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

 - Class of 1991

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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1991 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1991 volume:

i CONTENTS YEAR IN REVIEW 18 ACADEMICS 54 ORGANIZATIONS 82 STUDENT LIFE 128 SPORTS 162 SENIORS 234 photo by Rob Corrao DOME 1991 Madeleine M. Castellini Editor-in-Chief Bill Mowle Assistant for Photography Mark Romanoski Academics Editor Matt Mohs Organizations Editor Allison Hill Seniors Editor Chris Degiorgio Sports Editor Amy Cashore Year in Review Editor IRISH THE 1991 DOME Volume 82 University of Notre Dame 315 LaFortune Student Center Notre Dame, Indiana 46556 " i ; ' . v r ' ' C I photo by Bill M Intensely Irish What is it that attracts students to Notre Dame? There is definitely some- thing, some force that envelopes each student and binds them together into one body. It is a spirit, an intensity, a drive. The feeling that this spirit brings to students is difficult to articulate. It affects their lives not only while daey are students but in life beyond Notre Dame as well. It pervades all areas of student life from studies, to extracurricular activities, to relationships, to social life. Each student understands it, reveres it and knowing drat there is nothing to compare it to, savors it. In the pages of this book, we have tried to preserve the evidence of this spirit, this " Irish Intensity. " . ' - ' rioio by Bill Mowle ' M :- - K KZ ' -lS : SVv- " ' m- tfr. .,JR ' ' . r A Majestic Setting The pride that the Notre Dame community reserves for its campus grows every year. Indeed with the ongoing construction of new facilities and educational complexes, it is hard not to find particular satisfaction in the way the campus is being shaped and sculpted. But Notre Dame is not becoming so developed as to alter the truly important and cherished structures. Certainly the recent renovation of Sacred Heart Churchis a fine example of the great efforts made by the university to emphasize the vital core of the campus and to preserve its special significance. Sacred Heart opened at the beginning of the school year displaying more brilliance and vitality than ever. Yet the fundamental structure stays the same, the improvements simply compliment die familiar. Thus the Notre Dame community will never lose its sense of wonder and admiration for its surroundings as long as the traditional landmarks remain the pillar of the university. The statue of Jesus on God Quad is constant reminder of our Catholic tradition. Peircing the sky on an autumn afternoon is the spire of Sacred Heart Church. An interior of Sacred Mean in May, close to the end of construction. An imposing Morrissey Manor sits proudly at the comer of South Quad. OPEN IN The ND Student The spirit in which the students of Notre Dame operate is very recognizable. Whether it is at a football game, in the midst of An Tostal, during Parent ' s Weekend or even far from campus on a foreign studies program, die energy and excitement is seen on everyone ' s face. It is a combination of pride in the school, the delight of being a part of it, and a genuine sense of belonging, which shows each time a student interacts widi the school and its community. It makes the time spent at Notre Dame seem to fly by. It makes the friendships more special, and the breaks at home seem long. It distinguishes a student from a Notre Dame student, and that ' s all that matters which is something that only a Notre Dame student understands. A homemade sign is held up to support the Irish football team. The juniors on the fall London Program pose in front of the actual Stone Henge on Salisbury Plain, England. Through mud and water, the chariots rolled onto victory. A Notre Dame student and her parents look through a program guide for the Casino Night events during Parents Weekend. OPENING Family Contributio ns Notre Dame students are recognizable because of the characteristics that ' they not only bring to the university, but those they acquire and display during their undergraduate years. These same characteristics are carried on to endeavors that lie beyond their experience of college. One of the most important qualities that can develop in undergraduates is the de- liberate participation and contribution to the Notre Dame family. On campus students interact with faculty and administrators in positive and effective ways. Such events as dinner at a professor ' s home or a one on one advisory meeting help bridge the gap between the educators and the educated. Students also make a conscious effort to touch the South Bend community through various social programs and organizations like Big Brothers Big Sisters and CILA. Their growing maturity and genuine sense of community make Notre Dame students shine and it is carried with them to future activities. Students look over the shoulder of an artist painting a fall campus scene. Under the shade o f God Quad, two students stop to chat between classes. John Goldrick distributes communion during the Freshman Orientation Mass. Jen Yost and South Bend buddy Curtis spend and afternoon skating at the JACC. i ,-- ' i -, f ' photos by Madclrinr C OPENlNi photo by Bill Mowle A HOT ! 10 OPENING photo courtesy of Jim Hanley Having It All Senior year marks a very important stage in a student ' s life. It is the final year that bridges the gap between growing up and being grown up. In many ways seniors take advantage of this. If they have their sights on the road ahead, they prepare for the job hunt, choose the career opportunity that best suits them, or apply to graduate schools. At the same time these seniors will feel a yearning to languish in their last few months of irresponsibility and life with some very dose friends. The result is a balance of the two. Spending time with friends is as important as landing a job. Both are pursued eagerly and earnestly, making the last year at Notre Dame an especially memorable one. Brennan Harvath dips Susan Murphy at one of their last SYR ' s at Notre Dame These seniors dress up and live it up at a Halloween party off campus. At a f re-game tailgater Tom Sutliff, Matt Travis, Steve Raymond and Jim Hanley enjoy each others company and a few drinks. Zahm seniors Dino Colucci, Tom Delaney, Rich Bonfiglio, Mark Romanoski, Alan Dwyer, Tom Blank, Jim Fitzgerald, Frank Neuner, John Petney, Jay Thomas, Paul Cipich, Todd Hill and Steve Shiring all traveled to Miami for the 1991 Orange Bowl in hopes of seeing another Irish victory before graduation. photo courtesy of John Peeney " Wanting No Time to Spare What do Notre Dame students do with all of their free time? The little time they do have is stretched as far as it will go. Involvement in activities outside of the classroom is often very rewarding and beneficial for undergraduates. Getting involved in the various clubs and organizations is a great way to help plan events or projects. The dorm is another source of creative ideas and events in which students can participate. Indeed there is never a dull moment on campus. Some students juggle all types of outside activities, holding a job, a seat on a club board, and a position in their hall council. Notre Dame students are the truly dedicated, truly busy students of the world don ' t get in their way or you ' ll have to join them. These pumkin carvers sit outside of Breen-Phillips Hall on a warm October Day. Marya Griffin helps a customer register for a membership at the new Notre Dame Video Store in LaFortune Student Center. These people agree that the best time spent is with a close friend at a quiet spot on campus. During pregame ceremonies ROTC cadets help present the flag to be raised. IP 12 OPENING :% -r i 4 14 OPENING . I rr M f Enthusiastic Participation Those at this university are unmistakably sports enthusiasts, regularly filling Rockne weight rooms, crowding the track at Loftus, and occupy- ing the racquetball courts in the JACC. While not every student can be a stellar athlete, most choose to participate in one way or another. And one of the most visible ways is to support the varsity teams who sport the Blue and Gold, both at home and away. Through the excitement and disappointment of any athletic season, the Notre Dame student body watches expectandy for the final outcome. Bleachers are filled, the arena is packed and the old familiar cheers are heard. It is obvious mat students take pride in their school teams and die teams members take pride in their school, whose name they represent each time they take to the athletic battleground. Nationally ranked singles tennis player, Dave DiLucia runs to attack at the net. Tim Singleton dribbles around an Iowa opponent in the NIT pre-season tournament. Irish linebacker Michael Stonebreaker stops a Miami rusher during the Oct. 20th contest. Senior captian Paul LaVigne takes charge of the ball in a fall matchup against traditional rivals, the Dayton Flyers. I An Academic Challenge The motivation to study is never absent from the heart of a Notre Dame student. With the diverse academic curriculum and ability to sculpt a stimulating schedule of classes, ND students cannot possibly become bored with their academic life. Starting with the first day of classes, stu- dents try to approach the academic semester with enthusiasm, sharing notes, old tests and study time. While writing papers, doing labs and finishing off projects might be somewhat stressful, it is definitely not cut throat. The spirit of academia is built on the desire to learn and share with others what one knows, truly a part of the ongoing Notre Dame tradition. The beautiful autumn weather lent itself to the perfect study environment, and this class decided to relish the colors of the season by having their discussion outside. The Hesburgh Library is a familiar sight to many Domers, as many long nights are spent there before and during finals. Susan Sattan lays on a blanket spread over the leaves of North Quad as she copies her Orgo notes. This student seems to have Fieldhouse Mall all to herself for the afternoon. - ' photo by Susan Sattan YEAR IN REVIEW SECTION nONAL EVENTS The experiences outside of the class- room are just as important as the ones inside. Everything from pep rallies, to SYRs, to a lecture by a guest speaker, has, in some way or another, an impact on each student ' s life and each event plays its own role. The Student Gov- ernment lecture se- ries, which fea- tured such well known politicians and figures of in- terest as Rosa Parks and the Honorable William Webster, helped to raise the consciousness of the student body. Other events simply made those at Notre Dame recognize the extraordinary power of the community here on campus. The incredible success of " The Shirt " and " The easier to bear. Cause " sales campaigns testified to the fact that there is great strength in num- bers and the will to work as a group will always be as strong as those participating. Attention was not solely invested in those one time only events but the an- nual favorites too. An Tostal, Hallow- een, the Miami Notre Dame foot- ball game, Junior Parents Weekend and Senior Week were anticipated with as much if not more enthusiasm than ever before. Students enjoyed all of these outstand- ing events because they complimented other experiences at Notre Dame and made all of the frustrations of daily life photo by Madeleine Castellini After delivering an inspirational speech at the Miami Game Pep Rally, former Notre Dame student George Wendt received a signed football from Coach Lou Holtz. University President Fr. Edward M alloy addresses the Class of 1990 at the Baccalaureate Mass on the evening before Commencement ceremonies. photo by Madeleine Casteilini YEAR IN REVIEW DIVIDER 19 . 20 YEAR IN REVIEW - ' ' . . ' " . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' :. ' :. ' . ' aritime Magic! The fourth annual Fisher Re- gatta, Notre Dame ' s official welcome to spring, was held on St. Mary ' s Lake on April 2 1 . For once, the weather was true to the season, and sunshine greeted an enormous crowd of participants and spectators. It was a perfect day for the picnic held at Holy Cross Field before the start of the races, giving some people probably their last chance to see the doomed Holy Cross Hall before its demolition over the summer. A large number of boats from all the dorms par- ticipated in this highly competitive race. There were several categories of races this year, including the extremely close com- Photo By Rob Corrao In 1990, Notre Dame hosted its thirty-second annual Collegiate Jazz Festival. The oldest in the nation, the festival features bands from all areas of the country. Appplying to participate in [.-!} the festival is very competitive. Past f.-!J judges of the Jazz Festival have included ! ' such jazz greats as Wynton and Branford Marsalis. The Jazz Festival is run entirely by students and is recognized as one of the finest jazz festivals in the country. petition for fastest boat, won by the host dorm, Fisher Hall, but hotly contested by the team from Cavanaugh Hall. Another exciting battle occurred in the campus- wide contest for best overall boat. The favored St. Ed ' s team, who were also the defending champions, had been touting its boat for weeks, and looked like it might run away with the competition when it appeared on Saturday morning with an authenic riverboat replica, com- plete with jazz band and barbecue. The two-tiered phenomenon soon met its match, however, when the Howard Hall team began its procession to the lake. Cleopatra ' s barge was carried around campus, and finally arrived at the lake prepared for victory. The barge held a Cleopatra and a large contingent of suita- bly attired servants ready to battle St. Ed ' s for the top honors of the day. Howard came away with the trophy in perhaps the toughest decision of the day for the Regatta judges. The spirit of com- petition still lives between these two dorms, who seem to be starting a rivalry that will continue for many regattas to come, as St. Ed ' s vowed to get the trophy back next year and Howard vowed not to give it up. -Shawn Holl STANDING ROOM ONLY: The crowd watches the competition eagerly. I ' M GOING TO KILL YOU! A few of the participants didn ' t quite make it back to shore. RTVERBOUND: The St. Ed ' s entry would have been more at home on the Mississippi than on St. Mary ' s Lake. ANCIENT TIMES: Howard ' s entry came complete with its own Cleopatra. Spring Fling Notre Dame ' s annual spring fes- tival, An Tostal, began with a bang, featuring the Fisher Regatta and Hogstock on its opening Saturday. The fun continued Sunday with the St. Ed ' s charity carnival, which featured clowns, a dunking tank, and live entertainment all day long. For the first time in recent history, An Tostal week was graced with gorgeous weather from beginning to end, perfect for a week of wild and wacky outdoor fun. Throughout An Tostal week, bands performed on the Fieldhouse Mall. Other activities were a little less cultured - Twister, Jello Wrestling, and Marsh- mallow Stuffing Contests prepared Domers for Friday Night ' s Recess, dur- ing which everyone was able to return to elementary school for a few brief hours. Saturday featured many fun An Tostal traditions. The Nazz Festival, or the battle of the campus bands, was held at Stepan field, entertaining the picnic- goers, while the annual mud chariot races and mud volleyball games were held. After the competitions were over, the pits were opened to everyone for good, slimy fun. More than a few unsus- pecting people watching The Nazz Festi- val or eating their lunch found them- ONE, TWO, THREE: Friends can be cruel... REVENGE IS SWEET: Besides, the pits are a lot of fun once you ' ve been thrown in. HEAVE-HO! The victors get to see the opposing team get just a little bit dirtier. SLIP-SLIDING AWAY: There ' s nothing like a water slide on a warm spring day. selves rolling around in the mud before the end of the afternoon! The annual Blue-Gold game was also played in Notre Dame Stadium. An Tostal week finished with the finals of Bookstore Basketball XIX at Stepan courts on Sunday after a month of elimination competition. An Tostal allowed everyone at Notre Dame to relax and have some fun before studying for spring finals. An Tostal was also an opportunity to cele- brate surviving another cold South Bend winter and to enjoy the sunshine. -Shawn Holl 22 YEAR IN REVIEW Bookstore Basketball fever raged across campus as the tournament began. Seven hundred teams competed in rain, shine, or snow for a month as they battled their way to the finals, featuring -Mali- cious Prostitution ' s defeat of Adworks in the men ' s division, and the victory of 5 Girls Who Just Do It over Meta Mucils. 24 ' YEAR IN REVIEW They ' re Off,,, Senior Week was a time for sen- iors to gather together to reflect upon their four years at Notre Dame and on their hopes and dreams for the future. During the week, there were several or- ganized activities in which seniors could participate. There was a lot of free time as well, during which seniors could enjoy the friendships which had been forged during four years at Notre Dame as well as relax and take it easy for one last time before leaving campus for the " real " world. Activities in which seniors could partici- pate during this week included Mass at the Grotto, a semi-formal, picnics, the senior send-off, and a tour of the football Carlos Petrozzi, an ND student with bone cancer, underwent a second bone marrow transplant in May. To support him, the ND family filled a 15 page card 6 ' x 3 1 2 ' large with over 8 500 signatures. Organized by Professor Ward, Bill Hoelzel, Laurie Sommerlad, Christy Buchta, and Tiffany Stronsky, the " enormous support of the ND family " , in Carlos ' s words, helped him through the many adversities he faced. -Laurie Sommerlad locker room. Graduation weekend began with a formal dinner in both dining halls on Friday evening . The dinner was fol- lowed by a graduation dance inthe J.A.C.C. fieldhouse. Seniors and their families were able to dine and dance away their Friday evening for the first time since JPW and for the last time as an entire class. Saturday began with ROTC commissioning in the South Dome of the J.A.C.C. In the afternoon, the officers of the University hosted a recep- tion for graduates. The Baccalaureate Mass was held in the South Dome of the J.A.C.C. late Saturday afternoon with a dinner at the J.A.C.C. and South Dining Hall immediately following. Then came Sunday. After brunch, diplomas were distributed. The academic proces- sion began in the North Dome and was followed by the commencement exer- cises in the South Dome of the J.A.C.C. The main address of commencement cere- mony was delivered by comedian Bill Cosby, who spoke about the importance of family. On Sunday afternoon, the class of 1 990 was transformed from stu- dents to alumni. They left behind many memories of their four years here, but moved forward to bright futures as gradu- ates of the University of Notre Dame. -Shawn Holl THE FINAL CHAPTER: The class of 1990 celebrates its last Mass with Father Malloy. FRIENDS FOREVER: The graduates may leave, but the friendships will last. CLIFF? Bill Cosby delivers an amusing yet insightful address. IT ' S OVER! The new graduates enjoy the initial moments of being alumni. Loving Summer Who says summer at ND can ' t be any fun? Anyone who does obviously hasn ' t been here in June or July. Sure, there might not be quite so many people here and sure, there might not be a daily Observer to read over lunch, but life goes on under the Golden Dome. While most of the dorms are closed for the summer months, several men ' s and women ' s dorms remain open to accomodate those lucky few who have escaped summer jobs for the world of summer school. Other dorms also remain open for campus visi- tors, usually alumni and their families or for people returning for weddings on campus. The month of June is particularly busy on campus, as it is innundated with alumni returning for their reunions. From the old-timers in the Fifty Year Club to the most recent alumni, a large number of whom were fresh out of one form of graduate school or another, the campus bustled with activity. Tents were pitched in various locations around campus for many of the reunion functions, lending a festive air to to campus, already made beautiful by the summer. A LEARNING EXPERIENCE: Summer school isn ' t all work.... WELCOME: The alumni return in full force. SILHOUETTE: Stonehenge provides the per- fect foreground for the reunion tents. BEST BUDDIES: SSP participants make new friends wherever they go. ALL PLAY AND NO WORK? No, SSP takes time and patience, but a laugh is always welcome. DINNER? Off-campus life for summer students means real food. While the alumni partied, some current students gave of their time and energy to studying on campus in sum- mer school, and others to studying the ' real ' world and how to improve it through Summer Service Projects. Run through the Center for Social Concerns, SSPs enable students to seize the opportunity of a lifetime and to help others in many different regions of the country from the impoverished inner cities to the equally poor rural areas of the nation, providing a helping hand to the truly needy. -Amy Cashore , " .. .. ' .. " .. " . " . " . " . " . . " . ' . ' " ' Photo Courtesy Of Megan Weyers- ooking Sharp,,, " Out with the old and in with the new " seemed to be the campus ' s recur- ring theme as yet another school year was notched in students ' belts. Construction was widespread throughout the campus while the summer days rolled along. Yet, off to the side of St. Mary ' s Lake, destruc- tion was found. Holy Cross was finally torn down. Rumors that Holy Cross, built in 1889, would be razed to the ground within a few years were found to be true. Residents got the news of having to move into a new dorm for the follow- ing year. And finally, in July, the decrepit and timeworn dorm bid farewell to the campus at 101 years of age. In 1871, Sacred Heart Church opened its gigantic wooden doors to churchgoers only to close them 1 1 8 years later for renovations. But this year, for the first time in months, the doors wel- comed the public back again. On August 1 6, the church not only marked the 1 02nd anniversary of its consecration but also celebrated its first Ma ss after fifteen months of extensive restoration. No longer did students and faculty have to go to the pseudo-church of Stepan Center but rather found themselves opening the school year under the shining gold and light of the renovated Sacred Heart Church. With the disappearance of Holy Cross and the improved appearance of Sacred Heart, the campus was ready to greet students with a fresh face. Yet, in August, students ' minds were more con- cerned with moving in. Everything brought from home and storage some- how had to fit in the room. After hours of labor and sweat, students managed to turn their dorm rooms into home. For some, it was their piece de resistance. For others, it was a journey to hell and back! -Jeff Cabotaje END OF AN ERA: In August, Holy Cross Hall was torn down. NEW LOOK: Sacred Heart Church reopened in August after total renovations. AHHH! The new Sacred Heart takes your breath away. FINISHED: Relaxing is key after putting in a long day ' s work. HOME SWEET HOME: There ' s no place like home, no matter how small. YEAR IN REVIEW 29 Fresh Faces ; Moving to a place where you don ' t know anyone and all you have from your past life is a few suitcases and a couple of boxes is not the easiest experi- ence in the world... but when the place you ' re moving to is the University of Notre Dame, that experience can be the most exciting time of your life. Friendly faces greeted the class of ' 94 at their new homes during that last week of August. R. A. ' s, " big brothers and sisters " , and other upperclassmen welcomed the freshmen and tried to make the dorms feel like home. Roommates, viewed before arriving on campus as the ogres who could ruin at least the first of what are supposed to be the best years of your life, were found to be destined to be lifelong friends as they were met for the first time. Many activities brought the class of ' 94 together. A mass, lectures, and, of course, mixers gave the freshmen a chance to meet the people they would spend the next four years with. After a few days, it was possible to recognize a few faces around campus, although putting the right names with them was just about a sheer impossibility! YUCK! The Dining Hall strikes again... FAMILY: The Class of ' 94 ' gathers together for the first time at Mass. HOME-COOKING: Well, not quite, but a barbecue beats the Dining Halls! HI! Mixers provide freshmen with a few names and lots of friendly faces. THIS IS IT? Yes, dorms need a lot of TLC to look like home! Freshmen Orientation had been much more than finding your way around campus. Sure, it helped to know where all of the buildings were and what some of the campus nicknames meant - who would ever have thought that the " Teddy " Brare " was the library? It also helped break everyone in to the new experience of the dining hall. The most important thing, though, was that it was a time to start to feel that Notre Dame was home, and not just a place to live and study for the next four years of your life. -R.L. Lubas 30 YEAR IN REVIEW Old Favorites During the first weeks of school many different activities which are part of Notre Dame tradition occur on the campus. Some are frivolous and fun while others represent Notre Dame ' s important interest in the world around us. All of these activities show the breadth of experiences of which one can be a part when one becomes a member of the Notre Dame community. The many and varied campus organizations held Activities Night to in- troduce students to the many diverse op- portunities available here. Organizations included athletic clubs, service organiza- tions, and academic societies. Another annual fall ritual is waiting out for foot- ball tickets. Each class had its share of hardy people who were willing to sleep out for football tickets and to have a little fun at the same time. Also preceding the Irish home opener is the annual Dillon Pep Rally, held on the Thursday night before the first home game, featuring crazy skits and speeches by members of the team, like Chris Zorich and Andre Jones and a brief appearance by Lou Holtz. Zahm ' s annual rite of passage, Odin, is held the Friday before the Michigan game. The freshmen are given a sheet by upperclassmen and ordered to don this sheet toga, then are greeted by ketchup, eggs, flour, and water and are led around campus, through fountains and mud, until reaching the pep rally. Topics of world-wide interest were also discussed at Notre Dame. In early September, activities were held for Africa Week. The week featured a speech by Joseph Garba, president of the Gen- eral Assembly of the United Nations, panel discussions, and an exhibition of African art. Africa Week provided stu- dents with an opportunity to gain a greater awareness about the situation in Africa. -Shawn Holl RITES OF FALL: Residents of Zahm share in a special kind of male bonding - Odin. THE DARK CONTINENT: The mysteries of Africa were discussed during Africa Week. CAMPGROUNDS? No, it ' s just the A.C.C. the night before ticket distribution. ZORRO! Dillon ' s pep rally attracted some of the football team, including Chris Zorich. NOTHING DOING? Activities Night pro- vided something to do for every student. YEAR IN REVIEW Leading The Way From politics to plays, the first month back on campus was eventful. International leaders came to lecture on diverse matters. Students lightened- up with comic performances. Finally, local volunteers pitched in to help die com- munity. The reputation of Joseph Garba, the president of the United Nations General Assembly, established him as the keynote speaker for Africa Week Garba spoke of his hopes for die increased influ- ence of die United Nations in die future, saying that " The growing atmosphere of peace can help social problems find solu- tions more quickly. " The world famous Second City Comedy Troupe also arrived on campus in September. Its celebrated skits and format have become the inspiration for many troupes. In addition, many of the comic geniuses of today have roots in Second City. To ensure the future of others, ND students held the annual Quarter Mile project. Run by the Hall Presidents ' Council, the project consists of a quarter mile of masking tape on which change is placed. All of the proceeds from this project go to die United Way, to help fund many programs. Also sponsored by the Hall President ' s Council was the new UNITE Garba stressed world unity as the key to global peace. FOOD FOR FUNDS: Students share their wealth and escape the dining hall. SPARE CHANGE may not seem like much, but it can go a long way in helping others. COMEDY HITS with Second City. Smorgasbord. This food fest had several beneficiaries, including the Women ' s Care Center, located in South Bend, and Zhengda Weng. Although the weather was not ideal, many students still chose to accomplish two things at once : escape the dining hall to eat good food, and to help out others in need through their financial support. At die Smorgasbord, all food was radically inexpensive and all proceeds went to help charity. It was definitely not a bad deal - a good meal for a good cause. -Amy Cashore i 34 YEAR IN REVIEW .D. QUARTER MILE SPONSORED BY HPC FOR THE UNITED WAY ve 1 ousi B Monk I ' Photos By Susan Sattan . " s 2 Campus Color The fall leaves always add a dash of color to the campus, but the fall season also brings a dash of culture and talent to ND. Nationwide, the end of October is traditionally reserved for gruesome, haunting costumes. Yet, at Notre Dame, a costume party of a different kind began on the first of the month. The fifth an- nual Multicultural Fall Festival, organ- ized by the Multicultural Executive Council, provided a splash of color with ethnic entertainment, food stands, and music. The festival ' s goal was once again to allow students to learn about and to share in other cultures while maintain- ing, and perhaps learning, their own. Throughout the week, food stands were operated by campus clubs while the Native American, Hawaiian, and Philippine clubs and the Bagpipe Band and Ballet Folklorico provided en- tertainment. Fireside chats about cul- tural experiences were also scheduled. The weeklong festival ended with Taste of Nations. Food and dance were never more abundant than in this first week of October. Tradition was also upheld by the end of October when Sorin College pre- sented its 102nd Sorin Talent Show. The front porch became home again to com- edy, musical, and lip-sync acts, such as the seniors ' rendition of the classic hit " Copacabana " and a number of skits budding from the freshmen mandatory participation rule. Bob Dengler, Kevin O ' Conner, and Pat Souter emceed the outdoor show, and Tom Wiltberger was the organizer. Awards were given to Rick Carter with his MC Hammer moves for the Best Freshmen Act; the rap group MC Bones and his Skeleton Posse for Best Musical Act; and Pete Bevacqua, Matt Casey, and Tim Parish with " Farm- ing-Five-O, " their rural answer to " Hawaii-Five-O. " -Jeff Cabotaje NEW LOOK: Sorinites model new menswear. TOGETHERNESS: Really, the guy-girl ratio at ND isn ' t that desperate! LETS GET BUSY! A good me knows how to work a crowd. MMM... Food has never tasted so good in SDH. DANCING SHOES were plenty busy during the Multicultural Fall Festival.. YEAR IN REVIEW 37 Shiny Shoes What do shiny shoes have in common with Pasquerilla and the thea- ter? October, 1990 saw spit-shined shoes at the dedication of the new Reserved Officers Training Corps building, known as the Pasquerilla Center, and saw the Notre Dame debut of the recent New York theater smash, " Do Black Patent Leather Shoes Shine Up? " The new R.O.T.C. building has been needed for many years and was the first of the many new buildings slated to open in the early 1990s. A weekend of ac- tivities surrounded die building ' s dedica- tion, including both scheduled and un- scheduled events. Members of Notre Dame ' s R.O.T.C. community attended several receptions in addition to die ac- tual dedication. Unplanned events in- cluded demonstrations by students and by members of the local community protesting the place of the armed services on the campus and questioning whether the money donated for the Center could have been more usefully spent in other areas. The new building, located across from the Computer-Math building, re- placed the crowded facilities near the D- 6 parking lot where campus security is now located. Notre Dame ' s R.O.T.C. detachments for all the branches of the armed services are among the largest in FAMILIAR SCENE? Catholic schooling is a memory for many Domers. AT EASE The ROTC students were able to relax and enjoy a filled weekend of activities. GIVE PEACE A CHANCE was the message of the many students participating in demonstra- tions at the dedication of die new building. the nation and will now have adequate facilities with the opening of the Pasquer- illa Center. " Do Black Patent Leather Shoes Shine Up? " was produced on campus for the first time in October after having received a great deal of critical acclaim both off-Broadway in New York City and in major cities throughout the na- tion. Students, faculty, and the local community supported this modern comedy in full force, demonstrating again that culture has a place on the campus. -Amy Cashore 38 YEAR IN REVIEW Photos By Bill Mowle ... o ,1 Photo Courtesy Of The Observer ............ ' . ' . ' . ' .. ' . ' . " .. ' .. ' .. " . ' .. ' .. ' " We felt that k wasn ' t the University ' s position to be: blessing the military in vthis manner. " : Drew Buscareno ;: President, Pax Christi :: " Although I don ' t really: like the walk from South:: Quad to the new build-;: ;-ing, the old one really ; needed to be replaced; it was too crowded for the existing programs. " j:j -Todd Flint i NavyROTC Showtime! The month of November pro- vided many exciting entertainment events for the Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s community to attend. One of the events which was a highlight was the concert of the famed rock group ZZ Top. On November 6 ZZ Top made the JAC.C. reverberate with the sounds of their music. The concert was just one of the many stops on their Recycler Tour. ZZ Top, known for such hit songs as " She ' s Got Legs " and " Sharp Dressed Man, " performed their own distinctive style of music and provided an exciting evening of entertainment for the many fans who attended the concert. The evening allowed ZZ Top ' s many fans in the South Bend-Mishawaka area to enjoy their favorite music, live, for a few hours. ZZ Top has been on the music scene for many years and has built a substantial following of fans. Many of the people who turned out for the con- cert came to hear of their old favorites. The group ' s newer fans came to hear the more recent music of the group in addi- tion to ZZ Top ' s classics. The concert stop which ZZ Top made at the JAC.C. provided a wild evening of rock and roll for all who attended. Also giving the ND community thrills and chills was die annual Carroll Hall Haunted House, held around Hal- loween time. Curiously enough, the Haunted House had to be held in No- vember because of the way break fell this year. Although Fright Night might have been more appropriate a few days earlier, it still give Carroll ' s visitors something to talk about for a few days, as the many intriguing displays really could get under your skin and into your psyche... -Shawn Holl YUCK! Here ' s realty creative cooking. OOOOH... Ghosts lurked everywhere in Carroll during the infamous haunted house. BLOODTHIRSTY: Dracula roams the night. LIVE: 77. Top ' s lead singer gets into pleasing the ND rans. TWINS? ZZ Top ' s members exhibit their fa- mous moves, music, and beards. YEAR IN REVIEW 41 Night Music November brought music, drama, and celebration to the Notre Dame campus through many different, once in a lifetime experiences. From globally recognized theater, to talent originating right here on campus, to a woman who has changed the course of history in this country, to the reunion of Notre Dame ' s past and present, November was a month of many memorable nights. During the first week of the mondi, Actors from the London Stage, affiliated with the Royal Shakespeare Theater of London, performed Shakespeare ' s " As You Like It " and " Kathleen ni Houlihan ' s Sons and Daugh- ters. " In " As You Like It, " each member of the ensemble amazed the audience by undertaking several roles. " Kathleen ni Houlihan ' s Sons and Daughters " offered a selection of 20th century Irish drama. ND was also treated to a Jazz Combos Concert at Washington Hall. November 8th brought civil rights leader Rosa Parks to the CCE. She described her famous bus experience not as a social statement but as " wanting to rest my tired feet. " She also discussed the importance of increasing concern about the education system in America. On November 16th, the lobby of the Architecture Building was turned into CATALYST: Rosa Parks discusses a new era. BACK TO BASICS: Arkies get down. SHAKESPEARE The RST plays the crowd. ALL THAT JAZZ! ND ' s Jazz Band preps for its concert. GLEEFUL after 75 years as a campus treasure. an evolutionary Hall of Fame. " Origin of Species, " the theme of this year ' s Beaux Arts Ball, inspired everything in cos- tumes from Black Holes to various inter- pretations of the Missing Link That same weekend, over 300 alumni gathered for the Glee Club ' s 75thAnniversary reunion. The week- end ' s events included a concert by the club and alumni on Friday evening and one on Saturday afternoon concert be- side the reflecting pool. A Sunday mass and brunch ended the reunion festivities. -R.L Lubas 42 YEAR IN REVIEW Photo Courtesy Of The Observer I - . V ' . V V V ' " " V V . . . . " . . . . . " . v v . v ' . v . " . . . " . " . v . . . . . v v v . v . . " . . . . . . . . . . - . . ' .Photos By Susan Sattan ' Crazy Campus " Oh, die weather outside is fright- ful .... " For the students and Soudi Bend, this wasn ' t quite so. Unusually warm temperatures kept winter clothes in the closets and tempted students to relish die warm weadier while it lasted. Neverthe- less, the arrival of die Christmas season signaled die arrival of Christmas lights, mini trees, cards, and door decorations. Parties and caroling provided a break from die books, livening up the campus with holiday cheer while the Advent wreath in Sacred Heart reminded stu- dents of the real Christmas spirit. Widi die tradition of Christmas I .. .. , ' .. .. .. " .. " " . " .. " .. " " .. .. .. ' . .. ' .. .. " .. ' . .. . . " ' " .. ' . " .. ' , " . " . .. .. .. ' .. ' . .. .. ' ' .. " .. " .. " .. " .. ' . " .. .. ' .. ' .. " . . ' .. ' .. ' . ' ' . ' ' ' " " " decorating came the annual (and the yet again very much disapproved) snowball fight following the first snowfall of die season. Civil war was sparked between North and South Quads widi the battle line moving back and forth from North to God Quad. Supportive batde cries of " North Quad!! " and " South Quad!! " fell deaf to the ears of Howard and Cava- naugh Halls. Howard held an " snow party " of its own, complete with marsh- mallows and cocoa to divert interest in die fight. Cavanaugh took a less subde approach by straightforwardly forbidding residents to leave the dorm that night. Attention was diverted to the Notre Dame Communication and Theatre ' s " Accidental Deadi of an Anar- chist. " Written by Dario Fo and adapted by Richard Nelson, the satirical farce used slapstick humor to poke fun at an actual 1969 incident involving police corruption. The last month of 1990 was undoubtedly a month of books, the ' brare, and review sessions as finals week inched closer. Nevertheless, the weather, die Christmas season, and Washington Hall ' s cultural escapes gave students a reason to stick it out for die remainder of die first semester. -Jeff Cabotaje NO MORE Frustration marked many parts of " Accidental Death Of An Anarchist. " OUT THE WINDOW: Literally, in this case! SANTA: Whoever said Santa was always male? CAMPFIRE Howard ' s snow party got the resi- dents in the campfire mood. A TOAST to winter and to snow at last! YEAR IN REVIEW -45 ' Star-Studded During December, the Notre Dame campus caught the holiday spirit despite the knowledge that Finals Week loomed on the horizon. As some stu- dents diligently prepped for finals, others took time to enjoy all that the campus had to offer during a fun-filled Decem- ber, 1990. Diversions included theatri- cal selections, lectures, and world re- nowned art exhibitions. When all else failed, of course, the ever - present books were there. The week of December 5-9 saw the Notre Dame Department of Com- munication and Theatre production of " Accidental Death of an Anarchist " at Washington Hall. The play offered criti- cisms of bureaucracy in the form of a slapstick comedy about an investigation in Italian police headquarters. (By the way, what was a photograph of Dan Quayle doing on a wall in Milan)? On December 14th, the last day of classes, the Glee Club gave its annual Christmas concert at Stepan. The audi- ence helped ring in the holiday season by chiming bells in time with the carols. The Glee Club also added cheer to the lives of many stressed - out coeds through caroling visits to the dorms around cam- pus and to the ' Brare. Everyone made room for a little holiday spirit between rounds of tests, quizzes, and papers. STUDY BREAK? Not with this much to study! VOICE OF EXPERIENCE: Columnist Jack Anderson shares his views on die press. CRAM TIME hits during finals week. MEMORIES of many stars appeared in the Rolling Stones Photo Exhibition. Noted syndicated columnist Jack Anderson also brought new insights to the campus in December. Bringing a vast wealth of journalistic experience with him, Anderson ' s talks gave the student media something for which they should strive. During this month, the first snow of the season covered the campus. Stu- dents took full advantage of outdoor winter activities.. .snowman building... cross-country skiing... snowball throwing (but not at living targets, of course)... -R.L Lubas 46 - YEAR IN REVIEW Photo By Man Cashorc . .-v .- x... .. .. ..v . .-...-...-...-...-...-...-...-...-...-...-...-..- ' ..- ' ..- ' ..- ' ..- ' ..- ' ..- ' ..- ' . Photo By Bill Mowie . ' . ' . -- . ' . . ' . Photo By Man Cashore ' " , " , " . " . . . ' . " . " " " " ' " ' " .. .. ., . , . . , , . " " " " " " 1 orthern Lights The North Quad was bustling with activity during the month of Janu- ary and brought much of its energy and excitement to the rest of die campus as well. St. Ed ' s and Keenan both produced many nights of entertainment on other- wise dreary and snowy winter nights for the Notre Dame community. St. Edward ' s Hall Theater has become famous in recent years for its productions of many stage classics, and this January proved no exception. " Arse- nic and Old Lace " ran for four shows to packed houses each time, and kept its audiences dying with laughter. Though not what many people expected, the show ' s black humor left , its viewers a lot more light-hearted in the bleak South Bend January. Keenan Revue, however, kept the campus talking for days. Under the production skills of Tom Lynch and the direction of Joe Lacher, Keenanites came up with yet another set of skits guaran- teed to make any Domer howl with laugh- ter for one, two, yes, nearly three hours. Though the show was deemed to be a " kinder, gentler Revue, " Zahm, Stan- ford, Student Affairs, die Dining Halls, and Saint Mary ' s girls in particular re- ceived their fair share of abuse, as nothing was sacred to the sarcastic skit writers. A take-off of " The Little Mermaid " was a crowd favorite, in addition to parodies of Vanilla Ice, and a terrific Domer version of Billy Joel ' s " Piano Man. " Even the Pope relaxed and seemed to have a great time, censoring few of the skits. The " kinder, gender Revue " left hope for the future of parody and sarcasm at Revues in the future, and certainly relieved the winter doldrums for a few, all too brief hours. -Amy Cashore CENSORED: The kinder, gender show was not all due to a different student approach... A CHARACTER IN KNOTS kept the audi- ence in stitches at " Arsenic and Old Lace. " ICEMAN! ND ' s own version of Vanilla Ice. VALUABLE TIPS: Upperclassmen always try to see just how far freshmen take dieir advice... RAINMAN: Tom Cruise and Dusrin Hoffman have nothing to fear from ND ' s version of their hit movie, funny as the skit may have been! YEAR IN REVIEW 49 Culture The month of February began with all the excitement and fun of Late Night Olympics. The annual event is sponsored by NVA and all proceeds from entry fees and donations go to the St. Joseph ' s Special Olympics. The event, held in the JAC.C, featured table ten- nis, volleyball, broomball, wallyball, and inner tube water polo as well as the dunk tank featuring members of the football and basketball teams. For the fifth year Late Night Olympics provided fun while raising money for a worthy cause. The annual I.S.O. Talent Show was held in Washington Hall on Febru- ary 9. Members of the many interna- tional student clubs performed in this event. The evening featured dancing and singing by the different groups. This event provided Notre Dame with a chance to sample the different backgrounds and cultures from which the student body is drawn. Also enlightening the campus with their knowledge were black activist and Atlanta mayor Julian Bond and noted filmmaker Spike Lee. February also featured the 1991 Sophomore Literary Festival from Feb- PEOPLE POWER: Julian Bond discusses civil rights and action in the past, present, and future. UP AND OVER the top of the net and the NVA goal for Late Night Olympics success. DO THE RIGHT THING ' s director Spike Lee motivated students to work against injustice. TRADITION! ISO members share their cul- tures with the rest of the ND community. HAVE YOU READ... Many of the nation ' s premier authors joined in educating Notre Dame students about contemporary literature. ruary 10-15. This annual festival has been going on since 1968. This year ' s festival played host to many distinguished authors including Larry Brown, David Huddle, Diane Wakoski, Reginald McKnight, Barry Hannah, Greg Delanty, and Jaimy Gordon. The event provided students with the opportunity to listen and learn from distinguished interna- tional novelists and poets. Diversity and racial awareness were the themes of a very informative and thought provoking February at Notre Dame. -Shawn Holl 50 YEAR IN REVIEW . .-.Photo By Matt Cashore.-. .-. .-. . .-. . . .. .-. . .-. .-. .-. .-. .-. .-. .-. .-. .-. .-. .-. .-. .-. .. .-. .-. . .-. . . . . ...-. ,.-. . ' .... ' .... ' .................................. ' ........ Photos By Susan Sattan-.. . .. , ., , .. .. . .. ., .. ., ., ., ., . ., .. .. ., , , , . , , . . . . . . . . . . . . ' .. ' .. ' .... Photos By Susan Sattan .......... ' ........ ' ..... ' . ' . ' . ' 52 YEAR IN REVIEW In The Family " Did you have any trouble get- ting here? How long did it take you to drive from Chicago? Why don ' t they have this Parent ' s Weekend in April? " All of these questions were common ones during the third weekend in February of 1991, Junior Parent ' s Weekend. The blizzard-like conditions began on Thurs- day, February 14 and continued into the early hours of the Friday night Gala, the traditional opening of JPW. In spite of the inclement weather, which prevented many parents from reaching South Bend until Saturday morning, the " From Sea To Shining Sea " Gala allowed most of the juniors to intro- duce their parents to each other, and, more importantly, to let parents put faces with the many names that have been heard over the phone for the past two and a half years. Saturday ' s events included break- fasts hosted by the individaul colleges of Notre Dame , and luncheons sponsored by each resident hall. Culminating the busy day was mass, celebrated by Father Malloy, followed by the Presidential Din- ner, which left more than a few of the families with cold feet after sitting on the hockey rink! Sunday ' s closing brunch was highlighted by several keynote speakers, including Charles Lennon, Director of the Alumni Association. The brunch was topped off with a slide show, truly re- vealing just how much the dass of ' 92 has changed Faithful Indigo Girls fans braved the cold weather on Valentine ' s Day and ventured to Stepan Center for the show. The Indigo Girls performed many of their most famous works as well as some of their newer, less familiar songs. En- couraging the audience to sing, clap, and cheer as much as they wanted, the con- cert brought those lucky few who had been able to get tickets a wonderful eve- ning of music. -Amy Cashore TWISTING THE NIGHT AWAY: Parents and children danced up at storm at the Gala. TOGETHER AGAIN for a very special time. SEA OF FACES: The class of ' 92 fills the JACC. A NOTE TO YOU: Keynote speakers shared wisdom and thanks with the junior dass. THE INDIGO GIRLS need no introduction. THEODORE M. HESBUf LIBRARY ACADEMICS e lSKrSZ SECTION STRENGTH Students approach their aca- demic pursuits with a thirst for knowledge. The attitude is not to " get by " but to understand and comprehend the subject at hand. Studying is a serious sub- ject and time spent at the is im- The desire to further inves- tigate a specific topic of interest is what leads most to decide on a major and enjoy their con- centration. But the focus of study is not limited to one ' s major only. Electives are looked upon as a way " Brare " portant genuine to broaden one ' s scope and en- hance one ' s fundamental knowlege base. The realization that the writ- ings of Plato or Shakespeare might not be ap- plicable to ones future job does not discourage students. On the contrary, each student comes to know that the learning process itself is what will be carried on, even if memo- rized quotes are long forgotten. Domers study enthusiastically in hopes of improving the mind and preparing it for the challenges that lie ahead. phoro by Mwiclci With the increased number of computer terminals available to students throughout campus working on an IBM or Macintosh is almost as familiar as dinner in the dining hall Whether its a job interview, lecture, seminar class, or just a night of study, there are many reasons that lead one to the library, making it one of the busiest spots on campus. ACADEMICS DIVIDER- 55 SUFR, Students United For Respect, is a group of minority students united together to bring about discussion on several issues of importance to minority students. SUFR members felt that the Administration was not constructively addressing minority issues at Notre Dame, and they joined together to make their voice heard. At the beginning of spring semester, SUFR presented a list of issues to the Office of Student Affairs that SUFR felt should be addressed. The students of SUFR met with Administration officials a few weeks later in an open forum to discuss the issues. There were several issues that SUFR demanded discus- sion on. One of the most important issues that SUFR wanted to be addressed was the lack of a University wide racial harassment policy. SUFR members also felt that the Univer- sity should commit to the development of a multicultural center. This center would provide office space, congrega- tional space, library space, lounge space, an auditorium, and study rooms. The building would be used as a place to develop cultural diversity on campus. SUFR also felt there was a need for a course in ethnic studies for all students. This new requirement would introduce students to different cul- tural and ethnic view points. Along with this requirement, members of SUFR also called for an ethnic studies major. SUFR members wanted the University to pursue an aggres- sive policy of recruiting minority faculty. As things stand now, only one percent of the faculty is minority, and SUFR members felt that more minority faculty were needed. SUFR members were also concerned about financial aid. When recruited, minority students receive a fixed amount of aid, an amount that doesn ' t increase with the University ' s annual tuition increases. Because of these increased costs, some minority students find themselves unable to meet their tuition costs and must drop out. SUFR students demanded an assistant for the Office of Minority Student Affairs. Finally, SUFR members felt that there should be more money available for ethnic clubs. The administration met members of SUFR in an open forum to discuss these issues. Vice President for Students Affairs, Patricia O ' Hara, and other members of her office listened to the concerns of SUFR members. Dr. O ' Hara explained that the racial harassment policy was currently being formulated and has been reviewed by various commit- tees. She hoped that the policy would be passed during the spring meeting of the Academic Council. Also during the meeting, Dr. O ' Hara proposed to talk to the director of Student Activities to find out about providing space in La Fortune for ethnic students. The other issues received no resolution at the meeting. SUFR members feel that if the University truly wants to be culturally diverse that it should make a commitment to SUFR ' s demands. At this time, space has been made in LaFortune for a meeting place for ethnic students. Hopefully in the coming future, the University can tackle the issues that minority students wanted addressed, and finally provide the respect that these students deserve. -Mark Romanoski Spokesman for SUFR. Robert Price, leader of SUFR, addresses the Administration when the two groups met to discuss SUFR ' s demands. The Administration. Patricia O ' Hara, Vice President for Student Affairs, and John Goldrick listen to members of SUFR. Also present are Student Body President Rob Pasin and Student Body Vice-President Fred Tombar. United. Members of SUFR discuss their upcoming meeting with the administra- tion. ACADEMICS ' 56 1990 is the Year of Women. The University hopes j at by giving the year this designation that meaningful alogue on women ' s issues can take place. The history of women at Notre Dame dates back to 971, when the University first admitted women as under- graduates. Those early years weren ' t always the best time for women. Cathy Wynne ( ' 77) was among the second group of women admitted to Notre Dame. She applied in 1973 and was accepted. At the time, she couldn ' t believe she was accepted because of the small amount of women the j University was taking, but none the less she decided to go. ,In the fall of 1973, Cathy arrived at Notre Dame as a freshman to live in Breen Phillips Hall. She distinctly remembers phoning her mother two days after arriving, and told her mother that she would not stay at Notre Dame, but in the end she persevered. Times were not always good. There was still much resentment toward women by upperclassmen who thought that they would be attending an all male school. Cathy clearly remembers being the focal point for people ' s atten- tion just because she was female. Whether in class, when she was asked the " women ' s point of view " on subjects, in gym class where she was one of six girls, or even at the dining hall where all eyes turned when she entered to eat. All Cathy ' s time was not bad though. Cathy made many friends with the other girls here. They did the things that students do today. On the weekends, the girls enjoyed section parties in their dorm. Cathy ' s freshman year the football team went on to win the National Championship, and that same year she watched the Notre Dame basketball am end UCLA ' s 88 game win streak. In 1 977, Cathy graduated with a BB A in Accounting. She went to work for Peat Marwick in South Bend for nine years, and became head of the tax department. Now she , runs her own tax consulting practice out of her home. She is married to ' 78 ND graduate and has two children. Cathy sum ' s up her experience at Notre Dame as a good one. " It made me tough, and I was never intimidated again. " Now the ratio of men and women at Notre Dame has changed dramatically. Both sexes have equal representa- tion. Many problems still exist. Stereotypes seem to die hard. Hopefully, the Year of Women can engender discus- sion about these problems. The final result will be a better place for men and women; a place where Cathy would be proud to send her young daughter someday. -Mark Romanoski Tie Year of THEN AND NOW Photo by Susan Saitan. Back Again . Cathy Wynne ( ' 77) poses on the front steps of the Administration building. Cathy was among the second class of women admitted to Notre Dame. The Lady that guides us. The most important woman at Notre Dame watches over us from her vantage point on the Dome. Studying. Like most Domers, Kelly Lynch and Melanie Mason are busy studying. Now, women are as common a sight as men at Notre Dame. ACADEMICS ' 59 !he Yeirof SPOTLIGHT Dr. Veronica Blasquez, the Galla Assistant Professor of Biochemistry, is a native of Manila. She received her undergraduate degree in chemistry from the University of the Philippines in Quezon City in 1978. She taught undergradu- ates in the Philippines for two years before attending Purdue University, where she earned her doctorate in biochemistry in 1985. She went on to five years of post-doctoral work at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center at Dallas. Dr. Blasquez just came to Notre Dame in August 1 990. She will teach a graduate course in molecular biology, but hopes to work with undergraduates soon. Dr. Blasquez ' s research deals with gene regulation. She is trying to identify the DNA segments involved in " turning on " the mouse kappa immunoglobulin gene. This is done by fragmenting DNA taken from the gene, splicing a specific segment to a reporter gene, introducing the modified gene into cultured cells, and watching for the expression of the trait the gene carries. Dr. Blasquez feels that her coming to Notre Dame is good because of the great need for women faculty here. Women are needed as role models for female students to encourage them to excel in their fields. Her advice to female students is to take advantage of all the programs now available to women to achieve high levels of education and to occupy important positions. -Joe Gallatin Professor Patricia O ' Hara started her undergraduate career at the University of Santa Clara and graduated in 1 97 1 with a bachelors degree in history. From 1971-1974, she; continued her education at Notre Dame Law School. Dur-1 ing this time, she lived on campus at Lewis Hall. Upon completing her law degree, Professor O ' Hara pursued a career in corporate law at a large San Francisco law firm. In 1981, she returned to Notre Dame as part of the law school,, where she taught ( and still does teach) corporate and securities law. In 1990, Professor O ' Hara was asked to be! Vice President for Student Affairs, a position which she accepted. During Professor O ' Hara ' s time as a faculty mem- ber, she has also served on the NCAA Infractions Committee and most notably, took part in the cases against Kentucky and UNLV. Professor O ' Hara has many responsibilities as Vice President for Student Affairs since everything associated with student life falls under her jurisdiction. All the rectors, campus ministry, and the heads of Notre Dame ' s support services are ultimately responsible to the Vice President. An added dimension to Professor O ' Hara ' s position as Vice President, is that she has become the first woman officer o: the University. She tries to downplay this aspect by saying, " I think of being a good officer, not necessarily a woman officer. " Professor O ' Hara ' s message to students is, " Try to develop your personal potential as fully as you can, intellec- tually, spiritually, and morally. Become all that God in- tended you to be. " -Mark Romanoski Dr. Naomi Meara attended the Ohio State University, obtaining her Ph.D. in Counseling Psychology. She worked as the director of the Counseling Psychology Program at the University of Tennessee until she came to the Psychology de- partment at Notre Dame in the fall of 1 986. In 1 988 she was named chair of the department and still holds this position. Dr. Meara takes her role as a female administrator very seriously. " I want to do the best job I possibly can, and I hope that will encourage other women to come to Notre Dame, " she said. She advises college-age women and men not to underestimate their talents and not to sell themselves short. -John Doppke Dr. Joan Brennecke is an assistant professor of chemi- cal engineering. She completed her undergraduate work at the University of Texas at Austin, and then went on to receive r. her masters and doctorate from the University of Illinois Champaign-Urbana in 1987 and 1989, respectively. This is ' i her second year at Notre Dame, where she teaches a graduate) course in phase equilibria and conducts research with several graduate students. Her research deals with supercritical fluids, which are; fluids beyond the critical point of temperature and pressure in the phase diagram. These fluids are useful for running reactions and for extracting substances from one another - a common application of which is the decaffeination of coffee) beans. Dr. Brennecke says that being one of only two female; engineering faculty is challenging. She says that most peopl are receptive, but some are not, and it ' s up to women t change the minds of the unreceptive. She advises that belie in yourself will enable you to do whatever you want to do. -Joe Gallati 60 ACADEMICS corporate an f ffl was asked to position which me as a faculty factions Commi is position as Vi rsi woman officer his aspect bysayi lecessarilyawomai i students is, %KJ asyoucan,int all that God ii Photo by Sherri Williams. rimm. Naomi Meara, chairmen of the Pyschology department, carefully exam- ines some papers. Women of Engineering. Dr. Joan Brenneke poses at her desk. She is one of two female engineering professors. First Lady. The first lady Officer, that is. Here Dr. O ' Hara is busy at work in her office. Chemical Concentration. Veronica Blasquez mixes some chemicals for her genetic research. Dr. Blasquez is the Galla Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Gender Studies. In addition to being academic adviser, Professor Kate Halishack is i charge of the gender studies program at Notre Dame. Intently Listening. Kate Sullivan, rectress of Lewis Hall, listens to the concerns of some Lewi Associate Provost. Dr. Isabel Charles is asssociate provost. She is also in charge of Notn Dame ' s foreign studies program. Managing Just Fine. Sonia Goltz, a professor in the Management Department, is seated at he terminal. Ike Year off omen Dr. Isabel Charles received her masters and Ph.D. in English at Notre Dame. After finishing her doctorate, Dr. Charles went on to teach at Ohio Dominican College in Columbus where she later became Dean. In 1973, she was called back to Notre Dame to become assistant Dean of the College of Arts and Letters. From 1 976 to 1 98 1 , Dr. Charles held the position of Dean of the College of Arts and Letters. In 1 982, she was made assistant provost and in 1 987 she was r Sonia Goltz, an assistant professor of management, promoted to associate provost, the position she now holds, received her undergraduate degree from the University of Dr. Charles has many duties as associate provost. She Indianapolis in 1 982. She came to Notre Dame in 1 987 after is the general liaison for the provost on faculty affairs, and also receiving her masters and doctoral degrees in industrial sits on a variety of committees. At the beginning of the year, organizational psychology from Purdue University. She she is in charge of the opening mass and welcoming of new curr ently teaches Principles of Management and Human faculty. In addition to these duties, Dr. Charles is also head R es0 urce Management, both undergraduate courses. When of Notre Dame ' s foreign studies program. sne isn ' t teaching, Dr. Goltz conducts research on feedback Dr. Charles feels that her position as associate provost j n investment decision making, task feedback, and leader- raises the consciousness that women can fill leadership roles subordinate communications. at the university. She also believes that the dedication of the ) r Goltz believes that being a female professor at Year of the Women puts a, " positive light on the University ' s Notre Dame carries an extra responsibility, in that one tends goals and intentions " toward women. She wants women to stanc l O ut in people ' s minds. Also, female faculty are students to take advantage of the many opportunities offered usua lly requested to be present when female speakers come this year. She also hopes that, " Notre Dame women in to the University. When advising female students, Dr. Goltz partnership with Notre Dame men can assist in the transfer- ma kes three points: 1 . Work on communications skills. It ' s mation of our University to a place where men and women possible that low levels of participation in the classroom can can get a superb education together. " -Mark Romanoski lead to difficulties in job interviews and business meetings. 