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

 - Class of 1989

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1989 volume:

m-: ft. •• ' im: :. ' ' : ' t;- c ■■ Dome 1989 Christine V. Caponigri, Co-Editor-in-Chief Thomas A. Sedory, Co-Editor-in-Chief Academics Susan M. PasquineUi, Editor Brigid M. Brennan, Assistant Editor Kerri A. McCarvill, Assistant Editor Groups Erin E. Lynch, Editor Michael J. Glastetter, Assitant Editor Sports John L. Holmgren, Editor Kenneth D. Boehm, Assistant Editor Student Life Susan C. Nerney, Editor Kirsten A. Brown, Assiant Editor Maureen T. Curran, Assistant Editor Year in Review Lisa Phillips, Editor Amy C. Cashore, Assistant Editor Mallory A. Cherry, Assistant Editor Barbara L. Rossman, Assistant Editor Photography William A. Leheny Joseph A. Vitacco Copyright lO 1989 by the Dome, the Yearbook of the University of Notre Dame- All rights reserved. This volume may not be reproduced in whole or in part without the express written consent of the Director of Student Activities. University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame. Indiana. 46556. Dome 1989 University of Notre Dame Notre Dame, Indiana 46556 Volume 80 y L I. !:t:t: L Dome 1989 Notre Dame in Pictures 6 Year in Review 24 Student Life 64 Academics 108 Groups 136 Sports 174 Seniors 252 NOTRE DAME — 1989 It is tradition, academic excellence, alumni, a prayer at the Grotto, football games, the Dome, the beautiful, tree- lined campus, community, strong dorm ties, classmates, activities, professors, friends. It is people. From those who founded this univer- sity to the those graduating this year, Notre Dame has been created by people with a desire for excellence, a sense of community, and a shared faith. The school can best be understood if you understand its people. Take a look at what has made this year very special - the faces and personalities of Notre Dame — 1989. 4 Opening LIFE UNDER THE DOME. Particii ng in a competitive Antostal event, feeding oi. f the all-too-friendly squirrels on campus, talking with a friend on a sunny afternoon, and taking a look at the Dome from the other side of St. Joe ' s lake are great ways to see and feel the spirit of Notre Dame. 5 Ope NING w.t i 1988 NATIONAL CHAMPI- ONS. Although the predictions were that 1989 would be their year, the Irish pulled through ahead of time. Lou Holtz turned the team around in his three years as head coach and led tl Irish to a 12-0 perfect sp Thanks to quarter- ' .. Tony Rice and Tri-Cap- lain Andy Heck, the Irish took sweet revenge on Miami and went on to beat the West Vir- ginia Mountaineers at the Fiesta Bowl, making Notre Dame National Champions once again. 8 Notre Dame in Pictures 9 Notre Dame in Pictures ITTOLIC CHARACTER, (unded by Fr. Sorin insl842, Notre Dame was built on Catholic tradition. Sacred Heart Church is the center of Catholicism on campus, and host to many momentous cele- brations as well as quiet reflec- tion. The cleaning of the stained glass windows and the renovations planned for next year will only add to the beauty of Sacred Heart. If Al 1 Notre Dame in Pictures . T E? iw " " HIH! - , j vi H B» j ?V " ■■dlH 1 1 Notre Dame in Pictures THE WOMEN OF NOTRE DAME. In the fall of 1972, females were integrated into a previously all-male campus, and in the past sixteen years they have certainly made their mark. Now, seeing girls talk- ing with friends, running by the lake, preparing for an SYR, or studyi ng on the Notre Dame campus is considered a com- mon sight. It will be interest- ing to see who will be the first graduate to say, " Yes, my mom is a Notre Dame alumnus. " r fv ' 1 2 Notre Dame in Pictures DCAILti) DO 1 3 Notre Dame in Pictures mno - ■Ak:«-i " - • 4 »» Hi. ' M 1 m •3 i IS 1 g| ' ' ' 1 H ' i H 1 I I ' A ■t «« A ■ . Cjw % THE MEN OF NOTRE DAME. Although the school is co-ed, the presence of the men on campus is never doubted. Whether they are playing football on the quad, studjdng late at night in their room, or walking from the laundry service, the men have a character that helps to m ake Notre Dame unique. 1 6 Notre Dame in Pictures 1 7 Notre Dame in Pictures THE ACADEMIC center of Notre Dame is the Hesburgh Mf-nKirial Library. Whether ats outside by its reflect- , pool or finds a quiet place on one of its upper flexors, the library offers many different atmospheres in which to study. You can gaze upon the campus and South Bend from the thirteenth floor, socialize on the second, or take a break in the Pit. Though there are many places across campus for people to read a book or look over some notes, the best place for serious studying will always be the Brare. 1 8 Notre Dame in Pictures 1 9 Notre Dame in Pictures THE DOME REGILDED. Our Lady shines brightly once again. For two and a half months, workers labored un- der the hot sun to clean the very ' ed dome on top of the Ari ' strati on Building, more f -onately known as the Golden Dome. Both the dome and the statue of Mary on top of it received a brand new coat- ing of gold leaf, returning the lustre to this nationally known landmark. ■m : -.V» i1- ■. ■ .=; , .i ' -Z -rr- i ; 20 Notre Dame in Pictures 21 Notre Dame in Pictures SOLITUDE. Notre Dame ' s renowned community atmos- phere may overshadow the fact that there are many places on campus to treasure time alone. An early morning run or a late afternoon stroll around thelake helps clear the mind of every- day worries about school work and dorm life. A private place to write can serve a needed break from the crowds around campus. A quiet prayer at Sacred Heart Church or the Grotto may may help one focus their thoughts on their own needs and those of others. Maybe just a visit to a favorite spot to sit and dream will help to get away from reality for a short while. 22 Notre Dame in Pictures L 23 Notre Dame in Pictures Springs Campus To Life APRIL • Collegiate Jazz Festival • Mock Convention • Ultimate Frisbee ■N With final exam.s just around the corner. An Tostal gave many students the opportunity to " let loose " one last time before school ended. Through all of April the campus was filled with a veritable plethora of events for students to enjoy. WTiether listening to the driving bop sounds of one of the nation ' s top jazz groups at the 30th Collegiate Jazz Festival, or debating policy is- sues at the Mock National Convention, or attend- ing Senior Formal, or getting caught up in a wacky event during An Tostal, April was the month for fun. The week-long activities of An Tostal started off with the awarding of the " Nicky O ' Sullivan WATCH IT WIGGLE, SEE IT SHIMMER. Two students vent their frustrations during An Tostal ' s Jello Wrestling at St. Mary ' s. IS HE SMILING? It ' s hard to tell whether this poor soul really likes whipped cream orjust lost a bet. Either way. An Tostal 88 will bring back fond memories for him. ward " at the Golf Tournament on TimiO . Wicked Wednesday saw the Slam Dunk Contest, and on Thirsty Thursday came the Jello-Wrestling Contest. Frivolous Friday had the infamous Keg Toss and, of course. Cow Chip Throwing, while Sunny Sat- urday came sioshmg through with the Mud Volleyball Finals and the Balloon Toss. Serene Sunday wrapped it all up with Bookstore Bas- ketball Finals, where the Adworks Allstars stole the show. Students all across the campus participated in the week-long events, and Gra- ham Chapman, of Monty Python fame, capped off the week with a performance at St. Mary ' s O ' Laughlin Auditorium. An Tostal, Notre Dame ' s birth-rite of Spring, made April under the Dome " fun in the sun " for everyone. -Kevin A. Keane Slam Dunk Contest • Graham Chapman • Dating Game •Twister • APRIL BEHIND BARS is not an ideal way to have a good time, but this student seems to be enjoying himself during oneof An Tostal ' s fun-filled events. MUD PIE WAS THE FLAVOR OF THE DAY for these four Notre Dame students. With pillows in hand , tbe battle for king of the board ensued. While some spectators preferred to stay high and dry. Mud Pillow Fights in White Field were another event during the week-long events of An Tostal. THE SHOT IS UP AND ITS ... The world may never know-but the Adworks All- stars were Bookstore Basketball Champions this year. They were led by ex-Notre Dame center, Gary Voce and last year ' s Mr. Bookstore, John Buscher. A record number of teams (666) competed In " conditions the mailmen don ' t deliver In " during this month-long tournament. It was a quest to see who would lay claim to the school ' s most prestigious non- varsity crown. All the President ' s Men II, Off the Glass, The Ministers of Pain, and Chicken Heads were just sone of the teams which took a shot at 1 . Senior Sean Cullinan was named Mr. Bookstore for his outstanding tournament play. D ayers Achieve The National Football League Draft made its 1988 draft picks on April 24 and April 25. The selection pool was short on quarterbacks, but plentiful in receivers, low in defensive line- men, but full with prime defensive backs. Auburn linebacker Aundray Bruce, chosen by the Atlanta Falcons, was the first player drafted. The picks following Bruce included Smith, a defensive-end from Nebraska, Blades, a free-safety from Miami, Gruber, an offensive- tackle from Wisconsin, and Dixon, a free-safety from Oklahoma. Quarterbacks were shunned until the third round. Football fans everywhere anxiously awaited the Los Angeles Raiders first draft pick. The Raiders ' losing season had given them their highest first round draft picks in recent years. When their turn came, team officials made Notre Dame ' s seventh Heisman Trophy win- ner, Tim Brown, the number six draft choice of 1988. Four other Notre Dame stars were chosen to compete in the NFL. Cedric Figaro was drafted by the San Diego Chargers, Chuck Lanza became a member of the Pittsburgh Steelers, Tom Rehder was selected by the New England Patriots, and Brandy Wells by the Cincinnati Bengals. Reggie Ward, who was not selected in the initial draft, played for the Minnesota Vi- kings during the pre-season, and later finished in the Canadian Football League. -Erin Macher WE KNOW HIM ! Notre Dame ' s Tim Brown accepts his Heisman trophy. This award, which recognizes him as the leading player in the 1987 season, also made him a popular candidate in the NFL draft. Associated Press Photos APRIL MAY • Airliner Loses Roof • Abu-Jihad Murdered • Hijacking -frf Writer ' s Strike • Nicaraguan Cease-Fire • Soviet Pullout • APRIL MAY BLOWN AWAY- On April 30, 1988, a roof was torn off an Aloha Airlines jet during a flight. Pilot Robert Schornstheimer was able to safety land the aircraft, saving the lives of his passengers. Tragically, one of the crew nrtembers was sucked from the plane in midair. THE AGONY OF DEFEAT acccurately summed up the early season for the Baltimore Orioles, who set the American and major league records for most consecutive losses during tfte month of April. League champions in previous years, the 1 988 Orioles seemed to have a knack for snatching defeat from the jaws of victory FRANCOIS MITTERAND was reelected to the presidency of France after a run-off election. He appointed a moderate Socialist, Michel Rochard, as his new Premier. WEDOINGBELLS rang for Luis and Maria of " Sesame Street " to the joy of millions of children and adult fans of the popular and educational children ' s television series after nirseteen years. The wedding was a first for the program, but will it be a last? Keep watching! l iHM nm UM.m mWmt 1 1 MAY • Senior Week • Graduation • Kentucky Derby • Dunes • Dr. Bop 30 Year in Review Graduation Day was a time of mixed I motions. Family and friends arrived from all er the globe to celebrate this long-awaited ent. Loved ones were able to share a sense r accomplishment and satisfaction. Feelings I pride and sadness were mixed as parents ealized the dream of their offspring graduat- ig from Notre Dame. The graduates them- elves felt confused as they prepared to leave !ieir friends, student lifestyles, and home away om home. Notre Dame is not only an institution that provides an education, but as these graduates realized, it is a place to grow as an individual . When they entered as freshman, they left their families at home but established a new family at Notre Dame. On this sunny day in May, the gi ' aduates united these two families. Graduation Day was a day to look back and to look ahead. The memories formed here will never be forgotten; they will remain in the hearts of the graduates. Just four years ago, these in.. Ni e Dame young and an. .ase same people left Notre Dame as youn adults and entered the next phase of their lives with similar feelings of anxiety. H ' W had they changed? Each student now carried the positive influence of Notre Dame with them. They now use this tool as they step toward the future. -Erin Daly -Jean Browne A FIRST TIME AND A LAST TIME, Father Malloy ad- dresses the first class to graduate during his presidency - for the last time . FOREV ' ER YOUNG. Atlanta Mayor Andrew Young, guest speaker at graduation, gives inspiration to the graduates. SHARING SPECIAL TIMES. Andrea BonnyandTomBrowne share this special weekend with their parents. iAST Chance • Bridget ' s • Commons • Longest ShortestWeek • MAY MEET THEM AT THE BACKSTOP. Graduate Bill Smith and future graduate, Mike Smith, take time out for a picture. Their friends hope that they plan to continue the tradition of the " Smith family tailgater " established by their parents. Families like the Smith ' s, through their generosity and kindness, contribute to the sense of unity felt by all Notre Dame graduates. ENJOYING THEMSELVES. Throughout the graduation weekend there are many festivities for the graduates and their families to enjoy including a Mass and several banquets for the grads and their families. THOSE EYES WILL NOT BE DRY FOR LONG. Amidst all the grandeur, Maggie Hasson and Jim Butterfield found time for a picture. Friendships amongst Notre Dame students are irreplaceable and most students learn that taking a little time for those you care about is important. This part of leaving Notre Dame makes it more difficult to depart with dry eyes. 31 May Campus r awiBBti She had been tarnished and dirty. This year she shines golden once again. She ' s none other than the Lady of the Dome. This summer, beginning July 5, workers began to clean up the dirty exterior of the Dome. This was the n inth time the Dome had been regilded. The Conrad Schmidt Studios were awarded the contract to complete this impor- tant work. The regilding process starts with the appli- cation of a chemical solvent to wash off the dirt. A clear acid primer is then laid down on top of the old gold. Next, a varnish is applied. The varnish acts as a glue to bond the old gold to the new gold covering. Finally, the twenty -three carat gold leaf is laid down. The new layer is only .4 microns thick. (A micron is 1 1000 of a millimeter.) The cost of the regilding process came to a total of $286,000. Approximately one quarter of the cost of the project went into the new gold. The other three quarters of the money went toward raising the scaffolding and labor. After her hectic summer, it is certainly good to see the golden Lady smiling brightly over Notre Dame once again! -Mark Romanoski ALL CAGED UP. For much of the summer, and into the beginning of the academic year, the Dome remained covered in scafTolding. SLAVING OVER HOT GOLD. Workers place the thin strip.- of gold leaf on the Dome, then rub the gold onto the surface of the Dome. The total length of strips used during the entire regilding process was 15,095 feet or almost three miles. jt- ' W B nl 1 ii ; if " ' ' 7: ; ! B B H I W HnSBiSnfm -v j fer ' Photos by Greg Kohs JUNE JULY Regilding The Dome • Incoming Freshmen Introduced To 32 Year in Review OTRE Dame • On-Campus Housing Renovations Take Place • JUNE JULY SUMMER STUDENTS. Beginning in June and lasting until July, almost twenty incoming freshman attend the Minority Summer Engineering Program sponsored by the Freshman Year of Studies. When not taking calculus, English, and reasoning courses, the freshmen have time to socialize, by visiting the Dunes or Chicago. ALUMS UNITE ONCE AGAIN. From June 23-26 , the 50 -Year Club celebrated their annual reunion. The 50-Year Club is composed of the graduates of Notre Dame and their spouses who graduated over fifty years ago. During this reunion, one member of the class of ' 19 attended, while members of the classes of ' 20, ' 21, and ' 24 also participated. During the reunion, these Domer graduates participate in seminars, luncheons, dinners, and mass. The 50-Year Club members also made a special visit to the grave of legendary Knute Rockne, for whom some had even played. The Club members represent a special facet of the Notre Dame mystery; the knowledge and wisdom of age with an undiminished love for this great University. lajne Cnpe ll I Ai«i«i All arAi ' ItWl wi« During the early part of the summer, a shift in the normal weather patterns caused a severe drought in the mid-section of the United States. American farmers were the drought ' s main victims. Usual weather patterns that normally brought needed rain to the midwest changed this year. The gulf-stream, a stream of air that controls the direction of the weather, split into two branches. One branch forced the rain north toward Canada, and the other branch forced rain weather south toward Mexico. The result of this split left a high pressure system that sat over the nation ' s mid-section for the early part of the summer. Gradually, the pleasant, sunny conditions soon turned into a hot, devastating drought. Farmers carried the worst burden of the drought. Almost half of the entire wheat crop was ruined, and the corn and soybean crops were projected to be below standard. Livestock herders rushed animals to slaughter as the price of feed rose dramatically. Farmers watched as their crops withered under the burning sun, and analysts compared the drought to the farm crisis of the thirties ' dust bowl period. According to business analysts, the drought might eventually be beneficial to farmers since prices for many crops have increased since the dry spell began. While the consumer might see a small rise in certain products such as pasta cereals, and vegetable oil, this increase will be offset by a drop in the price of meat because of the oversaturated market. -Mark Romanoski BAKING IN THE SUN. Crops withered, animals suffered, and farmers watched in anguish as the effects of the drought devastated the midwest. JUNE JULY • Summit • Democratic Convention • Tyson-Spinks • Drought FRIENDS FOREVER In Moscow during the first week of June, Ronald Reagan and his Soviet counterpart Mikhail Gorbachev took part in their fourth summit. Reagan spent his time in the U.S.S.R. touring and lecturing. Most surprising to the Soviets was the peace and goodwill Reagan brought to a land he had once called the " evil empire. " MIKE TYSON AND ROBIN GIVENS CELEBRATE Tyson ' s defeat of Michael Spinks. The two undefeated boxers met, and ninety-one seconds later, Mike Tyson K.O. ' d Michael Spinks to remain heavyweight champion and continue his string of thirty-five undefeated fights. Tyson came out strong, knocking Spinks down once, then with a left-right combination, Tyson put his opponent away for good. THE NOMINEES. The Democratic National Convention took place in Atlanta, Georgia during the last week of July. Michael Dukakis and his Vice Presidential nominee, Lloyd Bentsen , wrapped up the nomin ation. At the close of the Convention, the Democrats left Atlanta more unified and ready to embark on the campaign trail. Suffering Ieese Resigns • Lakers Repeat • Vincennes Downs Airliner • JUNE JULY 35 June JulyWorld I A VA ■ A ■ ji ■ I A r A I irAlaari The end of Augnst brought the end of the famihar Golden Dome, they encounters summer and the journey back to Notre Dame, something different. The Dome was hidde The thought was met with excitement, comfort, beneath layers of scaffolding, which wou ' and anticipation by many and with apprehen- remain in place until the first home footba sion and reluctance by others. As everyone game, approached campus this year, expecting to see Security personnel kindly admitted the I Photo by Greg Kol AUGUST ' Class Of ' 92 Arrives • Orientation Weekend • Graffiti Dance Hauls and station wagons loaded down with " bare necessities. " The nioving-in ritual in- cluded unloading cars, climbing stairs, drop- ping ret -igerators and boxes marked " Fragile, " buildinj_ ' ofts with missing pieces, meeting old friends ai ' making new ones. It was hard to find someoi ithout bruises or scratches after all was movea During the .iioving-in process, freshmen were kept busy tr. ' iig to remember names, figuring out how to decorate their rooms, and participating in the many activities planned by the Freshmen Orientation Committee. Fresh- men and their parents attended the traditional Welcoming Ceremony given each year by Dean Emil T. Hofman. The Welcoming Mass was celebrated by the University President Monk Malloy. Freshmen also enjoyed such activities as inter-hall mixers, Simon Says, and the Graf- fiti Dance. WTien the time arrived for parents to bid farewell, hugs were exchanged and tears were shed, although a few students seemed relieved as their parents finally drove away. As every- one finally settled in, freshmen became ac- quainted with roommates and hallmates, while upperclassmen shared summer stories with old friends. -Erin Macher HOME SWEET HOME. This room will be " home sweet home " to these students as soon as last year ' s residue is gone. M0 IT YOURSELF was the motto of many ND students when moving in. A HELPING HAND. This freshman should enjoy the help that parents offer when moving in for the first time. After freshman year, things are not so easy. Dining Hall Renovated • Taste Of ND • Football Ticket Lines • AUGUST : H ♦ . CELEBRATION of Mass to welcome freshmen was offered by Monk Malloy. Freshman Melissa Saucedo and her parents brought the gifts to the altar. While on a weekend visit to Notre Oame for high school seniors, Melissa was accidentally hit during An Tostal ' s Keg Toss. " WELCOME TO FRESHMAN YEAR, welcome to Notre Oame, " says John Grafer, of Morrissey. Many upperclassmen participated in freshmen orientation activities and welcomed freshmen to their new homes. SIGN MINE! Barb Rossman, Joe Honnlngford, and Julie Sullivan practice the art of graffiti at the Graffiti Dance. The Graffiti Dance was one of the many freshman orientation activities which helped freshmen get acquainted. Photo by Ron Bielski 37 August Campus ON THE ROAD TO THE WHITE HOUSE. At the 34th Republican National Convention which lasted from August 15-18,George Bush received the formal nomination as the party ' s presidential candidate. He also picked his running mate, forty-one year old Indiana Senator Dan Quayle. Controversy immediately surrounded the unknown Quayle and his military and political past, creating a dark cloud over an otherwise successful convention. MAKING IT SAFE TO WATCH TELE- VISION AGAIN. On August 3, Floyd Wood , a Federal mediator, announced the agreement made between the Writers Guild of America and the Alliance of Motion Picture and Television Producers.The settlement ended a strike that caused almost five months of television reruns and stalled the debut of all fall television programs. ITS A PRINCESS! At eight o ' clock in the evening on the eighth day of the eighth month of 1988, Princess Beatrice Elizabeth Mary, was born the first child of Prince Andrew and his wife. Duchess Sarah. A sporting first and a major trade made i.adlines across the nation in August. Wrigley -leld. the home of the Chicago Cubs, and ifternoon baseball, became the last major I atoie baseball stadium to install lights. The jitrht switch was thrown for the first time on JKugust 8, and the Monday Night Baseball 1 rew was on hand to tele nse the historic game, ivhich unfortunately, was rained out. After -).852 hot afternoon games, the legendary- field, m11 now be host to a regular schedule of both iiizht and day games. " ' lOKSGOOD. IT FEELS GOOD Gretzky dons his new ■ at a press conference in LA. following his trade to the i ngs. f LEACHER VIEW. Thousands of Cub fans were on hand -J witness the first night game ever at Wrigley Field The trade which shocked hockey lovers throughout the nation sent Wayne Gretzy from Canada ' s Edmonton Oilers to the Los Angeles Kings. The swap of the twenty-seven year old hockey player for over 15 million dollars was the biggest in NHL history. Not only was Gretzky in the prime of his career, but h e was also thought of by many as the best hockey player in the world. As a nine year member of the Oilers, Gretzky led the team to four of the last five Stanley Cup titles, and won himself eight of the last nine NHL Most Valuable Player awards. The move to Los Ange- les was influenced by his recent marriage to actress Janet Jones, who lives and works in Hollv vood. -Madeleine Castellini Time Gretzky Traded To LA. Defense Secretary Visits U.S.S.R. •AUGUST 39 August World SEPTEMBER • Alcohol Policy • Late Night Oak Room • Interhall Football INNOVATIVE EXPRESSION. It ' s creative acrobatics. It ' s imaginative pantomime. It ' s illusionary ballet. It ' s flowing movement, costumes, and props. It ' s lighting and music. It came to Notre Dame on Sunday, September 18,1988 — H ' s MOMfX. Once used to refer to a miilt s upplement for veal calves, MOMIX is now the name of a very unusual dance troupe. It all started In 1971 when choreographer Moses Pandleton co- founded the dance company Pilobolus. He entitled his performance at the 1980 Winter Olympics MOIMIX. Since then he has developed and expanded it to what it is today — a nine person dance troupe that is Pilobolus ' sister company. LATE NIGHT MUNCHIES? The late night- early morning extended hours at the Oak Room give students a break from studying with conversation and nourishment " in your passage through this univer- sity. ..you are making the kind of commitments that will help you wherever you go. " Bruce BabbH 9-23-88 Photo by John E Kane What do you think about the alcohol policy? The alcohol policy has been a very controversial issue this year on campus, particularly since it has a major effect on the social life of Notre Dame students. Most students are aware that Notre Dame is not set in a typical college town. It does not have the so-called " night life. " fore.xaniple, of Georgetown— a typical stereotype of what an incoming freshman might anticipate upon enter- ing college. Notre Dame does not have the " Greek BLECHK!! Many student.s have similar responses to this years changes in the alcohol policy. ON A MORE SERIOU.S NOTE, as a result of an intensive alcohol awareness campaign, students are reminded to think before drinking. ,..1., h.v ,1,.. ■ .system " which provides a majority of the social life for students on many other campuses. Notre Dame, however, is a relatively small campus, and the dorms provide the family unity one seeks in " frat life " with interhall sports and activities s a result, Notre Dame students rely heavil ;i dorm life as a source of social entertainmeni There was a significant change in the alcohol poHcy this y-. ' !-. The new policy states that dorms are no long..!- allowed to serve alco- hol at SYR ' s. Students -e still permitted to consume alcohol m their own rooms behind closed doors, but they may not take alcohol into the halls or onto the dance floor, where a majority of socializing usually takes place. In addition, the policy has reduced the number of dances a dorm is allowed to have each semes- ter, and established quotas for participation before a dorm may hold a dance. The stipulations placed on alcohol con- sumption may not be popular with students, but in many aspects they are understandable. From a legal standpoint, students cannot rea- sonably expect Notre Dame to serve alcohol to minors. Many people may ask, however, what limiting the number of dances and imposing attendence quotas has to do with the policy. The new alcohol regulations have caused students to look beyond campus to seek social entertainment, but alcohol inevitably will be consumed there also. Thus, the chance of driving under the influence is increased, rais- ing another concern for the University. -Carl Martinez Phol.-i h Jw parrahtM OPS IN Blue • Football Weekends • Dillon Pep Rally • SEPTEMBER 41 September Campus " The 24th Olympic Cames were a glorious show of superstar athletes who dazzled the world with their athletic excellence. Unfortu- nately there was also a darker side to the Olym- pics. The United States lost in men ' s basket- ball, an event in which it usually excels. The world was also disappointed in Canada ' s Ben Johnson. He won the Gold in the 100 meters, but had it revoked when he was caught using anabolic steroids. There were pl enty of good things to remem- ber about the Games. America ' s sprinters per- formed spectacularly. Florence Griffith-Joyner, who had given up the sport at one point, won three golds and a silver, and in the process, set one worldand two Olympic records. Carl Lewis once again paved the way to the American gold in men ' s sprinting. Lewis won golds in the long- jump and the lOG-meter dash (after Johnson ' s disqualification), and a silver behind fellow American Joe DeLoach in the 200 meters. It is a shame that the lasting impression that most people will have of the 1988 Games is not of their favorite athlete performing, but of the drug scandal which forced Ben Johnson to forfeit his gold medal. Ben traveled 100 meters in 9.79 seconds, faster than any runner in his- tory, amazing the world. His fans felt cheated, AssnCK.t.-d Pn-s Photos SEPTEMBER • Summer Olympics • Hurricane Gilbert • New Miss America THE EYES of Gretchen Elizabeth Carlson filled with tears when she was named Miss America 1989. The 22-year old Minnesotan plans to attend Harvard to become a lawyer. FIRES SCORCHED much of the West due to the summer drought. Yellowstone National Park was heavily damaged as thousands of acres were destroyed by the flames. LATE SEPTEMBER was a time of great fear and destruction for much of the Caribbean. Hurricane Gilbert ripped through Jamaica, Mexico, and the United States. In Jamaica, more than 500,000 people were left homeless and the economy was devasted by the1 75 m.p.h. winds caused by the lowest barometric pressure ever recorded. It was one of the largest hurricanes ever, but not one of the deadliest. Slightly more than 100 people died as Gilbert caused billions of dollars of damage. 42 Year in Review however, when they found out that he had enhanced his performance with steroids. In diving and swimming, American ath- letes came up gold. Matt Biondi and Janet Evans became American heroes for a week when they won gold medals, and Greg Lou- ganis showed his skill above the water. Lou- ganis ' chances seemed dismal after he hit his head on the diving board during the prelimi- naries, but he repeated his " 84 success by winning two gold medals. Other events in which the U.S. did well in- cluded women ' s basketball, men ' s volleyball and boxing. Both the women ' s basketball and men ' s volleyball learns won golds easily. After practically sweeping the golds in the last Olym- pics, America ' s boxing team was not expected to do well this year but performed soundly. The U.S. men ' s basketball team experienced a different ending to the Olympic dream, as they took the bronze in their worst Olympic finish ever. Coach John Thompson was the obvious scapegoat for the loss, but it is possible that the Soviets were simply a better team. The 1992 Games hold hope for a greater U.S. success be- cause professional players and coaches will be allowed to participate in the Games for the first time. For the first lime this decade, the Summer Olympics were held without a boycott by a major nation. Hopefully, the leaders of most countrie.s have learned that politics should be left out o; thletic competition. With any luck, this idea ' be the legacy which the 1988 Olympics wi: ive. -Bill Cosgrove BURNING IN SEOUL i» dancer.s at the opening ceren; ' ; ' e! GOLD FOR SECOND PLACE ' meter race, but Carl Lewis was g Johnson was disqualified. AMERICAN GOLD is won by Greg Louganis, Carl Lewis Florence Griffith Joyner, and Matt Biondi. nipic fiame overshadowing iS. ' l " n Johnson wins the 100 tn the gold medal after America ' s Cup • Yellowstone Fires • Presidential Debates • SEPTEMBER f- J ■t The goal )f the Multicultural Executive Council is tf jhare ethnic backgrounds and diveise culti es through education and enter- tainment. The Multicultural Club holds an annual Fall Festival to which all the students (i faculty are invited. Its enjoyable activites uso hold considerable educational value. In the future, the council hopes to make the Festi- val a year-long event. The Multicultural Fall Festival began at Notre Dame three years ago, and has grown larger and more exciting each year. Daily " Fireside Chats " were held in LaFortune during weekday lunch hours along with " Culture on the Quad, " which was held on the Fieldhouse Mall. Each day, a different group set up stands outside and shared ideas and information about their heritage. Every day at 4:30 p.m., there were live performances (in the Fieldhouse Mall. The culiminatioon of the week occurred on Saturday night with " A Taste of Nations, " an ethnic celebration that featured food and cul- tural entertainment from many different parts of the globe. Notre Dame ' s celebration of cultural diver- sity did not end with the Fall Festival. During the 1988 Christmas season, Theodore ' s and the International Student Organization, along with the Student Union Board, organized " Christ- mas Around the World, " a three-day event. The ISO, in cooperation with the different ethnic groups represented on campus, introduced Notre Dame students to the many different ways of celebrating this worldwide holiday. -Erin Daly -Jean Brown DANCING THE NIGHT AWAY. Two student participants twirl and spin their way through the audience as they demonstrate an ethnic dance. IN A CELEBRATION OF SOUTH AFRICAN SONG. Miriam Makeba dazzles the audience with her talent and charm when she and Hugh Masekela perform at Stepan Center. Their performance was the final event of the Multicultural Arts Festival. SPELLBINDING THE AUDIENCE was not difficult for any of the performers during the week of entertainment. OCTOBER • Culture On The Quad • Fireside Chats • Entertainment TRY IT, YOU ' LL LIKE IT! Food Is the way to almost every Notre Dame student ' s heart and the Executive Committee for the Multicultural Fall Festival used this secret to entice both faculty and students. A Taste of Nations was one of many Festival events involving ethnic foods and entertainment. Held at the Joyce ACC, participants were able to sample foods from around the world served by waiters and waitresses in native costumes. CELEBRATING SOUTH AFRICAN SONG. Miriam Makeba and Hugh Masekela performed as one of the highlights of the Fall Festival. When the time came for their show, the large audience was not disappointed. For several hours, they were treated to native South African music and the world-renowned talents of Makeba and Masekela. 44 Year in Review iCHIf l ' n..i... hi Rill I..h. Reggae Concert • Taste of Nations • Makeba Masekela • OCTOBER 45 October Campus OCTOBER • Phil Donahue Vladimir Pozner • Barry Manilow • Halloween MONSTERS OF ROCK. Van Halen, headliners of this summer ' s Monsters of Rock tour, started Halloween early for a sell-out crowd at the Joyce ACC. The group put on a fierce two hour rock ' n ' roll show. Van Halen performed songs from their latest albums, OU812 AND 5150.At the end of October, the JACC rocked along with Van Halen. ' BIG FUN ' WITH BARRY. Early in October Barry Manilow kept toes tapping at the Joyce ACC . Manilow entertained the crowd with songs off his new pop album and with a medley of his greatest hits. The crowd of Manilow fans enjoyed the evening listening to Barry ' s soulful music. ND HOSTS HILER-WARD DEBATE. Rep. John Hller (R) and Tom Ward (D), the candidates for Indiana ' s 3rd Congressional District, went head to head in a debate at the Joyce ACC. It was the first student-run congressional debate ever held at Notre Dame. The two men responded to questions from a six- member student panel on issues ranging from the economy to education. 48 Year In Review Photo by Ron Bielski On Thursday, October 6. American talk- show host, Phil Donahue, and Soviet commen- tator, Mndimir Pozner, came to the Joyce A.C.C. to di.scuss the present condition of U.S.- Soviet relations. The two men addressed a large, diverse audience, composed of students, faculty, and South Bend residents. Both men stressed that changing tradi- tional attitudes and making greater efforts to LIVE AT THE .ACC-It ' s Phil Donahue. Class of ' 57 return- ing to his alma mater to share hi.s thoughts on the current state of US-Soviet relations. PRACTICING WHAT HE PREACHES. Vladimir Pozner ponders over what Phil Donahue is saying before address- ing the audience at the Joyce ACC. understand each other are the keys to improving relations between the two countries. Without working together to understand one another, both men expressed their fear that relations between the two nations will not improve. Vladimir Pozner is a Soviet journalist who lived in the U.S. as a young boy. His unique perspective gave special significance to his com- iTients. He stressed that both nations must question their beliefs. Pozner pointed out: " If there ' s anything important in the world, it ' s to question what you have always thought to be un- questionable, t o question what you have always felt was right. " Soviets are questioning their beliefs through perestroika (restructuring) and glasnost (openness). Pozner said the Soviet Un- ion was reassessing its attitude toward the U.S. and he hoped the U.S. would do the same. Donahue emphasized that the relations is- sue is of vital importance to our future genera- tions, and knowledge and understanding will contribute to the goal of improving our relations. Donahue noted that his relationship with Pozner has contributed to his own understanding of the Soviet Union and its culture. After their remarks, the floor was opened to questions from the audience. Questions covered a wide range of topics, including Star Wars tech- nology, ethnic and racial struggles in both na- tions, and commonly accepted stereotypes. The lecture was featured as an event in the Year of Cultural Diversity. -Shawn Holl -Mallory Cherry Cones Phnto hy Joe Vitacco Miami Game • Van Halen Concert • Hiler-Ward Debate • OCTOBER Photo by Ron BieUki I A««I«IAIIAVAI irAI ATA1 We ' re Back In " Americans return to space, as Discovery clears the tower. " This triumphant announce- ment heralded America ' s return to space after a thirty-two month hiatus which followed the destruction of the space shuttle Challenger. More than one million Americans crowded the areas around the Kennedy Space Center to watch the lift-off, while millions more watched on television. The last seconds before lift-off were tense as the eyes of the nation focused on Launch Pad 39-B and the shuttle Discovery. Spectators counted down in unison for the last fifteen seconds of the countdown. The nation watched nervously as Discov- ery neared the seventy-three second mark — the point at which Challenger exploded. When that hurdle was overcome, the onlookers began to applaud and cheer. Five ofthe men of the DiscoL ' ery crew were veterans of previous shuttle missions. The mission commander for the flight was Freder- ick Hauck. The rest of the crew included pilot Richard Covey and the three mission special- ists, David Hilmers, George Nelson, and John Lounge. The crew achieved one of their major goals on the first day of the mission. Six hours into the flight they deployed the $100 million Tracking and Data Relay Satellite. Four days later the mission was success- fully completed as the shuttle landed at Ed- wards Air Force Base. All of America rejoiced as the space program took flight once again. -Shawn Hell ANXIOUS ONLOOKERS. These students, like most Ameri- cans, watch the blast-off of the the space shuttle Discovery with bated breath. After the tragedy of Challenger, Ameri- cans could only hope that the proper precautions had been taken for this mission. THREE-TWO-ONE, BLAST OFF! Amenca ' s space program blasts back into space as Discorery rises flawlessly into the sky. Associated Press Phul OCTOBER ' Discovery Launch • Whale Rescue ' AIDS Quilt • Kremlin Changes • Debates • Nobel Prizes Awarded • World Series • OCTOBER PATCHWORK MEMORIAL A quilt the size of nearly eight football fields and weighing sixteen tons was unfurled on the Ellipse near the White House In Washington D.C. as a remembrance of those wh(3 have succumbed to AIDS. It is one of the nation ' s most moving memorials and each panel commemorates a single life lost to AIDS. WORLD SERIES JUBILATION. Orel Hershiser and his fellow teammates were elated as they celebrated their World Series victory. Hershiser, the Series ' MVP, pitched the Dodgers to two of their fOLi ' victories against the Oakland A ' s. The underdog Dodgers won a Series that many thought they would be won by the A ' s in five. TRAPPED WHALES. As the world watched, three battered and bloodied gray whales gasped for breath at holes in an Arctic Ice patch. An army of scientists, Eskimos, oil company officials and environmental activists gathered in Point Barrow, Alaska to organize a $1 million rescue effort. 49 October World . The Tuesday, November 8, 1988, the American public elected George Herbert Walker Bush to be the forty-first President of the United States. Bush won fifty-four percent of the popular vote over his challenger Michael Dukakis. More importantly, however. Bush won 426 of the electoral votes to Dukakis ' 1 12 votes. Michael Dukakis won only nine states, as well as the District of Columbia, while Bush took all other states. Surprisingly, he ran especially strong in the South, which is traditionally a Democratic stronghold. This victory gives the Republicans a third term in the Oval Office. Significantly, George Bush is the first sitting Vice President since Martin Van Buren to succeed the Presi- dent. Election day ended what many critics called the most mediocre campaign in recent history. Issues seemed to take a back seat to new phe- nomena such as negative campaigning, sound bites, handlers, and the likability factor. George Bush ' s negative campaigning made issue of Massachusetts ' weekend furlough program, Dukakis ' patriotism, and the filth of Boston Harbor. The candidates ' public relations men, known as " handlers " carefully orchestrated the candidates ' appearances and fed the American public short, substanceless sound bites on TV. Taking personalities into account, George Bush ' s " wimp " factor, and the bland, unemotional nature of Dukakis, became an issue known as the likability factor. A Notre Dame highlight during the cam- paign season came a week before the election when Vice-President George Bush came to campus. Bush was invited by the Law School ' s White Center on Law and Government to give a speech on campaign ethics. The Vice-President ' s visit, however, was steeped in controversy. Before the Vice-President set foot on cam- pus, a flyer was sent out by the Office of Student Activities incorrectly announcing when ticket distribution would begin. Instead of commenc- ing at noon as printed, the ticket distribution began at 8:00 a.m. A majority of the 900 tickets distributed went to Notre Dame Saint Mary ' s College Republicans who knew about the time change and contacted their members. Many campus groups and students who missed out on the chance to see the Vice-President expressed their discontent at the confusion and lack of in- formation surrounding the whole incident. November • Bush Visits Campus • Quest For Th Crown • Thanksgiving 50 Year in Review 1 On Tuesday. November 1, George Bush arrived at Notre Dame. Outside of Stepan Center, Bush was greeted by people protesting the ticket distribution. Inside, Bush was warmly welcomed by a highly partisan crowd of approximately 2,000. In his speech. Bush elaborated on the " great divide " that sepa- rated him and his challenger Michael Dukakis. During the speech, the crowd interrupted wdth loud applause and cheers, but one student interrupted the Vice-President (continued) " lies, lies... " , and " this is not a rally, this is not THE GREAT DIMDE. George Bush explains the difTer- ences between him and his challenger Michael Dukakis. LIES, LIES... JeffSepeta makes his presence known as he stands up to interrupt the Vice-President during his speech at Stepan Center. Photos bv Bill Lehen SoRiN Talent Show • Twelfth Night • Final Football Game November CULTURE ON CAMPUS. Twelfth Night, one of William Shakespeare ' s most famous comedies, was performed by the Notre Dame Communication Department under the direction of Mark Pilkinton. Its five day run was well received by both the Notre Dame and South Bend communities. THE QUEST BEGINS. This year, SUB tegan what it hopes will become a campus tradition wWh The Quest for the Crown, a week of interhaii rivalry and events. A Win, Lose or Draw competition continued throughout the week, andj Theodore ' s hosted a variety show and a performance by magician Bob Garner. The week ended with a Medieval Bali at Stepan Center. SORtN ' S STARS strutted their stuff in their annual talent show held November S. A diversity of talents was displayed, ranging from singing to comic relief and even " synchronized swimming. " For their efforts, the Sorin Synchronized Swimmers received second place, beaten only by the beat of the Jake and Elwood Memorial Rhythm and Blues Review . __i m mm— 51 November Campus November • Bush Wins • Stealth Bomber Revealed • Geraldo Race Riots AN AMERICAN CZAR? A new bill signed by President Reagan finally brought some ammunition to his declared " war on drugs. " Along with the creation of a cabinet-level position for the developer of the National Drug Control Strategy, the " Drug Czar, " it presents the threat of the death penalty to drug traffickers convicted of murder. TALKING UP HER LOSS. The new Oprah, sixty pounds lighter, was revealed in November, Since early in the year, Oprah had been on a medically supervised liquid diet to help her shed the weight. Finally, on her own show, Oprah was able to fulfill a promise she had made to herself; she fit into her size ten jeans again. A BIG SECRET. In November, the Air Force ' s super secret Stealth Bomber was revealed. Its novelty is that it can successfully evade detection by radar. Proponents of the bomber believe the plane will give our defenses a needed edge over the Soviets, but It did not come cheap. The price tag on the Steatlh Bomber was almost $500 million. 52 Year in Review ._ I 1 I continued from previous page) shouting " lies, lies..., " and " this is not a rally, this is not ND. " Because of the controversy surrounding the Vice President ' s visit, the University com- missioned a special task force to draw up a set of guidelines about future visits. Despite controversy over issues or tickets, when the ballots were tallied, George Bush obvi- ously had what it took to become our new Presi- dent. Over the next four years. Bush will have his work cut out for him. He is charged with the task of continuing the relative peace and pros- perity the country experienced in the Reagan years. Bush ' s promise of " no new taxes " will be hard to keep, especially with a seemingly uncon- trollable deficit. Additionally, Bush faces a Democratically controlled Congress, which will pose an obvious challenge as he tries to pass legislation. -Mark Romanowski " The Oval Office requires an un- flashy good judgement, a reliable calm; it requires that you know the difference between important and crucial, between desired and nec- essary. It demands an ability to take the long view, and to take the short-term heat to win long-term gain. " -George Bush ,H IV. ' . Phntn, THE ' lCTOR- George Bu.sh and his wife Barbara wave to supporters as they celebrate victory. Oprah ' s Diet • E. T. Video Is Number One • Reagan Signs Bill • November so The Observer personals prepared everyone for its coming u ith promises of a fun-filled week and urges to ind a gi ' eat date. Signs were posted throughout the dorm letting everyone know what was ahead. Soon it was Sunday, •larniary 21, 1989. During the afternoon a i. ' Tiner was hung above the dorm ' s front door proclaiming its arrival. At 10:30 p.m.. Monk Malloy said mass for a chapel packed with Farleyites and their riends. Pop Farley Week had begun! Pop Farley Week is a Farley tradition in honor of the priest for whom the dorm is named. Traditionally, there are events every day of the week, with a formal on Saturday as the grand finale. The week kicked off with movies and ice skating Monday night. Tuesday ' s talent show featured individual and group performances including traditional section skits that portrayed various aspects of life on the Notre Dame cam- pus. Wednesday night ' s event was Beacon Bowling, and various other games took place on Thursday. While some people enjoyed the scav- enger hunt or " Win, Lose or Draw, " the hit of the evening was the " Roommate Game, " in which roommates ' knowledge about one another was tested in the style of the Newlywed Game. On Friday evening, Farley ' s hall dinner took place in the Blue Room of North Dining Hall. After dinner, the Pop Farley Commissioners thanked everyone who had helped out, including the RA ' s, with flowers. Superlatives were then an- nounced, from best scoper to most likely to be found in the study lounge. Finally, the tradi- tional staff skit brought lots of laughs. Soon after, the entire dorm was filled with creativity Photos hv M.idf leine Castellini DECEMBER JANUARY • Pop Farley Week • Martin Luther King Week CHRISTMAS ON CAMPUS. In early December, the campus was hit by the Christmas spirit. Student government sponsored a sleigh ride and the Glee Club made its traditional rounds to the women ' s dorms, (and the second floor of the Library), bringing holiday cheer to the campus amidst the hustle and stress of the semester ' s end. WHO NEEDS TO STUDY FOR FINALS? Many students made the Christmas spirit a priority as they decorated doors and dorms In the weelts after Thanksgiving. Roommates planned their creations and returned from break with all sorts of surprises. From gingerbread houses to fireplaces, the variety was endless and contest judges had a difficult time choosing winners. ALUMNI AND STUDENTS MEET IN TEMPE. Days of soaking up the sun (not to be seen In South Bend for months) extended into nights of meeting friends In new settings (the Sun Devil House was a far cry from Bridget ' s.) The 3,900 students who bought game tickets took home memoriesofachampionshipgame, and the beginnings of a great new year. Photos by BiU L lwny and cooperation as the dorm pulled together to transform itself into a different era. The theme for 1989 ' s dance was " Pop Farley Through the Ages. " The section decorations depicted eras ranging from The Roaring 20 ' s to the time of the F g ptians. The decorating went on until the early morning hours and continued most of Saturday afternoon. Then, during the evening, everyone took great care WH.AT.M ' RKm ' PICTURE! Bridget Keller, John Peeney, .ind Elizatieth Gleason take a break from the excitement. THE NIGHT IS CALLING.. .Eli.ssa Ramirez, Melinda Bow- hiT. Abbie Franke, Dina Andreotti, Sarah Abhalter, Janna M.irtinelli, and Angie Botelho prepare to make the most of the evening. preparing themselves for the approaching dance. The dance itself lasted until 2:00 a.m., but the fun was not over for the women of Farley. After the dance, they headed over to North Dining Hall with their dates to end their evening with a late- night breakfast. The enthustiastic participation of everyone in the dorm makes Pop Farley such a success. Four girls coordinate the week with help from the Hall Council and the Hall Staff. This year was no exception, and since history tends to repeat it- self, the future undoubtedly holds many success- ful Pop Farleys. -Barbara Rossman Through The Ages Ten Little Indians " • Chorale Tour • Fiesta Win • DECEMBER JANUARY 55 December January Campus B. nVAl ATA ' ' IIVJ Wl ' December 7, 1988 brought an earthquake of devastating proportions to Spitak, a little known town in Soviet Armenia. Following the earthquake, a flood of international support and media attention hit the area. Rescue teams from around the world were dispatched at once as a result of the tremor which measured 6.9 on the Richter scale. Soviet president Mikhail Gorbachev was forced to end his visit to the United States prematurely so that he could personally supei- vise the rescue and reconstruction efforts in the area. Before the disaster struck, Gorbachev was able to address the United Nations General Assembly as planned. He promised unilateral military cuts, specifically to Soviet troop sizi ' and military presence in Europe. He also met with President Ronald Reagan and Vice-Presi- dent (President-elect) George Bush before he heard the news from his homeland. He decided to return to the Soviet Union and a destroyed Armenia immediately. Armenia had previ- ously been a problem for Gorbachev because ol its resistance to Moscow ' s presence in the re gion. Resistance had originated from the new policies of glasnost, or openness, introduced by the Soviet president. Political differences were put aside, however, as the Soviet Union united in the wake of this tragedy. As the rescue efforts began, expert teams from the U.S., France, Great Britain, West Germany, Italy, and many other nations warned the world that their work would be difficult and. for the most part, unsuccessful. Spitak, which was very close to the epicenter of the earth- quake, was almost completely leveled. Ap- Assiiciated Prys.s Photos DECEMBER JANUARY • Earthquake Ends Summit • Bush Inaugurated " This was a beautiful town, full of friends. But now 5J -Man 1 Lambaryan proximately seventy pi, u of its population was buried in the debris as i ncrete slab build- ings collapsed like Legos fron. ' he impact. The cities of Leninakan and Kirovakan were also devastated, and reports indicated that nearly fifty villages like Spitak suffered extensive damage as well. The search for survivors buried in the rubble continued for nearly two weeks, but many more were found dead than alive. Estimates placed the number killed at more than 50,000, with over 130,000 wounded and 500,000 homeless. Property damage could not even be estimated, and rebuilding efforts were expected to take many years despite official promises to have homes built for all those displaced by the earth- quake in two or three years. The only positive result of this tragedy was the tremendous outpouring of support from the international community. Donations of food, clothing, time and money came from many countries. Conflicting ideologies were tempo- rarily put aside and energies were focused in- stead on helping the victims. -Amy C ashore Massacre In Stockton • Sanders Wins Heisman • DECEMBER JANUARY x THE 41st PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES. George Bush and Dan Quayle took their oaths of office and began the second presidential era of the decade. Political analysts agreed that If Bush ' s presidency follows the outlines of his inaugural speech, the Bush years will be vastly different from Reagan ' s term. A NEW HEISMAN TROPHY WINNER. Barry Sanders was this year ' s winner of the Heisman Trophy, the most prestigious individual award in college football. Sanders, Oklahoma State ' s leading running back, is known for his amazing talent, as well as his humility on and off the field. THE BEST OF THE EIGHTIES. Joe Montana and the San Francisco Forty- niners sealed their lock on the title of the decade ' s best NFL team with their third Super Bowl victory in the1980 ' s. Under the guidance of Bill Walsh, the team rallied from a 1 6-1 3 fourth quarter deficit to beat the Cincinnati Bengals by the score of 20- 16. The game ' s MVP, Jerry Rice, and quarterback, Joe Montana, were able to stymie the Bengals with an incredible passing attack. 57 December Januahy World Ala I A ■ A ■ I A rm m r Al 1 w r « I ■ I ■ 1 1 ■ I V ■ ■ t « liVAWlBBtl " Elvis Presley, The King... is dead. " While this fact may be undeniable, Elvis did live for three days this Februao ' at the thirteenth an- nual Keenan Revui held at St. Mary ' s O ' Laughlin Auditorium. The Revue began in 1976 as a student run alternative to alcohol and drew little attention, but it has undoubtedly be- come one of the most popular traditions in the Notre Dame community. Although the show ran for only three days, preparations for the 1989 Revue began at the outset of the school year under the watchful eyes of Producer Dave Tyndall and Director Alan Silvidi. Fundraising, publicity, and the se- lection of the Revue Staff were just a few of the jobs that needed to be completed during the show ' s initial planning. Once students returned from Christmas break, the Revue went into full swing. The staff held the unenviable job of selecting the skits which would comprise the Revue. Out of the nearly 100 proposed, only 37 were chosen to make up the show. Unique aspects of this year ' s Revue in- cluded the theme, " Old Time Rock and Roll, " as well as the nature of the material. The theme was seen in the show ' s opening, a parody of the Tom Cruise " Risky Business " dance sequence. Rather unexpectedly, this year ' s show lacked traditional " Revue jokes. " " SMC chicks " and Dillon guys did not go unscathed, but they weren ' t beaten into the ground as usual. In- stead, the Revue tended to focus more on cam- pus themes and the Keenanites themselves. Some of the biggest crowd pleasers were " Full Golf Jacket, " in which a group of golfing recruits were drilled; and " Physics Gods, " a skit in which God directed his own class (Physics . 997 ; Physics for physics gods " ). The show ended with an updated version of Buddy Holly ' s " That ' ll Be The Day. " The closing number clearly showed that although this year ' s Keenan Revue had come ot a close, there will be just as much fun next year. -Alan Silvidi DOES ELVIS LIVE ON ' . ' No, it ' s really Chris Balint, who | played the King of Rock " n ' Roll for a weekend. ABRACADABRA ' Mark Sanders attempts to raise Brian j Davis from the dead before the audience ' s eyes. FEBRUARY • Keenan Revue • Pep Rally For National Championship team A LITERARY TRADITION. Some of the world ' s finest poets and novelists visited Notre Dame as part of the annual Sophomore Literary Festival. Among the speakers, who also gave workshops, were famous names like Reginald Gibbons, Meg Wolltzer, Sue Miller, LIsel Mueller, Stuart Dybek, T.C. Boyle, and Derek Walcott. WHERE ' S VANNA? The campus spun with excitement on February 3, when Wheel of Fortune recruiters came to Notre Dame to find contestants for " Col lege Week. " Students were asked to demonstrate their enthusiasm and complete puzzles in order to qualify. The crowd of 110 students was whittled down to four finalists who would compete on April 8 in Burbank, California. AWELL DESERVED RALLY. The Irish finally got the congratulations they deserved at a university sponsored pep rally on February 7. Tri-captain Andy Heck stole the show with his opening remarks, and the event featured a 60-minute video tribute to the Irish entitled " They Wanted to Win. " Photo b Tim Brook! PholM Bill Uhi-nv Sophomore Literary Festival • Wheel Of Fortune Auditions • FEBRUARY l«r«IHIHIIHI«l This year was declared thi " Year of Cul- tural Diversity " by the University. The Black Cultural Arts Festival continued in its annual efforts to bring African- American culture to the Notre Dame community. The theme of this year ' s festival was " La Celebracion de Negro. " Ass a celebration of Black history, various events were planned such as the Notre Dame Voices of Faith Gospel Ensemble Concert, a fashion show, a talent show. Black Images Drama Troupe performances, and several speakers who were also co-sponsored by other university organiza- tions. All of the events were student coordi- nated for the members of the Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s communities. The Notre Dame Voices of Faith Gospel Ensemble lifted their voices in song as the opening event of the festival. Several choirs from the South Bend area performed also. Their presence reflected the .sincere efforts of the N.D. Gospel Choir to reach out into the community and to form spiritual bonds through song. The Black Cultural Arts Festival, in asso- ciation with the Black Cultural Arts Council, the N.A.A.C.P., and the Office of Minority Af- fairs made possible such events as the re-enact- ment of the March on Washington and the Tuskegee Airmen, demonstrating the variety of events included in the festival. As a whole, the festival represented the genuine desire of the Notre Dame community to establish a conti- nous exposure of cultural diversity. Similarly, the year of cultural diversity and the Black Cultural Arts Festival represented changing that desire into action. -Lois A. Conrad -Yulette C. George " I HAVE A DREAM " says Fred Tombar as the NAACP re- enacts the March on Washington. WITH THE GREATEST OF EASE. Walter J. Palmer of the Tuskegee Airmen explains what it was like to be the first black man to go into space. SOLEMN REMEMBRANCE. Participants in the March on Washington re-enactment join in song to commemorate the event and Dr. Martin Luther King. Phiil., by B.ll U ' hti F ' h..l,. hv Tim Br.wks li FEBRUARY • Black Cultural Arts Festival • Simon • Chorale Concert BGAF Spells Cultural hi , hi Bill U-hi-ni Junior Parents ' Weekend • Iceberg Debates • Campus SYR • FEBRUARY BACK HOME AGAIN. An important Notre Darrte tradition continued this February with Junior Parents ' Weekend. As parents arrived on Friday, February 16, Juniors and their parents were eagerly anticipating the traditional cocktail party, banquet, Mass, and brunch. Students and their parents were able to catch up on old memories, share new good times, and get to know each other. It was a weekend that all agreed they would never forget. A STAR ARRIVES. After weeks of publicity and anticipation, world-renowned singer Amy Grant performed at the JACC on February 21. Performing both old and new material, she entertained the crowd for several hours. She was the first big-name celebrity in several months to appear at the JACC. Her visit provided one way of relieving the February blues which plague so m any students. BREAKING THE ICE. The first annual Iceberg Debates were held this February. After several weeks of debates, Zahm Hall emerged victorious when they defeated Stanford Hall. The first place prize was $500 and was awarded by University President, Monk Malloy. 61 February Campus I Am«i«iAiiArAi ir i ATA1 Ten months after the Geneva accord was signed, Sovift withdrawal from Afghanistan was complettd. The nine years and two months of fighting cost the Soviets 15,000 Hves and considerable humiliation. Not only did the conflict leave Afghanistan .altered, but it did not solve any of the prob- lems there. Unfortunately, U.S. aid to the jnujahedin rebels and Soviet contributions to the fighting on behalf of the NujibuUah regime left both sides with enough arms to continue the fighting indefinitely. The threat of the mujahedin rebels seemed imminent as the Soviets withdrew their support of Najibullah ' s shaky government. Nevertheless, the tormented leader declared " God is with us. The people are with us. We will win the war. " In the spirit of glasnost, Soviet soldiers, Soviet citizens and the daily Soviet newspaper Pravda expressed a similar spirit of regret over the Soviet involvement in the conflict. It was referred to as " our Vietnam " by Soviet citizens, and Pravda even suggested that in the future, commitments of Soviet troops should be ap- proved by Parliament. The commander of the Soviet forces. Lieutenant General Boris Gro- mov, was the last soldier to cross the border from Afghanistan into Termez, U.S.S.R. In- dicative of the general feelings of regret, Gro- mov commented " I wasn ' t looking back. " -Lisa Phillips WEARY WARRIORS. After nine years of fighting, tank troops prepare to leave for home. KEEPING IN STEP. A Soviet soldier can ' t keep from smiling as he and his division leave Afghanistan. HOMEWARD BOUND. Smiles like the one on this young man ' s face have not been seen in the Soviet army for a long time. A snciiited Pr. ' ss Pholcs FEBRUARY • Satanic Verses • North Trial • Afghan Pullout Completed A MARKED MAN. Salman Rushdie went into hiding for several weeks after the publication of his book Satanic Verses prompted threats against his life. The Ayatollah Khomeini promised to pay bounties in the millions of dollars to anyonewhowould kill Rushdie.an Indian born Muslim who was residing in England. BUSH ' S BATTLES BEGIN. As he addressed a joint session of Congress on February 10, George Bush began a relationship with Congress that was expected to be a tenuous alliance at best. Both houses were controlled by Democratic majorities, which could cause tremendous difficulties for the new administration, especially in fiscal matters. HERO OR CRIMINAL? After nearly hivo years, former Lieutenant Colonel Oliver North ' s case finally came to trial. The process of jury selection was extremely difficult since most of the potential jurors had heard too much about the case in the media. Also disputed by attorneys on both sides was the use of certain classified documents deemed crucial to the case. When the pretrial bickering finally ended, the trial was expected to ipst r:;everal months. To The Red Army Congressional Pay Increase • Quayle Visits Latin America • FEBRUARY ftjr 63 February World » , , .Mr-mMsm QJIIKW Chrisimas ' J(» i? 4} jKw« ft ' HE NFW BLOCK ON THE QUAD r ' Knott Hall To Se or JQtott to Be " Knott, Knott, who ' s there? " 1 75 women with a lot of entusiasm. Since the opening of Marion Burk Knott Hall, the residents have worked together to turn a building into a dorm. When the hall staff arrived in August, construction was still going on; workmen, wood, plas- ter, and paint were everywhere. Since then, sod, trees and flowers have been planted on the outside, while the inside the dorm boasts a beautiful chapel, numer- ous T.V. lounges, study areas and social space. The arrival of 175 special women, however, was what truly put the finishing touches to the hall . The year started with the R.A. ' s doubling as Hall Government; they helped to create a Hall Constitution and worked together to promote unity and spirit. Knott is unique because of its great diversity: many ethnic groups are represented, and a great number of the residents are transfer students. In addition, the fourth floor houses law students. Although brand new, Knott has already started some traditions. On October 8, Knott held its first an- nual " We ' re Knott Growing Up " SYR, with Toyland and Sesame Street as the main attractions. Knott also distinguished itself in the athletic department with its flag football team. Though composed mostly of rookies, the team finished with an impressive record. The Hall Government election took place on November 8, and vvdth the new officers at the helm, the dorm has already put itself on the Notre Dame map, because " when you ' re hot, you ' re hot, and when you ' re Knott, you ' re Knott! " -Maria Dever A LITTLE TO THE LEFT. These Knott room- mates try to decide where to place their post- 66 Student Life YOU ' RE NOT GOING TO TAKE A PICTURE. ARE YOU ' ' Lisa Bourdon gets caught coming out of the bathroom. IRISH SPIRIT These Knott residents show their love of the Irish and each other. .. -1 s Siegfried Hall is unique because it is a new home for all those who live in it. Among the residents there are feelings of excitement about starting a new dorm life from scratch. As Cheryl Stoy, Resident Assistant, said, " Everyone is so will- ing to start activities. Some are borrowed from other dorms, but we hope to improve upon them. " On the first football weekend Siegfried residents hung blue, green, and yellow balloons out their win- dows as a symbol of dorm spirit. Other upperclassmen encouraged residents to decorate the wail out- Siegfried Hall 9{piu open side of their rooms for spirit. These leadership roles of the upperclass- men have been so important as offi- cial commissions are still getting underway. Sister Maureen Minihan, Rec- tress of Siegfried, loves the fact that, " people are so friendly and for the most part considerate of those around them. " She also loves the diversity of the residents. There are freshmen and transfers new to the University, upperclassmen dorm transfers, and graduate students. Students hope that a strong dorm unitv will be formed this vear as opposed to section unity. Students are also excited about the diverse group of Siegfried. Freshman Nora Purtell said, " It ' s such a diverse group, yet everyone seems so excited to be here. " She also commented on the fact that, " people are so enthusiastic. " Jill Miller, also a freshman, summed it up by saying, " It ' s very exciting to be the first group to live here be- cause we have the chance to make a Siegfried tradition. " -Kellev Tuthill BUT MY ROOM S A MESS!! Stacey Durante expresses her displeasure at getting her pic- ture taken. 67 Mod Quad GETOi ' l ' ME! TVese Flannerites try unsuc- cessfully to suffocai ' i their roommate. Pasquerilla West Continuing their winning tradition Pasquerilla West is a unique dorm located on the " Mod Quad " with fellow residence halls Pasquer- illa East, Grace, Planner, and newly completed Knott and Siegfried Halls. Although all of the female dorms on the quad are similar in architecture, P.W. has a distinct personality and many attributes which distinguish itself from the others. The year traditionally opens with one of the most extensive and welcoming freshman orientation weeks. This orientation does not end with the beginning of classes. For example, on the morning of the first home football game, the fresh- men are awakened by the ND fight song blasting through the corridors. Orange juice and doughnuts greet the bleery-eyed newcomers as they learn th e words to the fight song and the alma mater at 8:00 a.m. P.W. also boasts very competi- tive athletic teams in football, bas- ketball, soccer and other interhall Planner Hall " T e n ozuer ofManfiood " Planner Tower celebrated its twentieth anniversary in 1988. The " Tower of Manhood " observed the momentous occasion with style by providing an equal balance of both intellectual and social activities throughout the year. Academically, an extensive test file was developed to put Plan- ner residents one step ahead of the rest when exam time came around. Also, the Hall Pellows offered a prize to the section that devised the most innovative way to promote intellec- tual life in the dorm. In addition. Planner held vari- ous social, athletic, and spiritual ac- tivities that increased section and dorm unity. The All-Hall Christ- mas Formal, with its " Around the World " theme displaying the dorm ' s creativity, demonstrated this spirit and was a smashing success. Athletically, Planner showed its prowess by winning the interhall soccer championship. Planner men demonstrated their abilities on the football field and basketball court as well. Flannerites could relax a little more at the Sunday night masses than they could on the playing field. The highly popular masses contrib- uted to the residents ' spirituality and provided an opportunity to pray for an outlet from the rigorous aca- demic curriculum. In creating both an intellectual and social atmosphere. Planner Tower is developing a tradition of brotherhood that rises above the rest and will live strong forever. -Ben Supnet sports. Team spirit can be credited for placing P.W. in many playoff po- sitions. This winning enthusiasm spills over into hall and campus leadership. P.W. residents are ac- tively involved in hall council, class offices, and other student run or- ganizations on campus. The com- munity service and volunteer as- pect of hall life is also strong as residents give time to retirement centers, homeless shelters, and big sister programs in South Bend neighborhoods. As one of the newer dorms on campus, P.W. is working hard to establish traditions in the hall. This year, a PW yearbook is making its debut as a way for residents to have a reminder oftheir four years, shar- ing dances, retreats, athletics, and other events with their PW family. - Megan Hanley SHE ' S NOT HOME. Kristen Carty tries not to laugh while Ellen Nichols takes a break from typing. 68 Student Life So that 5 " Nestled alongside busy Juiii- per Road. Pasquerilla East has es- tablished its own traditions since opening in 1983. Perhaps best known for its athletic prowess, " P.E. " is home to many members of the varsity basketball, softball, and volleyball squads. Interhall athlet- ics are important to P.E. ' ers who play on flag-football and basketball teams. In addition, traditions such as the Banner Contest held every home football game, the P.E. Brunch on Sundays after home football games, and " Rent-a-Candle " at Christmas, HARDY HAR HAR. Dina Colucci laughs hystencally while Maraya Goyer does her best lip sync routine. ■I|n i.L,. stands for hav( iped the women of Pasquer- illa East create a special sense of spirit. A popular academic tradi- tion is P.E. ' s Hall Fellow program, with each section getting involved in holding a " Hall Fellow Event " to encourage interaction with their professors. All of these traditions were recognized with the 1987-1988 Sowder Award, given annually to the dorm with the most spirit at Notre Dame. The women of Pasquerilla East pride themselves in their accomplishments and plan to continue the traditior. ■ that have made them a special addition to the Notre Dame community. -Kristin ColIi,4.