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

 - Class of 1990

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1990 volume:

ONTENTS OPENING 2 NOTRE DAME IN PICTURES 4 STUDENT LIFE 18 ACADEMICS 52 YEAR IN REVIEW 80 GROUPS SPORTS SENIORS CLOSING 124 162 234 Dome 1990 Kerri A. McCarvill Editor-in-Chief Madeleine Castellini Assistant Editor, Photography Academics Mark Romanoski, Editor Groups Scott Kluge, Editor Barb Rossman. Assistant Editor Seniors Allison Hill, Editor Suzi Criqui. Assistant Editor Will Edelmuth. Assistant Editor Sports Ken Boehm. Editor Bob Buynak, Assistant Editor Chris Degiorgio, Assistant Editor Student Life Kirsten Brown, Editor Monica Martinez, Assistant Editor Year in Review Amy Cashore. Editor Bill Bligh, Assistant Editor Shawn Holl, Assistant Editor Kelly McCrystal, Assistant Editor University of Notre Dame Notre Dame, Indiana ...Entering A New Decade % NTERING A NEW DECADE As this year progressed, " Domers " could not help but notice the rapid changes oc- curring around them as Notre Dame prepared itself to enter the nineties. Many of those changes were more obvious than others. There were new faces and new buildings built. Clearly, some changes were long-waited and were wel- comed with open arms, while other changes were not so embraced by everyone. The 1990 Dome is an attempt to capture some of those changes. As the sun sets beyond the edge of Saint Mary ' s Lake, its awesome beauty seems to inspire a jogger on his daily run. A mother and daughter sit together outside Farley Hall during Freshman Orientation Weekend. The lampost is a familiar sight to all who live in St. Edward ' s, Cava- naugh, and Zahm Hall. On a sunny spring afternoon, a couple of seniors just can ' t help but park their bicycles and take a break outside O ' ShaughnessyHalL A sunny day in South Bend never goes by un- appreciated. Dressed as only Notre Dame alum- nae will, two Irish fans stroll toward the stadium. Notre Dame in Pictures NEW DAWN 1 his year, our University saw many changes as it geared up to enter the nineties. From the closing of Holy Cross and the disappearance of Green Field to the burning down of St. Michael ' s Laundry and the opening of Stepan " Church " -while Sacred Heart underwent construction-change was all around us. We must remember, however, that as we enter the new decade, we carry with us the values and traditions that are the essence of Notre Dame. Hopefully, we ' ve captured a glimpse of that ND spirit in the pictures on the next few pages. L he colors of fall settle beautifully on Notre Dame. Here, some of that glory can be seen through the archway of Lyons. One of the many architectural standouts of our campus, Lyonites are justly proud of their dorm ' s classic style. 4 DIVIDER " A cross the snow-covered lakes of Notre Dame, a purple glow often seems to fall from the moonlit sky. Above it all, however, the dome still appears regal over its domain. As the campus slowly drifts off to sleep, the beauty of God is just awakening. NOTRE DAME IN PICTURES 5 PLACE OF ND PLACE BEYOND COMPARE Notre Dame confidently enters the next decade with new buildings, new faces, and new ideas. But we can be sure that the central core of this community will remain unaltered. The spire of Sacred Heart Church holds a familiar place in the Notre Dame skyline next to the Golden Dome. Sacred Heart ' s location in the center of campus symbolizes how basic a strong belief in values is to life at this University. Notre Dame is truly a family, drawn together by the spirit of concern we have for one another. While some elements of the University are required to change with time, the basics stay the same. Notre Dame continues to be a special place to learn and to grow. PLACE OF NOTRE DAME 7 FAMILY OF ND I HE TIES THAT BIND President " Monk " Malloy hailed 1989-1990 as the Year of the Fam- ily at Notre Dame. Over the past decade, our Notre Dame family has grown and changed to better reflect the diversity of the world beyond our South Bend campus. Notre Dame will enter the new decade with increased minority and female enrollment, and a committment to graduate and research concerns. Though faces change from year to year, the philosophy of Notre Dame remains the same: through the sharing of a common faith, the fam- ily of ND is united in a special way. And this family does not divide upon graduation, but rather expands to include the recent graduates as well as the incoming class of freshmen. Phoui B Madeleine Caslellmi Photo by Colin McAlcer A snow-covered North Quad provides the perfect excuse to blow off work and build a snowman. The first snowfall came early to South Bend this year. Infact, there were still leaves on all of the trees. Morrissey and Keenan jun- iors, LeoTighe, MikeNoonan, Rich Schermerhorn, Mike Carroll, Phil Court and Matt Howe, enjoy the last tatiga- tor of the year on Red Field before the SMU game. At the end of an emotional football game, many Irish fans, like John Beretz, feel compelled to " storm " the field and join the team. Odin, the traditional initia- tion of Zahm freshmen, is a delight for all-except the freshmen. Bob Lecinski, Tim Deenihan, Dave Lathe- row, and Rick McBrien lead the festivities. Photo By Mad FAMILY OF NOTRE DAME 9 Seniors Julie Doyle, Sara Murray, Nancy Cicorelli, Sarah Harrington, and Kathy Hus- ton enjoy tailgate fare on a blustery Jail day. Alumni senior Phil Rauen and DiHon sen- ior Chris Travers ham it up at an off-campus S. Y.R. The plaid pants could become a trend for these two in the years to come. Lewis seniors Christine Seng, Christine Wallmeyer, Ellen Bonfiglio. and Catherine Fairley are dressed for their first and last St. Patrick ' s Day spent in South Bend. Truly a highlight of the year, festivities began with the opening of Bridget McGuire ' s Filling Station at seven a. m. to serve green eggs and beer. Student managers Chris Bettis. Brian Beaty, Jennifer Amestoy, and Jack Brogan take time off from a busy night of work at Senior Alumni Club. Pane born senior Pete Disser and Dillon senior Sean Reilly are looking dapper at their last Christmas Formal as undergraduates. I 10 NOTRE DAME IN PICTURES SENIORS OF ND TIME To REMEMBER Graduation is a joyous time for seniors. During their four or more years at Notre Dame, seniors have learned that they must believe in themselves. They have learned to appreciate the value of friends ' encouragement and support. They have successfully met many chal- lenges as undergraduates, from when they first chose a major to when they finally landed their first " real " job. And as their final year neared the end, seniors clutched to memories. Every event took on a new significance. It was not uncom- mon to hear remarks such as " this is our last football game, " " . . .my last visit to the grotto, " " . . .my final exam. " Through it all, they have discovered who they are as individuals. As they enter the " real world " they will rely upon the experiences at Notre Dame to assist them in all that they do. ACADEMICS OF ND CLASS ABOVE REST Our education at Notre Dame prepares us for the world beyond South Bend. This year, academic programs saw up- dating and improvement. The arrival of D.A.R.T. (Direct Access Registration by Telephone) brought an end to infamous registration and checkmarking lines, and the goundbreaking for the planned Hesburgh Peace Institute and the De- Bartolo Quadrangle reduced Green Field to giant dirt piles and bulldozers during football season. Looking to the decade ahead, President " Monk " Malloy has pledged himself to bringing ND to the forefront among research Universities. I SVBB Notre Dame professors always make time to an- swer their students ' ques- tions, both in and out of class. Here, John Cqffey stops to chat with Rev. Ol- iver William s, C.S.C., Pro- fessor of Management and Associate Provost. A class with President " Monk " Malloy promises much individual attention., and class discussion. The timeless sounds of Beethoven, Mozart and Bach can be heard wafting through the windows of Crowley Hall of Music eve- ryday. Here, Patty Hickner gets a tip from Professor Carolyn Plummer. During finals week, find- ing a quiet place to study often keeps students out of anover-crowded ' brare, and in the study lounges of their own dorms. On a beautiful spring morning, rushing to class is just not a priority. ACADEMIC LIFE 13 The real person behind the green- clad, spirit-Jilled leprechaun who leads our cheers at football games is senior Chris Ryan. All-Star team members Tony Rice, Derrick Johnson, and Derek Brown take a break during Bookstore Bas- ketball Finals held on Stepan Courts. Face painting is always a favorite pre-game activity in the fall. Coach Dennis Grace gives some words of encouragement to the Men ' s Varsity Soccer Team. Junior tailback Ricky Watters breaks away to make a clean run. Photo hy Madeleine CaMcllini 14 NOTRE DAME IN PICTURES SPORTS OF ND ' LEGACY CONTINUES The Notre Dame sporting tradition reaches back through the decades. Each year new faces don Irish uni- forms and go out on the field of battle to fight for the Blue and Gold. The names are always changing, but the philosophy remains the same. On a team, everyone is a contributor, and the victories are sweeter bec ause the athletes join together to overcome any odds. And the student body is also part of the tradition. Vocal fan support is an important part of ND sports heri- tage. With chants of " We are ND! " at a packed pep rally, Notre Dame students show their Irish spirit. The sporting legacy helps link the Uni- versity ' s past, present, and future. Photo h Cnlm S] t Meet BP W 1 ' v The Irish " brass " blow their horns on the steps of the Administration Building. Navy midshipman listen closely during a Veteran ' s Day ceremony. A star of Tartuffe Fran Feeley, does last minute checks on his makeup. During Multicultural Week, ND students Nina Panglinan, Gina Aya-ay. Bernard Nunies, and Ar- mando " Buddy " Mojica, members of the Phillipine Club, perform a dance. Alone clarinetist practices on the back steps of Wash- ington Hall. Photo by Ian Johanson Pholos by Bill Leheny 16 NOTRE DAME IN PICTURES GROUPS OF Nl PART OF Notre Dame has much more to offer than just an academic education. In fact, some would say that more is learned outside of the classroom than within. When the labs are done and the papers are written, some students may choose to catch a " power " nap. Most, however, are more likely to be heading off to the band room, the office, or the gym. Whether it ' s a musical, one of the student-run businesses, or an NVA club, everyone seems to find a way to get involved. Traditionally, Notre Dame has provided its students with a strong and diverse extracurricu- lar base. Different clubs focus on different aspects of the students; all of them offer the opportunity to learn. Student Life DOMAIN r time spent at Notre Dame changed us. Our road trips, dining hall jobs, and freshman dogbook pictures may all become distant memories in the years to come. But it is the dorm that will stay with us forever; it is where we first made friends, the friends who shared our triumphs and failures; its where we first found that special Irish " spirit " that can ' t be explained, the proud feeling that made us chant our hearts out in Rockne Stadium for four years; and its where we sought refuge while our " other " home was so far away. I f there is one sport to learn before coming to Notre Dame, its golf. On a gorgeous fall afternoon, friends migrating toward the golf course is a familiar sight. Tim Daley, Chris Westervelt, Brett Lokhorst, and Ken Parch, seniors from Stanford Hall, head out for a round earlier in the year. They know that in the coming weeks they ' ll be working on raising their grades rather than lowering their scores. 18 DIVIDER I. he closing of Holy Cross comes just one year after that dorm celebrated its centennial anniversary in true " hog " style. Festivities included a pig-roasting and a picnic on St. Joseph ' s Lake. Matt Daflucas, Mark Mueller, Steve Kozachok, John Doherty, Charlie Fisher, Mike " Axl " Colombo, Sean " Monk " Moriarty, Adam Spahn, Dave Glenn, and Kevin Finn stand proudly before their mascot. STUDENT LIFE 19 unnina Lraditwns onn As part of the campus expansion in 1888, Notre Dame took a radical step in building the first Catholic col- lege dormitory in America with private rooms. This dormi- tory, Sorin College, still stands in the shadow of the Golden Dome. Sorin is one of the smallest dorms on campus and therefore is able to maintain a closeness among its residents that few other dorms can match. This unity shows itself in such events as " Monk Hoops, " the Sorin Talent Show, and the yearly Sorin trip to Chicago ' s Wrigley Field. - Vince Owens hese Sorinites paint busily in an attempt to finish a mural of the dorm mascot before the Sorin SYR. 20 STUDENT LIFE - ' i dentified by the " Holy Cross Hog " in the background, these Hogs volunteer to feed hungry fans before the football game. ogs Pat DeLong and John Brown attract the alumni with their student designed t-shirts. Cross Picture a reflective walk on the waterside path, watch- ing the sunset and feeding the ducks, and up on the hill qui- etly stands the fortress of St. Mary ' s Lake, Holy Cross Hall. Or is it really that quiet? No! In fact Holy Cross is perhaps one of the most uniquely ac- tive halls on this campus. Drawing on the building ' s 101 year history, the Hogs of today personify some of Notre Dame ' s best aspects: spirit and a sense of family. Although Holy Cross Hall closes this year and its family will be scattered among the other halls on campus, be certain that the spirit of the Hogs will remain. - Marty Foos alsfi " Walsh was the newest dorm on campus when I was a student, " said my grandfather when we learned that I was going to be living in Walsh Hall. Grandpa spoke wistfully of the big rooms and the " grand " building. Well, Walsh may no longer be the newest building, but Grandpa was right it is a great place to live. The old age air of community that Grandpa spoke of is alive and well today and is espe- cially felt in the activities en- joyed by the residents, and it is felt as equally by the incoming freshmen as it is by the gradu- ati ng senior. - Krista Smith t must be Friday. Julie Bruce of Walsh is ready to forget classes and spend some time with friends. inters here give these Walsh residents an excuse to gather in one room and utilize " body heat. " HOLY CROSS SORIN WALSH 21 isfter What does the big green ' F ' on the front of Fisher Hall stand for anyway? Flunky? Forgotten? Flower? None of the above; the ' F ' stands for " floshoradea " an obscure Latin derivative which means: " those who rise above their humble surroundings and out- shine their pretentious com- petitors. " Fisher Hall excels athletically, academically and, most important, socially. Al- though unable to permanently secure a sister dorm, Fisher welcomes all female dorms to partake of its inspiringly con- genial atmosphere. - Tim Kaiser _L miling with satisfaction, Mick Green prepares to serve up one of Fisher Foodsales ' delicassies. azing happily at each other, these SYR-goers enjoy the dance floor at the Pangborn SYR. 22 STUDENT LIFE angborn Completed in 1955, Pangbom was the final addi- tion to South Quad. Its many notable features include the lion statues on the porch, the Pangborn " Violence " sports teams, and the famous " Pang- born Express " mass. One famous former Pang- born resident, George ' Norm Peterson ' Wendt, receives " CHEERS! " from current residents. When invited back to party on ' Skid Row ' his old homeGeorge said he would be glad to return on one condition: Touchdown Jesus be changed to a mural of him- self holding a Meister Brau! - Steve Holthaus - Tom Martin Dorms at Notre Dame love to toss around the term " unity " , and certainly a sense of fellowship defines the Uni- versity. However, as the small- est, most detached hall from the rest of campus, Carroll boasts an especially close-knit community. New residents find that knowing every per- son in the hall helps counter the problem of isolation. If you happen up the path between the lake and the lavender build- ing, you ' 11 discover something too often ignored an attrac- tive dorm that houses 1 00 or so real guys: the Vermin. - Cole McMahon his group of Carroll SYRgoers demonstrates how much fun they ' re having at the dance. fter working up an appetite dancing at the Pangborn SYR, these partiers take a refreshment break. hese Fisherites take a study break to watch " Cheers " in the dorm ' s downstairs T.V. room. CARROLL FISHER PANGBORN 23 oward So our dorm isn ' t rich in tradition. So we live in an old building, and this is only our third year as a girls ' dorm. So we have fire alarms at four in the morning because of cock- roaches. So ours is the only dorm with a man ' s first name, and we get kidded about " Howard the Duck. " So we nicknamed ourselves " Word. " So what? We made our mark this year as the Interhall Football Champs! Word-up! Don ' t worry, you ' ll be hearing more from us. Go Word! - Amy Mountz anorite Alf McNamara pauses for a moment to chat with his Tiger Oscar, Dude. ho says the bow has to match what you ' re wearing? This is Howard Hall fashions by Katy Hart, Eve Beale, and Ann Frick. 24 STUDENT LIFE ornssey Morissey Manor, al- though smaller than the Tow- ers, is one of the larger men ' s dorms on campus. Morrissey boasts its friendliness and fra- ternity-like reputation. This year the Manor continued the infamous Manor Bowling Night. The Manorites also decked out in their robes while eating cereal on the quad for Morrissey Breakfast Club. Manorites partake in a large number of athletic activities and recently brought home the interhall basketball trophy. So when you are walking on the quad, look out for those Manor- ites. They are glad to be in the Manor, and they are glad they ' re not in Dillon. - Geoffrey Culm rats, andLiions yons Nestled in the corner of South Quad stands a dorm famous for its archway to St. Mary ' s Lake: Lyons Hall. The spirit of its residents, the proud reputation of the dorm, and its strategic location sur- rounded by men ' s dorms all make it an attractive home. And it ' s activities make it all the better: the annual Lyons Volleyball Tournament and picnic to kick off the year, " Cream Your Favorite Lyonite " , tutoring at St. Hedgwig ' s, and Thursday Movie Nites in the Lyons ' Lair. - Maureen Nelligan - Trish Stager Howardite takes advan- tage of the rare opportunity to sleep in, despite a camera flash. t ' s difficult to keep in touch, but Lyonite Meg Hobday writes a late night letter just to say, " Hi! " 33 _ 5l custom-made carpet is the pride of Mike Norman, Kevin Gopon, and Jason Carroll; just don ' t lie, walk, or stand on the letters! ' :: ;:. LYONS MORRISSKY HOWARD 25 l-Mll jpirit ofjouth (mad adin How can one describe a dorm as unique and full of character as Badin? The women of Badin seem to in- habit their little world by the bookstore happily and quietly; not a lot of people can pigeon- hole this dorm. But we tend to feel there is strength in our ob- scurity. As a dorm we are unique because of the strong streak of individualityfos- tered by many single rooms-- inherent in each Badinite. Badin encourages and fosters the talents of the individual in- stead of inhibiting them. In a word, Badin is indescribable. - Katlyn Hosker ' oily Mizelle and James Taliaferro take a camera break from slow-dancing during the Badin SYR. 26 STUDENT LIFE : y f f : . ick Campanella acts out a marriage proposal to a disdainful Moira McGee during the Badin SYR. s David Berestka looks on, Matt Mergen and Kevin Kettler demonstrate their flexibility during the Dillon SYR. r Ptolemy was wrong. Copernicus was wrong. Fa- ther George was right! Alumni Hall is the center of the uni- verse! To truly understand this astronomical conundrum, one must first understand the inhabitants of the hall. The Dawgs of Alumni know the key to survival at Notre Dame. Over a Dawg ' s years in Alumni he experiences life in SW Al- ley, the Irish Wake, and hope- fully some of Fr. George ' s eggnog. And when he is fi- nally preparing for graduation, he can look back with satisfac- tion and say, " I ' m a Dawg! " - Jim Blum illon Shortly after arriving on campus as a freshman, every Notre Dame student is intro- duced to Dillon Hall. The women are promptly warned to stay away from this fine fraternal organization a warning which is soon coun- tered by the enthusiasm of the more experienced women on campus. The boys (not to be confused with Dillon men) are told to despise the place a feeling which generally inten- sifies over the years. From its humble surroundings (between the dining hall and Alumni), the Dillon spirit can be felt throughout the campus. - Peter Deegan . Tim O ' Loughlin rallies the crowds at the Dillon Pep Rally before the Michigan State game. hese Alumni SYRgoers try to find out how many people really fit into a room in Alumni. DILLON AI.UMNI BADIN 27 Though our name may sound like a Neanderthal ' s surname, residents of Zahm deny any Paleolithic relatives. Regardless, Zahm is a very special place. In the spacious T.V. lounge, Ignats, a large moose head, watches over us. Traditions? Sure; just ask any Zahmbie what you get when you mix 65 freshmen, as many sheets, mud, and the library reflecting pool. Some would say, " An unofficial welcome initiation, " and others, " A good ol ' time. " Stop by and experi- ence it for yourself. Tradition, unity, faith Zahm. - A Fellow Zahmbie m hese Zahm guys don ' t mind having Eddie Murphy hang around; the more the merrier. :ss any papers are written with spontaneous thoughts, so it helps to have a computer handy like Remard Colston does of Cavanaugh. 28 STUDENT LIFE mil avanaugn This year, the rest of campus learned what we ' ve known all along: Cavanaugh Hall is a force to be reckoned with. The 1989-90 Crusaders ' football team marched over rivals on its way to the inter- hall championship game. The dorm perpetuated its strong reputation in the Fisher Re- gatta and the An Tostal Char- iot Races. Dorm spirit ex- ploded during Naughfest ' 90. And, the Cavanaugh Hall Play- ers successfully produced their 8th annual show. So, look out Notre Dame, because we won ' t let up until we ' re number one! - Nick Rossi BEVERLY V 1 orces to Be Aect nect Farley Hall, located on North Quad, can easily be compared to a kaleidoscope a cylinder containing uniquely shaped pieces of colored glass, and mirrors that show the pieces in ever-changing pat- terns as the cylinder is turned. Like a kaleidoscope, Farley is made up of pieces physically exclusive but also inwardly and emotionally individualized. We have pieces of all shapes and sizes, representing all dif- ferent states and countries. We have athletes, artists, intellec- tuals, and architects. We have PANGBORN CHAPEL doctors, lawyers, accountants, and engineers. With the kalei- doscope, you never see the same image twice because of the movement of the pieces. The same is true for Farley. One never knows what to expect from the next turn of the cylinder. - Melissa Burtchaell reen-ffiittips In September of 1939, Breen-Phillips Hall opened its doors as a freshman dorm and as the home of the athletic and ticket offices. Since that time, hundreds of women, and men, have called B.P. home. It is the home of spirit, involve- ment, and traditions: the Bath- robe Breakfast before the first home football game, the Christmas Door Decorating Contest with Monk Malloy helping judge this year, Spirit Week, and athletic drive that makes us a feared opponent in any interhall sport. B.P. is the Best Place on campus and the home of 210 Beautiful People. - Jennifer Thoene hese freshmen display their booty stolen from Pangborn during Farley ' s orientation scavenger hunt. he discussion between Beth Kessler and Mary Schultze of B.P. seems to have gotten off the subject; studying just isn ' t that much fun. CAVANAUGH ZAHM B.P. FARI.EY 29 jtuds, and More tanford Stanford, in its 33 years, has established traditions both of service and of fun. Led by Rector Brother Viator Grz- eskowiak, the dorm excels in interhall athletics, the Late Night Olympics, and campus- wide service involvement. Also, its Food Sales consis- tently boasts the best pizza on campus. Finally, Stanford inspires dorm unity thorough interhall sports, decorative S YR ' s, the notorious Mr. Stan- ford contest, and well-attended Sunday masses. Standordeven enjoys strategic placement in the Northwest corner of North Quad-amere snowball ' s throw from NDH, a quick bounce pass from Stepan Courts, a short jog to the ' Brare, and thankfully out of earshot from Dillon ' s fight song. In short, Stanford proudly remains the home of 285 examples of the Notre Dame spirit. wnan A look at Notre Dame would be incomplete without a mention of the famed Keenan Hall. The Keenan " Knights " help shape every aspect of life at Notre Dame, from strong athletic teams to socially in- volved causes to plain old fra- ternity and fun. Everyone has a good friend in Keenan, espe- cially around February. The Knights ' vigor and determina- tion exudes from their fearless leader, King Bonaventure, who charges each young knight in his kingdom to hopelessly search for a mythical princess. The land of Keenan is always lively with many festivals and general merrymaking, as the Knight only begins with the setting sun. - Stephan C annon S miling from ear to ear, Debbie Weltin seems appreciative of the attention of five Stanford men. erforming exclusively for close personal friends, Keenanites Kurt Heil and Phil Couri demonstrate their musical talents. 30 STUDENT LIFE 1 by MargariM am. ezuis " You chicken! " While most would not appreciate such an accusation, Lewisites are proud to admit their origins. The mascot-officially adopted by the dormdoes not sym- bolize fear. In Lewis a Chicken is a spirited girl who studies hard, devotes herself to help- ing others, and enjoys life in the coop. This happiness and involvement led Lewis to win the Sowder Spirit Award for the most spirited dorm in ' 88- ' 89. The chickens and mother hen, rectoress Chris Mengucci, cherish their namesake and say " Yeah Chickens! " - Cristin McCarthy St. Edward ' s is known around campus as one of the more involved dorms. On any given day, a resident can be seen participating in such events as the St. Edward ' s Hall Players, the AnTostal Carni- val, or the weekly St. Edward ' s Hall Forum. In addition, this close-knit community takes pride in their friendly atmos- phere. Unity is especially strong in the eight sections, where many social events, sports teams, and road trips are centered. In short, St. Ed ' s is a place people are glad to call home. - Jim McCarthy polled with spaciousness, the men of St. Ed ' s can entertain many without feeling cramped. L caving the warmth of Lewis, Stacy Kelly calls back to her fellow Lewisites venturing out into the snow of early Fall. ST. ED ' S LEWIS KEENAN STANFORD 31 ikstones Conner Planner Tower is legal! That ' s this year ' s theme as the residents of the Tower cele- brate Planner ' s 21st birthday. Planner will continue its rich academic, athletic and social traditions while celebrating the milestone. Last year Planner won the interhall soccer title, it recently established The Brother Michael A. Smith. C.S.C.. Planner Tower Schol- arship, and Brother Michael A. Smith, Planner ' s rector, was named Rector of the Year for 1 989. Planner Tower sure has come a long way in 21 years! - Phil Kraker lannerites Jose Martinez, Mike Sattan, and Mark Raulston relax with a look at the USA Today. 32 STUDENT LIFE :: : ::: f : rying to avoid studying, Sara Marion and Alison Kirby relax in one of Siegfried ' s elevator lounges. bowing great form, Ann Vahala prepares to serve in a Siegfried room Soft Smash game while Cyndi Cavazos looks on. ascjueritta West The sense of community at Notre Dame is one of its most important aspects, and nowhere is it more evident than within the halls of Pasquerilla West. The 240 residents and staff work together to make P.W. a special place to live. This spirit of unity is seen in Freshman Orientation, the P.W. Hall Formal, volunteer work at the homeless shelter, and Foodsales, voted the best of the girls ' dorms by Scholas- tic Magazine. Both inside and outside the dorm, P.W. women are active in making their home the best it can be. - Jill Bodensteiner .W. resident Christy Cook shows Kristin Gafvert the selection of cereals from which she can choose. Photos bv Susan Satlon iegffriecf Here are some answers to questions often asked of Siegfriedians: Shortest distance be- tween two points? Siegfried and the ' brare. Informal? There is noth- ing informal about our formals ! Excitement? Always! Gorgeous? One of the best views of the Dome. Football? Home of the 5 ranked Siegfried Slamme rs. Room? No vacancy! Identification? It ' s not Knott. Easygoing? That ' s us! DORM? A unity and spirit of community that makes us proud to be Siegfriedians. - Sara L. Marion ttempting to avoid work, P.W.-ites Isabel Gonzalez and Carissa Hemphill take time out for a card game. FLANNER P.W. SIEGFRIED 33 effecting his aim before shooting, Tom MacLennan, C.S.C., shows off his pool skill in the Lower Rock of Moreau Seminary. . Richard Warner, C.S.C., makes a point during his talk, the first in a series of " Old College Nights. " ' ' - ' - " oreau seminarians Bill Lies C.S.C., and Jack Gerracci, C.S.C. discuss the idea of ordaining women g7 v?. ; .i ave Scantling, Brad Wolcott, Kevin Heffernan, Chris Cox, and Tim Ryan take a study break outside on a porch at Old College. uestmm t a university such as Notre Dame, one faces chal- lenging questions on a daily basis. One such question deals with how we can align our- selves with a society whose norms may not be our own. Some members of our campus community deal with this problem as they attempt to come to terms with what they feel to be a call within them- selves to religious life. Their journey often takes place within the confines of Moreau semi- nary and Old College. In this setting, the mem- bers of each community share in common prayer, eat at a common table, and take part in formation groups which dis- cuss the issues and questions related to the various stages of the individual ' s development. The Old College community includes undergraduates who seek to better understand what they feel to be a call to religious life. Temporarily professed re- ligious and candidates for pro- fession (those already holding an undergraduate degree) con- situte the community of Moreau seminary. This is a glimpse at the vibrant, reflective, and often very human life of those chosing to follow an impulse to be other than the majority of society. Their willingness to search for understanding de- serves commendation, and the example by which they live should bring each of us just a bit closer to reflecting on the true purpose of our lives as human beings. - Tim Beerman andall Rentner, C.S.C., kneels before Bishop John D ' Arcy in the final step of his ordination as a deacon. The ceremony for final vows and deaconate ordination took place in the Moreau Seminary chapel. nott The doors of Knott Hall opened in the fall of 1988. And although it was beautiful, air- conditioned and cockroach- free, it was unfamiliar and somewhat cold. However, through these past two years the women of Knott have made it a home. Retreats, social concerns projects, Spirit Week, a weekly " movie madness " night, section suppers, Big Sister Little Sister activities, all-hall football parties, an annual Christmas party, and general female bonding activi- ties have helped Knott become the family it is today. - Christine Heslin nott resident Jody Yelovich explains her love of pigs to Jason Beiter. PhotO COUftBI) i t Knsli Bus-nk P.E. section 6A sophomores take a break from watching Notre Dame football to smile for the camera. 36 STUDENT LIFE X asqueritta ' East Our name may be the P.E. Pyros, but for us being on fire is a good attribute, not some- thing destructive. P.E. is a dorm on the move, with winning interhall sports teams, rockin ' SYR ' s and formals, firm commitment to service organi- zations, Big Sis Little Sis and Big Sis Little Bro activities, and a strong intrahall commu- nity. We also have an exten- sive Hall Fellows program, one example of which is SHAPE (Sharing with Hall fellows At Pasquerilla East), a new dorm retreat tradition .P.E. has many tradition ties to the past, but we ' re still always looking for- ward to the future. - Kirsten Brown adness i l Photo by Susan Satton tt IT race ' Off in the east of campus, a bright beacon pierced the still of the night. Positioned on the top of Grace Hall, a proud 1 glowed onto campus every night this fall to show the world the pride we had in our number one ranked foot- ball team. The " number one " , along with Gracevision (Grace ' s own dorm operated T.V. channel), the famed Grace Christmas Formal, and a perenially pow- erful hockey team are just a few of the many traditions that the men of Grace pride them- selves on. - Mark A. Lavery Photos by Frank Brenninkmeyer dl his Grace Period on in South Africa draws a to Grace ' s pit. Divestment large crowd oping for a win, these Graceites take advantage of Sarges ' pool tables for a study break. ormer P.E. hall presidents Diane Toohey and Laurie DeLiberato discuss the pros and cons of coed dorms. GRACE P.E. KNOTT 37 rime? We Jlave ' freedom! ou have seen the ar- ticles in the Observer: " Stu- dents harassed in Northeast Neighborhood " , and perhaps you ' ve noticed that all off- campus intramural teams are called " Crime. " Still, with all this chaos going on off-cam- pus there must be a good rea- son why year after year 20% of Notre Dame ' s undergraduates move off-campus. Well, the biggest reason for moving is the freedom. RA ' s don ' t exist off-campus nor do the rules they enforce: your sibling of the opposite sex can sleep on your couch, there are no quiet hours, and your girlfriend boyfriend can stay post-parietals. It is said that off-campus, " we know no dorm rivalry. " So come one, come all to one of those infamous parties. But let ' s not let things get out of hand as the S.B. police have a new noise-o-meter that starts you out at $50 and increases to the Bonus round, which gets you a day in court. It is true that when you move off -campus your mother does not move with you. With this new-found freedom comes new responsibilities. Laun- dry, cooking, cleaning . . . maybe single life isn ' t all it ' s cracked up to be. But I can tell you, no one I know ever wished they had stayed on-campus. Off-campus life . . . welcome to the real world. - Mike Locascio ete Dumon checks his mailbox hoping for letters instead of bills. rying to make the best of things. Sandy Henson smiles while getting the dishes done. Ifredo Fernandez, Jeff Wagner, John Baumer, and Jim McCarthy enjoy the yard of their Navarre St. home. rying to get away from it all, Ed Madden escapes to his " home away from home. " y v l miling and comfy, Eric Olsen takes a break from academics. : ' : OFF CAMPUS I f ngrossed in a N.D. football game, these Woodward Street residents enjoy each other ' s company on a football Saturday. ausing momentarily for effect, Parrel O ' Gorman prepares to demonstrate his indoor golf skills. teve Baumer, Jim Ferrick. Frank Neuner, Mark Bisch, and Pal Murphy show off their drinks and home at Notre Dame Apartments. ausing to consult with her partner, Kim Evard decides on a strategy to take in the Euchre game, 40 STUDENT LIFE % to J e(y on joursdf omething must be said for campus life. From the bonds formed within the halls to the serene beauty of the campus itself, there are advan- tages that come with campus life. However, there are ad- vantages as well that come from living off campus. The freedom to be social, when and how you live, and the time and openness to explore and deepen relationships are am- plified off campus. Still, this freedom and openness cannot be separated from a sense of responsibility. You are forced to accept the responsibility of your decisions. No one is there to make them for you; not your parents, not your rector. And it is through your decisions that you learn about yourself. It is true, the Notre Dame ex- perience is invaluable and di- rectly linked to campus life. In the end, however, we came here not just to learn about ourselves. Off campus life is an independent experience of who you really are, and that must also be valued in further- ing what you have learned through the Notre Dame expe- rience. - Patrick B. Tuite elly Olinger and Mike Slattery display their latest creation whipped up in their Castle Point apartment. m m u oices: Tie ave t ' s Saturday night, and once again the question arises- -what is there to do? Choices are an important but some- times frustrating part of life that we must constantly deal with. As students at Notre Dame, there are many choices we must make: what courses to take, what activities to par- ticipate in, and who to spend time with. Of course, there are some aspects of student life in which we don ' t have a choice. The men of Holy Cross had to face this problem when they were told the dorm was closing in the spring of 1990. Sometimes too, our choices depend on things somewhat beyond our con- trol, such as the cost of attend- ing Notre Dame. Many com- bat this problem with on- and off-campus employment, while others find they can utilize a talent to make money, such as students involved in campus bands. Others of us make the choice to volunteer our time in one of the many campus service organizations. In ad- dition, we can participate in such awareness programs as Urban Plunge and Appalachia. Finally, we even have the choice to study at a different campus. Foreign studies pro- grams offer us opportunites for a different kind of educa- tion as well as exposure to another culture. - Kirsten Brown omputer consultant Dave Tyndall returns one of many I.D. ' s kept while students use the Mac lab. hese die hard Hogs come out to cheer on Holy Cross in their last ever interhall hockey game. ' v 42 STUDENT LIFE ' ' ' ' . ' ' ' ' ' -. ' ' -. ' ' V- ' V - V- ' . ' ' V V- 1 V ' V - ' . " ' V ' V ' . " ' v .vv.-V.- ' -J ondon program participants Mary Babington, Diane Ricker, and Sue Amann pose with their respec- tive statures at the Roman Forum. s Betsy Kromer looks on, Ted Oberstar, James Dailey, and Lisa Schiffgens do some heavy physical labor at Glenmary Farm in the Appalachia volunteer program. -........I ivening things up with their music, the Boat House Blues Band rocks the J. A.C.C. during the Senior Block Party. SOCIAL FEATURE 43 oving to the beat, Todd Broski shows off his best dance moves at the Knott SYR. vie McGovern, Pat Carey, Kerri McCarvill, and Steve Ruddy take a breather between Morrissey Formal and a 2-to-7 off campus. hese Lyons SYR-goers see how many people they can fit into aught in mid-dance step, these P. W. SYR-goers flash a quick smile. STUDENT LIFE L. JfT omeone Different ating at Notre Dame always seems to have a game- like quality. A certain seri- ousness about the subject permeates every relationship, destroying some and prevent- ing others. As a couple, you are either an item or nothing at all, very serious or simply friends. On the other hand, if you are dating someone, for example a " hometown honey " , the relationship is considered to be serious and you are out of circulation; after all, you are admitting that you are going out. One might suggest that the strict division of male dorms and female dorms (and of course parie- tals) produce these sharply drawn lines in the dating game, but perhaps there is another reason. Maybe the dating game at Notre Dame doesn ' t make prime time ratings be- cause everyone is the same. Just look at the four famous questions that are raised at freshman mixers: What ' s your name? What dorm do you live in? Where are you from? What is your major? There is not much diversity there. And these questions do not change much through one ' s four years of college. Whether meeting a prospect in a class or at an SYR, this " sameness " is evi- dent. The funny thing is, in real life one spends time look- ing for someone who is simi- lar. At Notre Dame, it seems as though we are all looking for someone who is different. - Bob Brown lizabeth Gleason, Tara McDonald, Jen Yost, and Joan Dimopoulos show how much fun they ' re having at the Farley Formal. SYR ' S DATING 45 eyond J ucation s a Catholic Univer- sity, Notre Dame provides edu- cation rich in Christian tradi- tion. In class the Notre Dame student is challenged by pro- fessors and class material to think, learn, understand, de- velop and therefore grow fur- ther as a Christian person. Yet one ' s education ex- tends far beyond the classroom. At Notre Dame there is reli- gious education, but more importantly, there is religious life. Dorm liturgy is one of the most essential components of that life. Through attendance, singing, lectoring, and as sac- ristans, the dorm masses allow us to share our faith and pro- duce a stronger sense of com- munity. Campus Ministry encourages further invlove- . ' ' ' i uitarist Bryan Krayer and pianist Mark Korzenecki liven up Sorin mass with their music. ment as Eucharistic Ministers, in discussion groups, or in retreats such as Notre Dame Encounter. Still, some of the best religious development occurs in informal, personal settings. Individually, one can find quiet time for prayer and reflection taking a walk around campus or the lakes, in a chapel, or at the Grotto. Here, we have a chance to know and become friends with ourselves and our God. Reminders of our faith are everywhere from the Crucifix in all classrooms to the gaze of Our Lady on the Golden Dome, but it is the people of Notre Dame that make religious life flourish. - Stephanie Ferry 46 STUDENT LIFE ; " V ' V ' ' ' V , ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' " " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' uring the Saturday skits on Notre Dame Encounter 10, Sr. Linda Wall, Tom Mustillo, Sr. Jo Giarrante, Rev. Tom Gaughan, SheilaGeary, and Frank Parigi show off their acting and singing talents. reminder of the reason for mass: the body and blood of Christ. uchanstic minister Bill Dale raises a host to administer communion to Jeremy Langford. r?. i hristineStephan assists Rev. Theodore Hesburgh during a Walsh Hall Sunday mass. m mKmimw imi ' imi a I r itt I nsrnnan ream .ome true overwhelming major- ity of the men at Notre Dame participates in at least one in- tramural sport during the aca- demic year. In fact, 70% of all students choose to represent their dorm or off- campus. Even though there are many varsity level sports offered at Notre Dame, for many there is not enough time to pursue a successful academic and var- sity athletic schedule. Notre Dame is one of the few universities that supplies their interhall football teams with full pads. There are many guys who have excellent tal- ent and abilities, but it ' s very intimidating to try to walk-on and play for a national cham- pionship football team or a top 20 basketball team. Interhall sports are a good source of recreation without being a burden on one ' s academics. Almost any sport a guy played in high school he can take up on his dorm team: football, basketball, hockey, soccer, or baseball. The men at Notre Dame tend to be very active and en- thusiastic about their interhall competition, maybe because a few grew up dreaming about playing for the Fightin ' Irish, and this is their chance. Be- sides, interhall sports are con- sistently covered in the Ob- server, so with one key play you can impress all the women! - Kevin Perry s Zahm players hustle to catch up. this Flannerite kicks the ball away during the soccer finals. his Vermin attempts a break to the right to escape the grasp of a strong St. Ed ' s player. 48 STUDENT LIFE ' $ vafr.. -.1 his off-campus player ' s jumping ability stands out as a crowd reaches for a rebound during the off-campus vs. St. Ed ' s game. aking a quick direction change, this player takes advantage of a hole opened up for him during the Pangborn vs. Cavanaugh game. ith some quick footwork, this Fisher player prepares one of the many shots that gave Fisher a win over Zahm. ' ;.--V.--V ' .-y.- ' J his player sets the ball high to her teammate during a co- recreational volleyball game at the J.A.C.C. Any interested male or female student could participate in co-rec volleyball. s Christine Wallmeyer tries to block, Angela Schlueter attempts a run during the interhall football finals. Despite their efforts, Lewis lost the game to Howard. 50 STUDENT LIFE itness, onding, un hat do Notre Dame women do when they ' re sick of homework, tired of parties, and in need of fitness, female bonding, and fun? They go out for their dorms ' interhall athletic teams! Flag football, basketball, volleyball, and other sports provide women with an opportunity to build relationships within their halls as well as keep in shape. Al- though many Notre Dame women have played organized volleyball or basketball, few have played any form of or- ganized football, which makes ladies ' flag football . . . well, interesting. It ' s amazing to see teams transform within a single seven game season from groups of athletically gifted but disunified women to fine- tuned running, passing, block- ing, rushing, tackling, and sacking machines. And of course there is the added in- centive of playing in the sta- dium if your team makes it to the championships. Although we may be only moderately- tuned at the present, give us a few years, and we ' ll see. - Dana Dillon aria Reda and Ann Galligan pause for a parting photo after a hard championship interhall football game against Howard. layers from both sides reach for the ball in this interhall basket- ball battle between B.P. and Lyons. . ; WOMEN ' S INTERHALL Academics MAKING GRADES 1 he pursuit of knowledge is the goal of every University student. Each day in class we are chal- lenged to grow-both intellectually and emotion- ally. We are being prepared to enter an ever- changing world. In light of this, programs of study are continually re-evaluated, course outlines are varied, and requirements for majors are altered ac- cording to the changing times. This is an integral part of the University ' s ongoing committment to stay in the academic forefront. These ongoing efforts ensure that Notre Dame will continue to succeed in its reach for academic excellence. . AQUINAS A CONTRA CENTHES I NORTON m- V ,N L) o these hooks look familiar? Almost everyone had a roommate or a best friend who was pre-med. They ' d surely recognize the almost-over-sized Organic Chemistry and Biology texts pictured here. And is it possible to take the required two semesters of philosophy and theology, and not read Saint Thomas Aquinas ' Summa Contra Gentiles. 9 We didn ' t think so. . I 52 DIVIDER H. ow sweet the sound? Senior Joe Vitacco has an organ lesson with Dr. Craig Cramer in Crowley Hall of Music. Many students find music lessons to he both an educational and enjoyable way to fulfill their fine arts requirement. Open for use to all the musically inclined, the sounds of students practicing can be heard as you pass by Crowley at any time of the day or night. ACADEMICS 53 I . .TFT-yF ss J s the largest college at improve Fine Art ' s standards JVT _ r- A_ 1 and help Notre Dame gain na- tional recognition in the per- forming arts. In addition, the Hesburgh Center will promote Notre Dame, Arts and Letters will continue to grow and improve its programs into the 1990s. Dean Loux be- lieves the greater number of female students and increased national interest in the liberal and practical arts will ' 1 cause a contin- ued high rate of enrollment to this popular col- lege. Thus the administration is striving to meet student needs, maintain a rich curricula, and continue to support new and innovative pro- grams. The construction of the DeBartolo quad will help raise the quality of Arts and Letters at Notre Dame. The new classroom building will solve constant overcrowding prob- lems in O ' Shaugnessy Hall. The Fine Arts Auditorium will S international peace studies, gender studies and The Hesburgh Pro- gram. Along with physical im- provements to the college, the office of the dean also hopes to increase faculty student inter- action with pro- grams such as College Fellows and Honors ac- tivities. Also, lectures and plays provide in- tellectual and cultural pur- suits on and off campus. This combination of entertainment and education make the col- lege of Arts and Letters a unique learning experience at the University of Notre Dame, j | Ann M. Mariani ttc lhe Best aspect of the CoCCege of Arts and Letters is the Bright, energetic and inquisitive students. " (Prof. ClarkjPovJer (program of Liberal Studies K IT mgsi 4.$i $ fi . ' m . jf: ' Earthen vessels. Deft hands are used to create a bowl in ce- ramics class. pencil to paper. Writing a paper in front of O ' Shag is a popular pastime of Arts and Letters majors. ' f ,f. - r A I ' JVfjs;. : . Ti.i ' MH-jv iWj.s : . ;vf ye - B iH HMH HI H M H H i B M H HII . c: (jroup effort. Students get together to dicuss an upcoming project. f j y a ddick t s, a great place to study. Arts and Letters students have a unique location to socialize and study. i iittlMiii up the numbers. Junior Chris Bal counting homework. I ' m out of here! A business student leaves Hayes Healey after class lot a course. Business majors can " map " out their destinies on globe in Hurley. ngineering geeks? Business students have to master the intrica- !v cies of computers too. _J3 Vi- it enters the 1990s, the College of Business Administration finds itself in the midst of long-range plan- ning. John Keane, dean of the college, says that one of the main focuses of the planning is the hiring of new faculty. He hopes to recruit faculty with " complementary educational backgrounds " so as to enhance the quality of teach- ing. A new as- pect of the cur- riculum will be a stress on interna- tional business. In this age, international events have sweeping effects on all busi- nesses down to the small- est. The computer automa- lege and the administration. The College is seeking to maintain its excellence in al- ready strong areas. Notre Dame has strong ties with the business community of South Bend, and will continue to in the future. The College of Busi- ness Administra- tion has always focused on ethics in business, and will continue to do so as others are only beginning to discover their importance. And the main focus of the business pro- gram, like that of the University, will continue to be on the educaton of the whole person. " The focus is not just on individual skills or educa- tional experience in a certain ' %. practiced education providing a gnat number of opportunities. " ' Karen Snarpe Senior ( tion will be a continuing ef- discipline, " Keane says, " but fort. Finally, the possibility of a new building is being seri- ously looked into by the Col- on educating people to be ef- fective in any walk of life. " -Joe Gallatin irJ T? :V: i! .: . ' V.-Jt ' ,! L ' l. ' . fl-f- J.- ' ..- ' . . 1-Bf V ! 7 I Q i o strengthen and build upon that which is al- ready in place, " will be the goal of the College of Engi- neering in the coming decade, according to Dean Anthony N. Michel. The most important problem facing the College is the lack of available space in Gush- ing Hall and Fitzpatrick Hall to ade- quately carry out research. Hopefully with the open- ing of the new DeBartolo Classroom Building, Gushing Hall can be used solely by the College of Engineering, and then remodeled to meet its pur- poses. New faculty will con- tinue to be added in an attempt to strengthen the existing fac- ulty and meet the future goals of each specific department. Dean Michel hopes to see a " ...the workload not orty challenges the student in the classroom but also develops a certain cowadery between colleagues that aoesnt e%ist within other collees. " great emphasis on computers in the curriculum of every de- partment. Research will continue to play a key role in the College of Engineering for both fac- ulty and students. The pur- pose of undergraduate research is to expose stu- dents to what ex- actly research is and how to pur- sue it. Faculty pursue research to expand the fron- tiers of Senior knowledge, while at the same time , they help make Notre Dame one of the first rate re- search schools in the country. Re- search and teach- ing are not mutu- ally exclusive, but are tightly bound. They benefit and strengthen the quality of each other. Upon this firm founda- tion, the college of engineer- ing is prepared to enter the new decade. -Mark Romanoski 1: : of the College of Engineering. Anthony N. Michel B-H Js I . deal Aero. Junior aerospace engineer, Shane Gillespie, works hard on some homework in the Engineering Student Center. (Computers and engineers, always together. Natasha Dachos like most engineers, is always busy working on a computer project. !! through the Gushing atrium O n the way out. These en on their way home. vv hat are these gadgets? T.A. Dimitrios Chatzopoulos explains things to chemical engineers Steven Deutsch and Michael Banach. ; , i of wisdom. High atop Nieuwland Hall, are some good words few people get to see. f ecrystallize, will ya? Sophomores Mark Stiffler and Kevin Patrick try to get a substance to crystallize in lab. : i.:;-! 1 ! :i scenery. The new addition to Nieuwland Hall was finally completed this year. y ee, that ' s why it works! These physics students ponder on the peculiarities of nature. flu.i. ' f (The College of Science at the University of Notre Dame offers more than just a four-year degree. It educates a scientific society with classes that can be applied to many major problems facing today ' s world such as ge- netic engineering, space exploration, and nuclear tech- nology. Dean Cas- tellino believes these problems have ethical, legal, social and eco- nomic implica- tions which should be addressed by Notre Dame now We are in the ye of the greatest scientific and tecknofykal advances. " Jrancis C tdlino other life sciences will help solve these problems. Dean Castellino cites research and stu- dent involvement as major com- ponents in remaining up-to-date in scientific technology. He feels the College of Science must be able to distinguish between scientific " fads " and long- term innovations. In addition, sci- ence students col- laborate with many different J. .1 " s ; courses quires otre Dame ' s unique program for the newest members of its community, Freshman Year of Studies, is expected to remain much the same in the near future. Notre Dame is unique among most American uni- versities in the number of it re- every undergraduate to take, regardless of the college he or she is in. This requirement at- tests to its com- mitment to gen- eral education. Since 1973, Freshman Year has required that all freshmen take ten courses, seven of which are in prescribed areas. Dean Emil T. Hofman says, " Given the options in prescribed areas and given the free electives, students have the opportunity to sample various areas before choosing a college, let alone their major. " " freshman year offers a fle Bility in making a decision for our final coliege program. " Chris Cotvitle freshman According to Dean Hofman, freshman year " emphasizes that the Notre Dame educa- tion is not merely to process students toward goals already established, but to help them identify the goals they want to pursue. " This process of goal- identification also encourages gen- eral education: freshmen don ' t need to pick a major until they ' ve attended a full year of college classes and are exposed to a wide range of subjects. Finally, the support systems of advisors, tutors, and the Basic Learn- ing Skills program will con- tinue to offer guidance to freshmen. The University has been dedicated to general edu- cation, goal-identification, and support systems for some time, and will continue to be throughout the coming years. -Joe Gallatin .-: ' (. -.r- ' r r.-.r . .O ' of Freshman Year of Studies. Emil T. Hofman r . V i f Checking out the resources. Amy Campbell and Mary Carey look up some information in the Freshman Learning Resource Center. tep 1-2-3-4. One of the most memorable times of freshman year WKl fy 1 he great outdoors. Professor Jon Moody takes a special teach his freshman seminar course outside on a nice day. s . gh! Chem class. Most freshman eventually end up taking dreaded freshman chemistry class. the all ' " i.VI-P 11 jtov?:. ' ' " ' ' .: - ' A. .Ml ' il iai i gi l Effs a ; ' .O ' " ilently she stands watch over the campus from atop her pedestal, while underneath her flowing robes work the men and women who guide the daily affairs of the campus; the administrators of Notre Dame. Coming most promi- nently to mind is the president of the University, Father Edward " Monk " Mal- loy. From his office on the third floor of the Administration Building, he guides the University on its present course through the next decade. The University will continue to ex- pand and grow in the coming years. Physically there will be many new addi- tions. The new DeBartolo Quadrangle is now under construction, with the even- tual result the Hesburgh Center for Inter- national Studies, a new classroom build- ing, and a new preforming arts center. This year the addition to Nieuwland Hall was finished and in the coming year, the new band and ROTC buildings will be finished. Looking further to the future, a new graduate housing residence is being " In the future, I hope we Witt continue to Be successful in recruiting from among the very best students available. " father Edward Mattoy President planned and possibly a new building for the College of Business Administration. Computers will also transform the cam- pus. With Notre Dame ' s new commit- ment to computers, expansion of all ex- isting hardware and software will take place. A new fiber optic network will be built on campus, along with more com- puter work stations for students and fac- ulty. The administration continues to pur- sue the goal of an equal ratio of males and females, and at the same time wants to become more culturally diverse. An added emphasis will be placed on im- proving and making more visible Notre Dame ' s graduate schools. Father Mal- loy also hopes that in the coming years Notre Dame will take a bigger part in the determining of public policy and Notre Dame will become a center for the study of professional ethics. Only one goal does not change for the coming decade, the commitment for Notre Dame to be the best Catholic University. -Mark Romanoski I P -ii ' P hou 1 ' Courtesy of Vardcn Stud Officers of the University, (left to right) Rev. David Tyson, C.S.C. - Vice President of Student Affairs; Thomas J. Mason - Vice President for Business Affairs; Nathan O. Hatch - Vice President for Advanced Studies; William P. Sexton - Vice President for University Rela- tions; Rev. Edward A. Malloy, C.S.C. - President; Roger A. Schmitz - Vice President and Associate Provost; Rev. E. William Beauchamp, C.S.C. - Executive Vice President; Timothy O ' Meara - Provost t w 8 Office of Student Af- fairs. (Back Row) Rev. Peter Rocca, C.S.C.,Asst. V.P. for Student Services; Patrick Utz. Director of University Counseling Service; Joseph Cassidy, Director of Studnet Affairs; John Goldrick, Assoc. V.P. for Residence Life; Rex Rakow, Director of Secu- rity; Rev. David Tyson. C.S.C., V.P. for Student Affairs. (Front Row) Rev. Richard Warner, C.S.C. Di- rector of Campus Ministry; Ann Firth, Director of Resi- dence Life; Carolyn Kelly. Director of Alcohol and Drug Education; Sr. Jean Lenz, O.S.F., Asst. V.P. for Student Affairs; Carol Sea- ger, Director of Student Health Services; Evelyn Reinebold, Director of Stu- dent Residences. (Not pic- tured) Ken Durgans, Di- rector of Minority Students; Arthur Grubert, Director of Students; Kitty Arnold, Director of Career Placement Serv- Office of the Provost- (seated left to right) Rev. Oliver Williams, C.S.C., Associate Provost; Timothy O ' Meara, Provost; Roger Schmitz, V.P. and Associate Provost; (standing left to right) Isabel Charles. Associate Provost; Eileen Kolman, Associate Provost JADMIISTRATION 65- ' N umbering almost nine hundred, the faculty of Notre Dame is one of the University ' s most vital components. The faculty is charged with the duty of educating students, while at the same time challenging them intellectually and morally. In addi- tion to their teach- ing duties, all fac- ulty members carry out their own specific research programs. Even with all their respon- sibilities, faculty members find time to be friends and com- f lHe they give us Witt touch us more than ive can know. " timothy fhetan Sophomore panions with students. Most faculty members have open door policies for students whenever help is required. It is not uncommon to see a professor taking lunch with stu- dents or dicussing points outside of class at places like the Huddle or Waddicks. Pro- fessors have even been known to invite students for dinner in their own homes. Faculty are not cold impersonal lecturers; but warm and caring people. -Mark Romanoski r .-AT ' ' rom his side of the desk. Tom Swartz, an Econ professor, is also author of the well known book. Taking Sides. ' Direct brain stimulation. Dr. Daniel K. Lapsley gets some minds going in a pyschology class. $ nd you connect this here... Dr. John Poirier prepares a device for some testing. re-marketable guy. Professor John J. Kennedy lectures his class on some marketing principles. l ' r-0-i- " ' - cal Engineering at Notre Dame for over 31 years. Most of those years have been dedi- cated to the pursuit of teach- ing. Students in Professor ,.,. ..Raven ' s class are stimulated : ; jt by his warm sense of humor and reassuring grin. Professor Raven has also written many texts for engi- neering students in the areas of robotics, kinematics, engi- neering mathematics, and control systems engineering. ' Currently, Dr. Raven ' s main ' interest of study has been in the area of robotics where he has spent many hours in the lab perfecting an optical sens- ing system for robots. Dr. Raven ' s dedication to teaching has been a credit to the University and a credit to the students who have passed through his classes. -Mark Romanoski - 11 J V $ 3 ? ' -i Computer manipulations. Dr. Raven explains the com- puter system used in the robotics lab. is the life! Dr. Freeman enjoys all three aspects of his job: professor, re- searcher and Associate Dean. arketing principles? Dr. Guiltinan is more than happy to explain marketing to any willing ear. . Jeremiah Freeman first came to Notre Dame as an undergraduate. After gradu- ating, Dr. Freeman took a job J at a government research labo- K atory. In 1964, he was called back to Notre Dame to teach or a semester. Well it turns i4|out that one semester has urned into 25 years of teach- ng at Notre Dame. Currently, Dr. Freeman is Associate Dean of the Col- lege of Science. In addition to lis administrative duties, Dr. Freeman teaches two classes. His most well known course is the undergraduate Organic f Chemistry class. In addition, he also teaches a graduate level class. Dr. Freeman ' s research lies in the area of medicinal hemistry. He and an associ- ate conduct chemical research under the sponsorship of the UpJohn Company, dealing : mostly with drugs that affect the central nervous system. -Mark Romanoski increasingly at Notre Dame, professors are ex- pected to divide their time between two worlds- teaching and research. But Dr. Joseph Guiltinan, Chairman of the Marketing department, finds his job has a third component- administrative duties. Dr. Guiltinan, a 1966 graduate of Notre Dame, came here three years ago from the University of Kentucky, where he was also Marketing Chair- i man. This experience helps Dr. Guiltinan in his many du- ties as Department Chairman such as: the recruiting and evaluation of faculty, commit- tee work, undergraduate stu- dent advising, arranging for internships, and serving as conduit from graduate schools -J to students. f : The research component of Dr. Guiltinan ' sjobdeals largely with the way organizations make decisions regarding pric- ing and introduction of new products. This research has led to the publishing of several journal articles and two market- ing textbooks. The most important part of . Dr. Guiltinan ' s job still remains teaching. He teaches one course each semester ranging anywhere from highest graduate level class to most introductory under- graduate class. He feels that any sacrifice made in his teach- ing would be unfair to both his students and himself. -Joe Gallatin v T m W$M ?jfe 9 mm mm s J n often forgotten and ignored minority, the population of graduate stu- dents quietly blend into a primarily undergraduate community. With the University ' s strong reputa- tion as an undergraduate in- stitution, graduate programs have not yet reached their full potential in the world of advanced education. How- ever, efforts are being made to improve the programs. Graduate studies are a focal point in the plans for the University. In an address to the faculty, Father Malloy stated, " The next decade will see graduate studies at Notre Dame come to full flower. " The appointment of Dean Nathan Hatch as Vice Presi- dent for Advanced Studies brings new ideas and plans for improvement. His goals include improving the cali- ber of students as well as the quality of student life in an attempt to bring Notre Dame to comparable quality with the finest graduate schools in the country. In order to attract high quality grad students, the University sees the need to m$. m:fr $ offer new fellowships. The school also hopes to attract more attention through in- creased advertising and work within the departments. In an attempt to improve the quality of life for graduate " T0 perfect per- fection is the goafofthe graduate program, graduate Student students, a new residence hall exclusively for grads is under- way. This will bring graduate students into the life of the University while allowing them a place to congregate outside of work. Within five years the country ' s universities will be facing a shortage of profes- sors making this a good time to be entering graduate school. Job opportunities will abound for those with masters and doctorate degrees for the first time in approximately fifteen years. To make the most ofj this opportunity, additional emphasis is being made on university placement services. The size of the graduate programs lead to a supportive network for study. Liz Lun- zer, a first year law student, said, " The law school is sepa rated from the rest of the uni versity, giving law student the opportunity to get to kno each other. The fact that th school doesn ' t rank student makes the atmosphere muc more supportive and less com petitive than it could be. " " It is impossible for Not Dame to be a truly great Cath lie university in the full sen of the word without the gradu ate program playing a vit role, " said Dean Hatch. N only does the graduate pro gram increase the research poj tential for the university, but also improves the quality the undergraduate educatio Without high quality gradual students doing research an serving as teaching assistant the quality of undergraduai education suffers. -Emily Wille Graduate students help undergraduates work things out in the lab. mmmmmmm m I ice President for Advanced Studies. Nathan O. Hatch 1 t ' s like this. Psychology graduate student Dave Fitzgerald makes a point as he teaches his freshman English course. Photo courtesy ut the Institute lor International Peace Studies F , nternational Scholars Program. The Interna- tional Scholars Program provides an opportunity for graduate students from different countries to f spend a year together ex- ploring issues of world peace and justice, (stand- ing back row) Musa Khaldi (Jerusalem), Ser- gei Basarab (USSR), Kat- alin Fabian (Hungary): (seated middle row) Jill Steinberg (USA), THo- mas Schuster (Germany). Alejandro Ferreiro (Chile), Junhong Wu (China), Yuri Zaichuck (USSR), Mari Ishibashi (Japan); (seated frontrow) Joy Meeker (USA), Gary Sugarman (Israel), S.P. Udayakumar (India). Pedro Dalcero (Bra il); not pictured Kaja Szwykowska (Poland). It % :g?tfW g ' -h : fy[ oneytalk. A graduate student gives a presentation in her MBA class. $) irector of the M.B.A. Program. Larry G. Ballinger 5Vt ock Trial. Prospective lawyers get a chance to practice their tactics in a simulated courtroom situation. S I jte i , ' , - WC g " S ' ' V pi i$j [UdC; Sfi IB S ' J " l i. 11 i- ii i ' ..-, ' v vivS : i -Tl " ;: ili f l- ' .llh ' k ; ' l5-I-Al .- PA i ' : foj .. ' : jr ri ,+. ffi t = -V- . ' : V Vi . VC. ' Photo courtesy of the N.I.T.A. . ;.rw p p; ? H ; :i ' ,i . iW-- m v . V : : : o5Jj " - a " vi P 5 J7. I , (T 1 The Notre Dame Law X School is a special raduate level program. Ap- roximately five hundred stu- ents are enrolled in the pro- ram with the intent of a juris loctor degree. The Law School is fully accredited by the American Bar Association and the American Law School As- sociation. The intent of the Law School program is to in- troduce students to a broad spectrum of the fundamentals of law. The Law School boasts a distinguished faculty whose writings are recognized for theirexcellence on the national level. The Law School build- ing was recently renovated and expanded. During the renova- tion, the law library was com- pletely updated. According to ssistant Dean William cLean, " The Law School is recognized as a strong school in teaching and sholarship. For the future, the Law School is making significant strides " ...continued ascent up the ladder of excellence. " Wittiam 0. McLean Assistant Dean of the Law School toward becoming a leadership law school. " Another important graduate level program is Notre Dame ' s M.B.A. program. TheM.B.A. program is an integrated course of studies to make the student comfortable with the business environment. There are two courses of study in the pro- gram. One of these is a three semester program designed for students who already hold an undergraduate business de- gree. The two year program is for students who do not have any undergraduate business experience. The first year of studies is basically a time to learn the needed tools of the business world, while speciali- zation comes later on. For the future, Director Larry Ballin- ger hopes that there will be a greater international aspect to the program including coop- eration with other foreign schools. The M.B.A. program is a solid base for those enter- ing the business world. -Mark Romanoski :t -,-r ' Dean of the Law School. David T. Link _, awyer ' s Hangout. The next best place to look for a lawyer after the courtroom is the Law Library. fW. O I s L2 I S " rr ' j- ducation is experience; the essence of experi- ence is self-reliance. " -T.H. White. Every year some 250 Notre Dame stu- dents engage in one of the most memorable and rewarding epi- sodes of their collegiate career. An episode which both chal- lenges and en- lightens as the student finds 5 him or herself either wandering the streets of the gateway city to Latin Amer- ica, walking through the val- leys of the majestic Alpine Mountains, admiring the se- renity of the Chateaux Coun- tryside, contemplating the splendor of the Eternal City, riding the " Tube " under the City on the Thames, reflecting upon the mysteries of the Land of the Rising Sun, or ponder- ing the history contained in the ' - : WJ ' i. J + ' U$ . J. ?; ' $ -f- ' X ' tfttfifffij. v ' ; " : rr .-5X L l t i . . ; i . . o " ... mind the gap... " Ingrid Schmidt Senior walls of the Holy City. Embedded within the hearts and minds of those who have studied abroad are the memories of their experience which can never be erased. Having immersed them- selves in a culture other than their own with all the social, political, historical, and religious rami- fications, the stu- dents return with among other things a new sense of per- spective, a greater appreciation for our country, a deeper compassion for others, a more complete understand- ing of the world as a people, and a richer insight into the calling of each one of us. I, along with many others, am grateful to have had such a unique experience. The author participated in the foreign studies program to Jerusalem last year. -Kevin Yaley Spending a semester studying in for many students. ' AL . vVi ' ACADK cs v ?? ' " ' T ' ' " i ro J yr " " ' -E j - midst the ruins... Students from Notre Dame ' s London program pose for a shot at the ruins in Greece. a UK-IS! Students in Notre Dame ' s Jerusalem program try out a whole new mode of transportation. ?M J - K J A S pending the day at the cafe. These ladies take some time off from studying at cafe in France. Rhonda, Spain. Kassie Misiewicz and Susan Sinn, participants in t T I-A. ogram, spent some time touring sights in Spain Rhonda, Spain. Kassie Misiewicz and Susan Sinn, participants m -_ r " 1 : j the Toledo program, spent some time touring sights in Spain H : J? " i n Radiation Research Building. The home of radiation chemistry studies at Notre Dame. football? This football signed by famous players is secretly a Van de Graaff generator. Experimental apparatus. A he Radiation Labora- tory of the University of btre Dame is located directly djacent to the Hesburgh Memorial Library. Inside, en and women work dili- gently towards the understand- ing of radiation chemistry- the purpose behind the Radiation Laboratory. Radiation chemistry is the study of what happens when ionizing radiation passes through a substance. Types of radiation used in this process include X-rays, gamma rays and ultraviolet rays. Acceler- ated neutrons and electrons may also be used. The radia- tion chemist ' s goal is to ex- amine how the molecules of the substance dispose of the large amounts of energy that accompany radiation. The hard part of examining the reaction is due to the time scale on which it takes place, the pico- to microsecond scale. The study of radiation chemistry has taken place at Notre Dame for approximately fifty years now. Dr. Milton Burton, one of the leading pioneers of radiation chemis- try, was the driving force be- hind Notre Dame ' s research program. Burton first began radiation studies in 1942 using the University ' s Van de Graaff generator. Radiation research continued till in 1949, the Radiation Project was created with the support of the Atomic part of the Department of En- ergy and subject to its regula- tions. There are approximately 1 8 permanent staff, 1 to 1 2 vis- iting post doctorals, and 10 graduate students working in the lab. The staff comes from all over the world- from as far the study and understanding of radiation chemistry Energy Commission. In 1957 a proposal for a building to house the Radiation Project was made. It was authorized in 1960 and construction be- gan the following year. The Radiation Research Building was completed in 1963. Fi- nally in 1966, the Radiation Laboratory received its Uni- versity Institute status. Today work still contin- ues in the same vein. The Ra- diation Laboratory is now a away as France and Yugosla- via. Also housed in the Radia- tion Lab is the Radiation Chem- istry Data Center. It houses a complete index of bibliographic materials related to the study of radiation chemistry. The radia- tion lab employs state of the art equipment in pursuit of its goals. The radiation lab has two Van de Graaff generators, a Linac accelerator, and numerous la- sers that are used in experimen- tation. The radiation lab is a pure research lab. Its purpose is to determine basic information about radiation chemistry. This research can then be used in outside applications. Right now pJ research is primarily based on determining the kinetics of ra- diolysis reactions. Researchers are trying to develop models of the process that a radioalysis reaction takes from beginning to end. -Mark Romanoski I I O S s T D I N otre Dame is an institu- " tion of learning and since study begets learning, it ' s only natural that stu- dents have developed a wide assortment of favorite study places. The most obvious study hangout is the Hesbrugh Library. Here, fourteen sto- ries of carrels beckon students daily until 11:45 P.M.. Be- sides easy access to resource materials, the library offers several different study atmos- pheres. Group study rooms are always quickly filled. The reserve reading room allows for some discussion. The remainder of the second floor is designated a silent study area, but many claim that working here is a social activ- ity - - understandable in that hundreds of people can pass you in the course of your study! For those who prefer solitude, the upper floors are lined with carrels, the best of which are the four window seats on each floor. But the marble walls and tile floors of the library aren ' t for everyone. Some people get chills just thinking about being encamped in the build- ing! LaFortune Student Cen- ter is one alternative. The basement lounge is softly-lit and comfortable and rela- tively quiet. Students who prefer background noise find to go? the main floor appealing. The main lounge offers regular traffic patterns and television, and the Huddle is downright chaotic, complete with fast food counters and a jukebox. On your way home from the library or LaFortune, you might pass students who have flung themselves on the grass or who have put their feet up on the marble pool of the War Memorial fountain -- while buried in a textbook. This is a perfectly normal way to enjoy the weather for the more out- doorsy ND student. Unless, of course, it ' s December or January. Your choices of study location do not end even once you enter your own hall. Some people prefer the dorm study lounge to any other place: it ' s close to home yet far enough away that you ' re not con- stantly being interrupted. In addition, smaller lounges usu- ally exist on each floor. These are very close to the rooms, and remain an alternative to trying to work in your room while other people are talk- ing. Besides, you can still run for your telephone calls! Finally, there are those who elect to study in thei own rooms. This can b risky, for although it afford the most privacy of any loca tion, the dorm room contain a bed, which tends to invit the tired student to just craw in for a few minutes... -Joe Gallati y-f ere ' s another one! The answers to the riddles of psychology are discovered in Cavanaugh ' s study lounge by Michael Smith and Jake Webster. lerf the more ou, ' , student. Unless, ' ' ' ' s December o: fcnotendeve Twownhall, tfenhe dorm stud , 7 igh concentration. Anne Breen shuts out the rest of the world as she studies in the Huddle. J umnier setting. Ed Lavelle soaks up sunshine and fountain spray as he studies on the Old Fieldhouse Mall. n the row. A lone Domer withdraws to the upper floors of Hesburgh Library. you ' re not cor interrupted. Il oneaditloor.Thes: close to the room; iia an alternative t her peopl des,youcanslrd telephone calls! B Ki BKiiiBHIiHHIII HRfiH ' ' s " hich tends to invite student to justcnni feu minutes,.. t ' ' .!rv) " ' 1v. 1 itt ' sQS - . .. H . Year in Review NEW VIEW r rom the world of the Golden Dome to the world of politics and global disasters, Year In Re- view brings a " new view " to the major events of 1989-1990. Disasters like the San Francisco earth- quake hit the headlines throughout the world. Side by side with matters of global importance are placed the events that have been important to the Notre Dame family this year. Occurrences like the fire at St. Michael ' s and the DeBartolo gift for a new quad are once in a lifetime happenings, but An Tostal and Junior Parent ' s Weekend are events that will occur for a long time as they are part of the Notre Dame tradition. Cx oach Digger Phelps gives advice to his players during the Wichita State Notre Dame game, January 24 in the J.A.C.C. Here, the Irish are ahead by nine points midway through the game. The Irish went on to win the game, 88-78. Sophomore forward LaPhonso Ellis was high scorer for the day. 80 DIVIDER t ' s truly " all in the family " at this table. Junior Parents Weekend once again proved to be a great success. " An Evening at the Oscars " was the theme of the Friday night cocktail party for the Class of 1991 and their families The gala was held in both domes of the J.A.C.C. YEAR IN REVIEW 81 A LITTLE RESPECT.. Well, ladies, it ' s about time you got the respect you de- serve. The women ' s Bookstore Basketball Tournament has been virtually unrecognized, as it has been overshadowed by the men ' s tourney. With one of the largest women ' s fields ever, competition was fierce. The final between Sparky ' s Franchise and An Angel, Sally ' s Comet and Three Other Heavenly Bodies was as intense as the tournament had been. The fast break and outside shooting decided the game in favor of Sparky ' s Franchise despite valiant comeback efforts on the part of An Angel, Sally ' s Comet and Three Other Heav- s enly Bodies. Those who arrived early for the men ' s final were surprised by the level and inten- sity of play in the women ' s divi- sion and are looking forward to more of the same next year. -Amv Cashore Hoop Hysteria! Who endures rain, wind, snow, sleet, and freezing temperatures at all costs and considers it to be FUN? Several thou- sand members of the Notre Dame student body do, enjoying good, clean fun in the form of the annual Bookstore Basketball To urnament. The 1989 Tournament was the largest ever, with over 600 teams in the men ' s division. After a month of play, Malicious Prostitution and Ad- works (the defending champions), met in the finals. Adworks was favored, but Malicious Prostitution stunned them with their accuracy, continuing Bookstore excitement at Notre Dame. -Amy Cashore I ' VE GOT IT! Rebounds were key. IS IT GOOD? Every point counts here. IT ' S UP... Each shot made a big difference. The Dome 82 Year In Review April, 1989 BUILDING A TRADITION: The third annual Fisher Regatta sailed in on the fifteenth. The interhail competition, held on St. Mary ' s Lake, raises money for Andre House, an organization that shelters and feeds the poor. The event is truly a regatta, as student-engineered boats from each dorm compete in three cate- gories: fastest men ' s, fastest women ' s, and most original. Fisher mounted a heroic effor t, but personnel problems in the final allowed Cavanaugh to de- fend its title. In the women ' s race, Lewis won again while St. Ed ' s called on the Nordic gods to reclaim the most original title. Their Viking pleasure boat with- drew from its race to relax and enjoy the atmosphere out on the lake. The event ' s popularity in- sures its future place on the ND calendar. PLAY IT AGAIN: Entering its fourth decade, the Thirty-First Annual Collegiate Jazz Festival featured some of the finest jazz bands, combos, and ensembles from colleges across the nation. The Festival has recently shifted to a non- competitive format where indi- vidual performances are ac- knowledged by the judges, a change from the past where prizes were awarded. The two days allow musicians in college an atmosphere where they can play for an audience and hear what their peers are doing in jazz. Fifteen groups performed over three sessions in the pre- church Stepan Center. The Fes- tival continues to be the oldest and most prestigious event of its kind in the nation. -Bill Bligh FEARING FOR HIS LIFE: Martin Sheen, Oscar winning actor and political advocate, arrived on campus to discuss social awareness and the impor- tance of heroes in our society. Among other topics introduced were the plight of the homeless and the need for nuclear disar- mament. THE END OF AN ERA: With the announcement of a thirty-three million dollar donation from the DeBartolo family for a new academic quad comes the end of the era of Green field tailgaters. The new quad will feature a class building and a performing arts center. MU- SIC IN THE AIR: With the ar- rival of spring on campus, music on the quad and on fieldhouse mall returned. -Amy Cashore Down and Dirty! WHERE ' S THE PARTY? The annual chariot race attracts a lot of attention, espe- cially when the participants are dressed like this! DRESSED TO KILL: At least, that ' s what some people want to do to their friends after a day in the mud pits. NO, NO, NO! Another victim is sent to the pits by his heartless friends. Around The Dome 84 YEAR IN REVIEW April May, 1989 An Tostal, thanks for the memo- ries. Remember a week when students were smiling, lifting their heads up, possibly for the first time all year, to enjoy the weather and fun on campus. Remember a week when Domers forgot their workloads and went out to play basketball. Remember a week when you could get down and dirty and play like a kid without consequences. That week was An Tostal. An Tostal, Notre Dame ' s festi- val in honor of spring, kicked off a few days early this year to offer seven days of wacky entertainment and child-like excitement. As the last blast before finals, An Tostal again provided an op- portunity for all to forget their worries and partake in stress-releasing events across campus. From Jello wrestling to the mud pits, we ' ll never forget it. Thanks again, An Tostal, for all of the memories. -Kelly McCrystal Photo By Madeleine EVER BEEN IN ... THE PITS? For those of you who never have, let me briefly detail this once-in-a-lifetime expe- rience. Imagine cold, I mean really, really cold water that looks like it has been stag- nating for about a hundred years all over you. Next, imagine large globs of brown, oozing , slimy mud that once was part of White Field. Don ' t forget the rocks that they forget to tell you about-scrapes just don ' t cover the kind of damage your feet get, that is, if your friends let you take your shoes off before you were hurled into the PIT. I have to admit revenge is sweet. Who am I kidding? It ' s a lot of fun, even if your clothes are never clean again! -Bob Buvnak Senior week was a time for the graduates to gather to- gether one last time as students of Notre Dame. It was a time to strengthen the ties of friendship that will bind the class of 1989 forever. It was a time to remem- ber, to enjoy , and to look ahead. Seniors did not have lots of or- ganized activities during the week, but were able to spend time with friends, celebrating and enjoying their memories of four years at Notre Dame. Class- mates attended baseball games, traveled to the Dunes, and spent a fun week with the friends they made during their years in col- lege. Senior week was a time of celebration and sadness, as the seniors remembered their class- mate, Bob Satterfield, who died in January with the dedication of a a plaque and a tree to his memory. Seniors shared and created memories during senior week ' . The activities of senior week allowed the seniors to spend one last week together under the Dome. It was a week of fun, friendship, and remembrance . -Shawn Holl Look Out, World!| Commencement Weekend 1989 occurred May 19 to May 21. The week- end was filled with receptions, concerts, and dinners. The culminating event of these days was the graduation ceremony itself. Activities, spread out over the three day period, were marked by cele- bration, and were enjoyed by the gradu- ating seniors, their parents, relatives, and friends. The weekend began on Friday evening with a concert by the University Concert Band on the Administration Building Mall, followed by a formal buf- fet dinner in both dining halls. The final event of the evening was a graduation dance on South Quad. Saturday morn- ing included ROTC commissioning and Phi Beta Kappa installation. Following a box lunch, a Shenanigans performance was held in Stepan Center. On Saturday afternoon, the Officers of the University hosted a University reception for gradu- ates, their families, and guests in the Center for Continuing Education. Late on Saturday afternoon the Baccalaureate Mass for graduating seniors was cele- brated in the South Dome of the J.A.C.C. followed by the graduation dinner, held mencement ceremony was the culminat- in both the J.A.C.C. and North Dining ing event of the weekend. It was also the Hall. The final event of Saturday eve- final event for the class of 1989 as NC ning was a concert by the University of students . On a Sunday afternoon in May Notre Dame Glee Club in Stepan Center, the class of 1989 made the transitior The events of the final day of from students to alumni. Some of these graduation weekend began with a brunch new graduates were headed for the work in both dining halls. On Sunday after- force, others to graduate school, some f | J noon, the graduation ceremony took the military, and still others towards man place. The academic procession was riage. Behind them, they left a legacjj | followed by the graduation ceremony in the South Dome of the J.A.C.C. The main address of the graduation ceremony was delivered by former baseball com- missioner Peter Ueberroth. The com- of memories and traditions, but be ford them arose the promise of bright futures in their lives as graduates of the Univer sity of Notre Dame. -Shawn Holl The Dome - ' 86 Year In Review May, 1989 r, wastheciilmiffl liendlinsalsotl :teofl989asX N afternoon inMa - - -Shaw Ho SKA OF SMILES: The graduates enjoy the day. (JO FORTH: Peter Uebberoth addresses the graduates. LISTEN AND LEARN: President " Monk " Mulloy listens to the commencement address. THE LAST WORD... Graduation is a moment in life that recognizes accom- plishments and honors . No two people have exactly the same per- spective on graduation because of the individuality of each mem- ber of the class. The class of 1989 was composed of individuals who had different feelings about graduating from Notre Dame. Graduation marked a major transitional period in their lives, a time for them to test them- selves in new jobs, graduate school, and military service. One senior, when questioned about his feelings on graduating from Notre Dame, said, " I am excited about the new prospects that I will encounter upon graduation, but it will be hard to leave the friends, memories, and experi- ences that have made my four years at Notre Dame so much fun. The friends that I have made here will probably remain my friends for the rest of my life. I will miss seeing them frequently, but the friendships will last for- ever. Notre Dame has taught me many things. It is time for me to put into practice what I have learned. Notre Dame has pre- pared me to move on to this new stage of my life. " Around The Globe KILLED IN ACTION: Forty- seven sailors were killed when a gun turret exploded during a drill on the U.S.S. Iowa. It was one of the worst naval accidents in U.S. history, perhaps caused by faulty gunpowder or a murder- suicide . CONVICTED: Re- tired Lieutenant Colonel Oliver North was found guilty on 3 counts on May 4, 1989. Calling the verdict a " partial vindica- tion " , North must perform com- munity service and pay a fine. FREEDOM! Free elections were held in the Soviet Union for the first time in recent history. The Communist party did lose many seats but remains firmly intact . -B.Bligh K. Holderer Wright Resigns On May 31,1 989, Speaker of the House Jim Wright resigned in the midst of accusations that he violated House ethics rules 69 times. Wright insisted on his innocence throughout the controversy, and pleaded for an end to the " mindless cannibalism " that existed in the House. -Karen Holderer 11 In The Waters Close to midnight on March :4, 1989, the oil tanker Exxon Valdez -truck Bligh Reef in Alaska ' s Prince Villiam Sound, spilling 1 1 million gal- ons of crude oil into Alaskan waters. [Tie causes of the accident are undeter- nined, but a major factor under investi- gation is Captain Hazelwood ' s sobriety. Vhile he only admits to drinking four ow-alcohol beers prior to the accident, lis blood alcohol level several hours later indicated greater consumption. Hazelwood claims that he drank more ifter the accident. Fearing arrest on trunk-piloting charges, Hazelwood fled Uaska and did not turn himself in until wo weeks later. Exxon also may be respon- ible for the accident because the tanker vas understaffed, leading to fatigue .mong the crew. A tanker this size isually has a crew of forty, but the Val- lez only had twenty. The second mate, who was supposed to be on the bridge, was exhausted and asleep in his cabin. Due to frequent changes in regulations, the third mate may or may not have been qualified to pilot the ship. After the spill, the viscous oil spread across Prince William Sound, killing sea otters, ducks, and causing the cancellation of the $12 million Alaskan herring season. The potential long term environmental damages are causing the Alaskans to question their support of the oil industry. Immediately after the acci- dent, Governor Cowper called on the Coast Guard to take action, since Exxon ' s cleanup efforts were insufficient. The Bush Administration offered personnel and equipment, but not direct cleanup. Soon after, Exxon agreed to take full responsibility for the spill and to pay cleanup costs. However, no amount of money can ever repair the Alaskan coastal environment. -D. Deluca K.McCarthy WHAT DO YOU SAY? Sierra Club Chairman Michael McCloskey: " We predicted that there would be a great oil spill at Valdez. We were told again and again that the oil com- panies could handle it. " Connecticut Democrat Senator Joseph Lieberman : " The Exxon Valdez spill il- lustrates in a devastating way how delicate the envi- ronment of Alaska can be and how impotent we are to protect it from our own mistakes. " Oceanic Society Clifton Curtis: " This is not just a case of someone getting drunk. Because the industry did not take responsibility for state- of-the-art technology, the problem lies at its door- step. " National Wildlife Federa- tion Ann Rothe: " ... it will be like returning home after somebody came in and ransacked your house, took some gunk and dumped it all over the place. " April May, 1989 APRIL MAY WORLD 89 CHICAGO, CHICAGO! When you ' re in South Bend for the entire summer, the social scene we all complain about is even quieter. The excuses for not making the most of our close proximity to Chicago fade quickly with the departure of friends and make road trips even more popular than they are on away football weekends. Chicago offers a lot of the opportunities people com- plain about missing in South Bend. Dance clubs and great shopping seem to be popular reasons for hitting the Windy City, and food in the form of fabulous pizza and a break from the dining hall also draws rave reviews from summer residents . Finally, Chicago is the only city in the U.S. to boast not one, but two major league baseball teams, and the action calls many a stu- dent away from the books to Wrigley Field and Cominiskey Park to watch the Cubs or the White Sox in their quests for their pennants. Like all things, sum- mer must end, but those who re- mained here during the summer took a bit of Chicago back to South Bend with them. -Amy Cashore Summertime Blues? Around The Dome 90 Year In Review June July, 1989 RELAX! That ' s what summer ' s for... WHAT ' S SHE UP TO? You can ' t tell... HONESTLY! The summer at ND can be fun with the right attitude and company. SURPRISE! You never can tell when the camera will catch you. What really goes on at Notre Dame while most of us are away? Does the golden dome disappear into the sun- set after graduation until our return in August? Do the dorms sink into the ground, awaiting our return? Does the football stadium go the way of the Four Horsemen until the team suits up for another glorious season of ND fall tradi- tion? While most of us slave away at hated summer jobs in a futile attempt to escape the perpetual " I ' m broke! " scene that nearly everyone faces by November, life at Notre Dame continues. Sure, there aren ' t nearly as many people on campus as usual, but classes are held, people complain about the dining hall food and their dorms, exams and papers still are the major problems in the lives of many, and the landscaping people still wake up those who remain on campus at unheard- of hours in an attempt to prepare Notre Dame for the hoards of people who visit during the summer. Parties are still held off-campus, and " social gatherings " on- campus. People still roadtrip to Chicago to escape the lively South Bend nightlife, and still look forward to breaks and real food. Reunions are held in the month of June, and prospective students can be seen throughout the summer checking out what might become " their " campus someday. The summer is also when many improvements are made to the campus. Each year, several dorms get a complete makeover, and major projects like the regilding of the dome and the renovations scheduled for Sacred Heart Church begin. Yes, life does continue at ND without the majority of the student body here. Sure, it ' s a lot quieter than it usually is, but Notre Dame remains while we are gone temporarily, just as it will when we are gone forever. -Amy Cashore Photo Courtesy Of Dain Wahl SUMMER-What would it be without the beach? How can anyone live without the sun, the sand, and the surf? How could anyone remain in South Bend for the summer without these at- tractions? Well, they don ' t have to, because THE DUNES are just a short drive away. While the water may not be salty or quite as warm as the ocean, the vital elements required for summer fun are there. One of the most popular weekend attractions for ND summer students, the dunes were the place to be to work on the tan that would make your friends who worked in offices all sum- mer green with envy and to kick back, relax and enjoy the weather that would leave the area all too soon... -Amy Cashore Around The Globe ' The people have to be silent, but in their hearts they have their own ideas of democracy and free- dom. " A member of the Notre Dame Chinese stu- dent organization discussed the unrest in China recently. The army is in control, but the people are waiting for Deng Xiaoping ' s death to rise again. The student said " The students and people still try to do something. At the Chinese People ' s Uni- versity, a poster appeared asking people to wear a black arm band, white shirt, and black pants to remem- ber the students who died in Tiananmen Square. " No one wants to sur- render to communism. Stu- dents in the United States continue to protest their government ' s actions. Chi- nese students have received support from Notre Dame; Fathers Malloy and Hesburgh are available to talk to them when needed. The Chinese people will con- tinue to strive for demo- cratic reforms. -Shawn Holl evolution! For seven weeks early this mmer, the world watched as thou- ds of Chinese students demonstrated o gain greater democratization . The orld was amazed by this display of eople power and at the decision of the " hinese goverment to allow the protest continue as long as it did. When Premier Li Peng and Presi- ent Yang Shangkun imposed martial iw, troops from the People ' s Liberation y were readied to enter the city, ' ' wo factions in the government argued ver how to deal with the demonstra- ons. The troops tried for days to occupy iananmen Square, but were surrounded y people who talked them out of occu- ying the square. The peace was shattered in the arly morning of Sunday, June 4. Sol- iers began to move in on the area of ' iananmen Square, leveled assault rifles, nd began firing away at the mobs. By :H1NA IN FLAMES: Students and other jrotesters rally around a statue in the middle of riananmen Square during demonstrations. 5:00 A.M., the square had been virtually emptied. Hospitals reported scores of dead and wounded. The bloody assault on Tianamen Square ended the pro-democracy protest and destroyed the compact that the Chi- nese leaders had with the people. Two weeks after the massacre, there was military occupation and reports of a thousand arrests. One estimate stated that there had been twenty thousand casualties. The United States and other na- tions responded to the outbreak of vio- lence in China by imposing sanctions. The World Bank decided to reconsider its decision to loan money to the Chinese goverment. The carnage of Tiananmen Square was seen by millions around the world on television. The pro-democracy movement inside China was silenced, but Chinese students around the world continued the fight for democratic re- forms. The world cannot and should not forget the massacre that occurred June 4. -Shawn Holl VICTORY AT LAST! Lech Walesa celebrates Soli- darity ' s victory in the Polish elections which took political control away from the Com- munist party. Solidarity faces obstacles like food shortages, which could devastate this changing nation. -A. Cashore FRANCE CELEBRATES: Over 500,000 people joined in the cele- bration of France ' s Bicentennial. More than thirty heads of state- came to join in the celebration. A parade on July 14 marked the 200th anniversary of the storm- ing of the Bastille.- TO CHOOSE OR NOT TO CHOOSE: Abor- tion continued to be a divisive issue across the nation following the Supreme Court ' s decision to allow individual states more say in abortion laws. BURNING ISSUE: The constitutionality of flag burning proved to be a major issue in 1989. President Bush stated repeatedly that he was in favor of a constitutional amend- ment prohibiting the burning of the Stars and Stripes, even as a method of protest. -S. Holl K. Holderer June July, 1989 JUNE JULY WORLD 93 WE ARE FAMILY! Where would we be with- out family? For most Notre Dame students, the family is a motivating force, supporting us in our endeavours, whether successful or unsuccessful. Each academic year has a theme the 1989-1990 year ' s theme is Year of the Family. This theme has more than one meaning for ev- eryone here. First, it is a year to celebrate our individual fami- lies, to realize how important they are to our development and ac- complishments. How many of us could really say that we would be here without our family ' s sup- port? Second, it is a year to enjoy and appreciate our new family, the Notre Dame community. Sure, we hear about this a lot, but there is no other campus in the country that gives you the feeling that you get when you ' re walking down the quad-you know the feeling-it ' s sort of a tingle or glow. It ' s the feeling that you get when the band strikes up the 1812 Overture and the whole student section chants " LOU! LOU! " Both of our families are the focus of our lives now isn ' t it appropriate that we salute and celebrate them? -Amy Cashore Welcome Home Remember how you felt when you pulled out of your driveway for the last time? As your house got smaller and smaller, the car, whose bumper was nearly on the ground since it held the contents of your entire room, accelerated on the trip to your first semester of Notre Dame. What would it be like? What would the people be like? Above all, what was this thing called Freshman Orientation? Remember walking into your room and meeting the people you would be living with, realizing that they actu- ally might be great people ? Remember those ice-breaker games and the events like the dance, the ice cream social, and the mass? Silly as they were, the ice- breakers were a lot of fun and made faces in classes and at parties (OOPS! Social gatherings!) a little more familiar. If nothing else, Freshman Orientation left many memories. -Amy Cashore r FAMILY: A little R R never hurts. WELCOME HOME! Welcome to Howard. GETTING TO KNOW YOU: Close quar- ters make acquaintances good friends. fcl Around The Dome -i 94 Year In Review August, 1989 HOW DID WE FIT ALL OF THIS IN LAST YEAR?! Some- how, all the rooms on campus seem to shrink over the summer. You walk in, expecting your couches, stereo and huge speak- ers, TV, fridges, and all the other necessary dorm room items to fit, but then you look at the space you have to work with and think, " THERE ' S NO WAY! " The lofts help a little, but still, where is the other couch going to go if and when it ever gets back from stor- age? Not only has the room got- ten smaller, but the furniture has gotten bigger as well. Was the ugly floral couch from Salvation Army smaller last year? Some- how, it all fits together in a day or two or three, and becomes something you can call home for the year, but it certainly isn ' t easy! -Amy Cashore NEED SOMETHING TO DO? Activities Night saw thou- sands of students looking for clubs or volunteer ac- tivities . Campus and off- campus opportunities were represented, showing stu- dents where they could share their time . CLASS MASSES were held at the Grotto during the first few weeks of the year, giving people a chance to unite as a class and as a commu- nity. CAMPFIREATND - The first Summer Camp featured tie-dying, sailing, arts and crafts and s ' mores (one way to beat dining hall food!). -Amy Cashore The lirldAt Around The Dome 96 YEAR IN REVIEW August September, 1989 HK VOICE OF WISDOM: Robert McFar- inc speaks to a full house in Washington Hall uring Foreign Policy Week. In September of 1989, Notre Dame hosted many foreign policy experts during Foreign Policy Week. Sponsored by the Student Union Board, the week began with a student debate on current foreign policy issues. The Col- lege Democrats and College Republi- cans debated at length on various foreign relations issues, introducing some of the subjects to be discussed later in the week. The first speaker was Robert McFarlane, a National Security Council Adviser under Ronald Reagan involved in the Iran-Contra Scandal. McFarlane ' s focus in his talk was the continued shift in global power, which he attributed to continued U.S. global influence, world- wide movements towards peace, and the growing communist realization that their system of government is economi- cally disastrous. Using China, the U.S.S.R., and Eastern Europe as ex- amples, McFarlane illustrated these changes and predicted reforms in China and Eastern Europe, but was less confi- dent of success in the Soviet Union. Daniel Ellsberg focused on the necessity of government officials re- sponding appropriately to government actions. In 1971, Ellsberg released Pentagon papers to the New York Times in an attempt to help speed the conclu- sion of the Vietnam War. Indicted by the Nixon Administration , Ellsberg ' s case never came to trial in a landmark case of governmental misconduct. Also dis- cussed in his lecture was the Iran-Contra Scandal, in which McFarlane had been involved. Ending the lecture series were David and Marjorie Ransom, a couple with over forty years of foreign service between them. Cultural barriers faced in the Middle East , international rela- tions, and the current state of affairs in the Middle East were among topics dis- cussed. -Amy Cashore McFar n... Robert McFarlane, though controversial , is undis- putedl y a prominent member of an exclusive international circle. In a press conference at the Mor- ris Inn, McFarlane expanded upon his lecture ' s topics . Ac- cording to him, the 1990 ' s will be a time of " ideological evolution " during which today ' s students will help shape the change of half of the world ' s ideology in a time of " dynamism, challenge, and op- portunity " . McFarlane said that he feels that President Bush has a talented staff of policy advi- sors whose efforts will hopefully lead to reductions in the arms race. McFarlane did not assign blame to individuals for the Iran- Contra scandal, as " internal po- litical decisions " were the cause of a " covert action as the core of a policy " . McFarlane ' s overall impression of the Reagan years was that of a move from " the threat of annihilation to dis- course " . Finally, McFarlane dis- cussed his current project. McFarlane is part of an organi- zation which is encouraging U.S. corporate investment in the So- viet Union to encourage closer relations. -Amy Cashore CAMPUS FIRSTS... September is always a busy month on Notre Dame ' s campus, but this year it was even more so because of two firsts in the uni- versity ' s recent history. The world renowned band REM an- nounced that it would be per- forming at Notre Dame at the end of September, causing a rush for tickets at the JACC that was rivaled only by the rush for foot- ball and Keenan Revue tickets. A not so welcome first was the arrival of several measles cases on campus, leading the Indiana Department of Health and Uni- versity Health Services to spon- sor vaccination tables at strate- gic locations around the campus to try to contain the potential for a major measles outbreak. Most students decided to be vacci- nated, figuring a little pain now is better than a lot later! -Amy Cashore Running Wild...! You ' re a freshman living in plains to you that you are in the ' secret I Zahm, and it ' s the night before the first rite of passage only known to the inhabi- I You ' re a freshman living in Zahm, and it ' s the night before the first home football game you can ' t wait for the excitement to begin. You ' re on your way out the door when a group of upper- classmen grab you and hand you a sheet. Odin has begun. Along with all of the other f reshmen in Zahm, you ' re herded into one room to don your sheet togas and then ordered outside. Clueless, you and your freshmen buddies head outside only to be ' greeted by a crowd of upper- classmen with such pleasantries ' as wa- ter, ketchup, eggs and flour. The upperclass leader, the repre- sentative of Odin, the god of thunder, ex- plains to you that you are in the ' secret rite of passage only known to the inhabi- tants of Zahm. ' You must be initiated into the life of Zahm, so you must follow Odin around campus through mud anc fountains until you reach the pep rally. There is a mystical aura of se-J crecy around Odin, one that only the) inhabitants of Zahm could explain i they could. They are sworn to ' a Zahm oath of silence; it ' s special and cannot be shared with just anyone. ' Although the freshmen dislike crawling through mud they ' just get caught up in it all. It ' s great it ' s just great. love it. ' -Kelly McCryst ON YOUR KNEES: Zahm freshmen learn what Odin is all about very quickly. LISTENING? Freshmen are forced to endure anything the upperclassmen do and say. READY? The trumpets precede the marchers on their long campus-wide procession. INITIATION RITES: Dancing around fountains is just one of the steps. Pholo Bv Madeleine Cask-Hid i round The Dome 98 Year In Review September, 1989 DILLON TRADITION: Zahm isn ' t the only dorm with Septem- ber traditions. The annual Dil- lon Pep Rally featured crazy skits and many of the football team ' s top players . POW MIA: The ROTC programs took time to reflect on the fates of their brothers and sisters at arms in a ceremony honoring U.S. prisoners of war and those miss- ing in action. REFLECTIONS: The student leaders of Notre Dame took time in September to learn more about themselves and what it means to be a leader in the Student Leadership Retreat. -Amy Cashore Around The Globe ON TRIAL: The trial of hotelier Leona Helmsley reached its con- clusion in early September. Mrs. Helmsley was acquitted of extor- tion, but was convicted on thirty- three counts of tax evasion. Her husband, Harry, was ruled in- competent to stand trial on simi- lar charges. Mrs. Helmsley was once quoted as saying that " taxes are for the little people. " THE END OF AN ERA: Former Philippine president Ferdinand Marcos succumbed to his many illnesses in Honolulu, where he has been living since his ouster from the Philippine government, after many months. Corazon Aquino refuses to allow his body to be brought to the Philippines for burial for fear of political unrest . Marcos was survived by his wife, Imelda. -Shawn Holl Hurricane Hugo ' s path of de- struction in September of 1989 is certain to be remembered for years to come. Na- tional Weather Service officials ranked Hugo the 12th strongest hurricane to hit the U.S. mainland this century. The Carolinas were particularly hard hit. Hugo battered both the Carolinas, as well as Georgia, Virginia, Puerto Rico, Guade- loupe, Montserrat, Antigua, St. Thomas, St. Croix, St. Martin, St. Kitts-Nevis, and Dominica with huge waves and winds that reached over 135 miles per hour. Hurricane Hugo ' s massive de- struction cost U.S. insurers over 4 billion dollars, making it the single largest dis- aster ever for the insurance industry. One insurance agent referred to Hugo as " the insurance industry ' s worst nightmare. " The U.S. government provided over 1 billion dollars in the largest disaster-re- lief bill ever approved. President Bush declared some South Carolina counties disaster areas. Relief efforts were neces- sary to distribute food, clothing, and sup- plies to displaced residents. The Red Cross launched its largest relief effort in American Red Cross history. Hugo ' s wrath was felt in many places. Charleston Mayor Joseph P. Riley Jr. called Hugo ' s aftermath a " dis- aster of extraordinary dimensions. " Roofs were ripped off homes and businesses, power and water supplies were cut off, thousands were left homeless, and Na- tional Guard troops had to be moved into Charleston to help stop looting. Historic homes and landmarks suffered extensive damage . Notre Dame student Julie Epping of Charlotte, North Carolina says, " The destruction was unbelievable. It is supposed to take a year just to clean up my neighborhood. " -Karen Holderer ugo Hits! The Neptune Voyage... In August, the Voyoger 2 space probe achieved yet an- other historic flyby as it ap- proached its last port of call, the planet Neptune. Voyager has been on a twelve year journey and has traveled approximately four billion miles. The space probe has accomplished many historic flybys previous to its voyage to Neptune. Voyager flew past Jupiter and its moons in 1979, Saturn in 1981, and Ura- nus in 1986. In the process of its probe of Neptune, Voyager 2 found a new moon, which was named 1989-N1. The space probe studied Neptune ' s rings in an attempt to explain how the rings were formed. Voyager 2 pro- vided a great deal of fresh data and about 8,000 photographic images of its voyage to Neptune. -Shawn Holl August September, 198 k August September World 101 PRESENTING... The University of Notre Dame Department of Communication and Theatre opened an ambi- tious season of plays with its pro- duction of Moliere ' s " Tartuffe. " The Department of Communi- cations and Theatre presents four plays each year, two of which are held in Washington Hall, and two of which are performed at Saint Mary ' s. The five per- formances held of Moliere ' s mas- terpiece were all well-attended by members of both the Notre Dame community and the South Bend community at large. -Amy Cashore Fall Flavor! The Multicultural Fall Festival was organized five years ago in hopes of promoting cultural awareness on cam- pus. Held every October, the Festival includes entertainment, lectures and the Taste of Nations an opportunity to sample food from different countries. The entertainment features bands per- forming on the Fieldhouse Mall and at the Cultural Cafe at Theodore ' s. The lec- tures , or Fireside Chats, include faculty members and others discussing cultural experiences, including life in Pakistan, and travel in Africa. Success has been based on stu- dent involvement and on the efforts of the Multicultural Executive Council, whose purpose is to promote cultural awareness at Notre Dame. Explained one council member, " we learn about ourselves through the process of learning about others. It (the Multicultural Ex- ecutive Council) isn ' t just a club we belong to, it ' s a club we believe in. " -Kelly McCrystal I Around The Dome 102 Year In Review October, 1989 e . TASTE? One for me, one for you.. OUR SONG: Music fills the air once again. LET ' S DANCE: Everyone is welcome! FOOD! The hungry escape the dining halls. CHINESE WORLD AWARENESS WEEK In connection with the annual Multi-cultural Fall Festival held at Notre Dame each year, Chi- nese World Awareness Week was held for the first time in October of 1989. Highlights of the week included many noted experts on Chinese affairs and culture. Also included in the week were dem- onstrations of Chinese artwork. The events of the week were capped off by a dinner held in the Blue Room of the North Dining Hall at which traditional Chi- nese dishes were served. -Amv Cashore Ptxxo By Bill Mowlc MCCARTHY ON MEDIA: Colman McCarthy, a nationally syndicated columnist with the Washington Post, came to cam- pus in October to discuss the radicalization of the media in the U.S. His visit was sponsored by WSND, WVFI, the Scholastic, and The Dome. FRATS AT ND? No, but Greek Week did hit the campus with SUB sponsored inter-dorm competitions in Fris- bee Golf, Scavenger Hunt, and Tug of War among events in- cluded in the week-long contest. SCHLAFLY SPEAKS: Con- servative activist Phyllis Schlafly spoke to a full house in Washing- ton Hall in November. In marked contrast were the views of femi- nist Eleanor Smeal, who spoke to yet another large audience a few days later. -Amy Cashore Fire Claims St. Michael ' s 104 Year In Review Around The October November, 1989 On November 16, 1989, fire | pped through the center of St. Michael ' s aundry, destroying the laundering fa- Jilities and denting wardrobes. The fire utted the building, collapsing the roof . . ' he dry cleaning operation at the north fnd incurred smoke damage, but the }uipment and clothing were salvaged, he office at the other end also survived, nd the computer was used to itemize lothing items lost in the fire. Lewis and rownson Halls had to be evacuated at 3 .m. Evacuees were taken to lounges in :arby dorms. Brownson suffered bro- :n windows and the Earth Science build- ig ' s computer room was damaged by ' ater. The fire was a hot topic of con- ;rsation. " How much did you lose? " or picked up my stuff Wednesday " were (opular lines . Underground T-shirts " ironicling the fire appeared, helping " For once, I was glad that I have always had to do my own laundry, and that women don ' t have the option of laundry service! " -Colleen Kelly " The fire left me in really bad shape. My suit- case was lost when I was coming back from October break, and the little I had left from that, in addition to what I had just bought to replace what was lost, was at St. Michael ' s when the fire broke out! " -Jay Colucci rebuild wardrobes. Observer columns told stranded men how to do laundry. In the wake of the fire, many questions remained. The fire ' s cause was still under investigation. Decisions on the laundry ' s future had not been reached. Washers and dryers were needed to meet increased demand. Laundry service was cancelled for the rest of the year, and no decision had been reached on whether it would be restored. The biggest decision was the building ' s fate. Insured for $3 million, rebuilding would take up to 2 years. While losses were great, no one was hurt either in the fire or in the battle to control it. -Bill Bligh LIGHTING UP THE NIGHT: The fire could be seen from many areas of campus. TRADITION: While Bookstore Basketball will continue, St. Michael ' s Laundry is in question. WRECKAGE: The fire left debris every where. DART DILEMMAS... DART The very acronym strikes fear in the hearts of all ND students. Direct Access Registration by Telephone was finally implemented during the fall semester of 1989 for spring semester pre-registration. To those lucky few with the first DART times, the new system was truly a lifesaver, as it did away with the old checkmarking sys- tem. Those with later DART times, however, would have pre- ferred the long lines and near riots that checkmarking entailed, as most people were unable to get into one or more of their pre- ferred classes. Some seniors had horror stories about not getting courses needed to complete their majors ' requirements, and had to get special permission to take the ones needed for graduation in May 1990. Sophomores got the worst of the deal; many were not able to get into even one of the courses that they had wished to take and many found them- selves looking at classes when most people are either asleep or at dinner. Hopefully, the glitches in the system can be worked out so that registration via DART for the fall 1990 semester will be virtually trouble-free. -Amy Cashore OCTOBER, NOVEMBER CAMPUS 105 HOMES AWAY FROM HOME With only two extra days off for Thanksgiving, many students are forced to stay at ND for the break. The campus can be dark and dismal; no leaves on the trees, no snow on the ground, and few people around. The holiday away from the family can be depressing. An idea to improve this situation came from a Hall Presidents ' Council re- treat in October. The idea was related to Richard Daly, Assis- tant Director of Alumni Clubs, and the Alumni Association handled the logistics of seeing the idea realized in the six short weeks between the retreat and Thanksgiving. The program ' s objective focused on placing stu- dents in the homes of local alumni, faculty, and school offi- cials for a traditional family dinner. A second aspect was a large-screen viewing of the ND- Miaini game at the Joyce ACC. Roughly three hundred stu- dents participated in the event. Many of the students have stayed in contact with their host fami- lies and some have returned for additional home-cooked dinners. Another program is being planned for the Easter break, with the hope of increased par- ticipation. The Student Alumni Relations Group views the pro- gram as a productive way to enhance the alumni image while creating an opportunity to make the holidays more enjoyable for those students who stay on cam- pus. For whatever reason, the idea is one whose time has come. -Bill Bligh Second CenturyL Sorin College headed into a new century of tradition on Friday, Novem- ber 10, with the One Hundred and First Annual Sorin Talent Show. Tradition- ally held on the Friday night before the last home football game, the talent show is a variation of the freshman initiation theme. In an effort to integrate the fresh- men into the dorm, freshmen must pres- ent a skit or face the penalty of eating a goldfish on stage. Total participation this year avoided any goldfish consump- tion. The three hour spectacle was emceed this year by John Beisty and Tim Rear- don. As in any talent show, there are awards for the best skits. The three categories are: freshman, comedy, and musical. Corey Babington won the fresh- men award for a rap act while the com- edy award went to a group who did an aerobics skit. The award for best musical skit went to Beisty and Reardon for Jake and Elwood ' s Rhythm and Blues Memo- rial Revue, a fifteen person production which closed out this year ' s talent show. -Bill Bligh Around The Dome ' ' 106 Year In Review ovember, If, f, Bv Bill Uhenv polos B Rob Currat) -7 - Ill IT ' S SATURDAY NKiHT! Hans and Fran , on campus, looking different. THK EVENING ' S HOSTS: Stand-up between acts is another Sorin tradition. ALIEN INVADERS? No, they ' re Sorinites by day, but what by night? A LITTLE NIGHT MUSIC: Sorin ' s musical talent is boundless. SQUEEZE-LIVE! The J.A.C.C. was the final stop on the Squeeze Frank tour. Sponsored by the Student Union Board, the popular band , along with its opening act Katrina and the Waves, entertained a large audience with its latest music from the Frank album, in addi- tion to many of the songs it has turned into classics over the years. The band is enjoying a recent return to the forefront of the musical scene after first be- coming popular in the late sev- enties and early eighties. -Amy Cashore Around The Globe |ft EARTHQUAKE DEVASTATION Northern California was shaken by an earthquake measuring 6.9 on the Richter scale at 5:04 p.m. October 17, 1989. Much devas- tation was caused by the strong quake. A section of the Bay Bridge collapsed during the quake, but the worst destruction of the quake occurred on the double-decker 1-880 freeway in Oakland. People in the rush hour traffic were trapped in their cars. Some cars were flattened to a height of six inches. The destruc- tion caused many Northern Cali- fornia residents to wonder what the Big One will be like. Early estimates as to the number killed were higher than the actual death toll, but the earthquake did take many lives with it. October 17 was a terrifying dress rehearsal for the Big One. -Shawn Holl Free At Last ! The Berlin Wall stood for twenty- eight years as the symbol of a divided Europe, of the divisions in the world, of Communist suppression and a fearful regime which had to lock people in, lest they be tempted by another, freer life. The twenty-eight mile wall, which cut through the heart of Berlin, crumbled at midnight on November 9. The thousands who had gathered on both sides of the Wall let out a roar and started going through, up, and over it. Hammers and chisels were brought out to crack the hated symbol of imprisonment. Not only the Wall came down, but many who served the regime which had built the barrier dropped from power. On the day the borders were thrown open, Egon Krenz, President and party leader, promised " free, general, democratic and secret elections. " After twenty-eight years, freedom began to take root in East Germany. -Shawn Holl BAKKER CONVICTED While thousands were gaining their freedom in East Germany, and while imprisoning walls were removed from the city of Berlin, another story came to a close. At the end of October, former PTL minister and founder Jim Bakker lost his freedom when he was convicted of fraudulently raising $158 million in contribu- tion from his flock of followers. Bakker received a stiff prison sentence of forty -five years and a $500,000 fine. This brought one of the longest and most sordid scandals in American history to an end. Bakker ' s troubles began with the revelations of one Jes- sica Halm, who claimed that Bakker, while her boss at PTL, had had an illicit affair with her. Upon investigating these allega- tions, the discovery of Bakker ' s embezzlement was made. He was forced to resign from his highly profitable ministry, as was his wife, Tammy Faye Bakker, amidst discussions of his personal and financial misconduct. Bakker ' s comments on his sen- tencing? " I have sinned. I made mistakes. But never in my life did I intend to defraud anyone. " -Shawn Holl October November, 1989 OCTOBER NOVEMBER WORLD 109 It ' s Christmas Time WHAT DID YOU DO FOR NEW YEAR ' S? While most of us were back at home celebrating the end of the eighties and the beginning of the nineties with family and friends, a few were lucky enough to travel south to Miami, head- ing to a week or so of sunshine, the beach and lots of fun. The excuse? Of course, it was foot- ball. The faithful fans left be- hind snow and freezing tempera- tures for the Orange Bowl and another chance for the national championship. The difficult sacrifices they were forced to make included spending a lot of time getting tans guaranteed to make everyone in South Bend very jealous, and spending long hours with close friends. Cele- brating New Year ' s Eve was a hardship that could only be endured with the thought of the impending game. The game it- self made it all worth it, with Notre Dame beating the jinx of the Orange Bowl. Only at Notre Dame would the students make such a sacrifice to support their team. -Amy Cashore What makes a Notre Dame Christ- mas so special? Is it the snow that always seems to be falling on the campus? Is it the cold air that rushes into your room every time the door is opened? Is it the lights strung from almost every window on campus? Most people would say that it is none of these things, but rather it is the tradition and spirit found only at ND that makes the pre-Christmas season so special. This spirit is perhaps most evi- dent in the dorms. Each dorm has its own traditional way of decorating for the Christmas season. Door decorating contests and dorm Christmas parties give everyone a break from the pressures of the last month of classes and final exams. Ser vice projects around the campus help to spread ND ' s Christmas cheer to the rest of the South Bend community. -Amy Cashore Around The Dome 1 10 Year In Review December, 1989 R J...1 SANTA?: The meaning of Christmas. EGGNOG? Christmas is for old and new friends. THE CONQUERERS: What a battle! CAMPUS FAVORITE: The Heat Miser is always popular at ND. MERRY CHRISTMAS! Everyone likes to spread a little Christmas spirit. IT ' S CRUNCH TIME... December means Christ- mas and break, but it also means FINALS. There are many ways of approaching finals. For some, there are no problems. If you have been studying all along, you should have nothing to worry about? Others who picked up a book occasionally try to make up for the many nights when they were supposed to study, but always found something better to do. Finally, there are the people who never study; ifthey ' ve bought the books, chances are that they ' ve never been opened. These people continue to party, figuring you only live once. To each his own... -Amy Cashore Photo By Andrew MeCloskey CAMPUS CRIME! In December, one of the worst occurences of the 1989- 1990 academic year happened. The Lafortune Student Center, home to many student-operated businesses and student offices , was broken into and vandalized. The burglar entered the build- ing through the Travelmore Travel Agency, then later through the north door. The Information Desk and the office behind it were ransacked, and $50 was taken. The Dooley room was the only other location on the first floor to be entered. On the second floor, the Junior Class Office and the S.U.B offices were entered. Heavy damage was sustained in the SUB office as well as in the Student Activities Office, located on the third floor. The Observer office, also located on the third floor, was the final destination of the intruder, but nothing was removed from that office. The locks of all the doors in the building were changed. The damage sustained was costly, but little was stolen. -Amy Cashore POD " In For A Fun On a campus rich in tradition, one of the richest is also one of the newest. Pop Farley has become legendary as one of North Quad ' s premiere second semes- ter traditions, surpassed in fame by only the ever-popular Keenan Revue. While everyone at least has a chance to see one of the famed Revue performances, only Farley ' s residents and a few lucky guys chosen to be their dates get the opportu- nity to sample one of the most famous spirit weeks on campus. Pop Farley week includes many different activities. Foremost among them is the famous (or infamous?) talent show. Ending the week is the hall ' s second semester formal, for which the residents of Farley use their decorating skills to set the mood for one of the most exciting nights of their year. -Amy Cashore Around The Dome ! ; toTi:- ! .WDfH 1 112 Year In Review ber,1989 January,1990 EADY? Farley prepares for the evening . ONCENTRATION: That ' s the key to artis- c success. ARLEY AND FRIENDS: He ' s my date... TRETCH! Decorating can be very strenous. Pboln Hi Andrew McCloske; " NOISES OFF " HITS ND A little humor always lightens the dreary atmosphere that per- vades the campus in January. Those fortunate enough to get tickets to St. Edward ' s Hall Play- ers ' production of " Noises Off ' certainly had their cases of the winter doldrums relieved tem- porarily. The play ' s unusual for- mat made it a particularly diffi- cult endeavor for the cast and crew to produce. The play within a play format employed by the writer, Michael Frayn, is essen- tial to his perceptions of life in the theatrical profession. The actors and actresses were then required to portray not one, but two roles within the same play. However, the amateur cast was able to put on a remarkably professional production, espe- cially when one considers how quickly the show had to come together after Christmas break . Reactions from the audience, comprised of many Notre Dame community members, were very favorable. On the whole, people agreed that St. Edward ' s Hall Players has continued its tradi- tion of dramatic excellence. -Amv Cashore Around The Globe MASS MURDER IN MONTREAL December is a month of joy and cheer, but the families of four- teen young women attemding a last hour class at the University of Montreal ' s Ecole Polytech- nique, its engineerin g school, were in mourning after a gun- man went on a shooting spree at the school. Taking an entire class hostage, the gunman, later iden- tified as Marc Lepine, separated the women from the men and al- lowed the men to leave the room. Lepine screamed at the women, " You ' re all a bunch of feminists! " and opened fire, killing six women. He then proceeded to the cafeteria, where he killed three more women, and finally to the third floor where four more became his victims. Lepine had also killed one women en route to taking the class hostage. When Lepine had finished his tirade, leaving 14 women dead and 13 others, including four men, wounded, he shot himself fatally. Lepine ' s suicide note, found in his pocket, claimed that " femi- nists have always ruined his life. " -Amy Cashore 114 Year In Review " Me are bhalenl I ' oited : sion of i We are i beridof to have j democra ouldha mil I ' ention I tt Panic In Panama " We are rather am- bivalent about the United States ' inva- sion of our country. We are very happy to be rid of Noriega and to have a chance for democracy, but we would have preferred that military inter- vention had not be- come necessary. " -Panamian Student at ND In the early morning hours of De- cember 20, 1989, U.S. troops began an invasion of Panama. Operation Just Cause,as the U.S. attack was called, was planned for months by military officials. The goal of the operation was to quickly remove Panama ' s dictator, Manuel Nori- ega, from power in order to give a new government a chance to take root. The U.S. military operation quickly knocked out any chance for a Panamanian counter- attack. By Christmas Eve, much of Noriega ' s entourage had melted away. Exhausted from the chase, Noriega sought asylum in the residence of the Papal Nuncio, Laboa, who decided he could not refuse Noriega and allowed him to take refuge, which brought about a series of diplo- matic negotiations pertaining to Nori- ega ' s future. U.S. troops surrounded the nunciature and harassed Noriega by blar- ing loud rock music at him. Negotiations remained at a deadlock. The papal legate insisted that he was trying to get Noriega to leave on his own. Noriega finally surrendered to U.S. authorities and was transported to Miami to face drug charges. With his surrender, a chief goal of the Panamanian invasion was attained, according to President Bush. One controversy about Noriega ' s trial is his ties to the C.I. A. when President Bush was its head. The intelligence agency and President Bush, along with Noriega, may be on trial. With Noriega facing trial, the people of Panama are free to begin the process of forming a new gov- ernment without fear of Noriega and his cronies. The Panamanian people are finally getting a new chance at true free- dom without the oppressive rule of a corrupt military dictatorship. -Shawn Holl TYRANNY ENDS IN RUMANIA After 24 years of dicatorial reign, the regime of Nicolae Ceausescu came to an end on Christmas Day with the execution of the ruler and his wife, Elena. Ceaus- escu had resisted all proposals for reforming Rumania in ways similar to the ongoing reforms in other parts of Eastern Europe, but lost control of his nation when his people and his army rebelled against him just before Christ- mas. The uprising ended years of rule by Ceausescu and his cronies, who usually were close relatives of Ceausescu or of his wife. The future of Rumania remains tenuous; for now, the army is in firm control of the country, but the uncertainty as to the ultimate fate of the Ru- mainian nation remains . -Amv Cashore December, 1989 January, 1990 i NATIONAL NASCCU CONFERENCE The first national conference of the National Association of Students at Catholic Colleges and Universities (NASCCU) was held at Notre Dame in February. The assembly ' s goal was to express a united voice relating the student position in the debate over aca- demic freedom in Catholic higher education. Representatives from thirty schools came together to draft the Academic Freedom Document, a statement of the Association ' s views. Addresses were given by the Archbishop of Milwaukee and by Father James Heft, Provost of the University of Dayton. -Bill Bligh jg Keenan s Men On RevuH The end of a long journey came to Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s in early February, 1990 with the final perform- ances of Keenan Hall ' s Keenan Revue World Tour 1990. The stage was set for an evening of comedy and music. The talented men of Keenan Hall used many different popular themes from the mov- ies and television to poke fun at Notre Dame, Saint Mary ' s, tradition, and them- selves. Popular and unpopular campus figures were portrayed in spoofs like " He ' s In Control. " Musical acts included original works and a take-off Billy Joel ' s " We Didn ' t Start The Fire. " Some acts defied description, like the Flying Zam- binis and a roller-skating act to " Nobody Does It Better. " Whether describable or not, Keenan Revue ' s World Tour cer- tainly provided great entertainment to thousands of Notre Dame students. -Amy Cashore Around The Dome . 