2. Develop support systems e.g., mentors who help you cope with everyday subtle negative comments. 3. Be persistent go for what you think is right for you. -Joe Gallatin Kate Sullivan attended Notre Dame for her under- graduate work and graduated in 1985. After graduation she worked with the Jesuit Volunteer Corps in an urban high school in New York. In 1 987 she returned to Notre Dame Dr. Kate Halischack attended Bowling Green Univer- to pursue her Master in Divinity, which she completed in the sity for her undergraduate work and later attended Notre spring of 1990, while acting as the assistant rector of How- Dame for her Ph.D. in 1982. She taught at the University of ard. She is currently the rector of Lewis Hall and the coor- Colorado at Colorado Springs in 1984 before coming to dinatorof the Notre Dame Alumni Community Service Pro- Notre Dame. She is currently the director of the Gender g ram- Studies program and a special assistant to the provost. Ms. Sullivan recognizes the prominence that women ' s Dr. Halischack emphasizes that the Gender Studies issues now have and hopes to help the process along. " Women ' s program is not just for women. " Women ' s issues are very issues are now receiving more focus eating disorders, date important they are in the forefront right now, " she said, rape, women in careers. I hope to engender discussion about " But although this is the Year of Women, we must concen- such issues in my own dorm as well as in cooperative efforts trate on both genders, male and female. " She advises a with men ' s dorms. " She advises each woman to think about college-age woman to trust her own instincts and " to resist what success is for her, and then to pursue that course of being culturally defined. " -John Doppke -John Doppke ACADEMICS ADMINISTRATION The Officer ' s Group is headed by the President and consists of the all the Vice Presidents of the University, the Provost, General Counsel, the Counselor to the President , the President ' s Executive Assistant and the Religious Supe- rior of the Brothers of the Holy Cross. Once a month, the entire group meets and each of the officers present reports from their specific departments. Topics of discussion include financial aid, building on campus, student affairs, business affairs, academics and athletics. The Officer ' s group acts primarily as an advisory group that is influential in helping the President decide the policy that he sets for the university. The Provost ' s Office, consisting of the Provost and four Associate Provosts, is concerned with charting the academic direction of the University. Working closely with the Provost ' s Office are the deans of all the colleges who are responsible and report to the Provost ' s Office. The chief goal of the Provost ' s office is to accomplish the academic goals of the University in building a strong research institution sup- ported by a strong curriculum, and strong faculty. The Office of Student Affairs is made up of the Vice President for Student Affairs, the Associate Vice President, and the two Assistant Vice Presidents, commonly referred to as the head staff. Also integrally involved with the office of Student Affairs are the ten directors of support services and the 28 rectors of undergraduate and graduate residence halls. The scope of student affairs basically covers every aspect of student life beyond the classroom. - Mark Romanoski Provost ' s Office Clockwise (from front) Timothy O ' Meara, Provost; Isabel Charles, Associate Provost; Reverend Oliver Williams, Associate Provost; Roger Schmitz, Vice President and Associate Provost; Sister Cathleen Cannon, Associate Provost. Officer ' s Group Front Row (bottom to top) Timothy O ' Meara, Provost; Reverend E. William Beauchamp, Executive Vice President; Patricia O ' Hara, Vice President for Student Affairs; Thomas Mason, Vice President for Busi- ness Affairs; Roger Schmitz, Vice President and Associate Provost; Reverend Richard Warner, Counselor to the President ' s Office. Back Row; Reverend Edward Malloy, President; Roland Smith, Executive Assistant to the President; William Sexton, Vice President for University Relations; Nathan Hatch, Vice President for Graduate Studies and Research; Reverend Daniel Jenky, Religious Superior . Not pictured, Philip Facenda, General Counsel. Office of Student Affairs Front Row (right to left) Sister Jean Lenz, Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs; Patricia O ' Hara, Vice President for Student Affairs, Evelyn Reinebold, Director of Student Residences. Second Row Rex Rakow, Director of Security; Carol Seager, Director of Student Health Service; Carolyn Kelly, Director of Alcohol and Drug Education, Rever- end Richard Warner, Director of Campus Ministry. Third Row Ann Firth, Director of Residence Life, John Goldrick, Associate Vice Presi- dent for Residence Life, Arthur Grubert, Director of International Students; Kitty Arnold, Director of Career and Placement Services. Back Row Reverend Peter Rocca, Assistant Vice President for Student Service; [ Joe Cassidy, Director of Student Activities; Ken Durgans, Director of | Minority Students; Patrick Utz, Director of Counseling Services. 64 ACADEMICS STUDHT INITIATED A SUPPORTS NOTRE DAME CONCERN . . ,,,.... Concern for the environment is one of the pressing ssues of our time. After years of abuse, the environment is ;tarting to show the signs of our damage. If we do not change 3ur ways soon, nothing will be left for future generations. Late in spring semester, the Notre Dame community ;elebrated Earth Day. During the week leading up to Earth Day many important speakers came to lecture on environ- mental issues, most notably, Gaylord Nelson, former Senator d Earth Day founder, and David Foreman, the controver- ial leader of Earth First. On Earth Day, Father Malloy celebrated a morning mass for the environment at the grotto. Later in the day, there was a fair in Fieldhouse Mall designed to educate students on the dangers to the environment. Sev- eral student bands played in Earth Jam I to support the en- vironment. Two groups on campus have been actively working in hopes of saving the environment. Students for Environ- mental Action (SEA) is responsible for heightening our [conscious on environmental issues. During fall semester, | SEA members attended the Catalyst Conference, an interna- itional student conference on the environment. SEA targeted three " precycling " weeks to focus on conservation issues. Each week was devoted to a different topic such as energy, food or water conservation. During energy week, there was a blackout that received great student support. Also during the week a letter writing campaign to get alumni involved in the environment was started. The final event of energy week was Earth Jam II. Four campus bands played to raise money for SEA to continue its activities. SEA also hopes this year to create a library for environmental concerns so information can be available to everybody. SEA president, Amy Jenista, wants everybody to do their part, " People don ' t think they have power as individuals, but individuals united as a group have the power to change things. What you do as a person affects other people and their habits. " Recyclin ' Irish is another group that is active in their concern for the environment. Approximately 80 students are Collectibles. involved in the organization that runs the campus recycling Along with glass, newspaper and aluminum cans form the backbone of effort. Recyclin ' Irish was created 3 years ago by James the Recyclin ' Irish effort to recycle on campus. Dailey, Paul Reusch, and Lisa Mackett. It was initially a task force proposal to the administration. Now working through the Office of Business Affairs, the Recyclin ' Irish are respon- sible for all recycling on campus. The group organizes collection of glass, newspaper, and aluminum cans. The material is then deposited at the recycling center behind Senior Bar. At the beginning of the year, the Recyclin Irish estimated that they would recycle 100 tons of trash from the University in 1990 alone. -Mark Romanoski ACADEMICS 67 Mass for the Environment. Father Malloy celebrates mass at the Grotto on Earth Day. The administration has been as receptive as students to efforts to improve the environment. Earth Day. Amy Jenista explains the purpose of Earth Day to students. Earth Day was an attempt t o raise consciousness about environmental issues. Recyclin ' Irish. The Recyclin ' Irish logo shows how Notre Dame supports the efforts to recycle. FOREIGN TUDIES Dear ND, How ' s everything back at ND? Good, I hope. Life here is pretty awesome. We learn something new every day. I know it sounds corny but it really is true over here. Whether it is new German words or a different perspective on life, politics or even America, every day we grow more towards a complete education. Life here is like when Robin Williams in " Dead Poet ' s Society " stands up on the desk to get a new perspective on life. Sometimes in order to really experience or see America, you simply have to live in another country. I think that ' s one of the most important things I ' ve learned this year: how all of our policies, attitudes and actions are perceived by the rest of the world. I ' ve learned so much more, though. Not only about another culture and way of life, or even about the US but most importantly about myself. I ' ve learned how to be open and meet complete strangers in an equally strange language. I ' ve learned independence and self-reliance, something you ' ll never find in homogeneous and sheltered South Bend. I ' ve also learned where my real interests and characteristics lie, which had never surfaced because all of my associates were just like me. No one here is " Americanized " or even " Austri- anized " like the foreigners in America. They all retain their identity, heritage and uniqueness. This also has led to learning experiences. Like the time I debated a Hindu philosophy with a native Indian who spoke broken English. Even simple things like talking to my roommate (from Salzburg) give me views on European life. ' Nuff of the philo. What have I been doing to learn all this? Well, we spent our first month in Salzburg studying and practicing our new language. It ' s incredible how fluent you become after a few Austrian beers. We explored the mountains, the culture, and the tourist attractions; all the fun focused around learning German. The teachers, striving daily to make us better, became our friends in the process. The director, even more so, has become my friend. It ' s a relationship I ' ve never had with an adult. We always know he ' s there- for advice, help, or just to talk. Last week, when I had to go to the hospital, I realized how much he really does care about all of us. After Salzburg, my parents visited and we toun Austria, Czechoslovakia, and Germany. Here we became typical tourists again, not students. The best places were not just the capitals (Vienna, Prague, and Berlin) or even Munich (Oktoberfest) but especially the smelly, no- name villages where we could relax and see the Alps (or the shore of the Danube) and enjoy a coffee or Bier. Those people whose parents didn ' t visit learned even more radically how to be independent. Not knowing where to sleep or eat, let alone what to see, is one of the most challenging aspects of travelling while we ' re young. After the two week break, we arrived at our new home. After the initial days of confusion and adjustment, we began to enjoy our surroundings. The mountains here are HUGE! One of the best aspects about living here is being able to just start wandering through the Austrian Alps, in the morning, on weekends, or even in between classes. Classes are another big change for me. Five of them are in German, testing my ability immediately. In addition, there is no campus here. So instead of walking through the Quad trying to see how many people I can say ' hi ' to, I wander down dark medieval alleys in between 700 year old buildings. It ' s quite an experience. It ' s rough sometimes, being 6000 miles away from everyone I ' ve ever cared about. It ' s also hard keeping in touch, especially with things like football season. Yet I ' ve realized that I don ' t miss things like N.D. football as much as I thought I would. And instead of trying to wish this year away for my previously happy life, I ' m going to try to take advan- tage of it and cherish it as much as possible so that it will really be " one of the best years of my life. " Miss you! Richard Carrigan Innsbruck. Students from Notre Dame ' s Innsbruck program pose for a picture. Students participating in the program include: Tahira Aslam, Sheryl Bradtke, Mark Brooke, Richard Carrigan, Peter Dedman, Melissa Falb, William Franko, Amy Hallenbeck, Marnie Johnson, Aristotle Kestner, Kevin Kim, Mary McCarthy, Timothy Probst, Nicholas Reitzug, Joshua Schafer, Gary Sukovaty, Stephanie Thullen, and Patrick Watkins. Flutes for sale. Mary Loranger and Deandra Villarreal are looking at some flutes that a merchant sells in Mexico. Taking a break. Two students in Notre Dame ' s Innsbruck program take a break from their studies. ACADEMICS 68 we no : IP orai, let alo b{ing aspects i we ins here areHUGE :i$ being able to jus Classes are anotha German, KV ' . ' .. ' .:::;. M medieval alleyi I i quite an experience I wn ' fromevayontj keeping in touck m. Yet I ' ve dial | | M as much as II )ishtliisyearawiT| ;otrytotakeadvanJ (sothaiitwidfl (Dear ND, Toledo ' s great! The entire city is our campus. I ' m fighting homesickness Domesickness with siestas, open air cafes, an incredible nightlife, and an endless array of cultural and historical experiences you ' d find nowhere else. Before I begin to sound like a postcard, know that you are not forgotten. I think of ND, my family, and my friends every day, and I miss all of you very much. I look forward to seeing you all and sharing my experiences when I return in the Fall. ;Adios! Your amigo, Sean P. Ryan (P.S. Please send OREO ' s and peanut butter. The history of Spain. Elizabeth Baytion, Tom Halligan, and Anton Nowak tour a castle in Spain. Overseas tudents learn as much out of the classroom as they do in r STUDIES Hey Everybody, How ' s everything going in South Bend. It ' s the beginning of November here in beautiful Nagoya, Japan, and the temperature hasn ' t gotten below about 60 . But so far we ' ve been through 5 typhoons, including the strongest in 30 years, and an earthquake! Things are sure different here. My house is in the middle of a flooded rice field. I have a 3 hour round trip commute to school each day (and I thought that the walk to the Rock was bad!) So far I ' ve eaten raw squid, octopus, bamboo, baby fish, and seaweed! Sure puts the dining hall to shame! But I ' ve found that the Japanese are really warm and friendly as soon as they get over their fear of me since I ' m a gaijin, or foreigner. I ' ve also learned that it is just not fair to compare Japan to the United States. Imagine trying to fit the population of the United States into New York and Pennsylvania, which is roughly what the Japanese have to deal with. I think there are many lessons to be learned from the Japanese, including the value of education, which they have, and the value of relaxation, which they don ' t. But we ' re all excited because we are going to the US Embassy on Novem- ber 25 to watch the USC-ND game live! See you all in a year, Pat McHugh Japanese Sport. Notre Dame students in Japan got the chance to see a karate competition during their free time. Toledo. Notre Dame students participating in the foreign studies program in Toledo include: Catherine Baytion, Elizabeth Baytion, Danielle Cassidy, Julianne Gilland, Thomas Halligan, Margaret Hobday, Kristen Kins- fogel, Anne Klem, Molly Marostica, Anton Nowak, Catherine Raven, Sean Ryan, Shelly Terrell, John Ujda, Laney Vaughan, Thuy Vu, Elizabeth Walker, and Sandra Wiegand. Japan. Foreign Studies students in Japan include: Filipinas Aqino, Michael Batz, Patrick Cornelius, Marisol Ejercito, Kevin Fuchs, Ann Gravo, Matthew Marr, Patrick McHugh, Ruben Ramirez, Brian Ray, and Tina Wojciechowski. ACADEMICS BUSINESS ENGINEERING College of Business Administration Dean: John G. Keane Departments: Accounting Finance Marketing Management Professors: 90 Enrollment: 1463 Male-Female Ratio: 2.5 to 1 Largest Concentration: Accountancy College of Engineering Dean: Anthony N. Michel Departments: Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering Chemical Engineering Civil Engineering Computer Science and Engineering Electrical Engineering School of Architecture Professors: 96 Enrollment: 880 Male-Female Ratio: 4.2 to 1 Largest Concentration: Electrical Engineering All figures on pages 72-75 are courtesy of the Office of Institutional Research. Counts are early estimates. Duplicate counts; dual-degree seekers are counted within each major. Photo In- Madeleine Oitellini. The new engineer. Susan Petrovic works in the computer lab in Fitzpatrick Hall. Female engineers are becoming a more common sight in recent years. Chegs in Action. Two chemical engineers are checking computer readouts in lab. Labo- ratory classes are an important way for engineering students to gain pr.u it .1! laboratory experience. A step away from Wall Street. Hayes Healy is the place where a majority of business majors have class, discussing topics including accountancy, finance, and marketing. Head honcho. Dean Anthony Michel is in charge of the engineeering college at Notre Dame. Business leader. Dean John Keane heads up the College of Business Administration. 72 ACADEMICS y g Photo by Madeleine Castcllini Boning Up. Senior Nicole Sebastian examines the skeleton in the Muscular Development Center. The skeleton provides hands on experience for science students studying anatomy. Man of Science. Dr. Francis J. Castellino is the Dean of the College of Science. Man in charge. Dean Loux directs the College of Arts and Letters, the largest college on campus. O ' Shag. j A student enters the great hall of O ' Shaugnessy Hall. The great hall is a popular place for students to sit and discuss things between classes. Art Appreciation. A guide explains a painting at the Snite Musuem. The Snite Musuem provides students a convenient way to experience art first hand COLLEGE FOCUS ARTS LETTERO SCIENCE College of Arts and Letters Dean: Michael J. Loux Departments: American Studies Anthropology Art, Art History, and Design Classical and Oriental Languages and Literatures Communications and Theatre Economics English German and Russian Languages and Literatures Government and International Studies History Music Philosophy Program of Liberal Studies Psychology Romance Languages and Literatures Sociology Theology Professors: 389 Enrollment: 2422 Male-Female Ratio: 1 .2 to 1 Largest Concentration: Government College of Science Dean: Francis J. Castellino Departments: Biological Sciences Chemistry and Biochemistry Earth Sciences Mathematics Physics Preprofessional Studies Professors: 135 Enrollment: 780 Male-Female Ratio: 1.5 to 1 Largest Concentration: Preprofessional Studies ACADEMICS 75 FRESHMAN YEAR Freshman year was never easy. Former high school seniors had to start over and learn how to cope with their new environment. One of the most important areas in which this change was noticeable was the academic arena. The Freshman Year of Studies set out to help fresh- men adjust to the new college environment. The help provided by the Freshman Year took two forms: the structure of the freshman curriculum and the system of advising. " The Freshman Year of Studies is designed to provide a broad base of education before specialization into particular colleges, " said Dean Eileen Kolman. This broad base was provided by a standard freshman curriculum of Composition and Literature, Freshman Seminar, mathematics (usually Calculus), a natural science, a social science, various electives, and Physical Education or ROTC. The advising portion of the Freshman Year assigned each freshman to one of eight advisers, who would act as that freshman ' s link with the administration. Advisers counselled their freshmen regarding adjustment to college life and academic successes or difficulties, and they also dealt with the administration on behalf of the student when necessary. " My adviser was very helpful, " said Jennifer Thompson. " She was someone in the administration who was looking out for me. " Advisers not only assisted in the initial course choices but also met with their advisees on a regular basis, addressing their needs as necessary. Each adviser was assisted by four peer advisers, stu- dents whose different perspective on college life enabled them to relate to students in a different way. " I liked meeting with my peer adviser, " said Brendan Patterson. " I felt like I could relate to her easily, since she was a student too. " In the end, however, each freshman had to learn to adjust to college life and college work in his or her own way. " I have more work to do than I did in high school, but I also have more time, " said Rosemary Miller. " I ' ve had to learn to balance work, leisure, and sleep so that I get every- thing done. " With a little luck and a little help from the Freshman Year of Studies, every freshman could make it through the year and become an upperclassman. -John Doppke Photo by I odd Rambaseh Two Left Feet. Two freshman attempt the difficult maneuver known as the " Jelly Roll. The Social Dance option in Physical Education offered freshmen an op portunity to learn difficult moves for use at dances, to mingle wit members of the opposite sex, and generally to have a good time. MATH 125? Mark Cottrell goes over his course selections with his adviser, Ange Chamblee. Advisers helped freshmen in their dealings with the University administration and in their adjustment to college life. New Leading Lady. Dean Eileen Kolman of the Freshman Year of Studies poses at her desl Dean Kolman took charge of the FYS when former dean EmilT. Hofma stepped down at the end of the 1989-90 school year. 76 ACADEMICS 1 ' hoto by Dave Kraemer. n w !On top. Dean Nathan Hatch is in charge of Notre Dame ' s graduate programs. He responsible for making Notre Dame a first rate graduate research institution. By the light of the overhead. Grad Student Mark Mendola lectures on petty cash to his Financial Accounting class. Many grad students are employed as teaching assistants in all the colleges. Grad seminar. Father McCormick and his graduate students meet in his home for seminar. The class away from the classroom provides an informal atmosphere that stimulates discussion. Busy. The life of a grad student can be summed up by this one word. This student is intently studying in his caroll in the library. Off IN THE GRADUATE SCHOOL Once an almost invisible segment of the University community, graduate students have in recent years loomed ever larger as an important feature of the Notre Dame landscape. Long familiar to undergraduate students in large lecture courses as " TA ' s " - responsible for assisting profes- sors by grading papers, exams, quizzes, and leading discussion sections and labs graduate students are now increasingly relied upon by each of the University ' s four colleges to teach courses of their own, on their own. Yet it would be a mistake to confine the life of the graduate student at Notre to the role he or she plays in classroom assistance. Daily life for most graduate students is filled with their own research and writing, both in the initial years of coursework and thereafter in preparation for com- prehensive examinations, all in the process of meeting the innumerable requirements that eventually lead to the Mas- ters or Doctoral degree. The four, five, or often more years that it takes the average graduate student to complete his or her degree is, in the end, a kind of apprenticeship, of a peculiarly intense sort, to the ongoing conversation of mind and soul that shapes the end of every community committed to the pursuit of truth, of which a University is the preem- inent example. Underlying the academic dimension of graduate stu- dent life are the more quotidian realities shared by all students, staff and faculty alike: football weekends, dining hall meals, residence life, as well as all the other opportunities for relaxation and entertainment available on and off cam- pus. On the average much older than undergraduates, and very often married with families, the graduate student body a significant portion of which comes to study at Notre Dame from countries other than the United States brings an entirely different level and substance of interests to cam- pus, all of which adds to the diversity of the Notre Dame community, which may be their most significant contribu- tion of all. -PaulJ.Wojda ACADEMICS 79 UNDERGRAB41ESEARH Although graduate students are known for doing re- search, undergraduates have an opportunity to engage in research as well. Many fields offered undergraduates a chance to perform their own research, apart from the classroom and the normal science labs. Cathy Bradshaw took advantage of one such opportu- nity for research in the field of biochemistry. As a student in the Honors Program, she was required to do either a senior thesis or four credits of research in her major. For two credits during the fall semester she worked in the lab with Dr. Subhash Basu on a project of his choosing. She worked with a graduate student, and Cathy ran the necessary experiments as directed by the grad student. " The independence gave me a lot of responsibility but a lot of freedom as well, " said Cathy. " This kind of research is key for anyone who wants to do graduate work or to go into research. " Ann Mariani involved herself in a different kind of research library research. A PLS major, Ann worked with professors in the PLS department and did whatever research needed to be done. She usually looked for information on topics that the PLS professors were writing books about, and such research was essential to the professors ' books. John Peeney engaged in yet another sort of research. Dr. M. M. Stanisic had constructed a model using Tinker Toys, but he decided for ease of presentation that he would rather use a computer simulation than use actual objects. So John wrote a computer program that would simulate the movement of the Tinker Toys in question. " The project was completely independent, " said John. " I had to learn to write in C [computer language] and apply that, but the program- ming was entirely mine. " Undergraduate research, though not common, was beneficial both to the University and to the students who became involved in it. -John Doppke Phoio by Michelle Bresnahan. Tandem Effort Cathy Bradshaw and Professor Subhash Basu work side by side in the lab. Undergraduate research benefits the professor as well as the student. Crankin ' it. John Peeney consults his manual while he runs his computer simula- tion of a crank rocker. Consulting Unloc. Ann Mariani uses Unloc to look up references while completing her undergraduate research. 80 ACADEMICS r Photo by Susan Sitian ORGANIZATIONS SECTION SIGNIFICANT EXPERIENCES Many Notre Dame students will agree that their college education is not what they thought it would be. In fact, their idea of learning itself has probably changed quite a bit since they enrolled at the university. These students who have a new attitude about education are stu- dents who are in- volved in any or- ganization, club, group or board that is active on cam- pus throughout the school year. Situ- ations such as tu- toring a local grade school child, manag- ing the finances of a student run organi- zation or preparing the stage props for a play, have a greater potential for learning about one ' s self and others than perhaps a classroom lecture does. In addition, stu- dents often find themselves in real life situations which can test their skills more accurately than any exam. Confidence, leadership, motiva- tion and organiza- tion are just a few of the qualities that students, who are involved in any organization, sud- denly realize that they possess. Time spent away from formal studies can be the most reward- ing at Notre Dame. If the commitment is one that a student truly enjoys the reward is immense and long lasting, making the times dedicated to extracurricular activities unforgettable. During an event sponsored by Notre Dame NAACP, students gathered at the steps of the Main Building in observance of Dr. Martin Luther King Day . On January 15th, the deadline for war, a demonstration for peace was held on Fieldhouse Mall allowing students to express their feelings about the situation in the Gulf and pray for a peaceful solution to the conflict. photos by Bill Mowlc ORGANIZATIONS DIVIDER 83 S T U MEETING NEW NEEDS: Student Government covers all aspects that affect the community effect on as- T T aving an - pects of University life would seem impossible. How- ever, two related groups, Stu- dent Government and the Stu- dent Senate, do just that. The Student Government was run by Student Body President Robert Pasin and Student Body Vice-President Fred Tombar. They fulfilled two of their main campaign promises: better com- munication and a public lecture series funded by an independ- ent sponsor. The " Student Government Public Forum on Contemporary Issues " brought prominent national figures to the campus. Some of the speak- ers were Geraldine Ferraro, Am- bassador Loret Ruppe, Rosa Parks, CIA Director William Webster, and former governor Bruce Babbitt. To increase com- munication between the students and Student Government, the F-R-E-D line was established. On this line students were able to leave recorded messages for the officers about any aspect of E IRNMENT student life. Pasin and Tombar also visited every dorm where they held an open forum for the residents to speak about issues that were concerning them. Student Government was sub- divided into six departments: Photo by Madeleine Casiellini Intellectual Life, Student Life, Public Relations, Legal Depart- ment, Special Projects, and National Association of Students at Catholic Colleges and Uni- versities. These six departments were reponsible for many cam- pus improvements like bette lighting in Lot D2 and more telephones on campus. Some of the special projects were Recy- clin ' Irish and the Parents Week- end dessert buffet. The Iceberg Debates, the World Awareness Series, and the Hall Fellows Program were run under Intel- lectual Life. Student Senate has two func- tions. One is to oversee all the clubs and organizations on cam- pus. The other is to formulate and advance the position of the student body on all issues con- cerning student life. The Sen- ate Budget Committee author- ized a $12000 expenditure for the creation of a Notre Dame Video Store. The Senate also ammended the By- Laws of the Constitution which regulated student elections. The Senate also issued statements about the policy of the all-hall semi-formal and about the population of gay and lesbian students. by Matt Mohs and Rob Pasin STUDENT GOVERNMENT: Tara Pascotto, Lynn Ramsay, Jen Salmon, Chris Seller, Rob Pasin, Fred Tombar, Raja Sinjh, Nicole Farmer, Krisin Costello, Gina Mahoney. STUDENT SENATE: FRONT ROW: Mary Dandurand, Lisa Bostwick, Charlie James, Jim McCarthy, Rob Pasin, Mike Shinnick, Nicole Farmer, Colleen Hogan, Vinny Sanchez. MIDDLE ROW: Raja Singh, Sue Zelinski, Erin LaVelle, Ted Stumpf, Eric Griggs, Mike Kolar, Mike Gaffney. BACK ROW: Jeff Stark, Jen Switzer, Bill Allen, Mark Bettencourt, Joe Cassidy(Director of Student Activities), Joe Wilso: 84 GROUPS nons. The Semi laieracnts about ti all-hall semi-fori STUDEN ' GOVERNMENT - SETTING THE TONE:(in text) Student Body Vice-President Fred Tombar and President Rob Pasin answer questions at the Student Body Address at the beginning of the year. PROPOSALS, PROPOSALS, PROPOSALS: Sue Zelinski, Lisa Bostwick, and Mike Shinnick look at the agenda of a Student Senate meeting. SO THAT ' S WHAT THEY DO: The board in the Student Govern- ment office shows the breakdown of the departments. GROUPS 85 BIG BUCKS FOR A MILE: (in text) Kevin Roxas and Erik Milito contribute to the HPC Quarter Mile for the United Way. FOOD, FOLKS, AND FUN: Chip Malin and Molly Flecker pick up a couple of sodas at the HPC Quarter Smorgasboard. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: FRONT ROW: Megan Weyers, Steve Hanson. BACK ROW: Tim Thorton, Jennifer Switzer. Phoio by Madeleine jstcllmi HALL PRESIDENTS COUNCIL: FRONT ROW: Jim Joyce, Chri s In- fante, Keith Cavanaugh, Jim McCarthy, Tim Feeney, Ted Stumpf, Dino Co- lucci, Tim Mullek. 2ND ROW: Jason Rosemurgy, Chris Thoman, Charlie James, Tony Yocum, Geoff Robertson, Joe Blanco, Joe Cassidy. 3RD ROW: Mike Carpin, Joe Evans, Kevin Roxas, Sally Stevenson, Maureen Connolly, Chip Malin, Jim Gordon, Chad Tate, Bryce Bettinger. 4TH ROW: Rob Gerberry, John Glassgow, Chrissy Harper, Amy Adamonis, Christa Ruebe- nacker, Kelly Madden, Erik Milito. 5TH ROW: Rich Saldana, Kerry Burke, Marci Moran, Betsy Meyer, Gretchen Ariz, Sara O ' Malley, Terry Cotter, Laura Mollach, Debbie Goodrich. BACK ROW: Tom Leahy, Gina DiRenzo, Amy Badura,Angela Schlueter, JB Hayes, Mary Dandurand, Collen Hogan, Jennifer McRedmond, Vicki Schneider, Lynn Mordan, Jim Hawkins. Phoio by Rob Con 86 GROUPS T ith Notre Dame being as large as it is, many organi- zations are needed to create an intimacy among the students. The class offices and the Hall Presidents Council are some of those organizations that help create that sense of unity. They organize events that are fun for all participants and help the stu- dents become better acquainted. Hall Presidents Council, the largest communication network on the campus, is composed of representatives from every dorm. The council tried to promote interaction among the dorms through the organization of vari- ous events. The group also tries to provide creative new social events for the dorms. The senior class officers are responsible for organizing all the class events throughout the year. One of their first responsibilities was the Welcome Back Picnic which was held the first week of school. Throughout the year they planned many traditional HALL PEES| events including the Rush Street Trip, the Dunes trip, the Class Mass, Block Party, and the trip to a Chicago Cubs game. The Photo by Susan Sattan largest events occurred during Senior Month. Wedding Week was held again, which included all the events of a wedding such as a bachelor party and a bridal shower but without a bride or groom. During Senior month, the class had many activities including the Senior Formal and the Senior Send-off. | ' C HJNCHL The junior class officers planned the traditional Class Cruise on Lake Michigan, the Junior Formal, the class dinners at restaurants around South Bend, and the Class Masses. They planned a trip to see the White Sox at one of their last home games in Comiskey Park. They also participated in the planning of] unior Parents Week. The sophomore class officers had many representatives to execute their social and service events for the class. Along with the four officers, there were com- misioners for many areas and dorm representatives. The ma- jor events this year were the Spring Formal, the Sophomore Little Sibs ' Weekend 1991, Movies on the Quad, the play opera in Chicago, and the JPW Escape to Chicago. by Dave Cathcart, Colleen Hogan, Matt Mohs, Mike Shin- nick , Jennifer Switzer EVENTS ABOUND: organized fun gives students a chance to meet and bond SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS: Molly O ' Neill, Robin Stumpf, Dave Cathcart, Jennifer Swize. Phot,,, by Madeleine C jucllini SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Dennis Lynch, Molly Grunewald, Jen Liming, Mike Shinnick. GROUPS 87 T U ED E N IB O AMD) o SUB DOES IT AGAIN: Board plans campus events for year-round fun nee again the Student Un- ion Board was very success- ful in providing the student body with a variety of enriching and entertaining events throughout the year. The Board is com- prised of ten different commis- sions. By focusing each commis- sion on a different aspect of stu- dent life, SUB is able to program events to satisfy students on so- cial, cultural, and educational levels. The Board believes that to achieve this satisfaction, it should not only program profes- sional events, but events which encourage students to perform as well. In response to the normal student ' s need to take an occa- sional break from the books, SUB brought in big name acts like the " Second City " comedy troupe from Chicago, and hypnotist Tom Deluca. Closer to home, " Comedy Night " gave three Notre Dame students the op- portunity to display dieir comic talents., For those musically inclined, SUB sponsored cam- pus bands on Fieldhouse Mall, die annual Collegiate Jazz Festi- val, and an up and coming band on the college scene, Exotic Birds. In addition to providing comedy and music, SUB showed movies every Thursday, Friday, and Saturday evening including some of the latest blockbusters like Pretty Woman, The Little Mer- maid, and Die Hard 2: Die Harder. Student turnout was over- whelming at the many lectures SUB programmed this year. Speakers that came to campus included Maya Angelou and Spike Lee. An abortion debate between attorney Sarah Wed- dington and author Joseph Scheidler aroused student body opinions regarding this sensitive and important issue. Dale O ' Leary ' s lecture on the future of feminism turned quite a few heads as did Dr. Rhonda Chervin ' s lecture. A weekly Open Forum gave students the opportunity to speak their minds to anyone who would listen. In an attempt to appeal to the cultural and educational needs of the students, SUB planned the An Expo, the Suzuki Young Children ' s Music Recital, and the Sophomore Literary Festi- val. The Fall Mall and the Michi- gan State ticket lottery were also popular among the students. For the first time in several years, events were programmed for students and their parents for Parents ' Football Weekend, and SUB led the way with Casino Night. In a joint effort with die graduate Student Union, SUB sponsored a Halloween party for sons and daughters of the fac- ulty. Notre Dame students never liked snow as much as when a " Blizzard of Bucks " and " Shear Madness " arrived along with other Winterfest activities. Probably the most familiar and popular of SUB ' s events is AnTostal. From egg dropping to jello wresding to the mud pits, diis year ' s AnTostal proved to be the best ever. The success was due mostly to the committee ' s fundraisers " The Shirt " and the " Willy Wonka " Candy Bar Give- away. by Beth Wittman 88 GROUPS Photo by Michelle Bmhiulun T U ID) IE N IB O A EKD TOCO countsv ot SUB and FOGG ENIERTAINMF.NT AIMING TO HIT IT BIG: One of the musical numbers that SUB sponsored was the Exotic Birds, a band just becoming popular on the college scene. PRESENTING THE OTHER SIDE (in text): Author Joseph Scheidler presented the pro-life side of the Abortion Debate. UP IN ARMS: S arah Weddington discusses her side of the issue at the Abortion Debate held in November. I ' hino hv Milt Coshore STUDENT UNION BOARD: FRONT ROW: Zoom Dinh, Erin Lavelle, Scott Harris, Pat Murphy, Beth Wittman, Laura Lavelle. MIDDLE ROW: Arnold Parial, Caryn Foley, Meg Creedon. BACK ROW: Pat Smith, Kirklyn Cox, DaveFlorenzo, Brennan Harvath, Fernando Alessandri, Kevin McDonough, Kristi Hannam, Kristin Mole, Thorn Reynolds, Anoop Bhasin, Michelle Jano- sov, Jeff Kranig, Jeff Nold. GROUPS 89 A ID OKI Dl I O I l I ZOO T wo g rou P s r his year were clients needs by offering desktop Lx V-xOI I N L_OO able to give their partici- publishing capabilities and pants practical business experi- graphic enhancement. AdWorks ence. AdWorks gives students a chance to work in an advertising agency and the mem- bers of the Student Business Board run the day-to-day operations of the businesses in LaFortune. AdWorks is a com- pletely student run, non-profit advertising agency. It provides many services to the student body by print- ing all the promotional needs throughout the year, including posters, flyers, and table tents. The table also is capable of producing tents placed on the tables in the novelty items such as T-shirts dining halls advertised everything and bumper stickers. AdWorks from " ND Sports This Week " to is completely self-sufficent, re- " The Cause " T-shirt. They also ceiving no outside funding, and professionally typeset resumes for has no adult supervisors, the students. Adworks meets its The Student Business Board BOUND: Getting practical experience while serving the University manages the student run LaFor- tune businesses. The main goal of the Business Board this year was to open a video store in LaFortune which finally got its feet off the ground. The student-run board was composed of the Gen- eral managers of the Irish Gardens, ND Video, and AdWorks, and representatives from the Student Sen- ate, Student Activities, and Business Affairs. These business ori- ented organizations provide the student! body with services ranging from fresh flowers to professional resumes. These groups also give theii members valuable experience inj a genuine business setting. by Mike Kolar, Matt Mohs; and Damian Shiner ADWORKS: Rob Flecker Wulf, Mike Swope, Scott Kluge, Damian Shiner, Molly , Dave Eckstein, Tim Stahl . MISSING: Anita Covelli . STUDENT BUSINESS BOARD: FRONT ROW: Ceasar Capella, Mik | Kolar, Marina Poulckidas. BACK ROW: Brad Galko, Steve Perkins, Rotjj Pasin, Damian Shinerj 90 GROUPS T UP E N T IB A KID) CLIENTS FIRST: (in text) Dave Eckstein discusses an AdWorks project over the phone. SERVICE WITH A SMILE: Maura Weiler packages up a gift basket in the Country Har- vester of LaFortune, a store that specializes in knick-knacks. DISCUSSING THE OPTIONS: Molly Flecker and Scott Kluge go over one of the many different AdWorks projects. ups also give tic aluableoperie RUNNING THE SHOPS: The Student Business Board discusses the possibility of the Notre Dame Video Store. GROUPS 91 THIS BUD ' S FOR YOU: (in text) Michelle Richards serves up a cold beverage. WELL DONE: Dan Trainor, Mary Ann Cenedella, and Diane Kanakka- natt barbeque burgers behind the bar. TENDING BAR: Katie O ' Connell and Suzi Criqui wait on customers. 92 GROUPS hen students have no means to get off campus, enter- aining things to do are some- imes hard to find. However, wo organizations made inding something to do a ittle easier. The Under- ;round Network was in heir first year of existence vhile the Senior Alumni 21ub continued to draw large numbers. The Underground Net- work replaced Theodores ihis year and focused on [mall scale programming. Its main goal was to pro- ade creative non-alco- lolic programming hrough the University. Throughout the year they had many special events planned. Their first event was the Open -louse in LaFortune Student Center which was held in Sep- ember. In October, they helped rogram the Parents ' Football Weekend. Other events held during the year included the show called " Maxwell House Presents: Rolling Stone, the Pho- tographs. " This show, organ- ized in conjunction with Maxwell House and Rolling Stone, had large scale reproductions of past covers of Rolling Stone maga- zine. They also helped plan the " Christmas Around the World " display with the Multicultural Executive Council. The Senior Alumni Club pro- NI LU vided an atmosphere where undergraduates, graduates, and faculty could meet and socialize. They continued having programs on home football week- ends. Guest bands ap- peared several nights a week, including the popu- lar Cliff Erickson band. They organized the Sen- ior Class Halloween Party with the class officers and held the First Annual Snow Volleyball Tourna- ment. However, the fun at the Senior Alumni Club was off limits for those under twenty-one. So who said a student needed to get off campus to have fun? With the help of these groups, it wasn ' t necessary at all. These two groups provided some original programming for the stu- dents who remained on campus. by Matt Mohs and Alfredo Lopez SMALL SCALE FUN: organizations serve up fun for patrons Photo By Macy HuccM ENIOR ALUMNI CLUB: FRONT ROW:Chris Bulcezak, Mgr Mary Ann enedella, Gen Mgr Larry Briggs, Mgr Beth Maus, Amy Raczkowski, ECOND ROW: Bev Pert, Julie Shadd, Mike Bailey, Katie O ' Connell, ichelle Richards, Rich Bonfiglio, Holly Ryan, Karen Mclntire, THIRD ROW: Dan Trainor, James Keglovits, Brian Molinari, Bill Fitzgerald, Dianne Kanakkanatt, Scott Cangelosi, Dan Hargreaves, Paul Kanakkanatt. NOT PICTURED: Suzi Criqui, Shannon Welcome, Mike Carpin, Mike Feldman, ike Gervasio. UNDERGROUND NETWORK: FRONT ROW:Susan Kaiser, Tish Pwoell, Kelly Ruffner, SECOND ROW:Anthony Aquino, Angela Baase, Kevin McDonough GROUPS I I WSND: FRONT ROW: Cathy Warrick, Merritt Hamilton, Lisa McMahon BACK ROW: Dawn Plunkert, Jim Siwek, Tom Caravati. Photos by Matt Cashore p hoto by Ma W . ine Castellini A TOUCH OF CRAZINESS:(in text) Ted Leo screams into the mike during a WVFI broadcast.. BOOKSTORE MADNESS: Vic Lombard! and Karen Robinson give play by play action of the spring ' s Bookstore Basketball Tournament. 94 GROUPS S N I) " GOOD MORNING NOTRE DAME " : Carolyn McNeive DJ ' s at WSND. She is one of many students that work at Notre Dame radio stations. WVFI: Kevin Flaherty, Jeff Jotz, Mark Bintiger, Chris Scherzinger, Chris Walter, Ted Leo, Dan Langrill. inding a radio station to meet a particular taste can e very difficult. However, with vlotre Dame ' s two radio stations, WFI and WSND, almost every aste can be satisfied. WSND-FM 88.9 provided the est in fine arts and educational roadcasting. The station had a mall student board in charge of rogramming. For its mem- )ers, it gives great hands-on ex- perience in broadcasting and in nusic. Along with its fine arts programming, WSND offered i variety of other types of music, ncluding jazz and new age. Im- )ortant public service an- louncements were aired for the enefit of its listeners. One .pecial event this year was the ive New Years ' Eve Broadcast losted by Brother Pedro Haer- " g- Bursting out of the second floor f LaFortune, WVFI-AM 64 is Notre Dame ' s very own student run alternative radio station. Over seventy enthusiastic DJ ' s provided the Voice of the Fight- ing Irish from seven in the Photo by Matt Cashore morning to one at night. WVFI covered the latest in alternative music, spinning records from Fugazi to REM. However, al- ternative music was not the ex- tent of the programming. Throughout the week, specialty shows were crafted for all types of music with the latest in jazz, rap, hardcore, reggae, heavy metal, hip hop, punk, and acous- tic music. WVFI ' s programming went beyond music. The Remotes staff was able to provide spe- cially tailored music for any on or off-campus SYR, party, or formal. WVFI Sports provided live broadcasts of numerous Fighting Irish sporting events and produced weekly Sports Talk shows and special events such as the campus-wide sports trivia contest. Weekly calendar segments were also aired to keep students informed of the week ' s events. Finding a radio station to meet a particular taste may be diffi- cult in some places, but not at Notre Dame, thanks to WVFI and WSND. by Matt Mohs and Mark Bintin- ger AIRWAVES ALIVE: Student disc jockeys are the Voice of the Fighting Irish GROUPS ' THE " YOU KNOW WHAT I MEAN " : (in text) Dave Raedy and Tim Rogers bounce ideas off one another for an issue of the Scholastic. WHO NEEDS THE TRIB?: The Oberver is being read by Frank Pastor and Michelle Dallto stay current with the news. CHOOSING THE BEST: Paul Webb ponders which photos should be printed from the contact sheets to put in an issue of the Scholastic. SURVEYING THE SCENE: To publish a daily requires a lot of hard work by a lot of different people. The office of the The Observer usually has this many people there until 2AM. All photos by Matt Casho 96 GROUPS T El E IASTIC ne group that can consis- tently be found in their of- fice from as early as nine in the morning until as late as five- thirty the next morning is the staff of The Observer. The staff of The Observer is made up of over 200 hard-work- ing Saint Mary ' s and Notre Dame students who manage to publish a newspaper Monday through Friday of every week. With a circulation of 13,000, The Observer is seen across cam- pus and, through mail subscrib- ers, across the country. The Observers the main source of local, national, and interna- tional news for the ND SMC community. It also is the only paper that gives total coverage of news and sports on both cam- puses. In addition, it serves as a place for students, faculty and other members of the commu- nity to express their opinions. Staff members of The Ob- server perform such duties as soliciting advertisements, design- ing ads and layouts, working with the computer and typesetting systems and, of course, writing and editing copy. Unlike colleges with journal- ism schools and large university endowments, The Observer de- pends on the hard work of stu- dents to secure advertising dol- lars and to produce the content. Scholastic, Notre Dame ' s stu- dent magazine, provides in-depth coverage of campus news, sports, and student life. The magazine news depart- ment has run investigative ar- ticles on important topics like Student Government Board of Trustees reports in the areas of sexuality and social life on cam- pus. The sports department runs features on nearly every major athletic activity on campus and proudly presents its annual Foot- ball Review issue to celebrate Notre Dame ' s best known sport. The student life department presents articles of general inter- est which reflect and highlight life on campus. The entertainment section, the newest addition, reviews mov- ies, plays, albums and music events on and around Notre Dame. Finally, our most popu- lar section, comedy, commonly known as the Departments de- partment, has weekly articles on life on other campuses and at Notre Dame. The magazine finishes each week with The Final Word, a chance for members of the Notre Dame community to express an opinion on an issue of particular concern, making the Scholastic a vehicle for dicussing critical is- sues openly. by Matt Mohs, John O ' Brien, Mike Wieber STOP THE PRESSES: Regularly scheduled publications keep students up-to-date SCHOLASTIC: FRONT ROW: Traci Taghon, Patty Doyle, Kristine DeGange, Mari Okuda. BACK ROW: Derek Weldon, Dave Holsinger, Tim Rogers, Jon Paul Potts, Tony Porcelli, Brian McMahon, Dave Raedy, Paul Webb, Mike Wieber. NOT PICTURED: Jim Fitzgerald, Cathy Flynn, Jeanne Naylor. OBSERVER: FRONT ROW: Greg Guffey, Kathleen O ' Connor, Alison Cocks, John O ' Brien, Beth Bolger, Eric Bailey. BACK ROW: Bernard Brenninkmeyer, Colleen Cronin, Lisa Eaton, Michelle Dall, Kelley Tuthill, Corinne Pavlis, Amy Ecker, Mike Muldoon. NOT PICTURED: Chris Anderson, Dan Shinnick. HOOKED ON STYLE: DOME and JUGGLER preserve art and memories JUGGLING THE SHOTS: Patricia Tierney examines negatives of artwork submitted to the fall issue of the Juggler. A 11 types of people combined to create an interesting mesh of personalities on the Juggler staff. This year, interest peaked so high that applications were re- quested, and a small, creative group resulted. The editorial staff reviewed the selections of poetry, fiction, drama, essays and artwork. The absence of the author ' s name allowed for complete objectiv- ity. Everyone was encouraged to voice open, honest opinions about the works, and then each piece was voted upon by the group. Contributors submit unlimited works, and the Juggler structure was flexible. The pages of the magazine increased or de- creased based on the quality of submissions. The staff uses its own judgement and undergoes no censorship. Distributed at the end of each semester, the Juggler could be sought out in many classroom builings, as well as the library. Each issue had a printing run of approximately 2500. Once eve- ryone had time to savor the issue, a reading by the authors that en- hanced the experience was held on campus. The Dome had an interesting year with a young staff. Starting in the beginning of the year, the seven editors had to organize their staffs to produce the 352 page book. Weekly meetings kept things running smoothly from deadline to deadline until March. Each editor had to know every- thing that was happening on ana off campus to give the best covj erage possible. Each section had an individ- ual style that tried to capture the year ' s theme, Intensely Irish. The large staff of photographers had to capture the spirit of each event as best as they could. Each section ' s staff helped organize and produce what was printed. Bill Mowle, the Photo Editor was responsible for assigning and organizing the pictures that were requested by the other editors. Madeleine Castellini, the Edi- tor-in-Chief, was responsible for overseeing the overall produc- tion of the Dome . Her duties ranged from keeping the co puter system in working condi- tion to the editing and checking of every single page. The result of all the hard work is a book that will last for years and a magazine that will always be cherished. by Matt Mohs and Patricia Tierney 98 GROUPS L IE E JOYFUL LABOR: (in text) Chris Degiorgio enjoys a less frantic moment before deadline time in the DOME office. EXAMINING THE LINE-UP: Matt Mohs and Madeleine Castellini look over pictures for the Groups I ' hcm, l,y Dave Kulhnun JUGGLER: FRONT ROW: Alka Roy, Patricia Tierney, Joanna Hillman, Angie Statz, Jocelyn Malik. BACK ROW: Scott Boehnen, Ken Bugaiski. NOT PICTURED: Eliza Esquivel, Ann Marsh. DOME: FRONT ROW: Amy Cashore, Mark Romanowski, Madeleine Castellini. BACK ROW: Matt Mohs, Chris Degiorgio, Bill Mowle. NOT PICTURED: Allison Hill. GROUPS 99 ENTEEN ATKQN AL T ORGANISATION WORKING TOWARD A CONCENSUS: The Multicultural Executive Council meets to organize the Taste of Nations. MULTICULTURAL EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Monica Tsethlikai, Clarisa Arvayo, Eric Griggs, Brooke Campbell, Nicole Farmer, Katherine Mapother, Zaida Pericas, Andy Hilger, Angela McRae, Calvin Allen. NOT PIC- TURED: Gailius Draugelis, Richard Saladana. FOOD, FOLKS, AND FUN: Members of the ISO enjoy themselves at the ISO picnic held early in October 100 GROUPS MULTDCULTUIRA - . UTIVE COUNCIL f ollege is a time to broaden the mind. But, it is easy to Become wrapped up in Ameri- j|:an culture with all the daily hings to do. The Multicultural executive Council and the In- ernational Student Organiza- ion are two organizations that ry to open students ' minds to || )ther cultures. The Multicultural Executive Council (MCEC) works hard to .:ombat the ignorance about the .liverse cultures represented on .:ampus. The group organizes .vents to educate the students ibout these cultures. For the : ast several years the Council has nested fireside chats and cultural ' orums, both of which consist of informal discussions about vari- us cultural issues. They have also sponsored performances of ethnic bands and dancing troupes. The largest event diis year was the Multicultural Fall Festival. During this week long event, various ethnic clubs were invited i bv Susan Suttan to share their culture through media such as entertainment and culture on the quad. Guests from the community, such as the Potawatomie Indians from South COOKING UP SOME REAL FOOD: Jorge Richa barbeques hamburgers and hot dogs at the ISO picmic. INTERNATIONAL STUDENT ORGANIZATION: FRONT ROW: Gina Aya-ay, Etienne Ramos-Esteban, Juan Parras, Zaida Pericas, Manuel Cuevas. BACK ROW: Demetris Tsicpoulos, Valli Vairavan, Manuel Miyar, Felix Villalba, Carmen Lund, Jorge Richa, Matthew Raulston. NOT PIC- TURED: Maria Fernanda Trigo. Photo by Bill Mowlc Bend, came to share song and dance. The finale was the Taste of Nations. This foodfest fea- tured ethnic food from many different countries. The International Student Organization also strives to pro- mote an awareness of the differ- ent cultures of students on cam- pus. They helped organize vari- ous events throughout the year including the ISO Picnic and the ISO Banquet, social gatherings designed for greater interaction among students. Notre Dame students have a wonderful opportunity to be- come acquainted with various cultures from around the world thanks to the efforts of the ISO and the MCEC. by Nicole Farmer and Matt Mohs TO BREAK SOME BARRIERS: Groups aim to introduce other cultures to ND GROUPS ' 101 V A C I TO HONOR AND PRESERVE: Groups keep culture alive on campus SINGING PRAISES: Tish Powell, Echelon Jackson, and Ashanti Butler do a take-off of En Vogue, a popular R B group. or the 1990-1991 school year, the ND SMC NAACP and the Black Cultural Arts Council were very active on the Notre Dame campus. In the fall, the NAACP co- sponsored the Rosa Parks forum " From Montgomery to Notre Dame. " They also held an open forum on " Minorities and the Notre Dame Administration. " Other projects included running two membership drives, throw- ing a Christmas Formal co-spon- sored by the BCAC, and financ- ing a concession stand during the Michigan football game. In addition to these campus activities, the chapter sponsored events off-campus. Most nota- bly, the organization sent two of its officers to the First Regional College Conference in Colum- bia, Georgia. These officers gained considerable knowledge through workshops and lectures and made contacts with other college chapters. In the spring semester, the group co-sponsored the March on the Administration Building in January with die BCAC and die Voices of FaiuS. This event reenacted the historic march in Washington where Dr. Martin Luther King gave his " I Have a Dream " speech. Student Body Vice President Fred Tombar gave a very emotional rendition of me speech on the steps. The BCAC also worked in conjunction with die League of Black Business Students, the National Society of Black Engi- neers, and the Voices of Faith Gospel Choir in order to foster an environment that is similar to what many African-American students are familar. The group is committed to the development of the African- American self in its entirety, order to do this, the group many workshops and seminars. This year speakers included dis- tinguished African-American scholars Na ' im Akbar, Verge Gilliam, Ellis Liddell, Haki Madhubuti, and Wade Nobles. Some students were allowed to attend conferences around the Midwest as well. The Indiana Black Coalition held a confer- ence at Purdue University and the University of Ohio at Bowl- ing Green sponsored a seminar with Minister Louis Farrakhan. Each semester, the BCAC also sponsors a talent show called " Black Images. " This allows students a chance to display their talents for other members of the student body. The Black Cul- tural Arts Festival was held in conjunction with Black History month. The annual fashion show composed of and directed by students culminated the events of the Festival. Many members of the group also volunteer in the South Bend area by tutoring high school students. by Michele Cage, Corey Collins, and Matt Mohs 102 GROUPS u ETS COUNCIL ND LIVE AT THE APOLLO?: (in text) Martin Somerville acts as the Sandman for the Apollo Theater at the " Black Images " talent show. HERE ' S JOHNNY: Eric Silk acted as the MC of the " Black Images. " REACHING FOR A LAUGH: Kieth McCoy does a comedy skit about a drunk at the talent show. n to limbers of i TTieBladdi mil was ltd Bkck Hat NATIONAL ASSOCIATION for the ADVANCEMENT of COLORED PEOPLE: Joseph Watson, Corey Collins, Alva Lewis, Michael Swanson. BLACK CULTURAL ARTS COUNCIL: FRONT ROW: Andria Settlers, Michele Cage. BACK ROW: Anthony Smith, Derrick Johnson. GROUPS 103 INSAN ID) IP (D MP (Q) N LET ' S GO IRISH: (in text) Julie Beck and Rosella Portolesi of the Pom Pon squad cheer for the crowd at the JACC before a football game at home. SERENADING THE CROWD: Shenanigans gives the audience some of their unique style through enthusiastic performances. Photo by Julie Jennings IRISH INSANITY: Mimi Leitten, Mike Smith, Claire Heil, Chrissy Rudolph, Ton Sullivan, Joey Gregory, Maureen Heil, Mark Mueller, Stepha- nie Graham, Kim Clementz. 104 GROUPS POM PONS: FRONT ROW: Julie Beck, Bridget Gott, Heather Robinson, Tamara Golden. MIDDLE ROW: Noemi Bueser, Krista Hood, Danielle Duchatellier, Susan Olney. BACK ROW: Stacey Turner, Jennifer Schneider, Maggie Kostolansky, Rosella Portolesi. : he Pom Pon squad is a spirit organization consist- of members from both St. ary ' s and Notre Dame. The joup performed dance routines nd cheers for the fans to pro- ote support for the Notre Dame thletic teams. The twelve member squad ted their season in mid- ugust with a road trip to ihnson City, Tennessee, for our packed days of intense train- ling, dance instruction, and com- petition. During the football I eason, the squad practiced five j lays a week in order to prepare or the pep rallies and their Sat- j irday performances. The squad I vas also asked to assume some ' .dditional responsibilities by i roviding support for sports j uch as men ' s hockey, women ' s I msketball, and women ' s volley- Itall. This year the squad helped ;enerate support at " The Crying Towel " fundraiser in Grand lapids, Michigan, which raised noney for scholarships for spe- :ific universities. They held their mnual high school clinic as well. I tioto by M. Okuda c IE; IE Dance teams from high schools in the surrounding Indiana and Michigan areas were invited to attend this one day clinic, at which members of the squad instructed the girls and taught them various routines. Photo by Michelle Brcsnahan Irish Insanity is a student spon- sered spirit club interested in supporting Notre Dame athlet- ics. The clu b organized groups to attend sports like baseball, hockey, women ' s basketball, soccer, and swimming. In addi- tion to supporting these " olym- ANS pic sports, " Irish Insanity spon- sered the annual window poster project which was expanded this year to include St. Mary ' s Col- lege. They also sponsered face painting before the Michigan football game and on other occa- sions. Shenanigans is Notre Dame ' s only singing and dancing en- semble. It is made up of ap- proximately twenty Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s students. In each performance, the six- teen singers and dancers com- bined their talents with student accompanists including key- board, bass, percusion, and horns. The shows displayed a wide variety of music and dance numbers, appealing to all audi- ences. Throughout the year, Shenanigans performed on campus and around South Bend, with occasional weekend con- certs in nearby cities. During Spring Break, the club went on tour to perform for various Alumni Clubs in different states. by Noemi Beuser, Mark Mueller, Matt Mohs, Jamie Revord. PUMP UP AND JAM: Dedicated to entertaining, raising spirits SHENANIGANS: FRONT ROW: Kevin Bish, Veronica Torres, Geanine Wing, Mark Krejeki, Kristen Benedict, Matt Herzog. MIDDLE ROW: Jaime Revord, Laura Harter, Matt Sorrentino, Denise Paulin, Joe Clair, Eili Reichett, Jenny Kooiker, Andy Burnett. BACK ROW: Mary Beth Wegner, Annie Butkovich, Mike Earley, Dean Sipe, Mike Cotter. NOT PICTURED: John Hizon. GROUPS 105 MA IB A ND IT ' S STILL AMERICA: The marching band prepares to play the " National Anthem " before the Miami game. PRELUDE TO VICTORY: (in text) Pat Clark, the bass captain of the band, lines up for the pre-game " concert " . ' KEEP IT UP IRISH: Marching Band, Irish Guard epitomize Irish Spirit 106 GROUPS f T he Marching Band had another great year perform- ing at Notre Dame football games. What would a home game be like without hearing " The Notre Dame Victory March " and " The 1812 Over- ture " for Lou? Of course, stu- dents don ' t have to worry about that possibility be- cause of the dedica- tion of the mem- bers of the Notre Dame band. T h e Marching band practiced each weekday for an hour and a half during the football season. Their main function is to play at the home games but they did take two road trips. The first was during the regular season when they went to Tennessee. The other road trip was to the bowl game in which the Fightin ' Irish participated. Although they spent Photo by Bill Mowlc many long hours rehearsing, they could look forward to several social functions. The band held an SYR for its members, plus n outdoor picnic in September. Some members went out to area middle schools in uniform and read to the students. The Irish Guard has to be one of the most photographed groups of Notre Dame. The Guard always leads the band on to the field. The squad practiced in uni- form each morn- ing before the games perfecting their syncronized moves. Like the band, the Irish Guard went out inthe commu- nity dressed in their well known suits to various schools. These two groups are very important to the tradition and the excitement of Notre Dame football. by Matt Mohs Photo by BUI Mowlc lEH AJRP ' . - J TROOPING THE LINE: Trey Hester and Mike Norman of the Irish Guard are extremely focused on their duties at the Miami game. CHARGE!: The Irish Guard put their hats on just before they storm the field. PRESENT TROMBONES: The trombone section of the Marching Band stands ready to play the " Victory March " after the game. GROUPS- 107 STRONG VOICES, JOYOUS SONG: Chorale returns to Sacred Heart; Glee Club reaches milestone rnoto oy Macy 108 GROUPS he Chorale and the Glee Club continued to repre- sent the University of Notre Dame in various communities throughout the country. The Glee Club celebrated its seventy-fifth anniversary this year. They celebrated this mile- stone with an Alumni Reunion Weekend. Over two hundred Glee Club Alumni re- turned to cam- pus and joined the present sixty-five men in the Club in a giant concert in Stepan Cen- ter. They sang pieces which have been sung through- out the entire club ' s history. Di- rector Carl Stam also celebrated his tenth year as Director. In addition to the Alumni Reunion concert, the Club had three other major campus con- certs at Christmas, in the spring, and during Commencement weekend. They sang countless informal concerts around cam- pus and die South Bend area for volunteer organizations, compa- nies, and the community. Over fall break, they toured the east coast, singing in New York, Phila- delphia, and Washington D.C. The Glee Club sang a wide variety of music this year such as Renaissance motets, spirituals, Gregorian chants, and the favor- ite school songs. Other high- lights included singing with the Michigan Glee Club in Ann Arbor, singing on national tele- vision, and recording a new Christmas album. The Chorale began its year with a weekend tour to Auburn, Indi- ana. This tour was important to the group as it was a chance to unify the organization and an opportunity for the new mem- bers get to become better ac- quainted with the veteran sing- ers The Chorale presented its an- nual Fall Concert in Sacred Heart Church on November 13. The group was joined by a multitudeof members of both the Notre Dame and South Bend commu- nities in its long expected return to Sacred Heart after a year of renovations. Director Carl Stam led the group in a concert con- sisting of such pieces as Bach ' s " Komm, Jesu, komm, " Schutz ' " Deutsches Magnificat, " and Hassler ' s " Missa Secunda " . This year, the Chorale had an eight day tour of the West with concerts in Denver, St. Louis, Tulsa, Fort Madison, Cheyenne, and Wichita. In the spring, the group combined forces with the South Bend Symphony Orches- tra to perform Stravinsky ' s " Symphony of Psalms " and the Poulenc " Gloria. " In its various performances the Chorale ' s repertoire included primarily sacred works, spanning Bach motets, Latin Masses, and spirituals. by Dan Klocke, Matt Mohs, and Stephanie Pile t I It c FOR THE FOOTBALL HOOPLA: The Glee Club performed informal concerts every football weekend in the ACC. ALUMS OF THE WORLD UNITE: The Glee Club held its 75th Anniversary concert in Stepan Center. Over two hundred former alumni returned to sing widi the present club during the Penn State Weekend. GLEE CLUB: FRONT ROW: John Cook, Phil Rojas, Adrian Daly, Bob Schoenbauer, Mike Meade, Mark White, John Sebastian, Kevin Cavanaugh, Kevin Weise, Matt Lambert!, Pete Dillard, Carl Stam. SECOND ROW: Colin Clary, Richard DeChance, Brad Fuller, Chris Mehl, Dave Foster, Kevin Degnan, Bill Allen, Mark Salerno, Mario Borelli, Brian Epping, Ton Longo. THIRD ROW: Pat Burr, DeShawn Stewart, Kevin Hoffman, Chris O ' Connell, Tim Cashin, Chris Adams, Mike Keverline, Mark Lavalle, Matt Borkowski, Karl Roemer, Trace Murphy. FOURTH ROW: John Thiede, Chris Beaudet, Paul Salvatoriello, Matt Roscoe, Nate Tricker, Tim O ' Neill, John McKee, Wade Edwards, Lou LaGrange, Chris Norborg, Jeff McGarrity, FIFTH ROW: Bob Valentine, Josh Henderson, Chris Settlemier, Pat Deviny, Matt Howell, Barry McFarland, Bob Thomson, Dan Klocke, Matt Talarico, Andrew Druckenbrod, Matt Rossano. NOT PICTURED: Dan Biros, Jeff Burgis, Damain Shiner, Jason Kaull, Dennis Brown, Mike Sayer, Kevin Kearns, Dave Haas, Paul Waldmiller, Bob Duff, Ken Carriveau. CHORALE: FRONT ROW:Ellen Doerrfeld.Karen Wonder.Krista Hood, Rachel Cruz.Colleen Loeffler John Cook.Heather Finley, Carl Stam. SECOND ROW: Mike Meade, Colleen Burke, Annmarie Mueller, Betsy Harkins, Bredalin Keith, Colin Clary, Amy Reese. THIRD ROW:Chris Wallace, Kristine Hughes, Pat Gorman, Mary Pozar, Jason Van Lieshout, Kirsten Lebsack.FOURTH ROW: Martin Tel, Carla de Castro, Vu Tran, Ann LaFleur, Rick Dechance, Beth Purcell, Dan Swiatek.FIFTH ROW:Court Walpe.Lisa Sh.erman.Alex Dowgiallo.Erin O ' Neill.John Doppke.Cathy Cole.Karl Roemer.Bob Valentine.SIXTH ROW: Carolyn Daly, Ian Day.Stephanie Pile.Matt Umhofer, Jackie Bayliss, Jeff McGarrity, Joanne Hoge. SEVENTH ROW: Diana Barnes, Chris Norborg.Tara Healy, Chris O ' Connell, Laura Williams.Tim Cashin. BACK ROW: John McKee, Margaret Haugh, Joel Cooper. Ellen White, Chris Taggart, Jen Blatchford, Matt Howell. PRACTICING FOR PERFECTION: The Chorale rehearsed many pieces throughout the year. Sometimes they practiced in Sacred Heart Church. FOLK CHOEE ICES OF FAITH SOUNDS OF MUSIC: Faith choirs keep the music coming r he Folk Choir, in its elev- enth year, made great strides this year in its mission to pro- mote the singing and the praying of the Notre Dame community. The four part vocals were ac- companied by flute, violin, harp, guitar, organ, and string bass. The group sang at every 1 1:45 AM mass in Sacred Heart. The music they sang was mainly lyri- cal in order to increase the par- ticipation of the community. In addition to the mass, the choir helped with seasonal prayer services, concerts, Vespers, and dedications on campus.This past summer, the group toured Ire- land from Gallway to Dublin, to Kilkenny. This year the choir toured the Great Lakes region immediately after commencement weekend. The tour included stops in De- troit, Toronto, Buffalo, Roches- ter, and Pittsburgh.The Folk Choir went on its annual retreat in November. The group re- treated to the Abbey of Gethse- mani in Trappist, Kentucky. The Folk Choir returned to the Abbey in January to record its Photo by Julie Jennings second albulm, A Companion to Prayer. The Notre Dame Liturgical Choir is a sacred choral ensemble composed of approximately fifty undergraduate and graduate stu- Photo by Susan Ym-in dents. The choir performed at every 10:00 AM mass at Sacred Heart Church. In addition to waking up early each Sunday for the mass, the choir performed every night at 7: 1 5 for Vespers, a special evening prayer service. Other special masses they sang for were All Saints Day, Advent Lessons and Carols, all the major masses during Holy Week, the Photo by Susan Sattan Baccalaureate Mass, and the mass for Junior Parents Weekend. The Liturgical Choir went on tour during Christmas break barnstorming from church to church in Cleveland, Pittsburgh, Philadelphia, New York City, and Boston. The tour rewards the choir for all the hard wori they put forth throughout the year. The other major highlight of the year was the recording of: tape which contained many o their " Greatest Liturgical Hits. ' The Voices of Faith Gospe Ensemble ' s primary purpose ii to strengthen the ties betweer Notre Dame and the South Bern community. The choir brings i different style of worship to th( campus; a style rooted in th African American Baptis churches of America. This years activities included ; trip to New Jersey, a spring bred tour, a competition, a televisioi appearance, and two concerts 01 campus. All events were an in spirational experience for all. by Andre Barrett, Mark Cerrone, Matt Mohs, and Tom Szott VOICES OF FAITH The members of Voices of Faith are pictured above at one of their weekday practices. LITURGICAL CHOIR: FRONT ROW: K. Mooney, P. Schrock, G. Hartel, G. Braun, C. H A. Heaton.H. Hue, B.Welch, J. Robertson, N.Verich, K. Cook. 2ND ROW: G. Brophy, Walske, R. Ernst, C. Moser, E. Klekot, K. Hannam, K. Hitselburger, C. O ' Leary, A. Stambaugl - ' ' P.Smyth, G. Walton. 3RD ROW: P. Sain, J. Sockalosky, B. Ramos, M.Holtz, D.Jones, J Lafreniere, P. Notaro, T. Szott. 4TH ROW: J. Jaurigui, O. Joyce, E.O ' Connor, L. Heimani D.Clark. 5TH ROW: Z. Guerra, A.Crawford, M. O ' Connell, J. Fry, J. Morris, C.Lynn, I Newcomer. 6TH ROW: C.Dupont, A. Echiverri, J. Anthony, S. Deick, S. Werner, D. Cert G.Martinez, M. Vild, I. Ty LinruE CM IE HANGING IT UP:(in text) Ann Crawford prepares her choir dress before the Liturgical Choir ' s performance. CHECKING THE MUSIC: Maureen O ' Connell and Jeff Nold go over the hymns that are going to be sung at the mass. PLAY IT AGAIN SAM: Voices of Faith members rehearse one of the many gospel-like songs that they sing. TOLK CHOIR: FRONT ROW:Mike Ball, Tom Rust, Brad Fuller, bhristine Sy, Rita Koeler, Michelle Cano, Laurie Ziliak. MIDDLE ROW: Heve Warner, Jen Mason, Julie James, Ellen Doerfield, Kate McLean, Kary flustermann, Anne Vogel, Pat Haggard, Leslie Schneider, Tim Schorn. BACK ROW: Regina Wilson, Mike James, Alex Dowgiallo, Marc Cerrone, Doud Smith, Missy Sherman, Joe Ebner, Kristen Sullivan, Eric Waffner. ON TOUR: The Folk Choir poses for a photo during their 1990 Ireland Tour. GROUPS BANDS ON THE RUN: Music groups play the nights awoy REEDING THE NOTES (in text): The sax players of the Concert Band prepare to join in the rehearsal. AIN ' T MISBEHAVIN 1 : The Monday night Jazz Band gets down during its rehearsal. m hen students think of mu- sic at Notre Dame, they probably think of the Glee Club or the Marching Band. How- ever, there are many more musi- cal groups than those two. Notre Dame has had an or- chestra off and on since the 1890 ' s. In 1973 the ensemble was reinstated and has been ac- tively performing since. Partici- pation in the group offers fulfill- ing musical experience through the study and performance of a wide variety of symphonic works. Concerts have included standard orchestral works and works fea- turing soloists from the Music Department faculty. The Orchestra performed two concerts during each semester under die direction of conduc- tor Guy Bordo. The conductor was assisted by several graduate music students who also per- formed with the group. They also aided in management, con- cert publicity, and the coaching of sectional rehearsals. The weekly schedule consisted of one full ensemble rehearsal and addi- tional sectional rehearsals. The Orchestra is open to students of Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s, the faculty, and families of both institutions. After the drama of the foot- ball season ended, the Notre Dame Concert Band began working. The band is under the direction of Dr. Luther Snavely who is assisted by Rev. George Photo by Susan Satun Wiskirchen. Chosen by audi- tion, the Concert Band num- bered over sixty members. Aside from the highly visible role that the Concert Band plays during the Commencement Weekend festivities, the band devoted much of its time to practicing and polishing their repertoire of musical selections of the 1991 Concert Tour. This year t tour began in Akron, OH. musicians also traveled to Pi burgh, West Chester, Wilming- ton DE, and Baltimore. The tour wound up with the annua Spring Concert in the JACC. The Jazz Band under the di- rection of Rev. Georg Wirskirchen, performs all style of jazz such as historical, current big band, and small group. Th Jazz Band, comprised of ovei forty members, was actually made up of two big bands and severa smaller combos. One of the large bands was led by Rev. Wirskcher and the other by graduate assis tant Bryan Miller. During th fall semester, the " Dimension: in Jazz " and " Combos " concert were held. The spring semeste: was far more hectic for the J Band. They had performano on campus during Junior Par ents Weekend and in Chicagc and Michigan. The Jazz Bane also hosted the annual Colle giate Jazz Festival at Notre Dame by Erin Stewart and Sara Thomas 112 GROUPS 7L7L IB ANEDS BANG THOSE DRUMS SLOWLY (above): The percussion section of the Concert Band rehearses with rhythm. FT SURE ISNT NEW AGE: The Jazz Band practices a piece of classical jazz in the Band building. STRUTTING THE STRING BASS: Bill Fekret hones his skills for the string section of the Orchestra. ITOXD by Man Casho GROUPS ' 113 AIMING TO BE THE BEST: Ten percent of student body is in Army, Navy, and Air Force ROTC training for the future 114 " GROUPS IE IE IE E V IE OFFHC T7 verybody has seen the com- ' - ' mercials advertising the Armed Forces. But, some people may not know that about ten per cent of the students at Notre Dame are in one of the branches ' ROTC programs. For these students, ROTC is a way to prepare for the future by gaining an education and training for a specific field while still being certain of having a job when they graduate. The US Army Cadet Creed begins; " I am an Army Cadet. Soon I will take an oath and become an Army Officer com- mitted to defending the values which make this country great. Honor is my touchstone. I understand Mission first and People always. " In choosing to follow this creed, this year approximately two hundred students trained in the leadership skills of an Army Officer. They attended weekly classes and spent several week- ends participating in Field Train- ing Exercises. Each Army ROTC student belonged to one of three companies which conducted weekly Leadership Labortories. Alpha Company trained cadets in drill and ceremonies. Bravo Company specialzed in weapons training and land navigation. Charlie Company, the Ranger Company, honed cadets ' skills in small unit tactics. Many students also partici- pated in extra-curricular activi- ties offered by Army ROTC, such as the Drill Team, the Rifle Team, the Basketball Team, the Ranger Challenge Team , the Shamrock, the Army ROTC newspaper. Additionally, cadets had the chance to attend Airborne School for parachuting and Air Assault C M P School for helicopter rapelling over the summer. After they finished their third year of ROTC training, the cadets attended Advanced Camp at Fort Lewis, Washington for six weeks. This camp was a training exercise which tested the skills and lead- ership abilities those students had learned over three years. Military ceremonies and social events also contributed to the ROTC experience. Cadets par- ticipated in events such as the POW-MIA Retreat Ceremony, the Dine-In, the Army Ball and Tri-Military events such as the Mass and the Ball. A highlight of the year was the dedication of the new Pasquerilla Center when Army cadets joined their peers in Air Force and Navy ROTC in thanking thanking Mr. and Mrs. Pasquerilla for their generous donation of new classroom and training facilities. The result of all the training is a commission in the US army as a Second Lieutenant. In the Fall of 1990, the Notre Dame Air Force ROTC unit was chosen as the best in the nation by Air Force ROTC Headquar- ters. This competitive and pres- tigious award was given to the 225th Cadet Group in light of its spirit of excellence and profes- sionalism. The detachment started the year off with a rigorous Fresh- man Orientation program. During the week before normal Freshman Orientation, incom- ing freshman with AFROTC scholarships were instructed in the basics of wearing the uni- form, saluting, and marching. For the sophomores and fresh- man, this year mainly consisted of drilling and inspections. Cadets were taught " attention tq detail " and professionalism through Leadership Labs anq physical training. In the spring; extra emphasis was given tothesfi areas for sophomores in order tc prepare them for summer Fielc Training-a four or six week en-l campment at an Air Force base in which cadets from all arounc the country are trained in main taining excellence and leade in high-pressure situations Upon returning to school in fall, these cadets are prepared be cadet officers as juniors. Tb juniors and seniors ' lead the coi each year. Their duties vary mainly involve the training fresh man and sophomores or heading up a specific project for th( semester. Besides drilling, PT, project and academics, cadets were i charge of and involved in tw extra-curricular organization; the Drill Team and Arnold Ai Society (AAS). The Drill Tear gave cadets further training i marching maneuvers. Withi the Drill Team were the Rifl Squad and the Honor GuarC The Rifle Squad performed i competitions against othe schools at the Purdue Universit Invitational Drill Meet and th Honor Guard performed colo guard ceremonies at many ath letic events and other ceremo nies on campus and in the com munity. AAS is a national-level honoi ary service organization consist ing of AFROTC cadets aroun the country. The " Arnies " Detachment 225 took part i and organized various servic projects including activities wit the Logan Center and campaign to promote POW-MIA Aware U I ( Detachment 225 also won e honor of serving as AAS ational Headquarters for the .ool year. The headquarters in charge of monitoring the irojects and progress of more 150 squadrons throughout country as well as advising members on lower levels. Besides working, Air Force .ets enjoyed and took part in ie Air Force Mass and an Air orce Ball. The cadets also par- icipated in honoring veterans id POW-MIAs in several flag treat ceremonies. Senior Amy Patrin was also osen as the top Air Force ROTC cadet in the nation. Navy ROTC has many of the same features as the other two branches. The Navy midship- men participated in the Tri- Military events and held their ;own as well. They had the Navy Ball and the Navy Mass as well as Dining-ins and Dining-outs. What makes NROTC unique is the field of study. While Army gets weapons training, the mid- shipmen get trained in the basics of navigation. The way most students get this is by taking summer cruises. These cruises give the midshipmen practical experience by having to spend about one month at sea. They learn the basics of standing watch and about the different ship sys- tems. They basically become part of a crew for a month. They learn to navigate a ship by the position of the stars as well. On their second cruise, the students can spend a week with a special- ist group of the Navy like avia- tion or the Marines to help them choose the career they want to follow. The Navy ROTC also offers the midshipmen a chance to participate in the Trident Soci- ety for Navy and Semper Fi for the Marines. These groups keep them up to date on recent devel- opments in their branch. They also organize different events to help raise money for the com- munity such as the Trident Society ' s 24 hour run. ROTC obviously gives stu- dents a chance to experience things they couldn ' t elsewhere. The things that they learn as cadets or midshipmen will last far beyond their career in the services. by Anne Konesky, Rachel Lovejoy, Matt Mohs, and Mike Tibodeau Photos courtesy of Army " I WANNA BE AN ARMY RANGER: " Cadets attack the wetter pan of the Ranger Assault Course. RUNNING FOR MONEY: Sophomore Allison McCurdy and her friend ran in the Trident Society ' s 24 hour run for the Special Olym- pics. The run raised 3000 dollars. GROUPS 115 IE E V IE OFFEC E AINUNG C(0)EIP Ail photo courtesy of Army, Navy . and Air Force ROTC FRONT AND CENTER: A pictorial of dolly and special ROTC events PLEDGING ALLEGIANCE: Lieutenant Colonel Hemphill swears in a new class of Army ROTC cadets. HEADQUARTERS: The newly dedicated Pasquerilla Center is where all ROTC classes and important training occurs. 116 GROUPS U I ( LEARNING THE ROPES: Freshman Navy ROTC midshipmen get inspected during orientation week. HELPING OUR TROOPS: Senior John Jacobs finishes addressing a care package for a ship stationed in the Persian Gulf for Operation Desert Shield. RISE AND SHINE: Air Force cadets are caught doing some early morning physical training. GROUPS 11 ' PLACES FROM THE HEART: ND studenis volunteer to make the world a better place; learn the value of sharing EMS HP he first thing everybody tells holiday greeting cards to prison- a new student is to get in- ers in several countries. Some volved. Most students have a members of the group traveled desire to make a difference as to Chicago for an Amnesty In- well. These may be just some of ternational Student Activism the many reasons why a Notre Day during which the members Dame student may volunteer attended different workshops and for any one of over forty service gathered information that will and so cial justice groups. These help them with other human students give their talents and time to improve the lives of others. There is a group for every inter- est. On the next few pages just a few of the groups that enhance the South Bend and Notre Dame community will be discussed. They repre- sent the many students ' groups that volunteer their time and energy throughout the year Amnesty Inter- national Group 43 is an organization acting on the conviction that govern- ments must not deny in- dividuals their basic human rights work on campus, rights. Amnesty International The Arnold Air Society works for the release of prisoners is a national honor society, asso- of conscience who are men, ciated with the Air Force Reserve women and children imprisoned Officer Training Corps, dedi- for their beliefs, race, sex, ethnic cated to community service. The origin, language, or religion, purpose of the Arnold Air Soci- provided they have never used or ety is to contribute to the moral, advocated violence. They also social, and spiritual development work for fair and prompt trials of future Air Force officers. The for all political prisoners and for Arnold Air squadron at Notre the end of torture and execu- Dame ranks among the largest Photo courtesy of Fun and learn dons in all cases. and most active in the nation. It Notre Dame ' s Amnesty has over ninety members that International held a write-a-thon work with many organizations on December 10, 1990, Human and people in die South Bend Rights Day. The Notre Dame community including the home- community wrote about two hundred letters on behlaf of pris- oners of conscience and also sent less, the elderly, and the Logan Center. In addition, Arnold Air devotes much of it ' s time and energy to the awareness of pris- oners of war and those missing in action. They sold bracelets at the beginning of the year for the POW-MIA foundation. Notre Dame served as the National Headquaters for the Arnold Air Society this year. The Notre Dame chap- ter of the national Best Buddies program had a very busy year. The pur- pose of the group is to give students a chance to become friends with the mildly mentally re- tarded. The activities of the organization are built around forming these relationships. These friendships are de- veloped by going to concerts, movies, ath- letic events, museums, and other recreational events. The students that participated in the Best Buddies program had a rewarding experience and made friends that they will never forget. The Council for Fun and Learn provides a non-pressure environment in which children with learning disabilities partici- pate in games and activities to improve their mental and physi- cal aptitude. Each Saturday morning volunteers from Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s assisted the children in these activities on ' a one-to-one basis, as a friend and a role model. With their help, the children developed self- esteem and discovered that learn- ing can be truly fun. 118 ' GROUPS E ES . ROLLING AWAY THE NIGHT: A student and a member of the Council for Fun and Learn rooler- skate to a better relationship. BEFORE THE PROJECT STARTED: A house in Appalachia in a state of disrepair before Notre Dame students started to repair it. STANDING PROUD AFTER THE WORK WAS DONE: The Notre Dame students stand with the porch that they repaired. GROUPS 119 THE LEPRECHAUN WANTS YOU: Paul Ruesch explains what the Recyclin ' Irish does on campus to a prospective volunteer. IT ' S A FURRY BUDDY: The Arnold Air Society sponsored many trips for various groups throughout the year. This was a trip to the zoo. Photo bv Man (ashore Photo courtesy of Arnold Air Society 120 GROUPS The Center for Basic Skills is an adult liter- program for the South Bend mmunity. Illiteracy in Amer- jica is a very serious problem which affects all classes and all races iwithin society. Through the [Center, community and univer- kiry volunteers teach people how Ito read and write through indi- vidual tutoring sessions. Some of the students of the Center lhave advanced enough to work towards their Graduation Equilvalency Degree (GED). Together with the basics of read- ing and writing skills and the GED, diese students can begin tto live independently and to find employment. The work is hard and the progress is slow, but, over time, improvements in die students ' abilities are very appar- ent. For many, die Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s volunteers have helped to provide new opportu- nities in both employment and I self-improvement. These tutors j have shown their students that learning requires dedication and demanding effort that is ulti- mately rewarding. IE E experiences, and build lasting Officially, CILA stands friendships. CILA also organ- for the Community of the Inter- ized weekly service activities, ii.ition.il Lay Apostolate, but it camping trips, retreats, Masses, is much less imposing and a lot and parties. They attended walks more exciting. The heart of CILA together, went to Appalachia as a is a group of more than thirty group, and sponsored a three people who are striving to fur- ther develop their social con- cerns and faith to integrate them into their lives. By incor- porating a broad range of social, spiritual, serv- ice, and educa- tional activites, CILA tries to touch the many di- spontaneous trip to Regency mensions of life. Through per- place, a nearby nursing home. sonal reflections or simply That experience led to several through the changes in their other visits, Christmas caroling, understanding, members bring and die introductio n of the nurs- their experiences back and share ing home as a regular service ac- diem widi die group. tivity. In January, after one mem- The center of CILA ac- ber of CILA had gone on the tivities is a weekly reflection in Urban Plunge in die Soudi Side die CSC. The members get a of Chicago, he and die group chance to pray together, share were invited to join the parish Pho ' cou sy of week trip to Mexico in the summer. In addi- tion to die regu- lar volunteer activities at St. Hedwig ' s, El Campito, and the Homeless Shelter, a group of CILA mem- bers took a for Sunday Mass. With many new members and activities, CILA members had an exciting year, full of love and learning, and built friendships that will last for years. The problem widi hun- ger in die Soudi Bend area is die focus of the social service organization Foodshare. Food- share makes use of die leftover food from North and South Dining Halls to feed die home- less. This food, which would have been otherwise wasted, is brought to the Notre Dame Center for the Homeless and Hope Rescue Mission seven nights a week. This transpora- tion is accomplished by volun- teers who offer one hour of dieir time one night a week. Foodshare ' s seventy-five volun- teers, widi die cooperation of die dining halls, have provided ap- proximately twenty thousand meals to the homeless in diese shelters diis year. ITS ALL AT THE ZOO (in text): Kelly Schumacher hugs her friend Lome on the Logan Center ' s trip to Potawatomi Zoo in September. GETTING CLOSER TO NATURE AND EACH OTHER: Kevin Damitz, Flash Denisoff, Angela Gross, and Dave Brach take off on a canoe trip at Camp Tamarack. PW tountsy of CILA GROUPS 121 Photo courtesy of Best Buddies A HUG CAN GO A LONG WAY: Tami Posnanski gives her buddy Susan Wesolowski a hug. Tami met her buddy through the Best Buddies program. ALMOST NOT ENOUGH TO GO AROUND: Betsy Harkins, Suzie Merkel, and Michael Moynihan play and give companion- ship to a bunch of youngsters at St. Hedwig ' s through CILA. Photo countsy of CILA The Hispanic-American Organization was created with the guidance of the Center for Social Concerns in order to lend support to the growing Hispanic community of South Bend. In the past, organization members have helped Mexican immigrant families by serving as high school tutors, teaching single parents to read, and volunteering at El Campito Day Care Center. On the Notre Dame campus, the organization pro- motes its hispanic heritage through cultural events that in- clude guest speakers, ethnic din- ners, and dances. In 1990-1991 die Hispanic- American Organi- zation was committed to Saint Stephen ' s parish where members attend Spanish mass regularily. They also volunteered to be cate- chism teachers as well as peer advisors for the St. Stephen ' s Youth Group. 122 -GROUPS jspicAmena Project Headstart is a MS created w government sponsored program it the Center fa I hat provides a preschool daycare ; in older to n |puon for the children of finan- ially underpriveleged families hroughout the country. Volun- eers from Notre Dame and Saint Gary ' s partake in various activi- ies with a class of about ten to ifteen kids. The volunteers read o the class, work with individual Mdren to develop specific skills, r simply hang-out and play with he youngsters. Although the otre Dame and Saint Mary ' s its are present for the bene- the children, most volun- eers find that they learn a great leal more from the children than hey themselves could ever im- art on the class. Smiles, hugs, and cheers both given and received by nembers of the Notre Dame aint Mary ' s Council for the Retarded who volunteer at the Logan Center. The students work with die center to coori- nate activities for its develop- mentally disabled clients who come from homes in the com- munity or from the Northern Indiana State Hospital. These activities foster the clients ' self- confidence and ability to work with others, as well as provide the volunteers with a greater understanding and appreciation for these special people. On Friday afternoons, the volunteers traveled to Beacon Bowl where they cheered their special friends on to high scores. The fun did not always stop in die afternoon. Once a month on a Friday night Logan ' s clients and volunteers took to the dance floor. The twist, a human train and even lip-synching contests were always on the agenda. The Saturday Morning Recreation Program gave the students another op- portunity to interact with the Center ' s clients. Sleepy-eyed vol- unteers quickly were aroused by songs, sports, games, and art projects. Visitors from various Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s organizations also helped to bring fun to Logan for " Special Rec ' s. " When the fun could not come to Logan, Logan went to die fun! Logan residents and volunteers attended the Notre Dame-Stan- ford football game, spent a day at the Potawatomi Zoo, and went innertubing at Camp Eberheart. The Northern Indiana State Developmental Center (NISDC) is the home for eighty mentally retarded and develop- mentally disabled children. Over fifty Notre Dame and Saint Mary students volunteer their time to help the children develop physi- cal and communication skills, in addition to providing recrea- tional therapy. TO BUILD A ROOF: Notre Dame students do many things on a trip to Appalachia. One is to repair the roofs of houses. One goal of the organi- zation is to help the children develop personal relationships with others. The Notre Dame community is also involved with providing the Center with social activities. During the first se- mester, the kids visited various dormitories for Halloween so- cials and trick-or-treating. A special Christmas party was held at the Center and each child received a gift. During the sec- ond semester, the children went sledding and ice skating. At Easter time there was also an Easter Egg Hunt on campus. Volunteers leave the Center with a tremendous sense of satisfac- tion after receiving a hug or a simple smile from the kids. GROUPS 123 The Neighborhood Study Help Program is the old- est and largest volunteer group on campus. Over two hundred Notre Dame and Saint Mary students tutor children in eight- een school and after school cen- ters throughout South Bend. The program also sponsors activities such as the Charity Basketball Game and the Spring Picnic that help cultivate lasting friendships between tutors and the children. The students gain tremendous satisfaction from helping the children academically, socially, and emotionally. Their dedica- tion to the community of South Bend is evident in their com- mittment to this very worthwhile program. Pax Christi-Notre Dame is the local branch of the interna- tional Catholic peace movement. Each week the members of the group met for prayer, discussion, and reflection on how to inte- grate the call to love and nonvi- olence into their daily lives. Prayer is the heart of Pax Christi ' s peace efforts. The gath- erings in the Center for Social Concern included scripture and inspirational readings and shar- ing among one another. These gatherings are a time to work for peace, to gain fresh ideas for campus activities, to develop leadership skills, and to renew the ongoing commitment to peacemaking. Peace actions are a natu- ral outcome of prayer and reflec- tion, education and discussion. They strengthen the faith com- mitment to justice and nonvi- olence of the members and help others become aware of the is- sues which confront the world. This year Pax Christi has pre- pared soup for a South Bend soup kitchen, took pan in a vigil against the dedication of the new ROTC building, and have ac- tively voiced objections to the Gulf War. The Notre Dame Saint Mary ' s Right to Life is an or- ganization that has had another active year in fighting for the rights of the un- born. With over one hundred fifty active members, the group has made its presence strongly felt both on campus and in South Bend with its Pro-life week in April, a twenty-four hour can- dlelight vigil, and weekly peace- ful pickets at a South Bend abor- tion clinic. The ND SMC Right to Life is also dedicated in help- ing bring distinguished speakers and activists to campus to shed more light on the controversies of abortion, including Juli Loesch- Wiley, head of Feminists for Life. It also helped bring the debate sponsored by Student Government between Joseph Scheidler, head of the Pro-Life Action League, and Sara Wed- dington, the prosecuting attor- ney in the landmark Supreme Court case Roe vs. Wade. In addition to these events the organization works regularly with the Women ' s Care Photo ;E RS Center of South Bend to help raise funds and participate in side- walk counseling. The group also had a concession stand of cor- sages to help raise money for various groups. The highlight of the year was die group ' s annual trip to Washington D.C. in January for die March for Life. Student Advocates and Volunteers for the Eld- e r 1 y (SAVE) is a volunteer program organized and oper- ated by Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s stu- dents out of the Center for Social Concerns. SAVE is designed to help fill die gaps in service which exist for older residents of South Bend; both in institutions and those who live independently. The SAVE program placed student volunteers in diree different ar- eas. Students could go to nurs- ing homes to visit die residents to provide companionship and perform tasks enabling the resi- dents to maintain independent status. The volunteers could also go to private homes to do the same. The last area diat students could volunteer in was large scale community projects. The vol- unteers of SAVE were enthusias- tic about helping die older resi- dents of Soudi Bend and about learning from diese special people as a result of dieir experiences. The Notre Dame Saint Mary ' s World Hunger Coali- tion (WHC) was established on the campus of Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s in 1974, in an at- tempt to educate others on the issues relating to hunger in the local community and through- 1 out the world. The Coalition or- ganizes a number of educational, spiritual, and service orientated projects during the academic year. These programs are de- signed to provide students with an opportunity to fulfill Chris- tian duties by participating ac- tively in providing for those who are starving. The most success- ful program of the WHC is the Wednesday Lunch Fast. In the spring semester, between 600 and 700 students skipped a meal so that the dining hall could donate the cost of the meal to WHC. In the fall, over eight thousand dollars were raised through the Lunch Fast and the money from both semesters was distributed to several hunger relief and de- velopmental programs in India, Africa, and South America. In order to combat hunger in the South Bend area, the WHC or- ganizes the Thanksgiving Basket program. This year ' s program provided dozens of boxes of foodstuffs to needy families in the surrounding areas. The World Hunger Coalition con- tinues to strive to raise the aware- ness of students and encourage them to help end world hunger. by Sally Greene, Estevan Her- rera, Linda KlienPat McGraw, Mike McKay, Paul Radich.Kelly Reuba, Jen Ralph, Barb Sain,Elanor Starkey,Chris Stengrim, Patty Woganjulie Wright, Pat Zande 124 GROUPS E RS HfCoi to 1 ? tfhoro Courtesy of NIDSC IT CANT BE ALL WORK AND NO PLAY (in text): ALthough the NSHP focuses on tutoring, they also sponsor fun events such as the Spring Picnic to give tutors and students a chance to become better friends. SO, MAYBE I WONT GO TO FLORIDA FOR BREAK (above): John Kennedy, Emily Neufeld, and Mary Sue Twohy discuss the War, Peace, and Ethics Forum at the CSC Open House. NO, THIS IS NOT A CHICKEN FIGHT: Jorge Vera and Estevan Herrera give piggy-back rides at a spring picnic for the Hispanic- American Organiza- tion. BIG SHOES TO FILL Art Bustamante dressed up like Santa at Christmas rime at the Northern Indiana State Development Center for residents like Scotty. GROUPS 125 MO WHAT IT ' S REALLY LIKE TO GO TO CATHOLIC GRADE SCHOOL The cast of Do Black Patent Leather Shoes Reflect Up?: Front Row: Paul Salvatoriello, Jennifer-Paige Willenberg, Chris Norborg. MIDDLE ROW: Wendy Eckelcamp, Chris Murphy. Back Row: Anne Heaton, Joseph Clair, Christina Saracino. THAT NEVER HAPPENS ON LA LAWMzcy Ann Tebben gets cross- examined by Martha Conlin at a Mock Trial practice. HAL MODERATING THE SQUADS (in text): Jen Hirschfeld, one of the coaches, watches the Mock Trial teams practice the case. PUTTING IN OVERTIME: Ivan Hoffman rehearses his part during one of the many Mock Trial practices during the spring semester. SHE ' S YOU ' RE WITNESS: Kristin Holmes is interrogated by Carolyn Broering for Mock Trial. Photo by Bill Mowtc 126 GROUPS eing a new group can be tough. Recognition takes ime and success does not come easily. Howeve r, some groups io become well known and successful. The Mock Trial teams and the Notre Dame Student Players are two such groups. Mock Trial is a competition oetween schools involving the re-enactment of an actual court Case, one school playing the plan- riff and the other the defense, tlequiring both legal and debate skills, teams are judged based on meir knowledge of the case and performance in the court room. Fhis year, the case was an inva- ;ion of privacy suit filed by a college gymnast who was falsely accused of having AIDS by a college newspaper. In only its second year of ex- istence, the Notre Dame Mock Trial Association fielded a num- oer of teams to compete at both regional and national levels. Coached by third year law stu- dents Tina Cabreza and Jennifer Hirschfeld, the teams worked for several hours per week to prepare for competition. At a tournament in Dayton, Ohio one Notre Dame team NIB) STU finished second and another placed third out of fourteen teams. A week later Notre Dame ' s teams finished first and fourth out of sixteen teams in Chicago. One team was evensent to compete at die National In- tercollegiate Mock Trial Tour- nament at Drake University. The Notre Dame Student Players is a student organization dedicated to the production of musical theatre. Being an inde- pendendy run organization, stu- dents are responsible for every aspect of the theatre including producing, directing, designing, stage managing, and costuming. Kevin Dreyer, the Notre Dame Student Players faculty advisor, acts as a wonderful resource to which the Players can turn, but essentially the students work eve- L A YEE rything out on dieir own. Since its formation in 1989, the Student Players have suc- cessfully produced three musi- cals. During the fall semester, the Players met with many chal- lenges and obstacles in order to present John R. Powers ' Do Black Patent Leather Shoes Reflect Up? The combined effort of die cast and crew alike was applauded by receptive and warm audiences who enjoyed dieir journey down parochial school lane. The Notre Dame Student Players met in- formally during the spring se- mester, taking a break from productions. This break was nec- essary because the Players had produced two other shows be- fore die Powers ' play - Simon, a play by three Notre Dame stu- dents and a student from Seton Hall College, as well as Harvey Schmidt ' s The Fantasticks. The meetings during the spring se- mester were meant to educate die various members of die group about various aspects of dieatre. Session topics included die proc- ess of auditions, components of a scene and lighting design, and directing techniques. by Lisa McMahon and Mike Moreland YOUNG GROUPS MAKING IT BIG: Mock Trial and Student Players grow fast and have big successes , ND STUDENT PLAYERS: FRONT ROW: Joe Brink, Wendy Eckelkamp, kStephanie Pile, Christina Saracino, Anne Heaton, Mari Okuda, Kevin Jvloran. BACK ROW: Maria Santos, John McKee, David Foster, Lisa icMahon, Jeff McGarrity. MOCK TRIAL: FRONT ROW: Tina Cabreza, Jen Hirschfcld, Amy Cashore. BACK ROW: Bob Sweeney, Mike Moreland, Melissa Smith. GROUPS STUDENT LIFE SECTION A PLACE TO CALL HOME Perhaps the most influential aspect of the Notre Dame experience is the dorm life. It is real. It is emotional. It is frustrating. It is exciting. Life long friendships are born within the walls of the ivy covered dormito- ries. They are fos- tered by the many innerhall events that provide op- portunities for resi- dents to bond from SYRs and dorm spirit weeks to room picks and hall storage. But life off campus can be equally exciting and rewarding. The decision to move out of the dorm and leave the close knit friendships is often difficult but necessary. The need to be- come fully independent is realized by many students each year who opt to take care of their own living space and basic needs. Life in a house or apartment can serve as useful educational tool for those anxious to jump into die real world. Regardless of where a Notre Dame student de- cides to live, it is guaranteed to be an environment filled with good times, fond memories, and an opportunity to learn more about photo by M ca oS oneself. Sharing one ' s private time with close friends as any living arrangement requires, is truly an enriching element of the Notre Dame experience. Spiritual life is fostered in the dorm by all-hall Sunday night masses, which are planned and run by the dorms own residents. For those who live in Farley, a great way to show hall spirit is participating in Pop Farley week, and these freshmen are doing their best to prow to the upperclassmen that they have as much enthusiasm as the rest. photo by Maddein Castdlini STUDENT LIFE DIVIDER 129 PRINCE CHARMING Dil- lon Junior Phil Bottonari is ready toromance his date. THE POLISHED LOOK Howard women Mary Ben- ning, Christal Henderson, Amy Cashore and Amy Mountz show off rneir smiles. Q A An Alunmi section meeting provides an oppor- tunity to discuss some vital issues-like a happy hour. COME ON IN PaulWasin- ger and Mark Hexler of Dil- lonstop by Fr. Carey ' s room for a couple laughs. QUALITY TESTING Alumni Rector Fr. George Rozum makes sure the dorms fbodsales are up to par. 130 STUDENT LIFE Upon entering campus and Coach Holtz as well as from the main gate heading Dillon ' s own members of the toward the Dome, one cannot football team. The rest of their help but notice Alumni Hall to energy was channeled into the west. These men, com- promoting spirit and charity monly referred to as the Dogs, for both the campus and South are renown for their dorm Bend communities, loyalty. Often claiming to be Across the way from " the center of the universe, " Dillon and Alumni stands crazv coil - . ,- ;, ' ' %;-, ' j r ' ' ,-_ .- . xr ' ! .yf. ' ' i " - , .-V o-A-vvx o.. ' v- . ' v..:- v ' j rV V- , ' ' i .V r ' . . x . - V ' .V ' j rr ' r-rr ' f-l! ., ll ' .l i! v .) rr r die men of Alumni go all out to make an impression, espe- cially on women. Their fa- mous SYR in the spring takes on the form of an Irish wake, This event comes complete with a funeral and resurrection of their rector, Fr. George Rozum. In any event, the Alumni residents do their part to keep the Irish spirit alive. Right next door are the residents of Dillon Hall. Dil- Ion men associate themselves with the mysterious nickname Big Red. Each year a great occasion for unifying Dillo- nites and the campus mani- fests itself in the Dillon Pep Rally. Held before the Michi- gan game this fall, it featured guest speakers Chris Zorich Howard Hall. Just recently converted to women ' s hous- ing, this year Howard held a population of four classes mat all entered the dorm as fresh- man. Though they might not have the years of tradition as do Dillon and Alumni, they have managed to establish many fun-fulled activities. Howard residents celebrated the first snowfall of the year with a marshmallow roast and hot cocoa feast. They also held a barbecue and wiffleball tour- nament in the Spring. With such overwhelming creativity, it can be made certain that like all dorms like these will con- tinue to add diversity to stu- dent life. Mary Schultze . . X ' V ' - Y ' ' - -, VJ ' ' - ' , , , S t ' .-J--A t ' -v- ' Cv. V--- Cv.)Cv.}C - ' ' ' ' -- v , ' r i S . ' " S t S i S . V - i S i S i S r , x - x V, ' , |V l,V-. V ? ? ; rXV.y. s V r: Ay i AV;v ' ' A ' l ' 7 V- ' ' lAVAi l J ' : t Sct ' Cv. V -;; .-. r -t t C ' x J-1 , ' - - - , - ' _ , - ' ' , CN -. C ' Cy " ; C VX VHV vuy-A-i vA t " w . , -j ' - . -- : jr. . oMV c c- ' SV ' Cijyit: v S ' ,sv:v -:- -V t y V ' - Qlw X:Cy.:i , " ' r - , - . f . J N . - . ,si ' ;- V X - ' ; t ' sSC ' ' 1 x - ' -, ' V. j . v ' " ; . ' " - V . ' ' CATCHING UP Lyons So- phomoresSusie Kurowski and Elizabeth Vida sit down to discuss the events of their busy summers. I, ' . . IV - N l,s ' . ' ) byjulicjcnnmp Notre Dame ' s campus ing feature of this dorm, but it is rooted in tradition. Each is merely a symbol of the char- site on campus has a distinct acter that embodies the resi- place in the Notre Dame story, dents. Lyonites have made a No other dorms boast such name for themselves with visible signs of tradition as Mor- events such as the annual Lyons rissey, Lyons, and Badin. The Hall Volleyball Tournament, Morrissey Tower, the Lyons Cream-Your-Favorite- Arch, and the Badin Swing Lyonite, and Lyons Week. The add unique flavor to these volleyball tournament is a 132 -STUDENT LIFE ' -; dorms nestled in the heart of charity event, created in the south quad and distinguish spirit of service which pervades them from their neighbors. The Morrissey Manor sits on the vast lawns near the Rockne Memorial, but it con- tributes a tradition which is this Hall. Badin Hall, the oldest female dorm on campus, natu- rally prides itself in its contri- butions to the Notre Dame clearly its own. The Morrissey community. Hospitality over- Film Fest in the spring has also flows at Badin where visitors become a popular source of can come inside one of five entertainment. The stately at- entrances. Indeed a homey mosphere at Morrissey is ere- atmosphere surrounds this hall ated by the fireplace, the green with a porch swing. Tradi- grass, and the majestic archi- tional activities include a tecture. Christmas SYR and strong Lyons Hall marks the involvement in interhall ath- corner of south quad and pro- letics. Obviously tradition vides a view of St. Mary ' s lake breeds pride in the south quad, behind it. The Lyons Arch may be the most distinguish- Frank Neuner 1C 1 o.SI SLEEPY-EYED FANS This group of pajama clad Manor- ites starts off their football Saturday with a cereal break- fast in front of South Dining Hall and some early morning cheers. : r ' -l Photos by Richard Kim TEAM SUPPORT These- Manorites prepare a banner to hang from their window in support of the Notre Dame football team in its match-up against Michigan. CONVIENCE IS A PLUS Michelle Ramos and Laura Eizember quench their thirst with some beverages pur- chased at Badin food sales. ! I; 4 STUDENT LIFE 133 Photo by Julie Jennings FRIGHT NIGHT This Car- roll creep is out to scare the pants off of any passerby. TROPICAL PARADISE For Jason Stokes fish are a nice reminder of warmer, more relaxing environments than South Bend. CHECK IT OUT! With a little help from the dogbook, Nick Colacino and Brian Van Oss scope the freshman class from the privacy of their own Pangborn room. phocos by Susan Satun 134 STUDENT LIFE OUTSIDE INTERESTS John Kelly and Matt Price spend a little extra study time on taxidermy. THE FINER THINGS Dan Crow and Tom Pitsick com- pare notes on some detailed information before a quiz. A unique spirit of commu- nity, pride, and respect rests within the distant halls of South Quad. And no one can get far- ther from the Dome than the men of Carroll. Although treks around the lake are a common occurrence, few students jour- ney to the distant hall for a visit. That is, until Halloween photo by Susan Saiun claim to feme. The lions rest- ing on the porch mark the entrance to the home of those referred to as the " Pangborn Violence. " The dorm is also notorious for the exciting night life of Skid Row as well as it is known for the " Pangborn Express, " a popular campus Mass. rolls around and the men of Carroll, more commonly known as " the Vermin, " cele- brate as no other dorm does. The majestic building is magi- cally transformed into the Haunted House, an annual tradition at Carroll and a fa- vorite attraction of Notre Dame students, While Carroll Hall proudly overlooks the lake, the men of Pangborn Hall have a scenic view of the golf course. Pang- born, frequendy referred to as " the Club, " carries this idea throughout the year into the spring as they celebrate the " Pangborn Open, " the dorm ' s annual spring golf tournament. This, however, is not their sole Finally, the members of the " Green Wave " also reside " down South. " Due to their small size, these men of Fisher Hall develop strong friendships and a sense of unity which sets them apart from the other dorms on campus. This family atmosphere and pride is most visible during " Fred and Sally Week, " the hall ' s annual spirit week so named for the dorm ' s founders, Fred and Sally Fisher. The famous Fisher Hall Re- gatta concludes this week. This race of homemade boats, the only dorm sponsored campus wide event, benefits the Andre House, and is only one of many signs of Fisher ' s unique spirit and concern for others. Ann Connell --. - ( !- ' ' C- ' -- :-: ' - ,: : J. ' ' . " ., ' .. .. .. -. .- C v ' N: ' --: ' 1 - :- . . .. .. _.. v ,,.. ,. r- ' , - X. r r- - , X. . ' ' " -; V . i ' to xfo ' v! ' P y Ar.. -. -x.-:. ' . ' , ' j f ' ,j- " r- ' - -j- " i ' ' - v f ' ' J ' , ' x ,- ' , ' ' , ' ' ' " ' " , " ' r .. , " ' r .. .,.. -,r r i . O V XX v tX.- ' C.- ' V O X r : - ,- -- x - ' - - x - ' " ' . ' " . " ; s , ' ,,,-. v ,-, " -, " - ' , " ' ,i ' ' ., ' ' , ' r ,. . -. .) . ' .y ' T r fc ' i, ..) . ' v ' x 1 vV ' ' ' ' ' - - - " v ' ' " " lout of bo - , ' . ' ' - ? - ' - r s , - . - ' ' Y Nx ' - Xiv :- ' - ' :- ' ' ' ' - ' ' " V- - ' ' . ' ' ;- v ' - ' v ' " ' J ' . ' U X C ' ' ' " ' ' " ! ' ' . ' v ' . ' ;i " ' ' " ' ' ' " ' ' , ' " - V - V ' . -- H S , j. " t j ' vT - ' t ' - - . ' r - ' t ' " ' -, ' J -, " , " -, " " , ' - v , " rr ' r . ' .. ' v rr r .. v rr j r i: i rr " rv --X-Vv-V x " X-V Ni--i,v.) s - r -. t ,- r - - ' : k .- ' : i S -. -- : ' - -. .- ' : ' - ' ' , ' . " . ' . " it ' i ii ' ,; ' . sVv ' VAVCv-XV ' i ' - . STUDENT LIFE 135 Farley Hall continued its annual Pop Farely Week in January. The entire week is a celebration of the spirit " Pop " Farley had for all of Notre Dame. During the week there are many actvities such as a talent show, a scavenger hunt, house Mall and jamming to the bands playing there. Breen Phillips members usually deco- rate their hall with banners, displaying their enthusiasm for BP to the whole campus. Approximately the same time their sister dorm is ' " ' : .-c 7 - ' ' . i ! : - f ' . . ' , ' 1 1 v r . ' r.v r VA x ' i,. --.VA ' }iA v ' vf v ' t,- ' X,- :-. V -. : t m -..n,i -..H t c-s v. r -.y; c-.-fj- - . ' ;t v ' - v ' ! ' - ' V - - - -: ' " " -SSVA ' y-.WtVo-. Cv. ' A. 136 STUDENT LIFE ; a bowling night and a movie night. At the end of the week Farleyites spend all Friday night decorating for the big Pop Farley SYR on Saturday night which invariably turns out to be a blast. Breen Phillips Hall celebrates the coming of spring in their annual Spirit Week, which also coincides with the campus wide celebration of An Tostal. Activities during the week are mostly outdoors and include a cookout in Field- celebrating Spirit Week, Ca- vanaugh Hall is in the midst of celebrating the ' Naughfest. Similar to the women of BP, the ' Naughmen have many outside activities during the week-long celebration. The highlight of the week is the picnic in front of Cavanaugh, and then the SYR at the end of the week. The men of Cava- naugh show their spirit and do it up right during the ' Naughf- est. Mark Romanoski WITH A JOB TO DO Px Robinson of Cavanaugh hangs up his shirts after using the nearby Washington Hall laundry facilities. 5 BUILT FOR COMFORT John Salem hides away un- der his loft in Cavanaugh to make last-minute changes on his CORE paper. PASS IT ON A Tuesday night Farley section meeting is conducted by Shannon McCarthy who relys the lat- est in campus and dorm news to fellow first floor residents. GOING SOLO Freshman Colleen O ' Connor finds a quiet place to study an unusual feat in BP ' s twenty- four hour lounge. STUDENT LIFE- 137 CHANCING HANDS Funds are gathered for a section parry in Keenan Hall. GIVE ME AN ...Senior Zam- bies Eric Werge, Mike Cas- tellino, Errin Hoffman, Ed McKiernan and Dave Latherow show their true spirit and a little more at the ND vs. USC game. DAILY DUTIES This Keenan resident makes a conscious ef- fort to keep the room looking tidy. SIGN OF THE TIMES Mike Porter and Rich Fulcher paint a sign to hang for their Stanford SYR. NEWS COVERAGE These Standford 2 East guys plaster the walls with newpapers in prepartion for the dance. WET AND WILD The enthu- siasm of these 2A Ignats is not dampened by the rain after the Irish vicotry over Michigan. Zahm ' s claim to fame is its Invitational Talent Show (ZITS) where the Ignats can publicly share the talents har- bored in their dorm, brighten- ing an otherwise dull time of winter. Zahm men do not wait for the snow to fall to start their fun every year the fresh- man fear the sacred rites of pas- ites enjoy many dorm improve- ments, especially the addition of computers which were made available on every floor. The Knights also enjoyed success on the soccer fields with their team winning the campus championship in the spring and claiming a second place finish in the fall. center s sage, Odin. Alumni and fans always enjoy seeing young guys in togas crawling through the reflecting pool of the library. The enthusiasm carried through the year as the Zam- bies held their SYR ' s, and do- nated a portion of the ticket sales to the United Way. For stage productions, Keenan has die edge over the competition with their annual Keenan Review. In the Spirit of the Year of Women, the Knights offered " A Kinder, Gender Review. " Led by their fearless leader, Brother Bonav- enture Sully, affectionately called " Bro Bo Cop, " Keenan- Stanford contributes to the stage rivalry with the annual Mr. Stanford Contest. The competition is fierce and the guest judges always have a hard time choosing the Stud to reign for the following year. Stanford acquired two new faces, rector Bill Kirk, a law student and assistant rector, Fr. Terry Linton. Odier new faces, the freshman, look for- ward to the annual " Flapjack Off; " during finals week two freshman Studs display their prowess in eating the most pancakes, entertaining the rest of the dining hall. Darcy Mehling ., ' . ' - ' . " Ut ' - , ' . ' ' ..- ' . .. - l ' ' l l- ' . ' ' . I v . ' " ' " . ' I x ' v - ' yV . ' " . ' .-; x ' S x. t v. , x. i t ' i r- C ' i . i ' ' ' ,v ' ,v ' , ' V 1 .- ' " " . ' ' ., ' ; ' - ;. ' . ' s VO ' . ' % , f ' r ' ' ' - ' ' " photo by Susan Satun ALL i r " - V i ' -s r-- " -, ' . , ? .. ' -. - -, -- . - - I- -- ' . ' ' V-lS ' ,- --- . ' ,- ,-v. , :. ; ' i WA-V ' I % x :L V V -- ' ' ' xi- ' C ' ki vl V - : V- V ; - ' . - " ( ' -- .- ' , -U . H ' k O ' A V. ' - r " , ' . ' ... " ' I. . .- ' .wy i .oV ' . V : v - ' A - w V " . ' ' ;A vi " . j ; i x - r .-x : t o . -- S : ' ' - -A ; i. 1 !-.--; . L -. i . ; K f; i 1 -, : ( C-. ' ' ' i " A i " ,, , , OA " ' ' iA - V- A : - : ' t ' ci )N : M . - ; v -, ; : Vvj ' -- ' - v-rX - . O ' .V V ! . 1 ' ' , r ' r , r r . ,V , v. ; i, ) s K- ' t ' x v ' v- V : t : . .-.X- s 7- ' : v v ., v Vi V,, ' y-A i ' ' ' . ' j. % ) - .. ' sT.. ' ' s ' ' . x;-- " ' v S ' V x ' " D .E CHATTER IN WALSH While Megan Ward socializes on the phone, Melissa Comer and Nancy Gozdecki discuss the latest fashions in Glamour. by Shcrn Williams The present under- graduates of St. Ed ' s hall are a very visual group on campus. Posters are continu- ally advertising a dorm sponsored event, most times for charity. From auctions and plays to carnivals and that Chickens must be proud to have. Monk an Otter? Of course he is! The men of Sorin Hall live, work and play with Father Malloy, the President of the University. Living with a world re- known quiz bowls, the men of St. Edward ' s Hall are always busy planning, organizing, producing or soliciting student support. All of the hall members pitch in and take responsibility, and it shows. That ' s why no one forgets the small dorm that sits in the shadow of the Administration Building. Lewis Hall residents can boast that they have pretty high connections in the Administration these days. The new Vice Presi- dent for Student Affairs, Patty O ' Hara called Lewis home while she attended law school. Notre Dame ' s first woman officer is a role model nowned leader is a rare opportunity and definitely an exciting one. Being called by name for a pass while playing basketball with Monk is a great feeling that many Sorinites share but few ND students can claim. You ' ve seen them around campus and won- dered who they are they are the Wild Women of Walsh. This small group on God Quad doesn ' t go unnoticed. As a stepping stone between North and South Quads, Walsh residents interact frequently with groups from both ends of campus, making the wild women widely known. Madeleine Castellini HITTING THE BOOKS Armed with his calculator and pencil, this St. Ed ' s stu- dent settles down for some serious studying. THE IMPORTANT IS- SUES As Kristin McCarthy catches up on some last minute reading, Lewis resi- dents Kris Cebulla, Kathy Lamprecht and Maria Reda plan for the upcoming week- end. JAMMIN 1 Sorin (class and names)keep their musical skills sharp by playing along with a favorite song on the radio. Phoio by Sheni Willumi NOT SO FORMAL Fresh- man Sorinite Dave Walters gets to know Monk Malloy at a more personal level. STUDENT LIFE 141 Phoio by Sherri Willumi S ' MORES TIME These P.E. women gather to roast marshmallows. GATHER ' ROUND The lounge in Knott is great for watching an away game. FORMAL OPERATIONS Mark Sloan, Steve Homan, John Stewart, Cesar Capelk, Jon Halloran, and Gil Gomez pose for a picture before pick- ing up their dates for the Grace Hall Christmas formal. FRESHMAN? NOT RE- ALLY Juniors Rob Hayes, Dan Kloud.Sean Moriarty, Bill Bligh, and Mike Nugent are new to Grace as transfers from Holy Cross Hall. i r 142 STUDENT LIFE phutn courtesy of Cesar C ' jpclla Knott, Pasquerilla East, and Grace dorms with an eye on the future. These halls, all of which are situated on Juniper Road, pride them- selves on their traditions, spirit, and outlook on the up-and- coming. Knott Hall, the young- photo courtesy of Bill Bligh Fellows program. SHAPE, a retreat shared with the hall fellows, helped students in- crease awareness of the possi- bility for individual contribu- tions to the Notre Dame com- munity and informed the dorm at large about what P.E. could do to make their presence felt bright ou ster on the block, boasts of its comfortable family atmos- phere. Though its halls have only been occupied for three years, the dorm has become home to the Knott women through its activities and bond- ing sessions. Football parties, section suppers, Big Sister Little Sister activities, Spirit Week, retreats, and social concerns projects make the Knott community a family which is very aware of today. The Pyros of Pasquer- illa East challenged Knott that they have as much family spirit and awareness. This enthusi- asm is demonstrated through P.E. ' s SYR ' s, formals, Big Sis- ter Little Sister activities, in- terhall sports, and the Hall on campus. In a year of par- ticular celebration, Sparky, their mascot, wished P.E. a " Happy 10th Birthday " as the dorm celebrated its Decennial Anniversary. Grace also celebrated many happy occasions this year, its 21st birthday among them. Grace Hall, one of the two male residence towers overlooking die campus, prides itself on its Christmas Formal and 24 mile Run for charity. These notorious activities only serve to add pride to the dorm which boasts Notre Dame ' s green, glowing 1, which stands mightily on top of Grace, displaying the school ' s pride in the football team. Kristie Lala i - N. -- % --- - r-, .-- ! . s S ' .- V ; . f . . ' .- ' , . " .- ' , -- ' . i , - " - ' " ' .r " - r .r " ' - ' " ' . ' , -r -t ' " -: .- -r ' STUDENT .IFF. ' 143 V v V -VX ' - ffi fc w i f " i i v r i s . - , - - " % j i -. ti -. ' X ' : ' V i x Ot. O : S : , : ' - .v . . V " v ' : v - ' r ; V,i k.V.t V ,,-rA ' V x ' " V ' .. Lrt, . A AI y i ' ;i ' v- x " - ' h ( ' r ' ;: -- v - 144 STUDENT LIFE i-. How does a dorm that is a wee three years old establish a new tradition? With a little help from their friends, of course. Last year the young Siegfried paired up with big Planner to put on a joint theatrical performance and it was a big success. The biggest Planner athletic events were a golf tourna- ment occuring each semester, and the huge three on three basketball tourney. In addition to these athletic events, the Planner weight room is a popular place to pump up and build some itional Planner-Siegfried Players put their acts together again this year in an effort to provide the campus with talented en- tertainment and establish their performance as an event to look forward to every year. Planner Hall was busy building athletic tradi- tions this year. To give its many residents a chance to participate, Planner sought to develop its intrahall activities. Similar to the many other dorms Planner had the usual section football and basket- ball tournaments. The biceps. The tradition of WWII was continued in Pasquerilla West this year. Not the World War, but PWs Weekend Whirl. The Weekend Whirl is one of the biggest events in PW taking place in the spring. There are many outdoor events including volleyball and rye dying. The weekend culmi- nates in PWs spring SYR which is guaranteed fun for all. Madeleine Castellini and Mark Romanoski SNL C S A BUG Junior Becky Erickson and Flanner- ite Dan Sullivan squeeze into a quiet corner of Seigfried to enjoy a bit of relaxation. ; Pf VfP 7 Andy Adamson spots as an agressive Steve Foley takes on some hefty weights in Planner ' s equipped weight room. ADDED EXERCISE Kristen Mancuso and Anita Varkey gladly take the stairs up to their rooms on the second and third floors of PW. LOUNGING Agnes Taylor does some light reading in an elevator lounge of Pasquer- illa West, a popular place to study. HELPFUL HINTS Jean- marie Murtagh lends some literary advice to Seigfried hallmate Beth Kowalski who is whipping out a paper. STUDENT LIFE- 145 Photo by Julie Jennings FINAL FAREWELL Just months before its destruc- tion, Holy Cross stands as it did for 101 years. TUMBLING DOWN In August, the wrecking balls broke through the dorm. photo courtesy of Bill Bligh 146 STUDENT LIFE UNFORGETTABLE TIMES Mike Nugent, Dan Kloud, Bill Bligh, Sean Moriarty, Rob Hayes and Karl Hart- mann live with a constant reminder of their past home. CLOSING BRUNCH Jay Colucci, Jon Peppetti, Marc Cerrone, Tom Ryder, Don Haar, Arruro Levya, Pat Klein and Jeremy Mayerrick enjoy one of the last dorm func- tions at a all-hall brunch. n It was a place where " new " meant 1922 and a hot shower in the morning would make your week. Holy Cross Hall, although declining quickly, was the be- loved home to 200 Hogs until it was torn down over the summer. This fall, relocated Hogs through- out campus cried " blasphemer! " every time a Freshman thought Holy Cross referred to the college across U.S. 31. The fate of Holy Cross had been up in the air for several years. The turmoil centered on the fact that the University did not own the building, but merely rented it from the Holy Cross community. The lease had ex- pired and the one-year extensions were not going to go on for ever. Recent incoming classes had been told about the uncertainty of the future in their Freshman orienta- tion, but no one knew when the photo by Madeleine Castcllini who only saw the sun on semester breaks. The hall ' s distance from campus made the residents feel like day-hops, but it generated a strong community feeling among the Hogs. The distance meant that the dorm was not connected to University water, but instead had to rely on a water heater that was both tired and small. A hot shower meant a great day was ahead. Regardless of all the in- conveniences, it was a great place to live. The closing of the dorm was especially tough on seniors. The fun and festivities of their last year was tempered by the move to a new home. Instead of switch- ing to a new dorm, many elected to move off campus. Those that stayed opted to go to dorms where where they knew people from classes or clubs. All Hogs have starting end would come. Last year, when a new rector arrived, so did the news that Holy Cross was soon to be closed. And despite claims that the future use of the building was undecided, it seemed every- one in Northern Indiana knew the wrecking ball was coming. It was a dorm of incredible uniqueness. Built in stages, the old, C-shaped section had been built in 1889, while the new sec- tion and chapel had been added on in 1922. The interior re- flected this intricate structure, as well as the various ways the dorm had been used in the past. The rooms that resulted were legen- dary. From " The Nine " , the larg- est room on campus to " The Hotel " , the largest double, ac- commodations were spacious. A spacious triple complete with a fireplace was known as " The Moon Room. " " The Mole Hole " was the basement home to about half the freshman in the dorm had to make adjustments. They have had to start over and make friends among their new section- mates. Formerly quadless, Hogs are now getting into " on cam- pus " life on North and South quads. Their new homes are both bigger and smaller than Holy Cross, and that also has required an adjustment. Overall, the move has given the former residents of Holy Cross a new perspective on the ND experience. They have seen life both in other dorms and off-campus, an opportunity they would not have living in the same dorm for four years. They have broadened their social circles. Now, after a semester, Hogs are settled in their new locales from Campus View to Carroll, from Grace to Rex Street. The building is gone, but for the men of Holy Cross, wherever they may be, the memories will live on, as long as they have their bricks. Bill Bligh . -. -v , . . .-_ - . -, - - , ' ,-- ' iVV- - " .- - - . ' - ' - ' v ' ,- JJ; ' -..;. ' - ' ..- .,--,-. ' ' ;,. v . - - -v . i ., - j - .) .. -... ' ..I . .,-. .. -y. ' . t ' i " - x , v. , _ v. , v_ r -, , r ' r. ( - ' ' . ' ' ..! K ' l Hj-. ' ) ' ' vf K " ' . ' ' " x ' C ' ' 1 ' - 1 ' , ' O ' . ' - 1 ' . ' L-V ' - ' .K ,- , . . ' C-v " -x " ' C-v " o ' C o ' ..;..- ' . ' . v r. ' - S ' - Sv- M ' ' - S- ' ' ' v v ' iv ,v " , -. -.---- ' -. -.- " ,- - .- " ., . ' - --- . . . .- :-- :.. - . - " - .- " ., " - ,,- r .. ' -.. ' , ., ' r .. ' rC- ' .. " r , ' . ' -.S . iv -.- ' . ' -.. -.. ' -. - - . - - ' . - . . . - f v, . - . - - ' . . ' - ' ' ' v: ' :.: ' ' ' -: : ' ' ' ' ' ' - STUDENT UFE 147 L - n . r ., ' ,, ' r ., ' r k , " . n k .Tr, V,, ' - vV . ' x :, !, ..MO .. ' i, .. ' -.-- 148 ' STUDENT LIFE ; At the University of Notre Dame, members con- tinually strive for excellence in academics, professions, service and vocations. This is espe- cially true of the community of Moreau Seminary, home to temporarily professed religious pursuing a Masters of Divinity degree and po st-graduate can- didates. reach out to the surrounding community through an active ministry. Highly involved in campus life, the seminarians take part in religious celebra- dons, hall life, retreats, and Notre Dame ' s Chorale and Li- turgical Choir. Each member of the house must also partake in a local service experience for several hours a week. Those at Moreau rec- ognize a bond within the community which is strength- ened by frequent gatherings. Together they share meals, common prayer, and weekly meetings in which various topics and concerns are ad- dressed. Formation groups discuss issues and questions related to the various stages of the individual ' s development. While strengthening the bonds within, members also Moreau ' s program seeks to provide an atmosphere in which the seminarian is best able to respond to to the possi- bilities of living a religious life. Members question and search and choose to discover the best possible way to acknowledge the call within their lives. Though physically set apart, Moreau seminarians work within to remain a special part of the Notre Dame commu- nity. Kristie Lala SEE NO EVIL, HEAR NO EVIL, SPEAK NO EVIL These seminarians are in preparation for a " serious " religious career. TIME TO SHARE Those of Moreau feel a strong sense of community and take every opportunity to share time with one another. LABOR OF LO VE Study is always a welcome chore for those at Moreau. THINK THEY ' LL RECOG- NIZE US? Brian Cody and Jason Brino are disguised as Lenny and Squiggy for a Rex Street Halloween party. DECK THE HOUSE Before going to the off-campus SYR at Senior Kelly ' s, a party was held at the Cleveland Road home of these ND seniors. AMONG FRIENDS Mike Hortatsos, Dan Ernst and Steve Raymond celebrate Thanksgiving in South Bend on St. Peter ' s Street. photo courtesy of Mike Ncad 150 STUDENT LIFE In choosing to live off campus, one does not lose all ties to the university. Both the university and off campus stu- dents make serious efforts to keep in touch and to share ideas. Off campus students are considered an extension of the university ' s resident life mem- bers. There are representatives from various off campus hous- ing locations who are mem- bers of the Hall President ' s Council and Student Govern- ment. They serve to commu- nicate information between those on campus and those who live off. Because of the signifi- cant number of students living in apartments and houses in the area surrounding campus, their voice is equally heard at the weekly meetings of the still Photo by Dan Schwacgkrr - SURVEYING HIS DO- MAIN Tom Naddy ckecks out his new pad after mov- ing in on McCombs Street. SIT BACK AND ENJOY Karen Newlove, Traci O ' Connell and Laurne Name enjoy living at Turtle Creek. campus organized an Off- .O- ' .-! Campus SYR The dance was held at Senior Kelly ' s in down- town South Bend and all the elements of a traditional SYR were present; food, drinks, music and dates. In February the Ad Hoc Off Campus Committee for Quality of Life invited all students who were planning to live off campus the following year to attend a meeting hosted by current off campus students to discuss past experiences and share some helpful advice about living in a house or apartment. This was a first time event that was supported by Student Gov- ernment and Campus Minis- try. As the number of off campus students increase the ; : ' -: ' ' , ' ' ' -. -_ ' . _ i : ;-V ' c-V " ' - ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ; . ' .-: ; . ' : - ' . - : ' ' ' ' ;$ -7.H ' ' ; 7. ?.?. ? t t v- ' V C- ' v ' - ' t t 1 if ' - ,v. :S.-;-v ' " v 5-.-;- ' .-; x r I ;- ' , ' v " - ' ' : % ' ' NV ;, ' - v: Cr ' f-A " . . . ' , , ' b . j " ' . .. ' . x . ' v VXVAV. C-v o-X ( " I V A; ' . , W-. J. ' IA; ,.V v .- i . v;,;; ; ' V, ' .v; v:: v-v- U.S;V l O. :O ' X :ii ' ' invo HPC and Student Govern- ment. Not only do the off- campus representatives vocal- ize concerns about theft and safety, they also serve to enrich the social life of those who do not live in the dorms. In early December several people who live off- need for organization and communication will grow. Hopefully the ties between the on campus student body and those off campus will continue to be linked by active organiza- tions and representatives. Madeleine Castellini r- photo oxinoy of Ljuicn NaoV . STUDENT LIFE 151 ' . ' N,. v. -- r- r ' ' -:- : ' -r ' ' , v " ' - ' ; x ; X " ' V. -- ' V -- ' C- ' , ' 1 ' . ' y;vv ' ' ,O. ' " : ' ' ,- " " ; ' ' V-v " ; i . ' I . ' . J,- " X , - , " , " - r ' J ' ' " X fc A w ' v ' r f " , ' V . V V ' ; - i - 1 -x ; ' . : -- v -j , ' , " YH V- i 0. A ( - " ' " , ' , s t t- x I A b i - ' , ' - - ' ; - x ' ' ; - -v v v ; 0 % ; v .-N . , , , ' , " v , - - . y ' X . ' . . v ' ,-x . i , . f ; . ' s .. :, ' - ' -, V-, ' r- .- .O s r " " - ' " ' - Vv ' .- " y r r jr f.; ' .; ' ; 1 - ' , " t . ' , . ' " . X ' v , ' Vi ' 1 . ' s. ' ? A -?if,fi S:W SM fe t: S .Zr r ?. $l 1,1 . .; N :-x-V ' v- V ' v;V v f -A, ' . - -r . " - j-- i - ( {,}{ ' -j : . ' r ' ' r " " r " r ' " ' ,_ ,V ' AV ' V :; ' :Sc Wv t ' -- ' .- ' 7 -- irsl -JO ' AI ' ., ' v. --x ; - : ' -,(. vv v.1- : f A , " ' ,,- rp v ' A ' - " ' ' ,, ' r; " V- vljl ' ' .. N ---. ' VA t vi-rO ' . t C V-X. : v - ( w mi ' " ?f - " ' , - . . ' I , 1 - r " - r ' - ' - " , liaficiKiK ' Cia v ' C - , .%x x r - X ---X x iV OHVl SVi.VlVv ' ,rril Vi , ' V ' ' . l ' U ' % ) ' H ) I v -- 1, x - .t t ' !, ' . ' ,-x i vi -.. ' v -. ' k . . . . ,- - .. . ' r- fc t h . . - . r ' fc .A fc .- - . f - . ' 1 - ' ' ' . - , ; ' . J ' I ' ' . " I can do it, Mom, really. " And, if through some miracle, Mom says " O.K. " , the lucky student gets to make the big move - TO LIVE OFF CAM- PUS! These students, whose unsupervised lives are envied by many, encounter the " real world " for the first time in their lives. They face the new responsibilities and challenges of being on their own - rent to pay, landlords to deal with, getting to class on time (they member of the " families " and c ommunities found within the dorms, the off-campus students have their own unique spirit and continue to influence ND life. Both men and women have recently formed athletic teams which compete in in- terhall events. These students also maintain their involve- ment in various other extra- curricular activities, both var- sity and non-varsity athletics, student government, and other re promised Mom), grocery shop- ping, and shoveling snow. However, these " cons " to liv- ing off - campus seem to be largely outweighed by the " pros. " At their new addresses at Campus View, Turtle Creek, Corby St., ND Apartments, St. Louis St., or Rex St., off campus students enjoy the freedom of no R.A.s, no parie- tals, keg parties, and cable tele- vision. Although no longer a campus events. Ironically, by moving away from the Notre Dame cam- pus, the students seem to strengthen their ties with the University. Through their independence they are fulfill- ing another aspect which Notre Dame has to offer and are making their years under the Dome truly rewarding. Anne Connell ID photo by Rob C photo by Dan Schwacgjer THE JOY OF COOKING Jackie Melluish smiles as she prepares dinner for friends at Campus View Apartments. HOW ABOUT A BARBE- CUE? Chris Cooney, Liz Nolan, Jen Salmon and Kara Hagstom enjoy a- warm eve- ning outside on their patio at the new Lafayette Square Apartments. EARLY THANKSGIVING Jim Ferrick prepares a feast for East Marion Street house- mates Mark Bisch, Steve Baumer, and John Schoen. NEW KIDS ON THE BL OCK The kids on Navarre Street have found new friends inMike Carroll, Billy Jones, and John McNamara, who spend a late afternoon play- ing football in their yard. STUDENT LIFE 153 photo by Dan Schwaeglcr COME DANCIN ' Tom Clare is grabbed by Theresa Curran and taken to dance. BEFORE THE SYR Tyler Musleh, Janessa Griffin, Vicki Schneider.Tiffany Burnette, and Trisna Staeger at Lyons . 154 STUDENT ANXIOUS SYR GOERS Cavanaugh studs Jim Kress, Brian Schirf, and Rob Wulf can ' t wait to pick of their dates. HANCIN ' OUT Mary Schultze, Beth Kessler, Jes- sica Raniszeski take a break from dancing at the BP SYR When the subject of dating comes up, the common complaint one always hears is that ND ' s social scene is not conducive to such activity. In others words, it ' s commonly believed that dating is rare on campus. This, however, is a misconception. Defined as a " social engagement between members of the opposite sex, " dates can develop in a number of fash- ions. Of course the typical date consists of a dinner, say at Macri ' s or The Olive Garden, and a movie or dorm party afterwards; however, there remain scores of opportunities for creative rendezvous for two. If restricted by a budget and lunch with food " borrowed " from die dining hall. Even a trip to the Grotto, or worse yet a journey to the library can bring two people together to share some quality time. For those willing to drop a few bucks, a nice romantic dinner on the St. Joseph river front with a trip to the South Bend Symphony assures approval from your date. To go even further, you can win over your romantic interest with a trip to Chicago for a musical, Second City, or a carriage ride along Michigan Avenue ' s " Magnifi- cent Mile. " Although many la- ment over the lack of dating opportunities, one only needs HI ' night ,V..ii.v. r.,v. I -. . ' C-- .- - - f, V !( " . V " ' I ' ' , k " - ' . transportation, one can take advantage of the campus. A quiet walk around either of the two lakes is always enjoyable and you can even take a picnic some initiative and imagina- tion to turn an ordinary event into a chance for romance. Mary Schultze HOLIDAY CHEERS Adorned in snowflakes and Santa Glaus hats, these How- ard SYR goers warmup to December and die holidays. i.tfi ' i ' ' . -.v f r- r tt- r . _- - kjyVi ' AV. C-V , - ' x; - .-. : v : : ' , ' .- ' . - s -y x . : .. r ii " i a ' i n ' .. ' r , . ' ' . ' - - -;-. t ' y-V ' V- STUDENT UFE 155 " ; x ' o N -n x ' v. j ' . ' -r; - ' n . ' . - j ; ' - - j ; : . - ' ; .A r ' . o l-V k 1 X - -C . ' v- ' C N t ' v ' x. .- r- vV r: ' r; ' - .- v V A -, , .- ; J . ' .+ r -t - ' ; J . ; r o V v C s.t C- ' C; ' . " ' ' X : v " " ' ' " ' " " " ' " ' yW-.iN ' ; . " ! , , ' r j " ' - s " , ' ;,! ' c " x - ' V- . " -, . x " , r v ' 1,1 ., .. . V ' x ' V. ' V . r vX- ' " i ' " X i ' v y ' - " . " - s , - ' . ' ' . vV " r rf i X- X ' v " j " .. .., x- ' f. ' ' v- ' " ' ' - r , . . v c v f. . - r x -. ; v ; t C. ' - ' " . T 1 ' . ' -V y V y N ' V % X k ., %., r- -,- " ' L i - ( -r ' } - i ' ' vl ' -tr - ' ' ' " rf ;- vi- : t i i,i ' .; N J-V, V-K- ' k ;]? : - x ' " " l " % ' ' - ' " r ' ' ' ' ' ' v 1 ' V - ' V- ' r - ' ' x ' : . - V -A C- . ; - -.ic- ' - r V ' V %V ( -.V ' V - -VOv , x ( ; -v x - 156 -STUDENT LIFE . SYRs, an event that is formally known as Screw Your Roommate, conjures up many thoughts; some great and some not so memorable. These dances held in each dorm pro- mote spirit and unity. Despite the fact that the dance flies by in one night, much planning by the dorm approaches, the residents get together to decorate their halls and the lounge where the dance itself is held. Once all this prepara- tion concludes, the residents are off and running, ready to make sure that the SYR experi- ence is as pleasurable as pos- sible. Whether or not a date is r council goes into these events to make them a success. First, the SYR committee picks a theme. In tune with the high intellect of the student body, SYRs have such themes as the " Alumni Irish Wake, " " BP Bon Voyage, " and the " Farley Zoo. " As the day of this fine event chosen personally or by one ' s roommate, a night of fun and dancing awaits. Finally as those pesty parietals approach at 2:00 AM , you can cheerfully or sadly say goodbye to your date, and can be sure that your SYR was quite an experience. Mary Schultze photo by Rob Corrao photo by Susan Sattan DOING THE SNOOPY DANCE These PE residents don ' t seem to be worried about their dates-they are having a great time on their own. PRE-SYR PARTY Far- leyitesjenifer Swize and Kristin Appleget entertain Mike Nuss and Mike Richardson before catching the bus to Farley ' s off campus formal. photo by Suun Stnan HOW ABOUT A LITTLE STIR-FRY? Before Farley ' s formal, Karen Sullivan serves her date Joe Hoff a generous portion of Chinese cuisine at an informal dinner party. A SMILE FOR THE CAM- ERA Jason Shaw and Angie Gallo are all smiles at Plan- ner ' s fall semester SYR. STUDENT LIFE photo by Rob Corrao SCREAMIN DOWN THE SIDELINES This Sorin run- ning back pushes farther into St. Ed territory. PUTTIN ON THE MOVES This Howard runner escapes her Badin opponenent. HOLY LACROSSE! Dur- ing the spring Holy Cross Hall played one of their last inner hall games against Fisher. 158 STUDENT LIFE MAY I CUT IN? Zahmde- fenseman Dino Colucci at- tempts to cut off the oppo- nent. IN HOT PURSUIT The Big Red of Dillon cannot be caught by this Stanford player. photos by Madeleine Castcllini i . v- .- ' -. v Vii Vii ' .i - V - . ' ... r . ' ' , V. - - - ' vVv-- - -. v.,-. photos by Bill Mowlc -- - ' - - . X i - .- ' 4 -t , ' J , ' - ' ' ' ' . . - J I ' - . ' " .- - " .. X-- - " " " . ' . r ' ' ' 1 AI -A 1 } ' ( ' , ' ' ' ' } ' ' ' ' -. wV; Of; o ; v. f; jS-r: - (; t.H, -- , ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' Remember those and were well on their way, dreaded analogies on the this year, in defending their SAT ' s? Here is one more to title, try, Notre Dame: MCC: : The men still living on : Men ' s Interhall Ath- campus grab a share of the letics. No the answer is not glory. Last spring. Grace won found on South, North, Mod the 1990 Baseball Champion- or God quads. No it is not ships. Holy Cross left its last found on any campus map mark by taking the crown for because it is " OC " Off the 1990 Lacrosse Season. This Campus. winter Dillon and Sorin gave taking the The men living off Off Campus a run for the tide campus may not enjoy dorm in hockey. On the hardcourt, camaraderie but they are seri- Planner Al and Morrissey led ous about interhall athletics the six-division field with per- especially winning them. This feet 5-0 records heading into year they dominated the fall tournament play, calendar, defeating Alumni, the All the teams that par- previously undefeated defend- ticipated in the various men ' s ing champs, in the football interhall athletics scored suc- stadium, and rolling to an cess in one way or another; unblemished record with a win from winning championships over Keenan (4-2) in the soc- to having a great time playing cer finals. Last year they a favorite sport, everyone was a claimed the ice hockey crown winner. Darcy Mehling . - - . . -.- -. . - -. ' . v ' v vj r " k " ' - ' -- 7 :v ,..-,, ), - . ..0-% -. ' r .. ' r ' T.J I.J - ; ( . ' x ' x ' S.-V - ' ' .. .. v v- - ; x f:wi;O- ' 7 x ' .O .O ' ' .V.V , ' ' ' , ' i " ' " . . ' - ' . . . . .- ' . .v . , - . - v " . , ' _ ' ' I - ' ' i ' ' . ' - ' ' ' ' VK i B T S. 1 i . . 1 ,. V J r ' ,, , f m ' 1 " A 1 " - ' JC%o: St A, ; .-:-: :m ' -.X - S) --. ' : ' - v : s? ;., iiiiii 160 ' STUDENT LIFE A , V The quarterback re- peats the play in the huddle, " Twins right, wing left, slant, streak, curl: on one, on one ... break! " The players run up to the line of scrimmage, concentrating on their indi- vidual assignments. The cen- ter snaps the ball and the quar- terback looks off to the in- tended receiver as she drops back to make the pass ... Timeout! When did a female quarterback play at Notre Dame? In women ' s inter hall football. The competition is tough and the rivalries are intense as the women battle it out on the playing field for the rematch in the finals. In an exciting final matchup BP came from behind to clinch a vic- tory by a score of 14-6. Football is not the only activity, however; NVA also offers intense competition in basketball and soccer. BP heads into both seasons looking to repeat as champions. They outlasted PE last year in OT for the basketball crown and outplayed their traditional ri- val Farley for the title in soccer. Interhall athletics also include volleyball and tennis which provide less intense, friendly competition. In the spring Priscilla Peralta of titl e chance to reach the champion- ship finals and play in the sta- dium. This year Breen-Phil- lips reclaimed the champion- ship crown with an unblem- ished record. They opened the season by downing last year ' s champs, Howard, in overtime. The two teams won the re- mainder of their games and proved themselves well enough in the play-offs to set up a Siegfried outdueled BP ' s An- drea Auyer for the singles crown, while Lynn Erven and Renee Wenger walked off with the doubles title. Whether on the gridi- ron, court, or field, interhall athletics provide women with a chance to exercise their ath- letic talents and participate in competitive rivalries, while fostering dorm spirit, friends, and fun. Darcy Mehling 5 PERFECT FORM Stanford kicker Jason Beiter executes a clean follow-through as he attempts to make a field goal. in the final minutes of a playoff game. CRAB HOLD AND DON ' T LET CO Alumni and Off-Campus play in the finals of the mens interhall footballchampianshipon the turf of N. D. Stadi um. photos by Bill Mowlc photo by Man Cathorc LOOKING LONG This quarterback surveys the field before throwing to her re- ceiver. KEEPING CONTROL The ball bounces across the field and away from the players in a game between St. Edward ' s Hall and Keenan Hall. STUDENT LIFE 161 SPORTS SECTION ELEVATED TO NEW HEIGHTS Athletics at Notre Dame are truly rising to new heights. This past year has proved to be a memorable one in sporting history. Records were broken, tides were won and personal goals were reached well beyond expec- tations. Many teams proved to be impressive suc- cesses. The la- crosse team made a first time ever appearance in the NCAA tourna- ment. The men ' s cross country team followed suit and finished third in the NCAAs, de- spite the absence of its top runners. The women ' s soccer team ended their season with an outstanding record of 16-3-1 and an MCC tourna- ment win only three years after becoming a varsity sport. Another young team who dominated the MCC was softball, only in its second varsity season. Women ' s basketball won yet another MCC title and ranked in the AP top 25 poll. Oth- ers in the AP top 20s were Irish ten- nis player Dave DiLucia, and of course the football team. Both men ' s and women ' s swimming earned the Catholic Na- tionals title, by posting record breaking swims. Historically, Notre Dame athletics reached another milestone, the 100th year of base- ball, with a team destined to leave their mark in the record books. It was an exciting year in sports, one that changed athletic history and showed the true spirit of Notre Dame sportsmanship. phofo by Madddnc CdUni Coach Jay Hayes instructs Chris Zorich and other members of the defensive squad on a finer point of the game in a pre-season practice. Sophomore guard Coquese Washington, a strong force of this year ' s womens basketball team, controls the action on the court in this matchup against Loyola. SPORTS DIVIDER 163 Men ' s Tennis Set on Victory Dave Di Lucia ' s professional form leads the Irish tennis squad to the brink of the NCAA Tournament. The 1990 men ' s tennis sea- son marked a return to the nation ' s best for the Irish netters, who finished the year 1 9th in the country. Although they began their season with a loss, Notre Dame proceeded to win its next fourteen matches, including three wins in the H.E.B. Collegiate Championship Tournament. After a few sobering mid-sea- son losses, the Irish marched onward to win nine of their last ten matches, which nearly qualified them for the NCAA tournament. At first singles, DiLucia ripped through his dual match opponents, posting a 22-3 mark for the spring and be- coming Notre Dame ' s first All- American since 1968. He fin- ished the spring ranked 21st in the nation. In addition, captain Walter Dolhare was named to the Volvo ITCA National Scholastic Team, and Mike Wallace received the team ' s most improved player award. The Irish freshman ignored their inexperience by snatching four of the top six starting spots on the squad. Chuck Coleman, Mark Schmidt, Andy Zurcher, and Ron Rosas were among the first-year players who helped to back up many of the team ' s victories and will prove valu- able in coming seasons. With a final 1990 national ranking of 1 9, six starters returning for the ' 91 season, and the leader- ship of coaches Bob Bayliss, Brian Kalbas, and Bill Mountford, the future looks bright for Notre Dame tennis. Ryan Wegner Photo courtesy of Sports Informs 164 -SPORTS 1990 MEN S TENNIS RECORD Opponent ND Qpp Georgia 3 6 Pepperdine 4 5 i SMU 6 3 Furman 9 1 Illinois 6 3 Alabama 4 5 I West Virginia 5 4 Pennsylvania 6 1 Western Michigan 9 Purdue 9 | Southern Illinois 6 Indiana 6 j Bowling Green 6 Miami(Ohio) 5 1 1 Wake Forest 9 Wisconsin 4 5 1 Iowa 6 Michigan 6 I Colorado 5 1 Ohio State 6 3 1 Ball State 5 4 Drake 6 3 ] Minnesota 6 3 Marquette 9 1 Oklahoma 5 1 Kalamazoo 9 1 Duke 6 3 Texas Christian 5 4 TOTAL RECORD 24-4 1 EYE IN THE SKY. Freshman Chuck Coleman concentrates on sending a whistling ace toward his USC opponent. ADDED ADVICE. Coach Bob Bayliss gives nationally ranked netter Dave DiLucia a few point- ers in between games. ON THE MARK. Freshman Mark Schmidt whacks one back on the run. Photo courtesy of Spora Iiitorrmrxju Photo bv Bill Mowlc 1 990 Men ' s Tennis Team First row: Chris Wojtalik, Paul Anthony, Ryan Wenger, John Silk. Second row. Head coach Bob Bayliss, Ryan Lee, Mark Schmidt, Paul Odland, Mike Wallace, Ron Rosas, Walter Dol- hare. Chuck Coleman, David DiLucia, Andy Zurcher, assistant coach Brian Kalbas. assistant coach Bill Mountford. SPORTS 165 Women ' s Tennis Aces High I Sophomore Tracy Barton earns a trip to the NCAA Tournament while the rest of the squad compiles an impres- sive 17-8 record. Every fall here at Notre Dame represents a new beginning. Fresh- men take their first steps into college life, classes commence, and another football season kicks off. The fall of ' 89, however, marked a special be- ginning for Jay Louderback as head coach of the Notre Dame women ' s tennis team. Under the guidance of Louder- back, the women ' s team compiled a 17-8 record while competing against many top 20 teams. Even though playing the nation ' s best proved rough for the Irish, it gave them the experience needed to improve their game. The season opened up in mid- February with a tough loss to long- time rival Northwestern. The Irish then traveled south the following weekend to play Texas, Texas A M, and Texas-San Antonio. The week- end began slowly with losses to 9 rankedTexasand 18A M. Under the leadership of senior captain Alice Lohrer, however, the Irish redeemed themselves with an impressive 5-0 victory over Texas-San Antonio. Two other impressive wins of the season were victories over Miami ot Ohio and Marquette. These two teams de- feated the Irish squad in the 1989 season. During spring break, the Irish lost to 2 UCLA and 4 Pepperdine, but came back to defeat Washington and Yale. In late March, the Irish competed against regional rival Indi- ana. Despite the loss, the duel was highlighted by the outstanding play of sophomore starting singles stand- out Tracy Barton, who defeated one of the top singles players in the coun- try. This win qualified Barton for the NCAA Division 1 Tournament, making her the second Notre Dame women s tennis player ever to receive this honor. With coach Louderback at the helm of such budding talent, Notre Dame women ' s tennis has a strong foundation for coming suc- cess. Melissa Harris I 1 990 WOMEN ' S TENNIS RECORD Opponent ND Opp Northwestern 3 6 Purdue 7 2 1 Texas 9 Indiana 1 8 1 Texas A M 1 8 Marquette 8 1 1 Texas- San Antonio 5 Michgan State 8 1 1 Illinois 7 2 Eastern Michigan 8 1 1 Kansas State 6 3 Northern Illinois 9 1 Drake 9 Ball State 9 1 Miami(Ohio) 8 1 Ohio State 2 7 1 UCLA 9 Michigan 6 1 Pepperdine 2 6 Illinois State 8 1 1 Washington 9 Indiana State 8 1 1 Yale 8 1 Butler 9 1 Western Michigan 7 2 FINAL RECORD 19-7| 166 ' SPORTS Pbmo bv David !, 1990 Women ' s Tennis Team First row: Chrissy Hall, Samancha Mason, Anne-Marie Dega, Kristy Doran, Melissa Harris, Kim Pacella. Second row: Alice Lohrer, Eniko Bende, Ann Bradshaw, Tracy Barton, Resa Kelly. Katie Clark, Tyler Musleh, head coach Jay Louderback. RIGHT BACK AT ' YA. Sopho- more Kristy Doran watches her forehand shot sail across the net. READY...AIM... Tyler Musleh winds up and steps into her powerful backhand. 1 990 Lacrosse Team First row: Rob Williamson, Mike Livingston, Matt Umscheid, Bo Perriello, Chris Parent, Dave Carey (C), Mike Quigley (C), Tom O ' Brien, Joe Minutoli, Joe Martio, Brian Mayglothing, and Pete Senger. Second row: Tom Carroll, John DaCosta, Pat Finn, Brian Schirf, John Capano, Scott Musa, Chris Nelson, Mike Sullivan, and Ed Lamb. Third row: Head manager Heather Meaney, Dave Barnard, Mike Sennett, Tom Duane, Mark Macheca, Chris Rowley, Earnon McAnaney, asst. manager Rich DellaPietra, and asst. coach Kevin Lawler. Fourth row: Coach Kevin Corrigan, Rob Lynn, Brian McHugh, Jef f Salamon, Mike Stevens, Pete Gillin, asst. coach Gerry Byrne, asst. coach Mark Vita. Photos courtesy of Sports [n Lacrosse Rocking the Cradle Photo courtesy of Spom Information The Notre Dame Lacrosse team makes its mark as a varsity sport by qualify- ing for the NCAA Tournament with a late-season winning surge. The 1990 Men ' s Lacrosse Sullivan, who tallied 27 assists, team caught many people ' s at- The Irish defense was anchored tention as they put together a by juniors Eamor McAnaney winning campaign and earned and Dave Barnard, who will be a berth in the NCAA tourna- called upon to extend this year ' s ment. Despite a rigorous building process into the schedule, the Irish proudly an- coming seasons. The young swered skeptics with a 9-7 rec- team stacked with potential is ord. Key victories over Air finally receiving the recogni- Force, Ohio State, and MSU tion it deserves, propelled Notre Dame to a Despite a hard-fought loss Western bid in the tourna- to fifth-ranked Harvard in the ment. opening round of the NCAA ' s, This past spring ' s squad can it is clear that Men ' s Lacrosse credit much of its success to has arrived at Notre Dame, the leadership of co-captains Their late-season surge gained Dave Carey and Mike Quigley, a groundswell of interest, which and to the work ethic of head should translate into strong coach Kevin Corrigan. The support for the Irish next sea- Irish were paced by leading son. A mighty schedule and a goal-scorer Brian McHugh, maturing team spell a promis- who netted 22 goals, and Mike ingoutlookforN. D. Lacrosse. Frank Neuner 1 1990 LACROSSE RECORD 1 Opponent ND Qm 1 Canisius 19 7 Denison 6 7 Radford 10 8 Lake Forest 22 8 1 I Villanova 5 13 Cornell 8 14 I Loyola 3 18 Ohio Wesleyan 6 16 Adelphi 5 16 Ohio State 14 11 1 Wooster 12 8 Michigan State 12 6 1 Air Force 11 10 Harvard 3 9 | San Diego St. 18 10 1 Kenyon 1 11 3 FINAL RECORD 9-7 GOAL PATROL. Irish goalkeeper Chris Parent sacrifices himself in order to protect the net from op- ponent ' s shots. SEE CRIMSON RUN. In the NCAA Tournament, Junior de- fenseman Pete Gillin rounds a turn so fast that this rival from IN YOUR FACE. Junior Dave Bernard aggressively keeps him- self in between the attacking player and his own goal. SPORTS ' 169 1990 SOFTBALL ROSTER Staci Alford Ronny Alvarez Debbie Boulac Rachel Crossen Megan Fay Amy Folsom Erin Kelly Ruth Kmak (C) Melissa Linn Casey McMurray Lisa Miller Jennifer Moton Susan O ' Conner Luisa Ossa Sheri Quinn Jane Smiley Laurie Sommerlad Kathryn Vernetti (C) 1990 SOFTBALL RECORD Opponent ND Opp Indiana 3 7 Bradley 4 5 St. Joseph ' s 3 2 Indiana 4 Evansville 1 Dayton 5 Sam Houston St. 4 5 Evansville 4 Dayton 4 3 ! Sam Houston St. 8 Butler 4 Dayton 2 1 ; Temple 8 1 Butler 1 3 St. Louis 3 2 Western Illinois 1 3 St. Louis 2 3 St. Francis 5 1 Western Illinois 3 5 St. Louis 2 St. Francis 4 3 Pima Comm. Co. 6 Wise. Parkside 2 Loyola 9 1 Pima Comm. Co. 4 St. Francis 1 Loyola 11 Akron 5 Mount Mercy 3 2 Grace College 9 2 Akron 1 Valparaiso 7 1 Grace College 2 Detroit 1 DePaul 1 6 St. Mary ' s 1 Detroit 1 DePaul 2 3 Marquette 5 2 Valparaiso 4 3 Loyola 4 Marquette 9 2 Valparaiso 4 3 Loyola 15 1 Bradley 1 St. Joseph ' s 10 5 TOTAL RECORD 32-14 Softball MCC Champs! sophomore Melissa Linn and freshman Staci Alford. Catcher and team MVP Amy Folsom worked hard behind the plate while Megan Fay, Rachel Crossen, Ronny Al- varez, and Lisa Miller ruth- lessly patrolled the outfield. The infield was composed of Kathy Vernetti, Laurie Som- merlad, Ruth Kmak, and Deb- bie Boulac. Fay, Folsom, and Kmak all garnered first-team all-conference awards for their Megan Fay, Amy Folsom, and Ruth Kmak gather All-Conference honors while the team earns the MCC Crown in its second varsity season. The 1990 Notre Dame ented pitching staff led by Softball team improved gready over the season, capturing the MCC Championship and compiling an impressive 32- 14 record overall. In only its second year of varsity compe- tition, the Irish upgraded its schedule to include a spring break trip to Houston to face top-ten perennial powers such as Sam Houston, Temple, and Akron. The Irish came away with hard-fought victories against both Temple and Akron. Besides capturing the performances throughout the MCC crown, the team also season. (dominated the St. Francis Expectations for the 1 990- Invitational, going undefeated 9 1 seasons are high. With the in tournament play. The Irish combination of experienced finished strongly, winning 16 starters and talented freshmen, of their last 17 games. Irish softball should continue The Irish relied on team to improve its record and unity and a tough work ethic dominate in MCC play, to establish their successful Rachel Crossen mark. The team sported a tal- Ruth Kmak DEAD SPRINT. Irish co-cap- tain Rachel Crossen kicks it into high gear as she makes a break for third base. READY FOR ANYTHING. Kathy Vernetti stares down the action at the plate, prepared to attack any ball that invades her corner of the diamond. BE THE BALL... Catcher and team leader Amy Folsom un- loads on an incoming pitch. SOFTBALL 171 PHon, by Mm Mmirm Baseball The Irish Strike Again In only his third year at Notre Dame, head coach Pat Murphy guides his batmen to an outstanding 47-12 record. The fate of the young 1990 The Irish completed their MCC selections. In addition, In his third year at Notre Notre Dame baseball team was most demanding schedule yet sophomore first baseman Joe Dame coach Pat Murphy was unsurewidi23ofdie32palyers with a 47-12 season record, Binkiewicz, junior shortstop voted MCC Coach-of-the being either sophomores or the best winning percentage Mike Coss, sophomore third Year as he guided the Irish to ; freshmen, but the Irish team for any Irish squad that has baseman Craig Counsel! and 20-2 regular season confereno continued to re-write the rec- played 30 or more games. The freshman pitcher Pat Leahy slate and their second straight ord books. Thanks to Frank baseball team closed out the were elected second team All- regular season title. With Jacobs ' 1 1 round-trippers and 1990 season with a second- Conference. Binkiwicz and Murphy at the helm and nu- Adam Maisano ' s additional 7, place finish behind Evansville senior pitcher Brian Piotrowicz merous other talented players the Irish squad set a team rec- at the MCC Championships, were chosen to the All-Tour- in the dugout, the records set ord of 49 homers, breaking the A total of 10 Notre Dame nament team. In addition, this past season may be short- old mark of 40 set in 1988. In players received MCC honors outfielder Eric Danapilis and lived, the pitching department, the for their 1 990 season perform- pitchers David Sinnes and Pat strikeout record was set at 354, ances. Senior catcher Ed Lund Leahy were candidates for the while the 1989 record of saves and freshman pitcher David 1990 freshman Ail-American was tied with 12. Sinnes were first-team All- Shannon Pfarr team. Photo by Andrew McClockey 1990 ME908 BASEBALL RECORD Opponent ND Opp Goshen 3 Butler 4 2 Butler 3 2 Valparaiso 6 4 Hawaii 6 Purdue 8 10 Dayton 11 1 Valparaiso 11 1 Hawaii 7 12 St. Louis 5 Dayton 14 2 Xavier 8 6 Texas 3 5 Illinois 2 Dayton 7 3 Xavier 17 13 St. Mary ' s 3 2 Dayton 11 3 Dayton 5 6 Xavier 6 2 St. Mary ' s 5 1 Dayton 6 4 Chicago St. 5 4 Xavier 14 4 Trinity 5 4 Dayton 7 1 Chicago St. 12 4 Detroi 7 1 St. Louis 10 2 Dayton 10 9 Chicago St. 6 3 Detroit 8 4 Bradley 10 2 Purdue 14 2 Chicago St. 3 2 Chicago 9 1 Northern Iowa 6 1 Xavier 6 4 Detroit 3 2 Chicago 4 1 Air Force 4 3 Xavier 2 3 Detroit 10 9 Butler 6 Washington 8 4 Xavier 4 2 Detroit 4 3 Evansville 3 7 Duke 2 4 Xavier 2 Detroit 4 2 Dayton 16 3 Air Force 6 5 Northwester 3 7 Illinois-Chicago 10 8 Evansville 7 8 Butler 3 1 Butler 7 8 Illinois-Chicago 8 9 TOTAL RECORD 47-12 1990 Baseball Team: First Row: manager Luke Lovell, Cory Mee, assistant coach John Flanagan, Mike Coss, Adam Maisano, Dan Bautch, Jason Martinez, Mike Rooney, Bobby Kurtz, assistant manager Chris Tolle. Second Row: Mike Miadich, Edwin Hartwell, Craig Counsel!, Tom Mur- ray, Brian Piotrowicz, An- thony Livorsi, Matt Krall, Mike Rotkis, Greg Hudson. Third Row: Eric Danapilis, head coach Pat Murphy, David Legus, Mike Coffey, assistant coach Dave Yaw- man, Pat Leahy, Tom Gulka, Frank Jacobs, Irv Smith, assistant coach Mike Gib- bons, Ed Lund, Joe Binkiewkz, Chad Hartvigson, Chris Michalak, volunteer manager Len Mikolajewski. WATCH HOW IT ' S DONE. An Irish player offers a batting lesson to these Northwestern onlook- ers. CATCHER ' S BLUES. Notre Dame baserunner David Sinnes clearly explains to an opposing catcher how badly he wishes to score. SPORTS -173 1990 TRACK FIELD ROSTER I Michael Borgos Joseph HofF Nick Radkewich William Borgos Patrick Kearns Ron Regnery John Brannigan Kevin Keegan Mike Rogan Kevin Buhrfiend Mark Lavery Matt Ronzone J.T. Burke Paul Maloney Shawn Schneider Ryan Cahill Greg Matteo James Scott John Cole Terrence McGuire Yan Searcy (C) John Coyle Steve McLaughlin Rusty Setzer Greg Crowley Ryan Mihalko John Sierros 1 Richard Gulp Frank Montabon Anthony Smith I William Dauphinais Neil Mulrooney Jeff Smith 1 Matthew DeAngelis Hugh Mundy Greg Soroka 1 Lance Decker Mike Nead Jon Stewart 1 Chris Dellicarpini Richard Noble Scott Vandenberg 1 Patrick Devanny Blaize O ' Brien Jim Varga 1 Michael Drake Mike O ' Conner (C) Xavier Victor I John Evans Greg O ' Leary Glenn Watson 1 Robert Fern Tom O ' Rourke Ed Wetzel 1 Robert Fitzgerald Brian Peppard John Whelan 1 William Hobbs Douglas Puffer Kevin Whelan 1 LEADER OF THE PACK. Sopho- more distance runner Shawn Schneider tries to pace himself to stay ahead of his competitors. ELEMENTARY, MY DEAR WATSON. Senior hurdler Glenn Watson effortlessly glides over the high hurdles, proving why he was able to take first place in the 1 1 0m hurdles at the " Meeting of the Minds " Invitational. MAKING HIS MOVE. Hugh Mundy, a freshman, prepares to overtake a Loyola runner on the inner lane. IUMPSTART. A Notre Dame sprinter explodes off of the start- ing blocks. Photos courtesy of Sport Information --.- . 174 SPORTS NOTRE DAME 1 ' --1 i rvl lPi 4 Track Field So Far So Fast I Senior Captain Mike O 1 Conner travels to the NCAA Championships, cli- maxing his unforgettable college track career. Led by senior captains Mike neider, Brian Peppard, Mike Rogan led the way for Notre At the Central Collegiate O ' ConnorandYanSearcy, the Drake, and Bell Dauphinais, Dame, posting a meet record Championships held in South 1990 Notre Dame Men ' s and freshman newcomers J.T. 3:45.2 in the 1500m run. Bend on May 5, the Irish quali- Track team was characterized Burke, John Coyle, and Nick Hurdler Glenn Watson domi- fied 1 1 athletes for the IC4A by consistent performances and Radkewich. The sprinters and nated the field in his event by Championships at Yale Uni- a commitment to excellence, hurdlers featured Searcy as well taking first place in the 110m versity. Finally, as the rest of ' Coach Joe Piane ' s team turned as senior stars Glenn Watson hurdles. the squad packed in its spikes tin solid efforts in every meet and Xavier Victor, junior John Stanford University played for the season, O ' Conner culminating with O ' Conner ' s Evans, and sophomore Pat host to Notre Dame over Easter headed to Duke University for All-Americanrecognitoninthe Devanny. A strong group of Break. Freshman John Coyle, the NCAA Championships. 5000m run at the National field men included Irish foot- back from the world Junior Racing in the 5,000m run, Championships. ball standout Ryan Mihalko, Cross Country Champion- O ' ConnerfinishedasoIidfifth, O ' Connor spearheaded a thrower Matt DeAngelis, high ships in France, finished an securing Ail-American honors fine corps of Irish distance jumper John cole, and long impressive second in the and capping off a brilliant runners which featured fellow jumper Jeff Smith. 5000m run. Searcy ' s stellar Notre Dame track career, seniors Tom O ' Rourke and The " Meeting of the 48.72 in the 400m dash gar- Mike Rogon, juniors Ryan Minds " Invitational spot- nered him first place honors Cahill and Pat Kearns, sopho- lighted Rice, Harvard, and the and was arguably the high point more standouts Shawn Sch- University of Minnesota. Mike of the Irish effort. Hugh Mundy SPORTS -175 Volleyball The Spikeforce A tumultuous season, accentuated by the loss of Coach Art Lambert, challenges both the spirit and the skills of the Irish Volleyball Squad. The 1990 Women ' s Volleyball team endured many trials and tribulations in its search for success. Pre-season training was characterized with hard work, dedication, and eager anticipation-nothing of which indicatied the rough road ahead. The dismissal of Arthur Lambert, head coach of Notre Dame Women ' s Vol- leyball squad since 1984, was a positive move in hopes of alle- NET RESULTS. Sophomore middle hitter Jessica Fiebelkorn gets ready for an oncoming serve. READY FOR ANYTHING. Col- leen Wagner, a senior captain and outside hitter, was especially known for her passing abilities. ACES HIGH. A skillfull serve from sophomore Cynthia May will most certainly find the weak spot in the opponent ' s defense. TEAM LEADER. Senior Captain Tracey Shelton offered experi- ence and poise to the Irish squad as they trodded through the sea- son. viating the mental anguish and pressure felt by many on the team. Numerous problems came up to plague the team, though, as Maria Perez, previ- ously assistant Volleyball Coach, stepped up as interim head coach with new ideas about how to set the team on the right track. Jessica Fiebelkorn and Cindy May, the two starting middle hit- ters, had to sit out midway through the season due to in- juries. Two other players, Jen- nifer Slosar and freshman Julie Harris were also lost from the roster due to injuries. The resulting shuffling of the line- up caused a set back in die team ' s progress. However, Alicia Turner and Christine Choquette ' s consistent left side attack, along with the strategic setting of freshmen setter Jan- elle Karlan and the efforts of the rest of the team upheld Notre Dame ' s fighting spirit, which was evident in their fourth place finish at the MCC Championship. The difficult lessons which were thrust upon the 1990 Women ' s Volleyball team tested their personal dis- cipline and perseverence. However, win or lose, the de- sire to win stayed with them, and in that aspect, die team fought to stay on the road to success amid all the turmoil. Tracey Shelton HMO by Rob Conx 176 SPORTS i 1990 VOLLEYBALL RECORD Opponent ND Opp Montana 1 3 Minnesota 3 1 Mississippi 3 Purdue 3 Wash. St. 3 Butler 2 3 Evansville 3 Pittsburgh 3 St. Louis 3 2 G. Washington 2 3 W. Michigan 3 1 Perm State 3 Kentucky 1 3 Illinois 3 Louisville 3 1 W. Michigan 3 Syracuse 3 2 Xavier 3 2 Rhode Island 2 3 Dayton 3 Perm State 3 Colorado 3 Miami (Ohio) 3 Northwestern 3 Oklahoma 3 Loyola 3 2 Hofstra 3 Butler 3 LSU 3 St. Louis 2 3 Loyola 1 3 Texas 3 Marquette 3 1 San Diego St 3 Indiana 1 3 FINAL RECORD 9-27 Ohio State 3 a . 1990 Volleyball Team. From left: Jenny Bruening, Janelle Karlan, Alicia Turner, Amy White, Christine Choquette, Dyan Boulac, Jessica Fiebelkorn, Julie Harris, Jennifer Slosar, Marilyn Cragin, Molly Anne Stark, Cynthia May, Colleen Wagner, Tracey Shelton, Katie Kavanaugh. so SPORTS 177 PHwo ooutKsy of Spora Information 1990 FOOTBALL RESULTS 11 ND Qpp LI Michigan 28 24 Pittsburgh 31 22 a ' - Mich. State 20 19 Navy 52 31 j Purdue 37 11 Tennessee 34 29 I Stanford 31 36 Penn State 24 21 Air Force 57 27 use 10 6 Miami 29 20 Colorado 9 10 I Phone by-Bill Manic KEEP ON DRIVIN ' . Fullback Rodney Culver adds a few yards to Notre Dame ' s total of 502 against Purdue. BACK IN ACTION. After missing the 1989 season, senior Tony Brooks made his presence well known to numerous defensive players. GROUNDED. Michigan ' s Jarrod Bunch can ' t get past the entan- gling arms of Irish linebackers Shawn Smith and Michael Stone- breaker. WORDS OF WISDOM. Lou Holtz ' s experience proved helpful to sophomore QB Rick Mirer in his first collegiate start as he was pivotal in leading the Irish to a 28-24 win over Michigan. IN THE SACK. This passing play wouldn ' t get too far as Purdue QB Eric Hunter is overtaken by defensive tackle George " Boo " Williams. 178 SPORTS Photo by Maddone Ostdlini Football Emotional Drive The Notre Dame Football squad pulled two spectacular wins out of breathtaking fourth quarters against Michigan and Michigan State. The Irish opened the an ominous 19-7 deficit at the season with a home night game beginning of the final period as against their rival Wolverines 24th ranked Michigan State from Michigan. Although a threatened to rip Notre Dame Michigan fumble at the be- from its 1 ranking. A 66 yard, ginning of the contest gave 16 pky drive helped the Irish momentum to Notre Dame, creep to a 19-14 score, keyed by a fourth-and-eight conver- sion pass to Rod Culver by Rick Mirer. Then, with 5:15 in the game, Mirer led Notre Dame downfield 81 yards in 12 plays, including a 24 yard who confidently strode to a 14-3 lead, the Wolverines, who had lost to the Irish the previ- ous three seasons, refused to be awed. Michigan quarter- back Elvis Grbac connected for 17 of 30 for 190 yards, and pass which bounced off the tailback Jon Vaughn racked pads of a defender and into the up 201 ground yards. However, two Notre Dame interceptions in the fourth quarter by Mike Stone- breaker and Reggie Brooks set hands of Irish freshman Adrian Jarrell at the two yard line. Another hair-raising finale gave Notre Dame a 20-19 victory, a 2-0 record, and sent it into a the stage for Notre Dame ' s four game home stand. miraculous comeback from a looming 24-14 deficit. Sopho- more quarterback Rick Mirer, in his first collegiate start, calmly led the Irish downfield in its final drive with nine plays for 79 yards. Adrian Jarrell ' s touchdown catch with 1:40 to play sealed die Irish 28-24 victory, solidified its claim to the number 1 rank- In one of Notre Dame ' s easiest wins of the season, the Irish notched 502 total yards in its 37-11 victory over Purdue. Despite Purdue QB Eric Hunter ' s 354 yard passing effort, me Notre Dame ground attack punished Pur- due. Rocket Ismail ' s 64 yard touchdown sprint comple- mented his 82 yard total as a ing, and boosted Notre Dame total of 15 other Irish players into its next game against carried the ball. The next matchup of the home series, however, would not be as care- Michigan State. This contest also would rest on the events of the fourth quarter. The Irish faced free. SPORTS hi- Rill M.mt Football An Emotional Drive A surprise upset by Stanford sobers up the Irish, and they return the next week to clobber Air Force. On an absolutely gor- dinals a 36-31 lead with time launched die final pass of die catches for 61 yards and a geous football Saturday in running out. game. The ball rolled off touchdown. Ryan Mihalko ' s South Bend, Notre Dame took But the game would Brown ' s fingertips as time two blocked punts also con- the field against the Stanford rest on the final play that be- expired. It was Notre Dame ' s tributed to Notre Dame ' s lop- Cardinals in what would soon gan with :06 remaining. After first home loss since 1986. sided but welcome 57-27 vic- become a most horrid memory Rick Mirer completed long Notre Dame would tory over the Falcons. No Irish for the Irish. A 24-7 second passes to Shawn Davis and not be embarrassed during fan felt content, however, quarter lead for Notre Dame Tony Brooks to put Notre 1990 ' s Parent ' s Weekend when They all knew that their true gave the 59,075 fans in the Dame on the Stanford 23 and they faced the Air Force Fal- spirit and would be tested the staduim a false sense of secu- put a third last-drive come- cons. Rick Mirer passed for next weekend in the same sta- rity. The ensuing 256 yards back victory within its grasp, 253 yards, Rocket Ismail dium in Notre Dame ' s final passing attack by the Cardinals tight end Derek Brown chalked up an impressive 223 regular season meeting with its and 3 fumbled punts by the sprinted toward the left corner yards for himself, and Derek arch-rivals, the Mia mi Hurri- Irish gave the determined Car- of the endzone as Mirer Brown was utilized in four canes. rVo by Joe VIDOCD Photo by Maddtinc CjMcllini NOWHBtE TO RUN. A posse of Irish defenders release their frus- trations on a Michigan State running back. EVASIVf ACTION. Freshman wide receiver Lake Dawson impressed coaches with his work ethic, and then went on to effort- lessly dodge defensive backs like this one against Navy. 180 SPORTS TIMELY TURNOVER. Michael Stonebreaker ' s fourth quarter interception of a Michigan State pass helped give Notre Dame the edge in its 20-19 victory. THE NAVY SINKS. The Irish secondary, anchored by Captain Todd Lyght, matured greatly during the course of the season, as demonstrated here against Navy. THROUGH THE HOLE Rodney Culver is home free if he can get past Pitt defensive back Bobby Boykin. BOO GOES AIRBORNE Senior defensive tackle George " Boo " Williams shadows a pass from Pitt QB Alex Van Pelt. ' Dame ' s final I SPORTS 181 182 SPORTS QUARTERBACK HUNT. Air Force Quarterback Jarvis Baker is in the hungry sights of outside linebacker De- von McDonald. ROCKET LAUNCH. The elusive Raghib Ismail flashes through the hands of Air Force defenders. LEARNING THE ROPES. Rick Mirer took little time to shake off the rookie jitters and become a respected leader on the Irish squad. Football An Emotional Drive Irish emerged victorious from their long-awaited regular season fi- ile with their archrivals, the Miami Hurricanes. With the Irish trailing 10-3 at the beginning of the nd quarter and an impres- e Hurricane team seeming dominate first period play, Rocket ignited. Catching a kickoff at the 6-yard line, Raghib Ismail flashed up t he middle and then cut to the left sideline where he bolted to a 94-yard touchdown in front of a thunderous Rockne Stadium, The runback rejuve- nated die Irish, and ahhough they had to fight from deficits of 17-13 and then 17-16 at halftime, in die end it was Craig Hentrich ' s 5 field goals and 2 PATs for 17 points that gave Notre Dame the final word in its intense rivalry with Miami. Hentrich ' s accomplishment was complemented in the 29- 20 victory by Ismail ' s 268 all- purpose yards and three sec- ond half fumbles forced by die Irish. With an improved 5-1 record, the Irish marched onward through their difficult schedule to meet the Pitt Pan- thers. The matchup against Pittsburgh was a hard-fought victory. Once again, though, Ismail impressed both fans and Heisman voters alike with a career high 116 rushing yards, including a 76-yard scoring sprint in the fourth quarter. The final quarter became an offensive exchange as Notre Dame battled to a 31-22 win. 125 yards in penalties and three turnovers injured Pittsburgh ' s effective game plan as they outgained the Irish 468-381, and Notre Dame ' s 296 rush- ing yards were also effective in sewing the victory, including 88 yards and 71 yards by Tony Brooks and Rodney Culver. BLOCKED HOPES. Senior fullback Ryan Mihalko gets his hands on the first of two blocked kicks in the Air Force contest. IRISH BULLDOZER. Nothing stops Chris Zorich when he sets his sights on his target. DOWN IN DESPAIR. Derek Brown couldn ' t quite come up with Rick Mirer ' s last second pass against Stanford, resulting in Notre Dame ' s 31-36 loss. SPORTS 183 Football An Emotional Drive A thrilling win over Tennessee vaults Notre Dame back to 1, but they fal- ter once again versus Penn State. No one would have lead was preserved by two Irish thought that Navy could have interceptions, one by Donn kept the score anywhere close Grimm and me other by Rod against the Irish, but the teams Smith at the two yard line with entered the locker room at less than a minute left in the halftime with a 10-10 stale- game. The Irish were back in mate. The second half would the number one slot, tell a different tale, however. The first half of the Notre Darne tallied 6 touch- Penn State game the next downs, Rick Mirer threw for weekend in South Bend looked 265 yards, and the Rocket harmless. During the first two totalled 219 all-purpose yards, periods of Notre Dame ' s final including 173 in receptions, home game of the 1990 sea- The Irish did not have to punt son, the Irish stormed to a 21- once in their 52-31 victory. 7 lead behind 292 total yards, The Intimidating 16 first downs, and Raghib Neyland Stadium in Knoxville Ismail ' s 109 all-purpose yards, provided one of Notre Dame ' s But the Rocket would not re- greatest challenges of the sea- turn for the second half due to son as they faced the Tennes- a re-aggravated thigh bruise, see Volunteers on November Even Ricky Warners ' 114 rush- 10. Ricky Walters came alive ing yards could not keep Penn with 174 rushing yards and State from outscoring the Irish two touchdowns for 66 and 10 17-0 in the second half. Nit- yards. Once again, though, it tany Lion quarterback Tony was a heart-stopping fourth Sacca connected on 20 of 34 quarter which handed victory for 277 yards, which contrib- to the Irish. Notre Dame was uted to the setting up of Craig down 23-20 halfway through Fayak ' s game winning 34-yard the final period. Rocket Ismail field goal with only seconds re- provided the game winning maining in the game to make score by streaking 44 yards for the final score 24-21. a touchdown and the 34-29 184 SPORTS Sf _ WRAPS. Senior strong safety Greg Davis drags a Ten- nessee player to the ground in Neyland Stadium. CUPPED HOPES. Despite his spectacular effort, Rocket Ismail ' s 91 yard kickoff return for a game- winning touchdown would even- tually be erased by a clipping call against the Irish. As he unkow- ingly flashes past the Colorado sideline, some of the opposing players have already noticed the penalty. DEFENSIVE CORPS. In the USC contest, the Irish defensive line, consisting of George Williams, Eric Jones, Chris Zorich, and Bob Dahl, performed supremely, al- lowing the Trojans just 2 field goals. V HHMD courtesy of None DCTK Pbotooapnsc From Row,: Chris Zorich, Todd Lyght, Head Coach Lou Holtz, Ricky Watteis, Mike Hekk Second Row Geotgf Kelly, John Whhmer, Gene O ' Nein, Donn Grimm, Andre Jones, Midud Stonebreaker, Tony Broob, Tim Ryan, Scott Kowalkowski, Father James Riehk, Brother John CambelL Third Row. Andy Smith,Greg Davis, Winston Sandri. Jim Sexton, Billy Hackett, Jeny Bodine, Bob Dahl, Joe Alfen, Mike Callan, Craig Lanigin, George Williams, George Marshall. Fourth Row Ryan Mihalko, Brian Shannon, Raghib IsmaJ, Walter Boyd, Rod Smith, Kenny Spears, Jeff Baker, John Farren, Shawn Davis, Rodney Culver, Mike O ' Neill, Darnell Wodecld Fifth Row Trevor Moriany, Karl Hidtry, George Poorman, Chet Hollistcr, Devon McDonak Justin Hall, Tony Smirh, James Donahue, Martin Scruggs, Chris MoscardeUi, Jim Russ. Sixth Row Mirko Jurkovic, Marc dcManigold. Lindsay Krupp, Reggie Brooks. Nick Lorenzo, Ryan Sweeney, Ray Griggs, Mart Johnson, Lamar Guillory, Derek Brown, Gene McGuire, Mike I alii Seventh Row Rand)- Scianna, Craig Hentrich, Dorsey Lrvrns, Eric Simien, Nick Smith, Shawn Smith, Demitrius DuBose, Rick Mirer, Lance Johnson, Tom Bowers, Bernard Manndy, Joe Moore. Eighrh Row. Todd Stoker, Irv Smith. Brian Rangan, Stuart Tynet, Junior Bryant, Eric Jones, Jordan Halter, Todd Norman, Bret Hankins, William Pollard, Karmeelevah McGiU, Chet Lacheta. Ninrh Row Gary Daradl. Vinny Cemro. Amy Regan. Tom Tressler, Janice Brungo, Shawn Wilks, Phil Gibbons, Kevin Mercado, Lance Jenkins, Tracy Labin. J.C Harper, Pete Cordelli, Dwiync Treolo. Tenth Row Dick Bumpas, Pettf Vaat. Jay Hayes, Skip Holtz, Tony Yelovich, Jerry Schmidt. Robert McFarland, Andy Farrissey. I ivid Amsparger, , ndy Hare, Chuck Heater. CUTTING QUICK. Senior cap- tain Ricky Walters does his share in Notre Dame ' s sprited victory over Miami. NOT IUST FOR KICKS. The re- liable foot of sophomore Craig Hentrich helped keep the Irish winning and opponents deep in their own territory. ANIMAL INSTINCT. Fierce, competitive play came to be expected from senior Ail-Ameri- can nose tackle Chris Zorich. Here, he snarls into the face of Miami quarterback Craig Erickson. SWARMED. Chances are that this Miami player won ' t be threat- ening to score on this play. 186 SPORTS i 1 1 Mil Football An Emotional Drive A topsy-turvy season winds down against USC and 1 In the Los Angeles ance by the Rocket helped surge from Ricky Waiters, al- Coliseum, Notre Dame de- give Notre Dame die edge it though 3 missed kicks, 2 feared USC for the eighth needed to topple the Trojans, fieldgoals and a PAT, would straight year by a score of 10-6. The only touchdown of the be sorely missed later. The Irish, who were outgained game came on an option pitch The Irish defense de- by the Trojans 133-46 in die to Tony Brooks which com- fied Colorado ' s great offensive first period, but the Notre pleted the scoring at 10-6. efforts as it had one of its best Dame defense stiffened and Then it was off to me Orange games of the season. Chris stifled USC QB Todd Man- Bowl. Zorich, in his final spectacular novich and his vaunted offense. On New Year ' s Night game widi Notre Dame, had An Irish goal line stand at die 1991, the Irish tried to rout the 10 tackles, including two sacks, five yard line, six sacks, and 1 ranked Colorado Buffaloes Unfortunately, the Irish offense intense play from Chris Zor- from die national champion- couldn ' t match die defense ' s ich and Mike Stonebreaker lim- ship race for die second straight feats. There were three turn- ited die Trojans to only two year. At halftone, the Irish led overs in Notre Dame ' s next field goals during the contest. 9-3 after a Craig Hentrich fieki three possessions, resulting in A 189 yard perform- goal and a two-yard touchdown one Colorado touchdown and ranked Colorado. a 10-9 score. With 1:05 left, Colorado punted to the Rocket to begin Notre Dame ' s last grasp at victory. Rocket caught the ball at his 9 and ran an amazing 91 yards to score what appeared to be the game-winning touch- down. But a clip by Greg Davis negated the touchdown and reversed another miracu- lous comeback The final score of the loss was 10-9, and Notre Dame finished the eventful 1990 season with a record of 9- 3, ranked sixdi in die nation. Chris Degiorgio GROUND ASSAULT. Rick Mirer shovels one to a running back as Jerome Bettis offers the lead block against Penn State. THROUGH THE HOLE. Junior fullback Rodney Culver blasts into the open field on a first down run against Miami. FASTER THAN A SPEEDING BULLET. Raghib Ismail ' s blinding 94-yard kickoff return against Miami was yet another display of the fantastic abilities which put him in second place for the Heisman Trophy. SPORTS 187 Women ' s Soccer Fancy Footwork A Spectacular season by a fairly young squad leaves visions of a bright future for the Notre Dame Women ' s Soccer Squad. The Notre Dame starting line-up. The Irish Women ' s Soccer team began ended the season with a 16-3- it ' s third year at the Varsity 1 record, an MCC Tourna- level on a new note. First-year ment win, and a ninth overall also were several records bro- ken during die season. Alison Lester scored 15 goals, Mari- anne Giolitto had 9 assists, and Head Coach Chris Petrucelli, ranking in the Central Region, goalie Michelle Lodyga had 11 from Old Dominion Univer- die team ' s first ranking ever, shutouts to earn their places in sity, brought new ideas and The squad played a tough the record book. The team enthusiasm to the program, schedule which included the looks forward to another chal- Along with a new coach there nationally ranked teams of lenging season in the fall with were many new faces, as the Duke, Xavier, Creigton, UW- an even tougher schedule and a team fielded fourteen fresh- Madison, UNC-Greensboro, highly talented recruiting class, men, five of whom made the and NE Missouri State. There Bernie Holland UP AND AWAY. Sophomore midfielfer Marianne Giolitto sends a pass upfield. LEADING LADY. This charge downfield is headed by junior Suzie Zilvitis. TIGHT DEFENSE. Freshman Andrea Kurek keeps the pressure on a Washington attacker. BLOCK THAT KICK. A quick lunge from the foot of freshman-; Mary Kate Kelly looks as if it will be enough to stop an opponents pass. 188 SPORTS 1990 WOMEN ' S SOCCER RECORD Opponent ND Opp Wisconsin 1 4 Louisville 1 N.E. Missouri 5 1 Lewis 4 Duke 4 Creighton 2 UNC-Greensboro 1 5 Wis. -Milwaukee 3 Valparaiso 12 1 Northwestern 11 1 Washington Univ. 2 Saint Mary ' s 1 St. Joseph ' s 2 Calvin College 2 Michigan State 2 1 Florida Int. 3 2 Marquette 5 Dayton 1 Indiana-S.B. 6 Xavier 4 Indiana 5 FINAL RECORD 17-4 i 1990 WOMEN ' S SOCCER ROSTER Michelle Lodyga Brenda Gorski Shannon Jenkins Denise Chabot Margaret Jarc Stephanie Porter Bernie Holland Marianne Giolitto Suale Sadunas Molly Lennon Tasha Strawbridge Breah Serwatlca Mimi Suba Alison Lester Julie Fleck Andrea Sobajian Marta Roemer Jennifer Walsh Andrea Kurek Susie Zilvitis Cara Lewis Mary Kate Kelly Gennifer Kwiatkowski Becky Miller MAN TO MAN. Sophomore Mark) Tric- occi does his best to foul up the plans of a Dayton player. CLOSE QUARTERS. Some elbows are inconspicuously exchanged as senior captain Danny Stebbins makes his case for possession of the ball. HE ' S SAFE. A Dayton player gives some room to the quickly incoming sophomore forward Brendan Dillmann. BUILDING BLOCKS. Bringing with him to Notre Dame 14 years of experience, a .755 winning average, and nine separate Coach- Of-The-Year awards,Mike Berticelli dis- cusses his plans with an assistant on the sidelines. ROUNDING THE CORNER. Brett Hofmann, a junior, sails past this opponent as the Irish drive toward the goal. " |K 1990 MEN ' S SOCCER RECORD Opponent ND QBE Dayton 5 i Wisconsin Duke 2 5 Ohio State 2 N.C. State 1 2 Creighton Loyola 2 2 Butler 2 Saint Louis 2 3 Xavier 2 1 Valparaiso 6 Evansville 2 Michigan State 1 UNC Charlotte 3 Marquette 4 Florida Intematinal 12 3 FINAL RECORD 4-10-3 190 SPORTS Men ' s Soccer Building Foothold Irish soccer undertook a new outlook as it began the transition to the ideas and methods of first-year coach Mike Berticelli. With the arrival of a new head coach in Mike Ber- ticelli, the Irish Men ' s Soccer Team was anxious to begin the 1990-1991 soccer campaign. Coming off a mediocre season last year, it was hoped that a new style of play would bring them back to the NCAA tour- nament. With only four return- ing seniors and the loss of Danny Lyons to eligibility, the Irish team was fielding a young squad. Although this had a large impact on me team, they still had impressive showings against powerful top twenty teams. Irish fens have plenty to look forward to in the coming years as the seeds of Coach Berticelli begin to take root. Although the season came to a dissapointing end in early November, the Irish coaching staff has had its time occupied with the rebuilding o f the program. The 1991 recruiting class is expected to be one of the best in years. It is this kind of dedication that will once again make Notre Dame Men ' s Soccer a team to watch. Danny Stebbins 1990 MEN ' S SOCCER ROSTER Bobby Allong Art Batista Jay Berhalter Torn Connaghan Mark Crowe Brendan Dillmann Mike Drury Jack Elliot Bret Hofmann Paul Kaemmerer Mitch Kern Paul LaVigne Steve LaVigne Brian Mayglothing Kenyon Meyer Brendan Murphy Mike Palmer Kevin Pandergast Peter Sanchez Kevin Sax Danny Stebbins Mario Tricoci Men ' s Basketball Trials and Tribulations The Irish endure a frustrating season involving criticism, tough opponents, and the loss of key players. The Men ' s Basketball adversity to overcome, espe- Team had a rough road ahead daily in the personnel depart- as they faced one of the tough- ment. Even before the season ' s est schedules in the nation, first practice the Irish lost pro- With eighteen games against jected starter Monty Williams teams that participated in to a potentially dangerous heart postseason play last year, a condition. Then on Decem- return to the Dodge NIT ber 1 senior point guard Tim tournament, and a midseason Singleton went down widi a international matchup high- disk problem in his back that lighting the 1990-91 season, kept him out of the next six the Irish would have to sue- games. Following a 32-point cessfully mesh the seven re- performance against West Vir- turning veterans with a four- ginia, Ellis was lost for the man freshman class. Coach second semester due to aca- Digger Phdps, in his 20th year demic ineligiblity. Plaguing at Notre Dame and the win- turnovers, slow starts in the ningest coach in Irish history, second half, and periodic scor- had his work cut out for him. ing slumps also contributed to Notre Dame started the problems that kept the the ' 90- ' 91 season on a posi- Irish record under .500 for the tive note by downing Athletes first time since the ' 81 - ' 82 in Action 81-78 in an exhibi- season. Close shaves accounted don game on November 5, in for many of the losses though, which LaPhonso Ellis led the as 10 of the first 15 Irish losses team both in scoring and re- were by 10 or less points, bounding. At the Dodge NIT, It was a rough season the Irish matched it ' s record for the team as they dealt with for three-point shots in its game injuries, ineligibility, and against Fordham. Ellis had just slumps throughout the year, five points in the loss to highly- but the team also had many ranked Arizona but bounced personal victories and impres- back to score 19 points and sive wins. Hopefully the expe- grab 14 rebounds against Duke rience and lessons that were in the consolation finals. gained will help to improve Early in the season the team as they return to batde Notre Dame realized they had on the courts next season, more than dieir fair share of ShannonPferr 192 SPORTS Photo by Matt Cuhone TOWERING ABOVE THE REST. 6-foot 11-inch Keith Tower as- sumed the responsibilities of center after Keith Robinson ' s graduation last year. ONE AND...THE BONUS. There ' s nothing but net on this free throw by Tim Singleton. DISHING IT OUT. Elmer Ben- nett surprises a few Marquette defenders by sharing the ball with a teammate. AYE AYE, CAPTAIN. Notre Dame Captain Tim Singleton pushes toward the lane against Duke. HMD bv M Mofc GO417BVDBZ. Keith Tower goes airborne to def his goal against a driving Duke player. DOCTOR DRIBBLE At his guard position, Elmer Ben- nett became an invaluable player on the Irish squad. LAYING IT IN. Kevin Ellery ' s senior experience was vital to the team. Here, he drops in an easy bucket against the Blue Devils. Trials and Tribulations Men ' s Basketball 1 1990-91 MEN ' S BASKETBALL RESULTS 1 Opponent E Qm Fordham 56 46 Rutgers 52 62 Iowa 77 68 Virginia 67 68 Arizona 61 91 Dayton 73 67 Duke 77 85 Boston Col. 77 79 Indiana 67 70 Duke 77 90 Kentucky 90 98 LaSalle 84 68 Butler 77 91 Syracuse 69 70 UCLA 91 99 Marquette 63 62 use 95 105 Temple 46 70 Portland 84 61 Creighton 67 90 Valparaiso 66 50 DePaul 80 77 N. Carolina 47 82 St. John ' s 55 57 Wichita St. 50 60 Dayton Miami 60 52 Louisville W. Virginia 84 70 Missouri Marquette 80 73 DePaul PASS ON THE RUN. Daimon Sweet sees the open man and shoots off a quick pass as the Irish storm down the court. SWEET MOVES. Daimon Sweet prepares to slide past an opponent. WANT YOU! Digger Phelps, in his 20th season as head coach of Irish basketball, main- tains high respect among his players as he demands hard work and discipline, both on and off the court. SPORTS Men ' s Basketball Trials and Tribulations Ptwto by Mao Cajnore 1990-91 Men ' s Basketball Front Row, from left Joe Ross, Matt Adamson, Brooks Boyer, 11m Singleton, Kevin Ellery, Ehner Bennett Daimon Sweet Carl Cozen, Back Row: Asst Manager Bob Schiewe, Asst. Coach Matt KfleuHen, Jeff Nix, Jim Dolan, John Ross, LaPhonso Ellis, Keith Tower, Fran McCaffrey, Skip Meyer, Head Coach Digger Phelps, Manager Ann Hart 1% SPORTS ns AIR SINGLETON. Tim Singleton slams one home to the delight of onlookers in the JACC. 7MW PEAK. Freshman Jon Ross saw plenty of action after the team lost LaPhonso Ellis. Jon ' s twin brother Joe was also on the squad. TAKING THE . Elmer Bennett tries to draw foul as he plows upward for a jump shot. Finn by Mn Gabon FASTBREAK FRENZY. As Keith Tower and Kevin Ellery try to catch up, guard Elmer Bennett flashes down the court with the hopes of capitalizing on a Virginia turn- over. THAT WOULD BE MINE. Keith Tower puts his strength and height to good use by pulling down a rebound against Marquette. UP FOR THE BLOCK. This opponent cant seem to get off a clear shot with Kevin Ellery in his face. SPORTS 197 ON GUARD. Sophomore Coquese Washington demonstrates both skill and poise as she controls the Irish offense. DYNAMIC DAVIS. Tri-captain Krissi Davis muscles her way up and in for the shot. INTENSE ON THE BENCH. Irish coach Muffet McGraw and the squad keep their attention riveted to the action on the court. 198 SPORTS I Women ' s Basketball Bouncing Back Coach Muffet McGraw ' s drive for the NCAA tournament earns the Notre Dame Women ' s basketball squad a 21-6 regular season record. It was definitely a sea- son of landmarks for the Notre Dame Women ' s Basketball team. It was Mufiet McGraw ' s fourth year as head coach of the Irish, and she brought with her a 71% winning percent- age, making her the winningest coach in the program ' s 13 year history. The chemistry and leadership which has been de- veloping between senior tri- captains Sara Liebscher, Krissi Davis, and Karen Robinson over the past three years headed up the fantastic talents on the team and landed Notre Dame in the AP top 25 rankings for the first time in history. The stage was set for an impressive season. After an opening vic- tory over Evansville, the Lady Irish dropped their next three contests to the powers of UCLA, Stanford, and Indiana. Then, for 15 straight games, Notre Dame saw nothing but wins. In spirited victories over over rivals such as 6th ranked Louisiana Tech, Syracuse, TCU, Marquette, and DePaul, the team came together and refused to be daunted by any challenge. Only 5th ranked Tennessee, Dayton, and Mi- ami of Ohio could muster the skill to defeat the Irish for the remainder of the season. Senior Karen Robin- son notched a career-high 26 points and 10 assists in the contest against Evansville. Her leadership proved vital to the squad. Senior forward Krissi Davis was deadly from the field with the highest shot accuracy on the squad. Her outstand- ing rebounding and dedica- tion to the team could always be counted on. Sara Liebscher, the third senior on the team, continued her flawless playing style at the guard position. Margaret Nowlin was called (cont ' d on page 200) LAYING IT IN. Karen Robinson keeps the ball rolling while she ' s on the court. BALL CONTROL. Senior tri captain Sara Liebscher leads the way in an Irish fastbreak. SKIRTS 199 Women ' s Basketball Bouncing Back Seniors Karen Robinson, Sara Liebscher, and Krissi Davis provide experience and leadership to the strengthening Notre Dame squad. upon to fulfill the responsibili- ties of center, and her improved skills proved constantly threat- ening in the lane. Finally, die quickness and sure hands of sophomore guard Coquese Washington helped to carry the ball down the court. Her excellent vision and passing abilities were counted on to round off the team ' s diverse skills. In addition, Comalita Haysbert started in ten games as forward, junior Deb Fitz- gerald contributed in 13 con- tests, freshman Andrea Alex- WhoB by M MOT ander, and sophomore Majen- ica Rupe also shared starting responsibilites. The women ' s regular season topped off with a rec- ord of 21-6, and strong hopes to make the NCAA Tourna- ment perpetrated the hearts of the players. The women ' s bas- ketball program continues to build and improve, and under Coach McGraw, fantastic sea- sons such as this year ' s will almost assuredly become com- monplace. Chris Degiorgio 1 MXXO by Mn Cafaore SCRAMBLED UP. Sophomore Majen- ica Rupe tangles with an Old Domin- ion player while they fight for the ball. GROUND CONTROL. Before she can even think about setting up a scoring play, this Old Dominion guard must get past the likes of Karen Robin- son. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL RESULTS Opponent ND Opp Evansvllle 83 65 UCLA 75 89 Stanford 67 97 Indiana 76 79 Syracuse 71 66 TCU 78 67 Marquette 109 56 Louisiana T. 71 66 St. Joseph ' s 72 53 Detroit 87 53 Butler 80 64 DePaul 81 66 Loyola 66 55 Marquette 91 73 Dayton 79 49 Xavier 74 50 St. Louis 97 48 Evansville 73 56 Loyola 81 61 Tennessee 71 88 Butler 94 62 Detroit 87 62 Miami (Ohio) 65 69 St. Louis 132 75 Old Dominion 70 58 Dayton 76 79 Xavier 69 53 1990-91 Women ' s Basketball. Front Row, from left: Kara Leary, Coquese Washington. Krlssi Davis, Karen Robinson, Sara Uebscher, Comallta Haysbert. Deb Fitzgerald. Back Row: Asst. Coach David Glass. Trainer Christine Cannean, Asst. Coach Kath- leen Weber, Katura Jones, Margaret Nowlin. Kristin Knapp. Majenica Rupe, Dionne Smith, Sherri Orlosky. An- drea Alexander, Head Coach Muflfet McGraw, Manager Mike Caputo. CENTER OF ATTENTION. Junior center Margaret Nowlin controls the lane as she puts the ball up for a sure points. SPORTS 201 THE SENIORS REFLECT... The seniors on the men ' s swimming team were asked to summarize the season in a single word. Here is what they said... " Dynamic. This season exemplifies the true meaning of unity and love for another shown by the team ' s tremendous effort and self-discipline. " -Paul Godfrey " Step-up. Over my four years, we have taken a step up to the forefront of collegiate swimming. " -Jim Byrne " Maturity. There was tremendous growth as a team in meeting all the challenges of the MCC Dual Meet and Championship season. " -Brian Rini " Achievement. Accomplishments each day in the pool give us an immediate sense of accomplishment and direction and we attained higher goals than ever before. " -Thomas Clark Photo by Saaa Swan Photo by Mm CaAaK 1990-91 Men ' s Swimming. Front Row, from left: Jim Boutrous, Brian Rini, Torn Clark, Jim Byrne, Paul Godfrey. Chuck Smith, Roger Rand, Franco Dooley. Second Row. Coach Tim Welsh, Sean Hyer. Steve Tann, Joe Rente, Jay Nash, Karl Peter- son. Jim Birmingham, Pat Dugan, Ken Wincko, Colin Cooley, Ed Broderick. Third Row: Bruce Emery, John Godfrey, Tom Whowell, Jim Doran, Greg Cornick. Patrick Cady, Bfll CambelL David Nathe. Tom Byorick, Morgan Dailey, Brian Casey, Tom Fleming, Tim Gasperak. Asst. Coach Tracy Brennan. Going With The Flow Men ' s Swimming The Men ' s Swim Team claims its second straight National Catholic Championship and proclaims a dual meet record of 15-3. It is the year 1985. The men ' s swim team continues to University of Notre Dame develop and begins to bud. plants a seed in me team that is Additional fertilizer aids in the destined to become a garden, team ' s stability. The adiletic The seed ' s fertilizer comes from department hires a full-time the east, Coach Tim Welsh. A assistant coach, Randy Jullian. man whose key ingredients The team starts to realize that include the love of life, the they can face the most fierce pursuit of excellence, and a competitors. Stanford, Ohio belief in team unity, with love State, and the University of for one another. The alumni Illinois are added to the sched- help nurture the seed with ule. These teams bring world- water. They build a home for class speed, never seen before the team which houses an at Rolfs Aquatic Center. The olympic size training facility. Irish show strength and claim The year is 1987. The their second National Catho- University ' s fertilizer begins to lie Championship. They fin- reveal its effect. The class of ish the toughest season of 1991 sprouts and glistens with Notre Dame swimming his- talent. The class begins a tradi- tory with a 15-3 dual meet tion of athletic excellence in record, men ' s swimming. The men ' s swimming The year is 1989. The team will continue to develop, sprout grows and develops the Through athletic excellence roots that give support. The they show their ability to be team ' s strength is revealed to champions. Through leader- the country as the Irish be- ship, talent, and unity they come the National Catholic prove they have the qualities a Champions for the first time, champion team must possess. It is the year 1991 . The -Roger Rand WATERLOGGED. Senior captain Paul Godfrey comes up for air as he competes in a breaststroke event. ON THE FLY. Making immediate contributions to the team in the freestyle and butterfly events, freshman Brian Casey sprints down the pool. ON YOUR MARK. Sophomore Steve Tann waits for the starting gun. POOLING HIS TALENTS. Jim Birmingham, a junior, led the team in the sprint and middle-distance freestyle events. SPORTS 203 by Suun Sanan - - " Women ' s Swimming Taking The Plunge Women ' s Swimming claims its first National Catholic Championships title in Notre Dame history. The thought of swim- Feehery, Kristin Heath, Karen ming against Stanford Univer- Keeley, and Shannah Mather sity, home of world-record led their extremely talented holders Janet Evans and Sum- class, while returning letter- mer Sanders in the first meet of men Susan Bohdan, Christy the season would have scared Moscon, Shana Stephens, Amy most swimmers. Yet, in front Tri, Williams, and diver Jenny of a sell-out crowd, the 30 Kipp provided the necessary member women ' s squad ac- experience and leadership for cepted me challenge and swam an outstanding season, some of the fastest times to Head coach Tim date. Led by sophomore Uni- Welsh, assisted by Randy Jul- versity record-holder and lian and diving coach Tracy NCAA qualifier Tanya Wil- Brennan provided die needed liams, and freshman sprinting coaching and enthusiasm for a sensation Alicia Feehery, the successful season during which team finished widi a 12-5 dual me University record board was meet season record, and dieir completely erased and re-set, first National Cadiolic Cham- Despite the loss of a large, tal- pionship tide. ented senior class, including After competing co-captains Chrissy Ciletti and against the number one team Tracie O ' Connell, die team in the nation and winning the will look to the speed of a National Catholic Champion- powerful recruiting class and ship meet, die women ' s team the experience of the upper- faced top collegiate universi- classmen to achieve new goals ties including Bowling Green, and " step up " to a new plateau Ohio State, Minnesota, and in women ' s swimming. Northwestern. Freshman stars Katie Pamenter WVER DOWN. The arc of sophomore Jenny Stumm ' s dive extends gracefully over the diving pool of Rolfs Aquatic Center. SMOOTHLY STROKING. Kristen Heath ' s strong pull helps her glide in to the end of a freestyle event. UP FOR AIR. With the finish in sight, Callie Bolattino digs deep within herself to come up with a strong finish. COMRADERY. Debbie Brady, Katey Andrew, and Margaret Ri tori take a break from their workout 204 SPORTS % @ TO ! ? " , ,i , w V iS ' ' .! 1SW-91 Women ' s Swimming. Front Row, from lefc Kathleen McKinney, Trade O ' Connell, Christy Moston, Becky Wood, Christine Ciletti, Jean % Callie Bolardno, Amy Tri. Second Row- Jenny Kipp, Cindy Safibrd, Kade Pamenter, Jackie Jones, Beth Winkowski, Shana Stephens, Susan Bohdan, Kristin Broderick. Third Row: Asst. Coach Tracy Brennan. Shannah Mather, Kristin Heath, Angela Gugle, Tanya Williams, Jennifer Stuntim, Kim Steel, Christine Van Patten, Margaret Rotatori, Katherine Andrews, Colette LaForce, Alicia Feehen ' , Vicki Catenacci, Karen Keeley, Coach Tim Welsh. PS, i SPORTS 205 SPEEDSKATER. Junior defense- man Mike Curry chases the puck across the ice. IN A SCRAMBLE. In the Irish contest against Lake Forest, Ster- ling Black follows up on the downed goalie, OPE V KE Notre Dame center David Bankoske, who led the team in 1989-90 with 28 goals, controls the puck as he presses once again toward the opponent ' s goal. QUICK REFLEXES. This face off tests the skills of freshman Chris Tschupp and his U. of Massachu- setts rival. 206 SPORTS Hockey Slapshooters The developing Notre Dame hockey team gains experience and sets its sights on someday bec oming a Division I power. Three years ago, the The previous two sea- not fare as well on the road, teams as Minnesota, Boston Notre Dame Hockey Team sons provided die Irish with compiling almost exactly the College, Army, Princeton, and offered its first athletic schol- the experience it needed to opposite of their home record. New Hampshire will soon arships to freshmen, begin- compete with perennial pow- Often they were forced to pky become Irish upsets, and those ning a plan to bring competi- ers like Boston College and in front of hostile crowds, only upsets will hopefully become dve Division I hockey back to Michigan, and in 90-9 1 that to surprise many fans with their commonplace. It is an excit- Notre Dame. This season, the experience became evident, tenacious play and promising ing time to be associated with 1990-91 team displayed en- The squad was virtually un- young talent. As the Notre the Notre Dame Hockey team, couraging signs that the pro- beatable at home, allowing op- Dame Hockey program con- They are well on their way gram was headed in the right ponents only 3 wins in 17 tries, tinues to develop, however, back, direction. Unfortunately, the Irish did those road losses against such David Bankoske 1990-91 Hockey Team. Front Row, from left: Coach Rick Schater, Pat Arendt, Scott Vickman, Scon Bankoske, Mike Curry, Robert Copeland, Kevin Patrick, Lou Zadra, Chris Olson, John Ghia, Michael Musty, Asst. Coach Tom Carroll. Second Row. Asst. Coach Scott Gosselin, Manager Pancho Rodriguez, Scott Gelling, Curtis Janicke. Dan Sawyer, Dan Marvin, Eric Gregpire, Sterling Black, Darren D ' Amato, Peter Musty. Tom McConnell, Mike O ' Brien. Tom Miiuscalco, Carl Picconato. Third Row: Strength Coach Man McGettipan. Chris Tchupp. Greg Louder. Mutt C ronin. Tim I Jtchard. Tom Arkdl, Man Osiecki. Justin Arcangel, Jason Konesco, Cullen Hegarty, Jeffrey Cosgrove, Brent Lothrop. Quplain Fr. Borden. CHECKMATE A Lake Forest skater is given a rude intrcxhKtion to the wall by sophomore Mike O ' Brien. A STERLING SAVE Sterling Black keeps a defense- man tied up to keep him away from the puck. PW oxirex of Nwre Punr Ptntognpk Wrestling Searching for Success Notre Dame ' s outstanding individual talent is impeded by injuries and a sti- fling schedule. Wrestling coaches Wrestling Tournament. Con- Fran McCann and Rick Ste- sequendy, Coach McCann was wart entered the 1990-91 sea- named Coach of the Year for son hoping that dieir promis- the second rime in five years, ing young squad would fulfill The remainder of die wres- its potential, but injuries and a ding team ' s schedule was bru- grueling schedule combined to tal, though. Losses to Iowa, prevent the Irish from reach- Nebraska, Oklahoma and ing pre-season goals. With Indiana finished off the squad ' s underclassmen filling eight of regular season with a record of ten weight classes, the team 4-8-1. began the season by winning Individually, however, the Michigan State Invita- the Irish team was a power- tional. Following a disappoint- house. Mark Gerardi ' s 105 ing performance at the St. Louis career wins led the ream, along Open, the Irish wresded in the with the skills of Chris Jensen, prestigious Las Vegas Invita- Marcus Gowens, Jamie Boyd, tional. Despite the absence of Todd Layton, J.J. McGrew, injured co-captain and two- Steve King, and Kurt Engler. rime St. Louis champ Mark Walk-ons Dave lacoponi, Kyle Gerardi, die team managed to Cadman, Jamie Reidy, Pete place 14th out of 47 teams. Cahill, and Tom Sarvino also After two more victo- gained valuable experience dur- ries over Illinois State and ing the season while filling in Missouri, Notre Dame for injured starters. With eight slumped versus Ohio State, starters returning to next year ' s Syracuse, Mich. State, and lineup, the 1991-92 season Purdue. Following an emo- promises to be one in which tional tie widi Oregon, die Irish die Irish wresding team will placed nine wresders in the finally reach its potential, finals of the National Catholic Jamie Reidy TIE ME UP, TIE ME DOWN. In the 167 pound weight class, senior Co-captain Mark Gerardi led the team in 1989-90 with a 36-7 record. Here, he tangles with Michigan State ' s Brian Woods. MATTED DOWV. Senior oxaptain Todd Layton drags a Michigan State opponent to the floor. P!x,tw M Nov. Dec. Jan. Feb. Mar. 1990-91 WRESTLING SCHEDULE Opponent 4 Mich. State Inviatlonal 17 St. Louis Open 30 Las Vegas Invitational 7 Illinois State 9 Missouri 8 Ohio 9 Ohio State 1 1 Syracuse 16 Michigan State 22 Purdue 24 Oregon 27 National Catholics 2 Iowa 8 Nebraska 13 Illinois 16 Oklahoma 2 1 Indiana 2 NCAA Western Regionals 14 NCAA Championships Sp, ' fi ] 1990-91 Wrestling Team. Front Row, from left: Javier Rivera, Frank Agostino, Dave lacoponi, Mike Donnino, Marcus Gowens, Marty Smith. Chris Jensen, Mike Ahern, Jamie Boyd, Jamie Bailey. Second Row: Coach Fran McCann, Manager John Bannan, Emil Soehnlen, Steve King, Todd Layton, Mark Gerardi, Tom Sarvino, Chuck Weaver, Curt Engler, Todd Tomaric, Pete Cahill, Bill Hunter, J.J. McGrew, Asst. Coach Rick Stewart. Trainer Jim Berry. CONFRONTATIONS. Sopho- more 158-pounder Emil Soehnlen stares down adversary Roy Hall from Michigan State. SPORTS 209 1990-91 Men ' s Fencing. Front row, from lefc Thuy LeDinh, Dave Letcher, Rian Gitard, Gregory Ripple, Rich Kutz. Second row: Asst. coach Mike Marx, Asst. coach Yves Auriol, David Calderhead, Dan Yu, Phil Leary, James Taliaferro, Ed Baguer, David Kirby, Leszek Nowosielski, Chris Baguer, Coach Mike DeCicco, Graduate asst. Coh ' n Gumbs, Manager Beatriz Cruz, Asst. coach Edward Korfanty. Third row: Thomas Clare, Craig Conner, Ed LeFeure, Geoff Pechinsky, Jubba Beshin, Greg Wozniak, Noel Young, Jeff Piper, Mike Trisko. 210 SPORTS Men ' s Fencing Swashbucklers 1990-91 MEN ' S FENCING SCHEDULE Dec. 2 Dominguez Open 6-9 Kentucky Bourbon Tournament Jan. 19 vs. Chicago, Wisconsin, Lawrence, Northwestern 26 vs. Detroit, Tri-State, Cleveland State, Eastern Michigan, Michigan-Ann Arbor Feb. 2-3 vs. Harvard, Duke, NYU, Cornell, UNC, St. John ' s, Princeton 9 vs. Wayne State, Michigan, Ohio State, Detroit 15 Junior Olympics 23 vs. Illinois, Michigan State, Purdue, Eastern Michigan, Case Western Reserve 2 Midwest Regionals 9 Great Lakes Tournament 20 NCAA Championships Mar. Irish fencers set their sights on their fourth NCAA championship. Disappointed with epee squad succeeded in shed- their 3rd place finish last year, ding the label of inconsistency the Notre Dame Men ' s fenc- it earned last season. Led by ing team entered the 1991 NCAA champion Jubba season hoping that they could Beshin and Ail-American cap- add a fourth championship tain David Calderhead, the banner to those that they have epee fencers crushed all com- already earned. The sabre petition. Talented freshman squad amassed the most victo- Greg Wozniak filled out the ries for the team, in part due to staring lineup, new sabre coach Ed Korfanty. Notre Dame finished Among his star pupils was Chris the regular season with a rec- Baguer and three-time All- ord of 23-0. They dominated American Leszek Nowosielski. local competition, as well as Others who shared starting enjoying success against east- time were Dan Yu, Ed Baguer, ern schools such as Princeton and James Taliaferro. The foil and St. John ' s. Although some squad also enjoyed success teams could match Notre under the guidance of coach Dame ' s talent, few could claim Mike Marx. Captain Phil Leary such good balance. Using this was joined in the starting lineup balance and a confident atti- by two Australian sophomores, tude, the team headed to the Jeff Piper and Noel Young. NCAA championships with The combination of youth and high aspirations, experience proved to be deadly Phil Leary on the strip all season. The SHARP MOVES. A quick lunge earns a point for this fencer as his op|X)nent unsuccessfully tries to ward off the attack. PREPARING TO PARRY. This fencer keeps a watchful eye on the advances of his oncoming adversary. FOILED AGAIN. The foil finds its mark after a long reaching lunge. SPORTS 21 1 Women ' s Fencing On the Cutting Edge Notre Dame ' s Women Fencers drive through an unde- feated season toward the NCAA Championship Title. The last few seasons have been successful yet disap- pointing for the Notre Dame Women ' s Fencing Team. In both 1989 and 1990, the squad qualified for the NCAA tour- nament and believed they could be national champions, but fell short in both years. Thus, the team entered the 1990-91 season focused on the NCAA tide, and it channeled all of its talent to attain that goal. Under the direction of 6th year coach Yves Auriol, who has also coached fencing squads in three separate Olym- pic Games, the team combined diversity and skill to go unde- feated during die regular sea- son. The team ' s victory over Wayne State was savored, for die same team had cost the Irish their NCAA bid in 1990. This year, however, Notre Dame prevailed over its rival by a lopsided 11-5 score. The Irish also had a flawless outing at die Princeton meet, defeat- ing powerful teams such as St. John ' s, N.C. State, Brown, Cornell, Duke, NYU, and Princeton. Many otfier spir- ited wins highlighted different parts of the women ' s season as well. Each fencer on the squad was invaluable. Captain Lynn Kadri led the rest of me starting squad, boasting a 101- 33 record at Notre Dame en- tering into this season. Com- plementing Kadri ' s leadership was Anne Barreda, who claimed 8th place during 1st year ' s NCAA ' s widi a season record of 48-6, and Heidi Piper, who won the silver medal in foil in the same tour- nament, and finished the year widi 50 wins and only six losses. Twin sisters Kelly and Rachel Haugh competed on die U.S. Fencing Team in such coun- tries as Greece, Cuba, and Austria, and their strength added another dimensions to the Notre Dame lineup. Rounding out the squad was junior Mary Westrick, who emerged from die 89-90 sea- son with a 26-4 final record. Utilizing consistency and unity, the 1990-91 women ' s fencing team marched confidently toward the NCAA Tournament widi die hopes of finally capturing die crown to which their spirit so righdy entides diem. Chris Degiorgio 1990-91 Women ' s Fencing. Front Row, from left: Mary Westrick, Kim Arndt, Heidi Piper, Kathleen Vogt, Dinamarie Garcia, Mike DeCicco, Manager Bearriz Cruz. Second Row: Asst. coach Edward Kor- fanry, Head Coach Yves Auriol, Asst. coach Mike Marx, Kelly Haugh, Monica Wagner, Lynn Kadri, Margaret Connor, Rachel Haugh. 212 SPORTS Photo courtesy of Sports Infonrurion STALKING THEIR PREY. Two Irish fencers cautiously approach one another during practice, patiently waiting for the other to make a costly mistake. GOING FOR BROKE. A long-reaching lunge is unsuccessfully blocked as it tinds its mark in this duel. A SLASHING APPROACH. Irish fencers vi- ciously clash in a practice match in the JACC fencing gym. SPORTS ' 213 - " 1991 BENGAL BOUTS CHAMPIONS 130 Ibs. 135 Ibs. 140 Ibs. 145 Ibs. 150 Ibs. 155 Ibs. 160 Ibs. 165 Ibs. 170 Ibs. 185 Ibs. Heavyweight Brian Stokes Jeff Gerber Joe Carrigan Eric Milito Jody Armetta Colin Mullaney John Sordi Kerry Wate Mark Manning Kevin Max Dan Ward NO PAIN, NO CAIN. In preparation for the fights, Bengal boxers underwent count- less hours of training, both in the skills of boxing and for getting into shape. EXCHANGING GLANCES. John Sordi knocks Chris Toner back when this jab lands during the finals of the 1 60 Ib. weight class. UNITED IN. CAUSE. These two fighters understand that although they may be ad- veraries in the ring, the true purpose of their bout was to help those less fortunate than themselves. 214 SPORTS Bengal Bouts Fighting For Famine Notre Dame ' s annual boxing tourna- ment raises still more money for hunger missions in Bangladesh. 61 years ago, Notre in. The workouts emphasize Dame boxing coach " Nappy " the absolute fundamentals of Napolitano created a tradition the sport, starting with foot- which continues today. Every work and the jab, and gradu- year, Notre Dame students ally build in difficulty while at gather into the JACC to watch the same time performing rig- die Bengal Bouts boxing tour- orous calisdienics and exercises nament, which benefits the to ensure that each boxer is in charity work of the Holy Cross shape to endure three rounds Brothers in Bangladesh. The of fighting. JACC is inevitably sold out as Bengal Bouts raises a group of young men display some $25,000 for the Bangja- the results of months of disci- desh Missions cause each year, pline and determination. They Without this event, the ability have sacrificed not only for of die Holy Cross Brothers to their own hopes of victory, perform their charity work but also for the cause of the would definitely be in jeop- millions of less fortunate people ardy. And so, as long as the in third world countries. student body continues to sell All students, regardless out die JACC for Bengal Bouts, of whether they have boxing die missions in Bangladesh and experience, are eligible to par- " Nappy " Napolitano ' s tradi- ticipate at the start of Bengal tion will live on. As Nappy ' s Bouts training in November, slogan describes, " Strong bod- This year, die original group of ies fight that weak bodies may about 150 boxers was narrowed be nourished. " through grueling workouts and Chris Degiorgio training to 83 fighters at weigh- PUNCHING BARRAGE. 1990 Champion John Manfredy lets loose on Casey Pfeiffer in the 140 Ib. weight class. Manfredy was unexpectedly eliminated in the semifinals by eventual champ Joe Carrigan. A POWERFUL!. ATTITUDE. Eventual 150 Ib. champion Jody ' The Attitude " Armetta lays a left hook into his opponent Lou Hall. SPORTS -215 Men ' s Cross Country Given ' Em The Run Around Notre Dame ' s depth earns the team 3rd place at the NCAAChampionships. The 1990 Men ' s Cross team. Seniors Kevin Buhrf iend Trautmann also ran competi- suited from the determined Country season proved to be and Matt Ronzone as well as lively this season. running of all levels of the team, one of the most successful in juniors Bill Dauphinais, Mike The Irish squad won its first from freshman Mike McWil- Notre Dame ' s history. Six of Drake, Kevin Keegan and three invitationals, defeating liams to fifth-year senior Mike the top seven runners from ' 89 Shawn Schneider gave steady such powers as Georgetown, O ' Connor, returned for the 1990 cam- performances throughout the Boston College, and Pitt. Finally, on Nov. 19, the paign with the objective of season. Then, in the only defeat of the team charged forward and took qualifying for the national The team also thrived on season, Notre Dame was upset a strong 3rd place finishat the championship tournament. the budding talent provided by William Mary by a score NCAA Championships, Senior leadership and ex- by the underclassmen. Sopho- of 29 to 26, but the Irish achored by the running of perience began with fifth-year mores John Coyle, Nick bounced back to take the tide Coyle and McWilliams. With senior and Notre Dame record Radkewich and Ed Lavelle at the MCC Championships, grim determination and a little holder Mike O ' Connor. Sen- made precious contributions Their toughest test came at Irish luck, the team emerged iors Patrick Kearns and Ryan to the squad, while freshmen NCAA Districts against Wis- from the pack and placed itself Cahill also added invaluable Mike McWilliams, Tom Lil- consin, Michigan, and Michi- in the record books, strength and experience to the lis, Jeff Matsumoto, and Jim gan State. The Irish victory re- Ryan Cahill 1990 MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY ROSTER Kevin Buhrfiend Jeff Matsumoto J.T. Burke Mike McWilliams Ryan Cahill Hugh Mundy John Coyle Mike O ' Conner (C) William Dauphinais Brian Peppard Mike Drake Nick Radkewich Paul Finger Matt Ronzone Patrick Kearns Shawn Schneider Kevin Keegan Gregg Soroka Ed Lavelle Jim Trautmann Tom Lillis Kevin Whelan Photo by Bill Mowlt 216 SPORTS Sep. 15 Sep. 28 Oct. 5 Oct. 20 Oct. 27 Nov. 10 Nov. 19 1990 MEN ' S CROSS-COUNTRY Georgetown National Catholics Notre Dame Invitational William Mary MCC Championships NCAA Districts NCAA Championships STRIDE BY STRIDE. Kevin Buhrfiend and Kevin Keegan urge each other on toward that ever- so-distant finish line. THINK I C4 V... The determina- tion of Irish senior Matt Ronzone is c learly expressed on the last stretch of this race. THEPACKISBACKMikeO ' Con- nor, Mike McWilliams, Ryan Cahill, Mike Drake, and Bill Dauphinais were several of the key members of the team who were pivotal in the Irish stam- pede toward the NCAA Champi- onships. SPORTS 2 17 Photos by Bill I HERE COME THE IRISH. A cara- van of Notre Dame runners, namely Laura Guyer, Patricia Villarreai, Andria Sullivan, and Sarah Esterline, briskly trod the vast expanse of trail ahead of them. SECONDWIND. Separated from the pack, sophomore Lisa Gorski is forced to pace herself in the last stretch toward the finish line. AHEAD OF THE HOYAS. Senior captain Terese Lemanski throws a little turf into the faces of her pursuers. 1990 WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY ROSTER Amy Blaising Diana Bradley Sarah Esterline Lisa Gorski Laura Guyer Renee Kaptur Jennifer Ledrick Terese Lemanski Ruth Piatz Kevaleen Ryan Lisa Sabol Andria Sullivan Patty Villarreai 21 8 -SPORTS Women ' s Cross Country Keeping The Pace 1990 WOMEN ' S CROSS-COUNTRY SCHEDULE Sep. 15 Sep. 28 Oct. 5 Oct. 12 Oct. 27 Nov. 10 Georgetown National Catholics Notre Dame Invitational Indiana Intercollegiates MCC Championships NCAA Districts Photo bv Bill Mowfc A focused Irish squad shows depth and talent as it races toward the conference championship. Hearts pounding and minds focused on the task ahead, the women ' s cross- country team made its way to the starting line. That Satur- day morning it was difficult to tell the difference between the chills of cold and those from uncontrollable nervousness. The pre-race anxiety far sur- passed that which was previ- ously felt by these runners dur- ing the season. No words were necessary, they all knew how important this meet was and what each of them had to do to finally grasp the elusive con- ference championship. The seniors Renee Kaptur, Jenny Ledrick, and captain Terese Lemanski had previously helped the team to 3 straight runner-up finishes, but they craved something more. From the first day of prac- tice in August, the focus of the season was to win the confer- ence meet, everything else was just preparation for that goal. The season looked promising from the start with 5 returning letter winners and the addition of newcomers Sarah Esterline, Lisa Gorski, and freshmen Patti Villareal and Laura Guyer. After an opening season loss to Gerogetown, the Irish harriers recorded a surprising second place finish at National Catho- lics behind oustanding per- formances by Amy Blaisingand Jenny Ledrick. The following week, Notre Dame accom- plished their goal of a top 5 finish by placing fourth in a competitive field at the ND Invite. At Indiana Intercolle- giates, the Irish continued to impress, capturing second place. Leading the way were Diana Bradley, Blaising, and Lemanski who earned All-State recognition for their efforts. Now, the true test of their preparation was here, the con- ference championships. No one would be satisfied with anything less than a first place finish. The Irish showed a great display of team running and an unwillingness to sur- render as their top 5 finishers captured founh through eighth places. They proved their great depth as their sixth and sev- enth runners grabbed eleventh and twelfth places respectively, to seal the victory. Gorski, Lemanski, Villareal, Blaising, and Kaptur earned All-Con- ference awards for their top ten finishes. The Irish came ready for battle and the victory was long overdue. After a great season, the women ' s team has even higher aspirations for next year ' s season. Terese Lemanski Men ' s Golf Designated Drivers Coach George Thomas demands excellence from his players by offering the Notre Dame golf squad its most difficult schedule in years. The men ' s golf team to rise to that level. " tough for the aspiring squad, again faced formidable oppo- continued its baptism by fire The Irish were imme- but the team was able to face nents. " The young guys were as it faced some of the nation ' s diately put to the test, as they elite competition on difficult trying to find their roles on the best opponents. Coach George faced 4 of the nation ' s top 11 courses. MVP Pat Mohan team, and get some experience Thomas vowed to strengthen teams in the UCF Classic in provided the necessary leader- under their belts, " says captain the Irish squad by pitting them Florida. Although they fin- ship, while Paul Nolta and Paul Nolta. The maturing against the top golfers in inter- ished 18th, the Irish gained Mike O ' Connell added con- squad, with the help of new- collegiate competition. Notre valuable experience and got a sistency. Freshmen Chris comer Jay Johnsrud, looks Dame looked to co-captains taste of quality competition. Dayton and Joe Dennen also eagerly to a challenging spring Pat Mohan and Paul Nolta to In the Indianapolis Intercolle- broke the starting lineup and which begins with another trip lead an otherwise young Irish giate, paced by Mohan ' s sixth will be strong assets in the fu- to Florida. Coach Thomas has squad. " I think we ' ll be play- place on the leader board, the ture. Mike Crisanti, Joe Hus- thrust Notre Dame into the ing competition that has in- Irish finished third in a field of ton, and Dave Regnier pushed upper echelon of golfing ranks, creased beyond our capabili- 15 with a combined score of the others for starting spots. and the Irish look to prove ties, " admitted Thomas. " But 756, their lowest score in ten As the men ' s golf team they are worthy. I believe the team will be able years. The spring season was entered the fall of 1990, they - Frank Neuner 1990 MEN ' S GOLF SCHEDULE Budget UCF Golf Classic UK Johnny Owens Invitational Indianapolis Intercollegiar.es Akron Invitarional Robert Kepler Intercollegiate 18th of 18 21st of 25 3rd of 15 26th of 36 17th of 23 220 SPORTS ei i years, IMfabkoppo- levoung guys were ibontk tt some experience ' Wis, " ays captain 1 The maturing h Ae help of new- ' johnsnid, looks icyiengingspring us will another trip Coach Thomas has :re Dame into the bnof golfing ranis, to prove - Frank Neunet 1990 Men ' s Golf Front Row: Dave Regnier, Joe Huston, Pad Nolta, Mike Crisanti. Back Row: George Thomas (Head Coach), Pat Mohan, Mike O ' Connell, Joe Dennon, Chris Dayton, Bobby Bloska, Joe Thomas (Asst. Coach), Rev. Michael Sullivan (Chaplain). DRIVING MISS TITELIST. Co- captain Paul Nolta has been a vital part of the Notre Dame golf program during his career with the Irish, claiming the second lowest score average of any re- turning player on the team. SMOOTH STROKES.Sen or Mike O ' Connell sends another one on its way toward the cup. THE LONG DRIVE. Chris Day- ton, a freshman, shows off the type of fresh talent which will prove invaluable in coming sea- sons. SPORTS 221 THAT ' S THE BREAKS. Pandora Fecko, senior captain and team leader, judges the grade of this uphill putt. Her off- season train- ing helped provide a strong ex- ample to the young squad. FOLLOW THROUGH. As her drive sails down the fairway toward the green, sophomore Kathy Phares shows off her prom- ising form. THE MOMENT OF TRUTH. Junior Allison Wojnas attempts to wrap up a hole with a picture- perfect putt. SECOND THOUGHTS. Kathy Phares employs the mental as- : of the game of golf Photo courtesy of Sporu Information 1990 Women ' s Golf Front Row: Pandora Fecko, Catherine Mack, Heidi Hansan. Back Row: George Thomas (Head Coach), Kathy Phares, Liz Poden, Kristen Kolesar, Roberta Bryer, Allison Wojnas, Tom HanJon (Asst. Coach) Women ' s Golf Linking Their Talents counesy of Sports Information Off-season training and a balanced attack produce a successful season. The fall of 1990 marked with such golf powers as Ohio the beginning of a successful State, Northern Illinois and season for the Women ' s Golf Michigan State, the Lady Irish Team. Improving markedly were in contention to win sev- from the ' 89 season, the Lady eral tournaments. The team, Irish began this year with a 9th which had no single standout place finish in their own Lady this season, got equally strong Irish Invitational. Twenty-five performances from seniors teams gathered at the Burke Roberta Bryer and Pandora Memorial Golf Course for the Fecko, junior Allison Wojnas, year ' s opening tournament, sophomores Kathy Phares and From there the team contin- Gappy Mack and freshman ued to make strides toward Chrissy Klein. Alicia Murray better play every weekend. and Denise Paulin, also fresh- The highpoint of the sea- men, saw action this fall as son came at the Michigan State well. In all, the Irish had a Invitational where the Irish generally successful season posted an all-time low 1 8-hole despite losing junior Liz Po- score of 316. Senior Pandora den to a shoulder injury. The Fecko led with a 74, junior team will wprk hard with off- Allison Wojnas with a 77, and season training as they look sophomore Kathy Phares with forward to a spring tourna- a79. The Irish finished in a tie ment in Florida to wrap up for 6th place. 1990. Although they competed Allison Wojnas 1990 WOMEN ' S GOLF SCHEDULE Lady Irish Invitational 9th of 25 Michigan Invitational 3rd of 6 Illinois State Invitational 9th of 17 Michigan State Invitational 6th of 1 1 Northern Illinois Invitational 6th of 1 1 SPORTS 223 Managers Trainers Behind The Scenes The Student Manager ' s Organization is one of the most productive groups on campus. Much of this can be attributed to the unique student-run administration. Under the direction of Head Manager Shawn Wilks, the student managers assist in set- ting up for practices as well as working with the coaches in coordinating practices and pre- paring for games. The manag- ers are also responsible for putting together plans for road trips which include travel and hotel arrangements. In general, the student managers provide an impor- tant link between the players and coaches as well as between the administration of the ath- letic department and the members of the team. The or- ganization strives to take care of all problems that might arise so die atheletes can concen- trate on playing and winning. While this job requires a large time commitment, the friends and memories that are made are more than enough reward. Tricia Tilfbrd and Michelle Rovang ford 224 SPORTS HEAVE HO. Matt Knott helps a player warm up before the Stan- 1990-91 Mangers. From lefcSimon Herbert, John Bannan Rich DdlaPi- etra, Beatriz Cruz, Shawn Wilks, Mike Caputo, Phil Gibbon. An additional and equally important group in- volved with Notre Dame arh- letics which is often overlooked are the trainers, who take care of the medical aspects of all atheletes needs. As well as providing players with preven- tive assistance such as taping before games and practices, providing water during prac- tices, and dierapy sessions af- terwards, the trainers also help players overcome injuries quickly through proper reha- bilitation. The trainers are paramount in keeping Irish atheletes in top condition so that they may perform to the best of their abilities. Any athelete will admit that the trainers are indispensible part of any sport Chris Degiorgio AM 1990-91 Trainers. Front Row: Laine Hickey, Kathe Anne Baumd, Tracy Labin, Mara Moran, Dan Yawman, Brian Pollak. Back Row: Jim Bockrath, Tom Tressler, Janice Brungo, Ellen Spieling, Nicole Egan, Amy Regan, Colleen Nevin, Monica Macys. UP CLOSE AND PERSONAL Trainers KatheAnne Baumel and Janice Brungo intently watch the action on the football field from their perch on the sidelines. MR. FIXIT. Manager Matt Knott and two associates work on Scott Kowalkowsi ' s helmet. Managers are responsible for the maintenance and replacement of all equip- ment used by Irish sports teams. SPORTS 225 Cheerleaders Shaking Down The Thunder The Cheerleading Squad valiantly assumes the monumen- tous task of representing and guiding the most widespread and sprited fans in the world. The 1990-91 Notre Dame Cheerleaders person- ify the spirit of Notre Dame. Beginning with dyouts in the spring, the team cheers for old Notre Dame from the Blue and Goki Game through the last men ' s basketball game. The cheerleaders come to school two weeks early in August to work hard on stunts, pyramids, and effec- tive new ways to lead the fa- Notre Dame fans. Football weekends are packed with excitement. The spirit begins with the parade to the pep rally on Fri- day night, where the squad incites hoardes of Irish fans who have travelled far to wit- ness the tradition of Notre Dame football. On Saturday mornings, the cheerleaders perform in front of the Book- store to kick off the spirit of the day. Then, by working widi the band and the lepra- chaun during the game, the cheerleaders ignite the crowd. Notre Dame football is only part of the job of the cheerleaders. The team en- thusiastically supports the basketball team at all home and a few away games, and 1 4 PSwo couraqr of Moot Dune Fhonfnph 1990-91 Notre Dame Cheerleaders. Front Row Matt Raulston. Jennie Finn, Tyler Moore, Betsy Ciarimboli. Kevin Suggs, Kelll Phelan, Jim Loplccolo, Laura Bertucci. Back Row: Brian Ltptak, Matt Carr, Jessica Chiappeta, Zac Nagle. Laura Garza, Don Gomez, Mary Malone. Don Stager, Cheryl Clhak, Coach Maria Majerek. also cheers for the Irish at soccer matches, wrestling matches, hockey games and swim meets. The cheerlead- ers make appearances at local schools and special commu- nity events as well. Much free time is spent doing the extras which cheerleading demands, but the rewards are more than worth the time and effort. This year ' s team is strong, experienced, enthusiastic, and proud to be a part of me spirit that is Notre Dame. Jessica Chiappeta KICK ' S BACKUP. At the Miami Pep Rally, Betsy Ciarimboli was calling the plays as quarterback as the cheerleaders hammed it up for the audience. WE SCORED AGAIN? The fa- mous Irish Leprachaun, Brian Liptak, does a push up for every point tallied by the football team. BALANCING ACT. Another im- pressive formation towers before the student section at a home football game. STRONG FOUNDATION. Zac Nagle carefully and skillfully perches Jessica Chiappeta where she cheers the Irish onward to victory. SPORTS rr by Suan Swan Club Sports Just Do It. The Club Sports Program provides students with a competitive but fun wayi to get away from their books and get involved. Student life at Notre Dame practically demands that one be active athletically as well as intellectually and spiritually, and many students take ad- vantage of drat fact by partici- pating in the Club Sports pro- gram. Each sport involved in the program is organized and run by Notre Dame students, and some sports, such as men ' s volleyball and rugby, are even involved in intercollegiate com- petition and could gain varsity status in coming years. Since the majority of Notre Dame students were involved in sports in high school, die Club Sports pro- gram provides diem with an exciting way to pursue their interest in an individual sport without me major pressures or demands of varsity competi- tion. The different activities range from gymnastics, rac- quetball, volleyball and box- ing to rugby, sailing, skiing, rowing and water polo to name a few. Even diose who have never played a certain sportl but have always been inter- j ested in it are encouraged to! participate. Club Sports are! great for a study break, they are] a good way to make newj friends, and a fun way to stays in shape. Chris Degiorgio| Photo gouray of the South Bend Tribune PULL...PULL..J m Susnowski, Peter Slamkowski, Erik Waffner, Chris Donahoe, Dave Ruppell, Mike Benin, Barton Richards, Bob Gregory, and Paula Lukats of the Notre Dame Rowing Club skim quickly along St. Joe ' s river. ALL AHEAD, FULL STEAM. A fall day provides the Sailing Club with a chance to brush up on their navigating skills at the Fresh- man Icebreaker. HITTING THE SLOPES. The Skiing Club poses for a group shot during their annual ski trip over Christmas break. JUST FOR KKXS. Craig Morse of the Notre Dame Rugby Squad is able to get the ball away before these Michigan State players can get to him. EYE OF THE TIGER. Intense and grueling training is commonplace for members of the Boxing club as they prepare for Bengal Bouts. Here, Kevin Kramer spars with Dan Ward. 230 SPORTS Just Do It. Club Sports HORSING AROUND. A Notre Dame gymnast performs a scis- sor manuever on the saddlehorse. INCOMING... As the men ' s volley ball club yearns for varsity status, sophomore captain Dan Kavanaugh sets up for a vicious serve. GOAL LINE STAND. One de- fender is all that stands in the way of a water polo club member as he presses toward the opposing goal. P i SENIORS SECTION ABOVE It could possibly be the most dynamic year of a student ' s college experience. Senior year, the final year of an under- graduate career, is filled with emo- tions, experiences and challenges unique to this time. It is the step- ping stone between the sheltered life and the truly inde- pendent. The time seems to have passed so quickly since Freshman Orientation Weekend in 1987, but the time was not wasted. The years since that initial arrival were spent, like this last one, with endless enthusiasm and energy. There are memories left of football seasons watching Tim Brown run the ball and boasting a National Championship all in the first two years! There are new buildings, new dorms. There is DART. There are different SYRs than those the seniors knew freshman year. There are computers every- where. The changes are great, the evi- dence abundant. But the greatest changes are in the people themselves. The time spent at Notre Dame has made lasting im- pressions on the Class of 1991. The students who climbed out of their il -1 cars on that warm photo by Eric Bailey August weekend in 1987 saw Notre Dame through naked eyes. Now the campus looks clearer, it ' s familiar. It has been know as home for four incredible years and in many ways is different because of the members of the Class of 1991. This senior sits patiently through one of the rites of senior year, the portrait shoot, which is showcased on the following pages. The greater part of ones fourth year at Notre Dame is spent with those people who have become a senior ' s family away from home. photo by Dave Kuhlnun SENIORS DIVIDER 233 AND NOW, A WORD FROM OUR SENIORS... What do you most look forward to after graduation? Retirement. Dating. Sleeping on a regular basis. Parking my car within a ten mile radius of my residence. Normal social interaction and flirtation between the sexes. -Jorge Richa -Anonymous -Kevin Mulhair -Julie Scharfenberg -Cynthia Nottoli Making money, and spending most of it in the bookstore. -Annie Butkovich Sitting on my front porch swing and hearing about business majors who have ulcers. -Joseph Minadeo Stephen J. Abrusia Civil Engineering Alfonso G. Aguilar Government and Computer Applications Timi A. Aguilar Communications and Government Patricia D. Ahearne Theology Jennifer M. Ahrens Fernando Alessandri History and Psychology Government Matthew C. Alexander Accountancy and PLS Omar Al-Farisi Economics B. Robert Allard Program of Liberal Studies Calvin U. Allen Accountancy Jocelyn K. Allen American Studies Joslyn M. Allen Biological Sciences Christine L. Allison Biological Sciences Angela M. Alt Economics and Medieval Studies Christine M. Anderson English Christine R. Anderson Biological Sciences Christopher B. Anderson Accountancy Chris D. Anderson Program of Liberal Studies 234 SENIORS Bill J. Anderst Maria D. Anglade Kathleen A. Anstey Mechanical Engineering Preprofessional Studies Finance and Computers Cara L. Anthony Program of Liberal Studies and German John S. Anthony Theology and Biological Sciences Michael R. Appicelli Accountancy Jeffrey C. Applewhite Biological Sciences David A. Archer Accountancy Steven T. Archer Government Suzanne L. Arden Civil Engineering Thomas D. Arends Architecture Maureen E. Argue Psychology and ALPA I nM.. n -;i Sciences " Stu Gretchen D. Ariz Preprofessional Studies and Sociology Elena I. Arredondo Government and ALPA Bernardo O. Arroyo Architecture Richelle L. Aschen- brenner Accountancy Shahzad S. Asghar Accountancy Tariq D. Aslam Mechanical Engineering Mark W. Aspelin Biological Sciences Timothy C. Atkins Government Claudia E. Augur Psychology and Sociology Sean J. Aurigemma History John S. Austin Psychology and Philosophy Susan M. Auyer Marketing Georgina B. Aya-ay Preprofessional Studies and Economics Matthew R. Ayers Economics Francine T. Ayres Government Anthony J. Baerlocher Mathematics Cristian E. Baguer Government SENIORS 235 Michael A. Bailey Government and Japanese Melinda A. Baker Psychology and Computer Applications Christopher T. Balcezak Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Kathryn A. Balconi Accountancy Michael W. Balfe Accountancy Kristin M. Ballard American Studies and Spanish Jeanne L. Ballot English John J. Bannan Management MariaLucy P. Baraquio Architecture John J. Barbera Preprofessional Studies Stephen A. Barlock Electrical Engineering Rebecca S. Barnak Communications Theatre David S. Barnard English and ALPA ! i R Maria J. Barnes Architecture Bradley S. Barnhorst Chemical Engineering Jose M. Barra Finance Jonathan R. Barry Mathematics Sean F. Barry Government and ALPA Shaun C. Barry American Studies Stephen R. Earth Civil Engineering Kathleen A. Basinski Marketing Elise M. Basso Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Michael P. Baumer Psychology and ALPA Steven M. Baumer Philosophy John O. Beanum Psychology and ALPA Thomas M. Beasley Chemical Engineering Matthew J. Beaton American Studies Michelle J. Beauchesne Electrical Engineering Frank X. Becker Architecture Jennifer C. Becker Management and Spanish Peter D. Beeman History 236 SENIORS Garth F. Behrje Government Mark Bellafante English William T. Belongia Economics Kristen L. Benedict Program of Liberal Studies Maurine E. Bennett American Studies John B. Bentz Preprofessional Studies :.:ALPA David J. Berestka Civil Engineering Paul H. Berg Mathematics Jane M. Bergan Marketing Stephanie Berjian Architecture Mary C. Bernard Biological Sciences Mary S. Bernard Accountancy .EACH ING MATURITY -- - eStafe Photo by Marissa Fernandez LOVIN ' EVERY MINUTE OF IT. Vibha Monteiro, Jean Hayes, Peggy O ' Hara, Alison Kelly, Bill Mordan, Judy Spengeman, and Patty Michaud enjoy a typical evening of Senior Bar Cup Night. What is the best thing about being a senior? After three long years of sneaking and falsifying your identity, a senior can calmly walk into any bar in the United States and present to the bouncer an ID which has not been tampered with and even resembles its user. Usually, the infamous day starts early and never lasts long. If you were lucky enough to be born during the school year, you undoubtedly received the kindest treatment from your friends as you tasted your first prairefire, ce- ment mixer, or bloody brain. But now that the formalities are over, you can sit back and enjoy the rest of your senior year. This means trips to Sen- ior Bar and Coach ' s, neither of which you would dare enter before the legal age. It means you can calmly sit on the couch and watch TV as those coura- geous public servents of South Bend break up parties and hundreds of underclassmen run for their lives. After all is said and done, most would agree it was definitely worth the wait. SENIORS 237 Cathleen A. Bernard! Michelle L. Berninger Myriam A. Bertoldo Mark T. Bettencourt Psychology and ALPA English and ALPA Preprofessional Studies Government and Philosophy Christopher L. Biebel Mathematics Ronald P. Bielski Accountancy Victor J. Bierman Finance Carolyn L. Bilski Mark C. Bintinger Danielle C. Bird Management Economics and History Program of Liberal Studies Elizabeth Bird American Studies Mark E. Bisch Marketing ND Nuw, A WORD FROM UUR SENIuRS... What is the most important thing you have learned in the last four years? Not to say " tinkle, tinkle, go baby go " in my sleep. People are rarely as good or as bad as they appear. Debits on the left, credits on the right. How to win Russian Roulette with my checkbook. What you learn is not important. The only thing that really matters is the grades you get. You can ' t touch this. You can evenly distribute your salad dressing by placing one bowl on top of the other and shaking. Most anxious, stressed, and well-dresses students gather at Career Placement to try to get a life. Never notify a professor if your paper is going to be late. If you do, you limit yourself because the professor will assign another specific time to turn it in. If you don ' t contact him, you can sneak it under the door or into the mailbox at your discretion. -Scott Brutocao -David Brown -Dawn Plunkert -Kathy Webb -Greg Coughran -Anonymous -Loretta Murray -Maria Anglade -Angela McRae 238 SENIORS ; ' Kevin M. Bish American Studies Gregory J. Blache American Studies Kristine S. Blachinski Mathematics Megan A. Blank Sociology and Psychology Thomas L. Blank Tracy A. Bleything Mechanical Engineering Biological Sciences Victor E. Blix Civil Engineering Michael J. Blood Mechanical Engineering Jay T. Blount Philosophy James P. Blum History and ALPA Jill R. Bodensteiner Psychology and Sociology Gerald J. Bodine English John S. Boehling Kenneth D. Boehm Government and ALPA Biological Sciences Ann K. Bohan Accountancy Katherine C. Boland Marketing and History Callie Bolattino Biological Sciences Theresa M. Bold Government Michelle L. Bolduc History and French Beth E. Bolger Marketing Julienne A. Bollerud Psychology and Computer Applications Rachel A. Bomberger American Studies Joseph P. Bonessi American Studies Richard B. Bonfiglio Marketing Jennifer L. Bonvechio William M. Borgos Matthew G. Borkowski Lisa K. Bostwick Brian J. Boswell Peter J. Bottini Accountancy Preprofessional Studies Preprofessional Studies Economics and German Psychology and ALPA Finance and Economics and French SENIORS 239 WHEN FOUR YEARS JUST ISN ' T ENOUGH So you aren ' t ready for the work force and your parents won ' t let you back in the house? What do you do? The solution is simple - graduate school. With jobs harder to come by these days, the number of graduates going on to further their education is on the rise. This year, over 300 Notre Dame sen- iors took the LSAT, hoping to go on to law school. Over 150 sen- iors are on their way to medical school. In addition, many stu- dents are turning to MBA pro- grams, as well as graduate studies in the liberal arts and sciences. Why this swing toward graduate education? Many say they are not ready for the 9 to 5 scene. Others have no idea what career they want to pursue. Still others can ' t get a job with their degree. For those who can stand more years of studying, homework, and exams, graduate school is the perfect con- clusion to an education. Photo by Marisa Fernandez CONTINUING EDUCATION. Tore Steen and Jeanette Schwab look forward to many more years of books and professors before they enter the job market. Noreen T. Bowden Program of Liberal Studies Thomas P. Bowes Finance Michael P. Boyle Economics and Japanese Marni E. Bozer Mathematics Kelly S. Bradley Accountancy Catherine M. Bradshaw Biochemistry Joseph N. Bratetich Psychology David J. Braun Accountancy Gretchen L. Braun Psychology Paul C. Bregande Government Michael P. Bregenzer History and Philosophy Kathleen A. Brehl Mathematics 240 SENIORS Michael D. Brennan Shawn M. Brennan Bernard A. Brennink- Matthew J. Bridenstine Jonathan S. Bridges Architecture Mechanical Engineering meyer French and Marketing Finance Economics Mark J. Bridges Economics and ALPA Patricia M. Brienza Design and English Joseph M. Brink Architecture Jason C. Brino Government and ALPA Rachel Y. Brochert Deborah L. Broderick English and French Psychology and STV Barbara R. Broemmel Civil Engineering Carolyn M. Broering Government and Philosophy David A. Brown Physics and Philosophy David M. Brown Government and ALPA Eric F. Brown Chemical Engineering Katherine R. Brown Government Peter M. Brown English Sean M. Brown Christopher A. Browne Whitney L. Browne John B. Bruder Liam M. Bruen Janice M. Brungo Finance Preprofessional Studies Preprofessional Studies Preprofessional Studies Aerospace Engineering Preprofessional Studies and Psychology and Psychology Scott A. Brutocao American Studies Jill M. Bryan Design and ALPA Roberta L. Bryer Theology and Economics Patrick R. Buck American Studies Mark A. Budde Marketing Laura A. Budnyk American Studies SENIORS 241 Kevin E. Buhrfiend Accountancy Amy K. Bundens Biological Sciences William R. Buonaccorsi Finance Wendy M. Burek Accountancy Robert J. Burgfechtel Marketing Stephen J. Burgun Biological Sciences Michael A Burk Finance James P. Burke Management Kathryn M. Burke Government Matthew J. Burke Preprofessional Studies Matthew L. Burke Government Michael J. Burke Aerospace Engineering Robert F. Burke Economics Kevin P. Burns Finance and Philosophy Melissa M. Burtchaell Marketing Drew B. Buscareno History and ALPA David A. Bustamante Aerospace Engineering Rene A. Bustamante Finance Annie K. Butkovich Psychology Michael D. Butler Finance Daniel R. Butterbach Preprofessional Studies and History Robert J. Buynak Biological Sciences Steven D. Bynum American Studies James F. Byrne , Jr. Finance Michael J. Byrne Preprofessional Studies and English 242 SENIORS Raymond Byun Preprofessional Studies and STV Gregory A. Caffarelli Management Catherine Byrne Accountancy and Art History Michele D. Cage Economics and Spanish Cassady A. Cahill Psychology AND NOW, A WORD FROM OUR SENIORS... What do you do in your spare time? Walk, listen to tunes, grow my hair, digest complex carbohydrates, find God ' s bowling shoes. Try to determine the dynamic control on aerodynamic instabilities in turbomachines. Shower, sleep, DART, and occasionally explore the vibrant South Bend-Mishawaka community. Go to class. Fill out yearbook questionaires. Report sightings of the blue jogger. Play squash, lift weights, watch Cheers. Anything that is completely useless. Spare time??!! Watch the Simpson ' s. Relax with friends. -Michael Coffey -Anonymous -Katrina Jesick -Lisa Bostwick -Kelly Ruffher -Alyssa Fleck -Shahzad Asghar -Anonymous -Kristin Miller -Melissa Smith -Elisa McNitt Ryan D. Cahill Accountancy Steven J. Cahn English Robert M. Cain English Matthew W. Caito History and Computer Applications Jacqueline S. Calhoun Economics and ALPA Margaret C. Callahan English Michael W. Callan Psychology David T. Calzolano Marketing Mark D. Calzolano Finance Brooke Campbell English . Scott J. Cangelosi Economics and Government SENIORS 243 Phillip E. Cannatti Aerospace Engineering THE OTHER SIDE OF THE FENCE The new decade brought with it an increase in the number of Domers who have taken to the streets, trying to make it on their own off- campus. With the lack of laundry and maid services, there was less incentive to stay in the dormatories this year, as more than 300 sen- iors moved out. These sen- iors cook their own food, take out their own garbage, enjoy the modern conven- iences of call waiting, and watch their MTV and ESPN at all hours of the night. There tends to be more pri- vacy and the atmosphere is definitely more relaxed. While getting to classes may take a bit more motivation than it did living on campus, most would agree it was the best decision they ever made. nwto hy Kob LOnao WON ' T THIS LOOK GREAT ABOVE THE T.V.? Mike Boyle, Ed Marshall, Jim Hart, Jackie Melushi, and Chris Sullivan show off their ND spirit at Campus View Apartments. Carolyn M. Cannella Earth Sciences Gary J. Cannon Psychology and Philosophy Laura L. Cannon Marketing and Psychology Marjory E. Cannon Preprofessional Studies Stephen N. Cannon Me chanical Engineering and Economics John E. Capano Accountancy Thomas J. Capone Psychology and ALPA Jerome V. Caponigro Government Michael J. Caputo Finance Thomas J. Caravati Communications Theatre and ALPA James M. Cardinal Mechanical Engineering John J. Carlin Marketing 244 SENIORS Patricia C. Carlin Frank P. Carnevale Preprofessional Studies Preprofessional Studies and STV John L. Carozza Biological Sciences Michael J. Carpin Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Steven T. Can- Accountancy Tiffany A. Can- English Paul J. Carrier Preprofessional Studies Kenneth L. Carriveau Chemical Engineering Christopher N. Carroll Communications Theatre Jason D. Carroll Electrical Engineering Michael F. Carroll Preprofessional Studies and History Siobhan A. Carroll Philosophy and French Patrick K. Gary Gove rnment Carey M. Cassidy Design Michael J. Castellano Finance Michael J. Castellino Government Mary R. Castro Preprofessional Studies and Theology Kevin C. Cavanaugh Preprofessional Studies and Economics I Mary A. Cenedella American Studies and ALPA Kenneth A. Ceonzo Accounting Malini L. Chablani Psychology Michael D. Chambers Biological Sciences Wayne Chang Architecture Kathleen L. Charles German Peter J. Charlton Electrical Engineering Ken Cheung Aerospace Engineering Christopher A. Chiacchierini English and ALPA Martin J. Chiaverini Aerospace Engineering and English Michael J. Chokel Mechanical Engineering SENIORS Emily I. Chua Finance Rosemary A. Chustak American Studies Christine M. Ciletti Government and Computer Applications Michele M. Cimprich Design Paul M. Cipich Dennis J. Ciplickas Chemical Engineering Electrical Engineering Gary M. Clark Biological Sciences Michael E. Clark Chemistry Rebecca A. Clark Thomas J. Clark William F. Clark Preprofessional Studies Preprofessional Studies History and Communi- and Government cations Theatre Matthew R. Cleary Government and Japanese Kimberly A. Clyde Chemical Engineering ti JiU M. Coakley Aerospace Engineering and English Lloyd J. Cochran Accountancy Alison E. Cocks American Studies Glenn M. Cocoman American Studies and ALPA Robert C. Coderre Aerospace Engineering Brian D. Cody Government Michael J. Coffey Management and Government Tina K. Colacino History Marcey L. Colanero English John W. Cole Accountancy Allison M. Coleman Government and Japanese Michael J. Colitz Mechanical Engineering Elizabeth A. Colleton American Studies and Spanish Corey B. Collins Government and Spanish SENIORS Daniel L. Collins Accountancy Eileen M. Collins Government Michael J. Collins Accountancy Dino W. Colucci Mechanical Engineering Marc A. Conklin American Studies Norman B. Conley Government Michael J. Connell Accountancy James S. Connerney Christopher P. Connery Margaret L. Connor Electrical Engineering Marketing Government and Russian Julie L. Connors Economics and ALPA Kimberly M. Conrard Architecture Margaret E. Conroy Mathematics and German Peter M. Conwell James J. Coogan Aerospace Engineering Aerospace Engineering and English Marisue L. Cook Electrical Engineering AND NOW A WORD FROM OUR SENIORS... What will you miss the most after you graduate? -Stacey Kelly Living with 7,600 of the nicest people on the world. Freshman enthusiasm. Chicken patties, lines, and rapping until 3:00 a.m. every night. Waking up to the Notre Dame Band on football Saturdays playing the fight song. The friendship and support of my peers. The cold showers, the long walks, the bugs in my room. Oh yeah, that ' s what I miss about living in Holy Cross Hall. The South Bend climate. Meatless cheeseburgers. Waking up every morning and seeing the Golden Dome. Afternoon siestas. The Notre Dame family - literally, the best friends I ' ve ever had. Socializing with so many people the same age. -Anonymous -Matthew Holloway -Gina Mahony -Bill Borgos -Anonymous -Amy Bundens -Thomas Nientimp -Anonymous -Kellyanne Keeley -Anonymous -Don Stager SENIORS 247 Robert K. Cook Mathematics and Physics Christine L. Cooney American Studies William L. Cooper Aerospace Engineering Christianne M. Corbett Aerospace Engineering and Government Timothy J. Corcoran Electrical Engineering Shelley A. Cornelius Finance Christina Cortez Finance Claudine A. Coscia Management William P. Cosgrove Accountancy and Philosophy John M. Costello Preprofessional Studies John J. Coughlin Management Gregory L. Coughran Management AWAY FRO; Dorm life is an intricate part of the Notre Dame experience. Friendships are established the first weeks of school through the halls ' orientation activities and are maintained throughout the years. Hall life offers so- cial, athletic, academic, and spiritual activities which result in a unique bond among hall residents. You can always find someone to blow off studying with or someone to get some solid advice from in the dormi- tory. In addition, living on campus allows you to develop patience and generosity, as two people attempt to survive in a room that was made for one. Nonetheless, the closeness makes the bonds of friendship stronger, and as you look back on your years at Notre Dame, many of the memories will be based on time you spent in your dorm. Photo by Manv-a Fernandez DORM SWEET DORM. This group of Lewis seniors make their stay on campus a little more comfortable by converting one of their bedrooms into a community party room. 248 SENIORS Michael S. Coulthard Government Phillip A. Couri English and ALPA Geoffrey N. Courtney Christopher A. Coury Kevin J. Craig Philosophy and History Government and ALPA Accountancy Christina M. Cranston Design and ALPA 1 Daniel L. Creamean Accountancy Suzanne T. Criqui Communications Theatre and ALPA Elizabeth A. Crisp Accountancy Colleen L. Cronin American Studies Kerry M. Cronin Anthopology Brigid C. Cronley Preprofessional Studies . Katie A. Crosby Economics and ALPA Dustan J. Cross Government Rachel E. Crossen Biological Sciences and STV 9P$ Mark D. Crowe Management Beatriz Cruz Government and Black Studies Denise M. Cruz Government JrtH4 fe Angel M. Cuevas Program of Liberal Studies and Spanish Yu-Zhi Cui Physics Steven A. Culbert Preprofessional Studies John K. Cullimore Finance Richard L. Gulp Management Edwin J. Cunningham History Wendy V. Cunningham Government Alexis J. Curotto American Studies John J. Curran Mechanical Engineering Christina L. Curtin Accountancy Steven L. Curtis Communications Theatre and Govermment SENIORS 249 Adrian R. Cyhan Materials Science AND NOW, A WORD rKOM UUK bhNIUKS... What was your favorite roadtrip experience? ND vs. PUT, 1988. Rain and hail drives the pussycats to their dens but the intrepid ND contingent hangs on for the victory, and subsequently moves in its entirety to take over Zelda ' s bar. When Tony Rice took me home - the long way. Normally it is a 15 hour drive to South Carolina but it took us nearly 24 hours. South Padre Island, freshman year. The bus driver got lost so it took 30 hours to get there. I sat under the vent in the roof which was broken off by a guy sticking his head through it. When I went to sleep, it rained on me. The escape to the warmth and " fraternity " of Mardi Gras in New Orleans. Tripping while jogging down Notre Dame Ave. during rush hour. Michigan State, senior year. A friend had his knee on the automatic lock button in the car all night, going " click, click, click... " as we tried to sleep. Macri ' s. The London Program. Notre Dame vs. Miami, 1989. I dislocated my knee cap dancing on top of a bar stool before the game, of course. -Katrina Jesick -Anonymous -Angela McRae -Kristin Miller -Diane Goff -Scott Brutocao -Anonymous -Colleen Hennessey -Sean Dennehy Michael T. Cyrs Finance Matthew N. Daflucas Mathematics Robert M. Dahlke Accountancy Michelle Dall Government Monica L. Dalton Biological Sciences Dante E. Daly Government Maureen E. Daly Government Brian P. Danahy Mechanical Engineering 250 SENIORS James P. Danahy Government Mary K. Dandurand Mathematics Jonathon P. Danne- miller Government m Lisa M. D ' Anzi Chemistry tahy Kurt A. Dargis Government and Russian Elizabeth A. Datz Marketing Denise M. Dauplaise Architecture Kenneth J. Davin Mechanical Engineering Margaret B. Davin Psychology Brian 1 . Davis English and Anthopology IF- f J J Kristina M. Davis Management Paul I. D ' Cruz Biological Sciences Timothy L. Dearborn Architecture Bryan R. DeBroka Finance and History Bridget E. Deegan Program of Liberal Studies Michael S. Deer Civil Engineering Victor F. DeFrancis Economics and Sociology Anne-Marie M. Dega English Kevin M. Degnan Philosophy and French Sarah E. Deitsch Psychology Jorge A. DelAlamo Accountancy Thomas J. Delaney Marketing Julio A. DelaRosa Government Gregory M. Delate English Gregory G. DeLaune Architecture Desiree K. DeLisle American Studies Richard E. DellaPietra Management Scott B. Dell ' Osso Finance Josephine A. DeLorenzo Government Brian R. Delphey Preprofessional Studies Lauren DeLuca Preprofessional Studies and English Fernando M. DelVaglio Art Studio and ALPA James M. DeMarco Mathematics and Theology SENIORS 251 Patricia A. DeMink Accountancy Robert N. Dengler Government Michael T. Denisoff Mathematics and Theology Sean P. Dennehy Mathematics and Government Jon A. Desmarais Preprofessional Studies Matthew J. Desmond English and French A .0f f C Joseph P. Deutsch Government and ALPA John P. Dever Allison L. Devers Gregory T. Devine Patrick J. Deviny Daniel K. DeWitt Gregory A. Deye English Psychology Mechanical Engineering Aerospace Engineering English and Computer Biological Sciences and Applications History Jonathan K. Deye Accountancy Richard R. Dickason Biochemistry Guy T. DiDonato Biological Sciences Susan H. DiDonna Mark R Diggs Anthony R. Dill Psychology and ALPA Mechanical Engineering Marketing James T. Dillard Gavin P. Dillon Mary M. Dillon Government and ALPA Psychology and ALPA English David J. DiLuciano Government and Italian Joseph E. Dimberio Finance Phuong-Dung T. Dinh Accountancy Anne C. Dinshah American Studies Kristina M. DiRosa Marketing Matthew B. Dobbs Biological Sciences Derek M. Dobecki Finance English Brian E. Doherty Accountancy 252 SENIORS IllELP WANTED Photo by Man CaOwrc DRESSED FOR SUCCESS. John Heskett does some last minute preparation for his upcoming interview at Career Placement. Senior year brings the relief that college is almost over but also the stress of trying to get a job. The process begins in September by depositing the infamous resume at Ca- reer Placement. Once the companies begin coming to campus, it is a monotonous trip to the basement of the library on Wednesdays to sign up for interviews. But getting your name on the list is only the first step. The preparation for the interview involves find- ing out something, anything about this company that would make you want to work there. For most, the simple answer is that any job is better than none. But, of course, you can ' t say that to them. The interview itself can be grueling and humbling, as the interviewer probes deep into your personal life with questions like, " If you could change something about yourself, what would it be? " and " What are your weaknesses? " After the interview, you wait patiently for the letter. Finally, it arrives, and it is very thin. The first line reads, " Although your achieve- ments are excellent.... " You paste it on your door with all the rejections of your room- mates and start all over again. David E. Doherty Accountancy Mary C. Doherty Aerospace Engineering Brian P. Dolasinski Government and Finance John P. Donnelly Design Timothy H. Donoghue Architecture Franco A. Dooley Accountancy Alexander L. Dowgiallo Michael E. Dowling Laura L. Downs Kelly L. Doyle History and ALPA Marketing English Government Gailius J. Draugelis Government and Japanese SENIORS Kerith T. Dresser Program of Liberal Studies Mike Drury Finance Danielle Duchatellier Marketing and Sociology Michael E. Dunlavey History Allan R. Dwyer Finance Melinda M. Dy Psychology Stefanie R. Dziedzic Anthopology Joseph A. Ebner Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Leanne Y. Ebner Psychology Wade A. Edwards French and ALPA Michael C. Eby Government and History Jeanna M. Eckelkamp Accountancy David M. Eckstein Marketing Leslie A. Edwards Psychology John C. Egan Biological Sciences Margaret C. Egan Government Patrick T. Egan Finance Thomas S. Ehrhardt Government Terrence P. Ehrman Biological Sciences Laura E. Eizember Chemistry Susan M. Elias Beth C. Ellbogen Samuel Elston Kathryn A. English Kevin R. English Government Preprofessional Studies Electrical Engineering Philosophy and German Finance and Psychology Paul J. Equale Economics and Government Michael J. Eraci Accountancy 254 SENIORS Daniel D. Ernst Oren E. Eschenasy Susan M. Espinosa Alfonso Espinosa-de- Finance Marketing Accountancy Monteros Electrical Engineering . w i Victoria M. Esposito English and Russian Allison M. Eulitt Preprofessional Studies John J. Evans English Michael B. Evans Mathematics Michael J. Faehner Finance and History Megan M. Fanning American Studies Amy H. Farabaugh Psychology and ALPA Brian P. Farley Stacy K. Farrar Megan J. Fay Patrick J. Fay Pandora M. Fecko Finance Government Aerospace Engineering Electrical Engineering Government and ALPA AND NOW, A WORD FROM OUR SENIORS... What is your favorite memory of the last four years? My first home gamewhen Tim Brown returned two punts for touchdowns against Michigan State on his way to the Heisman. October 15, 1988. Notre Dame - 31, Miami - 30. Listening and dancing to " Play that Funky Music White Boy " by Wild Cherry before every home football game. Michigan game, 1990. Green t-shirts everywhere. The Christmas seasons: newly fallen snow, colorful lights, carols on the quad, great campus spirit, and an environment where the true meaning of the season still exists. The 5:00 am. crew practice when we flipped the boat and had to swim in the St. Joe ' s River. Watching friends going into dorm parties looking nice and neat, and coming out after a few hours looking like Rod Stewart. What else? The national championship. St. Michael ' s laundry fire. I had a great view from fourth floor Standford. -Doug Ingram -Steve Smith -Anita Varkey -Brennan Harvath -Patrick Petursson -Anne Dinshah -Christine Allison -Jorge Richa -Brendan Short SENIORS 255 Mark D. Feczko Psychology and ALPA Joseph B. Fee Finance Ellen A- Feeney Government Michael J. Feldman Biological Sciences James F. Fellrath History Marisa R. Fernandez History James H. Ferrick Finance Scott D. Fesler Economics Douglas P. Fiegel Philosophy and ALPA Todd M. Figure Philosophy and STV Paul K. Finger Finance Heather C. Finley Psychology LEADER OF THE PACK The job of a Residents ' As- sistant proves to be both time- consuming and very rewarding. By arriving on campus a week early in the fall, these seniors got a chance to meet their fellow R.A. ' s as well as learn what is expected of them during the year. In addition to making the freshmen feel at home, the R.A. is expected to keep the hall running in an orderly fashion, expecially on football weekends and during hall events. Enforc- ing the hall rules is only the be- ginning of the duties, however. An R.A. must always keep an open door to section members for advice on academics, dat- ing, roommate problems, and much more. Even though the job requires giving up at least one weekend night, most R.A. ' s would agree that their experi- ence has definitely been worth the sacrifice. Photo by BUI Mowte ITS ALL VERY SIMPLE. Rob Johns counseles one of his section members on the policies of DuLac. I 256 SENIORS Anthony T. Fiore Program of Liberal Studies George S. Fish Economics Shannon M. Fish American Studies Mark A. Fisher Economics James J. Fitzgerald Marketing Suzanne M. FitzGerald Government Vanessa L. Flaminio Accountancy Julie A. Flanagan Psychology and ALPA Matthew C. Flanagan Mathematics Robert J. Flanagan History Alyssa J. Fleck Program of Liberal Studies Douglas E. Fleming Government and ALPA Carita E. Fletcher English John R. Fletcher Communications Theatre Peter M. Floody Management Peter S. Flor Electrical Engineering Aaron C. Flory Communications Theatre Meg E. Floyd Accountancy Glenn G. Fogarty History and ALPA Todd A. Foley Accountancy Lowell A. Francis Anthopology and STV Douglas A. Franson Management Kristina A. Frates Government Mary Freeman Anthopology and Theology Michelle J. Fretter Marketing Cheryl L. Freund Psychology and Computer Applications H. Christopher Frigon Economics and Computer Applications Christopher J. Frysztak Accountancy Diana M. Fuentes Philosophy Jill E. Fuglister Government SENIORS 257 AND NOW, A WORD FROM OUR SENIORS... What is the most important world or national issue facing you as a prospective graduate? The Saudi Arabian situation. The budget and Saudi Arabia. Unemployment (my own). How many licks does it take to get to the tootsie roll center of a tootsie pop? The AIDS crisis. Reducing the federal deficit and convincing people that drugs really aren ' t worth using. Ethical decision-making in the public and private sectors of academia, business, and politics. Who ' s going to do my laundry? The effort to save the planet through recycling and conservation of our natural resources. How much wood could a woodchuck chuck if a woodchuck could chuck wood? -Rachael Lyons -Marni Bozer -Amy Bundens -Anonymous -Bill Borgos -Matt Holloway -Anonymous -Thomas Nientimp -Stacey Kelly -Patty Carlin Mary K. Punk Program of Liberal Studies and Theology Kelly J. Furlan Finance Lisa M. Gabany Program of Liberal Studies and German Daniel B. Gabriel Mechanical Engineering Michael K. Gaffhey Government Mischa D. Gage Management Dawn E. Galbraith Biological Sciences Anne C. Galehouse Government Bradley T. Galko Finance Michael J. Gallagher Amel J. Gallanosa Ann K. Galligan Accountancy Preprofessional Studies Accountancy 258 SENIORS MicheUe C. Gambs American Studies Stephen R. Ganger Marketing Drew P. Gannon American Studies and ALPA Donathan G. Garcia Christopher M. Gardner Aerospace Engineering American Studies and Computer Applications Mary Garino American Studies Michael E. Garipay Accountancy Timothy S. Garrity Economics and History Jean M. Gartzke American Studies Maria R. Garvey Program of Liberal Studies Damien J. Gaul Program of Liberal Studies Stephen F. Gawlik Mechanical Engineering Kristen A. Gaziano Psychology Traci A. Gearhart Mathematics John M. Gehred Preprofessional Studies Jeffrey J. Genato Preprofessional Studies Daniel P. Genovese Architecture Marcus J. George Accountancy Brian J. Geraghty Michael J. Gerard Mark A. Gerardi Communications Philosophy Finance Theatre Robert A. Gerberry Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Gretchen K. Gerding Government and German Michael R. Gervasio Accountancy and Philosophy John J. Ghia Civil Engineering Philip J. Gibbon History and ALPA Glenn M. Gibbons History Trisha B. Gibbons Marketing Scott C. Gilbert Management Sean F. Gilboy Accountancy SENIORS 259 Pamela M. Gilchrist History Peter J. Gillen Psychology Shane P. Gillespie Aerospace Engineering Peter J. Gillin English Grant S. Gilreath Management John E. Gimnig Biological Sciences Michael P. Gleason Program of Liberal Studies David D. Glenn Program of Liberal Studies Kathryn Gliwa Economics and ALPA Laura K. Glon History Paul T. Godfrey Psychology and Theology Stephen F. Godino Mathematics Larissa A. Godish Anthopology and French Diane C. Goff Biological Sciences and Music Kelly A. Golden Government Arthur Gollwitzer Economics Don A. Gomez Mechanical Engineering Jose M. Gonzalez Accountancy Ricardo L. Gonzalo Finance Ralph C. Good Mechanical Engineering Deborah J. Goodrich Accountancy John R. Goodrich Electrical Engineering Melissa A. Gorham History Eric D. Gorman Electrical Engineering David A. Gorretta Accountancy Ronald A. Gosnell Mathematics Sinane R. Goulet American Studies Suzanne M. Grabler Mathematics John R. Grafer Accountancy Robert D. Graham Government and ALPA 260 SENIORS John D. Green Finance - Marjorie C. Green Preprofessional Studies and History Michael P. Green Civil Engineering Kevin A. Greene Electrical Engineering Nancy M. Greene Mechanical Engineering Saralynn Greene Government and Psychology Gerald K. Greer Preprofessional Studies Kristine N. Gregory Accountancy Robert W. Gregory Preprofessional Studies Matthew J. Gries Finance Marya E. Griffin American Studies Donn W. Grimm Marketing Mow TIMES I IAVE CHANGED Photo by Eric Brown A SIGN OF THE TIMES. These seniors show their respect for the new class registration system at Senior Bar on Halloween. As the seniors look back on their four years, they are certain to note numerous changes that have taken place since they first arrived at Notre Dame. The completion of Siegfried and Knott have allowed more women to join the Notre Dame community, a change which most of the men on campus greatly appreciate. In addition, Loftus, the new band and ROTC buildings, and the beginnings of the DeBartolo quad have greatly altered the traditional scenery on campus. The Administration imple- mented numerous policy changes since 1987 as well. SYR ' s have become " alcohol free " when compared to the days that every section had its own drink set up at a bar in the hallway. In addition, the implementation of DART has eliminated the long waits in the halls of O ' Shag in order to sign up for classes as well as created numerous headaches for those with late registra- tion times. For better or for worse, Notre Dame is certainly much different than it was four years ago. SENIORS 261 Tricia E. Grohman Molly A. Grunenwald Diana M. Grusczynski Zaragoza A. Guerra Gregory L. Guffey Robert P. Guilbault American Studies and Psychology Marketing Program of Liberal American Studies Mathematics ALPA Studies and Spanish Christina A. Gumett Biological Sciences David J. Gutierrez Accountancy Michael J. Haemmerle Aerospace Engineering Kara L. Hagstrom Government Robert L. Hahn Government Bruce M. Haikola Civil Engineering Laura M. Haines Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Patricia M. Hale Government Scott A Hales Management and Spanish Rachel J. Hall Alexandre C. Halow Eleanor Hamilton Psychology English and Philosophy Biological Sciences Jennifer M. Hamilton Economics and German Kimberly A. Hamlin English and ALPA James S. Hamman , Jr. Accountancy Elaine J. Hammes Economics and ALPA Kristina A Hammond Psychology and English Chad W. Hammonds Management Christopher B. Hanley Marketing James M. Hanley Accountancy Heidi A Hansan English Michael F. Harazin Psychology and ALPA Keith A Harber Electrical Engineering Douglas P. Harder Accountancy 262 SENIORS huk AND NOW A WORD FROM OUR SENIORS.,. Where do you expect to be 20 years from now? At a reunion filling out a form about what I remember about Notre Dame. With a wife, 2 or 3 kids, 2 cars, and a house in the suburbs. Working at Notre Dame so I don ' t have to pay the $80,000 tuition when my children decide to come here. Trying to justify why I am a Cub Scout den mother who drives a pickup truck. Working as ambassador to France. Running my own CPA firm but coming back every Saturday to watch football games. Halfway to the place I ' ll be 40 years from now? At a sports stadium, either being in charge of the entire place or just selling the peanuts. (Hopefully, the former.) Somewhere that it doesn ' t snow. In eastern Europe, marketing something of quality. At Notre Dame for the dedication of Anita ' s Pleasure Palace - a residence hall which is co-ed by roommate. -Brendan Short -Anonymous -Annie Butkovich -Julie Scharfenberg -Chrissy Ciletti -Michael Sinnott -Jorge Richa -Anne Dinshah -Philip Rojas -Brennan Harvath -Anita Varkey Daniel L. Hargreaves Anthopology Michael C. Hamisch Biological Sciences Paul A. Harren Aerospace Engineering Michael S. Harris Finance Ann M. Hart Mathematics Laura V. Harter Preprofessional Studies Kerry J. Hartman Government Karen M. Hartnett Government and Spanish Brian C. Harty Psychology Brennan M. Harvath Marketing Elizabeth C. Havel Government and English SENIORS 263 Matthew Hawe Chemical Engineering XL James D. Hawkins Aerospace Engineering Christopher N. Hayes Government and Finance Jean M. Hayes Art Studio James S. Headley Electrical Engineering Ellen L. Healey Spanish and Psychology Patrick T. Healy Government and ALPA Haw Itaws Stuart S. Healy John T. Hearns History and Philosophy Government and ALPA Eric S. Heath History and German Steven P. Heddinger Preprofessional Studies and Theology Robert S. Hegedus Government Mary C. Hegg English and ALPA ALIVE WITH PRIDE South Bend - Next two exits. This sign along Interstate 80 brings back fond memories and instills pride in the hearts of students as they return to campus every year. A question that is often asked by the Notre Dame student is why Father Sorin decided to stop here in the first place. Why didn ' t he just continue on to, say, Chicago? Whatever the reason may be, the students are stuck with it, and have made the best of it. South Bend is a city of extremes. For example, it offers a wide variety of cultural events, from the South Bend Sym- phony to World Wrestling Federa- tion events. In the same way, the weather has something for everyone, from unbearable humidity to sleet and snow. The nightlife provides a virtual plethora of activities at hotspots including Senior Bar, Coach ' s, and the Linebacker Lounge. This city in northern Indiana, none- theless, has made all of the Notre Dame students feel right at home. rnoio oy cnc crown WHEN IN ROME, DO AS THE ROMANS. These Notre Dame seniors hope to blend in with the crowd as they prepare for a night on the town. 264 SENIORS Martin D. Heirty Communications Theatre and Art Studio Erik T. Heitmeier Chemistry Brian T. Helenbrook Monica M. Heller Mechanical Engineering Psychology and ALPA Thomas J. Helms 1 Economics Richard R. Hendron Accountancy ' VrT ?i M+, 2 Colleen M. Hennessey Program of Liberal Studies and French Michael D. Hennessey Government Leonard R. Henry Biological Sciences Michael E. Heraty Accountancy Simon J. Herbert Economics and Computer Applications Paula E. Herdlick Accountancy Dennis J. Hergenrether Lenore G. Hernandez Electrical Engineering Aerospace Engineering James A. Hemon English and History Marcus L. Herzberg English John R. Heskett Finance Karl F. Heubaum Electrical Engineering and English Allison L. Heuring Government Timothy J. Heverin Ann M. Hickey Richard A. Hicks Neil C. Higgins Mechanical Engineering Preprofessional Studies Finance Government Bradley E. Hightower Finance John P. Hilal Andrew H. Hilger Allison A. Hill Todd A. Hill Marketing English and Philosophy Preprofessional Studies Finance Theresa M. Hinkley Finance and Philosophy SENIORS 265 Nelson G. Hinojosa Finance Catherine P. Hirschfeld English and Psychology Matthew T. Ho Biological Sciences Florentine J. Hoelker English Michelle L. Hoerster Accountancy Joseph W. Hoff Mechanical Engineering Errin J. Hoffman Biological Sciences Kevin W. Hoffman Aerospace Engineering Colleen E. Hogan Economics and ALPA Colleen S. Hogan Management Jason A. Hoida Psychology David A. Holderer Management Gregg A. Holdsworth Architecture Bernadette M. Holland English and ALPA Matthew J. Holloway Electrical Engineering Kristin D. Holmes Government Stephen T. Holthaus Preprofessional Studies and Philosophy Elizabeth J. Holtz Communications Theatre and ALPA John C. Horlander Preprofessional Studies Melody L. Home Architecture Michael S. Hortatsos Finance Kaitlyn A. Hosker English Brian D. Host Economics and Spanish Paul R. Houston English Amy K. Howard English and Philosophy Shawn S. Hoyt Psychology and ALPA Elizabeth D. Hrycko Psychology and Sociology Jerard O. Hubbard Sociology and ALPA Kevin J. Hubbard Architecture James W. Hudgens Government and French Miguel D. Huerta Communications Theatre 266 SENIORS Edward B. Hunt Aerospace Engineering ffiworth ure m Laura A. Hunt Steven D. Kurd Jeff H. Hurlbert Chandra A. Hutchinson Sharon D. Hutson Management Philosophy Accountancy Management and Design and Computer Theology Applications Melissa M. Hutton Preprofessional Studies Christine A. Illig Chemical Engineering Douglas M. Ingram Finance Anthony P. lovine Marketing Keara L. Irvine Design and ALPA Mohd Ishak Architecture AND NCAA , A WORD FROM OUR SENIORS What is your advice to the freshmen? Wash colors and whites separately and never put the dryer on high. Grin and bear it. You ' ve got four years. In case of doubt, do it. Soon enough you, too, will be back to visit in your ugly plaid alumni pants. So enjoy it while you can. Enjoy every single moment during your four years here, because it goes by so quickly and you will never have a better four years in your life. Make it a personal goal to make a difference at Notre Dame. Let that guide you in your actions. Learn how to sing " Moon River " . Don ' t take General Chemistry, don ' t catch mono, and avoid Theology with Father Burtchaell like the plague. Learn first to study when you should be studying, party when you should be partying, and sleep when you should be sleeping. Take risks now - payoffs are higher and costs lower. -John Evans -Anonymous -Don Stager -Thomas Neintimp -Anonymous -Gina Mahony -Anonymous -Rachael Lyons -Bill Borgos -Anonymous SENIORS 267 r; Tiffany L. Israel Philosophy and Art History Felipe Iturralde Economics Barbara A. Izzo Philosophy Echelon L. Jackson Marketing Jill C. Jacobs Finance John C. Jacobs Civil Engineering Peter A. Jakuc Mechanical Engineering John M. Jansen American Studies Molly M. Jason Finance Jessica M. Jaurigui Preprofessional Studies Amy J. Jenista Design and Italian Tamara A. Jenkins Accountancy Michael J. Jennings Economics Timothy P. Jennings Economics Tracey L. Jennings Biological Sciences and Philosophy Dominic Jeremiah Philosophy and Classics Katrina L. Jesick English and Black Studies Michael C. Jillson Finance Christian M. Jimenez Electrical Engineering Robert C. Johns Government Derrick L. Johnson Mathematics Lisa M. Johnson Preprofessional Studies Sarah Johnson Program of Liberal Studies Tricia L. Johnson English David W. Jones Mechanical Engineering and Design William B. Jones Government and ALPA SENIORS Jonathan L. Jordan Economics Michael C. Joyce English William S. Judice Accountancy Maria E. Jukic American Studies SENIOR Vse-nyer WISE IN THE WAYS OF THE WORLD. the student population at Notre Dame. Photo by Maiisa Fernandez These seniors know where they stand among 1. A person older or of higher rank than another. 2. More advanced in dignity or rank. 3. Someone who doesn ' t need a dogbook to get a date. 4. Someone who knows how to get around DART. 5. Someone who doesn ' t care about grades because he is either going to graduate school, has a job, or realizes it is too late now anyway. 6. Someone with a small amount of time into which he will cram an entire lifetime of fun. 7. Someone who will go to the infir- mary at the slightest hint of an illness. 8. Someone who is extremely lucky. 9. Someone who realizes that having two tests and a paper due the next day is not a legitimate excuse for staying in at night. 10. Someone who keeps a running total of the number of classes he has missed consecutively. 11. Someone who is not intimidated by professors or lengthy syllabi. Christine A. Jumper Biological Sciences Lynn A. Kadri American Studies Beth C. Kaiser American Studies Timothy J. Kalbas Marketing Steven K. Kaltenmark Electrical Engineering Dianne M. Kanakkanatt Psychology Donald E. Kane Mathematics Arthur W. Kanerviko Accountancy Renee J. Kaptur Finance Charolette L. Kaufinann American Studies and ALPA Michael C. Kautzky Materials Science SENIORS Joan M. Kearns French and ALPA Lisa M. Keckler English and Philosophy Daniel L. Keegan American Studies Kellyanne M. Keeley Mathematics Kevin L. Keeley Accountancy Catherine L. Keenan Government James E. Keglovits Accountancy Kevin P. Keim Architecture Alison M. Kelly American Studies and ALPA Andrea M. Kelly Management Jean T. Kelly Accountancy Mark P. Kelly Accountancy Robert J. Kelly Aerospace Engineering AND NOW, A WORD FROM OUR SENIORS... What was your worst roommate experience? -James Hawkins My worst roommate experience occurs when my roommate ' s father visits and lectures all of us about our study habits. Living with three roommates who were involved in a campus-wide controversy, and I was completely uninvolved. I ' ve only had one roommate. I ' m not allowed to say it. Rooming with Cassanova who had girls over every night and just had to tell the rest of us the play-by-play. When my roommate tried to fake my suicide to get a 4.0 Seven of us in one flat in London with the ceiling in one bedroom caving in and the single bathroom not working for three days. Why they decided to retile it in the middle of the semester, none of us will ever know! Returning from the first SYR freshman year and finding out that my roommate threw up on my bed. When I found out my roommates freshman year would place bets on whether I ' d make it home every night. When my roommate from Iowa pulled out her Lee overalls. -John Romanelli -Sunmin Lee -Mike Coffey -Alyssa Fleck -Kristin Holmes -Mike Clark -Anonymous -Anonymous 270 SENIORS Stacy L. Kelly Mathematics Thomas M. Kelly Government and Theology James L. Kelsey American Studies Stephen J. Kempinger Kristen M. Kenesey John M. Kennedy Preprofessional Studies Preprofessional Studies Mathematics Kenneth M. Kennedy Management Sean P. Kenney Marketing and Psychology Kevin D. Kerby Mathematics John T. Kerney Chemical Engineering Kevin T. Kerns American Studies Kevin R. Kettler Mechanical Engineering Darren R. Kew Government and Japanese Ruth Keyso Government Matthew A. Kienstra Chemistry and Philosophy Michael W. Kilander Government Yong-Gap Kim Architecture Jollene M. Kime Mechanical Engineering Brian S. King Economics and Philosophy Larelise Kintz Preprofessional Studies Laura M. Kirchofer Accountancy Oil Christopher G. Kirschner Architecture John W. Klawiter American Studies Linda G. Klein Government Peter F. Klein Preprofessional Studies and Anthopology Craig W. Kleis Accountancy Gregory M. Kletzly Architecture Daniel J. Klocke Government and History Christopher J. Klose Government and Philosophy SENIORS 271 Christopher P. Kmetz Aerospace Engineering Suzanne M. Koester Accountancy Kevin R. Kohl Marketing Michael J. Kolar Finance and Philosophy Russ C. Kolarik Preprofessional Studies and English David C. Kolata Government Kimberly Kolbert Chemical Engineering Kristin A. Kolesar Economics and ALPA Michael J. Kolnik Psychology and ALPA Kelly M. Kolodziej Management Kristin E. Kommers English and German Anne L. Konesky Aerospace Engineering Ann M. Koons Biological Sciences Geoffrey D. Koplas Mathematics and Philosophy Mark A. Kovarik Accountancy Kimberly J. Kozlowski Preprofessional Studies Coleen Krachuk Government David R. Kraemer Aerospace Engineering Stephen J. Kraljic Accountancy Kevin M. Kramer Communications Theatre and Design Jeffrey S. Kranig Finance Maura F. Krause Marketing Kelly J. Krenger Finance and Economics Sean D. Kriebel Finance David J. Krier Government Elizabeth A. Kroepfl Government and Russian Steven E. Kubicki American Studies David C. Kuhlman Architecture Tara L. Kulak Government and ALPA Ronald T. Kunkel Finance Patrick A. Kusek Preprofessional Studies 272 SENIORS Qgggjg I Robert W. Kuskie Chemical Engineering Tracy A. Labin Anthopology Ayodele G. Labode Economics Karen A. Lacerte Management Joseph P. Lacher Aerospace Engineering and Economics Richard C. Lagasse Accountancy Kevin M. Lally Government and ALPA Robert E. LaMear English and ALPA Brian P. Lane Preprofessional Studies and Philosophy John C. Lane Mathematics Kimberly A. Lane Art Studio James M. Lang English and Philosophy A NIGHT ON THE TCAA IM Photo by Marisa FenwdBK LOOKING FOR A GOOD TIME? Mike Castellino and Errin Hoffman insist that a bag of marshmellows is all they need to entertain themselves. The South Bend area offers a va- riety of entertainment for seniors after all studying has been done. On any given day of the week, there is a special to take advantage of at one of the local drinking establishments. The usual Commons, Bridget ' s, Club 23, and Senior Bar are staples of the average senior ' s diet. A few other bars have also made their name among the ranks this year. Coach ' s has specials on Tuesdays which make it a little more affordable for the college student. Fridays and Saturdays are packed at the Line- backer Lounge as seniors just can ' t get enough of The Village People and the Grease soundtrack. For the more adventurous, there is Albert ' s. The neighborhood is a little rough but the bartender, whose name re- ally is Albert, takes care of the ND students. With these numerous op- tions, it is hard for anyone to com- plain that there is nothing to do in South Bend. SENIORS - 273 AND NOW, A WORD FROM OUR SENIORS... Who was your favorite professor? Gloria Jen Masciarotte, because every theory we studied and story we read was " odd, strange and very wierd " . Besides, she hates Doogie Howser, MD. Professor Slowey - enough said. Terry Clark, because he devoted 10 minutes of each class period to story time. Daniel Lapsley. He ' s just plain cool. You learn alot from a dude like Laps! Tom Morris because he had a guitar jam session during one of his classes. Linda Margaret Hunt because it was fun to watch her try to jump to pull down the projection screen. Professor Rakowski. He reminded me of my dad because he was always trying to get us to read the Wall Street Journal. Dr. John O ' Malley. He respected the students, and the students respected him. He made us keep up and made the class a blast. Roger Mayer. He really cares about his students and tried to get to know them as people. John Kennedy because he shared countless stories of his life, was insightful in his treatment of literature, and cared about his students. -Anita Varkey -Doug Ingram -Raymond Parhad -Anonymous -Philip Rojas -Christine Allison -Julie Scharfenberg -John Villa -Cynthia Nottoli -Joseph Minadeo Scott F. Langlinais Accountancy Craig P. Lanigan Patrick J. Lanigan Antwon E. Lark James M. Lark History Mechanical Engineering Marketing History Gerald M. Larkin Aerospace Engineering Michael P. Larson Deborah L. Lasocki Mechanical Engineering Electrical Engineering Maria E. Lasso Economics and Japanese David F. Latherow Psychology Joseph L. Lauer Architecture Erin M. Lavelle Finance : ' 274 SENIORS lit . A Mark R. Lavery Biological Sciences Paul C. LaVigne Accountancy Stephen F. LaVigne Accountancy Thomas D. Law Finance David A. Lawlor Program of Liberal Studies and Art History John T. Layton Management A.HI Binh H. Le Arthur D. Leach Preprofessional Studies Mechanical Engineering Philip A. Leary Government Jennifer L. Ledrick Biological Sciences Sunmin Lee Chemistry Robert A. Leffler Finance Christopher J. Lehman Michael G. Leik Economics Government Stephen B. Leinenweber Preprofessional Studies and Anthopology Michael A. Leitner Mathematics Terese M. Lemanski Psychology David B. Lemon Finance Kara E. Lenahan Accountancy Kathleen A. Lenney English Brian P. Lennon Economics and Computer Applications Kelly T. Leonard Government William G. Leonard Government and ALPA William H. Lerman Government Patrick A. Leroe Stephanie L. Lester Elizabeth A. Leveno Jeanne L. Lewanski Accountancy Preprofessional Studies Government Marketing Alva M. Lewis Kristin M. Lewis Sociology and Black Preprofessional Studies Studies SENIORS 275 Michael K. Lewis Civil Engineering Michael D. Lezynski Finance Sara C. Liebscher American Studies David C. Lilly Aerospace Engineering Claudia S. Limardo Marketing and English Scott E. Lindley Marketing Paul W. Linehan Accountancy William M. Link Finance Mary J. Liming Accountancy Joseph R. Linus Psychology and ALPA Susan F. Lippa Economics Robert O. Little English Michael J. Locascio Accountancy Patricia A. Logeman Anthopology and ALPA Victor J. Lombard! American Studies Jeffery D. Long Program of Liberal Studies and Theology Jennifer A. Long English and ALPA Maura K. Long American Studies I ff il 1 Susan Long American Studies Kathleen M. Longstreth Marketing Maria I. Lopez Architecture James R. Lopiccolo Finance David R. Lorelli Preprofessional Studies Terrence J. Loughran History Rachel S. Lovejoy Government and STV Sigifredo Loya Marketing and Government Rosario I. Lozada Bradley P. Luetkenhaus Government and ALPA Philosophy Paula M. Lukats Economics and Sociology William M. Luke Chemical Engineering 276 SENIORS ' ( A AND NOW, A WORD FROM OUR SENIORS... Is there anything that you regret? Is there anything you wish you had done during college? I wish I had never been in Holy Cross before they tore it down. I wish I had given more grief to my roommates than I took. I wish I had climbed to the top of the Dome. No. I wish I had seen Dirty Dancing just one more time during my freshman year. I wish I had dated the Irish Guard. I wish I had gone on more roadtrips. I regret taking the advice of my freshman year advisor, who told me to take Biotechnology at 8:00 a.m., attendance mandatory, cruelly listed as a science class for " non-majors " . I wish I had attended more than one summer session. I have never tried bungy diving off the top of the library into the reflecting pool. -Alyssa Fleck -Mike Clark -Melissa Smith -Elisa McNitt -Diane Goff -Kathy Webb -Sean Dennehy -Dawn Plunkert -Anonymous -Mike Coffey Thomas P. Lupone Finance Dennis M. Lynch Thomas W. Lynch Daniel E. Lyons Government and ALPA Mechanical Engineering Architecture Rachel A. Lyons American Studies Margaret A. MacDonald English Mark A. Macheca American Studies Lisa A. Mackett Government Susan G. Mackin Government and ALPA Erin K. Macher Finance John F. MacMuIlan History SENIORS 277 Kelly A. Madden History and ALPA Kevin J. Madden Finance Michael A. Madden Marketing Margaret M. Maher Biological Sciences Mary K. Mahoney Accountancy Regina E. Mahony Government Mark D. Malec Finance i " - Robert L. Mallon American Studies Patrick J. Malone Aerospace Engineering Erin C. Maloney Architecture Kristen M. Mancuso Preprofessional Studies Michael L. Mancuso English Ifc Brian W. Mandeville Preprofessional Studies ' : - Joseph C. Maneri Philosophy John R. Manfredy Architecture Mark J. Manning Electrical Engineering John C. Mansour Program of Liberal Studies and Computers Paul J. Mantey History Margarita Manzano Government Katherine G. Mapother English Kellie M. Margetich English and ALPA Susan M. Marhefka Communications Theatre Ann M. Mariani Program of Liberal Studies and ALPA Javier E. Marques Government and Japanese Timothy J. Man- History Robert J. Marsden Accountancy Edward W. Marshall Electrical Engineering 278 SENIORS Thomas P. Martin Accountancy Monica M. Martinez Management Patrick F. Marty Government and Philosophy Benjamin D. Mascarello Mechanical Engineering Michael C. Massinople Finance Joseph M. Massman Accountancy and Philosophy John D. Mateja Architecture Keith P. Matherne Mathematics and Russian Vanessa J. Matiski Architecture and Art History Gregory J. Matteo American Studies John B. Matteo Government and Russian Jeffrey S. Matzen History and ALPA Elizabeth M. Maus Psychology and ALPA Kevin J. Max Philosophy John P. Maxwell Theology Brian G. May Mechanical Engineering AND NOW, A WORD FROM OUR SENIORS.,. What was your worst dating experience during college? My very first SYR with a date whose sole ambition was to get me drunk and slobber all over me. I hid in the bathroom with my roommate for 45 minutes and he was still waiting for me when I came out. Looking forward to parietals at 2:00 during an SYR and finding out they were extended to 3:00. My first SYR freshman year. I was set up with Billy Hackett by my roommate and he stood me up. He never called to explain or apologize and, to this day, he has never talked to me. ' My blind SYR date. I didn ' t know that a blind date meant I wouldn ' t get to see her all night. I had no dating experiences in college. I ' m celibate. Having my date come pick me up and hearing him say the section dance was cancelled, but we were going to Theodore ' s instead. After an SYR freshman year, a bunch of people went to a hotel and I did a Nestea plunge into the bed (the only bed). There were alot of unhappy people in the morning. SYR. Gin and tonic. Descent to hell. -Stacy Kelly -Anonymous -Rachael Lyons -Anonymous -Mami Bozer -Anonymous -Matt Holloway -Thomas Nientimp SENIORS 279 A CHANCE TO VOICE YOUR OPINION Senior wrap-ups are a new forum for seniors to meet mem- bers of their class and discuss issues of their choice. Organized and implemented by the CS C, the groups contain ten to fifteen members. They meet once a month at a faculty member ' s house. Each member of the group is responsible for purchasing and preparing dinner once during the course of the year. After the din- ner, the group carries on an open discussion about relationships, their future, their fears, spiritual- ity, world issues, etc. The advisor serves as the mediator of the whole event. Through the wrap-ups, new friendships are born and old ones are strengthened. Topics which are important to seniors are ad- dressed in order that other opin- ions can be heard. The program has been very successful this year and will continue to be popular among seniors in the future. TIME FOR DESSERT. Wrap-up session. Photo by Dan Schwaegler Eric Waffner and Mike Carroll clean up the kitchen after a Senior UmaL Jason M. May Economics and ALPA Bradley J. Mayer Architecture and Art History William C. Mayeux Marketing James M. Mazurek Mechanical Engineering Timothy J. McAdam Marketing Kristin M. McAdams Electrical Engineering Edward G. American McAnaney Studies Mark A. McAndrew History Patrick J. McAndrew Marketing and Philosophy Robert J. McAuliffe Management Richard C. McBrien English Maura C. McCabe American Studies and ALPA r 280 SENIORS Scott S. McCann Aerospace Engineering Anne L. McCarthy Design and ALPA Colleen M. McCarthy American Studies Denis M. McCarthy Psychology and Philosophy James M. McCarthy Electrical Engineering Kerri A. McCarvill Mechanical Engineering and PLS A Theresa L. McCaughey Architecture Ashley E. McCourtney English and ALPA Daniel L. McCoy Biological Sciences Keith M. McCoy Mathematics Joseph A. McCusker History Kelly A. McDermott American Studies John B. McDevitt Mathematics ) ' John L. McDevitt Government and Russian Mark E. McDonnell Biological Sciences Katherine A. McDonough Program of Liberal Studies Barry J. McFarland Government Stephen A. McFeely Government and English Donald F. McGahn H History and Computer Applications Monica S. McGee Communications Theatre and Marketing Christine R. McGlinn American Studies John F. McGlinn Accountancy Evelyn M. McGovern Preprofessional Studies and Spanish Timothy P. McGrath Economics and English Patricia E. McGraw History and STV Gretchen McGuinness English James C. McGuire Architecture Shealyn M. McGuire Government and ALPA William M. McHugh Government and Economics SENIORS Karen A. Mclntire Government w Leroy Mclntosh Psychology and Philosophy Michael J. McKay Finance James J. McKelvey Government and Philosophy Daniel J. McKenna Preprofessional Studies and STV David H. McKenna Biological Sciences and Philosophy Dylan T. McKenna English Margaret M. McKenna American Studies Edward A. McKieman Economics and Philosophy Kathleen D. McKinney Architecture Jennifer L. McLain Chemistry Robert W. McLaughlin Economics and Computer Applications Mary K. McLoughlin Finance Brian L. McMahon American Studies Coleman W. McMahon English Lisa M. McMahon Government and Theology Michael G. McMahon Finance Robert C. McMahon Program of Liberal Studies and German James B. McMullan Accountancy John F. McNamara Government and Philosophy Alicia A McNeill Economics Elisa M. McNitt Earth Sciences Patrick F. McQuillan Biological Sciences Angela M. McRae English and ALPA Dennis E. McVeigh Accountancy Deborah M. Meek Government and ALPA Nicholas J. Mehl Architecture Joan F. Meissner English and Psychology Jacqueline C. Melluish Philosophy Teresa A. Menchaca Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Angela G. Mendoza Architecture 282 SENIORS A )W AND NOW, A WORD FROM OUR SENIORS... If you could take only one picture of this campus with you after graduation, what would it be? A picture of my roommate wearing a Mardi Gras mask and a lampshade, holding a beer and a lump of play-doh. The Radiation Research building. Holy Cross Hall. The Dome, what else? The laundry pile of my former roommate. The National Championship trophy. Isn ' t that why we all came to this small, midwest, Catholic, football college? A lifesize photo of the football team saluting the student body with the 1988 ND-Miami Scoreboard above them. The ethanol plant on a typical rainy day in South Bend. The stadium during the 1812 Overture. St. Joe ' s Lake with the Grotto and the Dome against a clear blue sky. -Alyssa Fleck -Anonymous -Kristin Miller -Loretta Murray -Dawn Plunkert -Greg Swihura -Katrina Jesick -Diane Goff -Mike Clark -John Romanelli Benjamin M. Mendoza Daniel J. Menge Finance Economics and ALPA Kevin J. Mercado Mathematics James M. Mercuric Mechanical Engineering and Economics Matthew J. Mergen English and French Peter P. Meringolo Program of Liberal Studies Robert J. Merkle Accountancy Robert W. Merkle Finance Nicholas L. Merry Civil Engineering James P. Messenger Mathematics Christopher N. Messina Accountancy SENIORS 283 Kimberle L. Meyer Marketing AND NQW A WORD FROM OUR SENIORS... If you could take one tangible object from this campus after graduation, what would it be? I wouldn ' t take anything because I would hope that others could enjoy Notre Dame way that I have in my four years here. Mary - the gold one. A cash register from the bookstore after a home football game. The bowl from North Dining Hall that I ' ve had in my room since freshman year. My diploma. The part of the bench in the football stadium that was my 50-yard line senior year seat. My money back. Lou. He taught me the most valuable lesson of all. Problems are like a Miami Hurricane - each time you face one, you look ' em right in the eye and beat the living dog out of ' em. A piece of Gushing Hall since I spent half of my life there. -John Evans -Anonymous -Rachel Lyons -Marni Bozer -Donald Stager -Stacy Kelly -Anonymous -Thomas Nientimp -Matt Holloway Michael G. Meyer Government and Philosophy Paul E. Meyer Preprofessional Studies Patricia C. Michaud Psychology and ALPA Cecilia D. Michel English and Medieval Studies Bridget M. Mickus Mathematics Ryan S. Mihalko Psychology and ALPA Chester D. Milensky Government and Computer Applications Kristin M. Miller Government and Spanish Rebecca W. Miller Biological Sciences Kevin A. Miltko Biological Sciences Gerald H. Mimick Electrical Engineering Joseph M. Minadeo Philosophy 284 SENIORS Robert P. Minnaugh Marketing Joseph A. Miranda Aerospace Engineering Kassie M. Misiewicz Communications Theatre and Spanish Jason Mitchell Management Robert M. Mitchell English and ALPA Matthew L. Mittino Mechanical Engineering John K. Moffa Preprofessional Studies Martin J. Mohlenkamp Mathematics Derek D. Mohr Government Brian P. Molinari Electrical Engi neering Michael J. Mollet Finance Kathleen C. Monahan Government and Spanish Patrick E. Monahan Lisa A. Monkman Aerospace Engineering Preprofessional Studies Frank L. Montabon Management Vibha M. Monteiro Don J. Moody Daniel P. Moore Mechanical Engineering Aerospace Engineering Psychology William R. Mordan Susan M. Mortality Michael E. Morin Anthopology Government Finance Janet M. Morine American Studies Kathleen M. Morrey Chemistry Kelly A. Morrison Accountancy Timothy W. Morrison Accountancy Lawrence J. Morrissey Program of Liberal Studies Charles S. Moser Accountancy Christine E. Moston Marketing Peter M. Motolenich Electrical Engineering Sarah J. Moughan Economics and Computer Applications SENIORS 285 Frank W. Mount Accountancy Lisa M. Mruz Preprofessional Studies Matthew M. Mudd Accountancy Kathleen M. Mudra Mathematics Christina M. Mueller Chemical Engineering Mary E. Muempfer Preprofessional Studies Steven M. Muenzberg Aerospace Engineering Anthony J. Muilenburg Management Susan D. Muldoon English and ALPA Kevin R. Mulhair Electrical Engineering Amy E. Muller Art History Elaine P. Mulligan Accountancy AND NOW, A WORD FROM OUR SENIORS... What is your greatest fear after graduation? That those groovy plaid pants will not be hip for alumni to wear around campus. Being the only one of my friends without a job or a wife. Having a career in the navy. Going to medical school and actually having to study. Losing my teeth. That the town I live in will establish parietals. Grocery shopping. That I will make as many errors on the job as I did on my tests here. Not being able to get football tickets. That I wake up and realize these four years have been a dream and I have to start all over, but this time I ' m going to Miami. Losing touch with the people I ' ve met in the past four years. Never finding my niche. -Joseph Minadeo -Anonymous -Kevin Mulhair -John Villa -Julie Scharfenberg -Anne Dinshah -Patrick Petursson -Matt Mudd -Anonymous -Jorge Richa -Annie Butkovich -Jill Simchuk 286 SENIORS wpfet n nious Paul C. Mullin il Studies I Mechanical Engineering Dawn M. Murdy Accountancy and Theology Kevin M. Murphy Management Mary T. Murphy English Matthew J. Murphy English and Art History Michael Z. Murphy Economics Patricia M. Murphy Government Patrick J. Murphy Economics and ALPA Patrick M. Murphy Electrical Engineering and Government Patrick M. Murphy Marketing Patrick T. Murphy English Robert J. Murphy Finance Scott C. Murphy Architecture Thomas T. Murphy English Timothy J. Murphy Mechanical Engineering Mary L. Murray American Studies and Black Studies Michael T. Murray History Scott G. Mussari Communications Theatre Thomas J. Mustillo Government and Economics Thomas J. Naddy Accountancy Zachary A. Nagle Economics and ALPA Khaqan H. Najeeb Electrical Engineering Christopher J. Napoli Accountancy Lisa A. Narbut English and Computer Applications William M. Nardone Mechanical Engineering Dennis C. Nash History Christopher J. Naso Accountancy Lauren A. Nathe Anthopology Hazel D. Navarro Psychology Michael T. Nead Economics and History SENIORS 287 David B. Neidell Finance Jennifer M. Neidenbach English John R. Neiers Philosophy and ALPA James M. Nelis Government Matthew C. Nelson Mechanical Engineering Tracy L. Nemecek Psychology and English Derek J. Nephew Finance and History Charles J. Nevins Mathematics Joseph B. Newell Karen A. Newlove Aerospace Engineering Government and ALPA Timothy A. Nicknish Finance Eric M. Niebrzydowski American Studies Thomas M. Nientimp Chemical Engineering William J. Nies Government and Computer Applications Fans B. Nijim Government Patrick R. Ninneman Government Garry J. Nokes History and Medieval Studies Elizabeth C. Nolan Government Paul L. Nolta Finance and Theology Michael P. Noonan Electrical Engineering Megan J. Noone English and French Michael D. Norman Economics Christine M. Norton Accountancy and. History Cynthia A. Nottoli Management Matthew A. Novak English and ALPA Maureen L. Novak Finance Thomas E. Nowak Finance Shawn C. Nowierski Preprofessional Studies and English Vincent G. Nowinski Psychology and Philosophy Leszek E. Nowosielski Government 288 SENIORS WORDS OF WISDOM C. Nolan WOULD YOU ACCEPT ADVICE FROM THESE TWO? offer their helpful hints on the ideal student meal. Photo by Marisa Fernandez Paul Stephan and Mike Soyka The Freshman Year of Studies selects a number of seniors every year to work as peer advisors for the underclassmen. They are chosen from all four colleges on the basis of their G.P.A. and rec- ommendations from faculty. Each peer advisor is responsible for 50 freshmen. Therefore, during the first months of school, the advisor meets with each freshman indi- vidually to talk about class sched- ules, roommates, family, etc. As a senior, the advisor is able to offer suggestions on how to get along with others, what to do when you ' re homesick, and what classes to register for. However, the benefits are not only reaped by the freshman but also by the senior. The senior gets the chance to give something back to the community as well as make many new friends. Thus, the peer advising system has become part of the initiation into the Notre Dame family. Kimberly A. Nugent English and ALPA Bernard K. Nunies Marketing John P. O ' Brien Mechanical Engineering Kathleen M. O ' Brien American Studies Michael C. Obringer Mechanical Engineering Kathleen C. O ' Connell American Studies Kevin J. O ' Connell Electrical Engineering Maureen B. O ' Connell Mathematics Thomas L. O ' Connell Preprofessional Studies Trade A. O ' Connell Sociology Coyla J. O ' Connor Preprofessional Studies and Psychology SENIORS Eileen P. O ' Connor Accountancy AND NOW, A WORD FROM OUR SENIORS... How would you define the " Notre Dame student " ? Someone, who after four years of making fun of the green-plaid alumni on football weekends, will suddenly own such a pair of pants himself. Someone you would never find in the real world. Creative (able to find something fun to do in South Bend) and persistant (able to get classes they want using DART). There is no such thing. Busy. God ' s gift to the human race. After all, He did make us 1. The person who flips The Observer over and reads the sports section first, glancing at the news headlines as an after-thought. A well-rounded person who expresses concern for others and has a fond affection for beer and football. Khaki pants, navy blue sport coat, blue shirt, yellow tie, or a girl. Intelligent, athletic, conservative, upper-middle class, preppy , traditional, homogeneous, spiritual, opportunistic. -Kellyanne Keeley -Anonymous -Matt Holloway -Marni Bozer -Rachael Lyons -Anonymous -Bill Borgos -John Evans -Thomas Nientimp -Anonymous A fcrt James R. O ' Connor Mathematics Kathleen A. O ' Connor Marketing Kevin M. O ' Connor English Leigh E. O ' Connor Finance Matthew C. O ' Connor Matthew J. O ' Connor American Studies Finance Pamela C. OTJell Psychology Paul T. Odland Marketing James J. O ' Donnell English Kevin M. O ' Donoghue Maeve M. O ' Donovan English and Japanese Government and Philosophy Kathleen O ' Dwyer Finance 290 SENIORS Daniel E. O ' Grady Accountancy Ju H. Oh Biological Sciences James F. O " Halloran Accountancy Margaret M. OHara Aerospace Engineering Michael F. OTCara Mathematics Ana M. OTCeefe American Studies Christopher M. Oldenburg Psychology Catherine A. O ' Leary English and Economics Erika L. Olmsted Government and Economics Catherine A. Olsen Preprofessional Studies and PLS Gregory P. Olson Government and French Michael S. Olson Finance Laura E. Olszewski Preprofessional Studies Timothy J. OTMalley Marketing Erin E. O ' Neill Government Erin E. O ' Neill English Daniel P. Orie Finance Andrew G. Oross Philosophy and Theology William T. OTlourke Preprofessional Studies August M. Orsinelli Biological Sciences Elizabeth A. Ortiz Accountancy Timothy D. O ' Shaughnessy English and ALPA Andrew J. Osorno Government Shannon O ' Sullivan American Studies Matthew C. OToole Government and ALPA Roy J. Ott Accountancy Gene P. Otto Economics James W. Owens Psychology and ALPA Kerri E. Owens Marketing Robert T. Owens Government SENIORS 291 Vincent A. Owens English K imberly A. Pacella Finance Vivianne B. Padilla Design Warren B. Palmore Marketing Jonathan O. Paluga Accountancy David M. Palumbo English and ALPA James D. Panehal Philosophy Nina T. Pangilinan Psychology and Computer Applications Aphirudi Panitpakdi Philosophy Elizabeth A. Panzica Government Lisa A. Paolillo Sociology Michelle S. Paraiso Preprofessional Studies and STV Raymond Parhad Marketing George H. Parker Accountancy Julie A. Parker Government and ALPA Peter M. Parten Preprofessional Studies and Economics Tara M. Pascotto American Studies Robert F. Pasin History Theodore J. Passe Preprofessional Studies Christopher B. Pastega Aerospace Engineering Frank Pastor American Studies Amy M. Patrin Electrical Engineering Rita A. Patterson Economics Michael T. Paul Electrical Engineering Brian T. Pears John W. Peeney Government and ALPA Mechanical Engineering Katherine M. Pellek Mathematics Richard J. Pelliccio History Ursula Pena-Staral Psychology Sean T. Pendergast Finance 292 SENIORS Zaida Pericas Finance k Eileen A. Perkins Biological Sciences and Theology Steven T. Perkins Marketing Patrick T. Perrella Architecture David J. Perri Government and French Kevin Perry Accountancy Beverly M. Pert American Studies and ALPA John T. Perugini Accountancy Abigail M. Pesta American Studies Elizabeth A, Peterson Marketing Michael A. Peterson Preprofessional Studies Sigurd T. Peterson Mechanical Engineering GRADUATION graj-e-wa ' -shen Photo by Susan Sattan GRADUATE? ME? John Schoen, Pat Murphy, and Steve Balmer try to keep a straight face as they are told that they really might get diplomas in the spring. 1. A ceremony at which an academic degree or diploma is granted or re- ceived. 2. May 19, 1991. 3. The final phase of maturation be- fore ND seniors are thrown into the real world. 4. A formal ceremony commending the completion of payment of $60,000 to the University of Notre Dame. 5. The day a graduate ' s cup will never run dry. 6. The day you realize you forgot to return that book to the library and their threats of not giving you a diploma have come true. 7. An event whose ramifications are felt from January to May before the event actually takes place. 8. The day on which you can tell your neighbor how you really felt when he went out with your ex-girlfriend. 9. The day your parents believed would never arrive. 10. The culmination of the best four years of life.. SENIORS 293 AND NOW, A WORD FROM OUR SENIORS... What was your most embarrassing moment during the last four years? Having a long conversation with a guy I really liked and later finding out I had a popcorn shell on my front tooth. Losing my balance and falling off a bunkbed, kicking a birthday cake out of some- one ' s hands in the process. Passing out in front of Domino ' s Pizza with my head on my pizza box and, later, being delivered to my apartment by the Domino ' s guy. Freshman year. All of it. During the tie dance freshman year, I asked a guy what dorm he lived in and he said, " Alumni. " I said, " Oh, I ' m sorry. I thought you were a freshman. " Getting caught making out in the 4th floor Lewis bathroom with a girl from Purdue. It was during the An Tostal mud volleyball tournament. We scored our first point and I jumped to give a teammate a high-five and I fell and sprained my ankle. We lost the game 21-1. Falling backwards into a fire pit as I was relieving myself at a barn dance. I had blisters on my hands for a week. -Evie McGovern -Matt Holloway -Marie Liddy -Thomas Nientimp -Amy Bundens -Anonymous -Rachel Lyons -Anonymous Jeffrey W. Pethick Accountancy Mary B. Petriella English Danica L. Petroshius Program of Liberal Studies and Spanish Patrick S. Petursson Finance Andrew Pfaff Management Gregory A. Pfiffher American Studies Nhung N. Pham Biological Sciences Jennifer P. Phelps American Studies Edward J. Philbin Accountancy Benjamin R. Phillips Electrical Engineering Ruth J. Piatz Psychology Rebecca J. Pichler History 294 SENIORS I K : Suzanne Piela Biological Sciences Robert T. Pierce Kristin C. Pierre Michael C. Pierre Tanja M. Pieters Robert J. Pietrusiak Accountancy Government English Mechanical Engineering History and ALPA and Theology Jennifer A. Pikuza Accountancy and Sociology Stephanie L. Pile Paul M. Pimentel Erin P. Pipp Kathryn C. Pirrotta AnnMarie Piscione Accountancy Accountancy Communications Chemical Engineering Sociology and ALPA Theatre John P. Plaine English Michael O. Plonski Mechanical Engineering Joseph C. Plonsky Communications Theatre and German Dawn F. Plunkert Accountancy Richard W. Podrasky Architecture Keri L. -Poeppe Government Lee K. Polisano Management Charles E. Pollard American Studies Gary F. Pollock Preprofessional Studies Garrett N. Pool Anthopology and History Christopher J. Poppe Psychology and ALPA Anthony C. Porcelli Accountancy Juan R. Porras Mechanical Engineering Matthew D. Potts Marketing Matthew T. Powell Program of Liberal Studies and ALPA Mary F. Prechtel English Nancy A. Prechtel Economics Marie E. Prein English SENIORS 295 Terrence A. Pringle Accountancy Sarah L. Prinster Management Catherine M. Pritehard American Studies Joseph M. Profy Kathleen M. Provanzana John V. Puig Government Biological Sciences and Preprofessional Studies STV Elizabeth A. Punsalan American Studies and ALPA Mark S. Purcell Architecture Gerard C. Quinlan Management Lawlor F. Quinlan Program of Liberal Studies Christina L. Quiong Preprofessional Studies Jeff Racho Chemical Engineering Amy L. Raczkowski Marketing Douglas M. Radtke Economics and ALPA David P. Raedy American Studies Joyce K. Raffo Marketing Mary E. Rakocy Architecture Susan Ramirez Biological Sciences Paul M. Ramos Accountancy Mary F. Ranaghan Philosophy Thomas J. Rath Mark G. Raulston Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering David A. Raymond French and Biological Sciences Stephen P. Raymond Mechanical Engineering Olivia M. Razo Psychology and Italian Robert J. Re Biological Sciences David E. Redmann Mechanical Engineering Donna L. Reed Civil Engineering Amy K. Regan Psychology Gretehen L. Reibold Economics and Spanish 296 SENIORS ) r Colleen T. Reichart Accountancy Michael S. Reidy Program of Liberal Studies David W. Reilly Finance Elizabeth A. Reilly Finance Leon J. Reymond Accountancy Rachel Reyna Accountancy Michael P. Rhattigan Management Stephen J. Rhodes Finance Maria T. Rhomberg Program of Liberal Studies Erin N. Rice Preprofessional Studies Kathleen B. Rice History Kevin J. Rice Preprofessional Studies and Economics AlMD NOW, A WORD FROM OUR SENIORS... Where is the best place to study on campus? The best place to study is the second floor of the " Brare. Here, you can combine studying with a continuous study break. Library - anywhere but the second floor. Adopt a classroom in O ' Shag or Gushing after hours. The Law Library, but you have to be sneaky because the bald man walks around hunting down undergraduates to kick out. Almost anywhere on the 4th floor of Cananaugh - the place is a tomb. Second floor of the library in a study room because you can write stupid stuff on the blackboard. What ' s studying? The best place to study is in a Ranner Hall kitchenette. No one ever knows you are there. On the second floor, Dome-corner of the ' Brare in one of the big sleep chairs in the carpeted area. In the back seat of the ND St. Mary ' s shuttle. -John Villa -Cynthia Nottoli -Kevin Mulhair -Chrissy Ciletti -Patrick Petursson -Christine Allison -Brendan Short -Matt Mudd -John Horlander -Jorge Richa SENIORS 297 I Jorge A Richa Marketing Barton S. Richards Finance Jennifer L. Richards English Michelle K. Richards Finance and Philosophy Richard L. Richards Government Julie L. Richardson History Stephanie C. Rieder J. S. Riley Francis X. Rinaldi Brian I. Rini Accountancy Chemical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Richard D. Riva American Studies Felix Rivera Accountancy t Tm Mitt FOOD, FOLKS, AND FUN Managerial positions are hard to come by in these tough eco- nomic times. Yet, some Notre Dame students hold this position while they are still in school. Three seniors, Tiffany Carr, Mike Sheible, a nd John Dannemiller, work as student managers for University Food Services. They began their careers as any other dining hall worker - on the food line. Now as student managers, they are responsible for supervis- ing the other workers. In addi- tion, they keep a record of the hours worked and the wages earned by each employee. The managers also be found working on projects outside of the dining halls. For example, they organize clean-up crews for special events, such as JPW and graduation. Through their positions, these seniors are sure to gain experi- ence which will help them in any future job. Photo by Man Cashoft ON THE JOB TRAINING. Tiffany Carr, John Dannemiller, and Mike Sheible are three of the student managers for University Food Services 298 SENIORS Liliana Rivera Accountancy Kevin J. Roach Mathematics and Russian Max F. Roberts Psychology and Computer Applications Jame s A. Robertson English and Medieval Studies Rita K. Robinett Communications Theatre and ALPA Karen M. Robinson American Studies Timothy R. Rock Materials Science Michael B. Rodricks Preprofessional Studies and STV Sheilaine P. Rodrigo Preprofessional Studies Nancy E. Rodrigue Anthropology and English Francisco B. Rodriguez Preprofessional Studies Michael B. Roe Marketing John M. Roebuck Government Kathleen M. Roesler Marketing Craig M. Rogers Finance Robert B. Rogers Economics and ALPA Philip A. Rojas Preprofessional Studies and STV John R. Romanelli Preprofessional Studies and STV Mark D. Romanoski Aerospace Engineering Matthew M. Ronzone American Studies David M. Rosenberg Finance Donna E. Ross Anthopology and Economics Laura M. Rossi American Studies and ALPA Mark P. Ro tatori History Sandra P. Roth Mathematics Christopher F. Rowley Preprofessional Studies and Government Alka Roy Electrical Engineering Steven W. Ruddy Aerospace Engineering Jennifer L. Rudolph Mathematics SENIORS 299 Paul J. Ruesch Civil Engineering Kelly M. Ruffner Preprofessional Studies Gloria L. Ruibal Chemical Engineering Marian K. Rukavina Program of Liberal Studies and Philosophy Christopher W. Rule Finance Daniel F. Russell Accountancy Thomas G. Rust Government and Economics Julie T. Ryan Theology Steven J. Ryan Government and Spanish Laura L. Rygielski Finance Tomas C. Saavedra Marketing John D. Sabey Finance Paul Saiz Preprofessional Studies Brian A. Salerno Finance Jennifer K. Salmon Economics and Government Paul A. Salvatoriello Economics and Computer Applications Jonathan M. Salvon Jon J. Sampson Vincent A. Sanchez Architecture Mechanical Engineering Government Matthew T. Sande Government and Philosophy Mark L. Sanders Chemical Engineering Mary C. Sandro Mathematics John M. Sarbak Preprofessional Studies Jose E. Sarriera Biological Sciences Michael C. Sattan Biological Sciences Veronica M. Sauvain History Peter J. Savin Mathematics Lawrence R. Scanlon Program of Liberal Studies Sean B. Scanlon History and Theology Susan M. Scanlon Psychology David J. Scantling Philosophy 300 SENIORS " - ' CLOSE FOR COMFORT? Photo courtesy of Lauren Nathe IT AIN ' T OVER ' TIL. Only a few Notre Dame seniors have survived until the bitter end with the roommate that they started with four long years ago. The thought of enduring the fresh- man year roommate any longer than that first year is enough to make some people crazy. It is extremely rare that two compatible people are placed to- gether by the Housing Department. However, some seniors have actually lasted for all four years with the same person, and survived it. The first year is a " feeling out " pe- riod, when each person is trying to assess the other ' s habits and personal- ity. The second and third years are tainted by arguments brought on by the fact that two people live in a room that is supposed to house only one. The usual problems caused by differ- ent schedules and hygiene habits can grow into small wars. The senior year is characterized by apathy. What good is it to try to find a new roommate now? Whether lack of a better option or sincere fondness of the other per- son drove these seniors to stay to- gether, their accomplishment should be respected by the rest of us. Mark 3. Scarmack Biological Sciences Brian R. Schaefgen Accountancy William E. Schaffler Accountancy Julie S. Scharfenberg Economics and Government Eric F. Scharpf Finance Daniel D. Scheidt Program of Liberal Studies Richard Schermerhorn Chris M. Scherzinger Angela M. Scheve Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Preprofessional Studies Robert G. Schiewe Economics and ALPA Lisa A. Schiffgens Art Studio Peter M. Schilling Mechanical Engineering SENIORS 301 AND NOW, A WORD FROM OUR SENIORS... If you could move Notre Dame to any location in the world, where would it be? Down the street and three blocks west. Margaritaville, U.S.A. The moon. It doesn ' t rain there. That planet of women on the Bud Light commercial so that the male-female radon would be equal. The other side of St. Mary ' s Lake so Carroll Hall would be on ca mpus. St. Louis, near the Anheuser-Busch facility. Leave it here in South Bend. If it was anywhere else, it just wouldn ' t be Notre Dame. Monte Carlo so the University would not have to pay any taxes and it would not have to hit the students so hard for tuition. Anywhere but Indiana! Hilton Head, South Carolina. The bars stay open until 6:00 a.m. -Brendan Short -Philip Rojas -Brennan Harvath -Raymond Parhad -Doug Ingram -Steven Smith -Anonymous -Thomas Law -Lisa Monkman -Julie Scharfenberg Shannon Schippereit Government Andrew J. Schlidt Theodore R. Schloesser Jennifer M. Schlueter Economics and ALPA Accountancy English David C. Schmidt Economics Steven W. Schmidt Electrical Engineering Julie A. Schoenfeld Stephen J. Schreck Karl C. Schudt Jeffrey M. Schumerth Accountancy Preprofessional Studies Aerospace Engineering Accountancy Scott C. Schurz Jeanette M. Schwab American Studies and Accountancy ALPA 302 SENIORS Daniel P. Schwaegler Civil Engineering and Economics G. A. Schweickert Government and ALPA David B. Scroppo English and Philosophy Dave S. Scuderi Accountancy Cengiz Searfoss Accountancy and Philosophy Nicole K. Sebastian Preprofessional Studies fcilt Sandra V. Secchia History and Italian John M. Seckinger Program of Liberal Studies Kathy A. Seggerson Chemistry Elise M. Seguin Psychology James R. Seidel Finance Boyd J. Seidler Accountancy James T. Sembrot Michael H. Senkovich Mechanical Engineering Electrical Engineering Raymond J. Sepeta Government and Computer Applications Thomas G. Sessi Finance Julie K. Shadd Government Phillip G. Shaffalo English and ALPA Robert F. Shalhoub Preprofessional Studies Brian D. Shannon Biological Sciences James P. Shannon English Kathleen M. Shannon Psychology and Spanish Kerrie A. Shannon Philosophy and ALPA Ronald G. Shashy Economics and Sociology David C. Shaw Management Steven M. Shaw Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Brendan T. Sheehan Marketing Michael J. Sheehan American Studies and ALPA Michael A. Sheible Mechanical Engineering SENIORS 303 Patrick J. Sheil Accountancy Tracey A. Shelton Accountancy Edward R. Sherman History and German Damian P. Shiner Government and Design Michael L. Shinnick Steven P. Shiring John P. Shoaff Economics Electrical Engineering Management Brendan C. Short American Studies Susan M. Shull Computer Applications and PLS Michael F. Sieja Economics and ALPA Alicia M. Sierra English and Spanish Jill L. Simchuk Theology Robyn A. Simmons American Studies and Spanish w ft lfotflil Stephen D. Simonich Biological Sciences and Theology Matthew R. Simpson Management Rajajit F. Singh Finance Bilal Sinno Chemical Engineering Michael J. Sinnott Accountancy Jami L. Skeldon Materials Science Daniel E. Skendzel American Studies Keir A. Skloss Biological Sciences Theron G. Skyles Psychology and ALPA Jennifer E. Slate Biological Sciences Holly B. Slattery Biological Sciences Timothy K. Slattery Architecture Robert M. Smilikis Finance Anthony G. Smith Finance Anthony J. Smith Psychology David J. Smith Psychology Edward M. Smith Management Jeff D. Smith Government and ALPA 304 SENIORS Jeffrey J. Smith Government and ALPA Melissa A. Smith English Sonya Smith Accountancy and Philosophy Steven J. Smith Accountancy David W. Soeldner Civil Engineering Gregg E. Soha Aerospace Engineering Shiraz M. Somji Electrical Engineering Alan L. Sorce Finance John C. Snyder Economics Stephanie L. Snyder English John R. Sordi Government Patrick G. Souter Government and ALPA Victoria A. Sowko Marketing Michael C. Soyka Government and ALPA Shaun M. Sparkman English and ALPA Linda M. Spendley English and Psychology Judith A. Spengeman Psychology and Computer Applications Corinne D. Spinks Chemistry Margaret M. Squyres Theresa A. Squyres Sociology Architecture Patrick A. Stadter Donald W. Stager Electrical Engineering Chemical Engineering Kristen L. Stamile English Thomas P. Stanford Accountancy and History Slobodan M. Stanisic Preprofessional Studies and Government Jeffrey G. Stark Accountancy Veronica M. Stasa Preprofessional Studies Douglas A. States Accountancy John A. Staunton English and Philosophy SENIORS 305 Manuel Steele Physics Tore C. Steen Government and ALPA William A. Stegmeier Accountancy David P. Steigerwald Economics and English John P. Steinlage Chemistry Jan S. Steinwinder Management Karen E. Stemm Government Colleen M. Stepan American Studies and Computer Applications Christine E. Stephan American Studies Paul M. Stephan Accountancy Robert M. Stephens Finance Janet L. Sterbank Electrical Engineering Philip E. Steurer Finance AlMD NOW, A WORD FROM OUR SENIORS... What is your favorite dining hall meal? Buffalo wings and Top Butt steak. (They really had it!) -Sunmin Lee Beef turnovers. They seem to be the only thing they serve that does not give me gas. Salad and cereal. Do they serve anything else? Chicken patties. Circus Lunch because they have cotton candy, popcorn, and peanuts and Shirley dresses up like a clown. Double-domer hamburgers with krinkle-cut fries. Chocolate cream pie, rice krispie treats, lemon meringue pie, and cheese doodles. Midnight pancake breakfast. I love to see " the powers that be " in those funny little hats. That ' s an oxymoron. Boneless rib sandwich. I always wonder how they make it look like real ribs without any bones. -James Hawkins -Lisa Bostwick -Shadzad Asghar -Maria Anglade -Loretta Murray -Kristin Miller -Dawn Plunkert -Michael Coffey -Richard DellaPietra A. 306 SENIORS Julia M. Stevens Marketing Erin E. Stewart Government John P. Stierwalt Marketing Brian J. Stokes Electrical Engineering Daniel E. Stopar Accountancy Michael J. Stotzer Mechanical Engineering ! Ann E. Strauss Accountancy and Preprofessional Studies James E. Streicher Government Kelly A. Streit Marketing Daniel G. Stuckert Civil Engineering and Economics Ira J. Studebaker Michael E. Stuhldreher Preprofessional Studies Philosophy Mary Skae Sturges Program of Liberal Studies Christine M. Su American Studies Hunghua T. Su Accountancy Sylvia K Suba English Nicole M. Sugg American Studies Kevin L. Suggs Preprofessional Studies Christopher J. Sullivan Christopher S. Sullivan Electrical Engineering American Studies and ALPA Julie A. Sullivan Psychology and ALPA Karen A. Sullivan Mathematics Kate A. Sullivan American Studies Maria E. Sullivan Art History HP: , t m mkA kkJ . . . Michael A. Sullivan Electrical Engineering Michael J. Sullivan English and Philosophy Thomas E. Sullivan Accountancy Timothy B. Sullivan Government Holly M. Sunderhaus Government and Computer Applications SENIORS John M. Sutkowsky Government 307 Thomas F. SutUff History James E. Suttle Government Kristin L. Swenerton Finance David E. Swihart Government and Psychology Gregory M. Swihura Mathematics Michael J. Swope Finance Traci S. Taghon American Studies Daniel M. Talbot English Vivian O. Tan Biological Sciences Eric D. Tanzberger Accountancy Peter J. Tarsney Government Margaret N. Taylor Biological Sciences Christina M. Telesca American Studies Colleen L. Templin Electrical Engineering Eric K. Terashima Psychology Jason P. Thomas Government Rebecca L. Thomas English and ALPA William S. Thomas Government Robert F. Thomson Accountancy Mark C. Thumser Preprofessional Studies 308 SENIORS Leo P. Tighe Marketing Malene H. Terry Psychology and Spanish Scott A. Thiele Mechanical Engineering Amy S. Thomas Preprofessional Studies and English Erin E. Thompson English Gary J. Thompson Mechanical Engineering and English Kristina L. Thomsen Finance Craig L. Tiller Architecture Francis T. Timons Program of Liberal Studies A. James Tinson Architecture John P. Titterton Duffy Tobin Mechanical Engineering Government and ALPA Christopher M. Tolle Accountancy Todd W. Tomazic Finance Frederick Tombar Government Robert J. Tonetti Mechanical Engineering Kristen J. Tortorella English and Psychology Mary Townsend Government and French Alycia E. Tozar American Studies and ALPA Diane M. Tracy Communications Theatre and ALPA William J. Tracy Program of Liberal Studies Daniel J. Trainor Philosophy Hao P. Tran Program of Liberal Studies Vu Tran Electrical Engineering Tamara E. Trautner English Matthew K. Travis Government Frederick J. Trayers Mechanical Engineering James V. Treacy Architecture Thomas S. Tressler Biological Sciences Amy C. Tri Marketing Michael J. Truppa English Rachel L. Tsethlikai Mechanical Engineering Mary F. Turk Economics and ALPA Thomas M. Turmell Finance Kathryn R. Turner Economics and Computer Applications Suzanne M. Turner Anthropology and English Mary S. Twohy Anthopology and Theology Benjamin F. Tyler Accountancy Kenneth P. Tysiac American Studies Timothy R. Tyvand Management 309 SENIORS NOW A WORD FROM OUR SENIORS... What is the best thing about Notre Dame? The feeling you get inside when you see the Golden Dome for the first time after being away for awhile. The balmy weather. There is a crucifix in every classroom and a chapel in every dorm as daily reminders of what this place is really about. The loyalty of the people to each other and their school. The Notre Damy mystic. If I tried to explain it, I would disgrace it. One must just experience it. The friends I have made, the people I have met and worked with, the beauty of the campus, and most of the classes. The on-campus activities. If you want something to do, you can always find something to please yourself. The camaradire and spirit I ' ve felt, the friends I ' ve made, and the incredible experiences I ' ve had. Unforgettable!! The people. ND is the only place in the world where you ' ll find such a great bunch of people. -Steve Smith -Doug Ingram -Patrick Petursso n -Anonymous -Gerald Mimick -Anonymous -Michael Sinnott -John Horlander -John Villa Michael N. Uhran Communications Theatre Julie K. Ullrich Biological Sciences Amy M. Ursano Communications Theatre and English Brian P. Vahey Aerospace Engineering Valli Vairavan Economics Paul A. Valencia Marketing ! Fritz Valsaint Architecture Sharon M. Valus Psychology and ALPA 310 SENIORS Scott M. VandenBerg Cory A. VandenHeede Linda R. Vandervort Gregory W. VanErt Aerospace Engineering Electrical Engineering Mechanical Engineering History and Philosophy I Elisabeth S. Varga Government 1 A. II Peter J. Vasti Accountancy Jose L. Vargas Accountancy Patrick J. Vargo Accountancy Anita B. Varkey Preprofessional Studies and English Daniel J. Vasquez Romeo J. Vasquez Preprofessional Studies Management Thomas D. Veltz Mathematics Mary L. Verardi Preprofessional Studies Tara E. Verdonk Government Max J. Verkamp Economics Kathryn A. Vernetti American Studies li ' mmtm Dennis R. Very Finance Alfin F. Vicencio Philosophy Damn M. Vicsik John F. Villa Preprofessional Studies Biological Sciences and Psychology Jose A. Villa Felix Villalba Psychology and ALPA Civil Engineering and Economics Marisa A. Villalobos English and ALPA Luis R. Villalta Electrical Engineering Michael C. Villela Mechanical Engineering Lori L. VilleUa Theology Theresa J. Vithayathil Mathematics and Theology Amy M. Vogel Psychology Gregory J. Vogele Accountancy and Sociology Sarah W. Voigt English Karen M. Voltura Biological Sciences Suzanne H. VonLuhrte Preprofessional Studies and Government Christina D. Vukovits Finance and German SENIORS 311 Mary K. Wade Communications Theatre Megan E. Wade Communications Theatre and Philosophy Eric J. Waffher Accountancy Colleen A. Wagner Marketing Stephen M. Wagner Philosophy Dain E. Wahl Psychology Kimberly Wahlenmayer Psychology and STV David M. Wallace Preprofessional Studies Thomas J. Wallace Government and Russian Bridget M. Walsh Government Christine L. Walsh Government and Philosophy Christopher J. Walsh History Joanne L. Walsh Accountancy and Japanese Patrick H. Walsh Accountancy Christine M. Walske American Studies Christopher D. Walter Marketing Clinton G. Wander Finance Amy E. Wandstrat Preprofessional Studies Brad L. Ward Finance I Daniel M. Ward Preprofessional Studies Melissa S. Wass American Studies James T. Wassil Preprofessional Studies Catherine L. Watson Mathematics Joseph G. Watson Finance Joseph M. Webb Preprofessional Studies ill m Ttfc Kathleen M. Webb Anthopology Alison R. Wegs American Studies Philip H. Wehby American Studies Maura C. Weiler English David M. Weis Aerospace Engineering Shane C. Weis Biological Sciences - - - 312 SENIORS " ' ; 1SIV Elizabeth Weisenberger Biological Sciences and English Matthew J. Weismantle Mathematics Brigid M. Welch Mathematics and STV Gerald E. Welch Biological Sciences Christopher B. Weldon English Derik T. Weldon Preprofessional Studies and English Martha L. Wendel Electrical Engineering Ryan T. Wenger Preprofessional Studies Andrew E. Wenke Finance Larissa A. Wenning Chemical Engineering and History Eric M. Werge American Studies Eric J. Werner Mathematics wlStufc il YOND THE CLASSROOM Photo by Bill Mowle GETTING THE EDGE. These Notre Dame seniors improve on their journalistic skills at the Sports Information Department. They are responsible for compiling and reporting statistics of all sporting events at Notre Dame. Since the job market has become more difficult to enter, many seniors are taking part in internship programs so that they may become better quali- fied for future positions. Account- ancy majors may find themselves working for one of the Big 6 in a capacity similar to what their future duties with the firm may entail. Not only do they get experience, but they are virtually assured an offer of a per- manent job. Similarly, many pre- meds spend their summers in research labs or emergency rooms in order to learn skills as well as enhance their medical school applications. Students also find time to take part in apprenticeship programs during the school year. Seniors interested in journalism work for the school news- paper, yearbook, or sports informa- tion. Students can even create com- mercials and work at the WNDU studios. Through these internships, they make themselves more market- able during these competitive times. SENIORS 313 Julie A. Whalen Economics and Computer Applications Michael G. Wheeler Electrical Engineering William A. Wheeler Accountancy Kevin M. Whelan Amy E. White Christopher J. White Accountancy Economics and ALPA Marketing Jeffrey E. White Biological Sciences Julianna M. White American Studies Michael C. Wieber Accountancy Michelle A. Wieneke Psychology and ALPA Stephen S. Wilbricht Government Damn C. Wilde French and English Robe rt P. Wilkey Aerospace Engineering and Government Shawn M. Wilks Finance Joseph B. Williams English Natasha K. Wilson American Studies and ALPA Traecy G. Wilson Accountancy Thomas J. Wiltberger Government and ALPA Robert L. Wincer Aerospace Engineering Daniel W. Witous Sociology Patricia S. Wogan Sociology and ALPA Bradley J. Wolcott History and Philosophy Dawn M. Wolfe Mechanical Engineering Seokhee Won Marketing Gregory M. Wong Preprofessional Studies Rebecca C. Wood American Studies and Spanish Todd M. Woodward English Julie A. Wooldrik Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Michelle A. Wozniak Chemistry Cornell T. Wrisby Government 314 SENIORS MYSTERIES UNDER THE DOME -What are the white cylindrical cement blocks that sit at the corners of sidewalk intersections? -What is on floor 3 of the library and how do you get there? -Why does it take over a week to print a transcript? -Are there any words to the Alma Mater except " Love thee Notre Dame " ? -How does WVFI figure out their top 10 songs? -Why are there no sewers on campus? -How do you make a cheeseburger without meat? -What is the purpose of the cement walls near the library and why do the new benches face Juniper Road? -Why were Holy Cross residents fined for damage to their rooms when the dorm was soon to be torn down? Karla R. Wursthorn Architecture and Art History Thomas D. Wurzer Mechanical Engineering Kathryn A. Wuschner Mathematics Photo by Man Cashorc DOES MOUNTAIN DEW REALLY KEEP YOU AWAKE OR IS IT ALL PSYCHOLOGICAL? Chris Frigon seems convinced that the mythical drink gives the desired results. Elizabeth S. Wynne Psychology John N. Yang Finance Stephen Yanity Chemical Engineering John David Yoder Mechanical Engineering Julie Yoon Accountancy Sungwon V. Yoon Accountancy Michael F. York Government and ALPA Kathleen S. Zack Psychology and ALPA Joseph E. Zadrozny Government and French Patrick B. Zande Program of Liberal Studies and Japanese James A. Zeller Economics and Philosophy SENIORS Christopher R. Zorich American Studies I have competed well; finished the race; kept the faith. Carlos Jose Petrozzi died on November 27, 1990, 8:35 p.m., after 1 having fought bravely, for more than five years, a devious and resourceful enemy, that spread from the cerebellum to his bone marrow, and resisted all J the efforts of modern medicine to annihilate it. -p A -, 2 lim 4:7 From the reports, comments, and opinions that we heard many times, from different sources: doctors, n urses, technicians, professors, classmates, friends, and acquaintances, his attitude and demeanor wer admirable, his faith and optimism exemplary, his courage outstanding. Even more touching was his acceptance of that fact " that he had to prepare for dying " after the unexpected news that the tumor was back (Nov. 9) and that, medically, there was nothing else to offer. It was astonishing to see how, as his body crumbled, he continued to grow in valor and understanding. Although God ' s Grace is, to us, the main explanation for die way Carlos coped with the vicissitudes of his illness, the purpose of these lines is to gratefully acknowledge and pay homage to one of His instruments, the Notre Dame family, that unflinchingly gave him, and us, love, support, and conso- lation. When we use the word family, pregnant with meaning, we are not pointing to a weak, mawkish, analogy but alluding to a stout, pervasive, reality. Although example are needed, for illustrative purposes, the temptation to recount with prolixity the instances in which the large family expressed its concerns and its caring has to be curbed. The fear of being unfair and limitations of space force us to be selective. But no value judgment is implied in the choices. First, we would like to mention the hundreds of beautiful cards and letters containing lofty thoughts, inspiring remarks, encouraging comments, hope-filled comparisons, and entertaining anecdotes. Soern were overpowering in their simplicity, like the one received from Carlos ' dormitory: " We love you and we pray for you. The Janitors. " These cards and letters came from campus and off-campus: South Bend, Indiana, other states and even other countries. They were sent by faculty, friends, peers, employees, alumni, alumane, and parents. Like all sturdy groups the Notre Dame family resists and vanquishes spacio-temporal restrictions. How can one forget the home visits payed to Carlos by die campus chaplain before the first bone marrow transplant, or by the retired Dean, accompanied by some students, prior to the second one. How can one silence the weekend visits made by many of his close friends throughout this period. Remember, we live in Bloomfield Hills, Michigan, almost a four hour ride from South Bend! How can one omit the priest, who gave the homily, and the student delegation that attended the funeral mass, bringing comfort and solace to our family, on behalf of the larger Notre Dame family. Another demonstration of this indeclinable caring was the Bachelor ' s Diploma that, circumventing procedural formalities, the " President, Trustees, and faculty " sent to Carlos, on Thanksgiving Day, literally a few days before he died. His initial incredulous expression gave way to a wistful smile, as tears of joy and gratitude announced his few halting words: " What a beautiful gesture! " Finally the most incredible demonstration: 1 5 pieces of cardboard, 40 " by 72 " each, bound like a book, pages, with the Golden Dome in the frontispiece, accompanied by a caption: " Carlos, best wishes from all of us at Notre Dame " , followed by more than eight thousand signatures, that took more than four months to collect. I have never seen or heard of a comparable manifestation of solidarity, friendship, and why not use the right expression agapic love. Words recede, incompetent, as I, vainly try to recount the moment when the students entered the hospital room, carrying these huge cards, three days before the second bone marrow transplant. What a morale lifter it was! Notre Dame must be proud of her family. Without her inspiration this whole, moving story would not have happened. Through Carlos, she taught us three fundamental things: that there is a mysterious, vicarious, salvific, and redeeming po in suffering; that there is a boundles reservoir of goodness, ready to be tapped; that the only preparation for a noble d is an upright life. the Petrozzi F; In Memorium: Michael Peter Russo was born and raised in St. Louis, Missouri. He went to Christian Brothers College High School. Michael played on the varsity hockey team, which went 63 games without a defeat or tie, a record Michael was so proud to talk about. Three high school state championship banners hang in the C.B.C. auditorium bearing die Russo name. Every game was a sellout and as his parents, we can still feel the thunders and cheers... " And now playing in Goal 33 Mike Ruuuuuuuuuuusso! " Michael always had a strong desire to make friends and help odiers in time of trouble. Michael attended Notre Dame aspiring to continue what he did best. He continually showered his mother, father and sister with all his new friends and happenings at Notre Dame. His first Notre Dame hockey season ends and he found some way to tell us that he was so happy that he can ' t wait till next season wait till he FILLS THEIR STANDS. Notre Dame meant everything to him and he climbed a mountain. There were a million diings he had to tell us, but waited till he would come home. He told us that graduating from Notre Dame is awesome and that his mother and father should book reservations well in advance. He told his Dad how he was going to take business- just like him! On May 11, 1990, Mike returned home from his first year at Notre Dame. That same night within one hour of his return, Michael ' s car slipped on wet pavement and ran into a post, hitting right at the driver ' s side. Michael died 20 days tter, only because of his strength and desire to stay in the game as long as God kept him in there. His luggage is left still packed and untouched. Michael never got a chance to tell his family and friends those million things he was so happy about. Cards and letters from over 2,000 people have been sent to Michael ' s parents and sister. We would summarize how the world saw Michael " HE WAS THE DEFINITION OF HAPPINESS " We miss you- son, brother and friend. Notre Dame will forever be with Michael as he has attached to his lapel a Notre Dame pin with a hockey stick the Russo family On August 8, 1990 at age 22, Jeffrey F. Heilert a 1990 graduate of Notre Dame died in his sleep of a heart attack. JefF, a previous resident of Cavanaugh Hall had just recendy graduated from the College of Business with a finance degree. He was employed with IBM. During his time at Notre Dame, JefF was very active. He coached the : arley Hall football team and the Breen Phillips basketball team. Jeff " loved Dasketball and was involved with the Bookstore Basketball tournament, and :ven served as one of the commissioners during his junior year. Aside from ithletics, Jeff was very dedicated to working every week at the Center for the homeless in South Bend. Also during his time here, JefF entered the RCIA jrogram and became a Catholic during Easter of 1989. At the time of his death, JefF was engaged to be married to Carol Elliot mother 1990 Notre Dame graduate. A memorial fund has been set to preserve JefFs memory. Dome Staff 1991 Aldeanueva-Leste, Jose M. Anderson, Keith Amdt, Kimberly M. 212 Baase, Angela M. 93 Bannister, Courtney L A Aleman, Michael A. Anderson, Keith W. Arnold, Jason R. Baase, Suzanne M. Bannister, Megan S. V. ; ; - ' X- - Vi- : - Vijt ' - Alcsia, Brian J. Anderson, Michael J. Arnone, Matthew S. Babington, Corey D. Bannon, Brandi L. ytJ ' . ' ;-. ' . Alesia. Daniel J. Anderst, Bill J. 235 Amone, Michael V. Babka. John J. Baraquio, MariaLucy P. 236 a Alessandri, Fernando 89, 234 Andrea, John S. Arrtdondo, Elena I. 235 Babka, Mirk B. Barber, Kelli S. W.L J- Alexander, Alan D. Andreotii. Dina M. Arreola, Roben A. Babula, Jennifer A. Barber, Phyllis Alexander, Andrea L 201 Andrew, Katherine L 204, 205 Arriola. Humbeno Bachman, Gregory W. Barbara. David A. Alexander, Matthew C. 234 Anella, John A. Arroyo, Bernardo O. 235 Bachtel, Christopher D. Barbera, John J. 236 Al-Farisi, Omar 234 Anglade, Maria D. 235 Arthurs, Sean G. Bacigalupi, Amy L Barda, David A. A!-Farisi, Zaid Anroman, Elizabedi M. Aschenbrenner, Richelle L. 235 Bacigalupi, Gina M. Bardos, Agota F.. Aarestad, Susan L Alford, Staci S. Anstey, Kathleen A. 235 Asghar, Shahzad S. 235 Backer, Daniel H. Bare. Charles E. Abbate, Anthony J. Ali, Rayburn Anthony, Cars L 235 Ashbum, James D. Badura, Amy S. 86 Barents, Matthew P. Abbey, Diane E. Alkidas, Krisry A. Anthony, John S. 110035 Ashby, Joseph C. Baer, Christopher H. Barger. Jonathan E Abbinante. Chris E. Allan, Christopher D. Anthony, Paul V. Asher, John J. Baerlocher. Anthony J. 235 Barker. John C. Abbot, Jeffrey S. Allard, Bernard R. 234 Anthony, Susan T. Ashfbrd, Christine R, Baez, Bernard B. Barker. Sheri D. Abbott, Jennifer L Allegrettc, Russell P. Anton, Francis P. Aslam, Tahira M. 69 Bagby. Samuel R. Barletta, Frank P. Abbott, Michael C. Allen, Calvin U. 100, 234 Anton, John J. Aslam, Tariq D. 235 Bagenski. Barat M. Barlock. Stephen A. 236 Abdullah, Nazatul Allen, Jocdyn K. 234 Antonik, JoLynn M. Aslanian, Joel P. Baglev. John P. Bamak. Rebecca S. 236 Abhalter, Sarah M. 52 Allen, John C. Antonson, Brian M. Aspdin, Mark W. 235 Bagnoli, David C. Barnard, David S. 168, 236 Ablian, Jonathan P. Allen, Joseph J. 185 Anzilotti, Craig E. Atassi, Oliver V. Baguer, Cristian E. 210035 Barnas. Aimee A. Abrusia. Stephen J. 234 Allen, Joslyn M. 234 Apacible, Carlos A. Atkins, Timothy C. 235 Baguer. Edward O. 210 Barnes, Diana H. 109 Acevedo. Antonio J. Allen, Michael E. Appel, David L Aubry. Michael S. Bailey, Eric G. 97 Barnes. Maria J. 236 Acosta, Patricia J. Allen, Thomas G. Appelget, Kristin S. 157 Augeri, John-Paul Bailey, James R. 209 Barnes. Rebecca J. Adamonis, Amy N. 86 Allen, William A, 84,109 Appicelli, Michael R. 235 Augur, Claudia L 235 Bailey, Michad A. 93, 235 Barnette, Christian V. Adams, Albert L 176 Allison, Christine L 234 Applewhite. Jeffrey C 235 Augustvniewicz, Frank J. Bailey. Stacie M. Barnhill, Claude Adams, Angela M. Allong, Robert F. Aquino, Anthony J. 93 Aurigemma, Kathleen M. Bailie, Kevin F. Bamhorst, Bradley S. 236 Adams, Christopher C. 109 Allred, Mary K. Aquino, Filipinas R, 71 Aurigemma, Sean J. 235 Baillargeon, Beth M. Bamidge, Edward C. Adams, Erin L Allston, Douglas K. Aquino, I uren M. Ausanka, Robin E. Bajzck. Peter F. Baron. Julie M. Adams, Jennifer L Almagro, Rommel O. Aragon, Charles F. Austin, Jeffrey A. Baker, Alison E Barone, Joseph J. Adams, Joseph G. Alt, Angela M. 234 Arambula, Laura Austin, John S- 235 Baker, Brent J. Barra, Jose M. 236 Adams. Lerov R. Alvarado, Christopher M. Arambula, Leticia Autry, J. Baker, Chad E Barresi, Ellen J. Adamson, Andrew J. 145 Alvarez, Veronica R. Aranguren-Trellez, Santiago Auyer, Andrea J. Baker, Curtis L. Barrett, Andre ' F. Adamson, Matthew T. 196 Alviar, Maria M. Arcangel, Justin E. 207 Auyer. Susan M. 235 Baker, Erich J. Barren, Cheryl M. Adler. Christopher R. Alviar, Raquel Archambeault, Daniel J. Avegno, Jennifer L- Baker, Jeffrey P. 185 Barren, Ethlyn D. Adolay, Christopher J. Amankwa, Viaoria Archer, Brian J. Avenido, Antero A. Baker, Jonathan A. Barren, Gregory R. Adrian, Marcus L Amann, Carolyn M. Archer, David A. 235 Avila, Denise R. Baker, Jonathan D. Barren, Julie K. Agostino, Antonio G. Amann, Matthew J. Archer, Janice M. Avis, Daniel M. Baker, Melinda A. 236 Barren, Michael E. Agosrino, Frank J. 209 Amann, Paul F. Archer. Steven T. 235 Avram, Viaor M. Baker, Terry A. Barren, Michelle E. Aguilar. Alfonso G. 234 Amberg, Lancia Arden, Suzanne L 235 Aya-ay, Georgina B. 101, 235 Balcezak, Christopher T. 236 Barron, Timothy J. Aguilar, Anthony J. Amend, James A. Arena, Nancy Aya-ay, Jerome B. Balconi. Kathrvn A. 236 Barry, Christopher M. Aguilar, Timi A. 234 Amend, Peter A. Arendarczyk, Julie A. Aya-ay, Paul C. Bafesh, Jeffrey K. Barry, Christopher W. Aheame, Patricia D. 234 Amer, Brian P. Arends, Thomas D. 235 Ayers, Donald M. Balfe, Michael W. 236 Barry, David L Ahem, Michael J. 209 Amer, Stephen C. Arendt, Patrick J. 207 Ayers, Matthew R. 235 Balhoff, John T. Barry, James T. Ahmuty, William R. Ames, Leslie A. Arens, Mary L. Aylward, Colin H. Ball, Ann M. Barry, John S. Ahrens, Jennifer M. 234 Amitic, Daniel D. Aresco, Joseph D. Ayrcs, Francine T. 235 Ball. Lakeza 111 Barry, Jonathan R. 236 Ajhar, Jeffrey M. Amrol, David J. Arevalo, Leslie K. Azcarate, Frank K. Ballard. Kristin M. 236 Barry, Sean F. 236 Alamilla, Ramira M. Anadon, Rodrigo J. Argue, Maureen L 235 Ballard, William C Barry, Shaun C. 236 Alamillo, Lelania N. Anastas, Jeffrey L. Arguello, Roben Balli, Fernando R. Barsic. Michael J. Alaniz, Eloy R. Andersen, Gerald R. Arias, Ignacio M. Ballot. Jeanne L 236 Barter, David C. 40 Alban, Paul T. Anderson, Christine M. 234 Ariz, Gretchen D. 86, 235 - n? - Bambrick. Kathcrine M. Baner. John W. Albers, Janice M. Anderson, Christine R. 234 Arkell, Thomas J. 207 i ' ' " ' -v W | bjM IS Bane. Christopher D. Barth. Patrick C. Albers, John A. Anderson, Christopher B. 234 Armas, Alejandro M. V " ?V ?Va p5p P Bangasser. Mark A. Earth, Stephen R. 236 Albertini, Kathryn M. Anderson, Christopher D. 234 Armento, Andrea M. -, ?1 K ' iT ' 1 Banigan. Brian G. Bartholic, Mark A. Alcala, Brian V. Anderson, David R. Armetta, Joseph J. 215 j S Bankoske, David J. 206, 207 Bartlen, Derek M. Akala, Jason R. Anderson, Jason E. Armijo, Justy A. Bannan, John J. 209, 224, 236 Bartley, Michael F. Aldape, Patrick M. Anderson, Joseph M. Armintor, Marshall J. Bannister. Bridget C. Banoli, Christopher M. Barton, Edward I. Banon, Tracy A. 167 Banosz, Joseph A. Barrylla, Robert C. Banich, Amy C. Bash. John W. Basile. David J. Basinski. Kathleen A. 236 Basso, Elise M. 236 Baits, Angela J. Bates, William B. Batill, Bridget A. Barill. Eric W. Batista, Arthur J. Battislon. Matthew M. Baa . Michael A. 71 Bauer, Kathleen A. Bauer, Nikkol M. Baumel. Kathryn A, 225 Balmier, Brian F. Baumer. Michael P. 236 Baumer, Steven M. 153, 236, 293 Baumgarth. Matthew R. Bautch, Daniel J. 173 Bayliss. Jacqueline D. 109 Bayliss. Robert E. Baytion, Catherine M. 71 Baytion, Elizabeth S. 71 Baytop. Chanza M. Beale. Eve M. Beanum. John O. 236 Beasley. Thomas M. 236 Beaton, Mary H. Beaton. Matthew J. 236 Beaton. Michael J. Beauchesne. Michelle J. 236 Beaudei, Christopher J. Beaudoin. Use M. Beauvais, Edouard A. Bechrol, Maralee L Bechrold, Gary P. Becker. Frank ' x. 236 Becker. Jennifer C 236 Beckwith, Jason R. Bednar, Jeffrey H. Bednarek. Angela T. Bednarz. Patrick F. Beeman, Peter D. 236 Behrje. Garth F. 237 Beisry, Jennifer A. Beiter. Jason L 161 Belangcr, Rachel A. Belde. Robert A. Bclefonte, Dina A. Belin. Eric E. Beliveau. David M. Bell, Christopher J. Bell, George H. Bell. Michael G. Bell, Tyronn J. Bell, Vernon Bellatante, Frank Bellafame, Mark 237 Bellalta. Diego J. Bcllalta, Felipe J. Belle. Jeffrey L Bellis, Jo H. Belmonl, Daniel Belongia, William T. 237 Bcltri, Angeles O. Benavides, Jude A. Bcnavidez, Michael I. Benco. Catherine M. Benco. Joseph J. Bende, Eniko B. 167 Bender, Jeffrey C Bender, Michael J. Bendixen, Christopher C. Benedetto, Robert T. Benedict, Kristen L. 105, 237 Benner. Lisa M. Bennett, Elmer J. 193.194,196,197 Bennett, Krisrin R. Bennett. Maurine E. 237 Bennett, Thomas B. Benning. Jennifer A. Benning, Man- A. 130 Benson. Anncmaric C. Benson, Kristen M. Bentz. John B. 237 Bcnzinger, Eugene C. Beranek, James P. Berch. Kevin J. Berchem. Cynthia T. Bercich, Peter J. Berestka. David J. 237 Berg. Daniel C. Berg, Paul H. 237 Bergamono, Jeffrey Bergan. Jane M. 237 Bcrger, Matthew E. Bcrgin, Kathcrinc D. Bergman, David J. Bergman, Larry E. Bergmann, Jonathan V. Berhalter. Joseph J. Berjian, Stephanie M. 237 Bernard, Man ' C. 237 Bernard, Man ' S. 237 Bernardi. Angela M. Bemardi. Cathleen A. 238 Bcrnasck. Brian A. Bernier. Brian J. Berninger. Michelle L. 238 Bernstein. Lisa J. Berrcau. Nicholas F. Berrertini. Mark L. Bern ' . Dennis D. Berry. Lauri D. Berry, William J. Berthold, Jeffrey P. Benin. Michael R. 228 Bertoldo, Myriam A. 238 Benolini. Maria L. Bcrtucci, Uura 227 Beshin, Jubba 210 Betham, Jason M. Bettag, Matrhew E. Benencoun. Mark T. 84. 238 Bellinger, Bradley K. Bellinger, Bryce A. 86 Benis, Jerome A. 187 Bevacqua. Peter P. Bevelock, Laura M. Beveridge, Michael J. Beyer, Kimberly A. Bhasin, Anoop K. 89 Biagi, Alicia S. Bianca. Anthony T. Bianco. Joseph G. Bibbs. David G. Bibler. Anne Bickenon. Brooke |. Bidcgain. Emmanuel P. Bidinger. " l " homas E. Biebel, Christopher L. 238 Bielski. Ronald P. 238 Bierman 111, Viaor J. 238 Biggs. Shelley M. Billings, Troy D. Billy. Randail E. Bils ' kj. Carolyn L. 238 Binda, Alyson L. Bmda. Kirsicn A. Binkicwicz. Joseph A. 173 Bintinger. Mark C. 95, 238 Biolchini, Frances E. Bird, Brian W. Bird. Danielle C. 238 Bird. Elizabeth 238 Birge. Patrick M. Birk, Robert C. Birmingham. James M. 202. 203 Biros. Daniel J. Biscaino. John Bisch, Mark E. 153. 238 Bish. Kevin M. 105. 239 Bishjra. Joseph C. Bishara. Mark N. Biss. Erik V. Bixby. Jason W. Blache, Gregory J. 239 Blachinski. Kristine S. 239 Black, Dannielle C. Black. Jason W. Black. Michael F. Black. Paula M. Black. Sterling D. 206, 207 BUckwcll. Robert T. Blaising. Amy S. Blake, Maureen G. Blakey. Kathenne P. Blanche!. Jennifer L. Blanco. Christopher T. Blanco, Joseph O. 86 Blandford, Patrick M. Blanlbrd. William J. Blank, Megan A. 239 Blank. Thomas L II, 239 Blankensiein, Volker U. Blasi. Jeanne M. Blaum. Izmis C. Blersch. David M. Blessinger, Todd D. Bleything. Tracy A. 239 Bligh, William J. 142. 146 Blix. Victor E. 239 Blockowic , Brendan D. Blommc. Mirka C. Blood, Michael J. 239 Blor. Kevin J. Blough. Jeffrey M. Bloum, Jay T. 239 Blum. Emily A. Blum. James P. 239 Blum. William G. Bocock, Fxiuardo C. Bockraih, James 225 Boczkowski. Anlhony J. Bodach, Mary E. Bodenstcincr. Jill R. 239 Bodine, Francis P. Bodine. Gerald J. 185, 239 Boehlmg. John S. 239 Bochm, Bradford J. Bochm. Kenneth D. 239 Boehnen. Scott E. 99 Boehner, William D. Boerger. Stephanie C]. Boettchcr. Christopher E. Bogticki, Richard A. Bohan. Ann K. 239 Bohdan. Susan M. 205 Bohlen, Christopher C. Boira. John A. Bokhari. Xultiqar Boland, Katherine C. 239 Bolatiino. Gallic 204. 205. 239 Bold. Theresa M. 239 Bolden, Deirdre L. Bolduc, Michelle L 239 Bolger. Beth E. 239 Bolger, Elizabeth 97 Bolger. John M. Bolger, Thomas J. Bollcrad. Julienne A. 239 Bomhcrger. Matthew A. Bombcrger. Rachel A. 239 Bonalsky. Jajnes M. Bone, Christopher C. Bone. Elizabeth M. Boness, Steven F.. Bonessi, Joseph P. 239 Bonfiglio. Richard B. II, 93, 239 Bongiovi, Lisa M. Bonitatibus, Krisrian P. Bonnefil, Patricia L. Bomcmpi, Michael R. Bonvcchio. Brian A. Bonvechio, Jennifer L. 239 Boone. Christopher M. Boone, Stephen R. Botbc, Michelc M. Borchard. Nicole Bordignon. Kenneth A. Borclli, Mario R. 109 Borgos. Michael S. Borgos. William M. 239 Borkovcc, David 109 Borkowski. Matthew G. 239 Bomhorst. Keith E. Borromeo, Ruth G. Bortesi. Sandro M. Bosco. Anthony J. Bose. David M. Bossone, Michael Bosrwick, Lisa K. 84,85, 239 Boswell, Brian J. 239 Bottarini, Jarcd P. Bottini, Peter J. 239 Bortonari, Philip K. 130 BoughiHT, Brice I . Boulac, Deborah E. Boulac, Dyan E. 177 Boulos, John D. Bourdon. Lisa M. Bounin. Nicolas M. Bouton. Brian C. Boutrous, James J. 202 Bowden. Noreen T. 240 Bower, Kelly C. Bowers, Thomas D. 185 Bowes, ' Iliomas P. 240 Bowker, Melinda M. Boycc. Margaret R. Boyd, Jamie L 209 Boyd. Walter 185 Bover, Brooks C. 196 Boyle. Elizabeth F.. Boyle, Jennifer M. Boyle, Matthew M. Boyle, Michael P. 240 Boynton, Darnell Boynton. Jenniler M. Bozer, Marni E. 240 Bozick. Douglas M. Bomanski, Brent T. Brach. Brian L. Brach, David J. 121 Brackncv, Timothv L. Bradby. Norma F " . Bradley. Bruce A. Bradley, Diana C. Bradle) ' , Julie A. Bradley, Kelly S. 240 Bradshaw, Ann S. 167 Bradshaw, Catherine M. 80, 240 Bradshaw, James M. Bradshaw, John M. Bradtke, Sheryl A. 69 Brady, Deborah E. 204 Brady, Jeffrey I. Brady, John P. Braganza, Miriam S. Brainard, Joseph M. Brandenburg, Eric J. Brandes. Beth D. Branick, Mary B. Brann, Sara E. Branncn, Andrew G. Brannigan, Cara S. Bransfield. John P. Brantman, Krisiin M. Brassard. Joseph A. Bratetich, Joseph N. 240 Braukman, Tanya R. Braun. David J. 240 Braun. Grerchen L. 1 10.240 Braun, Kirstin A. Braun, Roben A. Brauneis. Chrisiopher P. Bray. Kimberly S. Bray. Paul K. Brearley. David C. Brechwald. Matthew J. Breen, Anne M. Brecn. James P. Brcgande, Paul C. 240 Bregenzer. Jennifer A. Bregenzer, Michael P. 240 Brehl. Kathleen A. 240 Bremer, Erik C. Bremner. Michael J. Brennan. Brent L. Brennan. Colleen M. Brennan, Michael D. 241 Brennan. Patrick F. Brennan. Patrick J. Brennan. Shawn M. 241 Brennan. William J. Brenninkmcyer, Bernard A. 97,241 Brenninkmeyer, Frank A. Bresnahan, Michelle M. Bridcnstine, Matthew J. 241 Bridges, Jonathan S. 241 Bridges. Mark J. 241 Brienza, Patricia M. 241 Bright. Charles A. Brink, Christopher O. _ CHAMORRO WINS In one of the most stun- ning elections of the year, Violeta Chamorro was elected President of the tiny country of Nicaragua. Chamorro defeated Presi- dent Daniel Ortega who had run Nicaragua for the Sandin- istas for the last ten years. The election was heralded as a step forward for the demo- cratic process in Central America. In this picture, Daniel Ortega congratulates Chamorro on her election win. 19 WORLD EVENTS 90 INDEX 319 Brink, Joseph M. 127, 241 Brink, LuAnn L Brink, Michelle S. Brino, Jason C 150, 241 Brislin. John L Brisson, Kevin M. Brochert, Rachel Y. 241 Brochetti. Douglas A. Brock, Caroline J. Brockey, LJarn M. Brocldey, Michael J. Brodcrick, Anne E. Broderick, Deborah L 241 Broderick, Edward M. 202 Broderick, Kristin M. 205 Broderick, Patrick G. Broderick, Paul W. Brodowski, Christine Brody, Betsy T. Broemmd, Barbara R. 241 Broeren, Lisa A. Broering, Carolyn M. 126, 241 Broering, Jennifer L Brogan, Amy E. Brooke, Mark T. 69 Brooks, Raymond A. Brooks, Reginald A. 185 Brooks, Tony 178,185 Broome, David A. Brophy, Brian J. Brophy, Georgeann C. 110 Broski, Todd M. Brosnan, Frank J. Brossard, Lori J. Brost, Jason R, Brower, Manhew C. Brown, Barbara R. Brown, Casey M. Brown, Cecilia K. Brown, Christopher S. Brown, Daniel G. Brown, David A. 241 Brown, David M. 241 Brown, Dennis M. Brown, Derek V. 183,185 Brown, Eric F. 241 Brown, Jon M. Brown, Katherinc R, 241 Brown, Kirsten A. Brown, Laura J. Brown, Maureen E. Brown, Michael S. Brown, Peter M. 241 Brown, Ryan E. Brown, Sean M. 241 Brown, Stephen J. Brown, Suzanne M. Brown. Thomas A. Brown, Timothy B. Brown, Timothy M. Browne. Christopher A. 241 Browne. Douglas R. Browne, Robert E. Browne, Ryan J. Browne, Whitney L. 241 Browning, Christopher M. Bruder, John B. 241 Bruen, Liam M. 241 Bmcning. Jennifer E. 177 Bruening, William H. Brunermer, Robert S. Brungo, Janice M. 185, 225, 241 Brunhofer, Brian M. Bruno, Christopher E. Brims, John E. Brutocao, Scon A. 241 Bryan, Jill M. 241 Bryant, Edward L 185 Bryant, Julie M. Brycc, Rodolfb G. Bryer, Roberta L 222, 241 Bryn, Barbara A. Brynjolfson, Patricia A. Buccellato, Thomas J. Buchheit, Michael B. Buchta, Christy A. 25 Buck, Patrick R. 32, 241 Buckingham, Angela M. Buckley, Sean F. Buckman, Sheila M. Bucolo, Andrew P. Budd, Jaye B. Budde, Mark A. 241 Budnyk, Uura A. 241 Buerk, Aaron A. Bueser, Noemi A. 104 Buff, Ann M. Buffomame, Anthony J. Bugajski, Ken A 99 Bugarin, Raymond ON THE STREETS Since 1990 was the be- ginning of a new decade, the census was taken once again. In an effort to obtain more reliable counts, census work- ers hit the streets to find the homeless. Some homeless saw this action as recognition that homelessness is a problem. 19 WORLD EVENTS 90 Buggs, David R. Bugos, Kevin M. Buhrfiend, Kevin E 216, 242 Buhrfiend, Timouly R. Bukolt. Katherine M. Bulakowski. Tanya M. Bulger. Matthew S. Bullwinkel, Aaron J. Bundens. Amy K. 242 Buonaccorsi, Vincent P. Buonaccorsi, William R. 242 Burek, Wendy M. 242 Burgar. Alexandra M. Burgar, Marko L. Burger, Cecelia A. Burgfechtcl, Robert J. 242 Burgis, Jeffrey W. Burgun, Stephen J. 242 Kim, in. Steven J. Burk. Brett C. Bulk, Michael A. 242 Burke. Christopher A. Burke, Christopher D. Burke, Colleen A. 109 Burke, James P. 242 Burke, James T. Burke, Jay M. Burke, Jennifer A. Burke. Joseph S. Burke, Justin J. Burke, Kathryn M. 242 Burke, Kevin T. Burke, Matthew J. 242 Burke, Matthew L 242 Burke, Michael J. 242 Burke, Patrick S. Burke, Robert F. 242 Burke, Robert M. Burke, Sara J. Burke, Theresa M. Burke, Thomas A. Burke, Tracy M. Burkhan, James A. Burkhart, Robert C. Burmis, Jason R. Burnett, Andrew C. 105 Bumette, Tiffany A. 154 Bums, Alisa M. Burns, Heather A. Bums, James B. Burns, Jeffrey M. Bums, John C. Burns, Kevin P. 242 Burris, Jeffrey L Burstein, Gregory R. Burtchaell, Megan M. Bunchaell, Melissa M. 242 Bury, Stephanie G. Busack, Kristina L. Buscareno, Drew B. 39, 242 Bush, Elizabeth A. Bushfield, Shaync A. Bushnell, Susan L. Bustamante, David A. 125,242 Bustamantc, Rene A. 242 Butchko, Angela M. Butkovich, Annie K. 105. 242 Butler, Aimee L. Butler, Ashanti P. 102 Butler, David J. Butler, Elizabeth A. Buder, Gregory P. Buder, Margaret E. Buder, Michael D. 242 Butman, Laura L Butrus, Gregory P. Butterbach, Daniel R, 242 Burder, Kevin T. Buynak. Robert J. 242 Bynum, Steven D. 242 Byorick, Thomas A- 202 Byrne, Catherine C 242 Byrne, Daniel Byrne, James F. 202, 242 Byrne, Michael J. 242 Byun, Raymond 242 Caballero, Michael J. Cabaltica, Janice L. Cabana, John d. Cabel, Jennifer A. Cabotaje, Jeffrey A. Cabral, Lisa A. Cacchione, John N. Cadman, Kyle T. Cadre, Nacibe Cady, Patrick J. 202 Caffarelli, Gregory A. 242 Caflrey, Matthew B. Cage, Michele D. 103, 242 Cahalan, James P. Cahill, Anne M. CLahill, Cassady A. 242 Cahill, Peter J. 209 Cahill. Ryan D. 217, 243 Cahn, Steven J. 243 Cain, Benjamin G. Cain, Erica T. Cain, Michael C. Cain, Robert M. 243 Cain. Sheila A. Cain, Stephen C. Caito. Matthew W. 243 Calderhead, David A. 210 Caidwell, Brady D. Caldwell, Michael S. Calhoun, Jacqueline S. 243 ( ' .ih .iiK. 1 , Paul A. Callaghan, Mary E. Callahan, Margaret C. 243 Callahan, Timothy S. Callan, Michad W. 185, 243 Calloway, Robert M. Calmeyn, Timodiy J. Caltagirone, Christopher Calves, Heberto J. Calzolano, David T. 243 Calzolano, Mark D. 243 Camacho, Angela L. Cameron, Headier L. Camilleri, Stephen H. Camillus, Sheila A. Campanaro, KeUey A. Campanella, Dominic P. Campbell, Andrew K. Campbell. Brooke 100, 243 Campbell, E A. Campbell, Kathleen J. Campbell, Kelli M. Campbell, Orval W. Campbell, Richard J. Campbell, Steven F. Campos, Mark E. Cancro, Daniel F. Candelaria Ortiz, Jose L Cangclosi, Scott J. 93, 243 Cannani, Phillip E. 243 Cannella, Carolyn M. 244 Cannizzo, Matthew F. Cannon, Gary J. 244 Cannon. Joseph E. Cannon, Kevin D. Cannon, Laura L 244 Cannon, Marjory E. 244 Cannon, Stephen N. 244 Cano, Christopher M. Cano, Michelle M. 1 1 1 Camera, Francisco J. Cantillo. Esteban M. Canzoniero, Christian Canzoniero, Michael Capacci, Jon M. Capano, John E. 168, 244 Capella, Cesar B. 90, 142 Capobianco, Faust E. Capone, Thomas J. 244 Caponigro, Jerome V. 244 Capozello, Alycia F. Capozzi, Brian J. Caputo, Alicia A. Caputo, Michad J. 201. 224, 244 Caracciolo, Christopher Caravati, Thomas J. 94, 244 Carbone, Matthew C. Cardenas, Jose M. Cardinal, James M. 244 Care), Kirstin D. Carey, Gail L Carey, Mary Carey, William J. Cariin, John J. 244 Carlin, Patricia C. 245 Carlos, Ilona M. Camevale, Frank P. 245 Carnevale, Gregory G. Carozza, John L 245 Carozza, Steven N. Carpenter. Kerri J. Carpin. Michad J. 86, 245 Carr, James M. 227 Can, Jennifer M. Cm CniC 0111 Oik Oil ' CntU ClB.it CnCi On.. Mi CmT Cain UK It CflV. CAT. 320 INDEX Carr, Steven T. 245 Carr, Thomas J. Carr, Tiffiuiy A. 245, 298 Carraro, Paul R. Carretta, John V. Carrier, Matthew R. Carrier, Paul J. 245 Carrtgati, Joseph (iarrigan, Kevin T. Carrigan, Richard E. 69 Carrillo, Alberto Carrillo, Sylvia C. Carriveau, Kenneth L 245 Carnzo, Francisco Carroll, Bridget M. Orroll, Christopher M. Carroll, Christopher N. 245 Carroll, Daniel P. Carroll, Jason D. 245 Carroll, Maura K. Carroll, Michael F. 153, 245, 280 Carroll, Scan M. Candl, Siobhan A. 245 Carroll, Thomas K. 168 Carroll. Yolanda M. Carron. Robert D. Carson, Carolyn E. Carson, Matdiew J. Carter, Richard J. Carter, Tom C aruso, Colleen M. Carver, Matthew M. C arver, Melmda C. Carver, TimouSy A. Gary, David R. Gary, Patrick K. 245 C asas, Braulio I C asas. Ricardo Case, Stephanie A. Casey. Brian D. 202 Casey, Colleen M. Casey, Kevin M. Casey, Matthew A. Cashin, Timothy P. 109 Cashman, Anne D. 130 Cashore, Amy C. 99,127 C shore, Matthew Casiano, Anthony J. Casingal, Vincent P. Caslin, Timothy I . Casmir, Jean M. Caspar, Philip S. Caspar. Richard J. Cassidy, Carey M. 245 Cassidy, Danielle C. 71 C assidy, Eileen M. Cassidy, Elaine F. Cassidy, Glenn J. 86 Castellano. Michael J. 245 C stelli, Peter M. Castelli, Robert W. Castellini, Madeleine M. 99 Castellini. Richard A. Castellino, Michael J. 138, 245, 273 tastellucci, Terri [.. Caster, Kevin D. Castillo, Aida 1. Castillo, Eric W. Castro, Mary R, 245 Castro, Sylvia Castro-Oron, Jose M. Cataldo. Joseph D. Cataldo, Roben F. Catania, Jason A. Catcnacci, Victoria A. 205 Caihcan, David D. 87 Cattaneo, Laura A. Cattapan. Steven E. Caulncld, Peter N. Cavallari, Andrew T. Cavanagh, Maura K. Cavanaugh, Andrea J. Cavanaugh, Christine A. Cavanaugh, John P. Cavanaugh, Keith L 86 Cavanaugh, Kevin C. 109, 245 Cavazos, Cynthia A. Caven, Richard C. Cawley, Mark C Gawihorne, Belena Cayce, Brian P. Cayetano, Delton S. Cebulla, Kristin J. 141 Celano, Joseph F. Cdis. Raul G. Celona, David L Ccnedella. Kimberly A. Cenedella, Maryann 92,93, 245 Cenedella, Matthew J. Ceonzo, Kenneth A. 245 Ceponis, Brian T. Cerrone, Marc B. 111,146 Goto, David J. 110 Cespedes. Diana Chablani, Aneel L. Ghablani. Malini L 245 Chabot, Denisc J. Chadwcll, Amy L Chaffin. John W. Chambers. Michael D. 245 Chan, Cynthia A. Chan, Michelle Chandler, Azikiwe T. Chando, Scott E. Chancy, Archie G. Chang, Wayne 245 Chapdelaine, Anita L Chapman. Richard W. Chapman, Trina L Chappuic, Louis E. Charles, Kathleen L 245 Charles, Matthew J. Gharlton. Peter J. 245 Cheatrum, Kimberly N. Chen. Grace Chen, Tao ( " hern. Patricia K. Cheung. Ken 245 Chiacchierini, Christopher A. 245 Chiappena, Jessica A. 226, 227 Chiavcrini. Martin J. 245 Chirhart, Gary D. C;hiriboga, Rugcl F. Chisholm, Paul N. C:hlystek, Matthew P. Chmicl, David M. Choi, Jean K. Choi, Jennifer Y. Choke!, Michael J. 245 Choquene. Christine N. 177 Chou, Henry Y. Chou, Maria C. Choumard, Kevin L. Quimldi, Joseph Christcnscn. Amy D. Christensen, t arl C. Christensen, Peter N. Christcnson, Elizabeth S. Christcnson. Richard F " . Christian, Craig K. Christiansen, Eric G. Christopher, Eugene R. Olio, Emily I. 245 Chuderewicz, Cara L. Chung, Christopher J. Chung, Ho-Suk Churchill, Christine M. Chustak, Rosemary A. 246 Giacciarelli. Dana M. Ciampa, Michael G. Ciarimboli, Betsy A. 226, 227 Cicconc, Lori P. Ciervo, Christine M. Cirelli. Paul G. Cihak, Cheryl L 227 Cihak, John R. Cileni, Christine M. 205. 246 Cimprich, Michele M. 246 Cimron, Anita M. Clocca, Douglas G. Cipich. Paul M. II, 246 Ciplickas, Dennis J. 246 Cipriano, Michael C. Cilino, Nathan J. Clair, Joseph F. 105.126 Clancey, Clifford A. Clancy, Shannon L Clancy, Shannon M. Clar. David M. Clar, Stephen J. Clare, ' ITiomas A. 154,210 Clark, Christina R. Clark. Darrdl J, Clark, Douglas L 1 10 Clark, Edmund B. Clark, rUlward J. Clark. Gabrielc M. Clark , Gary M. 246 Clark, Kaija M. Clark, Katherine M. 167 Clark, Kristen M. Clark. Michael E. 246 Clark. Patrick J. 106 Clark. Rebecca A. 246 Clark, Ruth A. Clark. Thomas J. 202, 246 Clark. William F. 246 Clark, Willie C. Clarke, Amanda B. Clarke. Douglas W. Clarke, Jonathon J. Clarke, Patrick J. Clarke, Theresa A. Clary, Colin N. 109 Clavelli. Annc-Maric Cleary. Matthew R. 246 Cleary, Sean M. Clements, Keith R. Olcmmons, Montoya D. Cline, Joseph R. Clinton, Amanda M. Clinton, Thomas F. Cloutier, David L. Clowdsley. Sally L. Cluskey, David M. Cluvcr. John H. Clyde. Kimberly A. 246 Coady. Kimberly A. Coakley, Jill M. 246 Cocci, Thomas R. Cochran, lance H. Cochran, Lloyd J. 246 Cochran, Stephen G, Cocks, Alison E. 97,246 Cocoman. Glenn M, 246 Coddens, Rick A. Coderre, Robert C. 246 Cody. Brian D. 150. 246 Coffey, John F. Cofley. Michael J. 173, 246 Coit, Carrie K. Colacino, Nicholas J. 134 Colacino. Tina K, 246 Colanero, Marcey L 246 Colbach. Michael A. Colby. Carrie M. Cole, Helen M. Cole, John W. 246 Coleman, Allison M. 246 Coleman, Charles S. 164, 165 Colcman, David A. Coleman. Patrick M. C olcs, Rebecca A. Colgan, David T. Colin, Michael J. 246 Coll, Jennifer M. Colleton, Elizabeth A. 246 taiey. Randy S. Collins. Brian J. Collins. Brian P. Collins, Corey B. 103, 246 Collins. Daniel L 246 Collins, Eileen M. 246 Collins, Kathleen A. Collins. Michael J. 246 Collins, R) M. Colombo, Michael J. Colson. Elizabeth A. Colston. Cleveland R. Colucci. Dino W. 11. 86. 158. 246 Colucci, James J, 146 Colvillc, Christopher M. Comer, Melissa E. 140 Cxjmpo, Elizabeth A. Complon, Paul S. Comstock. Kevyn I.. Conaghan, ITiomas P. ( ' .ondil, Brian J. Condon. Joseph M. Conklin, Marc A. 247 Conley, John F. Conley. Norman B. 247 C.onlon, Karyn P. Cjjnnaghan, Thomas E, t onnell. Anne E. Connell, Michael J. 247 Connelly, Maureen L. 86 Connelly, Michael G. Connelly. Michael P. Conner, Craig P. 210 C onnerney, James S. 247 Gunners, Rick R. Connery, Christopher P. 247 Connolly, Allison L Connolly, Daniel J. Connolly, Michael J. Connolly. Stephen J. Connolly, Timodiy A. Connor, Brian J. Connor. John R. Connor. Margaret L 212, 247 Connor, Matthew C. Connor, Michael J. Connor, Samuel R. Connors, Julie L 247 Connors, Kathleen M. Connoyer, Christy L Conrado, Ann Marie Gonrard. Kimberlv M. 247 Conroy, Margaret E. 247 Constant, Louay M. Constanrineau, Stacy E. Consuclos, Mark A. Contreras, Jose I_ Contreras. Mirelb Gonway, Brian G. Conway, Brian D. Conway, l.uke R. Conway, Michael M. Conway, Miguel A. Conway, Paul M. Conway, Sean M. Conweil, Peter M. 247 Coogan. James J. 247 Clbok Ann C. Cook, Barbara J. Cook, Christine M. Cook. Daniel T. Cx ok. Darren S. Cook, John P. 109 Cook, Katherine S. 110 Cook, Marisue L 247 Cook, Mary E. Cook, Matthew P. Cook, Melissa M. Cook Robert K. 248 Cooley, Colin S. 202 Cooley. Travis A. Cooncy. Christine L 153, 248 Cooney, Kathlyn M. Cooper. Douglas J. 109 Cooper, Gregg W. Cooper, Noah C. Cxx per. Timothy M. Cooper, William L 248 Copeland, Robert R, 207 Coppula, Christopher A. Corbctt, Ghristianne M. 248 Corbett, Christopher T. Corcoran, Brian J. Cx rcoran, Francis W. Corcoran, Jennifer G. Corcoran, Timothy J. 248 C-brddl. Jeffrey W. Cordero, Vicente Cordes, Rcnee M. Cornelius, Patrick D. 71 Cornelius, Shelley A. 248 Cornelia, Anthony J. Cornick, Gregory A. 202 Corr, Colleen M. Gorr. Donald P. Con, Mathew E. (x rrao, Robert F. CWello. William P. Gorrigan, Kevin J. Cortes-Valdez. Pau Concz, Christina 248 Coscia, Claudine A. 248 FLOODED OUT This past spring most of the South spent its time bat- tling persistent floods. Heavy rains caused severe damage in Texas, Louisiana, Arkansas, and Mississippi. Pictured here, rescue workers try to salvage items from a flooded home. 19 WORLD EVENTS 90 INDEX 321 Cosgrove, Jeffrey T. 207 Cosgrove, Patrick B. Cosgrove, William P. 248 (.oskren. Kevin J. Coss. Michael P. 173 Costa, Heidi M. Cosicllo, Daniel P. Costdlo, Elizabeth S. Costello. John M. 248 Costcllo, Kristin K. 84 Costello, Maureen A. Costello, Nicola M. Costigan, James J. Cotten. Irya M. Concr, Michael P. 105 Cotter, " fherese A. 86 Cottrell, Edward H. Cornell. Mark E. 77 Coughlin, John J. 248 Coughlin, Philip J, Coughran, Gregory L 248 Coullahan, Michael j. Coulthard. Michael S. 249 Counsel!, Craig J. 173 Counsell, Jennifer L Couri. Phillip A. 249 Courtney, Geoffrey N. 249 Courtois. Kara M. Courtoi. Alysia D. Coury, Anthony J. Coury, Christopher A. 249 Couvillion, Pierre E. Covelfi, Anita M. Covington, John S. Cox, Annetha B. Cox, Christopher W. Cox, James R. Cox, Joseph D. Cox, Michael J. Cox, Michael K. 89 Cox, Michael W. Coyle, Jason R, Coyle, John Coyne, Daniel V. Coyne, Jennifer A. Cozen, Carl J. 196 Cozzolino, Steven C. Cragin, Marilyn E. 177 Craig, Kevin J. 249 Crandall, Angela M. Crandali, Brian C. Crane, Julie A. Cranston, Christina M. 249 Crapps, Wallace S. Crawford, Ann M. 110,111 Crawford, James E. Creamean. Daniel L 249 Creedon, Kathleen M. Creedon, Meghan R. 89 Cred, John P. Cressy, Kiernan A. Cretella, Richard J. Criqui, Suzanne T. 92, 249 Crisami, Michael L. Crisp, Elizabeth A. 249 Cristofaro, Michael L Cronin, Colleen L. 97,249 Cronin, John F. Cronin, Kerry M. 249 Cronin. Matthew J. 207 Cronister, Cun M. Cronk, Christopher G. Cronley, Brigid C. 249 Cronlcy. Joseph T. Crook, Cynthia M. Crook, Marlon E. Crooks, Peggy A- Crosbie. Loren M. Crosby, Katie A. 249 Crosby, Lara E. Cross, Dustan J. 249 Crossed, Kathleen A. Crossen, Rachel E. 170, 249 Crosson, Jennifer M. Crow, Daniel J. 134 Crowe. Mark D. 249 Crowe, Molly M. Crowe, Timothy J. Cruz, Anna M. Cruz, Beatriz 210, 212, 224, 249 Cruz, Denise M. 249 Cruz, Rachel Y. 109 Csizmar, Amy B. Cuasay, I " had L Cuevas, Angel M. 101, 249 Cui, Huan-Pu Cui, Yu-Zhi 249 Culben, Steven A. 249 Cullen. Robert F. Culligan, Gregory J. Cullimore, John K. 249 Cullinan, Shannon B. Culm, Geoffrey R. Culp, Richard L. 249 Culver, Rodney D. 178,181,185.187 Culver, Timothy D. Cummings, Michcle M. Cummings, Patrick Q. Cunningham, Catherine A. Cunningham, Edwin J. 249 Cunningham, Eric Cunningham. Jean M. Cunningham, Matthew J. Cunningham. Michael P. Cunningham, Wendy V. 249 Curley, Stephen W. Curoe. Matthew T. Curotto. Alexis J. 249 Cumin, John J. 249 Curran, Teresa M. 154 Curry, Michael J. 206, 207 Curtin. Chrisrina L 249 Curtis. Scott J. Curtis, Steven L 249 Cusack, Melissa A. Cuder. Marthew L. Cyhan. Adrian R. 249 Cyr. John E Cyrs. Michael T. 250 Czoty, Paul W. Daane, Megan E. Dabney. Bryant M. Dacey. Michael J. DaCosta. John B. 168 DaCostaFernandes, Karen E. Daflucas, Matthew N. 250 Dahl. Robert A. 185 Dahlke. Robert M. 250 Dailey, George M. 202 Dailey, George W. Dailey. William R. Dailor, Joseph F. Dainko. John P. Dale. Mary M. Dale, William H. Dalition. Margaret F. Dall. Michelle 96,97,250 Dalton, Monica L 250 Daly, Carolyn N. 109 Daly, Christine M. Daly, Dante E. 250 Daly. Jeremiah W. Daly, John H. Daly, Maureen E. 250 D ' Amato, Darren V. 207 D ' Amato, Michael J. Dame, Casey S. Damitz, Kevin M. 121 Dampf. Eric S. Danaher, Colleen M. Danahy, Brian P. 250 Danahy, Catherine A. Danahy. James P. 250 Danapilis, Eric J. 173 Dance, Peter D. Dandurand, Maty K. 44, 84. 86, 250 Daniels. Heather D. Danieluk, Dennis M. Dannemiller, Jonathon P. 250, 298 D ' Anzi, Lisa M. 250 Darcy, Chrisrine M. Dardis, William C. Dargis. Kun A. 251 Dargis, Ryan A. Darin, John J. Darlington, Christian Darno, Paul A. Darrah, Jennifer L. Darrow, Russell C. Dash. Paul H. Dassanayake, Chamindra Y. Date, Isac S. Datz. Charles P. Datz. Elizabeth A. 251 Dauenhauer, David G. Daugherty, Tracey J. Dauphinais. William C. 217 Dauphinee. Damien M. Dauplaise, Denise M. 251 D ' Autcuil, Marc A. Davin, Kenneth J. 251 Davin, Margaret B. 251 Davis, Brian L 251 Davis, Graycc P. Davis, Gregory L. 184,185 Davis. Gregory L Davis, Jacinto S. Davis, Kristina M. 198. 201, 251 Davis, Matthew T. Davis, Nancy A. Davis, Randal E. Davis, Shawn 185 Davison. Yvette Dawkins. Gregory L. Dawson. Edwin H. Dawson. Kjmberly A. Dawson, Lake 180 Dawson, Lance Dawson. Michael C. Day, [an R. 109 Dayton, Christopher J. D ' Cruz, Paul I. 251 deAguiar, Rolando Dean, Dianne E. Dean, Jennifer M. DeAnda, Mario A. Deane, Eileen M. DeAngelis, Matthew J. Dearborn, Timothy L 251 DeBassige. Elaine J. DeBevoise. Ana DeBroka, Bryan R. 251 DeBrunner, Katharine M. DeBruyn, Jennifer S. DeCastro, CaHa J. 109 DeChellis, Becky A. DeCola, Jen K. DeCoursey, Tcrese Dedman, Peter B. 69 Dee, Kelly M. Deegan, Bridget E. 251 Deegan, Peter E. Deely, Michael J. Deely, Richard W. Deenihan, Timothy P. Deer. Michael S. 251 DeFrancis. Victor F. 251 DeFranco. Michael F. Dega. Anne-Marie M. 167, 251 De Gange, Kristine L 97 Degiorgio, Christopher M. 99 Degnan, Jennifer W. Degnan. Kevin M. 109, 251 Dehring. Michael J. Deick, Steven D. 110 Deiparme, Knca C. Deitsch, Andrew R. Deitsch, James J. Deitsch, Sarah E. 251 de Jesus, Carol A. DeKeyser, Darren S. Delach, Aimec DelAlamo, Jorge A. 251 Ddaney, Thomas). 11, 251 de la Peru, Ryan M. DelaRosa, Julio A. 251 Delate, Gregory M. 251 DeLau. Eric D. Delaune. Gregory G. 251 DeLave, Paul S. DeLee. Margaret A. Delevan, Richard I ' . DelFra, Louis A. DeLisle. Desiree K. 251 DellaPietra. Richard E. 168. 224, 251 DelliCarpini. Christopher J. Dell ' Osso. Scott B. 251 Dellovade, Jeffrey T. De Lorenzo. Annette A. DeLorenzo, Josephine A. 251 Delphey, Brian R. 251 De Luca. Christopher M. DeLuca, Deborah A. DeLuca, Lauren 251 DelVaglio, Fernando M. 251 DelVecchio, Melissa L DeManigold, Marc A. 185 DeMarco, Christopher J. DeMarco. James M. 251 Dcmers, Alixandra Demers. Marc B. DeMink. Patricia A. 251 deMink, Susan L. Demling, Christina A. Dempsey, D ' Ann M. Demski, Steven R. Dengler. Robert N. 252 Denisoff. Michael T. 121,252 Denn, Sharon K. Denn. Steven H. Dennehy. Sean P. 252 Dcnnen, Joseph M. Dennis. Nell C Dennis. Scott M. Dent, Michael S. Denver. Molly K. Denvir, Paul G. DePauw. Arthur P. DePerro, Michael R. Depke, Julie E. De Pool-Figueroa. Jose A. Deranek. Rita L Dcrbes, Irwis J. Derda, Christopher J. De Riso. John M. Derwcnt, John J. DeSalle. David M. De Santis, Joseph M. De Sapio. Anthony M. Dcscalzi. Douglas H. DeSimone, Joseph P. Desmarais. Jon A. 252 Desmond. Matthew J. 252 Dettling, Jay D. Denore, David A. Deutsch. Joseph P. 252 Deutsch. Tara K. Devanny, Patrick D. Dever. Christopher L Dever. John P. 252 Devcrcux. Marthew J. Devers. Allison L 252 Devers, Michelle L. Devine. Gregory T. 252 Deviny, Patrick J. 109, 252 Dewey, Christopher J. DeWm. Daniel K. 252 DeWin. Douglas L Deye. Gregory A. 252 Deye, Jonathan K. 252 Diamentc, Dante A. Diase, Katherine Diaz, Dennis C. Diaz, Evelyn J. Diaz, Oscar J. DiBartolo, Johnny DiBenedetto, Rosanne D. Di Ccnso, Giovanni F. DiChiara, Anthony J. Dichiara, Michael R. DiChiara. Thomas A. Dick, Cathleen H. Dickason, Richard R. 252 Dickey, Lara S. Dickinson, Robert T. Dickmann. Julier L DiDonato, Guy T. 252 DiDonna, Michael L DiDonna. Susan H. 252 EARTH DAY! April 22, marked the twentieth anniversary of Earth Day. Earth Day was con- ceived by Senator Gaylord Nelson to address concerns over the environment. Mil- lions of Americans and mil- lions of other peoples around the world took part in the celebration of our most pre- cious resource, our planet. 19 WORLD EVENTS 90 322 INDEX Diem, Jason J. Domangue. Karl J. Dieteman, David F. Domanska, Dorota Dieter, Ann M. Dombal. Sheila J. Dietrich. Lane M. Domingo, Joycelynn A. Dien, William L Dominguez, Carol L Diggs, Marii R. 252 Dominianni, David M. DiGiacomo, Marc Donahoe, John J. DiGiovanna, Gaspar R. Donahue, James M. 185 DiGiovanni, Peter G. Donahue, John R. Dijoseph, James J. Donahue, Mark P. Dilenschneider. Rose M. Donahue, Robert F. Dill. Anthony J. Donaire. Ethel T. Dill. Anthony R. 252 Donarski, Jeffrey J. Dillard, James T. 252 Doncz, Jaime Dillard. Jennifer M. Donlan. John E. Dillard. Peter F. 109 Donnelly. John P. 253 Dilling, [Daniel F. Donnelly. Molly A. Dillmann. Brendan J. 190 Donnino. Michael W. 209 Dillon. Dana L Donoghuc. Timothy H. 253 Dillon. Gavin P. 252 Donohoc, Christopher 228 Dillon. Mary M. 252 Donohoe, John F. DiLucia, David E. 15.165 Donohue, Mary 1C DiLuciano. David J. 252 Donovan, Eileen A. DiMario, Joseph A. Donovan. Kathryn P. DiMario. Michael P. Donovan. Shawn P. Dimberio, Joseph E. 252 Dooley. Daniel P. Dimopoulos. Joan Dooley, Franco A. 202. 253 Dinan. Andrew C. Dooley, Jennifer A. Dincolo. Meredith A. Dopheide, Andrew P. Dineen. Brian R. Doppke. James A. Dingle, Ham ' J. Doppke. John C. 109 Dingle. Mary J. Dopps, Adam 1.. Dinh, Phuong-Dung T. 89. 252 Doran, James B. 202 Dinshah, Anne C. 252 Doran, Kristin J. 167 Dion, David A. Donng. Matthew P. Dion, Michelle M. Dorminey. Kendall W. DiPaola. Peter D. Dorsey, I velise V, DiRenzo. Gina 86 Doucene, Petet M. DiRosa. Kristina M. 252 Dougherty, Andrew P. Dinrich, Mary K. Dougherty. Kevin P. Di Tulfc, Jean C. Dougherty, Manjaret C. Divney, Alison Dougherty, Michael T. Dixon, Dennis A. Douglas, Brian D. Do, Hung Douglas, Shelese M. Doan, Xuanthao T. Dow, Diana C. Dobbins, Tiflani K. Dowd, James C. Dobbs, Matthew B. 252 Dowdle, Andrew J. Dobecki, Derek M. 252 Dowgiallo, Alexander L 109, Dobranski. Susan M. 111.253 M. 27, 252 Dowling, Michael E. 253 Dobson, Benjamin J. Downs, Andrew M. Doepker, Charlone L Downs, Kevin F. Dognaux, Susan J, Downs, Laura I. 253 Dohcrty, Brian E. 252 Doyle, Andrew C. Doherty, David E. 253 Doyle. David E. Doheny, John P. Doyle. Derek J. Doherty, Mary C. 253 Doyle, Kathleen G. Dolan, Elizabeth A. Doyle. Kelly L 253 Dolasinski, Brian P. 253 Doyle. Patricia K. 97 Dolega, Christopher J. Drake, Brenda L Drake. Michael L 217 Draugclis. Gailius J. 253 Dresser. Kcrith T. 253 Dressman, Scott J. Drewno, John K, Drey, Philip R. Drinane. Michael R. Driscoll, William D. Driver. Darrell W. Drohan, Traccy A. Drone, John W. Drone, Mark E Drozeski, Graham R. Druckcnbrod, Andrew J. 109 Druley, Stephanie L. Drumm, Geoffrey J. Drumm. Uwrcnce R. Drury, David W. Drury, Mike 254 Duane. Elizabeth N. Duane, Thomas G. 168 Duba, Christopher J. DuBay, Michael D. DuBose. Adolphus D. 185 DuBose, Sherida D. DuBrava. Richard Ducar, John R, Duchatellier. Danielle 104, 254 Duddy. Michael P. Duddy. Shannah M. Dudon, Jacqueline A. Duff, John R. Duff, Robert B. Duffey. Erin B. Duffy, Patrick M. Duffy. Shawn J. Duffy. Susan A. Duffy. Terra Dugan. John E, Dugan, Patrick J. 202 Dugand. Lisa M. Duggan, Kerry R, Duggan, Kevin J. Duhan, Nadine L Dukat, David J. Dull. Julie E. Dumais, Christopher A. Oilman, Molly A. Dumas, Lanette M. Dumbra. Michael A. Dumlao, Jamesner A. Dummer, Joseph W. Dunbar. Chrislian A. Duncan, Kara K, Dunlavey, Michael L 254 Dunn, David N. Dunn, Elisa M. Dunne, Kirsten M. Dunphy, I ara M. Durand, Joseph C. Duranle, Staceyann Dutkin. Harry P. Duming, Peter F, Dusett, John L Dvorachck, Lisa A. Dwyer, Allan R. 11. 254 Dwyer, Amanda Dwyer. Brian S. Dwyer, Brian W. Dwyer, Carrie B. 21 I wyer, Daniel J. Dwyer, Emily M. Dwyer, Kathleen M. Dwyer, Kelly M. Dy, Melinda M. 254 Dziedzic, Stefanie R. 254 Farley. William M. 105 Eastland. Kevin M. Eaton, Lisa M. 97 Ebben. Brad P. Ebberwein, Christopher A. Ebethatdt. Robert A. Ebert. Christopher W. Ebert. Patrick P. Ebner, Joseph A. 111,254 Ebner, Leanne Y. 254 Ebner, Michael C. Ebright, Nicole L. Ebright, Stacy A. Eby, Michael C. 254 Echiverri, Catalino V. 110 Eckelkamp, Jcanna M. 254 Eckelkamp. Wendy A. 126.127 Ecker, Scon A. Eckert, Amy E. 97 Eckert, Theodore M. Eckert, Thomas J. Eckles, Paul M. Eckman, Cara M. Eckstein, David M. 90,91, 254 Eddy, G. P. Edgington, Patrick J. Edmonds, Daniel N. Edwards, John P. Edwards, Leslie A. 254 Edwards, Terry A. Edwards, Wade A. 109, 254 Egw, John C 254 Kyn. Margaret C. 254 Egan, Nicole M. 225 Egan, Patrick T. 254 Kgan, Stephen J. Eggleston, Amalia T. Hglinton, Amy L. Ehler. Theodore l_ Khrhardt, Cynthia M. Ehrhardt, Thomas S. 254 Khrling, John C. Khrman, Tcrrence P. 254 Khtisham, Huma Eiben, Jennifer M. Hiben. [.awrence A. Hichclbcrgcr, Katherine A. Kitcrt, Rebecca M. Eigelberger, Monica S. Eiler, John R. Einloth, Jean M Eiseman, Thomas A. Eizember, Laura E. 133, 254 Kjercito. Marisol G. 71 Eldred. Joseph J. Elevado, Morris P. Elias, Susan M. 254 Elizaga, Ronald A. EUbogen, Beth C. 254 EUery, Kevin L. 194,196,197 Ellinghaus. Eric W. Elliot, Jack G. Ellis. Carole P. Ellis, James Y: Ellis, LaPhonso D. 1% Elmer, Robert M. Elmer. Thomas R, Elrnore, Christopher P. Elmufdi. Juan A. Elmufdi, Siglrido A. Elson, John C. Elston, Samuel 254 Emery, Bruce E 202 Emery, Elizabeth A. Emmerling, ' ITiomas P. F-ng, Robert L E ngel, Mark K. Engelmeier, Jeffrey P. Engels, Jon M. Engler, C:urtis J. 209 English, Kathryn A. 254 English, Kevin R, 254 Ensmmger, Sharon M. Enzasciga, Adrian T. Epperly, Michael E. Eppers, John P. Eppich, Anton P. Eppich. Keith R, Epping, Brian E. 10 " ) Epping, Julie S. Equale, Paul J. 254 Eraci, Michael J. 254 Erickson, Becky L. 144 Ericion, Andrea K. Ernst, Daniel D. 150, 254 Ernst, Rosemary J. 110 Erd, Melissa A, Erven, Lynn A. Esbensen, Kari L Escagne, Eric A. Escalera, Robert B. Eschenasy, Oren E. 254 Eschcnbach, Marc C. Eschinger, Eric J. Espino, Manuel A. Espinosa, Susan M. 254 Espinosa-de-Momeros, Alfonso 254 Esposito, Robert A. Esposito, Victoria M. 255 Esquivel, Eliza Y. Esterline, Sarah K. 218 Estes. Christopher J. Esres, Gregory M. Etsitry. Dcswood C. Etzd, KaH R, Hulgen, Lee J. Kulitt, Allison M. 255 Eustermann, Katherine J. 1 1 1 Evale, ColJcen M. Evans, Jennifer L. Evans, John J. 86, 255 Evans, John S. Evans. Kenneth F. Evans, Mason M. Evans, Michael B. 255 Evces, Catherine E. Ewan, Jesse D. Ewart, Christopher J. Fabbre, Joseph W. Fabian. Matthew J. Faccenda, Michael A. Faehner, Michael J. 255 Fagan. Daniel T. Fahey. Diana L. Fails, Adanna C. Fairborn, Lucas W. Falb, Melissa D. 69 Falbo, Ralph A. Falcione. Mark S. Falkner. Gregory J. Fallenstein, John A. FREE TO VOTE With the crumbling of communism, Eastern bloc countries had their first taste of democratic elections. The Romanians, pictured here, are excercising their recently re- newed right to vote for the first time in 53 years on May 20th. 19 WORLD EVENTS 90 INDEX 323 Faller, Thompson M. Fallen. Luke H. Fanning, Megan M. 25 1 ! Farabaugh, Amy H. 25 Farabaugh, William N. hu.th. Angela S. Farina, Matthew R. Farish, Timothy J. Farley, Brian P. 255 Farley, Justin G. Farley, Timothy D. Farmer, Nicole J. 84,100 Faman. Sean M. Farncr. Kevin J. Fair, Christopher D. Farrar, Stacy K. 255 Farrell. Gregory M. Farrell, Kristin N. Farrell, Paul T. Farrell, Theresa L Fanen, John F_ 185 Farrens, Bryan M. Faucher, Gaiy W. Faucher, Lisa D. Faustmann, Christen E. Fautsch, Leslie K. Favazzo, Joseph A. Favrct, t ura A. Fay. Brendan J. Fay. Jonathan P. Fay. Megan J. 255 Fay. Michael J. Fay. Patrick J. 255 Fay, Shannon E. Fazio, Vincent C. Feaster, Andrea ]. Feck, Julianne M. Fecko, Pandora M. 222, 255 Feczko, Mark D. 256 Fee, Joseph B. 256 Feehery, Alicia C 205 Feeney, Ellen A. 256 Feeney, Jane M. Feeney, Mary F. Feeney. Timothy M. 86 Feerick, Dennis M. Fehrenbach. Victor J. Fekrat, William A. 113 Feldman, Michael J. 256 Feliz, Jane M. Fellraih, James F. 256 Fellrath, Thomas D. Felton, Thomas M. Fcmcnella, Vincent E. Fennelly, Elizabeth A. Fen ningham. Maura E. Feranchak, Bret T. Ferguson. Michael A. Ferguson, Paul T. Ferletic, Michael O. Fernandez, Lilia R. Fernandez, Marisa R. 256 Fernandez, Tomas E. Ferran, Rene J. Ferrer, Christopher A. Ferrick, James H. 153, 256 Ferris. Anne M. Ferry, Stephanie L. Fesler, Scon D. 256 Fetch. James A. Fettweis, Christopher J. Fetz, David L Fiebelkorn, Jessica E. 176,177 Fiegcl, Douglas P. 256 Fieno. John V. Figura. Todd M. 256 Filbin, Paul J. Filipski, Natasha T. Fillmore, Jeffrey S. Finger, Paul K. ' 256 Finger. Sarah A. Fink, Sheldon R. Finke, Mary R. Finlay, William M. Finlcy. Benjamin L. Finley, Heather C 109, 256 Finley, Kenneth P. Finn, Jennifer C. 227 Finn. Kevin F. Finn, Patrick M. 168 Finnegan, Daniel J. Fiore. Anthony T. 257 Fiore, John H. Fischer. John P. Fischer, Mark M. Fischer, Thomas R. Fischer, Timothy G. Fish, George S. 257 Fish, Shannon M. 257 Fisher, Charles J. Fisher, Jeffcry M. Fisher, Mark A. 257 Fisher, Michael J. Fisher, Tracy L. Fisk, Michael J. Fiss. Jennifer A. Fitter, John F. Fitz, Matthew M. Fitzgerald, Cara M. Fitzgerald, David A. Fitzgerald. Debbie A. 201 Fitzgerald, James J. 11, 257 Fitzgerald. Jeanne A. Fitzgerald, Kathleen M. FirzGerald, Nathan R. Fitzgerald. Robert J. FitzGerald, Robert I, FitzGerald, Suzanne M. 257 Fitzgerald, William P. 93 Fitzgibbon, Angela J. Fitzpatrick, Brendan T. Fitzpatrick, Brian P. Firzpatrick, Kclaine M. Fitzpatrick, Kelly A. Fitzpatrick, Mark H. Finpatrick. Michael L Fitzpatrick, Sarah A. FitzPatrick, Scan G. Firzpatrick, Timothy S. Fitzsimmons. Adriana M. Fitzsimmons, Daniel J. Flaherty, James D. Flaherty, Kevin M. 95 Flajole, ' Mark P. Flaminio, Vanessa L 257 Flanagan, Christopher F. Flanagan, Jeffrey L Flanagan, John C. Flanagan, John J. Flanagan, Joseph M. Flanagan. Julie A. 257 Flanagan. Kevin A. Flanagan, Matthew C. 257 Flanagan, Michael E. Flanagan, Rachel S. Flanagan, Robert J. 257 Flanigdn, James M. Flanigan, Kevin T. Fleck, Alyssa J. 257 Fleck, Julie M. Flecker. Michael J. Flecker, Molly K. 86,90,91 Fleming, Ann M. Fleming, Colin W. Fleming, Douglas E. 257 Fleming, Kevin J. Fleming, Scon D. Fleming, Thomas A. Fleming, Thomas C. 202 Flemming, Peter W. Fletcher, Carita E. 257 Fletcher, John R. 257 Fletes, Eduardo Fletes, Luis A. Fligg. Jonathon A. Flint, Jodee M. Flint, Todd L Flintoff, Timm A. Flis, Barbara A. Flood, James W. Floody, Peter M. 257 Flor, Peter S. 257 Florenzo, David B. 89 Flores. Alice A. Flores, Louis J. Flores, Roberto Flory, Aaron C. 257 Floyd, Kathryn M. Floyd, Meg E. 257 Fluhme, Derrick J. Flusche, Marc F. Flynn. Brian P. Flynn, Catherine A. Flynn, Craig S. Flynn, Edward A. Flynn. Francis J. Flynn, John P. Flynn. Michael A. Fogarty, Glenn G. 257 Fogarty, Thomas M. Foley. Caryn M. 89 Foley, Gerard M. Foley, John C. Foley, Kathleen M. Foley, Margaret E. Foley, Richard C. Foley. Stephen P. 145 Foley, Todd A. 257 Folgia, Michael J. Follene, James W. Folsom, Amy R, 171 Fong, Katherine T. Fontenot, Ronald J. Foos, Martin A. Ford, Christopher D. Ford, Gerald F. Ford, James F. Ford, Jenny M. Forst, Theresa M. Fortier, Justin E. Fortson, Richard L Fosmoe. Patricia A. Foss. Jennifer A. Foster, David J. 109,127 Foster, Megan P. Fori, James G. Fought, Brian G. Foust, Jod W. Fowler, Kevin D. Fox, Christopher J. Fox, Margaret F. Foy, Brian D, Foy, Clinton M. Fraizer, Michael C. Francis, Lowell A. 257 Francoeur, Joan E. Frank, Geoffrey M. Frank, Timothy A. Franke. Abbie J. Franklin. l-ehia D. Franko, William J. 69 Franson, Douglas A. 257 Franzen, Robert A. Fraser. Scott W. Prater. John L Frates, Krislina A. 257 Freehauf, Mitchell L. Freeman, Kathleen A. Freeman, Mary 257 Freeman, Ronald P. Frcilas, Christopher D. Frerter, Michelle J. 257 Frcund. Cheryl I. 257 Frey. Brant D. Frick. Ann E Fricdcwald, Lynn M. Friedman, Scott A. Fries, Douglas M. Fries, Matthew N. Friess, Allison K. Frigo, Mark A. Frigon, H. Christopher 257, 315 Frigon, Scort M. Fritsch, David A. Fritz, Donald C. Fronduti, John S. Froning, Paul A. Frossard, Madeleine S. Frost, Jacob S. Frost, Megan C. Frost, Valerie R. Fry. John T. 110 Frye, David D. Frysztak, Christopher J. 257 Fuchs. Kevin A. 71 Fuentes, David L. Fuentes, Diana M. 257 Fuglister, Jill E. 257 Fulcher. Richard E. 138 Fulkcrson, Daniel H. Fuller, Brad A. 109,111 Fuller, Mara E. Fuller. Stephen F. Fulling, Paul D. Fulton. David R. Fulton, Joseph J. Funk, Mary K. 258 Furey, Jennifer K. Furlan, Kelly J. 258 Furlong, Timothy M. Gabany, Lisa M. 258 Gabiam, Atandji O. Gabriel. Daniel B. 258 Garmey. Michael K. 84, 258 Gafven. Kristin L Gage, Mischa D. 258 Calamaga. Paul F. Galbraith. Dawn E 258 Galehouse, Anne C 258 Gales, Therese M. Calinanes. Daina V. Galka, Edmund D. Galko, Bradley T. 90. 258 Gallagher, Aurelie E. Gallagher. Gregory J. Gallagher, Hugh M. Gallagher, Maura K. Gallagher. Megan M. Gallagher. Michael J. 258 Gallagher, Patrick J. Gallagher. Scott T. Gallagher, Sean S. Gallanosa, Amel J. 258 Gallatin, Joseph G. Galles, Heidi M. Galliera. Gina M. Galligan, Ann K. 258 Gallo, Stephanie A. 157 Gallo. Theresa M. Galvin, Jennifer A. Cialvin, Johanna M. Gambs, Michelle C. 259 Ganc. Gretchen Ganger, Stephen R. 259 Gannon, Colleen Gannon, Drew P. 259 Gannon, James G. Ciannon. Matthew L. Ganz, Robert J. Garabis. Francisco A. Garberina, Matthew J. Garces, Anthony J. Garcia. Benjamin L Garcia, Carla E. Garcia, Dinamarie C. 212 Garcia, Donarhan G. 259 Garcia, Edward Garcia, 1 jura A. Garcia, Oscar Gardner, Christopher M. 259 Gargiulo. Michael J. Garibaldi. Daniel G. Garino, Mar y 259 Garipay, Michael E 259 Garlitz, Cristopher J. Garlirz, Kyle M. Gamert, Margaret M. Garren, Kurt C. Garrison. Barton J. 49 Garrison, Tracy R. Garriry. Timothy S. 259 Ganland. Kelley A. Garrzke, Jean M. 259 Garvey, Kristin B. Garvey, Maria R. 259 Gary, Kevin H. Garza. Laura M. 227 Garza, Mary Garza, Veronica LEADERS MEET June 1990 brought the United States and the Soviet Union together once again for a summit. During this summit, George Bush and Mikhail Gorbachev agreed on sev- eral key issues. The high point of the summit was a prelimi- nary deal to cut long range nuclear arms while they also agreed to strive for an agree- ment to reduce troops, tanks and other conventional weapons in Europe. 19 WORLD EVENTS 90 INDEX Gasperak, Timothy S. 202 Gates, Brian R. Cacti, Danielle I.. Gaul, Damien J. 259 Gaul, Francis J. Gaul, Natasha M. Gaum, Michael J. Gauthicr, Aaron J. Gavigan, Joseph B. Gawlik, Stephen F. 259 Gaziano. Kristcn A. 259 Gearhan, Traci A. 259 Geary, Brenda M. Gebicki, Michael A. Gedney, Joshua S. Gee, Kenneth R. Geer, Ivan D. Gehl, Susan J. Gehred, Daniel T. Gehred. John M. 259 Gchred. Teresa M. Grist. Danid L Geist, David M. Gelling, Scon J. 207 Genato. JefiVey J. 259 Genato, Richard J. Gend David S. Genera, Christopher R. Genicsse, Peter L Genovese. Daniel P. 259 Gensheimer, Philip L. Gentile, Angela M. Gentile, Tara M. Gentile. Vincent P. Gentinc, Thomas A. George, Marcus J. 259 Gcphan. Robert T. Geraghty, Brian J. 259 Geraghty, Gracia I- Gerard. Michael J. 259 Gerardi. Mark A. 208, 209, 259 Gcrber. Jeffrey P. Gerber, Jeffrey S. Gerberry. Robert A 86, 259 Gerdenich, Kurt J. Gerding, Gretchen K. 259 Gerkcn. I imothy S. Gerlacher. Amy A. German, Frank P. Gerosa. John J. Gerth, James P. Gerth, Iliomas A. Gervasio, Michael R. 259 ih.i .ili. Muhammad S. Ghia. John J. 207, 259 Ghingo, John F. Giacobello. Scott M. Giannuzzi. Caroline E. Gibbon, Philip J. 185, 224, 259 Gibbons, David H. Gibbons, Glenn M. 259 Gibbons. Thomas G. Gibbons, Trisha B. 259 Giblin, Thomas P. Gibson, Gregory J. Gibson, Oliver D. Gigliorti, Rebecca S. Gilbert, Scon C. 259 Gilboy. Sean F. 259 Gilchrist, Pamela M. 260 Giltert, Christopher J. Gill. Sandy I. Gill, William J. Gilland, Julianne I- 71 Gillard. Craig P. Gillen, James J. Gillen. Peter J. 260 Gilles. Jeffrey C. Gillespie, Mark A. Gillespie, Shane P. 260 Gillen, John B. Gilligan. Fjizabeth A. Gillin, Peter J. 168, 260 Gilling, Dalys M. Gilliom, Christopher E. Gilreath, Gram S. 260 Gilroy, Timothy E. Gimoer, Elizabeth A. Gimber. Paul C. Gimnig, John L 260 Giolitto, Marianne 188 Giondomenica. Nicole M. Giovanoni, Tracy L. Girard. Rian M. 29,210 Giroux, Robert A. Glassgow, John A. 86 Glassletter. Michael J. Glastettet, Michael J. Gleason, Diane F,, Gleason, Elizabeth S. Gleason, John S, Gleason, Mary F. Gleason, Michael P. 260 Gleixner, (jtherine A. Glenn, David D. 260 Glines. Kathleen A. Gliwa. Kathryn 260 Glode, Mary J. Glon, Laura K. 260 Gloster, Agnes A. Gloster, Erik M. Glunz, Peter W. Go, Paul B. Godfrey, John A. 202 Godfrey, Paul T. 202, 260 Godin, Joseph P. Godino, Christopher C, Godino. Stephen F. 260 Godish, Larissa A. 260 Godlewski. Kevin T. (joes. Robert J. Goeser. Jeffrey J. Gocthals. Sally A. Goetz, James P. Goff, Diane C. 260 Goffinet. Kent J. Goger, Gregory T. Gciggin, Patrick I). Golden, Kelly A. 260 Golden, Tamara R. 104 Goldman, Stephanie A. Goldrick, Sean C. Goldrick, Shaheen K. Goles, Caroline F.. GolKvirzcr, Anhur 260 Gomez, Don A. 227, 260 Gomez, Gilberto A. 142 Gonring, Benjamin C. Gonsalves, NirmaJa Gonzalez, Adam J. Gonzalez., Gabriela M. Gonzalez, Isabel C. Gonzalez, J. C. Gonzalez. Joanna Gonzalez. Jose M. 260 Gonzalez, Maribel Gonzalo. Ricardo L 260 CJood, Donald S. Good, Ralph C. 260 Goodenow, Molly E. Goodrich. Deborah J. 86, 260 Goodrich. John R. 260 Goodwin, Christopher K. Goodwin, Michael L. Goodwinc, Paul J. Gooley, Thomas D. Gordon, Eileen M. Gordon. James T. 86 Gordon, Karl A. Gorham, Melissa A. 260 Ciorkowski, John Gorman, Eric D. 260 Gormley, William J. Gorretta, David A 260 Gorski, Brenda L Gorsld, Lisa M. 218 Gosnell. Ronald A. 260 Gossman, Jody A. Con, Danid P. Could. Andrew P. Gould, Iain D. Goules, Steve S. Goulet, Sinane R. 260 Goveia, Wayne J. Gowcns, Marcus A. 209 Gozdecki, Nancy A. 140 Grabler, Suzanne M. 260 Grabowski, Ainwe R. Grabs, Bradley N. Grace, Karin L Grace, Peter J. Grace, Sean P. Grace, Terence P. Graceffo, Gregory J. Grady, Debra A. Graf. Michael D. Graf " , Nicholas R. Grafer, John R. 260 Grafteo, Charles A. Graham, Bridget I,. Graham, Brittany A. Graham, David P. Graham, Robert D. 260 Graham, Shaun E. Gramm, Donna M. Grandolfo, Cara L Grannan, William J. Grant, Keith E. Grant, Peter J. Grantsynn, William M. Granzeier, Timothy B. Grau, Eric W. Graves, Carolyn G. Graw, Ann M. 71 Gray, Mark D. Gray, Patricia M. Gray, I imoihy A. Graydnn, Scot M. Greaney, John S. Gredone, Jeremy C. Greeley, Kristin M. Green, Anne E. Green, Douglas D. Green, John D. 261 Green, Marjone C. 261 Green, Michael P. 261 Green. Patrick G. Green, Roderick S. Green, Sean J. Greene, Kevin A- 261 Greene, Leroy Greene, Nancy M. 261 Greene, Nicholas C. Greene, Saralynn 261 Greenthal, Colleen M. Greenwood, Patricia L. Greenwood, Sean Greer, Gerald K. 261 Grcgoire, Eric A. 207 Gregory, Kristine N. 261 Gregory, Robert W. 228, 261 Greiveldinger, Christopher M. Gresko, Kyle j. Cries, Matthew J. 261 Griffin. Janessa M. 154 Griffin, Maiya E. 12, 261 Griffin, Michael P. Griffin, Michelle L. Griggs, Eric D. 84,100 Griggs, Raymond B. 185 Grimm, Donn W. 185. 261 Grippando, Allyson L. Gritz, Laura J. Groark, Jennifer A. Groeschner. Scott E. Grogan, James E. Grogan, Michael J. Grohman. Tricia E. 262 Groll. Jeremy M. Grondin. Karen M. Gross, Angela M. 121 Grover, David J. Grow, Brian A. Gruben, Kevin L Gruber, Gary I , Grunenwald, Molly A. 87, 262 Grunert, Brian l . Grusczynski, Diana M. 262 Gmszynski. Scon L. Gruver, James P. Cirzelak, Bernard J. Guariglia. Joseph N. Guarnieri. Douglas J. Guckert, Jeffrey D. Guddemi, Joseph J. Guerin. Jennifer L Gucrra, Marina M. Guerra, Taragoza A. 262 Guerrcra. James P. Guffey, Gregory L. 97,262 Gugel, Mark E. Gugle, Angela C. 205 Gugle, John T ' . Guieni, Drayfus N. Guilbault, Roben P. 262 Guilbault, Shelley M. Guilfoyk 1 , Kevin M. Guillory. Angela S. Guillory. Lamar M. 185 Guiltinan, Shannon C. Guinan, Thomas J. Gulka, Tom C. 173 Gulli, Peter Gumbi. Colin F. Gund, Stephen P. Gunning, Matthew G. Gunsorek, Lisa M. Gurnen, (Christina A. 262 Gutierrez, Andrea N. Gutierrez, Angelica L. Gutierrez, David J. 262 Gutierrez, Ernesto E. Gutierrez. Fernando R. Gutierrez, Gerardo Guning, Tasha M. Guyer, Kirk E. Guyer, Laura C 218 Guzman. Gerardo D. Guzman, Veronica A. Haar, Daniel J. 146 Haar, Jemma S. Haas. David M. Haas, Matthew E. Haban, Anne C. Hachman, Mark R. Hacker, Matthew D. Hackctt, Andrew M. Hackcrt, Scan M. Hackett, William F. 185 Haegen, Timothy W. Haemmerle, Michael J. 262 Hagan. Kerry L Hagcrry, Brian M. Hagcrry, Brian M. Haggard, Patrick J. 1 1 1 Haggerty, Marianne E. Hagman. Thomas F. Hagstrom, Kara L 153, 262 Hahaj, Michele R. Hahm. Stephen G. Hahn, Noah M. Hahn, Roben L 262 Haider, Syed I. Haikola, Bruce M. 262 Haines, Laura M. 262 Hajdukiewicz, Andrew J. Ha|mk, Christopher A. Halac, Melissa C. Halazon. Fawaz R. Halbach. Jennifer S. Haider. Jacklyn R. Hale. Patricia M. 262 Hales, Scon A. 262 Haley, Maureen O. Hall, Christine J. 167 Hall. Erica L Hall, Justin M. 185 Hall, Louis K. 215 Hall, Mary C. Hall, Matthew C. Hall, Rachel J. 262 Hall, Roben S. Hall, William W. HaUenbeck, Amy K. 69 Halligan, Thomas S. 71 Hallisey, Stephen P. Halloran, David R. Halloran. Jonathan M. 142 WORLD CUP On July 8th, Germany finally captured soccer ' s high- est honor, the World Cup. The reigning champions, Argen- tina fell to Germany in a hard fought soccer match that took place at Rome ' s Olym- pic Stadium. The victory was sweet for the Germans who had lost the World Cup to Argentina in 1986. 19 WORLD EVENTS 90 INDEX 325 Halow, Alcxandre C. 262 Halter. Jordan W. 18S Ham. Christopher A. Ham, Todd M. Hamilton, Brian M. Hamilton, Eleanor 262 Hamilton, Geraldine E. Hamilton, James P. Hamilton, Jennifer M. 94, 262 Hamilton, Michael A. Hamlin, Kimberly A. 262 Hamman, James S, 262 Hammes, Elaine J. 262 Hammes, Jeffrey V. Hammond, Diane L Hammond, Kristina A. 262 Hammonds, Chad W. 262 Hancock, Michael W. Hank, Steven J. Hankins, Charles B. 185 Hankins, Karen E. Hanley, Christopher B. 262 Hanley, James M. 11, 262 Hanley, Kathryn C. Hanlon, Patrick C. Hannam, Kristina M. 89,110 Hannibal, Manhew D. Hannon, Tamarin L. Hanratty, Kelly A. Hansan, Heidi A. 222. 262 Hansen, Eric T. Hansen, Tanya M. Hansen, Vanessa A. Hanson, Conrad J. Hanson, Erik W. Hanson, Kjirsten D. Hanson, Steven G. 86 Happel, Eric Q. Harazin, Michael F. 262 Harber. Keith A 262 Harder, Douglas P. 262 Hardgrove, Amy K. Hardgrove, Jennifer A. Hardiek, Kathy L Hardman, Kevin J. Hardy, Marie E. Hargreaves, Daniel L. 93, 263 Harkins, Elizabeth G. 122,109 Harknett, Kristen S. Harley, Scan M. Harmon, Nicholas J. Harmon, Sean H. Hamisch, Darin O, Harnisch, Kevin J. Hamisch, Michael C. 263 Harper, Christina M. 86 Harper, Lisa M. Hair, Bria n L Harren, Paul A. 263 Harrigan, Christopher J. Harrigan, Jahnelle I,. Harrill, Robert P. Harrington, James T. Harrington, Keith P. Harrington, Melissa M. Harris, Joyce M. Harris, Julie K. 177 Harris, Karen F. Harris, Kevin B. Harris, Melissa J. 167 Harris, Michael S. 89, 263 Harris, Tasha M. FLAG BURNING Flag burning was a topic on everyone ' s mind this sum- mer. After the Supreme Court ' s decision the previous year, Congressman and Senators tried to pass an amendment to prevent flag burning, The measure didn ' t get the required votes, but the topic is still hotly debated all over the country. 19 WORLD EVENTS 90 Harris, Jr., Thomas Harrison. Christopher N. Harrison. Malik S. Harshman, Meghan C. Han, Ann M. 196.263 Han, Chinena L. Han, Kathryn A. Hanel, Genevieve M. 110 Haner. Kimberly A. Hartcr, Laura V. 105, 263 Harting?, Justin M. Hanman, Ann M. Hanman. Kerry J. 263 Hanman. Kevin E. Hartrnann. Karl J. 146 Hanmann, Michael G. Hanmann. Tracy L Hartnen, Jennifer L. Hannett, Karen M. 263 Hartshorn, Kevin L. Harrvi on, Chad A. 173 Harrwell, Edwin D. 173 Hartwig, Heidi A. Harry, Brian C. 263 Harvath, Brennan M. 11, 8 Hasenstab, Roben T. Haskell, Daniel L Harry, Christopher R. Haugh, Kelly R. 212 Haugh, Margaret M. 109 Haugh, Rachel K. 212 Haurykiewicz. Julie A. Havel, Elizabeth C. 263 Havel, Thomas N. Hawe. Matthew 263 Hawk, Marc C Hawkins, James D. 86. 264 Hawkins, Robcn J. Hawrylak. Lisa M. Hay, jack E Hayes, Christopher N. 264 Hayes, Jean M. 237, 264 Hayes, Jill B. 86 Hayes, Joseph W. Hayes, Roben C. 142. 146 Haysben, Comalita M. 201 Hazard, Jean M. Hazen, Scon C. Headley, James S. 264 Healey, Anne E. Healey, Ellen L. 264 Healy. Amy S, Hcaly. Barbara J. Healy, Michael J. Healy, Patrick T. 264 Healy, Smart S. 264 Healy, Tara C. 109 Heard, Holly E. Hearne, Darrell S. Heams, John T. 264 Heath, Eric S. 264 Heath. Kristin L 204, 205 Heaton, Anne O. 110,126,127 Heaton, Mary C. Heberle, Darla J. Heberle, Douglas M. Hcbert, Manhew M. Hechmer, Catherine A. Heck. Jeff R Hcckman, Marianne J. Heddinger. Steven P. 264 Heenan. Daniel S. Heerenspcrger, Debra A. Heffelfinger. Sean M. Heffernan. Jeanne M. Heffernan, Kevin V. Hegarry, Cullen B. 207 Hegedus, Roben S. 264 Hcgedus, Tibor S. Hegeman, Christopher D. Hegg, Mary C 264 Heidenreich. Michael J. Hal, Claire A. 104 Heil, Maureen L 104 Heilman. Mark A. Heim, Thomas G. Heimann, Laura A 110 Heinrich. Elizabeth A. Heirry, Martin D. 265 Heit, David S. Heitmeier. Erik T. 265 Held. Donald J. Heldt, Michael J. 185 Helenbrook, Brian T. 265 Helland, Michael C. Heller, Christopher J. Heller, Monica M. 265 Heller, Sarah Heilman, Sandra J. Hellwig, Angela M. Helminiak, Matthew S. Helms. Thomas J. 265 Hemsey, Michael F. Hemstreet, Timorhy J. Hendel. Robert F. Henderson, Christal D. 130 Henderson, Joshua M. 109 Hendron, Richard R. 265 Hendry, Gregory J. Hcnkels, Barbara Henn, Kathleen T. Hennessey, Colleen M. 265 Hennessey. Michael D. 265 Hcnnessev, Theresa A. Hennigan, Julia M. Hennings, Robert F. Hcnrich, Joseph P. Henrichs. Timothy R. Henry. Can 1 B. Henry, Leonard R. 265 Hensler, David J. Henson, Todd M. Hentrich, Craig A. 185,186 Heppclmann, Jerome J. Her, Cheng Herary. Michael E. 265 Herbert, Simon J. 224, 265 Hcrdlick. Paula E. 265 Hergenrether, Dennis J. 265 Hergenrother, Paul J, Herman, Joseph P. Herman, Roben T. Hermann-Meats, Bren M. Hermanson, John P. Hernandez, Alfonso R. Hernandez, Andrea A. Hernandez, John R. Hernandez, Ignore G. 265 Hemon, James A. 265 Hcrold, Janet M. Herrera, Estevan J. 125 Herrick, Kent B. Herrick, Todd W. Herring, Kristcn R. INDEX Hcrron, Timolhy S. Herzbcrg, Marcus L 265 Herzog, Matthew T. 105 Hesburgh, Christopher W. Heskett, John R. 253, 265 Heskctt, William C. Heslin, Matthew R. Hester, Amy R. Hestet, Thomas R. 107 Heubaum. Kail F. 265 Hairing, Allison L 265 Heverin. Timothy J. 265 Hcvezi, Christopher J. Hewitt, Christopher L Hexamcr. Mark F. 130 Heyward, Megan F,. Mickey, Ann M. 265 Mickey, Karl L 185 Mickey, Lainc E. 225 Hickle, Daniel R. Hicks, David R. Hicks, Gregory J. Hicks. Richard A 265 Hidalgo. Monica J. Hiemenz, Brett J. Higgins, Bridget A. Higgins, MicKelle D. Higgins, Neil C. 265 Higgins. Nicole Hightower. Bradley E. 265 Hilal, David M. Hilal, John P. 265 Hilbelink. Ryan T. Hilberg. David R. Hilger, Andrew H. 100. 265 Hill. Allison A 265 Hill, James T. Hill. Joseph D. Hill. Todd A 11. 265 Hill. Tracy E. Hillman. Joanna M. 99 Hilton, Katrina M. Hinchey, Elizabeth K. Hinding, John E. Hinldey. Theresa M. 265 Hinojosa. Nelson G. 265 Hinojosa, Rosario C. Hipp. Kathleen M. Hipp. Roger A. Hirai. Christopher J. Hirschfeld. Catherine f. 266 Hirschfcld, Kristin A. Hitsclberger, Kathleen M. 110 Hitselberger. Thomas E. Hitzeman, Dennis S. Hizon. John R. Hlusko. Mary H. Ho, Carolyn E. Ho, Colleen H. 110 Ho, Matthew T. 266 Ho, Timothy P. Hoagland, Regina R. Hoar, Peter J. Hobbs, Michael E. Hobday, Margaret C. 71 Hochstetler, Michael A. Hoeffcl, David L Hoelker. Florentine J. 266 Hoelscher, Jeffrey R. Hoelzel. William ' ). 25 Hoerstcr. David S. Hoerster, Michelle L 266 Hoff, Joseph W. 157, 266 Hoffman, Errin J. 138, 266, 273 Hoffinan. Kevin W. 109. 266 Hoffinann, Mark D. Hofmann, Charles B. 191 Hotmann, Ivan T. 126 Hogan, Colleen E 266 Hogan, Colleen E. Hogan, Colleen S. 84, 86, 266 Hogan, Dylan J. Hogan, James A. Hogan. Laura M. Hogan, Mary Hogan. Ronald P. Hoge, Joanne M. 109 Hohberger. Karen M. Hoida, Jason A. 266 I Ionia Jessica A Holdencr, Richard P. Holderer, David A 266 Holderer, Karen E. Holdsworth, Gregg A. 266 Holl, Shawn A. Holland, Bernadette M. 266 Holland, Jeffrey A. Holland, Kelly A. Holland, Sarah A. Hollembaek, Christine A. Holley. Michael P. Hollingsworth, Chiquita T. Hollis, Michael C. Hollis. Robert L Hollister. Christopher V. 185 Holloran. John K. Holloway, Matthew J. 266 Holloway. Phillip R. Holmes. ' Kristin D. 126. 266 Holmes, Ryan M. Holness, Karen S. Holsinger, David J. 97 Holthaus. Stephen T. 266 Holthaus. Wendy J. Holcz. Elizabeth J. 266 Holzweiss, David J. Homan, Stephen C. 142 Honnigford, Joseph B. Hood, Krista L 104, 109 Hooker, Mara R. Hoover, Aaron Z, Hoover, Kathleen L. Hopkins, Andrew J. Hopkins, George A. Horan, Benjamin J. Horan, Patrice C. Horlander. John C. 266 Horn. Scon C. Home, Camille T. Home, Melody L 266 Horney, Monica A Horning, Daniel J. Horatsos, Michael S. 150. 266 Horton, Robert F.. Horvath, Brian J. Horvath. Eric C. Hoskcr, Kaidyn A. 266 Host, Brian D. 266 Houk, Karen M. Houm, Amy L. Houston, Paul R. 266 Howard. Amy K. 266 Howard. Andrew D. Howard, Christopher A. Howard, Christopher E. Howard, Thomas J. Howell. Ellis W. Howell, Matthew P. 109 Howells, Beth E. Howlcy. Sean M. Howlin. Victoria Hoyt, Shawn S. 266 Hrach. Charles J. Hrycko, Elizabeth D. 266 Hubbard, Jerard O. 266 Hubbard, Kevin J. 266 Huber, Manhcw A. Hubert, Christopher J, Hudalla, John A Hudgens. James W. 266 Hudson, Michael E. 173 Hue. Heather). 110 Hueckel, Mary S. Huecker. Kerry T. Huerta, Miguel D. 266 Huftalen, Richard P. Hughes, Amy K. Hughes, Jane E. Hughes, Kathleen M. Hughes, Kristine M. 109 Hughes, Matthew H. Hughes, Michael T. Hughes. Robert J. Huie. Kevin M. Htiic. Michael S. Hujarski. Ellen N. Huljak, John R, Hull, Kristopher S. Humbert, Jose A. Humcnik, Mark F. Humphries. Brent W. Hund, Bernard P. Hungeling. William J. Hungerford, Kcllie T. Hunnicutt, William J. Hunniford, Michael J. Hunt, Bethany E. Hunt, Edward B. 267 Hunt, Kimbcrly I.. Hunt, Uura A 267 Hunt, Pamela A Hunter, Christopher R. Hunter, John R. Hunter. Michael W. Hunter, William H. 209 Huot, Kirk E. Huppe, Karen A Hurd, Steven D. 267 Hurd, William C. Hurlbert. Jeff H. 267 Hurley, James P. Hurley, Sean P. Hurst, Michele M. Hun, William R. Huston. Joseph M. Hutchins. Joseph D. Hutchinson, Chandra A 267 Hutson, Sharon D. 267 Hutton, Melissa M. 267 Huxhold. Patrick W. Huynh. Thuy N. Hyde, Nathaniel Hyer, Sean P. 202 Hynes, Matthew J. lacoponi, David A 209 Ilarina, Akin D. Ilgner. Frank I. Iliff, Andrew D. Illig, Christine A. 267 Illuzzi. Frank A Imbur, Robert S. Indelicato, David P. Infante, Christopher 86 Ingalls, Paul E. Ingram, Douglas M. 267 lovine. Anthony P. 267 Ippolito, Kristin B. Irizarry, Damans I rvin, Maria E. Irvin, Mary B. Irvine, Keara L 267 Irwin, James P. Irwin, Jodi A. Irwin. Michael B. Isabell, Carrie A. Isenbarger, Thomas A. Ishak, Mohd 267 Ismail, Raghib R. 182,184,185,187 Israel, Tiffany L 268 Iturralde, Felipe 268 Ivanovich, Eric S. Iverson, David G. Izzo, Barbara A 268 J Jablonski, Heather N. Jackoboice, John S. Jackoboice, Julia A. Jackson, Echelon L 102, 268 Jackson, Kevin M. Jackson. Krcg J. Jackson, Rhonda L. Jackson, Stacey L Jacobs, Francis A. 173 Jacobs, Jerry D. Jacobs, Jill C. 268 Jacobs, John C. 117, 268 Jacobson, David F. Jacot, Jeannerte L. Jakovac, Justin P. EARTH QUAKE Manila, capital of the Phillipines was rocked by an earthquake on July 16. The quake measured 7.7 on the Richter scale and was respon- sible for killing 193 people and trapping hundreds more in collapsed buildings. In the picture, citizens of Manila run for a safe place to wait out the quake. 19 WORLD EVENTS 90 INDEX 327 Jakuc. Peter A. 268 ames, John C 84,86 amcs, Joshua E. anies, William D. anchar, Matthew A. anicik. Dongas D. anicke, Curtis A. 207 ankowski. Jill A. ankowski, Matthew J. ankowski, Natalie M. anosov. Michelle E. 89 ansen, John M. 268 arc, Margaret E. arusik, Keith l arrcll. Adrian M. arrcll, Rohen L arvis, Alise R. ason, Molly M. 268 aster, Timothy J. aurigui. Jessica M. 110,268 ay, Susan M. Jefferies, Jeniter A. JcrFers, Michael A. Jeffery. Peter T. Jefford, Christopher L Jehring. Benjamin A. Jen, Joanne M. Jenista, Amy J. 66, 268 Jenkins, Matthew B. Jenkins, Shannon L Jenkins, Tamara A. 268 Jennings, Jennifer L. Jennings, Julie A. Jennings. Michael J. 268 Jennings, Michelle P. Jennings, Timothy P. 268 Jennings, Tracey L. 26ft Jensen, Christopher M. 209 Jeremiah, Dominic 268 Jerich, Kevin A. Jesick, Gretchen A. Jesick, Katrina L. 268 Jigami, Mel R. Jillson, Michael C 268 Jimenez, Christian M. 268 Jimenez, John F. Jochum, Patricia A. Jockisch, Brian S. Johns, Daniel V. Johns, Robert C. 256, 268 Johnson, Claire E. Johnson, Clint L Johnson, Deborah L Johnson. Derrick L 103, 268 Johnson, Jr., Earl D. Johnson, Keith R. Johnson, Kellene M. Johnson, Kenya D. Johnson, Kristine L Johnson. I ince H. 185 Johnson. I -ira R. Johnson. 1-eah K. Johnson, Lisa M. 268 Johnson, Marc P. Johnson, Mamie L 69 Johnson, Matthew J. 185 Johnson, Matthew S. Johnson, Nicole M. Johnson, Rahman M. Johnson, Sarah 268 Johnson, Sharon E. Johnson, Steve C. Johnson, Tricia L 268 Johnson, Will H. lohnsrud, Jason C. Jones, Andre E. 185 Jones, Angela N. Jones, Christopher M. Jones, David W. 110,268 Jones, Eric L 185 Jones, Hilary L Jones, Jacquelynn D. 205 Jones, JUl J. Jones, Karura M. 201 Jones, Kevin L. Jones, Nicole A. Jones, Russell L Jones, Sheib M. Jones, Stacy B. Jones, William B. 153. 268 Jones, William M. Jordan. Ashby M. Jordan. Hrica 1. Jordan, Jonathan L. 268 Jordan, Mark A. Joseph, Suja Joseph, Tricia L. Joson, Maria V. Jotz, Jeffrey J. 95 Jowdy, Pamela M. Jowid, Anthony N. Joyce, James J. 86 Joyce, Jennifer A. Joyce, Michael C. 268 Joyce. Stephanie A. Jubin, Eric C Judice, William S. 268 Jukic, Maria E. 268 Julian, Michael R. Jumper, Christine A. 269 Jungels, Barry G. Jungels, Gary A. Junius, Megan E. Juric, Boris A. Jurkovic, Mirko V. 185 Juster, Suzanne M. Justus, Ivonne C. Juszynski, Michael D. Kearse, Kirsten A. Kcary. Gregory S. Keating, Jeffrey I . HC Keaton, LaTonya S, Keaveney, Jean M. Keck, John B. Keclder, Catherine C ' ,. JLte i-i Keckler, Lisa M. 270 Kecfe, Anne M. Keefe, Kevin P. Kecfe, Michael P. Kabele, Daniel R. Keefe, Stephen M. Kadi ' , Kevin G. Kcegan, Daniel L 270 Kadlec, Jennifer R Keegan, John P. Kadri, Lynn A. 212, 269 Keegan, Kevin J. 216 Kaemmerer, Paul I). Keegel, Scon A. Kahl, Charles G. Kecley, Karen M. 205 Kaiser, Beth C 269 Kccley, Kellyanne M. 270 Kaiser, Susan P. 93 Keeley, Kevin L 270 K.il muni-. Timothy E. Keeling, Kara Kalbas. Timothy J. ' 269 Keen, William J. Kaley, Michael J. Kecnan, Catherine L 270 Kaltenmark, Steven K. 269 Keenan, Sheila A. Kamcnick, Scott D. Kecne, Sean T. Kamradt, Michael P. Keener, Edwin M. Kanakkanatt. Dianne M. 92,93. 269 Keglovits, James E. 93. 270 Kanakkanatt, Paul T. 93 Kehias, Sue L. Kanarios. Michael S. Keim. Kevin P. 270 Kane, Catherine A. Kcll. Paul M. Kane, Donald E. 269 Kcllc, Edward J. Kane, Michael ]. Kclleher. Jason A. Kane, Michael W. Kelleher, Kevcn J. Kanerviko, Arthur W. 269 Kellchcr. Rebecca A. Kanis, Christopher M. Kelleher, Shannon M. Kapacinskas, Aaron A. Keller. Jerry W. Kaprur, Renee J. 269 Keller, Matthew D. Karaffa, Jennifer R. Kellet. Scott P. Karczewski, Gregory M. Kclley, Brian E Karlan, Janelle K. 177 Kelley, Matthew E. Kasero, Craig S. Kclley, Sean C. K MIL in John E. Kellev. Steven C. Kassarly, Russell C. Kelly. Alison M. 237, 270 Kaufman, Karen M. Kelly, Andrea M. 270 Kaufman, Kevin J. Kelly, Benjamin VC. K.mlm.ini] Charolettc L 269 Kelly, Braden R. Kaull, Jason C. Kelly, Brian N. Kautzky. Michael C. 269 Kelly, Christopher M. Kavanagh. Daniel M. 231 Kelly, Christopher M. Kavanaugh, Christine A. Kelly, Colleen M. Kavanaugh, Kathleen M. 177 Kelly, Daniel J. Kavanaugh, Matthew P. Kelly. Eleanor T. Kayes. Gregory W, Kelly, Erinn C. Ka7-merski, Keira E. Kcllv. Jean T. 205. 270 Kazmierski, Todd J. Kelly, Johanna C Keane, Laura M. Kelly, John P. 134 Kcarns, Joan M. 269 Kelly, Lisa A. Kcarns, Kevin F. Kelly, Lisa K. Kearns, Parrick J. Kelly, Mark P. 270 Kcarns, Regina A. Kelly, Mary K. 188 Kcams, Sean B, Kelly, Matthew A. Kelly, Matthew E. Kelly, Michael J. Kelly. Michael P. Kelly, Patrick M. Kelly, Raymond J. Kelly. Robert J. 270 Kelly. Robert W. Kelly-, Scan R. Kelly, Stacy 1. 271 Kelly, Thomas M. 271 Kelly, Thomas P. Kelsey, James L 271 Keltos, Michael L Kempf, Christine E. Kempf, William S. Kempinger, Stephen J. 271 Kcnesey, Kristcn M. 271 Kennealey, Gregory P. Kennedy, Brian 1 . Kennedy. David P. Kennedy, John M. 125,271 Kennedy, Kenneth M. 271 Kennedy, Michael B. Kenney, Karen P. Kenney, Sean P. 271 Kenny. Erin K. Kenny. Margaret S. Kenny. Matthew J. Kenny, Maureen P. Kenny, Richard J. Kcough, Amy E. Keough, Ellen M. Keough, Mary M. Kerby, Kevin ' D. 271 Kerlin, Chad R. Kern, Heather E. Kern. Mitchell T. Kerner, Christopher M. Kemer, Daniel R. Kerney, Donna L Kerney, John T. 271 Kerns, Kevin T. 271 Kerr, David M. Kerr, Eric P. Kershen, Joshua C. Kersting, Christopher T. Kerwin, Joshua G. Kerwin, Kateri E. Kerwin, Michelle C. Kesmodel, Nancy L. Kessler, Elizabeth A. 154 Kcstner, Aristotle R. 69 Kettler, Kevin R. 271 Keverline, Michael R. 109 Kew, Darren R. 271 Kcyes, Sarah M. Kcyso, Ruth 271 Khuong, Nhu-Quynh Kibler, Mary-Alis A, Kiel, Andrew G. Kiel, Diana L Kicner, Andrew C. Kienstra, Matthew A. 271 Kiernan, Andrew D. Kies. Jason M. Kikta, Cjryn M. Kilander. Michael W. 271 kill. UK Brenda A. Killen, Judith L Killian, Kerry M. Killian, Matthew J. Kim, Kevin C. 69 Kim, Richard S. Kim, Sung Kim, Yong-Gap 271 Kim, Yoo-Kyoung Kime, Jollene M. 271 Kinane, Thomas J. Kindt, Michael T. King, Brian S. 271 King, Bryant A King, James A. King, Jennifer L. King, Robert E. King, Stephen D. 209 Kingan, Brian S. Kinney, David F. Kinney, James M. Kinney, John E. Kinsella, John J. Kinsfogel, Kristcn M. 71 Kinsherf, James L, Kintz, Larelise 271 Kipp, Jennifer J. 205 Kirby, Alison J. Kirby, David W. 210 Kirby. Michael R Kirchorer. Uura M. 271 Kirin, Kathleen A. Kirkdorfcr, Laura A, Kirkland, Meridcth Kirkland, Mishon R. Kirkner, Kelly C. Kirkwood, Michael W. Kirner, lisa A. Kirschner, Christopher G. 271 Kirwan, Kristin M. Kisch. David J. Kiskorna, Mark J. Kitch. Colleen A. Klassen. Roben F. Klauer. James D. Klawitcr. John W. 271 Klechka, Kenneth K. KJeczewski, Cindy E. Kleiderer. Kristin M. Klein. Christine K. Klein, Linda G. 271 Klein, Patrick J. Klein, Peter F. 271 300 CLUB By defeating the Milwau- kee Brewers on July 31, Nolan Ryan joined the 300 Club. Ryan, became one of ten major league pitchers who has won 300 games during their career. 19 WORLD EVENTS 90 328 INDEX Kleis. Craig W. 271 Klekoc, Erin L 110 Klem, Anne M. 71 Klem. Todd B. Klemmcr, Kalherinc A. Kleshinski, James F. Klesse, Ijura J. Klesla. Michele R. Weedy. Gregory M. 271 Klimek. Todd A. Kline. Jared B. Kline, John F. Ktingcle. Kevin F.. Winger, IXistin R. Klingcr, Shannon I . Kkxke, Daniel J. 109, 271 Klose. Christopher J. 271 Kloska, Roben L Klosterman, Elisa K. Klostcrmann, Douglas J. Kloiz, Jeffrey K. Kloud. Daniel E. 142, 146 Kluck, Michael J. Kluge, Scott K. 90,91 Klunzinger, Lynn M. Kmak. Ruth A. Kmctz, (Christopher P. 271 Knapp, Christopher R. Knapp, Gregory J. Knapp. Kristin L. 201 Knapp, Undsay H. 185 Knaus. Elizabeth A. Knight, Colleen M. Knight, Janet D. Knight, Pcatro L Knight, Yolanda Knott, Matthew M. 224, 225 Knutson, Darren L. Kocevar, Ashley H. Koch, Julianna M. Kockler. James S. Koczaja, Karen M. Koehler, Bert E, Koenig, Gregory O. Kocster, Suzanne M. 272 Kohl, Kevin R. 272 Kohls, Sarah L Kolakovich. Kathleen A. Kolar, MichaelJ. 84. 90. 272 Kolarik. Russ C 272 Kobta, DaM C. 272 Kolbas, Angle M. Kolbert. Kimberly 272 Kolesar, Kristin A. 222. 272 Kolis, Stanley P. Koller, Laurence J. Kolnik, Michael J. 272 Kolodziej, Kelly M. 272 Kolodziejski, Michael J. Kommers, Kristin E. 272 Kotraco.. Jason T. 207 Konesky. Anne I. 272 Konopa. Claire M. Koo, I5avid J. Kouiker. Jennifer R. 105 Koons, Ann M. 272 Kopecky, Kathleen M. Koplas, Geoflrey D. 272 Koryl, John F.. ' Kossler, Alison J. Kossler, James K. Koster. Michael T. Kovarik, Mark A. 272 Kovatch, Stephanie B. Kovais. ITiomas A. Kovscek. Ihcresa M. Kowalkowski. Robin I.. Kowalkowski, Scon I. 185, 225 Kowalski. Elizabeth A. 145 Kowalski, Kimberiy A. Kowalski, Kurtis L Kowalski. Margaret E. Kowalski. Michele L. Kowert. David G. Kozachok, -Stephen K. Kozak. Mark C Kozar, Alben J. Kcizlowski. Kimbcrly J. 272 Kozoll, Christopher M. Kpodo, Felix M. Krach, Catherine M. Krach. Regina M. Krachuk, Coleen 272 Kraemer, David R. 272 Kraft, Amy J. Krakowiecki, Christina M. Kraljic. Stephen J. 272 Krall. Matthew C 173 Kramer. Kevin M. 230, 272 Kranig, JeBrey S. 89, 272 Kranz, Sarah A. Krattenmakcr, Amy E. Kratz, Alexander G. Krause. Maura F. 272 Krause. Michael J. Krau s, Steven J. Krattza, Anne M. Krayer. Bryan A. Kreidler. Eric W. Krcikemeier, Kevin K. Krejci, John M. 105 Kremer, Gwendolyn Krenger. Kelly J. 272 Kress. James W. 154 Kriebcl. Sean D. 272 Krieg, Rebecca M. Kncns, Clairr P. Krier, David J. 272 Kris. Andrew N. Kroepfl, Elizabeth A. 272 KrocpH. John F. Krok, Amy J. Krol, Frederic B. Kronikowski, Mark A. Kropewnicki. ' Iliomas J. Kruer, Justin J. Krumenjcker, Steven I . Knise, Christopher D. Knjse, Daniel A. Kruse, William D. Kubicki. Brian M. Kubicki, Steven E. 272 Kuhik. Kristinc L Kubik, Sara J. Kucinski, Keith A. Kuehne, Joseph A. Kuenncn, Robcn D. Kuhlman, David C. 272 Kuhn, David A. Kuhtmann. Natalie A. Kulak, Tara L 272 Kulbieda, Jennifer A. Kulwiet, AJexia M. Kumor, Stanley L Kunkel, Eric J. Kunkd, Ronald T. 272 Kuppcr, Jeffrey G. Kurek, Andrea N. 188 Kurowski, Eric Kurowski, Susan M. 132 Kurtz, Roben T. 173 Kurz, Richard M. 210 Kusek, Patrick A. 272 Kuser, James A. Kuskie. Roben W. 273 Kuss, John A. Kutylo. Aaron M. Kuzmich, Beth A. Kuzmich, Peter D. Kwiatkowski, Ciennifer M. Kyles. Jacquelyn A. Labaree, Christine E. Labin, Tracy A. 185, 225, 273 Labode, Ayodele G. 273 Laboe, Daniel G. laBrecque, Colleen A. laBrecque, Mary A. lacene, Karen A, 273 lacher, Joseph P. 273 lacheta, Chester W. 185 lacy, Ingrid E. ladouceur. Jeffrey P. laFata, James LaFever. William D. laffcy, JoAnne E. lafcs. Harry 1. laFleur. Anne K. 109 LaForce, Colerte J. 205 larrenicrc, Aimee M. 110 lagasse, Richard C. 273 lagges, Ann M. laGrange, 1-ouU A. 109 Iahey, Matthew D. LaHood, Maria C luing. Ann V. Lake, Ryan C. Lala. Kristina A. lalibcne. laurcn M. laili, Michael R. 185 Lally, Kevin M. 273 lally, Siobhan C. tally, Icrrence P. amadrid, Lorenzo W. ,1111,111. Andrew D. amb, Fdward J. 168 amben, David P. ambeni, Matthew J. 109 ambolev, William C. ambornc, Nicole M. aMear, Robcn E. 273 amont, Clarissa E. amoni, Elizabeth C. ampc, Charles V. amprecht, Kathleen A. 141 jmprey, Luke C. amps. Christopher A. anahan, Thomas J. -uida. Bernard I . andry. Roy P. ane, Allen E. _ane, Brian P. 273 ane, Christopher " I . ane, Gregory S. ane, John C 273 ane, Kimberly A. 273 ane, Michael P. ane, William D. ang, James M. 273 ang, Jennifer A. ajigenfeld, Jon A. angford, Jeremy W. langford, Joshua M. langlinais. Scon K 274 langlois. Christian T. langrill, Daniel J. 95 Lanigan, Craig P. 185, 274 Lanigan, Daniel P. lanigan, Patrick J. 274 lanni, Karen A. lanser, Ellen G. lanscr, Howard P. lapinski, Paula K. lapps, Gregory S. lardinois, Sara A. lariccia, John E. lark, Antwon E. 274 lark, James M. 274 larkin, Edward D. larkin, Gerald M. 274 larkin, John E. Larmoycux, Melissa E. larsen, Kristin E. larsen, lance G. larson, Adam G. larson, Gregg T. larson, Megan J. Larson, Michael P. 274 lasocki. Deborah L 274 lasso, Maria E. 274 Latherow, David F. 138, 274 Larimer, Chelsea laucirica, Stephen L. laudico. Thomas J. lauer, Joseph L 274 lauinger, Elizabeth J. Laur, Joseph R. laurite, Rodger J. laValle, Mark L 109 lavclle, Edward P. Lavelle, Erin M. 84, 89, 274 LaVelle, Laura M. 89 Lavery, Mark R, 275 lavigne, Laura E. UVigne, Mark S. laVigne, Paul C 15, 275 LaVigne. Stephen F. 275 law, Thomas D. 275 Lawler, Kathleen M. Lawler, Yolanda S. lawbr, David A. 275 Lawrence, Andrew M. Lawrence, Cory T. lawrcnce, Peter G. Lawson, Elaine L lawson, Emily J. layson, Gregory J. Layton, John T. 208, 209, 275 Lazar, Kristme A. Le, Binh H. 275 Le, Tuan A. Leach, Arthur D. 275 [.eader, Edward J. Leahy. Ann E. 21 I eahy, Charlene E. I,cahy, David M. Leahy, James D. l ahy, Patrick M. 173, 275 l-eahy, Thomas A. 86 Ixar, Thomas P. I-cary. Kathryn E 201 Leary. Philip A. 210 Leavey, Christopher F. I avey, Jeanne M. L.cbsack, Kirsten M. 109 Letcese, Dana D. Leddy, Barnard M. I,cdcsma, Shannon D. Ledinh, Thuy A. 210 Ledrick, Jennifer L. 275 L, Daniel C. Ire, David J. Lee. David W. Lee, Dean B. Lee, Donny C. Lee, Ryan C. 165 [.ee, Sunmm 275 Lefere. Kristen A. IfFcvrc, Edouard C. 210 IxFevre, Gregory J. Lefflcr, Lara A. Leffler. Roben A. 275 l-ehmon, Christopher J. 275 Lei gland, Adam C. Ix ' ik, Andrew D. leik. Michael G. 275 l incnweber, Stephen B. 275 Leise, James A. Leising, Nicole M. Leitncr, Michael A. 275 Leitz, Eric P. Lemanski, Teresc M. 219, 275 Lemon, David B. 275 Lenahan, Kara E. 275 Lenehan, Celine A. Lcnhan, Christian F. l nney, Kathleen A. 275 Ijcnnun, Brian P. 275 Lennon, Kevin R, Lennon. Li abcth N. Lcnnon, Maureen T. Lenox, Bryce A. Leo, Gerald M. I,eo, Harvey Leo, Theodore F. 94, 95 Leonard, Charles P. Leonard, Kelly T. 275 I.eonard, Roben E. Leonard, William G. 275 Leone, Daniel A. Leone, Melissa A, Lcrman, WUliam H. 275 Leroe, Patrick A. 275 Leroux, Amy F. Leser, Kathleen Leshnock, Bradley T. Leslie. Donald P. Lester, Alison A. Lester. Stephanie L 275 DESERT SHEILD When Iraq invaded the tiny country of Kuwait in Au- gust, American forces were called into action. Operation Desert Shield was deployed to protect Saudi Arabia by attack from Iraq. An Ameri- can tank on patrol passes by this camel in the desert. 19 WORLD EVENTS 90 INDEX 329 Lechcrman, Robert E. Lctschcr, David M. 210 l.eugers, Teresa A. Leveno, Elizabeth A. 275 livens, Hoben D. 185 Lcwanski, Jeanne L 275 Lewis, Alva M. 103, 275 Lewis, Anita M. Lewis, Cara L Lewis, Christine A. Lewis, Ellen M. I.ewis, Kristin M. 275 Lewis, Michael J. Lewis, Michael K. 276 Lewis, Michael T. Lexa, Michael A. Leyser, Matthew R. Leyva, Amiro 146 Lezynski, Michael D. 276 Liang, Christopher G. LJau, Jeremy K. Licygiewicz, Anhur P. Liddy. Marie T. Liebertz, Scon S. Liebler, Jill A. Liebscher, Sara C 199, 201, 276 Licnhard, Jonathan P. Lies, Mark A. Lillig, Mathias J. Lillis, Thomas J. Lilly. Adrienne M. Lilly, Christopher A. Lilly, David C. 276 Lirn, Rene M. Limardo, Claudia S. 276 Limaye, Milind R. Lin, Chung N. Linares, Francisco J. Lindgren, Curt G. Lindhjem, Erika K. Lindley, Scott E. 276 Lindquist, Adria N. LJnehan, Paul W. 276 Linehan, Timothy J. Link, James A. Link, William M. 276 Linn, Melissa J. Linnen, Michael G. Linncrt, Patrick T. Linting, Julia A. Linring, Mary J. 87, 276 Linus, Joseph R. 276 LJpana, Jane A. Liporto, Michael P. Lippa, Susan F. 276 Ijptak, Bryan C 226, 227 Lischke, Thomas J. Listerman, Amy T. Litchard, Timothy M. 207 Litgen, Jennifer L. Ijtrig, Jolccn N, Little, John J. Little. Robert O. 276 Uttleton, Levell D. Liu, Emily F. Livingston, Michael 168 Llewellyn, Marianne E. Uopis, Paulita A. I oki .i, AgnJcszka Locascio, Michad J. 276 Lochner, Suzanne G. locke, Brian S. Lodyga. Michelle R. Loeffler, Colleen H. 109 Locffler, Julia C. I-oehrke, Theodore R. Loftis, Michael A. Loftus, Peter D. Logeman, Patricia A. 276 t,ogue, Christopher J. Lohman, Manhew J. Lombardi, Viaor J. 94, 276 l-onergan, Andrew F. Long, George P. Long, Jeffery D. 276 Long, Jennifer A. 276 Long, Maura K. 276 Long, Maureen Long, Sarah A. Long, Susan 276 I.ongp, Thomas J. 109 Longstreth, Julie A. l-ongsneth, Kathleen M. 276 I.onsdale, Charles A. Looby, Thomas L. Looker, Lance J. Loosbrock, Carolyn M. Lopach, Paul J. Lopez, Allan A. Lopez, David A. Lopez, Esperanza Lopez, Maria I. 276 Lopiccolo, Christa M. I-opiccolo. James R. 227, 276 Granger, Margaret M. Loranger, Mary J. 69 Lorelli, David R. 276 Lorenzo, Nicholas M. 185 Lone, William A. Lorigan. Brian J. Loring, David M. Lothrop, Brent L 207 louder, Gregory B. 207 Loughran, Terrence J. 276 Loughran, Timothy M. Loughren, Tiffany G. Loungo. Michael A. Lovallo, Mark C. Lovejoy, Jessica L Lovejoy, Rachel S. 276 l,owthorp, Jennifer R. Lowthorp, Sarah K. Loya, Sigifredo 276 Loyd, Amber R. 1 ii .ul.i Carlos E. Lozada, Rosario L 276 Lozano, Francisco A, Lozano, Richard A. lazier. Christopher S. Lu, Xiaotong Lubanski, Jason K. Lubas. Rebecca L Luby, Colleen M. Lucas, Aimee M. Lucas, Bradley C. Lucas, Douglas T. Lucchetti, Christopher P. Lucero, Yvette D. Lucke, Melissa C. Luckew, Kara S. Luckey, Avari L Ludwig, David J. I-uetkenhaus, Bradley P. 276 Luetimann, Bjoem M. Luigs, Stephen A. Lukats. Paula M. 228, 276 Luke. William M. 276 Lund, Carmen K. 101 Lupone, Thomas P. 277 Lutts. Eric J. Lutz, Amy S. Luu, Phi Luzio, Angela C. Lyght, Todd W. 181,185 Lyman, Jeffrey L. Lynch, Dennis M. 87. 277 Lynch, Gerard P. Lynch, John P. Lynch, Kara M. Lynch, Kathleen M. Lynch, Kelly A. 58 Lynch, Kristin A. Lynch, Shannon M. Lynch, Thomas W. 277 Lynn, Colleen M. 110 Lynn, Patricia A. Lyon, David J. Lyons, Daniel E. 277 Lyons, John J. Lyons. Kennedi F. Lyons, Rachel " 277 Lytle, Dean L Macariola-Coad, Justin R. Macchiarola, Joseph J. MacDonald. Margaret A. 277 MacDonald, Michael W. Macek, Monica J. Macheca, Margot G. Macheca, Mark A. 168, 277 Macher, Erin K. 277 Maclntyre, Joy S. Mack, Catherine M. 222 Mack, David J. Mack, Karen M. Macken. Thomas R. MacKenzie, Andrew P. Macken, Lisa A. 277 Mackey, Michele R. Mackin. Susan G. 277 MacKinnon, Michael P. Mackle, John C. Macksood. Jennifer A. Madeod, Kerry A. Macmanus, Stephen P. MacMullan, John F. 277 MacMullan. Manhew G. MacNeil, Katherine M. Macy, Jacqueline M. Macys, Martha L. Macys, Monica C. 225 Madden, Edward J. Madden, Kelly A. 86, 277 Madden, Kerry R. Madden. Kevin J. 278 Madden, Michael A. 278 Madden, Patrick C. Madden, Thercse A. Madigan, Michael E. Magallon, Maria G. Magat, Ronald C. Magee, Brian J. Maguire, Brian J. Maguire, Meghan M. Magyar, Joseph A. Marian, Lisa M. Maher, Brendan B. Maher, Brian J. Maher, James V. Maher, John K. Maher, Margaret M. 278 Maher, Sarah K. Mahlum, Bradley W. Mahoney, Mary K. 278 Mahoney, Michael W. Mahoney. William R. Mahony, James R. Mahony. Regina E. 84, 278 Mahovlich, Mark P. Maida, Joseph A. Maier, Christopher W. Maier, Mary G. Maier, Michael C. Maisano, Adam G. 173 Majcina, Kathy A. Majerek, Jeffrey A. Makowski, Manhew R. Maldonado, Elaine M. Malec. Mark D. 278 Malik, Jocdyn A. 99 Malm. Hdward W. 86 Malley. Colleen E. Mallon, Roben L 278 Malloy, Christopher J. Malloy, Colleen A. Malloy, Kevin R. Malloy, Mary 1. Mai night, Steven E. Malody, Michael R. Malonc, Patrick J. 278 Maloney, Daniel C. Maloney, Erin C. 278 Maloney, James J. Maloney. Paul T. Malouf, Manhew P. Man, Gabriel L Mancias, Melissa R. Mancuso, Kristen M. 145, 278 Mancuso. Michael L 278 Mandeville, Brian W. 278 Mandeville, Michelle C. Maneri, John C. Maneri, Joseph C. 278 Manfredy, John R. 215,278 Mangan, Lora A. Mangels, John T. Mangual, Juan J. Manicr, Jeremy M. Manley, Steven K. Mannelly. Joseph B. 185 Manning, Mark J. 278 Manoguerra, Paul A. Mansour, John C. 278 Mantey, Paul J. 278 Manuel, Katy M. Manzano, Margarita 278 Manzo, Dominic M. Mapcs, Rvan A. Mapother, Kathenne G. 100, 278 Marchal, John F. Marcheschi, Edward A. Marcy, Helene M. Margetich, Kellie M. 278 Margo, Eduardo S. Marhefka, Susan M. 278 Mariani, Ann M. 81, 278 Marino, Amy D. Marion, Kathleen N. Marion, Sara L Marion-Landais, Denisse Mark, Amy L, Mark. Henry Mark. Lilv ' MarkAnthony, Ben G. Markee, Manhew J. Markley, Brian G. Marks. Brian D. Marmora. FJIeen F. Marostica. Molly L 71 Marotta, Michael L. Marques. Allan N. Marques, Javier E. 278 Marques, Steven J. Marquis. Christopher G. Man, Manhew D. 71 Man, Timothy J. 278 Marrion, Michael C. Marrone, James R. Marsden, Robcn J. 278 Marsh, Andrew S. Marsh. Ann M. Marsh. Eric L Marshall, Edward W. 244, 278 Marshall, George L 185 Martel, Timothy W. Marten, Jennifer M. Manersteck, Timothy M. Martin, Christopher J. Martin, Christopher T. Martin, Darryl L. Martin, James M. Manin, Jennifer R. Martin, Jonathan E. Manin, Joni L Martin, Michael J. Martin, Phillip B. Manin, Thomas P. 278 Martin, Thomas P. Maninelli, Janna M. Martinez, Alexandra Martinez, Charmaine M. Martinez, Dora B. Martinez, Jacqueline M. Martinez, Jason L 173 Martinez, Jose ' L. Martinez, Joseph P. Martinez. Juan A. Martinez, l.aura A. Martinez. Lorenzo J. Maninez, Monica M. 278 Martinez. Reynaldo Manino, Christopher A. Martino. Manhew J. Martino. Michael L. Martirc, Deane F. Manonc. Michele L. Marts, Bruce A. Marty, Patrick 278 Marvin, Dan G. 207 Marzec, Daniel G. Mas. Roben A. Mascarello, Benjamin D. 278 Mascio, Christopher E. FREE! Early last year, African National Congress leader Nelson Mandela was finally released after 27 years in prison. Mandela, soon after his release, went on a six week world tour to maintain sup- port for sanctions against apartheid in South Africa. Pictured here, Nelson Man- dela and his wife Winnie greet crowds at a stop on their world tour. 19 WORLD EVENTS 90 INDEX Masin, Melanic L 58 Mason, Jennifer M. ) 11 Mason. im,mdi,i A. 167 M.INOIK-, Michael J. Massa. Gregory R. M.ISS.I. Kathleen L. Massinople, Michael C. 279 Massman. Amy L Massman. Joseph M. 279 Mastej, Nicole E. Mateja, John D. 279 Mather, Shannah M. 205 Matheme. Keith P. 279 Mathews, Michael C. Mathews, Nikiforas Mathurin. Richard A. Matiski, Vanessa J. 279 Matsumoto. Jeff R. Matt, Gaiy D, Maneo, Gregoty J. 279 Matteo. John B. 279 Mattheis. Michael G. Matthews. Paul M. Matthews, Peter J. Matthias, Laura S. Marthys, Ryan R. Mattio, Joseph F. 168 Matzen, Jeffrey S. 279 Maurer, [Douglas M. Maus, Hizabeth M. 93. 279 Maus, Jennifer S. Max, Kevin J. 279 Maxie. Kimberley A. Maxwell. John P. 279 Maxwell. Sean M. May, Brian G. 279 May, Christopher R. May, Cynthia 177 May, Jason M. 280 May, Mark A. May, Michael D. May. Nicole K. May, Cynthia 176 Mayer, Bradley J. 280 Mayer, Kristen L Mayemik, Jeremy M. 146 Mayeux, William C 280 Maygloihling, Brian W. 168 Maynes, Curtis E. Mazuchowski, Edward L Mazurek, James M. 280 Mazurek. Jeffrey M. Mazzoli, Joseph A. Mazzone, Nicole B. McAdarn, Timothy J. 280 McAdams, Christina A. McAdams. Kristin M. 280 McAleer. Conor A, McAleer, Peter McAnaney, Edward G. 168. 280 McAndrew. Mark A. 280 McAndrew, Patrick J. 280 McAuliffc. Amy D. McAulifle, Robert J. 280 McBride. Amy L McBride, Cynthia A. McBride. Katherine T. McBride, Kathleen A. McBride, Kathleen V. McBride, Kathryn E. McBride, Oscar B. McBride, Robert T. McBrien, Richard C. 280 McCabe, Kelly A. McCabe, Maura C 280 McCann, David M. McCann, Dennis M. McCann, Michael E. McCann, Scott S. 281 McCarter. Jennifer A. McCarthy, Anne L 281 McCarthy, Charles C. McCarthy, Colleen M. 281 McCarthy, Cristin J. 141 McCarthy, Denis M. 281 McCarthy, James M. 84, 86. 281 McCarthy. Joseph J. McCarthy. Katherine M. McCarthy. Mary M. 69 McCarthy. Michael J. McCarthy, Molly M. McCarthy. Patrick J. McCarthy. Scott M. McCarthy, Scan McCarthy. Shannon K. 137 McCarthy, Siobhan M. McCarthy. ' Itiomas M. McCarthy, Timothy J. McCarthy, William M. McCarthy, Yvette McCarty, Joseph C. McCarvill, Kerri A. 281 McCasland, Joan T. McCaughey, Theresa L. McCaughey, Thomas A. 281 McCauley, Erin M. McClimon, Matthew P. McCloskey, Andrew M. McCloskey, Kathrin D. McColough, Brirtney A. McConncll, Bradley J. McConnell, Elizabeth A. McConnell, Kevin T. McConnell, Thomas J. 207 McCourtney, Ashley E. 281 McCounney, Lindsey C. McCoy. Daniel L 281 McCoy, Keith M. 103. 281 McCoy. Russell L. McCoyd, Patrick H. McCracken, Kevin G. McCrystal, Kelly A. McCue, Amy S. McCue, Patrick S. McCullough, Meredith McCullough, Patrick C. McCurdy, Allison L. IIS McCurren, Roben H. McCusker, Joseph A. 281 McDermott, Kelly McDermott, Kelly A. 281 McDcvitt, John B. 281 McDevitt, John L 281 McDonagh, Catherine M. McDonald, Brian P. McDonald, David M. McDonald, Dennis D. McDonald. Devon L 182. 185 McDonald. Eileen 1.. McDonald. Kristen L. McDonald, Tara D. McDonald, Tara L. McDonald, Thomas J. McDonald, William J. McDonnell, Keith O. McDonnell, Mark E. 281 McDonough, Katherine A. 281 McDonough, Kelly A. McDonough, Kevin M. 89.93 McDonough, Mary G. McDonough, Maureen M. McDougal, Kevin T. McDougall, Jennifer L McFadden. Katherine E. McFarland, Barry J. 109, 281 McFeely. Stephen A. 281 McGahn, Donald F. 281 McGarrity, Jeffrey W. 109.127 McGarry, Alison L. McG arry, Megan R McGarry, Michael E. McGarry, Michael P. McGarry, Sean J. McGce, Kevin P. McGee, Moira K. McGee, Monica S. 281 McGehee, Frank E. McGill, Karmeeleyah 185 McGillicuddy, Peter J. McGillicuddy, Richard H. McGinley, Catherine W. McGinnis. Stephen P. McGlinn, Christine R. 281 McGlinn, John F. 281 McGlinn. Michael G. McGlynn, Michael P. McGoldrick, Christopher M. McGovern. Courtney E. McGovern, David T. McGovem, Evelyn M. 281 McGowan, Hugh M, McGowan. Kristin L McGrath. Edward C. McGrath, Kenneth J. McGrath, Mark E. McGrath. Sarah J. McGrath, Timothy P. 281 McGraw. Patricia E. 281 McGraw. Sean D. McGreevy. Kevin M. Me Grew, Joshua J. McGriff, Lisa L. McGuinness, Gretchen 281 McGuire, Gene 185 McGuire, James C. 281 McGuire, James H. McGuire. James P. McGuire, Kevin E. McGuire, Shealyn M. 281 McGuire, Terrcnce A. McGuire, Walter E. McHugh. Kelly McHugh, Maura J. McHugh, Patrick R. 71 McHugh. William M. 281 Mclnerney, Patrick M. Mclmirc, Karen A. 93, 281 Mclntosh, Leroy 282 Mclntyrc, James M. Mclmyre. William J. McKay. Michael J. 282 McKcam, Alicia N. McKee, John D. 109,127 McKellar, Alan N. McKelvey, James J. 282 McKelvy, Michael D. McKenna. Daniel J. 282 McKenna, David H. 282 McKenna, Dylan T. 282 McKenna, Joy E. McKenna, Kathleen E. McKenna, Margaret M. 282 McKenna, Martha J. McKenna, Marybeth M. McKcon, Joseph J. McKeon. Keith V. McKeown, Kevin B. McKerns, Michael M. McKiermn, Edward A. 138, 282 McKiernan, James A. McKinney, Kathleen D. 205, 282 McKinney, Kenneth P. McKinney, Todd R. McLain, Jennifer L 282 McLaren, Sean O. Mclaughlin, Cathleen M. McLaughlin. Kelly McLaughlin, Michael P. McLaughlin, Roben W. 282 McLean, Kathleen M. 1 1 1 Mclaughlin, Jean M. Mclaughlin, Mary K. 282 McMahon. Brian L 97,282 McMahon. Coleman W. 282 McMahon, David J. McMahon, James R McMahon, Kathleen M. MtMahon, Kathryn A. McMahon, Lisa M. 94,127, 282 McMahon, Michael G. 282 McMahon, Michael P. McMahon, Michael S. McMahon. Robert C. 282 McMahon, Sarah E. McMahon, Thomas J. McMahon. Thomas S. McManus, David E. McManus, Joseph J. McManus, Richard A. McManus, Sara E. McMillin, James G. McMorrow. Anne McMullan. James B. 282 McMurray, Heather K. McNamara, Christopher J. McNamara, John F. 153, 282 McNamara, Michelle E. McNamee, Michael L. McNamee, Todd M. McNeill. Alicia A. 282 McNeill. David P. McNeill. John P. McNeill, Mary K. McNeill, Yvette M. McNeilly, Laurie M. McNeive, Daniel K McNicholas, Dennis A. McNitt, Elisa M. 282 McPhee, Scott A. McQuade, Joseph A. McQuillan. Patrick F. 282 McRae, Angela M. 100, 282 McRedmond, Jennifer E. 86 McSweeney, Allison M. McVeigh. Dennis E. 282 McVeigh. Sheila A. McWilliams. Michael J. 217 Mead. Latauna D. Meade. Michael B. 109 Meaney, Heather L 168 Meaney, Kathleen T. Meara, Daniel J. Mecca, