J. Vasquez. William C. 314 Vassallo, Maryann 314 Vasti, Thomas F. 238, 239, 314 Vaughan, Christopher J. Vaughan, Laura M- 314 V aughan, Timothy J. Vazza. James P. Vega. Monica Velasquez. Marisela 238 Velders. Allison J. Vella, Brian C. Veltz, Thomas D. Ventura, Marc E- 314 Veome, Edmond A. 155 Verardi. Mary L. Verbaro. Michael H. Verdi. Peter J. Verdonk. Tara E. Verhoff. Marta L. 238 Verkamp. Max J. Vernetti. Kathryn A. Vertenten. Joseph J. Very. Dennis R. Vespalec. James J. Vetter. Paul L. 227, 314 Vicencio III. Alfin F. Vicsik, Darrin M. Victor. Xavier B. 184. 185 Vidergar, Lisa L. 43 Viducich, Robert R. Vieira Jr., Peter F. Viens. Bonnie L. 239. 314 Viera. Philip A. Vierhile. Andrew J. 314 Vierhile. Joseph B. Villa, John F. Villa. Jose A. Villafranca. Arthur L. 100 Villalba. Felix A. Villalobos, Marisa A. Villalta. Luis R. Villaneuva, Anthony L. 93 Villanueva, Patricia L, Villaruz, Al C. Villegas. Daniel C. Villela. Michael C. Villella, Lori L. Visceglia Jr., Frank D. Visovatti. Michael F. 138. 314 Vitacco. Joseph A. Vitale, Vincent G. Vitek. Donald C. Vithayathil, Theresa J. Vittori, Roxanne L. 314 Viz, Stephen A. 207 Vizcarrondo, Rosemarie Voce. Gary A. 167, 168. 170, 173, 314 Vogel, Amy A. 152 Vogel, Brain F. Vogel, Brian 155 Vogel, Brian M. Vogel, Carl J. Vogel. Elisabeth E. 314 Vogele. Gregory J. Vogl. Gregory J. 314 Vogt, Andrew J. Vogt. Paul S. Vohlwinkel, Karen D- 314 Voigt. Keith R. 314 Voigt. Kenneth L. 314 Waffner. William T. Wagenblast. Todd P. Wagner, Barbara A. 314 Wagner. Colleen A. 150 Wagner. Gregory M. 314 Wagner. Jeffrey C. Wagner, Kerrie J, Wagner, Mary M. 144 Wagner, Stephen M. Wagner, Theresa E. 314 Waguespack. Paul J. Wahl, Dain E. Waldmann, Todd M, 314 Waldron, Annmarie Walker, Ann-Marie Walker. Pamela L. 314 Walker. Rosalind M. 99 W alker. Therese M. Wall, Peter E. Wallace. David M, Wallace. Michael W. 176, 177 Wallace, Thomas J. Wallace. William Waller. Craig A. Waller, Mary Kay 150. 151 Waller. Steven L. Walleshauser. James B. 227. 314 Wallmeyer. Christine M. Wallmeyer, Theresa A, 314 Walls. Christopher G. Walsh. Christine L. Walsh. Christopher J. Walsh. Daniel J. 176. 177. 314 Walsh. Daniel M. Walsh, Joanne L. Walsh, Kevin D. Walsh. M. B. Walsh. Michael G. 314 Walsh. Patrick A. Walsh. Patrick H. Walsh. Peter E, Walsh, Shannon J. 314 Walsh. Terri K. Walsh. Thomas G Walsh. Timothy E. Walsh. Timothy F. Walske, Christine M. 192 Walter, Christopher D. Walter. Jane C. 314 Walter. Wilson C. 90, 314 Walters, John A. 315 Walters. Robert E. Walz. Thomas A, Wanchow. Sandee J. Wander. Clinton G. Wandstrat. Amy E, Ward. Brad L. Ward. Daniel M Ward. Elizabeth A. Ward. Kevin C. Ward. Reginald E. 138. 315 Warmerdam. David V. Warnke. Melissa J. 223. 315 Warnken Jr.. Wayne L. Warren. Creighton S. 315 Warren. Victor S. 315 Warth, David J. 149, 184. 185 Washburn. Kurt R. Wass, Melissa S, Wassell. Christine M. Wassil, James T. Wassil. John G. Waters. Matthew W. Waters. Paul M. Waters. Suzann M. 144 Watson Jr. Joseph G. Watson. Catherine L. Watson. Gerard K. Watson. Glenn A. 184. 185 Walters. Richard J. 138. 139. 140 Watts. Martin J. 191. 315 Weadock, Veronica K. 315 Webb, Joseph M. Webb, Kathleen M. Webb, William T. 315 Weber, Amy F, 221 Voigt, Sarah W. Weber. Daniel T. 49 Volan, Gregory G. Weber, Joseph W. 315 Vollmer. John S, Weber. Louis P Voltura, Karen M. Weber. Timothy H. VonLuhrte. Anne M. Webster, Daniel S, VonLuhrte. Suzanne H. 146 Weglarz, Douglas 199 Voorhies. Nathan R. Wegs. Alison R. Vorst. Eric J. Wehby. Philip H Voss. Gregory J. Wehner. James L. Vossen. Karen M Wehner, Nancy A. 82. 224. 225. Vreeland. Frederick D. 298, 315 Vukovits. Christina D. Wchnes. Charles C. Vuono. Jeffrey E. 314 Weidmann. Brian D. 69. 315 Vuono, Karen L. 314 Weidner, Geoffrey J. Weidner, Grant H, 315 Weidner. Lori C, ' Weidner M ' lura S 174 Y Weiler. Maura C. Weinsheimer. William C. 218 Weir, Jane E. 315 Wachter, Mark T. Weis, Anastasia G. Wack, William A. Weis. Bernard J. Wade. Hugh J. Weis. David M. Wade, Megan E, Weis, Denise M. 315 Wade. Michael G. Weis. Shane C , Wade. Patrick M. 51 Weisenberger. Julia M. Wadium. Elizabeth M. Weismantel. Guy G. Waffner. Eric J. Weismantlc. Matthew J. 334 Index _. Weiss, Gretchen M. 228 Wcisse. Melissa L. Weithman. Theresa L. 73 Welborn. Christopher J. Welch II, Gerald E. Welch Jr.. Robert V. 315 Welch. Brigid M. 229 Welch. John B. 315 Welch. John M. Welch. Mary E. Welch. Vikki J. Weldon. Christopher B. Weldon, Derik T Weldon. Jane Anne 315 Weldon. Kent R. Weldon. Kieran J. Wellmann. Scott A. 315 Wells III. Howard A. Wells, Brandy O. 138. 140 Wells. Michael T. 73 Welsch. John A. 90. 157, 315 Welsh. Brien J. 315 Welsh, James P. 316 Welsh. Peter A. 316 Welsh. Steven C. Welsh. Timothy 152. 155 Welter. Mark C. Welter. Maureen A. 316 Wenc. Stephen H. 207. 316 Wendel. Martha L. Wenger. Ryan T. Wcninger. Markus Wenke. Andrew E. Wcnning, Larissa A. Wenstrup, Kristen A. Wenzel, Brian R Wenzel. Lisa M. Wenzel, William Weppner, Christopher M Werge. Eric M. Werner III. Jack V. Werner. Eric J. Werner. Matthew D. Werner. Robert C. 316 Werstine. Michael J. Wertheimer. Amy M. West. Roderick K. 112, 138 Westenberger, Janet L 225, 337 Westenberger, Richard F. 337 Westendorf Jr.. David R. Westermeyer. Joseph J. 316 Westervelt, Christopher L. Westhoven. Michael J. Westmoreland. Randy S. 238 Weyers. Craig J. Weykamp. John B. 316 Weyrauch. Karen J. Whalen. Joseph J. 316 Whalen. Julie A. Whalen. Karen M. 316 Whalen. Mary C. 316 Whalen. Richard K. 316 Whalenmayer. Kimberly E Wheeler. Michael G. Wheeler. William A. Whelan III. John J. 185 Whelan. Kevin 149 Wheian, Kevin M Whelan. Kevin V. 316 Whclpley. John F Whitaker. Michael H. White. Amy E 150 White, Christopher J. White. Jeffrey E. White. Julianna M. White. Kerstin L. 206 White. Mary Sharon 316 White, Robert S. White. Rosabelle B. Whiteman. Mae A. 316 Whiteside. Daniel A. Whiteside. Kevin J. Whitfield. Joann C. 316 Whitman, Douglas P. 316 Whitman, Lee M Whitmer, John 138 Whitton. Michael J. Whitty. Edward P. Wholihan, John T. 316 Wiater. J.M. Wickel. Dean J. Wieber, Michael C. Wiech. Christopher M. Wiechart. John J. Wiedemann. Ann M. 294. 316 Wieneke. Michelle A. Wieser. Mark C. Wightkin. Steven P. Wilberding. Kurt D. Wilbricht. Stephen S. Wilbur. John P. Wilde, Darrin C. Wilde. Joseph L. Wilhelm. Bridget Wilkey. Robert P Wilks. Shawn M. Will, Martin J. 316 Willemin. Diane E. 316 Williams. Arthur P. 316 Williams. Claire A. Williams. Eleanor M. 316 Williams. George E. 138 Williams. Joseph B. Williams. Kristen E. Williams. Mark J. Williams. Mary E. 316 Williams. Quentin R. Williams. Rev. Oliver 61 Williams. Roger J. Williams. Shannon E. Williams. Steve A. Williard. Catherine H. 316 Willihnganz. Heather M. Willis. Lavetta C. Willis. Vincent N. 316 Wilmott. John D. Wilmouth. Anne-Marie 229 Wilson Jr.. Bernard J. 316 Wilson Jr.. John S. Wilson. Brian G. 316 Wilson. John W. 192 Wilson, Natasha K. Wilson. Philip E Wilson. Stephen D. Wilson. Thaddeus L. Wilson. Traecy G. Wilson, William L. 316 Wiltberger. Mark T. Wiltberger. Thomas J. Wimbiscus Jr.. James J. 209. 262. 298. 316 Wimmer. Angela M. 30 Winarski, Deborah A. 316 Wincer, Robert L. Winczewski. Cecelia M. 228 Wing III. Samuel A. 316 Winkler. James M. 206 Winner. Rosalind A. Winnubst. Shannon M. 316 Winslade. Christopher C. 316 Winter. Gilbert A. Winter. Peter J. 316 Winters. Gregory F. Wirth. Richard J. 316 Wirthman. David J. Wise. Michael J. Wiskirchen, Rev. George 119. 236. 239 Wisniewski. Ronald L. 160, 161. 317 Withum. Timothy O. Witt. Michelle M. 317 Witty. Peter N. 199 Wiza. Kevin P. Wochner. Melissa A. 216 Wochner. Monica M. Wodarcyk. Victoria M. Wodecki, Darryl J. 138 Woehl. Kristin M. 317 Wogan. Patricia S. Woidat, Nancy E. Wolcott. Brad 42 Wolf. Anne M. Wolf. Jennifer T. Wolf. William J. 33 Wolfe. Dawn M. Wolfram. John Woll. Michael M. 317 Wolohan. Peter J. 300 Wolsfeld. Steven L. 177 Wolsky, Jennifer L. Won. Chang-Hee Won. Seokhee Wong. Frances R. Wong. Gary T. Wong. Gregory M. Wong. Jeanne Wood. Bryan T. 337 Wood. Joseph C. 31 Wood. Michelle 31 7 Wood. Rebecca C. 29. 152 Wood. William E. 317 Woodard. Patrick P. Woode. Jeffrey S. 210. 317 Woodmansee Jr., Donald P. Woods. David M. Woods, Peter A. Woods, Timothy D. Woodward. Kimberly J. Woodward. Marguerite E. 317 Woodward. Theodore S. 226. 227 Woody. Paul A. Wooldrik. Julie A. Woolford. Stephen J. Worwag. Petra D. 317 Wozniak. Michelle A. Wrappe. Judith A. 317 Wren, Jon R. Wright. Amy 318 Wright, Dale W. Wrisby. Cornell T. 144 Wrobel. Elizabeth Wroblewski, Dianna L. Wuesthoff. Philip M. 318 Wulf. Victoria M. Wursthorn, Karla R. Wurzer. Thomas D. Wuschner. Kathryn A. Wynn. Francis X. Wynne. Elizabeth S. Wyson, Kathleen T. Yagnesak. David T. 318 Yakopec. Marlene 318 Yaley. Kevin C. Yamamoto, Akira 95. 318 Yan. Wing-Hui T. Yang. John N. Yang, Siong K. Yarwood. Craig M. 318 Yauch, Carrie L. 199 Yawman. David M. 182 Yee. Jeffrey H. 318 Yelovich, Anthony 138 Yemc. Thomas A. 318 Yenchko. Andrew C. Yevoli. Edward T. Yoder. Cynthia S. 318 Yoder. John-David Yonto. Joseph 138 Yoon, Julie Yoon, Sungwon V. Yoon. Thomas J. 318 York. Geoffrey S York. Howard J. York. Kevin J. Young, Bradley J. Young. Kevin C. Young. Kevin J. 319 Young. Lisa M. 319 Young, Philip J. 319 Young. Sharon L. Young. William R. 319 Young. Wynn A. Yrizarry III. Nelson M. Yu. Daniel J. 189 Yu. Diane Yu. Taechin Yung. Roy Yung. Sing T. Yuratovac. Kim M. 27 Yurchak. Elizabeth A. 23 Yuro. Ronald S. 319 Zaback. Christopher M. Zaback. Thomas P. Zabierek. John T. Zabludovski. Vadim D. Zacchea. Michael J. Zack. Kathleen S. Zackrison. Kurt M. 138 Zadell. William R. 319 Zadrozny Jr.. Joseph E. 222 Zagrocki. Eric J. 319 Zamer Jr.. William F. Zamerski. Theodore J. Zampogna. Christopher A. Zande, Patrick B. Zapf, Lori A. 319 Zavodnyik. Paul D. 319 Zawada. Jeffrey A. Zeese. Marcia A. Zeese. Mark A. 319 Zeh. Herbert J. Zell. Richard 155 Zeller, James A. Zeller. Mark L. Zeller. Theodore J. 21 Zelten. Patrick T. Zeman. John C. 319 Zenk. Christopher C. Zgoda. Linda M. 319 Zhulkie. Pamela S. Zibelli. Thomas D. Zic. John 120 Zic. Robert A 319 Zidar, Thomas P. Ziemba. Robert J. Zima, Jennifer A. Zimlich. Richard H. 319 Zimmer. Tim J. Zingler. Gary 138 Zinser, Michelle R. Zipprich. Diane A. Zirille. Anthony M. Zitnik Jr.. Richard E. 92 Zmudzinski. David J. Zoeller. Kurt D. 164. 319 Zolkoski, Marjorie A. 319 Zombek. Theresa A. Zorich. Christopher R. 138 Zotter. Jean M. 319 Zuhosky, Joseph P. Zulauf. Craig W. Zuley Jr.. Lawrence B. 319 Zurovchak. Jerry M. Zurovchak. John 237 Zych. Kimberly A. Zyniewicz, Matthew C. 319 Zywna, Kevin J. Index 335 THE 1988 DOME STAFF Editorial Board Nancy Wehner Co-Editor-in-Chief Tom Sedory Co-Editor-in-Chief Cindy Harrigan Copy Editor Lisa Phillips Assistant Copy Editor Photo Staff Ron Bielski Chris Broad Katie Charles Pete DeMeo Mike Fitzpal Hannes Hacker Adele Kittredge Lisa Mackett John Powell Drew Sandier Joe Vitacco Paul Pahoresky Photography Editor Chris Caponigri Hall Life Editor Denise Salerno Assistant Hall Life Editor Kathy Havey Academics Editor Stephanie Nomura Events Co-Editor Janet Westenberger Events Co-Editor John Steffen Sports Co-Editor Tim Kirk Sports Co-Editor Susie Nerney Groups Editor Writing and Production Staff John Abele Mike Farnan John Omernik lurst Eileen Austin Christine Farrell Susy Pasquinelli s Cathy Baldwin Kim Garrison Mike Paul Tim Beerman Maraya Goyer Beth Peterson :rick Mimi Beretz Chris Greek Nick Rossi ker Chris Billetdeaux Christine Gregory Laura Rygielski ige Laurie Bink Greg Guffey Terry Sabol ! Jeff Breneisen Tracey Heinbecker Joy Smith Ed Brooks Rob Helenbrook Janet Starbank r Jeff Calvin Lisa Hewitt Dan Strutzel Mindy Chapleau Sheila Kennedy Robin Squyres Don Chisholm Jean Lammers Elizabeth Wadium Alison Cocks Erin Lynch Richard Westenberger Colleen Cronin Barb Mooney Bryan Wood Maureen Curran Heidi Mosier Kim Yurotovac Abe DeSantis Kevin Mundy Chris Devron Emily Naughton Melissa Dill Colleen O ' Connor To Our Readers . . . Over the past school year, chaos and confusion have reigned on the third floor of LaFortune. Does the fact that we had to take our Editorial Board picture three times tell you anything? There ' s a lot to be said for adding new life to a staff, but there ' s also such a thing as overkill. Starting from the top down, we ' ve had new faces in abundance. It could be said that this was the proverbial " building year " for our staff; and so " Building On Tradition " took on a personal, as well as campus-wide, meaning. Each year, the Dome staff takes on an incredible challenge to contin- ue the quality of past Domes. It doesn ' t seem quite so tough until you step behind the scenes and see everything that goes into creating the book. But last September not even the Editorial Board realized quite everything we would have to deal with in order to meet our deadlines. Although we haven ' t seen the finished product yet, we believe the long hours of hard work, mixed with more than a bit of luck, will have paid off in the end. For such a diverse staff (with South Quad finally being well-represen- ted) ,we ' ve managed to have some fun along the way although at the time it didn ' t always appear to be so. Hours and hours of detailed work have a tendency to make us more than a bit punchy; you can only imagine what an entire group of punchy people confined to one small room led to. Needless to say, it would be impossible to thank all of the people who literally pulled us through this year. Friends, roommates and even stran- gers have come through for us on countless occasions. Most of all, we can ' t let it go unsaid just how much we appreciate Adele Lanan ' s support. Her " intuitive feelings " and unfailing support for a couple of students she didn ' t even know at this time last year have been one of our best assets. We were talking to Kevin Becker, Editor of the Observer one day last fall, and he said something that really hit us ... something which from time to time has given us the push we needed to keep working. He said he envied us because, while his staff had a big job in putting out the Observer daily, our job in some ways had a much bigger impact because the Dome is something each student takes with him when he leaves Notre Dame. Well, in some ways Kevin is right. The Dome is a book for the students, a lasting memory of our years at Notre Dame. We can only hope Dome 1988 does this year justice. -Nancy Wehner -Tom Sedory Co-Editors-in-Chief, Dome 1988 336 Dome Staff THE DOME STAFF. (Front row) Hannes Hacker, John Steffen. Katie Charles, Laura Rygielski, Tom Sedory. (Second row) Rich Westenberger, Terry Sabol, Janet Westen- berger. Emily Naughton, Lisa Mackett, Paul Pahoresky. (Third row) Joe Vitacco, Ron Bielski, Chris Billetdeux, Lisa Phillips, Susie Nerney, Maureen Curran, Stephanie No- mura, Colleen Cronin. (Fourth row) Mike Paul, Cindy Harrigan, Erin Lynch, Tim Beer- man, Don Chisholm, Heidi Mosier, Allison Cocks. (Back row) Jean Lammers, Bryan Wood, Nancy Wehner, Lisa Hewitt, Denise Salerno, Chris Caponigri, Pete DeMeo. Many people have helped to make this book possible, too many to name individually. However special thanks go to Adele Lanan, Amy Kizer and Nancy Joh nson and the Office of Student Activities; Bob Henning and Walsworth Publishing Company; Mary Kay Tandoi and Varden Studios; Mark Johnson of the Computing Center, User Ser- vices; Bruce Harlan and the Notre Dame Photographic Department; Notre Dame Sports Information; the Department of Public Relations; and Kevin Becker of the Observer. The list goes on forever; to those of you out there (and you know who you are) , many thanks! Volume 79 of the yearbook of the University of Notre Dame, the Dome 1988, was edited by Tom Sedory and Nancy Wehner, sponsored by the Office of Student Activities, and lithographed by Walsworth Publishing Company. Press Run: 7600 copies of 352 pages, 9 x 12 in size for spring delivery. Paper: 80 Ib. gloss enamel. Binding: Smythe- sewn, with headbands. Cover: Material - Sapphire Blue Leathertone, Type and Artwork - Gold Mylar, featuring an embossed panel with em- bossed debossed logo. Endsheet: 90 stock printed in 30% Flag Blue with 100% type and art. Type: All point sizes of Bookman for body copy, captions, folio tabs and photo credits. Photography: Portrait photogra- phy and color processing for 80 pages of four-color photographs by Var- den Studios, Rochester, New York; Black and white processing by Dome 1988 staff photographers. Opening and closing copy by Christine Gregory; divider copy by Christine Gregory, Tom Sedory and Nancy Wehner; Opening, closing and divider page photographs by Paul Pahoresky except for; pages 11 and 346 by Adele Kittredge; page 1 and by 348 Chris Broadhurst; page 14 by Lisa Mackett; page 15 by Mike Fitzpatrick; page 81 by Joe Vitacco; page 342 by Nancy Wehner; and page 352 by John Powell. Dome Staff 337 338 Closing Student Life ALL IN FUN? Scott Hicks IN THE LIMELIGHT. The evidently takes his Bookstore football team takes time to games just as seriously as the salute the student body aft er varsity games in the South Dome each of their home game of the JACC. victories. Games People Play Sports contests at Notre Dame many range from the Cotton Bowl to the finals of Bookstore Basketball to frisbee matches on the Quad. They are played against other schools, between dorms and among friends. Participation, as athlete or spectator, teaches us the value of competition. It offers us yet another opportunity to achieve our potential, to do our best. Sports events add to our community and school spirit. They allow us to have a few hours of fun or to burn off steam built up from stressful times. Whatever the form, the level of play, or the way in which we benefit, sports are undeniably a significant aspect of our Notre Dame lives. Sports 339 Learning to Think Improving our intellectual capacity is our most important task while at Notre Dame. We want to develop our ability to think, analyze, and act, not just our competence in a specific subject. The structure of Notre Dame ' s curriculum is committed to the expansion of these capabilities. It permits exposure to many disciplines, which not only provides us with a broad base, but exposes us to new subjects, some of which we may never have had the opportunity to study before. Therefore, by taking courses in subjects as varied as theology and mathematics, we may truly enhance our entire mental perspective. FACING THE INEVITABLE. Long lines and expensive books provide a disheartening start to the semester ' s academic requirements. DOUBLE DUTY. " Touchdown Jesus " may guide the Irish to victory, but more often the Hesburgh Memorial Library calls its students to study. 340 Closing Student Life nr A . i ' : v . . - I ' .. Jim . Academics 341 I 342 Closing Student Life IF IT ' S NOT SNOWING... Umbrellas become a necessity in AN ADMIRABLE ENDEAVOR. It ' s tough to concentrate on the spring and fall rains, as we studying when the weather seem to go weeks without sunshine. offers the opportunity for much more enjoyable activities. Building Routines Every day is not the Saturday of a home football game, filled with excitement and parties. Much in our lives consists of routine, of tending to errands and taking care of day-to-day academic responsibilities. For many of us, this is the first time we have been on our own, away from home. One thing we hopefully learn while at Notre Dame is to discipline ourselves, to realize that it is up to us to get jobs done. To accomplish our daily tasks, we must learn there are merits to abiding by a schedule and developing habits. If we do so, we learn to organize our days and consequently get more out of each one. Daily Routine 343 Time for a Break While it is important to spend time studying, it is also valuable to our development to have fun along the way. In fact, it is because we work so hard that we treasure the chance to relax. We need time to get away from the pressures of school and extracurricular involvements. This time can be used to gain a new perspective on our lives here, to see that education is not restricted to long hours of hard work in the classroom or library. If we are to get everything we can out of our years at Notre Dame, we must realize the hours spent in recreation have a place alongside those spent pushing ourselves. A COUPLE OF TRUE FANS. Will Anderson and Joe Shank still believe in the Irish in spite of a disappointing Cotton Bowl loss to Texas A M. THEY CALL THIS FUN? Two of the many victims of An Tostal ' s annual mudpits go down for the count and seem to enjoy every mouthful. 344 Closing Student Life Having Fun 345 THE FAR SIDE. This view, from across St. Joseph ' s lake, is quite impressive, al- though not often seen. 346 Closing Theme - ' ' HM - ' s IKK Building On Tradition 347 Challenges We Face Help Us Reach Our Potential A PLACE IN THE SUN. Academic de- mands are even tougher outside than in the classroom. CHALLENGES Ultimately, a Notre Dame education teaches us about challenges. We came here to question and to be questioned. We have learned to deal with many problems: academic, spiritual, physical, emotional. We will leave, having found the way to overcome obstacles and attain higher goals. In continually striving to meet these challenges, we are con- tinually growing. It is by reaching within ourselves and using the experience we have gained and the strength we have developed which enables us to meet the challenges of the future. 348 Closing Theme SYMBOLS OF STRENGTH. Both Sa- cred Heart Church and The Golden Dome serve as inspiration for students trying to meet the challenges of campus life. MOVING ON. The path we follow is not always clear to us, yet we move forward, confident in the abilities we have devel- oped at Notre Dame. THE ROAD AHEAD Roads lie before us; opportunities are boundless. It seems this is a journey we make alone, without guid- ance or companionship. To some degree this is true; we must prove ourselves as individuals. Yet we do not go empty-handed. We go with our memories, knowledge and self-awareness. These are gifts we all have, things we have acquired together. So while the future is ours and the past is shared, each of us goes forth possessing something belonging to us all. ENTERING THE REAL WORLD. Armed with all Notre Dame has taught us, we leave the nest, anxious to try our wings. We Travel Alone, But Never Lonely Building On Tradition 351 An End . . . Notre Dame is renowned for its traditions. N They are the ideas, attitudes and promises of years past. Yet however grand and true the traditions may be, they are not the epitome of Notre Dame. In this momentous year of change, it has never been more evident that this university is alive and growing, not resting on the greatness of pupils past. Still through this growth, the great traditions and feelings are not abandoned, acting as our guide, our foundation. T. S. Eliot, in his poem, " Little Gidding, " captured these thoughts: What we call the beginning is often the end And to make an end is to make a beginning. The end is where we start from. 1 and a Beginning

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