116 Year In Review January February, 1990 SMILE! The audience certainly did love the latest version of " Flashdance. " WRONG! The answer was incorrect, but the act was right on target... NO, NO, NO! One of the evening ' s favorites featured the SMCs who say no. OATMEAL, ANYONE? The evening ' s messiest act by far. Phoin Bv Brian Sdtwartz WELCOME TO ND POLITICS The elections for 1990-1991 stu- dent body president and vice- president were a prominent is- sue on campus during the early part of February, 1990. Four tickets, those of Rob Pasin and Fred Tombar, Vinny Sanchez and Melissa Smith, Mark Betten- court and Kevin Craig, and Sigi Loya and Raja Singh, partici- pated in the initial election. As no one ticket obtained a major- ity of the votes, a run-off between the tickets of the two top vote- getters, Pasin and Tombar and Sanchez and Smith, was needed to determine who would hold the offices of student body president and vice-president for the 1990- 1991 academic year. Despite a tough Tight from the Sanchez and Smith ticket, Pasin and Tombar were able to capture the victory and the coveted positions. The election was somewhat marred by disputes over the placement of posters on dining hall tables and by the ensuing debate in the Student Senate. -Amy Cashore Photo By Man Okuda Photo By Madeleine Caslrllini THE GALA EVENT: Who says that ROTC is no fun? Obvi- ously, it is someone who has never been to a Tri-Military Ball be- fore. Each year, the Notre Dame ' s Army, Navy, and Air Force ROTC units get together for this premier social event. This year, couples danced the night away in style at the Union Sta- tion. WHAT A WEEK: Senior Wedding Week featured its usual fun and games this year. From the infamous bachelorette party to the notorious lingerie night, the senior class got to enjoy all the perks of a wedding with only two things missing: a real bride and a real groom. The fun ended with the Weddingless Reception after a week few seniors would forget. -Amy Cashore Family, Friends, And FunL The annual February flood of Junior parents was a success again this year as the Class of 1991 celebrated Junior Par- ents Weekend, beginning Friday the sixteenth. The festivities are an opportu- nity for parents to see their sons or daugh- ters away at school and to meet those roommates they may know only as a voice on the phone. The weekend allows children and parents to bond on the child ' s homeground, in what may be the last big step before graduation. Ultimately though, the weekend is an opportunity to thank our parents for all they have done. This year, " Hats Off to Hollywood " was the theme of the Friday night bash in the JACC. Academic workshops, hall I luncheons, ROTC receptions , and jaz j and dance events were the agenda foil Saturday. Mass, followed by the Presi-| dential dinner, brought the entire clasaL together in the evening. Brunch on I Sunday morning brought the weekend td a close. " I saw a side of my parents I neve knew existed. I really feel like I was! reborn, " said Junior Steve Curtis, " It was ; a really great weekend. " Dave Browne h added " It was really nice, but I suspect if I would have been better if my parents had been here. " -Bill Bligr HURRY! The parents will be here any minute now and there ' s still a lot to do! ONE, TWO, THREE... Parents and their children shared many special moments over the weekend, including some on the dance floor. TWISTING THE NIGHT AWAY: No practice was needed for this father-daughter duo. Around The Dome 118 Year In Review February, 1990 PhMo By Madeleine Caslf Ilini JPW--FUN AND REFLECTION For two years, you have to deal with it before you get to enjoy it. It takes all the fun out of your weekend once a year, every year. Every year, that is, except for your junior year. You try to escape it by staying off-campus t he whole weekend. The fresh- men don ' t know what they ' re in for and usually stick around; sophomores and seniors, if they are lucky, try to roadtrip. What is this annual problem to the social life of Notre Dame? It ' s JPW, of course. While the oth- ers are complaining about the lack of things to do, the juniors and their parents are living it up, enjoying the first time since fresh- men orientation that the entire class andtheir parents are to- gether. Starting Friday, the weekend is one filled with many activities for the juniors and their parents, including social events like a cocktail party and aca- demic events like open houses in all of the university ' s colleges. Juniors, however, have no sym- pathy for the rest of the under- graduates-it ' s their turn to en- joy JPW. -Ken Boehm Around The Globe MANDELA IS FREED! Februar y was the month in which imprisoned South Afri- can activist Nelson Mandela saw freedom for the first time in twenty-seven years. Mandela, who is now seventy-one years old, had been imprisoned for life for sedition. Mandela ' s release came amongst South African govern- mental reforms instituted by President F.W. de Klerk. Be- sides freeing Mandela, Klerk also legalized the African National Congress which was outlawed many years ago. Mandela now faces the challenge of uniting the elements of the black commu- nity in South Africa under a common banner. After twenty- seven years of imprisonment, Mandela must now make the transition from political prisoner and symbol of repression to political activist and leader of the black community. -Shawn HoII KNIPIAT HRPDAA " :. ' . G " -. ' Photos By Associated Press Russia On The Rise? Mikhail Gorbachev, leader of the oviet Union, faced many problems in ' ebruary with his proposed political re- forms. Revolts in Soviet republics threatened his leadership and his pro- joosed reforms. The invasion of Azer- aijan, which he ordered, caused his Dopularity among the Soviet people to dip and put him in danger of being un- able to institute his reforms. Fear of ianarchy was widespread. A great deal pas happened in Eastern Europe, the [Baltics, and the Muslim south. Gor- bachev seemed in danger of losing his oosition as leader due to the revolts. Up- leavals in the non-Russian republics and jerestroika ' s failure to fill empty stores ent Gorbachev ' s popularity plummet- ig. Gorbachev ' s ability to weather this storm and strengthen the Soviet Union was severely tested. As Gorbachev prepared for the meet- ing of the Supreme Soviet, he decided to adjust the two positions of leadership which he holds. Gorbachev drafted a proposal which would reduce the party ' s role in government and enhance his powers as head of the Supreme Soviet. Gorbachev is trying to strengthen the presidency and weaken the party ' s influ- ence. If he manages to do this, he will have pulled off a significant political coup. The Soviet Union ,with Gorbachev as its leader, is moving toward political reforms despite the many obstacles and problems which Gorbachev and the proc- ess of change face. -Shawn Holl II U I GERMAN REUNIFICATION Following the breaking down of the Berlin Wall in No- vember, German reunification was described as inevitable. Monetary union has become official policy on both sides of what used to be the Berlin Wall. Reunification will be agreed upon in this manner. First, the gov- ernments of the two Germanys will meet to make internal ar- rangements for political and eco- nomic merger. When these terms have been agreed upon, the United States, Soviet Union, France, and Great Britain will meet to help shape reunification. Reunification talks have moved ahead much more quickly than many could have thought pos- sible. The fast pace of reunifica- tion has many Europeans appre- hensive. A reunified Germany will have great impact, not only on Europe, but the entire world as well. -Shawn Holl February, 1990 FEBRUARY WORLD 121 I ' hom By Andrew McCloskey LOOKING FORWARD... Notre Dame is construct- ing many new buildings on the campus , heralding prepara- tions being made for the 1992 sesquicentennial . One student ' s view of these changes was " Con- struction is great, as long as it improves the quality of our aca- demic reputation. " " The new buildings are a necessary and long overdue addition to the campus, " says a local Notre Dame graduate. " A new classroom building has been needed for years due to the growth in the student body , " said an Arts and Letters faculty member. " The growth in numbers in the Col- lege of Arts and Letters was a major factor in the necessity for new classrooms. The College of Arts and Letters has outgrown its space in O ' Shaughnessy, so a new classroom building will defi- nitely improve the space prob- lem at Notre Dame. " While it will take time to adjust to the changes, they will improve the University andwill allow it to grow. Students, graduates, and faculty members look forward to the changes that will carry Notre Dame into the nineties and beyond. -Shawn Holl Construction Craze L Around The Dome 122 Year In Review Into The 90 ' s THE ROCK: The cornerstone for the new l.O.T.C. building marks its completion date. IMUSICLAND: The finished band building. FINISHED? Well, not quite. Notre Dame experienced a dec- ade of transformations on the face of its campus. The old fieldhouse for years, Notre Dame ' s center of athletic activ- ity still stood at the start of the eighties, as it had since its construction in 1898, just east of the Huddle. As the decade progressed, students saw it torn down, and witnessed the construction of the Eck Tennis Pavilion, the Rolfe ' s Aquatic Center, and the Loftus Sports Complex, shifting athletic activity to the eastern border of campus. " Stonehenge " , a war memorial, was added to the Fieldhouse Mall, the Lafortune Student Center was renovated extensively, and four new dorms Siegfried, Knott, P.E. and P.W- -were added. This final year of the decade typified N.D. ' s decade of change with the construction of the new Band and R.O.T.C. buildings, and the new Green Quad. The new Band and R.O.T.C. buildings met the needs of both groups for more space. Reactions to the new classroom quad have been mixed, though mostly positive. Although no one ques- tions the need for more classrooms, nor the benefit of additions such as the Insti- tute for Peace Studies and the Center for Performing Arts, many students and alums have been inconvenienced by its location on campus. Green Field, soon to be a center for increased intellectual, cul- tural and community awareness, was a center for pre-game excitement affec- tionately known as tailgating. Without Green Field, tailgating has migrated to the opposite side of the A.C.C. How- ever, through the many benefits rendered from the addition of the new quad, as well as the new Band and R.O.T.C. buildings, the loss of tailgating space will soon be a distant memory, and the increased aware- ness of Notre Dame ' s students, a reality. -Kelly McCrystal 1KXO by Andrew McCloskey H HH HI OPINIONS? " I don ' t think the campus should expand much beyond Green Quad. In the future, the money could be spent in other ar- eas, like financial aid. " -Jon Peppetti " The buildings are a welcome addition to cam- pus. As the University grows, needs develop and facilities must be built to satisfy them. " -Dan Kloud " The only problem that I have with the con- struction is the lack of park- ing that has been created by new quad and the ROTC and Band Buildings. " -Ken Boehm Groups BUSY LIVES W orking with others for the betterment of all. Much more can be done when people work to- gether rather than when each person works alone. When you are part of a group you receive recogni- tion for the group ' s achievements as well as your own. This year we have tried to highlight as many groups as space would allow. These are the clubs and organizations that fill our campus and our lives. They all play an important role in the Notre Dame experience as they strive to meet the diverse interests and needs of the University ' s students. i - he Glee Club can often be spied in the concourse of the J.A.C.C., warming up their voices before they perform pre-game shows for Irishfootball crowds. Always a big draw, the Glee Club is in its seventy-fourth year and maintains its tradition of brotherhood and fine musicianship. The members pride themselves as being the " Singing Irish " . 124 DIVIDER r reshman manager Jonathan Shultz buffes a pair of cleats belonging to a member of the Notre Dame Varsity Football Squad. The managers ' responsibilities range from painting football helmets in the wee hours before a game to arranging hotel accomodationsfor road trips. Trainers are at all games and practices for every scholarship sport, and without them the quality of Notre Dame athletic programs would decline. They may work on the sidelines, but student managers play an essential role in maintaining the excellence of Irish athletics. GROUPS 125 55= I I I I I I I ' l ' l ' l I ' l ' l ' l ' l ' l Marching ...with America ' s Oldest Band At a University as rich with tradition and history as the University of Notre Dame, it is not surprising that an organization as visible as the Notre Dame Marching Band holds its own special share in this history. The first documented perform- ance of the band was the 1846 commencement ceremonies. It has been in continuous existence ever since, earning the title of " America ' s Oldest University Band " . The band became a part of the football tra- dition in 1 887. The band happened to be on hand when the team played their first game against Michi- gan. Since then, the band has performed at every home game, and is now in its 102nd marching sea- son. The first appearance of the band at the Michi- gan game was the beginning of a long relationship between the band and the Notre Dame Athletic Department. An interesting piece of trivia is the fact that the great Knute Rockne played the flute in the Marching Band before he began his illustrious coach- ing career. Also, Athletic Director Emeritus Ed- ward (Moose) Krause played clarinet with the band before devoting his efforts to the athletic depart- ment. The band ' s performances are not limited to home football games. They also perform at the nu- merous pep rallies held for the team, and present a special pre-game concert for the fans at the Admini- stration Building, commonly known as the " Con- cert on the Steps " . The band also travels with the team to selected away games, including the Orange Bowl on January 1, 1990, where the Irish defeated 1 ranked Colorado. Student leadership plays a large part in the success that the band has experienced in its long and glorious tradition. For a band as well known as Notre Dame ' s, the image projected to the public is very important to both the members and the admini- stration. The student leaders keep this in mind as they conduct the affairs of the band. They know that it is their example that sets the standard for the band. With such an esteemed history and tradition behind them, the band will continue to proudly " wake up the echoes " and " shake down the thunder from the sky " in the typical Notre Dame spirit for a long time to come. -Erin Stewart CI Photo by: Bill Leheny Supported by the Blimp. Drum Major Keith Matherne directs the half time show under cover of the blimp. Standing at Attention. The B ame concert. Doing the Jig. Irish Guard dances at the foot of the Administration steps. Dinner Music. Munching on an apple after a perform- ance, Jamie Spears keeps time on his snare. Student Union Board ...student Planning The 1989-90 Student Union Board has just completed its most successful year in its seventeen years of programming. The Board was restructured at the end of last year in order to better serve you, the student body. The Marketing Department was created to receive input from students as to what events and activities they would like to see and or participate in. The newly designed Relations Department has served its purpose of helping coordinate events within SUB as well as with other student clubs and organizations. These two departments along with the long standing Programming Board and Controllers Department have combined to produce some very successful and memorable events this past year. The Student Union Board ' s events cover a wide variety of programs suited to meet the students ' social wants and needs on and off-campus. These ranged from musical groups such as campus bands or professional touring bands to the comedy of Second City to the cultural dance of ISO. Some of the more memorable events SUB has been involved with were its annual Welcome Week in September welcoming all Domers, new and old, to campus. Aside from great football in Notre Dame Stadium during the fall, the campus was alive with student bands, Squeeze, and blockbuster movies. SUB continued to challenge and stimulate the intellect of the student body by bringing influential members of past presiden- tial administrations involved in national scandals to campus. Daniel Ellsberg, a top aid to Nixon wrote The Pentagon Papers about the possible use of nuclear force by the United States in the Vietnam War. Robert McFarlane, who was involved in the Iran- Contra Affair also spoke during this Foreign Policy Week. The Ideas and Issues Commission also provided the students with an intense look at womens ' issues in November. Other highly successful events included the Fall Mall at the JACC and trips to Chicago. In February, the Special Events Commission sponsored another great Winterfest sports tourna- ment and in March they put on the Shamrock Shuffle run which attracted hundreds. Also in March, the Campus Entertainment Commission again packed Washington Hall twice for the hypno- tist. The spring was also very busy with the Dinner Theatre, the Irish Literary Festival, the Collegiate Jazz Festival, the Sopho- more Literary Festival, the Pink Floyd Festival, and of course AnTostal. As one can see, SUB has been very busy this year sponsor- ing a wide variety of events and activities the students asked for. Everyone involved with the organization has committed their time and energy to serve the students at Notre Dame and if it were not for these people, this year would not have been the success that it was. Michael H. Hough I Roll Me Over. At the annual SUB sponsored An Tostal, several Domers perfect their tire rolling skills. isu. ' " I I I I ' ' ! ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 1 ' ' : ' ' ' ' ' ' ' i i i i i i i i i i I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ' 128 GROUPS Photos h Andre McClosky Music Masters. SUB supports Bands on the quad in order to entertain campus and to showcase student talents. Photo by: RobC ' jnac 1989-90 STUDENT UNION BOARD. FRONT ROW: Jim Corr. SECONCD ROW: Julie Scharfenberg, Mary Ritter. Joni Martin, Carmina Perez. THIRD ROW: Julie Palmer, Debbie Disbro, Alison Kelly, Kris Hughes, Scott Horris, Raja Singh. Susan Kaiser, Beth Wittman. Kara Lenahan, Eric Lavelle, Triona Byrne. Dave Temeles. BACK ROW: Mark Reuter. Tony Lang, Paul Broderick, Rick Condon, Michael Cyrs, Michael Hough, Dan One, Mike Jilbon. Laura Garcia, Colleen Scanlan. Kelly Ruffner. WVFI and WSND The Voice of the Fighting Irish. That is a pretty big order to fill. WVFI lives up to this name with its live broadcasts 18 hours per day. Located at 640 on the AM dial, WVFI broadcasts throughout the Notre Dame community. The station is entirely student run, with a long list of spe- cialty shows ranging from jazz to hard core, and includes four hours of news and sports talk shows each week. Outside of the normal programming, WVFI has entered into other areas: SYR ' s, formals, charity events, and other volunteer opportunities. All of these activities make WVFI like any other radio station with one exception, and that is: WVFI is the Voice of the Fighting Irish, and it is the only radio station that can ever make that claim. - Scott K. Kluge ...Speaking of Notre Dame From the clock tower of O ' Shaugnessy Hall, WSND- FM 88.9 has been a part of Michiana radio for over thirty years. Although primarily a classical station, WSND offers other programming featuring jazz, blues, broadway tunes, Celtic music, new age, reggae, and the newest underground releases. In addition, WSND also produces its own news program entitled Ideas and Issues for which students go out and recruit their own stories dealing with the pertinent issues of the day. New this year, in accordance with the Year of the Family, is a ten minute spot on the family event of the past week while promoting the upcoming activity. Reaching a listening area of three states, the station offers yet another choice in the music and news melange available to the Notre Dame community. - Lisa McMahon Keeping an eye on things. Chief Engineer Luis Mufloz oversees Chris Malin working the controls. It Takes a Steady Hand. Threading a reel to reel tape machine is George Hawley ' s favorite activity when he is not on the air. i%oto by: Dm Schwaegkr WVFI STAFF: LEFT TO RIGHT: Michael Pierre. Ed Yevoli. Jeff Jotz, Tim Fromrner, Scott Talarlda, Luis Munoz. Tina Valecenti Jeff Brinker. 130 GROUPS Photo by: Dan Schwaegler WSND STAFF: FRONT ROW: Brett Lokhorst. Abby Pesta, Lisa McMahon, Christinia Reinhard. Merrit Hamilton. SEC- OND ROW: Dawn Plunkert, Jim Siwek. BACK ROW: Colleen Greenthal, Mike Scholl. 52 lrad io for over sown news .. of the past % Reaching m offers yet another MlabletotheNotre LisaMcMahon Photo by: Tim Broofc, ALUMNI SENIOR CLUB STAFF: FRONT ROW: Manager Larry Briggs, Sfwdraf Manager Bob Groth, Candy Lyon, Pat O ' Connor, Mike Flood. Paul Kanakkanatt.S iwtenr ManagerRill Fitzgerald. SECOND ROW: Chris Boron, Jennifer Amestoy, John Rossmiller, Diana Gullott, Bill Sherman, Kathleen McCaffrey, Ursula Garzia, Mark Mieczkowski, Dan Ribic. BACK ROW: Mary-Catherine Me Adams, Catherine Fairley , Josef Henriquez, DeeDee Wroblewski, Jack Brogan, Juliana Galvan, Chris Bettis, Tracy Swetz, Stephanie Lytle, Tom Krebs, Brian Beatty. Megan Frigon. Alumni Senior Club ... Serving the Students Pholo hy: M. Branii You Want What? Catherine Fairley takes care of another irate customer at the Alumni Senior Club. Behind the Notre Dame football stadium sits a relatively small building. To the average observer this building probably appears to be insignificant. Yet, all students and alumni over 21 are well aware of the fact that this building is the Alumni Senior Club. The Club, open Wednesday through Saturday nights from 9pm to 2am, is a social environment for drinking, dancing, and visiting with friends. Its staff is comprised of twenty- five students managed by Larry Briggs, with the assistance of two student manag- ers. The staff serves as DJ ' s, cooks, and bartenders. They are also responsible for making sure that all customers are of legal age, keeping the place clean, and main- taining an orderly atmosphere. Their busiest time is naturally on football week- ends, with plenty of alumni reliving memories and hoping to see old friends. The Alumni Senior Club is one of the various places on the Notre Dame cam- pus for students and alumni alike to so- cialize with one another. -Barbara Rossman Student Business Board ...Runs the Businesses Working for a living, or living for work. Those who watch over Adworks, Irish Gardens, and The Cellar all enjoy their work and the tasks that come along with it. All of the members use their experience, either from business classes or prior jobs, to help them manage, market, and account for all that each business does. Each organization is independ- ent and makes its own payroll, advertising and ethical decisions regulated by the Board. All of these businesses are small, and they are meant to be that way. By maintaining them for the students without the goal of huge profits, each business provides services needed by the Notre Dame community, and at a reasonable price. Each member of the Board takes on the responsibility of the job as a service to the students of Notre Dame. - Scott K. Kluge Photo by: Tim Brooks STUDENT BUSINESS BOARD: FRONT ROW: Molly Grif- fin, Mike Kolar. BACK ROW: Guy Weismantel, Christina Fallen, Liz Ciotti, Lisa Bostwick, Steve Lawrence, Mr. Jim Lyphout. ...Advertising Nestled in the far back confines of LaFortune ' s third floor is a little ad agency that can do big things. Adworks is a full service advertising network run entirely by students to benefit the Notre Dame community; specialties include print advertising, novelty and souvenir items, and professional resumes. Serving a diverse clientele of campus organiza- tions, individual students, university departments, and stu- dent interest groups, the Adworks staff experiences the most professional business educational opportunity available on campus, while simultaneously promoting effective and crea- tive communication. A staff of over 70 employees devote their talents and interests to account management, client service, creative production, campus distribution, resume typesetting and consulting, as well as financial and business administration. Because of its non-profit status, the mission of Adworks is simply to provide valuable services not to make a quick buck (or to dominate Bookstore basketball!). The entire staff strives to produce quality work for the students at Notre Dame, and this is reflected in the attitude of the employees. Offering suggestions and trying something new have always been a goal which was given high priority. Thus, Adworks is constantly striving to offer unique, quality products at the most reasonable rates. For all personal or group advertising needs, Adworks won ' t disappoint their clients; they may even help them improve their image. - Christina Fallon - John P. Beretz Notre Dame-Inside Out Photo hv: M. Branick Sketching Ideas. Artist Damian Shiner works on rough drawings for one of the numerous campus groups that use Adworks ' services. 132 GROUPS , i ,i, 1 1 1, i, 1 1 x Bnmicl ADWORKS STAFF: FRONT ROW: Cristina Fallen and Tara Cosacchi. BACK ROW: Jim Blum, Damian Shiner, Dave Shaw, John Beretz, John Shoaff, Pat Gary, and Tom Swope. i i i i i i i i i i i ii i i rr ' I ' ll I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ' I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I MoilvGrif. ie Out RKHO by; Tiro Brooks SHENANIGANS: FRONT ROW: Kathy Habigor, Anne-Marie Laboe, Elli Reichelt, Debbie Hartley. SECOND ROW: Mstt Sorentino, Dean Sipe, Kevin Bish, James Brandt. BACK ROW: Walter Fambor, Joe Clair, Greg Scheckler, Laura Harton, Jamie Revord. Leslie Palmor. Julie Bruce. Jackie Laboe, Robb Micek, Tim Beemian. I Shenanigans ...Dancing the Year Away Tune up that piano, straighten that tie, and slip on those dancing shoes! It ' s time for another exciting perform- ance by Shenanigans, Notre Dame ' s only student-run song and dance ensemble. With its collection of Broadway show tunes, classics from the fifties, traditional Notre Dame favor- ites, and many other styles of music, this group displays its talent, class, and charisma each time it performs which happens to be quite often! In addition to pre-football game performances in the JACC and the annual Christmas, JPW, and Commencement concerts, Shenanigans performed many off campus concerts this year in order to heighten community awareness of the group. Stops in New York, Boston, Philadelphia, and Washington D.C. over spring break cer- tainly helped to give the group some well-deserved recogni- tion and praise outside the South Bend area. This year ' s Shenanigans was again completely stu- dent run and organized. Led by General Manager Julie Bruce and five additional directors managers, the group consisted of sixteen members, almost half of whom are seniors. Sur- prisingly, none of the members were music or theater majors, but were representative of all four of the University ' s col- leges. According to freshman member Elli Reichelt, " I love Shenanigans because I love to perform it ' s such a great way to release energy and our performances are even better because in this group, everyone plays an important part, and everyone ' s ideas count. We all work together to make our performances the best! " As usual, Shenanigans provided another year of professional, high-quality, fun entertainment for the Notre Dame community. - Jennifer Sorice ...Perform For The Crowd From summer camp through summer vacation, the games, the squad bubbled over with spirit for Notre Dame. Pom Pon squad cheered loud and proud for Notre Dame. Competition was fierce to make the squad, but when the girls They were independent of any other groups, led by their were chosen, the friendships were formed and the spirit captains and supported by funds they raised themselves, started to flow from this close knit squad. From cheering at pep rallies to cheering at home basketball -Scott K.Kluge I ' POM PON SQUAD: FRONT ROW: D. Black, H. Robinson, J. Beck. B. Gott, L. Simpson. SECOND ROW: S. Olney, L. Tidwell, D. Duchatellier, L. Cipowski, J. Klingele. N. Bueser. BACK ROW: K. Lewis. J. Schneider, A. Glennon. K. Furlan, M. Kostolansky. Sheering on The Home Team. Danni Black cheers at a pep rally before a home football game. iii i i i i i rrrr HPC .Unites to Make Dorm Life Better It ' s a little past 6:30 on a Tuesday evening and as I walk through the basement of my dorm I realize that a large crowd of people have gathered together. In fact, the weekly meeting of the Hall President ' s Council (HPC) is just beginning as Co-Chair-persons Megan Hanley and Diane Toohey address the forty-nine members. This includes the president from each of the twenty-six dorms, two off- campus reps, two student government liaisons, a secretary, and an executive coordinator. Throughout this past year these fifty-one individuals worked together as a unified organization towards the improvement of student life. According to Megan Hanley, their goal was " to promote better interaction and communi- cation between residence halls, and to provide services to improve hall life. " HPC achieved its goals through the work of its members and with the assistance of hall govern- ments. Once again, HPC provided the students with Weekend Wheels, a shuttle service running on Friday and Saturday nights, providing students with transportation from various spots in the South Bend community back to campus. The service was a valuable tool in providing the Notre Dame community with a safe alternative to drinking and driving. On October twentieth, as the campus was preparing itself for yet another Irish football weekend, the bookstore, as always, was packed with people, and The Quarter Mile was back. The Quarter Mile is an annual HPC event consisting of a mile of tape stretched between trees on South Quad on which people place quarters in donation to the HPC United Way fund. It is a major activity sponsored by HPC which helps show how much Notre Dame gives to the community. HPC Family Focus was a new activity this year in honor of The Year of the Family. The Focus was a series of discussions within the dorms addressing various topics affecting today ' s families. The HPC focused on the family, that is the Notre Dame family, in order to improve relations between all facets of the university With representatives from Alumni through Zahm, the HPC worked throughout the year to make life a little bit easier and a little bit more enjoyable for all the students at Notre Dame. Through their leadership, time and service, the HPC proved to be a valuable asset for the university community. -Barbara Rossman Photo By Madeleine Caslellini HALL PRESIDENTS COUNCIL: FRONT ROW: Diane Toohey, Megan Hanley. SECOND ROW: Liz Holtz, Mary Dandurand. Colleen Hogan. Christin McCarthy, Christina Quiong. THIRD ROW: Molly McAbe. Kathryn Pirrotta, Trisha Power, Pete Latleur. Marcy Poorman, Kim Kozlowski. FOURTH ROW: Cheri Ellis, Billy Jones, Liana Odrcic. Holly Sunderhaus, Rob Hayes, Julie Wright. Kevin Craig, Mark Bettencourt. FIFTH ROW: Joyce Raphel. Christin Heslin, Tina Donohue. Fred Tombor. Ashley McCourtney, Laura Kirchafer, Mike McMahon. SIXTH ROW: " Alf McNamara, Wendy Burek, Stacey Ebright, Daine Walil, Charolette Kaufmann. Martha Wendel. SEVENTH ROW: Maline Chablini, Marty. Jim Blum, Sean Brown, Flip Malloy, Steve Shulkowski, Vin Przybylinski, Dennis Lynch. EIGHTJ ROW: Tom Helms, Mike Locascio, Anne Mowchan. Brian O ' Keefe. BACK ROW: Steve Leininweber. Mike Gallagher. Mick Meyer, Butch Peterson. Brian Vahey, Kevin Steele, Jim Leise, Bill Thomas. i i i i i i i O 134 GROUPS i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i ' i i i I I I I I i i i I I I I i i 13 i. i. ' . i. i i ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' i I ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' " ' STUDENT SENATE: D. Kinkopf, T. Murphy, L. Bostwick, C Quiong, T. Kulak, M. Breslin. 2nd: U.Balakrishnan. J. Hamill C. Rev, M. Griffin, P. Stadter. S. Loya. 3rd: M. Gaffney, D. Dob rowolski, R. Singh, D. Hoag. 4th: M. Hanley, D. Toohey, G Weismantel. V. DeFrancis, V. Sanchez. BACK: M. Meyer, J Hanley, S. Bronn, J. Coffey. R. Pasin, J. Krotzer. Office Sweet Office. Working together on a Student Senate projectt are Freshman Class Council Chairman Theresa Murphy. Student Body Vice President Dave Kinkopf, and Studnet Body Treasurer Guy Weismantel. Student Senate ...Initiates New Trends Monday evenings were busy evenings this year for Matt Breslin and company as the Student Senate launched off the school year with a special election and a set list of goals. Senatorial activity got under way as the Senate held an election in September to replace Chris Frigon who resigned his position because of his acceptance into the London Program. Elected to fill the senatorial spot for District 1 was Lisa Bostwick. With a now-complete roster, the Student Senate continued on to reach its goals of issue familiarization and high profile. Student Body President and Senate Chairman Matt Breslin explained, " The Senate ' s goals were to try to represent the university on all student issues and to make student leaders more knowledgeable about university is- sues, so they can represent the students better. " Student issues and high profile worked hand-in-hand as the Senate proposed to create subcommittees examining topics in- volving the family, like ethics and lifestyle, as well as to bring " Monk " Malloy and John Goldrick, Vice President for Student Affairs, in to discuss the SYR policy. While the Senate was achieving its goals, Matt Breslin created the ad hoc committee which discussed how to make the Senate more effective, both short-term and long-term. " It has been very successful so far, " concluded Matt Breslin. With its high hopes and attainable goals, the Stu- dent Senate ' s term was on the up-and-up. For the senators, Monday nights were strictly for business. - Jeff Cabotaje 1989-90 STUDENT SENATE Student Body President, Chairman Student Body Vice President Student Body Treasurer Senator, District 1 Senator, District 2 Senator. District 3 Senator, District 4 Senator, District 5 Judicial Board Coordinator Student Union Board Manager H.P.C. Co-Chairman Hall President Hall President Hall President Senior Class President Junior Class President Sophomore Class President Freshman Class Council Chairman Non-voting members: Business Board General Manager Ombudsman Director Student Body Secretary Graduate Student Union Vice President St. Mary ' s Representative Matt Breslin Dave Kinkopf Guy Weismantel Lisa Bostwick Mike Gaffney Dan Hoag Sigi Loya John F. Krotzer Vinny Sanchez Raja Singh Diane Toohey Megan Hanley Christina Quiong Mick Meyer Sean Brown Carolyn Rey Rob Pasin John Coffee Theresa Murphy Molly Griffin Vic DeFrancis Dean n a John Monteiro Maggie Belin Student Government ...Takes on the Issues What do AIDS awareness, the Recycling Program, and pencil sharpeners all have in common? They were just a few of Student Government ' s goals for the 1989-90 school year. Led by Student Body President Matt Breslin and Student Body Vice President Dave Kinkopf, this year ' s cabinet set many new goals and strived to promote greater awareness and unity among Notre Dame students. To increase student awareness of activities both on and off campus, and around our nation and the world, Student Government sponsored programs including an AIDS Awareness Program, the Recycling Program, and a " World Awareness Series, " which was sponsored by the Department of Intellectual life. Student Government also compiled several Board of Trustees reports, including reports entitled " Campus Media " and " Women ' s Role at Notre Dame, " and made efforts to increase their effective- ness among both students and administration. Student unity, an integral factor on any college campus, was another main focus of Student Government. It encouraged student involvement through plans for campus- wide events such as a Parents Weekend for the SMU football game, " College Weeks " to highlight each college of the University, and a continuation of the " Iceberg Debates. " Student Government also wanted to promote better relations between Alumni, students (on and off campus), and the South Bend community. On Student Government ' s list of new develop- ments this year were the initiation of a campus escort service, and as a convenience to students, the addition of phones and pencil sharpeners to many classroom buildings. Student Government is also very excited about the National Association of Students at Catholic Colleges and Universities (NASCCU), which was initiated here at Notre Dame. NASCCU proudly hosted a regional meeting during the fall semester and a national meeting in the spring. A new legal department was also developed to investigate the inconsistencies and backgrounds of many University policies, including food services, S YR ' s and student parking. According to the Executive Coordinator of Public Relations, Michael Ferg uson, " The Notre Dame Student Government is committed to promoting intellectual aware- ness and bringing services and special events to our student body. " Through the dedication and innovation of its executive council and cabinet, our Student Government continues to be one of the most active and influential organizations on campus. " . ' . Essence of Time. Maeve O ' Donovan assists a student durin office hours at Student Govemement. Reaching out. Jay Farraher spends some valuable time phone with a representative of a speaker who is to come Co camp j STUDENT GOVERNMENT: FRONT ROW: M.O ' Donovan, M. Hines, M. Smith. L. Manzi. BACK ROW: M. Ferguson, J. Farraher, D. Toohey,G. Weismantle, M. Breslin, D. Kinkopf, M. Hanley, Art Kanerviko, T. Pascotto, J. Hamil. i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i . i-i-i. ... i i i i i r I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I l-l-l-l ' l ' l I ' l ' l ' l Phulo by: Kttthy Brien a SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Caroline Klein, Secretary; Tom King, Vice President; Carolyn Rey, President; and Bob Groth. Treasurer. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Rob Pasin, President; Grunenwald, Secretary: Mike Shinnick, Vice President; Jen Linting, Treasurer. ClaSS Officers ...Take Control Behind all the spirit and tradition that Notre Dame is renowned for, there lies the enthusiasm of its student body. The class officers for the 1989-90 school year took on the challenge of providing activities that would serve the diversified interests of their fellow students. Not only were la variety of social events successfully carried out to give people a break from the hectic school week, but opportuni- ties to serve others, in hopes of making a difference in the community, were provided as well. The senior class started off the year with Disorientation Week. A block party, a trip to Cancun, and Senior Month were all planned in hopes of pulling everyone together for Itheir last year. The senior class remained dedicated to ;ervice through projects like Alcohol Awareness Week and ISt. Hedwigs. The junior class promoted its class unity by sponsoring events such as the Barn Bash, the Dunes Trip, and nights at Bruno ' s Pizza and Center Street Blues Cafe. Due to the sby: Madeleine Castcllmi enthusiastic response that it prompted, the Safeway Run- away Shelter project was continued this year. Volunteers were organized to help out with the Salvation Army Christ- mas Project and the Student Advocate Volunteers for the Elderly as well. The sophomore class was not to be outdone, as a variety of events were offered by its own class officers. The Chicago Cruise remained a popular excursion among the students. Trips to the Beacon Bowl, Bendix Woods, and various sporting events gave sophomores some enjoyable alternatives on the weekends. The JPW Escape, likewise, gave everyone an opportunity to enjoy some time away from campus. Notre Dame has always had an atmosphere in which people can grow socially and spiritually. Thanks to the class officers, students were given a chance to make their mark, not only on campus, but in the community as well. - John Hearns Friends in need. Susie Auyer gets some information from Junior Class President Rob Pasin. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS: John Coftey . President: Jennifer Ssvit cr, Vice President: Megan Weyers. Secretary; Sean O ' Neill, Treasurer. Multicultural Executive Council Creating Cultural Bonds For one week in October there was a Fall Festival, sponsored by the Multicultural Executive Council (MEC), which included activities from small lectures, to " enter- tainment on the quad " , to the finale at the end of the week, The Taste of Nations. It was a big success this year with ethnic food and dance from twelve different countries, and a record attendance of 3,000 students. The Fall Festival was just one of the many activities sponsored by the MEC in their effort to promote cultural awareness. Their goal was to support ethnic groups on campus through verbal support and backing. The MEC wanted to be a place where the ethnic groups could go for assistance. Council member Mary Feliz described the MEC as a, " Voice for all cultures here on campus; to open people ' s eyes to the different cultures. " Feliz also commented on the MEC as an educational basis providing opportunities for people to gain knowledge from and about one another. -Barbara Rossman Photo by: Rob Corrao MEC. FRONT ROW: Maeve O ' Donavan. SECOND ROW: Elizabeth Peterson, JozefHenriquez. Nicole Farmer. BACK ROW: Mary Feliz, Calvin Allen, Teresea Hermoc, Kate Maother. Fred Tombar. 1 ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' I I I ' I ' I ' ' I ' ' ' ' I I 1 I I I I T I I 1 I I I I I I T ...Promoting Responsible Decisions Bacchus is a group that really works avoid the tragic drunk driving stories that have occurred on campus in the for the benefit of others. By promoting past. Working together enabled a small group of motivated members to reasonable drinking habits by members of make a difference at Notre Dame and save a Domer from appearing on the the Notre Dame community, they hoped to memorial page in the Dome. - Scott K. Kluge Quiet Meditation. Mark Cerrone and Julie Jen- nings spend some time reading over a new pro- posal 1989 BACCHUS. FRONT ROW: Michelle Cano. Julie Connors, Sue Hatch. Mark Cerrone, Mike Mothenkamp, and Brian Maggio 138 GROUPS I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ' I ' I ' I ' I ' I ' I ' I ' I ' I ' I ' I ' I ' I ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 , ' 1 1 1 1 , 1 , 1 1 1 , 1 I ' I ' I ' I ' I ' I ' i ' i ' i ' i ' i ' i ' i T i ' i ' i ' i ' i ' i ' 1 1 1 I I I I I I I I I II II I I I I I I ' I ' I ' l ' I ' I ' I ' I ' I 1 i ' i ' i ' i ' i ' t ' i ' i ' I I I II II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ' I ' l ' l ' l ' l ' l ' l ' l ' l ' ' I ' i ' i ' i ' i ' i ' i ' i ' i ' i ' i ' i ' i ' i ' i ' i ' i ' i ' i ' i ' i 1 ' I ' i ' i ' i ' i ' i ' i International Student Organization ... Around the Globe Itak WTO - r SECOND ROW: fh BACKROW: ttte. Fred ISO. FRONT ROW: Jose Miguel Barra, Juan Elmufdi, Sven Killman, Jozef Henriquez. SECOND ROW: Siong Yang, Luis Canales, Alda Roy, Etiene Ramos, Ramzi Bualuan, Felix Vilallba rredoncampusini Miuted members ran appearing on I -ScoiiKilu NAACP Photo by: Tim Brooks The International Student Or- ganization, consisting of over four hundred young men and women from all over the world, strived to promote an awareness of the different cultures represented on campus. Various activities were organized to do just this. The International Banquet al- lowed people to sample exotic dishes, while the International Festival planned to create a night consisting of songs and dances from all over the globe. In order to report international issues that are relevant to the differ- ent cultures of the student body, the ISO published their own magazine called Passport. Thanks to the ef- forts of the ISO, Noter Dame students were given a unique opportunity to learn about the different cultures, tra- ditions, and customs of the world. John Heams Working for Campus Harmony " This year we strived to maintain racial equality on campus, and to sensitize students and administrators to the needs and concerns of minority students " , commented Joe Watson, NAACP president, when asked about their goals. On the negative side of things, this year the NAACP had a few incidents of racism involving faculty and staff members. Yet, these incidents can also be looked at positively, because in the process of resolving them the NAACP caught the attention of the administration, and forced them to finally open their eyes . The NAACP is working on having available in the Provost ' s office an official form for racial complaints, and a formal policy in du Lac on the procedures for handling this. In their efforts to create unity on this campus, the NAACP worked with the Black Cultural Arts council, and various administrators, including Fr. Tyson and Monk Malloy. The election of Tom Pasin and Fred Tombar to Student Body President and Vice-President can be looked at as a positive factor as it joins two communities that have been separated for so long. The NAACP will be continually working towards complete campus harmony. -Barbara Rossman NAACP. FRONT: J. Watson, E. Lewis. SECOND ROW: K. McCoy, E. Gricsis. Amnesty International ...writes their own story Amnesty International is an independent, world- other activities for the year included efforts to wide human rights organization which works to free prison- heighten student awareness of international human rights ers of conscience, and seeks to abolish torture and the death i ssue s with a panel discussion involving students from Bra- penalty for all prisoners. Letter-writing is the group ' s z il, China, India, and Panama. In the spring Amnesty held its primary means of applying international pressure to govern- annual Write- A-Thon to raise funds and advocate human ments which violate the rights of their prisoners. Amnesty at rights. The group also supported the Year of the Abolition Notre Dame was very active this year and sponsored many o f me Death Penalty by sponsoring many speakers, movies, events to oppose human rights violations all over the world. an( j discussions concerning this issue. Through their actions The group again supported Mr. Mutile Henri Fazzie t hi s year and in the past, Amnesty has been able to secure as its prisoner of conscience. Although Mr. Fazzie was freed b etter conditions and or freedom for many innocent victims partially as a result of the group ' s efforts last year, Amnesty O f oppression in foreign countries, and has continued to work again held its Christmas Card drive to express their disap- towards its ultimate goal: the elimination of human rights proval of the conditions of his freedom. In addition, the violations world-wide, group has been sending support funds to the Fazzie family. -Jennifer Sorice Anti- Apartheid ...Rallies Support Of Students Making Their Voices Heard. Rallying at the Administration Building steps are several members of the local Anti- Apartheid group. Working for the social conscience of the Notre Dame community is a difficult task. The Notre Dame chapter of Anti-Apartheid did their part by holding weekly rallies on the Administration building steps to make students aware of the oppression in South Africa. Through a poster campaign about Nelson Mandela being released from prison, but still under house arrest, the Anti-Apartheid network attempted to shock fellow students into a state of being concerned with the affairs of South Africa. Through these activities and others planned throughout the year, a small group of students interested in removing the Apartheid system from the face of the earth garnered support from fellow students. Although the process of getting students concerned about something so far away is difficult, the Anti-Apartheid group felt their time was well spent. - Scott K. Kluge 140 GROUPS Theodore ' s ...Laughs, Music, and More Pboto by: Bill LelKny THEODORES: FRONT ROW: Kathy Ellis, John Lubrano, Angela Baase, Dan Trainor. SECOND ROW: Greg Tice, Miguel Ladao, Roy Landry, Mary Dardward, Molly McCabe, Mike Smith. BACK ROW: Steve Curtis, Mike Jennings, Brian Rao, Joe Watson, Ted Scheehan, John Biscaino, Heather Briggs. One night it could be a comedy club exploding with uproarious outbursts of laughter. The next night it could be rockin ' just like Club MTV. What is this hot night spot? THEODORE ' S, of course. The staffs vision of Theodore ' s as a major source of campus entertainment and social life was evident in the club ' s weekly schedule of events. Thursday nights were no longer for Cosby as comedians, such as Ross Bennett, and comedy groups, like Irish Accent, provided side-splitting laughter. Various other comedians plus coffeehouse musi- cians, hypnotists, and magicians were also at hand. The weekends, however, found the " comedy club " atmosphere transformed into one of music and dance. Friday ' s programming included a variety of on and off campus bands.The next night seemed to be even more popular as Lubrano warned, " Saturdays are hot and not for the weak- hearted with the newly established ' Saturday Night Dance Party. ' " Hoping to establish a club atmosphere similar to those in major U.S. cities, Theodore ' s " Dance Party " be- came home to such disk jockeys as Done Properly DJ ' s who provided listeners and dancers with new and current music. Theodore ' s was also involved with campus organi- zations in the staff ' s efforts to coordinate and co-sponsor other clubs ' events. During Foreign Policy Week, for ex- ample, Theodore ' s hosted a debate between the College Democrats and Young Republicans. With " involvement " as its motto, Theodore ' s staff strived to entertain the student body with laughter, music, and dance as they worked to make Theodore ' s up-and- coming on everyone ' s social list. - Jeff Cabotaje Two Is Company, What Is Three? Three performers from the Phillips Brothers Comedy Night are performing for a full house at Theodore ' s Ballroom Dance ...Stepping Out On the Right Foot. Dancing. Some people do it for exercise, some for entertainment. The Ballroom Dance Club dances as a hobby. The group is small, less than twenty members at any time, but does not maintain small aspirations. Through weekly prac- tice and some hard work, the group prepares for several competitions. The group gets to travel to some of the com- petitions in the Midwest. Through these opportunities the group gains experience and increases their appreciation for their art form, dancing. Dance Fever or American Bandstand is not the style the group performs, but rather it is a more classic dance style. The purpose of the organization is not to follow recent trends in dance, but rather to learn a more dignified style purely for the experience. These people like to dance, and that ' s what makes the club unique students dancing purely for the enjoyment of it. - Scott K. Kluge Phmoby: Tun Brooks FRONT ROW: Carol Min- BALLROOM DANCE CLUB: clock. Mary Sande, Dan Genovese, Lorrie Spencer. BACK ROW: Bill Spencer (faculty advisor), Harry G. Neidig, Eric Donkers, and John A. Shipman. IcntnUS ...Christian Fellowship and Prayer. Who would think of Friday night as a good time to pray? Did you ever notice that time early Friday evening when you don ' t get anything done because you are waiting for things to happen? Well, Ichthus takes advantage of this time every week to pray. It ' s an excellent opportunity to put the week aside and look at it objectively: for those people who just barely survived, to find support and encourage- ment; for those who had a great week, a chance to thank God for everything. Ichthus brings together people, who believe in the same Christian values, for fellowship and prayer. The night proceeds with singing, prayer, a talk, discussion, and circle prayer. The circle prayer is an opportunity for a person to pray to God with the knowledge that the rest of the group is supporting them. For many, this is the highlight of the night. Also, every three weeks they have a social function, anything from a dunes trip to a movie night in Badin. Ichthus also has an annual retreat, this year it was December 1st to 3rd. This is a special opportunity to bring the group closer together by removing all of the distractions of campus. All in all, Ichthus is not too intense, but it helps students bring their faith into their everyday lives. -Michael Slattery Srength in Numbers. A small group of Ichthus members gather at their weekly meeting on a Friday night in the Library. Internal Growth. Jeff Gerber overlooks his fellow Ichthus member, Kyle Swanson during a prayer session. Irish Insanity ...The Igniters of Irish Spirit iwrfci olMin- W.BACKROW: i Eric Dote Towering over the opposition. The Trojan horse created by the Irish Insanity is displayed on Fieldhouse Mall for all Irish supporters to see. Guilty by reason of Insanity. The student spirit group initiated last year firmly took hold this year as a reputable organization, known to the entire student body. That group is Irish Insanity, the leader of student spirit at Notre Dame. From soccer to volleyball, baseball to swimming, and basketball to football, Irish Insanity strove to rouse support of all Notre Dame sports. All sports on the varsity level deserved more attention than they had been getting, and these leaders decided to do something about it. The antics and activities of the students involved raising awareness of the student body in a field that needed par- ticipation student athletics. At the out- set of the year an adopt-a-sport program was initiated. For this program each dorm was responsible to adopt a home game in one of the lesser known sports. Dorm residents were encourage to attend that particular game and cheer on their Irish brothers and sisters. The program worked out well, and increased awareness of many varsity sports. The major project of the fall was the construction of a twenty foot Trojan horse. Recalling ancient mythology, the horse was used to symbolize the impor- tance of the Notre Dame vs. USC football game. By far the biggest home football game of the year, the horse was built to ignite Irish support and to intimidate the visiting Trojans. It was displayed on the Fieldhouse Mall all day Friday, heavily guarded so as no irate fans could deface it. Prior to the pep rally, Irish Insanity pulled the horse around campus, leading sup- porters to the rally. Through all of their activities, Irish Insanity maintained one goal: to increase the spirit of the Notre Dame student body. They are another reason why it can be said that the spirit really is alive at Notre Dame. -Scott K. Kluge The Dome ...Covering the Dome With a New Angle In order to publish the yearbook every spring, the staff has to work year round in an attempt to cover all facets of community life at Notre Dame. Despite minor setbacks and delays, the staff managed to cover the campus and student events which took place over a wide variety of times and places. Editor-in-Chief, Kerri McCarvill, directed and encouraged the staff to mainain the tradition of The Dome, but also challenged them to expand and to be creative in an attempt to improve the book. Madeleine Castellini was Assistant-Editor-in-Chief and Photography Editor. Her ability to maintain a full staff of photographers and to listen to a full staff of section editors requesting pictures put her in the middle of much of the activity throughout the year. Although each section editor was responsible for the ultimate outcome of each section, each section was not created independent of the others. The Groups, Academics, and Student Life sections worked together in an effort to bring texturizing to the book. The results can be seen in each section. Many evenings were spent brainstorming for headlines, often the entire staff working on a single headline. A new group activity was initiated by Ken Boehm which was the highlight of late nights in the office " snack time. " One concentration of this year ' s staff was the improvement of photographic coverage and quality. Pho- tographers were given more freedom to express their artis- tic side, and encouraged to increase quality. Many hours were spent in the darkroom in an attempt to create quality work with limited resources. Each section of the book had its own editor. Each of those editors maintained a staff which ranged from Sports which had a single assistant editor and two staff members, to the Year in Review section that consisted of four assistant editors and over fifteen members. All staff members provided valuable assistance to the book. In an effort to be prepared for the next decade, the yearbook staff enhanced and expanded their use of a desktop publishing system. With the addition of another terminal and the addition of software to create textured backgrounds, The Dome created a professional product about,of, and for the students of Notre Dame. The Dome was a product that served Notre Dame students. - Scott K. Kluge Happy Campers, Year in Review Editor Amy Cashore holds up her ideas for a layout for Academics Editor Mark Romanoski. DOME STAFF: FRONT ROW: Ken Boehm, Will Edelmuth, Bob Buynak, Scott Kluge, Mark Romanoski. BACK ROW: Kirsten Brown, Monica Martinez, Barbara Rossman, Kerri McCarvill. Madeleine Castellini, Amy Cashore. Allison Hill. t Cocm.Sk Iktt the None Dn .- .-.. affect the x MktD -:.:- . W. i ]K- -. . v " - ' ' :. s: - - Aie WWtrtlOfj " :--.- : - v - wno uia wnat: senior MarK Kramer enjoys luncn a little more with an Observer. Making the Press Free. Observer Editor, Chris Donnelly works on a Sunday night deadline. Photo by: Andrew Mcdoskey OBSERVER STAFF: Dave Bruner, Theresa Kelly, Regie Coccia, Shannon Roach, Eric Bailey. Angela Bellanca, Molly Killen, Allison Cocks, Christine Gill. Rich lanelli, Chris Don- nelly, John Blasi. and Matt Gallagher. ll Ill " ' The Observer ...Keeps Up On the News The Observer is the independent daily newspaper of the Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s community. It is entirely student-run and is published Monday-Friday during the academic year. Its goals, like those of commercial newspapers, are to provide information on events that affect the community and to serve as a forum for opinions. Nearly 200 Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s students work at The Observer as writers, editors, artists, designers, advertising sales representatives and in the business depart- ment. News happens all the time, and Observer staff members are in the office as early as 8 a.m. and as late as 5 a.m. All of them play important roles in producing and distributing the newspaper every day. Because The Ob- server is operated by students, it is an important source of information on campus events and issues. A typesetting machine and a Macintosh computer network top the list of what ' s new at The Observer. A typesetting service that was set up two years ago has taken off this year under the direction of Angela Bellanca. When they are not producing the paper, Observer Typesetting offers typesetting to customers on and off campus. Editor-in-Chief Chris Donnelly has reintroduced editorials on campus and national issues. Managing Editor Regis Coccia coordinates the editorial departments and oversees the paper ' s daily operations. Executive News Editor Matt Gallagher, with the help of News Editors Michelle Dall and Sara Marley, oversees the reporting of campus news events. Sports Editor Theresa Kelly and associate Steve Megargee supervise coverage of Notre Dame ' s and Saint Mary ' s athletics. Viewpoint Editor Dave Bruneer is responsible for covering campus opinions, while Accent Editor John Blasi and his staff take care of features and campus entertainment. Photography Editor Eric Bailey and his staff contribute thousands of words to the paper every day with the photos they shoot. Business Manager Rich lannelli and Controller Anne Lindner balance the books and supervise purchasing and payroll. Advertising Manager Molly Killen oversees a staff of advertising sales representatives and works closely with Ad Design Manager Shannon Roach. Production Manager Alison Cocks is responsible for putting The Observer together, along with Systems Manager Bernard Brenninkmeyer and a staff of typesetters, who keep technical problems under control. Behind The Observer ' s headlines is an important group of students who volunteer their time and energy to get the word out to the Notre Dame community. Without them, The Observer would not be possible. -Regis Coccia Juggler ...A Creative Outlet for Inspired Irish So you want to be creative? At Notre Dame, no less? Then odds are you aspire to submit works to the Juggler general board and have them placed in their biannual publi- cation. Each issue contains poetry, essays, short fiction, interviews, book reviews, and other works of literature. The magazine contains all types of art forms, and, in addition to the written works, pictures of art, drawings, and other crea- tions receive some much needed recognition from the Jug- gler. The main goal of the Juggler is to give students the opportunity to publish anything that they have spent time on and feel proud of finishing. Of course, each submission is reviewed by a group of editors and only the highest quality of work ever makes it into the publication. Although much of the material published is from PLS majors, anyone can and has been published in past issues. No one on the staff is allowed to submit entries, thereby giving others fair evalu- ations and equal opportunities to get into the Juggler. About 1 200 copies of the magazine are published and distributed each time it goes to print. They are distributed at LaFortune, Decio, and Riley. They are not mass distributed to students, but are available to anyone who searches for them at the three select locations. Some students may have never seen an issue, but the entire campus has heard about the Juggler, and is even becoming required reading for some sectors. The Juggler is completely independent and because of this has sometimes been the center of some controversy. From time to time, an article or picture has been published that disturbed part of the Notre Dame community. Kris Murphy stated " We won ' t publish something just because it has sex in it, but if it does and it ' s quality work, we ' ll publish it. " No one on the staff or any of the advisors change any works submitted on basis of content; minor format or length changes sometimes occur. Because there are no precon- ceived notions of what each issue is about, the tone of the final product always depends on the quality and amount of works submitted. So if the creative side of your brain needs to express its feelings, put them down on paper and send it over to the Juggler. - Scott K. Kluge JUGGLER STAFF: FRONT ROW: Angela State, Kitfana Boonvisudhi. Trish Sandra Wiegand, Scott Boehnen. Suzzane Turner. Richard McBride, Bill Gunther. JM because it ywU ' ll publish 1 ' isors change any " wfonnatorleiisth tat are i fat, diet - dj -Scott KJ I Photo by; M. Branick SCHOLASTIC STAFF: FRONT ROW: Mari Okuda, Traci Taghon, Beth Kaiser, Chris Fillio. Viv Padilla, Robin Spurr, Patti Doyle. BACK ROW: Derik Weldon, Matt Langie, Ian Johanson. Tony Porcelli, Andy Hilger, Jim Maggio, Brian McMahon, Ian Mitchell, Mike Wieber. ' I ' T ' I l ' l 1 ! 1 1 Cruising Campus. Business Manager Ji takes care of his weekly mission of delivery. Scholastic ...Covering Active Students On Campus Photo by: M. Branick Late Night Entertainment. Brian McMahon works through a deadline, trying to finish the magazine layout on a Mac. Thursday evenings are typically spent studying at the library, eating at the dining hall, and reading Scholastic. Notre Dame ' s periodic magazine graces the dining halls weekly to keep the students informed, educated, and entertained. The task of publishing a weekly magazine is the major job of the staff. Consisting of a staff of approximately fifteen students, parts of the magazine are divided amongst members. A large goal of this year ' s staff was to improve the quality of each phase of the magazine. They tried to ex- periment with new and creative ideas while main- taining the basic journalistic principles. Expan- sion of advertising and Saint Mary ' s coverage were emphasized to create a more professional magazine with more expanded coverage. Through a joint sponsorship with other Notre Dame media sources, Coleman McCarthy was brought to campus to speak on " How to Radicalize the U.S. Media. " McCarthy, a Wash- ington Post columnist, was co-sponsored by Scho- lastic in an attempt to give the students working on Notre Dame student publications a look at real world issues. This was just one of the additions to this year ' s program. The content of the magazine was also evaluated and changed. It was a goal this year to challenge students, faculty, and administration to excel in their respective missions. By being infor- mative and by raising the awareness of the student body through important articles, Scholastic maga- zine carved an important place in the journalistic world of Notre Dame. -Scott K. Kluge i i i i i i XrX ' ' ' ' ' ' ' Glee Club ...Conveys Their Message In Song From the West Coast to the mid- West to the East Coast, and beyond to Europe, the Glee Club spreads the joy and excitement of male choral music to citizens of the world. The Glee Club combines the greatness of Notre Dame, its own 74 year tradition, and eager voices to perform some of the world ' s great music. Beginning in the fall, the Glee Club performed dozens of " mini-concerts " to people in the South Bend area, Gary, IN, and over fall break at LaCrosse, Minneapolis, and Chicago. The autumn season culminated with the Fall Concert in a packed Washington Hall. Gregorian chant and Renaissance music jammed the program along with the ever-popular Notre Dame Victory March and Alma Mater. Recognition of entry into the 90 ' s came with the first Compact Disc of Shake Down the Thunder. John Cardinal O ' Connor ' s Christmas party at the Waldorf- Astoria hotel highlighted a busy season, as the Glee Club met Helen Hayes and performed before such figures as Mayor Ed Koch, the Cardinal, and Estee Lauder. The Glee Club sought ever-widening horizons over Spring Break, flying to California and enjoying San Francisco, San Diego, LA and Las Vegas. The year was topped off with four weeks touring Europe. - Pat Deviny Photo by: Rob Corrao Song Leader. Director Carl Stam leads the Glee Club in oneof their many intense rehearsals. Photo fcy: Bruce HfflUn 1989-90 GLEE CLUB: FRONT ROW: John Cook, Bryan Liptak, Paul WaldmiUer, Anthony Patti, Damian Shiner. Frank Carnevale, Adrian Daly, Colin Clary. Bill Allen, Kevin Degnan, Carl Stam Director. SECOND ROW: Tim Kenny, Mark Salerno, David Haas, Mario BorelH, John Ujda, Tim Cashm, Jayme Stayer, Ralph Calico. Brad Fuller, David Foster. THIRD ROW: Mike Sayer, John DeRiso, Brian Epping, Jason Kaull, Doug Johnston, Mark LaValle, Mike Keverline, John Thurmond. Ken Carriveau, Dennis Brown. Kevin Hoffman. FOURTH ROW: Jim TTiomassen. Wade Edwards, Fran Feeley, Jeff McGarrity, Chris Norborg, Jeff Burgis, Chris Adams. John MdCee, Lou LaGrange, Mark Prokopius. BACK ROW: Damien Lindquist. John Thiede, Rob Thomson, Dan Klocke. Stephen Julien, Peter Claude, Matt Howell, Josh Henderson, Pat Deviny, Christian Vohradsky. NOT PICTURED: Dan Biros, Matt Borkowski, Rob Duff, Mike Heidenreich, Barry McFarland, Trace Murphy. Matt Roscoe, Matt Rossano, Fred Scott, Craig Waller, Kevin Weise. W " t " .- : " wi 148 GROUPS iii 1 ' ' ' ' I atfcG L at JaZZ Band ...Improvises In Their Own Style The Jazz Band, under the direction of Father George Wiskirchen, showcased the musical talent of the Notre Dame student body. All styles of jazz historical and current, big band and small group were studied and performed. The Notre Dame Jazz Band Program, consisting of two big bands and several combos, included over forty members. The " second " big band, in addition to the one led by Father Wiskirchen, rehearsed and performed under the leadership of Mark Rabideau. The Combos Concert and the " Dimensions in Jazz " performance were both held on campus during the fall semester. In the spring, the band played during Junior Parents ' Weekend, and it performed additional shows in Chicago and Michigan. The Collegiate Jazz Festival, attended by musical groups from all over the country, was hosted this year by Notre Dame ' s own Jazz Band. A combination of talent and hard work on the bands ' part ensured for some enjoyable and successful concerts. All photos by: Dan Schwaegler Wi Of! siting on Cue. Kevin Tracy waits in aticipati ? the next piano solo. I Fa prc Fast Fingers. Scott Taliarida and Vince Marcopoli provide a rhythm to one of the band ' s selections. .Jammin ' . The entire Jazz Band performs during a JPW concert in Washington Ha JOllD Til I I I I I ' 1 I I I I I I 1 I I I 1 1 I,,,,,,,,, Chorale ...Performing sacred and secular music. Now in its sixteenth year, the Notre Dame Chorale is a select group of mixed voices that performs both sacred and secular music. Under the direction of Professor Carl Stam, the Chorale rehearses regularly to prepare for its on-campus concerts and extended concert tours. Taking pride in its ability to perform a large range of vocal literature, the Chorales repertoire included works by Brahms, Britten, Mendelssohn, and Byrd. Chorale ' s year began with two quality fall performances on-campus. Over Christmas break the group took a ten day southern tour where it performed in Louisville, Charlotte, Tampa, and Orlando. In the spring, with the Notre Dame Orchestra, the Chorale gave a successful performance of Mendelssohn ' s " Elijah " . Although the Notre Dame Chorale is a small group it is open to both graduate and undergraduate students who are in all fields of study. Chorale ' s diversity allows for the tradition of musical excellence at Notre Dame to continue. - Joanne Hoge Carrying Their Tune. Ellen Doerfeld, Colleen Loeffler, Bren- dalin Brewer, and Cara Brannigan hold a long chord at the end of a performance. Photo bv: Joe Vitacco CHORALE: FRONT ROW: Carl Stam (Conductor), Krista Hood, Paula Gile, Ellen Doerfeld. Colleen Loefler, Brendalin Brewer, Cara Branningan. Julie Atteberry, Rachel Cruz. Cecelia Winczewski, Arleen Kuiland, Colleen Burke, Carolyn Huber. Tara Healy. SECOND ROW: Pat Gorman, Joanne Hoge. Carolyn Daly. John Cook. Dorothy Kozak, Mary Pozar. Ralph Calico, Rachel Nigro, Matt Sorrentino, Stephanie Pile, Jason VanLieshout, Kathleen Golden, George Guenther. THIRD ROW: Colin Clary, Margaret Haugh. Scott Ruffo. Tim Cashin, Denise Boychuck, Diana Barnes, Beth Sperry-White, Margaret Morgan, Dan Swiatek, Krissy Eller. Randy Rentner, Ellen White, Elizabeth Sherowski. Michael Ruhling. BACK ROW: Erin O ' Neill, Ian Day. John McKee. Rob Minotti, Jennie Tranel. Martin Tel, Matt Howell, Alan Hommerding, Joel Cooper. Court Walpe, Brenda Blohm, Chris Taggart. Jeff McGarrity. JiCodB ' Afcfcf T. P.IS Ltel DuntPw i i ii ii O i i i i i i IX I I I I I I I I I I I I 150 GROUPS i i i i i i q I I I I ' I I I ' TT I I I I I I I I I I I I I . ' , ' . ' | ' i ' I ' I ' I ' I , , ' T ' 1 ' I ' I T 1 . 1 , I , 1 , 1 . 1.-..I.7T, 1 , 1 . 1 . 1 . 1 , 1 , 1 , J. ' ' ' I ' " TT 7 i i i i i i i i i i i i i 1 i i i ' i i i i i i i i i T ' Tr ' i i i i rr Liturgical Choir ...Leading N.D. in Song Prayer Pttoto by: Susan Sattan LITURGICAL CHOIR: FRONT ROW: G.Braun.E. O ' Connor, E.Klekot, K. Cook, B. McGralh, K. Hetselberger, C. O ' Leary, B. Welch, J. Stapleton, A. Stanbaugh, C. Ho. SECOND ROW: Dr. G. Walton (Director), N. Verich, T. Stager. J. Sepeta, M. Rovang, A. Wilmouth, S. Werner, T. Clark, L. Palmer, L. Puente, Kari Eskens en. THIRD ROW: T. Szott, C. Lynn, P. Smyth, B. Duane. P. Sain, L. Heimann, B. Epping, C. DeCastro, D. Fulton, M. O ' Connell, M. Robogliatti. BACK ROW: R.Minotti.R.BesserJ. Vanparys.B. Burton, A. Crawford, C. Dupont, M. Simmermeyer, S. Deicki, J. Nold, E. Martin, J. Vera. Under the auspices of Campus Ministry, the Liturgical Choir is a group of approximately fifty singers which functions regularly in a role of liturgical leadership at the Sunday 10:00 AM Mass, and afternoon Vespers in Sacred Heart Church. This year, due to renovations of Sacred Heart, liturgies were conducted in Stepan Center. Although the The Liturgical Choir ' s main function is to lead the Notre Dame community at mass and vespers, their year consists of much more than that. They also assist in the celebration of special events of the university, such as dedica- tions and graduations, as well as the festivals of the church which occur within the school year. Each year, like other choir groups on campus, the Litur- gical Ch oir performs at choral concerts, both on campus and off. This year, they went on several weekend tours, and an extended tour through the southern U.S. over Christmas Break. The Liturgical Choir, led by Dr. Gail Wal- ton, and consisting of an Assistant Rectress, gradu- ate students, and undergraduate students, serves Notre Dame through song and prayer. - Barbara Rossman Folk Choir ...Singing Their Own Tune . " " .SECOND tSaifflMo, [RB ffo.r FOLK CHOIR: FRONT ROW: Christine Su. Carol Meaney, Michelle Cano, Ken Ceonzo. Paula Gile, Kriten Sullivan. Laurie Ziliak. SECOND ROW: Andrea Wong, Christina Fallen, David Early, Kimberly Hess, Devin Hubbard, Pam Toth. Elizabeth Sherowski. BACK ROW: Brad Fuller. Kate McLean, Greg Jeffrey. Joe Eloner, Jeff Bray, Marc Cerrone. Tim Schom, Brie Waffner. Tony Gangloff. If you attended any of the 1 1 :45 AM Sun- day masses at Stepan Center this year, you had the honor of experiencing a mass enriched by the musical talents of the Notre Dame Folk Choir. Besides their weekly performance at mass, they also provided sacred music for other special func- tions including: Freshman Orientation liturgy, JPW mass, mass on the Feast of St. Patrick, and the seniors ' last visit to the Grotto. The Choir con- sisted of the four traditional musical parts, so- prano, alto, tenor, and bass, with five voices per part. The instruments that accompany the choir: flute, guitar, string bass, organ, an Irish harp, and a bodhran (Irish drum), added to the folk essence of the group. In the words of their director, Steve Warner, the Notre Dame Folk Choir is, " a shared ministry of songs " . -Barbara Rossman I I I I I I I I I I I I L I I I I I I I I I I I I Orchestra ...Musically Inclined Domers The audience awaits in anticipation, watch- ing each musician fiddle with the violin, whistle the flute, or drum the timpani as the out of tune instru- ments fill the air with shuffled notes. Suddenly. ..a violin sounds. The audience perks up in their seats, watching even more closely. The brass, the strings, the woodwinds, and the percussion all answer the concertmaster ' s note of A. The conductor taps his baton. The audience falls silent. And the musicians begin. Such is a typical scenario for the musicians of the New York Symphony. But it was just as realistic for the orchestra as it once again brought music to the student body. The campus was again alive with the sound of music. Rehearsing for about two hours a week, the forty-eight member orchestra, composed of students, graduate students, and faculty alike, prepared for the annual Fall and Spring Concerts under the direction of Jerome Hoberman. Leaving the campus on a high note before the Thanksgiving break, the orchestra performed the Fall Concert on November 21 at Washington Hall. Karen Buranskas, the cello soloist, joined the orches- tra for Schumann ' s " First Symphony, " Tchaikovsky ' s " Rocco Variations, " Dallapiccola ' s " Piccola Mu- sica Notturna, " and Ruggles ' " Portales. " The second semester found Hoberman and his musicians back on stage for the Spring Concert held on March 6. Schubert ' s " Rosamunde " and Bach ' s " Brandenburg Concerto No. 6 " and " Con- certo for Oboe and Violin " were the classical pieces while Carolyn Plummer, Rhonda May, Victoria Chiang, and Robert Byrens were on hand as the violin, oboe, and viola soloists, respectively. The orchestra was not, however, satisfied with only two concerts. On April 2 1 and 22, orches- tral maneuvres assembled the orchestra, the chorale, and conductor Carl Stam in a combined concert for Mendelssohn ' s oratorio " Elijah. " The musically inclined and the musically ig- norant had undoubtedly found a cultural escape through the orchestra ' s sound of music. With three concerts plus outside performances, such as the 10AM Christmas Mass at Stepan Center, under its belt, the orchestra played its way through another successful year. - Jeff Cabotaje 152 GROUPS A String Quartet. Alexia Kulwiec, Katy Boyd Birgit Galemarin. and Ben Schwartz warm up for a performance. Going Solo. Ferenc Illenyi warms up his bow and violin. 1989-90 ORCHESTRA: FRONT ROW: F. Illenyi. P. Hickner, S. Nyikos. M. Sanders, K. Smith, V. Raja, S. Thomas. J. Foste. SECOND ROW: J. Joyce, C. Robinson. K. Kolata. L. Klunzinger. C. Clark, K. Boyd. THIRD ROW: V. Wong, S. Lynch. A. Salud, M. Fisk, P. Chem. E. White. C. Blain, M. Callaghan, B. Cook. B. Galemann, B. Schwartz. FOURTH ROW: J. Parins, J. Catania, E. Ramirez, E. Kuehner. J. Stavisky. FIFTH ROW: M.Velasquez, P. Stricklin. BACK ROW: B.Davis, A. Muilenberg. Concert Band .. .Making Music Together 1 Tooting Their Horns. Karen Mack and Laura Carey perform a saxophone duet during band practice. Once the excitement of yet another successful foot- ball season began to subside somewhat, the talented Notre Dame Concert Band began their work. The Concert Band is comprised of 63 members, all chosen by rigorous audition. The members devote a great deal of time to preparing the complex music for the 1990 concert tour, both during re- hearsals and in individual practice sessions. This year the Concert Band began their tour on March 10, in Columbus, Indiana. It included stops in Memphis, Tennessee; New Orleans, Louisiana; Birmingham, Alabama; Knoxville, Ten- nessee; and Cincinnati, Ohio, among other places. The tour culminated on March 20th with the Spring Concert in the JACC, on the Notre Dame campus. In keeping with the tradition of the University Bands at Notre Dame, the Concert Band begins each performance with The Notre Dame Victory March, and concludes each with Notre Dame, Our Mother. -Erin Stewart " holes hv T. Brooks Tuning Up. Concert Band members Jeremy Mayernik, George Smith, Julie Rister, Pat Fay, and Mark Rabideau tune up with a B-flat scale. I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ' l ' l ' l ' l 1 1 I ' l ' l i ' l ' l ' l 1 I I I I I I I I I I ' I I I I IxO 1 ( ...Different Uniforms, Same Aim Approximately 10% of all undergraduate students here at Notre Dame are involved in one of three ROTC units on campus, Army, Navy or Air Force each appears to be so different from the other, and yet, in many important re- spects they are very much the same. The majority of the ROTC students at Notre Dame are on scholarship, but many participate in the program be- cause they want to serve our country, or because they want to fly, or just because they enjoy it. The ROTC scholarship normally covers all tuition, books, and fees. Due to recent defense budget cuts some of the scholarships now cover only 70% of tuition, up to $7500. In return for the scholar- ship, we are expected to participate in the training pro- grams, and to then serve four years on active duty. All of us in ROTC undergo four years of training, often spending over 25 hours a week on related activities. We begin freshman and sophomore years with only a 1 or 2 credit ROTC class, but by junior and senior years, it is a normal 3 credit class that counts towards graduation. In addition, we are all required to attend " Leadership Labs " : time set aside for drill, outside speakers, and other training exercises. It is not all classes or labs, though. The Army conducts FTX ' s (Field Training Exercises). The Navy re- quires all of their midshipmen to pass a swim and sail test. Another integral part of training is extra-curricular activities. Each ROTC unit has a Drill Team and Col- orguard Team that perform precise drills for the purpose of competition or exhibition. Service organizations are an- other optional avenue for involvement. We all participate in traditional military ceremonies throughout the year. Each unit hosts Dining-In ' s and Dining-Out ' s, which are both types of formal military dinners. We all have our own military balls at various times, and a tri-service gala in February. Between the junior and senior years, all Army cadets attend a program for six weeks of intensive training. The Air Force cadets go for four weeks between the sopho- more and junior years for similar training. The Navy has training programs each and every summer, fondly referred to as " cruises " . Most importantly, we all are working for a commission in the United States Armed Forces, which will give us the privilege to serve our country and guarantee freedom for all within it. - Rochelle L. Cameron, Air Force ROTC Cadet Flag Bearers. The Tri-Military Colorguard retires the Colors at POW-MIA Retreat Ceremony. All Wet. Sophomore Mike Cunningham tries to look impressive as I he takes the Army swim test. Right Foot First. Onatrainingrun.agroupofrecruitsstaytogether I Going Down. During Orientation weekend. Freshman Sandra Lee Conner adjusts to life in the Army by scaling down a wall. Moving on up. Junior Midshipmen Gary Clark helps freshmen move in to the ROTC building. Photos by: Madeleine Caslcllim Center of Attention. Air Force ROTC Cadets listen attentively to guest speaker at POW-MIA Retreat Ceremony. Pride and Joy. Navy ROTC Midshipmen honor the Hug at POW- MIA Retreat Ceremony 1 I ,f 7 " i , t T ' i ' i ' i ' Ji 1 ' T ' F 1 T T 1 1 1 J(_ ,!_ _!_ I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I i i i i i i i i i i i r-r i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i I I I i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i I I I I I I I I I I I I ' I I I I I I I I I ' 11 i i i i i i i i i Volunteers . . .Giving Time for Others " DO YOU CARE? " This question was the theme of the Social Concerns Festival held on January 25th at the Center for Social Concerns. The festival provided an op- portunity for students to become involved in the many activities of over t hirty of Notre Dame ' s dedicated volun- teer groups. Projects ranging from help for the homeless, teaching underprivileged children, and caring for the eld- erly to concern for environmental action and apartheid are the focus of the groups throughout the year. Here is what just a few of the groups were up to in 1990: The Big Brothers and Big Sisters Program matches student volunteers with children living in single parent homes in the South Bend area. As one of over 580 agencies across America, the students carry on the tradi- tion of the program ' s founder, Irvin Westheimer, who in 1 903 saw a young boy rummaging through a garbage can and took him under his wing, becoming the boy ' s " big brother. " Volunteers now spend approximately three to five hours per week with their little brother or sister, acting as a role model, mentor, and friend. The students serve as a positive influence on the children, and often help them to reach their maximum potential both in school and around the community. CILA, or the Community of the International Lay Apostolate, is a service organization which stresses com- munity and spirituality. Their motto, " Think globally, act locally, " reflects the group ' s basic goals of world aware- ness and local action. CILA held weekly reflection meet- ings, sponsored speakers for " Dinner Rap Sessions " in South Dining Hall, and held an educational workshop on " Military on Catholic Campuses. " Members volunteered their time at El Campito Day Care Center, St. Hedwig ' s, and the South Bend Homeless Shelter on a regular basis. Through these efforts, CILA achieved its goal of commu- nity action. The Environmental Action Committee (EAC) was started in December, 1988, and has already estab- lished many successful programs. One of them, the Recyclin ' Irish, is now a subcommittee of Student Gov- ernment. President James P. Dailey says, " We are united by our belief that a concern for our planet is ultimately important for the survival of the human race. " Other activities included letter campaigns to national and state legislatures, sponsoring guest speakers, and Earth Day 1990, which occurred on April 22. The EAC continues to promote environmental awareness across the campus and throughout the community. Taking Time Out Spending time with local South Bend children is a common form of Domers volunteering Domer Care. Notre Dame students watch community children in effort to show the true Notre Dame spirit of helping others. an i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i r I I I I I I I I i i i i r i ' i ' i ' At Home on the Farm. Helping the Appalaciaii families rebuild their homes are several Notre Dame students I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 ' I ' I ' ' I I ' I ' ' ' ' ' l . 1 . 1 , 1 Foodshare is another relatively new project which transports left-over food from the dining halls to the Center for the Homeless and the Hope Rescue Mission. In its first year (1988) the program won national recognition among college campuses for saving, transporting, and serving over 20,000 meals to the homeless. Pax Christ! is a Catholic peace organization whose purpose is to provide education about peace and social justice issues and to analyze contemporary events in light of the nonviolent message of the Gos- pel. The group held weekly meetings, and every other week the meeting consisted of silent prayer. Prayer, reflection, demonstrations, and social service were the main activities of the group this year. Project Headstart is a program for pres- choolers who come from poverty-level backgrounds. Volunteers serve as teachers ' aides who help three and four-year-olds to learn basic, motor, and social skills. By serving as teachers, listeners, and friends, students provide the children with care and attention that so many of the children lack at home. Right to Life is a group whose purpose is to educate the community about life issues, promote respect for and the protection of all human life, and to support all victims of abortion and work on their behalf. The group achieves these goals through their support of the Women ' s Care Center, a pregnancy help center which serves over 1 700 clients yearly, and through several major events. This year, the events included the March for Life in Washington D.C. on January 22, the Phone-A-Thon to raise money for the Women ' s Care Center, and a Respect Life mass and dinner. St. Hedwig ' s Outreach Center is a place is South Bend for kids to go when they want to get away from the harshness of their neighborhoods or homes. Volunteers arrive there three times a week to tutor the children, many of whom lack motivation or have trouble in school. Notre Dame students also help the kids by listening to their problems, becoming their friends, and providing a positive influence on their lives. They sponsor social events such as Christmas parties and picnics on campus, and help the center with general maintenance and repairs. Jeff Applewhite sums up his reasons for becoming a volunteer: " Al- though the time commitment is quite small, the re- wards are great. Just seeing the smiles on the kids ' faces seems to make everything worth it. " Taking the Easy Way. Lisa Schiffigans gets a ride up hill from a plow horse during her work in Appalachia. Fine Cuisine. What Domers does not appreciate, many residents of South Bend depend upon the Foodshare service provided by Notre Dame students. 158 GROUPS Phoios by: E. Hanstn WJI ' ' New Math. Tutoring students in the areas of Domer expertise is a way Notre Dame can give back something that was taught to them. Supporting the Needy. Right to Life volunteers spend time at a candlelight vigil in an attempt to call attention to abortion. There are many other groups which are active on campus, such as the Logan Center volunteers, the World Hunger Coalition, the Overseas Development Network, Urban Plunge, Appalachia Seminar, the Neighborhood Study Help Program, and Habitat for Humanity. Be- coming involved in Notre Dame ' s volunteer organizations is a great way to become more socially aware and to help the community, or even people in other countries. Judging from the attitudes and actions of the volunteers, Notre Dame students respond to the question, " Do you care? " with an overwhelming " YES! We DO care! " Jennifer Sorice Alumni Association...Aii Things to AH People I: A Friendly Face. In just one of the many functions of the Alumni Association, the Mobile Office provides hospitality for Alumni after one of the many football games While attending The University of Notre Dame, we become a part of " the Notre Dame Family " . There is something special about being a " domer " surrounded by 8,000 other " domers " . It is having friends, aquaintences, and strangers: help you when you are frustrated with a computer; drive you to the airport, in the snow, when they are already an hour late leaving for break; take a walk with you to the Grotto; make you laugh; take the time to listen; lend a shoulder to cry on; or just plain smile. Yet, this feeling of togetherness does not have to end when we graduate from ND, and that is what the Notre Dame Alumni Association is all about. Through the Alumni Association, you can have a fellow " domer " help you find a job, get together with a group of alumni to share the excitement of an ND sporting event, or enhance your knowledge by attending one of the numer- ous academic opportunities available to ND grads. There are 204 alumni clubs that are spread through- out the 50 states,Washington, D.C., and 1 3 foreign countries. Individually, they are commonly known as, The Notre Dame Club of " - " , with the blank representing a city, region, state, etc., and they range in size from under 149 to over 750 members. Each Club elects a new president annually. The Club presidents comprise the Alumni Senate. During the last week of April each year, the Senate comprised of the incom- ing presidents come to campus for a training session. It is here that the Alumni Association raises the question to the Senate, " What will you do for us in the future? " They want to ensure that the presidents can not only do a good job of running their club, but will also delegate some of their power so that the Club is not completely dependent on the president. The President of the University has the power of appointee for only 2 positions, Provost and the Executive 160 GROUPS ! ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' I ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! ' ! Director of the Alumni Association. The current Director is Chuck Lennon. Mr. Lennon reports to the National Alumni Board that is elected each year, by ballot, by the contributing alumni, approximately 34,000. Since the Alumni Associa- tion acts as a service organization, they receive budgeted funds from the University each year. Contributions that are made to the clubs and the alumni association are the same as a contribution to the University. Each club receives a charter from the Alumni Asso- ciation that covers insurance and tax. There are also a few requirements that each club must fill as a member. One of these requirements is to have a University of Notre Dame Night annually, sometime between February and May. This event hosts an academic speaker from ND, and has been a tradition since 1924. It began during the time of the Four Horsemen when someone decided that something besides sports should be highlighted. Most clubs also sponsor a student sendoff near the end of the summer. It is an opportunity for incoming freshmen and continuing students to get to know each other better. Bookstore Basketball has also been carried on by the alumni, many clubs hold their own tournament sometime in the summer, with an all club tournament on campus during a football weekend in the fall. Summer Service projects for Notre Dame students are spon- sored by about 100 clubs. Through the CSC on campus, the students are matched up with a club in an area where the student would like to spend 8 weeks of their summer provid- ing some type of volunteer service, working with organiza- tions that deal with things ranging from assistance to dis- abled people, to legal help for those that can not afford it. The club in turn gives the student a $1400 scholarship towards their tuition. The Hesburgh Lecture Series is also made available at many clubs, taught by a professor brought in from the university. Other club activities include trips to football games, parties and tailgaters for football and basket- ball games, family picnics, masses, and much more. The Alumni Association can be thought of as a channel for communication. They publish a directory listing ALL alumni every five years, they are responsible for 22 of the 74 pages of The Notre Dame Magazine, they send out a newsletter four times a year, and four times a year they provide information to the clubs to use for their newsletters. Every June the first week is devoted to reunions in 5 year in- crements, with the third week devoted to the " 50 year club " (those that graduated from ND over 50 years ago) reunion. They have 18% attendance at the reunions, the largest in the country. The Alumni Association, in conjuction with the Center for Continuing Education, also sponsors a TV show twice a year that is broadcast on a satellite network from the WNDU station. This year, on March 1 1th, they telecast live a program entitled, The First Fiteen Years of Marriage: " I Do " to " Don ' t You Dare " . The show was accessible in 10 million homes across the country, with an estimated 1 00,000 tuning in to watch. Alumni Family Hall is open in the summer as a hotel for alumni and their families, with many opportunities including Elder Hostel, and Family Weekend Learning Institute taught by professors such as Thomas V. Morris and Sr. Jean Lenz, O.S.F. Alumni are also eligible for football tickets, provided they contribute to the University. During the first five years they ask a minimum contribution of $25, it goes up to $50 until they hit 50 years as an alum, and then it goes back down to $25. The Alumni Association Office in the Administration Building is a hospitality center on non-football weekends. On football weekends they open up the Hospitality Center in the ACC with tables set up according to graduation years for alumni to gather and see old friends. They also award 8 awards annually to the alumni, and all the rooms in Lafortune are named in honor of alumni. Yet, the benefits of the alumni association do not begin once you graduate, they also provide many services to the students right here on campus. They sponsor one of the entertainment group on campus, The Shennanigans. This year thay began a program where students not going home for Thanksgiving or Easter could stay at the home of a local alumnus. They traditionally go to one of the Spring Break sights (Ft. Lauderdale or South Padre) and provide the stu- dents with alternatives to alcohol and free long distance telephone calls. They also travel to every away game and act as a meeting center for both students and alumni. Since 1982, they annually award The Distinguished Student Award to a Senior, and, beginning in 1989, a Hall Spirit Award is given annually to a resident of each hall. They also sponsor S.A.R.G. (Student Alumni Relations Group) which was founded in 1980 and does such things as providing spring break interns for students. Finally, there are geographic clubs set up on campus by students who are most well known for providing bus trips home at breaks. The University of Notre Dame Alumni Association is continually growing and offerring more services to the Notre Dame family. In the words of Chuck lennon, " We are becoming all things to all people. " They are a prime example of " We are ND! " : -Barbara Rossman Sports IRISH DRIVE 1 o be an athlete at Notre Dame demands a committment to excellence not only on the field, but off as well. This is the sporting tradition that Notre Dame is and always will be renowned for. But change was certainly evident throughout the Athletic Department. One of the more welcome changes was the Women ' s Track Team gaining varsity status for next season. And on the football field, this year saw the loss of many assistant coaches as they were picked up for head coaching positions across the country. We have tried to record most of those changes here. N otre Dame used a 21 -hit attack to beat third ranked Texas 12-9 on February 24 in its third game of the season. Here, Irish center fielder Dan Peltier drives back to first to avoid an attempted pick-off . Peltier was First- Team Academic, First-Team All- American, and third round draftee of the Texas Rangers. 162 DIVIDER J n September 16, Notre Dame enjoyed its third straight win over the Michigan Wolverines, 24-19. Senior quarterback Tony Rice rushed for 79 yards on a day where he attempted only two passes. Meanwhile, the Irish defense stuffed Michigan ' s vaunted running game. SPORTS 163 FOOTBALL SEASON OPENERS The defending National Champion Notre Dame Fighting Irish Football Team opened its 1989 season with an impressive victory over the Virginia Cavaliers in the annual Kickoff Classic. The Irish started the season off strongly, scoring touchdowns on each of their first five possessions and silencing any critics who doubted the team could repeat as national championship contenders. The 36- 13 victory was sparked early in the game, as junior cornerback Todd Lyght intercepted a pass on the Cavaliers ' first possession to set up a Ricky Walters touchdown six plays later. The momentum remained on the Irish side throughout the first half, as Notre Dame scored four times more in twenty five minutes to enter halftime with a 33-0 advantage. Virginia was never able to recover, as the Irish racked up 477 yards of total offense, including 147 yards passing by quarterback Tony Rice. The Irish ' s next game pitted newly top-ranked Notre Dame against the 2nd-ranked Michigan Wolverines in a rainy Michigan Stadium. Tony Rice had only one completion on the day, a six yard pass to Anthony Johnson that was enough to give the Irish a 7-6 halftime lead. Notre Dame ' s other two touchdowns came on spectacular kickoff returns of 89 and 92 yards by sophomore Raghib " Rocket " Ismail. Otherwise, the Irish played a conservative game and edged the Wolverines 24-19, marking the first time a Bo Schembechler team had been defeated in three straight years by the same opponent. WELL IN HAND. Tackle Jeff Aim ensured himself of being a high N.F.L. draft pick with plays like this one against Michigan State. TEAM PLAYER. Fifth year senior Steve Belles will be missed next season. His enthusiastic special teams play and leadership were valuable assets to the team. RUNNING WAITERS. Tailback Ricky Walters ' had 122 yards of total offense and one touchdown in Notre Dame ' s 36-13 rout of Virginia. Photo Courtesy of Notre Dame Photographic ACKLING THE JOB Following the Michigan victory, the Irish returned to South Bend for their lome opener against 27th ranked Michigan State. The Spartans put up a tough ight, as the mistake-prone Irish turned the ball over four times. Ricky Walters cored first for the Irish on consecutive touchdown runs of 2 and 53 yards. With :36 left in the third period, Spartan quarterback Dan Enos brought the game is close as 14-13 with a 30 yard touchdown strike to James Bradley. The Irish esponded in the fourth quarter by driving 62 yards, with Anthony Johnson coring the touchdown on a one yard run. Michigan State was not about to give ip easily, and drove to the Irish 25 on their final possession. Only a dramatic Hh and 1 defensive stand preserved the 21-13 victory for the Irish. ' hotos by Bill Leheny Photo by Mike Bennett STEAMROLLED. This Michigan defender found out the hard way that Anthony Johnson is no easy back to tackle. His touchdown reception gave Notre Dame the lead at halftime. THE ETERNAL PESSIMIST. Despite his characteristically downbeat attitude towards almost every game, coach Lou Holtz has still managed to compile a 37- 1 1 record at Notre Dame. MEN OF STEEL. Notre Dame ' s defensive line held the powerful Wolverine offense in check, limiting them to only 94 yards rushing. FOOTBALL THE QUIET GIANT Notre Dame fullback Anthony Johnson doesn ' t have to say much to prove his athletic ability; he just goes out and performs on the field like a champion. Despite menacing opposing defenses on the field, Johnson is basically quiet off the turf. " I ' m pretty much an individual, " states the Notre Dame tri-captain. " I like my privacy. I guess I ' m basically an introvert when it comes down to it. I ' m not a rah-rah type of guy. " Johnson ' s performance for the Irish was pivotal in many games. He was an extremely reliable and aggressive player, often churning out many more yards than the average running back could. Despite all of the lavish praise that his coaches and teammates give him (Tony Rice described him as " just perfect " ), Johnson ' sshy nature downplays all of the acclaim. " When it comes down to it, what you do on the field, the way you are, the way you interact- that ' s really the heart of what someone will think about you. " A.J. proved indispensable during the 1989 season as a team leader and an undeniably fantastic player. Chris DeGiorgio HITTING THE SACK. Although Stanford quarterback Steve Smith attempted a record number of passes against the Irish, Notre Dame ' s defense eventually stiffened to secure the victory in California. IN A RUSH. Freshman tailback Dorsey Levens cuts around a Purdue defender and heads for open field. ON THE ROAD After two consecutive hard-fought matches, the Irish were able to take things a little easier the following week with a 40-7 pounding of Purdue. Playing only about two quarters, Tony Rice had his best passing day to date, completing 12 passes for 270 yards. The Boilermakers turned the ball over 8 times, and the Irish showed no mercy, rolling up an impressive 530 yards in total offense. Scoring for Notre Dame were Rice, Anthony Johnson, and tackle Jeff Aim, who returned an interception 16 yards for the touchdown. With a season record of 4-0, Notre Dame experienced quite a surprise in its October 7th visit to Stanford Stadium. Trailing 6-0 in the first period, the Irish responded with touchdown runs by Anthony Johnson and Rodney Culver. Stanford quarterback Steve Smith was relentless throughout the day, attempting a Cardinal record 68 passes with 39 completions. With the score tied at 14 in the third period, Notre Dame again saw its flanker " Rocket " Ismail explode on a kickoff return, this time a 66 yarder that set up a Johnson touchdow n run. As in the Michigan State game, the job of securing the Irish victory fell to the defense, as Pat Terrell intercepted twice in the last six minutes to thwart Stanford ' s upset bid. 166 SPORTS TACKLING THE JOB I k S;r ! Mia the | responded K Anthony Iota liver delta sen; nrm Asiul ame. the join nctoryMi errell inteicffl Notre Dame wrapped up its three game road stretch by visiting Colorado Springs to take on the 17th-ranked Air Force Falcons. Before a record crowd in Falcon Stadium, the Irish jumped to a 21-0 lead early in the second quarter. The first two Notre Dame touchdowns came on long drives of 80 and 69 yards on their first two possessions. Using their patented ball-control offense, the Irish controlled the clock, chewing up nearly thirteen minutes of the first quarter on these two drives. Irish fans were again treated to the magic of Raghib Ismail who sprinted 56 yards on a second quarter punt return for a touchdown. The Irish defense also had a big day, holding the Falcons 280 yards below their season rushing average. Notre Dame, on the other hand, rushed for a then- season high of 332 yards, including 96 yards by tailback Ricky Walters. 1989 FOOTBALL Notre Dame 36 Virginia 13 Notre Dame 24 Michigan 19 Notre Dame 21 Michigan State 13 Notre Dame 40 Purdue 7 Notre Dame 27 Stanford 17 Notre Dame 4 1 Air Force 27 Notre Dame 28 USC 24 Notre Dame 45 Pitt 7 Notre Dame 41 Navy Notre Dame 59 SMU 6 Notre Dame 34 Penn State 23 Notre Dame 10 Miami 27 Notre Dame 2 1 Colorado 6 DEE-FENSE. Air Force ' s explosive option quarterback Dee Dowis was shot down by the Irish defense. The game marked the first defeat for the Falcons, and Dowis ' Heisman Trophy hopes suffered as well. ON THE PROWL. Pat Terrell chases down a Purdue running back on one of the few occassions that the Boilermakers managed not to fumble. FOOTBALL 167 FOOTBALL PROVING THEY ' RE FOR REAL In probably the most exciting game of this year ' s season, the Irish overcame a looming 17-7 halftime deficit to defeat the USC Trojans 28-24 during the second home game of 1989. USC dominated the first half by capitalizing on two Notre Dame turnovers to make the score 14-0. A 58 ard kickoff return by Raghib Ismail set the stage for Notre Dame ' s first and only touchdown of the first half. After halftime, however, the Irish defense strengthened, allowing the Irish offense to use big plays to topple the Trojans. A Todd Lyght interception and an ensuing 80 yard offensive drive resulted in an Anthony Johnson touchdown run. A 40 yard pass from Tony Rice to Ismail set up another Irish score. Finally, it was the Irish defense which saved the game. Playing a solid fourth quarter, the defense forced Todd Marinovich into three straight incompletions when the Trojans threatened from Notre Dame ' s seven yard line. The Irish had prevailed again, beating USC 28-24 and improving their record to 7-0. PUTTIN ' ON THE HITS. Strong safety D ' Juan Francisco stops a U.S.C. receiver dead in his tracks. MAKING A PASS. Tri-Captain Tony Rice showed he was a clutch performer by engineering an 80 yard drive to thwart the Trojan ' s upset bid. Every aspect of the Notre Dame football team shined as the Irish convincingly defeated the Panthers of Pittsburg 45-7 on October 28. After a nervous start in which the Panthers drove 68 yards for the first touchdown, the Irish spun around to dominate every facet of the game. Pitt quarterback Alex Van Pelt was forced into three interceptions and one other turnover. Notre Dame junior linebacker Donn Grimm pulled the Pitt offense to the ground with 17 tackles, as the defense held the Panthers to only 92 rushing yards. Not to be out done by the defense, the Irish offense embarked on a punishing ground attack, chalking up a total of 310 rushing yards against the 10th ranked Pitt defense. Continuing to amaze all onlookers, " Rocket " Ismail turned in another fantastic performance with a 50 yard touchdown sprint. With the team performing so strongly, the Irish rolled into the final four weeks of the season with new- found confidence and respect. ACKLING JUST ANOTHER DOMER? One can look at Tony Rice ' s 28-3 record as a Notre Dame starting quarteback and marvel. Or one can dwell on his 1988 national championship season., his 1989 1 1-1 performance, or his contention for this year ' s Heisman Trophy. But when tri-captain Tony Rice heads back to the dorm, there are no legends. He bites his nails, chews tons of bubble gum and sings in the shower. It ' s hard to believe, but Rice likes being a regular guy. " In the dortn, I don ' t even mention football. Most of my friends aren ' t athletes. TJbey ' re regular students. I spend tone with them, and its not like I ' m anything special because I play football. " He eats pecan twirls and com flakes, has afear of cats, and likes watching old movies. And then there ' s that thing called football. After all of the doubt that his Proposition 48 status created when he arrived at Notre Dame, Rice excelled on and off the field. Despite all of the hoopla associated with being the quarterback of the Irish Football Team, Rice contends, " I just want to be one of the guys. I ' m still the same Tony Rice. I haven ' t changed. " --Chris Degiorgio REGGIE WHO? Rookie kicking sensation Craig Hentrich helped ease the loss of Reggie Ho. Hentrich averaged over 40 yards a punt and handled the placekicking duties for most of the season as well. TERRELL THE TERROR. Safety Pat Terrell made life miserable for opposing quarterbacks, picking off five passes and breaking up many more. UNDER WRAPS. A Pitt receiver is pulled down from behind by strong safety Greg Davis. FOOTBALL NO REGRETS Irish linebacker and second year captain Ned Bolcar had some second thoughts during his freshman year about his choice to attend Notre Dame. " I was lost as a freshman. But I thought back to why I came here- education and football. I told myself. ' You ' re only going to do this once, so go to the top. ' I knew my time would come. " Bolcar ' s time did come and he used his skills to capitalize on every play- rnaking opportunity that came his way. He made crucial plays at pivotal moments , such as his interception TD return in this year ' s Miami game. He thriv es on his position of leadership and is a role model for many of his teammates. " I want to be counted on. I ' m a competitor. I want to be on the field. I feel I can get the job done as well as anybody else does. As players, we have confidence in ourselves and our teammates, and in the system and organization. " --Chris DeGiorgio THREE ' S A CROWD. Donn Grimm and company made it a long day for Navy quarterback Alton Grizzard and ihe resl of the Middies. TAKING THE HELM. Notre Dame ' s laugher againsl S.M.U. provided freshman Rick Mirer wilh an opporlunily lo show his lalenls. TAKING FLIGHT. Several Noire Dame special teams players lake lo Ihe air in an effort to block this Perm Stale field goal. Photo by Joe Vitacco Photo by Rob Corrao 21 WINS...AND COUNTING Lou Holtz ' s pessimism could not ; convince the public that Notre Dame ' would have any difficulty defeating : its next two opponents. Notre | Dame ' s 4 1 -0 victory over Navy was i its first shutout since 1983 and! extended the Irish winning streak to , 21. Notre Dame covered414 yards : on the ground, with leading rusher Rickey Walters stacking up 134 yards and a touchdown. The Irish defense also held tough, allowing Navy only 1 66 yards total offense. The next weekend Notre Dame met the Mustangs of Southern Methodist University to wrap up its home season. Notre Dame ' s 572 yard offensive performance trampled the young Mustangs by a final score of 59-6. The Irish defense also showed its fierce skill, holding SMU ' s offense to a net rushing: yardage of minus 7. Rickey Walters 1 carried the longesl punl return in Notre Dame history, 97 yards, for one of the Irish ' s six rushing touchdowns. Even though Notre Dame removed most of ils starters in the second half, nothing the unexperienced Mustangs could do could overcome the Irish. 1 . is THE To r Photo Courtesy of Sports Information Notre Dame ' s next game placed the team in Penn State ' s Beaver Stadium for a matchup with the Nittany Lions on November 18. Having to overcome first half deficits of 7- and 10-7, the Irish pulled together and began chipping away at the Penn State team. Quarterback Tony Rice ran for 141 yards and two touchdowns, while Rickey Walters and Raghib Ismail turned in performances of 128 and 84 rushing yards respectively. Overall, Notre Dame ' s rushing total topped 425 yards, the most ever against a Nittany Lion defense. Leaving University Park with their first ever victory at Beaver Stadium, the undefeated 1 1-0 Irish prepared to face their last regular season opponents the Miami Hurricanes. ' 1989 FOOTBALL. First Row: Anthony Johnson. Tony Rice, Ned Bolcar. Second Row: Tom Gorman. Mike Brennan. Pat Eilers, Stan Smagala. Pat " Terrell, Rick Purcell. Joe Farrell. David Jandric, Doug DiOrio. Steve Belles. Pete Graham, D ' Juan Francisco. Third Row: Gene O ' Neill. Ted McNamara. (Rich Barley, Chris Shey, Mike Crounse, Rod West, John Foley. Mickey Anderson, Kevin McShane. Dave Prinzivalli. Marc Dobbins, Patrick Fallen. John Whitmer. Fourth Row: Father James Riehle, Dean Brown. Jeff Aim, Antwon Lark. Jerry Bodine, Greg Davis. Chris Zorich. Billy Hackett, Jim ISexton, Craig Lanigan, Ted Healy, Tim Grunhard, Bryan Flannery. Fifth Row: George Kelly, George Marshall. Ryan Mihalko. Todd Lyght. Don Grimm. Iwinston Sandri, Mike Heldt, Tim Ryan, Ricky Walters. Scott Kowalkowski, Rob Merkle, James Dillard. Peter Cordelli. Sixth Row: Mike Callan. Joe lAllen. Bob Dahl, Peter Rausch, Russell Ranallo, Rodney Culver, Rusty Setzer. Brian Shannon. Norm Ballentlne. Andre Jones. Frank Jacobs. Jim iKinshef. Seventh Row: Larry Dickson, Walter Boyd, John Farren, Rod Smith, Jeff Baker. Chet Hollister, Arnold Ale, Karl Hickey. George Poorman. Trevor Moriarty, Shawn Davis. Raghib Ismail, Joe Moore. Eighth Row: Michael Smalls. Troy Ridgley. Justin Hall. Bernard Mannelly. Gene McGuire. iDerek Brown, Lindsay Knapp, Marc deManigold, Devon McDonald. Mirko Jurkovic, Tony Smith, Martin Scruggs. Ninth Row: Barry Alvarez. Jay JHayes, John Palermo, Tony Yelovich. Steven Hagan. Mike Bossory, Jerry Schmidt. Chuck Heater, Jerry Partridge. Mike Markusom. Vinnie Cerrato, IJim Strong. Tenth Row: Jim Russ. Dwayne Treolo. Pat Quenan, Tom Nevala, Greg Leiningre. Mike Seim, Steve Vankoski. Tricia Power. Gianna Ho. Shannon Jackson, Rob Hruskovich, Geoff York, Lou Holtz. Brother John Campbell. Absent: Ken Boehm and Bob Buynak. FOOTBALL VICTORY AND DEFEAT IN MIAMI Riding on a 23-game winning streak and a number one ranking, Notre Dame ended the regular season with the long- awaited bout with its archrival Miami. The Hurricanes, eventual national champions, won the battle at the line of scrimage and essentially shut down the Notre Dame offense. Capitalizing on big plays, the Hurricanes handed Notre Dame its first loss of the season by a score of 27- 1 0. Despite a Ned Bolcar 49 yard interception return for a touchdown that tied the score at 10-10 late in the second quarter, a Tony Rice interception on the Irish ' s next possession resulted in a 17-10 Miami lead at the half. Miami received the opening kickoff to start the second half and embarked on a 80 yard drive which ate 10:47 off the clock and included an unbelievable 3rd and 44 pass reception. Frustration set in as the Irish put together drives of 30 and 27 yards but came up scoreless in the second half. Irish Head Coach Lou Holtz, experiencing his first loss in two seasons, summed up the defeat. " In any football game like this, there are always four or five plays that determine the outcome of the football game. We had acouple of good plays, Miami had several. " BREAKING THROUGH. Bruising fullback Anthony Johnson bursts through a herd of Colorado defenders. Johnson capped a seventeen play, 82 yard drive with a seven yard touchdown run to secure the victory for the Irish. OVER THE TOP. Tony Rice goes airborne in an attempt to gain more yardage against Miami. BLASTING OFF. Overcoming a shoulder injury, Raghib Ismail eluded enough Colorado defenders to grab Orange Bowl MVP honors. BUFFALOED. Defenders Donn Grimm and Scott Kowalkowski hauled down both quarterback Darian Hagan and Colorado ' s national championship hopes. RIDDEN DOWN. Nose Tackle Chris Zorich, the man with the most recognized midriff on campus, corrals a Colorado running back. Photos by Joe Vitacco | ACKLING THE JOB Despite the frustration experienced just weeks earlier in the same stadium, the Irish concluded the 1989 season with a resounding victory over the top-ranked Colorado Buffaloes in the Orange Bowl . Three big defensive series held the Buffaloes scoreless in the first half, despite their several long drives. The first Notre Dame break came as Colorado running back Eric Bieniemy fumbled on the Notre Dame 19. On the Buffaloes ' next possession, the Irish held Colorado at the Notre Dame ' s 5 yard line, forcing a field goal attempt that sailed wide left. Irish luck held out one more time as the Buffaloes drove to the Notre Dame one yard line. The defense responded to the challenge by preventing four attempts into the endzone, including a fake field goal attempt. The Irish ' s only first half scoring opportunity also faltered as a last minute field goal attempt was blocked. In the second half the Irish finally found their rhythm, as Anthony Johnson and Orange Bowl MVP Raghib Ismail both scored rushing touchdowns. The Buffaloes ' only points came on a 39 yard touchdown sprint by quarterback Darian Hagan. But it was too little too late for Colorado, as the Irish held onto the lead for a 2 1 -6 victory and an eventual number two national rating. WOMEN ' S SOCCER The Women ' s Varsity Soccer Team, with a young roster and a lot of heart, pulled through a rough beginning to end their season successfully and establish themselves as a first rate soccer team. Due to the fact that most of the women had never played together, the Irish experienced some early season losses as the team struggled for unity. Although these losses were an initial setback, the team brought itself together to overcome these problems. After suffering six early losses, including a defeat at the hands of third ranked Madison, the Irish bounced back with a record setting string of ten consecutive victories. During the season, the soccer squad recorded eleven victories at home, including six straight shutouts. Leading the team in scoring for the season was Susie Zilvitis, who tallied twelve goals and six assists for a total of thirty points. Other notable performances were achieved by Mimi Suba, with ten assists, Michelle Lodyga, who had a record setting 115 saves, and freshman Margaret Jarc, who scored nine goals on the season. Another valuable component of the women ' s success was the leadership of senior captains K.T. Sullivan and Joy Sisolak. Not only did they show tremendous leadership ability, but their dedication and desire to bring out the best in the team aided in molding the squad ' s personality. The women wound up their season with two hard fought matches in the Xavier Tournament. The Irish lost in overtime to both Dayton and Xavier to end the season with a respectable 12 and 10 record. Since the team will only be graduating two players this year. Head Coach Dennis Grace is looking forward to next year ' s season with enthusiasm. --Michelle Lodyga t OAL ETTERS 1989 WOMEN ' S SOCCER St. Joseph ' s Wis. -Milwaukee Wis. -Madison Minnesota Marquette Western Michigan Michigan State Louisville Lake Forest Indiana Michigan St. Joseph ' s Miami, OH Tri-State I.U.S.B. Alma St, Mary ' s Chicago Virginia Duke Dayton Xavier 12 PUTTING IT IN PLAY. Senior co-captain K.T. Sullivan prepares to blast a goal kick while keeper Michelle Lodyga stands by. IN CONTROL. Denise Chabot and her ball handling abilities were a welcome addition to this year ' s soccer squad. OUT OF ACTION, BUT STILL IN THE GAME. Kim Thorton takes a breather but nevertheless remains intense as she watches the game. CORNERED. Mimi Suba contributed two goals and ten assists to the team this year. Here she boots a comer kick towards the opposition ' s net. 1989 WOMEN ' S SOCCER. Front Row: Chris Darcy, Adrienne Speyer, Marianne Giolitto, Mimi Suba, Joy Sisolak, K.T. Sullivan, Bernie Holland, Katie Norian, Beth Brandes. Second Row: Cara Lewis, Heather Murphy, Shannon Jenkins, Margaret Jarc, Molly Lennon, Denise Chabot, Marta Roemer, Deborah Skahan, Jean Keaveney, Kristin Kirwan, Michelle Lodyga. Third Row: Head Coach Dennis Grace, Kim Thornton, Shannon Sullivan, Karen Weigert, Kelly Hanratty, Susie Zilvitis, Sara Esterline, Lauren Aquino, Manager Teresa Gianoli, Coach Neil Schmidt. Absent: Theresa Forst. WOMEN ' S SOCCER 175 MEN ' S SOCCER j.tio jvir ivs u - ND -VxC K Opp. St. Louis 2 Virginia 3 Detroit 4 3 Detroit 3 1 Marquette 1 Loyola 4 Michigan State 4 1 Marquette 2 2 Indiana 1 3 Wisconsin 1 3 Cal St.-L.A. Santa Clara 4 Akron Valparaiso 9 2 DePaul 5 Air Force 2 1 Loyola 3 Bowling Green 1 Xavier 4 2 St. Louis 1 2 TOTAL 1 1 6 3 NIGHT MOVES. Midfielder Mark Crowe, the most improved player on last year ' s team, attempts to take the ball upfield in an evening match. ON THE DEFENSIVE. Brett Hoffman goes for the steal in a game with Wisconsin at Moose Krause Stadium. KICK START. Third year stopper Paul LaVigne heads upfield after successfully breaking up an opponent ' s charge. IN CONTROL. Freshman Paul Kaemmerer contributed two goals and two assists this year from his midfielder position. Here, Paul looks to pass the ball off to one of his teammates. 176 MEN ' S SOCCER GETTING THEIR KICKS 1989 MEN ' S SOCCER TEAM Bobby Allong Dave Augustyn Rolfe Behrje Tom Connaghan Mark Crowe Brendan Dillman Peter Gulli Brett Hofmann Paul Kaernmerer Mitch Kern Paul LaVigne Steve LaVigne Danny Lyons Brian Mayglothing Kevin Mewborn Kenyon Meyer Dan Milton Kevin Pendergast Peter Sanchez Kevin Sax Danny Stebbins With a 17-4-2 season and an NCAA bid to lean back on, the Irish Men ' s Soccer Team was looking to prolong the success and recognition that they achieved during their 1988-89 campaign. Due to the loss of five Irish players to graduation, the team searched for new leaders to emerge. That boost was found in several freshmen who made contributions that were essential to the team ' s winning season. In particular, two starting freshmen; Kevin Pendergast, an All-Regional player, and Kevin Sax, provided solid play that helped in the team ' s endeavors. With such a young team, co-captains Rolfe Behrje and Dave Augustyn were counted on to guide the more inexperienced players through what could have been- a long season. Early losses to number one-ranked Virginia and second-ranked St. Louis made the captains ' guidance even more important. Despite these early season setbacks, the team went on to post a record of 10-7-3. This brought with it the motivation and confidence that will be needed in the upcoming year. With the return of goalkeeper Danny Lyons, the team ' s most valuable player, and the help often returning starters, the Irish Men ' s Soccer Team will try once again to establish itself as a serious contender in Division I NCAA Soccer. Danny Stebbins and Mitch Kern N ! S CROSS COUNTRY Photos by Eric Haraen 1989 MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY Kevin Buhrfiend J.T. Burke Ryan Cahill John Coyle William Dauphinais Mike Drake Robert Fern William Hobbs Patrick Kearns Kevin Keegan Hugh Mundy Blaize O ' Brien Mike O ' Connor Joe O ' Leary Tom O ' Rourke Nick Radkewich Mike Rogan Matt Ronzone Shawn Schneider GOING THE Di The Notre Dame Men ' s Cross Country season was a time of both achievement and disap- pointment. With the acquisition of an extremely talented fresh- man class, combined with the ex- perience of returning upperclass- men, the Irish seemed destined to have a spectacular season. These expectations were bolstered by a decisive win against Georgetown in a dual meet and a stunning upset of 2 ranked Providence in the National Catholic Invitational. With the return of two runners, captain Michael O ' Connor and Patrick Kearns, who sat out last year due to injury, the team ' s depth greatly overshadowed the loss of two Ail-Americans to graduation. Other key returning runners, senior Tom O ' Rourke, junior Ryan Cahill, and sopho- more sensation Mike Drake all had valuable NCAA experience to solidify the team strength. And with the addition of freshman J.T. Burke and John Coyle, two na- tionally recognized recruits, a highly competitive squad devel- oped. The Irish went on to avenge last year ' s loss to U.S.C., beating the Trojans on the Irish turf. Ranked ninth in the nation going into the District Champi- onships, the team had high hopes of qualifying for the NCAA ' s and possibly improving on their performance of 1988. The Dis- tricts, however, proved to be an unexpected disappointment, as only one runner, O ' Connor, qualified for the Nationals in An- napolis, Maryland. The team, possibly returning everyone next year, will be anxious to bounce back. Look for the Irish in 1990, as the classes of ' 91 and ' 92 as- sume the leadership responsi- bilities. Showtime has just be- gun for the Notre Dame Men ' s Cross Country team. --Bill Dauphinais 1989 MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY Meet Georgetown National Catholics Notre Dame Invitational U.S.C. MCC Championships District IV Championships Finish 1st of 2 1st of 22 2nd of 16 1st of 2 1st of 8 6th of 29 NO PAIN, NO GAIN. J.T. Burke, one of the young stars on Coach Joe Plane ' s roster, overcomes his fatigue and continues the race. AHEAD OF THE PACK. Freshman Nick Radkewich leads a group of runners, including teammate Matt Ronzone, through the trees. DOUBLE TEAMED. A pair of sophomores, Blaize O ' Brien and Kevin Keegan, pace each other during the Notre Dame Invitational. BACK ON TRACK. After sitting out last year due to injury, junior Patrick Reams was a welcome return to the team. AND THEY ' RE OFF! Led by captain Mike O ' Connor, the Cross Country squad begins a race at the Burke Memorial Golf Course. WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY LEADING THE PACK Women ' s Cross Country team captain Wendy Murray built on the fundamentals that she arrived with at Notre Dame to become one of the most competitive runners on the squad. A senior math major from Brandy wine High School in Niles, Michigan, Murray attributes much of her success to dicipline. dedication, and hard work. " It ' s a sense of accomplishment when you can run 5. (XX) meters faster than you ' ve ever run it before. Practices and training are hard, but the moments of accomplishment make it all worth it. " Being captain in- creases Murray " s dedication to the Cross Country program as she serves as both a leader and an example to the rest of the runners. When she completes the req uirements for her degree in May, Murray will leave having learned lessons from running as well as her studies. Chris Degiorgio 1989 WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY TEAM Amy Blaising Diana Bradley Karen Croteau Renee Kaptur Lisa Gorski Jennifer Ledrick Terese Lemanski Wendy Murray Lucy Nusrala Ruth Piatz Theresa Rice Kevaleen Ryan Lisa Sabol Andria Sullivan I ON COURSE i 1989 WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY Meet Georgetown National Catholics Notre Dame Invitational Marquette M.C.C. Championships Finish 2nd of 2 5th of 20 6th of 10 1st of 2 2nd of 8 The Women ' s Cross Country Team began its season with a first time trip to Washington D.C. to compete against a tough Georgetown team. Despite strong efforts from sophomore Lucy Nusrala and seniors Wendy Murray and Karen Croteau, the Hoyas defeated the Irish 22-33. Although the Irish harriers returned with the loss, they realized their team could be the most talented since women ' s cross-country achieved varsity status four years ago. At the National Catholic meet the runners accomplished their goal of a top 5 finish by placing 3 members in the top 25. Nusrala led the way, followed by Amy Blaising and Terese Lemanski. The following week the Irish placed 6th in a competitive field at the Notre Dame Invitational with this trio leading the way once again. In October, cold weather forced the cross- country team to race Marquette on a snow-covered Burke Memorial Golf Course. The Irish soundly defeated Marquette for their first dual meet victory of the season. Their biggest challenge of the season awaited the Irish- to avenge their one point loss to Dayton of the previous year at the Conference meet. The team practiced rigorously during October break, determined to be their best for the MCC meet. Despite their determination and the outstanding efforts of Blaising and juniors Jenny Ledrick and Renee Kaptur, the Irish fell short once again to Dayton. The season closed with a 17th place finish at the District Meet in Ypsilanti. MI. The women ' s cross- country team anticipates an even more exciting season next fall, returning 5 of the top 7 runners. They will lose Lucy Nusrala and captain Wendy Murray. This year ' s newcomers Amy Blaising and Diana Bradley, who both earned monograms in their debuting seasons, promise to help carry on the winning tradition of the women ' s cross-country team in the 1 990 season. Terese Lemanski ON THE MOVE. Sophomore Lucy Nusrala followed up her spectacular freshman season with another solid year. Nusrala was the team ' s top finisher in every race this season and placed in the top 25 at the Notre Dame Invitational. OFF AND RUNNING. The gun sounds and the Lady Irish head out on the course during their dual meet with Marquette. Despite tough losses to Georgetown and Dayton, the women did manage to defeat the Warriors in this race. COMING HOME. Kevaleen Ryan sprints toward the finish line during a dual meet at the Burke Memorial Golf Course. KEEPING PACE. Karen Croteau pushes herself to the limit as she dashes across the fallen leaves littering the course. MEN ' S SKETBALL M SHOOTING STARS | 50 " fesr Oi a rT l J 1989-90 MEN ' S BASKETBALL. Front Row: Kevin Ellery, Tim Singleton, Keith Adkins, Jamere Jackson, Joe Fredrick, Elmer Bennett, Tim Crawford, Daimon -Sweet. Second Row: Student Manager Mark Staelgraeve, Assistant Trainer Skip Meyer, Assistant Coach Matt Kilculler, Graduate Assistant Jim Dolan, LaPhonso Ellis, Scott Paddock, Keith Tower, Keith Robinson, Monty Williams, Assistant Coach Fran McCafery, Assistant Coach Jeff Nix, Head Coach Digger Phelps, Student Assistant Jim Scazzero. Photo by Paul Webb Photo by Rob Corrao THE RIGHT STUFF. After missing the first Marquette game, Laphonso Ellis returned for the rematch and proved why he was so value to the team. ACTION JACKSON. Though his offensive production slipped this season, co-captain Jamere Jackson was used frequently by Coach Phelps in defensive situations. CROSSING THE LINE. Guard Tim Singleton, a master of ball control , beats the Wichita State press and brings the ball over the center court line. SWEET VICTORY. Notre Dame ' s hounding defense, applied here by Daimon Sweet, enabled the team to savor its first win in the season opener against San Francisco. ELMER ELEVATES. Guard Elmer Bennett ' s buzzer beater lifted the Irish to victory against Syracuse, but not even this long range bomb could give Notre Dame an upset of Georgia Tech. MEN ' S BASKETBALL FILLING THE HOLE During LaPhonso Ellis ' absence at the beginning of the 1989-90 basketball season, 6 ' 9 " senior Keith Robinson was called upon to fill the position of center. With the help of his outstanding rebounding ability and his driving power through the lane, Robinson made a more than adequate substitution. " Holmes, " as his teammates call him, attended Grover Cleveland High School in Buffalo, New York, and was so excited about coming to Notre Dame that he signed his national letter of intent on the first day of the early signing period. He has never regretted his choice to come here. " The things I like most about Notre Dame are the people and the quality of education I am receiving. " When he leaves Notre Dame with his psychology degree. Robinson can reflect on the hard work and determination that have driven him through both his studies and on the basketball court. Chris Degiorgio GIVE HIM A HAND. Tenacious defense like this, applied by Elmer Bennett, enabled the Irish to blow out Wichita State at home. CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARDS. Keith Robinson was a rebounding force this season, converting numerous missed shots into points. HAPPY DAYS. Digger Phelps was more than pleased when Laphonso Ellis, the Phonz, returned to the starting lineup. OOTING STARI The Notre Dame Men ' s Basketball Team began the 1989-90 season with high hopes and expectations. The Irish had returning to the team all of last year ' s players and were ranked in the top 20 in many preseason polls. Looking for their sixth consecutive NCAA tournament bid, the Irish were faced with a tortuous schedule that featured 15 road games. The season began on the right foot as the team secured two early home victories over Israel and San Francisco. Despite these early successes, the month of December proved very discouraging for the Irish. With the loss of sophomore sensation LaPhonso Ellis to academic ineligibilty, Notre Dame suffered three consecutive losses to Louisiville, Indiana and Marquette. The Irish rebounded the following week with a last minute victory over the 13th ranked UCLA Bruins. The 86-84 victory featured the team ' s lone freshman, Monty Williams, who with 16 points and 6 rebounds helped ease the loss of Ellis . Christmas break brought with it a six game road stretch and the return of Ellis. Ellis immediately jumped back into the swing of things, leading the team in rebounding in each of the six games and scoring a then-season high of 27 points against USC. At midseason the Irish had already experienced six losses and every game became crucial in the quest for a tournament bid. With this in mind Notre Dame rallied from a devastating loss to LSU to post victories over Wichita State, Miami and Dayton, including a 107-60 pounding of the Hurricanes. From this point on, though, the Irish had a tough road ahead of them. With the likes of perennial powerhouses Duke and Syracuse, as well as home bouts with nationally ranked Georgia Tech and Missouri ahead, the Irish needed to play at their preseason potential in order to make the tournament. As coach Digger Phelps said, " We want to put ourselves in a position to say every game we ' re playing is a tournament game, every game we ' re playing is a step toward Denver " . - Bob Buynak TOWER POWER. Not even three Miami defenders can prevent Keith Tower from stuffing this one home. NEW KID ON THE BLOCK. After coming down with the rebound, freshman Monty Williams looks to push the ball upcourt. MEN ' S BASKETBALL NEW KID IN TOWN Monty Williams was the only freshman on the ' 89- ' 90 basketball squad, but the skills he developed during high school earned him a starting spot as a forward during the second half of the Irish season. During his senior year of high school, Williams averaged 30.5points, 16 rebounds, 3 assists, and 3 blocked shots per game as well as maintaining a 4.0 grade point average. He quickly adapted to the college basketball scene. " I love the non-stop action and being recognized as a part of the team. The recognition is cool. " William ' s earned confidence from the coaching staff and from his teammates during his first season as a Domer. and he will play a key role on the basketball program during his reamining three years. NOT YOUR AVERAGE JOE. It will be odd watching games next season without number 3, Joe Frederick hustling around the floor. His defense, as evidenced here, was relentless, and he could hit the outside jumper or drive the lane and dish. His reliability and leadership made him an excellent co-captain, as he was invaluable in shaping the performances of the younger players on the team. GREAT SCOTT! Senior Scott Paddock looks to dish off to a teammate during the San Francisco game. Paddock ' s solid defense and rebounding off the bench will be sorely missed next season. 1 ; . .- ..; SHOOTING STARS 1989-90 MEN ' S BASKETBALL Nov. 10 Israel Nov. 28 San Francisco Dec. 2 Louisville Dec. 5 Indiana Dec. 9 Dec. 17 Marquette U.C.L.A. Dec. 21 Dec. 22 Dec. 30 Valparaiso Lafayette Butler Jan. 3 Jan. 6 Creighton U.S.C. Jan. 9 Jan. 12 Boston College LaSalle Jan. 16 Jan. 20 Rutgers L.S.U. Jan. 24 Wichita State Jan. 27 Miami Jan. 30 Feb. 4 Dayton Duke Feb. 8 S.M.U. Feb. 10 Houston Feb. 13 Feb. 17 Feb. 20 Marquette Syracuse DePaul Feb. 25 Feb. 28 Mar. 3 Georgia Tech Dayton Missouri Mar. 5 Mar. 10 Kentucky DePaul THE TWELFTH MAN. Despite being just a walk-on, Tim Crawford was one of the most well recognized members of the basketball squad. He saw a great deal of action against Miami, much to the delight of fans at the J.A.C.C. DIGGING IT. Head Coach Richard " Digger " Phelps watches the action during one of his quieter moments along the sideline. Phelps surpassed the 400 victory mark this season and engineered upsets of such highly touted teams as Syracuse and U.C.L.A. He enterred this year with a .701 career winning percentage, and although that mark may have slipped a little, it is still near the top for active Division I coaches. Said Indiana Coach Bobby Knight, " 1 don ' t think there ' s anybody that gets kids more ready to play or gets them to play harder than Digger. " MEN ' S BASKETBALL 187 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Despite the loss of star Heidi Bunek to graduation, Head Coach Muffett McGraw and the rest of the Notre Dame Women ' s Basketball Team were still expecting to do great things. A core of players from last season ' s 21-12 M.C.C. Championship squad was returning, providing the team with an unusual combination of youth and experience. The team ' s opener proved that this combination would indeed be a potent one, as the the Irish thrashed Liberty by a 113-35 score. The women dropped three of their next seven contests, but played well against such highly touted teams as Tennessee, Michigan State, and Temple. A victory over seventeenth-ranked Vanderbilt helped the team break out of its scoring slump, as Comalita Haysbert poured in a game high 22 points. After a heartbreaking loss to twenty- first ranked Old Dominion, the Irish got down to serious business, obliterating 1 1 straight M.C.C. opponents and compiling an impressive 15-6 midseason record. The team hoped to make the NCAA Tournament field with a string of late season victories and a second consecutive M.C.C. crown. Leading the team in almost every category was junior guard Karen Robinson. She was the leading scorer in several crucial games, including the contests against DePaul and Temple. Classmate Sara Liebscher was also a valuable asset, directing the Notre Dame offense and applying tough defensive pressure. Also contributing were Krissi Davis and Lisa Kuhns, respectively the team leaders in rebounding and three point shooting. Two freshmen also made their marks, with Majenica Rupe leading the team in blocked shots and Coquese Washington consistently scoring in double digits. Mike Hex and Jim Flems ON THE REBOUND UNDER PRESSURE. Guard Sara Liebscher keeps her cool and looks to pass to an open teammate. Liebscher, considered to be the most dependable player on the team, improved her rebounding this season while maintaining a sparkling free-throw percentage. HANDS-ON EXPERIENCE. Although she is better known for her offensive powers, three year starter Karen Robinson can play some pretty tough defense as well. She led the team with 22 points in this game against Marquette. RIGHT AT HOME. Lisa Kuhns lets a shot fly from three-point range during a game against Marquette. Kuhns holds every school record for three point shooting at Notre Dame and led the nation for a time in three point shooting percentage. AT THE LINE. Sophomore Margaret Nowlin was a powerful force inside for the Lady Irish. Nowlin led the team in both rebounds and blocks. Here she concentrates on sinking a free throw during a victory over Marquette. ON HER TOES. Sophomore Comalita Haysbert established herself as a consistent performer on this year ' s team, winning a starting role in the process. Haysbert was the leading team scorer against a powerful Michigan State team. ONE ON ONE. Krissi Davis proved to be a formidable foe for most opponents this season. She used her quickness to secure numerous steals and pull down several rebounds. 1 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL HERE ' S TO YOU, MISS ROBINSON Junior basketball standout Karen Robinson served as an enthusiastic spark to the women ' s basketball squad this year. " The chemistry on the team is really good. " said Robinson. " We play well together. We only had seven people on the team, though, and we had quite a few injuries this season. Next year we ' ve got some great recruits coming up, and it ' ll be the fourth year that Sara Liebsher, Krissi Davis, and myself play together, so we ' ve got a real good foundation. " Robinson visited Villanova, Duke, and Rutgers before deciding to come to Notre Dame. " I visited all the campuses and they were all a good time, but I just got a feeling here. It ' s hard to explain. The atmosphere just made me want to come here. " Robinson ' s bright personality, enthusiasm for the game, and her prowess on the court have pervaded the women ' s basketball program at Notre Dame. And she still has a year left. Chris Degiorgio PASSING OUT. Sophomore Deb Fitzgerald drives into the lane and then kicks the ball out to a teammate for the outside shot. Photos by Paul Webb I 190 SPORTS 1989-90 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL. Front Row: Lisa Kuhns, Coquese | Washington, Karen Robinson, Comalita Haysbert, Sara Liebscher. Back Row: | Trainer Kelly Bockrath, Assistant Coach David Glass. Assistant Coach Sandy | Botham, Deb Fitzgerald, Dionne Smith, Majenica Rupe, Margaret Nowlin. Krissi Davis, Head Coach Muffet McGraw, Assistant Coach Colleen Matsuhara. ON THE RE DEPTH. Margaret Nowlin is the center of attention on the sidelines, as she converses with trainer Kelly Bockrath. Nowlin played a key role, coming off the bench late in th e season when several players went down with injuries. GENERAL WASHINGTON. Though opnly a freshman, Coquese Washington proved she was capable of directing Notre Dame ' s high powered offense. 1989-90 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Nov. 24 Nov. 25 Liberty Central Florida Dec. 3 Tennessee ; Dec. 6 Indiana . Dec. 9 1 Dec. 13 1 Dec. 22 Marquette Michigan State U.C.L.A. 1 Dec. 29 1 Jan. 4 Temple Vanderbilt |jan. 6 Toledo 1 Jan. 9 Butler Ijan. 12 Old Dominion I Jan. 16 I Jan. 18 1 Jan. 23 1 Jan. 25 Loyola Marquette Dayton Xavier 1 Jan. 27 DePaul 1 Jan. 29 Evansville 1 Feb. 1 Saint Louis 1 Feb. 3 Evansville 1 Feb. 6 |Feb. 13 Loyola Butler IFeb. 15 Detroit 1 Feb. 20 Saint Louis 1 Feb. 26 Xavier 1 Mar. 1 1 Mar. 6 Dayton Detroit Mar. 9-10 M.C.C. Tournament I I VOLLEYBALL On the heels of the most successful campaign in the program ' s history, the 1989 Notre Dame Volleyball Team had a diffi- cult task ahead to repeat that suc- cess against a killer schedule in- cluding seven preseason top 20 teams. The Lady Irish began with a victory over Montana, but then dropped seven straight contests. The team rebounded, though, to capture nine of its next twelve matches, including an upset of highly ranked Oklahoma and the first victory in ten attempts against Purdue. But the rigorous schedule took its toll, and the team could muster only four wins during the final ten game home stretch of the season. The team did show prom- ise, as they pushed 4th ranked Illi- nois to the maximum five games before falling 15-9. The squad also rallied from two games down to de- feat Western Michigan before end- ing the season with a 3- 1 thumping of Bowling Green. The squad was led by sen- ior captain Kathy Cunningham, who finished her career in second place on Notre Dame ' s all-time dig list. She also was named to several All Tournament teams and was tops on the team with a .262 hitting per- centage. Freshman Alicia Turner was a welcome arrival, as she led the team in digs. Turner and class- mate Jessica Fiebelkorn were re- spectively first and second on the team in kills. In addition, Notre Dame ' s all-time career assist leader Taryn Collins nearly broke the single season record for assists. With Collins and Cunningham as the only two graduating seniors on the team, next year ' s volleyball squad will have a solid nucleus to build around, making it more than competitive against another chal- lenging schedule of opponents. Ken Boehm 1989 VOLLEYBALL. Front Row: Colleen Wagner, Amy White, Taryn Collins, Kathy Cunning- ham, Christine Choquette, Jennifer Slosar. Back Row: Head Coach Art Lambert. Tracey Shelton, Katie Kavanaugh, Alicia Turner. Cynthia May, Marilyn Cragin, Jessica Fiebelkorn, Jeanette Jacot, Beth Christenson, Jennifer Bruening, Maria Perez, Assistant Coach Greg Lambert. Photo Courtesy of Notre Damo Photographic DIGGING 1989 VOLLEYBALL ND Opp. Montana Portland Idaho Gonzaga West ern Michigan Pittsburgh Pacific Houston Oklahoma L.S.U. Purdue Ohio State Northern Illinois Eastern Michigan Illinois State Texas Prnnsylvania Butler Duke Northwestern Illinois Rhode Island Iowa Kentucky Northwestern Illinois-Chicago Texas-Arlington Texas A M Western Michigan Bowling Green TOTAL 3 1 3 1 3 1 3 2 3 3 3 2 3 3 1 2 3 3 1 1 3 3 3 2 3 2 3 3 3 3 2 3 1 2 3 3 1 2 3 1 3 2 3 3 1 1 3 3 3 2 3 1 14 16 SHOOTING TO KILL. Senior captain Kathy Cunningham led by example this season. She was one of three team members to play in all 30 matches, and was among the team ' s leaders in kills, digs, hitting percentage. She bombarded visiting teams with devastating spikes like this one all season. IN POSITION. This has been a familiar sight at volleyball games for the past four seasons: Taryn Collins setting up a teammate for the spike. Collins added over 1 100 assists to her career total this season. GETTIN ' DOWN. After a disppointing knee injury cut her season short last year. Col leen Wagner returned and contributed to the team with her steady play. Voi.i KVBAI.I. 193 MEN ' S SWIMMING TAKING THE PLUNGE. Members of the Notre Dame Men ' s Swimming Team take to the water as the gun sounds to signal the start of another race at the Notre Dame Relays. BACK IN THE SWIM. Dave Thoman takes a few warm up laps around the pool before his backstroke race. DIVER DOWN. Senior Ed Veome causes barely a ripple as he enters the water at the Rolfs Aquatic Center. 1989-90 MEN ' S SWIMMING. Front Row: Tom Whowell, Mike Tartaglione, Ken I Wincko, John Godfrey, Colin Cooley, Greg Comick, Bill Campbell, Stephen Tann, Ed Broderick. Second Row: Brian Rini, Jim Byrne, Pat Dugan, Joe Rentz, Jim Doutrous, Charles Smith, Jim Birmingham, Jay Nash, Roger Rand, T.J. Clark, Paul Godfrey. Third Row: Manager Chris Ritterbusch, Assistant Coach Michael Roberts, Dave Thoman, Michael Messaglia, Mark Lowney, Tom Penn, Bill Jackoboice, Rich I Zell, Diving Coach Tracy Brennan, Head Coach Tim Walsh. 194 SPORTS MAKING WAVES Sh 1989-90 MEN ' S SWIMMING otoe, by Tim Brooks Oct. 14 M.C.C. Dual Meet Nov. 3 Nov. 10 Nov. 17 Notre Dame Relays Bowling Green Wisconsin-Milwaukee Nov. 18 Dec. 1-3 Loyola National Catholic Meet Jan. 12 Northwestern Jan. 13 Creighton Ball State Jan. 19 Northern Illinois Jan. 20 Cleveland State Jan. 24 Jan. 27 Illinois-Chicago St. Bonaventure Jan. 28 Western Ontario Feb. 2 Duke Feb. 3 N.C. State Feb. 8-10 Mar. 1-3 Mar. 22-24 M.C.C. Championships Eastern Intercollegiates N.C.A.A. Championships Team unity was the key factor responsible for the success of the 1989-90 Men ' s Swimming Team. A talented freshman class combined with experienced upperclassmen and enabled the Irish to hold their own against a very demanding schedule. The Irish swimmers jumped out to a quick start, beginning the year with a 5-0 record that included victories at the Notre Dame Relays and a sound thrashing of Bowling Green. Brian Rini posted double victories in the Bowling Green meet, capturing titles in the 100 yard freestyle and the 200 yard buterfly. The men went on to win the National Catholic Championships and posted victories over Northwestern and Creighton before dropping their first meet of the year against Ball State. Despite the loss, Paul Godfrey did manage to notch first place in the 500 yard freestyle, and the 400 yard freestyle relay team of Chuck Smith, Greg Cornic, Tom Penn, and Bill Jackobocie garnered top honors in that event. The swimmers soon returned to the friendly confines of the Rolfs Aquatic Center and defeated Illinois- Chicago and Western Ontario, a team which has beaten the Irish only once in twenty nine attempts. Strong performances by Dave Thoman, Ken Wincko, and John Godfrey enabled the squad to trounce St. Bonaventure by a 140-97 score later in the month. In peak condition, the men ' s swimming team headed into the M.C.C. Championships and blew away all competitors, as Ed Veome set an M.C.C. scoring record in diving and Bill Campbell picked upa gold medal in the 500 yard freestyle. The team then took two weeks off in preparation for the Eastern Intercollegiates and N.C. A.A.Championships, and no doubt the talent and depth of the squad will lead the Irish to strong showings in both of these events. Pete Dills and Ed Lanahan WOMEN ' S SWIMMING MAKING A SPLASH Ever since she began swimming at age four. Notre Dame junior Becky Wood has had to work hard to maintain a competitive edge in the water. " Because I ' m not all that strong, Iv ' e had to push myself to swim well. My parents were always behind me when I was having a tough time, they really helped a lot. [Notre Dame coach] Tim Welsh also has given me the vision to excell. " Wood holds the Notre Dame record in the 100 and 200 yard breaststroke, and was the champoin of the Eastern Intercollegiate League and the MCC in the 200 yard breaststroke her sophomore year. She speaks with great optimism about the swim team as she approaches her senior year. " Right now. we ' re a young team. We worked really well together and came together as a team . so I think we ' ll do very well next year. Look out for us. " Wood and her teammates will undoubtedly be setting more records in 1990-91. --Chris Degiorgio 1989-90 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING. Front Row: Jenny Stumm. Tanya Williams, Katey Broderick, Margaret Rotatori, Kim Steel, Christy Van Patten, Susan Bohdan. Second Row: Callie Balattino. AmyTri. Shannon Stephens, Beth Winkowski, Debbie Brady, Katie Pamenter, Heather Winiecki, Jackie Jones, Jennifer Kipp, Becky Wood. Third Row: Manager Chris Ritterbusch, Assistant Coach Michael Roberts, Christine Moston, Trade O ' Connell, Kay Richter, Erin Tierney, Mary Acampora, Barbara Geraghty, Chrissy Ciltti, Diving Coach Tracy Brennan, Head Coach Tim Welsh. ALL WET. Callie Bolattino surfaces for air during a 100 yard breaststroke race. ARC OF A DIVER. Senior Kay Richter exhibits perfect form just before hitting the water in a meet against Cleveland State. MADAME BUTTERFLY. Christy Moston reaches back for a strong stroke as she finishes a race. POOLING THEIR TA Photos by Dale Schlubba With the graduation of five seniors, including university record holder Tracy Johnson, the Irish women ' s swimming and diving team found itself with only four seniors to lead the young squad into the 1989-90 season. Outstanding recruits Kim Steele and Tanya Williams, along with the return of Katie Pamenter, Shana Stephens, Becky Wood, Amy Tri, diver Kay Richter and co-captains Mary Acampora and Erin Tierney added to a very balanced Notre Dame team. Led by coach Tim Welsh, assistsant Michael Roberts and diving coach Tracy Brennan, the women opened their season in October with two impressive victories at the M.C.C. dual meet and the Notre Dame Relays. The fall season ended with a record of 3-2 and an exciting third place finish at the National Catholic Championships. After a short break, the women headed south for intense training during the holidays. The dual meet season began again as the Irish gave up two close losses to strong Northwestern and Ball State teams. The team then rebounded to win the next six meets over powerhouses such as Duke and Western Ontario. Along with these wins, freshman Tanya Williams and junior Becky Wood made Notre Dame history by being the first Notre Dame swimmers to qualify for the NCAA Championships in March. The end of the spring season faced the Irish with a tough M.C.C. Championship Meet which was hosted at Rolfes Aquatic Center in February. The women took this meet by storm with a majority of the team posting M.C.C. records and personal bests. This was a preview of what was to come at the Eastern Intercollegiate Championship. Placing fifth last year at the Easterns, the Irish this year handlely defeated the defending national champions, West Virginia. Tim Welsh was named outstanding coach of the year for both the M.C.C. and Eastern meets. With success and confidence under the belt of the young Irish squad, next year is certain to reveal more surprises and advances in the Notre Dame swim program. -Erin Tiemey 1989-90 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING Oct. 14 M.C.C. Dual Meet Nov. 3 Notre Dame Relays Nov. 10 Bowling Green Nov. 17 Wisconsin-Milwaukee Northern Michigan Dec. 1 -3 National Catholic Meet Dec. 9 St. Mary ' s Jan. 12 Northwestern Creighton Jan. 13 Ball State Jan. 19 Northern Illinois Jan. 20 Cleveland State Jan. 24 Illinois-Chicago Jan. 27 St. Bonaventure Jan. 28 Western Ontario Feb. 2 Duke Feb. 3 N.C. State Feb. 8-10 M.C.C. Championships Feb. 22-24 Eastern Intercollegiate Mar. 4 Cleveland State Invitational Mar. 15-17 N.C.A.A. Championships HOCKEY GOLDEN GOALIE Without senior hockey goalie Lance Madson, the Irish Ice Hockey squad would have been at a serious loss during the past two years. Madson was relied upon heavily during his junior and senior years because of the relative inexperience of his backups, and he performed exceptionally. His junior year, he played all but 90 minutes of the season and gained valuable experience. He took that experience to Bulgaria when he participated in the World University Games this past summer. He got some off-season practice against skilled opposition and undoubtedly improved as a player. The coaching staff of the Irish showers lavish praise upon Madson. Head coach Ric Shafer said " Lance brings us three years of experience and his play in the World University Games and compulsion to be better gives us every reason to feel secure with him between the pipes. " Chris Gopher FACING OFF. A Notre Dame player goes on the offensive after winning this faceoff against Army. BREAKING OUT. Sterling Black and Pat Arendt start out of the Notre Dame zone following a Lance Madson save. SMILE FOR THE CAMERA! Even during a game, this Notre Dame hockey player had enough time to pose for a picture. . 1989-90 HOCKEY Oct. 26-27 Nov. 3-4 Nov. 10-11 Nov. 17-18 Nov. 24-25 Dec. 1-2 Dec. 8-9 Dec. 28-29 Jan. 2-3 Jan. 5-6 Jan. 12-13 Jan. 26-27 Feb. 2-3 Feb. 9-10 Feb. 16-17 Feb. 23-24 Mar. 2-3 R.I.T. Holy Cross Michigan-Dearborn St. Cloud State Lake Forest Mankato State Ferris State Milwaukee Tourney Air Force Arizona Kent State Army Air Force Lake Forest St. Cloud State Michigan - Dearborn Alabama-Huntsville POWER PLAYERS _ : 1 bad: I Leherr. Lance Madson, Tim Kuehl, Kevin Markovitz, Bruce Halkola, Chris Olson, Assistant Coach Tom Carroll. Second Row: Assistant Coach Scott Gosselin, Trainer John Wittmore. Mike Musty, Rob Copeland. Lou Zadra, Bill Hoelzel. Mike Curry. Kevin Patrick, Craig Kleis. John Ghia. Bill Lerman. David Bankoske, Strength Coach Diana Outlaw. Manager Tony Talarico. Third Row: Assistant Manager Andrew Thistlewaite, Scott Gelling, Tom Miniscalco. Tom McConnell. Dan Sawyer. Sterling Black. Peter Musty. [Darren D ' Amato, Eric Gregoire, Dan Marvin, Curtis Janicke. MikeOTBrten, Carl PIcconato Mike Russo. Through his first two years as Notre Dame Hockey Coach, Ric Schafer has witnessed a schizophrenic quality in his teams. In 1987-88, his squad compiled a sparkling 27-4-2 record. Last season, against a brutal schedule, the team set a school record for futility, compiling a 10-26-2 mark. This year ' s team operated on a more even keel, as they compiled better than a .500 record against some talented opposition. The two biggest reasons for this improvement were captain Tim Kuehl and goalie Lance Madson. Kuehl scored a career high 43 points this season and provided immeasurable leadership for the young players on the team. Madson, who competed at the World University Games over the summer, smashed the Notre Dame career records for most saves and most victories while maintaining a save percentage of .876. These two players were complimented by a core of young stars, including Dave Bankoske, Lou Zadra, and Curtis Janicke, who were first, third, and fourth in scoring on the team. Seniors Kevin Markovitz and Mike Leherr anchored a defense that killed off 77.7% of the team ' s penalties. Sophomore Pat Arendt and freshman Sterling Black added scoring punch, contributing four power play goals and two shorthanded goals between the two of them. After defeating such powerful teams as Air Force and Rochester Institute of Technology, and with an ever- maturing group of young players, the future appears to hold nothing but promise for one of the nation ' s finest and most respected non- conference hockey programs. --John McCards RESTLING While most Notre Dame students spent the summer of 1989 relaxing at home, members of the Notre Dame wrestling team became the first Division I wrestling team to visit the Soviet Union. Despite losing Notre Dame ' s two all- time win leaders, Jerry Durso and Chris Geneser, to graduation, the Irish hoped to fill these vaccancies with the experience they gained from their Russian counterparts. Faced with a torturous schedule that included matches with such perennial powerhouses as Iowa and Oklahoma, the wrestling team looked to improve their best-ever 21st place finish at last year ' s NCAA tournament. Led by the strong performances of senior Andy Radenbaugh, the Irish launched into the season by placing first at both the Michigan State Invitational and the Southern Cal Invitational. Fifth-year All- American Pat Boyd had another successful season, receiving Outstanding Wrestler honors at two tournaments and chalking up his 100th career win. The second half of the season was highlighted by the surprising success of junior Mark Gerardi who exploded after the new year to rack up a record of 13-1 in 1990. Despite finishing the season with a 7-8 dual meet record, the Irish secured several impressive victories, including a 18-15 win over 16th-ranked Ohio State. Heading into the NCAA tournament, the Irish wrestlers hoped to draw on their unique international experience to end their season on an upbeat note. -Bob Buynak 1989-9O WRESTLING. Front Row: Andy Radenbaugh. Sean Gallagher. Frank Agostino. James Posey. Dave lacoponi, Mike Donnino, Marcus Gowens. Tim Anderson. Pat Boyd. James Bailey. Kyle Cadman. Second Row: Mike Sheets. Dave Smith. Rob Pierce, Emil Soehnlen. Matt Carr. Carl Loesch, Mark Gerardi. James Reidy. Third Row: Head Coach Fran McCann. Assistant Coach Rick Stewart. Assistant Coach Mike Rogan. Curt Engler, Todd Layton. Todd Tonazic. Steve King, Pete Cahill. Mike Dawson. Chuck Weaver, Coach Chris Geneser, Coach Jerry Durso, Manager Paul Dankowski Photo by Rob Corrao I ' hoto Courtesy of Notre Dame Photographic KINGPINS OS bv Paul Webb EYE TO EYE. Junior Co-Captain Todd Layton sizes up his Ferris State opponent. Layton ' s victory helped the Irish capture the dual meet 21-13. STARE DOWN. Curt Engler, a sophomore, plots hisnextmoveashe prepares to take down his opponent. LONG LIVE THE KING! Freshman Steve King grapples with an Ohio State foe. King keyed Notre Dame ' s upset victory of the tenth-ranked Buckeyes with a last second win in the 190 pound weight class. 1989-90 WRESTLING Nov. 5 Michigan State Invitational Nov. 18 St. Louis Open Dec. 1-2 Las Vegas Invitational Dec. 10 Illinois State Dec. 31 Southern Cal Invitational Jan. 3 Cal Poly San Luis Obispo Jan. 4 Fresno State Jan. 5 Stanford Jan. 8 Oklahoma Jan. 13 Michigan State Jan. 19 Missouri Jan. 20 Nebraska Jan. 23 Ferris State Jan. 27 National Catholic Tourney Feb. 2 Ohio State Feb. 4 Indiana Feb. 10 Purdue Feb. 16 Ohio University Feb. 25 Iowa Feb. 28 Illinois Mar. 10 NCAA Western Regionals Mar. 22-24 NCAA Championships BENGAL BOUTS Photos by Joe Vte A NOBL E CAUSE . 5? m-iK n - ' JSi P " ' - PUNCHING IN. Senior Vance Becklund earned his third Bengal Bout crown by landing several thunderous blows like this one. SPAR WARS. Although the Bengal Bouts did not begin until late February, participants like these put in many long, grueling hours of practice at the boxing gym. RINGMASTERS. Two Boxing Club members practice their jabs and uppercuts in preparation for the Bouts. This year ' s field of fighters included one hundred ten men in fourteen weight classes. THE BATTLEGROUND. This year marked the first time in the Bout ' s sixty year history that the fights were held in the J.A.C.C. Proceeds from the bouts, which normally top $25,000, benefit the Holy Cross Missions in Bangladesh. Former Irish football coach Knute Rockne started the bouts hoping to keep his players in shape during the off-season. The boxers look to carry on the tradition of Dominic J. " Nappy " Napolitano, who coordinated the bouts from 1932 until his death in 1986. 1990 BENGAL BOUT CHAMPIONS 127 Ib. Brian Stokes 134 Ib. John Manfredy 138 Ib. Eric Milito 144 Ib. Doug Biolchini 1501b. KurtLauber 1 54 Ib. Jody Armetta 1581b. Vance Becklund 1601b. Kerry Wate 162 Ib. Jim Hawkins 1671b. Mike Trainor 1 74 Ib. Kevin Max 1801b. Mike Ryan 185 Ib. Ricky Purcell 255 Ib. Brian Shannon MEN ' S FENCING With the sharp sound of steel against steel, the Notre Dame men ' s fencing team took to the strip this year for another winning season. Senior foilists Joel Clark, Colin Gumbs and Derek Holeman lead the Irish as they challenged traditionally powerful teams from Columbia, Yale and Penn State. Freshmen Jeff Piper and Noel Young, both hailing from Australia, bolstered the already strong foil squad, making Notre Dame ' s foil team one of the most formidable in the nation. The sabre team welcomed the return of Leszek Nowosielski, a junior from Ottawa, Ontario, who along with captain Chris Baguer and senior Dan Yu, dominated the strip with consistent victories against all opponents. Epee captain Mark Gugel, supported by sophomore David Calderhead and newcomer Geoff Pechinsky, rounded out the Notre Dame team and demonstrated the kind of excellence and consistency that makes the Irish fencing team a perennial contender for the national championship. This season, Notre Dame continued with its winning tradition by defeating teams from Wisconsin, Lawrence and Chicago in a season opening tournament. The Irish victory tour continued, as the foil, sabre and epee teams emerged with wins over top opponents from Illinios and Columbia. Extending a 22 match win streak, Notre Dame saw continued success against other midwest opponents. Near the close of the regular season, however, the Irish saw its unbeaten record fall, as it lost a close match to a dark-horse team from Princeton. This defeat only served to inspire the fencers to work harder with new determination, and Notre Dame headed into the April NCAA Championships with plans to be a dominating force. Fred Trayers MAKING THEIR POINT 1989-90 MEN ' S FENCING Jan. 20-21 Feb. 3 Feb. 4 Feb. 10 Feb. 24 Mar. 3 Great Mar. 10 Mar. 24-25 Penn State Open Wisconsin Lawrence Minnesota Chicago Illinois Air Force Columbia Duke U.S.F.A. Collegiate Open Detroit Eastern Michigan Michigan C.S.U.-T.S.U. Wayne State Cleveland State Ohio State Northwestern Princeton Yale Penn State Michigan State Purdue Eastern Michigan Lawrence Edward Lakes Championships Midwest Regional Championships N.C.A.A. Championships A WEARY LEARY. Junior foil fencer Phil Leary flips up his mask and takes a leisurely stroll back to the end of the strip. GETTING A LEG UP. Despite the fencing team ' s businesslike attitude on the strip, team members like Dan Yu still can enjoy themselves when the competition is over. TAKING A STAB. Epee Team Captain Mark Gugel perfects his form in a practice duel before a home match. 1989-90 MEN ' S FENCING. Front Row: Mike DeCiccio. Fred Trayers, Joel Clark, Dave Garcia, James Taliaferro, Dave Letscher, Brian Ray, David Calderhead, Dan Yu, Assistant Coach Yves Auriol. Second Row: Craig Connor, Ed LeFevre, Colin Gumbs, Phil Leary, Paul Vogt, Jose Aldeanueva-Leste, Mark Gugel, Ben Finley, Jubba Beshin, Geoffrey Pechinsky, Noel Young, Mike Wolfe. Third Row: Manager Mark Byrne, Assistant Coach Michael Marx, Derek Holeman, Matt Mergen, David Kirby, Tom Clare, Norris Harding, Chris Baguer, Jeff Piper, Mike Trisko, Assistant Coach Atilla Tass. MEN ' S FENCING 205 WOMEN ' S FENCING )UBLE TROUBLE If one happened to flip through the pages of Sports Illustrated several months ago, one might have noticed two Notre Dame students in the " Faces In The Crowd- section. Rachel and Kelly Haugh, ranked 1 and 2 among j unior epee fencers nationally this year, are twin sisters who are leading the Irish fencers toward a possible NCAA championship. " We really have a good chance at the NCAA ' s " said Rachel. " We ' re really excited about the whole thing. It would be great to come home with a championship. " Their appearance in Sports Illustrated was a complete surprise to them. " When the guy called from Sports Illustrated, we were shocked and excited. It was fantastic to be in the public eye like that. My dad ran out and bought tons of copies of it. It was great. " The two sophomores still have two more years to dominate the collegiate fencing scene, so don ' t be surprised if they make headlines again. 19 11989-90 WOMEN ' S FENCING. Front Row: Tara Kelly, Heidi Piper, Anne Aarreda, Mary Westrick, Kathleen Vogt, Kristen Clark. Back Row: Manager Mark Byrne, Head Coach Yves Auriol, Assistant I Coach Michael Marx, Kristin Kralicek, Lynn Kadri, Margaret Connor, Assistant Coach Atilla Tass, | Men ' s Head Coach Mike DeCiccio. MAKING THEIR MARKS. Tara Kelly and Mary Wwestrick engage in a friendly duel during a practice session. TAKIN ' FIVE. Fencers Lynn Kadri and Margaret Connor take a well deserved break in between matches. ON HER GUARD. Freshman Kathleen Vogt cautiously approaches her opponent in a match against Purdue. A CUT ABOVE 1989-9O WOMEN ' S FENCING |Nov. 11-12 (Nov. 18 (Dec. 1-2 Jan. 19 [Jan. 20-21 I Feb. 3 ! Feb. 4 Feb. 10 Feb. 24 Mar. 3 Mar. 10 Mar. 24-25 s by Rob Corrao Penn State Open Wisconsin Lawrence Minnesota Chicago Illinois Air Force Columbia Duke U.S.F.A. Collegiate Open Detroit Eastern Michigan Michigan C.S.U.-T.S.U. Wayne State Cleveland State Ohio State Northwestern Princeton Yale Penn State Michigan State Purdue Eastern Michigan Lawrence Edward Great Lakes Championships Midwest Regional Championships N.C.A.A. Championships llilllllllllfll iiiiiuir Women ' s Fencing Coach Yves Auriol was anxious to begin the 1990 season, and with good reason. His team ' s third place finish at last year ' s NCAA Championships marked the first time in his five year coaching tenure that the Irish did not place in the top 2 at the event. The coach was eager to bring the Irish back to the top position. And with three returning starters from the 1989 team, Auriol had a solid nucleus to work with and mold into a championship contender. One returning monogram winner was Kristin Kralicek, who finished last year with a record of 28-6 and who Auriol called " one of the strongest members of the team. " Complimenting Krai icek ' s strength was the quickness of sophomore Heidi Piper, who ended a stellar freshman campaign with a 30-5 record. Junior Lynn Kadri only added to the team ' s depth, as she looked to move up from the number four slot she held last season. But perhaps the biggest addition to the squad was the return of captain Anne Barreda, who had spent a year abroad studying. Barreda immediately made her return a triumphant one, as she captured first place in the Penn State Invitational. Kralicek and Piper also reached the finals of this event. That was only the beginning, though, as the team continued to roll, shutting out a competitive Temple team 9-0. From there, the team went on to capture the U.S.F.A. Collegiate Open and lost only one match over the course of the entire season. With three weeks remaining before the national championships, the women showed they were in top form by thrashing Wayne State, the two time defending NCAA champions. Coach Auriol had his team in prime condition, and it looked as though he had indeed led the Women ' s Fencing Team back to the top. Ken Boehm BASEBALL A HOT PROSPECT The Notre Dame baseball team will be unhappy to lose the incredible talents of Dan Peltier during the spring 1990 season. Peltier, a junior year All- Ameriean who lost athletic eligibility at ND by signing with the Texas Rangers, led the Irish during the ' 89 season with a .446 batting average, 15 home runs, and 93 RBI ' s. Instead of starting his professional career immediately, Peltier opted to complete his ND degree in accounting. " I think my priorities have switched because my baseball future is more definite, " he says, " but in no way am I neglecting studies. " The ability to balance the different aspects of his life will prove to be valuable throughout Dan Peltier ' s bright future. Chris Degiorgio THERE ' S NO PLACE LIKE HOME. Aggressive baserunning like this was a factor that produced numerous Irish runs. TOEING THE LINE. A wary Dan Peltier leads off of third as Mike Moshier takes a mighty cut. vuy i V , ' . 1989 BASEBALL. First Row: Pat Eilers, Mike Coss, John Flanagan, Tom Allen, Mike Moshier, Mike Rooney, Tom Murray, Craig Counsel!, Jason Martinez, Dan Marzec. Second Row: Pat Pesavento, Erik Madsen, Matt Krall, Jim Passinault, Dan Peltier, Jon Baker, James Sass, Brian Piotrowicz, Mike Passilla, Brian Conway. Third Row: Tom Gulka, Joe Bink- iewicz, Mike Coffey, Assistant Coach Fred Petersen, Head Groundskeeper Pablo Gonzalez, Manager Chris Welborn, Manager Luke Lovell, Assistant Coach Jeff Nate, Head Coach Pat Murphy, David Legus, Paul Lange, Assistant Coach Brian Gallaway, Trainer Dwayne Treola. I 208 SPORTS TOUCHING BASES lA II Trinity Trinity Texas St. Mary ' s St. Mary ' s Pittsburgh Rollins Miami Vanderbilt Pennsylvania Columbia Duke St. Bonaventure Duke Butler Butler Indiana ND 12 12 12 4 16 1 4 2 15 9 5 5 2 15 12 OP. 2 4 9 5 2 9 2 4 2 8 1 3 10 Chicago State St. Louis St. Louis Illinois-Chicago Illinois-Chicago Xavier Xavier Xavier Xavier llinois-Chicago Illinois-Chicago Butler Butler Dayton Dayton Dayton Dayton 7 1 6 13 3 12 12 6 5 6 5 11 6 13 3 22 1989 BASEBALL Northwestern Tri -State Detroit Detroit Detroit Detroit Indiana Chicago State Chicago State Xavier Xavier Xavier Xavier Valparaiso Valparaiso Northwestern Detroit 10 16 7 3 4 11 7 4 3 11 8 2 5 15 5 2 8 5 1 2 6 5 7 4 5 6 5 6 4 14 5 4 Detroit Detroit Detroit Dayton Dayton Dayton Dayton Butler Detroit St. Louis Dayton Evansville 1 1 Detroit Detroit Total 47 Photos by Joe Vitacco The 1989 Notre Dame baseball team concluded possibly its best season ever this spring by winning more games than any other Irish baseball squad in history. Led for the second year by head coach Pat Murphy, the Irish earned their first-ever national ranking and first NCAA Tournament berth in 19 years. The Irish posted a 48-19-1 season record, which is 9 more wins than any other Irish team since the conception of the sport at Notre Dame in 1892. Season highlights included victories over third ranked Texas (12-9) and fifth ranked Miami (4-2). Following a 16-15 loss to Detroit in the MCC Tournament, the Irish rebounded in dramatic fashion to eventually win the double elimination tournament and an automatic bid to the NCAA Tournament. Playing four games in 24 hours, the team overcame fatigue to coast through victories over St. Louis, Dayton, Evansville, and Detroit to win the tournament. Individually, the team was led by centerfielder Dan Peltier, who was named a consensus first team Ail- American and earned MCC Player of the Year and tournament MVP honors. Also setting school records was junior pitcher Brian Piotrowicz, who posted an 11-4 record, winning two more games than any other Irish pitcher in history. Shortstop Pat Pesavento, with a .390 season batting average, and Eric Madsen, who pitched his way to ten regular season victories, also contributed to the team ' s success with their impressive statistics. With such momentum on the Irish ' s side, there is little doubt that Coach Murphy will lead this year ' s squad to another record-breaking season. Bob Buynak BVSKBAI.I. 209 TRACK AND FIELD The 1989 track team traveled coast to coast in an effort to take on the best competition possible. The indoor season, highlighted by a Midwest Catholic Confer- ence crown and an impres- sive fourth place finish at the Indoor Central Collegiate Conference Championships, showed that the Irish had po- tential heading into the out- door season. The indoor season opened with the Midwest Catholic Conference meet in the Loftus All-Sports Facil- ity. The Irish placed highly in many events and came away with a convincing victory. From this point on, the track team was marked by spec- tacular performances by sev- eral individuals and one relay team. Raghib " Rocket " Ismail dominated the compe- tition in the 55 meter dash all season long and qualified for the IC4A Championship meet. Senior sensations Dan Garrett in the 3,000 and Ron Markezich in the 5, 000 joined Ismail as top contenders in their respective events. Rocket swept the competi- tion in his race at the IC4As, but the Irish were not about to leave with only one victory. Both Garrett and Markezich captured titles and joined Rocket in the winner ' s circle. In years past, the track team would have been satis- fied with these impressive achievements, but in 1989, the two mile relay team accom- plished an incredible feat. The team, comprised of Brian Pep- pard, Mark Lavery, Ryan Cahill, and David Warth, left other com- petitors far behind and qualified for the prestigious NCAA meet. On the road to the NCAA ' s, the team was ranked third nationally in the event. When the outdoor sea- son rolled around, the Irish were ready to take on any competi- tion. Not intimidated, the squad toured both the east and west coasts, successfully competing with such powerhouses as Geor- getown and Stanford. While the majority of the team was com- peting successfully in Califor- nia, senior Ron Markezich was running in the Dogwood Relays. He had been running well during the indoor and outdoor seasons, and the 10,000 meter race was to be a good indication of his condi- tion heading into the last leg of the season. When the race was over, Ron had posted the nation ' s best time of 28:44. As the season wound down, it appeared that the senior from New York would be the NCAA champion in the 10,000 meters. However, on the day of the NCAA ' s, Ron discov- ered a stress fracture. Three hours before the race, Ron made the decision not to run. Although the year ended on a down note, the Irish still had one of their finest seasons in recent memory. The team is very young, and it appears that the squad will be a force to be reck- oned with in the years to come. John Brannigan Photo by John StudehaM 210 SPORTS HITTING STRIDE Photos by Trey Raymond Photo by John Studeokcr ROUNDING THE BEND. Junior Rob Fern comes out of the turn and accelerates past his opposition. FAMILY AFFAIR. Will Borgos looks on as his brother Mike heaves the shot put. MAKING HIS POINT. Although better known for his pursuits on the gridiron, Ryan Mihalko shows his versatility by competing in the javelin. Michael Borgos William Borgos John Brannigan Chris Bush Ryan Cahill John Cole William Componovo Steve Culbert Richard Culp William Dauphinais Mathew DeAngelis Marc deManigold Peter DeMeo Michael Drake David Dwortz John Evans Robert Fern Paul Finger Dan Garrett Jody Gossman 1989 MEN ' S TRACK William Hobbs Raghib Ismail Patrick Kearns Mark Lavery Kevin Keegan Tom Macken Ron Markezich (C) Joseph Marckx Greg Matteo Terrence Mcguire Ryan Mihalko Frank Montabon Rick Mulvey Mike Napier Mike Nead Rick Noble Blaize O ' Brien Mike O ' Connor Joe O ' Leary Tom O ' Rourke Brian Peppard Ron Regnery John Reilly Mike Rogan Matt Ronzone James Samecky Shawn Schneider Tracy Sims Van Searcy (C) Tim Sheeny Anthony Smith Jeff Smith Greg Soroka Scott Vandenberg Jim Varga Xavier Victor Carl Vogel David Warth Glenn Watson Kevin Whelan s V MEN ' S TENNIS 1989 MEN ' S TENNIS ND OPP. Northwestern 2 7 UCLA 2 7 Michigan 1 8 use 1 7 W. Michigan 8 1 Navy 6 3 Ohio State 5 4 Marquette 8 1 Akron 6 1 Wisconsin 3 6 Toledo 7 Miami (OH) 4 5 Bowling Green 7 N. Illinois 6 3 Illinois 6 3 Indiana State 9 Murray State 6 1 Ball State 2 7 W. Virginia 3 6 Purdue 5 4 N. Carolina 5 4 Mich. State 7 2 Indiana 4 5 Kalamazoo College 5 1 Colorado 5 1 Illinois State 6 SlU-Carbondale 6 3 Iowa 6 3 Total 19 9 The 1989 spring season for the Notre Dame Men ' s Tennis Team provided new challenges for the developing Irish squad. The addition of the freshman sensation David DiLucia and seasoned transfer Walter Dolhare helped team captain Brian Kalbas and the rest of the squad meet the challenge. Under the direction of second year Coach Bobby Bayliss, the squad collected a 19-9 record, quite an achievement considering the schedule included top ranked UCLA and many other top 20 teams. Playing the best competition allowed the squad to progress toward its ultimate goal of becoming a ranked team. The season began in late January with two tough loss es to ranked Michigan and Northwestern. In mid- February, the team travelled east to play three top 20 teams: Murray State, West Virginia, and North Carolina. The Irish split the first two matches, losing to West Virginia and defeating Murray State. In their meet against North Carolina, the Irish got off to a rough start as they won only two of the six singles matches. However, with an incredible display of determination, the Irish swept the doubles matches to rise up to a 5-4 win over the ranked Tar Heels. Other key victories of the season were decisions over Colorado, Iowa, and Southern Illinois. These teams all had victories over the Irish in the 1988 campaign. In early March, the team lost to USC and 1 ranked UCLA, but defeated Navy and San Diego during a road trip to California. A personal highlight included the singles play of David DiLucia, who defeated senior Pat Galbraith of UCLA, ranked in the top twenty singles players in the country. In doubles. DiLucia trained with j uniors Mike Wallace and Walter Dolhare and received ITCA doubles rankings of 12 and 21 respectively. Dolhare and captian Kalbas played inspiring matches throughout the spring. Senior Ryan Wenger showed solid play at the other singles positions. Other contributors to the team ' s success: John Silk, who filled in late in the year for the players with injuries, John Ehrling, Mike Brown, and David Kuhlman. Along with Jim Kilway, Mark Resteiner, Tim Kalbas, Sean McGraw, Rich Miller and Mike May, the team has the nucleus to avenge losses to Indiana, Wisconsin, and Miami(OH) and to improve on the 19-9 record set in the spring of 1 988. Paul Odland and Jim Kilway COURTING VICTORY Phote by Man Olcuda SERVING IT UP. An Irish tennis star arches his back and prepares to fire an ace past his opponent. BODY ENGLISH. With just the right touch, Brian Kalbas puts some topspin on the ball. FIRING THE CANNON. Frosh standout Dave Di Lucia puts all of his weight behind this powerful serve. TRUE TO FORM. Walter Dolhare executes a textbook backhand shot. 1989 MEN ' S TENNIS. Front Row: Walter Dolhare, David Kuhlman, Ryan Wenger, Mike Wallace, Brian Kalbas, David DILucia, Dave Reiter, Paul Odland. Back Row: Reddy Gustine, Jim Kilway, Mike Brown, John Ehrlig, Marc Restelner, Sean McGraw, Shaun Sparkman, Mike May, John Silk. Tim Kalbas, Jorge Del Alamo, Rich Miller, Coach Bobby Bayliss. WOMEN ' S TENNIS The Notre Dame Women ' s Tennis Team concluded its final sea- son under head coach Michele Gelfman in impressive fashion. The team, sparked by a mid-season 1 1 match win streak, finished the year with a 1 6-6 record and the Midwestern Collegiate Conference Title. Gelfman, named conference coach of the year in each of her four seasons, ended her ten- ure at Notre Dame with arecordof65-40. Since its move to NCAA Di- vision I status in 1984, the Women ' s Tennis Team has captured ei- ther the MCC or North Star Conference Titles every year under Gelfman ' s leadership. The 1989 Women ' sTennisTeam was again led by stand- out sophomore Cece Cahill, the first Notre Dame entrant to the NCAA Division I tour- nament in 1987. Cahill continued her impres- sive play this season with 26 singles wins and a 1 7-2 ledger at the num- ber one singles spot. Cahill and teammate Tracy Barton posted a 20-3 record in doubles competition and achieved a 20th nation- al rating. Seven other players recorded wins in double digits with no team member playing under .500. Using the experience gained un- der Coach Gelfman, the Women ' s Tennis Team looks to continue its suc- cess under new leader- ship next season. --Bob Buynak - -1 Photos by Man OkmfB 1989 WOMEN ' S TENNIS ND OPP. Minnesota 2 7 Cal State- L.B. 7 2 Purdue 6 3 Michigan 6 3 Marquette 4 5 San Diego State 9 W. Michigan 7 1 Northwestern 4 5 Eck Doubles Classic Open Cal State-Fullerton 6 2 SIU-Edwardsville 5 2 Indiana 9 Illinois State 6 3 Cal- Irvine 5 4 Eastern Michigan 8 1 Toledo 6 3 Illinois 7 2 Pennsylvania 5 1 Ohio State 6 3 Western Illinois 9 Miami of Ohio 4 5 Michigan State 5 4 TOTAL 15 6 NET GAIN RETURN TO SENDER. FroshphenomTracey Barton sends a hot smash back at her opponent. OVERCOMING INJURY. A hurt wrist cannot keep Katie Clark from sending whistling shots toward her opposition. STRETCHED TO THE LIMIT. Standout Cece Cahill somehow manages to run down and return a tough baseline shot. ON HER TOES. Christy Doran follows through on this challenging, cross-court backhand. 1989 WOMEN ' S TENNIS. Left to Right. Manager Vicki Buth, Anne-Marie Dega, Katie Clark, Kristy Doran, Ann Bradshaw, Patricia O ' Bryne, Tracy Barton, Tyler Musleh, Cathy Bradshaw, Natalie Illig Resa Kelly, Kim Pacella, Alice Lohrer, CeCe Cahill, Head Coach Michele Gelfman, Asst. Coach Shari Bucklin. LACROSSE SHARP SHOOTER Mike Quigiey shined during his junior year as he used his great skills to lead the lacrosse team to a record of 7-6 for the " 89 season. " For the first two or three games the team had some problems, " says Quigiey, " but after that we came together and worked with each other extremely well and played outstandingly for most of the season. " Quigiey, a government major who is also involved in ROTC. recalls the Irish victory over Air Force as the brightest moment of last season. " We had lost to Air Force the year before and we knew they would be tough to beat. It was a close game, and when we finally beat them 9-7, 1 knew that we were going to have a great season. " Hopefully, the momentum created during the last season will carry over into 1990 as Mike Quigiey completes his Notre Dame career. Chris Degiorgio LETTING IT FLY. Rob Lynn eyes the ball as he hurls a pass to a fellow teammate. HOLDING OUT. The Irish defense puts up a tough stand against the opposing onslaught of Kenyon players. MAKING HIS MOVE. Cradling the ball, sophomore Brian McHugh cuts pass a pursuing defender. 216 SPORTS REACHING THEIR GOAL _ 1989 LACROSSE. First Row. Jeff Solomon, Warren Sanger, Kevin O ' Connor, Doug Spencer, John Olmstead, Brendan Cahill, Jeff Glazier, Dave Carey. Second Row. Assistant Coach Dwayne Hicks, Assistant Coach Jerry Byrne, Brian McHugh, Mike Quigley, John Capano, Chris Rawley, Glenn Cocoman, Dave Barnard, John Titterton, Rob Lynn, Mike Stevens, Head Coach Kevin Corrigan. Third Row. Manager John Grecko, Mike Senate, Mike Sullivan, Tom Duane, Doug Murray, Kevin Patrick, Lance Scott, Eamon Mcanaey, Chris Nelson, Brian Schirf, Scott Musa, Head Manager Dan Smith. tos bv Man Okud a 1989 LACROSSE ND OPP. STONY BROOK GEORGETOWN PENN STATE LEHIGH HARTFORD AIR FORCE WOOSTER KEN YON LAKE FOREST DENNISON OHIO WESLEYAN MICHIGAN STATE OHIO STATE 7 8 7 9 1 9 10 8 17 1 10 7 8 7 14 7 14 1 8 5 5 18 7 9 5 7 The varsity lacrosse season was clearly one highlighted by streaks, as the squad ' s record seven game unbeaten tear was preceded and followed by a pair of three game losing skids. Notre Dame lacrosse ' s first season under new head coach Kevin Corrigan was mixed with significant accomplishments and disappointments. Corrigan, only the second head coach in the program ' s history, guided the Irish to decisive victories over traditional rivals Air Force and Denison, while keeping the team ' s hope for their first NCAA tournament bid alive throughout most of the season. Notre Dame was once again paced by senior tri-captain John Olmstead, who concluded his career second on the all time scoring list and was named an Academic All-American for the second straight year. In the end, though, the Irish ' s quest for the Western Regional Tournament bid was not meant to be, as the Irish were upset by the Michigan State Spartans, 9-7 in East Lansing. The 1990 season for the lacrosse team is once again one filled with promise and anticipation. Despite losses at several key positions due to graduation, Notre Dame is as talented as ever, and should live up to the high expectations of second year coach Corrigan. The 1990 schedule is much tougher than that of last year, featuring such perennial powerhouses as North Carolina, Loyola, and Cornell. However, the strength and leadership provided by the captains and the other experienced seniors could be enough for the Irish to capture that elusive NCAA Tournament bid. Dave Barnard TOTAL I.VCROSSK 217 MEN ' S GOLF On any team, there sue stars and there are those who do not grab the spotlight but are nevertheless key ingredients for success. DJ. Romano is one such player. During his three years on the golf team, this Chicago junior ' s consistent play went virtually unnoticed, but it was frequently a major factor that lead to Irish victories. In addition to his participation in the golf program, DJ. is an avid Chicago sports fan and he enjoys competing in both intramural and interhall athletics. His family has a long tradition of active participation in Notre Dame affairs. When he graduates, it w il 1 mark the end of sixteen consecutive years for the Romano family at Notre Dame. " The Chief will be missed. Ken Boehm PUTTING FOR PAR. Paul Nolta watches as his putt rolls toward the cup. 218 SPORTS 1989 MEN ' S GOLF. Front Row: Terry Berland, Pat Kusek, Paul Nolta, Jim Troutman, Bobby Kloska, D.J. Romano, Mike Crisanti. Back Row: Head Coach George Thomas, Mike Lynch, Doug Giorgio, Pat Mohan, Mike O ' Connell, Assistant Coach Joe Thomas, Chaplain Rev. Michael Sullivan Ki In his first season as the Notre Dame Varsity Golf Team Coach, George Thomas earned the Midwestern Golf Coach of the Year Award. Coach Thomas is building the Irish golf program from the bottom up, starting with teaching the fundamentals. " I ' m not here to win any National Championship overnight. I ' m here to teach these men a simple and effective way to play the game of golf.. .When people watch the Irish, they will see a team that has made vast improvements. " Two players that helped and contributed to this vast improvement in the spring of 1989 were co-captains Doug Giorgio and Pat Mohan. These two leaders both earned three monogram letters in golf at the University of Notre Dame. Their leadership and enthusiasm for the game trickled down to the rest of the Irish lineup: Paul Nolta, D.J. Romano, Jim Troutman, Jim McCarthy, Pat Kusek, Mike Cristanti, Terry Berland, Mike Lynch, Mike O ' Connell, and Bobby Kloska. Coach Thomas has reached his goal in making the Irish a competitive team this year. With Thomas at the helm, the future seems to be improving as these golfers shoot for success. -Ken Boehm 1989 MEN ' S GOLF Indiana Intercollegiate Buckeye Fall Classic Midwestern Collegiate Fripp Island College Inv. Purdue Spring Invitational Indianapolis Intercollegiate Kepler Intercollegiate Spartan Invitational Midwestern Invitational TEEING OFF. Aiming down the fairway. Pat Kusek con- centrates on making a powerful and accurate drive. His skilled play was vital to the success of the entire team. WINDING UP. A Notre Dame golfer takes a big swing in the hopes of avoiding the forbidding water hazard. MEN ' S GOLF 219 [WOMEN ' S GOLF THE PERFECT TOUCH. Allison Wojnas ' putt breaks towards the cup as a teammate pulls the pin. IRONING IT OUT. Pandora Fecko chips out of the rough and sends the ball flying towards the pin. A REAL SWINGER. Freshman Cappy Mack was a welcome addition to this year ' s squad. Here, she follows through on one of her many long drives. ;: ; HfcBjjj A " . 220 SPORTS A DRIVING Fo 1989 WOMEN ' S GOLF. Front Row: Cappy Mack, Liz Poden, Pandora Fecko, Kathy Phares. Back Row: Coach Tom Hanlon, Allison Wojnas, Roberta Bryer, Heidi Hansan, Kristin Kolesar. 1989 WOMEN ' S GOLF Lady Irish Invitational Illinois State Invitational Lady Greyhound Invitational Michigan State Invitational Franklin College Invitational Finish 7th 10th 1st 10th 1st The fall of 1989 marked the beginning of the second season of varsity status for the Women ' s Golf Team. Led by second year Head Coach Tom Hanlon and junior captain Roberta Bryer, the Lady Irish showed great improvement over last year ' s squad, posting several tournament victories. The team began its season by hosting the annual Lady Irish Invitational over Labor Day weekend; the women finished in seventh place out of eighteen teams. From there the women travelled to Illinois State, Michigan State, Indianapolis, and Franklin. The Indianapolis tournament was especially noteworthy for the team. The squad posted a tournament record low score, earning them a first place finish. Freshman Kathy Phares captured medalist honors by carding a team best score of 73. Medalist honors were also taken in the Franklin tournament by another freshman, Cappy Mack. The Lady Irish, led by Mack ' s score of 8 1 , defeated seven other teams and brought home a second trophy. Coach Hanlon was especially pleased with his team ' s performance this season. The youthful squad was able to compete successfully with such traditional powerhouses as Ohio State and Indiana University. The team will graduate no seniors this year, and with dedicated off-season training and conditioning, it should remain as a force for the next several years. --Roberta Bryer, Kristin Kolesar, Heidi Hansan AN EAGLE ' S EYE. After reading the breaks of this green, junior Pandora Fecko had little trouble sinking this putt. WOMKN ' S GOI.F 221 SOFTBALL The Notre Dame softball team headed into their first varsity season with the realistic expecta- tions of placing high in the Midwest Collegiate Conference, compiling a winning record, and dominating cross-highway rival St. Mary ' s. With an emphasis of team defense and a team fielding avergage close to .950, they more than satisfied these aspi- rations. A highlight of the season was a third place finish in the MCC tournament in Indianapolis. Their final record was 31-23, including key victories over Dayton, Butler, Detroit, Loyola, Valparaiso, UIC, and St. Mary ' s. The team was also highly competitive against such es- tablished softball programs as DePaul, No. Iowa, Wisconsin, St. Francis, and Bradley. With only five seniors and a junior, the team looked to talented sophomores and freshmen to make an immediate impact on the pro- gram. The pitching duties were handled by freshman Melissa Linn and senior co-captain Barb Mooney, who together finished with an aver- age ERA of 1.50 and a total of 170 strikeouts. Behind the plate was fresh- man Amy Folsom, backed up by jun- ior Stephanie Nomura. At the corners in the Irish infield were a pair of sen- iors. Dawn Boulac(lB) and Tammy Goodwin(3B), who were relieved by sophomore Kathy Vernetti. The Irish were also quite strong up the middle with freshman Ruth Kmak(SS) and Laurie Sommerlad(2B), who com- bined for 208 putouts and 1 75 assists. Sophomore Rachel Crossen (.302 B A) led the team in fielding percentage (.964) while patrolling centerfield. Flanking Crossen were two standout sophomores Marie Liddy (LF) and Megan Fay(RF), whose batting aver- ages were .287 and .305 respectively. Senior co-captian Mia Faust handled the designated hitter chores with a hefty .370 slugging percentage. Several players made the Conference teams including Crossen, who was voted the softball squad ' s Most Valuable Player. Because there were so few seniors on last years squad, the coming years hold much promise for the Notre Dame softball team. Ruth Kmak SWEET SWING. Laurie Sommerlad ' s skills in the field were complemented by her solid .273 batting average. Here she takes a mighty cut at an incoming pitch. CATCHING THE ACTION. Freshman Amy Folsom was a model of consistency behind the plate for the softball team last season. MAKING HER PITCH. With an E.R.A. of 1.33, pitcher Melissa Linn gave opposing batters plenty of problems throughout the year. Photos courtesy of Notre Dame Photograpl ITTING HE DIG IM! 1989 SOFTBALL ND Opp Kentucky Wesleyan 8 4 Wisconsin-Green Bay 5 6 Loyola 3 5 Southern Indiana 1 6 St. Francis 3 DePaul 1 10 Kentucky Wesleyan 3 1 St. Francis 2 3 Drake 3 4 Southern Indiana 1 Butler 7 6 Northern Illinois 2 Bradley 1 5 Detroit 1 Grace 6 Indiana State 3 Loyola 5 4 Grace 4 2 Kentucky Wesleyan 1 3 Dayton 2 Southwest Michigan 5 Evansville 5 1 St. Louis 1 3 Marquette 10 St. Joe Rensselaer 1 St. Mary ' s 10 Marquette 11 8 St. Joe Rensselaer 3 2 St. Mary ' s 4 2 St. Mary ' s 11 Dayton 2 4 Bethel 15 10 St. Mary ' s 13 Dayton 1 2 Bethel 13 2 DePaul 7 Butler 4 Valparaiso 1 DePaul 2 4 Butler 3 2 Valparaiso 4 3 North Central College 12 2 Detroit 2 Illinois-Chicago 2 North Central College 8 5 Detroit 5 6 Illinois-Chicago 3 Valparaiso 2 3 Loyola 5 1 Southwest Michigan 6 Loyola 12 2 Southwest Michigan 9 1 Wisconsin-Green Bay 2 Wisconsin-Green Bay 1 2 TOTAL 31 23 1989 SOFTBALL TEAM DAWN BOULAC RACHEL CROSSEN MIA FAUST MEGAN FAY AMY FOLSOM TAMMY GOODWIN MONICA HELLER RUTH KMAK MARIE LIDDY MELISSA LINN MICHELE MILLER BARBARA MOONEY STEPHANIE NOMURA TERRI PROKSCH AMY RACZKOWSKI LAURIE SUMMERLAD MARY VERARDI KATHY VERNETTI LAYING IT ON THE LINE. Maria Liddy keeps the opposing defense honest as she prepares to bunt one down the first base line. SOFTBALL 223 MAN AGERS TRAINERS LOU ' S RIGHT HAND HAN Pat Quenan puts in about forty hours a week as the head football manager while he works toward a Notre Dame finance degree. " I love being a part of the football program at Notre Dame, " he says. " Working with everyone, meeting all kinds of new people; I am with a great group of hard- working people. " Quenan adds that winning games every once in a while is fun as well. " The high point of my being a manager for the football team was in the locker room after the Fiesta Bowl last year. The Joy and spirit there was unbelievable. " The committment that Quenan has made to the football program at Notre Dame shows his own spirit and conviction as an individual. Coach Lou Holtz will be bard pressed to find a successor with Quenan ' s enthusiasm. Chris L m 1989-90 MANAGERS. Front Row: Elaine Debassige, Julie Bollerud, Ann Hart, Chris Demling. Mari Okuda, Trina Chapman, I Shawn Wilks, Mike Caputo. Bea Cruz, Rebecca Joson. Second Row: Greg Leinenger, Rich DellaPietra, Eric Grau, Brad Ebben, J Phil Holloway, Kevin Mercado, Phil Gibbon, Stephanie Shea, Jen Cabel, Doug Robinson, Diana Fahey. Yolanda Carrol. Third Row: I Tom Nevala, Mike Seamon, John Kuss, Phil Sheridan, Mike Helland, Ann Puetz, Celine Lenehan, Adrienne Lilly, Tim Rock. Cecilia I Brown, Mark Hawk, Terry Pringle. Fourth Row: Romeo Vasquez, Chirs Tolle, Simon Herbert, Bob Schiewe, John Bannan, Frank | JAugustyniewicz, Mark Heilman, Todd Powers, Franco Dooley. Jill Beth Hayes, Pat Quenan. KEEPING TABS. For manager Kevin Mercado, watching football practice is more than a matter of inter- est; it ' s part of his job. WRAPPED UP IN HER WORK. Andre Jones is in good hands with trainer Trisha Power taping his wrist. 224 SPORTS THE TEAM BEHIND THE TEAMS 1989-90 TRAINERS. Front Row: Janice Brungo, Shannon Jackson, Trisha Power, Gianna Ho, Ellen Spiering, Monica Macys, Amy Regan. Back Row: Lance Jenkins, Michael Seim, Brian Pollak, Rob Hruskovich, Stephen Vankoski, Geoff York. Absent: Tracey Labin. Have you ever noticed that Notre Dame athletes wear better looking uniforms than their opponents or that Notre Dame athletes usually stay healthy, while opponents often leave the field with injuries? Both of these occurrences are a partial result of the work of the Notre Dame student managers and student trainers. These two relatively unknown groups assist every athletic team, coordinating both equipment and health needs. The student trainers provide comprehensive medical service to Notre Dame athletes. They tape the players before practice, provide water during practice, and conduct high-tech therapy sessions afterward. In the event that an athlete does become injured, the trainers assist Head Trainers Jim Russ and John Whitmer with any rehabilitation process. In short, the student trainers work hard to ensure that Irish athletes are able to compete in each and every sporting event. The student managers, on the other hand, handle the equipment and uniform needs of the athletes. Under the direction of Head Manager Pat Quenan, the managers assist coaches in setting up equipment for practices. In addition, they work with Equipment Manager Gene O ' Neill to ensure every athlete is properly uniformed for both practice and actual competition. The task of managing, however, is not limited to tackling dummies and jerseys: managers routinely shag balls, fetch water botles, run numerous errands, and even arrange hotel accomodations. Together, the student managers and trainers play a key role in the success of Notre Dame athletics. They are an unseen team that takes its duties as seriously as the players and coaches. Thanks to the efforts of the managers and trainers, Irish athletes look good, stay healthy, and are fully able to reach their maximum potential. Tony Talarico CHEERLEADERS 19-90 CHEERLEADERS. Front Row: Jilanne Klaus, Betsy Ciarimboli, Kathleen Kelly, Jessica Chiappetta, Stephanie Hayashi, Claudia Limardo, Keili Phelan, Kristin Komyatte. Back Row: Chris Ryan, Kevin Suggs, John Ryan, Don Gomez, Zac Nagle, Brendan Teehan, Don Stager, Nick Farmer, Coach Maria Majerek. Absent: Matt Raulston. Phcrto by Dan Schwaegfc The real person behind the green-clad, spirit filled leprechaun that leads our cheers at football games is senior Chris Ryan, a finance major who loves every minute of his job. " I wanted to be the leprechaun because it looked like a heck of a lot of fun, " says Ryan. Although he finds it difficult to balance his studies and being the leprechaun, Ryan makes the most of his position. " Everywhere the team goes. I meet a lot of interesting people, and it is great getting involved more deeply with the team. Being the leprechaun makes me more a part of the University. It makes me a part of Notre Dame. It makes me more than just a student. " Chris Deglorgio WHOLLY SPIRIT GETTING A LIFT. Keili Phelan is hoisted high into the air as she signals yet another Irish victory. ON DOWN THE LINE. The cheerleaders attempt to keep the students ' spirits as high as their own. RALLYING THE TROOPS. Kristin Komyatte ' s face has been a familiar sight among the cheerleaders for several years. GROUND SUPPORT. Junior cheerleader Claudia Limardo has great faith and confidence in the strong arms of her partner, Brendan Teehan. The opening line of the Notre Dame victory march, " Cheer, cheer for old Notre Dame " is truly embodied by the 1989-90 cheerleading team. From the middle of August to the middle of April the members of the team work countless hours rooting Notre Dame sports teams on to victory. To these team members, mid-August means venturing back to campus in preparation for a week of learning and competing with cheerleaders from other top universities around the country. Upon returning to ND , the cheerleaders ' most obvious responsibility begins: the football season. Football weekends commence with pep rallies on Friday night which inspire loyal ND fans across the country to motivate the Irish on game day. During the games, the cheerleaders ' responsibilities vary from channeling the crowd ' s energy toward the team with signs and gimmicks to reacting to key plays with partner stunts and gymnastics. Before the end of the football season, the cheerleaders enthusiastically embrace the job of rooting for Digger Phelps ' basketball squad. The cheerleaders lead a busy winter by attending every home and away game. This continues until the end of the NCAA basketball tournament. While appearing at the major sporting events, the cheerleaders are also present at less popular but equally important athletic events. Some of the events where the cheerleaders can be seen include women ' s basketball, volleyball, men ' s soccer and baseball as well as wrestling and hockey. In addition to being varsity atheletes. the cheerleaders maintain another role. They act as public relation liasons between the university and the public. In this capacity, they appear at numerous community functions and local school activities. Without a doubt. through all activities, the Irish cheerleaders truly help Notre Dame ' s loyal sons and daughters march on to victory. Kristin Komyatte and Dan Sheehan NON- VARSITY ATHLETICS Although most people associate sports at Notre Dame with the well known varsity teams, the majority of students competing in athletics do so through an organization known as Non- Varsity Athletics. Through NVA, Notre Dame students have the opportunity to participate in any of the number of sports groups and clubs that are offered throughout the year. NVA sports are organized at such a level that beginners are encouraged to compete regardless of talent. The members of each club select their own officers, who oversee and organize the team. Practice schedules are often set by the clubs themselves, and members are usually dependent on their own motivation to improve their skills. The NVA staff is in charge of providing equipment as well as occasionally organizing competitions with other clubs across the country. Through such unique clubs as the Equestrian Team and the Irish Outdoors club, NVA offers students a chance that they might otherwise not have to participate in organized athletic activity. Bob Buynak 228 SPORTS ' TICS FOR THE FUN OF IT ' hoto bv Amv Muller n STEADY AS SHE GOES. A member of the Notre Dame sailing club enjoys a beautiful day of sailing on St. Mary ' s Lake. POOLING THEIR TALENTS. Emerging from the depths and preparing to shoot is a member of the Water Polo Club. THE FOUR HORSEMEN. Is that Famine, Pestilence, Destruction, and Death? No, that ' s the Notre Dame Equestrian Club outlined against the blue-grey October sky. ON THE TRAIL. Deep in the Ozark Mountains, the Irish Outdoors Club does some backpacking through the wilderness. NON- VARSITY ATHLETICS 229 I NON- VARSITY ATHLETICS| FOR THE FUN OF IT DOUBLE FISTED. Two Notre Dame Tae Kwon Do Club members practice their ancient martial art. CHECKING IN. The campus-wide N.V.A. sponsored racquetball tournament pitted numerous Racquetball Club members against one another. STAR ON THE BAR. A Notre Dame Gymnastics Club member perfects her routine on the uneven bars. A MOTLEY CREW. Greg Egan, Mike Barton, and Kelly Townsend of the Crew Team steadily row their way up the St. Joseph River. The Crew Team is one of the most successful non-varsity clubs, travelling this year to regattas in Philadelphia and Boston. MAKING A RUCKUS. The Notre Dame Rugby Club is reserved for those who enjoy such free- for-alls as the one shown here. NON-VARSITY ATHLETICS 231 NON- VARSITY ATHLETICS j j 4f .f V SNOW FLAKES. Members of the Notre Dame Ski Club took advantage of the snowiest December in recent memory as they hit the slopes in Jackson Hole. Wyoming over Christmas Break. GETTING TRIM. One of N.V.A. ' s most popular activities is the nightly aerobics classes at the J.A.C.C. The classes provide both men and women with the opportunity to keep fit while listening to their favorite tunes. Photo by Julie Jennings 232 SPORTS FOR THE FUN OF IT TMB y by Rob Corrao Photos by Frank Brenninkmeyer THE KARATE KIDS. Members of the Notre Dame Karate Club practice their skills in the Rockne Memorial. IN TRAINING. Although the Bengal Bouts don ' t begin until March, members of the Notre Dame Boxing Club start practice as soon as they return from Christmas vacation. Here, two club members lace up the gloves and do some sparring. UNSTOPPABLE FORCE. Though they hope to gain varsity status soon, players in the Notre Dame Volleyball Club are presently content to arrange their own competitions, such as this one against Wright State. Seniors HIGH CLASS F or seniors about to graduate, happiness was often mixed with relief for some and anxiety for others. After all, four or more years of hard work, computerized exams, 8:00 a.m. classes in O ' Shaughnessy, and Saturday morning finals in Stepan were over. The diploma meant you no longer had to deal with the red tape of the Univer- sity. For others, graduation signaled the end of one life and the beginning of another. For them, college was their place of learning and experience. Having been a member of an Utopian environment, they were ready to enter the " real world " . In the end, all the work was worth it when the University handed you that degree. S enior Tim Brooks enjoys his last Tri-Military Ball at Notre Dame with junior Heather Finley. Truly a highlight of the spring semester, Tri-Mil is one of the few social events that bring together the three branches of the Notre Dame R.O.T.C. program. This year the Ball was held at Union Station. l 234 DIVIDER iVl orrissey senior Tom King and Keenan senior John Hamill stroll leisurely toward their next class. As the end of their final year approaches, most seniors are preoccupied with the overwhelming decisions they have before them. Will it be graduate school, law school, or medical school? Or is it a job right away? As a recent graduate of Notre Dame said, " Juniors worry about their next exam while seniors worry about the rest of their lives. " SENIORS 235 THE 1990 DOME AWARDS This year, the Dome has decided to resurrect a forgotten Notre Dame tradition, the Dome Award. This award was an es- tablished tradition for many years but for an unknown reason was lost. As described in the 195 1 yearbook, " the Dome Award honors the four seniors who are considered most deserving of recognition. This is an acknowledgement of the efforts which these students have expended in attaining the goal of being a true Notre Dame Man (or Woman). . . The awards are presented on the basis of academic achievement and extra-curricular excel- lence. " The four seniors who received the award were chosen by a committee of juniors. The traditional award of the Dome key was made to those seniors who have been selected for thi singular honor on the basis of intellectual achievement, contri bution to the student body and the University, and the embodi ment in them of the ideals of moral, responsible leadership. Iti an award for service to God, Country, and Notre Dame, as evi denced throughout their respective college careers. This awan is not merely a pat on the back for these seniors, but is recognition of their efforts to improve themselves and all organi zations with which they were connected. On these pages are th seniors selected of this year ' s Dome awards. Hopefully, we hav revived a Notre Dame tradition while honoring those senioi who embody Notre Dame ideals and command our respect. Patrick C. Eilers Truly a standout on the Notre Dame campus. Pat is the kind of person who does everything-and does everything with excellence. He earned national recognition for his performance on the grid-iron as a Fighting Irish Fullback, as well as being elected Captain of both the Varsity Football and Baseball teams. That accomplishment alone speaks for his ability to meet challenges, but when you discover that Pat graduated from the University twice in five years-he received a B.S. in Biology in May, 1989, and received a B.S. in Mechanical Engineering in May, 1990-the picture be- comes almost unbelievable. Except that this is Pat- just a guy from Alumni Hall who somehow found the time to " adopt " a little brother from South Bend, devote a week ' s time to helping the poor of Ap- palachia, and Co-Chair the Minnesota Club. Pat ' s dedication is an inspiration to us all. David W. Kinkopf As Vice-President of the Student Body, Dave worked on the University Committee to Review the Ethical Dimension of Education. Active in Student Government since his freshman year, Dave ' s involve- ment always stretched far beyond the call of duty. He chaired the Committee to report to the Board of Trus- tees on the Intellectual Life at Notre Dame, and he was the Coordinator for the Honors Program Colloquium on Bioethics. The amazing thing about Dave ' s accom- plishments, however, is how diversified they are. Dave gave freely of his time at St. Hedwig ' s Outreach Program, where he helped administer the tutoring and counseling center for inner city youths, and was active with Christmas in April. He participated in the Lon- don Program, and has presented papers in both the Biology and Theology Departments. Dave graduated with a B.A. in Theology and a B.S. in Biology. opf lW dentBody, Dave | tee to Review N AcnveinStuW was 00 Colloquium .arc. Yan Dominic Searcy To know Yan is to know valor; for he is unafraid to be different. Where others may strive to " fit in " , Yan strives for improvement, and this mindset is what has driven him to reach his goals and accomplish- ments. At the Hansel Neighborhood Service Center, Yan was responsible for everything from the opening of day care centers to formulating proposals to local businesses to fund the Social Service Center. He could often be found reading with the children at the Center. Yan " adopted " a little brother from the South Bend area, and was very involoved with Sex Offence Serv- ices, an organization which requires of its volunteers the sensitivity which Yan has in abundance. Yan also served two consecutive years as Captain of the Varsity Track Team. Not only is Yan a spiritual leader, but he is an excellent leader, making him the perfect captain. Yan strives not only to be the best at what he does, but to touch everyone he meets in a positive sense. Marta L. Verhoff Scholarship, and the true pursuit of an education, is something which has directed Marta in all that she does. Marta is one of those rare people who strives to learn something from all that she does and everyone that touches her life. It is this philosophy and dedica- tion which brought Marta to the top of this year ' s graduating class from the College of Engineering. Marta received a B.S. in Chemical Engineering in May, after being named to the National Honor Soci- ety, Tau Beta Pi, in her junior year and serving as President of the local chapter in her senior year. Along with her intensive studies, Marta was active in both the Marching Band and the Varsity Band for four years as a piccolo player. Marta sees it as a respon- sibility we all share to make some small contribution to the future. In light of this caring attitude, she hopes to become a college professor after graduate school for Chemical Engineering. L S.inBi The Committee Alison E. Cocks Production Manager, the Observer Andrew Hilger Editor-in-Chief, the Scholastic Kerri A. McCarvill Editor-in-Chief, the Dome Lisa McMahon Station Manager, WSND Sean Nowierski WVFI Robert F. Pasin President, the Junior Class Going Beyond the Dome There are places I remember All my life, though some have changed. Some forever, not for better, Some have gone and some remain. All these places had their moments With lovers and friends, I still can recall. Some are dead and some are living, In my life, I ' ve loved them all. But of all these friends and lovers, There is no one compares with you. And these memories lose their meaning When I think of love as something new. Though I know I ' ll never lose affection For people and things that went before, I know I ' ll often stop and think about them, In my life, I ' ll love you more. -The Beatles WAIT, LET ME GET THAT DOWN. Chris Fillio, Scholastics Dept. Editor, is always hard at work during deadline time. SENIOR SECTION IS SO EASY TO SPOT. Perhaps no where esle in Rockne Stadium is the Irish spirit more alive than in the 50 -yard line seats. REAL WORLD, HERE WE COME! Kim Bruce, Stephanie Seamon, and Kim Mickey flash the famous " I just love being a senior " smile. IS SHE SHOCKED OR JUST AMUSED? Jessilyn Barnes seems pretty absorbed in what she is reading. V 238 SENIORS .. V Friendly or Deadly After years of dealing with the hassles of a roommate, some students turn to a new and excit- ing type of mate to keep them company without the mess or the invasion of privacy. Two of the most unique of these ideal room- mates belong to seniors Greg Kraske and Bill Rudnik. Hank the python has been living with Greg Kraske for over a year now. According to Greg, Hank is very mellow and he sleeps 80% of the time. Hank keeps to his side of the room, mainly his box appropriately called " Snake Room. " Hank doesn ' t smell, squeal, bark or even snore. He doesn ' t have your average col- lege student ' s appetite either. Three chickens once a month sat- isfy Hank. Bubba the scorpion is the best roommate that Bill Rudnik has ever had. Bubba prefers live crickets a couple of times a week. He remains in his aquarium, much to the delight of the other roommates. Bubba is not as frightening as he looks, how- ever. His bite is only as poisonous as a bee sting. As for the future of Bubba and Hank after graduation, things look a little dim and the business world does not seem likely. The python may become a pair of snake-skin boots and the scorpion is going to shack up with Bill for as long as he will have him. -Suzi Criqui THE PERFECT ROOMMATE. Greg Kraske sports his python. Hank. Matthew C. Abel Accountancy Michael J . Aberle Accountancy Mary R. Abowd of Liberal Studies and Language Paula M. Abow ! Mathematics and CAPf Alexander L. Abraldc Mechanical Mary C. Acampor Government and ALPA John P. A 1 Architects 1 Joy d J. Adar Mechanical Engineerin Gregory M. Albertot Prepn i ' saioiial Sludit Maureen H. Albricl untune Jose M, Aldeanueva-Lest Aerospace Engineeriiti David R. Alexand Financ Stacy M. Alexander Finance Mark R. Allen Histor Monica Y. All Prepmfessional Sludit Jeffrey L. All Markelit, Diane E. Alvar English Susan A. Antann English Jennifer G. Amestoy Marketing Gary D. Anderson Accountancy 240 SENIORS bit S. Anderson onomics and Preprofesaional Studies, .ichael L. Anderson Preprofeasional Studies and Philosophy Peter T, Anderson Finance Shawn M. Anderson Philosophy and ALPA John S. Andrea Architecture David M. Andrew Mechanical Engineering William P. Angricfc Accountancy Brian P. Anzel Ghamifttl Engineering Elizabeth K. Apane Psychology and ' English , Thomas I). Arends Architecture William J. Arcns Mechanical Engineering Lynn E, Arnold Government Leslie A. Astoria Psychology and ALPA Gregory J. Athas . Physics David A. Angustyn Accountancy Andrew K. Aye Fiiiftnct? Miriam E. Azcona Finance Mary F. Babington Histoty Paul J. Babka Eli. ' ctrical Engineering Donnettc M. Bailey i Management Sharon L. Bain American Studies Program and Mimic Roberto J. Bajaiidas ArcMtecture Stott W. Baker History and Philosophy Derek W. K. Bal Steven M. Baldo Electric tl Engineering Catherine E. Baldwin English C hristopher H. Balint Preprafessional Studies Margo M. Ball Accountancy Michael J. Banacb yjhemical Engineering Braxston L. Banks English and ALPA Sean M. Bannon Marketing MariaLucy P. Baraquio Architecture t Michael - ' , Barbona tglish and Medieval Stud, (Jregory 8. Barlow PreprofeRdioitai Studies Jesilyn R. SENIORS 241 i J. Barnes Ai ' chitectun? Mary M. Baron Accountancy Anne M. Barrcda Languages Richard J. Bartilotti Aerospace Engineering Michael E. Baruch Philosophy Edward C. Basso Government and AI PA John A. Ba.stin Governmen Cynthia M. Bat Accountanc Laura A. Baui Psycliolog Timothy R. Bauman English and ALPA John M. Baume Finant. Mark F. Baumgartm Malliemalii [:. li.i-: I. Electrical Engiiuxrii, Mark P. Ba Hiator) ' and Sofiolo Daniel A. Bazarko Accountancy Brian P. Beat Finnnc Brian P. BeausoU Preprofrssional Studie Brenden L. Be Marketii Vance A. Becklt: antanc Keli A. Redi. Electrical Engineerir, Timothy J. Beerms T ieolos y and Phii Rolfe T. Bel Managenu ' i Christopher R. Bei Anthropolo John A. Beist Program of Liberal Studie . ! ! i ' ., ,1 Accountancy Andrea E. Beiefont American Studies Progran Deirdre M, ' . Marx: Edward R. B Government and ALI Angela M. Bellanc Markelin John G. Bellemor Electrical Engitu rittj Kathleen M. Bex Accountancy Derrick C. Beni Mathemafic Jason R. Bent kilosophy Julie G. Ben Government and Ettgli William P. Bent ... u 242 SENIORS [Finally Legal] ;a J. Berg languages and Anthropology Tcrrance P. Berland Mathematics Ramon D. Bermudez Electrical Engineering Patrick S. Bero Rebecca L. Besser Psychology Timothy R. Bettinger Accountancy Christopher S. Bettis Psychology lie L. Beyers hanical Engineering L. Beyers inoifocs an E. Bezilla ' liteeture , Bianchi , Bigelow Government taret A. Bilson Photo by Dan Schwaeglcr JIONEST, OFFICER, THE REASON I ONLY HAVE AN I.D. IS THAT I DON ' T DRIVE. Marty, he rent-a-cop, goes through the motions as Kevin Hipskind waits to get into Bridget ' s. On a given weekday or weekend night, it is usually cold, snowy, raining, or all of the above in South Bend. We ap- proach the door fumbling with the plastic edges. " Is he easy? " " Is he in a bad mood? " " I can still bail out. " " Here I go. Please, please don ' t look at the picture. " Finally the moment is here. He takes the driver ' s license. He looks. He squints. He turns it one way and then another. He looks at me, at the I.D., at me, at the I.D. Then, as my blood is racing, sweat pouring from my brow, I hear him say ' yes ' . My alarm has gone off. Just a terrible dream about the old days, the days before the magic number of 21 rolled around. I am 21 years old and it ' s hard to believe I can go anywhere now without separating my real I.D. from my fake one. I ' m " old " , mature, and responsible now. My rector says it ' s abo ut time. -Will Edelmuth SENIORS 243 r Biolchini Psychology and History Eric J. Bird Program of Liberal Studies Tracy Birmingham Government and ALPA Elizabeth A. Blaney Accountancy John J. Blasi Program of Liberal Studies Michael A. Bliven History and Government Brenda A. Biohm Preprofessionnl Studies Nadine E. Boberg arofesaional Studies and Sociology Paula M. Bodnar Design Katberine F. Boehling Anthropology and English Kenneth Boehner Economics and Government Stephen W. Boettmger Mechanical Enginee Peter D. Bohan Architecture Mary K. Bohmer Michael A. Bohn Economic James R. Bolduc Finance Kenneth M. Bonacci Mathematics Christine H. Bond Government Trent C. Boneau Mechanical Engineering Ellen M. Bonfitflio Government and ALPA Home Away From Home T Photo by Dan Schwaegler LAND OF CONFUSION. The " five corners " , a civil engineering masterpiece, baffles many Domers on their way to and from st udent hot-spots. South Bend, IN. Bridget ' s. Shirley ' s. Police raids. Snow. Be bowling. Naugles( whatever happen to that place?). Commons. One-an half lane roads. Humidity. Single te minal airport. Macri ' s. Michian South Bend Standard Time. Jeff Je fers. Police dogs. Azar ' s. Club 2 Sexy Legs Night at Otay ' s. Linger Night at the Linebacker. Tippecano The " new " ZIP 104. Rain. Goodwi Great American Hotdog Stand. Not Dame. As much as you hate to adrr it, this place is your home away fro home. -Allison 244 SENIORS Kitinut Boonvisudhi Preprofessional Studies and English Christine M. Boron Marketing Joan E. Bott Meclianical Engine?. ' John D. Bottariiii Accountancy Kenneth E. Bouley Program of Liberal Studies Mary L. Boutote Fine Arts Constance M. Boyden Chemical Engineering James W. Boylan Chemical Engineering Mary L. Boylan English Steven J. Bracci Philosophy Sco tt J. Brachmann Accountancy Dean R. Brackenridge Government and ALPA Steven J. Brackett Mathematics Juliet L. Bradley Theology and ALPA Vincent G. Bradley Accountancy Terrence W. Brady Pivpra vssionat Studio Michael J. Brammer History and ALPA James M. Brandt Economics Timothy S. Brangle Architecture Margaret I. Branick Government David J. Brann History John M. Brannigan English and Philosophy Andrew J. Braun Civil Engineering Paul A. Brauweiler Accountancy Jeffrey S. Bray Government Melinda E. Breen Design Kevin D. Brenan, Jr. Accountancy Daniel J. Brennan Psychology Patrick A. Brennan Architectun- Patrick T. Brennan Government Philip J. Brenner Aerospace Engineering Matthew F. Breslin Accountancy John A. Brezny Marketing Kathleen A. Brienza Preprofenfiionn i Joseph M. Brink Architecture SENIORS 245 {justChillu ) With so much pressure from schoolwork, relaxing is key to sur- vival at Notre Dame. And most seniors have figured ou t their own unique way to go about it. Mary Irv- ing sits on her floor and listens to The Pogues. Mike Zacchei sits back and has a cool drink. Carol Hutton says that she watches TV or goes to bars with her friends. Kevin Corazon, however, prefers to stay at home, " pop open a few beers with his bud- dies, and talk about girls. " Mike La- babera has such a great secret for getting relaxed that he says he can ' t even answer the question and share it with his fellow classmates. Some- times Mike can be found with his roommate, Jim Carroll, who likes to " hang out with his buddies and try different bars in Dowagiac, MI. " Whether the means simple or strange, the result is the same - relief. Finding the way to relax makes the hard times of college-life a bit more bearable. -Allison Hill HANGING OUT WITH THE BOYS. mastered the art of relaxation. Photo by Rob Corrac Michael Sheets, Scott Nearing, and Ted McNamara seem to have fA rst ce ka ent Jeffrey T. Brink i ' v; : ' ' 1 ALP. Christopher M. Broadhu: Preprvfessional Studies David J. Broe Governme Ann M. Bro; Manageme Jack A. Broi Marked Kdward J. Brooks Biological Scien, Paul T. Brooi Governmen Daniel J. Brouder Philosophy Anastasia K. Brown Art History and English Dean M. Brown American Studies Progra Julie P. Bro Engll Mary C. Bro Philosophy and Psycholog Michael W. Bron Biological Sciences Coiai P. Browne English andALPA Thomas R. Browne Gowrnn. 246 SENIORS Julia B: Preprofessional Studu-s Kimberly A. Bruce Government and ALPA Patrick J. Bruks Economics nig A. BrummeU ountancy i L. Brumwier Program oj ' Liberal Studies avid D. Bruaer vernrnent and Philosophy ret L. Bruns Art History Bobert A. Bratvan Economics and ALPA Brenda J. Buck Earth Sciences Darren J. Buck Mathematics Joseph A, Bucolo Englisth and ALPA Jennifer S. Bushier American Studies Program Kristie L. Bunty Marketing J. Burke professional Studies and ALPA icy M. Burke Government and Mechanical .Engineering Kathleen Burns History and Government Patrick ,). Burns Accountancy Patrick H, Burns English and ALPA Michael A. Busato Government Doreeii C. flwssi Preprofessional Studies Christine M, Butehko Mechanical Engineering Vicki L. Buth Psychology and ALPA Mark Byrne Accountancy Michelle I. Byrne nerican Studies Program and Gouernmen nes W. Cabot hilosophy ela M, Calabrese e nistry abeth A. Callaghan countaney chael P. Callaghan rketing John M. Cailahan Government and English Michael W. Calvani Finance Gina M. Camarena American Studies Program Michael G, Cambi English and Metallurgical Ei Rochelle L. Cameron :ernment la E. Canumarano larheting and Phila Joseph P. Campbell Preprofessiona i SENIORS 247 lyn M. Campbell Mathematics David L. Cane Psychology Stephen N. Cannon Mechanical Engineering Eileen M. Canny Languages and ALPA Michael A. Caponigro Accountancy Karen A. Carbone Communication and Theatre and Languages David R. Carey, Jr. Government Shawn M. Carlow English Brad 8. Carmody Finance John G. Carmody American Studies Progra Christopher P. Carn Economics and CAPi James J. C; English and ALP; Michael J. Carrigi Qttoernme, James K. Can History Kevin J. Ca Mechanical Engineer! Kristen E. C Preproffnaianal Studi- Joseph J. Cai ountan Michael R. Ca Electrical Eiy Melissa A. Casper Accountancy James M. Cassidy ' lish and ALPA WOULDN ' T YOU LIKE TO HAVE ONE OF THOSE GLASSES? Notre Dame seniors, at right, consume fine Mexican beer out of glasses you would never find at North Dining Hall. I JUST HATE THESE FOREIGN DRINKS BECAUSE SO MUCH GUNK GETS STUCK IN YOUR STRAW. Pat Porter. Brian Evans, and Greg Kraske, on opposite page, dis- cuss the difficulties of drinking out of fruit. 248 SENIORS f A Mexican Siesta j Michael J. C. Prepntfesaiotial Studies Matthew R. Caterine Preprofesrional Studies James P. Cavanagh PreprafessiorMl Studies Kenneth ). Cavanaugh, Jr. Electrical Engineering Guadalupe J. Cavazos Preprofessional Studies John W. Caven English Grald T. Challender Accountancy Patricia A. Chambers English Rosemary Chambers Preprofessional Studies Wendy P. Chambers Program of Liberal Stvdiea Jocelyn S. Chan Marketing Mark H. Chapman Design ind ALPA Debra A. Charlesworth Government and ALPA Antonio F. Chavez Preprofessional Studies Clarence H. Chen Mechanical Engineering Mailory A. Cherry English and ALPA James D. Childs English and Philosophy Rogel F. Chiriboga Architect urn Donald P. Chisholm History Gregory P. Cbludzinski Earth Sciences During October Break, many seniors made their way to the beautiful paradise of Cancun. Due to travel problems, this trip to Mexico will be the last for Notre Dame students. Therefore, the seniors made the most of their trip and have great memories of their vacation: Cancun, oasis, snorkel- ing, bus rides, Senor Frog ' s, Dadios, La Boom, Jose Cuervo, Dos Equis, Tecate, Coco Locos, Corona, Chicken Itza, Tu- lum, Pirate ' s night cruise, Ecstasy, Bom- bay Bicycle Beach Club, Carlos y Charlie ' s, Bargaining, Bracelets, Tequila Slammers, Sangria, Water volleyball, Hard Rock, Picante Grill, Swim-up bar... -Pat Porter Pholo by Pal Porter SENIORS 249 fin the Beginning...! Do you remember what you were doing in 1986? In case you can ' t make the con- nection, that was the year that you became a freshman. But what else was going on, way back then? 1986 was the year of the Chernobyl ac- cident and the space shuttle Challenger explosion. While people weren ' t cheering on the new heavyweight boxing champ, Mike Tyson, they were cheering on their newest heroine of gameshows, Vanna White, who never missed a letter. How did American ' s spend their free time back in ' 86? Many tuned in The Cosby Show, which was the top prime time show of the year. In the music world, Whitney Hous- ton made her debut as did Dionne Warwick ' s " That ' s What Friends Are For " . Lines very often heard on U93 were " We built this city " , " Dress you up in my love " and " Smoking in the boys ' room " . I bet you ' ve still got that once-used laser tag set somewhere in your closet at home. For the woman who has everything, you probably got your mom a fuzzy mit with an ice scraper on the end. How times have changed!! Photo by Margaret Branic ALL GROWN UP. Maureen O ' Brein, Jackie LaBoe, and Jen Buehler reminisce about the days beforl they could attend the Senior Class Block Party. M. Chmielowiec ?.rican Studies ; Pawl J. Preprofessional Stua K [ i ;i . Accountar, Joseph E. Chu Nancy K. Ci Accau Raymond M. Cil History and Government Elizabeth C. Ciotti Government and Languages Christopher C. Clark Finance and Sociology Joel R. Clark Government and ALPA Robert J. Clark Electrical uo lish Peter J. Claude Aceounta GinaM. C Engli. Kimberly A. Clear Biological Sciences Nancy C. Clement Mathematics M. 250 SENIORS 1 8. Clowd ketnical Enguteeri M. CoaMey A and 1 Aerospace E Regis J. Coccia ;(. ' Studies Program Michael D. C. ' offey Studies Thomas M. Coflfey American Studies Program Margaret A, Cpflfrnan Preprofeseionai Studies Jaita T. Colaeino hsrd -J. Condon Englis Lois A. ' American Studies Progra Khtlberly M. Conrard an C. Co.nwy 8, Cooke agenmiit. tricia L, Coolte Management Paige BL Coojer Sociology ami ALPA Thomas F, Cooper CtB ito|tber L. Copek in J, Corazon Goverraneni ael A. CorixJlini tudief a Mary P. Corbctt English oald P. Corr SENIORS 251 Program of Liberal Studies Jane E. Cottey Sociology Therese M. Cover Government and Languages Michael C. C owden Accountancy Julie A. Coyle Preprofessianal Studies Matthew D. Cramer Accountancy Robert M. Orandall Psychology Patrick J. Crawford Government and ALP A Timothy G. Crawford Accountancy Craig Creamean Electrical Engineering Christine M. Creely Preprofeaaianal Studies Thomas J. Crehan Government Casimir K. Crist Biological Sciences arid Philosophy Matthew J. Cronin Hiatory Kevin F. Crosby Program of Liberal Studies Christopher T. Crossen Pivgram a Liberal Studies Karen P. Croteau Economics and ALPA Mara C. Crovello Ari Studio John W. Crowe History and ALPA Martin F. Crowe American Studies Program and ALPA Matthew S. Crowley Management Victor CucinieUo Accvuntawy Kathleen A. Cunningham English and A1.PA Patrick N. Cunningham Chemistry Bradley A. Curcio Mechanical Engineering Michael J. Curran PreprofeAfional Studies Natasha A. Dachos Chemical Engineering Christopher P. Dahlen Marketing James P. Dailey Management and Philosophy Patrick M. Daleiden Economics and ALPA Timothy D. Daley Accountancy Michael A. D ' Amico Accountancy and Management Paul H. Damm Government York C. Damm eprofessional Studies and languages Stephen E. Danek licatian Theatre, Chemical Enginee o ri 252 SENIORS Finance Paul C. Dankoski Electrical Engineering Thomas F. Darin Government Tamil Daswani Electrical Engitwering Denis M. Dauplaise Architecture Geary A. Davis Preprofessional Studies and Pfychology Michael F. Davis Finance Jon M. Davison Preprofessianal Studies and Philosophy Jill C. Day Mathematics Robert J. Day Electrical Engineering James A, Dearie Economics and ALP A Martin J. DeBenedictis Program of Liberal Studies Lisa E. DeBoer Program of Liberal StudU ' s Gregory J, DeChurch Finance Gregory V. Degnan What was your most embarassing moment? j I The four years you spend at Notre Dame are supposed to be the best of your life. At times, however, you may wish that you could end them. Jennifer Amestoy was most embarrassed when " the guy next to her in logic class grabbed her key chain and hit the button which played the fight song. " Mike Slattery tells of the " dreaded onion " at a Planner SYR. He says, " For no appar- ent reason did I eat it. After getting sick, I decided if I showered, I could go back to the dance. Wrong. An hour later, they found me, naked to the world in the bottom of the shower. " Kelly Martin tells of her Fresh- man Year when she " called a guy to ask if they were ' still on ' for that night.. ..It was the wrong guy! " Bill Rudnik admits of being caught red-handed " when his rector caught him yelling obscenities at Alumni Hall through a cone. " Overall, the college years are great. And these embarrassing [ IT RAINS, MY HAIR JUST GETS SO UNMANAGEABLE. Joe Campbell and J.P.Salen little incidents make them even more to the fact that its not as embarrassing when everyone else looks as strange as you do. memorable SENIORS 253 Joseph T. DeGrinny Preproftssianal Studies and Philosophy Walter J. DeGroft English and ALPA Eriberto R, DeGuzman Finance Donna E. DeKing Chemistry Elsa K. OeLaFueate Chemistry Gregory G. Delaune Architecture Laurie A. DeLiberato Chemistry John A. Dellafiora AccouiitcMcy Patrick M. DeLo; Philasop; Peter J. DeMi Management Paul J. DeMieri Preprofesfiiotial. Studies Martin R. Demmings Marketing and Philosophy Christopher M. Denver Accountancy Alexander Derchak Preprofessianttl Studies Jeffrey J. Derr ro vsgional St; Who will be the next victim? Erik Brandenburg, a so- phomore , has been cursing " those damned Jayhawks " ever since he caught the measles in August at the Uni- versity of Kansas. Bran- denburg, from Basehor, Kansas, was visiting his girl- friend at K.U. before head- ing back to Notre Dame to begin fall classes. After his case was confirmed, health center officials required each Notre Dame student to be immunized or show proof of immunization. This was quite an ordeal as long lines of bare armed students waited nervously for their measle shots. 6500 shots and $1 10,000 later, the immuni- zation was complete. Some unlucky Domers were part of the second gen- eration of measle victims, however. They had already been exposed before the vac- cination. Seniors Alex Kon- dracki and Michelle Soper were forced to experience their " senior slump " a little early. Starting off senior year with a seven day infirmary stay is nobody ' s idea of fun. -Suzi Criqui I CAN ' T BEAR TO LOOK. Students patiently waited in long lines to avoid the " senior slump " . 254 SENIORS History and ALPA Joseph W. DeSalvo iChemical Engineering Jeffrey C. DeSmet Finance Kathleen M. Desmond American Studies Program Warren L, DeSouza Accountancy Steven E. Deutseh Chemical Engineering Patricia A. Dever Architecture David P. Devine ? Civil Engineering Patrick J. Deviny Aerospace Engineering Ivor B. DeWeydenthal Sconomica Romano D. DiBenedetto Philosophy John P. Dice Prefirofessiona! Studies and Economics Stephen D. Dickas Accountancy John C. DiDiego English and ALPA Christopher D, Dierks Accountancy Edward M. Dieser Aerospace Engineering Joseph A. Dieterle Finance Therese M, DiFlorio Preprofesfiianal! Studies and, Art Historv Albert L. DiGiulio Government Melissa K. Dill Languages and Mechanical Engineering Timothy G. Dillaue Accountancy Cathleen A. Dillon Psychology and History Peter A. Dillon Psycliolftgy and ALPA Joseph F. DiMaria Accountancy I oglas J. DiOrio Biological Sciences Maria E. DiPasquale English and Art History Deborah E. Disbro Marketing Peter T. Disser Finance David J, DiValerio Preprofexsional StinJ Mare B. Dobbins Finance Henee 3. Dodson Economics and ALPA Brian C. Doherty Design Eileen P. Doherty Psychology and 7 Eric R. Dolan Psychology Walter E. Dolhare Marketing SENIORS 255 Electrical Engineering Christopher P. Donnelly Philosophy Gerard J. Donnelly Sociology Timothy H. Donoghue Architecture Michael T. Donovan. Philosophy Steven J. Donovan Aerospace Engineering John S. Dording Mechanical Engineering Richard M. Dornai American Studies Pr Tyler D. Psychology and Christopher J. Dorvault Preprofesstitna! Stiidit Peter A. Physic Rachel A. Doughcrl Preprofessionul Studi? Kenneth J. Don iALPA Jeffrey M. DougL Accountant Megan F. Driscoll English and Philosophy Margo T. Duba Accountii ' Deborah A. Duch ssional Studies and Psychology James S. Dudley Marketing Amy M. Dudon tsional Studif and Psychology Grald A. Du Govtrnmfi ' Danielle L. Dug Histor Alfred C. Human Preprofexsional Studies and Philosophy Peter G. Oumon Economics and Philosophy Amy E. Dunlap Program of Literal Studies John M. Du History and CAPf Michael J. Dunn im of Liberal Studies and Theolo John C. Dui Finance Deirdre A, Dunphy Government Michael H. Durhin Finance Roberta L. Dvor Communication a David R. Dwortz Accountancy Thomas F. : Preprofessional Studie Steven M. Dyofe Histc Robert L, Ea Finan Richard P. Earle Englis rre 256 SENIORS The Irish, Notre Dame, and St. Patrick ' s Day} Setting the alarm for 30 A.M. is usually an in- luntary action required |r students to make that ;aded 8:00 a.m. class, lis was not the case on 17 when the " Fight- Irish " students got up rly to celebrate St. Pa- kcks Day. Many seniors lie Mark McFadden kose to make the most of jeir day by enjoying cfast and beverages at idget ' s Filling Station, and beer provided a atritious breakfast for ly students still in their kjamas. Perhaps what made St. Patricks Day even more special was that this was the seniors ' first and last chance to enjoy the holiday in South Bend as " Domers. " This once in a lifetime experience when the Irish were given their day to celebrate in style won ' t be forgotten. McFadden recapped the whole day, " I laughed, I cried, it was better than Cats " -Suzi Criqui TOP O 1 THE MORNING. Seniors enjoy dime drafts at 7 :30 a.m. The progressive beer prices fit right in with a typical Notre Dame senior ' s budget. John D. Early Government Paul D. Early Government Thomas J. Eck Finance Kya N. Eckstrand Government William F. Edelmuth Government and ALPA Amy L. Eden Preprofessional Studies and Philosophy Amy Edinger Preprofessional StutJ Bradley F. Edmonds Architecture Daniel N. Edmonds Government Eric R. Ehrensing Preprofessional Studies and Languages Timothy J. Ehrman ' ancv Paul M. Eiden Mechanical Engineering Theresa L. Einloth Vhemicai Engiiu ' nrtcy David P acountancy Donald L. Elbert Chemical Engineer David P. Elder col A. Elliott Ch Us nment an. Kathryn A. Elltt. -ind ALPA SENIORS 257 {it all comes down to this) " What ' s the most difficult situation you ' ve ever been in and how did you retain control of it? " This was the first question presented to me at one of my recent job interviews. I wanted to say. ' This is, and I haven ' t yet, " but, of course, like all good Domers, I gave the appropriate answer. No, I won ' t tell what it is. You have to find that out for yourself. You will probably have your all-time worst attack of the stomach butterflies, your face will break out, you will sweat, you will get nervous about even the sim- plest tasks, and you will worry that the questions will be " from hell " . They will be, but we all want jobs, right? Unfortu- nately, this is the process by which we have to get them. And let me tell you. ' s not pretty. T H R F F A MIGOS OR THREE MUSKETEERS? From left Vince Przybylinski. Bill Green, and 1 -Kellv Martin Havev wish that interviewing could be a team effort. Christopher J. Emcrt Manage ! Daniel F_ Pmnm Patrick J. Eadfer J Brw J. Erxfebot _ Brian R. Evans Kenneth F. Evaits - Tinxx h y Maarta A 2S8SEMOBS Photos by RobCorrao BUSINESS WORLD, HERE I COME. Susan Schleiter, left, dons " that pro- fessional look " as she awaits her interview. NO, REALLY, I THINK IT WENT ALRIGHT. Rob Vieyra, above, wears the timid smile well known to interviewing seniors. Nicholas A. Farmer American Studies Program and John F. Farraher, -Jr. Government and Philosophy Christine A, Farrell Finance Joseph E. Farrel! American Studies Pr gram Stephen M. Faust Preprofeasional Studies and Pa. Lisa M. Favre Communication and Theatre Francis A. Feeley ogyandALPA Anne M. Fehlner Architect Michele A. Feick Bifii ' mxs Mary E. Feliz Design Cary V. Ferguson Management Robert J. Fern lidvgical Seienfus edo A Fernandez lose E. Fernandez a A. Fernean :ndALPA lames F. Ferraro tarkei i A. I SENIORS 259 Accountcuicy Linda G. Filar Finance Christopher P. Fillio Economics and CAPP Thomas T. Fingleton Finance Susan J. Finn Government and Languages Eileen R. Fi Fitianc Maureen K. Finnigan Philosophy and Design Kathleen J. Finnorn Psychology and English Teresa M. Fischer American Studies Program and ALPA David W. Fisher Mechanical Engineerir, Edward F. Fitzge American Studios Program Gerard R. Fitzgerald Account William P. Fitzgerald Management Kathleen A. Fitzpatriek ou.nta.ncy Martin G. Fitzpatrick Design and CAPP Timothy R. Fitzpat Marketint William R. Fitzpatrick Finance Mark P. Flaharty Government find ALPA John Flanagan Finance Bryan E. Sociolo Raymond L. Planner Electrical Engineering Carl A. Flecker IH Mechanical Engineering James A. Fleming Accountancy David J. Flickinger Fim Michael Flood Account. Sylvester J. Flood Government and Economics Timothy J, Flood American Studies Program Benee M. Florence Prep ofessional Studies Thomas M. Floyd Accountancy Pamela A. Flusche Electrical Engineering Brian J. Flynn Philosophy Daniel R. Flynn American Studies Program Kevin T. Flynn Aerospace Engineering Michael K. Ftynn Finance Ronald D. Flynn 260 SENIORS ileen M. Foehler Electrical Engineering Mary-Jo Fogerty Economics and ALPA Michael S. Fotey Finance Charles N, Follen Management Mark W. Foohey Aerospace Engineering Vincent E. Forester Electrical Engineering Thomas R. Forget Pre.professional Studies John J. Forney History Edward H. Foss Government and ALPA Bartholomew T. Fox Finance Cristina M. Fraccalvieri Program (if Liberal Studies Gary A. Francescowi Economics Thomas G. Fraser Preprvfessionctl Studies Christopher J. Frausto Marketing James J. Frederic Physics Joseph B. Fredrick American Studies Program and ALPA Gary A. Freeman Accountancy Matthew Frese Program of Liberal Studies and Philosophy Brian W. Friessen Electrical .Engineering Miclie-le A, Frigan Design, and ALPA 4 Paper, Paper, and More Paper I Application, acceptance letter, DU LAC, housing forms, laundry information (including liability disclaimer), financial aid form, campus orientation booklet, dorm orientation booklet, DU LAC, extra copy of the alcohol policy, course selection booklet, course selection form, honor code booklet, school calendar, enrollment form, student ID, exam schedule, class syllabi, football ticket application, football tickets, basketball ticket application, basketball tickets, class ring order form, DU LAC, JPW forms (tickets, schedules, general in- formation), diploma, requests for donations,and so much more. -Chris Malin OVERWHELMING, ISN ' T IT? Tim Kilroy and Mike Barbosa react to the thought of receiving yet another mailing from the University. SENIORS 261 Timothy A. Frommer History Eduard F. Froschl Finance John R. Fullett Accountancy Joseph B. Fuqua Finance Mari Furuhashi Economics and Languages Mary E. Gaeta Chemical Engineering Mark A. Galasso Civil Engineering Pablo Gala tas Finance John R. Gale Marketing Erik J. GaMs Mechanical Engineering Brian P. Gallagher Accountancy Christopher M. Gallagher Preprajvssionul Studies Matthew R. Gallagher Government Gregoire M. Gallant Fir Kristin K. Galli Biological Science and Lang: Julianan E. Galvan EngUsi Amy K. Galvi Architects. Gregory J. Garczyns Philosophy and Svciolog; Sean M. Garrei Architecture Daniel P. Garvey Finant. Laura R. G English Thomas P. Gasper Government and Langu Juan J. Gasso-Die: Mechanical Engineer . Michael M. Gat Architects Renee P. Ga Economics and Christian M. Gaul American Studies Progra Kevin F. Ge: Peter Q. Gen Aerospace Engineerii, Amber D. Geo: Program of Liberal Studies Audrey L. George PsycAote Ronald J. Geo; Accountar, Barbara E. Geragh Chemistry Gary R. Gerlacher Preprofessional Studies Roy J. Gerstenberg Metallurgical Engineering Edward J. Gervin vernment and Philosophy 262 SENIORS f Where will you be in the year 2000?!- holo by Dan Schwaegler CAN ONLY HOPE THAT SOME DAY I ' LL WORK FOR NOTRE DAME SUPPORT SERVICES. Debbie uchel. Ingrid Schmidt, and Yvette Ravry let their dreams come to life. After graduation, Notre Dame seniors will go their separate ways-whether it be graduate school, jobs, or volunteer work. By the beginning of the new cen- tury, most Notre Dame seniors hope to achieve what they came to this school for. Dave Bruner thinks he will be " one degree wiser, 10 years older, and $100,000 in debt. " Mike Henn says he will " still be wondering if Digger will go anywhere in the tournament " . Karen Sharpe has aspirations of " sitting on the beach in front of her mansion on a Caribbean island. " Beth Ward, on the other hand, says she will take a cue from Prince and " be hun- gover from partying in 1999. " Teresa M. Gianoli Civil Engineering Cynthia A. Gibbens Paula E. Gile English and ALPA Bridget M. Gillespie Government Thomas L. Gillespie Preprofessianal Studies W. Urban Gillespie IV Electrical Engineering Jon A. Giometti Biological Scit ' rives Michael G. Gits Marketing Terin L. Glaser Biologicaj Sciences and Theology Michael L. Glavin Prefirofetasional Studies Jeffrey L. Glazier Economic a John T. Gleason Program of Liberal Studies Kathleen M. Gleason Program of Liberal Studies Aaron J. Gleixner Aerospace Engineering Paul H. Gleixner American . ' SENIORS 263 lenister ' (inhering David T. Gl Electrical Engineer Catherine F. Glenn History James P. Glenski Electrical Engineering Tracey L. Gold Accountancy Warren T. Golla Aerospace Engineering Gregory W. Gombert Pr? professional Studies Cheryl I., Gomes Mechanical Engineering Laura A. Gonzalez Management Lorena Gonzalez Architecture Monica C. Gonzalez Arckitecturt 4The Notre Dame Cruise Director J A resident assistant in my hall once said, " When you first come to this campus, you are going away to college, but the next time you return, you come back to Notre Dame. " The R.A. ' s of Notre Dame play a large part in this adjustment period. Despite popular belief, an R.A. ' s main objective is not to stamp out student fun. Paula Gile admits that she has made a few enemies, especially guys who refuse to sign in on football week- ends as well as an occassional boy in the girls ' bathroom. An R.A. works part time hours, but it is a full-time job.I think most R.A. ' s would agree that despite the long hours and numer- ous meetings, it is all worth while when you can help a fellow student through a difficult time. R.A. ' s take on this challenging role so they can give something back to the Univer- sity. Little did I realize that I would get so much out of my R.A. position. I have re- witnessed the excitement and confusion of freshman year with the advantage of having three years under my belt. The position of R.A. has been challenging and rewarding. I can only hope that I have given my freshmen and fellow hallmates the support and friend- ship that I received when I arrived here four Pholo by Joe VnacJ years ago. THE HUNT FOR A DATE. Mike Lane, left, and Gary Gerlacher help freshman Joe Maida loci -Andy Aye through the infamous dogbook. D 264 SENIORS Preprofcssional Studies Daniel P. Gordon English es M. Gorenz ountancy Uy A. Gorman English Christine A. Goudeau Theology Christopher P. Govekar Chemistry Kari A. Graham Psychology and ALP A Kathleen S. Graham Biological Sciences Matthew J. Grahek Architecture Jeffrey P. Grana Earth Sciences Mark B. Granger Psychology Richard J. Granger Accoiintamy R. Jeffrey Gravagna American Studies Program Andrew I Gray Art Studio and Mechanical Engineering Jennifer A. Gray Government and Theology Matthew A, Grayson Electrical Engineering Anne .E. Greaney Psydutlogy and Lutiguages James W. Greco Economics and ALPA .Laura L. Greco Psychology Mark S. Gredler Pri ' .pi-ofesmonal Studies and Philosophy K. Mickey Green Psychology Leslie Green English William R, Green Mechanical Engineering David W. Greene Aerospace Eiigineering Michelle K. Greene Psychology and AI PA Say B. Greene Economics Richard D. Grey Psycholfigv and ALPA John P. Grieco Biological Mary A. Griflin English and ALPA Michael G. Griffin Languages and fine, Scott E. Groeschuer Government cnid Chsri- Kurt R. Grnssheim Marketing Robert G. Groth Govf.rntnent Gary T. Gruber Plark ' atie Gruber rograin of Lit SENIORS 265 C. Grunert Finance Bruce A. Guay Preprofessional Studies Cynthia E. Guckien Accountancy Margaret A. Guido Accountancy Kevin J. Goilfoile American Studies Program Gerard M. Guillot Preprofessional Studies Joanna L. Guiltinan Biological Scient a Thomas J. Gninan Accountancy and Theolo Stephanie M. Guin iberal Studies and Governme Kirstin A. Gulling Economics and ALPA Dianna F. Gullott Government and ALPA Colin F. Gumt English and Mechanical Eiiginevrir, Craig G. Gvmder Economi William F. Gunthe Qovernmen Laura J. ( ii Stephen M. Gutric Liesl A. Ma Government Kathleen D. Habige Accf untunvy Miles S. Hadlock Atithfopology and ALPA Jonathan L. Hagerman Managemen Francis J. Hager Government and ALPA Michael E. Ha Civil Engineeriri Christopher A. Ha Governmei John H. Hale Preprofessional StiulifS John T. Halgren Prepra vssional Studies Andrew J. Ha Pivprafessiona! Stu John J. Ha Philosophy Patrick S. Hall Marketing Robert J. Hallahan Preprofesiiiortal Studies John E. Hallberg F ' mtm Kenneth W. Ha Government and ALPA John J. Hami Economic Keith A. Ha r Accountan Megan M. Hanley Marketing and Psychology Rath M. Hanlon 266 SENIORS {The Place To Be] Some would call it " lame " ; others, " sub-par " . When com- pared to the night life of other schools, that is exactly how the bar scene measures up. None- theless, seniors have made the best of what South Bend has to offer. The typical hot-spots: Bridget ' s, The Commons, Club 23, and Senior Bar. But there are also some not-so-popular places that a Domer can go with friends. For those daring enough to drive to Niles, MI, there is Otay ' s, which brings out the best in the Michiana area. It is most fa- mous as the only place to go on a Sunday night. Tim Reardon shares his fa- vorite place to be with his class- mates. He suggests Ramona ' s Car Wash - " not only is there fine do- mestic canned beer, but also live entertainment. " So the next time you think of the bars as " less than average " , think again. Maybe you ' re just looking in the wrong places. -Allison Hill Kellie Ilann Mechanical Engineering Julie A. Hanrahan Marketing Anthony P. Hansen Electrical Engineering Mary-Ann T. Hansen Accountancy Julie A. Hanson Psychology and ALPA Christopher J. Hardart Government and ALPA David A. Harlow ' lies and CAPP Sarah J. Harrington Prvprofessional Studies and Psychology Christopher W. Harris Economics and . Brian A. Hart Electro SENIORS 267 Paul B. : Program of Liberal Studies Cynthia A. Harvey Psychology Jeffrey F. Haskins Mathematics Jean F. Hassell English and Psychology Thomas F. Hassett Earth Sciences Mary S. Hatch Psychology Scott D. Hatch History Nolanda J. Hatcher Architecture and Art Studio Patrick L. Havel Government and Languages Kathleen E. Havey Government and ALPA Robert J. Hawkins English and ALPA George P. Hawle Governmi Ashley S. Hayas EngUs Daniel P. Hayde Government and IMI Roy C. Hayes Philosophy John E. Hayford English Cathleen M. Haynes management Mary B, Hayward Economics and Psychology Trent T. Haywood Preprofesaional Studies Jennifer M. Healy Program of Lil eral Stun Ann M. Hebenstn Government and Economics Michael J. Heckler Electrical Engineering Montgomery J. Hegewald Prepmfessional Studies Kurt M. Heil Preprofesional Studies Jeffrey F. Heilert Finance David M. : Economics and Psy Tanya M. Hemming Psychology Mary P. Henahan Biological Sciences Michael L. Henn Accountancy Mary Ann Hennessey Government and iMnguages Joseph P. Henrich Anthropology and Aerospace Engineering Jozef A. Henriquez Finance Sandra K. Henson Government and Philosophy Scott A. Henson PreprofessioTtal Studies Joseph P. Herman unicalions and Electrical Engineering 268 SENIORS f Proud to be a DomerX From the signets which sealed royal decrees to the band which sym- bolizes the union of two souls in mar- riage, the ring has, more than any other symbol, come to stand for power and unity. The Notre Dame class ring holds just such a place in the hearts of its possessors. More than a diploma, the ring serves as a constant reminder of one ' s time spent under the Dome of Our Lady. With every handshake, the ring advertises a special connection to a special university. The strength of the university, and the strength of her graduates come together in the symbol of the ring. - Chris Malin THE TRADITIONAL NOTRE DAME CLASS RING. The ring is a link among Notre Dame graduates from all classes. Scott H. Herman Preprofeasional Studies and English Christine M. Heslin English Kimberly A. Hickey Engiish and ALPA Michael Q. Mickey Accountancy Sean S. Hickey Accountancy Timothy J. Kiel English and History Michael J. Higgins Accountancy Sean P. Hilgendorf Government Christopher J. HiU Marketing Deborah R. Hines Psychology and ALPA F. Russell Hines Atvhitecture Megan M. Hines Governm James J. Hiniker Economics and English Joseph D. Hippler Account. Kevin P. Hlpskind Fine Terrence P. Hipskind Kconom .HA Theresa A. Hizon ' Prograa d ianna M. Ho tices Daniel R. Hoag Government William D. Hobbs SENIORS 269 Maura A, Hogan English Robert O. Hogan Economics and ALP A Timothy J. Hogan Mechanical Engineering David P. Holland Accounting Mary E. Holland Program of Liberal Studies - Laura A, Holleitbeck Biological Sciences Steven B. Hollerbach Chemical Engineering Joseph I). Holliday Management Eric C. Holloway Government and Languages Adrianne D. Holmes Government Richard W. Holtz English Lawrence M. Holtz Sociology Frederick J. Holzgre Economics and ALPA Amy A. Hoodcehe Marketing John P. Homing Accountancy Christopher D. Hot-ton Economics and ALPA Michael H, Hough History William J. Houston Electrical Engineering Clark M. Howard Chemical Engineering Thomas F. Howley Communication and Theatre Michael ( ' . Hronchek Finance Robert J. Hruskovich Preprofeseional Studies Jerard O. Hubbard Sociology and ALPA Carolyn M . Huber History Thomas J. Huber Electrical Engineering Jonathan M. Hubley Marketing Ann M. Hubrich English and ALPA Jay C. Hack Economics Zachary L. Hudgins Government and History Lawrence M. Hughes Preprofessi nal Studies Martin D. Hull Accountancy and Philosophy Laura A. Hunckler Electrical Engineering Paul T. Hunckler Marketing Robert V. Hunckler Marketing Christopher P. Hurley Finance liHtSt 270 SENIORS Finance Carol C. Button Marketing Victor C. Huynh Electrical Engineering Kathleen K. Hwang Government Molly P. Hyland I Where South Bend gets together r On November 9, 1989, the sen- ior class renewed its committment to the South Bend community by once again hosting the annual Senior Block Party. The event was held in the J.A.C.C. This year ' s theme was everybody ' s favorite. No, not the zoo, but the circus! Members of the community as well as students were invited to this event featuring cam- pus bands, organizations, and com- munity talent. There was even entertainment for the young chi l- dren. In addition to this, hamburg- ers, popcorn, cotton candy, sno- cones, and beer rounded off the cir- cus experience. All agreed it was a great success. -Tom King THE MEN OF KEENAN. These Keenanites, above, enjoy the chance to mingle with their fellow classmates. CLOWNING AROUND. Bob Pal- ladino, left, entertains the children at the Senior Class Block Party. SENIORS 271 Dani Economies nnd C Richard N. lachetta Electrical Engineering Richard D, lannelli Accountancy John C. Immonen Psychology and ALP A Paul A. Indeglia Architecture Missy A. Irving Classics and Philosophy Richard J. I wanski Finance William W. Jackoboice Economics and ALPA Jamcro Jackson Finance Kevin M. Jackson Preprofessianal Studies Scott A. Jackson History Shannon L. Jackson Psychology Abe K. Jacob Praprofessitmal Studies and Psychology Marc P. Jacqu Preprofessional Studi Tracy J. Jage Accountancy Okay, so you made it through the anxiety of THE INTERVIEW. Now, you anxiously await THE LETTER. And it comes, and it ' s very thin. So why open it? You already know what it says: " Dear John, Thank you for your interest.. .Unfortunately we are unable to con- sider you further... " And my personal favorite: " This in no way reflects your abilities, as we can assure you that your qualifications are excel- lent. " Yeah, sure. So, they don ' t want you. That ' s okay, you didn ' t want them either, did you? But really folks, these letter are depressing. No matter how great they say your qualifications are, you know the plain truth is that someone else was better. Don ' t worry, you will experience the rejection letter at some point in your life, and, if you ' re as proud of them as the rest of us, you ' ll wallpaper your room with them. Even better, why not frame them and when you ' re rich and famous, bring them to those companies and laugh in their faces! -Kelly Martin f The Dreaded Rejection J IF THEY DON ' T HIRE ME, THEY ' LL HAVE TO DEAL WITH THIS. John shows his means of avoiding the dreaded job denial. h R,.h Corral DiDiegJ 272 SKMORS R. Jandric professional Studies and Sociology iffrey L. Janicik troepace Engineering iniel K. Janyja professional Studies and Psychohj P. Jarret iura F. J asiek lernnient Ibia L. Jefferies story iia L. Jefferson psychology Jaai.s M. Jeffirs Psychology and CAPP William T. Jennings wornics anil ALPA inard F. Jerva, Jr. ' ogical Sciences T.Jiang idrew B. Johnson ilasaphy Hh S. Johnson Accountancy Kirsten A, Matthew M, Johnson Government Steve C. Johnson Douglas A. Johnston Finance Patricia A. Jons American. Studies Program Elizabeth K. Joseph Economics Niobe A, Joseph Prepr fess onal Studies e M. Joyce Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Margaret M. Jtdiano Government Stephen fi. Jmlien Electrical Engineering Javier F. Jtutco Marketing Timothy IX Kaiser Daniel J Kane Mechanical Engineering ChristoiAer P. Kaaia Adrian P, Kratnyeky Preprofesional Studies .- Mary-France Kaofiaa Marketing Kevin A, Keane Studies Mark D. , Language Kelly L. Ttunoa L. Kaefo .ntaney BLXMRwr SKMORS 273 1 . Eat 75 chicken patties. 2. Watch Monty Python ' s The Holy Grail at least 4 times. 3. Fall on an icy sidewalk. 4. Hate Miami. 5. Get caught in the rain without an umbrella. 6. Have a run-in with the J-Board. 7. Dance to " Shout " at least 100 times at SYR ' s. 8. Own 2 illegally-manufactured Notre Dame football t-shirts. 9. See Verdine, the Val-a-dine lady, about a misfunctioning ID. 10. Wonder why random foods, such as raisins, coconut, and chocolate chips, end up on top of pudding. 1 1 . Lose a nearly-finished paper in the computer lab. 12. Go through at least one class without ever buying the books. 13. Fall asleep at the library. 14. Buy the ever-fashionable navy blue interviewing suit. 1 5 . Try to smuggle 2 pieces of fruit out of the Dining Hall. 16. Finally master all the words to the entire last line of the Alma Mater. 17. Learn to appreciate an often misun- derstood lifestyle - that of World Wrestling Federation fans. 18. Scoff at liberal ideas. 19. Accept the fact that, just because it ' s 70 degrees today, doesn ' t mean it Graduation Requirements!- can ' t snow 2 feet tomorrow. 20. Realize what people mean when they say " farmbelt " . 21. Go on a date from hell. 22. Wait for the milk to be replenished at lunchtime. 23. Wonder why Navy is still on our football schedule, and, more impor tantly, why Northwestern is being added next year. 24. Wait an hour in the Cashier ' s line on a Friday afternoon. 25. Lose all track of time. 26. Tell friends from home that you really were friends with Tim Brown. 27. Try to retell the drinking and driving announcement at the last football game and realize it just doesn ' t work for you. 28. Realize that when U93 says they are going to play 10 hits in a row, chances are good that you won ' t like any of them. Pnolo by Ron Corrao LOSING ALL TRACK OF TIME. Blake Schomas, Thom Gasper, and Dan Hayden attempt to combine Halloween and Christmas Edward J. Kelle Management and Desig jiteHiuiie L. K.fle Program of Liberal Studii Mary M. Keilernuta Mathematics Franeine Kelly Accountancy Joseph M. Kelly Managemen Michelle M. Kenn Mar Raymond BesaM. Psychology Theresa E. Kelly Marketing Kevin A. Ke 274 SENIORS onomics and ALPA Anne E. Kenney Design Timothy M. Kenny Government and History Peter J. Kent Accountancy Kevin G. Keyes Economics and ALPA Timothy 1. Kiefer auntancy opher F. Kiley ' and ALPA in Studies Program Timothy J, Kilroy English James B. KUway III Chemistry Tina M. King Philosophy and Psychology Thomas C. King Government Thomas N. King Economics and ALPA David W. Kinkopf Biological Sciences and Theology Kara J. Kinneally Languages and ALPA Brian W. Kiasey Chemical Engineering Mary C. K issam Accountancy Dennis I. Kissel Biological Sciences and Anthropology Christopher J. Kitzer Accountancy Jilanae M. Klaus Prvprofeswmal Studies and Languages David J. Klawiter Design Caroline .1. Klein Biological Sciences Kevin S. Klenk Electrical Engineering Maiween T. Klise American Studies Program Jnlie A. Klingele American Studies Program and ALPA Mary J. Knauf Chemical Engineering Christopher ML Knans Electrical Engineering Jame I.. Knepler, Jr. Prvprafesstonal Studiex John E.Koch Mathematics Kevin R. Koch faterials Science and Engineering en B, Koenig ehoh ken R, Koenig Electrical Engineer Patrick T. Koeppl Anthropology and A: KriatinL. Kowyativ Theology Alesai itder K. Kon SENIORS 275 nonce ' todies Christina M. Eooi ' reprofessional Stti Melissa K. Korbct Preprofesetonal Studies Katharine A. Korth Government Mark G. Korzenecki Government Mark C. Kowalski English and ALPA Dorothy T. Kozak Government and English Elizabeth J. Kozak Finance Kimberly S. Kozlowski Accountancy Michael C. Kraft Government Philip J.Kraker ' icon Studies Program and ALPA Daniel J. Kramer Pre professional Studies David T. Kramer Economics and ALPA Mark A. Kramer Government and Languages Thomas G. Kraus Management Kevin R, Krauwe Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Thomas R. Krebe PreprofeHxional Studies and Psychology Karl S. Kronenberger Government Jonathan G. Kronstpin Economic and Philosophy John F. Krotzer Mecliatiieal Karl A. Krueger Architecture Timothy R. Kuehl Finance Patrick A. Kujawa Marketing Norman S. Kurtis FiiKince and Languages Sven C. Kyllmann Chemical Engineering Michael V. LaBarbera Marketing Jacqueline M. Laboe American Studies Program and ALPA Miguel A. Ladao Preprofdfaionai Studies and English Todd A. Laddosaw Accountancy Peter C. LaFleur Program of Liberal Studies Colin J. Lahiff Accountancy Jennifer L. Laiber Psychology Paul R. Lajoie Finance and Accountancy Joseph P. Lakatos Accountancy and English Mai? R. Lalli Accountancy William B, Lambert Historv . n 1 are ' ? SfotX- A M r 276 SENIORS I What is Your Greatest Fear? r 3 m m iolo by Margaret Brani Yes, it ' s true, even seniors can be terrified. After living safely tucked away in the idealized world of Notre Dame for four years, the thought of being part of the " real world " can be very scary. Most seniors share the fear of Kim Hickey, who says her greatest fear is " not finding a job. " Brian Evans describes a fear that realistically looks at the present as well as the future. That fear is the " fear of beer-goggles. Not only are they scary at the time, but the nightmare can live on long after the incident. " Mike Busato, who answered the question a bit more philosophi- cally, says, " My greatest fear is not being able to use everything I ' ve learned while I was here. " Candy Lyon lists a number of things that scare her (in increasing order) such as " graduating with- out a job, getting caught for all the illegal things I ' ve done in the dorm, M.J., and a gang of Dillon guys. " (Sorry, Dillonites.) Mike Brown describes a fear which is echoed by Notre Dame sports fans nation- wide. He is " most scared by the thought of Jimmy Johnson buying ND. " -Allison Hill SENIORS, SCARED OF FACING LIFE IN THE FAST LANE, STRUGGLE TO HANG ON TO THE PRECIOUS MOMENTS OF YOUTH. James Brandt and Mark Kramer insist that they just aren ' t ready to get a job and would rather play with their balloons. Salvatore Accountancy Jean M. Lammcm Biological Sc.ien.cesi and Thvviogy Donald J. Lament ment Christopher A. Lamps PreprofStssional S John G. Lunison SENIORS 277 J. Lantlrigaii Government and ALP A Kevin C. Lane Accountancy Michael S. Lane Accountancy Anthony F. Lang, Jr. Philosophy Jack L. Langenberg in Languages and Finance Matthew B. Langie Marketing Christopher R. Lanz Government and ALPA Brian A. Lapps History Kurt J. Lauber Finance Mark A. La very Marketing The Notre Dame Clone J One of these Notre Dame seniors is not like the others. Answer: Shawn Patter- son is wearing a scarf. The typical Domer comes from a Catholic family, graduated in the top 20% of his high school class, enjoys football, and owns a blue suit. Each student has his own opinion about the similarities among his fellow classmates. On one hand, there is the lack of exposure to other ways of life, such as other relig- ions. On the other hand is the ease with which each student fits in with the others. There is a feeling of comfort and security as well as the undisputed rate at which Notre Dame grads get jobs. In a word, it works. So, where did I put that tan trench coat? -Allison Hill b RohO FIRST, THE DARK SUIT AND WHI SHIRT. Mike Heckler shows how the navy b suit should be worn. He thinks that the dark works best. SECOND, THE BROWN PORTFOLIO. JcfS O ' Loughlin insists that the portfolio is a necess y ingredient of the successful interview. THIRD, THE TRENCH COAT. Shawn Pat son sports the casual, yet professional, trenchlt can be worn with or without the scarf. 278 SENIORS Steven P. Lav Finance Brian J. Leahy Accountancy fames T. Lechleiter bert T, Lecinski nance ' hanjfuk Lee Sociology and Philosophy James D. Lee Sociology and Theology Michael C. Lee Government Robert E. Lee Preprnfessional Studies Timothy T. Lee ace Engineering Cherie A. LeFevre Biological Sciences David J. Legus I inance Gregory A. Leininger Chemical Engineering Katharine K, LeJeune Government and ALPA David A, Lennon Accountancy and History Nicklaus A, Lenzmeier Electrical Engineering Gary M. Leoi Electrical Eng Gary P. Lerch History and ALPA Anita M. Leslie fathema, Cheryl A. Leslie Finance Monica M. Letoto Economics and Languages Timothy T, Letscher Design Joseph B. Levan Accountancy Brian J, Lewis Mechanical Engineering Elizabeth R. Lewis Government and CAPP Kristen L. Lewis American Studies Program and ALPA Susan A. Li Psychology and ALPA Michael T. Lieberth Tlit ' ology 1 jiura C. Lilly Art Studio and Psyctutlogy Colin E. Lindahl Program of Liberal Studies Anne M. Lindner Accountancy Laura A. Lindner ernment iopi Liontakis " keting Anothony P. Livorsi Accountancy and Ph Carl A. Loesch Theology Michael B. Lofy Electrical f- SENIORS 279 Net Gains After four years at Notre Dame, the typical student has had a number of gains and losses. Nearly 5,660 hours have been spent in lecture. About $960 has been spent on textbooks, paperbacks, and cop- ies from Kinko ' s. Each senior has pulled at least 12 all-nighters, gone to the office hours of at least 6 profs, bounced 1 checks, and gone to 48 off-campus parties. He has taken 40 finals and 40 midterms and vis- ited the infirmary at least 7 times. He has eaten 1 63 pizzas and consumed 420 cans of beer (only during senior year, of course). The senior has attended 24 Notre Dame home football games, spent $50,000 in tui- tion and $4,000 in extra expenses, studied for 2, 1 60 hours, and received one bachelor degree. And I guess the last one is the most important. -Allison Hill I ' VE LEARNED ALOT OF THINGS AT THIS SCHOOL, BUT NONE AS IMPORTANT TO MY FUTURE AS THIS. Pete Mourani shows that his many hours of practice have paid off. His dreams of becoming a runway model are now within reach. Alas, Pete is actually majoring in Preprofessional Studies. Michael F. Lohi Matkem Alice O. Loh Marketing Brett A. Lokho Fina iwn V. Lomba English a irf ALPA Kelly C. Londergan English Christopher T. Longeway Marked Theresa J. Looi American Studies Lawrence Lopez Economics and CAPP Luke R. Lovell Psyc wiogy Mark J. Lowney Government John E. Lubrano Economics Lawrence J. Lacarelli Psychology and Philosophy Marcia T. Lucas Finance David S. Luchini Electrical Engineering Dianne E. Lucian 280 SENIORS Finance Christopher P. Luscy PrvprofesRtonal Studies Erin. E. Lynch English Karen A. Lynch American Studies Program Megan A. Lynch Psyc ialagy and ALPA Robert P. Lynn History and ALPA Candace L. Lyon Accountancy Peter J. Lyon Program of Liberal Studies and ALPA Robert J. MacDonald Program of Liberal Studies Tt-resa E, Maoiszewski Languages Thomas R, Macken English Mieheie R, Mackey Mathematics and Economics John F. MacQuarrie Ecdnomies and ALPA Daniel F. Madison Finance Lance R, Madson Accountancy (Brian T. Maggio American Studies Program and ALPA James R, Maggio American Studies Program Matthew K, Maher Accountancy Robin M. Maher F iys cs and English Molly A. Mahoney American Studies Program John S. Maier Physics Gregory B, Malcolm Design Bridget E. Maley Biological Sciences Christopher B. Malin English Jantes F. Malloy American Studies Program Mark J. Malloy Art Studio Mary C. Malloy English Thomas J. Maloney Management Timothy J. Maloney Civil Engineering Walter G. Maloney Mathematics Matthew L. Mancini Prepmfessional Studies Christopher M. Manfre Pint: Thomas M. Manning Finance Laura K. Man i Government an,, Gregory M. Mara; Program of SENIORS 281 f A Special Breed: The O-C Senior A Girl ' s View Remember your arrival on campus freshman year? You expected free- dom, right? No more parents to watch over your every move? Yeah, me too. But what I found in my new habitat was hardly what I had expected. So, now I live off campus - " O-C " - and what ' s it like? Well. it is - the good, the bad, and the ugly. The good side is that we can drink beverages of our choice openly - in the hallways, the bathrooms, or the kitchen - eat what we want, when we want, cooked how we want, play our music as loud as we like at whatever time we like, watch cable T.V., entertain as many people as we want in our apart- ments or houses, and of course, ignore quiet hours as on-campus students know them. And the bad and the ugly, well, I really can ' t think of anything. So, come on, won ' t you be my neighbor? -Kelly Martin and K.T. Sullivan Phoio by Dan Sch GETTING COMFORTABLE. Char Sheridan and Sandy Henson enjoy the comfort of their house | Navarre Street. Preprofessional Studies Stephen P. Mark Accountancy Kevin L. Markovitz Management James V. Marks Government and ALFA Kevin P. Marks Prvprofvssional Studies Sara E. Marley English caul Languages Sean P. Maroney Metallurgical Engineering Matthew Marro Accountancy John T. Marshall Program of Liberal Studies Lynda K. Marshall Government and CAPP Peter J. Marshall Electrical Engineering Barbara J. Martin Program of Liberal Studies Darlene A. Martin Finance Jeffrey W. Martin Accountancy Kelly L. Martin Psychology and ALPA 282 SENIORS Photo by Dan Schwaeglcr READY AND WAITING. Bill Fitzpatrick, Tom Eck, Steve Perenich, Marty Falkenberg, and Kevin McCormack anticipate the arrival of all the girls. A Guy ' s View Cable TV. 2-7 ' s. Weekend parties. Kegerators. Couches and chairs from Goodwill. Barbeques. These are just a few concrete illustrations that distin- guish off-campus life from life in our fine dormitories. For those of us rest- less upperclassmen who are tired and worn after three years of SYR ' s, parie- tals, and " limited " social activity, liv- ing off-campus provides us with a more complex and diverse living experience. Of course, it ' s not all glamour and non-stop thrills. Rent and telephone bills need to be paid each month, dishes need to be washed, rooms need to be fumigated, and, yes, mice need to be ceremoniously trapped. Plus, for us guys at least, laundry is no longer a weekly service, but a monthly chore. (Can you believe it?) You know what, though? I wouldn ' t change it for the world. -Kevin McCormack k, i A. Martinez Amvrican Studies Program and Languages Ida T. Martinez Psychology and ALPA Tammy M. Martinez American Studies Program Vince J. Martinez Marketing (Michael D. Martini Philosophy Philip Marzolf Electrical Engineering Roger A. Masca Accountancy Donald J. Maseola, Jr. Management Mark W. Maslinski English Michelle A. Mason Mathema Patience A. Mason Psych Paul E. Massaro Mechanical . Paul T. Matier Aerospace En ;: RuKtiel C. Maxa Preprnfessioiia I Si i Mary C. McAdanu AecowUa SENIORS 283 Economics and English John R. McArdle Preprofessional Studies Colin B. McAteer Psychology Amy A. Me Auliffe Government Michael R. McCane Government and ALPA Kathleen A. McCa Program of Liberal Studi Brian R. McCarth Finance Christopher M. McCarthy Pref rofessional Studies James A. McCarthy Govern n Julie K. MeC Michelle M. McC Preprdfcssionul Studi Sheila M. McCart Governme Stephen R. McCarthy Finance and H Thomas R. McCarthy Aerospace Engineering Patrick F. McCauley f What is the best thing about being a Domer? 1 Senior year is a time for looking back at the four years at Notre Dame. It is at this time that most people realize the real advan- tages of being a Domer. The general con- sensus, as expressed by Doreen Bussi, is " being part of a super-terrific football team. " Val Poletto, however, insists that the best thing is " getting to participate in DART. " Tom King thinks that " getting a job and having people from the University of Mi- ami work for you " tops his list of reasons to come to this school. Christine Seng fo- cuses on the fashion advantages of going to this school. She says, " The best thing about being a Domer is knowing that shortly after graduating, many people in addition to me will think that a pair of navy blue pants with little gold ND ' s sewn all over them is ex- tremely cool. " -Allison Hill Photo by Margaret Branic THE ADVANTAGES OF DOMERISM. This group of seniors enjoys life to its fullest at their last home football game as ND students. J (il 284 SENIORS countoncy Ichael J. McCleary onomics ties S. McClellan professional Studies darles C. McCloskey C i Engineering Leslie A. McCloskey Preprofessional Studies Margaret M. McCloskey jnerican StiKiies Program F, McConville iwlosap y Susan M. McConville Government Anne C. McCormack Civil Engineering Kevin J. McCormack Economics and ALPA, Kevin C. McCormiek English Michael L McCormiek Biological ScKtives and Government Gregory S. McCue Government Michael S. McCue English and CAPP John JF, McDermott Finance Kathleen B. McDermott ichology and Government S, McDevitt ?ance farren K, McDonald Accountancy Teresa A. McFadden Government John F, McGlinn II nance del J. McGovem ' hglhh | Paul C. McGovern Preprofetmional Studies Mark A. McGrath Mathematics Terrence P. MeGuigan Electrical Engineering Thomas C, MeGuigan Accountancy JRobert J. McGuire Aerospace Engineering Sean H. McGuire ' Economies Margaret K. McGnnigal Mechanical Engineering Anthony W. McHale Economics and ALPA Brian J. McHugh Gtiverntnent and ALPA Joseph G. Mclntyre Accountancy Kelly W. McKay Communication and Theatre an Kevin R. McKay History William D. McKcndry Accountancy Sean P. McKenna Blectri; SENIORS 285 abert J. McLaughlin Steve R. MeLaughlin Accountancy Michael J. McLoone Finance John F, McMahon Mechanical Engineeringt Margaret M. McMahon History Molly A. McMahon Economics and Languages Edward G. McNamara Economics and CAPP Sean P. McNamara Preprofe sional Studies Kimberly A. McNaughton Biological Sciences Timothy M. McNeil English Michael J. McNemej Government and Language William T. McNultj Government and Languages Lisa K. McOwet Biological Sciences Scott R, McPen Fir, Theresa M, Me professional Studies and Sociolog Duncan M. McRoberts Architecture ci , T -Sh in. Program of Liberal Studies Kevin J. McShane Sociology Robert A. Me I amauey Government and Languages Brian J. Meenaghan Stephen A. Megarge Christine M. Megna Government and Language Julie L. Mehigar Biological Sciences Nicholas J. Mel; . ii it.,- :,: Marlene Melendc Theala George R. Melnyk Economics and ALP A Jeffrey S. Menche Marketing Angela G. Mendoza Architect Helene M. Mengi English Darrin M. Mertz Electrical Engineering Michael J. Messaglia Accountancy Michael H. Mestrovich PreprofessioTtal Studies Joseph F. Meyer Finance Michael K. Meyer Accourttan- James C. Meyers Accountancy -er icy era 286 SENIORS T Making a Major Change It is easy to get the impres- that you must know what want at a young age and ue it relentlessly in order to successful. H owever, as I ive learned, there is a lot more I life than what you have been earning about since the age of ire. When I was young, my father stered in me a great love of ving. And when the nation was ilebrating the success of the oollo moon missions, I decided at I would take my dream one jp further and become an astro- Jut. In high school, my focus as the space program. There- , when I came to Notre Dame iose aerospace engineering as major. It was nice to know hat I wanted. However, after developing plications from knee sur- y and realizing that my s may fall short, I began to see that I had many other options which were almost, if not just as, appealing to me as flying. Sud- denly, I had a very important de- cision to make. As it turned out, I switched majors twice and fi- nally ended up back in aerospace engineering. It took a little " shop- ping around " before I realized that what I had originally chosen was really the best major for me. Even though changing majors will cost me an extra semester at Notre Dame, I do not regret it. My story is a classic example of how easy it is to become nar- row-focused. At the risk of sounding too philosophical, an open mind to education, and to life in general, is definitely the best mind to have. And if keep- ing an open mind results in making a few big changes in your life, so be it. We are fortunate to have choices. -Steven Valentine Photo by Rob Corrao A LITTLE UNDECIDED. After three tries, Steve Valentine has finally settled on a major. o r a Preprofessional Stii Robert A. Micek Accountancy Mark A. Mieczkowski Finance Maria E. Milano Government and Economics Kevin J. Millar Electrical Engineering (Janice P. Miller Preprofessional Studies Kimberly S. Miller Chemical Engineering and Psychology Michael W. Miller Architecture Scott D. Miller Finance Stephen H. Miller Government James J. Milligan Accountancy Matthew A. Minichillo frtprofeseional Studies and Daniel J. Mitchell English and A1..PA David Mitchell Hi. tfy Brad W. Moening Mechani SENIORS 287 Michael J. Mohle; Mechanical Engineering Armando R. Mojica Economics Maria J. Molina Government and CAPP Philip A. Molloy Media aval Engineering Daniel M. Molyneaux Finance Jon E. Monahan Economics and ALPA Joseph M. Moiitalbano Preprofessional Studies Dominie D. Monterosso Preprofeasiona i Studies Casey A. M Preprofesniortal Stti Joseph A. Moore Government and English Scott E. Moran rnment Francisco X. Moreno Accountancy and Langvaget Carla J. Morgan American Studicn Program John P. Morgan Accountancy There simply isn ' t any steam left. There is something on the horizon, that day in May when we are transformed from stu- dents to alums. With it so close, it becomes very difficult to find motivation to do ANYTHING! I was diagnosed with Senioritis and was told that the symptoms would in- crease. I began to skip more classes and not even buy needed books. The library seemed farther away and T.V. seemed more appealing. I always asked, " Did you go to class today? " I napped often; in fact, more than often. Any excuse not to study seemed totally reasonable and justified. Friday classes were always 49 minutes too long. I wish there were more movie ver- sions of books I had to read. Freshman year, my roommate asked me if there was a video version of his introductory Physics text. I said " yes " . So, pick up a copy of those Cliff Notes for me, too. -Will Edelmuth [ The Incurable Disease J Photo by Dan Schwai WE ARE SO INCREDIBLY HAPPY. Chris Bond. Maura Schoshinski, and Maria Dipasquale disp| one of the symptoms of senioritis. the perma-grin. 288 SENIORS John I). Mosier Preprofessional Studies Kathleen B, Mosicr Mathematics Peter M. MouranJ Preprofessianal Studies Government and Philosophy Andrew B, Morrow M. Mowehan ' Accountancy JoAiin K. Mrowca Biological Sciences Klaiis C. Meulier Electrical Kngineering John A. Muellerleile Preprofessiorutl Studies Adam J, Mulac Theology and ALPA Martin B. MuIIally Government and ALPA Patrick J. ' Mutlaiin Mathematics Mary Killeen Mullen American Studiea Program Mary K. Malvaney Actounturtcy and Philosophy David ' J. Munger Architecture and Art History Mary E, Munhall Government and ALPA Luis F. Manoz Electrical Engineering Dennis J. Murphy ' ; Marketing k-Doaaid P. Murphy s Finance Maureen E. Mwrphy ketiiig M. Murphy ' twsrnment and ALPA Stephen R Murphy Marketing Brian K. Murray Accountancy Sara I. Murray Scott B. Murray " Government and Economics Wendy M . Murray Mathematics John Naccarato Government and English Michael T. Napierkowski V Biologifal Sciences and I Matthew A. Nash ' Prvprofes ional Studies Emily M. Naughton Accountancy Stacy M. Navadel Marketing Heather J. Neal .Languages ; ' Henry L. Nearing | Harry G. Neidifi III Math miti antes K. Neil! ; James SENIORS 289 T Experiencing Football J When the seniors first en- tered college in 1986, they came in with a new coach, Lou Holtz, who would dramatically change the program in the 80 ' s. In that year, the freshmen watched a disheartening loss to Michigan. Joel Williams was ruled out of bounds as he caught a pass from Steve Beuer- lein. The Irish lost 26-24. The next year, all eyes were glued to the T.V. as the Irish met Penn State. Again, ND lost a close one, as they failed to complete a two point conver- sion. Finally the tide changed for the Irish. The most exciting game was against Miami. As Pat Terrell batted down Mi- ami ' s two point attempt, the stadium stormed the field. Notre Dame had beaten 1! Senior year, USC gave ND an unexpected run for the money in a game as exciting as Mi- ami. ND came from a 10 point deficit to beat the Trojans in the last 5 minutes, 28-24. The memories of cheering on the Fightin ' Irish will stay with the graduates forever. tt A. Nell Find i S. Nelson I i story and ALPA Timothy G. Neroni Finance Jennifer L. Neumann Aeros Kice Engineering Joan M. Neu niortal Studies and Eng, Thomas J. Nev: Aerospace Engineering Daneka M. Newcomer At:coiintancv Michael C. Newell Mechanical Engineering Anne C. Newett Art Studio James M. Newlon 290 SENIORS THE ONE OF A KIND IRISH FAN. Seniors celebrate another Irish victory at their last home foot- ball game as ND students. Kai C. Ng Architecture and , Cuong N. Nguyen Electrical Engineering George M. Nicoloff Prepivfesvional Studies John R. Niehaus Aerftspaee Engineering James M. Niemann Government and ALPA Gregory L. Nigh English Deborah L. Michel Government Richard l. Noble Mechanical Engineering Colleen A, Noe Marketing Martin J. Nohilly Mechanical Engineering Matthew J. Noll Physics Stephanie A. Nomura Mechanical Engineering Jennifer A. Norris Mathematics Mark D. Nosek Aerospace Ertf Mary S. Nugent English James B. Nusrala Mechanical Engim Steven T. Ny Accountancy Maureen E. O ' Brien Prep Michael P. O ' Brien Bial . ichael S. O ' h SENIORS 291 W. O ' Brien Finance Sean P. O ' Brien History Patricia G. O Byrae Economics Michael J. O ' Connor Accountancy Patrick C. O ' Connor American Studies Program Jennifer A, O ' Donald Design and ALP A. Matthew D. O ' Donnell English and History Brian D. O ' Failon Philosophy and CAPP Farrell W. O ' Gorman Program of Liberal Stttdiex Stacy L. O ' Grady Psychology and ALPA Brian T. O ' Keefe English, and Philosophy Timothy O ' Keefe English and Philosophy Gregory J. O Leary Preprofessioiial Studies Patrick D. O Leary Mechanical Engineering John T. O " Loughlin American Studies Program and ALPA f A Little Peace and Quiet J Finding a quiet place to get some work done is not the easiest task, especially during finals week. Kevin Millar thinks that it is best to get off campus and " go somewhere secluded, such as the Saint Mary ' s library. " The question here is what exactly is Kevin studying? Karyn Chrosniak likes to incorporate studying with another pas- time. She says she " can be found in Lafortune - the eating area. " Dan Schwaegler goes to the popular second floor of the ' Brare. He likes the " northeast corner, a big round table. ..or is that the southeast corner, no... any way, it ' s the one that overlooks that one parking lot, or something like that. " Jack Hallberg thinks that " probably the best place would be the Grotto " since a little spiritual inspi- ration can go a long way when you ' ve got an accounting test. Studying has become the art of the college student. Making the choice of your favorite spot can make all the difference in the world. -Allison Hill THE WINDOW-SEAT AT GUSHING IS A GREAT PLACE TO STUDY WHILE IN CONSPICUOUSLY SCOPING OUT THE ENGINEERING MAJORS. Natasha Dachd] utilizes everyone ' s favorite study break excuse, reading The Observer. 292 SENIORS Finance and Psychology William J. O ' Mahony Economics Christopher S. OTHalley Government lisa O ' Malley Program of Literal Studies and Englinh Kevin A. O Meara Accountancy Mary B. OTVeil Architecture Mary C. OTVcil History and English Patrick J. O ' Rourke Bistory Thomas J, O ' Rourke Finance Brigid A. O ' Shaughnessy English John L. Obel Management Thomas E. Oberstar Program of Liberal Studies and Theology Liana J. Odrcic English and Philfmaphy Kelly R. Olinger Finance Abel P. Olivas Languages Mark R. Olkiewicz Accountancy David K. Olsen Marketing Erie N, Olsen Government and ALPA William J. Olsen Languages and Mechanical Engineering Martin A. Onorato Architecture Daniel W. Oppedisano Finance Kevin R. Orpwrt Government Raho N. Ortiz Government and ALPA James R. Otteson Program of Liberal Studies and Philosophy John G Owens Prepmfession al Studies Peter L. Pacheco Accountancy John D. Padgett Aerospace Engineen Andrea M. Paige Psyclialogy and ALPA Robert J. Palladino Government and Eii?: Chrirtine G. Palmer eminent and ALPA ie A. Palmer Kp icv Knginft-ring Steven C. Palumbo Mechanical Engine " Harold E. Pangilinan Aerospace A Peter R. Paniccia Psycliology and James S. Pankow SENIORS 293 f Love at First Sight J They said it couldn ' t be done. Nobody could go out for four straight years during college. But as the saying goes: " Those who pray together stay together, " or, rather, is it " those who study together stay together? " Seniors Mike O ' Brien and Sara Murray have beaten the odds. During their four years, they could always be found studying together at their table on the first floor of the library. The two Biol- ogy majors have had almost all their classes together since freshman year. Their com- mon interests brought them together as close friends and study mates. Mike finally asked Sara out in the sec- ond semester of their freshman year. They have been dating ever since. Sara did venture over to London during her junior year. Mike happened to be " in the area " over his October break, however, and the two were reunited. So, what is the future of Sara and Mike? After graduation, the globe will not be bringing these two together, but perhaps destiny will. Sara is from Michigan and Mike is from Colorado. Mike, a future doctor, and Sara, a future physical thera- pist, are the ideal couple. -Suzi Criqui KEEPING THE FIRE BURNING. Mike O ' Brien and Sara Murray are testimony to the fact that it can be done. Pholn h Dave Keede Perry F. Pankratz ' vernment and ALPA Julie E. Paradis Psychology Kenneth W. Parch Mathematics Benise N. Parent History Michael H. Park Aerospace Engineering Marc A. Parker Finance Michael W. Paskus Electrical Engineering Ted M. Pasquinelli Mechanical Engineering Joel M. Passinault Theology John B. Patterson Marketing 294 SENIORS Mechanical Engineering Eugene J. Patton Accountancy Christian A. Paul Aerospace Engineering Sregory A. Pax meri(xm Studies Program and ALPA Edward J. Pelican Accountan cy Wncent M. Pellegrini Marketing bomaet J. Penn Economics Stephen M. Perenich inonce Carmina Perez Accountancy Gina M. Prez Program of Liberal Studies Jose M. Perez esign Patrick T. Perrella .rcliih ' cture Nicholas J. Perry History and ALPA William J. Petek Accountancy Stephen A. Pefcrill Psychology Cynthia D. Petrites American Studies Program and Languages Michael P. Phelan Management Arnold J, Phifer History Thomas J. Pichette Government William E Picht Economics Tina M, Pidgeon Government William C. Pierce Preprafessifinal Studies Christopher A. Pietraszewski Preprafvssional Studies David ML Pilarski Accountancy James A. Pillar Psychology and ALPA Charles E. Pilliod Marketing Kevin J. Pint Electrical Engineering Scott M. Piater Biological Seifnces Jose A. Pinto Architecture Brian L. Piotrowicz Management Joseph J. Plant Chemical Engiiwring Lawrence E. Play-ford Account ' Michael S. Pleva Finr. Sandra P. Plevynk Cher i i Carol T. Plum SENIORS 295 Stephen B. P Prvprofcssional Studies and Psychoi Richard W. Podra hitect Maureen M. Poi Psychology and Lang Kathleen A. Polach Psychology and ALP Stephen f . Polans Sociology and A Valenthia K. Poletto American Studies Program md languag Julie C. Pollet Architect Patricia A. Pom Biological Scien Kellie A. Po Governtnent and Music and Patrick M. Po Accounta Meleah A. Pot Accounta Trieia M. Pow Aceoimtan Patricia E. Pow Wendy A. Pow Economics and Engli Richard L. Preed Archllfi:tu David E. Prinzi Accounta James C. Architectu Michael W. Prising Churn va! Enginceri Stephen D. Prith Hist Mark A. Prokopi Electrical Engineer! Vincent S. Przybylin Mechanical Enginee.ri Peter P. Puci Markvti Scott A. Pu Govern Patrick W. Que Finai Michael E. Quigl Oooernme Sean K. Quigl American Studies Prog Annette M. Engli-n Colin K. Quinn Ac countancy Timothy J. Quinn Pre professional Studies Kathleen M. Quirk Government and Langva Thomas M. Qoi Philosophy and Engli Jamie N. Rademaker Management Andrew J. Radenhaugh English and ALPA Edward F. Raeke Government David G. Raffo Preprofessional Studies 296 SENIORS You ' ve Come a Long Way, Baby} . Photo by Margaret Branick One of the biggest changes that seniors notice during their four years of college is the change in their priorities. Freshman year, one wants to " fit in " , meet as many people as possible, and figure out where all the buildings are on campus. By sopho- more year, one could walk to his classroom in his sleep. Instead, the sophomore worries about finding a major and, to the relief of parents, ultimately deciding what to do with the rest of his life. Junior year, the pressure is on for good grades. It ' s the time to show graduate schools and interviewers that you know have a clue about what ' s going on. Finally senior year arrives. The typical senior is still hanging out with the friends he made during his freshman year. Now the senior ' s priority is to soak up as much of the " college experience " as possible in a very short period of time. This often means afternoon classes only and a new found interest in theology classes at SMC. There is no pressure to make new friends. Instead, the pressure has shifted to getting a second interview. These changing pri- orities are part of the long, hard climb to graduation. -Allison Hill AN UNATTAINABLE GOAL? Raul Gonzales ' s main pri- ority right now is not getting a job but rather stuffing one more banana into his mouth. bony T. Ralph American Studies Pi Jesus Ramos Languages and Theology Heidi Ramroth Architecture Frank A. Ramundo Accountancy Patricia M. Randazzo American Studies Program Bryan K. Rao Psychology James G. Rappis History and Government Thomas M. Kashid Preprofessiotial Thomas R. Raxk Management Philip -J. Rauen Economics Ellen M. Rauth Architecture Yvette M. Ravy Timothy A. Reardon American ' Jennifer A. Reed Program . ' Mary E. Jv SENIORS 297 F. Began Finance Ronald N. Regnery History and Government Doug K. Reilly Finance Sean M. Reilly Pinance William M. Reilly Finance Christina Reinhard Philosophy and Languages Eric T, Reinkober Government Paul A. Remick Mechanical Engineering Carolyn A. Rey eprafvBsional Studies and History Lenore F. Reznick Management Molly A. Rhadigan English Jane D. Ricciardi Design David G. Richardson History Laura M. Richelsen Preprofessional Studies Kay M, Richter Preprofe.vsional Studies David Bowie and Boy George each had reasons for cross dressing: bucks, artistic expression, bucks, bucks, and more bucks. Under the golden dome, however, cross dressers unite. They meet anually only for the most pure of causes, that is, to paint the visions of their perversity on a canvas of artistic freedom. That is to say, no one will pay them. Decked out in wigs, hose, make-up, and the finest poly- ester skirts Goodwill has to offer (rolled at the waist, of course, to show more leg), the " girls " enjoy playing to an ever growing crowd at the annual Dillon Hall pep rally. They cavort around stage, attempt- ing to entice the crowd (espe- cially the toga clad Dillon fresh- {The Few, the Proud, the Boom-boom Girls ) men) to the verge of riot. Despite numerous threats and warnings from the powers that be, the ritual, known as the " Boom-boom girls " , continues uninterrupted from year to year. Rumor has it, though, that even some high level administrators (yes, you heard it here) have been known to revel in the exciting finale to the pumping sounds of K. C. and the Sun- shine Band. Of course one must see that in this ritual, the problems of all Notre Dame stereotypes are addressed and solved. The " guys " dance, the " girls " are fun, and no one has to drink to have a good time. Everything considered, it ' s a very eye- opening experience for all. -Chris Malin THE BOOM-BOOM GIRLS. Kevin Whiteside, Marty Hull, Desmet strut their stuff at the Michigan State Pep Rally. 298 SENIORS Psychology Mary E. HieUy Government and Philosophy Aisling B. Rigney Acfountimcy Michael R. Ringrose Civil Engineering Christopher J. Ritterbusch Finance. Celestina M. Rivera English John T. Roache Finance Peter D. Roberson History and Medieval Studies Daniel H. Roberts Finance Jeffrey W. Robertson Accountancy Mark D. Robinson History William D. Roche History and Design Christina E. Rodriguez Government aitd ALPA George Rodriguez Government Monica T. Rodriguez Architecture Michael S. Roe Program vf Liberal Studies Stephen O. Roe Finance Michael T. Rogan Psychology and Philosophy- Sean P. Rohen Philonnphy James K. Rojas Accountancy dames M. Roll Finance Gerald W. Romanck Mathematics Donald J . Romano Finance Linda P. Romero Finance and Philosophv Steven D. Rosamilia Accountancy George J. Ross Marketing Geoffrey A, Rossi Architecture Nicholas A. Rossi Government John R. Rossmiller American Studies Program and AI PA Michael C. Rotkis tory vy B. Roveda auntancy William ,1 Rudnik Gove.rn.ment and ALPA Scott D. Ruffo PrcprofefnifniG, Jorge A. Rullan Government David T. Ruppe] nirnent i SENIORS 299 Patrick J. Russel; Marketin Patrick W. Rus: Governmvn Scott A, Russel; Aerospace Engineering Anne B. Ryan Psychology Christopher D. Rya Fin M Colleen M. Ryan ernment and Languages James E. Ryan American Studies Program Jeanette M. Ryan Government John A, Ryan Accountancy and Language John D. Ryan Program of Liberal Studie John J. Ky Physte Kathryn M. RS English and i Kelly A. Rya English Kelly M. Rya ' es and Electrical Engineering Laura A. Rya Mathfinatit: Michelle L. Rya (! l ' :, ' :? ;; ' .!!!!! LPA Patrick A. Rya Management Thomas F. Ryan Electrical Engineering Corrine E. Rypka Psychology and. CAPP Mark W. Saas Accountant Vincent E. Sabta Architecture Terrence J. Sabol Finance James L. Sack ononiics and Electrical Engineerin EricC. sack Civil Engincerin John D. Sain Electrical Engineering Jeffrey M. Salamon Economics and ALP A Javier G. Salazar Psychology Justin P. Salem Preprofessional Studies Frank J. Salerno Accountancy Jonathan M. Salvon Architecture Anthony W. Samer Mechanical Engineering Gonzalo H. Sanchez Biological Sciences Cynthia L, Sandfort Accountancy Andrew P. Sandier ' rninent and Art Studio David R. Sauve Fin iic - .Ian 300 SENIORS y Economics and ALPA Glenn O. Scamman Aerospace Engineering Colleen M. Scanlan American Stutlirs Program James D. Scazzero finance flames M, Schaaf Government and ALPA Michael A. Schiulek Government Diane M. Schaible American Studies Program and ALPA James C. Schaier Finance Dana A. Schaltz Preprofessional Studies Gregory J. Soheckler Languages and Art Studio Edward A. Scheidler Accountancy Erika C. Schenke! Economics Kenneth F. Scheve, Jr. Economics Eric G. Schiela Civil Engineering Erich J. Schiffgens English James P. Schilder Government and Economics Ann M. Schlaffman Economics Matthew A Schlapp Government and History Susan M. Schleiter Psychology and ALPA John P. Schloegel -f What Does Graduation Mean to Yo u?]- Graduation from college is the cul- mination of 17 years of learning, 17 years of home work, 17 years of digest- ing incredible amounts of information. So what does the whole process mean to the seniors? Craig Gundersen says that graduation is " not soon enough. " For Katy Fitzpatrick, graduation is " happy and sad at the same time. " Erika Schenkel sums up the senti- ments of many. She says, " I ' m going to miss it. " Mike Lababera can ' t believe it ' s finally here. He says, " No one ever thought I ' d do it. " Kevin Corazon concisely describes what graduation means to him: " The End. " Photo by Rob Carrao LAX! Following lunch, Alumni seniors can often be found sitting on the bench in front of their dorm. SENIORS 301 Carol H. Schmidt Pi-epra vsaional Studies Ingrid A. Schmidt English Georgia A. Schmit Sociology and Languages David J. Schmitz Mathematics Mark C. Schmit John B. Schneider Civil Engineering John E. Schoen Accountancy S. Blake Schomas Preprofessional Studies Abigal L. Schomer Economics Susan A. Schoppa Government Harry J. Schrader Architecture Martin T. Schrier Government Charles B. Schubert Design Steven F. Schueppert Accountancy Michael J. Schuette Aerospace Engineering Joseph H. Schwab Marketing Annie M. Schwartz Psychology and ALPA Mark C. Schwartzhoff Finance Suzanne M. Schwarz Program of Liberal Studies Michael W. Sehween Management Laura M. Scot ty Government Jon P. Scuderi Accountancy Stephanie C. Seaman Psychology and. ALPA Van D. Searcy American Studies Program and Psychology Michael S. Sefransky Mechanical Engineering Thomas Seidler Psydwlagy and ALPA Michael B. Seint Preprofessional Studies Mary A. Seitz Biological Sciences Amy Selover Biological Sciences and Psychology Matthew R. Senecal Civil Engineering Christine M. Seng Vivek Seth Electrical Eagineerlng John P. Setzer Biological Sei?nees and Philosophy Laurie A. Setzke Mathematics and Phltosoph Philip D. Seve Preprofessional Stu 302 SENIORS ,- M Sociology and ALPA Christopher M. Shank Matht ' ma: Richard A. Shank Meclianical Engineei E. Joseph Sharkey English Donald C. Sharp Accountancy Karen L. Sharp ; Accountancy Kevin M. Shaughnesby Finance Thomas K. Shaw Accountancy Brian C. Shea Program of Liberal Studies Michael B. Sheedy Economics and Languages Gregory M. Sheehan Pivprofessional Studies John J. Sheehan Finance John P. Sheehan Accountancy Kenneth M. Sheehan Accountancy Theodore B. Sheehan Finance Michael D. Sheets Accountancy Sony a K. Shelton Psychology Steven D. Shemwell Finance IJn-song Shen Mathematics Sarah E. Shepherd Sociology and Means of Transportation } It wasn ' t until my senior year that I had a car at school. I could go anywhere: the mall, movies, bars, SMC, roadtrips, bowling, restaurants. In the midst of this new freedom, there was a bad side. I could never find a parking spot - that meant parking at the stadium. I don ' t know much about mechanics, but soon enough, my rotors had grooves - in other words, $300. Then came the snow and my locks froze. Few car owners under the Dome are not familiar with breathing on their locks to thaw them. I can ' t leave out the never-ending task of snow removal. Now I re- alize that I want my diploma so I will be able to make enough money to live in a house with a garage - preferably heated. I must mention tickets - the little yellow wonders whose ex- istence we can never quite seem to justify on OUR cars. No one is complete without a flat tire, es- pecially at 1 1 :00 PM the night before October break. However, even with all the hassles , I must confess, it sure is nice. See ya ' on the road! -Will Edelmuth SENIORS 303 Charlene M. Sheridan American Studies Program William D. Sherman Government and ALPA Elizabeth M. Sherowski Music Michael J. Shewey Psychology and ALPA Christopher F. Shey Mechanical Engineering Bernadette M. Shilts Government and Psychology Asako C. Shimazu Economics and Government John A. Shipman Mathematics and Philosophy Kurt F. Shubert Biological Sciences Peter J. Shuler Fin Stephen Shu Mechanical Engineer Barry J. Shulc Gouernnu ' T, Kerry A, Siege Biological Science Mark D. SUfie Electrical Engineering Alan C. Silvic English Melissa A. Simmermeye English and Language Tracy M. Sims Government Douglas M. Siiiars Psychology and English Gina M. Sirianni Pxwhology and ALPA Joy K. Sisoh.k Chemical Engineeriii Shawn T. SkeL History Mary E. Skendzel Psychology Kimberly S. Skilos Accountancy Jill S. Skonick Marketing John M. Slattery Electrical Engineering Michael J. Slatte Electrical Engineers Matthew J. Hlauglv Bconomi Daniel P. Si Mechanical Engineerin, Michael J. Smiggen Fina Daniel K. S.mi Preprofessianal Stitdi David .1. Smith Preprofessional Studies Douglas C. Smith Gena M. Smith Marketing James B. Smith Preprvfeaxional Studies Krista M. Smith Psychology 1UK " ing elly - e fen S T 304 SENIORS (The Notre Dame Experience} Pholo by Kevin Hipskind PHE NOTRE DAME SPIRIT. Jeff Wagner, Dan Schwaegler, and Alfredo Fernandez reap the bene- its of being Domers at one of the famous Fightin ' Irish tailgaiters. Sophomore year I made the trip to Ann Arbor to watch the big game - ND vs. Michigan. It was a great weekend, and, for those of you who don ' t remember, we won. However, the most memorable event of the weekend was one that I think embodies the spirit of Notre Dame. With a college budget, my friend, Sluggo, and I needed two tickets, cheap! It was five minutes before kickoff. We were cold, hungry, tired and had some mysteriously wicked headaches from the night before. Yet, no tickets. Scalpers were everywhere, but we didn ' t agree on the price. Finally, with little hope and two minutes left, I ap- proached an older man and his wife stand- ing under a ND umbrella. I asked if he had any extra tickets. He asked if I was a Domer. I told him that I was and that my father had gone here. He smiled as he said that he and his son were alumni and handed me two tickets. I asked what he wanted for the tickets and he said one thing, " No charge, go watch ' em win. " The two tickets were on the fifty yard line, b ox seats. -Will Edelmuth Michael S. Smit Psychology Norm D. Smith PrepniffSfsional Studies and English Patricia M. Smith Finance Patrick L, Smith English and Philosophy Peter J. Smith Prcprofessional Stitdien and Theology Theresa M. Smith Architecture Matthew T. Sneddon History and Mechanical Engin- Nancy J. Snyder Mathematics Michael J. Sobczak Government Daniel E. Soller Government and History Scott M. Sonnek Psychology and English Michelle A, Sopir Kristin A. Sosiiowski Jonathan D. SENIORS 305 Robert C. Spann Electrical Engineering Matthew P. Spatz English and Philosophy Christopher P. Spegele Accountancy Kevin F. Sproule American Studies Program Catherine A. Stacy Preprofessional Studies and English Mark B. Staelgraeve Marketing Thomas P. Stahl Biological Sciences Laura A. Stanton English and Design S. William Stavropoulos Preprofensional Studu Jayme C. St Music and Engiis Jeffrey I). ! Electrical Engineering Kevin E. Steele Economics and ALPA Michael J. Steinlage English Kevin E. Steinwachs Preprofessional Studies Peter A. Stenger Accountancy Siobhan M. Stephen PreprofKuxional Stii(tu x Michael E. Stevens Preprofessinrial Studies and Languages Kenneth P. Stimeling Electrical Engineering David H. Stolpman History Anthony C. Stone Preprofenaional Studies 1 4H 1 hTf VT v jfj ju AM a M r F ' J? T Wtklitl, !, [What would you change about Notre Dame?} After four years, the seniors have seen and done it all. They are the " experts " on the subject of how to make Notre Dame better. Tim Kenny suggests a change of location, perhaps somewhere tropical, at least out of the Midwest. Dave Augustyn thinks there should be more on-campus parties. Standing in a hot, crowded room drinking Meister Brau out of garbage cans is definitely something desirable. Chris Broadhurst thinks the first priority should be the switch to a passing offense. Dave Westendorf wants to give some archi- tectural integrity to Stanford and Keenan. He also suggests the destruction of everyone ' s fa- vorite geodesic dome, Stepan. Jim Carroll says, " I love the place so much I wouldn ' t change a darn thing. " YOU ' VE GOT TO BE KIDDING. THIS PLACE IS PERFECT. Tim Kenny , like all gc Domers, seems a bit disgusted with the proposition that anything should be changed at Notre Dam| 306 SENIORS American Studies Program Erich C. Straub Prngntm of Liheral Studies and Languages P. Gregory Striegel Preprofessional Studies Peter G. Striegel Preprofessional Studies Patricia L. Studebaker Psychology and ALPA Erin M. StufTmann American Studies Program and Languages Joseph C. Sturtfis Aerospace Engineering Andrew P. Sullivan English and Anthropology Kathleen T. Sullivan Martin F. Sullivan : rican Studies Program s P. Sullivan Accountancy Scott P. Sullivan English and Philosophy Robert G. Sumberac Accountancy Benjamin Supnet Preprofessional Studies Lori M. Surman Mathematics and ALPA David W. Sutter Physics Timothy B. Sut ton Mechanical Engineering Shogo Suzuki Accountancy Kyle C. Swanson Preprofessional Studies Robert K. Swatland Government Shannon M. Sweeney History Tracy A. Swetz Prepraffxsional Studies Kari A. Swindell Sociology John P. Swing Preprofegxional Studies Thomas A. Swope Accountancy Robert J. Szczerba Electrical Engineering William J. Szlaius Electrical Engineering Anthony P. Talarico Mathematics Gregory R. Talbot Government James J. Talerico English Scott F. Tallarida Eng Dcnis A. Talotta Walter A. Tambor inancf P. Teehan nent SENIORS 307 As seniors look back on their college years, roommate horror sto- ries abound. However, some brave souls have managed to stick it out with the same roommate. Bill Jennings and Bob Sum- berac have known each other eight years and lived together the past four. Their friendship has resulted in a single identity for both, " Bil- lybob. " The two are infamous in Alumni Hall as the best pranksters. Of course they always have one good fist fight before finals, but says Jennings of his fellow New Yorker, " I ' ll never find a roommate as good as Bob! " Mike McCabe and Al Dig- iulio were placed together in Sorin Hall and have remained together ever since. The two Government majors feel they balance each other out. Al is loud and Mike is quiet. They work together well as Mike thinks of the crazy ideas and Al, the prankster, puts them into action. -Suzi Criqui Where would I be without you?j WHAT ARE YOU READING ABOUT? Tom Seidler and Mike D ' Amico have mastered the impossible. They have stayed together for 4 years and still like each other. Thomas R. Tenn Mecliariical E James A. Terrell Accountancy Jeffrey D. Terrell Architecture Patrick C. Terrell Marketing Kelly ft Terrill Preprofessional Studies Christopher P. Tessitore English and Government Steven M. Thalhuber Electrical Engineering Jon M. Theisen Economics and Philosophy Laura M. Thibert Psyc wlagy and Sociology Matthew P. Thiel Electrical Engineering Jennifer Thoene Preprofeesional Studies David S. Thoman Preprofessianal Studies Scott 9. Thomas American Studies Program and ALPA Stephanie M. Thomas Government and English Jeffery R. Thompson Preprofessional Studies 308 SENIORS rfAtL SEPTEMBER ANN ARRniMlCHJP , BEST OF FRIENDS. Christine Wallmeyer and Ellen Bonfiglio represent the small minority who have stuck it out for four years as roommates. FRICK AND FRACK. After surviving four years together, Billy Jennings, left, and Bob Sumberac smile in relief as May rapidly approaches. Bill and Bob are best known as the founders of a laundry delivery service. Paula L. Thompson Architecture Thomas M. Thompson Government Timothy J. Thompson Accountancy Richard M. Thomburgh Program of Liberal Studies Quinn T. Thurin English Gregory A. Tice Government Lisa S. Tidwell Psychology and ALPA Edward W. Tierney Preprofessional Studies Erin M. Tierney Accountancy Richard D. Tierney Marketing Jeffrey D. Tilton Government Jane R. Titterton American Studies Program Wei C. Toh Economics Stephanie L. Tolntedt Mechanical Engineering Thomas G. Toma.suln Accountai: SKNIORS 309 Many seniors at Notre Dame have found a special way to spend their free time. Instead of watching TV, going out to eat, bowling, or shootin ' hoops by themselves, they became involved in the Big Brother Big Sister Program and became a friend to a child of a singe parent from South Bend. Not only does this benefit the community, but it also prepares the senior for real life experiences, like having kids of his own. Mike Caponigro, a resident of Alumni Hall, has taken part in the program for 3 years. He and his little brother, Marcus, can be found at Pig on a Pit eating delicious ribs, playing bas- ketball at the Bookstore, or watching college football. However, Marcus ' s favorite activity centers around the new friends he has made through the pro- gram. As he puts it, " The best thing is just chillin ' with the boys. " -Allison Hill I TAUGHT HIM EVERYTHING HE KNOWS. Mike Caponigro and his little brother practice the art of hanging out. 4 Making a Difference I Robert A. Tomih iro Electrical Engineering Diane M. Toohey Government Elizabeth Toole Economics Brian A. Torok Preprofeasianal Studu. ' James M. Toth Preprofessional Studies and English Daniel E. Towers Management KeUard N. Townsend American Studies Program John M. Tracey Electrical Engineering Martin J. Tracey Theology Hoa T. Tran Aerospace Engineering Heidi L. Traupman Finance Christopher F. Travers Accountancy George F. Travers Accountancy and Philosophy James V. Treacy Architecture Thomas J. Treacy Finance tit 1 1 310 SENIORS iCj 1 Guy A. Tr Architecture Rene K. Tripeny Psychology Christopher J. Trippel Aeronpace Engineering Tracy A. Trost Accountancy Tony E. Troup Mechanical Engineering James ML Troutman Preprofessional Studies Kara A. Trowbridge Government Jennifer K. Trucano English and ALP A Serra M. Tsothlikai American Studws Program Todd A. Tucker History Patrick B. Tuite Program of Liberal Studies Stephen T. Tulenfco Economics and ALP A Maureen A, Tunell Finance James M. Turecek Management Ina L. Turner Government and ALPA Daniel A. Twomey Aerospace Engineering David A. Tyndall Mathematics John A. Ucbler Civil Engineering Jacqueline R. L ' hll Program of Liberal Studies John R. Uhran Chemistry Linda F. Ulager Accountancy Michael Z. Ury Music Stephen T, Valentine Aerospace Engineering Christina A. Valicenti Electrical Engineering Jean M. Van Bracket Accountancy Jennifer A. Van Es Preprofessional Studies John E. Van Harken Biological Science Stephen J. Vankoski Preprofessional Studies Lynda S. Van Overberghe Psychology James M. Varga Government and History Edmond A. Veome Biological Sciences Marta L. Verhoff Chemical Engineering Joseph J. Vertenten Preprofessional Stu James J. Ves paler Sla Xavier B. Victor Government and A SINK IKS 311 Lijr i Peter F. Vieira Architecture Philip A. Viera Finance Joseph B. Vierhile Finance Robert L. Vieyra Mechanical Engineering Patricia L. Villanueva Mathematics Al C. Villaruz Preprofessional Studies Joseph A. Vitacco Marketing Vincent G. Vitale American Studies Program ftosemarie Vizcarrondo Architecture Carl J. Vogel Government and Music Paul S. Vogt Government Gregory G. Volan Program of Liberal Studies Eric J. Vorrt Mechanical Engineering Karen M. Vossen Chemistry Frederick D. Vreela Biological Scirn Mark T. Wachter Finance Todd P. Wagenblast Accountancy Jeffrey C. Wagner Accounta. Ann-Marie Wa Marheti Jeremy T. Wi Civil Engineering Lawrence J. Wallace Management Michael W. Wallace fountancy Steven L. Waller Mathematics Christine M. Wallnieyer English and Communication and Theatre Michael J. Walsh Civil Engineering Peter E. Waluh Finance Timothy E. Walsh Aerosfxice Engineering Sandee J. Wanchow Electrical Engineering Elizabeth A. Ward m of Liberal Studies and Communications Kevin C. Ward Finance David V. Warmerdam Finance Kurt R. Washburn Preprofessional Studies John G. Wassil Preprofeasional Studies Joseph G. Watson Finance Amy F. Weber American Studies Program t t 312 SENIORS Your Worst College Nightmare} Pholo by Rob Coirao SURE THEY SEEM HAPPY NOW, BUT WHAT HAPPENS WHEN THEY AREN ' T IN FRONT OF THE CAMERA? Dan Stuckert, John Early, and Kelly Townsend insist that they have no bad roommate experiences to share. Do you remember when you came to cam- pus for the first time in 1986? You couldn ' t wait to meet your college roommate, the person with whom you would share everything for the next four years. Instead, when you got to your dorm room, you found someone sitting at the desk who had already purchased all the neces- sary books and had started to " get a jump " on everyone else. Or what about the roommate who cried for the whole month of September, or the one who always took your clothes without asking? You thought freshman year would never end. But roommate nightmares abound even when you had the chance to pick that special person. Theresa Kelly remembers looking forward to living her junior year with one of her best friends only to find that " she really only had the personality of ahouse plant. " Nancy Ciccorelli describes her worst roommate experience as " living with the person who was fooling around with my boyfriend. " And so it seems that students joined will- ingly and unwillingly are prone to experience some roommate difficulties. Sometimes it was bad and other times it was a nightmare, but hopefully it all worked out. -Allison Hill lA ri C. Wei Economics Maura S. Weidner English Guy G. Weismantel Accountancy John M. Welch Finance Kieran J. Weldon Architecture Howard A. Wells Mecluinical Engineering Kristen A. Wenstrup Economics Matthew D. Werner Finance Michael J. Worstine Finance Amy M. Wertheimer Accountancy and Government Roderick K. West American Studies Program and ALPA Janet L. Westenberger Accountant Richard P. Westenberger Accountancy Christopher L. Westervelt Preprofessiotu; Karen J. Weyrauch Chemical En,: SKNIORS 313 John J. Whelan in Studies Program and ALPA John F. Whelpley Mechanical Engineering Robert S. White Government and ALPA Thomas C. White Government Kevin J. Whiteside Mathematics Lee M. Whitman Psychology Edward P. Whitty Mechanical Engineering Kurt D. WUberding English Bridget Wilhclin Mathematics Mark J. Williams Art Studio Shannon E. Williams Civil Engineering Steve A. Williams Government Anne Marie Wilmouth Government John W. Wilson Preprofessional Studies Mark T. Wiltberg. Chemist Angela M. Wimm Biological SV Cecelia M. Winczews Mi Gregory F. Winters Preprofessional Studies David J. Wirthman Aerospace Engineering Timothy O. Withum Electrical Engineeri, Monica M. Wochni f?5 (fHii .::. John Wolfram Electrical Engineering Bryan T. W Mechanical Engineer! Donald P. Woodma PreproffBsionol Studies Peter A. Woods Preprofesfional Studies Paul A. W Manage Stephen J. Woolford Philosophy Dianna L. Wroblewsl Biological Scien Kevin C. Yal Theology Siong K. Yang Accounta Marijo Carrie L. David M. Yawman American Studies Program and ALPA Edward T. Yevoli Government Geoffrey S. York English life ' e t i ital4 (f?l T rai f f Lrii l 314 SENIORS I Words of Wisdom J- v r i II Photo by Margaret Branick A BARTENDER ' S JOB IS NEVER DONE. This all-knowing Senior Bar employee offers advice to a fellow classmate in need of some serious help on the difficult subject of women. After four years in college, seniors can finally say they ' ve been around the block. Since avoiding mistakes can come from learning from others, the seniors have offered some words of advice to the re- maining naive students. Jack Hallberg says, " Get involved right away. ..the more people you meet, the better time you ' ll have. " John Welch has some practical advice during registration, " Don ' t take any 8:00 classes. " Monica Wochner seems to have her priorities straight. She says, " Don ' t study too much and go out as often as possible and take advantage of every- thing ND has to offer. " concisely sum- ming up his advice, Jimmy Malloy says, " Punt. " A final word of wisdom from Mike Mohlenkamp that is directed at the male population. He says, " Go where the girls are. " Government and ALPA Kevin J. York Electrical Engineering Bradley J. Young Histvrv Daniel J. Yu Management Sing T. Yung Architecture Elizabeth A. Yurchak Communication and Theatre Christopher M. Zaback Accountancy Michael J. Zacchea English and Languages William F. Zamer Mathematics Marcia A. eese Accountancy Richard A. Zell Pre professional Studies and History- Mark L. oiler Finance Pamela S. Zhulkie English Thomas P. Zidar Finance David J. Zmudzinski Mathematics Theresa A. Zombek Government and ALPA Jerry M. Zurovchak space Engineering Congratulations Class of 1990 SENIORS 315 In Jvtemorium : Stephen ftradtey 1970-1989 rs r Stephen ' Bradley Sounders, Class of 1992, was seventy hurt in a one car acci- dent early on the. morning of July 18, 1989, and was declared brain dead of massive injuries to the Brain stem one weef later on July 25th. ' .His Memorial Mass of ' Resurrection for the Joy of Steve ' s Life was July 30th in fort Madison, Iowa, and his Memorial Mass at the. University oftytre ' Dame was September 30th. ' Both services were Celebrations of Stephen ' s Life, u ith Beautiful music and a message of (m e and tribute for this special young man. Since his death, many wonderful things have occurred to carry on his spirit, and his great love of life, Qod, family, friends, academics, andsports. Through many contributions, we have es- tablished a Memorial Scholarship fund at the University of ' J otre (Dame begin- ning with the fall of 1990 for a student from. Iowa. It ' s a joyful thought that as long as there is a 9{otre ' Dame, there will be Stephen f B. Sounder ' s Scholars study- ing there. -The Saunders family " The cfiatienge of9{ptre 1)ame made me realize before I even got here that I had better get some fietpfrom upstairs, if you fatow what I mean. I have Become pretty good friends vMh Qodandthe Lady on the Dome, and I soon discovered that they are good friends to have. They give me confidence in everything I do and provide me with strength that I couCdn ' t do without because, let me tell you, it ' s hard Being away from all of you and everybody I Cove. " 1990 INDEX bbate, Anthony J. bbey, Diane E. bbot, Jeffrey S. bbott, Michael C. bel, Matthew C. 240 beln, Glenn C. berle, Michael J. 240 bhalter, Sarah M. twd, Mary R. 240 tx wd, Paula M. 240 braldes, Alexander L. 240 ttrusia, Stephen J. campora, Mary C 240 cevedo, Antonio J. iamonis, Amy N. dams, Albert L. lams, Angela M. dams, Christopher C. 148 buns, Jennifer L. dams, John P. 240 dams, Lloyd J. 240 iamson, Andrew J. iamson, Matthew T. lolay, Christopher J. Irian, Marcus E. jostino, Antonio G. 200 joetino, Frank J. juilar, Alfonso G. juilar, Anthony J. fuilar, Timi Ann A. learne, Patricia D. imad, Umer. irens, Jennifer M. jhar, Jeffrey M. l-Farisi, Omar. -Farisi, Zaid. laniz, Eloy R. Iban, Paul T. ,bers, Janice M. Ibers, John A. Ibertini, Kathryn M. iberton, Gregory M. 240 ibrich. Maureen H. 240 JBlcala. Jason R. ideanueva-Leste, Jose M. 240 I U ' sia, Brian J. Alesia, Daniel J. Alessandri, Fernando. Alexander, Alan D. Alexander, David R. 240 Alexander, Matthew C. Alexander, Stacy M. 240 Alford, Staci S. Alkidas, Kristy A. AJlard, Bernard R. Allen, Calvin U. 138 Allen, Jocelyn K. Allen, John C. Allen, Joseph J. 171 Allen, Joslyn M. Allen, Kelly E. Allen, Mark R. 240 Allen, Michael E. Allen, Monica Y. 240 Allen, Thomas G. 208 Allen, William A. 148 Allison, Christine L. Allong, Robert F. Allred, Mary K. All-inn. Douglas K. Aim, Jeffrey L. 164,171,240 Alt, Angela M, Alvarez, Diane E. 240 Alvarez, Veronica R. Alviar, Maria M. Amankwa, Victoria. Amann, Carolyn M. Amann, Matthew J. Amann, Paul F. Amann, Susan A. 240 Amend, Peter A. Amer, Brian P. Amer, Stephen C. Ames, Leslie A. Amestoy, Jennifer G. 11, 131, 240, 253 Anadon, Rodrigo J. Anastas, Jeffrey L. Andersen, Gerald R. Anderson, Christine M. Anderson, Christine R. Anderson, Christopher B. Anderson, Christopher D. Anderson, David R. Anderson, Gary D. 240 Anderson, Knight S. 241 Anderson, Michael L. 171, 241 Anderson, Peter T. 241 Anderson, Shawn M. 241 Anderson, Tim J. 200 Anderst, Bill J. Andrea, John S. 241 Andreotti, Dina M. Andrew, David M. 241 Andrew, Katherine L. Anella, John A. Anglade, Maria D. Angrick, William P. 241 Anroman, Elizabeth M. Anstey, Kathleen A. Anthony, John S. Anthony, Paul V. Anton, Francis P. Anton, John J. Antonik, JoLynn M. Antonson, Brian M. Anzel, Brian P. 241 Apone, Elizabeth K. 241 Appel, David L. Appelget, Kristin S. Appicelli, Michael R. Applewhite, Jeffrey C. Aquino, Anthony J. Aquino, Filipinas R. Aquino, Lauren M. 175 Aragon, Charles F. Arambula, Laura. Arambula, Leticia. Archambeault, Daniel J. Archer, David A. Archer, Janice M. Archer, Steven T. Arden, Suzanne L. Arena, Nancy. Arendarczyk, Julie A. Arends, Thomas D. 241 Arendt, Patrick J. 198, 199 Arena, Mary L- Arena, William J. 241 Aresco, Joseph D. Argue, Maureen E. Arias, Ignacio M. Ariz, Gretchen D. Armento, Andrea M. Armetta, Joseph J. Armintor, Marshall J. Arnold, Lynn E. 241 Arredondo, Elena I. Arreola, Robert A. Arroyo, Bernardo O. Aschenbrenner, Richelle L. Asghar, Shahzad S. Ashburn, James D. Ashby, Joseph C. Aslam, Tahira M. Aslam, Tariq D. Aslanian, Joel P. Aspelin,MarkW. Astorga, Leslie A. 241 Atassi, Oliver V. Athas, Gregory J. 241 Atkins, Timothy C. Aubry, Michael S. Augur, Claudia E. Augustyn, David A. 241, 306 Augustyniewicz, Frank J. 224 Aurigemma, Sean J. Austin, Jeffrey A. Austin, John S. Autry, J. Michael. Auyer, Andrea J. Auyer, Susan M. 137 Avegno, Jennifer L. Avenido, Antero A. Aya-ay, Georgina B. 16 Aya-ay, Paul C. Aye, Andrew K. 241 Ayers, Donald M. Ayers, Matthew R. Ayres, Francine T. Aytes, Tasha Y. Azcarate, Frank K. Azcona, Miriam E. 241 Badura, Amy S, Baerlocher, Anthony J. Baez, Bernard B. Bagby, Samuel R. Bagenski, Barat M Bagley, John P. Bagnoli, David C. Baguer, Cristian E. 205 Baguer, Edward O. ley, DonnetteM. 241 ley, Eric G. 145 ley, James R. 200 ley, Michael A. ley, Stacie M. Baase, Angela M. Babington, Corey D. Babington, Mary F. 241 Babka, Mark B. Babka, Paul J. 241 Bach, Timothy J. Bachtel, Christopher D. Bacigalupi, Amy L. Bacigalupi, Gina M. Bailie, Kevin F. Bain, Sharon L. 241 Bajandas, Roberto J. 241 Bajuk, Brian P. Bajura, Elizabeth V. Baker, Alison E. Baker, Chad E. Baker, Curtis L. Baker, Jeffrey P. 171 Baker. Jonathan D. 208 Baker, Jonathan A. Baker, Melinda A. Baker, Scott W. 241 Bal, Derek W. 241 Balcezak, Christopher T. Balconi, Kathryn A. Baldo, Steven M. 241 Baldwin, Catherine E. 241 Balesh, Jeffrey K. Balfe. Michael W. Balhoff, John T. Balint. Christopher R. 241 Ball, Ann M. Ball, Margo M. 241 Ballard, Kristin M. Ballard, William C. Ballot, Jeanne L. Banach, Michael J. 59, 241 Bangudi, Natalie. Bankoske, David J. 199 Banks, Braxston L. 241 Bannan, John J. Bannister, Bridget C. Bannister, Megan S. Bannon, Sean M. 241 Baraquio, MariaLucy P. 241 Barber, Kelli S. Barbera, Annette L. Barbcra, David A. Barbera. John J. Barbosa, Michael J. 241, 260 Barda, David A. Barker, John C. Barker, Sheri D. Barletta, Frank P. Barlock. Stephen A. Barlow, Gregory S. 241 Barnak, Rebecca S. Barnard. David S. 217 Barnes. Diana H. 150 Barnes, Jesilyn R. 241, 239 Barnes, Maria J. 242 Barnes, Rebecca J. Barnette, Christian V. Barnhill, Claude. Barnhorst, Bradley S. Barnidge, Edward C. Baron, Julie M. Baron, Mary M. 242 Barra, Jose M. 139 Barreda, Anne M. 242 Barresi, Ellen J. Barrett, Andre ' F. Barrett, Cheryl M. Barrett, Ethlyn D. Barrett, Gregory R. Barrett, Michael E. Barren, Timothy J. Barry, Christopher M. Barry, James T. Barry, Jonathan R. Barry, Sean F. Barry, Shaun C. Barter, John W. Earth, Stephen R. Bartholic, Mark A. Bartilotti, Richard J. 242 Bartlett, Derek M. Bartley, Deborah A. 133 Bartley. Michael F. Bartoli, Christopher M. Barton, Edward J. Barton, Tracy A. 214 Bartosz, Joseph A. Bartylla, Robert C. Baruch, Amy C. IK! f r Baruch, Michael E. 242 Belden, Todd A. 242 Bergman, David J. Binlinger, Mark C. Bodach. Mary E. Boron. Christine M. 131. 245 Bash, John W Belefonte, Andrea E. 242 Berhalter, Joseph J. Biolchini. Douglas C. 244 Bodensleiner, Jill R. Borromeo. Ruth G. Basinski. Kathleen A. Belefonte. Dina A. Berjian. Stephanie M. Biolchini. Frances E. Bodine, Francis P. Borsch. Christopher J. Basso. Edward C 242 Beliveau, David M. Berland. Terrance P. 218. 243 Bird. Brian W. Bodine, Gerald J. 171 Bosco, Anlhony J. Basso. Elise M. Bell, Christopher J. Bermudez, Ramon D. 243 Bird. Danielle C. Bodnar. Paula M. 244 Bose, David M. Bastian. John A. 242 Bell. Deirdre M. 242 Bernard. Mary C. Bird. Elizabeth Boehling. John S. Bossone, Michael. Batchelor. Phillip J. Bell. Edward R. 242 Bernard, Mary S. Bird. Eric J. 244 Boehling, Kalherine F. 244 Boslwick. Lisa K. 132, 135 Bates, Cynthia M 242 Bell, George H. Bernardi, Cathleen A Birge, Palrick M. Boehm. Bradford J Boswell. Brian J. Bates, William B. Bell, Tyronn J. Bernier, Brian J. Birmingham, James M. Boehm. Kennelh D 144, 171. Bott. Joan E. 245 Batill.EricW. Bell. Vernon C. Beminger, Michelle L. Birmingham, Tracy 244 Ml Bottarini, Jared P. Batz, Michael A. Bellafante, Frank. Bernstein, Lisa J. Biros. Daniel J. Boehnen, Scoll E. 146 Bottarini, John D. 245 Bauer, Kathleen A. Bellafante, Mark. Bero. Patrick S. 243 Biscaino, John. Boehner, R. Kennelh. 244 Bottini, Peler J. Bauer, Nikkol M. Bellalta, Diego J. Berry, Dennis D. Bisch. Mark E. 40 Boehner. William D. Botlonari. Philip K. Bauhof. Laura A. 242 Bellalta. Felipe J. Berry, Lauri D. Bish. Kevin M. 133 Boerger. Stephanie C. Bougas, Craig A. Bauman, Timothy R. 242 Bellalta, Jaime S. Berthold, Jeffrey P. Bishara, Joseph C. Boeltcher. Christopher E Boughner. Brice T. Baumel, Kathryn A. Bellanca. Angela M. 145. 242 Bertin, Michael R. Bishara, Mark N. Boettinger. Slephen W. 244 Boulac, Deborah E. Baumer, John M. 39, 242 Bellemore. John G. 242 Bertoldo, Myriam A. Biss. Erik V. Bohan, Ann K Boulac, Denise A. Baumer. Michael P. Bellis. Jo H. Beshin, Jubba. 205 Bixby. Jason W. Bohan, Peter D 244 Bouley. Kennelh E. 245 Baumer. Steven M. 40 Belongia. William T Besser, Rebecca L. 151, 243 Blache. Gregory J. Bohdan. Susan M. 196 Bourdon. Lisa M, Baumgarth, Matthew R. Bemis. Kathleen M 242 Betham, Jason M. Blachinski, Kristine S. Bohlen. Christopher C. Bourlin, Nicolas M. Baumgartner, Mark F. 242 Benavides, Jude A. Bettag. Matthew E. Black. Dannielle C. 133 Bohmer. Mary K. 244 Boulole. Mary L. 245 Bautch, Daniel J. Benco, Joseph J. Bettencourt. Mark T. 134 Black. Jason W. Bohn, Michael A. 244 Boulrous, James J. Baxley, Eric. 242 Bende, Eniko B. Bettinger. Bradley K. Black. Michael F. Boita, John A. Bower, Kelly C. Bayliss, Jacqueline D. Bender, Jeffrey C. Bellinger. Bryce A. Black. Paula M. Bokhari. Zulfiqar. Bowers. Thomas D. Bayne, Mark P. 242 Bender, Michael J. Bellinger, Timolhy R. 243 Black, Sterling D. 198, 199 Boland, Kalherine C. Bowes, Thomas P. Baytion, Catherine M. Bendixen, Christopher C. Betlis, Christopher S. 11, 131, Blaising. Amy S. Bolaltino. Callie. Bowker, Melinda M. Baytion, Elizabeth S. Benedetto, Robert T. 243 Blake, Maureen G. Bold. Theresa M. Boyce. Margarel R. Bazarko. Daniel A. 91, 242 Benedict, Kristen L. Bevacqua. Peter P Blakey, Katherine P. Bolduc. James R. 244 Boyd. Jamie L. Beale, Eve M. 24 Benge, Barry V. Bevelock, Laura M. Blanchet, Jennifer L. Bolduc, Michelle L. Boyd. Walter. 171 Beanum, John O. Benn, Derrick C 242 Beveridge, Michael J. Blanco, Christopher T. Bolger. Beth E. Boyden. Constance M. 110.245 Beasley, Thomas M. Benner, Lisa M. Beyer, Kimberly A. Blanco, Joseph O. Bollerud. Julienne A. 224 Boylan, James W. 245 Beaton, Daniel J. Bennett, Elmer J. 183, 184 Beyers, Julie L. 243 Blaney, Elizabelh A. 244 Bomberger. Matthew A. Boylan. Mary L. 245 Beaton, Mary H. Bennett. Jason R. 242 Beyers, Tamara L. Blanford. William J Bomberger, Rachel A. Boyle, Elizabelh E. Beaton, Matthew J. Bennett, Julie E. 242 Bezilla. Brian E. 243 Blank. Megan A. Bonacci. Kenneth M. 244 Boyle, Matthew M. Beaton, Michael J. Bennett, Kristin R. Bhasin, Anoop K. Blank, Thomas L. Bond, Christine H. 244. 288 Boyle. Michael P. Beaty, Brian P. 11, 131, 242 Bennett, Maurine E. Biagi, Alicia S. Blankenslein, Volker U. Bone, Christopher C. Boynton, Jennifer M. Beauchesne, Michelle J. Bennett, Thomas B. Bianca. Anthony T. Blasi, Jeanne M. Boneau, Trenl C. 244 Bozer, Marni E. Beaudet, Christopher J. Benning, Mary A. Bianchi, David J. 243 Blasi. John J. 145, 244 Boness, Steven E. Bozick, Douglas M. Beaudoin, Lise M. Benson, Annemarie C. Bianco, Joseph G. Blaum, Louis C. Bonessi, Joseph P. Bracci, Steven J. 245 Beausoleil. Brian P. 242 Benson. Kamila K. Bibbs. David G. Blersch, David M. Bonfiglio. Ellen M. 11. 244, 308 Brach. David J. Beauvais, Edouard A. Bentley. William P. 242 Bibler. Anne Marie. Blessinger, Todd D Bonfiglio. Richard B. Brachmann, Scott J. 245 Beck, Brenden L. 242 Bentz, John B Bidegain, Emmanuel P. Bleything, Tracy A. Bonnefil. Patricia L. Brackenridge, Dean R. 245 Becker. Frank X. Benzinger. Eugene C. Bidinger, Thomas E. Bligh. William J. 341 Bonvechio. Brian A. Bracketl-Clavet, Steven J. 245 Becker, Jennifer C. 133 Berberi, Viktor I. Biebel. Christopher L. Bliven, Michael A. 244 Bonvechio, Jennifer L. Brackney, Timolhy L. Becklund, Vance A. 242 Berch, Kevin J. Bielski. Ronald P. Bliit, Victor E. Boone, Christopher M. Bradby. Norma E. Bedics. Keli A. 242 Berchem. Cynthia T. Bierman, Victor J. Blockowicz. Brendan D. Boonvisudhi, Kilima. 146, 245 Bradley. Bruce A. Bednar. Jeffrey H. Bereslka, David J. 26 Bigelow. Aileen M 243 Blohm. Brenda A. 150. 244 Borbely. Richard H. Bradley, Diana C. Bednarz, Patrick F. Beretz, John P. 8. 132, 243 Biggs. Shelley M. Blood, Michael J. Borchard, Nicole. Bradley. Julie A. Beerman, Timothy J. 133. 242 Berg, Paul H. Billy. Randall E. Blot. Kevin J. Bordignon, Kennelh A. Bradley. Juliel L. 245 Behrje, Garth F. Berg, Scott D. 243 Bilski. Carolyn L. Blount. Jay T. Borelli. Mario R. 148 Bradley, Kelly S. Behrje, Rolfe T. 242 Berg, Teresa J. 243 Bilson. Margaret A. 243 Blum, James P 132, 134 Borgos, Michael S. Bradley, Vincent G. 245 Beissel, Christopher R. 242 Bergamotto, Jeffrey. Binda. Alyson L. Blum, William G. Borgos, William M. 211 Bradshaw, Ann S. 215 Beisty, Jennifer A. Bergan, Jane M. Binda, Kirsten A. Boberg, Nadine E. 244 Borkovec, David. Bradshaw, Catherine M. 215 Beisty, John A. 106, 242 Berger, Matthew E. Binkiewicz, Joseph A. 208 Boczkowski, Anlhony J. Borkowski, Matthew G. Bradlke. Sheryl A. Belter, Jason L. 36 Brady. Deborah E Brienza, Kathleen A. 245 Brown, Maureen. Buhrfiend, Kevin E. Bushnell, Susan L. Calloway. Robert M. Brady. Michael A. Brienza, Patricia M. Brown, Michael S. 213 Buhrfiend, Timothy R. Bussi, Doreen C. 247. 284 Calvani, Michael W. 247 1 Brady. Terrence W. 245 Briggs, Larry. 131 Brown, Michael W. 246, 277 Bukolt. Katherine M. Bustamante. David A. Calvin, Jeffrey S. BBraganza, Miriam S. Bright, Charles A. Brown, Peter M. Bulger, Matthew S. Bustamante. Rene A. Calzolano, David T. Hjjrammer. Michael J. 245 Brink, Joseph M. 245 Brown, Ryan E. Bullwinke), Aaron J. Butchko, Angela M. Cal olano, Mark D. Brandenburg, Eric J. 254 Brinker, Jeffrey T. 130, 246 Brown, Sean M. 134 Bundens, Amy K. Butchko, Christine M. 247 Camarena, Gina M. 247 Brandes, Beth D. 175 Brino, Jason C. Brown, Stephen J. Bunty, Kristie L. 247 Buth, Vicki L. 215, 247 Cambi, Michael G 247 Brandt. James M. 133. 245, 277 Brislin, John L. Brown, Suzanne M, Buonaccorsi. Vincent P. Butkovich, Annie K. Cameron. Heather L. I Brandt, Mark. I. Brisson, Kevin M. Brown, Timothy B. Buonaccorsi, William R. Butler, Anhanti P. Cameron. Rochelle L 247 Brangle, Timothy S. 245 Broadhurst, Christopher M. 246, Brown, Timothy M. Burek, Wendy M. 134 Butler. Elizabeth A. Cammarano, Gina E. 247 IBranick, Margaret I. 306 Browne, Christopher A. Burgar, Alexandra M. Butler. Michael D. Campanaro. Kelley A. IBranick. Mary B. 245, 341 Brochert, Adam J. Browne, Colm P. 246 Burgar, Marko L. Butman. Laura L. Campanella, Dominic P. 26 IBrann. David J. 245 Brochert, Rachel Y. Browne, Douglas R. Burger, Cecelia A. Butrus, Gregory P. Campbell, Amy T. 63 BraTin. Sara E. Brochetti. Douglas A. Browne, Robert E. Burgfechtel, Robert J Butterbach. Daniel R. Campbell. Andrew K Brannen. Andrew G. Brock, Caroline J. Browne, Ryan J. Burgis, Jeffrey W. 148 Buynak, Robert J 144. 171,341 Campbell, Brooke. Brannifian. Cara S 150 Brockley, Michael J. Browne, Thomas R. 246 Burgun, Stephen J. Bynum, Steven D. Campbell, E A. Brannigan, John M. 245 Brockway, David J. 246 Browne, Whitney L. Burian, Steven J. Byrd, Robert C. Campbell. Joseph P. 247. 253 JBransfield, John P. Broderick, Anne E. Bruce, Julia 21, 133,247 Burk. Brett C. Byrne. Catherine C. 129 Campbell, Kelli M. Hi a sard, Joseph A. Broderick, Deborah L. Bruce, Kimberly A. 238, 247 Burk, Michael A. Byrne, Daniel. Campbell. Marilyn M. 248 Brau-tich, Joseph N. Broderick, Edward M. Bruder, John B. Burke, Christopher D. Byrne, James F. Campbell. Orval W Braukman, Tanya R, Broderick, Kristin M. Bruen, Liam M. Burke, Colleen A. 150 Byrne. Mark 206, 247 Campbell. Richard J Braun. Andrew j. 245 Broderick, Paul W. 129 Bruening, Jennifer E. 192 Burke. James J. 247 Byrne, Michael J. Campon. Mark E. Braun. David J. Brodowski, Christine. Bruks, Patrick J. 247 Burke, James P. Byrne, Michelle I. 247 CandelariaOrtiz, Jose L. 1 Braun. Grotchen L. 151 Broemmel, Barbara R. Brummell.CraigA. 247 Burke, James T. 178 Byun. Raymond. Cane, David L. 248 1 Braun, Kirstin A. Broeren, Lisa A. Brummer, James L. 247 Burke, Jay M. Cangelosi. Scott J. 1 Braun, Robert A. Brauneis, Christopher P. Broering, Carolyn M. Broering, Jennifer L. Bruncr, David D. 145, 247, 263 Brunermer, Robert S. Burke. Jennifer A. Cannatti, Phillip K Brauweiler, Paul A. 245 Brogan, Amy E. Brungo, Janice M. 225 Burke, Justin J. Cannella, Carolyn M. Cannon, Gary J. Bray. Jeffrey S. 151. 245 Brogan, Ann M. 246 Brunhofer. Brian M. Burke, Kathryn M. Caballero, Michael J. Cannon, Kevin D. Bray. Kimberly S. Brogan, Jack A. 11, 131,246 Bruno. Christopher E. Burke, Kevin T. Cabaltica, Janice L. Cannon, Laura L. Brearley, David C. Brooke, Mark T. Bruns. John E. Burke, Matthew L. Cabel. Jennifer A. 224 Cannon, Marjory E. Breen, Anne M. 79 Brooks, Edward J. 246 Bruns. Margaret L. 247 Burke, Matthew J. Cabot. James W. 247 Cannon, Stephen N. 248 Breen. Melinda E. 245 Brooks, Paul T 234. 246, 341 Brutocao, Scott A. Burke, Michael J. Cabotaje, Jeffrey A. Canny, Eileen M 248 Bregande, Paul C. Brooks. Reginald A. Brutvan, Robert A. 247 Burke, Richard J. Cabral, Lisa A. Cano, Christopher M. Bregenzer, Jennifer A. Broome, David A. Bryan, Jill M. Burke, Robert F. Cadman. Kyle T. 200 Cano, Michelle M. 138. 151 Bregenzer, Michael P. Brophy, Brian J. Bryant, Edward E. Burke, Theresa M. Cadre, Nacibe. Canzoniero, Michael. Brehl, Kathleen A. Brophy, Georgeann C. Bryant, Julie M. Burke, Tracy M. 247 Caffarelli, Gregory A. Capacci. Jon M. Bremer. Erik C. Broski, Todd M. 44 Bryer, Roberta L. 221 Burkhart, James A. Cage, Michele D. Capano, John E. 217 Brenan, Kevin D. 245 Brossard. Lori J. Bryn, Barbara A. Burkhart, Robert C. Cahill, Anne M. Capella. Cesar B. Brennan, Brent L. Brouder, Daniel J. 246 Brynjolfson, Patricia A. Burmis. Jason R. Cahill, Cassady A. 215 Capone. Thomas J. Brennan, Daniel J. 245 Brown, Anastasia K. 246 Buccellato, Thomas J. Burnett, Andrew C. Cahill, Peter J. 200 Caponigro, Jerome V. Brennan, Michael D. 171 Brown, Barbara R. Buchheit, Michael B. Burnette, Tiffany A. Cahill, Ryan D. Caponigro. Michael A. 248. 310 1 Brennan, Patrick A. 245 Brown. Casey M. Buchta, Christy A. Burns, Alisa M. Cahn, Steven J. Caputo. Michael J. 224 Brennan, Patrick F. Brown. Cecilia K. 224 Buck, Brenda J. 247 Burns, Heather A. Cain, Erica T. Caravati, Thomas J. 1 Brennan, Patrick J. Brown. Christopher S. Buck, Darren J. 247 Burns, James B. Cain, Robert M. Carbone. Karen A. 248 Brennan, Patrick T, 245 Brown. Daniel G. Buck, Patrick R. Burns, Jeffrey M. Cain, Stephen C. Cardenas, Jose M. Brennan, Shawn M. Brown, David A. Buckingham, Angela M. Burns, John C. Caito, Matthew W. Cardinal, James M. Bri ' nnan, Thomas M. Brown, David M. Buckley, Sean F. Burns, Kathleen 247 Calabrese, Angela M. 247 Carey, David R. 217. 248 Brenner, Philip J. 245 Brown, Dean M. 171, 246 Buckman, Sheila M. Burns, Kevin P. Calderhead, David A. 205 Carey, Mary Colleen. 63 Brt-nninkmeyer, Bernard A. Brown, Dennis M. 148 Bucolo, Andrew P. Burns. Patrick J. 247 Caldwell. Brady D. Carey, William J. Brenninkmever. Frank A. Brown, Derek V. 14,83,171 Bucolo, Jos eph A. 247 Burns, Patrick H. 247 Caldwell, Michael S. Carlin, John J. Breslm, Matthew F 135, 136, Brown, Eric F. Budd. Jaye B. Burtchaell, Megan M. Calhoun, Jacqueline S. Carlin, Patricia C. 245 Brown, Jon M. Budde, Mark A. Burtchaell. Melissa M. Callaghan, Elizabeth A. 247 Carlos, Ilona M. 1 Bresnahan. Michelle M. Brown, Julie P. 246 Budnyk, Laura A. Burton, Robert B. 151 Callaghan, Mary E. Carlow, Shawn M. 248 1 Brezny. John A. 110.245 Brown, Katherine R. Buehler, Jennifer S. 247, 250 Busack, Kristina L. Callaghan, Michael P. 247 Carmody, Brad S. 248 1 JBridenstine, Matthew J. Brown. Kirsten A. 144, 341 Bueser, Noemi A. 133 Busato, Michael A. 247, 277 Callahan, John M. 247 Carmody, John G. 248 W Bridges, Jonathan S. Brown, Laura J. Buff, Ann M. Buscareno, Drew B. Callahan, Margaret C. Carnevale, Frank P. 148 Bridges, Mark J. Brown. Mary C. 246 Buggs, David R. Bush, Christopher J. Callan, Michael W. 171 Camevale, Gregory G. Carney, Christopher P. 248 Carolin, William J. Carozza, John L. Carpin, Michael J. Carr, James M. Carr, Jennifer M. Carr, Steven T. Carr, Thomas J. Carr, Tiffany A. Carretta, John V. Carrier, Matthew R. 200 Carrier, Paul J. Carrig, James J. 248 Carrigan, Joseph. Carrigan, Michael J. 248 Carrigan, Richard E. Carrillo, Sylvia C. Carriveau, Kenneth L. 148 Carrizo, Francisco. Carroll, Bridget M. Carroll, Christopher N. Carroll, James K. 246, 248, 306 Carroll, Jason D. 25 Carroll, Kevin J. 248 Carroll, Michael F. 8 Carroll, Siobhan A. Carroll, Thomas K. Carroll, Yolanda M. 224 Carron, Robert D. Carson, Matthew J. Carty, Kristen E. 248 Carver, Melinda C. Gary, Patrick K. 44, 132 Casas, Braulio L. Case, Stephanie A. Casey, Daniel W. Casey, Joseph J. 248 Casey, Kevin M. Casey, Matthew A. Casey, Michael R. 248 Cashin, Timothy P. 148, 150 Cashore, Amy C. 144, 341 Casiano, Anthony J. Caslin, Timothy P. Caspar, Philip S. Casper, Melissa A. 248 Cassidy, Carey M. Cassidy, Danielle C. Cassidy, Eileen M. Cassidy, Elaine F. Cassidy, James M. 248 Cassidy, Michael J. 249 Cassin, Adeline R. Castellano, Michael J. Castelli, Peter M. Castellini, Madeleine M. 144, 341 Castellino, Michael J. Castillo, Aida I. Castro, Mary Ann R. Cataldo, Robert F. Catania, Jason A. 152 Caterine, Matthew R. 249 Cathcart, David D. Cattaneo, Laura A. Cattapan, Steven E. Cavallari, Andrew T. Cavanagh, James P. 249 Cavanaugh, Andrea J. Cavanaugh, John P. Cavanaugh, Keith L. Cavanaugh, Kenneth J. 249 Cavanaugh, Kevin C. Cavazos, Cynthia A. 32 Cavazos, Guadalupe J. 249 Caven, John W. 249 Caven, Richard C. Cawthorne, Belena. Cayetano, Delton S. Cebulla, Kristin J. Celano, Joseph F. Celis, Raul G. Cella, James P. Celona, David L. Cenedella, Kimberly A. Cenedella, Maryann. Cenedella, Matthew J. Ceonzo, Kenneth A. 151 Cerrone, Marc B. 138, 151 Certo, David J. Cespedes, Diana. Chablani, Aneel L. Chablani, Malini L. 134 Chabot, Denise J. 175 Chaffin, John W. Challender, Gerald T. 249 Chambers, Michael D. Chambers, Patricia A. 249 Chambers, Rosemary 249 Chambers, Wendy P. 249 Chan, Jocelyn S. 249 Chan, Michelle. Chandler, Azikiwe T. Chando, Scott E. Chaney, Archie G. Chang, Wayne. Chapdelaine, Anita L. Chapman, Mark H. 249 Chapman, Richard W. Chapman, Trina L. 224 Chappuie, Louis E. Charles, Kathleen L. Charles, Matthew J. Charlesworth, Debra A. 249 Charlton, Peter J. Chavez, Antonio F. 249 Cheatham, Kimberly N. Chen, Clarence H. 249 Chen, Grace. Chern, Patricia K. 152 Cherry, Mallory A. 249 Cheung, Ken. Chiacchierini, Christopher A. Chiappetta, Jessica A. 216 Chiaverini, Martin J. Childs, James D. 249 Chirhart, Gary D. Chiriboga, Rugel F. 249 Chisholm, Donald P. 110,249 Chisholm, Paul N. Chludzinski, Gregory P. 249 Chlystek, Matthew P. Chmiel, David M. Chmielowiec, Therese M. 250 Choi, Jean K. Choi, Yumi S. Chokel, Michael J. Choquette, Christine N. 192 Chou, Henry Y. Chou, Maria C. Chouinard, Kevin L. Christaldi, Joseph. Christensen, Amy D. Christensen, Carl C. Christensen, Peter N. Christenson, Elizabeth S. 192 Christiansen, Eric C. Christo, Paul J. 250 Christopher, Eugene R. Chrosniak, Karen A. 250, 292 Chua, Emily I. Chuderewicz, Cara L. Chung, Christopher J. Chung, Ho-Suk. Chura, Joseph E. 250 Churchill, Christine M. Chustak, Rosemary A. Ciacciarelli, Dana M. Ciampa, Michael G. Ciarimboli, Betsy A. 216 Ciccone, Lori P. Cicorelli, Nancy K. 10, 250. 313 Ciervo, Christine M. Cihak, Cheryl L. Cihak, John R. Cihak, Raymond M. 250 Ciletti, Christine M. Cimprich, Michele M, Ciotti, Elizabeth C. 132, 250 Cipich, Paul M. Ciplickas, Dennis J. Cipriano, Michael C. Citino. Nathan J. Clair, Joseph F. 133 Clancy, Shannon M. Clar, David M. Clare, Thomas A. 205 Clark, Christina R. Clark, Christopher C. 250 Clark, Darrell J. Clark, Douglas L. Clark, Edward J. Clark, Gabriele M. Clark, Gary M. 155 Clark, Joel R. 205. 250 Clark, Katherine M. Clark. Kristen M. 206 Clark, Michael E. Clark, Patrick J. Clark, Rebecca A. Clark, Robert J 250 Clark, Ruth A. Clark, Thomas J. 151 Clark, William F. Clarke, Amanda B. Clarke, Douglas W. Clarke, Jonathon J. Clarke. Patrick J. Clarke, Theresa A. Clary, Colin N. 148, 150 Claude, Peter J. 148,250 Clavelli, Anne-Marie. Clay, Gina M. 250 Clear, Kimberly A. 250 Cleary, Matthew R. Cleary, Sean M. Clements, Keith R. Clements, Nancy C. 250 Clements, Susan M. 250 Clemmons, Montoya D. Cline, Joseph R. Clinton, Thomas F. Cloutier, David L. Clowdsley, Martha S. 251 Clowdsley, Sally L. Cluskey, David M. Cluver, John H. Clyde, Kimberly A. Coakley, Jill M. 251 Cocci, Thomas R. Coccia, Regis J. 145, 251 Cochran, Lance H. Cochran, Lloyd J. Cochran, Stephen G. Cocks, Alison E. 145 Cocoman, Glenn M. 217 Coderre, Robert C. Cody, Brian D. Coffey, John F. 13, 135, 137 Coffey, Michael D. 208, 251 Coffey, Michael J. Coffey, Thomas M. 251 Coffman, Margaret A. 251 Coit, Carrie K. Colacino, Jana T. 251 Colacino, Nicholas J. Colacino, Tina K. Colanero, Marcey L. Colbach, Michael A. Cole, John W. Coleman, Allison M. Coleman, Charles S. Coleman, Patrick M. Coles, Rebecca A. Colgan, David T. Colitz, Michael J. Coll, Jennifer M. Colleton, Elizabeth A. Colligan, Kristin M. 251 Colligan, Maria E. 251 Collins, Brian P. Collins, Brian J. Collins, Carl L. 251 Collins, Christine M. 251 Collins, Corey B. Collins, Daniel L. Collins, Eileen M. Collins, Heidi A. Collins, Kathleen A. Collins, Michael J. Collins, Ryan M. Collins, Taryn L. 192, 193, 251 Colombo, Michael J. 19 Colone, Laura M. 251 Colston, Cleveland R. 28 Colucci, Dino W. Colucci, James J. Colucci, Vienna 251 Colville, Christopher M. Comer, Melissa E. Compagnoni, Gia M. 251 Compo, Elizabeth A. Componovo. William C. 251 Compton, Paul S. Conaghan, Thomas P. Condit, Brian J. Condon, Richard J. 129, 251 Conklin, Marc A. Conley, Norman B. Connaghan, Thomas E. Connell, Michael J. Connelly, Maureen L. Conner, Craig P. Conner, Sandra L. 155 Connerney, James S. Connery, Christopher P. Connolly, Allison L. Connolly, Michael J. Connolly, Stephen J. Connolly, Timothy A. Connor, John R. Connor, Margaret L. 206, 207 Connor, Michael J. Connors. Julie L. 138 Conrad, Lois A. 251 Conrado, Ann-Marie. Conrard, Kimberly M. 251 Conroy, Margaret E. Consuelos, Mark A. Conway, Brian C. 208 Conway, Brian D. Conway, Bryan C. 251 Conway, Luke R. Conway, Paul M. Conway, Sean M. Conwell, Peter M. Coogan, James J. Cook, Barbara J. 152 Cook, Christine M. 33 Cook, John P. 148, 150 Cook, Katherine S. 151 Cook, Marisue L. Cook, Mary E. Cook, Robert K. Cooke, David S. 251 Cooke, Patricia L. 251 Cooley, Colin S. Cooney, Christine L. Cooper. Douglas J. 150 Cooper, Gregg W. Cooper, Paige E. 251 Cooper, Thomas F. 251 Cooper, William L. Copek, Christopher L. 251 Copeland, Robert R. 199 Corazon, Kevin J. 246, 251, 301 Corbellini, Michael A. 251 Corbett, Christianne M. Corbett, Mary P. 251 Corcoran, Brian J. Corcoran, Francis W. Corcoran, Timothy J. Cornelius, Patrick D. Cornelius, Shelley A. Cornetta, Anthony J. Cornick. Gregory A. Corr, Donald P. 251 Corr, James T. 129, 251 Corrao, Robert F. Corrello, William P. Corrigan, Eugene F. Corrigan, Kevin J. Cortez, Christina. Cosacchi, Tara L. 132, 251 Coscia, Ciaudine A. Cosgrove, Edward J. 251 Cosgrove, William P. Coss, Michael P. 208 Costa, Heidi M. Costantini, Amy C. 251 Costello, B. Patrick. 251 Costello, John M. Costello, J.Kevin 251 Costello, Kerry L. 252 Costello, Kristin K. Costello, Nicola M. Costigan, James J. Gotten, Leya M. Cotter, Therese A. Cottey, Jane E. 252 Coudron, Jeffrey P. Coughlin, John J. Coughlin, Philip J. Coughran, Gregory L. Coullahan, Michael J. Counsel!. Craig J. 208 Couri, Phillip A. 8, 30 Courtney, Geoffrey N. Courtot, Alysia D. Coury, Anthony J. Coury, Christopher A. Covelli, Anita M. Cover, Therese M. 252 Cowden, Michael C. 252 Cox, Annetha B. Cox, Christopher W. 34 Cox, James R. Cox, Joseph D. Cox, Michael W. Cox, Michael K. Coyle. Jason R. Coyle, John. Coyle, Julie A. 252 Coyne, Daniel V. Coyne, Jennifer A. Coyne, Terence P. Coyne, Timothy D. Cozzolino, Steven C. Cragin, Marilyn E. 192 Craig, Kevin J. 134 Cramer, Matthew D. 252 Crandall, Brian C. Crandall, Robert M. 252 Crapps, Wallace S. Crawford, Ann M. 151 Crawford, Patrick J. 252 Crawford, Timothy G. 183, 186, 252 Creamean, Craig. 252 Creamean, Daniel L. Creedon, Meghan R. Creel, John P. Creely, Christine M. 252 Crehan, Thomas J. 252 Cressy, Kiernan A. Cretella, Richard J. Criqui, Suzanne T. Crisanti, Michael L. 218 Crisp, Elizabeth A. Crist, Casimir K. 252 Crist, Myndy M. Cristofaro, Michael L. Crockett, Overton P. Cronin, Colleen L. Cronin, John F. Cronin, Kerry M. Cronin, Matthew J. 252 Cronin, Matthew J. Cronk, Christopher G. Cronley, Brigid C. Crook, Marlon E. Crooks, Peggy A. Crosbie, Loren M. Crosby, Katie A. Crosby, Kevin F. 252 Crosby, Lara E. Cross, Dustan J. Crossen, Christopher T. 252 Crossen, Rachel E. Crosson, Jennifer M. Croteau, Karen P. 181, 252 Crounse, Michael J. 171 Crovello, Mara C. 252 Crow, Daniel J. Crowe, John W. 252 Crowe, Mark D. 176 Crowe, Martin F. 252 Crowe, Timothy J. Crowley, Gregory D. Crowley, Matthew S. 252 Cruz, Anna M. Cruz, Beatriz. 224 Cruz, Denise M. Cruz, Rachel Y. 150 Cuciniello, Victor 252 Cuevas, Angel M. Cui, Huan-Pu. Cui, Yu-Zhi. Culbert, Steven A. Cullen, Robert F. Culligan, Gregory J. Cullimore. John K. Cullinan, Shannon B. Culm, Geoffrey R. Culp, Richard L. Culver, Rodney D. 171 Cummings, Patrick Q. Cunningham, Catherine A. Cunningham, Edwin J. Cunningham, Eric. Cunningham, Jean M. Cunningham, Kathleen A. 192, 252 Cunningham, Matthew J. Cunningham, Michael P. 154 Cunningham, Patrick N. 252 Cunningham, Wendy V. Curcio, Bradley A. 252 Curley, Stephen W. Curoe, Matthew T. Curotto, Alexis J. Curran, John J. Curran, Michael J. 252 Curran, Teresa M. Curry, Kevin M. Curry, Michael J. 199 Purlin, Christina L. Jurtis, Steven L. 141 Sutler, Matthew L. Cyhan, Adrian R. :yrs, Michael T. 129 TAmato, Darren V. ) ' Amato. Michael J. I ' Amico, Michael A. 252, 308 I ' Anzi, Lisa M. PAuteuil, Marc A. ) ' Cruz, Paul I. laane, Megan E. tabney, Bryant M. lachos, Natasha A. 59. 252, 292 Wlucas, Matthew N. 19 .hi, Robert A. 171 ihlen, Christopher P. 252 ' ahlkr Robert M. ailey, George W. ' v. .lames P. 252 ilor, Joseph F. inko, John P. ale, Mary M. lie, William H. 47 iden, Patrick M. 252 faley. Timothy D. 18, 252 tolition, Margaret F. ' all. Michelle. ' ah ' in Monica L. taly, Carolyn N. 150 ' aly. Dante E. faly. Jeremiah W. Italy, John F. rely, Maureen E. aly, Sean P. amm, Paul H. 252 amm, York C. 252 anahi ' r, Colleen M. ranahy. Brian P. ;anahy. Catherine A. anahy . James P. anapilis, Eric J. ancc. I ' t-ter D. Bndurand, Mary K. 134 am-k. Stephen E. 252 aniel. (Gregory J. 253 anil-Is, Heather D. anit-luk, Dennis M. ankoski.PaulC. 200, 253 lannemiller, Jonathon P. arcy. Christine M. 175 Brgis, Kurt A. Argis, Ryan A. win, John J. rin, Thomas F. 253 Darlington, Christian. Darno, Paul A. Dash, Paul H. Daswani, Tarun 253 Date, Isac S. Datz, Charles P. Datz. Elizabeth A. Dauenhauer, David G. Daugherty, Tracey J. Dauphinais, William C. Dauphinee, Damien M. Dauplaise, Denise M. 253 Davin, Kenneth J. Davin, Margaret B. Davis, Brian L. 152 Davis, Gary A. 253 Davis, Grayce P. Davis, Gregory L. 169, 171 Davis, Gregory L. Davis, Jacinto S. Davis, Kristina M. 189, 190 Davis, Matthew T. Davis, Michael F. 253 Davis, Randal E. Davis on, Jon M. 253 Daviaon, Yvette. Dawkins, Gregory L. Dawson, Kimberly A. Dawson, Lance. Dawson, Michael C. 200 Day, Ian R. 150 Day, Jill 253 Day, Robert J. 253 Dayton, Christopher J. DaCosta, John B. DaCostaFernandes, Karen E. DaMatta, RenatoA. Dean, Dianne E. Dean, Jennifer M. Dearborn, Timothy L. Dearie, James A. 253 Decker, Lance A. Dedman, Peter B. Deegan, Bridget E. Deegan, Peter E. Deely, Michael J. Deenihan, Timothy P. 9 Deer, Michael S. Degiorgio, Christopher M. 341 Degnan, Gregory V. 253 Degnan, Jennifer W. Degnan. Kevin M. 148 Dehring, Michael J. Deick, Steven D. 151 Deitsch, James J. Detach, Aimee. Delaney, Thomas J. Delate, Gregory M. Delaune, Gregory G. 254 DelaRosa, Julio A. Delevan, Richard P. Dell ' Osso, Scott B. Dellafiora, John A. 254 DellaPietra, Richard E. 224 DelliCarpini, Christopher J. Dellovade, Jeffrey T. Delphey, Brian R. DelAlamo, Jorge A. DelFra, Louis A. DelSolar, Raul M. DelVaglio, Fernando M. DelVecchio, Melissa L. Demers, Alixandra. Demling, Christina A. 224 Demmings, Martin R. 254 Demski, Steven R. Dengler, Robert N. Denisoff, Michael T. Dennehy, Sean P. Dennen, Joseph M. Dent, Michael S. Denver, Christopher M. 254 Denvir, Paul G. Depke, Julie E. Deranek, Rita L. Derbes, Lewis J. Derchak, Philip A. 254 Derr, Jeffrey J. 254 Derwent, John J. Derwent. Mark E. 255 Descalzi, Douglas H. Desmarais, Jon A. Desmond, Kathleen M. 255 Desmond, Matthew J. Dettling, Jay D. Deutsch, Joseph P. Deutsch, Steven E. 59, 255 Deutsch, Tara K. Devanny, Patrick D. Dever, John P. Dever, Patricia A. 255 Devereux, Matthew J. Devers, Allison L. Devers, Michelle L. Devine, David P. 255 Devine, Gregory T. Deviny, Patrick J. 148, 255 Dewey, Christopher J. Deye, Gregory A. Deye, Jonathan K. DeAnda, Mario A. DeAngelis, Matthew J. DeBassige, Elaine J. DeBenedictis. Martin J. 253 DeBoer. Lisa E. 253 DeBroka, Bryan R. DeBruyn. Jennifer S. DeCastro, Carla J. 151 DeChellis, Becky A. DeChurch, Gregory J. 253 DeCoursey, Terese. DeFrancis, Victor F. 135 DeGange, Kristine L. DeGrinney, Joseph T. 254 DeGroft, Walter J. 254 DeGuzman, Eriberto R. 254 DeKing, Donna E. 254 DeLau, Eric D. DeLave, Paul S. DeLaFuente, Elsa K. 254 DeLaPena, Ryan M. DeLee, Margaret A. DeLiberato, Laurie A. 37, 254 DeLisle, Desiree K. DeLong, David S. DeLong, Patrick M. 20, 254 DeLorenzo, Josephine A. DeLuca, Christopher M. DeLuca, Deborah A. DeLuca, Lauren. DeManigold, Marc A. 171 DeMarco, James M. DeMeo, Peter J. 254 DeMieri, Paul J. 254 DeMink, Patricia A. DeMink, Susan L. DePauw, Arthur P. DePool-Figueroa, Jose A. DeRiso, John M. 148 DeSalle, David M. DeSalvo, Joseph W. 255 DeSantis, Joseph M. DeSmet, Jeffrey C. 255, 298 DeSouza, Warren L. 255 DeWeydenthal, Ivor B. 255 DeWitt, Daniel K. Diamente, Dante A. Diase, Katherine. Diaz, Dennis C. Diaz, Evelyn J. Dice, John P. 255 Dichiara, Michael R. Dickas, Stephen D. 255 Dickason, Richard R Dickinson. Robert T. Diem, Jason J. Dierks, Christopher D. 255 Dierks, Timothy M. Dieaer, Edward M. 255 Dieteman, David F. Dieterle. Joseph A. 265 Dietz, William L. Diggs, Mark R Dill, Anthony R. Dill. Anthony J Dill. Melissa K. 255 Dillane, Timothy G. 256 Dillard, James T. 171 Dillmann, Brendan J. Dillon, Cathleen A. 255 Dillon, Dana L. Dillon, Gavin P. Dillon, Mary M. Dillon, Peter A. 255 Dimberio, Joseph E. Dimopoulos, Joan 45 Dincolo, Meredith A. Dineen, Brian R. Dingle, Mary J. Dinh, Phuong-Dung T Dinshah, Anne C. Dion, Michelle M. Disbro, Deborah E. 129, 255 Disser, Peter T. 11, 255 Dittrich, Mary K. Divney, Alison. DiBartolo, Johnny. DiBenedetto, Romano D. 255 DiBenedetto, Rosanne D. DiCenso, Giovanni F. DiChiara, Thomas A. DiDiego, John C. 255, 272 DiDonato, Guy T. DiDonna, Michael L. DiDonna, Susan H. DiFlorio, Therese M. 255 DiGiovanni, Peter G. DiGiulio. Albert L. 255. 308 DiJoseph, James J. DiLucia, David E. 213 DiLuciano, David J. DiMaria, Joseph A. DiMario, Joseph F. 255 DiMario, Michael P. DiOrio, Douglas J. 171. 255 DiPasquale. Maria E. 255. 288 DiRenzo, Gina. DiRosa, Kristina M. DiTullio. Jean C. DiValerio, David J. 255 Dobbins. Marc B. 171.255 Dobba, Matthew B. Dobecki. Derek M. 135 Dobson, Benjamin J. Dodson. Renee J. 255 Doherty, Brian C. 255 Doherty, Brian E. Doherty. David E. Doherty. Eileen P. 265 Doherty. John P. 19 Doherty. Mary C. Dolan. Elizabeth A. Dolan. Eric R. 255 Dolan. Robert S. Dolasinski. Brian P. Dolhare, Ernesto G. 255 Domangue. Karl J. Domanska, Dorota. Dombal, Sheila J. Dominguez, Carol L. Donahoe, John J. Donahue, James M. Donahue, John R. Donahue, Mark P. Donaire, Ethel Grace T. Donez, Jaime. Donkers, Eric J. 142, 256 Donlan, John E. Donnelly. Christopher P. 145, 256 Donnelly, Gerard J. 256 Donnelly, John P. Donnelly, Molly A. Donnino, Michael W. 200 Donoghue, Timothy H. 256 Donohoe, Christopher. Donohoe. John F. Donohue, Mary K Donovan, Michael T. 256 Donovan, Steven J. 256 Dooley. Franco A. 224 Dooley, Jennifer A. Dopheide, Andrew P Doppke, James A. Dopps, Adam L. Doran. Kristin J. 215 Dording. John S. 256 Dorminey, Kendall W. Dornan. Richard M. 256 Dorsey. Tyelise V. Doreey. Tyler D. 256 Dorvault. Christopher J. 256 Dosch. Peter A. 256 Doucette. Peter M Dougherty. Andrew P. Dougherty, Kevin P. Dougherty, Michael T. Dougherty. Rachel A. 266 Douglas. Brian D. Douglas. Kenneth J 256 Douglas. Shelene M. Douglass. Jeffrey M 256 Dow. Diana C. Dowd. Jamen C. Dowgiallo. Alexander L. Dowling. Michael E Down . Kevin F. Downs. Laura 1. Doyle. Andrew C. Doyle. David E Doyle. Derek J Doyle. Kathleen G. Doyle. Kelly L Doyle. Patricia K 147 Drake, Brenda L. Drake, Michael L. Draugelis, Gailius J. Dresser, Kerith T. Drew, Sherri A. Drewno, John K. Drey, Philip R. Drinane, Michael R. Driscoll, Megan F. 256 Drone, John W. Drozeski, Graham R. Drumm, Geoffrey J. Drumm, Lawrence R. Drury, Mike. Duane, Elizabeth N. 151 Duane, Thomas G. 217 Duba, Margo T. 256 Ducar, John R. Duch, Deborah A. 256 Duchatellier, Danielle. 133 Duddy, Michael P. Dudley, James S. 256 Dudon. Amy M. 256 Dudon, Jacqueline A. Duff, Gerald A. 256 Duff, Robert B. Duffey, Erin B. Duffy, Shawn J. Duffy, Susan A. Duffy, Terra. Dugan. Danielle L. 256 Dugan, John E. Dugan, Patrick J. Dugand, Lisa M. Duhan, Nadine L. Dukat, David J. Dull, Julie E. Dumas, Lanette M. Dumaual. Alfred C. 256 Dummer, Joseph W. Dumon. Peter G. 38, 256 Dunaway, Anthony P. Dunbar, Christian A. Duncan, Kara K. Dunlap, Amy E. 256 Dunlavey, Michael E. Dunn, Elisa M. Dunn, John M. 256 Dunn, Michael J 256 Dunne. John C. 256 Dunphy, Deirdre A. 256 Dunphy, Tara M. Dupignac, Emily L. Durand, Joseph C. Durante, Staceyann. Durbin, Michael R. 256 Durning, Peter F. Durso, Neil A. Dusett, John L. DuBay, Michael D. DuBose, Adolphus D. DuBrava, Richard. Dvorak, Roberta L. 256 Dwortz, David R. 256 Dwyer, Allan R. Dwyer, Brian S. Dwyer, Brian W. Dwyer, Carrie B. Dwyer, Daniel J. Dwyer, Emily M. Dwyer, Kathleen M. Dwyer, Thomas F. 256 Dy, Melinda M. Dyokas, Steven M. 256 Dziedzic, Stefanie R. Earl, Robert L. 256 Barley, Richard P. 171, 256 Early, John D. 257, 313 Early, Paul D. 151.257 Eaton, Lisa M. Ebben. Brad P. 224 Ebberwein, Christopher A. Ebert, Christopher W. Ebert, Patrick P Ebner, Joseph A. Ebner, Leanne Y. Ebright, Stacy A. 134 Eby, Michael C. Eck, Thomas J. 257,283 Eckel, Laurence J. Eckeikamp, Jeanna M. Eckelkamp, Wendy A. Eckert, Amy E. Eckles. Paul M. Eckman, Cara M. Eckstein, David M. Eckstrand. Kya N. 257 Edelmuth, William F. 144, 257 Eden, Amy L. 257 Edinger, Amy 257 Edmonds, Bradley F. 257 Edmonds, Daniel N. 257 Edwards, Leslie A. Edwards, Terry A. Edwards. Wade A. 148 Egan, John C. Egan, Margaret C. Egan, Patrick T Egan, Stephen J. Ehler, Theodore L. Ehrensrng, Eric R. 257 Ehrel, John F. Ehrhardt, Cynthia M. Ehrhardt, Thomas S. Ehrling, John C. 213 Ehrman, Terrence P. Ehrman, Timothy J. 257 Ehtisham, Huma. Eiben, Jennifer M. Eiden, Paul M. 257 Eifert, Rebecca M. Eigelberger, Monica S. Eiler, John R. Eilers, Patrick C. 171, 208, 237 Einloth, Theresa L. 257 Eiseman, Thomas A. Eisner, Andrew J. 257 Eizember, Laura E. Ejercito, Marisol G. Elberson, David P. 257 Elbert, Donald L. 257 Elder, David P. 257 Eldred, Joseph J. Elevado, Moms P. Elias, Susan M. Ellbogen, Beth C. Eller, Krissy. 150 Ellery, Kevin L. l:i Ellinghaus, Eric W. Elliott, Carol A. 110,257 Ellis. Carole P. Ellis. Cheryl E. 134, 257 Ellis, James F. Ellis. Kathryn A. 141,257 Ellis. LaPhonso D. 182. 183, 184 Ellis, Steven B. 258 Elmer, Thomas R. Elmore, Christopher P. Elmufdi.Juan A. 139 Elmufdi, Sigfrido A. Eloner. Joe. 151 Elson. John C. Elston, Samuel. Emert, Christopher J 258 Emery. Elizabeth A. Emigholz. Catherine. 258 Emmerling, Thomas P. Emmons. Daniel E. 258 Endler, Patrick J. 258 Engelmeier, Jeffrey P. Engler. Curtis J. 200. 201 English. Kathryn A. English. Kevin R. Enzastiga, Adrian T. Epperly, Michael E. Epping, Brian E. 148. 151 Epping, Julie S. Equale. Paul J. Eraci. Michael J. Erbrecht, Ted W. 258 Erickson, Becky L. Ericson, Andrea K. Ernst, Daniel D. Erven, Lynn A. Erxleben, Brett J. 258 Esbensen, Kari L. Eschenasy, Oren E. Eschenbach, Marc C. Eschinger, Eric J. Escobedo, Ginger M. 258 Espino, Manuel A. Espinosa, Susan M. Espinosa-de-Monteros, Alfonso. Esposito, Robert A. Esposito, Victoria M. Esterline, Sarah K. 175 Estes, Christopher J. Etsitty, Deswood C. Eulitt, Allison M. Eustermann, Katherine J. Evans, Brian R. 249, 258, 277 Evans, Jennifer L. Evans, John J. Evans, John S. Evans, Kenneth F. 258 Evans, Mason M. Evans, Michael B. Evard. Kimberly A. 40. 258 Evces, Catherine E. Evces, Michael E. 258 F Fabian. Matthew J. Faccenda. Michael A. Faehner, Michael J. Fagan. Timothy B. 258 Fahey. Daniel J. 258 Fahey, Diana L. 224 Failor. John C. 258 Fails. Adanna C Fairborn, Lucas W. Fairley, Catherine A. 11, 131, 258 Falb, Melissa D. Falbo, Ralph A. Falcione. Mark S. Falkenberg. Martin E. 258. 283 Falkner, Gregory J. Fallenstein. John A. Faller. Thompson M. Fallon. Christina 132. 151.258 Fallon. James W. Fallon, Luke H Fallon. Patrick E 171 Fanning. Megan M. Farabaugh, Amy H. Farabaugh. William N. Farina, Matthew R. Farish, Timothy J. Farley, Brian P. Farley, John J. 258 Farley, Justin G. Farley, Richard C. 258 Farley, Timothy D. Farmer, Nicholas A. 216, 259 Farmer, Nicole J. 138 Farner, Kevin J. Farraher, John F. 136, 259 Farrar, Stacy K. Farrell. Christine A. 1 10, 259 Farrell, Gregory M. Farrell, Joseph E. 171, 259 Farrell, Kristin N. Farrell, Theresa L. Farren, John E. 171 Faucher, Gary W. Faust. Stephen M. 259 Favazzo, Joseph A. Favre. Lisa M. 259 Fay, Brendan J. Fay, Megan J. Fay, Michael J. Fay. Patrick J. 153 Fay, Shannon E. Fazio, Vincent C. Feck. Julianne M. Fecko, Pandora M. 220.221 Feczko, Mark D. Fee, Joseph B. Feeley. Francis A. 16, 148. 259 Feeney. Ellen A. Feeney, Jane M. Feeney, Timothy M. Feerick, Dennis M. Fehlner. Anne M. 259 Fehrenbach, Victor J. Feick, Michele A. 259 Feldman, Michael J. Feliz. Mary E. 138, 259 Fellrath. James F Fellrath. Thomas D. Felton, Thomas M. Femenella, Vincent E. Fennelly, Elizabeth A. Fenningham. Maura E. Ferguson. Cary V. 259 Ferguson. Michael A. 136 Fern, Robert J. 210, 259 Fernandez, Alfredo A. 39, 259. 305 Fernandez. Jose E. 259 Fernandez, Lilia R. Fernandez, Marisa R. Ferneau, James A. 259 Ferraro, James F. 259 Ferrence, James A. Ferrick, James H. 40 Ferry, Kristina A. 259 Ferry, Stephanie L. Fesler, Scott D. Fetz, David L. Pick, Eric T. 259 Fiebelkorn, Jessica E. 192 Fieber. Sean M. 259 Fiegel, Douglas P. Field, Mark J. 259 Fieno, John V. Figaro, Cedric N. Figge, Jeffrey D. 260 Figura, Todd M. Filar, Linda G. 260 Fillio, Christopher P. 147, 238, 260 Fillmore, Jeffrey S. Finger, Paul K. Fingleton, Thomas T. 260 Finke. Mary R. Finlay. William M. Finley, Benjamin L. 205 Finley, Heather C. 234 Finley. Kenneth P Finn, Jennifer C. Finn, Kevin F. 19 Finn. Patrick M. Finn, Susan J. 260 Finnan, Eileen R. 260 Finnegan. Daniel J. Finnigan. Maureen K. 260 Finnorn, Kathleen J. 260 Fiore, Anthony T. Fischer, John P. Fischer, Teresa M. 260 Fischer, Thomas R. Fish, George S Fish, Shannon M. Fisher. Charles J. 19 Fisher, David W. 260 Fisher. Jeffery M. Fisher, Mark A. Fisher. Tracy L. Fisk, Michael J. 152 Fiss, Jennifer A. Fitter, John F. Fitzgerald, Debbie A. 190 Fitzgerald. Edward F. 260 Fitzgerald, Gerard R. 260 Fitzgerald, James J. 147 Fitzgerald. Robert J. Fitzgerald. William P. 1:11. 260 Fitzpatrick, Brendan T. Fitzpatrick, Brian P. Fitzpatrick, Kathleen A. 260, I - - 1301 IFitzpatrick, Kelaine M. IFitzpatrick, Kelly A. IFitzpatrick. Martin G. 260 PFitzpatrick, Michael L. IFitzpatrick. Sarah A. IFitzpatrick, Sean T. iFitzpatrick, Timothy R. 260 IFitzpatrick, Timothy S. IFitzpatrick, William R. 260, 283 I Fit .-simmons, Daniel J. IFitzGerald, Nathan R. JtzGerald, Robert L. IFitzGerald, Suzanne M. FitzPatrick. Mark H. [Flaharty, Mark P. 260 .aherty, James D. aherty, Katherine J. erty, Kevin M. ole, Mark P ninio, Vanessa L. anagan, Jeffrey L. anagan, John 260 nagan, John C. 208 nagan, John J. nagan, Joseph M. anagan, Julie A. anagan. Michael E. anagan, Rachel S. anagan, Robert J. anigan, Kevin T. annery, Bryan E. 171, 260 tannery. Raymond L. 260 ?1eck, Alyssa J. Flecker. Carl A. 260 pecker. Michael J. l-li-ikcr. Molly K. Iteming. Ann M. Inning. Colin W Heming. Douglas E. ming, James A. 260 I ' leming, Scott D. Fleming, Thomas A. Clemming, Peter W. Tetcher. Carita E. Htcher, John R. 1 ' 1, ' U-s. Kduardo. t ' letes. Luis A. danger, David J. 260 igg, Jonathon A. ' lint. T,,dd E. pintoff, Timm A. . Bai bjira A. flood. James W. flood. Michael. 131,260 Flood. Sylvester J. 260 Flood, Timothy J. 260 Floody, Peter M. Flor, Peter S. Florence, Renee M. 260 Florenzo, David B. Flores , Alice A. Flores, Louis J. Flores, Roberto. Flory, Aaron C. Floyd, Meg E. Floyd, Thomas M. 260 Flusche, Marc F. Flusche, Pamela A. 260 Flynn. Brian P. Flynn, Brian J. 260 Flynn, Catherine A. Flynn, Daniel R. 260 Flynn. Edward A. Flynn. John P. Flynn. Kevin T. 260 Flynn. Michael E. Flynn, Michael A. Flynn. Ronald D. 260 Fochler, Kathleen M. 261 Fogarty, Glenn G. Fogarty, Thomas M. Fogerty, Mary-Jo 261 Foley, Caryn M. Foley, Gerard M. Foley, John A. 171 Foley, John C. Foley, Michael S. 261 Foley, Richard C. Foley, Stephen P. Foley, Todd A. Folgia. Michael J. Follen, Charles N. 261 Follette, James W. Folsom. Amy R 222 Fontana, Daniel A. Foohey, Mark W. 261 Foos, Martin A. Ford, Christopher D. Ford, Gerald F Forester, Vincent E. 261 Forget, Thomas R. 261 Forney, John J. Forst, Theresa M. Fortier, Justin E. Fortson. Richard L. Fortunato, Steven W. Foss, Edward H. 261 Foster. David J. 148 Foti, James G. Foust, Joel W. 152 Fowler, Kevin D. Fox, Bartholomew T. 261 Fox, Christopher J. Fox, Joel E. Foy, Clinton M. Fraccalvieri, Cristina M. 261 Fraizer, Michael C. Francesconi, Gary A. 261 Francis, Lowell A. Francoeur, Joan E. Frank, Geoffrey M. Frank, Timothy A. Franke, Abbie J. Franklin, Lehia D. Franko, William. Franson, Douglas A. Franzen, Robert A. Fraser, Scott W. Fraser, Thomas G. 261 Frater, John L. Frates, Kristina A. Frausto, Christopher J. 261 Frederic, James J. 261 Fredrick, Joseph B. 183, 187, 261 Freeman, Gary A. 261 Freeman, Mary Lee. Freeman, Ronald P. Frese, Matthew 261 Fretter, Michelle J. Freund, Cheryl L. Frey, Brant D. Frick, Ann E. 24 Fries, Douglas M. Friess, Allison K. Friessen, Brian W. 261 Frigo, Mark A. Frigon, Henry C. Frigon, Michele A. 131,261 Frigon, Scott M. Fritsch. David A. Fritz, Donald C. Frommer, Timothy A. 130, 262 Froning, Paul A. Froschel, Eduard F. 262 Frossard, Madeleine S. Frost, Jacob S. Frost, Valerie R. Fry, John T. Frye, David D. Frysztak, Christopher J. Fuchs, Kevin A. Fuentes, Diana M. Fuglister, Jill E. Fulcher, Richard E. Fulkerson, Daniel H. Fuller, Brad A. 148, 151 Fuller, Stephen F. Fullett, John R. 262 Fulling, Paul D. Fulton, David R. 151 Fulton, Joseph J. Funk, Mary K. Fuqua, Joseph B. 262 Furey, Jennifer K. Furlan, Kelly J. 133 Furlong, Timothy M. Furuhashi, Mari 262 G Gabany, Lisa M. Gabiam, Atandji O. Gabriel, Daniel B. Gaeta, Mary E. 262 Gaffney, Michael K. 135 Gaffney, Shawn J. Gafvert, Kristin L. 33 Gage, Mischa D. Ga Ga asso, Mark A. 262 alas, Pablo. 262 Ga braith. Dawn E. (iii Ga Ga e, John R. 262 ehouse, Anne C. es, Therese M. is, Erik J 262 Galka, Edmund D. Galko, Bradley T. Gallaghe Gallaghe Gallaghe Gallaghe Gallaghe Gallaghe Gallaghe Brian P. 262 Christopher M. 262 Hugh M. Matthew R. 145. 262 Megan M. Michael J. 134 Patrick J. Gallagher. Sean S. 200 Gallanosa, Arnel J. Gallant. Gregoire M. 262 Gallatin, Joseph G. 341 Gallegos, Valentine. Galles, Heidi M. Galli, Kristin K. 262 Galliera, Gina M. Galligan, Ann K. Galvan, Juliana E. 131, 262 Galvin, Amy K. 262 Ganger, Stephen R. Gannon, Colleen. Gannon, Drew P. Gannon, James G. Garberina, Matthew J. Garcia, Beatriz E. Garcia, Benjamin L. Garcia. Carla E. Garcia, David J. 205 Garcia, Donathan G. Garcia, Edward. Garcia, Laura A. 129 Garcia, Oscar. Garcia, Ursula. 131 Garczynski, Gregory J. 262 Gardner, Christopher M. Gargiulo, Michael J. Garibaldi, Daniel G. Garino, Mary. Garipay, Michael E. Garlitz, Cristopher J. Garlitz. Kyle M. Garnett. Margaret M. Garren, Kurt C. Garrett, Sean M. 262 Garrison. Barton J. Garrison. Tracy R. Garrity, Timothy S. Gartland, Kelley A. Gartzke. Jean M. Garvey, Daniel P. 262 Garvey, Kristin B. Garvey. Maria R. Garvin, Jon E. Gary, Kevin H. Garza. Laura R. 262 Garza, Laura M. Garza, Mary. Garza, Veronica. Gasper, Thomas P. 262, 274 Gasso-Diez, Juan J. 262 Gatti. Danielle L. Gatti. Michael M. 262 Gau, Renee P. 262 Gaul. Christian M. 262 Gaul, Damien J. Gaul, Natasha M. Gaunt, Michael J. Gauthier. Aaron J. Gawlik. Stephen F. Gaziano, Kristen A. Gearhart, Traci A. Geary. Kevin F 262 Geary. Sean M. Gebicki. Michael A. Geer, Ivan D. Gehl. Susan J. Gehred, Daniel T. Gehred, John M. Geist, Daniel L. Geist. David M. Gelling, Scott J. 199 Genato, Jeffrey J. Genato. Richard J. Gendron, Peter Q. 262 Genera. Christopher E. Genovese, Daniel P. 142 Gensheimer, Philip L. Gentile, Angela M. Gentile. Vincent P. Gentine, Thomas A. George, Amber D. 262 George, Audrey L. 262 George. Gina M. George, Marcus J. George. Ronald J. 262 Gephart. Robert T. Geraghty, Barbara E. 262 Geraghty, Brian J. Geraghty, Gracia L. Gerard, Michael J. Gerardi, Mark A. 200 Gerber, Jeffrey P. 142 Gerberry, Robert A. Gerdenich. Kurt J. Gerding, Gretchen K. Gerken, Timothy S. Gerlacher. Gary R. 262. 264 German, Frank P. Gerstenberg, Roy J. 262 Gerth, James P. Gerth, Thomas A. Gervasio. Michael R. Gervin. Edward J. 262 Ghazali, Muhammad S. Ghia. John J. 199 Giacobello, Scott M. Gianoli. Teresa M. 175.263 Gibbens, Cynthia A. 263 Gibbon. Philip J. Gibbons. David H Gibbons. Glenn M Gibbons. Thomas G. Gibbons. Trisha B. Giblin. Thomas P Gigliotti. Rebecca S. Gilbert. Scott C Gilboy. Sean F Gilchrist. Pamela M Gilr. Paula E 150. 151. 263. 264 Gilfert. Christopher J. Gill. Christine 145 m - -- , tr , i ' t f Gill, Sandy L. Godino. Stephen F. Gorski, Lisa M. Gredone, Jeremy C. Grow, Brian A. Gutrich. Stephen M. 266 Gill, William J. Godish, Larissa A. Gosnell. Ronald A. Greeley, Kristin M. Gruber. Gary T 265 Gutting, Tasha M. Gilland, Julianne L. Godlewski, Kevin T. Gossman, Jody A. Green, Douglas D. Gruber, Mary C. 265 Guyer, Kirk E. Gillen, James J. Goes, Robert J. Goudeau. Christine A. 265 Green, John D. Grunenwald. Molly A. 137 Guzman, Veronica A. Gillespie, Bridget M. 263 Goeser. Jeffrey J. Gould, Andrew P. Green, Katherine M. Grunert, Brian E. Gillespie, Mark A. Gillespie. Shane P. 59 Goethals. Sally A. Goetz, James P. Goulet, Sinane R. Govekar, Christopher P. 265 Green, Leslie. 265 Green, Marjorie C. Grunert, William C. 266 Grunhard. Timothy G. 171 Gillespie. Thomas L. 263 Goff. Diane C. Gowens. Marcus A. 200 Green. Michael P. 22. 265 Grusczynski, Diana M. Gillespie. William U. 263 Goffinet. Kent J. Gozdecki, Nancy A. Green, Patrick G. Gruver, James P. Haar, Daniel J. Gillett, John B. Gold, Tracey L. 264 Grabler. Suzanne M. Green, Roderick S. Grzelak. Bernard J. Haas, Anna L. 266 Gillin, Peter J. Golden, Kelly A. 150 Grabowski, Aimee R. Green, Sean J. Guariglia, Joseph N. Haas. David M. 148 Gilliom, Christopher E. Golden, Tamara R Grabs. Bradley N. Green, William R 258. 265 Guarnieri, Douglas J. Haban. Anne C. Gilliom, John R. Goldrick, Sean C. Grace, Karin I. Greene, David W. Guay. Bruce A. 199, 266 Habermel. Holly F. Gilreath, Grant S. Goles. Caroline E. Grace, Peter J. Greene, Kevin A. Guckert, Jeffrey D. Habiger, Kathleen D. 133, 266 Gimber. Elizabeth A. Golla, Warren T. 264 Grace. Sean P. Greene, Laura E. Guckien, Cynthia E. 266 Hacker, Matthew D. Gimber, Paul C. Gollwitzer, Arthur. Grace, Terence P. Greene. Michelle K. 265 Guerra. Zaragoza A. Hackett. Andrew M Gimnig, John E. Gombert. Gregory W. 264 Grady. Debra A. Greene, Nancy M. Guerrera. James P. Hackett. Sean M. Giolitto, Marianne. Gomez. Cheryl L. 264 Grafer. John R. Greene. Nicholas C. Guffey. Craig L. Hackett. William F. 171 Giometti, Jon A. 263 Gomez, Don A. 216 Graffeo, Charles A. Greene. Roy B 265 Gufley, Gregory L. Hadlock. Miles S. 266 Giondomenica, Nicole M. Gomez, Gilberto A. Graham, Brittany A. Greene, Saralynn. Gugel, Mark E 205 Hadsell. Matthew H. Giovanoni, Tracy L. Gonring. Benjamin C. Graham, David P. Greenthal, Colleen M. 130 Gugle. John T. Haegen, Timothy W. Giroux, Robert A. Gonsalves. Nirmala. Graham. Kari A. 265 Greer, Gerald K. Guilbault, Robert P. Haemmerle, Michael J. Gits, Michael G. 263 Gonzales, Raul 297 Graham, Kathleen S. 265 Gregoire. Eric A. 199 Guilbauit. Shelley M. Hagan. Kerry L. Glaser, Terin L. 263 Gonzalez. Gabriela M. Graham. Peter L. 171 Gregory, Kristine N. Guido. Margaret A. 266 Hagerman. Jonathan L. 266 Glassgow, John A. Gonzalez, Isabel C. 33 Graham, Shaun E. Gregory. Robert W Guilfoile. Kevin J. 266 Hagerty, Brian M. Glastetter, Michael J. Gonzalez, J. C. Grahek, Matthew J. 265 Greiveldinger, Christopher M. Guilfoyle. Kevin M. Hagerty, Brian M. Glavin, Michael L. 263 Gonzalez, Joanna. Gramm. Donna M. Grey, Richard D. 265 Guillory, Lamar M. Hagerty. Francis J. 266 Glazier, Jeffrey L. 217, 263 Gonzalez, Jose M. Grana, Jeffrey P. 265 Grieco, John P. 110.265 Guillot. Gerard M. 266 Haggerty, Marianne E. Gleason. Diane E. Gonzalez, Laura A. 264 Grandolfo. Cara L. Gries. Matthew J. Guiltinan. Joanna L. 266 Hagman, Thomas F. Gleason. Elizabeth S. 45 Gonzalex. Lorena 264 Granger, Mark R. 265 Griffin, Hugh C. Guiltinan. Shannon C. Hagstrom. Kara L. Gleason, John S. Gonzalez, Maribel. Granger, Richard J. 265 Griffin. Janessa M. Guinan, Thomas J. 266 Hague, Michael E. 266 Gleason, John T. 263 Gonzalez, Monica C. 264 Grannan, William J. Griffin, Jennifer A. Guiner. Stephanie M. 266 Hahaj, Michele R. Gleason. Kathleen M. 263 Good, Donald S. Grant. Keith E. Griffin, Mary A. 265 Gulka, Tom C. 208 Hahn. Robert L. Gleason, Michael P. Good, Ralph C. Grant, Peter J. Griffin, Marya E. 132, 135 Gulli, Peter. Haider. Syed I. Gleixner, Aaron J. 263 Goodrich, Deborah J. Grantsynn, William M. Griffin, Michael G. 265 Gulling, Kirstin A. 266 Haikola, Bruce M. 199 Gleixner. Catherine A. Goodrich, John R. Granzeier, Timothy B. Griffin, Michael P. Gullott, David M. Haines, Laura M. Gleixner, Paul H. 263 Goodwin, Michael L. Grau. Eric W. 224 Griffin, Michelle L. Gullott, Dianna F. 131.266 Hair, Christopher A. 266 Glenister, David T. 264 Goodwine, Paul J. Gravagna, Robert J. 265 Griggs, Eric D. 139 Gumbs. Colin F. 205. 266 Hajdukiewicz, Andrew J. Glenn. Catherine F. 264 Gooley. Thomas D. Graves, Carolyn G. Griggs, Raymond B. Gund, Stephen P. Halazon, Fawaz R. Glenn, David D. 19 Gopon, Kevin M. 25, 265 Gravo, Ann M. Grimm, Donn W. 170. 171, 173 Gundersen. Craig G. 266, 301 Haider. Jacklyn R. Glenski, James P. 264 Gordon, Daniel P. 265 Gray, Andrew L. 265 Gritz, Laura J. Gunning, Matthew G. Hale, Patricia M. Glode, Mary J. Gordon. Ewart A. Gray. Jennifer A. 265 Groark, Jennifer A. Gunsorek. Lisa M. Hales, Scott A. Glon, Laura K. Gordon, James T. Gray, Timothy A. Groeschner. Scott E. 265 Gunther, William F. 146. 266 Haley, John L. Gloster, Agnes A. Gorenz, James M. 265 Graydon, Scot M. Grogan, James E. Gumett, Christina A. Haley, John H. 266 Glunz, Peter W. Gorham, Melissa A. Grayson. Matthew A. 265 Grogan, Michael J. Guschwan, William D. Halgren, John T. 266 Glynn, Virginia M. Gorkowski, John. Greaney. Anne E. 75. 265 Grohman, Tricia E. Gust. Laura J 266 Hall. Andrew J. 266 Go, Paul. Gorman, Eric D. Greaney, John S. Groll, Jeremy M. Gutierrez, David J. Hall, Christine J. Godfrey, John A. Gorman, Molly A. 265 Greco, James W. 265 Gros s, Angela M. Gutierrez, Ernesto E. Hall, John J. 266 Godfrey, Paul T. Gorman, Pat. 150 Greco, Laura L. 265 Grossheim, Kurt R. 265 Gutierrez, Fernando R. Hall, Justin M. 171 Godino, Christopher C. Gorretta, David A. Gredler, Mark S. 265 Groth, Robert G. 131, 137, 265 Gutierrez. Gerardo. Hall, Mary C. Hall, Matthew C. Hall, Patrick S. 266 Hall. Rachel J. Hall, Robert S. Hall, William W. Hallahan, Kimberly A. Hallahan, Robert J. 266 Hallberg, John E. 266. 292, 315 Hallcnbeck. Amy K. Halligan, Thomas S. Hallisey, Stephen P. Halloran, Jonathan M. Hatow, Alexandre C. Halter, Jordan W. Ham, Todd M. Hamer, Kenneth W. 266 Hamill, John J. 135, 136, 235, 266 Hamilton, Eleanor. Hamilton, Jennifer M. 130 Hamilton, Michael A. Hamlin. Kimberly A. Hamman, James S. Hammes, Jeffrey V. Hammond. Diane L. Hammond. Kristina A. Hammonds, Chad W. Hancock, Michael W. Hand, Keith A. 266 Hankins, Charles B. Hanley, Christopher B. Hanley, James M. 135 Hanley, Karen S. Hanley, Megan M. 134, 135. 136. 266 Hanlon, Ruth M. 266 Hann, Kellie 267 Hannam, Kristina M. Hannibal. Matthew D. Hannon, Tamarin L. Hanrahan, Julie A. 267 Hanratty, Kelly A. 175 Hansan, Heidi A. 221 Hansen, Anthony P. 267 Hansen, Eric T. Hansen. Mary-Ann T. 267 Hansen, Vanessa A. Hanson, Erik W. Hanson, Julie A. 267 Hanson, Steven G. Happel, Eric Q. Harazin, Michael F. Harber. Keith A. Hardart, Christopher J. 267 Harder, Douglas P. Hardgrove, Amy K. Hardgrove, Jennifer A. Hardiek, Kathy L. Hardy, Marie E. Hargreaves, Daniel L. Harknett, Kristen S. Harley, Sean M. Harlow. David A. 267 Harmon, Sean H. Harnisch, Darin O. Harnisch, Kevin J. Harnisch, Michael C. Harper, Christina M. Harper, Lisa M. Barren, Paul A. Harrigan, Jahnclle L. Harrill, Robert P. Harrington, Keith P. Harrington, Melissa M. Harrington, Sarah J. 10, 267 Harris, Christopher W. 267 Harris, Joyce M. Harris, Karen F. Harris, Melissa J. Harris, Michael S. Harris, Sarah L. Harrison, Malik S. Hart, Ann M. 224 Hart, Brian A. 267 Hart, Chinetta L. Hart. Kathryn A. 24 Hart, Paul B. 268 Harter, Laura V. 133 Hartings, Justin M. Hartman, Ann M. Hartman, Kerry J. Hartman, Kevin E. Hartmann, Karl J. Hartmann, Michael G. Hartmann, Tracy L. Hartnett, Jennifer L. Hartnett, Karen M. Hartvigson, Chad A. Hartwell, Edwin D. Hartwig, Heidi A. Harty, Brian C. Harvath, Brennan M. Harvey, Cynthia A. 268 Haskins, Jeffrey F. 268 Haskins. Julie A. Hassell, Jean F. 111,268 Hassett, Thomas F. 268 Hatch, Mary S. 138, 268 Hatch, Scott D. 268 Hatcher, Nolanda J. 268 Hatty, Christopher R. Haugh, Kelly R. Haugh, Margaret M. 150 Haugh, Rachel K. Haurykiewicz, Julie A. Havel, Elizabeth C. Havel, Patrick L. 268 Havel, Thomas N. Havey, Kathleen E. 258, 268 Hawe, Matthew. 8 Hawk, Marc C. 224 Hawkins, James D. Hawkins, Robert J. 268 Hawley, George P. 130, 268 Hawrylak, Lisa M. Hay, Jack E. Hayashi, Ashley S. 216,268 Hayden, Daniel P. 268, 274 Hayden, Sean P. Hayes, Amy E. Hayes, Christopher N. Hayes, Jean M. Hayes, Jennifer L. Hayes. Jill B. 224 Hayes, Joseph W. Hayes, Robert C. 134 Hayes. Roy C. 268 Hayford, John E. 268 Haynes, Cathleen M. 268 Haysbert. Comalita M. 189. 190 Hayward. Mary B. 268 Haywood. Trent T. 268 Hazen. Scott C. Headley, James S. Healey, Ellen L. Healy, Amy S. Healy, Barbara J. Healy, Edward D. Healy, Jennifer M. 268 Healy, Michael J. Healy, Patrick T. Healy, Stuart S. Healy, Tara C. 150 Heard, Hol ly E. Hearne, Darrell S. Hearns, John T. Heath, Eric S. Heaton. Mary C. Hebenstreit, Ann M. 268 Heberle, Darla J. Heberle, Douglas M. Hechmer, Catherine A. Heckler, Michael J. 268, 278 Heckman, Marianne J. Heddinger, Steven P. Heenan, Daniel S. Heffelfinger, Sean M. Heffeman, Jeanne M. Heffernan, Kevin V. 34 Hegedus, Robert S. Hegeman, Christopher D. Hegewald. Montgomery J. 268 Hegg, Mary C. Heidenreich, Michael J. Heil, Claire A. Heil, Kurt M. 30, 268 Heilert. Jeffrey F. 110, 268 Heilman, Mark A. 224 Heim, Thomas G. Heimann. Laura A. 151 Heirty, Martin D. Heit, David S. Heitmeier, Erik T. Held, Donald J. Heldt, Michael J. 171 Helenbrook, Brian T. Helland, Michael C. 224 Heller, Christopher J. Heller, Sarah. Heilman, Sandra J. Helminiak, Matthew S. Helms, Thomas J. 134 Hemler, David M. 268 Hemming, Tanya M. 268 Hemphill, Carissa A. 33 Hemsey, Michael F. Henahan. Mary P. 268 Hendel, Robert F. Henderson, Christal D. Ill Henderson, Joshua M. 148 Hendron, Richard R. Hendry, Gregory J. Henkels, Barbara. Henn, Michael L. 263. 268 Hennessey, Colleen M. Hennessey, Mary Ann. 268 Hennessey. Michael D. Hennessey, Theresa A. Hennigan, Julia M. Hennings, Robert F. Henrich, Joseph P. 268 Henriquez, Jozef A. 131, 138, 139, 268 Henry, Leonard R. Hensler, David J. Henson, Sandra K. 39, 268, 282 Henson.ScottA. 268 Henson, Todd M. Hentrich. Craig A. 169 Heppelmann, Jerome J. Her, Cheng. Heraty, Michael E. Herbert, Simon J. 224 Herdlick, Paula E. Hergenrether, Dennis J. Herman, Joseph P. 268 Herman, Scott H. 269 Hernandez, Alfonso R. Hernandez, Andrea A. Hernandez, Lenore G. Hernon, James A. Herold, Janet M. Herrera. Estevan J. Herrick, Kent B. Herrick, Todd W. Herron, Timothy S. Herzberg. Marcus L. Heskett, John R. Heskett, William C. Heslin, Christine M. 134, 269 Heslin, Matthew R. Hester, Thomas R. Hettich, Joseph W. Heubaum, Karl F. Heuring, Allison L. Heverin, Timothy J. Hevezi, Christopher J. Hewitt, Christopher L. Hickey, Ann M. Hickey, Karl L. 171 Hickey, Kimberly A. 238, 269, 277 Hickey, Laine E. Hickey, Michael G. 269 Hickey, Sean S. 269 Hickle, Daniel R. Hicks. David R. Hicks, Richard A. Kiel. Timothy J. 269 Higgins, Michael J. 269 Higgins, Neil C. Higgins, Nicole. Higgs-Coulthard, Michael S. Hightower, Bradley E. 11)1;. I David M. Hilal, John P. Hilberg. David R. Hilgendorf, Sean P. 269 Hilger, Andrew H 147 Hill. Allison A. 144,341 Hill. Christopher J. 269 Hill. Joseph D. Hill, Todd A. Hillman, Joanna M. Hinchey, Elizabeth K. Hines, Deborah R. 269 Hines, Francis R. 269 Hines, Megan M. 136, 269 Hiniker, James J 269 Hinkley, Theresa M. Hinojosa, Nelson G. Hinojosa, Rosario C. Hipp, Kathleen M. Hipp, Roger A. Hippler, Joseph D. 269 Hipskind. Kevin P. 243. 269 Hipskind. Terrence P. 269 Hitselberger, Kathleen M. Hitselberger, Thomas E. Hitzeman, Dennis S. Hizon, John R. Hizon. Theresa A. 269 Ho, Carolyn E. Ho, Colleen H. 151 Ho, Gianna M. 171, 225, 269 Ho, Matthew T. Ho, Timothy P. Hoag, Daniel R. 135, 269 Hoar, Peter J. Hobbs, Michael E. Hobbs, William D. 269 Hobday. Margaret C. 25 Hoctor, Suzanne M. Hoelker, Florentine J. Hoelscher, Jeffrey R. Hoelzel. William J. 199 Hoerster, David S. Hoerster, Michelle L. Hoff, Joseph W. Hoffman, Errin J. Hoffman, Kevin W. 148 Hoffmann, Mark D. Hofmann, Charles B. Hogan, Colleen S. Hogan, Colleen E. 134 Hogan, Dylan J. Hogan, Laura M. Hogan, Mary. Hogan. Maura A. 270 Hogan, Robert G. 270 Hogan. Ronald P. Hogan, Timothy J. 270 Hoge, Joanne M 150 Hohberger, Karen M. Hoida, Jason A. Holdener. Richard P. Holderer, David A. Holderer, Karen E. 98 Holdsworth, Gregg A. Holeman, Derek A. Holl, Shawn A. 341 Holland. Bernadette M. 175 Holland. David P 270 Holland. Kelly A. Holland, Mary E. 270 Holland. Sarah A. Hollenbeck. Laura A. 270 Hollerbach, Steven D. 270 Holliday, Joseph D. 270 Hollingshead, Peter H. Hollis. Michael C. Hollis, Robert L. Hollister, Christopher V. Holloran, John K Holloway. Eric C. 270 Holloway, Matthew J. Holloway, Phillip R. 224 Holmes, Adrianne D. 270 Holmes, Kristin D. Holsinger, David J. Holthaus, Stephen T. Holtz, Elizabeth J. 134 Holtz. Richard W. 270 Holz, Lawrence M. 270 Holzgrefe, Frederick J. 270 Holzweiss, David J. Homan, Stephen C. Honnigford, Joseph B. Hood, Krista L. 150 Hoodecheck, Amy A. 270 Hoover, Kathleen L. Hopkins. Andrew J. Hopkins, George A. Horlander, John C. Home. Camille T Home. Melody L. Horney, Monica A. Horning. Daniel J. Homing, John P. 270 Hortatsos, Michael S. Horton, Bernadette M. Horton. Christopher D. 270 Horton, Robert E. Horvath, Brian J. Horvath, Eric C. Hosker, Kaitlyn A. Host. Brian D. Hough. Michael H. 129, 270 Houk, Karen M. Houm, Amy L. Houston, Paul R. Houston, William J. 270 Howard, Amy K. Howard, Andrew D. Howard, Christopher E. Howard, Clark M. 270 Howell, Ellis W. Howell, Matthew P. 148, 150 Howley, Sean M. Howley, Thomas F. 270 Hoyt, Shawn S. Hrach, Charles J. Hronchek, Michael G. 270 Hruskovich, Robert J. 171, 225, 270 Hrycko, Elizabeth D. Hurley, Sean P. Hurst, Christopher M. Hurt, William R. Hurtt, Eric B. Hurtubise, David E. Huston, Joseph M. Huston, Robert W. 271 Hutchinson, Chandra A. Hutson, Sharon D. Hutton, Carol C. 246, 271 Hutton, Melissa M. Huxhold, Patrick W. Huynh, Loc H. Huynh.ThangC. 271 Hwang, Kathleen K. 271 Hyde, Nathaniel. Hyland, Molly P. 271 Hynes, Daniel W. 272 Jackson, Shannon L. 171, 225, 272 Jackson, Stacey L. Jacob, Abraham K. 272 Jacobs, Francis A. 171 Jacobs, Jerry D. Jacobs, Jill C. Jacobs, John C. Jacobson, David F. Jacot, Jeannette L. 192 Jacquet, Marc P. 272 Jagerman, Tracy J. 272 Jakuc, Peter A. James, John C. James, William D. Janchar, Matthew A. Jandric, David R. 171, 273 Janicik, Douglas D. Jochum, Patricia A. Jockisch, Brian S. Johanson, Ian K. 147 Johns, Daniel V. Johns, Robert C. Johnson, Andrew B. 273 Johnson, Anthony S. 165, 166. 171, 172 Johnson, Deborah L. Johnson, Derrick L. 14, 83 Johnson, Keith S. 273 Johnson, Kellene M. Johnson, Kirsten A. 273, 349 Johnson, Kristine L. Johnson, Lance H. Johnson, Lara R. Johnson, Lisa M. Johnson, Marc P. Julian, Michael R. Juliano, Margaret M. 273 Julien, Stephen D. 148, 273 Julka, Lisa M. Jumper, Christine A. Junco, Javier F. 273 Jungels, Barry G. Jungels, Gary A. Juric, Boris A. Jurkovic, Mirko V. 171 Juster, Suzanne M. Justus, Ivonne C. Juszynski, Michael D. K Kabele, Daniel R. Kearns, Patrick J. Keary, Gregory S. Keating, Jeffrey T. Keating, Mark D. 273 Keaveney, Jean M. 175 Keck, John B. Keckler, Lisa M. Keefe, Anne M. Keefe, Kelly L. 273 Keefe, Kevin P. Keefe, Stephen M Keefe, Thomas L. 273 Keegan, Daniel L. Keegan, John P. Keegan, Kevin J. 178 Keegel, Scott A. Keeley, Kellyanne M. Keeley, Kevin L. Hubbard, Jerard O. 270 Hubbard, Kevin J. 151 Huber, Carolyn M. 150, 270 Huber, Matthew A. Huber, Thomas J. 270 Hubert. Christopher J. Hubley, Jonathan M. 270 Hubrich, Ann M. 270 Huck, Jay C. 270 Hudgens, James W. Hudgins, Zachary L. 270 Hudson, Gregory W. Hudson, Michael E. Huerta, Miguel D. Huffman, Steven F. Huftalen, Richard P. Hughes. Jane E. Hughes, Kathleen M. Hughes. Kristine M. 129 Hughes. Lawrence M. 270 Huie, Michael S. Hull, Kristopher S. Hull, Martin D. 270, 298 Humenik, Mark F. Hunckler, Kathleen M. Hunckler, Laura A. 270 Hunckler, Paul T. 270 Hunckler, Robert V. 270 Hund. Bernard P. Hungeling, William J. Hunnicutt, William J. Hunniford, Michael J. Hunt, Corrine H. Hunt. Edward B. Hunt, Laura A. Hunt, Pamela A. Hunter, Christopher R. Hunter, John R. Huot, Kirk E. Huppe, Karen A. Hurd, Steven D. Hurlbert, JeffH. Hurldog, Christopher P. 69, 270 lachetta, Richard N. 272 lacoponi, David A. 200 lannelli, Richard D. 145, 272 Illenyi, Ferenc. 152 Ilgner, Frank I. Illig, Christine A. Illuzzi, Frank A. mmonen, John C. 272 ndeglia. Paul A. 272 ndelicato, David P. nfante, Christopher. ngram, Douglas M. ovine, Anthony P. rvin. Mary B. rvine, Keara L. rving, Mary Elizabet A. 246, 272 shak, Mohd Faid. smail, Raghib R. 171, 173 srael. Tiffany L. turralde, Felipe. vanovich, Eric S. verson, David G. wanski, Richard J. 272 zzo, Barbara A. Jabtonski, Heather N. Jackoboice, John S. Jackoboice, Julia A. Jackoboice, William W. 272 Jackson, Echelon L. Jackson, Jamere 182, 183, 272 Jackson, Kevin M. 272 Jackson, Kreg J. Jackson, Rhonda L. Jackson, Scott A. 272 Janicik, Jeffrey L. 273 Janicke, Curtis A. 199 Jankowski, Jilt A. Jankowski, Matthew J. Janosov, Michelle E. Jansen, John M. Janyja, Daniel K. 273 Jarc, Margaret E.I 75 Jarosik. Keith R. Jarre]!, Adrian M. Jarret. Aram P. 273 Jarvis. Alise R. Jasiek, Laura F. 273 Jason. Molly M. Jaster, Timothy J. Jaurigui, Jessica M. Javaid, Furkan H. Jefferies, Dylbia L. 273 Jefferies, Jenifer A. Jefferson, Lena L. 273 Jeffirs, Janis M. 273 Jefford, Christopher L. Jen, Joanne M. Jenista, Amy J. Jenkins. Matthew B. Jenkins. Shannon L. 175 Jenkins, Tamara A. Jennings, Jennifer L. Jennings. Julie A. 138, 341 Jennings, Michael J. 141 Jennings, Richard C. Jennings. Timothy P. Jennings, Tracey L. Jennings, William T. 273. 308 Jeremiah, Dominic. Jerva, Leonard F. 273 Jesick, Gretchen A. Jesick. Katrina L. Jiang, Frank T. 273 Jiganti. Mel R. Jillson. Michael C. 129 Jimenez, Christian M. Jimenez, John F. Johnson, Mamie L. Johnson, Matthew J. Johnson. Matthew S. Johnson. Matthew M. 273 Johnson, Rahman. Johnson, Sarah. Johnson, Sharon E. Johnson, Steve C. 273 Johnson. Will H. Johnston. Douglas A. 148. 273 Jones. Andre F. 171.225 Jones, Angela N. Jones, David W Jones, Eric L. Jones, Hilary L. Jones, Jacquelynn D. Jones, Jill J. Jones, Kevin L. Jones, Nicole A. Jones. Patricia A. 273 Jones, Russell L. Jones. Sheila M. Jones. William B. Jones. William M. 134 Jordan, Ashby M. Jordan, Jonathan L. Jordan. Mark A. Joseph. Elizabeth E. 273 Joseph, Hazel L. Joseph, Kathleen R. Joseph, Niobe A. 273 Joseph, Tricia L. Joson, Maria Rebecca V. 224 Jotz, Jeffrey J. 130 Jowid, Anthony N. Joyce, Amy E. Joyce, Jacqueline M. 273 Joyce, James J. 107 Joyce, Jennifer A. Joyce, Michael C. Jubin, Eric C. Judice. William S. Jukic, Maria E. Kade, Kevin G. Kadlec, Jennifer R. Kadri. Lynn A. 206, 207 Kaemmerer. Paul D. 177 Kahl, Charles G. Kaiser. Beth C. 147 Kaiser. Susan P 129 Kaiser, Timothy D. 273 Kalamaros, Timothy E. Kalbas. Timothy J. 212. 213 Kaltenmark, Steven K. Kamenick, Scott D. Kamradt. Michael P. Kanakkanatt. Dianne M. Kanakkanatt. Paul T. 131 Kanarios, Michael S. Kane, Catherine A. Kane. Daniel J. 273 Kane, David M Kane, Donald E. Kane. Michael W. Kanerviko. Arthur W. 136 Kania. Christopher P. 273 Kaptur. Renee J. Karaffa, Jennifer R. Karatnycky, Adrian P. 273 Kasero, Craig S. Kasman, John E. Kaufman, Karen M. Kaufman. Mary-Frances. 273 Kaufmann, Charolette L. 134 Kaull. Jason C. 148 Kautzky, Michael C. Kavanagh. Daniel M. Kavanaugh, Christine A. Kavanaugh, Kathleen M. 192 Kazmerski, Keira E. Kazmierski, Todd J. Keane, Kevin A. 273 Keane, Laura M. Kearns, Joan M. Kearns. Kevin F. Kearns, Patrick J. 179,273 Keeling, Kara. Keen, William J. Keenan, Catherine L. Keenan, Sheila A. Keener, Edwin M. Keffler, Paul H. 273 Keglovits, James E. Kehias, Sue L. Keim, Kevin P. Kelchner, Jacob P. Kelle, Edward J. 274 Kelleher. Keven J. Kelleher. Rebecca A. Kelleher, Shannon M. Keller, Jerry William H. Keller, Steffanie L. 274 Kellerman. Mary M. 274 Kelley, Brian E. Kelley, Matthew E. Kelley, Michael P. Kelley, Sean C. Kelly, Alison M. 129 Kelly, Andrea M. Kelly, Benjamin W. Kelly. Braden R. Kelly, Colleen M. Kelly, Eleanor T. Kelly, Erinn C. Kelly, Francine 274 Kelly, Jean T. Kelly, Johanna C. Kelly, John P. Kelly, Joseph M. 274 Kelly, Lisa K. Kelly, Mark P. Kelly, Michael P. Kelly, Michael J. Kelly. Patrick M. Kelly. Paul J. Kelly, Resa M. 215, 274 Kelly, Robert J. Kelly, Robert W. Kelly, Sean R. Kelly, Stacy L. 31 Kelly, Theresa E. 145, 274, 313 Kelly, Thomas M. Kelsey, James L. Keltos, Michael L. Kempf, Christine E. Kempinger, Stephen J, 110 Kenesey, Kristen M. Kennealey, Gregory P. Kennedy, David P. Kennedy, John M. Kennedy, Kenneth M. Kennedy, Kevin A. 274 Kennedy, Michael B. Kennedy, Michelle M. 274 Kennedy, Raymond J. 274 Kennedy, William J. 275 Kenney, Anne E. 275 Kenney, Karen P. Kenney, Sean P. Kenny, Erin K. Kenny. Matthew J. Kenny, Maureen P. Kenny, Richard J. Kenny, Timothy M. 148. 275, 306 Keough, Amy E. Keough, Mary M. Kerby, Kevin D. Kerger, Christina M. Kerlin, Chad R. Kern, Heather E. Kern, Mitchell T. Kern. Peter J. 275 Kerner, Christopher M. Krrner, Daniel R. Kt-rney, Donna L. Kerney, John T. Kerns, Kevin T. Ki-r u in, Kateri E. Kerwin, Michelle C. Kesmodel, Nancy L. Kessler, Elizabeth A. 29 Kestner, Aristotle R. Ketchum. Roy W. Keltler. Kevin R. 26 Keverline. Michael R. 148 Kew, Darren R. Keyes. Kevin G. 82,275 Keyso. Ruth Ann. Kiefer, Timothy E. 275 Kiel, Diana L. Kiener, Andrew C. Kienstra, Matthew A. Kies, Jason M. Kikta, Caryn M. Kilander, Michael W. Kiley, Christopher F. 275 Killen, Judith L Killen, Molly L. 145, 275 Killian, Kerry M. Killian. Matthew J. Kilroy, Timothy J. 275 Kilway, James B. 213, 260, 275 Kim, Kevin C. Kim, Yong-Gap. Kim, Yoo-Kyoung. Kime, Jollene M. Kinane, Thomas J. Kindt, Michael T. King, Bryant A. King, James A. King, Justine M. 275 King, Stephen D. 200, 201 King, Thomas C. 275, 284 King. Thomas N. 137, 235, 275 Kingan, Brian S. Kinkopf, David W. 116,135, 136, 237. 275 Kinneally, Kara J. 275 Kinney, James M. Kinsella, John J. Kinsey, Brian W. 275 Kinsfogel, Kristen M. Kinsherf, James L. 171 Kintz. Larelise. Kipp, Jennifer J. Kirby, Alison J. 32 Kirby, David W. 205 Kirby, Michael R. Kirchner, David A. Kirchofer, Laura M. 134 Kirin, Kathleen A. Kirk, James M. Kirkdorfer, Laura A. Kirkwood, Michael W. Kirner, Lisa A. Kirschner, Christopher G. Kirwan, Kristin M. 175 Kiskorna, Mark J. Kissam, Mary C. 275 Kissel, Dennis I. 275 Kitch, Colleen A. Kitzer, Christopher J. 275 Klassen, Robert F. Klauer, James D. Klaus, JilanneM. 216,275 Klawiter, David J. 275 Klawiter, John W. Klechka. Kenneth K. Kleiderer, Kristin M. Klein. Caroline J. 137, 275 Klein, Linda G. Klein. Patrick J Klein, Peter F. Kleis, Craig W. 199 Klekot. Erin L. 151 Klem, Anne M. Klemmer, Katherine A. Klenk, Kevin S. 275 Kieshinski, James F. Klesse, Laura J. Kletzly, Gregory M. Kline. John F. Kline. Maureen T. 275 Klingele. Julie A. 133, 275 Klingele, Kevin E, Klinger, Dustin R. Klinger, Shannon T. Klockc, Daniel J. 148 Kiose, Christopher J. Kloska, Robert L. 218 Klostermann, Douglas J. Klotz, Jeffrey K. Kloud, Daniel E. Kluge, Scott K. 144, 341 Klunzinger, Lynn M. 152 Kmak. Ruth A. Kmetz, Christopher P. Knapp. Christopher R. Knapp. Gregory J. Knapp. Lindsay H. 171 Knauf. MaryJ. 110,275 Knaus. Christopher M. 2 75 Knaus, Elizabeth A. Knepler, James L. 275 Knight, Colleen M. Knight, Peatro L. Knight, Yolanda. Knott, Matthew M. Koch. John E. 275 Koch, Julianna M. Koch. Kevin R. 275 Kockler, James S. Koczaja, Karen M. Koehler, Bert E. Koenig, Gregory O. Koenig, Kristen R. 275 Koenig, Stephen R. 275 Koeppl, Patrick T. 275 Koester, Suzanne M. Kohl, Kevin R. Kolar. Michael J. 132 Kolarik, Russ C. Kolata, David C. 152 Kolbert, Kimberly. Kolesar, Kristin A. 221 Kolis, Stanley P. Roller, Laurence J. Kolnik. Michael J. Kolodziej, Kelly M. Kolodziejski, Michael J. Kommers. Kristin E. Komyatte, Kristin L. 216,217,275 Kondracki. Alexander E. 254, 275 Konesky, Anne L. Konopa, Claire M. Koo, David J. Kooiker, Jennifer R. Koonce, Christina M. 276 Koons, Ann M. Kopecky, Kathleen M. Koplas, Geoffrey D. Korbet, Melissa K. 276 Korth, Katharine A. 276 Koryl, John E. Korzenecki, Mark G. 46, 276 Kossler, James K. Kottkamp, Michael D. Kovarik, Mark A. Kovscek, Theresa M. Kowalkowski, Robin L. 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Lynda K. 282 Matiski, Vanessa J. McCarthy, Brian R. 284 Mancuso, Michael L. Marshall. Peter J. 282 Matteo, Gregory J. McCarthy. Charles C. Mandeville, Brian W. Martin, Barbara J. 282 Matteo, John B. McCarthy. Christopher M. 284 Mandeville, Michelle C. Martin, Darlenc A. 282 Mattheis, Michael G. McCarthy, Colleen M. Maneri, Joseph C. Martin, Darryl L. Matthews, Peter J. McCarthy, Cristin J. 134 Manfre, Christopher M. 281 Martin, Jeffrey W. 282 Matthias, Laura S. McCarthy. Denis M. Manfredy, John R. Martin, Jennifer R. Mattio, Joseph F. McCarthy. James M. Mangan, Lora A. Martin, Jonathan E. Matzen, Jeffrey S. McCarthy. James A. 39, 284 Mangels, John T. Martin, Joni L. 129 Maus, Elizabeth M. McCarthy, Joseph J. Mangual, Juan J. Martin, Kelly L. 253, 282 Max, Brendan P. McCarthy, Julie K. 284 Manier, Jeremy M. Martin, Michael J. Max, Kevin J. McCarthy, Katherine M. Mannelly, Joseph B. 171 Martin, Phillip B. Maxa, Russell C. 283 McCarthy. Mary M. Manning, Mark J, Martin, Pierre L. 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McShane, Kevin J. 171.286 Messina, Christopher N. McLaughlin, Kelly. McSweeney, Allison M. Mestrovkh, Michael H. 286 McLaughlin, Robert J. 286 McTamaney, Robert A. 286 Mewborn. Kevin J. McLaughlin, Robert W. McVeigh. Dennis E. Meyer, Amy K. McLaughlin, Steve R. 286 McVeigh. Sheila A. Meyer, Elizabeth J. McLean, Kathleen M. 151 Mead, Latauna D. Meyer, James B. McLoone, Michael J. 286 Meagher, John M. Meyer, Joseph F. 286 McLoughlin, Jean M. Meaney, Heather L. Meyer, Kimberle L. McLoughlin, Mary K. Meaney. Kathleen T. Meyer. Michael K. 286 McLoughlin, Patrick W. Mechtenberg, Matthew A. Meyer, Michael G. 135 McMahon, Brian L. 147 Meek, Deborah M. Meyer. Paul E. McMahon, Coleman W. Medeiros, Ludgero M. Meyer. Richard C. McMahon, David J. Mee. Cory T. Meyer. Robert K. McMahon, John F. 286 Mee, Jennifer E. Meyer, Sheri L. McMahon. Kathleen M. Meenaghan, Brian J. 286 Meyer. Tamara T. McMahon, Lisa M. 130 Meese, Matthew J. Meyers, James C. 286 McMahon, Margaret M. 286 Megargee, Stephen A. 286 Meyers, Stephen M. McMahon, Michael G. 134 Megna, Christine M. 286 Miadich, Michael C. McMahon, Molly A. 286 Mehigan, Julie L. 286 Micale. Maria T. 287 McMahon, Robert C. Mehl, Nicholas J. 286 Micek, Robert A. 133. 287 McMahon, Thomas S. Mehling, Darcy J. Mich. Robert A. McMahon, Thomas J. Mehra, Shailesh. Michael, David F. McManus, David E. Meier, Amy S. Michalak, Christian M. McManus. Richard A. Meissner, Joan F. Michaud. Patricia C. McMullan, James B. Meko, Christian J. Michel. Cecilia D. McMurray, Heather K. Melendez, Marlene 286 Michel, Christopher G. McNamara, Edward G. 246, 286 Melluish, Jacqueline C. Michel, Thomas J. McNamara, John F. 24 Melnyk, George R. 286 Michiels, Maurice I. McNamara, Michelle E. Melnyk, Marianne. Mickey, Shannon A. McNamara, Sean P. 134 Mena, Michael A. Mickus, Bridget M. McNaughton, Kimberly A. 286 Menchaca, Teresa A. Midden, Patrick E. 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Diane M. 299 1 Polisano. Lee K. Price, Robert L. Quinn, Robert M. Raulston, Matthew H. Reinkober. Eric T. 298 Ridgley. Troy V. 171 Ill Politi, Justin 1. Pries, Michael J. Quinn, Sheri B. Rausch, Peter J. 171 Reis, Janice A. Rieder. Stephanie C. 1. Polking, William G. Pringle, Terrence A. 224 Quinn, Timothy J. 296 Rauth. Alicia S. Reisch, Kevin J. Rielly, Mary E. 299 t Pollak. Brian M. 225 Prinster, Sarah L. Quintos, Robert F. Rauth, Ellen M. 297 Reitzug, Nicholas D. Rieser. Matthew L. II Pollard, Charles E. Prinzivalli, David E. 171, 296 Quiong, Christina L. 134. 135 Raven, Catherine T. Remick. Paul A. 298 Rigales, Luis. 1 Pollard, William R. Prisby, James C. 296 Quirk. Elena M. Ravry, Marianne N. Remick. Sara E. Rigney, Aisling B. 299 Pollen. Robert W. Prising, Michael W. 296 Quirk, Kathleen M. 296 Ravry, Yvette M. 263. 297 Rempel, Rex J. Rigney, Kevin M. L Polletta. Julie C. 296 Pritchard, Catherine M. Quirk, Monica M. Ray, Brian E. 205 Ren, Yuhui. Riley. J. S. 1 Pollock, Gary F. Pritchard, Robert W. Quirk, Thomas M. 296 Ray, Christopher L. Renard. Kathleen S. Riley. Karen E. 1 ;- " - F-r " - H " ' 1 3 " " BY T _ r ___ BB S ' 31 ' BT M pB jH ; B " - B i H H il AB II 5QU1 R ' L Riley, Richard M. Rinaldi, Francis X. Ringrose, Michael R. 299 Rini, Brian I. Riordan, Roseanne M. Rister, Julie C. 153 Ritacco, Dominick F. Ritschard, Donald J. Ritter, Mary C. 129 Ritterbusch, Christopher J. 299 Ritzert, Rebecca A. Riva. Richard D. Rivera, Celestina M. 299 Rivera, Felix. Rivera, Francisco D. Rivera, Liliana. Roach, Kenneth I. Roach, Kevin J. Roach, Shannon B. 145 Roache, John T. 299 Robbins, Glenn E. Robbins, James P. Roberson, Peter D 299 Roberts. Daniel H. 299 Roberts, Joseph L. Roberts. Max F. Roberts, Ryan N. Robertson, Bryan J. Robertson, Geoffrey S. Robertson, James A. Robertson, Jeffrey W. 299 Robertson, Julie M. Robinett, Rita K. Robinson, Claire F. 151 Robinson, Douglas S. 224 Robinson, Karen M. 188. 190 Robinson, Keith L. 183, 184 Robinson. Lisa C. Robinson, Mark D. 299 Robinson, Sean W. Robinson, William H. 133 Roche. Tonya L. Roche, William D. 299 Rock, Timothy R. 224 Rodarte, John P. Rodemeyer, Adine E. Rodgers. Mary J. Rodricks, Michael B. Rodrigo, Sheilaine P. Rodrigue, Nancy E. Rodrigues, Ashok E. Rodrigues, Kamala M. Rodriguez, Andres G. Rodriguez, Christina E. 299 Rodriguez, Diego. Rodriguez, Francisco B. Rodriguez, George 299 Rodriguez, Juan A. Rodriguez, Monica T. 299 Roe, Michael S. 299 Roe. Michael B. Roe. Stephen O. 299 Roebuck, John M. Roemer, Karl T. Roemer, Malta D. 175 Roesler, Kathleen M. Rogan. Michael T 299 Rogers, Andrea D. Rogers. Bret T. Rogers, Craig M. Rogers, Jennifer L. Rogers, Maria L. Rogers. Timothy W. Rogers, Timothy A. Rohen, Sean P. 299 Rohling, Karl D. Rojas, Carole A. Rojas, Eric A. Rojas. James K. 299 Rojas, Philip A. Rolf. Alfred W. Rolke. Kristine A. Roll, James M. 299 Rolph, Jennifer M. Roman, Cristin N. Roman, Matthew W. Romanek, Gerald W. 299 Romanelli, John R. Romano, Donald J. 218, 299 Romanoski, Mark D. 142. 341 Romanus, Mary E. Romeo, Vincent J. Romer, Robert T. Romero, Linda P. 299 Ronzone, Matthew M. 178 Roof, Douglas P. Rooney, Kevin D. Rooney, Michael P. 208 Roper, Margaret A. Rosamilia, Steven D. 299 Rosas. Ronald R. Roscoe. Matthew B. Rosemann, William J. Rosemurgy, Jason S. Rosenberg, David M. Rosmarin, Douglas J. Ross. Donna E. Ross, George J. 299 Ross, Mark J. Ross, Michael P. Rossano, Matthew F. Rossi, Christine M. Rossi, Geoffrey A. 299 Rossi, Laura M. Rossi. Michelle L. Rossi. Nicholas A. 299 Rossman, Barbara L. 144. 341 Rossmiller. John R. 131, 299 Rosso, Christine M. Rosta, Thomas E. Rotatori, Margaret A. Rotatori, Mark P 196 Roth, David V. Roth, Sandra P. Rotkis. Michael C. 299 Roumell, Catherine M. Rovang, Michelle D. 151 Roveda. Mary B. 299 Rowe. Paul A. Rowland, Annette M. Rowley, Christopher F. Roxas, Kevin C. Roy, Alka. 139, 146 Rozgonyi, Ronald J. Rozum. Karin N. Rubio, Roman G. Ruddy, Steven W. 44 Rudnik, William J. 240, 253, 299 Rudolph, Jennifer L. Ruebenacker, Christa M. Ruesch, Paul J. Ruff, Carol M. Ruffner, Kelly M. 129 Ruffo, Scott D. 150, 299 Ruibal, Gloria L. Kin , Jaime A. Kui , Maricelle. Km , Richard D. Kuk avina, Marian K. Kul Kul , Christopher W. , Kevin A. Ruterman. Jon K. Ryan, Anne B. 300 Ryan, Catherine S. Ryan. Christopher D. 14. 216.300 Ryan, Colleen M. 300 Ryan. Colleen L. Ryan. James E. 300 Ryan, Jeanette M. 300 Ryan, John D. 300 Ryan. John A. 300 Ryan. John J. 300 Ryan. John J. 216 Ryan, Julie T. Ryan. Kathleen M. Ryan, Kathleen A. Ryan. Kathryn M. 300 Ryan. Kelly A. 300 Ryan. Kelly M. 300 Ryan, Kevaleen M. 181 Ryan, Laura A. 300 Ryan, Melinda A. Ryan, Michelle L. 300 Ryan, Patrick A. 300 Ryan, Robert P. Ryan. Sean M Ryan, Sean P. Ryan, Sean P. Ryan, Shannon M. Ryan, Steven C. Ryan, Steven J. Ryan. Thomas F. Ryan, Timothy T. 34, 171 Ryder, Thomas J. 300 Rygielski, Laura L. Rynell, Amy. Rypka, Corrine E. 300 Rullan. Jorge A. 299 Rullo, Generoso C. Runtz, Thomas J. Rupe, Majenica J. 190 Ruppel. Bradley L. Ruppel, David T. 299 Rusche, Herman F. Rush, Kelly A. Russell, Daniel F. Russell, Patrick J. 300 Russell, Patrick W. 300 Russell. Scott A. 300 Russo, Carl A. Russo, Joseph J. Russo, Michael P. 199 Russo, Thomas J. Rust, Thomas G. Saas. Mark W. 300 Saavedra, Tomas C. Sabey, John D. Sablan, Michael C. Sablan, Vincent E. 300 Sabo, John L. Sabol, Lisa M. Sabol. Terrence J. 300 Sacco, James O. Sacher, John M. Sacher, Richard J. Sachs, James L. 300 Sachs. Kathleen S. Sack. Eric G. 300 Sadie, Kristin M. Safford, Cynthia A. Sain. Barbara K. Sain, John D. 300 Sain, Mary A. Saine. Peter A. 151 Saiz, Paul. SaJLJa, Radhika. Salamon. Jeffrey M. 300 Salazar, Javier G. 300 Salazar. Marta C. Saldana. Richard M Salem. John S. Salem. Justin P. 253. 300 Salerno, Brian A. Salerno, Frank J. 300 Salerno, Mark C. 148 Saletta. Patrick N. Sallis. Keith B. Salmon, Jennifer K. Salsich. Heather L. Salud. 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Raymond H. Sieja, Michael F. Sierra, Alicia M. Sierros, John N. Sievers, Jennifer J. Sillies, Mark D. 304 Silk, Eric A. Silk, John D. 213 Silva. Paolo M. Silvas, Emilio. Silvidi, Alan C. 304 Simchuk, Jill L. Simerville, Jeffrey A. Simien, Erik P Simmermeyer, Melissa A. 151. 304 Simmons, Robyn A. Simodynes, Dianne. Simonich, Stephen D. Simpson, Dannika E. Simpson, LaRae. 133 Simpson, Matthew R. Sims, Tracy M. 304 Sinars, Damon M. Sinars, Douglas M. 304 Singer, Russell J. Singh, Rajajit F. 129, 135 Singleton, Timothy E. 182, 183 Sinker, Jennifer K. Sinnes, David A. Sinno, Bilal. Sinnott, Michael J. Sipe, Darin J. Sipe, Dean E. 133 Sirianni, Gina M. 304 Sisolak, Joy K. 175,304 Siu, Stacy K. Siwek, James J. 130 Skahan, Deborah M. 175 Skaliks, Heiner W. Skarzynski, Susan A. Skeldon, Jami L. Skelly. Shawn T. 304 Skendzel, Daniel E. Skendzel, Mary E. 304 Skiles, Kimberly S. 304 Skinner, Robert B. Skloss, Keir A. Skonicki, Jill S. 304 Skurski, Kevin A. Skyles, Theron G. Sladek, Joseph F. 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Somji, Shiraz M. Sommerlad, Ellen J. Sommerlad, Laura A. 222 Sonnek, Scott M. 305 Sonntag, Michael J. Soper, Michelle A. 254. 305 Sophy, Joseph. Sorce, Alan L. Sordi, John R. Soriano. Randy J. Sorice, Jennifer K. Soroka, Gregory T. Sorrentino, Matthew. 133, 150 Sortino, James A. Sosnowski, Kristin A. 305 Sosnowski, Timothy P. Souter, Patrick G. Soutsos, Constantino P. 305 Sowar, Fred P. Sowko, Victoria. Soyka, Michael C. Spach, Jonathan D. 305 Spahn. Adam K. 19 Spangler, Nicholas J. Spann, Bridget M. Spann, Robert C. 306 Sparkman, Shaun M. 213 Spatz, Matthew P. 306 Spears, James E. 129 Spears, Kenneth W. Spegele, Christopher P. 306 Speicher, Mark P. Spellacy, William J. Spellman, Matthew J. Spencer, Sara J. Spendley, Linda M. Spengeman, Judith A. Speyer, Adrienne D. 175 Spiering, Ellen C. 225 Spinks, Corinne D. Spoltore, Oriano E. Sporleder, Todd C. Sproule, Kevin F. 306 Sprunck, Martin G. Squyres, Jeffrey M. Squyrea, Margaret M. Squyres, Theresa A. St.John, Mary E. 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Swatland, Robert K. 307 ' eeney, Margaret H. Sweeney, Robert D. Sweeney, Shannon M. 307 Sweeny, Ryan M. Sweet, Daimon L. 183 Sweet, Julie A. Bwenerton, Kristin L. Sufhmic, Christopher C. etz. Tracy A. 131, 307 ialek, Daniel J. 150 iderski, James S. hart, David E. hura, Gregory M. ndell, Kari A. 307 ng, John P. 307 Izer, Jennifer K. 137 ze, Jennifer L. 3wope, Michael J. Swope, Thomas A. 132, 307 Szabo, Richard M. Szczerba. Robert J. 307 Szlaius, William J. 307 Szott. Thomas J. 151 Szpindor, Matthew J. Szwcda, Anthony P. Szymanski, Keith A. Szyperski. Paul V. Taafe, Christine M. Taddonio, Gregory L. Taghon, Traci S. 147 Tajuddin, Megat M. Tako. Lisa A. Talarico, Anthony P. 199, 307 Talbert, Victoria S. Talbot, Gregory R. 307 Talerico, James J. 307 Taliaferro, James D. 26, 205 Tallarida, Scott F. 130, 149, 307 Talotta, Denise A. 307 Tarn-Sing, Kelly K. Tambor, Michelle A. Tambor, Walter A. 307 Tan, Vivian O. Tanaka, Taison K. Tann, Stephen M. Tansey, John P. 307 Tanzberger, Eric D. Tarantino, David E. Tarasiewicz, John M. Tarsney, Peter J. Tartaglione, Michael J. Tate, Chad R. Tate, Kenneth L. Taufkirch, Michael W. Taylor, Agnes L. Taylor, Margaret N. Taylor, Matthew J. Tebben, Mary A. Teehan, Brendan P. 216,217,307 Tel, Martin. 150 Telesca, Christina M. Tembrina, Michael J. Temeles, David A. 129 Temple, Christopher S. Templin, Colleen L. Tennant, Thomas R. 308 Tepe, Manette A. Terashima, Eric K. Termulo, Cesar S. Terrazas, Maria P. Terrell, James A. 308 Terrell, Jeffrey D. 308 Terrell, Patrick C. 167, 169, 171, 308 Terrell, Shelly P. Terrien, Brian D. Terrill, Kelly R. 308 Terry, Amina N. Terry, Malene H. Terzola, Mark C. Tessitore, Christopher P. 308 TePas, Kristin M. Thalhuber, Steven M. 308 Tharaldsen, Randi C. Theby, Joseph T. Theisen, Jon M. 308 Theunissen, Natalie A. Thewes, Katherine. Thibert, Laure M. 308 Thibodeaux, Troy L. Thiede, John S. 148 Thicl, Matthew P. 308 Thicle, Scott A. Thielen, Marilou A. Thoene, Jennifer 308 Thoman, David S. 308 Thoman, Michael C. Thomas, Amy S. Thomas, Jason P. Thomas, Marvi Z. Thomas, Rebecca L. Thomas, Scott S. 308 Thomas, Stephanie M. 308 Thomas, Thomas D. Thomas, William S. 134 Thomassen, James L. 148 Thome, Nancy C. Thompson, Erin E. Thompson, Gary J. Thompson. Jeffery R. 308 Thompson, Michelle A. Thompson, Paula L. 309 Thompson, Shannon K. Thompson, Thomas M. 309 Thompson, Timothy J. 309 Thomsen, Kristina L. Thomson, Robert F. 148 Thorell, Chandon S. Thornburgh, Richard M. 309 Thornton, Kimberly S. 175 Thornton, Timothy J. Thumser, Mark C. Thumser, Maryanne C. Thurin, Quinn T. 309 Thurmond, John C. 148 Thurston, John C. Tice, Gregory A. 141, 309 Tidrick, Christopher C. Tidwell, Lisa S. 309 Tierney, Brian S. Tierney, Edward W. 309 Tierney, Erin M. 309 Tierney, Mark R. Tierney, Melinda L. Tierney, Patricia E. 146 Tierney, Richard D. 309 Tighe, Leo P. 8 Tilford, Tricia J. Tiller, Craig L. Tillon, James F Tillon, Jeffrey D. 309 Tiiminn, Colleen M. Timons, Francis T. Tinson, A.James. Tiller, Maureen F. Titterton, Jane R. 309 Titterlon, John P. 217 Tluchowski, Beth A. Tobin, Duffy. Toczylowski, Mary F. Tognarelli, Michael A. Toh, Wei C. 309 Tolany, William P. Tolle, Christopher M. 224 Tolstedt, Bradley C. Tolstcdt, Stephanie L. 309 Tomasi, Angela M. Tomasula, David P. Tomasula, Thomas G. 309 Tomazic, Todd W. Tombar, Frederick. 117,134, 138 Tomihiro, Robert A. 310 Tompkins, Steven B. Ton, Toe D. Toner, Christopher H. Toner, Michael A. Tonetti, Robert J. Tong, Loan M. Toohey, Diane M. 37, 134, 135, 136,310 Toohey, Elizabeth M. Toohey, James B. Toole, Elizabeth 310 Toomey, Cynthia J. Topash, Chenoa A. Topel, Jodi L. Torok, Brian A. 310 Torrez, Brian M. Tortorella, Kristen J. Torlorella, Margaret A. Toth, James M. 310 Tolh, Pam. 151 Tower, Keith R. 183, 185 Towers, Daniel E. 310 Townley, Edward J. Townsend, Kellard N. 231,310, 313 Townsend, Mary Ellen. Tozar, Alycia E. Trabb, Jeffrey B. Tracey, John M. 310 Tracey, Martin J. 310 Tracy, Diane M. Tracy, Kevin M. 149 Tracy, Kimberly J. Trainor, Daniel J. 141 Trainor, Michael A. Trainor, Timothy J. Tran, Hao P. Tran, Hoa T. 310 Tran. Vu Tranel, Jennie ( ' . 150 Traupman, Heidi L. 310 Traulner. Tamara E. Travers. Christopher F 10, 310 Travcrs, George F. 310 Travis, Matthew K Trayers. Frederick J. 205 Treacy, James V. 310 Treacy, Thomas J. 310 Trerotola, Guy A. 311 Tressler. Thomas S. Trezvant, Jeannine L. Tri, Amy C. Tricoci, Mario M. Trinh, Matthew V. Tripathi, Amit. Tripeny. Rene K. 311 Trippel, Christopher J. 311 Trisko, Michael O. 205 Trost, Tracy A. 311 Troup. Tony E. 311 Troulman, James M. 218, 311 Trowbridge. Kara A. 311 Trozzolo, Laura J. Trucano, Jennifer K. 311 Trujillo, Francisco H. Truppa, Michael J. Trzaskowski, Ryan J. Trzeciak, Slephen W. Tsethlikai, Monica M. Tsethlikai, Rachel L. Tsethlikai, SerraM. 311 Tsicopoulos, Demetris. Tsicopoulos, Panagiotis M. Tucek, John C. Tucker, Todd A. 311 Tuite, Patrick B. 311 Tulang, Morgan C. Tulchinsky, Peter J. Tulenko, Stephen T. 311 Tunell, Maureen A. 311 Tuohy, Richard P. Turbyville, Joseph C. Turecek, James M. 311 Turk, Mary F. Turmell, Thomas M. Turner. Alicia R. 192 Turner, InaL. 311 Turner. Kathryn R. Turner, Stacey R. Turner. Suzanne M. 146 Turner, William J. Turner, Yolanda. Tuthill, Kelley J. Twohy, John B. Twohy, Mary S. Twomey, Daniel A. 311 Tyler, Benjamin F. Tyler, Indira D. Tyndall, David A. 311 Tyner, Stuart D. Tysinc, Kenneth P Tynka. Matthew . I Tyvand. Timothy R. L ' ebler, John A . ' 111 Uhas, Chriiitopher J. Uhll, Jacqueline R. 311 Uhoda, Teresa J. Uhran. John R. 311 Uhran, Michael N. Ujda, John T. 148 Ulager, Linda F. 311 Ulenas, Aras P. Ullery, Andrea L. Ullrich, Julie K. Umscheid, Matthew K. Un, Chhomroth. Underiy, Jonathan K. Underwood, Bridget A. Updike. Natalie L. Updike. William A. Ursano, Amy M. Ury, Michael Z. 311 Utick, Jennifer A. -v Vahala.AnnM.32 Vahey, Brian P. 134 Vairavan. Valli. Vakkur. Sarah J. Valdes, Mauricio. Valdez, Javier. Valencia, Paul A. Valenta, Lisa L. Valentine, Stephen T. 287. 311 Valicenti, Christina A. 130, 311 Valtace, Christopher J. Valle, Anthony. Valsaint, Fritz. Valus, Sharon M. Van-Brackel, Jean M 311 Van-Es, Anthony J. Van-Es, Jennifer A. 311 VandenBerg, Scott M. VandenHeede, Cory A. Vandermeulen, Lynn I. Vandervort, Linda R. VanderBurg, Barton S. VanderGoot. Matthew R. Vandevelde, John A. Vankoski, Stephen J. 171, 225, 311 VanDeNorth, John B. VanHarken, John E. 311 VanKoolbergen, Martin J. VanKuren, Kathryn A. VanMeir, Timothy J. VanOss, Brian D. VanOverberghe, Lynda S. 311 VanPatten, Christine R. Varga, James M. 311 Varga. Steven M. Vargas, Cynthia. Vargas, Enrique M. Vargas, Eva L. Vargas, Jose L. Vargo, Patrick J. Varkey, Anita B. Vasko, Jonathan P. Vasquez, Daniel J. Vasquez, Joe E. Vasquez, Romeo J. 224 Vasti, Peter J. Vaughan, Laney M. Vazquez, Robert J. Vazzana, Anthony M. Vedra, Patrick A. Vega, Ana E. Veitch, Andrew J. Velasquez, Marisela. 152 Veltz, Thomas D. Venza, James R. Veome, Edmond A. 311 Vera, Jorge J. 151 Verardi, Mary L. Verdonk, Tara E. Verdugo, Anita L. Vergura, Michael J. VerhofT, Marta L. 237,311 Verich, Nicole T. 151 Verkamp. Ann C. Verkamp, Max J. Verkler, Wendy E. Vermeire, Peter J. Vernetti, Kathryn A. Vertenten, Joseph J. 31 1 Very, Dennis R. Vespalec, James J. 311 Vezina, Aimee L. Vicencio, Alfin G. Vicencio, Alfin F. Vician, Todd A. Vickman, Scott J. 199 Vicsik, Darrin M. Victor, XavierB. 311 Victoria, Richard T. Vida, Elizabeth A. Vida, Steven P. Vieira, H. Susanna. Vieira, Peter F. 312 Viera, Philip A. 312 Vierhile, Joseph B. 312 Vieyra, Robert L. 259, 312 Viggiano, Douglas F. Villa. John F. Villa, Jose A. Villalba, Felix A. 139 Villalba, Gabriela. Villalobos, Jeanine T. Villalobos, Marisa A. Villalta, Luis R. Villanueva, Patricia L. 312 Villarreal, Deandra M. Villarreal, Liliana C. Villaruz, Al C. 312 Villegas, Estela. Villegas, Pedro. Villela, Michael C. Villella, Lori L. Vineyard, Kristina L. Viola, Joseph Y. Virgil, Joseph E. Vitacco, Joseph A. 312, 341, 53 Vitale, Vincent G. 312 Vithayathil. Theresa J. Vives, Mark C. Vizcarrondo, Rosemarie 312 Voelker, James F. Vogel, Amy M. Vogel. Carl J. 312 Vogel, Christine M Vogele, Gregory J. Vogl, James D. Vogt, Kathleen P. 206, 207 Vogt. PaulS. 205, 312 Voigt, Sarah W. Volan. Gregory G. 312 Vollmer, John S. Voltura, Karen M. VonHaefen. Roger H. VonLuhrte, Suzanne H. Vorst, Eric J. 312 Vossen. Karen M. 312 Vreeland, Frederick D. 312 Vu, Thuy Huong. Vukovits, Christina D. Wachter, Mark T. 312 Wade, Mary K. Wade, Megan E. Wadleigh, Tracy H. Waflner, Eric J. 151 Wagenblast, Todd P. 312 Wagner. Colleen A. 192, 193 Wagner. Daniel C. Wagner, Jason G. Wagner, Jeffrey C. 39, 305, 312 Wagner. Michael T. Wagner. Stephen M. Wahl.DainE. 91, 134 Wahlenmayer, Kimberly E. Walania, Alan J. Walberg, Glenn C. Waldmiller, Paul A. 148 Waldron, Stacy J. Walker, Ann-Marie 312 Walker, Deborah M. Walker. Elizabeth S. Walker, Geofrilyn M. Walker, Jeremy T. 312 Walker, Scott E. Wallace, David M. Wallace, Joanne. Wallace. Lawrence J. 312 Wallace, Michael W. 213, 312 Wallace, Thomas J. Waller, Steven L. 312 Wallmeyer, Christine M. 11. 309,312 Walpe, Kurt. 150 Walsh, Christine L. Wa sh, Christopher J Wa sh, Joanne L. Wa gh. M. B. Wa sh. Margaret M. Wa sh, Michael J. 312 Wa sh, Patrick H. Wa sh. Patrick T. Wash, Peter E. 312 Wa sh, Steven J. Wa sh. Terrence P. Wa sh. Tern K. Wa sh, Timothy M. Wa sh, Timothy E. 312 Wa ske, Christine M. Walter. Brian P Walter. Christopher D. Walter. Daniel M. Walters. Denise J. Walton, John H. Wanaski. Stephen P. Wanchow, Sandee J. 312 Wander. Clinton G. Wandstrat. Amy E. Wang, Patrick T. Ward, Brad L. Ward. Daniel M. Ward, Elizabeth A. 263. 312. 349 Ward. Gwendolyn A. Ward. Kevin C. 312 Ward. Lisa C. Ward, Megan T. Ward, Thomas P. Warmerdam. David V. 312 Warmerdam, Michael G. Warren, Aaron C. Warren. Anita M. Wai-rick, Catherine E. Washburn. Kurt R. 312 Washington, Coquese M. 190, 191 Wasinda, John J. Wass. Melissa S. Wassil, James T. Wassil, John G. 312 Watchman, Valentina U. Wate, Kerry E. Watkins. Patrick A. Watson, Catherine L. Watson, Daniel G. Watson, Glenn A. Watson, Joseph G. 139, 141, 312 Walters. Richard J. 163, 164, 171 Watts, Eric M. Weas, Walter A. Weaver, Charles D. 200 Webb, Douglas J. Webb, Joseph M Webb, Kathleen M. Webb, Paul A. Webber, Timothy P. Weber, Amy F. 312 Weber, Heidi H. Weber, Melissa J. Webster, Jacob B. Wegner, MaryBeth. Wegs, Alison R. Wehby, Philip H. Wehmeyer, Stephen C. Weidner, Kenna E. Weidner, Lori C. 313 Weidner, Maura S. 313 Weigert, Karen R. 175 Weiler, Maura C. Weinkauf, Sarah. Weinman, Kevin C. Weis, Bernard J. Weis, David M. Weis, Shane C. Weisbecker. Michael W Weise, Kevin F. Visfnberger, Elizabeth A. Weismantel, Christopher G. Weismantel, Guy G. 132, 135. 136.313 Weismantle, Matthew J. Weiss. Herold E. Welch, Brigid M. 151 Welch, Gerald E. Yk-h. John M. 313, 315 Weldon, Christopher B. Weldon, Derik T. 147 Weldon, Kieran J. 313 Welicky, Gregory P. Welling, Audrey M. Wells, Gloria A. Wells, Howard A. 313 Welsh, Christopher D. Welsh, Kathleen M. Welter, Bridget M. Weltin, Diana L. Wendel. Martha L. 134 Wenderfer, Scott E. Wendowski, Michael E. Wenger, Renee E, Wenger, Ryan T. 213 Weniger. Julia C, Wenke, Andrew E. Wenning, Larissa A. Wenstrup, Kristen A. 313 Wenzel, Lisa M. Werge, Eric M. Werner, Derek A. Werner, Eric J. Werner, Jason E. Werner, Joseph C. Werner, Matthew D. 313 Wernimont, Cindy A. Werstine, Michael J. 313 Wertheimer, Amy M. 313 Wessels, Gregory S. West, Roderick K. 313 Westenberger, Janet L. 313 Westenberger, Richard F. 313 Westendorf, David R. 306 Westervelt, Christopher L. 18, 313 Westervelt, Joel D. Westrich, Elizabeth A. Westrick. Mary M. 206 Wetzel. Edward C. Weyers, Megan M. 137 Weyrauch, Karen J. 313 Whalen, Jerome S. Whalen, Joseph J. Whalen, Julie A. Whalen, Nora J. Wheeler, Michael G. Wheeler, William A. Whelan, John J. 314 Whelan, Kevin M. Whelpley, John F. 314 Whibbs. Vincent J. Whitaker, Dreama K. White, Allison P. White, Amy E. 192 White, Christopher J. White, Edward H. White, Ellen M. 150 White, Jeffrey E. White, Julianna M. White, Julie J. White, Monique Y. White, Robert S. 314 White, Sean M. White, Thomas C. 314 Whitehair. Daniel A. Whiteside, Kevin J. 298, 314 Whitman, Lee M. 314 Whitman, Michael P. Whitty, Edward P. 314 Wholihan, Kathryn E. Whowell, Thomas G. Wich, Scott M. Wieber. Michael C. 147 Wiegand, Sandra E. 146 Wieneke. Michelle A. Wiese, Anna K. Wietecha, Daniel B. Wilbcr, Chad C. Wilberding, Kurt D. 314 Wilbricht, Stephen S. Wilde. Damn C. Wilhelm, Amy M. Wilhelm, Bridget 3 14 Wilkey, Robert P. Wilkin, Terrence D. Wilks, Shawn M. 224 Willelt, Lynnc E. Williams, Adrian A. Williams, George E. Williams, Joseph B. Williams, Laura M. Williams, Louis M. Williams, Marion M. Williams. Mark J. 314 Williams, Mary A, Williams, Sarah A. Williams, Shannon E. 314 Williams, Sharon T. Williams, Steve A. 314 Williams, Tanya N. 196 Williams, Tavares M. 183, 185 Williamson, Robert M. Williamson, Scott M. Willman, Eric J. Willow, Justin. Wilmoth, Jennifer L. Wilmouth, Anne-Marie 151, 314 Wilson, John W. 314 Wilson, Joseph R. Wilson, Natasha K. Wilson, Richard A. Wilson, Shonda L. Wilson, Tiffany L. Wilson, Traecy G. Wiltberger, Mark T. 314 Wiltberger, Thomas J. Wimmer, Angela M. 314 Wincer, Robert L. Wincko, Kenneth S. Winczewski, Cecelia M. 150. 314 Windsor, Shannon K. Wine, Joel M. Winiecki, Heather L. Winkiel.GreggA. Winkowski, Beth A. Winningham, Kristopher K. Winslade, Jason L. Winter, Thomas A. Winters, Gregory F. 314 Wirthman, David J. 314 Wiseman, John W. Wiahchuk, Chad T. Wisk. Allison A. Withum, Diane M. Withum, Timothy O. 314 Witous, Daniel W. Witt, Amy E. Witt, Jenny R Wittman, Mary B. 129 Wochner, Monica M. 314, 315 Wodecki, Darryl J. Wogan, Patricia S. Wojciechowski, Tina M. Wojnas, Allison M. 220,221 Wojtalik, Christopher R. Wolcott, Bradley. 34 Wolf, Juan E. Wolfe. Dawn M. Wolfe, Dennis J. Wolfe, Donald H. Wolfe, Michael T. 205 Wolff, Kathleen B. Wolfram, John 314 Wolken, David W. Wolohan, Noreen M. Won, Seokhee. Wong, Andrea K. 151 Wong, Diane K. Wong, Gregory M. Wong, Jeanne. Wong, Vincent J. 152 Wood, Bryan T. 110,314 Wood, Michelle L. Wood, Rebecca C. Woodmansee, Donald P. 314 Woodmansee, Mark A. Woods, Christopher M. Woods, Peter A. 314 Woodward, Todd M. Woody, Paul A. 314 Wooldrik, Julie A. Woolford, Stephen J. 314 Wosje, Michael S. Wozniak, Michelle A. Wright, Dale W. Wright, Julie. 134 Wrisby, Cornell T. Wrobleski, Korey T. Wroblewski, Dianna L 131,314 Wujek, Brett A. Wulf, Robert W. Wursthorn. Karla R. Wurzer. Thomas D. Wuschner, Kathryn A. Wynne, Elizabeth S. Yurko, Drew A. Yalcin, Paul E. Yale, Kathleen A. Yaley, Kevin C. 314 Yamokoski, Jeffcry B. Yan, Limin. Yang, Anthony A. Yang, John N. Yang, Robert M Yang, Siong K. 139, 314 Yanity, Stephen. Yant, Monica. Yates, Marijo 314 Yauch, Carrie L. 314 Yawman, Daniel M. Yawman. David M. 314 Yazzie. LaVern. Ybarra, Sonia B. Yee, Edward T. Yelovich, Jody K. 36 Yevoli, Edward T. 130, 314 Yocum, Anthony A. Yoder, John-David. Yoo, Taeseok. Yoon, Julie. Yoon, Sungwon V. York, Geoffrey S. 171, 225. 314 York, Howard J. 315 York, Kevin J. 315 York, Michael F. Yoshizu, Sherri K. Yost, Jennifer J. 45 Young, Bradley J. 315 Young, Noel M. 205 Younger, Jason A. Yu. Daniel J. 204, 205, 315 Yung, Sing T. 315 Yurchak, Elizabeth A. 315 Zaback. Christopher M : 15 Zablah. Ana T Zacchea. Michael J 246. 315 Zack. Kathleen S. Zadra, Louis J. 199 Zadrozny, Joseph E. Zaffere, Francis D. Zaller. John W Zaloga. Jane L. Zamer, William F. 315 Zamerski. Theodore J. Zande. Patrick B. Zappa. Bridget C. Zaragoza, Rodolfo H. Zayko, Stephen R. Zebrowski, Joseph T. Zeese, Marcia A. 315 Zeiger, Matthew D Zeiser, Lawrence J. Zell, Richard A. 315 Zeller, James A. Zeller. Mark L. 315 Zepeda, Julie A. Zepf, Christopher F. Zhulkie. Pamela S. 315 Zidar, Bernard L. Zidar, Thomas P. 315 Ziebart, Joanne R. Ziegler, Kathleen M. Ziembroski, Jessica S. Ziliak, Laura J. 151 Zilvitis, Susan A. 175 Zima, Allison M. Zink, James H. Zmudzinski, David J. 315 Zoia. Mark A. Zombek, Theresa A. 315 Zorich. Christopher R. 171, 173 Zuazo, Darko I. Zubryd, Glenn A. Zulanas, Christopher J. Zurcher, James A. Zurovchak. Jerry M. 315 Zutell. Rachel E. Zwick, Joachim H. Zych, Kimberly A. 1 CAME, SAW, CAPTURED IT ON FILM FOR You What a year. What a great year! And what a challenging year. A lot of things were different than I had thought they would be-in both good and bad ways- but aren ' t they always? Yes, we really had to spend many weekend nights in The Office. But the amazing thing was that we usually had a good time doing it-even if Ken and Bob will never admit to it. While we were all busy writing articles, searching for the perfect picture-or a picture-and griping about our deadlines, we somehow became friends. We all had our own sections of the book and our individual responsibilities. And yet, there was always the sense that in the end our efforts would all come together, literally, into one bound volume that we could be proud of. This is it. I would like to thank the awesome editors. As for Madeleine-my cohort in every Dome- sponsored activity this year- one word to you and, no matter what it was, you got it done. You know I couldn ' t have done it without you. Mark-your section certainly won the bit memory contest, hands down-and your pep talks on the dating scene were always enlightening. Allison-just remember, bold it, then italicize it-kudos to you for tackling those seniors. Amy-you are perhaps the epitome of organization itself-thanks for humoring Ken and Bob. You three provided oodles of entertain- ment for the rest of us. Kirsten who just may have spent as many late nights in The Office as I did-your skill at desktop publishing was a model to us all, and the speed with which you got every assignment done was an inspiration. Scott-I ' m still glad that my picture is not on page 144-thanks for livening up the Groups section and for just being a great person to talk with. Ken and Bob- thanks for Snack Time, your funny notes, your Neil Young tunes, and, most of all, for playing football. Seriously, though, thanks for the time you put into Sports this year. The two of you were the life of The Office. During my three years at Notre Dame, I have come to love this place more than I have loved any other. I felt the spirit of ND on my first visit to the campus. If you catch even a glimpse of that spirit on these pages, I ' ll be satisfied. Kerri A. McCarvill The 1990 Editors Kerri A. McCarvill Editor-in-Chief Madeleine Castellini Assistant Editor, Photography Mark Romanoski Academics Editor Scott Kluge Groups Editor Allison Hill Seniors Editor Ken Boehm Sports Editor Kirsten Brown Student Life Editor Amy Cashore Year In Review Editor BiU Bligh Bob Buynak Suzi Criqui Chris Degiorgio Assistant Editors Will Edelmuth Shawn Holl Kelly McCrystal Barb Rossman Wrt Dome 1990 Staff: (Standing) Rob Carrao, Allison Hill, Scott Kluge, Frank Brenninkmeyer, Barb Rossman, Chris Degiorgio, Joe Vitacco, Bill Mowle, Bob Buynak, Dan Schwaegler, Mark Romanoski, Joe Gallatin, John Hearns, Kirsten Brown, Susan Satton, Amy Cashore, Bill Bligh, Jeff Cabotaje; (Kneeling) Monica Martinez, Jennifer Sorice, Julie Jennings, Tim Brooks, Margaret Branick, Bill Leheny, Shawn Holl; (Sitting) Ma deleine Castellini, Kerri McCarvill. Many thanks. There are so many wonderful, life-saving people we ' d like to thank. Without these folks, this book just would not have happened. For starters, most special thanks goes to Adele Lanan, Assistant Director of Student Activities, Media. Adele is the advisor for the Dome and miraculously kept the operation running smoothly and efficiently. Thanks also to Bob Henning, our sales representative, Mary Jane Dennis, our customer service representative, and everyone at Walsworth Publishing Company; Mary Kay Tandoi, our account representative, Stan Young, Carl Tandoi and the rest of the staff of Varden Studios; and Tim Dierks, an Apple Com- puter, Inc. Campus Representative and a senior at Notre Dame. Without Tim ' s expertise in desk- top publishing and the many tireless hours he spent working on the system with us, this book would not have been possible. We would also like to thank Amy Effertz and Nancy Johnson from the Office of Student Activities; Steve Noonan, owner of Professional Photographic Materials; Rev. Peter Rocca from the Office of Student Affairs; Jim Daves, John Heisler, and the interns from Notre Dame Sports Information; the Notre Dame Department of Public Relations and Information; the Office of the Dean of Administration Registrar; Bruce Harlan from the Notre Dame Photographic Depart- ment; Mari Okuda, Photography Editor of The Scholastic, Notre Dame ' s weekly magazine; Joel Cooper from the Office of University Computing; Joe Sassano, A.C.C. Programs Manager; Yvonne Blackmun from Wide World Photos, Inc.; and Chris Cook from Lazerset. TIME FOR JOY, A TIME FOR PAIN Almost everyone participates in sports activities while at Notre Dame. Its a part of our school that carries with it a prestigious tradition. Every year, this tradition is enriched with a whole new group of champions. As we reflect on this past year, we may not remember all the scores, and we may not remember all the plays, but we will remember the traditions-those little things that we took for granted after four years at Notre Dame. And those are the things that we will miss more than any- thing when we ' re gone. Phoio hv Eli ahclh Butler Pholo by Man I ku,l.i Helmets raised in another Irish victory. This is a familiar sight as the Fighting Irish are traditionally greeted by thun- derous cheers from the student section after each game. Two champion ND tennis players discuss a point during warmups. The look of hard work is written all over his face. Crew practices are typically long, gruelling, and wet. bove and Beyond In what has been an eventful year, the three familiar folks on these pages have been kept very active. While President " Monk " Malloy continued in his steadfast direction of all the Administrative forces, Matt Breslin and Dave Kinkopf were busy fulfilling the roles of Student Body President and Vice-President. Matt and Dave have tried to focus on two areas this year: providing student serv- ices and promoting intellectual life at the University. This year saw the start of ND Safewalk and the dessert buffet during Parents Weekend. Other student services that Matt and Dave have ac- complished are getting campus phones in classroom buildings and providing a shuttle service to the train station and airport at breaks. With regards to intellectual life, Matt and Dave founded the National Association of Students at Catholic Colleges and Universities (NASCCU), and the first national conference was held at Notre Dame. Most importantly, Matt and Dave maintained a strong working relationship with the Administration throughout the year. J 8s; met student sen-- Safewalkand vehaveac- )ave founded andthefet maintained a President " Monk " Malloy seems to be enjoying this discussion. He is known around campus for the " open-door " policy he maintains in his room at 141 Sorin HalL Dave Kinkopfand Matt Breslin take a needed break from their busy day. As Student Body President and Vice-Presi- dent. Matt and Dave have established a good working relationship with the Administration. They attribute a lot of their | success in working well together to the fact that they are not just President and Vice-President, but they are good friends 1 " : well DAY THAT WILL LIVE As we look back at the past year, there are many gradual changes to record. Build- ings all around campus got facelifts, and work was begun on many new buildings. These changes required planning, effort, and, most importantly, time to be acomplished. But there were other kinds of change this year that were far more sudden in nature, and they took us all by surprise. The burning of St. Michael ' s Laundry at 3:00 a.m. one bitter cold, winter morning sent a shiver through us. As fire swept through the collapsed building, those of us watching realized just how quickly change can sweep through one ' s life. How important it is to celebrate each day. As St. Michael ' s Laundry erupts into ajireball, a fireman desperately tries to contain thejlames. hoping to keep other buildings from catching fire. In the end, thefrre did not result in any serious injuries-except, of course, to the building itself, which will need to be completely rebuilt. The fire ' s destuctive power touched many lives. While the workers of St. Michael ' s were temporarily out of work, the men of Notre Dame lost some clothing and the luxury of the laundry service. And at long last, the women of Notre Dame were vindicated as all students now understand the joy of doing one ' s own laundry. Head Football Coach Lou Holtz is caught in a rare moment of disbelief on the sidelines. In his fourth year at Notre Dame. Holtz is known to show few emotions while his team is on the field, opting rather to pacefuriously up and down the sidelines, every now and then crouching down to tug on some grass. Whatever his technique, it is clearly working for him and for the Fighting Irish, as we ended another successful season, 12-1-0. FRIENDSHIP We can say a lot about Notre Dame; the wonderful people; the beauty of the campus; the spirit that can be felt every- where on the campus, from the Grotto to the Stadium. But this isn ' t enough to understand what it is to be Notre Dame. To truly understand, you must look closely at the faces that fill these pages. In every face, you will see the love that binds together all that are Notre Dame. There is a special caring and concern that all seem to share for one another, whether student, professor, or alum- nus. More than anything, we hope we have captured some of the happiness of this place. That is Notre Dame. Pholo by Kcrri McCarvill Pholo by Joe Vitacco Erin Lavelle, Angela Baase and Jozef Henriques take a relaxing break from the South Bend doldrums at the Michigan dunes. These three were a part of about 100 Notre Dame stu- dents who participated in a weekend-long Leadership Retreat in Holland, Michigan. Besides gearing up for the busy year ahead, many lasting friendships were made. Seniors Beth Ward and Kirs ten Johnson show the love that has kept them best friends during their four years at Notre Dame. It could only be the student section at the Notre Dame Sta- dium! Here, juniors show us just how to " wake up the echoes. " It takes the truly dedicated to brave spending a night on the cold, hardconcreteoftheJ.A.C.C. parking lot-even if it tickets on the 50-yard line. This fall, the -juniors picturedhere were treated to rain showers that lasted through the night. TIME SPENT APART Given all that Notre Dame has to offer, time spent here is sometimes shorter than we would like. As stu- dents, we found ourselves dividing our hours between the regimen of study and " free time " . Gradually, we learned to ration our time be- tween lectures, meetings, happy hours, masses, and jogs around the lake. We sensed the importance of experiencing a little of everything Notre Dame encompasses. Some- times this meant taking a much needed break from the hustle and bustle of the dorm and dining halls. We found that a little time spent alone could be invaluable to clear the mind of everyday worries. Maybe it was a quiet prayer at the Grotto, or just an afternoon spent drawing by the edge of St. Mary ' s Lake. What- ever it was, we found that it was another side of Notre Dame. " Someday we will raise a statue of Our Lady aloft on a dome of gold so that people everywhere will see her and know why we have succeeded here. " - Words of Notre Dame ' s founder, Rev. Edward F. Sorin, C.S.C., when he established the University in 1842. II 1990 DOME COLOPHON Volume 8 1 of the Dome, the University of Notre Dame ' s yearbook, was lithographed by Walsworth Publishing 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. 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. The press run was 7300 copies of 352 pages, 9in. x 12in. size for spring delivery. The paper was 801b. gloss enamel. The binding was smythe-sewn and rounded and backed with headbands. The cover used the typefaces Plantin Bold and Windsor. With very few exceptions, Times, Bookman and ITC Zapf Chancery were the typefaces used throughout the body of the book, in all variety of sizes.The 1 990 Dome made another step toward modernizing its entire production with a move to desktop publishing with Desktop Disk Submission, wherein pages were submitted to Walsworth on diskette. Walsworth then typeset the pages directly from the disk.

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