= .. J 1 THE MOD QUAD: STARTING A NEW ERA Grace Hall CaCi today for your QraceVision cabit fiool i-up I The northeast side of campus offers students quite a different look from the age and beauty of old. Among the group of buildings lo- cated on the " Mod Quad " is Grace Hall, a magnificent eleven story structure housing over five hundred men. Why is Grace so unique? Well, it ' s not so much its unconventional design, but the spirit and personal- ity of the people living there. De- spite its size, Grace has a reputa- tion of being a close knit family. Credit must be given to Fr. Jerry Lardner, Rector of Grace, who with the help of enthusiastic Assistant Rector s, works to instill in every- one the importance of respect, love and sacrifice. Like Notre Dame, Grace prides itself on tradition. Annual events, such as the " Grace Debates, " the Twenty-Four Hour Run, and the Blood Drive, draw Grace residents together through intellectual com- petitiveness and charity work. Their " Underground Coffee Shop " , a forum for new talent, and " GraceVision " , an intrahall cable network, also contribute to the uniqueness of Grace. Grace Hall residents involve themselves in numerous interhall sports, includ- ing football, lacrosse, ice hockey, and basketball. These teams, backed by the tremendous dorm support , perform very well in these areas. Spiritual life, including partici- pation in a twenty-four hour prayer vigil at Christmas, and a Quad mass during An Tostal, provides the resi- dents of Grace a chance for com- munity prayer . Unparalleled tra- dition though is not enough for Grace, because these men continue to strive in making their residence hall the best. -Philip McAndrew GO team: Football fans in Grace support the undefeated N.D. team during an away game. 69 Mod Quad N QUAD: A MECCA FOR = ' - " WORSHIPPERS Breen-Phillips Hall Happy Birthday to Breen-Phil- lips Hall! The 50th year celebration in 1989 brought parties, cookouts, and dorm Olympics to the South- west corner of the North Quad. Another reason to celebrate? Just what the Breen-Phillips women like. Bay of Pigs? No more! How about Best Place or Beautiful People? Breen-Phillips Hall: home fiere ' s no pface [il home of the Bathrobe Breakfast, athletic prowess and lots of fun. Not to mention a good view! Spirit and pride - that ' s the best part of BP, according to most of the residents. The rivalry with Farley, Spirit Week and those awesome SYR ' s give BP that extra-something! But don ' t forget the special spiritual aspect: liturgies at Breen-Phillips are highly attended and boast fine participa- tion. BP: home away from home for 208 young women. And there ' s no place like home! -Amy Weber SMILE PRETTY. These Farley women ham it up for the camera. HEAR YE! HEAR YE! Amy Weber recites the infamous BP limerick to instill dorm spirit. Cavanaugh Hall iHome of the cavemen Cavanaugh Hall, nestled un- der the Golden Dome, has one of the best locations on campus. It is rich in both athletic and academic tradi- tion and has a dynamic social life. Cavanaugh Hockey has been recog- nized as one of the teams to beat, and the lacrosse team recently brought an interhall championship to the dorm. Cavanaugh Football upset undefeated Alumni Hall this season and promises to field an even stronger team next year. Fr. Miceli, rector of the dorm for twenty-six years, takes great pleasure in these athletic achieve- ments. Famous for his late-night patrols, the aroma of his pipe, and his obvious concern for the students ' best interests, he adds a valuable elementto dorm life. He has carried the torch of hall tradition from one generation of Naughmen to the next. Cavanaugh ' s social life is even more energetic. While semi-formals are well attended, the last is the most enthusiastically supported. It is traditionally held at the conclu- sion of Naughfest, a week-long series of festivities celebrating the Cavanaugh spirit. The dorm also actively participates in An Tostal, enjoys a dynasty in the chariot races, and has captured first place in the Fisher Hall Regatta. Strongly committed to service, the dorm works closely with the Shelter for the Homeless in South Bend and annually stages a play to raise money for its Andy Sowder Memorial Fund, which provides scholarship money for a needy resi- dent. Cavanaugh stands unique among student residences for this and its other accomplishments. -Liam Brennan - David Faliszek OPEN WIDE! This Cavanaugh couple doesn ' t find it necessary to use utensils. Photo by .loe Vilai Farley Hall Vacancy ROOMS AVAILABLE available ROOMS FOR RENT: Lavish living spaces available every August and January. Deluxe residential com- plex conveniently located near class buildings, student union, dining fa- cilities and the infamous Teddy Brare. Lush ivy covered walls add a touch of mystique to this distinctive complex as well as to long tradition ofspirited women living within. The calendar of events annually includes SYR ' s, Pop Farley celebration week, section meetings, and numerous im- promptu events to fill the few nights free of ND sporting, spiritual and cultural festivities. Daily masses " N to keep spiritual devo- tional fires alive, while gatherings such as Pre-Game Breakfast Club and section nights out help put out those hunger fires. Recently reno- vated, Farley ' s extended list of fa- cilities includes private study rooms, laundry room, weight room, lounge and a " Pebble Beach " to satisty those who love to sit out and soak up some nature. Roommates provided upon request. Farley has no membership fee, but looks for exuberant, intelli- gent women to fill the vacancies left by those whose leases have run out! -Agnes R. Peterson OH. WHAT A BEAUTIFUL MORNING! The residents of BP skip a Saturday shower in order to get to brunch before all the doughnuts are gone. 71 North Quad Keenan Hall -itia i-fi Scist oftfie %evue Keei..,n i e.ved a I. agh interior renovation this summer, but residents would have gladly come back, even without the new plumb- ing, carpets, lighting, wooden doors, fire alarms, and cloth wallpaper. The most important quality of Keenan exists in the-relationships made between the residents. The words comradery, friendship, fra- ternity, and unity describe the atmosphere of Keenan Hall. Brother Bonaventure Scully, in his third year as Rector, said of the hall, " There is lots of friendliness and talent with- out pretentiousness. There is a sense of fraternity. " Residents are particularly proud ofthe Keenan Revue. It is the biggest single event on campus during the long winter stretch, and it brings everyone in the dorm to- gether to work on Keenan ' s annual gift to Notre Dame. A sampling of favorite aspects about Keenan; " The interhall sports and the people. " - Pablo Galatas " The people and the Revue " - Brian Garret " Shack ' s hair! " - Sean Quigley, as he pats his rommate ' s head " The unity of the dorm. " - Bill Gunther, alias Shack " The basement. " - Matt Abel " If we lived in some other dorm, we would have to yell a lot louder to shout at Zahm " - Mark Nozak " I got kicked out of Howard, so I guess it ' s a roof over my head. " - Tom (Mr. T) Varnum " Keenan Revue, people, and the 1 foodsales. " - Adrian Karatnycky " The women. " - John Maher " The guys on my floor. " - Jeff Yamokoski " The people. " - Kevin Bailie -Christopher Hair DEAR ABBY. , , Tom Reynolds and James Reidy type a letter to get some much needed personal advice. Zahm Hall %e[a? i and " Enjoy Located on scenic North Quad, Zahm Hall offers everything for the discriminating vacationer. From the landmark Golden Dome to the flowing fields, Zahm Hall is couched between some of the world ' s most beautiful scenery. There is a flow- ered courtyard shared with Cava- naugh and St. Ed ' s, a basketball goal facing Keenan, and plush grassy area between Zahm and Far- ley Hall. The atmosphere inside offers leisure at its finest. Relax in the spacious basement, with the wide- screen television and the unparal- leled stereo system; or enjoy a game of ping-pong or billiards in the game room. Venture upstairs to discover true Notre Dame style in the sec- tions that combine to offer a home- like feeling. But Zahm offers so much more than scenery and location. The comraderie and the friendship — the people — of Zahm Hall create the perfect environment to relax, unwind, and forget about all the pressures of day-to-day life. When the rigorous academic pressures of college life are getting you down, there is one place on campus where you can get away from it all ... Zahm Hall. Stop in the party rooms and learn what sets Zahm apart, head and shoulders above the rest. You ' ll leave relaxed and refreshed, and glad that you chose Zahm Hall for your sojourn. -Tom Thesing BIG PLAY. Not even a photographer can distract John Peeney and Jim Fitzgerald from the action of a good game. 72 Student Life udTi HKIS.MAN HOPEFUL. Stanford ' s Mike Cassidy needs to get a few things straightened out before becoming the next Tim Brown. KKENAN CLUBHOUSE. Bill Borgosandhis date create a way to keep out uninvited guests. Alt ' i THE FEW, THE PROUD, THE MEN OF NORTH QUAD Stanford Hall (Women: Beivare of Studs) Like a phoenix rising from the ashes, the newly renovated Stan- ford Hall storms into its second thirty years as one of the finest residence halls on campus. Located in the furthest corner of North Quad with its twin. Keenan, Stanford is not among the most aesthetically pleasing dorms on campus, but this summer ' s remodeling has made it more livable. The renovations in- clude flourescent lighting, new wood doors, new curtains, a new sink and a fresh coat of paint in every room, and new carpeting and wallpapering throughout the build- ing. Brother Viator Grzeskowiak has acted as Stanford ' s rector since August, 1975andis the second most longstanding rector on campus. For fourteen years. Brother Viator has been laying down the law. This con- sistency in leadership is reflected in the dorm ' s unified nature. Stanford has taken strides to become one of the most active dorms on campus in just thirty short years. Stanford excels in leadership too. Perhaps, most noteworthy about Stanford Hall is its dominance in inter-hall athletics. For two years, the studs have been the Late-Night Olympics champions. Last year, both interhall basketball champion and runner-up hailed from Stan- ford. Stanford teams also have made strong showrings in soccer and the Bookstore Basketball tourna- ment. But Stanford men are most proud of their athletic prowess shown on the football field. The Studs ' and their campus renowned " Dirtbag-D " have been to the cham- pionship game five times in the eighties alone, winning twice. Campus-wide involvement. Consistency in leadership. Athletic dominance. Stanford Hall. For thirty years, Stanford residents have been a reflection of Notre Dame excellence, and as they enter their second thirty, we can only expect more of the same. - Joe Bratetich 73 North Quad St. Edvbard ' s Hall fter the fire Constructed in 1882 to provide nousing for children then attending Notre Dame ' s grammar school, St Edward ' s Hall is one- of the oldest structures on campus. Naturally, it is most closely associated with one of Notre Dame ' s more historical moments — the 1980 fire that closed the dorm to students for a year. Programs recently established by this men ' s dormitory, along with the unique elements of the dorm ' s population and architecture, have firmly established St. Ed ' s as much more than " the dorm that survived the fire. " St. Ed ' s houses about 180 resi- dents, making it the second small- est mens dorm. That is just fine with the men of St. Ed ' s, who cite that fact as one reason for the friendly atmosphere they see in this hall. " The small size encourages people to get to know everybody in the hall, " said Hall President Tim Flood. GIRLSCOUTS REVISITED. Beth Ward and Nancy Cicorelli roast marshmellows in the privacy of their Lewis Hall room. Hall events have significantly increased over the last few years. One new event is the St. Edward ' s Hall Forum, which features weekly presentations by various faces in the Notre Dame community. An- other recent event is the St. Edward ' s Hall Players program. The Players have 60 members, in- cluding about 20 St. Ed ' s residents. They are responsible for everything except the actual playwriting in their productions. So even after the fire, the St. Ed ' s community continues to thrive not just because of the history that comes from a structure listed on the National Register of Historic Places, but also because of the spirit and new ideas being produced every year by the 180 men of St. Ed ' s Hall. -Steve Megargee HE BE COOLl John Beisty entertains the crowd without even opening his mouth. INITIATION RITES. These St. Eds resi- dents belong to a society with some strange rituals. 74 Student Life Lewis Hall off the Beaten -path If there is a doubt in any student ' s mind concerning Lewis Hall, it can only refer to its location. Situated behind the Golden Dome and across from the Infirmai-y, Lewis seems a bit excluded, with no quad to call its own. Yet, when the question involves activity, Lewis makes a proud and enticing state- ment. Lewis remains, as it has been for over ten years, the most highly populated women ' s dorm on cam- pus. Involvement by the vast ma- jority of these " Lewisites " in various dorm activities has given Lewis a reputation of intense spirit, great ability in all four of her interhall sports, and " some of the best SYRs. " The most exemplary showing of spirit comes during Lewis Week; seven days in autumn of progres- sive Lewis activities culminated by .siv a dance — be it formal or informal — on the weekend. This spirit reap- pears for Lewis on the playing field. Lewis competes at the interhall level in flag football, basketball, soccer, and Softball. And once again, the spirit of Lewis makes every SYR more fun than should be allowed. This spirit does not rest. In the past two years, the team of Lewis Stanford has secured the number one spot in the games of the Late Night Olympics. Of course, Stan- ford deserves some of the credit . . . Expectations remain in the minds of Lewisites: a continuance of LNO wins, interhall victories, dorm renovations due next year, and — though it may be asking a bit much — a center spot on the map. -Christine Wallmeyer IN THE SHADOW OF THE DOIV £ n t)n a brisk day in the fall of 988, amidst the seas of people haracteristic of a Notre Dame foot- all season, an alumnus could be )und passing through the shadow f the Golden Dome. In the past, he xperienced many a fall day similar a this one while he lived in Sorin [all. Now. he is returning to Sorin ' s lallowed halls for a weekend cele- ration honoring her for a century f unparalleled love toward her esidents. Sorin College iHome to the Screaming Otters Sorin College continues to pro- Also, Sonn College eidiibits a vide her current residents with rare form of hall unity to which no many of the same memories which dorm is superior. In addition to drew back that Sorin alumnus, forming some of the most compe- Thanks in part to dorm size, Sorin- tetive interhall sports teams on ites are offered the o pportunity to campus, Sorin extends itself into meet everyone in the dorm. The the surrounding communities by closeness between residents might helping to refurnish the Hope Res- best be symbolized by the sign pre- cue Mission, as well as by providing cariously perched outside Room 141, companionship for the elderly liv- home to University President ing at the Momingside Nursing " Monk " Malloy, which invitingly Home. states in bright red ink. " Welcome. " So, on that brisk fall day. when residents both past and present ' athered in her honor, these are the li. ' s for which they gave her thai, And as those Sorinites fi- nally p. rd ways that night, nei- ther the b OS of age nor time could diminish th; fact that they were more than a dovm: they were a family. -Brian O ' Keefe A ONE AN ' A TWO. The.se Snnnities display their vocal abilities at their nnp.ual talent show. fc ' V ' SETMiNA S.INTA l[ Walsh Hall beware oj fourth floor bats IS THERE A SHORTAGE OF FURNITURE? Nancy Woidat. Mary Healy. Melissa Woch- ner. Patty Kase and Megan Keane see how many girls they can fit on one loveseat. Like many dorms on campus, Walsh houses a merry crew who considers itself lucky to inhabit such a special place. Just one of the many perks Walsh enjoys is a prime location under the watchful eye of Mary. It is also within easy reach of both the lakes and a bustling La Fortune. Despite these outstanding ex- ternal aspects, the best of Walsh lies within the walls. While stu- dents everywhere start the year with that I ' m REALLY-going-to-study- this-year-attitude, Walsh manifests this renewal with an on-going face- lift. Visible results abound in the gaily decorated Food Sales, a reno- vated South Lounge, big-screen T. V., new pool cues, a new exercise room, and, most conspicuously, the star- tlingly vivid Purple Chapel which must not simply be read about; it must be experienced. Never again will anyone doze off during mass. Walsh Residents exhibit a perseverence, spirit, and friendly competition in academics and ath- letics, which contribute to unity and pride in the dorm. The proof is in the loving care given to the continu- ing improvements of our home and ourselves as well as the unlimited welcome extended to new residents and friends. •Jeanette M. Ryan 75 God Quad ' ■HP S ' " ' T:i QUAD WOMEN ' S LEAGUE Lyons Hall The Slrcfiivatj to Ccimpiis Life On the northwest corner of campus hes one of the most archi- tecturally prominent residence halls on the Notre Dame campus — Lyons Hall. Knownby those familiar wit h N . D. for its distinctive arch way , this women ' s hall has the advantage of directly overlooking both South Quad and St. Mary ' s Lake. The dorm is called home by 220 girls who all individually donate to the well known spirit of the doiTn. The same sense of family that Notre Dame is famous for pervades the hallways of Lyons and is one of the aspects that makes the hall so very special. Most of the women make an attempt to acquaint themselves with as many of their hall mates as possible. Lyonites have numerous opportunities to meet the members oftheirdorm.as well as those of the other residence halls, through such hall sponsored events as the An- nual Lyons Hall Volleyball Tourna- ment (which is held each fall), Cream-Your-Favorite-Lyonite, an active big brothers big sisters pro- gram with its brother dorm, Morris- sey, and various dances and events. Lyons also gives its residents many chances to become involved in hall activities ranging from run- ning the hall government to in- terhall athletics. The residence hall also prides itself in forming new traditions in community service with programs such as Outreach Tutoring as well as its own special interest in South Bend ' s Dismas House. Lyons — a special place to its many residents. It is easy to see ] that Lyons Hall ' s dedication to the , Notre Dame and South Bend com- munities as well as the spirit of its members is an important part of what makes the dorm one of the campus favorites. -Kris Malaker NOT MY HAIR! This Lyonite tries to free herself from a pie brought on by a hallmate in the Annual Cream-Your-Favorite-Lyonite fundraiser. i SHOUT n JU " . •ett tries to y. i that cmharrassing stain o t -InthP ' i in Howard ' s laundry room. HOW ABOUT THIS? Howard n siue it , a Colacino asks Coleen Krachuk ' s and Elise Sepuin ' s advict ' on what lo wi-ar ' or her ( e- ninj out. Howard Hall The 9{eza Qencratio; Continues In their second year as mem- bers of the female dormitory com- munity at Notre Dame, the resi- dents of Howard Hall have been dedicated to building upon the feel- ings of spirit and unity that were initiated last year. With the in- creased popularity of section and class events, the purchase of a dorm computer, and the enthusiastic support of social events like " Circus SYR, " Howard Hall is continuing to strengthen its sense of identity. This year, events sponsored by individual sections and classes have provided welcome breaks from class- work and studying. Section mass, a " Mexican Fiesta " dinner, and trips to Bruno ' s and Tippecanoe are just a few of the diversions that were planned. As sophomore class com- missioner Angela Scheve remem- bers, " Planning things for the class gave everybody a study break and enabled us to get to know each other better. " As a relatively new residence community, hall irnprovements are often a concern with ! ' nward ' s 165 residents. With the help of the Housing Office matching funds, the dorm was able to purchase a MacPlus for general use. Hopefully this addition will allow Howardites easier and more convenient ac jss to computing. One of the most popular events of the year was the " Circus SYR. " Complete with circus food, big-top decorations, and a vist from the " Evil Clown, " this second-semester dance was a great success. Sopho- more Abby Pesta comented, " I had an absolutely maniacal time! No, seriously, a good time was had by all — it ' s times like these that make livi ng here a lot of fun. " -Marv Fran Antkowiak V Badin Hall Sit for a Speffon Our Tore ft A lot of spirit and unity in a ittle package — that ' s how the women of Badin describe their home, Badin Hall. Inside this small somen ' s dorm with its own special porch lies a multitude of talent, ntelligence, and care. Located near the ever popular Hammes Book- store and the stylish South Dining Hall, Badin residents have ea.sy access to the most important South Quad sites. The women here also have " front seats " to the Annual Bookstore Basketball Tournament ?ames. Along with their brother dorm Carroll Hall, Badin also has access to St. Joseph ' s Lake and the 5ther spirited dorms of South Quad. s with other dorms and the uni- versity overall, the women of Badin believe in tradition and special cele- brations, such as their annual Sen- ior Roast and SYR ' s, and their ef- forts in football, basketball, soccer, and tennis. Someone noted that Badin boasts of five entrances, allowing any and all to come in and visit with the women of Badin, who also pride themselves on a feeling of unity and the only foodsales tab on campus. Yes, it ' s another women ' s dorm, but it ' s the only Badin Hall. -Agnes Peterson DON ' T JUMP! These Badinites pose in front of their campus renowned balcony ' - ' -t— r- I ' ll. .In hy llfhhi,. I).ibrim.,k. r r .and from the Home Office ftsdale, Arizona. t-s I ' Ia . J Aaou, Morrissey Manor 10. A cozy fireplace for some winter night snuggHng with the chicks. 9. The Rock is nearby. 8. Home of the Delta Tau (Dirty Thirty). 7. We ' re close to Saint Mary ' s. 6. It ' s the Manor. 5. It ' s not Dillon. 4. We have doughnuts at our hall meetings. S.Thursday nights at Beacon Bowl. 2. We ' re the " Meat of the Notre Dame Sandwich " (it ' s the only guys dorm nestled between two chick ' s dorms). and... 1. Lyons chicks dig us!!! -Mike " Z " Curran BOWLING FOR DATES? These residents of Morrissey pose for a quick picture during an evening of infamous Manor Bowling. Dillon House go " Big Oled! What is it about Dillon Hall which causes a reaction by our fel- low Domers? " You ' re from DILLON? I ' ve heard about you guys! " Every hall on campus has a few unique qualities which make it stand out, yet no hall has more of these unique (and I do mean unique) qualities than Dillon. Among these are the Dillon Scavenger Hunt to which many women on campus have con- tributed various personal items, the year ' s first Notre Dame pep rally, the consistently controversial " Big Red " Float during the An Tostal chariot races, our important role as focal point for the yearly snowball fight, our " spirited " fight song, and the bi-annual celebration of " New Day " every midnight during finals. The spirit and motivation of Dillo- nites is seen in how many partici- pate in such events. Even more pride is taken in the countless services performed for the campus, community, and other areas of the world. This year has seen blood, clothing and aluminum drives. United Way projects, and support for Dillon ' s new Big Brother Program for orphans in Chile. Spiri- tual life in Dillon is also of primary importance. The Dillon mass is always blessed by an overflowing crowd, an often even ratio of guys- to-gals, and most importantly a comfortable atmosphere. Although very proud of and perhaps better-known for its more " unique " activities, the fantastic sense of spirituality, generosity, and caring which pervades throughout Dillon Hall should never go unrec- ognized. -Mike McNerney RAH RAH!! Jim Balesh and Lee Hebert show some school spirit by getting their faces painted. 1 •J v WHERE THE JO S APF Alumni Hall ' Ikt most distin0uisfied address on campus " On October 7, 1931, aproxi- mately two hundred seniors be- came the first residents of Alumni Hall. These young collegians, the original Dawgs. pioneered the way to establishing Alumni Hall as " The Center of the Universe. " It was those early, formative years when Alumni s reputation for housingquiet, studious undergrads first took hold. The 1949 Dome de- scribed these angels as " notorious men about town who could be easily spotted in local establishments. " And the tradition continues. Today ' s Alumni men are as studious as their forerunners. Any night, one can observe Saints Tho- mas Aquinas and Bonaventure mod- erating philosophical debates be- tween Alumni scholars and Dillon simpletons in the courtyard adjoin- ing these best of friends. Their aca- demic intensity can be further evi- denced in astute questions directed on football weekends to all female passersbye. But life in Alumni doesn ' t center solely on the pursuit of intellectual endeavors; Alumni men do know how to wind down. Alumni Hall men possess the uncharacteristic ability to balance social interaction with rigorous academic schedules. On the social agenda. Alumni Dawgs frequent local establishments in packs. They can be easily spotted towards the end of the night as local proprietors push them from their all too famil- iar confines into the lonely night. They hoot with the owls of the night, and let the others soar with the eagles in the morning. Alumni Hall stands, and rightly so, at the entrance of the University ofNoi ■ Dame. As students, alumni, and VIS: I s come to campus ,they are greetc ' by three peering gar- goyles percheu " he top of the hall. In this writer ' s ij -iased opinion, Alumni Hall was placed at the en- trance of campus Ir cause the Administration wanted to show off its prized possession (although no documented evidence has been found to support this claim). Towering next to the golf course. Alumni stands as Notre Dame ' s nineteenth hole; the place where men recede from the game of life to build bonds that last forever. As a result, making it, as the 1934 Dome said, " the most distinguished ad- dress on campus. " -Mike Keegan r TRICK OR TREAT ' These Dillonites dress up as their alter egos. H.AVT. YOUR CAKE AND EATITTOOI These Alumni residents and friends show their true party spints in this birthday celebration. 79 South Quad TENORS AND BASSES ONLY The music provided at mass really makes the occasion a celebration. BECOMING CLOSER TO GOD. Old College residents join together in evening prayer. ■■■3 g»jai. a BRKAKIKX; BREAD. M.i.e share all types of meals togett . . BACOS ANYONE? The residents of Moreau enjoy their salad bar despite its small sire. MOREAU SEMINARY AND OLD COLLEGE A TIME FOR SAYING ' YES ' o n a campus such as Notre Dame, it is difficult to ac- knowledge the general ne of vocations towards reli- gious life and the priesthood. We ■ead about it in the papers, yet many )f us remain immune to the prob- em which is daily presenting itself vithin our Church. Perhaps in our society and the Church; and within our own community there are those who look towards using such skills in living out the vowed life of a Holy Cross Religious. Moreau Seminary and Old College are home to approximately sixty members of the Notre Dame family who choose to pursue the Moreau Seminai y is home to temporarily professed religious and post-gi ' aduate candidates. The temporarily professed members pursue an M.Div. degree; while the candidates spend one year at Moreau, in which they decide how to best pursue the call which they find in their lives. Old College serves the programs holds a weekly meet- ing in which various topics and concerns are addressed; and each member of the house takes part in a local service experience for several hours a week. All in all, the forma- tion program tries to develop an atmosphere in which each individ- ual is best able to discern and re- At a time in which few choose to acknowlege such a call within their lives, these men attempt to live out a continual ' YES ' to that which draws them to Holy Cross and service to the larger Church. lometown the problem is not so ■emoved, but life at Our Lady ' s Jni versify shelters us from many of he trials of the larger society. We Tiust awaken our minds to see the arger picture into which we will itep following graduation. We should recognize and be proud of he many skills which we develop at Votre Dame, gifts which can aid V possibility of religious life. These men spend time in developing skills for active ministry. They are also highly involved in our campus life. From religious celebrations, hall life, retreats, and even to Notre Dame ' s own Choral, Liturgical Choir and Shenanigan ' s, the seminarians use their talents in a variety of capaci- ties within our campus community. as the residence for the Collegiate Program of Formation. Juniors, sophomores, and freshman live in Old College to help facilitate their interaction with the larger campus communtiy during their years of formation. Together they share in com- mon prayer, as well as community gatherings twice a week. Each of spond to the possibility of living a religious life in the Congregation of Holy Cross. At a time in which few choose to acknowlege such a call within their lives, these men at- tempt to live out of a continual " YES " to that which draws them to Holy Cross and service to the larger Church. -Tim Beerman " F C JKIRTS OF CAMPUS: THE RESIDENTS OF THE FAR SIDE Fisher Hall Come SaiCing in our Regatta Pride, unity, respect, and con- cern. These concepts are the bench- marks of every great community and the backbone of Fisher Hall. In the past few years the Fisher men have been directing their efforts toward the attainment of one goal: making their dorm the best on cam- pus. These efforts are starting to pay off as Fisher is quickly gaining a reputation as an innovative hall. Perhaps the most visible ac- complishment of the dorm has been the development of the Fisher Re- gatta. The Regatta was formed to help raise funds for Andre House of Hospitality in Phoenix, Arizona, but it has become much more; it has evolved into the only dorm spon- sored all-campus event. All pro- ceeds from this homemade boat race go to Andre House. Although the Regatta is Fisher ' s claim to fame, there are many other aspects of the dorm worth mention- ing. The Green Wave supporters are some of the most loyal as well as most vocal fans to be found any- where. They have good cause for their teams always face opponents from dorms that have three times the number of residents of Fisher. Finally, and perhaps most importantly, is the strong sense of community present in Fisher Hall. Its small size helps foster a family atmosphere and leads to the devel- opment of strong friendships among all the dorm members. This close- PARTY BARGE. This group enjoys a barbe- que on water during the Fisher Regatta. WHAT PIGS! These Hogs are proud of their swine heritage. ness and concern for each other sets no better place to live at Notre Dame Fisher apart from many of the dorms than in Fisher Hall. Go Wave Go!! on campus. In short, there really is -Peter DeMeo [ ' hiitri by Jay Farraher 82 Student Life Holy Cross Hall The Sty of the Infamous O ogs The scene is the sun shining on a panoramic view overlooking St. Mary ' s Lake, illuminating Sacred Heart ' s soaring steeple, and gold gleaming all over. The site is the rolling front lawn of Holy Cross Hall, home to 250 loyal sons of Our Lady. Celebrating its 100th anniver- sary, this original seminary, com- plete with original plumbing, has become a new brotherhood. We hallowed Hogs of Holy Cross are the only dorm to: 1. Enjoy a quiet 1.2 mile walk to the dining hall. 2. Prefer St. Mary ' s library, because it ' s 21 paces closer. 3. Have 167 unique to the campus rooms, including largest campus single through the 2 keg ca- pacity nine-man. 4. Distribute maps to Hall dances, that are held IN the dorm. 5. Have a study lounge with greater occupancy than Bridgets. 6. Be less centrally located than Senior Bar. 7. Enforce 7 a.m. parietals. 8. Have the chance to fall through thin ice on the way to class, using the excuse to miss exams. 9. Need neither alarm clocks nor fertilizer due to extensive year round duck population. 10. Possess beachfront and wooded property, two basketball courts, a Softball field, a football field, ski slope, running track, ice and jetskiing capabilities, the larg- est party room, keg closets on every fioor, and a 120 car parking lot! We Hogs are linked by footwarn path. Yet would these same men dare trade, for lesser passage Home? Always by our Lake, Her Grotto, never we ' re alone! -Sean Ryan J Carr jII Hal 7 ' • ' »n i tfie TTel i Smiling as she le, of visitors along a quick l .m ..- pus, the guide recited, " On-yonricft • you ' ll see the Grotto, a replica of the French shrine honoring Our Lady ofLourdes. Behind the Grotto, ris- ing high above the trees, tower the spire of Sacred Heart Church and , of course, the famous Golden Dome.... " " Excuse me, miss, " a middle- aged man politely interrupted. " Yes? " " Pardon me, but can you tell us something about that building? " " Which? " " That one. There. The majestic one across the lake. What is it? " Embarassed, the guide con- fessed, " I ' m sorry... I ' m afraid I have no idea. Though I ' ve often won- dered about it, I ' ve never visited it. " " But stories have been told... " quipped a voice from the back of the group. All turned to identify its owner: an enigmatic, quiet young man, perhaps twenty-five years old. Knowing he had captured an audience, the newcomer continued. " It is said that a legendary race PHANTOM OF THE OPERA. John Morgan employs his scare tactics for Carroll ' s Haunted House. r- f inhabit? USl ' . J V, «■ pirii and ' chfeesy ' . Though h; a ., ies ' , and ' tool ' , only few — indeed, little more than a hundred — exist, these people band together in .5 close, strong community rich with •: idition and pride. These people, who ' Iwell within the hallowed walls of th ' magnificent structure, named .-.. oil Hall, call themselves ' The ' Ver.inn ' . " " Known by many only for their seclusion, the ' ' ermin welcome visi- tors, though few ever make the trek to the distant Carroll Hal ; Still the opportunity for a journey through the corridors of the ancient building presents itself each October, ..hen the Vermin spook those who are brave enough to enter the Haunted House there prepared each Hallow- een. " Confused, wondering who might know so much about a build- ing and its residents so unknown, the tour-guide called out, " Wait! Who are you? " The young man stopped, and looked over his shoulder. " It doesn ' t really matter, " he said, " but if you must you can call me Zeto. Jack Zeto. " -Michael Napierkowski Pangborn Hall ree 9 embershiv to " iTie C( ub " Although it needs no introduc- tion, the country club overlooking the golf course ranks among one of the most exciting places to live on campus. The aesthetically pleasing Pangborn Hall is the place to be on the weeknights and weekends. First and foremost there is the academic side. We at " the Club " sport all the necessary items for study (ie. computer room, throat lounge, etc.), but unlike the other dorms on South Quad, Pangborn offers its own dining area called the Night Oak for late night munchies and an entire women ' s dorm called Lyons for help in studying for that anatomy exam. If you re into sports, we have a lighted sand volleyball court--the only one on campus-with a basket- ball court right beside it. If you want to practice for the next PGA tourney or the Pangborn Open, try out our 18-hole golf course and putting green. You can then end your day with a swim at our private pool located in the Rock- right next to the dorm itself Pangborn also has a stunning night life. There is " Skid Row " in the basement-one of the better- known sections of the University. This section got its name when after home football games, many drunken alumni would crash in this section to get s ome rest. The Row offers a variety of social gatherings during the week and on the weekends as well. Of course, all such gatherings are within the confines of DuLac. The Club is a place where all have a happy and safe time; our campus-wide security force will attest to that. So if you ' re looking for fun in the sun, go to the Club. If not, there ' s always Dillon. -Peter DeMeo .SINGING COOKS Liam Canny and Dave Gooch DiLuciano break into a little song and dance routine at a Pangborn barbecue i Jt THE HIGH LIFE Q uestion: Why move off cam- pus? Answer: In the dorms, many of us find contentment. There is the laundry service, the easy access to food, LaFortune, and the library. The security is much better. You don ' t have to worry about people (whom you ' ve never met) partying in your room until the early morn- ing hours when you want to sleep. You don ' t need a car; most things you need can be purchased on campufe. The confines of campus make it easier to keep in steady contact with your friends. There are food sales in the dorms, basket- ball courts all over the place, chap- els, and of course, interhall sports. With all of these pluses to campus life, why bother with the hassle of the OC life? Freedom is a major reason people move off On campus there are rules for everything including quiet hours in dorms. When you have guests over for a small social gathering, you always have to worry about the RA coming in and assert- ing his newly gained power. Even worse, when you are studying with a friend that happens to be of the opposite sex, you cannot study with him her past midnight. You ' ll never have this problem off campus. You may study as long as you like. In fact if you want to take a study break and make some noise past 12 a.m., off-campus is the place. It offers much greater freedom from the many rules that pertain to on- campus life. Many of the student homes do not hold social gatherings during the week or weekends. However, there are many that do. Certain names are heard more frequently in conjunction with these social gath- erings than others. For example there are ND Avenue, Notre Dame Apartments, Campus View, Turtle Creek, the Crew House, 814 Corby, the three corners of St. Louis, Mar- ion Street, and Rex Street, just to name a few. The owners of the houses often have theme parties like a Hawaiian Luau in honor of Reggie Ho, Grate- ful Dead Night, Reggae Night, Bad Music Oldies Night, Mexican Night, at least one toga party, beach parties in winter, and many others. These social gatherings are used to discuss the pertinent world issues facing us today. In fact these dis- cussions have been known to last to 7a.m. and hence called " 2 to 7 ' s. " OC parties are a great time and cheaper than going to the bars. Along with the theme parties, there are volley- ball tournaments, whiffle ball tour- naments, Softball, horseshoes (try that on-campus), cook-outs in the spring, and block parties. Perhaps the only complaint of student homeowners about their parties is the absence of food in their refrigerators the next morn- ing. You see , these poor folks must cook their own food, and in fact they have to go out and buy it every week, usually in big quantities. This can be time consuming and expen- sive, especially when last night ' s guests decide to help you eat it. In addition to buying food, the owners have to pay gas, electric, and water bills, they have to do their own laundry, deal with the friendly neighborhood police ( and their dogs ), cope with neighbors complaints, and pay rent every month. All of this adds up to responsibility, or a piece of reality. The students that move off campus will find the transition to the real world easier than those who only balance their checkbooks. Learning comes with experience. It ' s time to experience off campus life. -Pete DeMeo HANGING OUT. These Manon Street resi- dents and friends relax on their front porch. PEDAL POWER. Shane O ' Flaherty, Mike Kelly and Rod Strickland were fortunate not to have their bikes stolen. ..hey wait! Isn ' t that my bike? i M 84 Student Life WHAT S THAT ' Garrett Kanehann and Chris Brackev are amazed at the objects they find trapped in their carpet TIMES UP! Bill Angnck remin e- mate not to use up all the hot water. DINNER IS SERVED. Kevin Burke and Cheaver Griffin grab a quick bite to eat at their crowded kitchen table. Photo by Greg Kohs Life on your own... finally Do you think you could ever see that cement-head Dillon partier rooming with Johnny-Guy lacrosse from the Manor? How could you find a place to put them both? Manorite into Dillon House? No way. Dillon brother into The Manor? Hell no. In fact nowhere on campus. But there really is another facet of residential life which some people fail to consider. There is a place where the likes of a Dillon House man could live with Johnny-Guy Manor: Off-Camp us. avoid some of the more peevish qualities of dorm life. He trades hard knocks of on campus life for big(ger) parties, more freedom (yes, its okay to play your stereo after midnight), and more responsibility. The OC student has become more than a student, he is now a tenant and a citizen of the South Bend community. He now has neigh- bors who have to be up to work in the morning, a lawn to cut, and bathrooms to be cleaned. Yet all of these new responsibilities are cer- See what life is really like beyond the shadow of the Dome. This year over 1000 students have given OC life a try and few are unhappy. Gee, Off Campus, just think: NO PARIETALS, NO R.A. ' S (not even a rector), NO QUIET HOURS, NO DORKS across the hall. Yes its all true but: NO COOKS, NO RIDE TO SCHOOL, NO MAIDS, NO LAUNDRY SERV- ICE. The true OC student is able to tainly worth it. Off-Campus hous- ing offers the Notre Dame student more freedom to have fun without being under the restrictions of the dorm and to see what life is really like beyond the shadow of the Dome. -Garrett P. Kanehann 85 Off Campus NO PROBLEM. MON. These ofi-i,, partiers enjoy some live reggae music in then house Zl ON OUR OWN: THE JOYS AND MISERIES OF BEING INDEPENDENT The experience of living off- campus is both reward- ing and adventurous. The only hard part of off-campus living here at Notre Dame seems to be convincing one ' s parents to let you make the big move. " No Mom and Dad, my grades won " t slip... I won ' t students live at different addresses: Campus View, ND Apartments, Turtle Creek, Corby Street, St. Louis, or Rex, they all experience the same joys and woes. Not only does the O.C. student have classes to worry about, added responsibili- ties that burden them as well. These Bend community, and keg parties. Although residing off-campus, the O.C. student still remains ac- tive in life on campus. Whether it be classes themselves, student govern- ment, varsity or non-varsity athlet- ics, meals in the dining halls, Sun- dav masses, or any other extracur- The only hard part of off-campus living is convincing your parents to let you make the big move. miss any classes... I won ' t call home every week for money... I won ' t party too much... I can handle it, TRUST MEI! Once you make it past this stage, it ' s smooth sailing the rest of the way... or is it? The off-campus community at Notre Dame provides the student with the unique and shocking expe- rience of the real world. Even though include rent to pay, landlords to deal with, dirty dishes to wash, garbage to take out, snow-covered cars to warm-up, groceries to buy, and much, much more. Yet. things aren ' t as bad as they sound. They also enjoy a feeling of independ- ence, cable television, keg parties, no R.A. ' s. no super% ision, no parie- tals, meeting people in the South ricular activities, the off-campus student ' s presence is most surely felt under the Dome. All in all, the experience of liv- ing off-campus is fulfilling and simply adds to the strong bond that the off-campus students have with the University of Notre Dame. -Mike Dooley - Kent Laber U flM 87 Off Campus 88 Student Life 73 SHOW OFF YOUP v- .1 FA " W DIRECTIONS: Choose answers to the questions. Afterward, check the point totals to see where you fall. 1. Women Men: You want some- thing new. so you have a friend set you up for the dance. Your date calls and asks if you would like to meet beforehand? " Sure, " you re- ply, " where do you want to meet? " The reply: " Second floor of the li- brary. " What do you do? a. " I have a friend that is coming in this weekend; I can ' t go. b. Send your roommate. c. Take your chances and meet the mystery date. 2. Women: You chose to take your chances and meet this guy. After the introductions he pulls out some 3x5 note cards. You ask, " What are those for? " With a straight face he replies, " So we can, uh, select, uh, topics to discuss at the dance. " What do you do? a. Take a bathroom break and dis- appear. b. Withhold laughter, say you ' ll go, Ljive him a wrong room number, and roadtrip that weekend. c. Go to the dance, risk your repu- tation, and pummel the friend who set you up. 3. Men: You meet your blind date and he she is less than desirable by your standards. What are your first thoughts? a. " I haven ' t finished pre-drinking yet, " and you don ' t go. b. " Ahhh — maybe it ' s not to late to make an excuse, " and you don ' t go. c. " Bring on the Mad Dog, " and you go. 4. MenAVomen: Your date doesn ' t like to dance; you do. Your date doesn ' t drink; you feel the need. Your date is scary looking; his her roommate is cute. What is your plan of action? a. Tell your date that he ' s she ' s a waste and leave. b. Lose the date; find the room- mate. c. Stick it out and hang out by the bar, consuming vigorously. 5. Men: You decided to ditch your blind date. How do you get the cute roommate when she has a date too, but she ' s not that interested in him? a. Try to convince her into date switching. b. Use you good looks and charm to lure the roommate away from her date. c. You don ' t try; it isn ' t proper. fi. Men Women: After you " blew ol ' ' your date and never showed up, what do you feel? a. Apathy since you do this sort of thing all the time. b. A sense of power or euphoria. c. Pain because you later saw him her at Bridget . nd he she had a good left hook. POINT TOTALS (a) answers: 3 points (b) answers: 2 points (c) answers: 1 point RANGES 6-9: NICE GUY, the kind to take home to mom. What a sap you are. 10-13: TYPICAL DOMER, submis- sive to the bastion of mediocrity and conformity. Get a life. 14-18: INSENSITIVE STUCK UP JERK, but one that has a " good " time. -Pete DeMeo -Dan Yu SLOW DANCING. Sean Reill.v and his date enjoy each others company at the Dillon Formal at Elk ' s Lodge. THE SYR SCENE: TP.A n. JNC LIVE ON DESPITE NEW RULES J For almost seventy five percent of the student body. SYRs represent the only dating opportunity at Notre Dame. Or at least that was the indication of a survey published last year in response to the propos- als of the Presidential Task Force. Despite this rather astounding fact, the administration cut the number scheduled on the same nights, as the seven home football games lim- ited the number of weekends avail- able. The new alcohol policy also calls for seventy percent participation within the dorm. Although for some dorms this has always been a rule, other dorms had difficulty meeting this requirement. Spring semester pherethat viu-entrate less on alco- hol and mort enjoying the entire dance, so decorations have become a priority. Dar. hemes included both traditional . K " Christ- mas, Alumni ' s Wake, .iic Fisher Regatta SYR, and P.E. ' s Monte Carlo Night, as well as new ones suchasF.W. ' sMurderMysler., S T.. The traditions of SYRs have contin- If anything, the scarcity of dances has increased the effort halls put into making their SYR an unforgettable evening. of SYRs per semester from two to one beginning this year. The recent cut has not reduced the fun of the dances— if anything their scarcity has increased the ef- fort the halls put into making their SYR an unforgettable evening. The fall semester saw many dances proved easier for the dorms to get the participation necessary, as there were less dances scheduled on the same night. The typical SYR often begins the night before with a section deco- rating party. One goal of the new SYR policy is to create an atmos- ued this year despite the policy changes. The women still wear their finest dresses, the men bring flow- ers and the evening is still, for many, one of the most memorable nights of the year. -Kristin CoUigan y ACCESSORIZE! John Peeney and his date enjoy wearing part of Zahm ' s decorations to create the ultimate in SYR attire. 91 SYR Changes Dr ..J Be OND SYR ' S For those educated about the hfestyles of typical university students through movies and older siblings ' tales, is the actual experience found at your own institution of higher learning prove a bit lacking? empty? OR just downright ludicrous?! Dating for many seems to be some ancient ritual forced upon the human species that would some- makes an 8:00 class special for you? O.K., so you need something to fill those dateless hours, when Mr. Ms.special-but-I-can ' t-ask-him her- out is not available and you need fun. One could try Shadow Chasing at night with the guys or Decorate Your Beer Belly contests. How about Hair Crimping Relays or Paint Your Nails Slumber Parties? And for those real big groups of guys or Half of the current univerisity population either has never heard of dating or was vaccinated against it before entering N. D. how lead to the species ' survival. Many have witnessed that about half of the current university popu- lous either never heard of the activ- ity or were generously vaccinated against it before entering these hal- lowed grounds. Of course, Du Lac and no one else can force you to have fun with someone of the opposite sex, but what ' s wrong with a little fun, especially if that someone girls, there is Weightlifting for Dol- lars, section walks to University Park Mall, or Video Game Mara- thons! Heck, there ' s a lot to do without a date, but four years with- out is bad! Grab that dogbook, year- book, or that person in Economics and celebrate. Dating: it ' s a part of life! -Agnes R. Peterson . NOW SHOWING. C. G. Wander pops a tape into his VHS for a few hours of lighthearted entertainment. 92 Student Life CHOICES! CHOICES! Paul Compton checks out the new video tape machine in the base- ment of LaFortune. PRODUCnvrn ' at its finest. Steve Montagnet forgets about looming mid-terms and concentrates on breaking Nintendo rec- ords. 93 New Alternatives p end to the 1 1l 3iue V ive. • .„. JOGS. A Sorinite makes a iiiL et!ort to steal the puck from an Alumni ,orwa ' ' d. ' 1.1. :.i ). r.r fi K,.h- 1 3 ' i •J ■ " - ' 1 « % ife ' rt V ' B - " 1 mm S A r " iR HH y i i m • -; ' : !2S Ste ' " ' •f . ■ ' ' - ♦ — — " — .=;.:-• „ " ■ ,j|£j|M tf ' WMW ' l L - ■ - - - " ■ 3 ! MEN ' S INTERHALL: WHERE EVERYONE IS A WALK-ON ' otevery athlete at tliisuni- l l versity is a competitor in the NCAA; some partici- pate in what is referred to as in- terhall sports. The players range in varying degrees of abilitiy from star athletes in high school to those who have never formally competed Dnlbags lust m a close game to the Big Red again this year. To some this may be a shock, so brace yourself if need be... There is life after the football season. For in- stance, basketball also provides a release of tension built up in the cold winter months due to academ- may want to pass on this activity For those spectators who are un- sure of what to cheer at a hockey game, it is always acceptable prac- tice to call the opponent ' s goalie a sieve! Other interhall sports include volleyball, soccer, wrestling, tennis. The competition provides a cure for the couch potato, an outlet for frustrations, and an arena to show off one ' s athletic prowess. in the sport before. Perhaps foot- ball is the most touted of all in- terhall sports. What Domer hasn ' t seen at least one Dillonite sporting the infamous championship letter- jacket? This year ended with the showdown between two great pow- lerhouses: Dillon and Stanford. The ics or cabin fever. Basketball in- terhall also gives many a warm-up for the Spring Bookstore Tourna- ment. Hockey is another winter sport which can prove quite entertaining to watch. However, those squeam- ish at the sight of violence or blood track, baseball, softball, and la- crosse. The competition provides a good aerobic workout, cure for the couch potato, outlet for frustrations, and an arena to show off one ' s ath- letic prowess. -Maureen Curran 94 Student Life 95 Men ' s Interhall ALL ' • " VAY. A Lewis foi-ward takes the ball to ' he basket as P. E. ' s Colleen O ' Connor sets up for tlie rebound. THE SET. Volleyball is one of several NVA sport s in which the average athlete can par- ticipate. -L. THE SPIRIT OF COMPETITION r he oxerall ortjaiiizalKin I of women ' s interhall sports is a thriving unit increasing in popularity with each year. Competition and the thrills of victory help to build the characters of those individuals directlv involved ioothall. basketball, soccer, Softball, and tennis. The purpose of these teams is to have fun and a chance to show youi ' abilities. Usually those who like to enjoy themselvese and to keep physically fit join the teams of their dorm or those organized for great deal of emphasis is put on the annual flag football season. Crowds come from all over to cheer their favorite team onto victory. A big rivalry has developed between Breen-Phillips and Farley Halls, and the battle c inHnues. With good With good spirits and dedication to excellence, the women of Notre Dame are working to develop their own interhall history and tradition. as well as the crowds who come out ofT-campus residents. It is definitely spirits and dedication to excellcO ' L to cheer them on. a way to keep toned those skills the women of Notre Dame are work- For the women of Notre Dame leamedthroughteamsinjuniorhigh ing to develop their own interhall who are athletically inclined and or high school or those from games history and tradition, enjoy the spirit of competition, there with older or younger siblings. are numerous women ' s sports teams As with the leading athletic to join. Currently, the list includes tradition here at Notre Dame, a -Agnes Peterson BURNING ENERGY. N. D. women liave fit- ness and Spring Break in mind as theytone up for warmer weather. 97 Women ' s Interhall ' X-i- KEEPING THE FAITH Coming to Notre Dame is not an easy step. For most people it is the first time that they have been away from family and friends for more than a week at a time. This can make the first few weeks of college extremely lonely ones. It is easy to feel cut off from the world, being separated from loved ones. A new student may begin to yearn for that familiar love, that sharing, that simple togetherness that made home so special. Sunday Mass in the dorm chapel is one place where Domers can rediscover this sense of com- Grotto. There are retreats, days of reflection, and lectures to attend. One can participate by reading at Mass, singing or playing a musical instrument, distributing commun- ion, or baking the bread. The most difficult task, perhaps, is trying not to break out in laughter when there is enough bread left for everyone to have thirds or in the opposite situ- ation, when the host runs out. At these times, it is important to remember what we are doing and why we are doing it... out of love. Perhaps it is this feeUng of love that makes Notre Dame such a Sunday Mass in the dorm is a place where one can rediscover a sense of companionship. panionship. Everyone really seems to care about what is going on. There are no longer parents peering over our shoulders, giving us guilt trips, and forcing us to go to Church. As adults, it is our choice and those who go to mass are there because they want to be there. People goto pray out of their common love for God and for one another. This is perhaps the best example of com- munity life under the Golden Dome. Hall Liturgies do not end with Sunday Masses. There are also daily masses and the ever popular special place. The people that one meets here become a second family. This can be said about every univer- sity in this country. This warmth felt towards one another extends outside of Mass into the classrooms, hall life, athletic fields, and contin- ues after graduation. The Notre Dame family is an integral part of life under the Dome and can be experienced to the fullest by attend- ing a dorm Mass. -Kristin Funk DEAR GOD... Father Miceli prays that the Cavanaugh congregation will wake up soon. 98 Student Life cARNING THROUGH OTHERS Aside from their daily class schedules on the Notre Dame campus, students partake in many activities which cannot be taught or learned from a book. A willingness to offer one ' s time and share of oneself is all it takes to " excel " in the area of com- munity service. From serving meals at Dismas House to painting houses shelter for the holidays. Farley and Walsh spend time at the center for Latch Key Children. Pasquerilla East and Keenan both send groups to cook meals for the residents of various shelters. Pasquerilla West as well as others work at the URC overnight shelter. Dillion not only reaches out to those in the commu- nity, but they correspond with a dresses social concerns and current events. Pasquerilla East showed a film to increase awareness about the use of pesticides on grapes and the plight of the migrant workers. Lewis hosted Amnesty Interna- tional for a movie and letter writing campaign. The Grace Hall Debates present various viewpoints on world issues. Although most of our college experience is aca demics, no book can teach the priceless value of serving others. in Appalachia, Notre Dame students reach out to the needs of those in our own community as well as those elsewhere. The dorms work on projects in- dividually as well as campus wide. Both Morrissey and Keenan send groups to tutor at St. Hedwdg ' s weekly. Flanner works with the children at El Compito. Siegfried plans a different project every month, from visiting the elderly to sponsoring a Christmas Party at a children ' s orphanage in Santiago, Chile, sending letters, T-shirts, and pictures to the children there and making special donations at Christ- mastime. Several groups have can food drives and fund raisers for vari- ous groups. Many of the dorms work to in- crease awareness as well. Cave- naugh recruits people for the Ap- palachia Program, the Urban Plunge, and the Peace Corps. Sorin sends out an edit orial which ad- Although most of our college experience is academics, no book can teach the priceless value of serving others. Whether bringing a smile to the face of a lonely senior citizen or traveling to Appalachia to experience a different culture, stu- dent volunteers give of themselves; in turn, gaining an appreciaiton of those less fortunate than themselves and experiences which will last a lifetime. -Kim Hamlin sS. CON MEN. These Grace debaters discuss the pros and cons of their favorite topic. 1 00 Student Life i I ill ' EJCTRA! extra; Read AJl About It! i John Evans makes certain that his roommate Doug KJousterman get« the latest bulletin of CSC activities. DHACULA ' SFILLBIGSTATION. Molly Dule concentrates on not Tain ting while donating apint of Wood. 101 Hall Volunteer: A LL WORK, AND NO PLAY -makes Joe Irish a very dull person (Scene opens) Picture Joe h — young, intelligent, and study- ing for his midsemester Calculus exam. Meticulously he studies his notes and attempts t complete a few of those troublesome sin-cos- tan problems before the " brare " closes. (Dramatic music) In the distance, a bell sounds ... it grows louder, and louder, as though moving closer. Joe tries to fight the sensation coursing through his veins — it grows stronger, more controlling every moment. Dark- ness falls and he knows that it is NOW study break time. Recklessly he pulls himself away from the cubicle inscribed with the amorous adventures of many a Mary, Kate, John and Oscar — those great inspired lovers of Notre Dame ' s past — and heads for the " Study Break Zone! " Pushing past the multi-colored beads, he sees up ahead, not one, not two, but forty vending machines full of preserved, pureed, additive-laden, yet scrump- tuous mind altering substances, i.e. Twinkles, Lub Nugs, and Dingo Dongos. Joe Irish grabs a Dingo Dongo and a booth and lets the pleasures totally CONSUME his mind and body. (Scene fades) Sound familiar? Of course , it does! However, here are a few sug- gestions with more umphf for your next out-of-body study break: 5. Write to Mom and Dad. 4. Create a neat story about the girl guy that you met while studying. 3. Pretend to be someone else. 2. Make up a story to put in your cubicle, and ...1. Sleep ( though most do that while studying)! Nothing else provides the same kind of relief! Happy Break- ing! -Agnes Peterson SODA ANYONE? These ND women wet their whistle in the Library Pit. ' WHAT ' S YOUR FAVORITE STUDY BREAK? " Bugging my friends until they yell at me to leave! " Desiree Delisle " My study breaks are usually unintentional — I fall asleep on my books! " Anonymous " Running! Contrary to popular belief, it does make you feel better (at least enough to tackle 4 more hours of studying). " Ursula Pena-Staral " Eating!!!!!!! " Anonymous " Antagonizing my roommate and sleeping — they both rank right up there! " Whitney Browne " Calling long distance — needless to say my phone bill is outrageous! " Anonymous " When I study, I break by turning up the radio real loud and ordering a pizza. " Derek Mohr " Going down to the pit of the ' brare and talking to anyone I know, and then smuggling anything with caffeine back upstairs. " Margaret Egan " Walking around the library and reading the grafitti on the carrells ... and then adding to it! " Tim Atkins " My life is one continuous study break! " Mike Ross Hhotoby Bill l,.-heny Fhi.i. ' l -lijf iijuM A BREATHER OAD TRIPS The aesthetic beauty of South Bend makes it the " per- fect " college town. The numer- ous, roomy bars, the ofT-campus fraternities, and the beautiful weather all add to the distinctly collegian environment that makes Notre Dame the social hotbed of American universities. The question always perplexes then — why would anyone ever want to leave Notre Dame while at school here? Although most students think the regulations of DuLac to be fair and compas- sionate, a few strays contend that Notre Dame thwarts their social development. As a result, these people resort to the col- lege roadtrip as a means through which to vent their social frus- fect beer, or is that the cheapest beer? The inebriated night quickly turns into the satisfied hangover as the student ' s quest never in vain. Also, there is the " visit other campuses " roadtrip. This vaca- tion revolves around the belief, usually dreamlike, that the student will find the perfect male or female companion. After having a few brewskies, blurry rose-colored glasses, a.k.a. beer- goggles, focus in on Robert Redford or Bo Derek. Nerves numbed, Don Juan, ready for action, stumbles across the bar and makes the move. A few slurred comments fall on deaf ears as Don Juan transforms into the bumbling Cliffy Clay- There is no place like home, or is there? trations. The roadtrip provides a plethora of entertaining, if not at times extremely amusing, alternatives for the average college student. Roadtrips, as a result, take on many different forms. There is the " travel to the big city " , i.e. Chicago, roadtrip. This travel normally results from the intense desire to go to real bars and escape the drycleaning bills associated with Bridgets. In Chicago, the twenty- one year old ( at least the ID says so) wanders from bar to bar, conducting the great College taste-test, searching for the per- ton. The weekend turns into a drunken escapade as the par- ticipants return to tell embel- lished stories of what could have been. There are many different roadtrips, too numerous to men- tion here, that students under- take as a reprieve from the crazy college life here in South Bend, Indiana. Roadtrips basically al- low students to show their per- sonal best and represent their particular colleges in a classy manner. But, as Dorothy would say, there is no place like home, or is there? -Mike Keegan ALL ABOARDI Liz Ortiz carefully positions Colleen O ' Connor inside the party van as they the luggage of Amy Bunden.s. Mo Daly, and prepare to leave Notre Dame. ZZZZ. If you ' re having trouble sleeping in class, try practicing this skill at the Brare. 103 Mini - Mag SLUMBER PARTY. These juniors success- fully fight off sleep while camping out for football tickets. HOW TO SURVIVE PARKING ON CAMPUS: 1) Patience is a virtue, use it when searching for a place to park. 2) New cars get abused, hght Toyotas get picked up and moved in the middle of the night, and pick-up trucks are nonexistant. 3 ) ND Security ticketing force always accepts donations. 4 ) Appeal forms for tickets are also good for games of wastebasket ball. 5 ) Bring a shovel and offer your services, at a reasonable price, to dig out cars during the winter. The University has not been enlight- ened to the many uses of the snow- plow. 6) Register under someone else ' s name so you can get into a lot near your dorm. 7) Finally: Is this trip really necessary? The walk to and from your car can be longer than the trip to where you are going. -Pete DeMeo Photo by Joe Vitacco GOTCHA! Officer Friendly leaves more than just a love note to illegal parkers. (Dear diani 7:00 a.m. " Beep! Beep! Hey the Joe, Gotta hammer? Guys, come and get your coffee! " No alarm clock needed for the residents of the Mod Quad! We have.. .THE KNOTT- SIEGFRIED CONSTRUCTION CREW! 7:30 a.m. Back from the show- ers. I can finally greet the day with open eyes. I go to the window to check the local forecasters — it must be cold, the workers all have on their coats. Aren ' t you jealous that you don ' t have your own private forecaster outside the window anx- iously awaitingyour clothing choice, and then waving and applauding their approval! 8:00 a.m. Time for breakfast. Gee, how fun! Ijust love completing the North Dining COMMONS Ob- stacle Course. You know, the one with all the fences, uneven side- walks, and huge mud puddles. Then, once inside, yet another task faces me: the challenge of separating the " food " on my plate from the dust of .ETERNAL CONSTRUCTION. 8:45 a.m. I leave breakfast early. I feel it ' s time to reinstill in my heart the epitome of Notre Dame, the Spirit. DESTINATION: THE DOME! 8:50 a.m. But, alas! My heart must wait. Why, you ask? Take one guess... It ' s that CRAZY CON- STRUCTION. There ' s scaffolding everywhere! 8:55 a.m. I go to class crest- fallen! My head hangs low — it ' s a good thing my legs automatically go towards O ' Shag. I ' m in another world until I hit it — that new pot- hole which mysteriously came into existence over night. As I peel my face off the pavement, I look up and it ' s there, yet another infamous yellow sign reading WARNING HARD HATS ONLY! I stand in awe until " HONK! " a cement truck is right behind me with no regards for my life, safety, or getting to Russian on time. 9:05 a.m. Oh no! I ' m late for class. This detour was totally unex- pected! How naive of me not to plan an extra 15 minutes for construc- tion delays. 2:10p.m. Walking home after a full day of classes, I finally grasp for myself the eternal presence of God on our campus. In front of Knott and Siegfried, where only this morn- ing was dirt, now exists a lavish, green lawn (let ' s hear it for that sod!), complete with ready-grown trees and shrubs. And it was all created in just one day. And on the 6th day (just in time for the football game and the arrival of plaid-clad alumni on campus), construction ended and the workers rested. ..alas, merely a coffee break, for on Monday the vicious circle would continue. - Desiree Delisle - Erin O ' Neill -Ursula Pena-Staral 1 04 Student Life DO A NSID OF CAMPUS LIVING If there ' s a line, Domers will si nd in it Dear Terry, I hope you are enjovingyour vacation as much as I am. As yOu know, I am staying with my :ousin Joseph in South Bend, ndiana. Since Joe is attending ;he best college in the country, he University of Notre Dame, le seems to have a fantastic uture ahead of him. However, lis repeated participation in a )eloved Notre Dame ritual listurbs me a great deal. Uthough Joe and his fellow Itudents disclaim any nowledge of their cult-like ctivity, each student wastes a ood deal of valuable time articipating in this ritual that call " The Holy Line . " My discovery of the custom JBgan innocently enough as I iccompanied Joe inside a luilding they call " The bookstore, " which contains all he student supplies for the year. Consequently, on our first trip here after his first class day, he Bookstore was overflowing with potential buyers. Joe explained that we first had to wait in one line to get our method of currency validated, and then move to another to actually pay for the texts. An hour and a half later, we finally left the store. One might believe the true purpose of standing in line was to buy the texts, but these books are not interesting at all, causing most students to fall asleep while reading them. describe the enormous line we joined. Many students were even lying down in sleeping bags or on blankets! As we did not receive our passes until five hours later, I became disheartened at the first game when I saw the distance between ourselves and the field of play. Rarely did I see the football, even when the players generously brought the pigskin to our end of the stadium The worship of long lines exists at Notre Dame. Another location of " The Holy Line " is outside the football ticket window. Some students attempted to form lines on Friday morning, but the authorities ordered them not to return until Monday, when the sale would actually start! Joe and I went for tickets three hours before freshman distribution time, and I cannot begin to (television provides a much better view of the football). Obviously, this ticket dilemma forces an intelligent observer to wonder why students stand in huge lines to see games from horrible seats. As you are a skeptic, you probably still doubt this cult ' s existence. However, I have saved my best illustration for last, where earh Notre Dame student practice.s line worship twice a day, at noon and six, in front of a structure called " North Dining Hall. " Although many complain about the lengthy lines, I have never seen a student turn around upon seeing the long wait ahead of him. Joe attempted to convince me that students stand in line to be served food, but I totally disagree, as I have never tasted worse food in my life than the meals at " North. " In my opinion, nobody would be in those lines twice each day for that food, unless he liked being in line. Therefore, backed by the evidence gathered at the Bookstore, ticket window, and North Dining Hall, I humbly submit that the worship of long lines exists at Notre Dame. Whether this activity has just been created, I am unable to determine, because Joe and the others still vehemently deny its present existence. My only wish is for Joe to escape the line ' s clutches before it ' s too late. Farewell for now my good friend. I will return soon. Just remember that America is not all it ' s cracked up to be. It may have nuclear weapons, space ships, and arena football, but it also has long lines. - John Sutkow.sky ARE WE THERE YET? Everyone is all too familiar with Dining Hall lines as a place to scope and read The Observer. 1 05 Mini - Mag 30MERS FIGHT THE FOOD BLUES Brother can you spare a Dime? At one time or ant)ther we have all experienced what it ' s like to be a poor starving college student. Ok, maybe not literally starving, but at least hungry for a fresh pizza with everything only to find our piggy bank empty. It seems like no mat- ter how much money we make, one can never end up saving any at calls to reach out and touch that special someone. Another iVosh, Nikkol Bauer, says that her mone- tary funds are spent on " stupid stuff - you know, like, things you don ' t need. " This so called " stupid stuff ' includes food, cigarettes, alcohol, and the one thing every Notre Dame student buys — the all important t- schools. Matt Sommers has spent countless dollars on goldfish. He claims the fish die naturally or get eaten up by the biggest fish, but his roommates tell another tale! Matt also has the expense that other accounting seniors are experienc- ing: the cost oftaking a CPA Review Course. Whatever your particular . •» Notre Dame is like a black hole where money gets sucked up into an eternal abyss. school. Notre Dame is like a black hole where money gets sucked up into an eternal abyss. Where does all this money go? The answer to this question varies according to whom you ask. A freshman, Julie Depke, says that she spends her spare cash on phone shirt. Perhaps the senior class has the largest expenses of all. Lynn Damitz, a senior Pre-Med major, spent beaucoup dollars on Med School applications and on her in- terviews. She had to pay for plane fare and related expenses associ- ated with traveling to the different expenses may be, one thing re- mains true to life: college students spend money like it grows on trees! -Maureen Curran HAND IT OVER. This Domer exchanges her hard earned cash for some goodies. MMM-MMM GOOD. Margaret De Lee and Eric Werge enjoy a change of pace from the Dining Hall. 1 06 Student Life To Tempt the Tastebuds Where to run when hunger strikes... For the average student at Notre Dame, North and South Din- ing Halls provide the bulk of the food eaten during their college life. Run by University Food Services, the employees of the dining halls work to deliver both balanced meals and a pleasant dining atmosphere. However, there are days when stu- dents desire a change of pace, not the everyday, run-of-the-mill meal. So, what are students to do? Eat Elsewhere! Someof the mo st popu- lar, or just most convenient, places include the Huddle LaFortune Center and the Oak Room, both also run by University Food Services, or even more convenient, requiring only a brief trip to the basement, are the food sales located in most dorms. (One can even visit other foodsa- les — what better chance for social intermingling!) Though all are al- ternatives and within easy reach, all ofthese options grow old. Unless one is very lethargic, new avenues must be explored. To the rescue come those won derful eating establishments locatec off-campus. Of course, one can stil be lazy and order in, though thi, only takes away from the luxury o adventure. Eateries in South Bend Mishawaka await any and al hungry students (with money t spend or time to wash dishes) am provide some very good eating ex periments. Popular stops includ Azar ' s, Bamaby ' s, Bruno ' s an Macri ' s Deli. All have reasonabl prices and easy names to remerr ber. There are also many ethni restaurants, from chop suey to ribs and even some with lots of atmof phere and larger prices. Ofcoursi down the road a bit ther are th good ole ' favorites, McDonald ' s Burger King, and Wendy ' s, for thos afraid to try anything else. Bo appetit! -Agnes Peterso , ' l Pholos by Bill Lehen ood-for thought . . . In every dorm, food sales has become a favorite hang-out among students. While the reason stu- dents go to food sales is always the same, to eat, the motivation behind the visit differs with every customer. First, and most prevelant during the week, are those wishing to es- cape the drudgery of studying — THE STUDY BREAKERS. These cus- tomers are always easy to spot. Their hair is a mess, their look ex- hausted, and they carry a book in their hand so all will know they are studying. Also, they invariably order 4-5 cokes to stock up on caffeine for the long, late night ahead of them. A second type of customer is the poor, starving PICKY EATER. These are the students who refuse to eat anything in the Dining Halls except bread and cereal and find themselves famished around 9:00 p.m. each night. They turn to food sales to satisfy their culinary de- sires with such delacacies as candy bars, Laffy Taffy, and the ever famous popcorn. These students have been known to drain their supply of laundry quarters by pur- chasing full meals to curb the pains of hunger. One common meeting ground of students has become food sales. It provides an informal atmosphere where students can relax, grab a bite to eat, and talk. Such calm and tension-free times are necessary on a competitive campus like Notre Dame. However, students should be warned: FRESHMAN FIFTEEN easily turns into SENIOR SIXTY unless certain precautions are taken. Keep that in mind and Eat Heartily!! -Erin ONeill FOOD SALES .Jerald " Rock " Hubbard cant wait to get back to his room to taste his pizza. Photos by Bill Leheny 1 07 Mini-Mag -.,M r Th- Tiinistration... More than a year has passed since Fr. Ed- ward A. Malloy and Fr. William Beauchamp took office as chief administrators at the Uni- versity of Notre Dame. The changing of the guard was a smooth process; however, one could hardly describe the transition as passive. The new administration set long range goals which went into effect long before its first anni- versary. In response to these goals, Notre Dame ' s freshman class boasts its highest enrollment of minority students, and the university an- nounced a $12 million commitment to endow- ment of financial aid for minorities. By recruit- ing senior faculty members, Notre Dame as pires to strengthen its graduate program. Prob- lems regarding the unequal male-female rela- tions are close to resolution with the opening of two new female dorms-Siegfried and Knott. Construction changing the pictorial com- position of Notre Dame continued in 1988-89. North Quad features a tri-level cafeteria. Plans for constructing the Hesburgh Peace Institute on Green Field were confirmed. Even theGolden Dome underwent a change when it was regilded last fall. Despite the changes, the administration promises to maintain the academic challenges and strong traditions which compose the back- bone of the University. Quality teaching and commitment to classroom instruction still remain high priorities. At the same time, the University seeks to give its students a greater international awareness and the opportunity for educational exchange or intercultural expe- rience. The administration maintains the university ' s Catholic foundations yet insists upon progress as guidelines insuring the future success of Notre Dame. -Elizabeth Ward OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY. (Left to Right) Rev. Edward Malloy, C.S.C., President; Timothy O ' Meara, Pro- vost; Rev. E. William Beauchamp, C.S.C., Executive Vice President; Rev. David Tyson, C.S.C, Vice President for Student Affairs; Thomas Mason, Vice President for Business Affairs; Roger Schmitz. Associate Provost; Robert Gordon, Vice President for Advanced Studies. 10 Academics i ' hol,, liv Michell.- Dill i " lM. by Bill UhiTi " The Administration tfiis year has been very open to listening to students ' needs. " -Tom Doyle - Mil e Paese Seniors Arts and Letters OFFICE OF STUDENT AFFAIRS. ( Front Rowi Rex Rakow. Dir. of Security;Joe Cassidy, Dir. of Stud. Activities; Sr. Jean Lenz. O.S.F., Asst. V.P. for Student AfTairsAnn Firth, Dir. of Res. Life; Evelyn Reinebold. Dir. of Student Res.; Carol Seager. Dir. of Stud. Health Serv.; Rev. Andre Leveille. Dir. of Campus Ministry. ( Back Row) Arthur Grubert. Dir, of Int 1 Students; Rev. Peter Rocca, CSC, Asst. V.P. for Stud. Services; Kitty Arnold. Dir. of Career and Placement Serv- ices; Rev. David Tyson, C.S.C., Vice President for Student Affairs; Patrick Utz, Dir. of Univ. Counseling Center; I Not Pictured iJohnGoldrick, Assoc. V.P. forStudent Affairs; Ken Durgans, Dir. of Minority Students; Carolyn Kelly, Dir. of Alcohol and Drug Education. OFFICE OF THE PROVOST, I Left to Right iSr. John Miriam Jones, C.S.C. ; Assistant Provost; Timothy O ' Meara, Provost; Roger Schmitz,V.P, and Associate Provost;Isabel Charles, As.sociate Provost; Rev. Oliver Williams, C.S.C, Associate Provost 111 Administration " Comments, criticisms, concerns, agree- ments, disagreements, anything? " , quips visit- ing Associate Professor Ronald Dorris, in his America in Black and White class. Like many Notre Dame professors, he encourages stu- dents to examine various and often controver- sial sides of an issue. Notre Dame faculty serve as testi- mony of the University ' s commitment towards a more diverse and well-rounded education. At the same time, however, they uphold the standards and traditions Notre Dame has es- tablished throughout its long history as a Catho- lic institution. It is not uncommon to see light coming from office windows well into the night, or to see students lined up to ask a professor for some last-minute help before an exam. Many faculty members set up help sessions or reviews for tests to supplement their classes. Some profes- sors even have open-door policies so students can feel free to drop by any time for advice, assistance or just to chat. Notre Dame hiring standards are very strict. Eighty percent of the faculty hold their PhD ' s. And once a teaching position is ac- quired, faculty members are reviewed every few years to make sure they are maintaining their part of the bargain. They are required to continue research in their concentrations. There are many opportunities for advanced study in the areas of Nuclear Engineering at the Radia- tion Research Building, Gnotobiology (germ- free biology) at the Lobund Laboratories, and Animal Studies at the Freimann Biological Research Building. A great majority of faculty members have published articles, books, and are consid- ered experts in their chosen fields. Associate Professor Robert Schmul, Director of the Pro- gram on Ethics and the Media, recently com- pleted a book on the University entitled, Notre Dame — A Contemporary Portrait . Many University faculty members are prominent in areas outside the school ' s campus HEAD OF THE CLASS. Jack J. Powers, Editor-in-Chief of the South Bend Tribune, is an American Studies professor. as well. Jack J. Powers, an American Studies Professor also carries with him the of title Editor-in-Chief of the South Bend Tribune. MBA students in W. Stephen Dee ' s Tactical Marketing course never know where their teacher is coming from. Dee, an American Mar- keting CEO, zips in from California one week and New York the next. This diversity in faculty backgrounds allows Notre Dame students to combine text- book learning with the real life knowledge and experience these professors have to offer, creat- ing a more enriched and well-rounded educa- tion. ¥ 112 Academics — - " OS bv Joe Viijci: -Matt Powell Sophomore Arts and Letters " They ' re not so much faculty as family " THATS CFLAT. Dr. Craig Cramer inslrucU a graduate student on the gallery organ in Sacred Heart Church. A PUZZLING MARKET. ProfessorMikeEtzelis bewildered by his own area of expertise. 113 Faculty c r " s «iV!NG For Perfection k Thomas Morris It ' s 9:00 a.m. on a Monday morning. Nearly 300 Philosophy 101 students fill the Hesburgh Library auditorium, mostly ft-eshman, mostly here because they have to be, because this course is required of all undergraduates. This scene could be a nightmare for many professors, but for Associate Professor Thomas V. Morris, recipient of the 1987 Thomas Madden Award for excellence in teaching freshman, it is all in a day ' s work. In his eighth year at Notre Dame, Morris has become legendary for his attention-grabbing visual aid antics. Years from now, students will remember the day the lights went out in the auditorium when Morris was talking about near-death experiences; and Aristotle Corder, an impressive cassette player donned with ski hat, tie, a Groucho Marx eyeglass, nose and moustache ensemble, used to illustrate Morris ' point about artificial intelligence; and they ' ll remember him playing The Being of Light at the end of a long, dark tunnel. And when they recall these dramatic things, they ' ll also remember a lot more of the course than they would have if they didn ' t have these " imaginative hooks on which to hang their memories. " But Morris is his own best visual aid. The podium places no restraints upon him. Arms waving, smiling and joking, he commands the STl ' DY IN DUALISM? Philosophy Professor Thomas Morns rests with another of his loves-the electric guitar. attention of his classes any way he possibly can. Beyond authoring seven books as well as numerous articles, Morris is certainly the only prominent young American philosopher who also writes and plays rock music. " The Fightin ' Irish Are Back " is the first major rock and roll fight song, and registers the contemporary resurgence of Notre Dame Football. Written and performed by Morris, it is dedicated to his many students on the team. Morris is an example of a new breed of Notre Dame faculty, a teacher-scholar whose research and teaching reinforce each other. - Kerri A. McCarvill 114 Academics r As Nglve Dame stp ves .0 become a major research uriJversii Tirrpressors find themselves i facing more respdhsibilfties than ever before They are expected to write research proposals and seek grants without distancing themselves from their undergraduate students. One professor who seems to have mastered this juggling aci is Dr. Patrick F. Dunn, Associate Professor of Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering and Director of Graduate Studies. In his fourth year at Notre Dame, Dr. Dunn was the recipient of the College of Engineering ' s Teacher of the Year Award for 1988. Having spent close to ten years as a leading test engineer at Argonne National Laboratory, Dr. Dunn feels most comfortable in the classroom oflen drawing on his real-world experiences with engineering. Taking a hands-on approach to learning and truly enjoying the serendipitous nature of test engineering. Dr. Dunn strives to involve his students in all aspects of his research. He views his experimental work as an art as well as a science, and derives much satisfaction from balancing his teaching with his research responsibilities. -Kerri A. McCarvill BALANCING ACT. Engineenng Professor Patrick Dunn juggles his lime between research work and teaching classes. Chris Anderson Professor Anderson is a unique combination of psychologist and teacher. He began working at Notre Dame as a professional psychologist while the University ' s psychology program was in its infant stages. He remains very involved in his field, annually giving corporate leaders almost thirty talks based on his research. In the classroom, Anderson encourages his students to get involved. He generates reponse in his classes by using two rules of thumb: doing anything to get students to come to his classes and doing anything to get these students involved. He hates to see students bored, disinterested, or not listening. By using audiovisual devices and gimmicks such as bad language, bad jokes, and sexist language, he searches out ways to get people more aroused and participatory, even if it means angering some students. Anderson feels that a great teacher educates people by leaving them changed as a result of their experiences together. He admits that it is natural for people to resist change — it is much easier to stay the same. Thus the great teacher is the one who causes DOUBLE DUTY Psychology Professor Chns Anderson is .-inimated in the classroom and before corporate executives. people to change. He acknowledges that this emphasis on change may not always allow him to be the most revered and most loved professor, but adds that it is enough to have a student say, " I ' m really different because of him. " Anderson realizes that much of the greatness of a university comes from its graduate programs, research, and scholarship beyond the classroom. Research projects are frequently planned to get students involved and to excite them to pursue their studies. One of the areas which Anderson researches endlessly is the impact of feedback on work, performance, and effectiveness. Because the essence of growth is clean, objective, precise feedback, people grow and improve if feedback on their performances is given to them. Anderson feels that his work as a psychologist is beneficial to his work as a teacher. His classes receive lectures which blend the " real world " that he has seen in his research with abstract theories and concepts. Anderson has been giving Notre Dame students benefit of his dual role as psychologist and professor for thirty years and plans to continue. -Kate Manuel 115 Faculty r The Catholic Influer ■ ■ .Makimu. Notre Dame Unique What makes Notre Dame a unique place ' Although there are many answers to this question, ranging from the distinctive campus to the unparalleled football tradition, the Catholic foundation of Notre Dame truly distinguishes it from other major academic institutions. According to a committee focusing on University priorities, " Residentiality, a Catholic character, and a committment to scholarship are three hallmarks of Notre Dame which together differentiate it from other universities. " Since its founding in 1842, Notre Dame has proudly and self-consciously proclaimed itself to be a Catholic university in the Holy Cros. tradition. This strong basis in the Christian faith is manifested in every aspect of Notre Dame. Perhaps the most obvious sign of the Catholic tradition is in the campus buildings: the administration building, topped by the golden image of the Virgin Mary; Sacred Heart Church, the tallest structure on campus; and the Grotto, which offers rosaries daily. All of these are lasting tributes to the Roman Catholic Church. The University ' s Catholic character can also be witnessed in the residence halls. Each of the twenty-six dormitories has its own chapel with daily services, and is staffed by a religious. A strong sense of community is fostered by many students living in the same hall for four years. In addition, Notre Dame continues to maintain a core curriculum, including required classes in theology and philosophy. These courses offer students opportunities for prayerful reflection and social service. The Honor Code, successfully instituted last year, also promotes the Catholic values of integrity and truthfulness. The University believes that all who teach and study here discover and strengthen their convictions and values. The development of one ' s religious and spiritual values fostered at Notre Dame is considered to be an integral part of full human development. -Susan Pasquinelli HERE ' S ONE FOR THE GIPPER. Varsity athlete Enk Madsen lights a candle at the Grotto. 116 Academics t w SAl ' KEL) HKAKT C ' HUKCH is ihe site of n. dinus, as well as other celebrations of the Cainouc . ' lENFATUKKKJiNG TALKS,.. ' h e recto ■ ' i.. , ' 1 olains a difficult ccncept to his freshman ' ■emu ' " My faith has been kept alive through the weekly masses offered in the halls. " -Eileen Kinsella Senior Arts and Letters LIKK HANDS FOLDED LN PRAYER. A Notre Dame stu- dent kneels before Notre Dame s Grotto, a rephca one sev- enth the size of the original in Lourdes. 117 Catholic Influence gs: S Tne Freshmai Year of St ' -Hies.. 90 •T ..A New Beginning Leaving the warmth of their homes, many for the first time, freshmen come to Notre Dame to begin a new chapter in their h ves. The first year of schooHng here is no exception to Notre Dame ' s unique tradition. The University takes pride in what is termed the Freshman Year of Studies. The leader of this innovative program, Dr. Emil T. Hofman, states that there are three purposes of a college education and the freshman program in particular: a liberal education for self growth, the identification of goals, and the pursuit of these goals. Every freshman is required to get a taste of all areas of academia and a solid liberal base, instead of immediately plunging into his or her intended major. Each student is required to take classes in English, Mathematics, Science, Philosophy, Theology, History, Social Science, and the Fine Arts. Dean Hofman believes that the most troubling feature of a young person ' s life is uncertainty. He attributes the success of the Freshman Year of Studies Program largely to the recognition of this uncertainty, and the institution of programs designed to reduce it. Not only does the Freshman Year of Studies assist students academically, but it also provides them with guidance in their pursuits. Students have easy access to academic advisors, peer advisors, and tutors with whom they can discuss both academic and personal difficulties. This advising aspect, coupled with the academic program individually tailored for each student, makes the Freshman Year of Studies unique. The success of this program is attested to by the fact that Notre Dame is ranked fourth in the nation for retention of its freshmen. An average of 1.5 per cent of Notre Dame freshmen drop out yearly, which is an extremely low figure in relation to other top institutions. Unlike students at other schools, Notre ij Dame freshmen are not immediately forced to| make decisions. They are able to sample classes from the various colleges during their first year, and are given a solid, general liberal arts base in the form of University and College requirements. A student ' s freshman year of college is a time of crucial growth and development. The Freshman Year of Studies at Notre Dame realizes this. From the overwhelming success of the program , it is apparent that its techniques are working. UP. ND ATOMI Dean Hofman Uikc. tinit-i)H lium guiding the Freshman Year of Studies to remember his career as a chemistry professor. PROVIDING ACADEMIC ADVICE, Timothy McNeill of the Freshman Year of Studues talks to a student about mid- semester fjrades. 118 Academics 1 1 9 Freshman Year of Studies r „_. -_ y g Collece of Arts and Letters.. m ' I a fli Alive and Thriving The College of Arts and Letters is the oldest and largest of Notre Dame ' s undergradu- ate colleges. As a result of increased enroll- ment, dual degree programs combining the li beral arts with sciences, popular foreign study opportunities, and innovative plans for the future, this college has never been more alive and thriving. Over the past ten years enrollment in the college has increased by sixty-six percent from 1550 in 1977 to its present 2550 students. Associate Dean Robert J. Waddick credits this increase to the fact that this college is the " closest to being coed. " He says that " the University has been accepting greater num- bers of women, and women usually opt for a liberal education. " Father Robert J. Austgen. another associate dean, speculates that " in a few more years the college will probably be more female than male. " In addition to teaching the liberal arts to students majoring in those areas, the college also has several dual degree programs that provide science and business majors with a liberal arts education. These programs offer students a degree in some area of the liberal arts as well as a science, engineering or busi- ness degree in a time period of four to five years. The supervisor of the Pre-Professional Pro- gram, Fr. Austgen, says that " of its 1988 gradu- ates, 36 went to medical school, 6 to dental school, and 13 to MBA programs. " While the opportunities for participation in the foreign study programs have long drawn students to the college, many new programs are being planned by Acting Dean Hatch and Col- lege Fellow T.R. Swartz. Among Hatch ' s goals is attracting " a faculty that is more research oriented and is at the top of the respective professions, yet is able to preserve the teaching traditions. " College Fellow Swartz is concerned with " recruiting available faculty to give advice on double majors, participate in events and trips, and enrich undergraduate education. " Future plans for the College of Arts and Letters include a faculty-student lounge in O ' Shaughnessy, separate departments for Romance Languages, Classical and Oriental Languages, and Ger- manic and Russian Languages. -Kate Manuel LEADING THE WAY IS Acting Dean Nathan O. Hatch of the PICTURE THIS. Senior Kathy Zassick sketches one o: College of Arts and Letter.s. scenic areas on campus for an art class. Phdl.ihi Bri.in Hi.ll fthe I J 120 Academics IT ' S LIKE THIS. Father Himes leads a discussion in his theology cl;.-,- in Pasquerilla East. WHAT DID Y(. : SAY? Joe Christaldi and Colleen Malley listen carefully in their Freshman Seminar class. " It ' s left me with a more objective outlook on life. " -Linda Goldschmidt Senior Arts and Letters Photo bv .Man Okuda » M 121 College of Arts and Letters The College oi Business. .Employment Conscious BCA, BFM, OB, OD — What do these letters represent? To an outsider, they are meaningless, but to a Notre Dame business student, unfortunately, they are all too famil- iar. They represent classes which business stu- dents must struggle through in order to receive their degrees. Accounting, Finance and Business Economics, Management, and Marketing are the four areas in which Notre Dame business students can engage to commence their pursuit of future dreams. To begin their endeavor, sophomore business students are required to get a taste of all four areas before being com- pletely immersed in their concentration. This concentration will entail an eighteen credit load each semester of their junior year. After learning of the strict require- ments for sophomores and juniors one might think that the senior year would be a relaxed one. But, the fun has just begun for Notre Dame seniors. Instead of spending hours and hours studying for exams, these young busi- nessmen and women spend an equal amount of time studying firms. This will, it is hoped, allow for a successful interview, so that they may secure the best job and begin their climb up the corporate ladder. According to Dean Furuhashi, who stepped down from his post at the end of first semester, Notre Dame business students are very employment conscious and aware of what they want to do in the future. He sees enroll- ment in this school stabilizing after its recent surge. Although the Notre Dame Undergrad Business Program is small in comparison to its competing schools. Dean Furuhashi reminds us that the School of Business ranks at the top of those in the country. John G. Keane, director of the U.S. Bureau of the Census, was ap- pointed dean of the College of Business Admini- stration, effective January of this past year. -Mary Policastro MICHELLE KENNEDY and MARAYA GOYER meet before class at the globe, a well-known spot in Hurley. , HHHHHH HHBH HH HHI:... ' ■ m ' ' ? ' BBfejv HHpPIJJP iuf f. - If nk Ull BB ■r i B,,. " ■■ ' ■. ■•. ' ' ' ' ■ , Wk W m:.. iL ' m ' . _ M W T l Jr 1 ' " " ' . ; " ||H | i ' lv t 1 H ■ 1 VtPW ' m ' 1 ' M I wn ' 1 1 1 F 1 fc »J4 JidH r ' i " mmm m,.-- ...,- . H « ' U ■.iiiiiiiiiMiin H W , » ' li mm Wmm - - ' i aSHr - » ' i .mW m KBBB M Jj = 1 22 Academics DK. ' VN KliKUHASHl left his post ,n Dtcembe PROFESSOR GUERRERO manapf- ,.p,.rsiinn- ii ( r] 1 23 College of Business BflaOHH ' he CoH ' • 9 of Engi; e . ■ n ..; A Bright Looking Future In the atmosphere of today ' s universities, with so much emphasis placed on free-time and social life, students with majors in the College of Engineering are often stereotyped as having neither. However, although the curriculum is very demanding and the time commitment substantial, students in the engineering col- lege certainly make time for the home football games, too! Under the direction of Dean Anthony Michel, the College of Engineering has continued to expand and improve. Excellent new faculty, and the college ' s ability to provide these instructors with the best quality of resources, has kept morale in the college very high. The College of Engineering has always attracted motivated, bright undergraduates and top notch graduate students. Dean Michel considers the development and maintainance of a strong curriculum an ongoing challenge. Although instruction is the foremost goal of all the engineering faculty, there exists a healthy balance between teaching and research. Dean Michel realizes that professors of engineering must keep current in their various areas of expertise and must contribute to the knowledge in their area. This means providing these teachers with state-of-the-art facilities to do their research. Improved laboratories, an expanded computer area, and an updated engineering library are examples of how changes are already well under way. In addition, there are plans to completely modernize Cushing Hall of Engineering in the near future. Dean Michel commented, " The future of our college looks very bright. People are willing to discuss and learn. The big difference here is that we address the needs of the total person, I which is a dimension often missed at other ' universities. " 1 MAN AT THE TOP. Dean Anthony N. Michel manages to successfully head Notre Dame ' s College of Engineering, in addition to assuming his teaching responsibilities. A HELPING HAND. Anne Marie Martersteck receives help from an unseen friend while determining the viscosity of a fluid in Measurements Laboratory. Photo by Miiry Fran Antowia 1 24 Academics Photn bi Man 125 College of Engineering — ' • " e College ot Science. ...An Inquiring Approach In the 1980 ' s, science is reaping the fruits of a technological revolution. During the past 25 years, there has been an enormous increase in science ' s influence in everyday hiving. Science today is about people: provid- ing security, improving health, fighting dis- ease, providing shelter, increasing transpor- tation, speeding communication, and raising the standard of living of people throughout the world. At Notre Dame, the College of Science realistically prepares the student to meet both the opportunities and the chal- lenges of the future, whatever his or her eventual career path may be. All of the pro- grams allow for a strong science background while providing a diverse curriculum in the humanities and social sciences for individuals with a desire to obtain a broad education. The College of Science aims to pro- vide an education of scientific thought and analysis in the liberal tradition of Notre Dame. Instruction at the University is designed to foster an independent, critical and inquiring approach to science by encouraging students to engage in investigative work as well as formal course work. One of the more exciting opportuni- ties available for students is undergraduate research. The College of Science offers vari- able credit hours to students interested in research. It is a flexible, independent pro- gram in which a student seeks out a professor researching an area in which he or she has an interest. The student then asks to work in the lab. The Notre Dame Science Department is involved in a wide range of research topics - from genetic engineering to the study of malaria trans- mitting mosquitos - in which students can par- ticipate. Undergraduate research allows stu- dents to acquire valuable research skills while working with their professors on a one-to-one basis, and perhaps most importantly undergradu- ate research kindles enthusiasm in the field of science. The basic curriculum of the College of Science consists of required sequences in the fundamental principles of science; however, the curriculum is sufficiently flexible to allow stu- dents to further pursue advanced concepts in their chosen scientific discipline. The College offers a curriculum leading to the degree in a bachelor of science in each of six undergraduate departments: Biology, Chemistry, Earth Sciences, Mathematics, Physics or Preprofessional Stud- ies. In these disciplines, the student acquires a thorough, integrated, and broad understanding of the fundamental knowledge in his or her field, and the capacity to communicate ideas to others, both orally and in writing. This method of education is designed to develop in each stu- dent the desire and commitment to learn after graduation, promoting higher levels of profes- sional and personal stature while staying in- formed of the changing knowledge and prob- lems of his or her profession. The College of Science places its em- phasis on fundamental principles in order that students can effectively apply these principles to solutions of new problems that plague our society, and to the discovery of new ideas and inventions not found in books. Notre Dame ' s science program stresses fundamental concepts needed in later learning rather than demand- ing massive memorization of trivial scientific facts and data that can be readily found in books. Science continues to improve its ability to provide solutions to the health and social problems that plague our society. At Notre Dame, the College of Science effectively pro- vides a strong foundation for students to meet these challenges and make a worthwhile con- tribution in the pursuit of these goals. -Todd L. Maus DEAN FRANCIS J. CASTELLINO effectively leads the College of Science. WHO ' S THAT BEHIND THOSE FOSTER GRANTS? Two student.s mix chemicals in a laboratory. 1 26 Academics DRIP. DRIP. DRIP. A student painstakingly pours ammo- nium cinriHe into a beaker ii. chemistry lab in Nieuwland Science Hall. EXCUSE ME? Dr. Paul R. Chagnon, professor and assistant chairman of the physics department looks ■xpectantly at the camera " Because the curriculum is tough and demanding, it makes me confident that I can compete with the best in the nation, " -Tony Rodriguez College of Science Senior BLESS THESE GIFTS.. Professor Rudolf Bottei of the Chemistry Department ofTers up a chemical bottle and beaker before his lecture class in the basement of Nieuwland 127 College of Science • - -oreign Studies Programs. It certainly seems glamorous from one vantage point — taking off for a weekend in Paris, swilling liters ofbeer in the Hofbrauhaus, visiting a Buddhist temple in the mountains of Japan, spending Christmas in an Austrian ski chalet, going on a wine-tasting " degustation " in France, exploring an archaeological dig outside of Jerusalem, or just pulling pints with a few friends in a pub in London. Of course, that would be leaving out the other parts of the Foreign Studies experience, like the days spent eating nothing but bread, cheese, and candy bars; mornings faced with another cold shower in another cheap hotel; the nights in hygenically dubious youth hostels; the times when shampoo and soap were only distant fantasies. Obviously, no one person can do all these things, but spending part of a college career as an expatriate can be a life-defining experience; some people discover their identity in the tag " euro-fag. " One of the Foreign Studies Program ' s great- est assets is the sense of perspective it provides. Suddenly, being an American sets you apart and you are forced to defend your silent loyal- ties. Foreign studies also arms the student with a wider circle of friends and experiences, all of which combine for a richer understanding of Notre Dame. Mark Twain said, " Don ' t let college inter- fere with your education, " and maybe, above all, Foreign Studies allows the student to abideJ by this. -Kevin Walsh SUNNY ITALY. Pam Zhulkie, a Notre Dame junior, poses with an Italian friend she met while traveling near the village of Prezzo in Northern Italy ' s Alps. 1 28 Academics book, and that those who don ' t travel only read a chapter. " -Mary Sheridan Senior Arts and Letters A LATE NIGHT OUT ON THE TOWN Theresa Loomis, Paul Gleixner. Mike Schadick. Michelle Byrne, Anne Hu- brich, Margaret Branick, John Crowe and Kim Evard. jun- iors in the Arts and Letters London Program, stop for a picture before entering one of London ' s infamous English pubs. NOTRE DAME STUDENTS ON ICE. Two sophomores spending the year studying abroad on the Innsbruck Pro- gram enjoy some of their free time skating in one of the numerous skiing ' illages in Austria. complemenu of Uie Innsbruck Program Proj ai 1 29 Foreign Studies f jm L. aduate .J... ools. ..Going Professional The graduate-level Business and Law Schools at Notre Dame have much more in common than their combined Master of Busi- ness Administration and Doctor of Jurispru- dence Degree. Both schools are founded on tra- ditions, and both focus on the fundamental questions and skills of their respective areas. They also have a unique trait which is not found in most similar schools. This trait is the focus on the human elements of the profession and the consideration given to moral and ethical issues. The Law School, the first Roman Catholic law school in the country, was founded in 1869. The Business School was founded forty-four years later in 1913 upon the prompt- ing of six students studjdng what was then termed " commerce. " In 1917, it also became one of the nation ' s most innovative business schools by becoming the first to offer a four year course of studies in foreign commerce. From their beginnings, these schools have been selecting and training their applicants upon the " whole person " concept. The classes are de- liberately kept small, especially in the second and third years of law study, so that students can participate in every meeting of every class. By giving the students professional competence and respect for justice, the Law School gives its students a good foundation in the practice of law in all fifty states and in several foreign nations. Similarly, the Busi- ness School with its three semester and two year programs seeks to help its students under- stand the underlying theories relating to business activities. It also gives them func- tional proficiency. Its graduates are conver- sant in current economic thinking, adept in the uses and limitations of analytical techniques and theoretical approaches, and understand- ing of the interactions and relationships in business. Emphasis is also placed on interper- sonal and communication skills. Both the Law and Business Schools are unique in their foreign study progi ' ams. The Law School is the only one in the country offering study abroad for credit both on a summer and year round basis. Likewise, the Busines School ' s- 11-year old London Program was the first in America. It allows second year MBA students to study in London during their fall semester. Both are active in national events. The Notre Dame Law School functions as the headquarters for the National Institute for Trial Advocacy. The Business School, a mem- ber of the Graduate Management Administra- tion Council, offers many programs including; the Notre Dame International Case Competi- tion, the MBA Student Association, the Eugene B. Clark Executive Lecture Series, the O ' Neil Lecture Series, the Entrepreneur Lecture Se- ries, and the Center for Research in Banking. The Clark Lecture Series is especially notable for bringing " statesmen of business " to address students. MBA students have learned from speakers such as Thomas A. Murphy, former Chairman of the Board of General Motors, and William R. Hewlett, Chairman of the Executive Committee of Hewlett-Packard. The focus on the human elements of their professions is also common to both schools. The Law School seeks to foster in its students an ability to respond to human needs and a compassion for clients by raising the moral questions presented by the law. The Business School with its focus on economic competence from a strong moral perspective also addresses the ethical dimensions of business decisions. Both schools have, over their long existences. HAVING IT ALL. Dean David T. Link manages to success- fully head Notre Dame ' s Law School and serve as a Professor of Law. AT THE HELM. Larry G. Ballinger, Director of the MBA Program, guides the course of the graduate school of business been able to send their graduates into the working world with a knowledge that they have received the best practical and moral education possible. ic i h t l- Tim Brook.- 1 30 Academics Ii 131 Graduate Schools The Graduate Schools...- ■ a ■ Reaching Beyond The School of Graduate Studies, which includes all master ' s and doctorate degrees in all of the University ' s disciplines, is deeply committed to strengthening Notre Dame ' s repu- tation as an elite graduate study program. Since this program is more diverse than the Law or Business Schools, it consequently has more territory to cover in its pursuit of excel- lence. This is evident by the heavy amount of attention that has been given to improving the graduate schools in recent years. Like the Notre Dame Law School, the Program of Graduate Studies has earned a good reputation as a teaching institution. Now it is attempting to establish itself as a premiere graduate research facility. " Notre Dame wants to strive for excellence in research as well as academics, " says Dr. Chau T. M. Le, the Assis- tant Vice-President for Advanced Studies. " There is a long way to go, and much commit- ment and many resources are needed if we are to achieve our goals. " These goals revolve around the students and Notre Dame as a research institution. Le feels the task of enhancing the level of Notre Dame students is divided into two parts: finding the quality student and support- ing those students as they progress through the program. The first part is under way, as there has been a " general trend of improvement " of accepted students over recent years. Le hopes that admissions will continue this trend. As with the Law School, increased financial aid can be used to attract the top-notch applicant and increase minority presence, according to Le. " The university has a commitment to improve the entire Graduate Studies Program " , Le said of the potential improvements. The program directors are working closely with the administration on goals that set the foundation of the best graduate schools: students, faculty, and facilities. -Jim Greco APPLAUSE! APPLAUSE! Bob O ' Connor, a graduate stu- dent in philosophy, serves as a teaching assistant in a business ethics class. 132 Academics " The Graduate Program is challenging, but the rewards will be sub- stantial. " -Kurt Keagle Graduate Student Psychology MAN AT THE TOP. Robert E. Gordon is the Vice President for Advanced Studies, as well as a professor of Biolo cal Sciences. WHAT DO YOU THINK ' ' Rebecca Vlaeh, a graduate student in English and a teaching assistant for the freshman writing program, consults with James E. Robinson, a professor in the English Department. A MAD SCIENTIST? Matt Grayson, a graduate .student in chemistry performs an experiment in regulation laboratory attire: a white lab coat and goggles. 1 33 Graduate Schools Resjarch. ...Exploring New Horizons The differences between a major univer- sity and a college extend beyond the obvious disparity in the size of the campus and the student enrollment. According to the Commit- tee on University Priorities, a fundamental distinction between the two types of institu- tions is that a university emphasizes intensive research and scholarship in addition to student instruction. Under Father Malloy, Notre Dame has begun a concerted effort to expand the research endeavors on campus. It is the Office of Advanced Studies that has been responsible for the fulfillment of this goal. Dr. Robert E. Gordon, Vice President for Advanced Studies, sees the expansion of the gi ' aduate program as instrumental to increas- ing the amount of research done at Notre Dame. Since its beginnings in 1918, the Notre Dame Graduate School has steadily grown and developed into an academic community com- prised of four major divisions: humanities,social science, science, and engineering. These four general areas are susdivided into twenty-nine departments offering Master ' s and PhD pro- grams to the approximately two thousand graduate students. The Graduate School has matured and improved over the years, but Dr. Gordon still sees room for improvement. The Advanced Studies program is divided into three main areas: the Graduate School, the Master ' s of Business Administration Program, and the Law School. Dr. Gordon distinguishes between the three by adding that the Grad school trains scholars while the MBA and Law Schools train professionals. The Graduate School is much more flexible than the other two progi ' ams. The programs range in length, are tailored to fit the individual student ' s area of interest, and produce gradu- ates who are usually headed toward academia or a research firm. The term " scholar " is central to the struc- ture and function of the Graduate School. Ac- cording to Gordon ' s definition, a scholar is a person who masters any body of knowledge. This scholarship is the basis for both research, which adds to the body of knowledge, and teaching, which transmits the knowledge to others. There is, however, one primary hin- drance to this scholarship , and the Graduate School itself - the absence of money, which makes itself felt in the areas of housing, refer- ence books, and study areas. The University has recently decided to WHAT ' ,S TITRATION? -Jennifer Duker. a chemistry graduate student, titrates an unknown ammo acid. Photo by Paul Complon house fifty percent of the advanced student body, a total of about one thousand students, in townhouses or apartments. Currently, only four hundred graduate students are living in Uni- versity housing. The housing for the six hundred other students must be financed and constructed to meet this goal. Improvements in the library, which Gor- don describes as being " the heart of the univer- sity in many ways, " would also be very benefi- cial to gi ' aduate students. Financial resources and time will help remedy these deficiences. As Dr. Gordon notes. Harvard has had much longer to build and become great than other schools have had. When Dr. Gordon says, " I can ' t say I don ' t want the place to change; what it has is good, but to be better it needs to change, " he hopes that change will not bring abandonment to the values which are fundamental to the Univer- sity. The ideas of educating the whole person - intellectually, physically, and spiritually - as well as the emphasis on the importance of the humanities in everyone ' s life are integrative, positive parts of Notre Dame. Dr. Gordon also praises the concern that the school has for each individual and the sense of community here. A concern which some express about the expansion of the research is the impact it will have on teaching. Dr. Gordon dismisses these fears, asserting that research will improve both the quality of knowledge and classroom teach- ing, despite the fact that professors will not be as available outside the classroom. -Kate Manuel 1 34 Academics 135 Research VOTE! On Nov. 8. 1988. a student exits a voting booth after excercising his constitutional right; student participation was high due to efforts made by Student Government. STUDENT GOVERNMENT. (Front Row) Mary Sue Twohy, Bob Huston, Mike Paese, Tom Doyle, Martine Beamon, Mike Keegan, Melissa Smith. (Second Row) Barb Izzo, Bob Broutvan, Ann-Marie Walker, Pete Gutrich, Matt Thiel, Jennifer Salmon. (Third Row) Maeve O ' Donovan, Laura Manzi, Karen Flaherty, Wendy Burek, Michelle Feick, Jack Arnett, Karin Grace, Mary Berger, Liz Porter, Mike Gregory, Scott Hales . ( Fourth Row) Dan Trainer, Sean Hickey, Guy Weismantel, Ken Fitzpatrick, Tim Farish, Daniel Hickle, James Balesh. ( Back Row ) Sean Hoffman, Frank Timmons, Jose Henriquez, Brian Shea, Mike Sullivan, Richard Narvaez, John Hamill. Mike Murphy, Dan Gerlach. 1 38 Groups A CHEERFUL HELLO John Hiler (R) and Tom Ward(D), candidates vying for Indiana ' s 3rd Congressional District, warmly shake hands prior to their October 27 debate. ROUND 1. The first annual " Iceburg Debates " offerre.. scores of students the opportunity to argue their viewpoint on current social and political controversies. m n Power to the People Student Government Promotes Politics In the Spring of 1988, Tom Doyle, Student Body President, and Mike Paese, Student Body Vice President, made public a number of lofty promises. In addition to .1 strong .student voice in the administra- tiiin. and a continued commitment to stu- drnt services -which yielded projects such ,1- the 24- hour student lounge - a pledge ,is made to broaden the scope of Student (m ernment by attempting to put Notre n.ime students on the " cutting edge " of larger political and social issues. Energized by the presence of a large number of extremely talented and dedi- cated mdividuals, Student Government ' s actions were little less than their words. C ' .ipitalizing on an active political season. Student Government was able to register over 2,000 new voters who could partici- pate in both the presidential and local elec- tions. With this newly created constitu- ency, Notre Dame students were able to attract the attention of the two candidates vying for Indiana ' s 3rd Congressional District, incumbent John Hiler and oppo- nent Tom Ward. As a result, with the cooperation of various student organiza- tions. Student Government became the driving force behind the very first all stu- dent-formed, student-paneled, and stu- dent-run debate. Accompanied by visits from two presidential candidates, George Bush and Bruce Babbitt, the Autumn of 1988 became a political melting pot for THEDUKE FOR PRESIDENT. Jennifer Bonvechio. Lynn I ' ritis. nnd -Jennifer Salmon, delegates to the Mock Convention held in April. 1988. await evening speakers in support of M.A. govenor. Michael Dukakis. Notre Dame student f. A real commitmeni the intellectual life on campus was also addressed . Stu- dent Government set into motion a new project which will most likely become an annual event. The " Iceberg Debates " were a campus-v ide affair which included teams from each dormitory as well as graduate students and faculty. The debates dealt with highly controversial political and so- cial issues relating to both the world and our campus. In addition, there was a renewed commitment to the Hall Fellows program which was accompanied by many innovative projects and discussions aimed at stirring intellectual curiosity. All in all. in the estimation of many. Student Government 1988-89 certainly was " a good thing made better. " ra r Al J] n " 3 1 39 Groups STUDENT SENATE. (Front Row) Dan Walsh, Ann Marie Walker, Michelle LaRose, Keretine White, Diane Toohey, Tom Tisa. (Center) Tom Doyle. (Second Row) Pat Kieman, Mark Chapman, Brian McCarthy, Mike Carrigan, Mike Peese, Kevin Corazon, Tom King. (Back Row) Mike Ferguson, Matt Breslin, Rob Paein, Brian Reilly, Tom Rask, Guy Weismantel, Bob Hustan. 140 Groups H.- LL PRESIDENTS ' COUNCIL. (Front Rowi Mary Mulvaney, Mary Sut Curzoli, Amy Eden. Maria Dever. Rina Alvarez, Chris Carney. (Second Row) Jay Farraher, Ben Scafidi, Ellen Bonfiglio. Laurie Hollenbeck. Megan Hanley, Mary Fran Antkowiak, Michelle LaRose. (Third Row I Tom King. Kevin Corazon. Mike D ' Amico, Krik Malaker, Julie Mehigan, Mark Flaherty. Amy Weber. ( Fourth Rowi Steve Sewell. Leslie McCloskey, Kerstin White, Anne Soisson, Mimi Devlin, Sandy Henson. Molly Gruennwald. (Fifth Row) Pete Roberson, Diane Toohey, Laurie DeLiberato. Mike Laney, Scott Miller, Mike Shevlin, Mike Caponigro. (Back Row) Tim Flood, Tom Krau. ' i, Joe Hippler, Bob McTamanay. Tom Zidar, Pat Ru.ssell, Kevin O ' Connor. GOOD NEWS. Mark Chapman, District 3 Student Senator, spends some free time m the Student Governmeni • ' rice glancing through the daily paper 1 ▼ m 1 Coordinating the Community Dorm and District Representatives Unite Unity, cooperation and fun seemed to If the catch words of the Student Senate ind the Hall Presidents ' Council in the 1988-1989 school year. During that time he two groups enjoyed greater rapport ind cohesion as they strove together to iiake life better for the undergraduates of ' otre Dame. Representatives from both groups met it a weekend leadership conference at the legnning of the year. In the two days they pent at Lake Winona, Indiana, plans and ;oals for both their individual group and Student Government as a whole were dis- ussed with members of other groups. Amy £den, Badin Hall President, asserts, " The A eekend was a lot of fun and gave all of us 50th ideas for events and hints on how to lave them run smoothly. " The weekend eft those who attended with a strong sense )f cohesion between Senate and HPC, and 1 clearer vision toward achieving their urns. Back on campus, what was learned at Lake Winona was quickly put into prac- tice. The Senate, which consists of the Student Body President, Vice President, and Treasurer; five Student Senators; the three Class Presidents and the President of the Freshman Advisory Council; the HPC Co-Chairmen and three Hall Presi- dents; the Judicial Board Coordinator; and the Student Union Board Manager, quickly began to work on year long projects. In one of the first meetings the topics for the Board of Trustee reports were voted upon. For the Fall semester, the issues to be ad- dressed were campus parking, co-residen- tial housing, the Student Activity Fee, and transportation. The findings of the four committees were presented to the Board in early November. DuLac describes Hall Presidents ' Council as " probably the most representa- tive of the Student Government groups. " Membership in the body rose to forty this year with the addition of the two new halls, Siegfried and Knotl, making it the largest of all the Student Government groups. Also new this year were the Student Gov- ernment liaisons who acted as mediators between HPC, Senate and the Student Government Executive Coordinators. Long considered the most effective way of both reaching the student body, and getting accurate feedback, the members of HPC strove throughout the year to come to meetings prepared to take information back to their halls, and to be open to concerns, opinions, and suggestions voiced by dorm members. A strong theme this year in Senate and HPC was unity, both within the groups themselves and between the groups and other facets of Student Government. Part of this philosophy was the idea that by uniting its representatives, the Notre Dame student body would in turn enjoy greater cohesion. - Michelle LaRose HPC Co-Chairman —-a -■ " 3 -■mtij A- f L_3 o Culture Clubs Theodore ' s Varies Programming Theodore ' s, the campus " night club, " made exciting changes in its programming this year while continu- ing to provide students with an inter- esting social alternative. Responding to a comedy trend across the nation and South Bend ' s lack of clubs, Theodore ' s devoted every Thursday night to giving the University of Notre Dame its own comedy club, The Com- edy Zone. The likes of comedian Tay- lor Mason, hypnotist Jim Wand and the comedy troupe " In All Serious- ness " - one member of which was a Notre Dame graduate - all performed at the LaFortune-based hot spot. Also among the innovative proj- ects were Wednesday nights ' Free Fun Flicks. Theodore ' s took on a whole new dimension as G and PG rated movies such as " The Apple Dumplin ' Gang " and " The Wizard of Oz " were shown, offering students an opportu- nity to reminisce about childhood years. Theodore ' s also continued to bring popular live bands to the club. They featured groups like " The All-Night Newsboys " , " London USA " , and the " Secret Agent Band. " Many of the campus bands also played throughout ; the year. With the guidance of the new As- sistant Director of Student Activities, Karen Leonard, and the hard work of the student volunteers who ran Theodore ' s, the club was able to pro- vide quality programming for the entire student body. - Jack Brogan Theodore ' s General Manager MEC Seeks Cultural Awareness What is Multiculturalism? By definition: " Of, relating to, or intended for several cultures. " This remained the core of the Multicultural Execu- tive Council, a committee of ten stu- dents who strove to promote the con- cept of Multiculturalism on campus. In its fourth year at Notre Dame, the Multicultural Executive Council (MEC), now a well-established group, hoped to continue the trend of cultural awareness that has begun on campus as well as to develop in each individ- ual a Multicultural personality. The MEC defines this personality as one that is actively interested in learning about other cultures, recog- nizes the boundaries of culture within all of us, accepts every culture for its own coherence and integrity, and continues to develop and grow through interacting with all others. The Multicultural Fall Festival was one of the many cultural events hosted by the MEC throughout the year. Once again this event-packed week gave students and faculty the opportunity to experience the wealth of cultural diversity on the Notre Dame campus. The week culminated in " The Taste of Nations, " a night fes- tival featuring ethnic food and music. The group was also responsible for the organization of Fireside Chats, informal gatherings of an ethnic focus featuring faculty or other personali- ties who led discussions on a particu- lar topic. Other special cultural events the MEC sponsored this year included a Reggae concert featuring " Josiah, " the Brazilian Carnival featuring a Latin band, as well as the ever popu- lar " History of Jazz " featuring " Sankofa. " In addition to sponsoring cultural events, the MEC also helped many ethnic clubs with the execution and expansion of their own events by co-sponsoring them. The Multicultural Executive Council is a group of students who want to spread excitement about the campus ' variety of culture and person- ality. Multiculturalism is for every- one, it is everyone. -Nancy Ross MEC MULTICULTURAL EXECUTIVE COUNCIL, ( Front Row I Manuel Cuevcas, Mary Feliz, Ramzi Bualuan, (Back Row! Fred Tombar, Nancy Ross, Luis Canales, Mike Hough, Jozef Hennquez. " ONCERTED CULTURE. ' Josiah, " giving a Reggae con- ATASTE OF NATIONS.iToplCultural cuisine from the Onent LATE NITE AT CLUB TED. " The All-Night Newsboys. " a iri sponsored by MEC. performs at Theodores as a part of - among the many ethnic foods featured at MECs Fall Festival popular college band, play at the LaFortune-based " night he Multicultural Fall Festival - consumes attention in preparation. cluh " 1 43 Groups 1 44 Groups Class Acts Officers Encourage Involvement The 1988-89 school year offered many opportunities for student body involve- ment, not the least of which were class ac- tivities. The class officers organized events throughout the year designed to promote intra-class interaction. From the home base of the second floor of LaFortune many long hours were dedicated to insure the smooth progress of planned events. The sparking of increased class enthusiasm and unity led to the success of these events. The sophomore, junior and senior classes kicked off the year with activity- packed Welcome Weeks including such events as ice-cream socials on the Field- house Mall, barbeques. Beacon Bowl trips, class masses, and hazy days at the Michi- gan dunes remained favorites. In Septem- ber, the sophomore and junior classes con- gregated for a moonlight cruise of the Chicago skyline on Lake Michigan. The sophomores continued a string of successes with the Sophomore Formal, a trip to " the windy city, " and the anxiously-awaited Sophomore Ski Trip. The Class of 1990 sponsored an equally wide variety of activities ranging from continuation of their service project for St. Hedwig ' s Outreach Program to the St. Patrick ' s block party. A trip to the slopes and an unforgetable Super Bowl party highlighted the winter months. Junior Par- ents ' Weekend capped many months of work on the part of the officers and advi- sory council. This collaboration of the officers, council, and fellow juniors al- lowed for a year of events characterized by much participation and enthusiasm. Senior Disorientation Week began the seniors ' schedule of events. Soon to follow were the Senior Service Project, block party, and the traditional Weddingless Recep- tion. The Senior trip to the Bahamas was soon to become a memory of fading tan lines and empty suitcases full of sand. Every month, the Seniors could rely on the faithful Pizza Nights at Barnaby ' s, trips to Chicago ' s famed Rush Street, and fourth friday lunches at Senior Bar. The hightly- anticipated Senior Formal drew seniors back to Chicago for a weekend of drinking, dining, and dancing. The hectic and happy Senior Week culminated with the pomp and circumstance of graduation. The dedication and involvement of m each of the class officers contributed to the enrichment of student life at Notre Dame. " Sure it ' s a lot of time, " admits Junior Class Secretary Kim Hickey. " But time isn ' t even a factor when I think about how much we can do for our classmates. It ' s up to us to get them pumped. " After all, if the officers are not excited about the activities they have meticulously planned for their classmates, who would be? Such com- mittment and enthusiasm resulted in yet another successful and enjoyable year for all classes. -i l ltfc SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS. Stacy Farrar( Vice President ). Robert Pasin I President). Steve Waffner ' Treasurer), Julie Shadd tSecretary), Jr. - Al DiGiulio Vice-President - Carolyn Rey Jr. Treasurer JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS. Carolyn Rev (Treasurer). Albert DiGiulio (Vice President! 5 A WHOPPING JUNIOR. At the Junior Class concession stand, Al DiGiulio, Vice President, and AC. Dumaul, Fisher Repre- -t ' ntative. flip burgers for Irish fans. TUNNEL VISION. Kristen Gaziano is cheered on as she maneuvers through part of the obstacle course set up during the Quest for the Crown Week. 1 46 Groups STUDENT UNION BOARD. (Front Row) Megan Lynch, Margaret McMahon. Kathy Tammaro, Maureen Albrich, Maria Micale. (Second Row) Kelly Ruffner, Colleen Keelan, Bnan Reilly, Nick Rossi, Julie Johnson. I Back Row ) Vic Cuciniello, Bob McTamaney. Raja Singh, Bob Hawkins, Mike Hough, Mike Ford, Ken Sheehan, Paul Bintinger, Tom Beatty After-School Specials SUB Makes and Breaks Tradition The 1988-89 Student Union Board combined the traditions of years past with a host of distinctly " " untraditional " events to provide students with the best in social, cultural, and educational programming. By expanding its membership and actively recruiting underclassmen, SUB converted new ideas and talent into successful pro- grams. The result was a diverse schedule of activities that incorporated both tradi- tion and innovation. From day one, SUB responded to stu- dents never-ending quest for extracur- ricular life at Notre Dame with events ranging from Stepan Mall and volleyball on the quads to the " Welcome Back " beach party and " Jaws " at the Rock. The early fall calendar also included the new SUB carnival on the fieldhouse mall - an event destined to become a tradition. When it came to quality entertain- ment on campus, SUB answered the chal- lenge with fresh faces like comedian Alex Cole and the electrifying modem dance company MOMIX. SUB also welcomed back popular entertainers such as illu- sionist Bob Garner and hj pnotist Gary Conrad for encore performances at Notre Dame. And don ' t forget the best in weekly movies ranging from " Knute Rockne Ail- American " to " A Fish Called Wanda " to an evening of Bugs Bunny cartoons. For the musically inclined, SUB pro- vided the best of the new and old. SUB rocked Notre Dame with bands including " Scruffy and the Cat " and " The Smither- eens. " Students were also moved by the heart and soul of South African music: Miriam Makeba and Hugh Masekela. They caught the beat of Latin American bands like " Sotavento. " nd then it was time to ease back and enjo; the cool rhythm of the legendary Collegiate Jazz Festival. SUB challenged both students ' minds and their notion of fun as well. Speakers Bruce Babbitt, Phil Donahue, and Vladi- mir Pozner added a new dimension to the educational experience at Notre Dame. Meanwhile, the Fall Fest ' , USC trip. St. Pat ' s party, and An Tostal reminded students that college isn ' t just a place to study. By offering a good mix of extracurricu- lar events, this year ' s Student Union Board gave Notre Dame students a year worth remembering. -Nick Rossi Cultural Arts Commissioner A HUNCHBACK .■ T NOTRE DAME. The top college comedian Alex Cole entertains at Theodores in Sep- tember. JUST A PART OF THE SHOW Stuart amazes a crowd of students by cutting Lori to pieces. 1 47 Groups STUDENT BUSINESS BOARD, (Front Row) Tom Swope, Dan Baldino, Dan Walsh. Brian Newhouse, Pat Kiernan. iBack Row I Steve Lawrence. Michelle Zinser, Tom Doyle ADS WORK! Adworks executives, Dan Baldino, Maura Toole, and Christina Fallon plan a creative advertising campaign for a client. PLANT PRODUCE. Irish Gardens employee Chris Hurst assiduously waters a plant in the LaFortune based flower and plant shop. RECORD SALES. A student browses through the album selections in the campus music store. The Cellar. 1 48 Groups ? t )i r Minding Their Own By Students, For Students The real business world often seems far from the halls of academia. Notre Dame students, however, are getting a taste of the business world at the three student-run businesses in LaFortune - Adworks.The Cellar, and Irish Gardens. These enterprises operate under the Stu- dent Business Board, an organization created to better manage the businesses. Adworks, the Notre Dame Advertis- ing Network, offers a variety of promo- tional services. Publicity for campus or- ganizations comes in all forms - posters, table tents and Observer ads, to name a few. Upperclassmen can get resumes pro- fessionally typeset at Adworks. Using their desk top publishing equipment, the business designs booklets, brochures, and invitations. In addition, t-shirts, bumper stickers and other novelty products are available for clients. This year Adworks continued its strong growth and com- mittment to quality advertising. Dan Baldino, Adworks President, asserts, " In the past year, Adworks billings have doubled, the number of students involved tripled, and the quality of advertising has at least quadi-upled. " The Cellar, the student-run record store, sells a spectrum of musical selec- tions. From classic rock to progressive music, on CD, tape, or album, the conven- ient campus source remains The Cellar. This year the store added music posters to its inventory - an essential in decorating dorm rooms. The concert chalkboard keeps the campu,« informed on the latest in musical attractions. Irish Gardens offers the ultimate in social opportunities the chance to send a surprise flower to that special someone; roses for SYR ' s or arrangements to brighten someone ' s day are easily obtained at the shop. This year mylar balloons joined the product line and proved to be quite a suc- cess. An innovation not to be undervalued, both Irish Gardens and The Cellar began taking Mastercard and Visa - bouquets and Beatles " favorites can now be billed. In applying their knowledge of ac- counting, management, and marketing, store managers and employees gain valu- able experience and earn a little income. Brian Newhouse, manager of Irish Gar- dens notes, " None of the student busi- nesses are run in the interest of making a huge profit. ..we just try to break even and provide the student body with some con- venient services. " Thus, the primary " profit " of the student businesses is tow- fold: first, the just mentioned hands-on experience for those employed and second, the benefit to the Notre Dame Saint Mary ' s community of a spectrum of products and services made readily available. -Dan Walsh General Board Manager 1 XDWORKS GENERAL BOARD. (Front Rowi Maura Toole. Tricia Brienza. Michelle Cimprich. Damian Shiner. iSecond Rowi Pete Georges, Christina Fallon, Dan Baldino. (Back Row) Jocelyn Allen. Mickey .Seymour. Dave Shaw Ba S5 r r n n f] U )] ffi AMEN. Air Force Chaplain Fr. Campbell and Army Cadet Joe Wilde distribute communion to Navy Midshipman John Jacobs at the Tri-Military Mass. HATS OFF. Navy Midshipmen Paul Demieri and Mike Leitner socialize beside the filled storage rack in South Dining Hall at the annual Navy Ball. CATHOLIC AT CORE. Army Cadets Colin Mullaney, JefTTorres. Lisa Konrad, and Dean Wickeel participate in a liturgy at Sacred Heart Church. Guns and Roses R.O.T.C. Members Train for Service The Army asks that its cadets " Be All That They Can Be; " the Air Force hopes to " Aim High; " the Marines " Are Looking For A Few Good Men; " the Navy promises " Not Just a Job, An Adventure. " Well, those good, high aiming, adventurous souls can be found right here under the Dome. In fact, the four service R.O.T.C. programs - Navy, Marine, Air Force and Army - com- prise nearly one-tenth of Notre Dame ' s students. R.O.T.C. is more than early morning runs by the Army and Marines, more than the Navy drill team and the Air Force ' s Arnold Air Society; it is, in addi- tion, classroom training, summer camps and preparation for upcoming years of military service. Each R.O.T.C. unit models its own organization after its parent service. Ac- tive duty officers and enlisted personnel train cadets and midshipmen. This train- ing begins in the classroom. The R.O.T.C. student must take an extra course of mili- tary interest - the Army studies basic field and battle tactics; the Air Force learns the hows and whys of jet maneuvering; the Navy studies maritime affairs; the Ma- rines learn their proud history. R.O.T.C. is unlike any other college experience. Cadets and midshipmen learn how to dress and march, how to listen and learn, how to salute and stand tall. The R.O.T.C. programs, through summer train- ing and school year field excercises, teach something that isn ' t taught in any other classroom - how to lead, to take charge, to command respect, and to t£dce responsibil- ity. To teach all of these things, each program maintains its own rigorous physi- cal and academic standards. R.O.T.C. initiates are held to a high measure of ex- cellence, for these men and women will be vital links in our country ' s chain of de- fense. Beside the seriousness of active duty R.O.T.C. members annually enjoy severa social events. Tri-Mil Ball brings all of th( services together; in addition. Air Forc( holds a basketball tournament, Army hosti a formal Dining-In, and the Navy an( Marines each sponsor their own Ball. Once again this year, the Notre Dam( R.O.T.C. ujiits were among the finest ii the nation. Recently, the Air Force De tachment was named the number one uni in the Ohio Valley. Army cadets and Nav] midshipmen remained at the top of th( rankings during their summer traininj periods. With the combination of th( University ' s standards and the R.O.T.C program ' s expectations, it is no wonde: that Notre Dame ' s R.O.T.C. students con tinually outshine their competitors. -Tim Kilro; Naval Public Affairs Offw Photoa by Ron Bielaki A SHINER. Air Force Cadet Dan Kearney polishes his shoes pnor to an inspection. TWIST AND SHOUT. Navy midshipmen and their dates dance the night away at the Navy Ball held in early October on campus. 151 Groups a _, m|-| c 1 52 Groups Service with a Smile student Volunteers Give and Gain Once again this year, Notre Dame students enthusiastically answered the call and challenge of community service. Numerous campus-based service groups extended an invitation to all for personal growth. Whether it was a summer service project. Urban Plunge on a direct site, or an organization on campus that promoted awareness of different local and world- wide situations, the many service groups affiliated with the C.S.C. allowed students to continue their education in a truly unique way. Students were given the opportunity to put their love and concern for others into action. Through service at Notre Dame students were challenged to culti- vate patience, open-mindedness, selfless- ness, and awareness. Many volunteer organizations find their home in the Center for Social Con- cerns. The Neighborhood Study Help Pro- gram , an organization that reaches out to the children of the South Bend Commu- nity, remained the largest Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s volunteer organization providing tutoring to thirteen different neighborhood centers and schools. NSHP fosters a tutor tutee relationship which stresses the importance of education and allows for emotional, social and academic growth . Besides one-on-one tutoring, some other activities for the year were pizza parties, a spring picnic, and a group trip to a Notre Dame basketball game. Notre Dame students found tutoring and reaching out to these children to be a rewarding experience. Nick Capece, a captainfor Dickenson Middle School, said, " I enjoyed the satisfaction of bringing some of my knowledge to a younger person. I particularly liked seeing the child ' s grow- ing enthusiasm as he began to understand things. " The Big Brothers Big Sisters program operates on a similar concept; the friend- ship, companionship and guidance of a caring adult can make a positive differ- ence in the life of a child growing up in a one-parent home. The movement was begun in 1903 by Irvin Westheimer, a young Cincinnati businessman. He spot- ted a young boy rooting through a garbage can for food, and took him under his guid- ance, helpinghim as his " Big Brother. " He asked a number of friends to act similarly toward other boys and young men from father-absent homes. T he agency based at Notre Dame, one of 580 Big Brothers Big Sisters of America affiliated agencies across the country, perpetuates that tradi- tion. Its mission is to help these children develop positively by enabling them to interact with adult volunteers through professional supervision and support sei-v- ices. With the guidance of Notre Dame students, numerous children from one- parent homes in South Bend were helped to do just that. According to Big Brother Bill Sherman, " While developing a rela- tionship with a Little Sibling, you both teach and learn, share and care. My Little Brother and I are great friends - we always have a lot of fun. " Another service group at Notre Dame is Pax Christi. Pax Christi provided the opportunity to address vital national and global concerns in a community of prayer, discussion, and action. Pax Christi USA is the national branch of the international Catholic peace movement. Founded after (Continued on page 155) I SIESTA. (Top) VoIunU-er at the Homeless Shelter Brian McGuckin lays down for a three-hour nap as the second shift takes over a 3 am GENERATING LOVE. A Notre Dame student volun- teer poses with an elderly fan during an afternoon visit to a local nursing home. olos by M-ideleme Castelli DINING HALL DELIGHTS. Jim Fitzgerald and his Little Brother smile enthusiastically as they finish off both an iiflemoon of activity and a plate of spaghetti in North Dining Commons. INFORMATION FOR INITIATES. Neighborhood Study Help member Marc Bintinger explains the goals of the tutoring program to a prospective volunteer at the C.S.C. Open House held in January. 1 53 Groups OUR HOUSE. Tom Snook and Laurin Dodd spend a Wednesday evening welcoming guests to Notre Dame ' s Shelter for the Homeless in South Bend. LATE NIGHT LAUNDRY. During the long night shift, Paul Heller folds towels for the guests ' morning showers at the Homeless Shelter. TRASH IT. Joy Smith adds to thecancoUectionm her dorm the money generated from recycling is donated to St. Hed- wig ' s Outreach Center. CHANGE OF EVENTS. Melissa Smith sticks her contribu- tion to the United Way on a " Quarter-Mile " of tape; HPC sponsored the event as their annual charity function. ...-e FK ' ICE SIGN-UP. At the C.S.C. Open House Big the Big Brother Big Sister program in an effort to . rliiT F nan Tnrnk cMruii ily explains the purpose of encmirapt ' student participation. ■sioTiiioruK •jjrosisrERS OF AMERICA HE HUDDLE. Lisa Monkman. Eileen Doherty. which they helped repair as part of a week-long J erry Costello, Jennifer Reed. Kathy Keenan, and service project run during Fall Break the Center for j tefanie Dziedzic stand outside an Appalachian home Social Concerns. (Continued from page 152) World War II, its mission , upheld by the campus group, is " to work with all people for peace lor all humankind, always wit- nessing to the peace of Christ. " Prayer as always was at the heart of Pax Christi ' s peace efforts this yea Weekly gatherings included song, scripture, inspirational readings, music and sharing; discussions and actions were an extension of the group ' s faith commitment. The meetings also provided a social setting to meet new people, talk and share, celebrate special occasions, all while being affirmed as a person and peacemaker. Pax Christi hoped to strengthen their faith commitment to justice and nonviolence through promot- ing awareness of religious, cultural, and social issues. GILA, the Community for the Inter- national Lay Apostulate, continued their commitment to service through sponsor- ing the annual Summer Service Projects, Urban Plunge and Appalachian Seminars. In addition, many members were involved in projects in the South Bend area . Under the motto, " Think globally, act locally, " CILA strove for awareness of worldwide issues through its educational aspect - dinner rap sessions were held with faculty members every other week, with topics in political, social and theological realms. Some popular topics of discussion were the the conditions in northern Ireland and South Africa. The CILA workshop held every spring semester focused this year on the importance of sound values, and how to integrate them into one ' s life. Speakers included recent graduates and Fr. Michael Himes. CILA also sponsored a number of retreats and days of reflection for its members , both on and off campus. The social aspect of CILA unitedthe members of the group in a fun atmosphere; camping trips highlighted each semester. Weekly reflection meetings though, re- mained the basis of CILA. They allowed the group to come together as friends, share recent experiences, or just reflect. In these and all of the numerous other service organizations on campus, an at- mosphere of support and concern, both among members and to those they help, prevails. Through giving of themselves, countless Notre Dame students coinciden- tally grow themseles and help others to grow, be it intellectually or spiritually. -Kerry Costello Dome Staff o L r J J .3 155 Groups PRESENTING A CHRISTMAS SPECIAL. President Rob ALL TOGETHER NOW. At an outside concert at the Grotto, Meefe directs fellow Glee Club members in caroling dunng the Glee Club performs the traditional school songs that have their annual campus tour of all the womens ' dormitories. inspired the N ' otre Dame community for years. Photo by Tom Sedory ( ;l,l |.. I ' LI I; 1 1- I,, I it l; ,u ■ i- ' r.nik I ' arni-vak-, Mark Sali-rnii, (. ' hns V,M-,iii,inIcl. HtMi .Srharnhaurr-. Nick S.-ri-a. Dainiaii .ShiiuT, Paul I ' arrlli. Paul Waldniilli-r. .lames Robertson, Bryan Liptack, Conductor Carl L. Stam. (Second Row) Jayme Stayer, Dennis Brown, Tim Kenny, Ted Woodward, Brant Beckett, Dan Biros, Chris O Connell, Jack Ujda, Rob Meffe, Mike Schrimpf (Third Row) Kevin Hoffman, Paul Salvatonello, Fred Scott, Sean Ryan, Jim Thornassen, Chris Adams, Kevin Fearnow, Kevin Kearns, Mark LaValle, Kevin Weise. ( Fourth Row) Chuck Neidhoefer, Rob Duff, Dan Klocke, Jeff McGarrity, Bill Schratz, Ted Meissner. Mien-Chi Chen, John McKee, John Thiede, Lou LaGrange, Andy Lambertson. (Back Row) Michael Heidenreich, Fred Heidenreich , Peter Drzewiecki, Pat Deviny, Greg OConnor, Damien Lindquist, Stephen Julien, Rob Thom.son, Peter Clause, Michael Saver 1 56 Groups Noted Vocalists Glee Club Sings Nationally EDICATED DIRECTOR. Eight-yearveteran director arl Stam smiles with pride in his critically acclaimed 1-maIe chorus In its seventy-third year, the Notre Dame Glee Club continued to spread its reputation for a unique blend of tradition and artistry. A highly visible and popular gi ' oup on campus, the Glee Club once again added fire to the football tradition with its rousing school songs. This fall, the musi- cal ensemble released a new album en- titled " Shake Down the Thunder, " which includes many of these fight songs. Cur- rently a new Christmas album to be re- leased in December of 1989 is under pro- duction. The enthusiasm of this all-male cho- rus has won them much popular support, and their participation in national music conventions has earned them critical ac- claim. In the spring of 1988, the Glee Club was honored with an invitation to perform at the American Choral Directors Associa- tion Central Division Convention and the National Seminar of the Intercollegiate Men ' s Choruses. This past spring, the Glee Club was the featured male chorus of the national convention of the A. CD. A in Louisville. Before the Louisville conven- tion, the Glee Club ' s spring tour took them to St. Louis, Jackson, Green Tlle, and Memphis. As in past years, much of the chorus ' artistic excellence was derived from the tremendous range of musical styles which their concert repertoire included. A typi- cal formal concert consisted of a Gregorian chant, a mass or motet from the Renais- sance era, and serious works up through the 20th century composers. Surprisingly enough, of the fifty-plus members this year, only four are music majors. Rather, the men represent all of the colleges of the Univer sity with fields of study ranging from engineering to English. Under the direction of eight-year vet- eran Carl Stam, the Glee Club continued to improve its artistry and expand its di- versity this year. Indeed, as noted, the chorus has attained national recognition. -Jayme Stayer Glee Club Secretary m n n U n u n u u Ihi ' vr ' n ' (y jjs. LITURGICAL C ' H(_HK. i Front Kuw ) Jt-nny Ulick, Erin Klekot, Renet- Florencu. Amy Lulz. Nicnlr Vench, Paul Va]cin, Christine Walske. Kathleen Golden, Director Gail Walton. (Second R n i Georgie Brophy, Christine Seng, Anne-Marie Wilmouth, David Allard. Katie Clark. Christophfi Morphew. Denise Boychuk, Andy Parlak. (Third Row) Maureen O ' Connell, Patrick Sain. Lisa Vidergar. Beth Martin, Geoff Godlove, Tom Szott, Karen Julka, Trish Stager. Colleen McShane, Mark Rabogliatti. (Back Row) Rebecca Besser, Steve Deick. Eric Olsen, Steve Werner, Joe McGarry, Mark Taylor, Rohrrt Minntti. Mt ' fi Jlohday, Michael Kuolts. PRACTICING FOR PERFECTION. Director Carl Stam leads members of Chorale through an afternoon practice in Crowley Hall of Music Music to our Ears Campus Choirs Give Polished Performances Literally hundreds of students join together annually in select choruses - Chorale, and the Liturgical and Folk Choirs among them - in a committment to pro- mote musical excellence, both vocally and instrumentally. The Notre Dame Chorale, under the direction of Professor Carl Stam, is a select choral organization. In its campus con- certs and on extended concert tours, the Chorale performs sacred and secular music representative of the finest choral tradi- tion. The group prides itself in the ability to communicate effectively through a wide range of literature. This year the Chorale ' s major tour included concerts in sites as distant as San Antonio, Texas. The tour repertoire included works by Palestrina, Bach, Brahms, and Ives. On February 26, 1989, the Notre Dame Chorale and Or- chestra presented the Durufle " Requiem " in Sacred Heart Church. The 1988-89 season marked the fifteenth year of the Chorale ' s existence, a milestone that was celebrated by the first Chorale Alumni Reunion. The Folk Choir, conducted by Mr. Steven C. Warner, completed a two-week tour of Ireland. The Choir consists of twenty-four voices, flute, harp, guitar, trumpet, string bass, organ, and an Irish drum called the Bodhran. The Folk Choir provides music every Sunday at the 12:15 p.m. Mass in Sacred Heart and at other select Liturgical events . This year the Folk Choir sang " A Night of Spirituals " along with the Chorale, the Glee Club and the Voices of Faith Black Gospel Choir. The Choir also presented an Irish Liturgi- cal service on the Feast of St. Patrick. The Liturgical Choir, under the direc- tion of Dr. Gail ' Walton, is a forty-five- voiced mixed ensemble which sings at the 10:30 a.m. Sunday Mass and Vespers in Sacred Heart Church. The Liturgical Choir performed at several campus events, in- cluding JPW, the Holy Week services at Sacred Heart, and Commencement Week- end. The repertoire of the Liturgical Choir encompasses music from the Renaissance through the 20th Century. The Liturgical Choir combined forces with the Chorale and the Folk Choir in December to present an Advent concert in Sacred Heart. In the past year, the polished per- formances of the Notre Dame Chorale, Liturgical Choir, and Folk Choir contin- ued a tradition of musical excellence. - Claire Harbeck President. Chorale FOLK CHOIR. I Front Rowi Andrea Wong. Christine Su. Kent Cconzo. (Second Rowi Laurie Ziliak, Michelle Cano. Kelly McGonaghv. Elizabeth Crummy. Paula Gile, Jill Locey, Eileen Lauer. ( Back Row i Tony Gangloof, JcfTBray, Christina Fallon. Michael Schrimpf. Marc Cerrone, Kimberly Hess, Elizabeth Sherowski.Joe Ebner, Eric WafTner, Bridget O ' Brien. JefTMcGarrity. Hnaii Hagerty. Director Steve Warner ii)NCt:KTE[) EKFUKT (, ' hor.ik- mk;iIiM .J;i..1.k- Ba 1 - Dorothy Kozak. and Cecelia Winczewski iforegroundi. Iiii- OConncll. Laurie Bain, and Anne Ranaghan iback- lOLindi I iUllu»iasllc.lil pellojni .lacred and necular mu K al their Fall Concert held in Sacred Heart Church - all part of a filtoen year ( hnrale heritaKO SL ' iN ' DAY SlN ' liKKS. Annu-Maru- Wilinoulh accompanies fellow Liturtncal Choir member Rebecca Bessir during one of their weekly appearances at the 10:30 a.m Mass Phni., hi Tjmnn Hcj- wnrth CHORALE, I Front Row i Director Carl Stam. Jackie Bayliss, Cecelia Winczewski. Robin Pedtke. Colleen Burke. Laurie Bain, Arleen Kuilanc. Heather Finley, Cara Brannigan. Rachel Cruz. Paula Gile. i Second Row i Scott Wcidlcr. Dorothy Kozak, Brendalin Brewer. Sharon Bain. Elizabeth Crummy, Ellen White Susan Bardi. Susan Hrach. Margaret Morgan. Carolyn Daly. Rob MelTe. iThird Row) Chris O Connell. Anne Ranaghan. Beth Sperry. Joanne Hoge. Stephanie Pile. Brenda Blohm, Elizabeth Sherowski. Claire Harbeck, Teresa Diaz. Ian Day. ' Fourth Row i Kevin Kearns. Pat Gorman. Nick Serra. Tim Cashin. George Gucnthcr. Scott Ruffo, Alex Dowgiallo. Bob Banning, JohnMcKee Back Row I J,C Trybus. Ralph Calicu. Grant White, Dan Swiatek, Rob Minoiti. Malt Howell, Mike Anderson, Jeff McGarnty. Randy Rentner, 1 59 Groups Those Dancing Feet Dancing Groups Entertain the irisli 1 60 Groups With singing, dancing, and great musical accompaniment Shenanigans aroused the spirits of all its audiences. In its seventh year of production, the group that was once known to only a few indi- viduals played an active role in Notre Dame ' s life this year. From concerts on the campus, to entertainment at outreaching alumni functions. Shenanigans displayed the talent and spirit of the Notre Dame student body to a vide variety of audi- ences. The group performed at home foot- ball games and also put on campus-wide concerts during Christmas, and the JPW and commencement weekends. South Bend comgiunity organizations often hired the group to perform at various functions within the area; and Notre Dame alumni clubs from around the midwest invited Shenanigans to perform at functions throughout the year. Each year the group makes a special tour during Spring Break. Alumni clubs from various regions throughout the coun- try hire the ensemble during this time and host them as they perform within the club ' s region. This year they travelled to several cities in the state of Texas. They were treated to the generosity of Notre Dame alumni while performing for them in the on-going spirit of the present student body. This year ' s group of eight women, eight men, and four accompanists, was entirely student run and funded. The members elected their own officers once again this year, who saw to the numerous practice and performing aspects of the organiza- tion. This independence gives the group ' s members a real sense of accomplishment as they watch it develop from year to year. Shenanigans this year continued to de- velop and refine itself into one of the top performance groups on the campus. In mid-August, sixteen excited but exhausted girls piled into three cars for a long drive from East Tennessee State University to the University of Notre Dame. These girls were the 1988-89 Notre Dame Pom Pon Squad. Their exhaustion stemmed from a week of intense workout and competing against other squads in- cluding Purdue, Michigan State and the University of Southern Florida - not a typical summer camp. Their excitement was due to the forty-eight superior rib- bons, a trophy and the title of " Superior Squad " earned at the camp. Earning the same distinction at Notre Dame was their next challenge. The squad, comprised of sixteen girls - eight from Notre Dame and eight from St. Mary ' s - in,spired and entertainedlrish fans. The squad is primarily self-sufficient fi- nancially, socially, etc. The two captains are responsible for these duties as well as all choreography and squad appearances. This year, the squad practiced two hours a day, five days a week to prepare for performances. During football season, they cheered at Friday night pep rallies and Saturday afternoon Bookstore pep rallies. Basketball season appearances were made as recommended by the athletic depart- ment and Student Activities. The squad also held a day-long clinic and competition for area high schools which boasted a rec- ord participation of 100 girls. Most girls initially try-out for the Pom Pon Squad to become more involved in Notre Dame and to pursue their dancing talent. SMC Captain, Melissa Howe adds that " in addition to the opportunity to be a part of all the Notre Dame spirit, I ' ll always value the friendships I ' ve made through the squad. " In the tradition of Notre Dame enthu- siasm, both Shenanigans and the Pom Pon Squad have provided unlimited entertain- ment and inspiration. - Tim Beermani Asst. Mgr., Shenanigans - Erica Hinkle! ND Capt., Pom Pon Squad POM PON SQUAD. (Front Row I Melissa Howe, Bndgette Gott. Heather Robinson, Julie Beck Alicia Alley, Danielle Duchatellier. (Second Row) Lisa Tidwell, Julie Klingele, Linda Cipowski, Marissa Cruz. Kelly Townsend. (Back Row) Kristen Lewis, Erica Hinkle, Elva Pellouchoud, Su.san Lonev, Kelly Furlin Phnin tiv Bill Uheny DRUMMING UP SUPPORT. Mike Coffey watches the field intently, awaiting an appropriate moment to strike up a beat. WE ARE ND. In their pre-game performance, the Marching Band forms the famed Fighting Irish insignia. ' A MOVER AND A SHAKER. Irish L.Liaiii Lhns Lamps marches under the lights at the Michigan home opener. ' THREE BLIND FLUTISTS. Amy Panish. Karyn Siemasko. and Joy McPheters show their support from the stands at the afternoon Purdue game. ...ooooOOOOHHH! Band Members Spark Irish Enthusiasm ■ " Here they are. America ' s first Uni- ersity band, the Band of the Fighting rish! " The roar of the crowd is joined by a rashing drum cadence, and the rhythmic lapping of over 59,000 Irish enthusiasts rreets the band as they stream onto the ield. The average fan sees the band sprint- ng out ofthe tunnel for pregame,perform- ng a rousing halflime show, or ending the lay at postgame by playing the alma mater vith the vocal accompaniment of students nd alumni alike. But the Band of the ■ " ighting Irish inspires even more than neets the eye. The marching band prides itself on eing the second oldest organization on he Notre Dame campus; only the Holy -ross order outdates it. With over 100 ears of tradition to build upon, the band las a proud past that heartens those who vear its uniforms. Like its travelhng companion, the x)tball team, the band always faces high xpectations and demanding fans. To meet jhose demands, band members practice • early a dozen hours a week to prepare the hree shows performed at each game. The ,iass confusion of Monday ' s rehearsal lowly transforms into the smooth forma- lons of Friday afternoon. ■ " Friday night " equals " pep rally " for I i very band member. Marching to Stepan Center, the band strikes up the fight song to the delight of thousands of fans; the famed Notre Dame spirit builds. Saturday morning, band members have one final run through the day ' s shows. Then, approximately one and a half hours before kickoff, the inspiriting musicians gather on the steps ofthe Administration Building. In a fashion that the Pied Piper would envy, the band draws thousands toward the Golden Dome. The " Concert on the Steps " gives fans a chance to hear all of the material that the band will perform in the stadium later and again sparks the en- thusiasm of all. The halftime shows at the stadium highlight the talents ofthe band members. The music of these performances includes everything from the Beatles to Bach, and this year, incorporated the campuswide cultural diversity theme. For example, the Purdue game show carried Latin over- tones, the talents of female black artists were featured at the Stanford game, and songs titled " America " headlined the Mi- ami game. The dance routines were an in- tegral part of the entertainment as well. These are formulated by the band ' s own dance committee to be fun for the band as well as captivating for the audience. Fol- lowing the game, the band marches back to Washington Hall, the conclusion to a long day and exhausting week. Rehearsals and performances neces- sarily constitute a large part of the time members devote to the band, but the 220 members do more than make music to- gether. Activities from a picnic to bowling to a band SYR allow band members to continue to enjoy friendships started on the practice field. The band ' s yearly roadtrip - this year to Pitt - also contrib- utes to their close-knit relationships. Kristen McAdams, a sophomore trumpet player agrees that, " Riding seven hours on a crowded bus to play in the freezing rain may not sound like a good time, but ever ' - one makes the best ofthe situation and has fun. " The Notre Dame marching band ac- cepts as its primary task, " waking the echoes, " and after 101 football seasons and 143 years in existence the Band ofthe Fighting Irish has many echoes to awaken. The easiest and most effective way to reju- venate all that traditional Notre Dame spirit remains playing the Notre Dame Victory March; as any band member will attest to, nothing quite compares to per- forming the invigorating fight song ofthe Notre Dame Irish. -Kevin Mundy Public Relations 1 63 Groups ROWS AND ROWS OF THE FINEST VIRTUOSOS. Members of the Second Jazz Band perform in Washington Hall dunng their Fall Concert. PRACTICING FOR PERFECTION. Band President Aileen Goodwme ' spends an afternoon with her bass clarinet in preparation for a Concert Band performance 1989 CONCERT BAND 1 Windwoods: Paul Massaro Calliopi Liontakis Kari Schudt Jennifer Gray Robert Hallahan Kathryn O ' Connor Richard Chapman Karyn Siemasko Michelle Strabley Amy Panish Paul Carrier Barbara Cook David Soeldner Mary Callahan Kathy Barrett Laura Silva Deborah Hines Patricia DeLee Keith Matherne Elissa Ramirez Luther Snavely Juhe McCarthy Marisela Velasquez Julie Paradis Mark Rabideau Susan DiDonna Steve Koester Laurie Setzke Kent JefTirs Chris Biebel Allison Eulitt Victoria Esposito Patrick Fay Susan Donalds Jeremy Mayernik Mary Donalds Craig Rogers Kerri Gustafson Scott Barton Melissa Klaips Christopher Barnabo Aileen Goodwine Randy Westmoreland Vincent Forester Leslie Gr een Mark Wiltberger Percussion: Brass: Kenneth Ceonzo Angela Calabrese Michael Coffey Karen Mack Jerry Larkin Stephen Petrill Paul Loughndge Michael Ruhling Tony Muilenburg ALL THAT JAZZ. Playing a baritone saxophone, James Stepenosky intently follows the score of a big band piece during a Jazz Band concert. Inspired Instrumentalists Jazz and Concert Bands Strive for Perfection Notre Dame s. Jazz and Concert Bands showcase the rich musical talent of the campus. The students emerge from vari- ous discipHnes and backgrounds, but play togethei- superbly. This can be attested to by any witness of their numerous concerts and exhibitions. The Notre Dame Jazz Band Program annually involves about 50 musicians in an intensive study and performance of jazz in all of its many configurations, from historical big band music to present day fusion and avant garde. This year in the program there are two big bands (com- prised of five saxes, five trumpets, four t I ' onibones and four rhythm players ) along with lour smaller combos and a gi-oup improvisation workshop. Musicians in the Jazz Bands and combos come from nearly every undergraduate and giaduate pro- gi ' am at the university; some participants this year even hailed from the Law School, the MBA Pi ' ogram and the Graduate Music program. SLIDING . LON ' G. Trombonist. ' Mikf Dnnane and arrangement; the two accompany ( " ellow members of Kevin Mundy concentrate on a complicated the Second -Jazz Band during a mid-October concert. ' lAZZ RA.XI) Director Father (ieftrge VV ' iskirchen. ' Front Row I Ken Schwartz. Brian Meenaghan, Roh G inocchio. Karen Mack, .Mike Mcrormick. ' .Second Row i Kathy Barrett, Carl Loesch, Kent JefTirs, Pat Fay, Randy Westmoreland i Back Row i Colin Quinn, .Mike Ruhhng, Paul Carrier, Karl .Schudt, Mel Tardy, i Piano i Greg O Connor. (Ba,ssi. Scott .Selig, i Guitar i , Scott Tallarida. i Drums i Paul Loughndge. Brian Doherty Throughout the year, the groups played concerts both on and off campus with the fall semester " Dimensions in Jazz, " the second semester program for Junior Parents Weekend, and concerts in Chi- cago and Michigan. Once again, a high- light of the Jazz Bands year was involve- ment in Notre Dame ' s prestigious Colle- giate Jazz Festival held in the spring; the big band served as " host " band and one of the smaller combos also participated in the festival. Father George Wiskirchen,C.S.C. has been directing the Notre Dame Jazz Pro- gram since 1972 and was assisted this year by graduate student Mark Rabideau. Father Wiskirchen has also served as Faculty Advisor for the Collegiate Jazz Festival since the mid-70 ' s. The Concert Band too remained one of the most talented and active organiza- tions at the university. Approximately 60 members were chosen by audition at the close of the first semester, and those se- lected met three times a week during the second semester to prepare for a week- long tour over spring break, as well as numerous performances on campus. Sur- prisingly, the band is composed almost entirely of non-music majors - a fact that could never be discerned from the level of dedication and performance exhibited by band members. This year the Concert Band toured the East: Ohio, Pennsylvania, New Jer- sey, New York, and Massachusetts before returning to Notre Dame for the annual spring concert at the Joyce Athletic and Convocation Center and a full slate of per- formances during Commencement. The band performed a variety of musical selections, and featured soloists Kathy Barrett, Randy Westmoreland, Mike Ruhling, and Mark Rabideau. The Con- cert Band was again led by Director of Bands Dr. Luther Snavely, with assis- tance from Associate Director James Phil- lips and Assistant Director Fr. George Wiskirchen, C.S.C. The combination of dedicated direct- ing and talented student musicians led to many fine performances by the Jazz and Concert Bands. - Kevin Mundy Band Publicity fV- m WVFI-AM. (Front Row) Sandra McBride, Dan Janick. (Second Row) Tina Valicenti, Carrie Thomas, Luis Munoz, (Back Row) Chris McGuire. Tim Frommer, Andy Hughes. Off The Beat-en Path Campus Radio Stations Offer Alternatives No one at WVFI doubts that the best sounds today fall into that wonderfully generic title, " college radio music. " WVFI- AM 640, the Voice of the Fighting Irish, remains the Golden Dome ' s source for the best new music. The addition of a production studio completed the station ' s renovations fol- lowing the recent move to the second floor of LaFortune. In days past, the DJ ' s sim- ply read campus announcements on the air. Now, the new studio enables the station to produce its own taped commer- cials or play recorded advertisements. No longer confined to live interviews of guest athletes or rock groups, the technology of tape-delay allows multiple replays at con- venient times. Specialty shows featuring reggae, classic rock, etc. that formerly may have been run on a Wednesday at 11:00 a.m. while all conscientious students at- tended classes now hold prime time slots. Also, the DJs ' freedom in music selection is now restricted: at least 50% of the mate- rial played must have been released within the past two months. The Office of Student Activities spon- sored several trips for WVFI members to national conventions . At the College Music Journal ' s annual music marathon in New York City, members not only learned more about the hottest new artists and music but also were given administrative tips on nanning a better station. This increased knowledge along with physical and pro- gramming changes help WVFI to offer the " best new music. " SYR ' s, Formals, and the first annual WVFI charity event served as forums for interaction between the DJ ' s and Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s students, WVFI- AM 640 with its program of progressive music interspersed with news, sports, and talk shows provides an interesting and always innovative listening alternative. WSND-FM 88.9, located in the clock tower of O ' Shaugnessy Hall, has been a part of Michiana radio for over thirty years. I n contrast to Notre Dame ' s more commer- cial media endeavors, WSND-FM is for- mally known as Notre Dame ' s Educational and Fine Arts Radio. Nevertheless, WSND offers a wide range of programming for a variety of tastes. The station primarily broadcasts classical music, symphonies, and orchestras. However, every night from 10:00 p.m. to 12:00 a.m. WSND features a different kind of music, from soothing Blues to spirited Irish folk songs. In addition, WSND regularly airs jazz shows such as Jazz Unlimited and Giants in Jazz, news programs such as Ideas a nd Issues and the MacNeil Lehrer News Hour, and new age new wave music programs such as Noc- turn Night Flight and Impressions WSND also enjoyed the completion of a new production studio. As at WVFI, the " state of the art " equipment allows for pre taped shows or alternately live shows with several microphones (not just one). Now students can listen to all of the musicians in a favorite band at the same time and at any time. Working at the station enables those students interested in journalism, music, government or business to gain practical experience in the art of broadcasting andii management. The executive staff, com- posed solely of Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s students, takes care of administra- tive duties; the general staff, including both students and volunteers from the South Bend community, does the majority of announcing. With such dedication; WSND manages to broadcast seven days a week, fifty-two weeks a year . Reaching a listening area of three states, the station I offers yet another choice in the music anc j news melange available to the Notre Daraa ; Saint Mary ' s community. -Tim Frommei i WVFI Scheduling Coordinator ' -Jim Mendenhall WSND News Directoi • -Dome Staff TUNE-UP. WVFI Station Manager, Dan Janick, broadcasting live from LaFortune, spins a record for his listening audience. CLOCKTOWER CLASSICS. Bill Murray examines an album while Mike Werstein searches the WSND music librar ' for additional selections. W.SND-FM GENERAL BOARD i Front Rowi Kurt Beiter. Tara Cn;;U.n. .Inn . I,ii i,iih.ill iSecond Rowi Lisa McMahon, ToddTilton. Miki- Wcr. ' sU ' in, Abby Pcsta i Back Row i Bill Murray. Alt-x Schnt-ider, Andy Hughes. Rcih Hahn Ba u r E. — " ■ii IH 1 68 Groups The Written Word Observer Produces With Pride Monday through Friday, students file into the dining halls for lunch with two items gripped firmly in hand - an ID and that day ' s edition of The Observer. Over the clank of glasses and the sizzle of " Double Dome " burgers can be heard com- ments on editorials, gloating over the most recent Irish victories, and chuckles at " The Far Side " ; later, afternoon lectures must compete for students ' attention with cross- word puzzles and personals. And of course the paper serves as the primary source of news information to many students. About everyone finds something of interest in the campus paper, but it doesn ' t just magi- cally appear in that familiar, finalized form. A staff of over 200 Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s students work day and night to write, manage, and produce the campus newspaper. Work on The Observer starts at 8:00 a.m. with the arrival of the office manager, and ends sometime between 1:00 a.m. and 6:00 a.m. with the departure of the design staff with the final flats. In between is a hectic schedule of advertising meetings, circulation runs, reporter coverage, photo ■i ' - shooting, and evening editing, typeset ting, and production. 1988-89 has seen the gradual evolu- tion of The Observer from a manually designed " cut and paste " paper to one pro- duced on one of the most advanced publi- cation systems of any college newspaper. Graphics and advertising design have improved through the use of an Apple Macintosh-based system. Editorially, The Observer, had trouble with the new administration alcohol pol- icy banning alcohol advertisement. Nev- ertheless, the paper produced and edited entirely by students, has continued its tradition of serving the Notre Dame Saint Mary ' s community with timely news and sports coverage, interesting features, and a forum for campus opinion and debate. Though the hours may be long and tedi- ous, Lisa O ' Malley, Assistant Viewpoint Editor, assures, " The pride of seeing the paper read by the community is well worth the work. " -Mark McLaughin News Editor A POINT OF INTEREST. John Blasi discusses vari- ous page designs with fellow Assistant Accent Editor, Robyn Simmons. INTENT ON INTENT. Assistant News Editor Sara Marley concentrates on editing a story for concise, relevant information. PRODUCTION PRECISION. Accent Copy Editor Mike Restle checks the flats for errors before they are sent to the printers. f ' hoto hv -Inc ' Vit Letters and Arts Campus Magazines Provide Forms of Expression Notre Dame prides itself on its stu- dent literary publications; the campus magazines, the Scholastic and the Jug- gler, stand preeminent in this tradition. Both the Scholastic and the Juggler are forums for student and faculty expression, albeit different kinds of expression. The Scholastic provides the opportunity for discussion of sensitive, often unaddressed campus issues; the Juggler offers a show- place for creative writing. This vear, the Scholastic ma de dra- matic changes in its appearance with the help of a new Macintosh computer system. The layout program on the computer aided production department by eliminat- ing the need for scissors, lightboards, and wax to paste up the magazine. Expanded on-campus coverage also characterized the year. The sports depart- ment brought a fresh perspective to Notre Dame sports coverage by featuring the unexpected - freshmen Rahghib " Rocket " Ishmael and Alphonso Ellis for example. The features department produced a spe- cial issue based on a " Day in the Life " at Notre Dame; student photographers were given a roll of film and told to take pictures that portrayed the typical life of a Domer on one given day, September 20, 1988. That section also created a cover story de- scribing the graduate student department. The news department covered the issue of blue-collar workers on campus and ana- lyzed the role of student government. An interview with University President Fa- ther Edward " Monk " Malloy at his one year anniversary in office also highlighted the year. An entirely new feature was a letter from one of the senior editors or the Editor- in-Chief Through the letter, an attempt was made to explain the reasoning behind the journal ' s practice. The Juggler has been Notre Dame ' s journal of the fine arts since 1945. Pub- lished twice a year, the magazine contains poetry, fiction, drama, criticism and visual art submitted by students and faculty and selected by the Ji ggZer ' s editorial staff. In 1988, that staff faced the challenge of con- tinuing the publication ' s tradition of excel- lent literature. The Fall 1988 issue proved worthy of that heritage; the centerpiece of the maga- zine was Ezra Pound ' s Italian Cantos , an epic work translated from Italian by Notre Dame graduate student, L icia Wilson. Scholars had considered the poems lost since the 1950 ' s; they were only recently found and published in Italian. Their ap- pearance in the Juggler marks the first time they have ever been published in English. Visual art was another prominent strength in the Fall 1988 issue. Sculpture (in brass, stone and wood), photography, drawing, painting and mixed media were all represented in the issue, resulting in the Juggler ' s best visual art selection in years. Much of the advice and inspiration for the journal comes from Notre Dame ' s poet- in-residence, John Matthias. Matthias takes a great interest in the Juggler every semester and helps the staff find potential material and make decisions on selection and format. Every semester, the Juggler receives literally hundreds of submissions, far too much material for a sixty page journal. Obviously then, many people in the Notre Dame community have a strong creative drive and see the Juggler as an excellent forum for expression. Through weekly editorials. Scholas- tic remained a reliable campus medium for taking a stand on issues. The Juggler continued its semi-annual production of creative literature. With such superior publications, one thing Notre Dame stu- dents didn ' t lack was the opportunity to express themselves. -Kathleen McKeman Scholastic Edior-in-Chief -Kris Murphy Juggler Editor-in-Chief L ra 39 171 Groups Photoft by Man Okuda CAT AND MOUSE.The new computer system absorbs the attention of Suzann Waters.Lisa Phillips, and Mallory Cherry as they learn all facets of the layout programs. FORE! Dome editors Susy Pasquinelli. Maureen Curran, KirstenBrown, and Susie Nerney check the production flow chart for the deadline date of each double-page spread. 172 Groups A Byte Of An Apple Dome Employs Computer Technology " Work on the Dome and become a computer geekl " was the slogan of this year ' s yearbook recruiting push. With the introduction of four Macintosh SE ' s, a Laser Writer, and desktop publishing software packages, the staff (yes, even English and Philosophy majors) was forced to pick up a mouse and click away. The computer system, with the help of Aldus Pagemaker, Adobe Illustrator, Cricket Draw, and Microsoft Word soft- ware, allows yearbook pages to leave the Dome office camera-ready. Since the staff now sees the pages exactly as they will ATHOUS. ' ND VORDS . ssistant Academics Editor. Kerri McCarvill. sorts through the multitudesof photo- graphs developed for her section in search of the perfect picture. THE DOME. I Front Rowi Tom Sedon, ' . Tim Kirk. Amy Cashore, Mallory Cherry. Suzy Pasquinelh. Barb Rossman. Susie Nerney. Chris Caponigri. (Second Row) Kirsten Brown. Joe Vitacco, Kerri McCarvill. Lisa Phi;llips, Erin Lynch. Bngid Brennan. (Back Row) Ken Boehm. M.iur(-en Curran. Mike Glastetter, .John Flolmgrcn. L.iura Rvgu ' l.sk) appear in the book, they can correct copy mistakes and critique and change layouts before they are sent to the publishing company. In the past, the publishers had to interpret drawn layouts and typed copy, position then on a page and send them back to meet Ihu editors ' approval. If layouts looked lop-sided or if words were misspelled, corrections cost both a lot of time and a lot of cash. " We changed to desktop publishing to save money, " said Tom Sedory, Co-Editor- in-Chief. " This year, it may take some time to learn to use the computer effi- ciently, but in the end, it will expand our abilities to make creative designs and save us money since we will not have to make proof sheet corrections. " The switch to the computer network was accompanied by other changes as well. A systems manager joined the staff to specialize in fixing computer mishaps and offer expert advice and each section editor chose two assistants instead of one to help share the administrative workload. " You wouldn ' t think having two assistants would make such a big difference, " said Lisa Phillips, Year in Review Editor, " but when you leave the office at 1a.m. instead of 6 a.m. on the night of a deadline, you sure are grateful. " Perhaps the most noticeable differ- ences though, are in the structure of the book itself. The traditional color opening and closing have been combined into a new section: Notre Dame in Pictures. These pages attempt to show that ND is more than isolated shots of the famed Golden Dome, Touchdown Jesus, and football games. The true spirit and feeling of Notre Dame are captured in its people - at work and at play. The new " Year in Review " section has replaced the traditional Events section. It fits " Domer time " into perspective with the " real " world. Twenty years from now, when Domer hopefuls wonder what life was like back in the Stone Age when Mom and Dad went to college , a quick flip to " Year in Review " will describe in pictures and in words, the ' 88-89 life under the Dome and life in the real world, all rolled up into one. The staff tried to capture this year as it unfolded, from everyday dorm life to club commitments and from academic work to social activities. We hope you enjoy your book for many years to come. - Chris Caponigri Co-Editor-in-Chief I 1 n n 1 fn N w. •»- -»». Fall Sports The Irish foot- ball squad finished the season at 12 - and earned a record eighth National Champion- ship, but this wasn ' t the only highlight in Notre Dame ' s fall sports season. In their first year at the var- sity level, the women ' s soccer team posted a winning record, while an improved men ' s soccer team qualified for a berth in the NCAA tournament. Not to be outdone, the men ' s cross country squad ran their way to a ninth place finish in the national meet- the team ' s second con- secutive finish in the nation ' s top ten. In addition, the women ' s volleyball team en- joyed a successful sea- son, and advanced to the " Sweet Sixteen " of the NCAA tourna- ment. -Ken Boehm CUT DOWN. With Ned Bolcar and Wes Pritchett wrapped aro und his legs, this Rice running back isn ' t going too far. 1 76 Sports Autumn Glory HANDLING THE PRESSURE. A member of the women ' s soccer squad gets out of some heavy traffic in a game against I.U.S.B. WATCHFUL EYES. The tenacious defense of midfielder Steve LaVigne was one reason the Irish soccer team earned an NCAA tourna- ment berth. SOLO EFFORT. After leaving the competi- tion in the dust, junior Linda Filar can con- centrate on putting her pre-race plans into action. Football Call Ara Parseghian a prophet... Following the most humiliating loss in recent memory, a 52-7 drubbing in which the Irish fell victims to a devastating hurricane to cap off the 1985 season, the legendary Parseghian produced a statement that now has Nostradamos taking notes: " From these ashes a phoenix will rise. " Three years since that national disaster in Miami, a group of seniors who were then students of another school of football have arisen — and with a vengeance — straight to the top. Parseghian is now conducting palm reading clinics as the Irish won the 1988 National Championship in the Sunkist Fiesta Bowl in Phoenix, Arizona. Although the game actually took place in Tempe, Ara wasn ' t too far off. On January 2, 1989 the Fighting Irish beat the Mountaineers from West Virginia 34-21, gained their eighth national championship, and finished the year with a perfect 12-0 record. But so much of Notre Dame ' s perfect 1988 season was, in fact, unpredictable. When the season commenced in early September it seemed every football connoisseur believed this year ' s Irish squad to be a " year away " from rising from the ashes. Question marks dominated the preseason depth chart. Ambiguity lurked as to who would inherit the task of quarterbacking the club - Tony Rice ' s passing was deemed suspect, and Kent Graham lacked his counterpart ' s mobility. Tom Gorman remained the only returning starter on the defensive line. The split ends lived up to their name - they called for a significant amount of treatment. And of course, graduation had caused the Irish to begin 1988 without their key ingredient - Heisman trophy winner from the year prior, Tim Brown. But, a herculean effort NO DOUBT ABOUT IT. Sportswriters across the country agreed with JefTAIm ' s prediction: Notre Dame finished on top of both AP and UPI poll. " ;. 178S PORTS A Golden Season ON HIS WAY Slaii Sm.iH ila 1hm(1. Inr Ihr end zone after picking off a pass during the use game. THE GREAT REBUILDER. After only three years, Lou Holtz guided the Irish to the Na- tional Championship and garnered Coach of the Year honors as well. provided by diminutive walk-on kicker Reggie Ho boosted Notre Dame to a 19-1 7 opening day victory over Michigan, and the Irish proved they deserved their controversial position in the preseason top twenty. Ho ' s four field goals brought the Irish back into the spotlight, and landed him a feature story in Sports Illustrated. Having debuted .successfully in front of a nationally- televised audience, Holtz ' crew made a vow to share the spotlight with no one. The weeks that followed did more than solidify the Irish ' s top-twenty presence. Victories over Michigan State, Purdue, Stanford, and Pittsburgh by a cumulative score of 144-44 set the stage for an October 1. matchup that most consider the college football game of the year - 1 Miami ' s South Bend visit to face 4 Notre Dame. The Irish, who dominated the contest from the opening kickoff, overcame a 424 yard passing performance by Heisman Candidate Steve Walsh, as free safety Pat Terrell came up with the deflection heard ' round the world. With just 45 seconds remaining in the game, Miami head coach Jimmy Johnson called for a controversial two-point conversion that would have kept his team atop the polls. But free safety Terrell ' s heroic effort forced the inompletion, and the Irish had accomplished the seemingly impossible: Catholics31, Convicts 30. The Irish went to combat with Air Force and Navy the following two weeks, and won both battles in impressive fashion. The Saturday defeat of Navy was an especially momentous occasion, as Notre Dame fans were informed that ' Continued on page 1821 1 79 Football JbtRt JAMt - 19 Michigan - 17 Notre Dame - 20 Michigan St. - 3 INTO ORBIT. Raghib Ismail, the Rocket, turns on the afterburners and blows past Purdue ' s punt unit for a big return. BRINGIN ' IT BACK. In one of the biggest plays of the season, Pat Terrell snared a tipped Steve Walsh pass and raced all the way to the end zone to help the Irish upset Miami. TAKE A SEAT. A pushy Chris Zorich gives Penn State quarterback Lance Lonergan a rather rude introduction to the stadium turf SIX FOR TWELVE. Ricky Watters crosses the goal line, capping his sixty six yard punt return against an overmatched Purdue team DENIED. Todd Lyght uses his head and bats away this pass, ensuring Notre Dame ' s Fiesta Bowl victory over West Virginia. 1 80 Sports Notre Dame - 52 Purdue - 7 OTRt LJaVi.- - 42 Stanford - 14 Notre Dame - 30 Pittsburgh - 20 Notre Dame - 31 Miami - 30 I ( Continued from page 1 79) Notre Dame fans were informed that Washington State had upset 1 UCLA. Consequently, the Irish were catapulted into the number one spot on both AP and UPI polls. The Owls of Rice came to South Bend in hopes of dethroning the newly-crowned king, but the Irish would not budge. Freshman split end Raghib " Rocket " Ismail, who boasts 4.28 speed in the 40 yard dash, took two kickoffs coast-to- coast, and tied school records for touchdown returns in a game and in a season. The score that Saturday read Notre Dame-54, Rice-11. The Rice band was really good, though. The sweet smell of revenge lingered in the air at Notre Dame Stadium in the final home game for the seniors. This year ' s squad pro- duced the best farewell gift a senior could ask for; the Irish defeated Penn State 21-3. This victory marked the first time the Irish have beaten the Nittany Lions since this year ' s seniors were high school stu- dents. Although Rodney Peete had overcome measles, laryngitis and an assortment of other " sick- nesses, " the Heisman Trophy can- didate never felt sicker than he did when the Irish came to town. Notre Dame won this matchup against use 27-10 and booked flight reser- vations for Tempe. A defense that was nicknamed " no names " a year ago rose to this tremendous occa- sion, and aftercausingfourfumbles, three sacks, and two interceptions, established themselves simply as Stams, Smagala, Pritchett, Bolcar. and Stonebreaker. Defensive end Frank Stams was in on all three sacks of Peete, including two solos. Cornerback Stan Smagala ' s 64 yard interception return for a touchdown gave Peete his latest ailment - in- somnia. (Continued on page 186) LOADED GUNS. Senior Joe Jarosz prepares for battle with oppo.sing player.s on one of the Irish ' s many kick ■ ofTs this season. ENDZONE BOUND. Flanker Pat Eilers cuts upfield for his touchdown during Notre Dame ' s 31-.30 victory over Miami. 182 Sports Notre Dame - 41 Am Force - 13 w. j irrK.- V Notre Dame - 22 Navy - 7 BREAKING THROUGH, Some good block- ing up front enables the Irish to punch the ball over the goal line against Pitt. STRAIGHT ARM. Irish back Tony Brooks sprints down the sideline for a big gain with a helpless Air Force defender in pursuit. CRANKIN ' FRANK. All-American end Frank Stams formed the backbone of the Irish de- fense and terrorized opposing quarterbacks all season long- Notre Dame - 54 Rice -11 Notre Dame - 21 Penn State - 3 1 84 Sports Notre Dame - 27 U.S.C. -10 Notre Dame - 34 West Virginia - 21 UP THE MIDDLE. Mark Green bursts through the heart of the Rice defense, sheds a few tacklers, and heads for paydirt. 1988 FOOTBALL. (First Rowi Chuck KilMan. Ted Fitzgerald. Steve Belles, Steve Alaniz. Darrell " Flash " Gordon. Mark Gren. Andy Heck. Ned Bolcar, Wes Pritchett. Frank Stams. Marty Lippmcott. Mike Brennan. Pete Graham. (Second Rowi Kurt Zackrison. Steve Roddy. Dave Munger. Brad Alge. Scott Buflon. Ray Dumas. George Strcetcr. Sean Connor. Tom Gorman. Aanm Robb. Corny Southhall. DJuan Francisco. Bob Satterficld. Pat Filers. Joe Jarosz. Mike Gatti. (Third Row i Todd Lyght. Tony Rice. Rod West. Dave Prinzivalli. Bryan Flannery. Mike Crounse. Jeff Aim. Doug Diorio. Reggie Ho. Dan McDevitt. Pete Hartweger. Pat Fallon. Kevin McShane. Mike Stonebreaker. Mike Harazin. Ted McNamara. Mickey Anderson.. James Dillard. (Fourth Row i George Williams. Dave Jandric. Stan Smagala. Dean Brown, Ted Healy. Tim Grunhard. Joe Farrell. Rick Purcell, Marc Dobbins. Mike McLoone. Rich Barley. Braxston Banks. Anthony .Johnson. Ryan Mihalko. Jim Kinsherf. Jim Sexton. Billy Hackett. Dave Rosenberg. Chris Zorich. (Fiah Rowi Joe Allen. BobDahl. Antwon Lark. •Itrry Bodine. Brian Shannon. Norm Balentine. Frank Jacobs. Darryl Wodccki. Donn Grimm. Mike Callan. Kent Graham. Mike Hcldt. Winston Sandri. Tim Ryan. Scott Kowalkowski. ( ' .reg Davis. Tony Brooks. Ricky Watters. Andre Jones. George Marshall. (Sixth Row (Jerry Partndge. Larry Tomich. Jay Hayes. Viny Cerrato. Scott Raridon. Billy Ray Martinov. Jim ■Strong. John Palermo. Barry Alvarez. Rev. James Riehlc. Lou Holtz. Chuck Heater. Pete Cordelli. Joe Moore. Tony Yelovich. George Stewart. George Kelly. Tim Scanncll. Mike Bossory, Brian White. (Seventh Rowi Mike Green. Shawn Patrick. Pete Witty (managers (.John Whitmer( trainer (. Brother John Campbell, Gene ONeill. Jim Ru.ss. DwayneTreolo. Kim Garrison. Patty Ferrick, Nicole Lamboley ( trainers. ( 1 85 Football National (Continued from page 182) Perhaps the most memorable play of the game came on a 65 yard sideline dash by Tony Rice that gave the Irish the 7-0 lead they would never relinquish. Rice, who gained 86 yards on thirteen carries that balmy Saturday afternoon, entered the Notre Dame record books as the quarterback with the most rushing yards (700) in a single season. Coming off the pounding of one fleet-footed, Heisman-candidate quarterback, the Irish had a new target in mind -Major Harris. Most of the pre-Bowl hype that concerned West Virginia centered around Harris, the experienced 0-line and whether or not West Virginians wear shoes. However, if it appeared that the Mountaineers weren ' t getting the respect they deserved; all they needed to do is look to their seem- ingly biggest fan, Lou Holtz. " Of- fensively they ' re far superior to Notre Dame. Defensively I don ' t think there ' s a lot of difference be- tween the two teams. " Finally, once the pregame hype and rhetoric was over, it was the Notre Dame defense that did the talking - continually flushing Harris out of the pocket and holding the Mountaineers to a season low 282 yards total offense. Leading the Irish defense was big play man Frank Stams, who walked away with the defen- sive MVP award for his three tack- les, two sacks, and constant harass- ment of Major Harris. Offensively, Tony Rice looked like a poised vet- eran passing for a career high 213 yards and rushing for a game high 75 yards. When West Virginia closed to within 26-13 late in the third quarter, and then intercepted a Rice pass, it seemed like just the time for Rice to become shaken. However, the offensive MVP calmly returned to the field and led the Irish on a 80- yard drive, which put the game out ofreach at 34-21. As with all sports seasons none would be complete without a look to the future. We don ' t have coach Parseghian ' s crystal ball, but we ' ll try our best. The Irish will be going into next year with a twelve game winning streak, a twelve game home winning streak, and a quar- terback that is 16-2 as a starter. In addition, the Irish may only lose five seniors to graduation. All this leads to a lot of talk of a Holtz dynasty, which has next year ' s eleven opponents worrying already. All we can say is Congratulations Irish and we can ' t wait until Sep- tember 16 when we start it all over again. -Jeff Breneisen BIG BOY. Sophomore Chris Zorich, better known as Zorro, sliced through enemy blockers with ease on his way to carving up opposing quarterbacks and running backs. TIME TO CELEBRATE. Irish players sa- lute the student body after another victory. 186 Sports 8 8 Champions CAUGHT FROM BEHIND. Strong safety George Streeter corrals a Purdue player dur- ing one of Notre Dame ' s home victories. GOLDEN MOMENT. The elusive Tony Rice burns the Trojan defense for 65 yards and a touchdown. This play gave the Irish an early lead, and they never looked back on their way to a 27-10 victory. 1 87 Football Men ' s Soccer Continuing with the successes of thp 1987-88 season, the Irish Men ' s Soccer team finished out the year with a regular season record of 17-3-2 and an NCAA Tournament bid. This was a monumental achievement for the Irish, who played in the first NCAA Tourna- ment of their 13 seasons. The regxilar season ended on a high note with the Irish winning the Midwestern Collegiate Confer- ence (MCC) Tournament. This tournament saw the Irish reach their seasonal best, as they beat Detroit 6-0, then bested 4th ranked Evansville 2-0 and 3rd ranked St. Louis 2-0 to win. It was this week- end that tied up their bid to the NCAA ' s. The team was lead by Co-Cap- tains John Guignon and Joe Sternberg, both Seniors, and Dave Augustyn, a junior. Randy Morris, a senior, continued to lead the team offensively, garnering the Most Valuable Player awards at both the MCC Tournament and the Gator- ade Classic, where he was voted Of- fensive MVP. Joe Sternberg, John Guignon, and Randy Morris were also named to the All-MCC team at the end of the season. Another valu able offensive player was Bruce " Tiger " McCourt who followed up last year ' s exceptional season by leading the team in scoring along with Randy Morris. Defensively, goalie Dan Lyons was also outstanding. He was awarded the Defensive MVP award. Held in Miami, the Gatorade Clas- sic pitted Notre Dame against 17 Penn State and 20 Boston Univer- sity. Notre Dame was victorious in both matches. At home, the Irish were un- stoppable. The team went 8-0 in Moose Krause Stadium. Although they lost in the first round of the NCAA ' s to SMU, they finished the season ranked 9th in the nation according to the SoccerAmerJca poll. Also, Coach Dennis Grace was named both MCC and Regional Coach of the Year. -Kristin Colligan 1 88 Sports Alive and Kicking FANCY FOOTWORK Johnny Guignons tricky maneuvers allow him to elude an op- posing player. IN GOOD COMPANY. Irish keeper Danny Lyons has a host of teammates to help him defend on this comer kick tiotw by Notre Dame Photographic ri f 5 o r ,m rt • 4 4h .-1:1:1 " r % 1988 MEN S SOCCER. 1 Front Row 1 Head Coach Dennis Grace. Bobby Allong. Mike Saltan, Peter Gulli. Sean McLaren, Brett Hofmann, Kenyon Meyer. JefTBurgis. Mark Malloy, Steve Archer, Shawn Graham, Doug Fiegel, JefTBonnachi (Second Row 1 Assistant Coach Neil Schmidt, Tara Pa.non. Jim Venza, Rolf Behrje, Dan Gordon, Joe Sternberg, Dave Augustyn, John Guignon, Randy Morris, Bruce McCourt, Dan Stebbins, Drego Miron. Danny Lyons, Kevin Mayo, Assistant Coach Tom Finn. Back Row » Assistant Coach Jim Flynn, Paul Lajoie, Larry Scanlon, Mark Crowe, Mitch Kem, Tom Connaghan, Paul LaVigne, Steve LaVigne, Warrick Muldrow. Karl Roemer. Pat Murphy. Mike Drury, Manager Brian Bartolini. 1988 Men ' s Soccer ND Opp Loyola 4 1 Maine 3 1 Lafayette 3 2 Indiana 1 1 Xavier 4 2 Michigan State 5 Dayton 5 1 W. Michigan 3 B ' ham-Southern 5 Bowling Gheen 2 1 Detroit 3 1 Wisconsin Valparaiso Cancelled | Akron 2 3 DePaul 6 1 Charleston 1 2 Rutgers 2 Penn State 3 1 Boston Univ. 5 1 Green Bay 2 1 Detroit 6 Evansville 2 St. Louis 2 SMU 2 Total 17 4 1 89 Men ' s Soccer Women ' s Soccer The Notre Dame Women ' s Soc- cer Team entered its first varsity season with an impressive perform- ance. The young Irish squad won all of its home games played at " Moose " Krause Stadium and fin- ished the fall season 12-6-1. The most exciting of the home games was played against St. Mary ' s Col- lege on October 30. Notre Dame came from a deficit of 2-0 to beat the Belles 4-2. Mimi Suba holds the honor of scoring the first goal of the team ' s career. This year ' s team was com- prised of newcomers and the re- mains of last year ' s club team. New to Notre Dame was Kathleen " K.T. " Sullivan from Conesius College who ledtheteamatmidfield. Freshman Suzie Zilvitis made her mark on Irish history by leading the team ' s offense with fourteen goals and seven assists. Teammate Molly Lennon, a freshman from South Bend, was key to the Irish defense. Previous club members Deborah Ho and Susan McConville were the strength of the backfield. Goalten- ders Kama Spencer and Kelly McCrystal added greatly to the success of the squad. Coach Dennis Grace, also the head coach of the men ' s soccer team, took charge of the women ' s team. With the help of Assistant Coach Neil Schmidt, both teams had winning records. In the future, the teamplanstobe travelling to higher ranked schools and improving its status quickly. Since the team is domi- nated by freshmen and sophomores, the Irish are looking forward to future seasons for improvement. The team is optimistic that its tal- ent will improve with time. -Susan Haling ON THE MOVE. Irish player Mimi Suba makes her way up field with hopes of scoring a goal. FROM THE SIDELINES. Sophomore Mary Doherty keeps a close eye on her teammates on the field of play. 1 90 Sports Early Success ND Marquette 5 I.U.S.B 3 Calvin College 3 Northwestern 1 St. Mary ' s 1 Bowling Green 2 Dayton Xavier Wright 1 Michigan State Total 12 0pp. 1 1 1 6 2 3 6 FREE KICK K.T. Sullivan takes aim on an ALL THE RIGHT MOVES. Freshman Susie opposinggoalie and attemptsa penalty shot. Zilvitis maneuvers her way around an I L ' S.B defender. 191 Women ' s Soccer Women ' s Cross-Country 1988 Women ' s Cross-Co UNTRY Schedule Georgetown September 10 National Catholic September 30 N.D. Invitational October 7 Southern California October 22 MCC Championships October 29 NCAA District 5 November 12 NCAA Championships November 21 TEAMWORK. The Irish women run together showing their team unity. FAST PACED. Wendy Murray maintains in- tense concentration as she runs. 1 92 Sports Faster and Finer In their third season as a var- sity sport, the Women ' s Cross Country team faced a turbulent year of changes — two of their top five runners have graduated. Coach Dan Ryan who brought them into var- sity status, had left, and the ladies schedule became more competitive. As Notre Dame entered it ' s women ' s teams in the Midwest Col- legiate Conference (M.C.C.) the Women ' s Cross Country team blazed a trail right through it. Coached by Joe Plane and under the guidance of former Irish runner, Tim Connelly, the lady runners finished closer and faster than ever before. Led by seniors Theresa Rice (captain! and Tern,- Kibelstis, the team made a smooth transition into their more difficult schedule, run- ning against new opponents Geor- tjetown, power-house Providence, Boston College, Loyola and West- ern Ontario. Over October break, the women took their talent to the West Coast to face grueling meets with Southern California. The Irish continued traditional competion in the National Catholic Championship and the Notre Dame Invitational. The North Star meet was replaced by the Midwest Colle- giate Conference Championship. Junior Wendy Powers attrib- utes the success of the team to the skills and knowledge of Coach Pl- ane and Coach Connelly. She says they inspire hardwork in the girls. " Our coaches are good recruiters but they cannot entice young talent onto the team with scholarship money. The recruits we get and our performance are based on hard work, dedication and love of the team, both by us and our coaches. " The women ended their season in November but continued work- ing throughout the year as non- varsity members of the track team. -Laura Rygielski _ i Mi ' ' ROUNDING THE BEND. Irish runner Linda Filar leads the pack. STIFF COMPETION. Senior Theresa Rice runs alongside teanunate Kevaleen Ryan. i 1 93 Women ' s Cross-Country Men ' s Cross Country STICKING TOGETHER. Cross country is truly a team sport. Part of the reason for this year ' s success was the team ' s ability to run together in groups such as this one. 1988 Men ' s Cross Country Georgetowm 1st National Catholic Irish Invitational Southern California MCC Championships NCAA District IV NCAA Championships 1st 4th 2no 1st 2nd 9th 1988 NCAA REPRESENTATIVES. Assistant Tim Connolly. Tom O ' Rourke, Bill Dauphi- nais, Ron Markezich. Ryan Cahill. Dan Garrett, Rick Mulvey, Mike Drake, Rob Fern. Coach Joe Piano. 1988 MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY TEAM Bill Borgos Rob Fern Chris Lucey Rick Mulvey Matt Ronzone Kevin Buhrfiend Paul Finger Tom Macken Blaize O ' Brien Jim Sarneckv Ryan Cahill Dan Garrett Joe Marckx Mike O ' Connor Shawn Schneider Bii L Dauphinais Bill Hobbs Ron Markezich Joe O ' Leary Tim Sheehy Mike Drake Pat Kearns Terry McGuire Tom O ' Rourke Greg Soroka Dave Dwortz Kevin Keegan SifcvE McLaughlin Mike Rogan Chuck Vogel 1 94 Sports Leading The Pack In 1988, the Noire Dame Men ' s ( " ross-Country Team continued in the success that has become the hallmark of the progi-am. Once again, the Irish runners demon- strated gi-ace under pressure by per- forming at a high level in the most important meets. By plac ing sec- ond in the NCAA District IV Meet, behind eventual national champion Wisconsin, the Notre Dame team earned the right to return to the XCAA championships in Des Moines, Iowa. The road there, however, was not one easily travelled. In addition to the hard work and the dedication necessary to be champi- ons, the Irish had to overcome an unusual amount of adversity. Two of the top five scoring runners of a year ago were lost to injuries for the greater part of the season, inlcjud- ingthe District and National meets. That is comparable to losing 40 ' f of the starters on the football team during the season. In spite of this, the Irish runners went on to score victories in the dual meet against Georgetown, the National Catholic Meet, and the MCC Championships. They ♦-f crowned their efforts by finishing 9th in the country at Des Moines, repeating their top ten performance of a year ago. Even as the team experi- enced great success, so too were there individual honors. Dan Gar- rett became a three time All- Ameri- can by taking ninth in the country individually and Ron Markezich won All-America honors for the first time by taking eleventh in the na- tion. Joe Plane, the volatile Irish head coach, was named NCAA Divi- sion I Coach of the Year for the Irish 7th place performance of 1987. -Jim Sarnecky PULLING AWAY. A strong Ryan Cahill quickens the pace in an attempt to put some distance between himself and his opponent. VP FRONT. By getting olT to a fast start, Mike OConnor avoids losing precious sec- onds in the logjam behind him. 1 95 Men ' s Cross Country Women ' s Volleyball 1988 Women ' s Volleyball 1988 WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL. ( Front Row I Katie Cavanaugh, Julie Bremner. Whitney Shewman, Mary Kay Waller, Zannette Bennette, Rachel Hall . Tracey Shelton. I Back Row I Colleen Wagner, Chris Choquette, Jennifer Slozart, Maureen Shea, Kathy Cunningham , Jai Bruno Chri.s Rosso, Amv White Indiana Stanford Bowling Green Arizona Iowa S. Illinois Colorado St, Houston PUDUE Rice Northwestern Butler W. MiCHIGAIN Kentucky Pacific San Jose St. Minnesota Iowa Ohio st. Nebraska LSU E. Michigan Michigan Duke Northwestern Miami W. Michigan Texas Penn State Penn State Illinois Total 3 1 2 3 3 3 1 1 1 3 3 3 3 3 3 2 1 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 2 2 3 2 19 3 3 2 3 3 3 1 1 2 3 3 3 3 1 1 1 3 3 1 3 12 Phcjto,s by Bill Ltheny After producing two con- secutive thirty-win seasons and a 19-12 record this season against one of the nation ' s toughest scheules, the Notre Dame women ' s volleyball team finally got what they deserved: a national ranking and a bid to the NCAA tournament. With the help of four tal- ented seniors, Mary Kay Waller, Maureen Shea, Whitney Shewman, and Zanette Bennett; a promising group of underclassmen; and one exceptional freshman setter, Julie Bremner; the Irish crept to fifteenth in the final NCAA national poll, and made it to the sweet sixteen of the tournament before falling to fourth- ranked Illinois. The team battled seven of the nation ' s top twenty teams this season, with five of those matches played on the road, and came up with the upset three times, defeat- ing tenth-ranked Pacific, sixteenth- ranked Arizona, and fourteenth- ranked Kentucky. The tandem of Waller and Bremner contributed to a great deal 1 96 Sports of this success, as both earned North Central Region honors this season and etched their names in the Notre Dame record books. With the help of Shea and Bennett at the net and Sh- ewman in the back row, the only thing needed to make the formula complete was players like sopho- mores Tracey Shelton and Amy White. The Irish finished with strong record at home, closing the year with a victory over Penn State in the first round of the NCAA tour- nament, thanks to strong perform- ances from Waller, who ends her career first in service aces, block solos and assists, and total blocks, and Bennet who leaves first in kills, total attempts, and hitting percent- age. Bremner slipped into the record books in her first season with the team as she became the career assist leader and acted as a catalyst during the program ' s most challeng- ing, but most successful season. -Molly Mahoney Flying High IRISH SETTERS. Mary Kay Waller and hitney Shewman teamed up this season to become a shot blocking force at the net. Sf:R ' ING IT HOT. Volleyball star Zannette Kfnnett puts the ball in play with an over- hand smash. 1 97 Volleyball »,ma Winter Sports The Notre Dame winter sports season was one of highs and lows. The wresthng team reached new heights as Jerry Durso became the win- ningest wrestler in Irish history. Like- wise, a young men ' s basketball team showed promise for the future, and the women ' s basketball team remained com- petitive despite losing star Heidi Bunek to in- jury. And once again, the fencing teams were strong favorites to take their respective NCAA titles. On the down side, the hockey team upgraded its schedule and paid the price by finishing with a losing record. A youthful swim team also took some hard knocks, but gained valuable expe- rience as they set their sights on years to come. -Ken Boehm L 1 r ' m . s C i 1 1 98 Sports On the inside I I 1 99 Winter Sports m Men ' s Basketball With the graduation of David Rivers and no returning seniors, many Irish basketball fans would have considered the 1988-89 season a successful one if the team were to finish around .500. However, it was a season where a young, inexperi- enced team would exceed many fans ' expectations by jelling together quickly and posting a 4-0 record to start the season. And with almost half the season over, the young Irish stood at 10-3, and appeared ready to crack into the Top Twenty. Even before the season officially started, the Irish basketball team was making news. The incoming freshman class, which included first team All-American Laphonso Ellis, was ranked among the top five re- cruiting classes in the country and was Notre Dame ' s best since Tripuka, Woolridge, and Jackson. Along with the excellent recruiting job, Head Coach Digger Phelps in- stalled a new up-tempo offense, a pressing defense and packed the schedule with many Divisi on I per- ennial powers. The Irish exploded in the sea- son opener against St. Bonaven- ture. The squad only needed one half to get used to the new system as the Irish were paced by Ellis ' twenty- seven points and ten rebounds in a 92-72 rout of the Bennies. In the second annual Big Four Classic, the Irish pounded struggling Kentucky, 81-65, behind sophomore forward Kevin Ellery ' s fifteen points. That game lifted the team ' s spirits even higher as they continued their win- ning ways by manhandling the Hoosiers, 84-71, and Creighton, 77- 64. The Irish were playing like a veteran team, largely because of the leadership provided by junior co-captains Joe Frederick and Jamere Jackson. The team was ranked in the AP Top Twenty for the first time of the season, but would not be there for long following a disappointing loss to Valparaiso, 71-68. The Irish visited Penn next, where the team squeaked out a 60-55 win. This streak of rusty play by the Irish (Continued on page 204) mi iTiolo by Tim Brook: 200 Sports Young Guns UP AND AT EM. WUh a look of intense con- centration on his face, frosh Elmer Bennet launches a three point bomb against Duke. WELL IN HAND. Guard Jamere Jackson was a master of ball control this season as he directed Notre Dame ' s new, more upbeat of- fense. MAKING HIS MOVE. Daimon Sweet lowers his shoulder and blows past a defender as the Irish battle Duke. THE RIGHT STUFF. This opposing player has no where to shoot with the imposing Scott Paddock in his face. 201 Mpfj s Basketball IRISH GUARD. Joe Frederick s trained eye PADDOCK WREAKS HAVOC. Center Scolt ■surve.v.s the defense as he sets up a play in Paddock does his best to bring down the rim Notre Dame ' s key victory over Temple. with this monster dunk against Rutgers, 202 Sports Men ' s Basketball WITH AUTHORI-n-, Newcomer Laphonso His. alias the Phonz. made his presence felt hh the court this season, especially with jams hke this one against U.C.L.A. MAKING PLANS. An opposing foul gives the team a chance to take a breather and discuss some new strategy. PUTTIN ' ON THE PRESSURE. Co-Captain Jamere Jackson gets up close and personal hile playing some tenacious defense again.st Temple. L ' NCONTESTED Tmi Singletons easy lucket helped the Irish turn the Hoosiers into losers at the J.A.C.C. 1988-89 MEN ' S BASKETBALL TEAM, (Front Rowl Tim Singleton, Keith Adkins, Elmer Bennett, Joe Fredrick, Jamere Jackson, Tony Jacks on, Kevin Ellery, Daimon Sweet. (Back Rowl Gene Pilwaski, Manager; Rev, James Riehle, C.S,C., Team Chaplain; JefTNix, Asst. Coach; Jim Dolan, Laphonso Ellis, Keith Tower, Scott Paddock, Keith Robinson, Skip Meyer, Trainer; Matt KilcuUen, Asst. Coach; Digger Phelps, Head Coach; Scott Harkins, Manager, 988-89 Men ' s B ASKETKBALL Schedule St Bonaventure Nov. 28 Kentuckey Dec. 3 Indiana Dec. 6 Creighton Dec. 10 Valparaiso Dec. 17 Pennsylvania Jan. 3 San Francisco Jan. 7 Portland Jan. 9 UCLA Jan. 14 SMU Jan. 17 Syracuse Jan. 21 Rutgers Jan. 24 Temple Jan. 29 Dayton Jan. 31 Marquette Feb. 2 Duke Feb. 5 Fordham Feb. 8 use Feb. 11 Boston College Feb. 14 La Salle Feb. 16 Houston Feb. 19 Dayton Feb. 21 Georgia Tech Feb. 25 DePaul Mar 1 Louisville Mar 4 Butler Mar 6 Marquette Mar 8 DePaul Mar 11 TRC Dm iNoWlll ' .KK ' ld lUN This Uuke player has FULL SPEED AHEAD. Irish capkiin .lameTi- his hands full with Joe Fredrick s defense, Jackson pets on the jets 204 Sports Men ' s Basketball (Continued from page 200) ended following a loss to San Fran- cisco, 79-75. Ellis turned in a strong performance despite the loss, scor- ing twenty points and collecting fourteen rebounds. The Irish were able to rebound from the earlier losses to begin a streak in which they would win five of the next six games. Against Portland, junior forward Keith Robinson shook off an early season leg injury to score twenty points in leading the Irish to a 80-58 romp. Then came the biggest test of the season when the Irish had to come back from two large deficits against UCLA to pull off an 82-79 victory at Pauley Pavilion. The Irish then returned to the friendly confines of the JACC to face SMU, coached by former Notre Dame assistant John Shumate. However, Shumate ' s return to South Bend turned out to be an unfriendly visit for his team as the Irish steam- rolled SMU, 67-45. The team then played Syracuse tight in a run and gun game but fell short, 99-87, as the Orangemen pulled away in the closing minutes. The Irish were able to turn up the heat once again as freshman Daimon Sweet scored fifteen points in leading the Irish past Rutgers, 85-63. Against Temple, the Irish shut down All- American Mark Macon while sopho- more point guard Tim Singleton led the team to a 64-60 victory by scor- ing eleven points and dishing out seven assists. The strength of the Irish squad this season was rebounding and overall balance. Opponents such as Duke, Louisville and Georgia Tech put the young Irish team to the test in this rebuilding season. -Rick Farley JUMP BALL. Insh forward LaPhonzo Ellis goes up against USC with extra effort. 205 Men ' s Basketball I Women ' s Basketball Forget about complicated strategies. The Notre Dame ' s women ' s basketball team wanted to tally some victories, and did just that, but preseason motivation fo- cused on one thing — attaining the program ' s first bid to the NCAA tournament. Everything seemed to be on track for the Irish in the early going. Entering the James Madison game, the squad was 4-1, led by preseaon all-American pick Heidi Bunek and her 19.4 points per game average. Without a doubt, the young team was playing with confidence. But scarcely a minute had passed in that game when Bunek went down with a knee injury; she watched the remainder of the sea- son from the sidelines after under- going surgery. That one blow could have taken a lot of wind out of the team ' s sails, but a bevy of Irish players stepped in to pick up the slack, and the squad has dominated play in the Midwestern Collegiate Conference as a result. Opponents were bombarded by Notre Dame ' s even-handed scoring and had difficulty containing the talented sophomore trio of Karen Robinson, Sara Leibscher, and Krissi Davis. These three women were terrors at both ends of the floor; their consistent play and ver- satility keyed the team ' s success. Robinson, who directed the of- fense from her point guard position, was a catalyst for the Irish, espe- cially on the road. She led the team in scoring while maintaining im- pressive shooting averages from both the field and the foul line. Liebscher shared Robinson ' s accuracy from the field, and she found ways to drive into the lane and create further scoring opportu- nities. She was a great asset to the team this season. And what Liebscher could not do in the low post, Davis did. Among the team ' s leading scorers, Davis used her court sense and ability to " wipe the glass, " as she led the team in rebounding by a considerable margin. The quick Davis was also the team leader in steals. Players like seniors Lisa Kuhns and Diondra Toney added depth and experience to the team. Kuhns, the team ' s three point threat, and Toney used their leadership to help a strong freshman class adjust to the college game. Junior Annie Schwartz also provided some of the spark that helped transform Notre Dame into aTop 20 contender. Some fresh- men, such as Margaret Nowlin and Comalita Hay sbert were able to step in and make an immediate contri- bution. Juniors Cathy Emigholz and Carol Elliot were catalysts coming off the bench, and freshmen Deb Fitzgerald and walk on Mau- reen Nelligan showed promise as well. The squad did not have the single dominant force it had ex- pected going into the season, but the overall team effort made it pos- sible for the team to overcome this adversity. The Irish established themselves as a force to be reckoned with in the M.C.C., and they also earned some national respect. -Molly Mahoney Photos by Pay! Compton 206 Sports A Balanced Attack POISED. Sophomore Sara Liebscher main- tained her composure while directing the of- fense this season. FOR TWO. An unguarded Karen Robinson shoots from the top of the key against the Aces. IN A JAM. Under fierce pressure, sophomore Krissi Davis searches for an open teammate. TEAM MEETING. The team gathers around coach Muffet McGraw for some pointers. FITZ HITS. Amid some traffic, freshman guard Deb Fitzgerald lets loose with a one- handed field goal attempt- 207 Women ' s Basketball 1988 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL, (Front Row) Kiissi Davis, Margaret Nowlin, Comalita Haysbert, Lisa Kuhns. Heidi Bunek, Jennifer Tranel, Annie Schwartz, Cathy Emigholz. (Back Rowl Doug Weglarz (manager). Assistant Coach Dave Glass, Assistant Sandy Botham, Carol Elliott, Deb Fitzgerald. Diondra Toney, Karen Robinson, Sara Liehscher, Assistant Coach Yvette Angel, Head Coach Muffet McGraw. 1988-89 Women ' s Basketball Schedule Mk.xico Nov. 17 NoHTHWESTERN Nov. 29 Virginia Tournament Dec. 2 Marquette Dec. 7 Toledo Dec. 19 St. Joseph ' s Invit. Dec, 29 James Madison Dec, 29 YoLi.VGSTOWN St. Dec, 30 Indiana Jan, 3 Vanderbilt Jan. 8 Old Dominion Jan. 10 EVANSVILLE Jan. 12 St. Louis Jan. 14 Detroit Jan. 19 BlTLER Jan. 21 DePaul Jan. 24 Xavier Jan. 26 Dayton Jan. 28 Detroit Feb. 2 Syracuse Feb. 4 EVANSVILLE Feb. 9 St. Louis Feb. 11 Loyola Feb. 18 Tennessee Feb. 20 Dayton Feb. 23 Xavier Feb. 25 Loyola Mar 2 Butler Mar 5 Muc Championships Mar 10 208 Sports Women ' s Basketball SHOOTING UP. Outstanding guard Sara Liebscher could even do it with one hand this season, as she does here against St. Louis. OFF THE GLASS. Diondra Toney takes a jump shot over her opponent from St. Louis. REACH FOR THE SKY. Junior Annie Schwartz goes above and beyond the call of duty for the ball. 209 Women ' s Basketball Men ' s Swimming The 1988-89 season for the Notre Dame men ' s swim team was one ofups and downs. Led by fourth year head coach Tim Welsh and senior co-captains Brian Vogel and John Froman, the Irish relied on key contributions from a large fresh- man class and returning lettermen to post a winning season. Fresh- men standouts included sprinters Charles Smith and Jim Birming- ham, while Jim Byrne, Brian Rini, Tom Penn, Ed Veome, and Chris Petrillo were among the many con- tributing upperclassmen. The beginning of the season was difficult because repairs on the Rolfs Aquatic Center forced the team into cramped quarters at the Rockne Memorial Pool. Yet the 1988 por- tion of the season was successful. After opening the season with a loss to powerful Texan Christian Uni- versity and a second place finish at the Notre Dame Relays, the Irish captured victories over both Wis- consin-Milwaukee and Ferris State. Notre Dame then finished the first half of the season with a fourth place showing at the National Catholic Championships held at LaSalle University. Christmas break found the Irish training hard in Long Beach, Cali- fornia. While there, the team com- peted at the University of Califor- nia-Irvine Invitational. After re- turning from the trip, the team ti-avelled to Canada to defeat West- ern Ontario, then recoded two more victories against Northern Illinois and Cleveland State. Notre Dame lost a tough meet against arch-rival St. Bonaventure and also dropped a close decision to Ball State. The Irish finished the dual meet season with a victory over Illinois-Chicago to post a season record of 7-4. The 1988-89 swimming season then ct)ncluded with strong showings at both the M.C.C. Conference Cham- pionships in St. Louis and at the Eastern Intercollegiate Champion- ships held in Cleveland, Ohio. -Brian Rini ' i:j ■ ■ 210 Sports Diving In 1988-89 MENS SWIMMING SCHEDULE Texas Chrisitian Nov. 3 Notre Dame Relays Nov. 4 Wisconsin-Milwaukee Nov. 11 Ferris State Nov. 12 Catholic Championships Dec. 1 Villanova Fordham Dec. 4 U.S. 0°EN Dec. 18 UC-Irv!NE Invitational Jan. 6 Western Ontario Jan. 14 Northern Illinois Jan. 18 N D. Mile Meet Invit. Jan. 22 Cleveland State Jan. 26 St. Bonaventure Jan. 28 Ball State Feb. 4 Illinois-Chicago Feb. 7 MCC Championships Feb. 16 Intercollegiate Champs. Mar. 2 NCAA C «vpiONSHiPs Mar. 30 1 988-89 MEN S SWIMMING TEAM. I Front Row i Head Coach Tim Welsh. Dave Ledrick, Bill Schmitz, Brian Vogel, Adam Hirschfeld. Chns Petrillo. Erik Hendrickson. John Froman. Eric Bohdan. ( Second Row) Jim Boutrous. Brian Rini. Jim Byrne, DaveThoman. Mike Messaglia. Tom Penn. Bill Jackoboice. Mark Lowney, Ed V ' eome, Tom Blank, Paul Godfrey iBack Rowi Diving Coach Tim Davis, Roger Rand, Steve Hanson, Jim Birmingham, Karl Peterson, Jim Kress, Charles Smith. Jay Nash, Joe Rentz. Pat Dugan, Manager Andrew Higney, Asst. Coach .Michael Roberts. IN FLIGHT. Diver .Adam Hirshfeld goes into his tuck with a look of pain in the middle of a ditTicult dive. I.l.VE UP. Irish swimmers concentrate on the the race before they enter the water. SPLASH. The familiar letters ND " emerge from the pool as this member of the swim team plugs along. CATCH YOUR BREATH. Swimmer Bill Jackoboice relaxes after a tight race. 211 ME J ' « Swimming Women ' s Swimming I 1988-89 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING TEAM. (Front Rowl Erin Tierney, Tract Johnson, Betsy Baker, Kathy Epping, Kelly Quinn, Tanya Kne, Kathy Quirk, Mary Acampora, Kay Richter. I Second Row i Haed Coach Tim Welsh, Annette Quill, Jean Kelly, Amy Tn , Kathleen McKinney, Trade O ' Connellm, Christy Moston, Gina Mahony, Amy Vogel, Becky Wood, Callie Bolattino, Manager Andrew Higney. iThird Row i Diving Coach Tim Davis, Kris Penn, Jenny Kipp, Heather Winiecki, Jackie Jones, Katie Pamenter, Cyndie Safford. Betsy Knaus, Barbara Praus, Debbie Brandy, Allison Baker, Assistant Coach Mike Roberts. 1989 Women ' s Swimming Schedule Texas Christian Nov. 3 Notre Dame Relays Nov. 4 MiLWAUKE Nov. 11 Ferris State Nov. 12 Catholic Championships Dec. 1 ViLLANOVA FoRDHAM Dec. 4 U.S. Open Dec 18 UC-Irvine Invitational Jan. 6 Western Ontario Jan. 14 N. Illinois Jan. 18 Illinois State Jan. 19 N.D. Mile Meet Invit. Jan. 22 Cleveland State Jan. 26 St. Bonaventure Jan. 28 Ball State Feb. 4 Illinois-Chicago Feb. 7 MCC Champioonships Feb. 16 Intercollegiate Champs Feb. 23 NCAA Championships Ma r 16 Photos Cnurles; GET BACK. Transfer student Amy Tri has been a welcome addition to the swim team ' s backstroking corps, UP FOR AIR. Sophomore Becky Wood sur- faces momentarily during the breaststroke. PARTING THE WATERS. Kathleen Quirk is at home slicing through the pool at the Rolf Aquatic Center. of sports Information 212 Sports Mak!ng a Splash Under the leadership of coach Tim Welsh and co-captains Kelly Quinn and Tracy Johnson, the Notre Uanie women ' s swim team opened its season eager to avenge last year ' s close defeats. Although the loss of top freestyler Amy Darlington and diver Andrea Bonnye was felt, a promising roster of recruits and returning record holders gave the Irish extra depth in important events. Returning individual stars included Becky Wood i breaststroke ). Christy Moston (backstroke), and Tracy Johnson ( freestyle ). Promis- ing freshman recruits, including Katie Pamenter, Heather Winiecki, and divers Allison Baker and Jen- nifer Kipp added to the already strong base. The Irish women kicked off their season with a loss to swimming power Texas Christian, but re- bounded the next day to place sec- ond in the Notre Dame Relay Meet. In December, the Irish travelled to Philadelphia to compete in the National Catholic Invitational. The Irish rested and tapered for this meet, which included strong compe- tition from both the east and west coasts. Excellent performances by Pamenter, Winiecki. Wood, and sophomore transfer student Amy Tri helped pace the Irish to a fourth place finish in the strong field. During the Christmas break, the swim team trained in Long Beach, California, and participated in the University of California Irv- ine Invitational. Shortly after re- turning , the Irish headed east, where they overpowered Cleveland State and St. Bonaventure. The Irish had a particularly strong show- ing at St. Bonaventure, where nearly half of the team recorded season ' s best times. To finish out the season, Notre Dame travelled to W ' est Vir- ginia in late February to compete at the Eastern Intercollegiate Cham- pionships. Fortunately, the Irish are a relatively young team — most of the 88-89 squad will be returning in the fall. With a good recruiting year, and the addition of a scholarship, the program ' s success will surely continue. -Tracy Johnson 213 W. " .■: S ' . ' lMMl lG Hockey The results of this hockey sea- son did not reflect the efforts and dedication of the team members. The Notre Dame hockey squad, fresh off a record breaking 27-4-2 season in 87-88, clawed and scratched its way through a brutal schedule in- cluding games with such power- houses as Western Michigan, Michi- gan, Aj-my, R.P.I. , Boston College, and Alaska-Anchorage. One year after setting a school record for wins with 27, the Irish found themselves breaking records of a different kind as they dropped 26 games. Lance Madson, Notre Dame ' s junior workhorse goalten- der, set a new school record for ca- reer saves in only his third season. Madson was also named to the U.S. National Team that competed at the World University Games in Sofia, Bulgaria. The Irish must overcome the graduation often outstanding sen- iors next season. Perhaps some will say that Notre Dame hockey should not have taken such a large, drastic jump into the depths of top-notch Division I hockey. Nevertheless, the Irish accepted the challenge, something that they must continue to do in the future if Notre Dame is to reach the forefront of the college hockey world. -Rob Bankoske k 214 Sports Stick NG Together y HOME QF U THE FIGHTING IRISH NA FIGURE SKATING CLUB IRISH YOUTH LEAGUE MICHIANA HIGH SCHOOL HOCKE 1988-89 HOCKEY, i First Row I Head Coach Ric Schafer, Rob Bankoske, Andy Slaggert. Roy Bemiss, Matt Hanzel. Mark O Sullivan, Lance Madson. Brian Montgomery, Tim Caddo, Bobby Herber, Robert Bilton. Assistant Coach Tom Carroll- (Second Row i Assistant Coach Scott Cios.selm, Robert Copeland. Pat Arendt. David Bankoske. Michael Leherr, Tim Kuehl, Bruce Haikola, Bruce Guay. Kevin Markovitz, Chris Olson. Bill Lerman, Tom Fitzgerald. Manager Bill Beston. Trainer John WTiitmer. ( Third Row i David Kolata. Scott Vickman. Chris Logue. John Ghia. Lou Zadra. Michael Curry. Mark McClew . Kevin Patrick. Bill Hoelzel. Michael Musty. Craig Kleis, Phil ShafTalo. John Carlin, Steven Hurd, Stickboy Mike Withall 1988-89 Hockey NO Opp W. Michigan 2 8 St. Cloud 3 4 St. Cloud 3 2 Anchorage 3 8 R.I.T. 3 8 R.I.T. 3 2 Dearborn 4 1 Dearborn 3 3 Air Force 6 6 Air Force 3 6 Lake Forest 1 5 Lake Forest 4 8 Merrimack 1 3 Merrimack 3 4 Illinois-Chicago 3 8 Dearborn 2 6 Dearborn 4 5 Illinois-Chicago 1 3 Ferris State 2 4 Ferris State 1 9 R.P.I. 6 Air Force 5 7 Army 2 3 Army 5 2 Boston College 5 7 Merrimack 6 Arizona 9 5 Arizona 9 2 Lake Forest 2 6 Lake Forest 4 2 Canisius 4 Canisius 5 2 Dearborn 6 7 Dearborn 2 5 Michigan 2 6 Michigan 2 5 Lake Forest 7 2 W. Michigan 2 11 Total 10 26 iif Spcirt.- lnfi)rni ON THE DRAW. The Irish players take their positions and prepare for a faceofT in their zone. TIGHT DEFENSE. Solid checking and alert goaltending allow ' the Irish to control the puck and start up ice. COMING UP Senior co-captain Malt Hanzel searches for the open man as Notre Dame goes on the ofTensive attack. KUEHL UNDER PRESSURE. Junior right winger Tim Kuehl readies himself before a face-off. 21 5 Hockey Bengal Bouts January 18 began the first day of classes for the 1989 Spring Se- mester and with this beginning came another: the beginning of practice for the 59th annual Bengal Bouts. The celebrated words of Dom- inic J. " Nappy " Napolitano, " Strong bodies fight, that weak bodies may be nourished, " once again rang out. In the boxing room of the J.A.C.C. , these famed words inspired rookies and veterans alike to sacrifice their time, energy, and bodies for the less fortunate. Two hundred strong men be- gan workouts. After five weeks of intense practice, a mere one hundred and three fighting Irish remained. This being the shortest Bengal train- ing period of all time, many thought that these men would not be as prepared as the legends of the past, but these doubters were mistaken. The tempo for the 59th Annual Bengal Bouts was set early. Action in the first round of bouts was fast and furious, and this pace contin- ued up until the final fight. From the fiyweights to the super heavys, during the semifinal round, the punches flew hard and swift. Two champs were upset during the night ' s events. Chris Balint lost his cruiser weight crown to newcomer Pat Fay, while Bill Angi ' ick lost a close one to sopho- more Sam Elston. The best fight of the night was as " Nappy " would have it; the last. The battle was short and few punches were thrown, but the leather that landed found its mark. A thunderous right hook by senior defensive lineman Steve Roddy dropped former Irish foot- ball player Dan Quinn at 51 seconds of the opening round. Over 3,000 excited fans showed up for the finals of the bouts, as Stepan Center was filled to capac- ity. Michael Noone, the senior president of the Boxing Club, had a chance to join a rare and illustrious quartet of four time champions. Noone did not disappoint his fans, as he won his fourth title when he stopped sophomore Pete Bottini at 1:05 of the third round with a vi- cious right to the ribs. Noone was only one of four boxers to retain titles that Friday night. Junior Douglas Biolchini secured his sec- ond junior middleweight title with a victory over Kurt Lauber. Like- wise, Junior Vance Beckland won his second straight light heavy weight crown with a victory over senior Steve Riedl. The other boxer to successfully defend his title was super heavyweight Brian Shannon, a sophomore offensive guard for the Irish football team. Shannon, a southpaw, used a powerful left hand to beat senior Steve Roddy. In per- haps the closest fight of the night, junior Dave " Sugar " Cane scored a split decision victory over Tim " T- Bone " Reardon in the j unior welter- weight final. And so the 59th Annual Bengal Bouts came to an end with ten new champions, three old, and one super champ. But the real meaning be- hind the Bengal Bouts is not the titles won or the awards received. It is to aid impoverished nations overseas. The donations gathered and raised from the event will be used to rebuild the troubled country of Bangladesh. Reduction of this neediness has been the staggering task of the Holy Cross Missions. Their time and effort is made possible through the continued support of the Bengal Bouts program. Remember we ' re all champs when we help someone less fortunate. -Doug Biolchini 216 Sports Fighting For Charity MIGHTY MIKE. With his third round victory liver Pete Bottini, senior Mike Noone gained his fourth title in as many attempts. .SQUAKINC; OFF. Tom Stahl and Doug Biol- chini exchange blows during a semifinal bout. CETYOUR HANDS UP. AwaryKurtLauber stays on his guard in early Bengal Bouts SWEET VICTORY. Dave ' Sugar " Kane raises his arm in e. (ultation after winning the deci- sion over Dave Elder, 217 Bengal Bouts Wrestling 1 The 1988-89 wrestling season was a campaign of milestones for the Irish. Jerry Durso became the all-time winningest wrestler in Notre Dame history, and Andy Radenbaugh reached thirty wins in a season faster than any Irish wres- tler had before him. Co-captains Durso and Chris Geneser asserted themselves as perhaps the most talented roommate duo in all of collegiate wrestling by finishing their senior years first and second on the Irish career victories list. Pat Boyd, after fighting knee and shoul- der injuries for three seasons, re- turned to the lineup ranked fifth in the country at 142 pounds, and wrestled with such fire that it al- most seemed like he had never left. Now almost a regular in the top twenty, the Irish wresting team achieved their highest ever national ranking. Fran McCann, in his fifth year as head coach, at last made Notre Dame a name to be feared and respected in the wrestling world. Although they brought a very young team to the mat (their lineup contained three sophomores and as many as four freshmen at some meets), the Irish sprinted to a 6-0 start that rated them thirteenth in the country in some polls, and ended the season with yet another show- ing in the NCAA tournament. Such success was just the thing McCann had hoped to bring to Notre Dame when he arrived five years ago. Now, having attracted some of the finest talent and fiercest opponents the nation has to offer, it appears as though McCann has brought big- time wrestling to Notre Dame to stay. -Kevin Guilfoile OVER THE TOP, Mark Gerardi wrestles a strong opponent from Indiana University. A VIEW TO A KILL. Pat Boyd competes on a Notre Dame mat at the Joyce Arena. HEAD TO HEAD. Pat Boyd goes head to head with a competitor from Miami of Ohio, 218 Sports On the Mat 219 Wrestling 4 Men ' s Fencing The 1989 men ' s fencing team matched the high standards set by last year ' s club. In 1988, the men ' s team finished second in the NCAA tournament. This year, with all but one starter returning and some very talented newcomers, the Irish have were up for winning the NCAA com- petition. The team is led by head coach Mike DeCicco, with help from assistant coaches Yves Auriol , Mike Manx, Don Johnson, and Adam Zyczkowski. The foil team is guided by jun- ior captain Joel Clark. The Irish foil team is perhaps the finest in the country, with top fencers Yehunda Kovacs, Derek Holeman, Phil Leary, and Colin Gumbs. The sabre team, lead by two year captain Tim Collins, will pose a serious threat to any opposition. Top caliber fencers such as Geoff Rossi, Lesek Nowosielski, Dan Yu, and Chris Baguer are an ominous force on the strip. The epee team rounds out the Irish arsenal and is captained by Ted Fay. The epee team, previously known as the weak link, surely disproves this nickname. Anchored by seniors Ted Fay and Todd Grif- fee, with strong support from Mark Gugel, David Calderhead, and M ark Lawless, the Irish epeeists will complete the Irish attack. -Kent Kroener 220 Sports On The Cutting Edge GOING FOR THE KILL. GeofFRossi takesa big lunge as he attmpts to finish off an oppo- nent. UNMASKED. Always a gentleman, sopho- more Phil Leary salutes the judges and his opponent before his match. TO THE POINT. Tags such as this one against Notre Dame fencers were relatively rare during the team s excellent season. TOUCHE. Todd GnfTee parried his way to numerous victories over stiff competition. .6? 5 P 3.D, M. A l P- CI, ill 19s - ' I MKNS FENCING TEAM. iFirst Row Assistant Coach Adam Zyczkowski, DavKlC ildiThead. Mark l.awlcs.-,, I uI.Iki Hishin.Mark Gugcl. Ted Fay, Todd Griflee. Paul Vogt, Derek Holeman. Jose Aldeanueva-Leste, A.-sistant Coach Mike Marx- uSecond Kowi Assistant Coach Yves Auriol. Assistant Coach Don .Johnson. David (iarcia, Kent Kroener. Yehunda Kovacs. Joel Clark, Colin Gumhs, Edouard Lefevre. Thomas Clare, Fred Trayers. Michael Trisko. Phil Leary. Assistant Manager Burn. iThird Row) Thuy LeDinh. Henry Chnu, Edward Bauer. GeofT Kerngan, Geoff Rossi. Leszek Nowosielski. David Kirby. Steve Rawlings. Jim Kowalski. Dan Yu. Tim Collin.- , Cnstian Bauer, Manager Bob Keane 1988 Men ' s Fencing Schedule USFA Collegiate Open Jan. 14-15 Chicago Jan, 22 Lawrence Jan. 22 Minnesota Jan. 22 Wisconsin Jan. 22 Michigan-Dearborn Jan. 22 Oberlin Jan. 22 Wayne State Feb. 3 Detroit Feb. 4 Tri-State Feb. 4 E. Michigan Feb. 4 Michigan Feb. 4 Oakland Feb. 4 Cleveland State Feb. 4 Case Western Reserve Feb. 11 Northwestern Feb. 11 Ohio State Feb. 11 Vanderbilt Feb. 11 CSU-Long Beach Feb. 11 Junior Olympics Feb. 17-20 Wayne State Feb. 24 Michigan State Feb. 25 Illinois Feb. 25 Purdue Feb. 25 Great Lakes Mar. 4 Midwest Regional Mar. 11 NCAA Championships Mar. 30 221 Men ' s Fencing Women ' s Fencing Anyone who followed the women ' s fencing team last year knows that they had a great season. The team posted an impressive record and ended the season ranked number two in the nation and just missed back to back national cham- pionships. This year ' s squad, how- ever, would be without two key fencers: star Molly Sullivan was lost to graduation, while Ann Baretta enrolled in the foreign stud- ies program and travelled abroad. The loss of two key fencers usually means that the team will be down the next year, but this is not the case with the 1988-89 team. Coach Yves Auriol has the team well drilled and is making a serious run at the national championship. The team is led by senior captain Janice Hynes. She has not only the talent, but the experience that is so important to any team. Her experi- ence is especially needed, since the number two fencer is freshman Heidi Piper. Hynes and Piper are constantly battling each other for the top spot, and the tandem of senior experience and freshman spunk combine for a one-two punch that few teams can withstand. Kristen Kralicek and Brenda Leisure are the numbers three and four fencers, respectively. These two add further depth and talent to a team that is already in contention for its second national champion- ship in three years. The team is composed of eleven members, seven of whom are expected to monogram. Considering this fact, the future of Notre Dame ' s women ' s fencing appeal ' s bright. -Don Ritschard 222 Sports Leaving Their Mark STICK AXD MOXT. Senior Knstin Kralicek unges boldly in hopes of securing a point. IN CLOSE. An Irish fencer goes toe to toe with an opponent. GOING FOR THE THROAT. Tara Kelly can t react quick enough, as an opponent nails her on the chin. .ALL SMILES. Foilist Rachel Haugh is re- laxed prior to her match, but she ' s all business when competition begins. 223 Women ' s Fencing I Spring Sports Notre Dame ' s spring sports season was marked by change and improvement. First year baseball coach Pat Murphy led his team to success and the Midwest Collegiate Conference champion- ship. The men ' s golf team, headed by new coach Noel O ' Sullivan, had an impressive rec- ord, while the women golfers, in their first season of varsity play, performed exception- ally. Another new- comer, Kevin Corrigan, took over at the helm of a lacrosse team coming off its win- ningest season ever. And while Irish tennis star Cece Cahill was volleying her way to the NCAA tourna- ment, the Softball team prepared to make its debut at the varsity level. -Ken Boehm 224 Sports A Time of Transition BACKHAND BLAST. Kim Pacella of the women ' s tennis team follows through on a return shot. STRONG ARM. Pitcher Mike Pasilla rears back and burns a fastball into home. KEEPING PACE. Runner Sam Home pulls in front of his competition at the Loftus Track. READY FOR ANYTHING. The new Notre Dame Softball team is counting on the steady defensive play of players like Mia Faust and Dawn Boulac. 225 Spring Highlights Baseball The Notre Dame baseball team, under the direction of coach Pat Murphy, has entered a new era. In only his first year, Coach Murphy has led his team to a record 39-22 season. Much of the team ' s success can be attributed to standout play- ers such as Pat Pesavento , Tim Hutson and Dan Peltier. More im- portantly, however, the team gained its recognition simply through good work habits and dedication toward improvement. The team ' s hard work turned into positive results as the season progressed. After a slow start, the team quickly began to realize its poten- tial, and consistency evolved. At one point during the year, the team won a record 16 games in a row. Twice, the " never say die " club scored 9 runs in the last inning to earn a victory. Visiting pitchers had to face a Notre Dame team with an im- pressive .307 batting average. The pitching staff was led by four strong starters, all of whom will be return- ing this year. The biggest accomplishment of the past year was winning the Mid- west Collegiate Conference Cham- pionship during the regular season. As a result, Notre Dame played host to the M.C.C. tournament for the first time in the baseball team ' s his- tory. Hopefully it will not be the last time. After all, it ' s only the begin- ning of a new era in Irish baseball -Mike Passilla Photos by Notre Dame PhiikigrH|jit SEE YA! James Sass takes a mighty swing and connects . THROWING HEAT. Irish pitcher Bnan Piotrowicz gets ready to mow down an oppos- ing batter. 226 Sports It ' s only the Beginning 1988 Baseball ND OfiO ND Opp ND Opp ND Opp O.t 14 11 Beimel 8 2 Xavier 7 6 Tni-SiAiE 8 2 Djrt 6 9 BeihEl 2 1 Purdue 7 11 Tri-State 16 5 W»KE F0«EST 10 17 Wisconsin 2 9 Northwestern 5 Illinois-Chicago a 1 W«E FOOEST 5 10 Sutler 5 1 Detroit 9 8 Illinois-Chicago 8 4 lV »«i 1 10 Butler 3 2 Detroit 12 11 Ball State 13 4 •.. ' .i 4 7 Chicago State 3 1 Detroit 12 14 Ball State 2 G.ii; ' . 10 Chicago State 3 Detroit 16 11 Chcago 11 2 Sc ««o 10 Dayton 3 Western Michigan 10 28 Chicago 8 5 SC «EM£R 19 2 Dayton 12 2 IUPU-Inoianapolis 5 10 BUUER 11 6 Si. Edwahos 4 5 Dayton 3 2 Michigan State 1 13 Detroit 4 5 TekAS-LoTHERAN 7 3 Dayton 2 4 Michigan State 5 6 EVANSVILLE 2 9 Tekas-L jtheran 8 2 BowiiNG Green 11 7 Illinois-Chicago 8 1 Valparaiso 6 5 ■. . -..■iWOBD 2 10 N.E. Illinois 5 4 Illinois-Chicago 8 1 Xavier 6 1 16 2 Xavier 14 2 Purdue 5 2 St. Mary ' s 1 3 Sr Mary ' s 6 7 Xavier 13 4 Valparaiso 10 2 Total 39 22 IN THERE. Mike Moshier dives back to the bag and picks up a little dirt. 227 Baseball Track and Field •I 1988 TRACK TEAM Jason Bennett Bill Borgus Chris Matteo Greg Matteo Tim Brown Mike Burns Chris McGuire Steve McLaughlin Chris Bush Ryan Cahill Tom Mick Brad Moening John Cole Chris Componovo Frank Montabon Rick Muench Steve Culbert Richard Gulp Rick Mulvey Mike Napier Chuck Curley Paul Delave Mike Nead Rick Noble John Dellafiora Peter DeMeo Mike O ' Connor Shane O ' Flaherty Brian Driscoll Paul DuVair Joe O ' Leary Tom O ' Rourke Dave Dwortz Tim Ehrman Tony Ragunas Ron Regnery Sam Elston John Evans John Reilly Mike Rogan Robert Fern Robert Fitzgerald Matt Ronzone James Sarnecky Dan Garrett Andrew Gordon Yan Searcy Anthony Smith Robert Graham Robert Harris Jeff Smith Tim Smith Bill Hobbs John Jacobs Mike Smoron John Sorenson Mike Jennings Pat Kearns Nick Sparks Dan Stopar Kirbv Kinghorn Tom Kraus James Suttle Troy Thibodeaux Mark Lavery John Lawlor Jim Varga Xavier Victor Chris Lucey Tom Macken David Warth Glenn Watson Matt Mancini Ron Markezich John Whelan Kevin Whelan OVER THE TOP. Glen Watson hurdles ahead with perfect technique. UP.UP AND AWAY. John Jacobs starts his climb to the sky in the pole vault event. 228 Sports Run and Jump Expectations of the 1988 Track Team ran high with the opening of the Loftus All-Sports F ' acility — an unbeatable indoor facility to train and race upon. With this new fifth of a mile indoor track at its disposal, the Notre Dame Track program looked to turn up the tempo and generate some outstanding perform- ances. By looking at the year-end statistics, one can see that they succeeded with the production of three school records, an NCAA All American, and an Academic All American. Next up on the schedule was the Indoor Central Collegiate Con- ference Championships, where the Irish Distance Medley Relay team of David Warth, Robert Harris, Mike OConner. and Dan Garrett cap- tured honors. At the Indiana Inter- collegiate Championships, the fol- lowing weekend, outstanding per- formances were turned again by Dan Garrett and Ron Markezich as they won the 3000m. The Irish then returned home for the Alex Wilson Invitational where freshman Pat- rick Kearns garnered first place in the 500m with a fine time of 14:40, and freshman Robert Harris won the 200 meter in 21.9. The Irish also .- wept the 300 meter with Peter DeMeo winning it in 34.8. The best I rish high jumper on the season was John Cole with a jump of seven feet. After Spring Break the team moved on to the outdoor part of the season which was highlighted by several strong individual perform- ances. In particular, at the Stan- ford Invitational, team captian Dan Garrett qualified for the NCAA championships by devastaing his year-old Irish school record with a time of 13:53. 16 — his former record was 14:10.7. The old standard was also broken by Mike O ' Connor and Ron Markezich, as they finished close behind Garrett with times of 13:58 and 14:00 respectively. Gar- rett ' s time stood as one of the top ten collegiate 5000m on the year. Another solid performance was put in by Jeff Smith in the long jump at the Indiana Intercollegiates. His jump of 25-3 " — albeit wind aided — was good enough for second place. As the season drew to a close, the Irish travelled to Yale for the Outdoor IC4A Championships. In theis meet. Rick Mulvey destroyed the solid competition in the 3000m steeplechase, as he ran a school record 8:47.32, just off the NCAA qualifying mark. Freshman Ryan Mihalko took third in the javelin throw with a heave of 2 18 ' -3 ' . Tom Mick set a schhol record with a fine toss in the hammer throw, but Mike Mulvey, just missed the NCAA mark. Also at this meet, the 1600m relay team of Richard Culp, Robert Harris. David Warth, and Yan Searcy advanced to the finals against serious competition, as did Glenn Watson in the 110m high hurdles. As a team the Irish placed 11th out of a field of 121 teams, one of its better finishes at this compe- tition. Tom Mick, whose stellar per- formance in the classroom as well as on the field earned him Academic All-American status, won the ham- mer throw. These individual efforts allowed the team to put together its best showing as it finished second overall. The end of the season came with Dan Garrett ' s running at the NCAA Track and Field Champion- ships in Eugene, Oregon where his finish in the 5000m earned him All- American status. A solid perform- ance to end a solid year of Track and Field. -Chris Lucey •til CT urtesy of Sports Informal AIRBORNE. Xavier Victor takes to the air in his longjump. 229 Track and Field Men ' s Tennis The Men ' s Tennis Team started the spring season with a bang, de- feating Southern and Northern IIH- nois and opening to a 4-0 record. The Irish then lost their next three matches, playing an up andd down season. Notre Dame finished with a 17- 13 mark that could have easily have been 21-9 as the team chopped four 5-4 squeakers. A 6-3 win over Pur- due was a mid-season highlight as the Irish swept all the doubles. Team captain Dan Walsh Paul Daggs, and Sean O ' Brien closed out their collegiate careers leaving behind a solid nucleus made of Brian Kalbas, Dave Reiter, Mike Wallace, Ryan Wenger, Paul Odland, and Dave Kuhlman to begin the 1989 season. Dan Walsh ' s strongbaseline play, Paul Dagg ' s doubles skills and Sean O ' Brien ' s overall hustle and determination will be missed but coach Bob Bayliss can look to the scrappiness of Brian Kalbas, the power of Dave Reiter and the fore- hands of Paul Odland and Dave Kuhlman to improve the 1989 mark. With top recruit Dave Dilucia coming in, the 1989 season should provide much excitement and the Irish could possibly gain a NCAA playoff berth. Coach Bayliss will be depending on the talent of DiLucia and the experience of the rest of the team to provide successful future seasons. -Albert Naranjo FIERCE FOREHAND, Dave Reiter shows a touch of style in his swing and a look of concentration on his face. REACHING FOR THE SKY. Brian Kalbas leaves his feet for an overhand smash on his way to winning another victory for the Fight- ing Irish. Photos by Nor.re Dame Photographic 230 Sports Swinging Away 1988 MENS TENNIS: i Front Rowi Daiid Kuhlman, Ryan Wenger. Paul Odiand, Mike Wallace. Sean O ' Bnen, Dan Walsh, Paul Daggs, Dave Reiter, Shaun Sparknian. Brian Kalbas, Nader Samii. (Back Row) Bob Bayliss, Matt Dobbs, John Sordi. John Padg- ett. Pat Wal. ' ih. Ron Shasliv. Jim Kilway. Arnel Gallanosa. Xavier Serrano, Steve Shemwell, Tim Kalbas, John Rubrich. 1988 Men ' s Tennis ND Op p. Western Michigan 9 Boston College 5 4 Southern Illinois 7 2 Harvard 2 7 Northern Illinois 5 1 Army 8 1 Toledo 9 Hawaii 5 4 Northwestern 1 8 Ball State 2 7 Iowa 2 7 Michigan State 4 5 Miami (Ohio) 3 6 Southern Illinois 4 5 Purdue 6 3 Louisville 6 Colorado 3 6 Bradley 8 1 Cincinnati 9 Indiana State 8 1 Bowling Green 9 Ohio 7 2 Marquette 9 Kalamazoo 4 5 Ohio State 2 7 Wisconsin 1 8 Penn State 4 5 Illinois State 3 6 M. I.T. 8 1 Total 16 13 HERE IT COMES. Junior Sean O Bricn pre- pares to smash his little yellow friend. 231 Men ' s Tennis Women ' s Tennis The Women ' s Tennis Team ended its 1988 spring season on an impressive note. Irish NCAA quali- fier CeCe Cahill was awarded the title of Midwest Region Rookie-of- the-Year. This helped her achieve a ranking as the 40th women ' s player in the country. Aware of the talent as well as the youth of her team, fourth year coach Michelle Gelfman limited fall competion in order to strengthen her players. With five freshmen, and only one senior, Natalie Illig, the team is fraught with growing potential. The goal of the fall sea- son was to mold that potential into a formidable line up. The women opened their fall season with a freshmen domination of the Indiana University Midwest Fall Invitational. Returning home to defeat Bowling Green, they then travelled to St. Louis for the Mid- west Collegiate ConferenceTour- nament. Looking at the overall year for the team, Natalie Illig believes, " Our fall months were meant to work hard in order to build a stronger and tighter team. We needed to become a team that could not only hold our own in the spring, but one that could make an impact. Our spring schedule was unbelieva- bly tough. " The spring season was indeed " unbelievably tough. " Upon return- ing from Christmas break, the women started play immediately by hosting the Eck Doubles Classic. Travelling in November to the Rice Tennis Classic, the ladies took on top twenty teams including power house Texas A M. Their spring va- cation could not exactly be termed a vacation. Heading to the West coast, the women dueled with California States at Los Angles and Fullerton, San Diego State, the University of California at Irvine and the Univer- sity of Pennsylvania. Ultimately, the lady Irish began to forge a path that can only lead to an impressive showing in the NCAA tournament. -Suzann Waters BRUSHING UP. Before the match, Ahce INTHESWING, KnstyDoranfollowsthrough Lohrer and Pal OByrne take time out to prove on a return shot. V they ' re not camera .shy. 232 Sports I Netting the NCAA HOT SMASH. Patricia O Byrne fires a tough shot at her opponent. VOMENS TKNNI.S TEAM, i Front Row i Anne Marie Dega, Kristy Doran, Pat OByrne, j Tyler Musleh. Natalie Illig. Kim Pacella.CeCeCahill. (Back Row I VickiButh I Manager i. ; Clark. Ann Bradshaw. Tracy Barton.. Cathy Bradshaw. Resa Kelly, Alice Lohrer. (ichelle Gelfman i Coach i 1988 Women ' s Tennis ND 0pp. Michigan State 5 4 Wisconsin 1 8 FuRMAN 9 Colorado 1 7 Miami (Ohio) 2 7 Illinois 1 8 Ohio State 2 7 Michigan 4 5 Cal. St.-Northridge 8 1 Colorado 1 5 UNLV 1 6 Alabama 2 7 Princeton 6 3 Utah 2 7 Eastern Michigan 6 3 Northwestern 3 6 Toledo 8 1 Purdue 8 S.I.U.-Eowardsville 3 6 N.W. Missouri State 6 Western Michigan 6 3 Total 9 12 233 Women ' s Tennis Lacrosse jj fe? 1- LACROSSE TEAM. ( Front Row ) Vince Vitale, Chris Rawley, Mike Sennet, Rob Lynn. Dave Barnard, JefTShay, John Burtis, Art Brady, John McNicholas, Tom Lannahan, Randy McDonald, Matt McQuillan, Eamon MacAnney, Jeff Glazier, Mike Quigley, Dave Carey, Brian McHugh. (Back Row) Manager Dan Smith, Manager " Tex " , Pete Gillin, Jeff Solomon, Dave Kidder, Doug Spencer, Mark Healy, Mark Rizzeri, Warren Sanger, John Olmstead, Kevin O ' Connor, Brendan Cahill, Mark Brady, John Kennedy, Coach Rich O ' Leary, Coach Dave Cemy. 1988 LACROSSE TEAM ND Opp. Colo. School 12 8 Colo. College 10 7 Air Force 8 14 Colo. Univ. 15 3 WOOSTER 14 4 Windy City 10 4 Michigan 17 7 Lake Forest 11 6 Kenyon 7 6 Lake Forest 11 7 Denison 6 14 Wittenberg 14 6 Ohio Wesleyan 1 17 Michigan State 10 7 Ohio State 4 6 Total 11 4 SOME TOUCiH DEFENSE Goalie Matt McQuillan and Randy McDonald hold Michi gan State at bay. lit fi ♦• " .Sf « 234 Sports Reaching New Heights Varsity Head Coach Rich O ' Leary was undoubtedly pleased with the 1988 Lacrosse season, as Notre Dame finished with its most successful record ev ;r. The team ' s 11-4 mark was highlighted by a dramatic 8-5 victory over power- house Michigan State. Although the Fighting Irish could not muster enough firepower to defeat Ohio State University in the Great Lakes Championship game, they did share part of the conference crown. The team ' s successes also included vic- tories over Kenyon and Colorado College. The team ' s accomplishments were also accentuated by several individual achievements. Offensive attackman John Olmstead led the team in scoring and also received Academic All- American honors. Tri- captains Art Brady, Tom Lanahan, and John McNicholas provided outstanding leadership, while de- fensemen Doug Spencer and Kevin O ' Connor also made significant con- tributions to the team. Reflecting back on the season. Coach O ' Leary said, " For me this season has been one of the most enjoyable ever, working with such a dedicated group of athletes. " For the 1989 campaign, the Irish will be guided by new coach- ing, headed by Kevin Corrigan. Coach O ' Leary, who stepped down because of non-varsity com- mittments, has left the future of Notre Dame Lacrosse in experienced hands. Hailing from the University of Virginia, Coach Corrigan has the knowledge to take the Irish to new heights and the elusive NCAA Divi- sion I tournament. This year ' s squad, led by tri-captains Doug Spencer, John Olmstead, and Kevin O ' Connor, and seniors Mark Healy, Warren Sanger, and Brendan Cahill, is rapidly making progress towards picking up where they left off last year. -Dave Barnard -Kristin Orlando ARMED AND DANGEROUS. Dave Carey knows how use his stick 235 Lacrosse Men ' s Golf The 1988-89 Notre Dame Men ' s Golf Team has a new look. For the first time in fifteen years, the Irish are not coached by Noel O ' SuUivan, who had a career record of 30-3 in dual matches. Taking over the helm is George Thomas, the head P.G.A. Professional at Elcona Country Club. Coach Thomas brings with him seven Indiana Seniors titles, three Indiana Player of the Year Awards, and a membership in the Indiana Golf Hall of Fame. As Coach Thomas says, his competition has given him a knowl- edge of golf " that you just don ' t read about. " And when Thomas ' experi- ence is added to a team that is returning nine often members from the 1987-88 season, is is apparent that the Notre Dame Men ' s Golf Team is ready for success. Two players the Irish turn to for leadership are Senior Co-cap- tains Doug Giorgio and Pat Mohan Giorgio, from Savannah, Georgia, has been a mainstay of the golf team during his college career. He wa.s selected as MVP his sophomore yeaiv Pat Mohan, a Mission " Viejo, Cali- fornia resident, earned the MVP award last year, in addition to being selected for the Academic All- Ameri - can team. Also returning to the experi- enced lineup are senior long-ball hitter Mike Lynch, consistent jun- iors D.J. Romano, Terry Berland. Bobby Kloska, and Jim Troutman, and the dynamic sophomore duo of Paul Nolta and Pat Kusek, both of whom performed exceptionally well in their first year of collegiate golf play. The four freshmen on this year ' s team are bound to receive valuable experience and knowledge from these veteran players and from their rookie coach. Such experience is the main ingredient for a success- ful golf program. -D.J. Romane SWEET STROKE. Doug Giorgio cranlts the bail down the fairway. Photos by Notrf Danif PhotnKraphi ' Z ri2imi)Rr 236 Sports a Teeing Off I ;i iLFTEAM. I Front Row ijim Troutman. Pat Kusek. Bobby Kloska, D .! Rumano, Mike Lynch, i Back Row i Paul Nolta. Tcrrv Bcrland. Pat Mohan. Doug Giort,no, Hick r..niull , ( ' ...ah XocI OSullivan 1988 Men ' s Golf Team Finish Western Michigan 1st Glen Oaks Classic 1st Indiana Intercollegiate 2nd Irish Invitational 8th Buckeye Fall Classic 9th Riddle Flager College 1st Palm Coast invitational 11th Colonel Classic 11th Lewis University 1st Purdue Invitational 3rd Kepler Intercollegiate 23rd Spartan Invitational 9th Midwestern Invitational 12th 1 Women ' s Golf Noti ' e Dame ' s Women ' s Golf Team began their first season as a varsity sport with a solid start. With a total of nine women on the team there was playing time as well as alot of work for all. Practices were held every weekday and, during the colder off season, indoor practices were held several times a week. First year coach Tom Hanlon guided the women with the aid of George and Joe Thomas, Pro and Assistant Pro at Elcona Country Club. A major advantage of Women ' s Golf rising to the varsity level is the additional funding. The team has been provided with new equipment and better travel opportunities in order to upscale their competitive play. From this new sense of organi- zation and increased confidence in their ability to participate on a varsity level the the team has be- come much stronger. At the end of their five tourna- ment fall season, sophomore Kristin Kolozar said, " team spirit grows with each tournament, and the team will improve each season as we get even more comfortable with our new varsity status. " While the team did not finish first in their fall tournaments, the women did come up with some good middle finishes enabling them to look to a future full of impressive varsity play. -Suzann Waters ON THE BEACH. Senior captain Melissa Houk kicks up some sand as she gets herself out of a trap. 238 Sports On the Varsity Level V V •». t. i. v ' 1988WOMENS GOLF TEAM. (Front Rowi, Liz Poden, Kris Lazar. Kerne Wagner. I Back Row I. Coach Tom Hanlon, Pandora Fecko, Melissa Houk, Kristin Kolesar, Carolyn Burke, Heidi Hansan, Roberta Bryer. 1988 Women ' s Golf Event Place Lady Irish Invitational 7th Indianapolis Invitational 4th Illinois State Invitational 10th Lady Northern Invitational 10th Michigan State Invitational 19th t==: PULL THAT PIN! Heidi Hansen clears the way so Bert Bryer ' s putt can find its way into the hole. CLASSIC SWING. Captain KerneWagner watches her drive sail toward the green. 239 Women ' s Golf Softball AMY AT THE BAT. With perfect form, sopho- more Amy Raczkowski stands in the batter ' s box and awaits the pitch. HANDS DOWN. Sophomore third baseman Kathy V ' ernetti ensures that nothing will get past her by keeping her milt on the ground. THROWING SMOKE. Pitcher Barb Mooney takes a big wind up and hums one towards home plate. HUDDLE UP. This years softball team is a closelv knit unit both on and off the field. 240 Sports Up At Bat 1989 SOFTBALL SCHEDULE University of Southern Indiana Mar. 6 Kentucky Wesleyan College Mar. 7 EvANSviLLE Tournament Mar. 10-11 St. Mary ' s College Mar. 17 St. Joseph ' s Mar. 23 Rensselaer Mar. 23 Dayton Mar. 25 Butler Mar. 27 Detroit Mar. 29 Loyola Mar. 31 Wisconsin Apr. 1 Green Bay Apr. 1 McHenry College Apr. 2 College of St. Francis Apr. 5 MCC Tournament Apr. 7-9 St. Mary ' s College Apr. 11 Bethel Apr. 12 Valparaiso Apr. 13 College of Lake County Apr. 15 University of Illinois-Chicago Apr. 17 Depaul Tournament Apr. 21-23 Grace College Apr. 24 Loyola Apr. 25 Marquette Apr. 29 Depaul May 2 North Central College May 3 Valparaiso May 4 1989 SOFTBALL TEAM Dawn Boulac Rachel Crossen Mia Faust Meagan Fay Amy Folsom Tammy Goodwin Monica Heller Ruth Kmak Marie Liddy Melissa Linn Michele Miller Barbara Mooney Elaine Mulligan Stephanie Nomura Terri Proksch Amy Raczkowski Laurie Sommerlad Mary Verardi Kathy Vernetti " Where s Kenee ' . ' ' is one of the many questions one could ask about the Notre Dame Women ' s Fastpitch Softball Club of 1988. One could also ask about the record and the statistics. However, the most im- portant fact about the team was just that-it was a team rather than a club. The members of the club were part of the transition year in which Softball, foitnerly a club sport, moved onto the varsity level. Although the club problems of low funds, late practice times, and no home field were still prevalent, the team be- gan to condition, practice in the new Loftus facility, and play a more chal lenging schedule. Indeed, the record was not the most impressive, but the women of the squad cer- tainly enjoyed a season worth re- membering. Some of the high- lights included the addition of an ex-varsity field hockey player to the team and the cold road trip to Chi- cago to play " snow softball. " The leadership of the four club officers (Barb Mooney, Terri Proksch, Mia Faust, and Tammy Goodwin) and the two gi-eat coaches, Joe and Kathy Speybroeck, were key elements to the team ' s success and fun. This year, the first varsity women ' s squad should enjoy more success, with the addition of tal- ented freshmen and the rigorous conditioning under Dianna. As for Renee, she is still out in left field. -Cecilia Bryer 241 Softball Managers and Trainers Behind the Scenes Some people just don ' t get any respect. Seldom does a week pass by when Notre Dame fans have nothing to celebrate. The victories of the football team, the basketball team, and all the other Notre Dame teams continually provide Irish supporters with a reason to cheer. It is somewhat ironic that behind each of these athletic squads is another strong unit, a team which rarely hears the roar of the crowd and never receives attention in national headlines. Nevertheless, the Notre Dame managers and trainers are just as important to success as the players in the game. Being a student manger is by no means a glamorous job; head football manager Mike Green leads a group that spends several hours a week repairing equipment, shag- ging balls, fetching water bottles, and even making travel arrange- ments. Obviously, the managers CONFERENCE TIME. Head manager Mike Creen listens to every word between Coach I.ou Holtz and Tony Rice. possess a great deal of dedication, as they donate much of their time and energy while receiving very little recognition. The Notre Dame trainers also make their contributions " be- hind the scenes. " It is they who tape the players in the locker rooms and ice the numerous injuries to knee, elbow, and face. In short, the train- ers handle any physical problems that arise, ensuring that Notre Dame ' s teams will be able to com- pete in the next game, meet, or match. Undoubtedly, the high qual- ity of this university ' s athletic pro- gram is due in large part to the unseen efforts of the managers and trainers. Irish backers recognize the mark of a great team; it is a group which concentrates on doing the little things well. Surely, the Notre Dame managers and trainers qualify as such a team. -Ken Boehm »i . IANAG EKS. I Front Row i Francisco Rodriguez. Tony Talarico. Greg Leininger. John Greicu. Jim Scazzero, Mike Caputo. i Second Row ) Beatriz Cruz. Ann Hart. Jeanne Lewanski, KellyAnne Keeley, Juhenne Bollerud, Chris Tolle. Kris Blachin.ski. Anne Marie Waldron. Peggy O ' Hara. Terry Pringle. (Third Rowi Phil Gibbon. Kevin Mercado. Steve Mark. Luke Lovell. Adam Mulac. Mark B Tne. Paul Dankoski. Tom Nevala. Teresa Gianoli. Franco Dooley, Romeo Vasquez. Chris Ritterbusch. Mike Green. (Forth Row) Shawn Wilks. Rich Delia Pietra. Mike O Hara. Steve Nytes. Tim Amata. Mark Staelgraeve, Ed Tierney, Bob Schiewe. Scott DellOsso, Simon Herbert, Doug Weglarz, Peter Witty. Shawn Patrick, John Early. Pat Quenan. 243 Managers Trainers Cheerleading This year ' s cheerleading team is a prime example of the famous Notre Dame spirit. After trying out and praticing in the spring, the team returned to school two weeks early in order to sharpen their acrobatic skills. They then attended a na- tional cheerleading camp, where they were voted the most fun and spirited squad. This year ' s team is not only enthusiastic, but young. Fourteen of the nineteen cheerlead- ers are first year members, four of whom were added shortly after school began. With seven home football games and an amazing season, it was the perfect time to try to increase crowd participation. The cheerleaders are a very active group. The team practices daily in preparation for the pep rallies, games, Saturday bookstore performaces, and charity fund rais- ers. Cheerleaders are visible at numerous other sporting events as well, including basketball and vol- leyball games. Like other varsity sports, cheer- leading requires a great deal of ef- fort. Members of the squad work diligently on their gymnastics in order to be more noticeable and ef- fective as they lead cheers. Rou- tines, gimmicks, and stunts help keep the crowd going during lulls in the action. Despite several injuries this year, the cheerleading team still managed to provide fans with thrills and excitement while root- ing the Irish to victory. With the abundance of young faces on this year ' s squad, it appears that the renowned Notre Dame spirit will be carried far into the future. -Don Stager -Ken Boehm STRONG SUPPORT. Kristen Komyatte h;, complete faith that her teammates will cati her fall 244 Sports Rallying the Troops CHEERLEADERS, i Front i Leprechaun Ray Lopez. I First Row) Kates Zarko. Marge Ball, Michelle Paraiso, Stephanie Hayashi, Claudia Limardo, Kristen Komyatte. Kathleen Kelly, Sinead Ripiey. Kelli Phelan. i Second Row I Kevin Suggs. Don Stager, Frederick Achecar, Don Gomez, Brendan Teehan, Todd Parker. John Romney, GeofTKohles, Nick Faumer. Photos by Joe V ' ltacco ONTOPOFTHINGS. Leprachaun Ray Lopez cranks out one pushup for ever - Insh point to the deUght of the crowd during Notre Dame ' s victory over Miami. 1 245 Cheerleading I No N- Varsity Athletics The Club Scene I . We ' ve all had that same dream; how many times have we imagined ourselves scoring the winning touch- down, landing the knockout punch, or kicking the decisive goal? Most of us, however, are not varsity caliber athletes, and our dreams would largely remain unrealized were it not for a well known Notre Dame organization — Non- Varsity Athlet- ics. Intramural and club sports at this university allow students to experience the thrill of competition at an organized level. They receive little attention, nor do they seek it; the majority of non-varsity athletes strive simply to better themselves, to see how far they can go. Most clubs invite even beginners to par- ticipate, affording these people an excellent opportunity to improve their skills. NO SMALL FEAT. Junior Greg DeChurch puts up 385 lbs. to the delight of his friends. Brian Fitzgerald and John Holmgren. NLAKING WA ' ES. The Irish crew team cuts through the water. Each group selects its own lead- ers, and most are responsible for organizing and running their own activities. Dedication is a necessity for non-varsity athletes; often no coaches are present to provide moti- vation, and seasons can run the entire length of the academic year. Frequently, NVA arranges compe- titions with clubs from other Mid- west schools, in addition to oversee- ing all interhall and intramural events. With its wide array of activi- ties, including everything from water polo to skiing, Non-Varsity Athletics provides an i ndispensable outlet for students. Participants are given the opportunity to have fun and keep fit, while learning not only about their sports, but about themselves as well. Perhaps most importantly, non-varsity athletes are given a chance to achieve those familiar dreams, dreams which might otherwise remain unfulfilled. -Ken Boehm 247 NVA SMOOTH SAILING. Along with crewman Liz Beckiey. skipper Patli Losinske of the sailing club enjoys some calm waters. BOWING OUT. The NVA sanctioned Bengil Bouts featured plenty of action and excitL ment. HITTING THE SLOPES. Matt Beaton and KentWeldon of the ski team prepare to schu- s down the mountain at Steamboat Springs. 248 Sports I The Club Scene TOL ' tiH RUCK. MumbtT . ut tht. Nuirc Dame Rugby Club lock horns with a talented squad from Michigan. TAKING TL MBLES. The Gymnastics Club ? offers its members the opportunity to sharpen their acrobatic skills. 249 NVA AT THE STABLE, Mumburs of the Notre Dame Equestrian Club groom their horses followmg a brisk ride. GOING FOR THE GUSTO. Rich Shea of the Rugby Club takes a mighty leap in an effort to gain control of a loose ball. 250 Sports The Club Scene BACKTO NATURE. Shawn Foley, founderof t he Irish Outdoors Club, leads a canoe expedi- tion on the Okefenoke Swamp in Florida. IN THE SAME BOAT. Irish Sailing Club members hoist their sails and get underway at the Davis Cup Regatta in Iowa. i art Garcia Photo by Pain Losinske 251 NVA m i • 1 Our Last Year Depending on one ' s viewpoint, senior year can be seen as both the best and the worst of times. It is a year for planning for the now imminent future and for saying goodbye to the place that has been home for the last four years. These years have seen changes in individuals as well as in the University itself the class of 1989 remembers Notre Dame before Theodore ' s, " Stonehenge, " and the " Buzz Bus. " They remember trudging to the " Emil Review " early every friday morning and upsetting North Carolina. An even more distant memory is the end of the Faust era, a dismal 5-6 record, and " 58-7. " In many ways, the reemergence of the football team as the 1988 National Champions parallels the collegiate experiences of the senior class. Both have endured sometimes discouraging times before ultimately reaching their final goals. Everyone remembers the loneliness and despair of freshman year. Tolerating " roommates from hell, " struggling through classwork, and spending long hours on the phone seeking encouragement from loved ones are familiar activities for most freshmen. We have come a long way from being the " new kids on the block " who needed maps to find their way from Lewis to South Dining Hall. We ' ve advanced from fretting over SYR dates to finding a date for Senior Formal at Senior Bar. With the experience of the last four years has come a sense of direction and self- worth. The successes and achievements accumulated in our years at Notre Dame have been the result of hard work and perseverance. Unfortunately, success is not inherited; one of the most important lessons to be learned in college is that one must add to past knowledge, accepting new ideas and views in order to fully realize one ' s potential. To seniors, those first days on campus in August. 1985, seem long ago. In looking back and helping younger friends survive the same problems we faced then, we can better appreciate how we have gi-own through the time we ' ve spend at Notre Dame. -Marv Fran Antkovviak THREE AMIGOS. Dan Weber, Ned Bolcar, and John Holmgren attend one of their la.st SYR ' s. PART OF A MEMORABLE MOMENT. Peter Scanlon and Chris Zampogna arrive in Los Angeles before the Irish victory over the LT.S.C. Trojans. MY OH MIME. Dan Gerlach and Christine Rivaldo twist balloons into shape for some little friends at the Senior Class Block Party. 254 Seniors .- ' fiy? Traci L. Aaron Ctorfrnnwnt John M. Abele Mcvhciiiital Engineering Richard G. Abood I ' ri ' profcKHwnal Studies Carmen Y. Abrams French Freddy A. Achecar Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Paul L. Ackerman Finance Norma S. Ada Preprofessiima! Studies Jill M. Adamonis Bio iiguxil Sciences John P. Adams Architecture Gesumino A. Agostino Accountancy Bridget A. Agresta Sociology and ALPA Maricarmen Aguayo Finance Gianna R. Aheam Preprofessional Studies Timothy O. Ahem Preprofessional Studies Wendy E. Aitken Program of Liberal Studies William S. Alaniz Finance John G. Albertini Preprofessional Studies and English Steven J. Alevizon Preprofessional Studies Andrew J. Alexander Psychology and ALPA Kathleen J. Alexander History Bradley J. Alge Management Raymond D. Allard Preprofessional Studies Mark D. Alvarez Economics and ALPA Thomas R. Amato Philosophy Angela J. Ammon Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Ann L. Anderson Architecture Douglas D. Anderson Philosophy and Economics Sheila Y. Anderson Preprofessional Studies William D. Anderson Finance and Philosophy Joelle K. Andre English Greg D. Andres Goiernment Elisa M. Angeli Atarketing Stephen J. Antinelli Mathematics and Economics Mary F. Antkowiak I ' reprofessional Studies and Psychology Roman Arce History and Government 255 Class OF 198! I Michael J. Archibeck Preprofessional Studies and STV Eduardo P. Arellano Electrical Engineering Paul J. Arends Preprofessional Studies William P. Argenta Marketing Jack Amett Finance Michael S. Arnold Preprofessional Studies Paul F. Arnold Civil Engineering Jorge H. Arreguin Preprofessional Studies Elisa M. Arrillaga Anthropology and ALP A Mario Arteaga Finance Kenneth M. Asson Aerospace Engineering Patrick S. Atagi Psychology and ALPA Eileen G. Austin English and ALPA Cara L. Auth Finance Carolyn A. Aylward English Matthew C. Azer English Samuel T. Bailey History Laura M. Bain Theology Elizabeth J. Baker Government and ALPA D. Daniel Baldino English and ALPA George H. Baldus Finance and Government James R. Balesh Government Christopher T. Ballas Preprofessional Studies James J. Balog Accountancy David A. Baltierra Preprofessional Studies Louis S. Baniecki Finance Peter D. Banko Management Robert P. Bankoske Civil Engineering Susan R. Bardi Finance and French Christopher R. Barker Economics and CAPP Jeffrey L. Barker Chemistry Christopher E. Bamabo Management Daniel A. Barnes Government Annette J. Bamhart Electrical Engineering Theresa D. Barnhart Finance mdM 256 Seniors Daniel J. Barrett Program iif Liberal Studies and Chemistry James B. Barrett Design J. Christian Barrett Preprofessional Studies Alice Barry Finance Brian J. Bartolini Psychology and ALPA Robert C. Bartolo American Studies Program and ALPA Scott A. Barton Aerospace Engineering Michael J. Basile Economics and ALPA Randy Battistoni Marketing Ricky Battistoni Finance Martine M. Beamon English Daniel E. Bearer Economics and English Gregory R. Beatty Management Ann M. Bebesi Government and Italian Brant R. Beckett History and Communication and Theatre SENIORS SAY... It ' s the place I ' ll leave some of my most special memories and wonderful friends. -Theresa Heflferson ■ orth Dakota. I work in the mail room. • John Quadrini -taming with, getting to know, and competing against the best group of peers I could find. - Matt Heller iard to express- so many things! - Anonymous t means people working together to overcome differences, difficulties and South Bend to learn, to live and love in classes, at home, and at play. - Jim Winkler V rich academic tradition set in an over authoritative atmosphere. - Jeanette S. Junkins ootball. Academics, Catholic, Ethical, Irish, Tradition, and Conservative. - Randy Battistoni What Does ND Mean to You? 257 Class OF 1989 James R. Beeny Biological Sciences Kurt A. Beiter Mechanical Engineering Ann M. Belaski English Eric C. Bellafronto Economics Joseph M. Bellavance Program of Liberal Studies and CAPP Steven P. Belles Economics Kathleen M. Bemis Accounting Roy W. Bemiss Finance Michael J. Bender Finance Philip C. Benincasa Management Zanette L. Bennett Psychology Gregory A. Benning Electrical Engineering Brian R. Benoit Preprofessional Studies Caroline C. Berezny Government and ALPA Mary C. Berger American Studies Program RELAXING STUDY. After four years, seniors have had plenty of . ' time to find their own personal places to study. 258 Seniors Julie A. Bernhardt Merhaiucal Engineering Kathcrine M. Berry Enfilish Michelle M. Bertsch I ' n-iintfcssKinal Studies and Psychology David B. Best Crot ' crnnienl William J. Beston Accountancy Matthew J. Beuter Prepr(}fessii nal Studies Gregory J. Bevelock Finance Rattiya Bhitiyakul Government Dianna E. Billings Marketuifi Robert J. Bilton Mari;eting William J. Bine IV Electrical Engineering Paul M. Bintinger Economics and Philosophy Kathleen F. Birmingham Biology Stephen J. Bishop Economics Geoffrey J. Bisignani Preprofessional Studies Gregory A. Bisignani Preprofessional Studies Joseph P. Black Electrical Engineering Edward M. Blackwell Communication and Theatre Raymond J. Blajda Economics and ALPA Roland E. Bluemle Finance Christopher J. Blum Finance Jon F. Bode Preprofessional Studies James R. Bodolay Accountancy John Bodrozic Mechanical Engineering Eric S. Bohdan Metallurgical Engineering Ned Bolcar Economics and ALPA Dee A. Bollmeier Gocernment Antonio Bonflglio Biology anil ST ' Christopher D. Boroski Economics Frederick G. Botek Finance Kevin P. Boughal American Studies Program Dawn M. Boulac American Studies Program Denise M. Boychuk History and Theology Patrick K. Boyd Psychology Shaun M. Boyd American Studies Program 259 Class of 1 989 1 Kevin V. Boyle Economics and CAPP Joseph D. Bozzella Finance and Japanese Christian R. Brackey Economics Michael B. Bradley Preprofessional Studies Joseph W. Brady English James J. Brake Program of Liberal Studies Gregory W. Branch Aerospace Engineering Timothy S. Brangle Architecture Michael G. Brcik Finance Jeffrey M. Breedlove Government Kevin J. Breen American Studies Program and ALPA Matthew T. Brehm Architecture Heather D. Breiter Psychology and Biology Jeffrey R. Breneisen Preprofessional Studies Brigid M. Brennan Spanish and ALPA David K. Brennan Art History and ALPA James G. Brennan Theology James T. Brennan Government and Economics Jennifer A. Brennan Preprofessional Studies John D. Brennan Marketing Liam C. Brennan Government Michael S. Brennan Accountancy Terence P. Brennan History Timothy J. Brennan American Studies Program Timothy M. Brennan Finance Janet K. Brewer Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Stephanie L. Brick Government and Japanese Randy A. Bridgeman Government Robert J. Brill Mechanical Engineering Patricia L. Briody Communication and Theatre and ALPA Patrick E. Brisbane English Charles P. Broderick Mathematics Brian D. Brohman Finance William P. Brosnan Finance Julie M. Broussard Biological Sciences y M iMAi 260 Seniors _-«J GOSH, THIS IS FUN! Weightlifting is just one of the many athletic activities that help students unwind. Christopher K. Brown English Grace C. Brown Govern merit Gregory M. Brown Marketing James E. Brown Marketing Ray W. Brown Musie Robert L. Brown Guvernment Jeanmarie E. Browne Aeeounlaney David A. Bruneel Finance Anne L. Bruns Design Anthony P. Brusca Marketing 261 Class OF 1989 Kevin P. Bryan Aerospace Engineering Cecilia A. Bryer Mechanical Engineering Dean C. Bubolo Finance John T. Buckley Management Susan E. Buckley American Studies Program and Englisli Mary A. Budde Theology and Psychology Scott A. Bufton Management Heidi A. Bunek American Studies Program and ALPA Douglas M. Bunn Mechanical Engineering Molly A. Burd Program of Liberal Studies Carolyn M. Burke Accinintancy Kevin W. Burke Economics Paul F. Burke English and Philosophy Timothy J. Burke Electrical Engineering Rinold W. Burkhart IV Finance Andrea C. Burman English David J. Burnham Preprofessional Studies Molly M. Burtchaell Government and French John G. Buscher Government Shawn D. Bushway Mathematics SENIORS SAY.,. What Was Your Favorite Class? Philo 101. It ' s the only class 1 remember stuff from. Social Problems. I could relate to it. -Sean Dilloi -Marty Strase! My Freshmen Seminar. The male female ratio was 15 to 1, and it was the first class I walkej into here at ND- not an unpleasant surprise at all! -Kris Malake Emil ' s Freshman Chemistry. Because I was bright enough not to take it and got to watch a: the other freshmen suffer acute mental anguish. -Michael lannell Marriage and Family . It proved to me how much I don ' t want to get married. -Maria C. Gonzale 262 Seniors CAREER AND PLACEMENT. This research libran,- helps s iors study the background and history of companies for on , ofTcampus interviewing Thomas R. Butler Gdcprnmcnt and ALPA Steven D. Bynum American Studies Program Timothy M. Caddo Finance Richard M. Caffarelli Accountancy Brendan J. Cahill Economic: Mary E. Cahill Management Richard A. Cahill Economics J. M. Caldwell Preprofessional Studies Charles L. Callaghan Prcprofessional Studies Timothy J. Callahan Accountancy Fidelma S. Callery American Studies Program and ALPA Michael J. Calzolano Finance Kevin C. Camblin History and Mechanical Engineering Joseph P. Campbell English Kelly A. Campbell History Terence H. Campbell Finance Michael E. Canavan Mathematics Joseph V. Candela Preprofessional Studies and Spanish Liam R. Canny Philosophy and ALPA Sarah C. Cantu Aerospace Engineering 263 Class OF 1989 WORDS OF WISDOM. Todd Maus talks with Ann Bradshaw, just one of the freshmen whom he counsels. He is- one of many senior peer advisors who help freshmen with the transition to the pressures of Notre Dame. Dennis P. Cantwell Communication and Theatre Nicholas R. Capece American Studies Program Joseph M. Capko Accountancy Christine V. Caponigri Mechanical Engineering David C. Cardinale Preprofes sional Studies Paul V. Carelli IV Preprofessional Studies and Psychology David M. Carey Aerospace Engineering David A. Carlin Finance Brian P. Carney Economics and Government Kathleen A. Carney Program of Liberal Studies and Philosophy Sarah C. Carpentieri Finance and Psychology Andrew E. Carr American Studies Program Michael S. Carr Finance Rafael S. Carreira Architecture John L. Carroll Finance Robert J. Carson Management Richard W. Carton Marketing Mary S. Carzoli Preprofessional Studies James J. Casey Government Margaret M. Casey Sociology and ALPA 264 Seniors 1% tM M f f? rs ' M%..J k Sheila H. Casey Government Thomas F. Cashman Pragrarti of Liberal Studies Julie A. Casko Marketing and English David M. Cayce Fintinii ' Michael D. Chalmers Aeeiiiintaney Michael P. Chambers Management Melinda S. Chapleau Ameriean Studies Program James F. Chappie History Robert P. Charbonnet English Timothy M. Charles Finance and Japanese Christopher C. Charon English John-Paul Checkett Psychology and English Mien-Chi Chen Preprofessional Studies and French Edward A. Chestnut Economics William C. Chiaro English and ALPA KungYi Chiu Mech a meal Engineering Dennis W. Chong Mechanical Engineering Tina M. Chou Preprofessional Studies Nancy E. Christensen Preprofessional Studies Jennifer A. Christie English Robert P. Christmann Mathematics Anita J. Chua Accountancy Karen M. Cicciarelli Marketing Scott B. Cienkus Preprofessional Studies Robert A. Cihak Preprofessional Studies Michael T. Cimino Finance and Government Karlene A. Cimprich Chemistry Kathryn C. Clark Program of Liberal Studies Timothy A. Clark Economics and CAPP Kenneth S. Cleveland Finance Becky J. Clusserath Marketing and Japanese Patrick L. Clymer Management Colleen A. Clynes English and CAPP Susan E. Coene Marketing Michael D. Coffey Preprofessional Studies a J I 265 Class OF 1989 Richard N. Coglianese Government and Philosophy Maureen F. Cohan Psychology Lionel M. Coleman Finance Maura J. Colleton English Michael D. Collins Finance Thomas M. Collins Government Timothy J. Collins Economics and ALPA Marie T. Colreavy Finance Dina M. Colucci Chemical Engineering Ana B. Comas Finance Daniel E. Combs Aerospace Engineering Karen M. Comly Aerospace Engineering Catherine M. Condit Economics David M. Condron Aerospace Engineering John P. Conmy Finance Maureen B. Connaughton Economics Stephen J. Conner Preprofessional Studies Kristin A. Connolly Aerospace Engineering Mark L. Connolly Finance William M. Connolly Accountancy and Philosophy Sean E. Connor Marketing Timothy J. Connors Electrical Engineering David B. Consiglio Government and ALPA Michael J. Conway Design Patrick J. Conway Chemical Engineering Patrick G. Cooke Government Teresa A. Coombs Electrical Engineering Michael J. Cooney Metallurgical Engineering Carole M. Cooper Preprofessional Studies Jeffrey A. Cooper English James P. Corbett Finance Stephen A. Corr History Julie A. Costantini English Robert B. Costello Accountancy Patrick M. Coyne American Studies Program Jk ' M 266 Seniors Ak£ A d i Michael P. Craig Mathematics Patrick F. Creadon Government and ALPA Robert E. Crean Mechanical Engineering Patrick M. Creaven Psychology Tara A. Creedon Biology Peter J. Cresci Management Steven M. Crimmins Electrical Engineering Kathleen M. Cronin English Elizabeth A. Crummy English and Philosophy Marissa M. Cruz Psychology Timothy P. Cryan Accountancy David P. Culligan Government and ALPA Stephen J. CuUiton Economics Timothy F. Cummins Finance Robert F. Curis English Charles Z. Curley Economics Desmond P. Curran Program of Liberal Studies Maureen T. Curran Accountancy Charles D. Cushnie Chemical Engineering Paul E. Czarnecki Marketing and Philosophy TAILGAITING! Cara Outh. Jerry Quinn. Susan Pawlecki, and Kris Malaker get into the spirit of Fighting Irish football with a little pregame tailgaiting - a tradition that many seniors will come back to experience long after they graduate. 267 Class of 1 989 Bringing Culture to the Class Mari Fuentes, a senior at Notre Dame, remembers a time when compared to her home on the Texas-Mexican border, Notre Dame seemed very foreign Fuentes, a second generation Mexican-American, is one of 331 Hispanic students who attend Notre Dame, a university trying to diversify it; traditional white, upper-middle class homogeneity. Thirteen percent of the student population at Notre Dame is minority, and only 3.2 percent is Hispanic " Before I arrived here as a freshman, I never had a true sense of being different, " explains the native of Weslaco, Texas, a predominantly Mexican American border community of 20,000. At home, Fuentes, spent her early childhood in the Mexican neighborhood.s on the city ' s outskirt.s, and was raise( in a bilingual household. Though she assimilated academically into the Notre Dame " Anglo " community, she still felt as one with the Hispanic majority. " When I arrived at Notre Dame, it was then that I began to miss my culture and to realize how unaware the majority of students were of Hispanic heritage. I felt I was receiving an excellent education, and I loved the Catholic emphasis, which was an integral part of my upbring- ing, yet something was missing. At times, I just wanted to talk Spanglish (a mixture of Spanish and English popular in her region). I don ' t want to completely lose my sense of culture. " While a freshman, Fuentes approached the admissions office with her interests in encouraging Hispanic recruitment. In her visits to Hispanic high schools in Texas, Fuentes was sensitive to the fears of first generation college students and their families ' fears of not being able to adjust culturally and academically. As a senior, Fuentes was one of two student coordinators in minority recruitment, and worked with the University toward the goal of doubling minority population within the next decade, an objective which Fuentes believes is " very realistic. " A History major with concentrations in Business and Latin Ameri- can Studies, Fuentes hopes to work in the human resources field and believes that she will always be involved in Hispanic-American affairs in some capacity. " There ' s so much room to teach at Notre Dame. There ' s an entire culture, language, and customs, that people are unaware of. I ' ve never wanted to hide or blend in with the crowd. Being Hispanic makes me different, and Notre Dame is becoming increasingly interested in and receptive to this difference. " - Michele Mensore THE DANCE. Mari Fuentes shares her Mexican heritage with the Notre Dame community. Mario M. D ' Agostino Economics Francis J. D ' Anzi Electrical Engineering Deborah L. Dabrowski Marketing Deborah L. Daeschner Preprofesswnal Studies Julia A. Dale Accountancy R. Peter Dales Accountancy Christopher J. Dallavo English and ALP A Terence D. Dalton Government Erin K. Daly Economics and ALPA Lynn A. Damitz Preprofessional Studies 268 Seniors g MMt Stephen E. Danek CoiuiuuniralKiti ami Thcalrr anil Chemical Engineering Christopher G. Dauer Communnalion and Theatre Kristen M. Davey Psychology and English James E. Deane Biological Sciences Michael W. DeBot Mechanical Engineering Gregory J. DeFilippo Biological .S ' rH ' ices Theresa M. DeGirolamo Psycology and ALFA John W. Delaney Mech a n ica I Engineering Patricia S. DeLee Goi ' crnnient Ricardo T. Delgado Electrical Engineering Tony J. DeLiberato Electrical Engineering and Program of Liberal Studies Moira A. Delker Communication and Theatre David S. DeLong Government and Mechanical Engineering Kelly H. Dempsey English and AI.PA Therese M. Dempsey American Studies Program Jacqueline E. Deneault Marketing Joseph A. DePiro Government Anthony J. DeSantis Preprofessional Studies Jared S. DesRosiers Preprofessional Studies Maria T. Dever Preprofessional Studies and English Patricia A. Dever Architecture Juan S. DeVicuna Management John P. Devine American Studies Program and Psychology Jane F. Devlin Marketing Maureen M. Devlin Biology David F. DeVoe Accountancy Christopher J. Devron Government and Philosophy Teresa L. Diaz Anthropology and English Stephen J. DiBello Accountancy Brian C. DiBona Finance Norman D. Diebel Preprofessional Studies Duane J. DiFranco Preprofessional Studies and Philosophy Anne C. DiGiovanna English Leonard J. DiGiovanna Communication and Theatre and Philosophy David V. Dilenschneider Program of Liberal Studies and CAPP 269 Class OF 1989 Michelle C. Dill Design Sean F. Dillon Accountancy John J. Dimpel Economics and CAPP Brian T. Dinardo Electrical Engineering John M. DiVittorio Finance Laurin K. Dodd Economics and ALFA Timothy C. Dodge Electrical Engineering James M. Doerfler Economics Dennis M. Dolan Biological Sciences Christine N. Dombrowski Program of Liberal Studies Kirk Dombrowski Anthropology William L. Donaruma Communication and Theatre Margaret B. Donius Economics and ALPA Gerard B. Donnelly Preprofessional Studies Thomas E. Donohue Mechanical Engineering James W. Donovan Preprofessional Studies Michael T. Donovan Ph ilosophy Deborah S. Dooley Aerospace Engineering Michael K. Dooley Finance Stephen T. Doming Finance Maura M. Dorrycott Finance Jeffrey B. Dorschner Government John C. Dougherty Mathematics John F. Dougherty Economics Mary P. Dougherty Accountancy Edward P. Dowd Finance and Anthropology Kevin T. Doyle Economics Thomas P. Doyle Ph ilosophy Kristine M. Dragani Government Mark R. Drajem Program of Liberal Studies and Government Paul A. Drey Government Daniel F. Driscoll Accountancy Susan M. Droege Marketing Jeffrey A. Drozda Government and Philosophy Kevin J. Drumm Chemical Engineering dMMM 270 Seniors ILL LET YOU PASS THIS TIME. Peter Gutrich gets carded ' at the Senior Class Happy Hour held at Jeremaiah Sweeney ' s. These class sponsored events help to establish class unity and reduce the price of dnnks for cashless seniors. Kimberly A. Drzewiecki English and Mechanical Engineering Peter A. Drzewiecki Earth Sciences Ellen M. Ducey Chemical Engineering Brian J. Duffy Government Christina M. Duffy Economics and Government Brian E. Duggan Metallurgical Engineering Mary Alice Duggan Management David T. DuHadway Electrical Engineering Raymond L. Dumas Economics Joseph M. Dumbra English and CAPP Michael T. Duncan Economics and Government Vincent J. Duncan Economics Diedre S. Dunn Economics William M. Dunn History Patrick E. Dunne Design Tara C. Durney Psychology and ALPA Jerome B. Durso Marketing Patricia M. Dutile American Studies Program John H. Dwyer Government Karen N. Dwyer English 271 Class OF 1989 What Is Your Advice? SENIORS SAY... Go abroad for at least one semester. You grow so much and you appreciate Notre Dame s| much more. - Elizabeth CrummJ Enjoy your years at Notre Dame because nothing else will ever be this good again. - Marissa CruJ Notre Dame isn ' t always a fun place to be with all the hard work and pressure, but it ' s i wonderful place to be from and a difficult place to leave. - Karen M. Marsl Don ' t let studying get in the way of your education. While studying is important, there is s. much more to college than just studying. - Kevin J. O ' Conno If you live by the dogbook, you die by the dogbook. Because if they ' re gorgeous, they ' ll blo you off If they aren ' t, you won ' t call, and they ' ll turn out to be gorgeous anyway. - Allan Lii Norman K. Ebner Aerospace Engineering Isabel A. Echevarria Accountancy Laurence J. Eckel Accountancy Bradley F. Edmonds Architecture Brett M. Edmonson Anthropology and Philosophy Paul H. Edwards Aerospace Engineering J. Carl Ehmann Accountancy John F. Ehret Civil Engineering John C. Filers Accountancy Patrick C. Eilers Biology and Mechanical Engineering Brian W. Einloth Electrical Engineering John J. Elias Mechanical Engineering James C. Ely Earth Sciences Eric J. Emerson English and Government Kathleen M. Emond English and CAPP Mary E. Endres Sociology and ALPA David J. Enright Chemical Engineering Kathleen P. Epping Mechanical Engineering David B. Ermine Finance Scott D. Esposito Accountancy 272 Seniors it A Thomas V. Esposito Management Miguel A. Esteva History Gretchen E. Etzel Enfilixh Paul A. Eubig liuili}f Hcil Sciences Philip J. Faccenda Ec(ini)nucs Matthew C. Fagan Electrical Engineering Jeannine M. Fahey Preprofessional Studies Karin S. Falcigno American Studies Program Michael S. Falco Electrical Engineering David E. Faliszek Englinh and Government Patricia A. Fanning Marketing David A. Fares Government Brian A. Farmer Program of Liberal Studies Michael A. Farnan Economics Tara A. Farrelly Fir! a nee Maria Faust Finance Francis E. Fay English and Economics William Fazzalaro Biology Kevin M. Feamow Economics and French Michael T. Feeley History THE FOUR HORESMEN? John Flanagan, Chns Penny, Matt Guye, and Mike Moshier remained in the stadium long after the mayhem of another Irish victory died down. 1 273 Class OF 1989 21— At Last! 21 is the best age. I have had 20 or so other birthdays, and nothing compares. Yes, I am no longer a criminal! I hereby exonorate myself for usin all those fake ID ' s, and for drinking beers bought by older friends. It was an incredibly long wait. I came to Notre Dame when I was 17, and did not tur 21 until Decmber of this, my senior year. I know some have it worse, but I am just so happy to be 21 - at last! My friends and I all agree that 21 is the best age. My friend, Maraya, turned 21 in September. She says, " No matter how many times I go out, F never get tired of walking unhassled into a bar or a liquor store. " Well, neither will I! When one of my other friends, Tom, turned 21, he said, " I hun out in the section offering to buy guys beers. Enough of my freinds had done the same for me. " I turned 21 around Christmas break. I celebrated b Christmas shopping at liquor stores. Probably, this was behavior uncharacteristic of my new adult status. None of my friends complained, though. I think all the seniors remember the first time they handed a carder their real ID. I remember mine. I told the guy, " Please don ' t give me thj questioning look. This is me. I just got this license yesterday. My birthday was 5 days ago. " He replied, " Yeah, so it was. You just made it. " I think my mom summed up the happiness of turning 21 with her birthday card. She wrote, " Collen, get rid of that fake ID. " I did. I dropped it i the mail to my younger sister, along with a note that read, " Erin, get rid of this for me. " - Colleen O ' Conno Aristedes T. Feles Accountancy Thomas M. Felton Architecture Andrew R. Fena Program of Liberal Studies David R. Fenner Anthropology and Psychology Jill L. Ferguson History Alvaro Femandez-Garza Economics William G. Ferrence Mechanical Engineering Patricia M. Ferrick Finance Vincent M. Ferry Electrical Engineering Julie M. Fessel Government and French Lawrence J. Fey Electrical Engineering Robert G. Ficker Finance and Government John T. Fiedler Preprofessional Studies Joshua P. Fink Ph ilosophy Christine L. Finn English William A. Firstenberger Anthropology and Psychology David G. Fischer Accountancy Kenneth J. Fischer English Kimberly A. Fisher Government Robert M. Fisher Finance Robert M. Fitz Biological Sciences Brian T. Fitzgerald Accountancy Daniel M. Fitzgerald Mechanical Engineering James P. Fitzgerald Biological Sciences Kathryn A. Fitzgerald Finance and Psycology 274 Seniors lu THE SENIOR CLASS sponsored many events including this Re- hersal Dinner for the Class of ' 89 Weddingless Reception Thomas M. Fitzgerald Finance JoAnn Fitzgibbon American Studiea Program and ALPA Kenneth J. Fitzpatrick Preprnfeasional Studies and Philosophy Kevin D. Fitzpatrick Accountancy Kevin P. Fitzsimmons Finance Regina A. Fitzsimmons Preprofenaional Studies and English Karen M. Flaherty Economics Paul D. Flanigan Gocernment and ALPA James P. Fleisher Government Sylvia Fletes Accountancy John P. Flickinger Government Angela K. Flood Psychology and ALPA Christopher A. Flynn Marketing Kathleen M. Flynn Program of Liberal Studies Daniel A. Foley Preprofessional Studies ii 275 Class OF 1989 Making a House Call " Cradling, " " in the crease, " and " inside roll " are terms that probably mean almost nothing to the average sports fan. These concepts, vital to th game of lacrosse, were equally as unfamiliar to senior attackman John " House " Olmstead until the ninth grade, when he first played on an organize ' team. Previously, hockey, golf, and basketball had been his favorite sports. Luckily for the Irish lacrosse program, Olmstead concentrated on developin, his skills in high school and has continued his success, both on the field and in the classroom, at Notre Dame. In spite of his fifty-seven point senior season, Olmstead was not recruited by any collegiate lacrosse programs. During a visit to Notre Dame, he was convinced by former Head Coach Rich O ' Leary to try out for the team. Olmstead had never thought he would play at the collegiate level for several reasons. First, he felt his abilities were still rather limited. " I really didn ' t catch on to the game until senior year, so I was still learning in a sense, " he remembers. Omstead has since received many team and conference awards and was elected one of the 1989 tri-captain ' s. More importantly , however, he knew time would be a limiting factor as he had decided to major in science preprofessional Studies. Although he admits that combining pre- medicine study with playing a varsity sport has not been easy, Olmstead believes the experience has proven beneficial. " Lacrosse has given me a needed break from schoolwork, and the people on the team are some of my best friends, " he states, adding, " I probably could have done better academically if I hadn ' t played, but I would have missed out on a lot of other things. " In retrospect, Olmstead voices no regrets. " I came to Notre Dame because of the tradition, the closeness of the students here, the family ' reputation, and the strength of the academic program. In playing lacrosse and studying pre-med, I ' ve been able to take advantage of the tradition and the friendships that comprise such an important part of the Notre Dame experience. The things I ' ve learned here and the friends I ' ve made outweigh the struggles of the past four years; everything has been worth it in the end. " - Mary Fran Antowiak SPORTS MEDICINE. Lacrosse Tri-captain John Olmstead gives lOO i on and off the field where he plans to go to medical school. Although practice took a great deal of time, .John feels the team helped to balance his academics. Daniel J. Foley Electrical Engineering Michael J. Ford Finance Janice Forrester English David W. Fortin History Jennifer H. Fox Government and ALPA Moira E. Fox Government and Art History Catherine A. Francis English D ' Juan D. Francisco Sociology Michele L. Francoeur Biological Sciences Christopher J. Fransen English Patrick J. Fravel Finance David R. Freedy Biological Sciences Jennifer L. Freeman English Margaret M. Freeman Accountancy Celeste Freind English 276 Seniors Anne M. Freitag Finance Megan V. Frigon American Studies Program John L. Froman Gocernment and ALPA Maria M. Fuentes History and ALPA Daniel J. Funk Biological Sciences and Philosophy John D. Fussa History Lisa M. Gabrich Psycology Michelle M. Gabrich Marketing Bernard R. Gaffhey Finance and Economics Michael P. Gaffney Psychology and ALPA Shawn J. Gaffney Electrical Engineering Pedro Galatas Economics Gerard T. Gallagher Metallurgical Engineering Martin J. Gallagher Chemistry Randy A. Gallagher Aerospace Engineering Deborah L. Galler Electrical Engineering David R. Gallivan English Matthew G. Galo Governryient Brian E. Gannon Finance Brian C. Gant Gocernment and Economics Madeleine D. Garceau Anthropology Carlos Garcia Government and CAPP Stewart R. Garcia Ciril Engineering Edward Garino Aerospace Engineering Kimberly M. Garrison Preprofessional Studies Christopher M. Garrity Economics and ALPA Arthur A. Gasey Chemical Engineering James V. Gatteau III Mathematics Edward T. Gausman Electrical Engineering Thomas J. Gavenda Accountancy Steven F. Geary Finance and Psychology Daniel B. Geelan Preprofessional Studies Peter G. Gegen Mathematics Robert L. Geist Psychology Christopher M. Gencser Accountancy 277 Class OF 1989 1 Jon D. Gentry Accountancy Yulette C. George Art Studio William D. Georgen Finance Peter D. Georges Design and ALPA Christopher P. Gerace Accountancy Tara A. Gerard Philosophy Michael T. Gerber Finance John T. Gerhart Jr. Government and Economics Daniel J. Gerlach Economics and English Jeffrey R. Gerlach Government and German Thomas L. Gerlacher Accountancy and Japanese Lisa M. Gerondeau English John D. Gerth Civil Engineering Michael J. Gerwin Government Philip J. Gibbons Jr. Communication and Theatre Mark C. Gibbs Economics and ALPA Laura E. Gidley Art History Helen G. Gilboy Finance Jennifer T. Gilhool Finance Lora Gill Biological Sciences Gregory P. Gillen Accountancy Jennifer H. Gillis Psychology and English Robert J. Ginocchio Economics Douglas J. Giorgio Government and Philosophy Brian J. Giuffrida Electrical Engineering Corrine M. Glavin Marketing Felix G. Goins Management Linda C. Goldschmidt Economics Jill R. Gollon Electrical Engineering Gregory G. Golonka Preprofessional Studies Thomas J. Golonka Government Patti E. Gontarz Chemical Engineering Alejandra M. Gonzalez American Studies Program and ALPA Anita D. Gonzalez Government Maria C. Gonzalez Finance and Sociology 278 Seniors ' -f i i dM M Tamara A. Goodwin Pn ' profi ' ssional Studies and Paychology Edward J. Gorak I ' rt ' prdfesfiHmal Studies Daniel G. Gordon Finance Mary Eileen R. Gordon Psychology Daniel G. Gore Communication and Theatre Thomas G. Gorman Goi-ernment and History Maraya Y. Goyer Accountancy Christopher J. Grabarek English James M. Grace History Judith M. Grace Finance Phi.t.i h I ' rf rr W n LISTENING INTENTLY TO FR. MALLOY. Seniors attended th. Senior Class Mass at the Grotto to hear the words of the schoo president and to experience a different setting for Sunday Mass 279 Class OF 1989 JUST HANGIN ' OUT. The Huddle is a popular hangout for off campus seniors. It is a great meeting place during the meal hours as well as a favorite alternative to the library. Daniel F. Graf Government Peter L. Graham Management Robert X. Graham Finance Gina M. Grandolfo French Andrew L. Gray Art Studio and Mechanical Engineering Shaun M. Gray Accountancy Christopher P. Greek Aerospace Engineering Bryan C. Green History and Anthropology Karen M. Green English Mark A. Green American Studies Program Michael S. Green Finance Christine D. Gregory English Michael D. Gregory Government and French Gregory J. Greuel Management Rex A. Grice American Studies Program 280 Seniors A Party on the Block The Senior Class Block Party is not the typical Friday night bash. It is held each year on the Friday before the last home football game and the guest list includes not only familiar fellow Doniers, but also members of the South Bend community. Entertainment consists of casual conversation interspersed uuh enjoyment of not-so-common bagpipe music, hula dancers, and the energetic Shenanigans. Beer- the infamous party prerequisite- fdls, then disappears from, numerous plastic cups. However, hungry partygoers may also savor egg rolls, French pastries and nachos. Undoubtedly, the eighth annual Senior Class Block Party admirably continued a valuable Notre Dame- South Bend tradition. The assortment of 111 iTtainment and ethnic food set the stage for positive interaction between students and community residents. Notre Dame opened the doors of the Joyce Athletic and Convocation Center and extended its hospitality to our often underappreciated neighbors. In turn. South Bend residents demonstrated through their sizable attendance that midwestern friendliness thrives in Indiana. Clearly, the Senior Class Block Party constitutes an enjoyable social event that testifies to the special relationship between the University of Notre iDame and South Bend. Indiana- the two places integi ' al to our college experience. -Stephanie K. San Miguel TE£I Todd J. Griffee Sociology John J. Griffin Engltnh Matthew J. Grismer Aero ipace Engineering Trent A. Grocock Finance John P. Grogan Cicil Engineering Kevin C. Grogan Finance Susan J. Gromacki Preprofdi ional Studies Jennifer A. Groner English John J. Grossi Accountancy Mary Jane Guenther Engli.sh Timothy G. Guilfoile Government Edmond J. Guinan Accountancy David M. Gullott Mechanical Engineering and Economics Peter S. Gutrich Finance Matthew R. Guye History and Philosophy Christopher C. Hagenow Government Steven W. Hagnell Finance Mark J. Hahn Electrical Engineering Syed E. Haider Electrical Engineering Susan M. Haling Philosophy Patrick A. Hall Government Jeannine L. Hallenbeck Psychology and ALPA John F. Halpin Preprofessional Studies Marcy E. Hambidge Theology and Al PA Elizabeth Hamilton " Cnglish 281 Class OF 1989 4 Dedication Proves Key to Success Six a.m., the alarm rings. I roll over while my roommate groans, but determinedly gets up for another day of practice. A familiar sight on campusi six feet tall in a Notre Dame swimming parka- she is Tracy Johnson. Tracy initiated this routine during fall of freshman y ear. Having swam four years at Mercy High School in her hometown of Farmington Hill Michigan, she wanted to keep her toes wet by becoming a member of the Notre Dame Varsity Swim Team. A virtual unknown, Tracy made the team wit the best of them, but unlike the rest of them, Tracy also set a Notre Dame women ' s fifty yard freestyle record at 24.8 seconds- in her first meet. After an outstanding freshman season, Tracy was faced with a difficult decision of whether or not to go abroad on the Innsbruck program; a Stiegel beer lover at heart, she could not pass up the opportunity. Tracy chose to suffer through Paris, Italy, Germany and many unhappy hours at Octoberfest. Vacation ended at the beginning of junior year. A Pre-Med Anthropology major, Tracy spent many hours playing " catch-up " in her academics. In addition, she began a rigorous training program in an effort to regain her pre-Innsbruck condition. The grueling year paid off when she was selected to be the 1988-89 co-captain of the Women ' s Swim Team. Tracy ' s junior year determination is still going strong senior year. Every morning she rolls out of bed , into her parka, grabs a walkman and quietly jams over to the JACC for practice. - Paula Dougherty LEADING HER TEAMATES. Tracy Johnson, co-captain of the women ' s swimming team, puts in very long hours. Michael L. Hammett Economics and ALPA Thomas G. Hand Finance Jeanne M. Hannahoe Marketing Mary K. Hannan Aerospace Engineering Kathleen R. Hannon Psychology and ALPA Matthew J. Hanzel English Andrea A. Hap Psychology Paul C. Happe Finance Claire L. Harbeck History and Music Henry K. Harbury Electrical Engineering Marie T. Hardart Government and French Todd E. Hardiman Accountancy Scott P. Harkins Mechanical Engineering William G. Harlan Economics and Gove rnment Michael C. Harrington Mechanical Engineering Paul F. Harrington Economics Robert W. Harrington Preprofessional Studies Theresa M. Harrington Government Amy C. Harron Management Peter K. Hartweger Accountancy 282 Seniors i mi; Peter S. Harvey .■ i ( ' () ;i r;;?(V Steven C. Harvey Covcrnnicnt and Philasophy Christopher E. Hasbrook Financf John C Haske ddrirnmertt and Phda ophy Margaret M. Hassan AeroHpace Engineering Debra L. Hassing Economics Joseph P. Haudrich Aerospace Engineering Franklin H. Hauger Preprofesaional Studies Monique S. Headley Government and Spanish Jacqueline A. Healey Mech a n ica I Engin eering Beth A. Healy Accountancy Elizabeth A. Healy American Studies Program and English Mark S. Healy Finance Mary E. Healy American Studies Program Timothy E. Healy Psychology Leon F. Hebert Jr. Biology Andrew R. Heck American Studies Program Robert L. Heckler Electrical Engineering John M. Heffeman Accountancy Michael P. Heffeman Preprofessional Studies Theresa A. Hefferon English Fred P. Heidenreich Jr. Chemistry Michelle L. Heintz Government Jane A. Heisel Preprofessional Studies and Psycology John J. Heitmann Government and ALPA Robert S. Helenbrook Mechanical Engineering Matthew A. Heller Mechanical Engineering Paul A. Heller Finance Steven W. Hellman Mechanical Engineering Catherine A. Hempfling Design Matthew R. Henderson English Erik S. Hendrickson Mathematics and Spanish James M. Henige Accountancy Theresa C. Henley English Robert A. Hennig Economics 283 Class OF 1989 Mary K. Henning Government Robert J. Herber Finance Michael L. Hergenrother Chemical Engineering James J. Bering Government and ALPA Christopher J. Herman Mechanical Engineering Mark E. Hermann Preprofessional Studies Rose A. Herrmann American Studies Program James J. Herrschaft Economics Lisa L. Hewitt Preprofessional Studies Peter J. Hickey Finance Matthew F. Hickie Mechanical Engineering James J. Higgins Finance Steven W. Highter Psychology Andrew J. Higney Finance Christopher G. Hilal Mechanical Engineering Edward T. Hill H Accountancy Francis R. Hines Architecture Erica I. Hinkle American Studies Program and ALPA Deborah A. Ho Design and ALPA Reginald T. Ho Preprofessional Studies Kevin G. Hoar Government Michael B. Hoban Economics J. Sean Hoffman Accountancy Matthew D. Hofstedt History and English Maria P. Hogan Civil Engineering « iM «il4ik B Ph..lf ' hy TumSi-d r PLANNING FOR THE FUTURE, Sr. Maureen Minihane. rector of Siegfried Hall, discusses dormitor y activities with RA Cheryl Stoy. 284 Seniors •WW " ?! iik A Patrick T. Hogan Accountancy •John L. Holmgren ( ! iii ' rnnu ' nl Kpvin R. Holtz American Studies Program Kerri-Lynn Hopper Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Matthew G. Hough History Melissa M. Houk Mathematics Robert J. Houlihan Biological Sciences Steven M. Houser Preprofessional Studies Tammy M. Houseworth English Lisa M. Howard Sociology Thomas P. Howard Finance John S. Howarth Economics Christopher A. Howley English and ALPA Susan E. Hrach American Studies Program and German Charles S. Hrutkay Earth Sciences Noelle M. Hrycko F; nance Steven F. Huffman Gorernment Andrew S. Hughes English and History Christopher J. Hughes Accountancy Deborah E. Hughes Sociology and ALPA The Joys of Being an RA " Can you read my Philo paper?. ..Is it going to stop snowing today? Who should I take to the SYR?. ..Are you busy?... " WTiile being an R.A., I found myself playing many roles: the intellect, the weatherman, the matchmaker, the listener. I ' ve had many unforgettable experiences, such as spending valuable tailgating time mopping a drenched rug after the showers overflowed, and enforcing the new-and-improved alcohol policy during all-hall semi-formals. Of course there were never any parties in my section until the night before my most important exams; there were no roommate problems until I had a crucial paper due. The first thing I did after being selected as an R.A. was to throw away my fake I.D. This left it up to the sophomores in my section to fill me in on the bar scene until Thanksgiving when I finally reached legality. That wasn ' t my biggest concern though. My most monumental problem was. " Who will I talk to in a single? " One R.A. I know bought a goldfish. I learned soon enough that there was no reason to worrj-: I ' d be sharing my room with about fifty other people. Fifty great, very diverse women. And I learned something different from each one of them. Together they taught me how valuable time is, and that if I didn ' t want to drop some classes, I had better find out where the ' brar ' was. Duty nights were always fun, especially during home football weekends. We were able to meet every guy that signed in. Our list always had three columns, " Name?. ..RoomVisiting?.. .Taken or Single? " Being an R.A. proved to be a full-time job with plenty of overtime. When I was off duty, but in the hall, my door was always open; I guess I was never actually off duty, but I loved it. I don ' t know where I ' ll be next year, but I know I ' ll really miss my job, both the company and the questions... " Do you have a lightbulb?...A mousetrap?. ..An extra Miami ticket?... " - Kathleen McGowan 285 Class OF 1989 SENIORS SAY,., What Will Be Your Fondest Memory? Just spending time laughin ' , talkin ' . and drinkin ' with my buddies. - Paul Kostolanskj How our entire class and the whole University pulled together for Kevin Hurley freshmar year. His bringing up the gifts at the J.P.W. mass proved we ' re really a family here. - Maria C. Gonzalez Walking towards Stonehenge on a cool fall Friday afternoon before a home football weekend - Jeff Kernagii The rosary at the Grotto. Notre Dame 31 — Miami 30. October 15, 1988. - John J.A. Raphae] - M. Kathleen McGowan| Paul J. Hughes Government Russell A. Humberston English and German Kathleen M. Huston Economics and ALPA Robert D. Hutchison Marketing Thomas A. Hutton Government Matthew G. Hyland American Studies Program Janice M. Hynes English Michael J. lannelli Economics Richard L. lUgen Preprofessional Studies Natalie A. Illig Accountancy Thomas D. Ingalls Government Heather A. Ingraham Program of Liberal Studies and English Matthew C. lovine Finance Timothy M. Irvine Design Richard J. Iselin Accountancy Daniel A. Izzo Psychology William R. Jackomis Finance Brian F. Jackson Economics Robert P. Jagger Economics and Philosophy Jennifer M. Jagoe Preprofessional Studies and Psychology 286 Seniors t dM Michael P. Jakob Finance Frank P. James I ' rcpriifcssional Studies and Japanese M. Daniel Janick Jr. Findncf Laura C. Janke (hivernmeni and ALPA Dana M. Jannotta EfonoinH ' s Joseph A. Jansen Finance Patricia A- Jansen American Studies Program Joseph R. Jarosz Accountancy Ellen I. Jarvis Finance Kent A. Jeffirs American Studies Program Christopher J. Jenks Marketing Michael P. Jennings Finance Lisa K. Jochum Mathematics Kristina M. Jodis Government and ALPA William V. Joel Economics and CAPP Christopher R. Johnson Government and ALPA James H. Johnson Accountancy Julia A. Johnson Accountancy Julie A. Johnson Accountancy Kathleen M. Johnson Psychology Michael C. Johnson Marketing Stephanie A. Johnson Government Thomas M. Johnson Electrical Engineering Tracy R. Johnson Preprofessional Studies and Anthropology Daniel T. Jones Finance Michael A. Jones Preprofessional Studies Robe rt W. Jones Electrical Engineering Thaddeus M. Jones American Studies Program and Italian Edward J. Jordanich English Holly M. Joyce Government and English Paul I. Jukic Government Joseph S. Julian Aerospace Engineering Karen L. Julka Spanish and Government Jeanette S. Junkins Psychology Scott A. Kahney Preprofessional Studies and Economics 287 Class OF 1989 Brian J. Kalbas Marketing Paul C. Kalivas Finance Vincent R. Kaminski Program of Liberal Studies and Languages David D. Kammer Government Jeffrey M. Kamradt Biological Sciences Garrett P. Kanehann English Spero G. Karas Preprofessional Studies and Psychology James J. Karrels Accountancy Patricia A. Kase Finance Patrick D. Kauf rnan Preprofessional Studies and Economics Todd M. Kays Psychology Megan M. Keane Design Robert J. Keane Economics Siobhah M. Kearney Sociology Lawrence C. Keary Preprofessional Studies Thomas F. Keating IV Anthropology and Sociology Michael Q. Keegan English and ALPA Colleen A. Keelan Philosophy Joseph J. Keller Management and Communication and Theatre Terence R. Kelling Electrical Engineering Anne K. Kelly Accountancy David W. Kelly Government Jean M. Kelly Government and French Kathleen A. Kelly Mechanical Engineering Michael J. Kelly Accountancy Paul E. Kelly Biological Sciences Joseph J. Kelty American Studies Program Margaret Kemper Chemistry Timothy J. Kenesey Accountancy and Philosophy Roger A. Kenna Mathematics Edward T. Kennedy Accountancy John P. Kennedy Jr. Government Kris M. Kennedy Accountancy Maura M. Kennedy English Roberta A. Kennedy Psychology 288 Seniors Reggie Ho: Desk Light to Lime Light REG-GIE! REG-GIE! This chant became the 19888 football seasons newest cheer following Reggie Ho ' s spectacular performance in Notre Dame ' s opening football game against Michigan. At 5 ' 55 " and 145 lbs., Reggie Ho became known for his consistently accurate placekicking. A " walk on " from Kaneohe, Hawaii, Reggie decided to try out for the varsity football team during spring of his sophomore year. When he first approached the coaches, they suggested that Reggie play NVA interhall football. After watching Reggie perform this season, one cannot help but be amused by their suggestion. Reggie has been a vital part of the 1988 football team. His unique warm-up before kicking was nicknamed " voodoo " by some, but there is no magic involved. Reggie owes his success to practicing and dedication. Reggie employed the same dedication and hard work to his studies. In addition to hours spent at football practice, Reggie, a Science Preprofessional major, carried a rigorous course load. His disciplined personality made him as much a success in the classroom as on the football field. Next year Reggie will be attending medical school; with a 3.8 GPA, it is only a matter of Reggie deciding where he would like to go next year. The extremely polite Ho has not let his success change his ways. Even after a three page article on Reggie in Sports Illustrated, television interviews, and tons of fan mail Reggie remains the unassuming, polite person he was before the football season. Is it any wonder that Reggie has become the role model that teachers and parents tell their kids about. - Denise Salerno QUIET CONCENTRATION. Reggie Ho studies the scoreboard during the Irish victory over rival Michigan State. Photo b Joe Vitacco sa i T p- l« cr r » «fi tl Jlft fiik k Timothy F. Kennedy Englifsh Katherine T. Kennelly Program of Liberal Studies Lisa M. Kent Electrical Engineering LeRoy J. Kern Electrical Engineering Jeffrey W. Kernagis Fii7ance Elie E. Kerrigan Spanish Sean M. Kerrigan Accountancy Amy E. Keusal Psychology Teresa E. Kibelstis History and English David M. Kidder Finance Patrick M. Kieman Government Peter J. Kieman Finance Mildred K. Kilgore Sociology Brock W. Killen English Charles J. Killian Marketing 289 Class OF 1989 Gina M. Killian English Melissa M. Killian Chemical Engineering Timothy J. Kilroy English Andrew S. Kim Finance Benjamin T. Kindt Mechanical Engineering Margaret M. King ' Marketing Matthew C. King Electrical Engineering and Music Wilfred E. King Finance Kirby G. Kinghorn Accountancy Andrew W. Kinney Marketing Eileen K. Kinsella Art History Gregory L. Kinzelman Government Michael A. Kipp Preprofession a I Stii dies John T. Kirk Architecture Timothy M. Kirk Finance James E. Kirkwood Civil Engineering Charlene Kittredge Government Jacqueline Klaiss Chemistry Karl F. Kleiderer Preprofessional Studies John F. Kleiser Mathematics 4 V te. Photo ii Bill Leheny OUT OF CONTROL! At the Senior Class Block Party, fun was had by all and mischief by a few! 290 Seniors idk.i Christopher M. Kleva (Jregory E. Klostcrmann AiToK xicc Eufiiui ' vrjng Michael N. Knapp Tanya M. Kne liiolo iciil Sciences Denise M. Knittel Electrical Engineering Steven W. Knostman Mechanical Engineering Michael D. Knotts Electrical Engineering Robert F. Kobayashi Mechanical Engineering Michele M. Koch Art Hmtory Matthew J. Koellner El nance Steven J. Koester Electrical Engineering Geoffrey D. Kohles Economics and CAPP Christopher J. Kolodziej Einancc Melissa A. Koloszar doveniinent and Erench Edward F. Kondis Chemical Engineering Lisa P. Kondrad Preprofcssional Studies and Psychology Kara A. Koons Communication and Theatre Katharine A. Korth (Idvernment Christopher M. Koster Gocernmcnt Andrew T. Kostielney History Paul M. Kostolansky Eiiiance James F. Kowalski Marketing Marc R. Kozlowski Aerospace Engineering James V. Kraimer Design and German Kristin A. Kralicek English Linzie R. Kramer Accountancy Patrick C. Krenzer Prepn ifession a I Slu dies Jennifer M. Kreykes Aerospace Engineering David A. Krill English Kent M. Kroener Mechanical Engineering Jennifer L. Kroll Program of Liberal Studies Edward T. Kromer American Studies Program and ALPA Joelle A. Kruczek El nance Paul C. Kueber Electrical Engineering Thomas E. Kuecks Accountancy 291 Class OF 1989 I -1 What Made You Laugh? SENIORS SAY... Hollowing out the large, round loaves of bread in the dining hall and watching people ' s reactions when they tried to cut off a piece with those dull knives. - Leon F. Hebert, Jr. Having Fr. Miceli call me " Mark " for four years. - Chris Sullivan Terri hijacking a snowplow at 3:30 in the morning and chasing me across campus with it. - Suzann Waters Making Pep-Rally tickets the last two years and selling them to the freshmen in my section. - David Kelly When I gave my freshman year RA a set of 8 place settings of the blue and gold Notre Dame dishes for graduation. She kept them. - Brenda Leiser Robert F. Kuehn Mathematics and Government Lisa M. Kuhns American Studies Program Gregory P. Kujawa Finance William J. Kuminecz Government John C. Kunesh Preprofessional Studies Marita A. Kurst American Studies Program Christine A. Kurtzke Government Beth A. Kuzma Psychology Christopher J. Kyhl Mechanical Engineering Kent J. Laber Accountancy Mark J. Laboe Economics Matthew J. Laboe Mechanical Engineering James G. Lackey History and Economics Michael D. Lahey Finance Timothy D. Lake Government Terence M. Lally Finance Valerie C. Lamanna Accountancy Andrew W. Lambertson Government Nicole J. Lamboley American Studies Program Margaret D. Lamcre English 292 Seniors mmM fi James A. Lammers Mcvhdiiical Eiigmcerhtg Angela M. Langer ( ' lii ' riiistry Joleen M. Lanigan Management Jacqueline M. Lannert Bio o ual Siienees Joseph A. Lapeyre Meehanteal Engineering Ian M. Larkin Finance Michelle L. LaRose Pftyvho dgy and ALPA Jana M. Larsen Government Patrick H. Larsen American Studies Program Philip K. Lau Economics Gery S. Laube Hintory Nancy C. Lauen Prei rofessional Studies Thomas C. Lauer Marketing Jeffrey P. Laurenson Mathematics Michael R. Lawler Accountancy Patrick S. Lawlis Accountancy Leslie A. Lawrence Economics Anthony D. Lawton Program of Liberal Studies Terence P. Leahy Economics and English Christopher R. Leberfing Accountancy Scott C. Lechner Accountancy David J. Ledrick Biological Sciences Christopher F. Lee Accountancy Kevin M. Lee Finance Cheryl A. LeeVan Finance Stephen J. Legatzke Government Brenda E. Leiser Psychology Kevin J. Lenhard Finance Katherine A. Lentz Psychology and ALPA David E. Lese Accountancy Edward G. Leszynski Accountancy Mark J. Letendre Mechanical Engineering Christopher R. Leupold Psychology David N. Lewis Electrical Engineering Eric J. Lewis Aerospace Engineering 293 Class OF 1989 Tests, Tests, Tests MCAT, LSAT, GMAT, GRE, ..., sounds almost like a football cheer -not quite, though. These seemingly simple acronyms strike terror in the hearts and brains of many Notre Dame seniors. The normal 13 to 20 credit hours not enough, the " special " seniors who subject themselves to these acronyms want more to worry about; they want more studying. They want more tests. The LSAT is the test required for admission into most law schools, and the GMAT is the test required for MBA school. Both the LSAT and the GMAT are of average difficulty - nothing to really stress about. The GRE is in the classic " SAT " style that all college students love. The verbal section is still very difficult, with guessing a must. The math section is that tenth grade geometry that all hate and forget. The MCAT is another story; this test is just impossible. It is the test required for admission to medical school. Months before the test is administered, premeds begin to memorize and study subjects ranging from anatomy to zoology. Almost any subject is fair game. If you see any seniors up and about on Saturday morning before 8:00 am and they ' re not on their way to tailgating, don ' t be alarmed. They are not rising early to " throat out " - well, maybe. They are traveling over to Gushing ( Emil ) auditorium to take that extra test needed to continue the schooling that they so dearly love. Give me an MCAT, LSAT, GMAT, GRE, ...sounds like a football cheer. - Dina Colucci i Robert E. Lewis Marketing Terril G. Lewis Electrical Engineering Marisa A. Ley Preprofessional Studies Sandra E. Lezark Economics and English Mark T. Lickona Program of Liberal Studies Mark A. Lieber Marketing Frank J. Liggio Preprofessional Studies Allan Lim Civil Engineering Martin J. Lippincott Management James W. Lipsmire Finance Daniel A. Lizarraga Government Leonard J. Loebach Electrical Engineering Thomas C. Loftus Accountancy Christine M. Lopach Psychology James P. Loper Government Mary E. Lopez Government Raymond E. Lopez Finance John J. Loughran Government and CAPP Tracy A. Lowery Preprofessional Studies Philip J. Lucero Marketing Christopher W. Lucey English and Mechanical Engineering Karen A. Lucey Mechanical Engineering David P. Lucke English Rita M. Lumeng Economics and ALPA Bruce E. Lundak Preprofessional Studies and Philosophy 294 Seniors ILlMft f- -t Suzanne M. Lutz Program of Liberal Studies Karen Lux Mech a n ica I Engineering Sean P. Lyden I ' reprofessional Studies Karen M. Lynch History Michael J. Lynch Chemical Engineering Michelle M. Lynch Prcprofessional Studies and Program of Liberal Studies Patrick T. Lynch Chemical Engineering Robert T. Lynch History and English Kathleen M. Lyons French and Spanish Terrence J. Maag Prcprofessional Studies and English Michael P. MacCarthy Art History Richard C. Macchiaroli Electrical Engineering James K. MacDonald Prcprofessional Studies •Joseph T. Macias Economics Dawn M. Mack English James M. Macksood Design and ALPA Brian M. MacSwain English and History Derk J. Madden Management Kathleen M. Maglicic Accountancy Carmina M. Magnusen English and Italian Charles H. Maher History and Physics Matthew Mahoney Finance Karen M. Maier Prcprofessional Studies Elizabeth A. Majewski Management Thomas A. Makowski Electrical Engineering Peter M. Makris Management Kristin S. Malaker Prcprofessional Studies Anthony J. Malandra Mech a n ica I Engineering Joseph R. Maloney Government Roberto A. Mandanas Economics and ALPA Daniel W. Mangan Marketing James J. Manning Marketing Colleen M. Mara Prcprofessional Studies Kathleen S. Mara dorernment Michelle L. Maraist American Studies Program 295 Class OF 1989 Jay C. Marcie Government Patrick J. Marget Accountancy Katherine M. Mariani Biological Sciences Julie A. Marini Ph ilosophy Alicia D. Mark Biological Sciences Joseph M. Markey Program of Liberal Studies Ronald L. Markezich Management Mary E. Marley English and Mechanical Engineering Patrick J. Marschall Accountancy John J. Marschewski Electrical Engineering Karen M. Marsh American Studies and Communication and Theatre Michael J. Marshall Psychology and ALP A Anne M. Martersteck Mechanical Engineering Colleen D. Martin Government Kenneth A. Martino Economics and ALPA Kenneth L. Marty Anthropology Lisa M. Marz Economics Daniel L. Masciopinto Economics Daniel J. Mason American Studies Program and ALPA James P. Mason Electrical Engineering THE JOYS OF STUDYING ¥OH ANOTHER TEST. Mike lanelli takes time to study for his LSAT test. This is just one of the many different tests required by graduate schools. 296 Seniors ;E;:r:; i:ji Kenneth A. Matlusky Aciountancy Thomas P. Matz Chemistry Todd L. Maus Prepri t ' essional Studies Richard R. Maxa Preprofessionat Studies Carl H. Mayer Accountancy Louis A. Mayle Jr. Preprofessional Studies Kevin A. Mayo Accountancy Albert S. Mazloom Accimnlancy Elizabeth M. Mazza Finance Shannon M. McAllister Preprofesmonal Studies and Psychology Philip A. McAndrew Preprofessional Studies Matthew G. McAndrews Economics Mary J. McAuliffe English and Psycology James P. McBarron Finance Sandra J. McBride Mathematics Brian P. McCafferty Government Brian J. McCarthy Psychology and English Mary M. McCarthy Accountancy Michael J. McCarthy Finance David M. McCaw Philosophy and Theology Where Should I Study This Week? Do you ever wonder where all those people in the library come from during exam week? Pick any other week night during the semester and the choice af a seat is yours. There are plenty of seats on the first and second floor and even on the upper floors. WTiy is it then, that during exam week if you are not at the library as soon as it opens you may have to spend half an hour looking for a quiet place to study? So where did we study? Many opted to study in their rooms. With the convenience of the stereo, phone, and refrigerator, only those with a high tolerance for resisting temptation were able to accomplish much in that atmosphere. For those who could not study in complete silence, LaFortune provided them with a place to study. Students who lived ofl ' campus spent a great deal af their time between classes on the first floor where they could also socialize with their friends. The basement with the new computer lab was home to the many students needing to type papers complete projects. Those who enjoyed a quieter atmosphere studied in the various department hbraries located all over campus. Those lucky enough not to be thrown 3ut found the Law Library provided the perfect studying atmosphere. In addition to the new computer lab in LaFortune, the computer labs in OShaughnessy and the Math-Computer Building were always buzzing with Dusy students. Engineering students spent many hours in Fitzpatricks computer lab working furiously on engineering projects. On any warm and sunny days, the quads were covered with students - those who like to study and tan at the same time. After hours, empty rooms n OShag and Gushing were converted into study rooms by those students who enjoyed a bright and roomy atmosphere. The fact still remains, throughout the semester students found the niche in which they felt most comfortable studying, but during exam week the Theodore Hesburgh Librar ' became home to many students who had not been there all semester. Could it be because they were tired of their usual study environment? Perhaps the library was jammed due to the entertainment it provided during exam week. Who knows? - Denise Salerno 297 Class OF 1989 Anne C. McCormack Civil Engineering Michael I. McCormick Biological Sciences Bruce M. McCourt Economics Sarah M. McCuen Accountancy Kathleen A. McDavid Government Daniel J. McDevitt Mechanical Engineering Brian M. McDonald Aerospace Engineering Matthew J. McDonald Preprofessional Studies and Economics Kevin P. McDowell History and ALP A James C. McEachen Electrical Engineering Amy L. McElroye Marketing and Black Studies Program Faith E. McEntee Economics Colleen M. McGillis Psychology Kelly A. McGinley Economics Matthew G. McGlynn Psychology and CAPP Kathleen K. McGoldrick Economics and French Mary K. McGowan French and ALP A Cathleen A. McGrath Economics John P. McGrath Economics and ALPA Mary P. McGreevy English and Philosophy Brian J. McGuckin Mechanical Engineering Karen S. McGuigan Finance James C. McGuire Finance Michael P. McGuire Architecture Ann M. Mclntyre American Studies Program Jacqueline K. McKendry English and Chemical Engineering James M. McKenna Government Matthew F. McKenna Aerospace Engineering Sharon M. McKenna Management Kathleen A. McKernan American Studies Program and English Sean X. McKessy Program of Liberal Studies and French Brian P. McKinley Preprofessional Studies and English Douglas J. McLaughlin Biological Sciences John J. McLaughlin Government William F. McMahon Finance 298 Seniors Catherine M. McMenamin Art History and Dcatgn Margaret M. McNally History John D. McNamara I ' rofirani of Liberal Studies Joseph P. McNamara A i ' c i a II ical Engin eering Jennifer J. McNeill Eiiglishand American Studies Program Stephanie K. McNeill Art History Sean P. McNevin Accountancy Patricia M. McSweeney Psych ology Kathleen M. McTigue Biological Sciences Joseph J. Medel Psychology and English Bruno A. Mediate Ae r OS pace Engineering Edward J. Meehan Gocernment Mary Jo Meeks Mathematics Robert S. Meffe Preprofcssional Studies and Music William J. Meinert Ciiil Engineering Edward P. Meissner Accountancy James E. Mendenhall Government Michele L. Mengel Preprofcssional Studies Michelle T. Mensore American Studies Program and ALPA Laura A. Merkle Government SENIORS SAY... The Lee ' s Rib Raid of 1987 was the place to be. It even had a follow up activity when we were all summoned to court. - Erica I. Hinkle The 4000 meter steeplechase which occured every weekend at any off-campus party when the police arrived. - Joe Sullivan Going to the Oak Room on Sunday nights with Patty, Steph, and Sue because it helped me forget tomorrow was Monday. - Jeanne Hannahoe We had social events? - Mia Faust What Was the Best Social Event? Thursday nights at Senior Bar. Everyone is there and the atmosphere is awesome. - Alicia D. Mark 299 Class OF 1989 An Atypical Graduate 1 Kathleen Duggan-Boudreau certainly has shown her style during her years at Notre Dame. Most undergrads have difficulty balancing academics extracurriculars, and a social life, but Kathleen has balanced a full-time job, a family, schoolwork, and has somehow found time for fun Kathleen enrolled at Holy Cross Junior College at the age of 26 because she saw a college education as a way to improve the quality of life for hersel and her two pre-school aged children. After two years at Holy Cross, Kathleen got a job at University Hair Stylists and later transferred to Notre Dame, She eventually became the manager of University Hair Stylists. Obviously not a typical student, Kathleen somehow maintains a cheery disposition, but she does not claim that it has been easy. Kathleen is an American Studies major, and she plans to attend law school. Although she regrets the fact that her busy schedule has forced her to make sacrifices, especially in the time she has been able to devote to her studies, she feels that her personal growth has been worth the sacrifices. Kathleen notes that she has been forced to become more organized, and in addition, she appreciates the friends who have given her support and shown interest in her progress over the years. Each of us leaves Notre Dame with a unique experience to look back on. Kathleen Duggan-Boudreau ' s experience is very different than most other senior ' s. She managed to touch the lives of her close friends and fellow students and uniquely contributed to Notre Dame ' s undergraduate community. -Lisa Phillips HOLD STILL. PLEASE. Kathleen Duggan-Boudreau is a familiar face to the many students who go to University Hair Stylists in the basement of Lafortune for their haircuts. Phiiln liv Bill Lchei Craig P. Merrigan Finance and Philosophy Dawn M. Meyer American Studies Program Kevin G. Meyer Mechanical Engineering Mark A. Micek Preprofessional Studies and Philosophy Matthew S. Mickle Mechanical Engineering Matthew A. Micros American Studies Program Michael J. Mihelick Mech a n ica I Engineering Gregory S. Milin Economics and Mathematics Mark M. Millar Preprofessional Studies Brian K. Miller History Jeffrey J. Miller Preprofessional Studies Sharon D. Miller Accountancy and Sociology Paul W. Minar Finance Joseph N. Mirkovich Government David R. Mitchell Chemical Engineering Kevin J. Mochen Metallurgical Engineering Mazlin Mohammad Accountancy James P. Mohan Finance and Spanish Patrick O. Mohan Accountancy Norhaflza Mohd Accountancy 300 Seniors 0 " ! ' " r» Michael M. Mojica Management George D. Molinsky Accountancy Mark C. Monile Finance Anthony D. Mont Preprofessional Studies Carol A. Montavon Gorernment Brian J. Montgomery Accountancy Henry W. Moon Jr. Psychology and CAPP Barbara F. Mooney Median ical Engineering Mary F. Moore Accountancy Kathleen A. Moran Economics Mark W. Moran American Studies Program Michael C. Moran Management Michael T. Moran Econoryiics and ALPA Matthew J. Moretti Accountancy David M. Moriarty Mechanical Engineering Steven S. Morita Architecture Kendra L. Morrill American Studies Program and ALPA Bret R. Morris Philosophy Laurenteen C. Morris English Brenda A. Morrissey Government and Economics Gregory P. Morrow Physics Stephen K. Morse Management Michael P. Moshier Preprofessional Studies Heidi S. Mosier Finance Gerald M. Most Goicrnment Stanley Moszczenski IH Finance Ellen M. Mouch Finance Michael A. Moynihan Gorernment and Economics Patrick M. Muehlberger Physics Joseph C. Mueller Biological Sciences Willianj J. Mueller Preprofessional Studies Kevin J. MulhaU Architecture Patrick B. Mulhem American Studies Program Daniel P. Mullen Electrical Engineering Terrance M. Mullen Finance 301 Class OF 1989 Timothy T. Mulrooney Preprofessional Studies and Philosophy Claire M. Mulvey Government and ALPA Melissa A. Munoz Psychology and ALPA Brendan D. Murphy Economics Christopher K. Murphy American Studies Program Daniel E. Murphy American Studies Program and French J. Christopher Murphy Government Kevin T. Murphy Biological Sciences and Philosophy Kris R. Murphy English Matthew P. Murphy Econom ics Michael P. Murphy Communication and Theatre and Government Patrick J. Murphy Finance Patrick L. Murphy Architecture Eric P. Murray Finance William A. Murray Philosophy Noel D. Murtha Government Roger L. Myers Government Kara E. Nakfoor American Studies Program Michael W. Napier Finance Michael J. Natran Accountancy Thomas G. Naughton Finance Christopher Nee Management Charles C. Neidhoefer History William H. Nelson Acc ountancy Susan C. Nemey Finance dikJLl M f5 .. , Some of the Progress We Have Seen Progress underlies many major changes which have taken place at Notre Dame recently. While seniors reminisce about the Hesburgh-Joyce era, football under Faust and Emil T. Hofman ' s seven-point quizzes, they place their hope in the Malloy-Beauchamp administration, Holtz ' s efforts on the, gridiron and, with additions such as the Hesburgh Program in Public Service and a Gender Studies Concentration, the development of a diverse academicj curriculum. Moreover, in the echelon of the student body, seniors can best appreciate the spaciousness of the renovated LaFortune Student Center, the carpet and cushioned chairs of North Dining Hall, as well as the very existence of Loftus Sport Center and Eck Tennis Pavilion. Without doubt, any attempt to advance requires scrutiny; Howard Hall ' s sudden, unexpected sex change, and the lingering controversy over the honor code and the alcohol policy remind Notre Dame students and administrators that facilitating change entails challenge, cooperation and compromise. Gradual betterment also requires patience and foresight. The recent construction of Siegfried and Knott Halls and the 13% minority enrollment in the freshman class testify to the university ' s long-term commitment to being " catholic. " Thus, moving forward in his or her individual life, each member of the Class of 1989 goes equipped with " remember whens " of pre-UNLOC days Heisman hysteria, clover green student IDS, and ultimately, with an appreciation of progress under the once dull but now dazzling Dome. - Stephanie K. San Miguel 302 Seniors 0- ' ' O " TM t ' 5P o Janice M. Neruda FinriiKC Ronica A. Neuhoff I ' rfproj ' vKsumal Studies William J. Neville Prcprofe sional Studies Robert E. Nevins Elcctriial Enginccniifi Brian T. Newhouse Program of Liberal Studies Nancy M. Newhouse Marketing H. Robert Newman Accdurrtancy Hong T. Nguyen-Si Electrical Engineering Ellen J. Nichols Marketing Mark A. Nigro Economics ALPA Maureen S. Nolan Chemical Engineering Steven P. Noll Aerospace Engineering Michael C. Noone Mechanical Engineering William R. Nordwind Government Tyler M. Norene Finance Peter J. Nulty Electrical Engineering Bridget A. O ' Brien Government and Spanish Dennis P. O ' Brien English Kevin A. O ' Brien Electrical Engineering MaryBeth O ' Brien Management Photo by Tom Sedory SIEGFRIED HALL MORE WOMEN! With the addition of Siegfned and Knott, the two new women ' s dorms on North Quad, the ratio of men to women has finally become even (that is. when the women from St. Mary ' s College are also added). A i 303 Class OF 1989 FUN IN THE MUD. These Morrissey seniors and sophomores braved freezing rain to play football in Stepan field. In the process, they made laundry day even more fun saJ I ri,., ' ., l. -■. ■ . [; Maureen E. O ' Brien English Robert D. O ' Brien Gnrernmcnt and English Kevin M. O ' Connell Management Michael J. O ' Connell English and Government Cheryl D. O ' Connor Preprofessiunal Studies Colleen A. O ' Connor Management Daniel F. O ' Connor Electrical Engineering Daniel R. O ' Connor Management Gregory J. O ' Connor Music Kevin J. O ' Connor Government Kevin J. O ' Connor Preprofessional Studies Kimberly A. O ' Connor Finance Timothy G. O ' Connor Mathematics William J. O ' Connor Mechanical Engineering Kevin J. O ' Dwyer Preprofessional Studies Shane T. O ' Flaherty Government and ALPA Brian P. O ' Gara Government Christopher S. O ' Grady Government John P. O ' Hara Economics and History James A. O ' Leary Preprofessional Studies didA. , 304 Seniors mKfi, Michael D. O ' Leary American Studies Program Tracy A. O ' Leary Pnychology Michael J. O ' Rourke French and ALPA Eugene K. O ' Shea Finance Mark A. O ' Sullivan English Patricia K. Oakes Program of Liberal Studies Brian Oberlander Finance and French John C. Ofenloch Preprofessional Studies Ernest A. Olivarria Government and ALPA John T. Oliver Management John F. Olmstead Preprofessional Studies Teresa C. Olsen Program of Liberal Studies WiUiam J. Olsen Languages and Mechanical Engineering Catherine M. Olson Government Kevin M. Olson Mechanical Engineering Martin A. Onorato Architecture Andrew W. Onufer History and German Christine Orosz Psychology John P. Oxrider Accountancy John J. Paciorek Gov ernment Brian T. Padian Accountancy Michael M. Paese Government and Spanish Michael P. Pajor Government Milda J. Palubinskas Program of Liberal Studies Donald Y. Pan Electrical Engineering Michael W. Pang Accountancy Greta E. Pantle Biological Sciences and Economics Karl R. Papousek Jr. Finance Robert H. Paradise Biological Sciences Peter L. Paraskos Electrical Engineering Joseph A. Parent Marketing Ralph E. Parente Government and ALPA Steven C. Parsons Preprofessional Studies Susan M. Pasquinelli Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Michael K. Passila Management 305 Class OF 1989 John C. Patino Architecture Shawn J. Patrick Accountancy James K. Patterson Accountancy Susan M. Paulik Program of Liberal Studies and Theology Christopher J. Paulison Accountancy Thomas C. Pavlik Program of Liberal Studies Michelle L. Pavolka Finance Susan L. Pawlecki American Studies Program and French Dorothy A. Pedtke American Studies Program Michael V. Peeney Accountancy William D. Pelino Accountancy Stacey A. Pellegrin Marketing Robert A, Penna Preprofessional Studies Christopher F. Penny Preprofessional Studies Michael E. Peppel Finance Harry F. Pepper Psychology Terence A. Perenich Philosophy Daniel T. Perini Finance Thomas E. Pemsteiner Electrical Engineering James S. Peters Government and Economics Agnes R. Peterson English Anne L. Peterson Government and History Dennis C. Petrillo Marketing Carlos J. Petrozzi Economics Christine A. Pfautsch Electrical Engineering Matthew J. Pfohl Economics and ALPA Peter A. Pfohl Government and ALPA Mary E. Phillips American Studies Program Nanette Pickering Accountancy Sheri L. Piecuch Accountancy John B. Piecyk Preprofessional Studies Mary Y. Pierson Government and Psychology William J. Pietrusiak Finance William A. Piflier Jr. English Eugene M. PUawski American Studies Program h JiM tti 306 Seniors SENIORS SAY... How much work I did. I missed too many things that I now regret not doing. -Paul Kostolansky I probably would have been a business major so I could find a job. Nothing. The bad times make the good times better. -Lisa Hewitt -Randy Battistoni I would change my classmates ' attitudes towards studying. They ' re too cutthroat. -Richard M. Caffarelli I would have made the time go a little slower. Nothing except make Carroll just a little closer to the rest of campus. -Karen M. Marsh Andrew Vogt What Would You Have Changed? fizik ' MAMMiki, Paul A. Pilger Communication and Theatre and English Patrick J. Pink Chemical Engineering Frank J. Pinn Marketing Anthony W. Piscione Mathematics Ronald J. Pluth Electrical Engineering Suzanne V. Poch Psychology and ALPA Karin Poehling Program of Liberal Studies Richard A. Poinsatte Accountancy Michael A. Polcari Finance Mary A. Policastro Management James F. Policy Preprofessional Studies and Anthropology Scott A. Pool English Elizabeth C. Porter English Rachelina A. Portolesi Chemistry James A. Post Preprofessional Studies and Economics Mark D. Postal Management Gabriel E. Powers Marketing Paul C. Prado Finance Richard L. Freedom Architecture Edward J. Prein Mechanical Engineering 307 Class OF 1989 THE WINDY CITY. Mike Moynihan, Beth Rosa, and Maggie Hassan enjoy themselves on Division St. during one of the many Wednesday night Senior Class trips to Chicago. Robert W. Price Mechanical Engineering Timothy J. Price Finance Matthew P. Primich Sociology and CAPP David L. Principe Mechanical Engineering Thadd A. Prisco English Wesley A. Pritchett Economics and ALFA Terri L. Proksch Government Thomas E. Proost English and ALFA James Puente Fsychology George R. Purcell Finance Timothy D. Pyron Mechanical Engineering John W. Quadrini Marketing Leslie S. Quah Accountancy William K. Quaile Management Thomas J. Quast Aerospace Engineering Adrienne M. Quill Accountancy Edwin W. Quinn Electrical Engineering John P. Quinn Accountancy Kathleen M. Quinn Frogram of Liberal Studies Kelly S. Quinn Accountancy Michael G. Quinn Jr. Economics Christopher J. Rado Finance David C. Ragan Freprofessional Studies Michael C. Ramsden Mechanical Engineering Anne I. Ranaghan Art History and Fhilosophy A ir tiitti i 308 Seniors ,1 John J. Raphael Philosophy Robert M. Raphael I ' hysus and Philosophy Mark G. Rappe Accountancy Vicky G. Rappold Government and Theology Mark W. Raque Communication and Theatre and ALPA John R. Rauh Accountancy John C. Ravoli Finance Jennifer R. Rawert Accountancy Steven G. Rawlings Program of Liberal Studies and Philosophy David P. Rea French and Finance Jere Recob Program of Liberal Studies Jerry P. Reddy Economics Christopher B. Redmond Finance John E. Rees Mathematics Patrick G. Reese American Studies Program Robert R. Regovich, Jr. Program of Liberal Studies Richard C. Rehg Preprofessional Studies Anne-Marie Reidy Earth Sciences Andrea J. Reilly Preprofessional Studies and History Brian A. Reilly American Studies Program Evolution of a Student Remember back to freshman year... all of those crazy and stupid things we did, that we wouldn ' t be caught dead doing now, like sending brownies through campus mail to an upperclassman you had a crush on, or making yourself look like an uncoordinated fool by taking aerobics because a hot chick was registered for that P.E. rotation. Freshman year was full of " far-out " parties in dorm rooms where it was a challenge not to get busted by the rector and " so cool " to be drinking when we were underage. By senior year, we would prefer to be tarred and feathered than attend a party on campus, unless of course, it ' s a small happy hour before everyone heads out to the bars. Going to the dining hall was a social event as a freshman. Girls would fix their hair and refresh their makeup while guys would eat at the same time as their scopes would, chancing a run-in at the salad bar. By the time we became seniors, we realized that most of the people eating around us looked like our little brothers and sisters rather than our peers. Of course, who can forget their first view of the Golden Dome? As freshmen, we were mesmerized by its shining beauty; it helped us gain our bearings if we became lost. By senior year, it seemed that the best view of the Dome was in our car ' s rear view mirror - at least until graduation when it signified the end of " the best years of our lives " and the entering of the work force. Now, let ' s all be honest. Freshman year was the year we all came to college " heartbroken " and " madly in love " with our HTH ' s (Hometown Honeys.) Remember him or her? We never thought we ' d survive those lonely days without them. Well, now we ' re seniors and, if you ' re like me, remembering the name of that " used to be special person " can be a chore and all you can do is laugh when you hear the freshmen say that their relationship is different and going to last. They ' ll learn! Oh, freshman year. It was a time of making new friends, shedding homesickness tears and switching majors at least three times. It was fun and quite the learning experience an even though I don ' t think any of us would trade that year for this one, we survived it and it brought us to where we are now... graduating! - Jana M Larsen 309 Class OF 1989 South Bend: The Place to Party Even though " Five Corners " could now more appropriately be named " Two Corners, " the bar scene in South Bend is alive and well. (OK, at least we can take refuge in the fact that Rush St. is an hour and a half away.) Bridget ' s and The Commons. The quintessential Notre Dame bars. Bridget ' s, a favorite of the younger set, is frequently so crowded that if you can make it to the bar for a can of Bud once every three hours, you are pretty lucky. The Commons, on the other hand, is an establishment of great atmosphere; this is evident by its distinctive odor and complimentary popcorn. Of course, there are Tivoli ' s, Chi-Chi ' s, Sr. Kelly ' s. Uncle ' s, and the unforgettable Senior Bar (a. k. a. The Alumni Senior Club). Wednesday night dollar imports and Thursday night 75 cent refills help to break up the week and make the the cold walk home in the dead of winter at least bearable. Lingerie Nights at the Linebacker Lounge also made every Thursday night bearable. Of course several notable changes in South Bend ' s nightlife must be mentioned. No senior can forget those carefree underclass days at Mr. D ' s or the night of the Lee ' s Ribs raid. During our sophomore year, many had the chance to become hardened criminals, or at least be treated like them. It was the year of the police attack dogs, the weekly raids, and the Monday morning criminal list in The Observer. We have witnessed the transformation of Gianetto ' s to Club 23, Chip ' s to Murphy ' s, and the grand opening of Coach ' s. A night out at the bars would not be complete without a trip to the Great American Hot Dog Stand, the mainstay of the Notre Dame bar scene. It does more business between the hours of 2 and 3 a.m. than most stands do all day. For those with a larger appetite and a stomach made of iron, Fat Shirley ' s is just a short drive away. If you are in need of a change of pace, it is always possible to drive to Chicago within two hours. Besides quarter beers on Wednesday nights, the city also offers a wide variety of entertainment which is expensive but often well worth the money and the trip. Since South Bend has so much to offer in the line of bars, however, it is a wonder that anyone would want to go to Chicago anyway. - Chris Caponigri John P. Reilly Preprofpsfiional Studies and Phdoxophy Gretchen L. Reis Government and Spanish John J. Reiser Preprofessional Studies David S. Reiter Government Paul A. Remick Mechanical Engineering Donna A. Renaldo Accountancy Michael P. Restle Accountancy Michael A. Reyda Preprofessional Studies Timothy P. Rhatigan Government Theresa H. Rice Classical Languages and Mediaeval Studies Brian J. Richard Mechanical Engineering Mark J. Ridgeway Electrical Engineering Sinead M. Rigney Accountancy David A. Rines Physics and Government Christopher R. Riordan Mechanical Engineering Mark A. Riordan Economics Mary A. Riordan Accountancy Daniel J. Ripper Government and English Christina M. Rivaldo Preprofessional Studies and English Mark T. Rizzieri American Studies Program and ALPA m iM£ 310 Seniors ,1 Charles S. Koach I ' sychiiliifiy and ALPA Sarah B. Robbins English Janine M. Robinson Eiif tish and Music Amy E. Rochon Afcoiinlancy Stephen J. Roddy Hlsldly Lanei M. Rodemeyer Ph ilosDphy Gregory T. Rodrigues Anwncan Studies Program and ALPA Antonio Rodriguez Prcprofcssional Studies Douglas N. Roeder Architecture Lauren A. Romeo Economics Albert N. Romero finance M. John Romney Finance James J. Rooney Psychology Kristan M. Ropers Finance Beth A. Rosa Finance Susan M. Rosenthal American Studies Program Edmund J. Rossini Finance Annette M. Rowland Design Suzanne M. Roy Gocernment Jean K. Rozum American Studies Program LOOK OUT WORLD CAUSE HERE THEY COME. AmyHar- ron. Laura Janke, Jean Kelly, and Jean Rozum assemble mo- ments before they head out for a nightin South Bend. 311 Class OF 1989 Laura E. Rubie Accountancy Amy J. Rudzinski Preprofessional Sliniicfi Karen M. Ruff Finance John M. Ruhlin Program of Liberal Stiidiet: David M. RuUi Electrical Engineering Theron T. Rulli English Kevin F. Russell Mathematics Thomas J. Russell Economics and Philosophy Anthony R. Russo Electrical Engineering Mary E. Ryan Electrical Engineering Michael S. Ryan Accountancy Sean C. Ryan Accountancy Glenn A. Rymsza Electrical Engineering Guy A . Rymsza Electrical Engineering Joseph M. Rymsza Electrical Engineering An Officer and a Gentleman Interested in knowing the Rolling Stones ' first recorded single? Or when to use your irons or your homework? Have questions about being a Bengal Bouts competitor? Maybe you just want to know how to r above, just ask Uncle " Ba. " He ' s better known as Bob, not Bobby, Costello, one of Pangborn ' s finest and an ex-Battalion Commander of the Naval ROTC unit at Notre Dame. Bob Costello earned his ROTC scholarship while he was at Notre Dame, he didn ' t walk in the door with it. He also took away honors as the recipient of the Sons of the American Revolution Award. This award is given to the outstanding freshman midship- man, ranked number one in military aptitude, academic performance and physical fitness. At the end of his sophomore year, Bob ' s peers voted him the outstanding Third Class midshipman and he was presented with the coveted Donald Bertling Award. It was at the end of the first semester of his junior year that he was selected as the Naval Battalion ' s midshipman commander, BCO. The position of BCO is analogous to taking on five more credit hours. In addition to the magnitude of paperwork and staff meetings that had to be performed, Bob also had to take care of his share of the Battalion P.R. (public relations) by securing guest speakers for formal Navy ROTC Dinners, and attending lectures, speeches, ceremonies, Dining-Ins and dances of all of the military branches. Bob Costello was an excellent Battalion Commander who maintained his empire, pleased his superiors, and was respected, admired, and liked by his constituents. He will be commissioned as an ensign in the United States Navy in May and will report to Surface Warfare School in Newport, Rhode Island. He has been tentativel assigned to a brand new Aegis Class Cruiser, the U.S.S. Arleigh Burke, which will br stationed in Norfolk, Virginia beginning in December of 1991. -Maraya Goyei woods? Need un a ROTC un help with your it. For answers accounting to all of the 312 Seniors OUT FOR THE NIGHT. Colleen OConnor, Maraya Goyer. Chns Caponigri, Michelle Pavolka. Anne von Luhrte. and Mary Ryan leave Pasquerilla East ' s lobby on their way to The Commons James O. Sacco Financf Barbara E. Sachar Marketing Charles S. Sacher Management Leo C. Saenger III Finance Denise A. Salerno Preprofessional Studies Paul B. Salvaty English Bryan H. Samuels Economics Melanie R. Sanchez Chemical Engineering Eileen P. Sandberg Communication and Theatre Steven G. Sanderson Mechani cal Engineering Andrew P. Sandler Government John G. Sanford American Studies Program Warren J. Sanger Finance and Modern Languages Stephanie K. SanMiguel Psychology and English James M. Samecky Electrical Engineering Douglas L. Sarrazine Mathematics Sloan C. Satepauhoodle American Studies Program Peter J. Scanlon American Studies Program and CAPP Michael J. Schaeffer Accountancy Gretchen M. Schaller Psychology and Communication and Theatre 313 Class OF 1989 Maria K. Scheidler Psychology and German Thomas A. Schiesser Metallurgical Engineering John T. Schindler Chemical Engineering Thomas K. Schlegel Design and Mechanical Engineering Martin C. Schmidt Mechanical Engineering William J. Schmitz English Daniel R. Schneider Marketing and Sociology Elek J. Schneider Marketing and German Karen A. Schrage Psychology Zachary W. Schrantz Economics and CAPP William J. Schratz Electrical Engineering Michael R. Schrimpf Chemistry Martin P. Schubert Aerospace Engineering Joseph A. Schudt Aerospace Engineering Joseph J. Schultz English and Psychology miiUjIII M k giM SENIORS SAY,,, With Whom Would You Replace Mary Atop the Dome? No one. Mary is what this University is based on. -Leon F. Hebert Jr. A suffering child. To remind us that our Christian Hfe is not comfortable and easy. -David Condron Lou Holtz. He has surely " Waken Up the Echoes. " George Wendt ( Norm from " Cheers " ). An ex-Domer we can be proud of -Kevin O ' Connor My friend Kevin. He ' s so small he can never see any of the football games. -Tom Varnum -Chris Sullivan Fr. Hesburgh. Fr. Sorin vowed he would have a golden statue of the Blessed Virgin atop the dome so that everyone could look to her and understand why ND succeeded. Fr. Hesburgh is second in line for that position. -Erica Irene Hinkle Emil T. HofTman. He should be " bronzed " as a symbol of Notre Dame. -Jeff Kemagis No other person, besides Christ, deserves that kind of prominence. It would be a farce to have any other up there. -Kathleen Maglicic 314 Seniors Donald R. Schulz Prrprofcssiandl Studies William S. Schumacher I ' syvhology Carolyn M. Schuster Govcrntnent and Japanese Frederic R. Scott Government John P. Seall Eeonomics and ALPA Timothy J. Secontine Finance and Philosophy Robert P. Sedlack Design Thomas A. Sedory Philosophy and CAPP Rebecca S. Seidel Government Martin E. Seifert Government and German Richard S. Sellar Aerospace Engineering Paul J. Semo History and Government Charles N. Serra English Steven M. Serra Government Xavier Serrano Finance Stephen L. Sewell History Michael E. Seymour Accountancy Harry J. Shaia Mechanical Engineering Stephen W. Shake Accountancy Timothy J. Shanahan Accountancy Joe L. Shank Mechanical Engineering and Psychology Eileen M. Shanley Anthropology and Medieval Studies Andrew G. Sharuion History Frances L. Shavers Sociology and ALPA Thomas J. Shaw Marketing Christopher M. Shea Civil Engineering Maureen M. Shea Psychology and ALPA Richard S. Shea History Andrew D. Shearon Aerospace Engineering David L. Shearon Marketing Kerry L. Sheedy English Andrew J. Sheehan Mechanical Engineering Patrick F. Sheehan Civil Engineering Laura A. Sheffler Psychology Kristin A. Shepeck Marketing 31 5 Class OF 1989 How Did You Spend Your Spare Time? SENIORS SAY..: I hunt around campus for shiny objects and replace them with nuts or rocks. I tried to take| the Dome once, but I couldn ' t find a big enough rock to replace it. -Thomas Laue: i Paint, exercise, talk with friends. Study DuLac. Drink, eat, sleep, scope. Come up with excuses for not studying. -Marissa Cruz! -AI Babar -Jeanne Hannahoei -Joe Sullivan i I think about the infinity of the Universe. It ' s a big world out there, I gotta set my goals high. -David Kelly i Luke P. Sheridan Finance Mary P. Sheridan English Michael J. Shevlin Government Whitney A. Shewman Psycology Thomas P. Shields Chemistry Andrew T. Shimer Preprofessional Studies Michael T. Shimota Finance Michael P. Shuster Accountancy Rayann M. Sickler Psychology and Sociology Margaret M. Sieger American Studies Program Richard W. Siegler Preprofessional Studies Kim M. Siewert Accountancy Sam B. Siewert Aerospace Engineering Timothy M. Sigward Psychology Mary B. Silk American Studies Program Laura A. Silva English Caroline M. Simmons Psychology Craig M. Simon History and Mechanical Engineering Nicholas J. Simon English and Aerospace Engineering Daniel S. Sinclair Biological Sciences 316 Seniors A ftmMM, Michael C. Sinclair Mechanical Engineering Michele L. Sima Electrical Engineering Peter G. Skiko Psychology Tracy L. Slabach Bi ologica I Scien ces Andrew L. Slaggert American Studies Program Alex J. Slandzicki Preprofessional Studies Thomas B. Sloan Jr. Accountancy Stephen T. Smetana Accountancy Colleen M. Smith English Daniel O. Smith Accountancy Joy M. Smith French and Government Justin L. Smith Accountancy Pamela J. Smith Government Scott T. Smith Finance Theresa M. Smith Arcliitccture Timothy P. Smith English and Philosophy Todd B. Smith Physics Luther M. Snavely Accountancy Leslie A. Snook Psychology Thomas C. Snook Economics OUTDOOR EDUCATION. Joe Fuqua, Jay Cullens. and J.P. Kennedy, members of The Irish Outdoors Club enjoy a late night talk around the campfire. Nearly fifty Irish Outdoors members joined in this day-and-half canoeing trip to upper Michigan. 31 7 Class OF 1989 Tyrus S. Scares Aerospace Engineering Michael J. Soenen Electrical Engineering Anne M. Soisson American Studies Program and English Kimberley L. Sollinger English Matthew S. Sommers Accountancy Matthew R. Soucy English John H. Soutar Aerospace Engineering Cornelius C. Southall Management Steven A. Sparks Psychology William G. Spedding Civil Engineering Douglas J. Spencer Finance Robert J. Splude Mechanical Engineering Jennifer J. Spong Design Scott T. Spurr Finance Robin L. Squyres American Studies Program Sonia M. Sredl Electrical Engineering William L. St.Laurent Finance Benson St.Louis Electrical Engineering Sean M. Stack Finance Pamela L. Stanush American Studies Program Andrea M. Starbuck Management Christopher T. Starkey English Krista M. Starr Accountancy Eric J. Steele Program of Liberal Studies Michael Stefanchik Government John D. Steffen Accountancy Timothy J. Steigauf Mechanical Engineering Jeffrey A. Stelmach Marketing Paul J. Stelter Government Mark E. Stephen Preprofessional Studies Andrew J. Stephens Finance Joseph A. Sternberg Design Kimberley A. Stevenson Finance Kevin M. Stewart Electrical Engineering Thomas J. Stewart Finance itMmMmMa iAlili 318 Seniors James A. Stiver Eli ' i Inral Enfiineering Michael B. Stoeckel Matlwnialics Christopher K. Stoler Englisli Cheryl A. Stoy Psy liol ,f y and CAPP James D. Straker English Martin C. Strasen American Studies Program George L. Streeter Marketing Rodney G. Strickland History and English Mary K. Strittmatter Aeeoiintaney Daniel F. Strutzel English and Psychology Sean M. Studer Biological Sciences Roy C. Stumpf Finance Paul A. Sughrue Economics Brian E. Sullivan Gorernnient and Philosophy Christopher M. Sullivan Economics James A. Sullivan Electrical Engineering John D. Sullivan Electrical Engineering Joseph F. Sullivan American Studies Program Julie A. Sullivan Management Patrick J. Sullivan Accountancy Sean S. Sullivan Accountancy Thomas M. Sullivan Accountancx William M. Sullivan Finance William P. Sullivan History and Mechanical Engineering Joseph M. Suplick Marketing NEW YEAR ' S FIESTA. Pam Smith. Donovan Kelly. Mike Smith, and Lisa Phillips dance the night away at a New Year ' s Eve party in Phoenix. Arizona, the night before Notre Dame ' s National Championship victory at the Fiesta Bowl. 319 Class OF 1989 SENIORS SAY.., What Is Your Favorite Dining Hall Meal? Peanut butter, jelly, lettuce, and mayonnaise sandwich. Sunday night - small salad, big sundae. Double Domer Burgers. -Joe Wooc -Patti Briody -Maria Gonzalez I just love all the food in the Dining Hall, especially the Hungarian Noodle Bake. -William Pelino Granola and yogurt - due simply to the fact that there is nothing else ever even near edible. -Kj-istin Malakei Lucky Charms and chocolate pudding. London Broil. I don ' t know why. We consider this an oxymoron. Chicken patties. -Jeff Laurenson -Rob Hennig -LaLa and Jennv Hallenbeck -Everyone else Maria T. Susano Management Hartono Sutanto Chemical Engineering Christine Sweeney Preprofessional Studies and English Frances G. Sweeney Accountancy Elizabeth M. Switek Government and French Paul J. Sylvester Chemical Engineering Colleen S. Syron Design Mark A. Szewczyk Preprofessional Studies Mark T. Szkudlarek Management Keith T. Tadrowski Electrical Engineering Katherine E. Tammaro Gocernment and ALPA Robert H. Tankersley English and CAPP Julie A. Tanonaka Preprofessional Studies and Japanese Robert L. Tanzola Finance Amy S. Tasohler Art Studio and ALPA 320 Seniors Kheng-Leng Tay Aerospace Engi neering Robert G. Taylor Sociology and ALPA John P. Tedesco Architecture Mark F. Telepak Design Janice M. Terpin Management Anil R. Tharaeparambil Finance Thomas M. Thesing English and Economics Linda J. Thimons Sociology Carrie A. Thomas American Studies Program Carter B. Thomas Accountancy Kevin B. Thomas Electrical Engineering Colleen M. Thompson Accountancy Jean M. Thomsen Economics and ALPA Michael D. Thumherr Accountancy and English Mary A. Tillotson Psych ology Todd I. Tilton Finance James E. Timperman Economics and ALPA Thomas J. Tisa Marketing Karunia W. Tjuradi Management Dana M. Togni Gocernment and ALPA TAKE FIX ' S. Lou Mayle receives advice from his coach during the first day of Bengal Bouts. Notre Dames annual amateur boxing tournament. 321 Class OF 1989 Life After Notre Dame Maybe it starts in Chicago with a Big Eight Accounting Firm or perhaps your engineering degree has earned you a position with Andersen Consulting, or are you a finance major headed to J. P. Morgan or Chase Manhattan in New York City? Many seniors will graduate in May with diplomas in one hand and employee job contracts in the other. They are ready to begin their ascent into yuppiedom with their new cars, wing-tip shoes. Coach bags and red power ties. Then there are those who are continuing their education by pursuing law degrees, the medical profession, M.B.A. ' s, or graduate study. They are looking at a few more years of driving Mom ' s old Chevy, scraping up the money to pay the VISA bill, dealing with a checking account balance of .39, and even more student loans. These are the ones who will be toting the knapsack next year instead of the briefcase. Approximately ten percent of the Class of ' 89 will pursue a military career, at least for four years. Some are heading off to Flight School in Pensacola to earn their wings as Naval Aviators. Others go to the Basic School for Marine Officers in Quantico, Virginia. The Air Force R.O.T.C. Cadets anxiously await their orders. And the Army R.O.T.C. Cadets will head off to O.B.C., Officer Basic Course. A relatively small but noteworthy group will migrate overseas with the Peace Corps or the Holy Cross Missionaries. Some will take time to help the underprivileged here at home in the United States. The range of volunteer activities covers a broad spectrum. Cooking in soup kitchens, teaching gifted children in the inner-city, or even discovering a new place like Pago Pago, American Samoa attract many Notre Dame graduates committed to service. Of course, there will always be those who graduate without any idea of just what it is they want to do. Some are heading towards Southern California to learn how to surf and enjoy weather more fit for human habitation. Some are going back home to find themselves. Some are choosing to backpack through Europe or Australia. Some will wait tables to mellow out for a while. No matter what the members of the senior class decide to do with their " Life After Notre Dame, " the laughter, the tears, the design projects, the growth, and maturation that we experienced here will will remain with us and provide great memories in the years to come. Stephen G. Tomaso American Studies Program Andrew E. Tometich Preprofessional Studies Scott A. Tomsik Accountancy Toe D. Ton Aerospace Engineering Richard P. Toner Finance Maura M. Toole Marketing Edward F. Toomey Mechanical Engineering Sean D. Toomey Preprofessional Studies Jeffrey C. Torres Finance Charles V. Touey Preprofessional Studies and History Anthony D. Tramontin Accountancy Tan T. Tran Chemistry Steven M. Traubert American Studies Program and Psychology Steven Trepiccione Finance and Psychology Blanca E. Trevino American Studies Program Gavin L. Truesdale Government Jerome C. Trybus Aerospace Engineering Stephen J. TuUy Psychology and ALPA Richard A. Tylka History and CAPP John P. Tyrie Mechanical Engineering Jukdm tM 322 Seniors LIFE S A BEACH. Kim Woodwardand Debbie Galler enjoy the sun and sun during the Senior Class trip to the Bahamas over Fall Break Mark R. Uba Program of Liberal Studies and Gorenimeril Kevin S. Ubelhart Aeciiuntancy Shaun P. Uebelhor American Studies Program and ALPA Matthew L. Uhoda Mathematics Mark E. Urbanski Economics Albert Uriegas Economics and Government Tashia A. Urland Economics and Russian Jeffrey P. Utz Economics and ALPA Stephen D. Vairo Management Felix M. Valbuena Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Annemarie A. Valdez Sitciology Heather A. Vanderbeek Accountancy John R. VanderLaan Architecture Anthony J. VanHoof Economics Paul E. VanHoomissen American Studies Program Harold R. VanOpdorp Aicountancy Michael A. Vanthoumout Aerospace Engineering Michele F. Varano liiology Thomas J. Vamum English and Communication and Theatre Francisco X. Vasquez Philosophy 323 Class OF 1989 PLEASE HOLD THE APPLAUSE. Tashia Urland describes the desit?n of her wood sculpture during an art class critique. Wood Sculpture is one of the many art courses often populated by second-semester seniors. Christopher J. Vaughn Preprofesawnal Studies James P. Vazza Management Monica Vega Government and ALPA Allison J. Velders Preprofessional Studies Michael H. Verbaro Accountancy Peter J. Verdi Finaiice Lisa L. Vidergar Civil Engineering Robert R. Viducich Government Anthony L. Villanueva Aerospace Engineering Daniel C. Villegas Accountancy Frank D. Visceglia Finance Stephen A. Viz Government Brian F. Vogel Finance Brian M. Vogel Marketing Andrew J. Vogt Civil Engineering Anne M. von Luhrte Electrical Engineering Nathan R. Voorhies Chemical Engineering Gregory J. Voss Metallurgical Engineering William A. Wack Government Michael G. Wade American Studies Program 324 Seniors Patrick M. Wade Electrical Engineering Elizabeth M. Wadium (iinernment William T. Waffner Mccluniical Engineering Kerrie J. Wagner English and ALI ' A Rosalind M. Walker EcDniimics and CAPP Therese M. Walker Marketing and Psychology Peter E. Wall Finance William Wallace Electrical Engineering Mary K. Waller Marketing Christopher G. Walls Electrical Engineering Daniel M. Walsh Finance Kevin D. Walsh English Patrick A. Walsh American Studies Program Thomas G. Walsh (rinernment Timothy F. Walsh Finance Robert E. Walters Ciiinmiinicatwn and Theatre Thomas A. Walz Accountancy Elizabeth A. Ward American Studies Program David J. Warth Accountancy Christine M. Wassell History and German SENIORS SAY... If you took ND out of the great Midwestern cornfield known as Indiana, it just wouldn ' t be Notre Dame. -Maraya Goyer Laramie, Wyoming. Wyoming needs something to be famous for. Probably Rome. Exciting nightlife. Catholic mecca. -Pete Skiko -Susan Hrach . ny city that doesn ' t have police dogs, that has more than two bars, and that has more sun- shine than clouds. -James Winkler Miami, of course, so hate calls to Jimmy Johnson wouldn t be long distance. -John Quadrini Where Do You Wish ND Was Located? 325 Class of 1989 Paul M. Waters Electrical Engineering Suzann M. Waters American Studies Program Gerard K. Watson Communication anil Theatre Daniel T. Weber Preprofessional Studies Louis P. Weber El nance Timothy H. Weber Management Daniel S. Webster Electrical Engineering Douglas A. Weglarz Management Charles C. Wehnes Economics Brian D. Weidmann Architecture Geoffrey J. Weidner Preprofessional Studies William C. Weinsheimer Philosophy Anastasia G. Weis Government Julia M. Weisenberger Accountancy Melissa L. Weisse GovernmenI and French Christopher J. Welborn Accountancy Mary E. Welch History Vikki J. Welch Accountancy Kent R. Weldon Economies and ALPA Michael T. Wells Government Double Vision 326 Seniors Have you ever seen someone you could swear you had just seen on the other side of campus a few minutes ago, but this time he she is wearing ' different clothes? I ' m sure this has happened at least once during the past four years, considering that there are at least eight sets of twins in the Senior i Class. This may not seem too spectacular unless you realize that twinning occurs worldwide with a frequency of only three twin pairs per thousand live births. Being a twin is a great way to meet people; a few have commented that they have met twice as many people on this campus by being a twin. Also, the case of mistaken identity is a frequent occurrence. Having an identical twin comes in handy for those classes in which you are allowed only a certain number of cuts - especially during freshman year when not too many people can tell you apart. Teachers often get confused, especially if both twins are in the same class. For example, Geoff Bisignani was exempted from Emil ' s final when in reality, it was his twin brother Greg who was supposed to be exempted. Needless to say, Greg cleared things up with that one. An embarrassing story involving Ricky and Randy Battistoni occurred in Siegfried Hall this year. Ricky was under much scrutiny as a casanova of sorts. His fiance, Liz, lived there as did his brother ' s girlfriend, Anne. There were numerous people in the dorm, including the maids, who thought Randy had been unfaithful to Liz. Naturally, rumors spread quickly until it was realized that they were actually two different people. So the next time you ' re walking down the quad sober and you ' re seeing double, don ' t think you need an eye examination. It may be just one of the eight sets of Senior twins. - Denise Salerno TWO BY TWO. Missy Dill. Guy Rymsza, Michelle Dill, and Glenn Rymsza spend Christmas break together in Siesta Key, Florida. THEY PARTY IN PAIRS. Peg and Sheila Casey celebrate their birthday with friends at Campus View. TWO OF A KIND Randy and Ricky Battistoni hang out in Grace Hall. TWO HEADS ARE BETTER THAN ONE. Greg and Geoff Bisignani play basketball together in the A.C.C. 327 Class OF 1989 Playing Center Stage If all the world ' s a stage, then Nancy O ' Connor ' s really got her act together. She has performed in eighteen Notre Dame and St. Marys Theatn productions and has worked behind the stage in four more. Her most famous role was that of Maria in Shakespeare ' s " Twelfth Night. " Nancy, an English and Theatre major, is a character actress. Why ' ? " Those are just the roles I ' ve gotten. I usually play the rowdy, flirtatious, duml blonde or a child. I ' ve never been the lead, but the audience usually laughs with the parts I play. I like to have fun up there. " She feels that her best performance was in " Talking With. " It was a collection of monologues; her particular reading was entitled " Clear Glass Marbles. " " It was the first serious piece that I did. It was very personal because it was a girl talking about her dying mother. I ' m very close to my mom and that made it hit home even more. " " World Without End, Amen, ' " an original comedy Nancy wrote, is about what a fam- ily does when they think the world is going to end in a few hours. In the spring of Junior year, it went through a stage reading and Nancy was then able to tell what was funny and what wasn ' t. It is in the process of being reworked now, but eventually, she hopes to send it out to some publishing companies to get it printed. Since her ultimate career goal is to become a playwright, Nancy will begin to work on her Master ' s Degree in English at Villanova University in September. " It will be hard to walk away from theater next year, " she admits, " " but I have to concentrate on English _ for a while. " " H - Chris Caponigi ' i P f ' Brian R. Wenzel American Studies Program William Wenzel Fin a net ' Christopher M. Weppner Aerospace Engineering Jack V. Werner Design Joseph J. Westermeyer Chemical Engineering Michael H. Whitaker Accountancy Kerstin L. White Government and ALPA Rosabelle B. White English and History Daniel A. Whiteside Mathematics Michael J. Whitton Management and (lovernment J.M. Wiater Biology Dean J. Wickel Biology John J. Wiechart Finance Mark C. Wieser Electrical Engineering Steven P. Wightkin Psychology Joseph L. Wilde Preprofessional Studies Roger J. Williams Electrical Engineering John S. Wilson Jr. Management Thaddeus L. Wilson Management and Philosophy James M. Winkler Sociology and ALPA m i-%. iTMrnM 328 Seniors ENJOYING THE NIGHT. Tom Sedory, Christine Gregory, i.isa Jochum. and Paul Kostolansky take a break from dancing (luring the Senior Class Christmas Formal at the newly reno- vated South Bend Union Station. f;i gfi Rosalind A. Winner Art Studio Gilbert A. Winter Klectrnal Engineering Michael J. Wise Preprofe. ' iaional Studies Peter N. Witty Aerospace Engineering Kevin P. Wiza Preprofessional Studies Melissa A. Wochner American Studies Program and ALPA Victoria M. Wodarcyk Finance and German Nancy E. Woidat American Studies Program Anne M. Wolf Fheology and Spanish Jennifer T. Wolf Englisli and French William J. Wolf Accountancy Peter J. Wolohan Economics and ALPA Steven L. Wolsfeld Cicd Engineering Chang-Hee Won Electrical Engineering Frances R. Wong Biological Sciences Gary T. Wong Preprofessional Studies Joseph C. Wood Biological Sciences David M. Woods Program of Liberal Studies Timothy D. Woods Marketing Kimberly J. Woodward Chemical Engineering 329 Class OF 1989 Theodore S. Woodward American Studies Program Elizabeth A. Wrobel Chemical Engineering Victoria M. Wulf PhildKophy Francis X. Wynn Design Kathleen T. Wyson Psychology David T. Yagnesak Mechanical Engineering James M. Yates Government Kevin C. Young Accountancy Sharon L. Young Psychology Wynn A. Young Psychology Nelson M. Yrizarry III Management Diane Yu Accountancy Taechin Yu Preprofessional Studies and History Kim M. Yuratovac American Studies Program and English John T. Zabierek Electrical Engineering Vadim D. Zabludovski Government and CAPP Kurt M. Zackrison Marketing Christopher A. Zampogna Economics Jeffrey A. Zawada Chemical Engineering Herbert J. Zeh Biological Sciences and Philosophy £Mi ,m A PICTURE WORTH MORE THAN JUST WORDS. If you take one thing from Notre Dame, take a picture of the Dome. It is majestic, classic, the center of campus, a national landmark, and holds Mary aloft watching over all the campus - the Golden Dome of Notre Dame. 330 Seniors Ti Class of 1989 SENIORS SAY... , .Mass. The doiTn masses are so relaxed and well-suited to the student. You can ' t find that in many places. -Karen Marsh Theodore J. Zcllcr (!iiicrrinici!l Patrick T. Zeltcn Finnncr Christopher C. Zenk Prii ram of LilwrctI Studies Thomas D. Zibelli Aivnuntancy Robert J. Ziemba Aerospace Enfiuieering Jennifer A. Zima Amrncan Studies I ' rof ram and ALPA Tim J. Zimmer Aeeouutancy Michelle R. Zinser Aeeountauey Diane A. Zipprich PreprofeKsiotial Studu ' s and Government Anthony M. Zirille Government and Modern Classical Languages Richard E. Zitnik Preprofessional Studies Joseph P. Zuhosky Preprofessional Studu ' s and STV Craig W. Zulauf Electrical Engineering Kevin J. Zywna Finance Another set of silverware. The sense of caring and unity everyone seems to possess here. Season football tickets in the student section. -Kevin Murphy -Alicia Mark -David Condron The jukebox at the Huddle so I could play the Fight Song for free anytime I wanted. -Theresa Hefferon The huge ice cream scoopers they use for a single dip at the Huddle! The vestments in the Sacristy museum. They ' re gorgeous. My degree. I paid enough for it. -Elizabeth Crummy -John J. A. Raphael -Tom Varnum If You Could Take One Thing From ND, What Would It Be? k candle from the Grotto because it ' s a great way to remember such a great university. -Mia Faust 331 Class OF 1989 cfiard Macrina Crossing the street infrontoffiL ' : home after watching ' }{ptre ' Dame win the9{ationat Championship, IdchardC- CMacrina and his friend ' Donald ' M. Charts _1r. diedfrom injuries suffered when they werestrucfi by a car. Hikhard ' Macrina was a junior in race ' J{a{[, and as a member of the 9{ptre ' Dame famiiy, his death touched the Cives ofmanypeopCe. 1{ichardis survived by his father, " J khard, his brothers Chris and MarlQ his mother ' Barbara TaCm, and his step-father, TedPaCm. " ' KickjMacrina loved life. iA. diligent student, superb athlete, and caring friend, he e?(cel[edin all his endeavors. 1 etherit was playing intcrhaU hocfiey for hi ' : dorm, painting himself green from head to toe for the ' Michigan ganu, dressing up as a pirate for ' Malloween, or sitting on the edge of his favorite leather chair cheering fanatically for the ' K dSo i " Rick displayed a charismatic intensity that warmed and inspired all those fortunate enough to know him. ' Dressed in his favorite ripped jeans, t-shirt, and beat-up, green-corduroy baseball hat, (worn catcher ' s style, of course), he bravely reached out and successfully grasped all that life could offer. ' Behind those sharp green eyes and that handsome smile was an intelligent, energetic, loving friend, one who wiflbe missed, but never forgotten. We love you " Kkki Qod bless. " -Chris Chiacchierini September 4, 1968 - January 2, 1989 -i9iMT.9 4:o%im{- September 14, 1966 - January 19, 1989 ' Members of the 9{ptre Dame community assembled in Sacred 9{eart Church on January 21, 1989 to pay their respects to Robert MarkJ,atterfield. " ' BobbiSatts, " as he ivas caUedbijhis friends, was iQiown as the man who could light up a room with his smile. Satts diedfrom cardiac arrest caused by a seizure suffered at O ' Tay ' s nightclub in 9{ifes, Michigan. yls a child, ' Bobbi was active in his church and his community. 9{e attcndedC [ptre Dame Migh School as a teen where he was class president and captain of the football team, ylfter graduating Cum Laude in 19S5he decided to attend the University oj 9 lotre ' Dame because he had a love for a special place with a special group of people. " Bobbi was a walk.-on on the 9 [ptre Dame football team as a Jreshman. Through hard work,and dedication, he earned a scholarship and a varsity letter as a senior. :He was part oj the 1988 9iati(mal Championship team which met " President " Rgagan at the " White blouse. " Bobbi is survived by his father Carl, his brother Darnell, and the memories of the ' fptre Dame famUy whose lives have been enriched by his presence. ' Everyone loved and misses ' Bobbi I ' ery much, and although he is gone, he unll never be forgotten. " 1 remember when we were juniors... I was so proud of Bobbi that I, and another friend oj his, made a large sign to display at one of the jootballgames we thought he would play in that year. ' Vl ' hen the sign went up there were people who ask dwho he was, but now everyone iQtows who he was as the news of his death made headlines around the world. " -Tom Sloan 332 In Memoriam o6 SatterfieCd = INDEX AiiiMn. Traci L.. 255 Abbatf. Anthony J- Abel. MiUthewC. 72. Abi ' le. .John M.,255 AlM ' ln. (ilenn C. Aberle. Michael . I Al erh, Juha C Ahhaller. Sarah M..55 Al M d. Richard G.. 255 Abtjwd. Man ' R. Abowd. Paula M Abraldes. Alcxandt-r L. Abrams. Carmen Y.. 255 Abrusia. Stephen J. Acampora. Mar ' C. 212 AchtH-ar. Freddy A.245.255 Ackerman. Paul L,. 255 Ads, Norma S,. 255 Adanionis. Amy N. Adamonis. JiirM..255 Adams. Christopher C. 156 Adams, .Jennifer L- Adams. John P.. 255 Adams. Lloyd J. Adkins. Charles K. ApK i- Tarek O. Af;ostmo. Frank J. 219 Apostino. Gesumino A., 255 Apresla. Bridget A., 255 Aguayo, Maricarmen., 255 Aguilar. Alfonso G. Aguilar. Timi Ann A. Abeam. Gianna R.. 255 Aheame, Patricia D. Ahem, Timothy O.. 255 .Ahmad. Umer. Ahrens. Jennifer M. Aitken. Wendy E.. 255 Al-Fansi. Omar Al-Farisi. Zaid. Alamilla. Ramira M, Alaniz. William S. 185. 255 Albers. Janice M. Albers. John A, Albertini. John G.. 255 Alberton. Gregon.- M. Albnch. Maureen H. 146 Alcala. Jason R. Aldeanucva-Leste, Jose M. 221 Ale. Amold T. Alessandn, Fernando. Ale Tzon. Steven J., 255 Alexander. Andrew J.. 255 Alexander. David R. Alexander. Kathleen J.. 255 Alexander, Stacy M. Alge. Bradley J. 185.255 Alkidas. Knsty A. Allard. Bernard R. Allard. Raymond D 158. 255 Allen, CaUnnU 143 Allen. Jocelyn K. 149 .Mien. Joseph J. 185 .Mien. Josl ii M. Allen. Mark R Allen. Michael E. Allen. Monica Y. -Mien. Thomas G. .Mlison. Chnstine L. Allong. Robert P. 189 Allston. Douglas K Aim. Jeffrey L. 17H. 185 .Mmader. Monica. Alt. Angela M. Alvarez. Diane E. Alvarez. Mark D..255 Alviar. Maria M. .■ manat, Jozelle D. Amann. Carolyn M. Amann, Susan A. Amata. Timothy W. 243 Amato, Thomas R.. 255 Amend. Peter A. Amer. Brian P Amestoy. Jennifer G. .• mmon. Angela J 145,255 Anadon. Rodngo J. Anastas. Jeffrey L Anczerewicz. Kenneth M. Anderson, Ann L-. 255 . ndcrson, Chnstine M. . nderson. Chnslnphor B. Anderson. Christopher D. . nderson. David R. .Anderson. Douglas D., 255 . nderson, Frederick Y. Anderson. Gar ' I) Anderson. Knight S Anderson. Michael I, 159. 1K5 Anderson. Peter T Anderson. Shawn M Anderson. Sheila Y.. 255 Anderson. Tim J. .2 19 Anderson. William D..255 Anderst, Bill J. Andre. JoelleK., 255 Andrea. John S. Andreano, Mary S. Andreas. Gregory F. Andreotti. Dina M, 55 Andres. Greg D. 255 Andrew. David M, Angeli. ElisaM..255 Anglade. Maria D Angrick. William P. 85. 216 Anroman. Elizabeth M. Anthony. Cara L- Anthony. John S. Antmelli. Stephen J,. 255 Antkowiak. Mary F. 141, 255 Anzel. Bnan P, Apone. Elizabeth K. Appicelli. Michael R. Applewhite, Jeffrey C. Aquino. Anthony J. Arambula, Leticia. Arce. Roman. 255 Archer. David A. Archer. Janice M Archer, Steven T. 189 Archibeck. Michael J. .256 Arden. Suzanne L. Arellano, Eduardo P.. 256 Arena, Nancy. Arends. Paul ' j., 256 Arends. Thomas D. Arendt. Patrick J. Arens, William J. Argenta. William P., 256 Argue. Maureen E. Ariz. Gretchen D. Armetta. Joseph J. Armintor. Marshal! J Amctt. Jack 138. 256 Amold. Chnstina A- Amold. L Tin E Amold. Michael S . 256 Amold. Paul F..256 Arredondo, Elena I, Arreguin. Jorge H-. 256 Amllaga. Elisa M,. 256 Arroyo. Bernardo O. Arteaga. Mario.. 256 Aschenbrenner. Richelle L, Asghar. Shahzad S Aslam. Tanq D- Aslanian. Joel P Aspelin. Mark W. Asson. Kenneth M.. 256 Astorga. Leslie A. Atagi. Patricks. 256 Atassi. Oliver V, Athas. Gregor ' J, Atkins. Timothy C, 102. Aubr -, Michael S. Augur. Claudia E. Augustyn. Daxnd A, 188. 189 Augustyniewicz. Frank J. Aungemma. Sean J. Austin, Eileen G.. 256 Austin, John S. Auth. Cara L.. 256 Autr ' . J. Michael. Auyer. Susan M. Aya-ay. Georgina B. Aye, Andrew K, Avers. Matthew R. Aylward. Carolyn A.. 256 Azcaratc. Frank K. Azcona, Miriam E. Azer. Matthew C. 256 B Baase. Angela .M 143 Babington. Marv ' F. Babka. Paul J ' Baca. Jason S Bacigalupi. Gina M Badura. Amy S Baerlocher, Anthony J Bagenski, Barat M. Bagnoh. David C. Baguer. Cristian E. 220.221 Baguer. Edward O 221 Bailey. Donnette M, Bailey. Eric G. Bailey, Michael A, Bailey. Samuel T. 256 Bailey. Stacie M. Bailie. Kevin F. 72. Bain. Laura M. 159.256 Bam. Sharon L. 159 Bajandas. Roberto J. Bajuk. Brian P Bajvira, Elizabeth V. Baker. Alison E, 212 Baker. Ann M Baker. Elizabeth J, 212. 256 Baker. Jeffrey P Baker. Jonathan D Baker. Melinda A, Baker. Scott W. Bal. Derek W Balcezak. Christopher T. Balconi, Kathryn A Baldino. D. Daniel. 148, 149, 256 Baldo. Steven M. Baldus. George H.. 256 Baldwin. Catherine E. Balentine. Norman G. 185 Balesh. James R.. 77. 138. 256, Balesh. Jeffrey K. Balfe. Michael W, Balint. Christopher R.. .58. 216 Ball. Ann M, Ball, MargoM. 245 Ballard. Elizabeth L, Ballard. Kristin M. Ballas. Christopher T,. 256 Ballot, Jeanne L. Balog, James J, .256 Baltierra. David A, 256 Banach. Michael J. Bangudi, Natalie. Baniecki. Louis S . 256 Banko. Peter D 256 Bankoske. David J. Bankoske. Robert P. 256 Banks. Braxston L- 185 Banks. Tamu M, Bannan. John J Bannister. Bndget C. Bannon. Sean M, Baraquio, ManaLucy P. Barbera. Annette L, Barbera. John J. Barbosa, Michael J. Barda, David A Bardi. Susan R. 159. 256 Barker. Christopher R. 256 Barker. Jeffrey L, 256 Barker. Sheri D. Barletta. Frank P. Barlock, Stephen A- Barlow. Gregory S Bamabo. Christopher E. 164. 256 Bamak. Rebecca S. Bamard. Da d S.234 Barnes. Daniel A.. 256 Barnes. Diana H. Barnes, Jesilyn R. Barnes. Mana J. Bamette, Christian V. Bamhart, Annette J , 256 Bamhart, Theresa D.. 256 Bamhorst. Bradley S. Baron, Julie M. Baron. Mary M- Barra. Jose M. Barreda. Anne M. Barrett, Andre F. Barrett. Cher l M. Barrett. Daniel J.. 257 Barrett. Gregor - R. Barrett. J- C. 257 Barrett. James B.. 257 Barron. Timothy J, Barry. Alice . 257 Barn.-. James T Barn, ' . Jonathan R. Barr ' . Sean F, Barry. Shaun C Barter. John W Barlb. Stephen R Barthel. Matthew H Bartholic. Mark A Bartilotti. Richard J Bartlett. Derek .M Bartolini. Brum J., 189.257 Bartolo. Robert C. 257 Barton. Scott A. 164.257 Barton. Tracy A. 233 Bartosz, Joseph A. Bartylla, Robert C. Baruch. Michael E. Basile. Michael J.. 257 Basinski. Kathleen A. Basso. Edward C. Basso, Elise M. Bastian, John A, Bates. Cynthia M. Bates. William B. Batill. Eric W. Battistoni. Randy. 257. 307. 326. 327 Battistoni, Ricky, 257. 326. 327 Bauer. Nikkol M. Bauhof. Laura A. Bauman. Timothy R. Baumor. John M. Baumer. Michael P Baumer. Steven M. Baumgarth. Matthew R, Baumgartner. Mark F. Bautch. Daniel J. Baxley. Eric, Bayliss. Jacqueline D- 159 Ba Tie. Mark P Ba ' tion, Cathenne M. Bav-tion. Elizabeth S. Bazarko, Daniel A. Beamon. Martine M.. 138. 257 Bearer. Daniel E. 257 Beasley, Thomas M. Beaton. Daniel J. Beaton. Mar ' H. Beaton. Matthew J. 248 Beatty. Gregory R.. 257 Beatty. Thomas J. 146 Beaty. Bnan P, Beausoleil. Bnan P Bebesi, Ann M., 257 Beck. Brenden L. Beck. John L Becker. Frank X. Becker. Jennifer C. Beckett, Brant R 156. 257 Becklund. Vance A. 216 Bedics. Keh A. Bednar, JefTrey H. Beeman. Peter D. Beeny. James R.. 258 Beerman. Timothy J. 161 Behrie. Garth F. Behrje. Rolfe T. 189 Beissel. Chnstopher R Beisty. John A 74 Beiter, Jason L Beiter. Kurt A., 167. 258 Belaski. Ann M.. 258 Belden. Todd A. Belefonte. Andrea E. Bell. Deirdre M. Bell, Edward R. Bell, T Tonn J. Bellafante, Mark- Bellafronto. Eric C. 258 Bellalta. Diego J, Bellalta. Felipe J Bellalta. Jaime S Bellanca. Angela M. Bellavance. Joseph M,. 258 Bellemore. John G. Belles, Steven P. 185, 258 Bellis, JoH. Belongia. William T Bemis. Kathleen M. 258 Bemiss. Roy W,,258 Benavides, Jude A. Bender. JefTrey C. Bender. Michael J., 258 Bender- Michael J. Bendixen. Christopher C. Benedict, Kristen L. Benincasa. Philip C. 258 Benn. Derrick C Bennett. Elmer J. 201 Bennett. Jason R.228 Bennett. Julie E- Bennett. Kristin R. Bennett, Maunnc E. Bennett. Zanette L, 196. 197. 258 Benning. Gregory A.. 258 Benning. Mar ' A. Benoit. Bnan R., 258 Bentz. John B. Benzinger, Eugene C, Berberi, Viktor I, Berestka. David J Beretz. John P. Berezny. Caroline C, 258 Berg. Paul H. Berg. Scott D. Berg. Teresa J. Bergan, Jane M. Berger. Mary C, 138. 258 Bcrjian. Stephanie M, BeHand. Terrance P.236, 237 Bermudez. Ramon D. Bernard, Mary C Bernard, Mary S, Bernardi, Cathleen A, 146 Bernhardt. Julie A., 259 Bernier, Bnan J, Berninger, Michelle L, Bernstein. Lisa J, Bero. Patrick S Berr ' , Kathenne M.. 259 Beny. Kathryn L. Berthold. JefTrey P. Berlin. Michael R. Bertoldo. MvTiam A, Bertsch. Michelle M,, 259 Beshin. Jubba 221 Bessor. Rebecca L. 158. 159 Best. David B. 259 Beston. William J, ,259 Betham, Jason M, Bettencourt. Mark T. Bettinger. Bradley K. Bettinger. Bryce A- Bettinger, Timothy R. Bettis. Chnstopher S. Beuter. Matthew J.. 259 Bevelock, Gregory J.. 259 Beveridge. Michael J. Beyers, Julie L. Beyers. Tamara L Bezilla. Bnan E Bhasin. Anoop K. Bhitiyakul. Rattiya, 259 Bianchi, David J, Bianco. Joseph G. Biddlecom, Ann E. Biebel. Chnstopher L. 164 Bielski. Ronald P. Bielski. Walter P. Bigelow, Aileen M Billings. DiannaE..259 Bilski, Carolyn L. Bilson, Margaret A. Bilton, Robert J. 199.259 Binda. Alvson L- Bine. Wiliiam J., 259 Binkiewicz, Joseph A, Bintinger. MarkC. 153 Bintinger. Paul M. 146, 259 Biolchini. Douglas C 216. 217 Bird. Danielle C. Bird, Elizabeth. Bird. Eric J Birge. Patnck M. Birmingham. James M. 211 Birmingham. Kathleen F., 259 Birmingham, Tracy. Biros. Daniel J. 156 Biscaino, John- Bisch, MarkE, Bish, Kevin M 161 Bishara. Mark N, Bishop. Stephen J.. 259 Bisignam. Geoffrey J.. 259. 326, 327 Bisignani, Gregory A.. 259. 326, 327 Biss, Erik V, Bixby. Jason W. Blache. Gregory J. Blachinski. Kri " stine S, 243 Black. Dannielle C, Black.JosephP. 259 Blackwell, Edward M., 259 Blaismg. Amy S. Blajda. Ra TnondJ.,259 Blake, Maureen G Blanco, Chnstiipher T Blanco, Joseph () Blaney. Elizabeth A, Blank, Megan A- Blank. Thomas L 211 Blasi.JohnJ 168 Blessinger. Todd D. Ble thing, Tracy A. Bhgh. William J. Bliven. Michael A. Bhx. Victor E. Blohm. Brenda A, 159 Blood. Michael J, Blot, Kevin J. Blount. Jay T. Blucmle. Roland E.. 259 Blum, Chnstopher J.. 259 Blum. James P. Boberg, Nadine E. Bocock. Hector A. Bode. Jon F.,259 Bodensteiner, Jill R. Bodine, Gerald J, 185 Bodnar, Paula M- Bodolay. James R.. 259 Bodrozic, John.. 259 Boehling, John S. Boehling. Katherine F, Boehm, Kenneth D. 173 Boehner. R. Kenneth. Boehner. William D. Boerger, Stephanie C. Boeschenstein. John E- Boettinger, Stephen W. Bohan. Ann K Bohan, Peter D Bohdan, EncS.21 1.259 Bohlen, Christopher C. Bohmer, Mary K. Bohn, Michael A. Boland, Katherine C. Bolattino. CalIie-212 Bolcar, Ned. 176, 182. 185. 254. 259 Bold. Theresa M. Bolduc. James R. Bolduc. Michelle L. Bolger. Beth E. Bollerud. Julienne A. 243 Bollmeier, Dee A., 259 Bomberger. Rachel A- Bonacci, Kenneth M. Bond, Chnstine H. Bone, Chnstopher C. Boneau, Trent C. Bonessi, Joseph P. Bonfiglio. Antonio, 259 Bonfiglio, Ellen M. 141 Bonfiglio, Richard B, Bonvechio. Jennifer L, 139 Boonvisudhi. Kitima. 170 Borbely. Richard H. Borchard. Nicole, Bordignon. Kenneth A, Borgos, Michael S. Borgos. William M. 73.. 228 Borkovec. Da id. Borkowski. Matthew G. Boron, Chnstine M- Boroski. Christopher D.. 259 Bosco, Anthony J. 161 Bose, David M- Bossone. Michael. Bostwick, Lisa K. Boswell, Brian J. Botek. Fredenck G.. 259 Bott. Joan E. Bottarini, John D. Bottini. Peter J. 216. 217 Bottonan. PhiHp K. Bougas. Craig A. Boughal. Kevin P, 170, 259 Boulac. Dawn M. 225. 241.259 Boulac. Denise A. Bouley. Kenneth E. Bourdon. Lisa M. Boutote. Man,- L, Boutrous. James J 2 1 1 Bowdon. Noreen T. Bower. Kelly C. Bowes, Thomas P. Bowker. Melinda M.. 55 Bovce. Margaret R. Bo ' vchuk. Denise M. 158. 259 Bovd. Patnck K,. 218,219.259 Boyd, Shaun M.. 259 Boyd, Walter. Boyden, Constance M. Boylan. James W, Bovlan. Man. ' L. Boyle. Kevin v.. 260 Boyle. Matthew M. Boyle. Michael P. Bozcr. Mami E, Bozzella. Joseph D.. 260 Bracci. Steven J. Brach. David J. Brachmann, Scott J Brackenridge. Dean R. 3331 NDEX Brackt ' tt-Clavet. Steven -J. Brac-key. Christian R., S5. 260. Bradby. Norma E. Bradley. Diana C. Bradlev. Juliet L. Bradlev. Kelly S, Bradley, Mithael B., 2fi0 Bradley. Vincent G, Bradshaw. Ann S. 2:J3. 264 Bradshaw. Catherine M.233 Brady. Deborah E. Bradv. John P, Bradv. Joseph W..260 Bradv. Mark D.234 Brady, Michael A.234, 235 Brady, Terrence W. Braganza. Miriam S. Brake. James J., 260 Brammer, Michael J- Branch. Gregory W.. 260 Brandenburg, Eric J, Brandt. James M, Brangle, Timothy S., 260 Branick, Margaret I. 129 Branitk. Mary B Brann. David J Brannigan, Cara S. I. i9 Brannigan. John M. Bransfield, John P. Brassard, Joseph A. Bratetich. Joseph N, Braun. Andrew J, Braun. David J Braun. Gretchen L. Braun, Kirstin A. Brauneis. Christopher P Brauweiler. Paul A. Bray. Jeffrey S. 158 Bray. Kimberly S. Brcik. MichaefG..260 Breedlove, JcfTrey M . 260 Breen. Anne M, Breen. Kevin J, 260 Breen, Melinda E. Bregande. Paul C. Bregenzer. Jennifer A, Bregenzer, Michael P Brehl. Kathleen A Brehm. Matthew T., 260 Breiter. Heather D„ 260 Bremner. Julie F. 196 Brenan. Kevin D, Breneisen. Jeffrey R., 260 Brennan. Bngid M. 173, 260 Brennan, Daniel J. Brennan. David K., 260 Brennan. James T., 260 Brennan. James G,. 260 Brennan, Jennifer A,. 260 Brennan. John D, 145.260 Brennan. Liam C. . 260 Brennan. Michael S, 185. 260 Brennan, Michael D. Brennan, Patrick F. Brennan. Patrick T. Brennan, Patrick A. Brennan, Shawn M. Brennan, Terence P., 260 Brennan. Thomas M. Brennan, Timothy M.26G Brennan. Timothy J-260 Brenner, Philip j ' Brenninkmeycr. Bernard A. Brent, Audrey, Breslin. Matthew F 140. 145 Breun, Kenneth W. Brewer, Janet K.260 Brezny, John A. Brick. Stephanie L.260 Bridenstine, Matthew J Bridgeman. Randy A.. 260 Bndges, Jonathan S- Bridges, Mark J. Brienza, Kathleen A. Brienza. Patricia M. 149 Brill. Robert J, 260 Brink. Joseph M, Brinker. Jeffrey T Brino, Jason C. Briody. Patricia L.260. 320 Brisbane, Patrick E.,260 Broadhurst. Christopher M Brochert, Rachel Y, Brochetti. Douglas A. Brock. Caroline J. Brockway, David J. Broderick. Anne E. Broderick, Charles P.. 260 Broderick, Cynthia A. Brfidenck, Deborah L, Broderick. Paul W. Brodowski, Christine, Broemmel, Barbara R. Broeren, Lisa A Broering. Carolyn M. Broering, Jennifer L. Brogan, Ann M Brogan. Jack A 143 Bn.hman, Brian D, 260 Brooke, Mark T, Brooks, David A, Brooks, Edward J. Brooks, Marc A. Brooks, Paul T- Bm.ks, Ravmond A 183. H5 Bnxime, David A. Brophy, Georgeann C. 158 Brosius. Mark A Brosnan. William P., 260 Brnssard, Lori J. Brouder, Daniel J Broussard. Julie M-, 260 Brown, Anastasia K. Brown, Barbara R, Brown, Cecilia K Brown, Christopher K , 26 1 Brown, Daniel G Brown, David A. Brown. David M, Brown. Dean M. 185 Brown, Dennis M, 156 Brown, Derek V. Brown. Eric F. Brown, Grace C, 261 Brown, Gregory M., 261 Brown, James E,, 261 Brown, Jon M, Brown, Julie? Brown, Kathenne R. Brown, Kirsten A 172. 173 Brown, Laura J. 119 Brown. LaNee ' M. Brown, Mary C. Brown, Michael W, Brown, Peter M- Brown. Ray W. 261 Brown, Robert L,. 261 Brown. Sean M Brown, Suzanne M. Brown, Timothy B. Brown, Timothy M Browne, Christopher A. Browne, Colm P. Browne, Douglas R. Browne, Jeanmane E., 261 Browne, Thomas R. Browne, Whitney L, 102. Bruce. Julia. 161 Bruce. Kimberly A. Bruder. John B. Bruen. Liam M. Bruening, Jennifer E. Brummell, Craig A. Brummer. James L, Bruneel, David A.. 261 Bruner. David D. Brunermer. Robert S. Brungo, Janice M. Brunhofer, Brian M. Bruno. Joanna K, 196 Bruns, Anne L,, 261 Bruns. John E. Bruns, Margaret L, 169 Brusca. Anthony P 261 Brutocao. Scott A Brutvan, Robert A 138 Bryan. Jill M, Bryan. Kevin P., 262 Bryant. Julie M. Bryer, Cecilia A.. 262 Bryer. Roberta L. 239 Bubolo, Dean C, 262 Buchheit, Michael B. Buchta, Christy A. Buck, Brenda J. Buck, Darren J. Buck, Patrick R. Buckingham, Angela M, Buckley. John T. 262 Buckley, Sean F. Buckley, Susan E.. 262 Bucolo. Joseph A. Budde, Mark A- Budde, Mary A., 262 Budnyk, Laura A. Buehler, Jennifer S, Buescr, Noemi A. Buff, Ann M. Buflon, Scott A 185,262 Buhrfiend, Kevin E, Bulger. Matthew S. Bundens, Amy K. 103. Bunek. HeidiA. 198.262 Bunn, Douglas M., 262 Bunty. Kristie L. Buonaccorsi, William R. Burd. MollyA..262 Burek, Wendy M. 138 Burgar, Marko L. Burger, Cecelia A. Burgfechtel. Robert J, Burgis. Jeffrey W, 189 Burgun, Stephen J. Burk, Brett C. Burk, Michael A, Burke. Carolyn M,, 239. 262 Burke. Christopher D. Burke, Colleen A. 159 Burke. James P. Burke, James J, Burke, Kathrvn M Burke. Kevin W.. 85, 262 Burke. Matthew L. Burke. Matthew J. Burke. Michael J. 125 Burke, Paul F,. 262 Burke, Roberi F Burke. Timothy J., 262 Burke, Tracv M. Burkhart. RinoldW.,262 Burkhart, Robert C. Burman, Andrea C, 262 Burnett. Andrew C Burnette. Tiflany A, Burnham, David J . 262 Burns. Heather A Burns. John C. Burns. Kathleen. Burns. Kevin P. Burns, Patrick J. Burns. Patrick H, Burns, Richard D, Burtchaell. Melissa M. Burtchaell, Molly M., 262 Busack. Knstina L Busato. Michael A. Buscareno, Drew B. Buscher, John G, . 27, 262 Bush. Christopher J.228 Bushnell. Susan L. Bushway, Shawn D-, 262 Bussi. Doreen C. Bustamanle, David A. Bustamante. Rene A Butchko, Angela M, Butchko. Christine M. Buth, Vicki L,233 Butkovich, Annie K Butler, Elizabeth A Butler, Michael D, Butler, Thomas R, 263 Butterbach. Daniel R, Buynak. Robert J. Bynum. Steven D 263 Byrd. Roberi C, Byrne. Catherine C. Byrne, Daniel. Byrne, James F. 211 Byrne, Mark P. 243 Byrne, Michael J. Byrne, Michelle I. 129 Bvun. Raymond Cahallero. Michael J Cabel, Jennifer A, Cabot. James W. Cabral, Lisa A. Caddo. Timothy M. 263 Cadre, Xacibe Caffarelh, Gregory A 263 Caffarelli, Richard M. .219.307 Cage, Michele D. Cahill. Brendan J, 234. 235, 263 Cahill, Cassady A. 224,232, 233 Cahill. Mary E, 263 Cahill. Peter J. Cahill. Richard A, 263 Cahill. Ryan D. 194. 195, 228 Cahill. Stephen T, Cahn. Steven J Cain, Roberi M Cain, Stephen C Caito, Matthew W Calabrese. Angela M. 164 Calacat, Joseph F, Calderhead, David A. 220,221 Caldwell, J. M. 263 Caldwell. Michael S. Calhoun, Jacqueline S, Calico. Ralph L. 159 Callaghan, Charies L, 263 Callaghan, Elizabeth A, Callaghan. Mary E. Callaghan, Michael P. Callahan, John M Callahan, Margaret C 164 Callahan, Timothy J, 263 Callan, Michael W. 185 Gallery. FidelmaS, 263 Calloway. Robert M Calvani, Michael W Calvin, Jeffrey S. Calzolano, David T. Calzolano, Mark D. Calzolano, Michael J. 263 Canibi, Michael G, Camblm, Kevin C. 263 Cameron, Rochelie L. Cammarano, Gina E, Campanella. Dominic P. Campbell, Brooke- Campbell. Eric A. Campbell, Joseph P 263 Campbell. Joseph P. Campbell, Ki ' lli M. Campbell, Kellv A. 263 Campbell. Marilyn M Campbell. Terence H. 263 Canavan. Michael E. 263 Candela. Joseph V. 263 Cane, David L. 216 Cangclosi, Scott J. Cannatti. Phillip E. Cannella, Carolyn M. Cannon, Gary J. Cannon, Kevin D. Cannon. Laura L. Cannon. .Marjory E Cannon. .Stephen N Canny, Eileen M Canny. Liam R. 263 Cano, Christopher M. Cano. Michelle M. 158 Cantu. Sarah C. 263 Cantwelt. Dennis P 264 Cantwell. Susan M Capano. John E. Capece. Nicholas R, 152, 264 Capella. Cesar B Capko, Joseph M. 264 Capone. Thomas J. Caponigri. Christine V, 173. 264,313 Caponigro, Jerome V. Caponigro, Michael A. 141 Caputo. Michael J. 243 Caravati, Thomas J Carbone. Karen A. Cardinal. James M Cardinale. David C, 264 Carelli. Paul V. 156 264 Carey. David M. 264 Carey, David R Carii ' n. David A. 264 Carlin. John J Carlin. Patricia C. Carlow. Shawn M Carmody. Brad S, Carmody, John G. Carnevale, Frank P 156 Carnevale. Gregory G Carney. Brian P, 264 Carney, Christopher P. 141 Carney. Kathleen A. 264 Carozza. John L. Carpentieri. Sarah C. 264 Carpin, Michael J. Carr, Andrew E. 264 Carr, Jennifer M. Carr. Michael S. 264 Carr, Steven T. Carr, Thomas J, Carr, Tiffany A Carreira, Rafael S 264 Carretta, John V. Carrier. Matthew R, Carrier, Paul J, 164, 165 Carrig. James J. Carrigan, Michael J, 140 Carriveau, Kenneth L Carroll. Christopher N. Carroll, James K. Carroll. Jason D. Carroll, John L. 264 Carroll, Kevin J, Carroll, Michael F. Carroll, Siobhan A. Carroll, Yolanda M, Carron, Robert D, Carson, Robert J. 264 Carton. Richard W, 264 Carty, Kristen E. 68. Carufel, Craig J. Carver. Melinda C. Carv, Patrick K. Carzoli, Mary S, 141.264 Case, Stephanie A. Casey. James J. 264 Casey. Joseph J. Casey. Kevin M. Casey. Margaret M 264. 327 Casey, Michael R. Casey, Sheila H, 265, 327 Cashin, Timothy P, 159 Cashman. Thomas F. 246, 265 Cashore. Amy C. 173 Casko, Julie X 265 Caslin, Timothy P, Caspar, Philip S. Casper, Melissa A. Cassidy, Carey M. Cassidy. James M. Cassidy. Michael J. 73. Cassin. Adeline R. Castaneda. Edith L Castellano, Michael J. Castellini. Madeleine M Castellino. Michael J Castro, Mary Ann R Cataldo, Robert F, Caterine, Matthew R. Cattaneo, Laura A. Cattapan. Steven E. Cavallan, Andrew T. Cavanagh, James P. Cavanaugh. John P Cavanaugh. Keith L Cavanaugh, Kenneth J, Cavanaugh. Kevin C. Cavazos, Guadalupe J. Caven, John W, Caven, Richard C. Cayce, David M. 265 Cebulla. Kristin J. Celano. Joseph F, Cells, Raul G, Cella, James P, Celona, David L. Cenedella. Maryann Cconzo. Kenneth A, 158, 164 Cerrone, Marc B. 158 Chablani. Aneel L, Chablani, Malini L. Chaffin, John W, Chailender, Gerald T. Challenger. Robert J Chalmers. Michael D. 265 Chambers, Donyell K, Chambers. Michael P. 265 Chambers. Michael D. Chambers. Patricia A, Chambers, Rosemary Chan, Jocelyn S. Chan. Michelle. Chang, Wayne. Chapdelame. Anita L, Chapleau, Melinda S. 265 Chapman. Mark H. 140. 141 Chapman, Richard W. 164 Chapman. Trina L. Chappie. James F 265 Charbonnet, Robert P. 265 Charles, Kathleen L, Charies. Timothy M. 265 Charlesworth, Debra A. Charlton. Peter J. 334 Index Chaion. t ' hri .liiph» ' i- " 2( ri Clliivi . Anluniu V ChtMlhani. KiiiiIhtI N Chfikclt. Jtihii-Piiui 2(ir rhi-n. Clari ' iu-f H Chrn. Mitn Chi 15(i. 2t " ) Chi-rrv. M.illMtv A, 172. ITM ChrMnul. Kdward A ' Jli " ) Chi ' unn. Ken. ( ' hiacihirnni. Chrtstdphci A Chiappt ' lla. -Ji ' sMva A. t ' hian.. William ( ' ati " ) rhiaxvriiii. Martin J rhilt ..lanu ( ' hirilM ' Ki ' Kuyti K rhishnlm. Donald P Chui. KunnYi 26.i Chludzinski. t;ivK»»ry P Chmiel. David M Chmit ' li)v HT. TluToc M rhoi. Yumi S. Chokcl. MuhacI .1 Choiif:. IK-nni V 2)i:. ChoquHU-. ( ' hri linc N I ' ; Chou. Htnrv Y 221 Chou.TinnM 2( .t Christaldi. .Ii.scph, 121 Christcnscn. Aniv D. Christt ' nsi-n. Nancy K, 265 Chnstenson. Elizabeth S. ChhstiansfR. Eric C. Christie. .Ii-nnifcr A. 2(iri rhnstmann. Hohvrt P. 2H5 Christn. Paul.) Chmsniak. Kari-n A. Chu.i. Anita J 265 Chua. Emily I Chudcri ' wicz. Cam L. Chunn. ChristophiT J Chung. Hu-Suk Chura. Jfiseph E Churchill. Chn.- tinc M. Chu.stak. Daniel A. Cianmlxili. Hetsy A. Cicciari ' lli. Karen M 265 Ciccone. Lori P. Cicorelli. Nancy K. 74. 12.1 Cienkus. Scott B- 265 Cihak. Cht-ryl L Cihak..luhn R. Clhak. Michael T Cihak, Raymond M Clhak. Robert A. 265 Cilelti. Christine M. Cimino. Michael T, 265 Cimprich. Karlene A 265 CimprK-h. Michele M 149 Ciotti. Elizabeth C Cipich. Paul M Ciplicka . Dennis J. Cipnano. Michael C. Clair. Joseph K. 161 Clancy. Shannon M Clar. David M Clare. Thomas A. 221 Clark. Christopher C. Clark. Gabnele M. Clark. Gary M Clark. Joel R. 220.221 Clark. KathcrineM. Clark. Kathrvn C, I.5H. 265 Clark. Michael E. Clark. Patrick J, Clark. Rebecca A. Clark. Robert J Clark. Ruth A Clark. Thomas J Clark. Tim pthv A 265 Clark, William F Clarke. Douglas W ( " larke. Jonathon J Clarke. F ' atruk J. ( " laro. Andres C. Claude, Peter J. 156 Clavclli. Anne-Marie. Clay. C.ma M Clear. Kimberly A Clean.. Matthew R Clements. Nancy C. Clements. Susan M. Cleveland. Kenneth S. 265 Clinton, Thomas F. Cloutier. David L. Clowdslev. Martha S. Cluskey. David M. Ciusseratb. Hecky J. 265 Clyde. Kimberlv A. Ctymer. Patnck L. 265 Clynes. Colleen A 26.5 Coakley.Jill M, Cocci. Thomas R Coccia. Re|,nsJ 169 Cochran, l.loyd J Cocks, Ali.son E Cocoman. Glenn M. Coderre. Robert C. Cody, Brian D. Coene. Susan E. 265 ■olIe . John !■■ .ne ..MHb.ul 11 2(i.-. •one . Muh.u-I 1) •oOey. Muhael J 162. 164 ' olTey. Thomas M ' olVnian. Mai ' tiaret A •onhaiiese. Richard N. 266 ' ohan. Maureen F 266 ' oM.Georj;e M ' tut. Caine K ' olacino. Jaiia T ' olacino. Tina K " olaniTo. MaiTev L. •olbach. Michael A ■olhorne. Colonel H ' ole. John W 22S, 221) ' olenian. Alli.son M ' olenian. I-ioni4 M 266 " olenian. I.on K, •oles, Rebecca A, ■ohtz. Michael J ' oil. Jennifer M ■otleton. Elizabeth A, ' olleton.Maura J. MM. 266 ' ollifian. Kristin M. •olhtian. Maria E. ' ollins. Hnan P ' ollins. iinan J ' ollms. Carl L, ' ollins, Christine M. ' ollins. Corev B. ' ollnis. Daniel [. •olhns. Eileen M •olhns. Heidi A ■ollms. Michael D 266 •ollms. Michael J " ollins. Rvan M •ollms. Taryn L ' ollins. Thnma.s M 266 ■oUms.Tim.pthy J. 220.221.266 ' olombo. Mich ael J- " olone. Laura M, ' olreavy. MarieT. 265 ' .lucci.DniaM,69. 266 " olucci. Dino W ' olucci. Jami ' s J " olucci. Vienna, ' omas. Ana B- 266 ' ombs. Daniel E- 266 " omly. Karen M 266 ' ompagnoni. Gia M. ' omponovo. William C.22K ' ompton. Paul S.93 ' onaghan. Thomas P ' ondil. Bnan J. ' ■mdil. Catherine M 266 ' ondon. Richard J. •ondnm. David M. 266. 314. :i:i 1 ' onklin. Marc A. ' onley. Norman B. onmy. John P. 266 " onnafjhan. Thomas E.189 " onnaughton, Maureen, 266 ' onnell. Michael J. " onner. Craig P, ' onner. Stephen J. 266 " (mnery. Christopher P, ' onnoliy, Kristin A, 266 " onnolly. Mark L- 266 ' onnr)lly. Michael J, ' onni lly, William M. 266 " onnor. John R. ' on nor. Margaret L, 223 ' iinnor. Michael J. •onnor. Sean E. 185. 266 " onnors. Julie L. ' onnors. Tim()thy J, 266 ■(inrad. Lois A, •{inrard. Kimberly M- ' onroy. Margaret E. ' onsiglio. David B- 266 ' onway. Bnan D. ' onway. Brian C, onway. Bryan C. ' onway. Michael J 266 way. Patnck J- 266 ' onway. Paul M, ' onway. Sean M. Conwell. Peter M. Coogan. James J. ok. Barbara J, 164 »ok. Leiicia L. ' ook. Marisue L, )ok. Mary E, " ook. Robert K " ooke. David S, •ooke. Patnck G 266 ' oombs. Teresa A. 266 ' ooney. Chnstine L. ' ooney. Michael J. 266 ' ooper, Carole M. 266 ' ooper, Gregg W, ' (Kiper, Jeffrey A. 266 ' ooper. Paige E, ooper. Thomas F- " ooper. William L, ' opek, Christopher L. Copeland. Robert K Cora .on, Ki-viii J Ml). 141 Corbellmi, Michat4 A Coibett. Christianne M Corbett. James P 266 Ciirbett. Mary P, Corcoran. Brian J. Corcoran. Francis W, Corcoran. Timothy J, C»»rnehus. Shellev A Corr. Donald P Corr. James T Corr. Stephen A, 266 Corrigan. Kevin J, Ciirtcz. Christina, Ci)sacchi, Tara I.., Coscia. Claudine A, Cosgrove. Edward J, Cosgrove. Patrick B. Cosgrove. William P Coss. Michael P. Costa. Heidi M, Costantini. Amy C. ( ' ostantini. Julie A 266 Costanzi, Mark J, Costello. B.Patrick, Costello, John M. Costello. Jo.seph K. Costello. Kerry L. 155 Costello. Kristin K, Costello. Nicola M, Costello, Robert B. 266.;il2 Costigan. James J. Cotten, Leya M, Cotter. Thcrosc A. Cottey. Jane E Coughlin.Jobn J- Coughlin. Philip J- Coughran. Gregory L Counsell, C raig J. (•oun, Phillip A, Courtney. GeolTrey N Coury. Christopher A. Covelli, Anita M, Cover. Therese . " VI, Cowden. Michael C. Cox, Christopher W. Cox. James R. Cox. Joseph D. Coyle. JuheA. Coyne. Jennifer A- Coyne. Patrick M, 266 Coyne. Terence P, Craig. Kevin J. Craig, Michael P 267 Cramer. Matthew D Crandall. Robert M, Crapps, Wallace S. Crawford, Ann M. Crawford. Patrick J, Crawford. Tininthy G, Creadon, Patnck F. 267 Creamean. Craig, Creamcan. Daniel L. Crcan. Robert E 267 Creavcn. Patrick M 267 Creedon. Meghan R, Creedon.Tara A. 167.267 Creely. Chnstine M, Crehan. Thomas J, Cre.sci.Peter J, 267 Crimmins. Steven M. 267 Criqui, Suzanne T, Crisanti. Michael L. Crisp. Elizabeth A. Crist. Casimir K, Crist. Myndy M, Crockett, Overton P. Cronin. Colleen L. Cronin, John F. Cronin. Kathleen M. 267 Cronin, Kerry M Cronin, Matthew J. Cronley, Briffid C. Crooks. Kevin P. Crosbic. Loren M. Crosby, Katie A. Crosby. Kevin F. Cross, Dustan J. Crossen, Christopher T. Crossen. Rachel E. 241 Croswell. Vivian N, Croteau. Karen P. Crounse, Michael J. 185 Crovello. Mara C- Crowc. John W 129 Crowe. Mark D.1S9 Crowe, Martni F, Crowley. Gregory D. Crowley. Matthew S, Crummv. Elizabeth A. 158. 159. 267.331 Cruz. Boatriz 243 Cruz, Denise M, Cruz, MarissaM, 160.267.316 Cruz, Rachel Y, 159 Cryan, Timothy P. 267 Cuciniello, Victor, 146 Cuevas. Angel M. 142 Cui. Yu-Zhi. Culbert. Steven A.228 Cullens. Joseph E, 317 Culhgan. David P, 267 Culligan. (Jregory J Cullimore. John K Culhton. Stephen J 267 Culm.Geoirrey R Culp. Richard 1,228,229 Culver, Rodney D 184 Cummings. Patnck Q. (-•ummins. Timothy F. 267 Cunningham. Kdwin J Cunningham. Kathleen A W Cunningham, Michael P Cunningham. Patrick N. Cunningham. Wendy V. Curcio. Bradley A. t ' uris. Robert F. 267 Curley. Charies Z,228. 267 Curley. Stephen W Curoe, Matthew T Curntto, Ali ' Xis J, Curran. Desmond P. 99. 267 Curran. John J, Curran. Maureen T 172. 173. 267 Curran. Michael J. Curran, Teresa M. Curry. Kevin M, Curry. Michael J. Curtis, Steven L Cushnie. Charies D. 267 Cutler. Matthew L, Cyhan. Adrian R. Cyrs, Michael T. Czarnecki, Paul E, 267 D D Agostinu. John M DAgostino. Mano M. 268 D ' Amato. Michael J, D ' Amico. Michael A. 141 DAnzi, Francis J. 268 D ' Anzi. Lisa M. DCruz, Paul 1 Dabney, Bryant M Dabrowski. Deborah L 268 Dachos, Natasha A, Daeschner. Deborah L. 268 Daflucas. Matthew N. Dahl. Robert A. 185 Dahlen. Christopher P. Dahlke. Robert M. Dailey. George W. Dailey. James P. Dainko. John P. Dale. Julia A. 268 Dale. MarvM 101 Dale. William H. Daleiden. Patrick M. Dales. R P, 268 Dalev. Timothv D. Dall. ' Michelle ' Dallavo. Chnstopher J. 268 Dalton. Monica L. Dalton. Terence D, 268 Daly, Carolyn N. 159 Daly. Dante E. Daly, Erin K, 268 Daly. Jeremiah W. Daly. Maure en E, 103, Damitz. Lynn A. 268 Damm. Paul H, Damm. York C. Danaher. Colleen M. Danahy. Brian P. Danahy. James P. Dance, Peter D- Dandurand. Mary K- Danek. Stephen E 269 Daniel. Gregory J. Daniels. Heather D. Dankoski, Paul C. 243 Dannemiller, Jonathon P. Dargis. Kurt A. Dargis. Ryan A. Darin. John J. Darin, Thomas F. Dash. Paul H. Daswani. Tarun, Datz, Elizabeth A. Dauenhaucr. David G Dauer. Christopher G, 269 Daugherty. Thomas E. 161 Daugherty, Tracey J, Dauphinais. William C- 194 Dauphinee. Damien M, Dauplaise. Denise M. Davcy. Kristen M 269 Davin. Kenneth J. Davin. Margaret B. Davis, Brian L., 59. Davis. Gary A. Davis. Gregory [,, 185 Davis, Jacinto S. Davis. Knstina M, Davis. .Michael V. Davis. Randal E Davison, Jon M. Davison. Yv -tle, Dawson. Lance. Dav. Ian R. 159 Dav. Jiil, Day. Robert J, DaCostaFernandes, Karen E, DaMatta, RenatoA, Deane. James E. 269 Diarborn. Timothy L. Deane. James A. Deegan, Bridget E, Deegan. Peter E. Deely. Michael J Deeniban. Timothy ! DciT. Michael S Dega. Aniie-Marie.233 Degnan. Gregory V. Degnan. Jennifer W, Degnan, Kevin M- Degnan. Richard M. Dehnng, Michael J Deick. Steven D, 158 Deignan, Maureen A. Deitsch, James J. Deitsch. Sarah E, Del Fra. Louis A, Delaney. John W 269 Delate, Gregory M, Delaune. Gregory G, DelaRosa, Julio A, Delgado. Ricardo T 269 Delker. Moira A. 269 DellOsso, Scott B, 243 Dellafiora, John A,228 DellaPietra. Richard E Dellovade. Jeffrey T Delphcy. Brian R, DelAlamo. Jorge A DelSolar. Raul M DelVaglio. Fernando M. Demitroff. Ann E. Demling. Christina A. Demmings. Martin R. Dempsey. Kelly H 269 Dempsey, Stephen J Dempsey. Therese M- 269 Dencault. Jacqueline E, 269 Dengler. Robert N, Deni.soff. Michael T. Denn. Steven H- Dennehy. Sean P. Dent. Michael S, Denver. Christopher M. Dcpke. Julie E, Deranek. Rita L. Derchak, Philip A. Derr. Jeffrey J, Di-rvvent. John J, Derwent. Mark E Desmarais, Jon A. Desmond, Kathleen M Desmond. Matthew J. DesRosiers. Jared S 269 Deutsch, Joseph P. Deutsch, Steven E. Dever, John P. Dever. Maria T. 141.269 Dever. Patricia A. 269 Devers. Allison L. Devine, David P, Devine, Gregory T, Devine. John P. 269 Devinv, Patrick J. 156 Devlin. Jane F. 269 Devlin. Maureen M. 141. 269 Devron. Christopher J, 269 Deye. Gregory A- Deye. Jonathan K, DeAnda, Mario A. DiAnt;.lis. .Matthew J. Drh.ntMl... Edward J. DelJasMge. Elaine J. DeBenedictis. Martin J. DeBoer. Lisa E. DeBot.Michael W. 269 DeBroka. Bryan R. DeCastro. CariaJ, DeChurch. Gregory J. 247 DeFilippo. Gregory J. 269 DeFrancis. Victor F DeGirolamo. Theresa M. 269 DeGrinney. Joseph T. DeC.rofl. Walter J, DeGuzman. Enberto R. DeKing. Donna E. DeLany, Matthew J. DeLavc. Paul S. DeLaFuente, Elsa K. DeLee. .Margaret A. DeLee. Patncia S 164. 269 DeLiberato. l. urie A. 141 DeLiberato. Tony J. 269 Del.isli-, Desiree K 102, DeLong. David S. ' 269 DeLfpng. Patrick M, DeL prenzo. Josephine A, DeLuea. Deborah A. DeLiica. i,auren, De.Manigold. Marc A, De.Marco. James M. DcMeo. Peter J 228, 229 DeMirn. PaulJ DeMink. Patricia A. DfPaiiw, Arthur P, DePiHp. Jo.seph A, 269 I ).Pi ol, Samuel N, D.S.illr, David M. DeSaKo. Jo.seph W. DeSantis. Anthony J, 269 DeSmet. JefTreyC, DeSouza. Warren L. DeVicuna. Juan S, 269 DeVoe. David F, 269 DeWeydenthal. Ivor B, DeWitt, Daniel K, Diamenle. Dante A, Diaz, Evelyn J, Diaz. Teresa L, 159. 269 Dice. John P Dickas. .Stephen I) Dickason. Richard R Dickson. Suanne I). Diebel, Norman D. 269 Diem. Jason .1, Dierks, Christopher D. Dierks, Timothy M. Dieser, Edward M. Dietcman, David F. Dieterle. Joseph A, Diggs. Mark R Dilcnschneider. David V. 269 Dill, Anthony R. Dill. Anthony J Dill. Melissa K.327 Dill, MichelleC. 270. 327 DiUane. Timothy G. Dillard. James t. 185 Dillon, Cathleen A. Dillon. Gavin P. Dillon. Mary M. Dillon. Peter A. Dillon. Sean F .219.262. 270 Dimberio, Joseph E, Dimopoulos. Joan. Dimpel. John J. 270 Dinardo. Bnan T. 270 Dinh. DungP Dinshah, Anne C, Diorio. Carolyn A. Disbro, Deborah E Disser. Peter T Dittnch. Mary K DiBartolo, Johnny. DiBello, Stephen J 269 DiBcnedetto. Romano D, DiBenedetto. Rosanne D. DiBona. Bnan C. 269 DiCbiara. Thomas A. DiDiego. John C. DiDonalo. Guy T, DiDonna. Susan H. 164 DiFlono, Therese M. DiFranco, Duane J. 269 DiGiovanna, Anne C. 269 DiGiovanna. Leonard J. 269 DiGupvanni. Peter G, DiGiuho. Albert L, 144, 145. DiJoseph. James J. DiLucia. David E. DiLuciano, David J. DiMaria. Joseph F. DiMario, Joseph A. DiMano. Michael P. DiOno, Douglas J. DiPasquale. Maria E. DiRenzo, Gina. DiResta. Thomas J, DiValerio. David J DiVittono. John M 270 Dobbins. Marc B. 185 Dobbs, Matthew B,231 Dobecki, Derek M. Dobrowolski. Deanna M. Dodd, Launn K, 154. 270 Dodge. Timothy C, 270 Dodson. Renee .1, Doerfler, James M. 270 Doherty. Brian E. Doherty. Bnan C. 165 Doherty, David E. Doherty. Eileen P, 155 Doherty. John P, Dohertv. Mary C. Dolan, Dennis M. 270 Dolan. Elizabeth A. Dolan. Eric R Dolan. Robert S Dolasinski. Bnan P Dolhare. Ernesto 0. Domanska. Dorota. 335 Index Donibrowski, Christine N. 270 Dombrowski. Kjik. 270 Dominsuez, Carol L. Donahoe. John J Donahue. James M Donahue. John R Donahut ' . Mark P Donalds, Mary 164 Donaruma. William L. 270 Donez, Jaime. Donius. Margaret B- 270 Donkers, Eric J. Donnelly. Christopher P 169 Donnelly. Gerard B. 145. 270 Don nelly. Gerard J. Donnelly. John P Donoghuc. Timothy H Donohoe. John F, Donohue. Mary K Donohue. Thomas E 270 Donovan, Jame.s W. 270 Donovan, Michael T Donovan. Michael T. 270 Donovan. Steven J Dooley, Deborah S. 270 Dooley, Franco A. 243 Dooley. Jennifer A. Dooiey. Michael K. 270 Dopheide. Andrew P, Doppke. James A, Dopps. Adam L Doran. Kristin J 232, 233 Dording, John S- Dorminey, Kendall W Dornan. Richard M, Doming. Stephen T- 270 Dorrycott. Maura M. 270 Dorschner. Jeffrey B. 270 Dorsey. Tyler D. Dorvault. Christopher J. Dosch, Peter A, Doucctte, Peter M. Dougherty, Andrew P. Dougherty. John C. 270 Dougherty. John F. 270 Dougherty. Kevin P. Dougherty. Mary P. 270 Dougherty. Michael T. Dougherty, Rachel A Douglas, Bnan D Douglas, Kenneth J, Douglas, Shelese M, Douglass, Jeffrey M. Dowd, Edward P. 270 Dowd. James C. Dowgiallo, Alexander L 159 Dowling, Michael E. Downs. Laura L. Doyle. Kelly L. Doyle. Kevin T, 270 Doyle. Thomas P, 111,138, 140. 14H.270 Dragani. Kristine M. 270 Drajem, Mark R. 270 Drake. Michael L. 194 Draugelis, Gailius J. Dresser. Kerith T. Drey, Paul A, 270 Drey. Philip R. Drinane, Michael R, Driscoll. Daniel F, 270 Driscoll, Megan F. Droege. Susan M, 270 Drozda, Jeffrey A. 270 Drumm, Kevin J. 270 Drumm. Lawrence R. Drury. Mike. 189 Drzewiecki, Kimberly A. 271 Drzewiecki, Peter A. 156. 271 Duane. Thomas G. Duba, Margo T. Ducar, John R Ducey. Ellen M.271 Duch. Deborah A. Duchalellier. Danielle. 160 Duddy, Michael P. Dudley. James S. Dudon. Amy M. Duff. Gerald A. Duff. Robert B. 156 Duffy. Brian J. 271 Duffy. Christina M.271 Dufiy, Susan A. Duffy, Terra. Dugan. Danielle L. Dugan. Patrick J. 211 Dugand. Lisa M, Duggan. Bnan E. 271 Duggan, Mary Alice. 271 Duggan-Boudreau. Kathie K. 300 Dull. Julie E. Dumas, Lanette M. Dumas, Raymond L. 185. 271 Dumaual. Alfred C. 14,5 Dumbra. Joseph M. 27 1 Dumon. Peter G. Duncan. Kara K. Duncan, Michael T 271 Duncan, Vincent J- 271 Dunlap. Amy E Dunlavey, Michael E Dunn. DiedreS. 271 Dunn. Elisa M. Dunn. John M Dunn, Michael J. Dunn. William M 271 Dunne. John C. Dunne. Patnck E 271 Dunph ' , Deirdre A. Dunphy, Tara M Durante, Staceyann. 67 Durbin. Michael R. Dumey. TaraC. 271 Durso. Jerome B. 198. 199, 218,219.271 Durso. Neil A. Dutile. Patricia M- 271 DuHadway, David T 271 Dvorak. Roberta L Dwortz, David R.228 Dwyer. Allan R. Dwyer, Emily M. Dwyer. John H. 271 Dwyer, Karen N. 271 Dwyer, Kathleen M. Dwyer. Thomas F. Dwyer. Thomas F- Dy. Melinda M. 143 Dyokas, Steven M Dziedzic, Stefanie R. 155 E Earl, Robert L. Earley. Richard P. 185 Early. John D. 243 Eaton. Lisa M, Ebben.BradP Ebert. Christopher W Ebert. Patrick P. Ebner. Joseph A. 158 Ebner. Leanne Y. Ebner, Norman K. 272 Ebnght. Stacv A. Eby, Michael ' c. Echevarna. Isabel A 272 Eck. Thomas J. Eckel. Laurence J. 272 Eckelkamp, Jeanna M. Eck?Ikamp. Wendy A. Eckert. Amy E Eckles. Paul M Eckman. Cara M Eckstein. David M. Eckstrand. Kya N. Edelmuth. William F Eden, Amy L 141 Edgington. Patnck J Edinger. Amy. Edmonds. Bradley F. 272 Edmonds. Daniel N. Edmonson, Brett M. 272 Edwards, Leslie A. Edwards. Paul H 272 Edwards. Wade A. Egan, John C Egan, Margaret C. 102. Egan. Patnck T. Ehler. Theodore L. Ehmann. John C.272 Ehrensing, Enc R Ehret. John F. 272 Ehrhardt. Thomas S. Ehrlmg, JohnC. Ehrman, Terrence P. Ehrman. Timothy J.228 Ehtisham, Huma. Eiben. Jennifer M. Eiden. Paul M Eigelberger. Monica S. Eiler. John R, Eilers, John C. 272 Eilers. Patnck C. 182. 185, 272 Einloth. Brian W. 272 Einloth. Theresa L. 119 Eisner, Andrew J. 140 Eizember, Laura E, Elberson. David P. Elbert, Donald L. Elder. David P. 217 Etdred. Joseph J. Elias. John J. 272 Elias. Susan M Ellbogen. Beth C. Ellery, Kevin L. 200 EUinghaus, Enc W. Elliott, Carol A. Elhs, Carole P. Ellis. Cheryl E. Ellis, James V. Ellis, Kathryn A. Ellis, LaPhonso D. 200. 203 Ellis, Steven B. Elmer, Thomas R. Elmufdi, Juan A. Elson. John C- Elston. Samuel. 216, 228 Ely. James C. 272 Emerson, Enc J 272 Emert, Christopher J. Emery. Elizabeth A. Emery. Elniina L. Emigholz, Catherine. Emmons. Daniel E. Emond. Kathleen M. 272 Endler. Patrick J. Endres. Mary E. 272 Engelmeier, Jeffrey P. Engler. Curtis J..219 English. Kathryn A. English. Kevin R. Ennght. David J, 272 Ensminger. Sharon M Epping. Kathleen P. 212. 272 Epps. Wendy L. Equale. Paul J. Eraci, Michael J. Erhrecht. Ted W Encksun. Becky L Ermine. David B, 272 Ernst. Daniel D. Erven. Lynn A. Erxleben, Brett J. Eschenasy. Oren E. Escobedo, Ginger M- Espino. Manuel A Espinosa-de-Monteros. Alfonso, E p.isito. Scott D. 272 K .u ,lto. Thomas V, 273 Kspijsito, Victoria M, 164 Esterline, Sarah K. Esteva-Wurts. Miguel A. 273 Etsitty. Deswood C. Etzel. Gretchen E 273 Eubig. Paul A 273 Eulitt, Allison M, 164 Evans. Brian R Evans. Chnstian G Evans, Jennifer L, Evans. John J, Evans, John S 101 Evans, Kenneth F Evans. Michael B. Evard. Kimberly A, 129 Evces. Catherine E. 88 Evces. Michael E. F Faccenda. Philip J 273 Faehner. Michael J, Fagan. Matthew C 273 Fagan, Timothy B. Fahey. Daniel J Fahey. Diana L. Fahey. Jeannine M, 273 Failor, John C, Fairley. Catherine A, Falbo. Ralph A. Falcigno, Karin S. 273 Falco. Michael S. 273 Faliszek. David E 273 Falkenberg. Martin E- Fallenstein, John A. Fallon. Chnstina. 148,149. 158 Fallon. James W. Fallon. Patnck E. 185 Fanning. Megan M Fanning. Patricia A. 273 Farabaugh, Amy H. Fares. David A, 273 Farina. Matthew R. Parish. Timothy J. 138 Farley. Brian P. Farley, John J Farley, Richard C Farley. Timothy D. Farmer, Brian A. 273 Farmer, Nicholas A. 245 Farmer. Nicole J, Farnan. Michael A. 170, 273 Earner, Kevin J, Farraher. John F- 141 Farrar. Stacy K. 144. Farrell, Christine A. Farrell. Gregory M. Farrell, Joseph E. 185 Farrelly. Tara A. 273 Farren. John E- Faucher. Gary W. Faust, Maria 225, 241, 273, 299,331 Faust. Stephen M- Favre. Lisa M Fay. Brendan J. Fay. Francis E. 273 Fay, Megan J. 241 Fay. Patnck J, 164. 165, 216 Fazzalaro. William. 273 Fearnow, Kevin M. 156. 273 Fecko. Pandora M.239 Feczko. Mark D. Feeley. Francis A. Feeley. Michael T. 273 Feeney. Ellen A Feeney, Mary F. Feeney. Timothy M- Fehlner. Anne M, Fehrenbach. Victor J. Feick. Michele A. 138 Feldman. Michael J. Feles. Anstedes T, 274 Feliz, Mary E. 142 Fellrath, James F- Felton. Thomas M 274 Fena. Andrew R, 274 Fenner. Da nd R 274 Ferguson, Car - V Ferguson, Jill L. 274 PYrguson. Michael A. 140 F " ern. Robert J 194. 228 Fernandez. Alfredo A. Fernandez. Jose E, Fernandez, Juan C. Fernandez. Lilia R- Fernandez. Marisa R. Fernandez, Rosemane. Femandez-Garza. Alvaro. 274 Ferneau. James A. Ferran. Rene J, Ferraro. James F- Ferrence, James A, Ferrence, William G. 274 Ferrick. James H- Fernck. Patncia M. 185, 242.274 Ferry. Kristina A. FeiTy, Stephanie L. Ferry, Vincent M. 274 Fesler. Scott D. Fessel. Julie M. 274 Fetherston. Anne M, Fetz. David L. Fev. Lawrence J 274 Fick. EncT. Ficker. Robert G. 274 Fieber, Sean M, Fiedler. John T. 274 Fiegel. Douglas P.189 Field, Mark J. Figge, Jeffrey D. Figura, Todd M, Filar. Linda G. 177. 193 Fillio. Chnstopher P. Fillmore. JefTrey S. Finger. Paul K. ' Fingleton. Thomas T. Fink. Joshua P. 274 Finke. Mary R. Finley. Benjamin L. Finley. Heather C. 159 Finn, Christine L, 274 Finn. Kevin F Finn. Susan J. Finnan. Eileen R. Finnigan. Maureen K- Finnorn. Kathleen J Fiore, Anthony T. Firstenberger. William A, 274 Fischer, David G 274 Fischer, Kenneth J. 274 Fischer, Teresa M, Fischer. Thomas R. Fish. George S. Fish, Shannon M. Fisher. Charles J. Fisher. David W. Fisher, Kimberly A. 274 Fisher, Mark A Fisher, Robert M. 274 Fiss. Jennifer A Fitz, Robert M. 274 Fitzgerald. Brian T. 185. 247, 274 Fitzgerald, Daniel M. 274 Fitzgerald. Debbie A Fitzgerald. Edward F. Fitzgerald. Gerard R.228 Fitzgerald. James P. 274 Fitzgerald. James J. 153 Fitzgerald, Kathryn A. 274 Fitzgerald. Thomas M. 275 Fitzgerald. William P. Fitzgibbon. JoAnn. 275 Fitzpatrick. Brendan T. Filzpatrick. Bnan P Fitzpatrick. John P Fitzpatrick, Kathleen A. Fitzpatrick, Kelaine M. Fitzpatrick, Kenneth J. 138, 275 Fitzpatrick. Kevin D. 275 Fitzpatrick, Martin G. Fitzpatrick, Sean T. Fitzpatrick. Timothy R. Fitzpatrick. William R. Fitzsimmons, Kevin P. 275 Fitzsimmons, Regina A- 275 FitzGerald. Nathan R, FitzGerald. Suzanne M FitzPatnck. Mark H. Flaharty. Mark P Flaherty. Karen M. 138. 275 Flaherty. Kathenne J. Flaherty. Kevin M 141 Flajole. Mark P Flanagan, Jeffrey L Flanagan. John C, Flanagan. John- 273 Flanagan. Julie A. Flanagan. Matthew C. Flanagan, Michael E Flanagan, Rachel S. Flanagan. Robert J. Flanigan. Kevin T, Flanigan. Paul D 275 Flannery. Bryan E. 185 Flannery, Raymond L. Fleck. Alyssa J, Flecker, Carl A. Flecker. Michael J. Fleisher. James P. 275 Fleming. Ann M, Fleming. Colin W Fleming, Douglas E, Fleming, James A. Flemming. Peter W- Fletcher. Carita E. Fletcher. John R. Fletes. Luis A. Fletes. Sylvia. 275 Flickinger. David J Fhckinger. John P. 275 Flint. Todd E. Flood. Angela K. 275 Flood. James W. Flood. Michael, Flood. Sylvester J. Flood. Timothy J. 74. 141 Floody, Peter M. Flor. Peter S Florence. Deborah A. . Florence. Renee M. 158 Florenzo. David B. Flores, Alice A Flores, Roberto. Floyd. Meg E. Floyd. Thomas M. Flusche. Marc F. Flusche. Pamela A. Flynn. Brian J. Fiynn, Catherine A. Flynn. Chnstopher A. 275 Flynn, Daniel R. Flynn. John P, Flynn. Kathleen M- 275 Flynn. Kevin T. Flynn, Michael E. Flynn. Michael J. Flynn. Ronald D. Fochler. Kathleen M. Fogarty, Glenn G, Fogerty, Mary-Jo. Foley. Caryn M. Foley, Daniel J. 276 Foley, Daniel A. 275 Foley. Gerard M, Foley. John A. Foley, Michael S. 251 Foley. Todd A. Folgia, Michael J. Follen. Charles N. Folsom, Amy R. 241 Fontana. Daniel A, Foohey. Mark W. Foos, Martin A, Ford, Gerald F. Ford, Michael J. 146. 276 Forester. Vincent E- 164 Forget. Thomas R. Forney, John J. Forrester, Janice. 276 Fortin, David W. 276 Fortson. Richard L- Fortunato, Steven W, Foss. Edward H. Foster. David J. Foti, James G. Fox, Bartholomew T. Fox, Christopher J, Fox. Jennifer H. 276 Fox. Joel E Fox. Moira E. 276 Foy. Sean M. Fraccalvieri, Cnstina M. Francesconi, Gary A. Francis, Cathenne A. 276 Francis, Lowell A. Francisco, D ' Juan D. 185. 276 Francoeur, Joan E. Francoeur. Michele L. 276 Frank, Geoffrey M. Franke, Abbie J. ,55 Franklin, Lehia D. Fransen. Christopher J. 276 Franson. Douglas A. Franzen. Robert A. Eraser, Scott W. Eraser, Thomas G. Frates. Knstina A. Frausto. Christopher J. Fravel.Patrick J. 276 Frederic, James J. Fredrick. Joseph B. 200, 202 Freedy. David R- 276 Freeman, Gary A, Freeman, Jennifer L. 276 Freeman, Kathl een A. Freeman, Margaret M, 276 Freeman. Mary Lee. Freind. Celeste 276 Freitag, Anne M 277 Frese, J, Matthew. Fretter. Michelle J. Freund, Cheryl L. Frey. Brant D Fnes. Douglas M- Fness, Allison K. Friessen. Brian W. Frigon. Henry C. Fngon. Megan V, 277 Fngon. Michele, Fngon. Scott M..219 Fntsch. David A. Fntz. Donald C, Froman. John L. 211. 277 Frommer. Timothy A 166 Froning. Paul A. Frost. ValeneR. Frye. David D. Frysztak, Christopher J. Fuchs, Kevin A- Fuentes. Diana M. Fuentes. Mana M.268, 277 Fughster. Jill E. Fuller, Brad A. Fuller, Stephen F. Fullelt. John R Fulling, Paul D Fulton, Joseph J. Funk, Daniel J, 277 Funk, Man, ' K. Fuqua. Joseph B 317 Furian. Kelly J, 160 Furuhashi. Man. Fussa. John D, 277 G Gabany. Lisa M. Gabnch. Lisa M. 277 Gabnch. Michelle M. 277 Gabriel. Daniel B. Gaeta, Mary E. Gaffney, Bernard R. 277 Gaffney. Michael P. 277 Gaffney, Michael K. Gaffney, Shawn J. 277 Gafvert, Kristin L. Gaglio, Amy E. Galasso, Mark A, Galatas, Pablo 72. Galatas, Pedro, 277 Galbraith, Dawn E. Gale, John R, Galehouse. Anne C. Gales, Therese M. Galls. Enk J. Galko. Bradley T. Gallagher. Brian P Gallagher. Chnstopher M. Gallagher, Gerard T. 277 Gallagher. Hugh M. Gallagher. Martin J. 277 Gallagher. Matthew R. Gallagher, Michael J. Gallagher. Patrick J. Gallagher, Randy A. 277 Gallant, Gregoire M. Gallegos, Valentine. Caller. Deborah L. 277, 323 Galli. Kristin K Gallick, Lawrence W. Galliera, Gina M Galligan, Ann K. Gallivan, David R. 277 Galo, Matthew G. 277 Galvan, Juliana E, Galvin. Amy K. Gambs. Michelle C. Ganger, Stephen R. Gannon. Bnan E. 277 Gannon, Colleen. Gannon, Drew P. Gannon, James G. Gant. Bnan C. 277 Garceau. Madeleine D. 277 Garcia. Beatriz E. Garcia. Carla E. Garcia, Carlos, 277 Garcia. Carlos A. 336 Index Gan-ia. Poniithan ll Garcia. Kdvvard Garcia. Laura A Garcia. Oscar Garcia. Stowart R 277 Garczynski. GrcjiorN " .1 Gardner. ChristophtT M. Gargiulo. Michael J. Garibaldi. Daniel G. Gann i, Edward 277 Garini). Mar Ganpay. Michael E. Garhtz. Kyle M Gamelt. Mart-arel M Gam-It. Sean M Gamson. Bartun .). Garrison. Kimbcrly M. 27 Garnson. Tracy R, Gamtano. Carmelo. Garnty. ChnstDpher M. 277 Gamty, Timothy S. Gartzke. Jean M. Gar ey. Daniel P. Gar ey. Marui R, Gar in, Jon E Gar . Kevin H Garza. Laura R. Garza. Laura M. Garza. Mary. Garza. Veronica. Gasey. Arthur A. 277 Gasper. Thomas P Gn. o-Diez. Juan J. Gatteau. Jame.s V. 277 Galti. Danielle L. Gatti. Michael M. IH5 Gau. Rener P Gaul. Christian M Gaul. Damien J GauK Natasha M Gausman, Edward T 277 Gavenda. Thomas J. 277 Gawlik. Stephen F. Gaziano. Kristen A. 146 Gcarhart. Traci A Gear -. Kevin F Gear . Scan M. Geary. Steven F. 277 Geelan. Daniel B. ' 277 Gegen. Peter (1 277 Gehrt-d. Daniel T Gehred. John M. Geist. David .M. Cieist. Koherl L. 277 (ienato. JelTrey J Genalo. Richard J Gendnin. Peter tj. Genera. Christopher E Genc-ier. Christopher M .218.219.277 Genovese. Daniel P. Gentile. Angela M- Gentry.Jon D 278 George. Amber D. George. Audrey L George. tJina M. George. Marcus .1. George. Ronald J. George. Yuletle C, 278 Gi-orgcn. William D. 278 Georges. Peter D 149. 278 Gerace. Christopher P. 278 Geraghty. Barbara E, Geraghty, Brian J, Geraghty. Gracia L. Gerard, Michael J. Gerard. Tara A, 278 Gerardi. Mark A. .218.219 Gerber. Michael T 27S Gerberry. Robert A, Gerdenich. Kurt J, Gerding. Gretchen K. Gerhart. John T. 278 Gerken. Timothy S. Gerlach. Daniel J. 138. 254. 278 Gerlach. Jeffrey R, 278 Gerlacher. Gary R Gerlacher, Thomas L. 278 German. Frank P. Gerondeau. Lisa M. 278 Gerstenberg. Roy J. Gerth. John D. 278 Gerth, Thomas A. Ger ' asio, Michael R. Genin, Edward J. Gerwin. Michael J. 278 Ghazali. Muhammad S Ghia. John J- Giacobello. Scott M. Gianoli. Teresa M. 243 Gibbens. Cvnthia A. Gibbon- Phihp J. 278 Gibbons. David H. Gibbons, Glenn M, Gibbons. Phihp J. 243 Gibbons. Thomas G. Gibbons. Trisha B. tiibbs. Mark C. 278 Gidley. Laura E. 278 Giglioiii. Rebecca S. Gilbert. Scott C. Gilboy. Helen G. 278 (Jilboy. Sean F. Gilchrist. Pamela M. Gile. Paula E. l. " )8. 159 Gilhool. Jennifer T 278 Gill. Lora. 278 Gill. Sandv L Cnll, William J- Gilland. Julianne L. Gillen. Gregory P, 27K Gillen, James J Gillen. Peter J. Gillespie. Bridget M. Gillespie. Mark A. Gillespie, Shane P- Gillcspie. Thomas L, Gillespie. William U. Gilligan. John F. Gillin, Peter J 234 Gilliom. Christopher E. Gilliom. John R. Gillis, Jennifer H, 278 Climber. Elizabeth A, Ciimnig. John E, C.inocchio. Robert J. 165. 278 Giometti, Jon A. Giondomenica. Xicole M. Giorgio. Douglas J.236, 237, 278 Gits. Michael G. GiufTrida. Brian J. 278 Glaser. Terin L. Glassgow, John A. Glastetter. Michael J. 173 Glavin. Cornne M. 278 Glavin. Michael L, Glazier. Jeffrey L.234 Gleason, Diane E. Gleason. Elizabeth S.. 54 Gleason. John S. Gleason. John T. Gleason. Kathleen M, Gleason. Michael P Glei.xner. Aaron J. Gleixner. Paul H 129 Glenister. David T. Glenn. Catherine F. Glenn. David D. Glenski. James P. Gliwa, Kalhrvn. Glosler. Agnes A. Glunz. Peter W. Glynn. Virginia M. Gobbie. Man ' B. Godfrey. Paul T. 211 Godino. Stephen F Godish. Lanssa A. Godlove. Geoff 158 Godlewski. Kevin T Goeser. JefTrcy J CiofT. Diane C. GofTinet. Kent J. Goins. Felix G. 278 Gold. Tracev L, Golden. Kelly A, Goldschmidt. Linda C. 121. 169. 278 Cioles. Caroline E. Golla. Warren T. Gollon.Jill R, 278 Gollwitzer. Arthur. Golonka. Gregory G. 278 Golonka. Thomas J, 278 Gombert. Gregory W. Gomez, Cheryl L. Gomez, Don A. 245 Gomez, Gitberto A. Gontarz. Patti E. 278 Gonzales, Raul, Gonzalez. Alejandra M- 278 Gonzalez. Anita D, 278 Gonzalez. J. C. Gonzalez, Jose M. Gonzalez, Laura A. Gonzalez. Lorena. Gonzalez. Maria C. 262. 278. 286. 320 Gonzalez. Monica. Gonzalo. Ricardo L. Good. Ralph C. Goodrich. Deborah J. Goodrich. John R- Goodwin. Tamara A. 241. 279 Goodwine, Paul J Gopon. Kevin M. Gorak. Edward J. 279 Gordon, Daniel P. Gordon. Daniel G 189. 279 Gordon. James T Gordon, Marv Eileen R. 279 Gore. DanielG, 161.279 Gorenz. James M. Gorham. Melissa A. Gorman. Enc D Gorman. Molly A. Gorman. Thomas G. 178, 185. 279 Gorretta. David A Gosnell. R mald A. Gossman. Jody A. Goudeau. Christine A. Gould. Andrew P Goulet. Sinane R. Govekar. Chnstopher P Gowens. Marcus A. .219 Goyer, Marava Y. 69. 122, 279. 313.325 Grabarek, Christopher J. 279 Grabler. Suzanne M. Grabowski. Aimee R. Grabs. Bradley N, Grace. James M. 279 Grace. Judith M. 279 Grace. Karin L. 138 Grace. Sean P. Grady. Debra A. Graf, Daniel F 280 Grafer.John R, ,37. GrafTeo. Charles A. Graham, David P Graham, Kan A. Graham. Kathleen S. Graham. Kent D. 178, 185 Graham. Peter L, 185, 280 Graham. Robert X, 280 Graham, Robert D. Graham. Shaun E.189 Grahek. Matthew J. Gramm, Donna M, Grana. Jeffrey P. Grandolfo, Cara L- Grandolfo. Gina M. 280 Granger. Mark R. Granger. Richard J. Granzeier. Timothy B Grau. Eric W, Gravagna. Robert J. Gray. Andrew L. 280 Gray. Jennifer A. 164 Gray. Shaun M. 280 Gray. Timothy A Grayson. Matthew A. Grcaney. Anne E. Greco. James W. Greco. Laura L. Gredler. Mark S. Gredone, Jeremy C. Greek. Christopher P- 280 Green, Bryan C. 280 Green. Douglas D. Green. John D, Green. Karen M 280 Green, Kjithenne M. Green, Leslie. 164 Green. Marjorie C, Green. Mark A. 185.280 Green. Michael P. 243 Green. Michael S. 185, 280 Green, F ' atnck G, Green. .Sean J Green, William R, Grcenawalt. Paul M. Greene. David W. Greene, Kevin A. Greene, Michelle K. Greene. Nancy M. Greene. Nicholas C. Greene, Roy B. Greene, Saralynn, Greenthal, Colleen M. Greer. Gerald K. Gregory, Christine D. 280, 329 Gregory, Michael D. 138. 280 Gregory, Robert W. Greiveldinger. Christopher M. Greuel, Gregory J, 280 Grey, Richard D, Grice, Rex A. 280 Gneco. John P. 243 Gries. Matthew J. Gnffee, ToddJ. 220,221.281 Gnffln. Hugh C. 85, GrifTin. Janessa M. Gnffin. Jennifer A. Gnffin, John J.281 Gnffin. Mar A. Gnffin. Mary a E. Gnffin. Michael G. Gnffo. Joseph J. Gnggs, Eric D. Grimm. Donn W. 185 Gnsmer. Matthew J, 281 Gritz. Laura J. Grocock. Trent A. 281 Groeschner. Scott E. Grogan. James E, Grogan, John P- 281 Grogan. Kevin C, 281 Grohman. Tricia E. Gromacki, Susan J. 281 Groner, Jennifer A. 281 Gross. Angela M. Grossheim. Kurt R. Grossi. John J.281 Grosso, Celeste M. Groth. Robert G Grow, Bnan A Gruber. Gary T Gruber. Mary C. Grunenwald! Molly A. 141 Grunert. Brian E. Grunert. William C. Grunhard. Timothy G. 185 Grusczvnski. Diana M, Gu. Qi " Guay. Bruce A. Guckert. Jeffrey D. Guckien. Cynthia E. Guenther. Man.- J. 281 Guerra. Zaragoza A, Guffey, Craig U Guffev. Gregory L, Gugel, Mark £.220,221 Gugle. John T. Guido. Margaret A, Guignon. John E. 188. 189 Guilbault. Robert P, Guilbault, Shelley M. Guilfoile. Kevin J. Guilfoile. Timothy G. 281 Guillot, Gerard M, Guiltinan. Joanna L. Guinan, Ednumd J. 281 Guinan. Thomas J Guiner, Stephanie M. Gulka. Tom C. C.ulli. Peter. 189 Gulling, Kirstin A. Guilott. David .M. 281 C.ullott. Dianna F. Gumbs, Colin F. Gund. Richard C. Gundersen. Craig G. Gunning, Matthew G. Gunsorek. Lisa M. Gunther. William F, 72. Gurnett. Christina A. Guschwan. William D. Gust, Laura J. Gutierrez. David J, Gutierrez, Ernesto E. Gutierrez. Gerardo, Gutnch. Peter S. 138. 271. 281 Gutnch. Stephen M. Gulling. Tasha M. Guye. MallhewR. 273. 281 337 Index Guyer. Kirk E. Guzman, Gerardo D H Haar, Daniel J. Haas, Anna L, Habermel. HnllyF Habiger, Kathleen D 161 Hacker. Matthew D. Hackett. Andrew M. Hackett. Sean M. Hackett, William F. 185 Hadlock. Miles S. Hadsell, Matthew H. Haemmerle. Michael J. Hagenow, Christopher C. 281 Hagerman. Jonathan L. Hagerty, Brian M. 158 Hagerty. Brian M, Hagerty, Francis J Hagman, Thomas F- Hagnell. Steven W. 281 Hagstrom, Kara L. Hague, Michael E. Hahaj. Michele R Hahn. Mark J. 2fil Hahn, Robert L. 167 Haider, Syed I. Haider, Syed E. 281 Haikola, Bruce M, Haines. Laura M. Hair, Christopher A. Halazon, Fawaz R. Haider, Jacklyn R, Hale, Patncia M. Hales. Scott A. 138 Haley, John L, Haley, John H. Halgren, John T. Haling, Susan M. 281 Hall. Andrew J Hall. John J, Hall, Justin M, Hall, Mary C Hall. Matthew C. 143 Hall, Patrick A. 281 Hall, Patrick S. Hall, Rachel J, 196 Hallahan, Robert J. 164 Hallberg, John E, Hallenbeck, Jeannine L. 281, 320 Halloran. Jonathan M. Halow, Alexandre C. Halpin. John F 281 Ham. Todd M, Hambidge, Marcy E. 281 Hamer, Kenneth W. Hamill. John J. 138 Hamilton. Eleanor. Hamilton, Elizabeth, 281 Hamilton, Jennifer M. Hamlin. Kimberly A, Hamman, James S. Hammes. Elaine J. Hammett, Michael L. 282 Hammond, Diane L Hammond. Kristina A. Hand, Keith A. Hand. Thomas G, 282 Hanley, Christopher B, Hanley. James M. Hanley. Karen S. Hanley. Megan M 14U. 141 Hanlon. Ruth M. Hann, Kcllie. Hanna, Jeffrey R, Hannahoe, Jeanne M. 282. 299, 316 Hannam. Kristina M. Hannan, Mary K. 282 Hannibal, Matthew D. Hanmm, Kathleen R 282 Hannon. Tamann L. Hanrahan. Julie A. Hanratty. Kelly A. Hansan. Heidi A 239 Hansen, Anthony P, Hansen. Mary-Ann T. Hansen, Vanessa A. Hanson, Julie A, Hanson, Steven G- 211 Han7,el, Matthew J, 282 fiap, Andrea A. 282 Happe. Paul C. 282 Haq, Fauzia S. Harazin. Michael F, 185 Harbeck. Claire L. 159, 282 Harber. Keith A. Harbury. Henry K. 282 Hardart, Christopher J. Hardart. Marie T, 282 Harder. Douglas P, Hardgrove, Jennifer A. Hardiman, Todd E, 169, 282 Hargreaves, Daniel L. Harkins, Scott P, 282 Harknett, Kristen S. Harian, William G. 282 Harley, Sean M. Harlow, David A. Harmon. Sean H. Hamisch. Kevin J. Hamisch. Michael C, Harper. Chnstma M. Harper, Lisa M. Harren. Paul A. Harrington. James T, Harrington, Keith P. Harrington, Melissa M. Harrington, Michael C, 282 Harrington. Paul F. 282 Harrington, Robert W. 282 Harrington, Sarah J. Harrmgton, Theresa M. 282 Harris, Christopher W. Hams, Michael S. Harris, Robert E.228. 229 Harris. Sarah L. Harron.Amy C. 282.311 Hart, Ann M. 243 Hart, Brian A. Hart. Paul B, Harter. Laura V, 161 Hartman, Kerry J, Hartman, Kevin E. Hartmann, Karl J. Hartnett. Jennifer L. Hartnett. Karen M. 143 Hartweger. Peter K. 185, 282 Hartwig, Heidi A. Harty, Bnan C. Harvath, Brennan M, Harvey. Cynthia A. Harvey, Peter S. 283 Harvey. Steven C. 283 Harvey. William L. Hasbrook. Christopher E. 283 Haske, JohnC, 283 Haskins. Jeffrey F. Haskins, Julie A, Hassan. Margaret M , 31. 283, Hassell, Jean F. Hassett, Thomas F. Hassing, Debra L. 283 Hatch, Mary S. Hatch, Scott D. Hatcher, N ' olanda J. Haudrich, Joseph P, 283 Hauger, Franklin H. 283 Haugh. Kelly R. 223 Haugh, Rachel K. 223 Haurykiewicz, Julie A, Havel. Elizabeth C. Havel, Patrick L, Havel. Thomas N. Havey, Kathleen E. Hawe, Matthew. Hawkins. James D. Hawkins, Robert J. 146 Hawley, George P. Hayashi, Ashley S. 245 Hayden, Daniel P. Hayes, Christopher N. Hayes, Jean M Hayes, Jennifer L. Hayes. Jill B. Hayes, Robert C. Hayes, Roy C. Hayford, John E, Haynes, Cathleen M, Haysbert, Comalita M. Hayward, Mary B. Haywood, Trent T. Hazen. Scott C. Headley, James S. Headley. Monique S. 283 Healey, Ellen L. Healey. Jacqueline A. 283 Heaiy. Amy S, Healy. Barbara J. 88 Healy. Beth A. 169. 283 Healy, Edward D. Healy, Elizabeth A, 283 Healy. Jennifer M, Healy. Mark S.234. 235, 283 Healy. Mary E. 75, 283 Healy. Michael J, Healy, Patrick T. 185 Healy, Stuart S. Healv, Timothy E. 283 Heard. Holly E. Hearne, Darrell S. Hearns. John T. Heath, Eric S, Hebenstreit, Ann M. Heberle, Darla J, Heberle, Douglas M. Hebert. Leon F- 77, 283, 292. 314 Heck, Andrew R, 58, 185. 283 Heckler. Michael J. Heckler, Robert L. 283 Heckman. Marianne J. Heddinger. Steven P, Heffeman. Jeanne M. HefTeman. John M, 283 Heffeman, Michael P 283 Hefferon. Theresa A. 257, 283. 331 Hegedus. Robert S. Hegewald, Montgomery J Hegg. Mary C. Heidenreich. Fred P. 156,283 Heidenreich. Michael J 156 Heil. Kurt M, Heilert, Jeffrey F Heilman. Mark A. Heintz. Michelle L. 283 Heirty, Martin D. Heisel. Jane A 283 Heitmann. John J. 283 Heitmeier. Erik T. Heldt, Michael J. 185 Helenbrook, Bnan T. Helenbrook, Robert S. 283 Helland, Michael C. Heller. Matthew A. 257. 283 Heller, Monica M. 241 Heller. Paul A 154. 283 Heilman. Sandra J. Heilman. Stephen W. 283 Helms. Thomas J. Homier, Christine M. Hemler, David M, Hemming. Tanya M. Hempfling. Cathenne A. 283 Henahan, Mary P. Henderson. Christal D. Henderson, Jeffrey T, Henderson. Matthew R. 283 Hendnckson. Erik S 211. 283 Hendron, Richard R. Hendry, Gregory J. Henige. James M. 283 Henkels. Barbara Henley, Theresa C- 283 Henn. Michael L, Hennessey, Colleen M, Hennessey, Mary Ann, Hennessey. Michael D. Hennig. Robert A, 283, 320 Hennigan, Julia M, Henning, Mary K, 284 Henrich. Joseph P. Henriquez, Jozef A, 138, 142 Henry, Leonard R, Hensler. David J. Henson, Sandra K- 141 Henson. Scott A, Henson, Todd M. Her, Cheng, Herber, Robert J. 284 Herbert, Simon J. 243 Herdlick, Paula E. Hergenrether. Dennis J, Hergenrother, Michael L, 284 Hering, James J, 284 Herman, Christopher J- 284 Herman, Joseph P. Herman. Scott H, Hermann, Mark E, 284 Hernandez. Alfonso R. Hernandez, Lcnore G. Hernon, James A. Herold, Janet M, Herr. Michael R, Herrera. Estevan J. Herrick, Kent B, Herrmann, Rose A, 284 Herron, Timothy S. Herrschaft, James J 284 Herzberg, Marcus L, Heskett, John R, Heslin, Christine M. Heslin, Matthew R. Hession, Willard G. Hester, Thomas R. Hettich, Joseph W, Heubaum, Karl F, Heunng, Allison L Heverin, Timothy J. Hewitt. Christopher L. Hewitt, Lisa L. 284, 307 Hickey. Ann M. Hickey. Anne M. Hickey. Karl L. Hickey, Kimberly A. 144. 145 Hickey. Michael G. Hickey, Peter J. 284 Hickey, Sean S. 138 Hickie, Matthew F. 284 Hickle, Daniel R. 138 Hicks, David R. Hicks. Richard A. Hidalgo, Monica J. Hiel, Timothy J. Higgins, James J. 284 Higgins. Michael J, Higgins. Neil C, Highbarger, Matthew J, Highter. Steven W, 284 Hightower, Bradley E. Hignev, Andrew J. 211, 212. 284 Hilal. Christopher G, 284 Hilal. John P. Hilgendorf. Sean P. Hilger. Andrew H, 170 Hill, Allison A Hill, Christopher J, HiII, David R. Hill. Edward T. 284 Hill. Todd A Hinchey. Kathryn M. Hines. Deborah R. 164 Hines, Francis R, 284 Hines, Megan M. Hiniker, James J. Hinkle. Erica I. 160,284.299. 314 Hinkley, Theresa M Hinojosa, Nelson G, Hipp. Roger A. Hippler. Joseph D. 141 Hipskind, Kevin P Hipskmd, Terrence P Hirschfeld, Adam B. 211 Hirschfeld, Catherine P. Hitzeman. Dennis S. Hizon. John R. Hizon, Theresa A, Ho, Deborah A. 284 Ho. Gianna M. 242 Ho. Matthew T. Ho, Reginald T. 179, 185. 284, 289 Hoag, Daniel R. Hoar. Kevm G, 284 Hoban. Michael B. 284 Hobbs. William D,228 Hobday. Margaret C, 158 Hoctor, Suzanne M. Hodder. Christopher J. Hoelker, Florentine J. Hoelzel, William J, Hoerster, Michelle L. Hoff, Joseph W, Hoffman, Emn J- Hoffman. J S. 138, 284 Hoffman. Kevin W. 156 Hofmann. Charles B-189 Hofstedt. Matthew D. 284 Hogan. Colleen S. Hogan. Colleen E. Hogan, Maria P, 284 Hogan, Mary Hogan. Maura A. Hogan. Patrick T. 285 Hogan, Robert G. Hogan. Ronald P. Hogan. Timothy J. Hoge, Joanne M. 159 Hohberger. Karen M. Hoida. Jason A. Holderer. David A. Holdsworth, Gregg A. Holeman. Derek A. 220.221 Holl, Shawn A. Holland, Bernadette M. Holland. David P. Holland. James K, Holland. Mary E. Hollenbeck. Laura A. Hollerbach. Steven D, Holliday. Joseph D. Holhday, Ross E. Hollis, Robert L. Hollister, Christopher V. Holloran. John K, Holloway, Eric C. Holloway, Matthew J, Holloway, Phillip R. Holmes. Adnanne D. Holmes. Kristin D, Holmgren. John L. 173,247, 254, 285 Holthaus, Stephen T. Holtz, Elizabeth J. Holtz. Kevin R, 285 Holtz. Richard W. Holz. Lawrence M. Holzgrefe, Frederick J- Homan, Stephen C. Honnigford, Joseph B. , 37 , Hoodecheck, Amy A, Hoover, Kathleen L. Hopkins, Andrew J, Hopper. Kerri-Lynn- 285 Hores. Brian J, Horlander, John C. Home, CamilleT, Home, Melody L, Horning, John P- Hortatsos. Michael S. Horton, Bernadette M. Horton. Christopher D. Horvath. Brian J. Horvath.EricC. Hosker, Kaitlyn A. Host. Brian D. Hough. Matthew G. 285 Hough, Michael H, 142, 146 Houk, Melissa M 238, 239, 285 Houlihan, Robert J. 285 Houser, Steven M, 285 Houseworth, Tammy M, 285 Houston. Paul R. Houston. William J. Howard, Amy K. Howard. Clark M, Howard. Lisa M 285 Howard. Thomas P. 285 Howarth, John S- 285 Howell, Ellis W, Howell. Matthew P 159 Howley, Chnstopher A 285 Howley, Sean M. Howley. Thomas F. Hoyt, Shawn S. Hrach. Charles J. Hrach, Susan E. 159. 285. 325 Hronchek, Michael G. Hruskovich, Robert J. Hrutkay. Charles S. 285 Hrvxko. Elizabeth D, Hrycko. Noelle M. 285 Hubbard. Jerard O, Hubbard, Kevin J. Huber, Carolyn M. Huber. Thomas J. Hubert. Chnstopher J, Hubley, Jonathan M. Hubnch, Ann M. 129 Huck, Jay C Hudgens. James W, Hudgins. Zachary L. Hudson, Michael E. Huerta, Miguel D, Huffman, Steven F. 285 Huftalen. Richard P. Hughes, Andrew S. 166, 167, 285 Hughes. Christopher J- 285 Hughes, Deborah E. 285 Hughes. Jane E. Hughes, Kathleen M, Hughes. Knstine M. Hughes, Lawrence M. Hughes. Paul J. 286 Hull. Martin D. Humberston. Russell A. 286 Humenik, Mark F, Hunckler, Laura A Hunckler. Paul T Hunt, Edward B, Hunt. Laura A Hunt. Richard E. Huot. Kirk E Hurd. Steven D. Hurlbert, JeffH, Hurley, Christopher P. Hurley, Kevin A. Hurst. Chnstopher M. 148 Hurt, William R Hurtt. Enc B. Hurtubise. David E. Huston, Kathleen M. 286 Huston, Robert W, 138. 140. 143 Hutchinson. Chandra A. Hutchison. Robert D. 286 Hutson, Sharon D, Hutton. Carol C Hutton. Melissa M, Hutton, Thomas A. 286 Huynh. Loc H Huynh, ThangC. Huyvaert, Dale G. Hwang, Kathleen K, Hyland, Matthew G. 286 Hyland, Molly P. Hynes, Daniel W. Hynes. Enk W. Hynes, Janice M. 222.223,286 lovine, Matthew C. 286 Irvin, Mary B Irvine. Keara L Irvine, Timothy M. 286 Irving, Mary Elizabet A, Iselin. Richard J. 286 Ishak. Mohd Faid Ismail. Raghib R. 180. 182 Israel. Tiffany L. Iturralde, Felipe Iwanski, Richard J, Izzo, Barbara A. 138 Izzo, Daniel A- 286 lachetta, Richard N- lacoponi, David A.. 2 19 lannelli. Michael J, 262. 286. 296 lannelli. Richard D, Ilgner, Frank I lUgen. Richard L. 286 Illig. Christine A. lllig, Natalie A.232, 233, 286 Illuzzi. Frank A, Immonen, John C, Indeglia. Paul A- Infante, Chnstopher. Ingalls. Thomas D 286 Ingraham. Heather A 286 Ingram, Douglas M lovine, Anthony P. Jackoboice. John S, Jackoboice. Julia A. Jackoboice, William W. 211 Jackomifi, William R, 286 Jackson. Anthony L. Jackson, Bnan F. 286 Jackson, Echelon L. Jackson, Eric S. Jackson. Jamere. 200. 201, 203 Jackson, Kevin M, Jackson. Kreg J. Jackson, Paul D. Jackson, Scott A, Jackson, Shannon L. 242 Jackson, Stacey L. Jacob, Abraham K. Jacobs, Francis A. 185 Jacobs, Jerry D, Jacobs. Jill C. Jacobs, John C.228 Jacobson, David F. Jacquet. Marc P. Jagerman. Tracy J- Jagger. Robert P. 286 Jagoe. Jennifer M. 286 Jakob. Michael P, 287 Jakovac. Justin P, Jakuc, Peter A. James. Frank P. 287 James, John C. James, William D, Jandnc, David R, 185 Janicik. Jeffrey L. Janick, M D. 166, 167, 287 Janke, Laura C. 287,311 Jankowski, Jill A, Jannotta. Dana M. 287 Janosov. Michelle E. Jansen, Joseph A. 287 Jansen. Patncia A. 287 Jany a. Daniel K, Jarosz. Joseph R 182, 185, 287 Jarret, Aram P. Jarrett, David F. Jarvis. Ellen I. 287 Jasiek, Laura F- Jason. Molly M, Jaungui, Jessica M. Javaid, Furkan H, Jefferies, Dylbia L. Jefferson, Lena L. JefTirs, Janis M. Jeffirs, Kent A, 164, 165, 287 Jeflbrd. Christopher L, Jenista. Amy J Jenkins, Matthew B. Jenkins. Tamara A. Jenks. Christopher J, 287 Jennings. Jennifer L. Jennings, Julie A Jennings, Michael P. 287 Jennings. Michael J. Jennings, Richard C. Jennings. Timothy P. Jennings. Tracey L. Jennings, William T. Jerva. Leonard F. Jesick, Katnna L. Jiang. Frank T. Jillson. Michael C. Jimenez. Christian M. Jimenez. John F, Jochum, Lisa K, 145, 287. 329 Jochum, Patncia A. Jodis, Knstina M. 287 Joel. William V, 287 Johanson, Ian K. Johns, Daniel V Johns. Robert C. Johnson. Andrew B. Johnson. Anthony S. 184, 185 Johnson, Christopher R. 287 Johnson, Dernck L, Johnson. James H. 287 Johnson, Julia A. 287 John.son, Julie A. 146, 287 Johnson. Kathleen M, 287 Johnson, Keith S. Johnson, Kjrsten A. Johnson. Kristine L. 338 Index Johnson, Lara R Johnson. Lisa M. Johnson. Matthew J. Johnson, Matthew M. Johnson. Michael C- 287 Johnson, Paul M. Johnson. Sarah. Johnson. Sharon E. Johnson. Stephanie A. 287 Johnson. Steve C. Johnson. Thomas M. 287 Johnson. Tracy R. 212. 282. 287 Johnson. Tricia L. Johnston. Douglas A. Jolie. Charles L. Jones. Andre F. 185 Jones. Daniel T. 287 Jones. David W. Jones, Hilar.- L. Jones. Jacquelvnn D. 212 Jones. Jill J. Jones. Michael A. 287 Jones, Nicole A. Jones. Patricia A. Jones. Robert W. 287 Jones. Russell L. Jones. Sheila M, Jones. Thaddcus M. 287 Jones. William B Jordan. Jonathan L- Jordan. Mark A, Jordanich. Edward J. 287 Joseph. Elizabeth E, Joseph. Hazel L Joseph. Kathleen R Joseph. Niobe A. Joson. Mana Rebecca V Jolz. JefTrev J, Joyce. Holly M. 287 Joyce. Jacqueline M. Joyce. James J- 51. Joyce. Michael C. Judice. William S. Jukic. Mana E, Jukic.Paul 1,287 Julian. Joseph S. 287 Julian. Mark C. Julian. Michael R. Juliano. Margaret M. Julien, Stephen D. 156 Julka. Karen L. 158. 287 Julka. Lisa M. Junco. Javier F. Jungcls. Gar ' A. Junkins, Jeanette S. 257. 287 Jurkovic, Mirko V. Juszvnski. Michael D. K Kabeie. Daniel R. Kade. Kevin G. Kadn. L -nn A. 223 Kahney. Scott A. 287 Kaiser. Beth C. Kaiser, Susan P Kaiser. Timothy D. Kalbas. Bnan j.230. 231. 288 Kalbas. Timothy J.231 Kalivas. Paul C. 288 Kaltenmark. Steven K. Kaminski. Vincent R. 288 Kammer, David D. 288 Kamradt. Jeffrey M. 288 Kamradt. Michael P. Kanakkanatt, Dianne M. Kanakkanatt. Paul T, Kanarios, Michael S, Kane. Catherine A. Kane. Daniel J. Kane. David M. 217 Kane. Donald E. Kane. Paul A- Kanehann. Garrett P. 85, 288 Kaner nko, Arthur W. Kama. Christopher P. Kaptur. Renee J. Karaffa. Jennifer R. Karas, Spero G 288 Karatnycky. Adrian P. 72- Karrels, James J. 288 Kase. Patricia A 75. 288 Kasero, Craig S. Kasman. John E. KaufTman, Patrick D. 288 Kaufman. Karen M Kaufman. M a r - Frances. Kaufmann. Charolette L Kautzky. Michael C, Kavanaugh. Kathleen M. Kays. Todd M. 288 Kazmerski. Keira E. Keane. Ke in A. Keane, Megan M. 75. 288 Keane, Robert J. 221.288 Kearney. Daniel M. 151 Kearney. Siobhan M. 288 Keams. Joan M. Keams. Kevin F 156. 159 Keams. Patrick J- Kearns. Patrick J- Kean. ' . Gregory S. Kear ' , Lawrence C- 288 Keating. Jeffrey T- Keating. Mark D. Keating. Thomas F. 288 Keckler. Lisa M, Keefe. Kelly L. Keefe, Stephen M. Keefe. Thomas L. Keegan. Daniel L. Keegan. John P. Keegan, Kevin J. Keegan. Michael Q. 138. 288 Keelan. Colleen A. 146. 288 Keeley. Kellyanne M. 243 Keeley. Kevin L. Keenan. Catherine L. 155 Keenan. Sheila A. Hefner. Paul H. Keglovits. James E. Keim. Kevin P. Kelle. Edward J. Kelleher. Keven J, Kelleher. Rebecca A. Kelleher. Shannon M Keller. Bridget J. 54 Keller, Joseph J. 288 Keller. Steffanie L, Kellerman, Mar ' M. Kellev. Bnan E. Kelling. Terence R. 288 Kelly. Alison M. Kelly. Andrea M. Kelly. Anne K. 288 Kelly, Benjamin W. Kelly. Chnstopher T. Kellv. Colleen M. Kelly. David W. 288. 292. 316 Kelly. Eleanor T. Kellv. Francine. Kellv, Jean T Kellv. Jean M, 288 Kellv. Jo.seph M. Kellv. Kathleen A. 245.288,311 Kellv. Mark P, Kellv. Michael J 288 Kelly. Michael J- 84, Kellv. Patrick M. Kellv. Paul J. Kelly. Paul E. 288 Kellv. Ravmond J. Kell ' v. Resa M,233 Kelly. Robert J Kelly. Sean R. Kelly. Stacy L. Kelly, Theresa E. 223 Kelly, Thomas M. Kelsey. James L. Kelty! Joseph J. 288 Kemper. Margaret. 288 Kempf, Chnstine E. Kempinger. Stephen J. Kenesey. Kristen M. Kenesey. Timothy J. 288 Kenna.RogerA. 288 Kennedy, David P. Kennedy. Edward T, 288 Kennedy. John M. Kennedy. John P. 288. 317 Kennedy. Kenneth M, Kennedy. Kevin A. Kennedy. Kevin K. Kennedy. Kris M. 288 Kennedy, Maura M, 288 Kennedy. Michelle M. 122 Kennedy. Raymond J. Kennedy. Roberta A. 288 Kennedy. Timothy F, 289 Kennedy. William J Kennelly. Kathenne T. 2H9 Kenney, Anne E. Kenney, Sean P, Kenny, Richard J. Kennv. Timothy M, 156 Kent. Lisa M, 96. 289 Keough. Amy E, Kerbv, Kevin D. Kerlin, Chad R. Kern. Heather E. Kern. LeRov J. 289 Kern. Mitchell T. 189 Kem. Peter J- Kemagis. Jeffrey W, 286, 289. 314 Kemey. John T. Kerns. Kevin T. Kemgan. Elie E. 289 Kerrigan. Sean M. 289 Kerwin. Kateri E. Kesmodel. Nancy L. Ketchum. Roy W. Kettler, Kevin R. Keusal. Amy E 289 Kew. Darren R. Keyes. Kevin G. Keys. Reynauldt U. Keyso. Ruth Ann. Kibelstis. Teresa E. 193. 289 Kidd. Enc L. Kidder. Davnd M.234. 289 Kiefer. Timothy E. Kienstrn. Matthew A, Kirrnan, Patrick M. 140. 148. 2K9 Kiernan. Peter J, 289 Kitander. Michael W. Kilev, Christopher V. Kilgore, Mildred K. 289 Killen, Brock W 289 Killen, Judith L. Killen. .Mollv L 169 Kilhan. Charles J. 185.289 Killian.C.ina M. 290 Killuin, Matthew J. Kilhan. Meli.ssa M. 290 Kilroy, Timothy J, 290 Kilway. James B.231 Kim. Andrew S. 290 Kim. Yong-Gap. Kim. Yoo-Kyoung. Kime. Jollene M. Kinane. Thomas J. Kindt. Ben T 290 Kindt, .Michael T. King. Bnan S. King, Bryant A. King. James A. King. Justine M. King, Margaret M, 290 King. Matthew C. 290 King. Thomas C. King. Thomas N. 140. 141 King, Wilfred E. 290 Kingan, Bnan S. Kinghorn. Kirby G. 228. 290 Kinkopf. David W. Kinnard. Andrew M Kinneally. Kara J. Kinney, Andrew W. 290 Kinnev. James M. Kinseila. Eileen K. 117.290 Kinsey. Bnan W. Kmsfogel. Knsten M. Kinsherf, James L. 185 Kintz, Larelise. Kinzelman, Gregory L- 290 Kipp, Jennifer J 212 Kipp. Michael A 290 Kirby, David W 221 Kirchner, David A. Kirchofer. Laura M. Kinn. Kathleen A- Kirk. James M. Kirk. John T 290 Kirk. Timothy M. 173, 290 Kirkner. Kelly C. Kirkwood. James E- 290 Kirkwood. Michael W, Kirschner. Christopher G. Kissam. Mary C. Kissel. Dennis I. Kittredge. Charlene. 290 Kitzer. Chnstopher J. Klaips. Melissa 164 Klaiss. Jacqueline. 290 Klassen. Robert F, Klauer. James D. Klaus. Jilanne M. Klawiter. David J. Klawiter. John W, KJeiderer. KaH F. 290 Klein. Caroline J. Klein. Linda G. Klein. Peter F. Kleis, Craig W. Kleiser, John F. 290 Klekot, Erin L, 158 Klemmer. Kathenne A Klenk. Kevin S. Kleshinski, James F. Klesse. Laura J. Kletzly, Gregory M. Kleva. Chnstopher M. 291 Kline, Maureen T, Klingele. JulieA. 160 Klingele. Kevnn E, Klinger, Dustin R. Klocke. Daniel J. 156 Klose. Chnstopher J. Kloska. Robert L.236, 237 KJostermann. Douglas J. 101 Klostermann. Gregor ' E. 291 Kloud. Daniel E. Kluge, Scott K. Klunzmger. Lynn M. Kmak. Ruth A 241 Kmetz. Chnstopher P. Knapp. Chnstopher R. Knapp. Lindsay H. Knapp. Michael N, 291 Knauf. Man, " J. Knaus. Christopher M. Knaus. Elizabeth A. 212 Kne. Tanya M. 212,291 Knepier, James L. Knight. JofTcrv- T. Knittel. DeniseM. 291 Knostman. Steven W. 291 Knott. Matthew M Knott.s, Michael D. 291 Kobavashi. Robert F. 291 Koch. John E Koch, Julianna M. Koch. Kevin R, Kuch. MicheleM. 291 Kockler. James S. Koczaja, Karen M. Koellner. Matthew J. 291 Koenig, Knsten R. Koenig. Stephen R, Koeppl, Patrick T, Koester, Steven J, 164,291 Koester. Suzanne M Kohl, Kevm R, Kohles, Geoffrey D. 245,291 Kohs, Grogor ' T, Kolar. Michael J. Kolank, Russ C. Kolata. David C. Kolherl. Kimberly. Ki.le.- ar, Kristin A.239 Kulis, Stanley P, Koller, Laurence J, Kolnik. Michael J. " Kolodziej. Christopher J. 291 Kolodziej, Kelly M, Koloszar, Melissa A. 291 Kommers. Kristin E, Komyatte. Knstin L. 244,245 Kondis. Edward F, 291 Kondracki, Alexander E- Kondrad. Lisa P. 150.291 Konesky. Anne L. Koonce. Christina M. Koons. . nn M Koons. KaraA. 291 Kopecky. Kathleen M. Koplas. Geoffrey D. Korbet. Melissa K. Korth. Kathanne A. 291 Korvl. John E, Korzenecki. Mark G Kossler. James K. Koster. Chnstopher M. 291 Kostielnev. Andrew T 291 Kostolansky, Paul M 286, 291, 307. 329 Kottkamp. Michael D. Kovacs. Steven G. Kovacs. Yehuda 220.221 Kovarik, Mark A. Kowalkowski, Robin L- Kowalkowski. Scott T, 185 Kowalski, Elizabeth A. Kowalski. James F. 221.291 Kowalski, Mark C. Kowalski, Michele L. Kozachok. Stephen K- Kozak. Dorothy J. 159 Kozak. Ehzabeth J. Kozlowski, Kimberly J Kozlowski, Kimberly S, Kozlowski, MarcR 291 Krach. Regina M Krachuk. Coleen. Kraemer, David R. Kraft. Amy J. Kraft. Michael C. Kraimer. James V, 291 Kraker. Philip J. Kralicek. Kristin A. 222.223.291 Krall. Matthew C. Kramer, Daniel J. Kramer. David T. Kramer. Kevin M. Kramer. Linzie R. 291 Kramer, Mark A- Kraske. Greg L, Kratz. Alexander G. Kraus. Andrew E, Kraus. Thomas G. 141. 228 Krause. Kevin R. Krause, Maura F. Krebs. Thomas P. Krenger. Kelly J. Krenzer, Patnck C. 291 Kress. James W 211 Kreykes, Jennifer M 291 Knebel. Sean D. Krier. David J- Krill. DavidA, 291 Kroener. Kent M. 221.291 Kroepfl. Elizabeth A. Kroepfl. John F. Krok. Amy J Krol.FredencB Kroll. Jennifer L. 291 Kromer. Edward T. 291 Kromkowski. Mark A. Kronenberger. Karl S. Kronstcin. Jonathan G. Krotzer, John F Kruczek.JoelleA 291 Krueger. Karl A. Krupnick. Laura A, Kruse. Christopher D. 339 Index Kruse. Daniel A. Kubicki. Steven E. Kucinski. Keith A. Kut-her, Paul C, 291 Kuecks, Thomas E, 291 Kuehl, Timothy R. Kuehn, Robert " F, 292 Kuhlman. David C,230, 231 Kuhns, Lisa M, 292 Kujawa, Gregory P. 292 Kujawa. Patrick A. Kuiak. Tara L, Kulwipf. Alexia M. Kuminecz, William J, 292 Kunc-sh, John C, 292 Kunkfl. Ronald T. Kuotts. Michael 158 Kurst. Manta A, 292 Kurtis. Xorman S- Kurtzke, Christine A. 292 Kusek. Patrick A.236, 237 Kuskie. Robert W. Kuss. John A. Kuzma. Beth A. 292 Kuzmich. Beth A Kuzola. Anthony M. Kyhl. ChnstopherJ. 292 Kyllmann. Sven C. Labaree, Christine E. Laber. Kent J. 292 Labin, Tracy A. Labode. Ayodele G. Laboe, Daniel G. Laboe, Jacqueline M. 161 Laboe, Mark J- 292 Laboe. Matthew J. 292 Lacayo, Bernardo. Lacerte. Karen A. Lacher, Joseph P, Lackey. James G. 292 Ladao, Miguel A, Laddusaw. Todd A Ladouceur. Jeffrey P. Lafkas. Harry L. Lagasse, Richard C. Lahey, Michael D- 141. 29? Lahiff. Colin J. Laiber. Jennifer L. Lajoie, Paul R.1S9 Lakatos. Joseph P. Lake. Timothy D. 292 Lalli. Mary R Lally, Kfvm M Lally. Terence M. 292 Laman. Andrew D. Lamanna. Valerie C. 292 Lambert, David P. Lambert. WilUam B, Lambertson. Andrew W 156. 292 Lamboley. Nicole J, 185. 242.292 Lamboley. William C, Lamendola. Salvatore J. Lamere, Margaret D. 292 Lammers. James A. 293 Lammers. Jean M. Lamont. Donald J. Lamprecht. Kathleen A. Lamps, Christopher A. 162 Lamson. John G- Lanahan. Thomas J. 234, 235 Lanciault. EricT. Landrigan, Terence J. Landry. Roy P, Lane, Allen E. Lane. Brian P. Lane. John C. Lane, Kevin C. Lane. Kimberly A. Lam. ' , Michael S. Lang, Anthony F, Lang. James M. Lange, Paul A- Langenberg. Jack L. Langer. Angela M. 293 Langford. Jeremy W. Langie. Matthew B. 170 Langlinais, Scott F. Lanigan, Joleen M. 293 Lanigan. Patrick J- Lannert. Jacqueline M- 293 Lanser, Ellen G Lanz. Christopher R. Lapeyre, Joseph A. 293 Lapps. Brian A. Lark, Antwon E. 185 Lark, James M, Larkin. Edward D. Larkin, Gerald M 164 Lark in, Ian M 293 Larsen, Jana M, 293 Larsen. Patrick H. 293 Larson. Michael P, Lasocki. Deborah L, Lasso. Regina M. Latherow, David F. Latimer. Chelsea. Lau. Philip K. 293 Laube, Gery S. 293 Lauber. Kurt J. 216, 217 Laucinca, Stephen L- Laudico, Thomas J. Lauen, Nancy C. 293 Lauer, Eileen 158 Lauer, Joseph L. Lauer, Thomas C. 293, 316 Laurenson. Jeffrey P, 293, 320 Laurite, Rodger J. Lavelle, Erin M. Lavery. Mark R Lavery, Mark A. Law. Thomas D. Lawler. Michael R. 293 Lawless. Mark 220.221 Lawlis, Patrick S 293 Lawlor, David A. Lawrence, Leslie A, 293 Lawrence, Steven W. 148 Lawrence, Steven P. Laws. Chnstina M. Lawson, Elaine L, Lawson, Emily J. 143 Lawton. Anthony D. 293 Lav-ton, John T 219 Lazar. Knstine A, 239 LaBarbera, Michael V, LaFleur, Peter C LaGrange, Louis A. 156 LaHood, Maria C. LaMear, Robert E. LaRose, Michelle L. 140. 141. 293 LaValle, Mark L, 156 LaVelle. Laura M LaVigne. Paul C 189 LaVigne. Stephen F. 176. 189 Le. Binh H Leahy. Brian J Leahy. Michael J Leahy. Terence P 293 Lear. Thomas P. Leary, Philip A. 220,221- Leavell, Patrick R. Leavey. Christopher F. Leberfing, Christopher R. 293 Leccese. Dana D- Lechleiter, James T. Lechner. Scott C, 293 Lecmski. Robert T. Ledesma, Shannon D Ledinh.Thuv A. 221 Ledrick, David J 211.293 Ledrick, Jennifer L. Lee, Changuk. Lee, Christopher F 293 Lee, David J Lee, James D, Lee. Michael C. Lee. Robert E. Lee. Sunmin Lee. Timothy T Leeds, Paul J, LeeVan, Cheryl A 293 Leffler, Lara A Lefffer. Robert A Legatzke. Stephen J. 293 Legus. David J Leheny. William A Leherr. Michael R Lehman. Christopher J. Lehr. James A Lcighton, Louise. Leik, Andrew D, Leik, Michael G. Leinenweber, Stephen B Leininger, Gregory A. 2 43 Leise, James A, Leiser, Brenda E. 222,223,292, 293 Leitner, Michael A. Lemanski, Terese M. Lemon. David B. Lenahan, Kara E. Lenehan. Celine A. Lenhard. Kevin J. 293 Lenhart. Peter C. Lenney. Kathleen A. Lennon. Brian P. Lennon. David A. Lennon, Kevin R, Lennon. Maureen T, Lentz. Katherine A 293 Lenzmeier. Nicklaus A. Leo, Gerald M Leo. Theodore F, Leonard. Gary M. Leonard, Kelly T. Leonard, William G. Leone. Daniel A. Lerch. Gary P. Lerman, William H. Leroe, Patrick A. Lese, David E. 293 Leslie. Anita M Leslie. Cher ' l A. Leslie. Donald P. Lester, Stephanie L- Leszynski, Edward G. 293 Letendre, Mark J 293 Letotn. Monica M- Letscher. David M- Letscher. Timothy T Leupold. Christopher R. 293 Levan, Joseph B Leveno, Elizabeth A. Lewanski, Jeanne L. 243 Lewis. Alva M. Lewis. Bnan J, Lewis. David N, 293 Lewis. Elizabeth R Lewis. Ellen M Lewis. Enc J. 293 Lewis. Knsten L, Lewis. KnstinM. 160 Lewis. Michael K. Lewis. Robert E. 294 Lewis. Teml G 294 Ley. Marisa A. 294 Lezark. Sandra E. 294 Lezynski, Michael D LeFevre, Chene A LeFevre, Edouard C LeJeune. Katharine K. Li. Susan A Lickona. Mark T 294 Liddy. ManeT 241 Lieber. Mark A, 294 Lieberth. Michael T, Liebler.JiIlA, Liebscher. Sara C Liggio. Frank J, 294 Lillig. Mathias J. Lillv. Adrienne M. Lilly. David C. Lilly, Laura C. Lim. Allan 294 Limardo. Claudia S. 245 Limaye. Milind R. Linares. Francisco J. Lindahl. Colin E. Lindley. Scott E. Lindner. Anne M, Lindner. Laura A, Lindquist. Damien J. 156 Linehan, Paul W. Linehan, Timothy J. Link. James A. Link. William M. Linn. Melissa J 241 Lmnert. Michael G. Linting, Mary J, Linus. Joseph R. Liontakis, CalHopi. 164 Lipinski. Louis T. Lippa. Susan F- Lippincott, Martin J- 185. 294 Lipsmire, James W. 294 Liptak. Bryan C. 156 Little. Robert O. Livorsi, Anthony P, Lizarraga. Daniel A. 294 Llewellyn. Marianne E. Locascio. Michael J, Locey. Jill 158 Loebach, Leonard J, 294 Loesch, Carl A 165,219 Loftis. Michael A Loftus. Peter D. Loftus. Thomas C. 294 Lofy. Michael B. Logeman, Patricia A. Logsdon, George L. Logue, Christopher J. Lohman. Michael F. Lohrer. Alice 0,233 Lokhorst, Brett A. Lombardi. Victor J- Lombardo, Shawn V. Londergan, Kelly C. Long, George P. Long, Jeffery D. Long, Jennifer A Long, Maura K. Long, Susan, Longeway, Christopher T, Longoria. Tuyet M. Longstreth. Kathleen M. Looker. Lance J. Loomis. Theresa J. 129 Lopach, Christine M. 294 Loper. James P, 294 Lopez, Esperanza. Lopez, Lawrence- Lopez, Marcos. Lopez, Maria L Lopez, Mary E. 294 Lopez. Raymond E, 245.294 Lopiccolo, James R Loranger, Margaret M, Lorelh, David R. Loring, David M. Loughran. John J. 294 Loughran. Terrence J. 340 Index Umghndgc. Paul E. 164. 16S Lovrjov. Rill-hoi S, [xAoll.LukfR 242.24:1 L( vin.JflTri-y O U)wen ' . Tracy A 294 Uiwm-v. Mark.I 211 lx»wthorp. JcnniftT R, Lovii, Patricia P l-oya, Sigifredo. Loznda. Rosano I. l znno. Delia LttzuT. Christopher S. Lubanski. Jason K. Lubrano. John F. Luby. Colleen M Lucarelli. L iwrena-J Luca?;. Bradlcv C Lucas. Grepiry M. Lucas, Marcia Y Lucero. Philip J 294 Lucey. Chnstophcr V 228. 294 Lucey. Karen. 294 Luchini. David S. Lucian. Dianne E, Lucke, David P 294 Luckcy. Adnenne L Luckey. Avan L- Ludwig, Da id J. Luetkenhaus. Bradley P. IKI Luellmann. Bjoern M Lukats. Paula M, Luke, William M. Lumeng. Rita M 294 Lunardini, .Jonathan .1 Lund. Edward V. Lundak. Bruce R. 294 Lundergan. Andrew F Lupone. Thomas P Luscy. Chnstopher P. Lutz.Amy S 158 Luiz. Suzanne M. 295 Lux. Karen- 295 Lvden. Sean P 295 Lyghi. Todd V. 180. 1H5 L.Mich. Dennis M. L ' nch. Edward F Lynch. Enn E 17.3 Ly-nch. Karen M 295 L Tich, Karen A Lynch, Kelly A. Lynch. Margaret A- 146 L " nch. Michael J.236. 237. 295 Lynch. Michelle M. 295 Lynch. Patnck T. 295 Lynch. Patnck D- L -nch. Robert T. 170. 295 Lynch. Shannon M. Lynch. Thomas W. Lynn. James J. Lynn. Robert P.234 Lyon. Candace L. Lyon. Peter J. Lyons. Daniel E.188. 189 Lyons. Kathleen M. 295 Lyons. Rachel A. Lyons. Tara K. :M: Maag. Terr nce J. 295 Macchiaroh. Richard C. 295 Macheca. Margot G. Macher. Enn K. Macias. Joseph T. 295 Mack. David J. Mack. Dawn M 295 Mack. Karen M. 164. 165 Macken. Thomas R.228 Mackett. Lisa A. .Mackey. Michele R. Mackin. Susan G. Macksood. James M. 295 Macleod. KerT ' A. Macrina, Richard C Macys. Monica C. MacArthur. Kimberlv A- MacCarthy. .Michael ' p, 295 MacDonald. Jame. ' j K. 295 MacDonald. Margaret A MacDonald. Robert J. .MacKenzie, Andrew P MacMullan. John F, MacN ' eil. Kathenne M M.icQuame. John F. M.icSwain. Bnan M. 295 Madden. Derk J. 295 Madden. Edward J. Madden. Kelly A. Madden. Ke Tn J. Madison. Daniel F- Madsen. EnkA. 116 Madson. Lance R. Maggio. Brian T. Maggio. James R- Maglicic. Kathleen M 295. 314 Magnusen, Carmina M, 295 Maguirv, Brian J. Maher. Charles H, 295 Maher. James V .Mahrr. John K, 72 .Maher. Margaret M Maher. Matthew K. Maher. Robin M Mahoney. Mary K. Mahoney. Matthew 295 Mahoney. Molly A. Mahony. James R. Mahonv. Reginn E. 212 Mahoviich. Mark P Maier. John S. Maier. Karen M 295 MauT. Man, G. Majewski. Elizabeth A. 295 M aknwski. Thomas A. 295 Makris. Peter M 295 Malaker. Knstin S 141. 262 . 267. 295. 320 Malandra. Anthony J. 295 Malcolm. Gregory B. Malec. Mark D. Maley. Bridget E- Malm. Chnstopher D. Malin. Edward W. Malley. Colleen E. 121 Mallon. Robert L Malloy, Christopher J, Mallov. James F, Malloy. Mark J. 189 Malloy. Mary C. Maloney. Enn C. Maloney. James J, Maloney. Joseph R, 170.295 Maloney. Thomas J. Maloney. Timothy J, Maloney. Walter G. Mamat. Azraee. Mancini. Matthew L.228 Mancuso. Knsten M- Mancuso. Michael L Mandanas. Roberto A 295 Mandeville. Bnan W. Manen. Joseph C. Manfre. Chnstopher M. Manfredy. John R. Mangan. Daniel W. 295 Mangan. Lora A. Mangels. John T. Manier. Jeremy M. Manley. Thomas R. Mannelly. Joseph B. Manning. James J. 295 Manning. Mark J Manning, Michael P Manning. Thomas M. Manoguerra. Paul A. Mansour. John C. Mantey. Paul J. Manuel. Katy M. Manzano. Margarita. Manzi. La ura K- 138 Mapother. Kathenne G. Mara. Colleen M. 295 Mara. Kathleen S. 295 Maragni. Gregory M. Maraist. Michelle L. 295 Marcie. Jay C. 296 Marckx. Joseph E. Marcos. Xavier A. Marcy. Helene M. Marget. Patnck J. 296 Margetich. Kellie M. Margo. Eduardo S. Marhefka. Susan M- Manani. Ann M. Manani. Kathenne M 296 Mann. Philip C. Manni. Julie A. 296 Marino. Amy D. Marino. Frank C. Manon. Kathleen N. Manon. Sara L. Mark. Alicia D. 296. 299. 331 Mark. Henry. Mark. Stephen P. 243 Markey, Joseph M. 296 Marke ' zich. Ronald L 194. 195. 228. 229. 296 Markovitz. Ke -in L Marks. James V. Marks. Kev n P. MarkAnthony. Ben G. Marley. Mary E. 296 Marley. Sara E. 168 Maroney. Sean P. Marotta. Michael L, Marquart. Chnstophcr A. Marques. Ja ' ier E. Marques. Steven J. Marquis. Christopher G. Marr. Timothy J. Marro. Matthew. Marrone. James R. Marschall. Patnck J. 296 Marschewski. John J. 296 Marsden. Robert J Marsh. Karen M 296. 307. 331 Marshall. George 1. 185 Marshall. John T Marshall. Lvnda K Marshall. Michael J. 296 Marshall. Peter J, Martersteck. Anne M. 124. 296 Martin. Barbara J. Martin. Colleen D. 296 Martin. Darlene A Martin. Darryl L. Martin, Jeffrey W. Martin. Jonathan E. Martin. Joni L Martin. Kellv L. Manin, Phillip B. Martin. Thomas P. Martinelli. Janna M.. 55 Martinez. Can A. Martinez, Donna S. Martinez. Ida T. Martinez, Jason L. Martinez. Jose L, Martinez, Laura A. Martinez, Monica M- Martinez, Tammy .M Martinez, Vince J. Martini. Michael D. Marlino, Kenneth A- 296 Martino, Michael L. Marts, Bruce A, Marty, F, P, Marty. Kenneth L. 296 Marz. Lisa M. 296 Marzec. Daniel G. Marzolf. Philip. Mas. Robert A. Masca. Roger A. Mascarello. Benjamin D. Masciopinto. Daniel L. 296 Mascola. Donald J Masin. Melanie L Maslinski, Mark W. Mason. Daniel J. 296 Mason. James P. 296 Mason. Michelle A. Mason. Patience A, Massaro. Paul E 164 Massinople. Michael C- Massman. Joseph M- Mateja. John D Mathome. Keith P 164 Matier. Paul T Matiski, Vanessa J. Matlusky. Kenneth A. 297 Matteo. Gregory J.228 Matteo, John B- Matthias. Laura S. Matz. Thomas P. 297 Matzen. Jeffrey S. Maus. Elizabeth M. Maus. Todd L, 264. 297 Max. Brendan P- Max. Kevin J. Maxa. Richard R. 297 Maxa. Russell C Maxwell. John P. Maxwell. Sean M. May, Brian G- May. Chnstopher R. May, Jason M. May, Mark A. May, Michael D. Mayer. Bradley J. Mayer. Carl h ' , 297 Mayer, Edward M. Mayemik. Jeremy M. 164 Mayeux, William C, Mayle. Louis A. 297. 321 Mayo. Ke in A, 189. 297 Mazloom. Albert S. 297 Mazurek. James M. Mazza. Elizabeth M. 297 McAdam. Timothy J. McAdams. Knstin M. 163 McAdams. Mar ' C. McAleamey. John D. McAlh.ster. Shannon M, 297 McAnancy. Edward G. McAndrew, Mark A. McAndrew. Patrick J. McAndrew. Philip A. 297 McAndrews, Matthew G. 297 McArdle. John R. McAteer. Colin B, McAuliffe. Amy A. McAutiffe. Mary J 297 McAulifTe. Robert J. McAuliffe. Shannon M. McBarron. James P. 297 McBnde. Kathryn E, McBnde. Sandra J. 166. 297 McBnen. Richard C. McCabe. Maura C. McCabe. Michael R, McCafTerty. Bnan P. 297 McCaffrey. Kathleen A. McCann. David M. McCann. Scott S. McCarthv. Anne L. .McCarthy. Bnan R 140. 143 McCarthy. Brian J. 297 .McCarthy. Charles C McCarthy. Chnstopher M McCarthy. Colleen M. McCarthy. Cnstin J. McCarthy. Denis M. McCarthy. James M. McCarthy. James A. McCarthy. Julie K. 164 McCarthy. Katherine M McCarthy. Kristin C McCarthy. Man. " M. 297 McCarthy. Michael J 297 McCarthy. Michelle M McCarthy, Sean. McCarthy. Sheila M. McCarthy. Stephen R. McCarthv. Thomas R. McCarvil ' l. Kern A, 173 McCasland. .Joan T McCaughey. Theresa L, McCaulev. Patrick F. McCaw. David M. 297 McClanahan. Patrick J. McCleary, Michael J. McClellan. James S. McClew. Mark M. McClimon. Matthew P. McCloskev, Andrew M, McCloskey. Charles C. McCloskey. Kathnn D McCloskey. Leslie A- 141 McCloskey. Margaret M McConnell. Kevin T. McCon nIie. John F. McConville. Susan M. McCormack. Anne C. 298 McCormack. Kevin J McCormick. Kevm C McCormick. Michael L 165. 298 McCourt. Bruce M.188, 189. 298 McCourtney. Ashley E, McCourtnev. Lindsev C. McCoy. Keith M, McCoy. Russell L. McCraw, William G. McCr stal.KellyA. McCue. Amy S. McCue. Gregory S. McCue. Michael S. McCue. Patnck S. McCuen. Sarah M. 298 McCurren. Robert H. McCusker, Joseph A- McDavid. Kathleen A. 298 McDermott, John J. McDermott, Kathleen B. McDermott. Kelly A, McDermott. Kelly- McDevitt. Dan S. McDevitt. Daniel J. 185. 298 McDevitt. John B. McDevitt. John L, McDonald. Bnan M. 298 McDonald. David M. McDonald. Devon L. McDonald. Knsten L. McDonald, Matthew J. 298 McDonald. Tara D. McDonald, Warren K. McDonnell. Mark E. McDonough. Katherine A. McDonough. Kelly A. McDonough. Mary G. McDowell. Kevin P. 298 McEachen. James C. 298 McEIrove. Amy L. 298 McEntee. Faith E. 298 .McFadden. John M. McFadden. Katherine E. McFadden. Teresa A. McFarland. Barry J. McFeely. Stephen A. McGahn. Donald F. McGarnty. Jeffrey W. 156, 158, 159 McGarry. Megan R- McGarrw Scan J. McGee. Kevin P. McGee. Moira K. McGee. Monica S. McGlllis. Colleen M. 298 McGinley. Kelly A. 298 McGinnis. Stephen P. McGlinn. Christine R. .MctMmn. John F. McGlinn. John F. .McGlynn. Matthew G. 298 McGlvnn. Michael P McC oldnck. Kathleen K. 298 McGonaghy. Kelly 158 McGovem. Daniel J. McGovcm. Evelyn M. McGovem. Paul C, McGowan. Mary K. 286. 298 McGralh. Bridget V McGrath. Cathleen A. 298 Mc(Jralh. Christopher J McGrath. Edward C. McGrath. John P, 298 McGrath, Mark A McGrath. Matthew S McGr;.th,Sarah J Mr(H.ith. Timothy P. Mctir.iw, Patricia E. McGraw, Sean D. McC.reevy. Kevin M. .McGreevy. Mary P. 298 McGnlT. LisaL. McGuckin. Brian J. 152. 298 McGuigan. Karen S. 298 McGuigan. Terrence P. McGuigan. Thomas C. Mc(Juinness. Gretchen. McGuire. James C. 166. 228. 298 McGuire. James P- McGuire. Kathleen A. 166 McGuire. Michael P. 298 McGuire. Robert J. McGuire. Sean H. McGuire, Shealyn M. McGuire. Terrence A. McGuire. Walter E. McGunigal. Margaret K. McHale. Anthony W McHugh. Brian -1234 McHugh. Kellv McHugh. William M. .Mclntire. Karen A- Mclntosh. Leroy Mclntyre. Ann M. 298 Mclntvre. Joseph G. McKay. Kelly W. McKay. Kevin R McKay. Michael J. McKee. John D. 156. 159 McKeever. Patrick .J- McKelvey. James J. McKendry. Jacqueline K. 298 McKendry. William D. McKenna. Daniel J. McKenna. David H- McKenna. James M. 298 McKenna. Kathleen E. McKenna. Margaret M. McKenna. Martha J. McKenna. Matthew F 298 McKenna. Sean P. McKenna. Sharon M. 298 McKeon. James E. McKeman. Kathleen A- 170. 298 McKessy. Sean X. 298 McKiernan. Edward A. McKinley. Bnan P. 298 McKinney. Kathleen D. 212 McLain. Jennifer L. McLaren. Sean 0.189 McLaughlin. Douglas J. 298 McLaughlin. .John J 298 McLaughlin. Joseph M, 169 McLaughlin. Kelly. McLaughlin, Robert J. McLaughlin. Robert W. McLaughlin. Steve R.228 McLoone. Michael J- 185 McLoughlin. Mary K. McLoughlin. Patnck W. McMahon. Brian L. McMahon. Coleman W. McMahon. David J- McMahon. John F. McMahon. Lisa M. 167 McMahon. Margaret M. 146 McMahon. Michael G McMahon. Molly A. McMahon. Robert C. McMahon. William F. 298 McManus. Da id E. McManus. Richard A. McMenamin. Catherine M. 299 McMullan. James B McNally. Daniel J. McNally. Margaret M. 299 McNamara. Edward G. 185 McNamara, John F. McNamara. John D. 299 McNamara, Joseph P. 299 McNamara, Michelle E. McNamara. Sean P. McNaughton, Kimberly A. McNeil. Timothy M. McNeill. Alicia A. McNeill. David P. McNeill. Jennifer J. 299 McNeill. John P. McNeill. Stephanie K. 223.299 McNemcy. Michael J. McNevini Sean P. 299 McNitt. Elisa M .McNullv. William T .McOsker. .John E McOwen. Lisa K. McPartland. Keith E. McPcncow. Scott R. McPhee. .Scott A McQuade. Theresa M McQuick. Michael O. McQuillan. Patnck F McRae. Angela M. McRedmond. Jennifer E. McRoberts. Duncan M. McShane. Colleen F. 158 McShane, Kevin J. 185 McSwceney. Patricia M. 299 McTamaney, Robert A. 141, 146 McTigue. Kathleen M. 299 McVeigh. Dennis E. Mead. Latauna D Mcaney. Heather L. Medel. ' jo.seph J 299 Mediate. Bruno A- 299 Mee. Cory T. Meehan. Edward J. 299 Meehan, Lawrence L. Mecks. Mary Jo. 299 Meenaghan, Brian J 165 Mee.se. Matthew .J, Meffe. Robert S. 156. 159. 299 Mfgargce, .Stephen A. 169 Megna. Christine M. Mehigan. Julie L- 141 Mehl. Nicholas J. Mehra. Shailesh Meier. Amy S. Meincrt. William J. 299 Meissner. Edward P. 156. 299 Mcissncr. Joan F. Mejia. James E. Meko. Chnstian J Melendez. Marlenc. Melluish, Jacqueline C. Melnyk, George R. Melnyk. Marianne. Mena, Michael A. Menchaca, Teresa A. Menche, Jeffrey S. Mendenhall. James E. 167. 299 Mencoza. Angela G- Mendoza, M B. Menge, Daniel J. Mengel. Michele L. 299 Mengert. Helene M. Mensore, Michelle T. 299 Mercado. Kevm J. 243 Mercuno. David M. Mercuno, James M Mergen. Matthew J. Menngolo, Peter P. Merkel, Susan L Merkle. Laura A. 299 Merklc. Robert J. Merkle. Robert W. Merli, JohnP. Merngan. Craig P. 300 Merry. Nicholas L- Mertz. Damn M, Messaglia, Michael J. 211 Messenger. James P. Messina. Chnstopher N. Mestrovich. Michael H. Meyer, Amy K. Meyer. Dawn M. 300 Meyer, Elizabeth J. Meyer, James B. Meyer. Joseph F. Meyer. Kevnn G. 300 .Meyer. Kimbcrlc L, Meyer. Michael K,I89 Meyer. Michael G- Meyer. Paul E. Meyer. Richard C. Meyer, Robert K. Meyer, Sheri L. Meyer, Tamara T. Meyers. James C. Meyers. Stephen M. Miadich. Michael C. Micale, Maria T- 146 Micek. Mark A, 300 Micek. Robert A, 161 Miccli. Matthew F. Michaud. Patricia C. Michel. Cecilia D Michel. Christopher G. Michel, Thomas J 228 Mick, Jennifer A- Mickle. Matthew S 300 Mickus, Bndget M Micros. Matthew A. 300 Mieczkowski, Mark A- Mihalko. Rvan S. 185, 229 Mihehck. Michael J. 300 Miki.Jon J Mikulak.JohnF. Milano, Maria E. 341 Index Miidno, Michael T. Milensky. Chester D. Mileti. Joseph, Mihn, Gregory S. 300 Milito. Erik d Millar. Kevin J, Millar, Mark M. 300 Millea, John F. Millea.Paul D. Miller. Alex R, Miller. Amy L. Miller, Bnan K. 300 Miller, Daniel J. Miller. Greg J. Miller. Janice P. Miller, JefTrev J. 300 Miller. Jill M. 67. MiHer. Kimberly S. Miller, Kristin M Miller, Michael W, Miller, Michael J. Miller, Michele L. 241 Miller. Rebecca W, Miller, Richard W Miller. Scott D. 141 Miller, Sharon D. 300 Miller, Stephen H. Milligan. James J. Mills. Brian P. Miltko. Kevin A. Miniick. Gerald H. Minadeo. Joseph M Minar. Paul W 300 Mindock. Joseph A, Mme-s. Kathleen M, Minichillo, Matthew A Minick. Patrick J Mmnaugh, Robert P. Miranda. Joseph A, Mirkovich. Joseph N 300 Miro. RogelioG, Miron, Diego 189 Misiewicz, Kassie M- Mitchell, Bnan D. Mitchell, Dame! J. Mitchell. David C. Mitchell, David R, 300 Mitchell, Ian N. Mitchell. Jason. Mitchell, Kimberly M, Mitchell. Robert M Mitsui, Scott A. Mittino. Matthew L. Miyar. Manuel Mochen, Kevin J 300 Moenmg, Brad W.228 Moffa, John K. Mohammad, Mazlin. 300 Mohan. James P. 300 Mohan. Patrick O. 236. 237. 300 Mohd, Norhafiza, 300 Mohlenkamp. Martin J, Mohlenkamp. Michael J. Mohr. Derek D, 102. Mojica. Armando R. Mojica. Michael M. 301 Mole, Kristen E. Molina, Maria J. Molinari, Brian P. Molinsky. George D. 301 Mollach. Laura A, Mollet, Michael J. Molloy. Mark A. Molloy. Philip A. Molyneaux. Daniel M. Monahan. Jon E Monahan, Kathleen C. Monahan, Patrick E. Monash.ToddA. Monberg. Gregory H, Monberg. Michael P. Monile, Mark C. 301 Monkman. Lisa A. 155 Mont. Anthony D. 301 Montabon. Frank L.228 Montagnet. Oliver S.93 Montalbano, Joseph M. Montavon, Carol A. 301 Monteiro. Vibha M Monterosso. Dominic D Monteza, Elias. Montgomery, Brian J, 301 Montgomery, Jason A. Moody, Don J, Mondy, John O. Moon. Henry W. 301 Mooney. Barbara F. 241, 301 Mooney, Kathleen Moore, Casey A. Moore, Daniel P. Moore, Joseph A. Moore. Mary F. 301 Moosbrugger. Frank J. Moran, Barbara M, Moran. Kathleen A. 301 Moran, Marci J. Moran, Mark W. 301 Moran. Michael T 169.301 Moran, Michael C, 301 Moran. Scott E- Moran. William J. Mordan. William R, Moreland. Joseph T. Moreno. Francisco X- Moreno, Hector E. Moretti. Matthew J. 301 Morgan. Caria J. Morgan, James F. Morgan, John P. Morgan, Margaret H. 159 Morgan. Mark T Morgan, Peter L. Moriarity, Susan M. Monarty. David M. 301 Moriarty, Sean P Moriarty, Trevor P. Morin, Michael E Morine, Janet M Morita, Steven S. 301 Morphew, Christopher C. 158 Morrey. Kathleen M, Morrill, Kendra L. 301 Morris. Bret R.188. 189, 301 Morris, Laurenteen C. 301 Morns. Sherry-Ann J Morrison, Kelly A Morrison, Richard J Morrison, Timothy W Mornssey. Brenda A, 3U1 Mornssey. Colleen M. Morrissey, Jason P. Morrissey, Lawrence J. Morrow, Andrew R. Morrow. Gregory P. 301 Morse. Stephen K. 301 Moscardelli, Christopher P. Moser, Charles S. Moshier, Michael P. 227, 273. 301 Mosier, Heidi S. 301 Mosier, John D. Mosier, Kathleen R. Moskop. Stephen A. Most. Gerald M. 301 Moston, Christine E. 212 Moszczenski, Stanley 301 Motolenich, Peter M. Mouch. Ellen M 301 Moughan. Sarah J, Mount, Frank W. Mountz, Amy L, Mourani. Peter M. Mowchan. Anne M. Moyer, Edward F, Moynihan, Michael A. 301 Moynihan. Michael S. Mrowca, JoAnn K. Mruz. Lisa M. Muck. Patnck E. Mudd, Matthew M. Mudra. Kathleen M. Muehlberger. Patrick M. 301 Mueller, Ann M Mueller, Christina M, Mueller. Joseph C 301 Mueller, Klaus C, Mueller. Mark D. Mueller, William J, 301 Muellerleile. John A, Muempfer. Mary E. Muenzberg. Steven M, Muilenburg. Anthony J. 164 Mulac. Adam J, 243 Muldoon. Christopht?r R, Muldoon, Michael F Muldoon. Susan D, Muldrow, Warrick K-189 Mulhair. Kevin R Mulhall. Kevin J. 301 Mulhern, Patrick B. 301 Mullally. Martin B. Mullane. Patrick J. Mullaney. Cohn T. 150 Mullarkey. Matthew J. Mullek. Timothy J, Mullen, Daniel P 301 Mullen, Daniel J. Mullen. Mary Killeen Mullen. Terrance M. 301 Mullen. Thomas J. Muller.Amy E. 146 Mulligan. Elaine P. 241 Mulligan. Michael D. Mullin. Paul C. Mulrooney, Neil P. Mulrooney. Timothy T, 302 Mulvaney. Mary K. 141 Mulvey, Claire M. 302 Mundy. Kevin J. Munger. David J, 185 Munhall. Mary E. Munoz. Luis F, 166 Munoz, Melissa A. 302 Murdy. Christopher J. Murdy, Dawn M. Murphy. Anne E, Murphy. Brendan D. 302 Murphy. Bnan G Murphy, Chnstopher K. 169. 302 Murphy. Daniel B Murphy. Daniel E. 302 Murphy, Dennis J. Murphy. Donald P, Murphy, J C, 302 Murphy, Kevin M Murphy. Kevin T 302. 331 Murphy. Kris R. 170. 171. 302 Murphy. Mary T Murphy. Matthew J Murphy. Matthew P 302 Murphy. Maureen E, Murphy. Michael P 302 Murphy, Michael Z, 138 Murphy, Michael J, Murphy. Patricia M Murphy. Patnck L. 302 Murphy. Patrick J 302 Murphy. Patnck M, Murphy. Patrick M, Murphy, Patrick J, Murphy, Paul M, Murphy, Robert J. Murphy. Scott C. Murphy, Sharon L. Murphy. Stephen R. Murphy, Terrence K. Murphy. Theresa M. Murphy, Thomas T. Murphy. Timothy J. Murray, Bnan K. Murray. Douglas J. Murray. Eric P. 302 Murray. Jeffrey K. Murray, Mary L. Murray, Michael T Murray. Patrick R. Murray, Russell M, Murray. Sara I. Murray, Scott B. Murray. Thomas M. Murray. Wendy M,192 Murray. William A. 167, 302 Murtagh, Jeanmarie E. Murtha. Noel D. 302 Musa, Scott A. Musleh. Barbara T.233 Mussari, Scott G. Mustillo, Peter J. Mustillo, Thomas J. Musty, Michael O, Myers. Roger L, 302 N. Naccarato. John. Naddy. Thomas J. Nagle. Zachary A, Najeeb, Khaqan H. Nakfoor, Kara E. 302 Nam, Peter J. Napier. Michael W. 228, 302 Napierkowski. Michael T, Napoli. Christopher J Nappo. James E. Narain. Deepak. Naranjo. Miguel A. Narbut, Lisa A Nardone. William M Narvaez. Richard. 138 Nash. Dennis C. Nash. Edward J. 211 Nash, Matthew A, Naso, Christopher J, Nathe, Lauren A. Natran. Michael J. 302 Naughton. Brian P. Naughton. Emily M, Naughton. Thomas G. 302 Navarrete. Isabel M. Navarro. Hazel D. Nave. Nicholas R. Naylor, Jeanne M. Nead, Michael T.228 Neal. Heather J. Neaiing, Henry L, Nee, Christopher. 302 Neidell, David B, Neidenbach, Jennifer M Neidhoefer, Charies C. 156. 302 Neidig, Harry G. Neiers, John R, Neill, James K. Neilson, Scott A. Nelis, James M. Nelligan, Maureen E. Nelson. Christopher J. Nelson. Joseph S. Nelson. Matthew C. Nelson, William H. 302 Nemalceff, Pedro J. Nemecek. Tracy L. Nephew. Derek J Nemey. Susan C. 172. 173. 302 Neroni. Timothy G, Neruda. Janice M. 303 Nesbella, Jennifer M. Neuhoff, Ronica A, 303 Neumann, Jennifer L. Neuner, Joan M. Nevala. Thomas J. 243 Neville, William J. 303 Nevins, Charles J. Xevins. Robert E. 303 Nevitt. Thad A New. Steven E, Newcomer, Daneka M. Newell. Joseph B. Newell, Michael C. Newett. Anne C. Newhouse. Brian T, 148. 149. 303 Newhouse, Michael C Newhouse. Nancy M, 303 Newlon. James M. Newlove, Karen A. Newman, Harry R. 303 Newstrom. Cathenne M, Ng, Kai C. Nguyen, Bao N. Nguyen. Cuong N. Nguyen, Kim-Loan T. Nguyen, ThaoT. Nguyen-Si. Hong T, 303 Nichols. Anthony P. Nichols. Brian F. Nichols. Ellen J. 68. 303 Nichols. William J. Nicknish, Timothy A. Nicol, Bradley R Nicoloff. George M, Niebrzydowski. Eric M Niehaus, John R. Niemann. James M. Nientimp, Thomas M. Nies, William J, Nigh, Gregory L. Nigro. Mark A. 303 Niichel, Deborah L. Niichel. Kristin M. Nijim, Fans B. Ninneman, Patnck R, Ninneman, Thomas C, Noble. Richard J 228 Noe, Colleen A, Noethe, Jeffrey B Nofziger, Anne C- Nohilly, Martin J Nokes. Garry J, Nolan. Elizabeth C, Nolan. Maureen S. 303 Nolan, Michael T Nolan, Robert B. Noland. Daniel M. Nold. Jeffrey P. Nolen. John F. Noll, James G. Noll, Matthew J. Noll, Steven P, 303 Nolta. Paul L, 236. 237 Xolte. Michael P. Nomura, Stephanie A, 241 Nona, Pierre E. Noonan, Michael P. Noone. Megan J, No me, Michael C. 216,217. 303 Nordwind. William R. 303 Norene. Tyler M 303 Noris, Jonathan M. Norman, Michael D. Noms, Jennifer A. Norton. Christine M. Norton, Jonathan K. Norton, Thomas F, Nosek. Mark D. 72. Nosek, Michael G. Nottoli. Cynthia A. Novak, Matthew A. Novak, Maureen L. Novak. Paul D. Nowak. Anton S. Nowak. Stephen T. Nowak. Thomas E. Nowakowski, Gregory L. Nowierski. Shawn C. Nowinski. Vincent G. Nowlin. Margaret S, Nowosielski. Leszek E. 220.221 Nuckols, Matthew M, Nugent. Kimberly A. Nugent, Mary S. Nugent. Michael O, Nulty. Peter J. 303 Nunez, Marukel. Nunies, Bernard K. Nusrala, James B. Nusrala, Lucy M. Nyikos. Stacy A. Nytes, Steven T, 243 O O ' Brien, Blaizt- A OBnen. Bridget A 158, .303 OBrien, Dennus P 170. 303 OBnen, Elizabeth C. O ' Brien, Gary S. O ' Brien, .John P, OBrien, John G. OBrien, Kathleen M. O ' Brien, Kathleen .M, O Brien, Kevin A 303 O ' Brien, MaryBeth. 303 O ' Brien, Maureen E. 304 O ' Brien, Maureen E. O Brien, Michael S. O Brien, Michael P, O Brien. Robert W, O Brien, Robert D, 304 O ' Brien, Sean P 230, 231 O ' Brien, Shawn- O Brien, WiUiam. O Byrne, Patricia G.232. 233 O ' Connell. Christian E. 156, 159 O ' Connell, Kathleen C, O ' Connell, Kevin J O ' Connell, Kevin M. 304 O ' Connell, Maureen B 158 O ' Connell, Michael J 145, 304 O ' Connell, Michael A. O ' Connell, Sean P. O ' Connell, Terrance D- OConnell, Thomas L, O ' ConnelKTracieA. 212 O ' Connor, Blair T O ' Connor, Cheryl D, 304 O ' Connor, Colleen A, 96, 103. 304,313 O ' Connor, Coyla J O ' Connor, Daniel F. 304 O ' Connor, Daniel R, 304 O ' Connor. Eileen P- O ' Connor, Gregory J. 138, 165, 304 O ' Connor, James R. O ' Connor, Kathleen A. O ' Connor, Kathryn J, 164 O Connor, Kevin J. 272, 304 O ' Connor, Kevin M. O ' Connor, Kevin J 141. 304 O ' Connor, Kimberly A. 304 O ' Connor. Leigh E. O ' Connor, Matthew J, O ' Connor, Michael J 195, 228, 229 O ' Connor, Nancy E, 328 O ' Connor, Patrick C. O ' Connor. Sean P- O ' Connor, Timothy G. 304 O ' Connor, William J. .304 O ' Dell, Pamela C. O ' Donald, Jennifer A O ' Donnell, James J. O Donnell, Matthew D, O ' Donoghue, Kevin M. O ' Donovan, .Maeve M, 138 O ' Dwyer, Kathleen. O ' Dwyer, Kevin J. 145, 304 O ' Falion, Brian D. O ' Flahertv. .Shane T. 84., 228, 304 O ' Gara. Brian P. 304 OGorman, Farrell W. OGrady, Chnstopher S. 304 O ' Gradv, Daniel E, OGrady. Paul W OGrady, Stacy L O ' Halloran, Margaret A. O ' Hara, John P. 304 O ' Hara, Margaret M. 243 O ' Hara, Michael F. 243 O ' Keefe, Ana M. O Keefe, Bnan T. O ' Keefe, Timothy S. O ' Leary. Carolyn L. O ' Leary, Catherine A. O ' Leary, Gregory J. O ' Leary, James A, 304 O ' Leary, Janice M. O ' Leary, Joseph M,228 O Leary. Michael D. .305 O ' Leary, Patrick D. O ' Leary, Tracy A, 305 O ' Lnughlin, JohnT, O Loughlin. Timothv M O Mahony. WilliamJ O ' .Malley, Chnstopher S. O ' Malley, Lisa. 168 OMalley, Sara A. O ' Meara, Kevin A. O ' Meara, William P. O ' Neil, Mary B. O ' Neil, Mary C. ONeill, Enn E, ONeill, Enn E. O ' .N ' eill, F .Michael- 0. eill. .J„hn T O ' Neill. Sean M. O ' Rielly, William E. O ' Rourke, Michael J, 305 O ' Rourke, Patrick J- O Rourke, Thomas J. 194, 228 O ' Rourke, William T. O ' Shaughnessy, Bngid A. O ' Shaughnessv. Timothv D. O ' Shea, Eugene K. 305 " O ' Sulhvan, Mark A, 305 O ' Toole, Matthew C. Oakes. Patncia K. 305 Oakey. Jeffrey L. Obel, John L. Oberlander, Brian. 305 Oberstar. Thomas E. Obnnger, Michael C. Obuchowski, Bradley A. Odiand. Paul T.230, 231 Odrcic, Liana J. Oehler, Christine M, Oellers, Peter H Ofenloch, John C, 305 Oh,JuH Ohimeyer, Christopher B. Okuda, Man. 170 Oldenburg, Christopher M. Olinger. Joseph W. Olinger. Kelly R Olivarria, Ernest A. 305 Olivas, Abel P. Oliver, John T. 305 Olkiewicz, Mark R. Olmstead, John F.234, 235, 276, 305 Olmstead, Patrick J. Olmsted. Enka L. Olsen, Cathenne A. Olsen. David K. Olsen. Enc N. 158 Olsen, Teresa C. 305 Olsen. William J 305 Olson, Cathenne .M 305 Olson, Christopher D. Olson, Gregory P. Olson, Kent A. Olson. Kevin M. 305 Olson, Michael S Olszewski, Laura E. Onorato. .Martin A. 305 Onufer. Andrew W. 305 Oppedisano, Daniel W, One, Daniel P. Orlando. Kristen R. Ormond, Regina R. Gross. Andrew G. Orosz. Chnstine. 305 Orpurt. Kevin R, Orsagh, R Douglas. Orsinelli, August M, Ortiz, Cnstina. Ortiz, Elizabeth A. 103. Ortiz, Raho N. Osomo, Andrew J. Otero, Alfred C. Ott, Roy J. Otteson. James R. Otto, Gene P. Overbeck, Scott J. Overheu, Peter D. Overholt. Daryl W. Owens, James W. Owens, John G. Owens, Kerri E. Owens, Michael J. Owens, Robert T. Owens. Vincent A. Oxnder. John P 169, 305 Pacella, Kimberly A, 225.233 Pacheco, Peter L. Paciorek, John J. 305 Packard, Brian K- Paddock. Scott M. 201,202 Padgett, John D ' 231 Padgett, Katherine J. Padian, Brian T 305 Padilla. Vivianne B. 170 Paese. Michael Mill, 138, 140, 305 Paganelli, F, Anthony. Page, Bernina H. Pagen, Richard W, Paige, Andrea .M Pajakowski, Eugene A. Pajor, Michael P. 305 Palacios, Annette M. Palladino, Robert J. Palmer, Christine G. Palmer. Julie A. 342 Index Palmer. Michiu ) A I ' nlmisuno, Kdwiird .) Palniun-. W;irr« ' n B PalranK. Michai-I M Palubinsk.is. Milda.r:J05 Palu :a. Jonathan O Falumbo. Havid M Palumbo. Stevt-n C, I jinu-nliT. Kathryn A 212 Pan. Donald ;iOn Panact ' k. James A. Pant ' hal. Jamt s D. Panepi ' nto. Brett G, Pany. Michael V 305 Pan ;elinan, ' incent A. Pant ihnan. Harold E. Panjo ' man. Nina T. Paniceia. Peter R Panitpakdi. Aphirudi Pankow. James S. Piinkratz. Perr - K Pantle. Greta E 305 Panzica. Elizabeth A. Paolilio. Lisa A. Pap«iusek. Karl R, 305 Paradis. Juhe E 164 Paradise. Robert H. 305 Paraiso. Michelle S. 245 Paraskos. Peter L. 305 Parch, Kenneth W- Parent. Denise N. Parent. Joseph A. 305 Parentc. Ralph E. 305 Parhad. Ravmond, Panal, Arnold M. Park. Michael H. Parker, George H- Parker. Julie A, Parker, Marc A. Parker. Scott P. Parker. Todd A. 245 Parsley. Thomas W, Parsons. Steven C, 305 Parlen. Peter M Pascotto. Tara M, Pascua. Lisa M. Pascua. Rudy M Pasin. Robert F 140. 144 Paskus. Michael W Pasquale. David J. Pasquinelli. Edward M Pasquinelli. Susan M. 172. 173. 305 Passe. Theodore J, Passilla. Michael K. 225.305 Passinault. James P. Passinault. .loel M Pastega. Christopher B Pastor. Frank. Pastor. James V. Patino. John C. 306 Patrick. Kevin M. Patrick. Shawn J. 243.306 Patnn. .Amy M- Patlerson. Jamcs K 306 Patterson. John B. Patterson. Rita A, Patterson. Shawn P 185 Patton. Eugene J Paul. Christian A. Paul. Michael T. Paulik. Susan M. 306 Pauline. .Andrew T Paulison. Christopher J. 306 Paulsen. Elizabeth E. Paulson. Christopher P. Pavlak. Anthony 158 Pavlik. Thomas C, 306 Pavolka. Michelle L. 306. 313 Pawlecki. Susan L. 267. 306 Pax. Gregory A- Payne. .Michael A Payton. Tara D 189 Pearl. Michael E. Pears. Brian T, Pedcrsen. Niels F. Pedlke. Dorothy A. 306 Pedtke. Robin A 159 Pecney. John W. . 72. 54 Peeney, Michael V, 306 Pelican. Edward J. Pelino, William D. 306. 320 Pcllejfrin. Stacey A. 306 Pellegrini, Vincent M. Pellek. Kathcrine M. Pelliccio. Richard J Pellouchoud. Elva L. 160 Peltier. Daniel E.226 Pena-Staral, Ursula 102. Pendergast. Sean T Penman. Michael E. Penn. Kristine M 212 Penn. Robert T, Penn. Thomas J 21 1 Penna. Robert A 306 Penny. Christopher F. 273. 306 Pentimonti, Robert D- Peppard. Bnan P. Peppel. .Michael E. 306 Pepper. Harr F 306 Peppetti. Jon D Peredo. Jayme P Perenich. Stephen M. Perenich. Terence A. 306 Perez, Carmina. Perez, Gina M. Perez, Jose M. Pericas. Zaida. Penni. Daniel T, 306 Perkins. Eileen A, Perkins. Steven T. Pemsteiner. Thomas E- 306 Perrella. Patrick T Perri.David J Perry. Kevin. Perry. Nicholas J, Pert. Beverly M Perupni. John T FVsta. Abigail M. 167 Petek. William J. Peters. James S. 306 Petersen. Amy M. Peterson, Agnes R, 306 Peterson. Anne L, 306 Peterson. Elizabeth H. Peterson. Elizabeth A. Peterson. Karl I 211 Peterson, Michael A. Peterson. Sigurd T. Peterson. Timothy J. Pethick. Jeffrey W. Petriella. Mary B. Petrill. Stephen A, 164 Pelnllo. Dennis C, 211.306 Petntes. Cynthia D. Petros, .Stephen J Petroshius. Danica L. Petrosky. Amy C. Petrozzi. Carlos J, 306 Petursson. Lisa M. Petursson. Patrick S. Pezolt. Daniel J Pfaff, Andrew, Pfarrer. Michael D. Pfauisch. Christine A- 306 Pfiffner, Gregor ' A- Pfohl. Matthew J. 306 Pfohl. PeterA, 306 Pham. NTiung N Phelan. Brent J- Phelan, Michael P Phelan. Timothy W. Phifer. Arnold J Philbin. Edward J Phillips. Benjamin R- PhiUips. Mar - E. 172. 173, 306. 319 Piatz, Ruth J Pichette. Thomas J. Pichler. Rebecca J. Picht. William E. Pickering. Nanette. 306 Piconi. Robert A. Pidgeon. Tina M, Piecuch. Sheri L. 306 Piecyk. John B. 306 Piela. Suzanne. Pielsticker, Katherine E. Pierce. Robert T, Pierce. William C. Piercy. Daniel T. Piero. Tim»)thy J. Pierre, Knstin C . Pierre. Michael C. Pierson. Mary Y. 306 Pieters, Tanja M. Pietraszewski, Barbara A. Pietraszewski. Christopher A. Pietrusiak. Robert J. Pietrusiak. William J. 306 PifTier. William A. 306 Pikuza. Jennifer A, Pilarski. David M, Pilawski. Eugene M. 306 Pile. Stephanie L. 159 Pilger. Paul A, 307 Pillar. James A. Pillar. Karen M. Pilliod. Charles E. Pimentel. Paul M. Pink. Patrick J. 307 Pinn. Frank J. 307 Pint. Kevin J. Pinter. Scott M. Pinto. Jose A. Piotrowicz, Brian L.226 Piovarcy. Emily P- Piper. Heidi M- 222.223 Pirns. John P. Pirrotta. Kalhr ' n C. Pisani, Victor R. Piscione, Anthony W. 3(i7 Pitts, Carra R. Plaine. JohnP, Plant. Joseph J. Plantinga, Ann K- Playford, Lawrence E. Pleva. Michael S. PIe -vak. Sandra P. Plonski. Michael O. Plonskv. Jo.seph C. Plum. Carol T. Plumb. John F. Plunkert. Dawn F. Pluth. Ronald J. 307 Poch. Suzanne V. 307 Pociask. Stephen B, Poden. Elizabeth H.239 Podrasky. Richard W Poehhng. Kann. 307 Poeppe. Keri L. Poinsatte. Richard A. 307 Poirier. Maureen M, Polacheck. Kathleen A, Polansky, Stephen T. Polcari. Michael A. 307 Poletto. Valentina K. Poley. Shannon C, Policastro. Mar ' A. 307 Policy. Daniel A. Policy, James F. 307 Polisano. Lee K. Polking. William G, Pollak. Brian M. Pollard. Charies E. Pollen. Robert W 343 Index Pollctla. Julie C. Pollock. Gary F, Polutanovich. Laura C. Pompa, Patricia A, Pool, Scott A. 307 Poorman, George R. Poorman. Martha J. Poppe, Christopher J. Porcelli. Anthony C. Porras, Juan R. Porras. Richard A. Porter. Elizabeth C, 1.38, .307 Porter, Kelhe A. 161 Porter. Patrick M. Portolesi, Rachelina A. 307 Posada, Raul A, Posnanski, Tami J. Post. Jame.s A, 307 Postal, Mark D. 307 Potter, Meleah A, Potter, Michael D. Potts, JonPaul. Pott.s, .Matthew D Poulos, John J. Powell, .Marcia J. Powell, Matthew T. Powell, Tish S. Power, Patricia M. 242 Powers, Gabriel E. 307 Powers. Patricia E. Powers. Todd J. Powers. Wendy A 193 Pozar, Mary E, Prado, Paul C. 307 Prato, William K. Praus, Barbara A 212 Precheur, .Monique L. Prechtel, Mary F. Prechtel, Nancy A. Preedom, Richard L, 307 Prein, Edward J. 307 Prein, Mane E- Pribaz, Gina L. Price. -Matthew D. Price. Robert W, 308 Price. Robert L. Price. Timothy J. 308 Primich. Matthew P. 308 Principe. David L. 308 Pringle, Terrence A. 243 Pnn.ster. Sarah L. Prinzivalli, David E, 185 Pnsby, James C. Prisco, Thadd A. 308 Prising, Michael W Pritchard, Catherine M. Pntchard, Robert W, Pntchett, Stephen D. Pritchett. Wesley A. 176. 182, 18,5. 308 Probst. Timothy P. Procida, Brent W, Profy, Joseph M, Prokopius, Mark A, Proksch, Tern L. 241, 308 Proost. Thomas E. 308 Provanzana. Kathleen M, Przybylek. Gerard D. Przybylinski. Vincent S, Ptak. Roger G. Pucillo. Peter P. Puente. James. 308 Puente. Vittono T. Puetz. Ann M Puig, John V. Puma, Scott A. Punsalan, Elizabeth A. Purcell. George R. 308 Purccll, Mark S Purcell, Richard W, 185 PurtelLNoraE. 67. Pyron, Timothy D. 308 Q Quadnni, John W. 257, 308, 325 Quah, Leslie S, 308 Quaile, William K. 308 Quasney, William R. Quast, Thomas J. 308 Quejada, Venus M. Quenan, Patrick W. 243 Qu glev, Michael E.234 Qu gley, Sean K. 72. yu 11, dnenne M. 308 Qu 11. nnette M. 212 Qu nlan, Gerard C. Qu nian, Lawlor F Qu nn Colin K 165 Qu nn Edwin W 308 Qu nn Jessica D- Qu nn John P. 308 Qu nn Kathleen M, 308 Qu nn Kelly S, 212, 308 Qu nn Michael G. 308 Qu nn Robert F. Qu nn Robert M, Qu nn Timothv J. Qu ong, Christina L. Qu rk. Kathleen M, 212 Qu rk. Thomas M, n Rabideau. Mark 164 Racho. JefFrev- Raczkowski. Amy L, 241 Rademaker. James N, Radenbaugh. Andrew J. 218, 219 Radich. Paul J. Rado. Christopher J ;J08 Radtke. Douglas M Raedy. David P. Raeke. Edward F. Raflb, David G. Raffo. Joyce K. Ragan. David C, 308 Rahiya. Mark P. Ramge. Yolanda C. Rakocy, Mary E. Raleigh, John H. Ralph. Antbonv T. Ramirez. Elissa T, 55. 164 Ramirez. Ruben A. Ramirez, Susan Ramos. Jesus. Ramos. Michelle M. Ramos. Paul M. Ramos-Esteban, Etienne R. Ramroth, Heidi, Ramsden. Michael C. 308 Ramsey. Christopher M, Ramundo, Frank A. Ranaghan. Anne I 159. 308 Ranaghan, Mary Faith. Ranallo. Russell S, Rand. Rogers 211 Randazzo. Patricia M, Rao. Bryan K. Rapchinski, John P, Raphael, John J 286. 309. 331 Raphael, Richard C. Raphael, Robert M. 309 Rapp. David A. Rappe. Mark G. ,309 Rappis. James G- Rappold. Vicky G. 309 Raque. Mark W, 309 Rashid. Thomas M, Rask, Thomas R, 140 Rath. Thomas J, Rauen.PhihpJ. Rauh, John R, 309 Raulston, Mark G. Raulston. Matthew H Rausch, Peter J Rauth. Ellen M. Raven, Catherine T. Ravoh. John C. 309 Ravry, Yvette M, Rawert, Jennifer R. 309 Rawlings. Steven G. 221.309 Ray, Christopher L. Ray. Joseph C. Ray. Paul W. Raymond. David A. Raymond, Stephen P. Razo. OhviaM, Re. Robert J. Rea. David P 309 Read, Helen E. Read, Maria T Reardon, Brian T Reardon, Timothy A. 216 Recob, Jere, 309 Reda. Maria A. Redding. Cynthia A. Reddy. JerryP. 309 Redmann, David E. Redmond. Christopher B. 309 RedThunder, Marcus O. Reed, Donna L Reed. Jennifer A 155 Reed. Mary E Reehtz, Deborah C. Rees, John E. 309 Reese. Patnck G. 309 Regan, Amy K. 242 Regan. Kevin F Regan. Kevin M Regnery. Ronald X.22S Regovich. Robert R. 309 Regruth. John C Rehg, Richard C, 309 Reibold, Gretchcn L Reich, Robert J. Reichart, Colleen T, Reichert. John W Reidy, Anne-Mane. 309 Reidy, Daniel B. Reidy. James W, 72.,219 Reidy, Michael S. Reilly, Andrea J, 309 Reilly. Brian A 140. 146. 309 Reilly, David W, Reilly, Doug E. Reilly. Elizabeth A. Reilly. John P. 228 Reilly. Sean M. 89 Reilly. William M. Remhard, Christina. Reinkober. Eric T Reis. Gretchen L. 310 Reisch. Kevin J Reiser, John J 310 Reiter, David S. 230, 231,310 Reitzug. Nicholas D, Remick, Paul A. 310 Ren. Yuhui Renaldo. Donna A, 310 Renard. Kathleen S. Reno. Jove K, Renlschler. Matthew J. Rentz. Joseph H. 211 Resteiner. Marc H. Restle. Michael P, 169.310 Reuba, Kelly A Reuter, Mark F Revord. Mary J. Rey. Carolyn A. 144. Reyda. Michael A. 310 Reymond. Leon J Reyna. Marcelo D. Reyna. Maria Elena C. Reyna. Rachel- Reynolds. Thomas H. 72. Reznick, Lenore F. Rhadigan. Molly A Rhatican. James P Rhatigan. Timothy P. 310 Rhattigan, Michael P. Rhee. Jae Y, Rhodes, Stephen J. Rhomberg, Maria T. Ricciardi, Jane D. Rice, Enn N, Rice. Kathleen B. Rice, Kevin J. Rice. Theresa H. 193,310 Rice, Tony E, 178. 184. 185. 1H6. 187,243 Rich. Bnan D Rich. Constance J, Richa. Jorge A Richard. Brian J, 310 Richards, Barton S. Richards, Jennifer L. Richards. Michelle K. Richards, Patricia L. Richards. Richard L. Richardson, David G. Richardson. John P, Richardson. Julie L, Richardson. Michael S. Richelsen. Laura M. Richter, Kay M. 212 Ricker, Diane M. Ridgeway. Mark J. 310 Ridgley. Troy V. Rieder. Stephanie C. Riedl. Steven E. 216 Rielly, Mary E, Rigney, Aisling B Rignev, Sincad M. 245.310 Riley, J. S Rinaldi. Francis X- Rines. David A- 310 Ringrose. Michael R. Rim. Bnan I 211 Riordan. Christopher R. 310 Riordan, Mark A, 310 Riordan, Mary A 310 Ripper. Daniel J 310 Ritacco, Dominick F Ritger. Christopher D. Ritschard. Donald J. Ritter. Mary C, Ritterbusch. Christopher J 243 Riva, Richard D. Rivaldo, Chnstina M. 254.310 Rivera, Cetestina M, Rivera, Felix. Rivera, Liliana Rizzien, Mark T. 234.310 Roach. Charles S, 311 Roach. Kevin J Roach. Shannon B Roache. John T. Robb. Aaron T, 185 Robbins. James P Robbins, Sarah B 311 Roberson. Peter D. 141 Roberts, Daniel H- Roberts, Max F. Robertson. Bryan J. Robertson, Geoffrey S. Robertson. James A. 156 Robertson, Jeffrey W, Robertson. Julie M Robinett, Rita K. Robinson. Douglas S Robinson, Janme M. 311 Robinson. Karen M. 19? Robinson. Keith L. Robinson. Lisa C. Robinson. Mark D. Roche. Bnan P. Roche. Tonya L. Roche. William D. Rochon. Amy E. 311 Rock. Timothy R. Roddy. Stephen J. 185. 216. 311 Rodemeyer. Adine E, Rodemeyer. Lanei M. 311 Rodncks. Michael B, Rodngo. Sheilaine P. Rodngue. Nancy E Rodrigues, Ashok E. Rodngues. Gregory T- 311 Rodnguez. Antonio. 127.311 Rodriguez. Chnstina E- Rodnguez, Diego Rodriguez, Francisco B, 243 Rodriguez, Monica T Roe, Michael S. Roe, Step hen O. Roebuck. John M. Roeder, Douglas N, 311 Roemer, KaH T 189 Roesler. Kathleen M. Rogan. Michael T.228 Rogers, Andrea D. Rogers, Craig M 164 Rogers, Robert B Rogers, Timothy W. Rogers. Timothy A. Rohen, Sean P, Rohiing. KaH D, Rojas. Carole A. Rojas. James K Rojas. Philip A. Rolf. Alfred W. Roike, Kristine A, Roll, James M. Rolling, Amy E. Roman. Cristin N. Roman, Matthew W. Romanek, Gerald W Romanelli. John R. Romano, Donald J. 236. 237 Romanoski. Mark D Romanus, Mary E, Romeo. Lauren A. 311 Romer, Robert T Romero, Albert N 311 Romero, Linda P Romney, Michael J. 245.311 Ronzone, Matthew M,228 Roof. Douglas P Rooney, James J- 311 Rooney. Kevin D Rooney, Michael P. Roper, Margaret A. Ropers, Kristan M 311 Rosa. Beth A, 311 Rosamilia. Steven D, Rosemurgy. Jason S. Rosenberg, David M, 185 Rosenthal. Susan M. 311 Rosmarin, Douglas J Ross. Donna E Ross. George J, Ross, Mark J. Ross, Michael P. Ross. Michael P. Ross, Nancy A. 142 Ross. Randy S. Rossi, Geoffrey A, 220.221 Rossi, Laura M, Rossi. Nicholas A. 146 Rossini, Edmund J 311 Rossman, Barbara L. 37. 173 Rossmiller. John R Rosso, Chnstine M. 196 Rosta, Thomas E. Rotaton, Mark P. Roth. David V. Roth, Sandra P. 344 NDEX Rotkis, MK-ha.-IC Rovi-da. M,irv H Rowiiuid. Aiiiuiti- M :m Rijwlev. Christopher V Roxas. Kfvm C Roy. Alka Roy. Suzannt ' M. 3 1 1 Rozgonyi. Ronald J Rozum..KMn K :i 1 Rozum, Kiinn N Ruhif. Uura K .112 Ruddy. St von W Rudnik. William .1 Rudolph. JennifiT L Rudzinski. Amy .1 ill ' i RuetM-nackiT, Christa M Ruesch. Faul -I Rutr, Tai-ol M Ruff. Karen M ;U2 Ruffner. Kt-llv M. Ufi Ruffo. Scott O 159 Ruhhn.John M. ;n2 Ruihnl. Gloria L. Ruiz. Richard [), Rukavina. Marian K. Rule. Christopher W, Rullan. Jorge A Rulli. David M ;U2 Rulh.TheronT. ;U2 Rullo. Generoso C Ruppel. Bradley 1- Ruppol. David T Rush. Kelly A Russell. Daniel F. Russell. Kevin F 312 Russell. Patnck J. 141 Russell. Patnck W Russell, Scott A Russell. Thomas J. 312 Russo. Anthony R. 312 Russo. Joseph J. Rust. Thomas G Ryan. Anne B Ryan. Chnstopher D, Ryan. Colleen M Ryan. Colleen L Ryan. Jeanette M Ryan. John D Ryan. John A. Ryan. John J. Ryan. John J. Ryan. Julie T Ryan. Kathleen A Ryan. Kathryn M Ryan. Kelly A Ryan. Kelly M Ryan. Kevaleen M 193 Ryan, Laura A. Ryan. Man, ' E. 312. 313 Ryan. Michael S. 312 Ryan. Michelle L. Ryan. Patnck A. Ryan, Robert P Ryan. Scan C 156.312 Ryan. Steven J, Ryan. Thomas F Ryan. Timothy T. 185 Ryder. Thomas J. Rygielski. Laura L. 173 Rymsza, Glenn A. 312. 327 Rymsza, GuyA. 312. 327 Rymsza. Joseph M. 312 Rynell, Amy Rypka. Corrine E, Saas. Mark W Sabey. John D Sablan. Michael C. Sablan. Vincent E. Sabo. John L. Sabot. Tcrrencc J. Sacco. James O, 313 Sachar, Barbara E. 313 Sacher. Charles S 313 Sacher. John M. Sachs. James L. Sack. Enc G. Sadie. Kristin M, Saenger. Leo C, 313 SafTord. Cynthia A. 212 Sain. Barbara K. Sam. John D Sain. Patnck M. 1.58 Saiz. Paul. Sajja. Radhika. Salamon. Jeffrey M. Salazar. Javier G. Saldana. Richard M. Salem. Juslm P- Salemo. Brian A. SaliTnti. DeniseA. 313 Salerno. Frank J. Salerno. Mark C. 156 Saletta. Patnck N. Snllis. Keith B, Salmon. Jennifer K, 13M. 139 Sulsich. Heather L. Snlud, Antonio I). Salvatoriello. Paul A 156 SaKatv. Kathleen A Salv.itv. P.uil B 313 Salvino. Thomas J 219 Salvon. Jonathan M- Samer. Anthony W. Saniii. Nader J. 23 1 Sampson. Jon J. Samuels. Bryan H 313 Sanchez. Gonzalo H. Sanchez. Melanie R. 313 Sanchez. Rene O, Sanchez. Vincent A, Sandberg. Eileen P. 313 Sande. .Matthew T Sanders. Mark L.. 59, Sanderson. Mark J Sanderson. Steven G. 313 Sandfort. Cynthia L, Sandler. Andrew P. 313 Sandri. Winston L. 185 Sandro, Mary C. Sanford, John G. 313 Sanford. Karen J. Sanger. Warren J. 234. 235. 313 SanMiguel, Stephanie K. 313 Sarabando. Luis Sarbak, John M Samecky. James M- 228. 313 Sarrazine. Douglas L. 313 Sarriera, Jose E. Satepauhoodle, Sloan C. 313 Saltan. Michael C 189 Satterfield. Robert M. 185 Sauceda. Melissa J. , 37 , Sauer. Geoffrey F Saunders, Stephen B Sauvain. Veronica M Sauve. David R. Savage. Bruce D- Savin. Pet er J Sayer. Michael W. 156 Scafidi, Benjamin P. 141 Scamman, Glenn O Scanlan, Colleen M, Scanlan. Michael S. Scanlon. Lawrence R.189 Scanlon. Peter J.254. 313 Scanlon, Sean B. Scanlon. Susan M. Scarabosio. Hayley S. Scarlett. Jason W, Scarmack. Mark J, Scazzero, James D 243 Schaaf, James M. Schadek. Michael A 129 Schaeffer. Michael J. 313 Schaeffer, Paul R. Schaefgen. Bnan R. SchatTIer. William E. Schaible. Diane M. Schaier. James C. Schaller. Gretchen M. 313 Schaltz. Dana A. Scharfenberg, Julie S. Scharpf. Enc F. Scheckenbach. Albert G. Scheckler. Oregon. ' J- 161 Scheibel, Robert C, Scheiber. Stephen F- Scheidler. Edward A. Scheidler, Elsa R. Scheidler. ManaK. 314 Scheldt. Daniel D. Schenkel. Enka C. Schenkel. Nicholas J- Schermerhom. Richard V. Scherock. Elizabeth R. Scherpereel, Michael L. Scherzinger, Chns M Scheve. Angela M. Scheve. Kenneth F. Schiela. Eric G. Schiela. Gerard A, Schierl. Daniel P. Schiesser. Thomas A. 314 Schiewe. Robert C, 243 Schiffgens. Erich J, Schiffgens. Lisa A. Schilder, James P. Schilling. Peter M. Schimpf. Jennifer M. Schindler. David L 314 Schindlor. John T Schindler. Stella M Schippercit. Shannon Schirf. Brian E Schirtzinger, Enn E. Schlaak. Monika M Schlaffman. .Ann M Schlapp. Matthew A. Schleck. Charles E. Schlegel. Thomas K. 314 Schleiter. Susan M. Schhch, Alex F Sihlidt. . ' ndrew J. Schloegel.John P, Schloesser. Theodore R Schlueter. Angela M. Schlueter. Ji-nnifer M. Schmidt. Carol M Schmidt, Ingnd A Schmidt, Martin C 314 Schmidt, Steven W, Schmit. Georgia A. Schmitt. Edward R. Schmitt. Harold R. Schmitz. David J Schmitz, Mark C Schmitz. William J 211.314 Schneider, Daniel R, 314 Schneider, Elek J 167.314 Schneider, Jennifer M, Schneider, John B. Schneider, Paul K. Schneider. Shawn M. Schneider, Victoria J, Schoelch, Jane E. Schoen. John E, Schoenhauer, Robert S, 156 Scholl. Michael K. Schomas, Steven B. Schomer. Abigail L, Schoppa. Susan A. Schoshinski, Maura A Schrader. Harry J, Schrage. Arthur J, Schrage, Karen A. 314 Schramm, Margarita i. Schrantz, Zachan ' W. 314 Schratz. William J, 156. 314 Schreck, Stephen J. Schreier. Martin J. Schreyer, Kurt A- Schrier, Martin T- Schnmpf. Michael R, 156, 158. 314 Schubert, Charles B. Schubert. Martin P, 314 Schudt. Joseph A. 314 Schudt.Kari C 164. 165 Schueppert. Steven F. Schuermann. Stephen J. Schuette, Michael J. Schultz. Joseph J 314 Schulz, Donald R 315 Schumacher. Kelly K. Schumacher, William S. 315 Schumerth. Jeffrey M. Schurz. Scott C. Schuster, Carolyn M, 315 Schuster. Kevin D. Schutt. Brett C. Schwab, Jeanette M. Schwab, Joseph H- Schwaegler. Daniel P Schwartz. Anne M. 242 Schwartz. Kenneth M. 165 Schwartz, Robert G, Schwartz, Steven R- Schwartzhoff, Mark C. Schween. Michael W. Schweickert. George A, Scott. Frederic R. 156. 315 Scott. Kathleen M. Scott. Lance A. Scotly, Laura M. Scroppo. David B. Scruggs. Martin A. Scuderi, Dave S, Scuderi, Jon P. Seabov. Chenoa W. Seall.JohnP 315 Seaman, Stephanie C. Seamands. Michael C, Seamon. Michael D. Searcy. Yan D,228, 229 Searfoss. Cengiz- Searle, Michael J. Seay, Zancta N. Sebastian, Nicole K, Secchia, Sandra V. Seckinger. John M. Secontine, Timothy J. 315 Sedlack, Michael P. Sedlack. Robert P 315 Scdory. Thomas A. 173. 315. 329 Sefler, George A. Sefransky, Michael S. Seggerson. Kathy A. Seguin. Eliso M, Seibel. Gary T. Seidel. James R. Seidcl, Rebecca S. 315 Soldier. Thomas. Seifert, Martm E. 315 Seim. Michael B 242 Seitz. Marv A. Sehg, Philips. 165 Sellar. Richards 315 Scllke. Adam R. Sclover. Amy. Sembrot. James T. Somo. [ ' aul J. 315 Senecal. Matthew R, Seng. Chnsline M. 158 Senkovich, Michael H. Sennett. Michael P.234 Seo, Ik Hyun Sepeta, Raymond J, 51 . Serra. Charies N 156. 159.315 Serra. Steven M.315 Serrano. Xovicr. 231.315 Sessi, Thomas G Scth. Vivck. Settles. Andria J. Setzer, John P. Setzer. Marvin L, Setzke. Laurie A, 164 Sevenz. Philip D. Severino. Ronald G Sewcll. Stephen L. 141.315 Sexton, James K. 185 Sexton, Timothy D, Seymour, James B. Seymour. Michael E, 149. 315 Shadd, Julie K. 144. Shaf. John R Shaffalo. Phillip G. Shaia. Harry J, 315 Shake. Stephen W, 315 Shalhoub. Robert F Shanahan, Timothy J. 315 Shane. Mary M. Shank, Chnstine J. Shank. Chnstopher M. Shank. Joe L. 315 Shank. Richard A Shanley, Eileen M. 315 Shannon. Andrew G. 315 Shannon. Bnan D. 185. 216 Shannon. James P Shannon, Kathleen M Shannon, Kerne A Sharkey, Emmett J Sharp. Donald C Sharpe, Karen L, Shashy. Ronald G.231 Shattuck. Luke J Shaughnessy. Kevin M, Shavers. Frances L. 315 Shaw. David C, 149 Shaw, Steven M. Shaw. Thomas R. Shaw. Thomas J. 315 Shea. Bnan C 138 Shea. Carl W Shea. Chnstopher M 315 Shea, Maureen M. 196,315 Shea. Raymond G. Shea. Richard S. 2.50.315 Shea. Stephanie L. Shearon. Andrew D. 315 Shearon. David L. 315 Sheedy. Kerry L. 315 Sheedy. Michael B. Sheehan. Andrew J. 315 Sheehan. Brendan T Sheehan. Gregory M. Sheehan. John J. Sheehan. John P. Sheehan, Kenneth M. 146 Sheehan. Michael J. Sheehan, Patrick F. 315 Sheehan, Patrick S. Sheehan, Theodore B. 143 Sheehy. Catherine P. Sheehy. Michael M. 219 Sheehy, Timothy J. Sheets. Michael D. 219 Sheffler, Laura A. 315 Sheible. Michael A. Shell. Patnck J, Shelton. Sonya E. Shelton, Tracey A, 196 Shemwell, Steven D.231 Shen. Liu-song. Shepeck, Knstin A. 315 Shepherd, Juliet L. Shepherd, Sarah E. Sheridan, Charleno M. Shendan. Luke P. 316 Sheridan. Mary P 129,316 Sheridan, Philip J. Sherman. Edward R. Sherman. Michelle D. Sherman. William D. 152 Sherowski, Elizabeth M, 158. 159 Shevlin, Michael J 141.316 Shewey. Michael J Shewman. Whitney A. 196. 197, 316 Shey. Christopher F Shiber. Amy M Shields. Thomas P 316 Shields. Wendy L. Shieiy. Matthew J Sbilts. Bernadette M. 169 Shimazu. Asako C Shimer. Andrew T, 316 Shimola. Michael T. 316 Shincovich. Sara E. Shiner. Damian P. 149. 156 Shinn. Paul B, Shinnick. Michael L Shipnian. John A. Shiring, Steven P Shoaff. John P Short. Brendan C. Short. Michael D, Shortal, Bnan P. Shroat. Timothy J, Shuhert. Kurt F Shuler. Peter J. Shulkowski. Stephen, Shull. Susan M. Shulock. BarT ' J. Shuster. Michael P. 316 Sickler. Rayann M. 316 Sieger, Kerry A, Sieger. Margaret M, 316 Siegfried. Raymond H Sieglor. Richard W. 316 Sieja. Michael F. Sierra, Alicia M. Sievers. Jennifer J. Siewert. Kim M. 316 Siewert. Sam B, 316 Sigward. Timothy M 316 Silfies. Mark D, " Silk. John D. Silk. Mary B 316 Silva. Laura A, 164.316 Silvas, Emilio. Silvidi, Alan C, Simchuk, Jill L. Simmermeyer. Melissa A. Simmons. Caroline M. 316 Simmons. Robyn A. 168 Simon. Craig M. 316 Simon. Nicholas J. 316 Simonich. Stephen D. Simpson, Dannika E. Simpson. LaRae. Simpson. Matthew R. Sims. Tracy M. Smars. Damon M. Sinars, Douglas M. Sinclair. Daniel S. 316 Sinclair. Michael C. 317 Singh, Rajajit F 146 Singleton. Timothy E. 203 Sinker. Jennifer K. Sinno. Bilal, Sinnott. Michael J Sinanni. Gina M. Sirna. Michele L. 317 Sisolak. Joy K, Siu, Stacy K. Siwek, James J. Skahan. Deborah M. Skarzynski, Susan A. Skeldon. Jami L Skelly. Shawn T Skendzel. Daniel E. Skendzel. Mary E. Skendzel, Richard A. Skiko. Peter G, 317,325 Skiles, Kimberly S. Skinner. Robert B. Skloss. Keir A. Skonicki, JillS. Skyles. Theron G. Stabach.Tracy L. 317 Sladek. Joseph F. Slaggert. Andrew L. 317 Slamkowski. Peter A. Slandzicki. Alex J 317 Slankas. John B Slate, Jennifer E. Slatten, ' . Holly B. Slattery. John M Slatteni ' . Michael J Slatter -, Timothy K Slaughter. Matthew J 169 Sloan. Kathleen M. Sloan, Mark E. Sloan. Thomas B. 317 Slosar. Jennifer M, 196 Smagala, Stanley A. 179. 182. 185 Smalls. Michael K. Smetana. Stephen T. 317 Smidt, Daniel P. Smiggen. Michael J. Smilikis. Robert M. Smith, Anthony J. Smith. Anthony G. Smith. Anthony D. Smith. Charles G. 211 Smith, Colleen M. 317 Smith. Daniel 0.317 Smith. Daniel K. Smith. David J- Smith, Douglas C. Smith. Edward M. Smith. Eileen A. Smith, Erin M, Smith, Evelvn A Smith. GenaM. Smith. Gerard P. Smith. James B, Smith. Janette M Smith, Jeff D22H. 229 Smith. Jeffrey J Smith. Joseph F Smith. Joy M. 1.54.317 Smith, Justin L. 317 Smith. Kathleen R, Smith. Kevin P Smith, Kevin E. Smith, Krista M Smith. Melissa A, 138. 140. 1.54 Smith. Michaels. Smith. Michael C. 319 Smith, Michael T. Smith, Norm D. Smith. Pamela J 317,319 Smith. Patncia M. Smith. Patnck L, Smith, Peter S Smith. Peter J. Smith. Richard L. Smith, Rodney M. Smith. Scott f. 317 Smith, Sean F. Smith. Sharon L, Smith. Sonya. Smith. Stephen C. Smith. Steven J. Smith. Theresa M. 317 Smith, Thomas R. Smith. Timothy P228. 317 Smith, Todd B 317 Smith, W, Brennan. Smoron. Paige A Smyth, Evan P. Snavely. Luther M. 164. 317 Sneddon. Matthew T, Snook. Julie E, Snook. Leslie A. 317 Snook, Thomas C. 1.54.317 Snyder, Nancy J. Snyder. Stephanie L. Scares, Tyrus S, 318 Sobczak. Michael J. Soeldner. David W. 164 Soenen, Michael J 318 Soba. Gregg E Soisson.AnneM, 141, 161,318 Soller. Chnstopher J. Soller. Daniel E Sollinger, Kimberley L, 318 Solomon. David R. Somervilie. Martin O, Somji. Shiraz M. Sommerlad. Laura A. 241 Sommers. Matthew S. 318 Sonnek. Scott M. Sonntag, Michael J. Soper. Michelle A, Sophy. Joseph. Sordi " . JohnR,231 Soriano, Randy J. Sorice, Jennifer K. Soroka. Gregory T, Sortino. James A. Sosnowski. Kristin A, Soucy. Matthew R, 318 Soutar, John H, 318 Souter. Patrick tJ. Southall, Cornelius C 185.318 Soutsos, Constantine P. Sowar, Fred P. Soyka. Michael C. Spach. Jonathan D. Spann, Bridget M Spann, Robert C Sparkman, Shaun M.231 Sparks. Steven A, 318 Spatz. Matthew P Spears. James E Spears. Kenneth W Spedding. William G. 318 Spegele, Christopher P. Speicher. Mark P. Speltacy, William J. Spencer. Douglas J, 234. 235. 318 Spencer, Kama M. Spencer. Sara J. Spcndley. Linda M. Spengeman. Judith A. Spienng, Ellen C. Spinks. Corinne D. Splude. Robert J. 318 Spong. Jennifer J. 318 Sproule. Kevin F. Sprunck. Martin G. Spurr, Julie A. Spurr, Scott T. 318 Squyres. Margaret M. Squyres. Robin L. 318 Squyres. Theresa A. 345 Index Sredl.SoniaM, .318 St.John. Marv E St. Laurent, William L. 318 St.LouKs, Benson, 318 Stach. Eric T, Stack. Sean M. 318 Stacy. Catherine A. Stadter. Patrick A. Staelgraeve, Mark B. 243 Stager. Donald W 245 Stager. Mary P 158 Stahl. Thomas P. 217 Stamile, Kristen L. Stams. Frank M. 182. 183, 185, 186 Stanaway, Kathleen M. Stanford. Thomas P. Stanis, Michael G. Stanisic. Slobodan M, Stanton. Laura J Stanton, Laura A, Stanush. Pamela L 318 Starbuck. Andrea M. 318 Stannchak, Edward C Stark. JefTreyG. Starkey. Christopher T 318 Starkey. Eleanor R- Starr. Krista M. 318 Stasa. Veronica M. Staunton. John A. Stavrakos, John E. 161 Stavropoulos. S. William. Stayer, Jayme C. 156 Stebbins. Daniel G.189 Steck. Jeffrey D. Steck, Susan E. Steckbauer. Melanie S. Steele. Eric J. 318 Steele, Kevin E. Steele, Manuel. Steele, Michele D. Steele, Regina C. Steen,ToreC, Stefanchik, Michael 318 Steffen, John D 318 Steffens. Matthew B. Steger. .Andrew J. Stegmeier. William A. Steigauf.Timothy J, 318 Steigerwald. David P Steinlage, John P. Steinlage. Michael J. Steinwachs, Kevin E. Steinwinder, Jan S. Stella. Geoffrey W. Stelmach. Jeffrey A. 318 Stelter, Paul J.318 Stemm, Karen E, Stenger, Peter A. Stengrim, Christopher T. Stepan, Colleen M. Stepenosky, James E. 164 Stephan, Christine E Stephan. Paul M. Stephen. Mark E 318 Stephen, Siobhan M. Stephens. Andrew J. 318 Stephens, Robert M. Stephens. Shana E Stephenson, Timothy M. Sterbank. Janet L. Sternberg. Joseph A.188. 189. 318 Steuerwald, Brenda L Steurer, Philip E, Stevens. James F. Stevens, Julia M. Stevens, Michael E, Stevenson. Kimberley A. 318 Stevenson. Matthew P. Stevenson. Robert T, Stevenson. Sally A, Stewart. Erin E. Stewart. Jon W. Stewart. Kevin M. 318 Stewart. Sheila D- Stewart, Thomas J 318 Stierwalt, John P Stifller. Mark A Stimeling. Kenneth P. Stiver. James A. 319 Stivers. Michael S. Stoeckel, Michael B 319 Stohr, Karen E. Stoj, John F. Stokes, Brian J. Stoler. Christopher K. 319 Stoller. Paul L. Stolpman. David R. Stone. Anthony C. Stone, Jay M. Stonebreaker. Michael D- 182, 185 Stopar, Daniel E. Storen. Kenneth c. Story. Leo M. Stotzer. Michael J. Stoy. Cheryl A. 67, 284. 319 Straight, Lisa L. Straker. James D. 319 Strasen. Martin C. 169. 262. 319 Straub, Erich C. Strauss, Ann E. Streetor, George L. 185. 319 Streicher, James E, Strickland. Rodney G. 84. 319 Strieder, John P. Striegel, Paul G, Striegel, Peter G. Strittmatter, Mary K. 319 Stronsky. Tiffany, Stroup, Todd A. Strutzel, Daniel F. 319 Stuckert. Daniel G. Studebaker. Ira J. Studebaker, Patricia L. Studer. Sean M, 319 Stuffmann. Enn M. Stuhldreher. Michael E- Stumpf, Charles T. Stumpf. Roy C 319 Sturges, Mary-Skae. Sturgis. Joseph C. Su, Christine M 158 Suba, Sylvia K, Sugg, Nicole M. Suggs, Kevin L, 245 Sughruf, Paul A. 319 Sullivan, Andrew P. Sullivan, Brian E 319 Sullivan, Christopher M. 314 Sullivan, Christopher S, Sullivan, Daniel J. Sullivan. James A. Sullivan, Jeffrey D Sullivan. John b. 319 Sullivan. Joseph F. 299, 316. 319 Sullivan, Julie M, 3 7 Sullivan. Julie A 319 Sullivan. Julie A. Sullivan. Karen A. Sullivan. Kate A. Sullivan. Kathleen T. 191 Sullivan. Maria E. Sullivan. Martin F. Sullivan, Michael J. Sullivan. Michael J. 138 Sullivan, Michael C Sullivan, Michael G, Sullivan, Patrick J. 319 Sullivan, Ross P Sullivan, Scott P. Sullivan. Sean S, 319 Sullivan. Thomas E. Sullivan. Thomas F- Sulhvan, Thomas M 319 Sullivan, Timothy B Sullivan. Timothy J. Sullivan, William M 319 Sullivan. William P. 319 Sumberac, Robert G. Sunderhaus. Holly M. Suplick, Joseph M. 319 Supnet. Benjamin Surline. Anne E, Surman, Lori M, Susano. Maria T. 320 Sutanto. Hartono. 320 Sutkowsky. John M. Sutliff, Thomas F. Sutter. David W Suttle. James E. 228 Sutton, Timothy B. Suzuki, Shogo. Swanson. Jeffrey R. Swanson, Kyle C, Swartz, Neal J Swartz. Rebecca J. Swatland, Robert K. Sweeney. Christine. 320 Sweeney, Frances G. 320 Sweeney. Shannon M, Sweet, baimon L, 201 Sweet. Julie A Swenerton, Kristin L. Swetz. Tracy A. Swiatek. Daniel J. 159 Swiderski. James S, Swihart. David E. Swihura. Gregory M. Swindell. Kari A. Swing, John P Switek. Elizabeth M, 320 Switzer, Jennifer K, Swope. Michael J. Swope. Thomas A. 148 Sylvester. Paul J. 320 Syron, Colleen S. 320 Szczerba, Robert J. Szewczyk, Mark A. 320 Szkudlarek. Mark T, 320 Szlaius. William J. Szott. Thomas J- 158 Szymanski, Keith A. Szymczak, Joseph F. Szyperski. Paul V T Tadrowski. Keith T 320 Taghon. Traci S. Tajuddin, Megat M. Talarico. Anthony P. Talbot, Daniel M. Talbot, Gregory R. Talenco, James J. 243 Tallarida. Scott F. 165 Talotta, Denise A, Tarn-Sing, Kelly K Tambor. Michelle A. Tambor. Walter A 161 Tammaro. Katherine E. 146. 320 Tan. Vivian O Tanaka, Taison K. Tankersley, Robert H, 320 Tanonaka. Julie Ann A, 320 Tansey. John P Tanzberger. Eric D. Tanzola. Robert L, 320 Tarsney. Peter J. Taschler. Amy S. 320 Tate, Chad R. Taufkirch. Michael W. Tay, Kheng-Leng 321 Taylor, Margaret N. Taylor. Mark T, 158 Taylor. Robert G. 321 Taylor. Scott J. Tebben. Mary A. Tedesco, Carl E. Tedesco. John P321 Teehan, Brendan P, 245 Tejada. Jose L, Telepak. Mark F. 321 Telesca, Christina M Tembnna. Michael J, Temeles, David A. Temple. Chnstopber S. Templin, Colleen L Tennant, Thomas R. Terashima. Eric K. Termulo. Cesar S. Terpin. Janice M 321 Terrazas, Maria P. Terrell, James A. Terrell, Jeffrey D. Terrell, Patrick C. 179. 180 Terrell. Shelly P Temll. Kelly R, Terry, Amina N, Terry, Malene H Tessitore, Christopher P, Thalhuber. Steven M, Tharaeparambil. Ami R 321 Theisen, Jon M Thesing, Thomas M, 321 Theunissen, Natalie A. Thewes. Kathenne. Thibert , Laure M, Thibodeaux, Troy L.228 Thiede. John S. 156 Thiel. Matthew P. 138 Thiele, Scott A. Thimons. Linda J- 321 Thoene. Jennifer, Thoman, David S- 211 Thoman. Michael C. Thomas, Amy S. Thomas, Carrie A. 166, 321 Thomas, Carter B. 321 Thomas. Jason P. Thomas, Kevin B. 321 Thomas, Nini P, Thomas. Rebecca L. Thomas. Scott S, Thomas. Stephanie M, Thomas. Thomas D. Thomas. William S. Thomassen. James L. 156 Thome, Nancy C. Thompson. Colleen M. 321 Thompson, Gary J, Thompson, Jeffery R Thompson. Paula L. Thompson, Shannon K. Thompson. Thomas M Thompson, Timothy J. Thomsen. Jean M. 321 Thomsen, Knstina L. Thomson, Robert F 156 Thorell, Chandon S. Thornburgh, Richard M- Thomton. Timothy J Thumser, Mark C- Thumser. Maryanne C. Thunn. Quinn T, Thumherr. Michael D. 321 Tidwell. Lisa S, 160 Tierney. Edward W, 243 Tiemey. Enn M. 212 Tierney. Patricia E. Tiernev. Richard D Tight-, Leo P, Tiller, Craig L. Tillotson. Mary A 321 Tilton. Jeffrey D. Tilton,ToddL 167.321 Timons. Colleen M- Timons, Francis T- 138 Timperman, James E. 321 Tinson, A James, Tisa, Thomas J 140, 145,321 Titterton. Jane R Titterton. John P Tjuradi.KaruniaW. 321 Tobin, DufTy, Toczylowski. Mary F. Togni. Dana M. 321 Toh, Wei C. Tolany, WiUiam P. ToUe, Christopher M 243 Tolstedt. Bradley C Tolstedt. Stephanie L- Tomaso, Stephen G- 322 Tomasula, David P Tomasula. Thomas G, Tomazic, Todd W, 219 Tombar, Frederick. 142 Tomchaney. Paul B- Tometich. Andrew E. 322 Tomihiro. Robert A. Tomsik, Scott A. 322 Ton. Hong M, Ton. Toe D 322 Toner. Christopher H, Toner. Michael A. Toner. Richard P. 322 Tonetti, Robert J, Toney, Diondra M. Toohey. Diane M, 140. 141 Toohey. Elizabeth M. Toohey. James B. Toole, Elizabeth. 322 Toole. Maura M, 148, 149 Toomey, Cynthia J. Toomey. Edward F. 322 Toomey. Sean D. 322 Topash, Chenoa A. Topel, Jodi L. Torok, Brian A. 155 Torres, Jeffrey C- 150. 322 Torres, Victor A. Torrez. Brian M. Tortorella, Kristen J, Toth. James M. Touey. Charles V. 322 Tower. Keith R Towers, Daniel E. Townsend, Kellard N. Townsend, Mary Ellen. Tozar. Alycia E. Trabb. Jeffrey B. Tracey, John M. Tracey. Martin J. Tracy. Diane M. Tracy. Kevin M, Trainor. Daniel J 138 Trainor. Michael A. Tramontin. Anthony D. 322 Tran, Hao P Tran, Hoa T. Tran, Tan T. 322 Tran, Vu. Tranel, Jennie C. Traubert, Steven M. 322 Traupman, Heidi L, Trautner, Tamara E. Travers, Christopher F. Travers. George F. Travis, Matthew K. Trayers. Frederick J. 221 Treacy. James V, Treacy, Thomas J. Trepiccione. Steven. 322 Trerotola, Guy A. Tressler, Thomas S. Trevmo, Blanca E. 322 Tn, AmyC, 212 Tripathi, Amit Tripeny, Rene K. Trippel. Christopher J Trisko, Michael 0.221 Trost. Tracy A 346 Index Troup. Tony E Trouiman. Jamrs M.236, 237 Trowbridge. Kara A Truciino. Jennifer K. Trucsdale. Ga nn L 322 Tnjjillo. Francisco H. j ruppa. Michael J rr bu . Jerwme C 159. 322 Trzeciak. Stephen W Tselhhkai. Munica M Tsvthhkai. Rachel L Tsethhkai. Serra M Tsicopoulos. Panagiotis M Tucek. John C Tucker. Todd A Tuite. Palnck B. Tulang. Morjian C. Tulenko. Stephen T, Tully. Stephen J. 322 Tunell. N!aureen A, Turt»cek. James M- Turmell. Tliomas M Turner, Ina L Turner. Kathrv-n R. Turner. Stacvy R. Turner. Su2anne M. Tuthill. KelleyJ. Twohy. John B. Twohy. Mar S. 138 Twomey. Daniel A. Twyman. NichelleY. Tvler. Benjamin F. Tylka. Richard A. 322 T -ndalI. David A. T Tie. John P 322 Tysiac. Kenneth P. Tyska. Matthew J. U Uba. Mark R. 323 Ll)elhart. Kevnn S . 323 Uebelhor. Shaun P. 323 L ' ebler, John A. Uhll. Jacqueline R. L ' hoda. Matthew L 323 LTioda. Teresa J- Uhran. John R. Uhran. Michael N Ujda. John T- 156 Llager. Linda F. Ullnch. Julie K. L ' n. Chhomroth. Underly. Jeffrey E. L ' nderwood. Bndget A. L ' rbanski. Mark E. 323 Unegas. Albert. 323 L ' riand. Tashia A. 323. 324 L ' rj no. Amy M fry. Michael Z Utick. Jennifer A. 158 Utz. Jeffrev P 3 ' 23 Vahey. Brian I ' Vairavan. Valli. Vairo. Stephen D. 323 Vakkur, Sarah J. Valbuena. Felix M 323 Valdez, Annemarie A. 323 Valdez, Jesus A. Valencia. Paul A. 158 Valentine. Stephen T. Valicenti. Chnstina A- 166 Vallace. Christopher J. Valsaint. Fntz- Valus. Sharon M. Van-Brackel. Jean M. VandenBerg, Scott M. VandenHeede. Cory A. Vanderlaan. John R 323 Vander ort, Linda R. VanderBcek. Heather A. 323 Vandevelde, John A. Vankoski. Stephen J 242 Vanthoumout. Michael A. 323 VanDeNorth. John B. VanErt. Gregory W VanE . Jennifer A. VanHarken. John E- VanHoof. . nthony J 323 VanHoomissen. Paul E. 323 VanMeir. Timothy J. VanOpdorp. Harold R. 323 VanCK ' erberghe. L ' nda S. Varano. Mtchele F. 323 Varga. Elisabeth S. Varga. James M 228 Vargas. Ennque M. Vargas. Jose L. Varkey. Anita B. Vamum. Thomas J. 72, 314. 323.331 Vasquez. Daniel J asquez, Francisco X. 323 Vasquez. Romeo J- Va.sti. Pete ' J. Vaughn. Christopher J. 324 Vazquez. Robert J 243 Vazza. James P 324 Vedra. Patnck A Vega. . na E- Vega. Monica. 324 Velasquez. Marisola. 164 Velder . Allison J 324 Veltz. Thomas D Venza. James R 189 Veomc. Edmond . ' . 211 Vera, Jorge J. Verardi. Mar - L. 241 Verbaro. Michael H. 324 Verdi. Peter J 324 Verdonk. Tara E. VerhofT. Marta L. Verich. Nicole T. 158 Verkamp. Max J. Vermeire. Peter J. Vemetti. Kathryn A 241 Vertenten, Joseph J. Very. Dennis R. Vespalec, James J. Vicencio. Alfin G. Vicenci o. Alfin F. Vician. Todd A- Vickman. Scott J. Vicsik. Damn M. Victor. Xavier B.228. 229 Victoria. Richard T. Vida. Steven P Vidergar. Lisa L 158, 324 Viducich. Robert R. 324 Vieira. Peter F. Viera, Philip A. Vierhile. Joseph B. Vie Ta. Robert L. Villa. John F Villa. Jose A. Villafranca. Arthur L. Villalba. Felix A- Villalba. Gabriela. V ' illalobos. Jeanine T. Villalobos. Marisa A. 143 Villalta. Luis R. Villanueva. Anthony L. 324 Villanueva. Patricia L- Vitlarreal. Deandra M. Villaruz. Al C Villegas. Daniel C 324 Villegas. Pedro. V ' illela. Michael C. Villella. Lon L. Vineyard. Kristina L. Viola, Joseph Y. Visceglia. Frank D. 324 Vitacco, Joseph A. 173 Vitale. Vincent G 234 Vithayathil, Theresa J, Viz. Stephen A. 324 Vizcarrondo. Rosemarie. Voelker. James F. Vogel. Amy M. 212 Vogel. Bnan F. 324 Vogel. Bnan M. 324 Vogel, Carl J. Vogele. Gregorv ' J. Vogt. Andrew j, 307. 324 Vogt. Paul S. Voigl. Sarah W. Volan, Gregory G. VoUmer. John S. Voitura. Karen M. VonHaefen. Roger H VonLuhrte. Anne M 313.324 VonLuhrte. Suzanne H. Voorhies. Nathan R 324 Vorst, Eric J. Voss. Gregor - J. 324 Vossen, Karen M. Vreeland, Frederick D Vukovits. Christina D W Wachter. Mark T Wack. William . . 324 Wade. Mar K. Wade. Megan E. Wade. Michael G 324 Wade, Patnck M. 325 Wadiujn. Elizabeth M. 32.5 WafTner, Eric J. WaflVier. William T 158. 325 Wagcnblast. Todd P. Wagner. Colleen A. 196 Wagner. .Jeffrey C- Wagner. Kerne J ' 239. 325 Wagner. Stephen M 144 Waguespack. Paul .J Wahl. Dam E Wahlenmayer. Kimberly E. Walberg. Glenn C. Waldmiller. Paul A 156 Watdron. AnnMane 243 Walker. Ann Mane 13K. 140 Walker. Deborah M Walker. Elizabeth S Walker. Jeremy T Walker. Ro..ialind M. 325 Walker. Therese M. 325 Wall, Peter E 325 Wallace. David .M Wallace. Lawrence J. Wallace. Michael W.230. 231 Wallace. Thomas J. Wallace. William 325 W ' aller. Craig A. Waller. .Mar - K. 196. 197. 325 Waller. Steven L- Wallmeyer. Christine M, W ' alls. Christopher G. 325 Walsh. Chnstine L. Walsh, Chri.»;topher .J. Walsh, Daniel M 140, 148, 230. 231,323 Walsh, Joanne L. Walsh, Kevin D. 325 Walsh. M B. Walsh, .Michael J Walsh, Patrick A 325 Walsh, Patnck H Walsh, Peter E. Walsh, Steven J. Walsh, Tern K. Walsh, Thomas G. 325 Walsh, Timothy F. 325 Walsh. Timothy E- Walske. Chnstine .M 158 Walter, Brian P. Walter, Christopher D. Walters, Denise J. Walters. Robert E. 325 Walz, Thomas A 325 Wanchow, Sandee J. Wander, Clinton G 92 Wandstrat, Amy E- Wang. Jenny C- W ' ang, Patnck T. Ward, Brad L Ward, Daniel M Ward. Elizabeth A. 74. 325 Ward. Elizabeth A, Ward, Gwendol,vn A. Ward, Ke nn C Ward, Lisa C. Warmerdam, David V. Wamck. Cathenne E- Warth, David J 228, 229. 325 Washburn. Kurt R. Wasinda. John J- Wass, Melissa S. Wassell. Christine M. 325 W ' assil. James T. Wassil, .John G. Wate, Kerry E Waters, .Matthew W. Waters, Paul M 326 Waters, Suzann M 172. 292, 326 Watkins, Patrick A- Watson, Catherine L. Watson, Gerard K. 326 Watson, Glenn A.228. 229 Watson. Joseph G. Watters, Richard J. 180, 185 Weas, Walter A. Weaver. Charles D. 219 Webb, Douglas J. Webb. Joseph M- Webb, Kathleen M. Webber, Timothy P- Weber, Amy F 70, 170. 141 Weber. Daniel T. 2.54.326 Weber, Louis P. 326 Weber, .Melissa J, Weber, Timothy H 326 Webster, Daniel S. 326 Weedman, Thomas J. Weglarz, Douglas A 243326 Wegs. Alison R. Wehby, Philip H Wehmeyer, .Stephen C, Wehner, James L- Wehnes, Charles C 326 Weidmann, Bnan D. .326 Weidner, GeonVey J 326 Weidner, Lori C. Weidner, Maura S. Weiler, .Maura C. Weinsheimer. William C- 135. 326 Weis, Anastasia G. 326 Weis, Bernard J. Weis. Davnd M W ' eis. Shane C. Wei.se. Kevin F 156 Weisenberger. Elizabeth A. Weiitcnberger. Julia .M- 326 Weismantel. Christopher G 156 Weismantel. Guy G. 138. 140 Weismantle, Matthew J. Weiss. Herold E. Weis,se. Meli.ssa L 326 Weithman. Theresa L- Welbom. Chnstopher J 326 Welch, Bngid M Welch. Gerald E. Welch. John M Welch. Mar E 326 Welch. Vikki J 326 Weldon, Christopher B Weldon. Derik T Weldon. Kent R. 248.326 Weldon. Kieran J- Wehcky. Gregory P Welling, Audrev M- Wells, Glona A Wells, Howard A. Wells, Michael T. 326 Welsh. Christopher D. Welsh. Kathleen M Welsh. Steven C Welter. Bridget M Welter. Mark C Wendel. Martha L Wenger, Ryan T.230, 231 Weninger, Markus, Wenke, Andrew E. Wenning. Larissa A. Wenstrup.TCristen A, Wenzel. Bnan R. 328 Wenzel, Lisa M. Wenzel. William 328 Weppner, Christopher M 32S Werge. Eric M. Werner. Derek A. Werner, Eric J. Werner. Jack V 328 Werner. Joseph C. Werner. Matthew D- Wemimont. Cindy A. Werstine. Michael J. 167 Wertheimer. Amy M. West. Rodenck K. 185 Westenberger. Janet L. Westenberger. Richard F. Westendorf. David R. Westermeyer. Joseph J. 328 Westervell. Chnstopher L. Westervelt. Joel D. Westrick, Marv ' ,M 223 Weyers. Megan M- WevTauch. Karen .J Whalen, Joseph J. WTialen. Julie A. WTieeler. Michael G. Wlieeler. W ' illiam A. WTielan. John J.228 Whelan. Keinn M.228 Whelpley, John F. Whibbs. Vincent J. Whitaker. Dreama K. Whitaker. Michael H 328 WTiite. Allison P. WTiite. Amy E. 196 WTiite, Christopher J WTiite, Edward H. White. Ellen M. 159 White, Jeffrey E White. Julianna M. White, Julie J White, Kerstin L 140. 141, 328 White, Monique Y. White. Robert S White. Rosabelle B 328 WTiite, Sean M, White, Thomas C. Whitehair, Daniel A. Whiteside. Daniel A. 328 WTiiteside, Kevin J. WThitman, Lee M- WTiitman, Michael P. Whitton. Michael J. 328 Whittv. Edward P. Wiater. J M. 328 Wich. Scott .M Wickel. Dean J. 150. 328 Wieber. Michael C. Wiechart. John J. 328 Wieneke. .Michelle A. Wiese. Anna K. Wieser, Mark C Wightkin, Steven P 328 Wilber, John P Wilberding, Kurt D, Wilbricht, Stephen S. Wilde. Darrin C. Wilde. Joseph L. 150. 328 Wilhelm, Bndget Wilkey. Robert P. Wilkin, Terrence D. Wilks. Shawn .M. 243 Willett, Lynne E. Williams. Adrian A- Williams. George E, IBS Williams, Joseph B. Williams. Knsten E. Williams. Mark J. Williams. Mary A. Williams, Roger J. 328 W ' llliams. Sarah A. Williams, Shannon E. Williams. Sharon T- Williams. Steve A- Willihnganz. Heather M- Wilmoth, Jennifer L. Wilmouth. Anne-Marie. 1,58. 1.59 Wilson. John S. 328 Wilson. John W. Wilson. .Natasha K. Wilson, Philip E Wilson. Thaddeus L 328 Wilson. Tiffany L. Wilson. Traecy G. Wiltberger. Mark T 164 Wiltberger. Thomas J. Wimmer, Angela M, Wincer, Robert L. Winczewski. Cecelia M. 159 Winiecki. Heather L 212 Winkler. James M. 257. 325, 328 Winkowski. Beth A. Winner. Rosalind A. 329 Winslade. Christopher C. Winslade. Jason L. Winter, Gilbert A- 329 Winters, Gregory F. Wirthman. David J. Wise. Michael J. 329 Withum. Timothy O. Witt. Amy E Wittman, Marv B. Witty, Peter . 185, 243,329 Wiza, Kevin P. 329 Wochner, .Melissa A 75. 329 Wochner. Monica M- Wodarcyk. Victoria M 329 Wodecki. Danyl J 185 Wogan. Patricia S- Woidat. Nancy E. 75. 329 Wojnas. Allison M- Wolf. Anne M. 329 Wolf. Jennifer T. 329 W ' olf. Juan E. Wolf, William J. 329 Wolfe. Dawn M Wolfe. Dennis J. Wolfe. Donald H Wolfe. Michael T Wolff. Kathleen B. Wolfram, John. Wolken, David W ' Wolohan, Noreen M- Wolohan. Peter J. 329 Wolsfeld. Steven L. 329 Won. ChangHee. 329 Won. Seokhee. Wong. Andrea K. 158 Wong. Frances R. 329 Wong, Gar - T. 32 Wong, Gregory M. W ' ong, Jeanne. Wood. Bnan T Wood. Joseph C 320. 329 Wood, Michelle L. Wood, Rebecca C. 212 Woodard. Patrick P. Woodmansee. Donald P. Woods. Christopher .M. Woods. David M. 329 Woods. Peter A. Woods. Timothy D. 329 Woodward. Kimberlv J. 323, 329 Woodward, Theodore S. 156. 330 Woody, Paul A Wooldrik, Julie A. Woolford. Stephen J. Wozniak. Michelle A, Wright. Dale W Wright. Julie. Wrisbv, Cornell T Wrobel, Elizabeth 330 Wrobleski. Kore,v T- W ' roblcwski, Dianna L. Wulf, Robert W. 330 Wuir, Victona M. Wursthom, Karia R. W ' urzer, Thomas D. Wuschner. Kathryn A. Wynn. Francis X. 330 Wynne. Elizabeth S. W ' vson. Kathleen T 330 Yaley. Kevin C. Yamokoski. Jeffery B. 72. Yang. Anthony A. Yang. John .N. Yang. Siong K. Yatea. James M 330 Yates. Manjo. Yauch. Came L. Vawman, David M. Yelovich. Jody K. Yevoli, Edward T. Yocum. Anthony A. Yoder. John-David. Yoon, Julie, Yoon, Sungwon V York. Geoffrey S. York, Howard J. York. Kevin J York. Michael F Yoshizu. Shern K- Yosl. Jennifer J. Young, Bradley J, Young. Kevin C. 330 Young. Sharon L. 330 Young. Wynn A 330 Younger. Jason A Yrizany, Nel.son .M 330 Yu. Daniel J 220,221 Yu, Diane 3.30 Yu, Taechin Yung. Sing T. Yuratovac. Kim M 330 Yurchak, Elizabeth A. Yurko. Drew A- Zaback. Chnstopher .M. Zabierek. John T. 330 Zabludovski. Vadim D 330 Zacchea. Michael J. Zack, Kathleen S. Zacknson, Kurt M. 185. 330 Zadra, Louis J. Zadrozny, Joseph E. Zaffere, Francis D, Zaller, John W. Zaloga, Jane L. Zamer, William F. Zampogna, Christopher A- 254. 330 Zande. Patrick B Zappa. Bndget C. Zaragoza. Rodolfo H. Zarko. Kates 245 Zawada. Jeffrey A 330 Zayko. Stephen R. Zebrowski. Joseph T. Zeese. Marcia A. Zeh. Herbert J 330 Zeiger. Matthew D, Zell. Richard A Zeller. James A. Zellcr. Mark L Zeller. Theodore J. 33 1 Zclten, Patrick T 331 Zenk, Christopher C. 331 Zepeda, .Julie A. Zhulkie, Pamela S. 128 Zibelli, Thomas D 331 Zidar, Bernard L. Zidar, Thomas P 141 Ziebart, Joanne R Ziemba, Robert J 331 Ziliak, Laura J. 158 Zilvitis, Susan A. 191 Zima, Jennifer A. 331 Zimmer, Tim J. 331 Zinser, Michelle R 148, 331 Zippnch, Diane A. 331 Zinlle. Anthony M 331 Zitnik. Richard E 331 Zmudzinski. DaMd J. Zoia. .Mark A. Zombek. Theresa A. Zonch. Christopher R 180. 185. 186 Zubryd. Glenn A. Zuhosky. Joseph P 331 Zulanas. Chnstopher J Zulauf. Craig W ' . 131 Zuniga, Enca M. Zurovchak. Jerrv- M Zutcll. Rachel e " . Zwick. Joachim H. Zych, Kimberly A, Zywna. Kevin J 331 Yagnesak. David T 330 Yalcin. Paul E 3471 NDEX COLOPHON The 1989 Dome Volume 80 of the Dome, the University of Notre Dame ' s yearbook, was edited by Tom Sedory and Chris Caponigri, sponsored by the University of Notre Dame, and Hthogi ' aphed by Walsworth Publishing Company Co., Inc. 306 North Kansas Avenue Marceline, Missouri 64658. The Dome is a department of the University of Notre Dame, and its yearbook is provided free as a service to all undergraduate students by the University. If you wish to purchase a Dome, please contact the Office of Student Activities 301 LaFortune Student Center Notre Dame, Indiana 46556. Any comments or questions concerning the Dome should be directed to the Editor-in-Chief Z)ome Office of Student Activities 301 LaFortune Student Center Notre Dame, Indiana 46556. The Photography All senior portraits were taken by and all custom color printing was performed by Varden Studios, Inc. Yearbook Division 28 South Street Rochester, New York 14607. All color processing was performed by Professional Photographic Materials, Inc. 226 North Ironwood Drive Mishawaka, Indiana 46615. All black and white photography was processed and printed by Dome staff photographers. All AP Wide World photographs are used with permission from Wide World Photos, Inc. 50 Rockefeller Plaza New York, New York 10020. All photographs in Notre Dame in Pictures were taken by Bill Leheny, Greg Kohs, Joe Vitacco ( all Dome staff), and Chris Fleuridas (Varden Studios, Inc). All Divider photographs were taken by Bill Leheny and Tom Sedory. The Printing Press Run: 7300 copies of 352 pages, 9in. x 12in. size for spring delivery. Paper: 801b. gloss enamel. Binding: Smythe-sewn and rounded and backed with headbands. Cover: Moss Green Leathertone 907 with a blind embossed design and Brite Gold Mylar 802 ink. Endsheets: 90 lb. endleaf with black ink and varnish applications. Type All photo credits; 5 pt. New Century Schoolbook normal. All captions: 7 pt. New Century Schoolbook normal (with kickers in all caps) with 9.5 leading. All body copy: 9 pt. New Century Schoolbook normal with 12 pt. leading. All folios: 10 pt. Helvetica ' normal in small caps. All page numbers: 12 pt. Helvetica normal. Additions and exceptions to the above are noted in the following sections. Contents Headline: 60 pt. New Century Schoolbook bold italic. Type, contents: 30 pt. New Century Schoolbook bold with 38 pt. leading. Dividers and Endsheets Headlines: 72 pt. New Century Schoolbook bold with SO ' ' r fill and no stroke. Type, staff listing: 18 pt. New Century Schoolbook bold, and 5 pt. and 9 pt. New Century Schoolbook normal and italic. Screens: 100% black. Tool lines: 1 pt. 809f black. Index Colophon Type, " Index " : 48 pt. New Century Schoolbook bold. Type, letters: 24 pt. New Century Schoolbook bold. Type, names: 6 pt. New Century Schoolbook normal with 7 pt. leading. Tool lines: .5 pt., 2 pt., and 6 pt. lOO ' f black. Folio Tabs Tool lines: .5 pt. and 2 pt. 100% black. Academics Headlines: 40 pt. Helvetica bold in small caps. Subheadlines: 14 pt. Helvetica normal. Type, quotes: 14 pt. New Century Schoolbook italic with 17 pt. leading. Screens: 20% black. Tool lines: 1 pt., 2 pt., 4 pt., and 6 pt. 100% black. Notre Dame in Pictures. Opening and Closing Headlines: 23 pt. New Century Schoolbook normal. Type, body copy: 14 pt. New Century Schoolbook normal with 17 pt. leading. Type, narrative captions: 9 pt. New Century Schoolbook with 11 pt. leading. Screens: 100% PANTONE ' 124U (Gold), 294U (Blue), and 350U (Green). 348 NDEX Seniors Headlines, stories: 30 pt. New Century Schoolbook bold. Headlines, " Seniors Say... " : 52 pt. Helvetica bold italic in all caps. Subheadlines, " Seniors Say... " : 30 pt. New Century Schoolbook bold. Type, names majors: 8 pt. New Century Schoolbook bold italic with 9.5 leading. Spacer (between each block of five names and majors): 4 pt. with 4 pt. leading. Tool lines: 2 pt. 30 and 100 ' 7f black. Sports Headlines Subheadlines: 48 36 pt. Helvetica bold shadow in small caps. Type, fall, winter, spring: 14 pt. New Century Schoolbook normal with 17 pt. leading. Screens: SO ' r black. Tool lines: 1 pt., 2 pt., and 4 pt. lOO ' f black. Scoreboards: Various sizes of Helvetica in small caps with various leadings. i Student Life Headlines: 30 pt. Helvetica bold in all caps. Subheadlines: 18 pt. ITC Zapf Chancery ' italic. Screens: 20 ' r and 40 ; black; lOO i PANTONE 100C (Yellow), 101U iLt. Yellow), 279C (Blue), and 544511 (Lt. Blue). Type, dropped initial letter: 48 pt. New Century Schoolbook bold. Type, quote: 14 pt. Helvetica normal with 17 pt. leading. Tool lines: 2 pt. IOO ' y black. Year in Review Headlines: 12 pt. Helvetica normal, stretched graphic. Subheadlines, section logo: 24 pt. Helvetica normal reversed. Subheadlines, date line: 18 pt. Helvetica italic reversed in small caps (with bold months in all caps). Type, feature captions (over screens): 8 pt. Helvetica bold. -Screens: 20 , and 100 " black. run] lines: 1 pt. and 2 pt. 1009f black, and .54 pt. reversed. The Process The 1989 Dome marks a new age for yearbooks at Notre Dame . During the summer before the 1988-89 school year, the Dome entered the modern ige of computers through the purchase of a new desktop publishing system. We now do all our own publishing of non-photographic black and white iiaterial. Here is a quick e.xplanation of our setup. We run AppleShare ' over an AppleTalk " network from a Macintosh " ' SE with a 20 Mbyte nternal hard drive and an 800K disk drive. It is a dedicated servant distributing network resources to three Macintosh SE work stations, all with wo 800K disk drives. We perform word processing in Microsoft ' Word 3.02, graphics in Adobe Illustrator ' 88 ' 1.6 and Cricket Draw ' ' ' ' 1.1, and )age design in PageMaker " 3.0. We use a LaserShare™ spooled Apple LaserWriter " IINT to print proofs of all page designs and print all final, amera-ready materials on a Linitronic ' 100. This printer is owned by The Observer, the University of Notre Dame ' s student-run newspaper. Pages255 through 303 were printed on a Linotronic300by Lazersety26931 Detroit RoadAVestlake, Ohio 44145.) The pages, however, are not truly amera-ready. We print our pages with black knockouts in all photograph positions and send them along with photog raphs to Walsworth Publishing umpany. All black and white photographs are printed in 3.5 in. x 5 in., 5 in. x 7 in., and 8 in. x 10 in. format by Dome staff photographers, and ill color photographs are custom-printed to size by Varden Studios. Walsworth then combines the materials to print the book. " he Credits • lany people have helped to make this yearbook possible, too many to name individually. We must, however, mention those whose assistance was ital in the production of this book. Very special thanks goes to Adele Lanan, Assistant Director of Student Activities, Media. Adele is the advi- I ' v for the Dome and. as usual, has done a tremendous job keeping the operation running efficiently. Special thanks must also go to the following: ' ill Henning. our sales representative from Walsworth Publishing Company; Mary Kay Tandoi, our account representative from Varden Studios; nd Mark Ridgeway, Systems Manager for The Observer, the University of Notre Dame ' s student run newspaper. Without his expertise in desktop lublishing and long, dedicated hours of typesetting, this book would not have been possible. Ve would also like to extend our thanks to the following: Amy Effertz and Nancy Johnson from the Office of Student Activities; Carmen Thomas, ur customer service representative, and the rest of the staff from Walsworth Publishing; Steve Noonan, owner of Professional Photographic laterials; Carl Tandoi, Stan Young and the rest of the staff from Varden Studios; Rev. Peter Rocca from the Office of Student Affairs; Jim Daves, ohn Heisler, and the interns from Notre Dame Sports Information; the Notre Dame Department of Public Relations and Information; Pamela ohnson. Assistant to the Registrar, Office of the Dean of Administration Registrar; Bruce Harlan from the Notre Dame Photogi-aphic •epartment; Chris Murphy. Editor-in-Chief, Bernard Brenninkmeyer, Typsetting Technical Specialist, and the rest of The Observer staff; Mari •kuda, Photogi-aphy Editor of The Scholastic, Notre Dame ' s weekly magazine; Joel Cooper from the Office of University Computing; Joe Sassano, ..C.C. Programs Manager; Yvonne Blackmun from Wide World Photos, Inc.; and Chris Cook from Lazerset. y omissions or misuikeii are complruily uninUfntional The Domi- stjifT look great i-(Torts to corr«:lly identify and credit all p ' op!e. placeii. events, authors, and photoKrapheri. We apologize for any mmtjikes. however, we will not W held responsible, Ivetica IS a regisu-red trademark of Linotype Corporation ITC ZapfChancery is a registered trademark of International Typeface Corporation PA. TONE is a registered trademark of Esaelte Letraset Ltd AppleTalk and La.serWriter are registered trademarks ppk- Computer. Inc AppleShare. LaserShare and Macintosh are trademarks of Apple Computer. Inc .Microsoft Word is a registered trademark of Microsoft Corporation. Cnckel Draw is a trademark of Cncket Software. Inc Adobe Illustrator 88 is a trademark dohe Systems Incorporated Page.Maker is a registered trademark of Aldus Corporation I.inotronic is a trademark of Allied Corporation opy right 1989 by the Dome, the yearbook of the I ' mvcrsity of Notre Dame All rights reserved This volume may not be reproduced in whole or in part without the express written con.sent of the Director of Student ActivitiesiVniversity of Notre Dame- ' Nolre me, Indiana. 46356. 349 Index LIFE UNDER THE DOME. Sharing some thoughts with a friend by the lake, walking from class on an autumn afternoon, quietly reading The Observer, or celebrating another Notre Dame victory - Mary oversees it all from atop the Dome. 350 Closing NOTRE DAME — 1989 The year the Fighting Irish Football Team reclaimed the National Champi- onship, the Year of Cultural Diversity, the year the Dome was regilded. These are just some of the events that we will remember. What will be remem- bered the most, however, are the people who were part of these events. We will remember our friends who made it all worthwhile - the people of Notre Dame — 1989. 351 Closing y if s :j 0 wSl JK ! . tk; :w ftf; ' ; " « ' .•■ % .! t -.» ; v«l ' :vy- f-;.r ' ■ ' ■ ' ' ' ' ■ ..V ' ' :hJ. ' ' ' ' il - ' ! i ' ■ ' : ' i ; i ■ ' , ): v:; v, ' ' ' ■■ • ■ - " , ( ■ ■ - , ■;;■ ' ■ ■m ■ ' , ■m m .W ;-.■ ' ■ ill ' " " .( " ' tJ .C ' i V ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ifl ■ •. ' »■ ■. PJ. ,; .Vi- L-. ' i ' •■ It .. ■■ ' ■ M. • ' ,::: 5 ;-•■ , ►i- ' i2; ■ ;? " ' ..t - ' ja


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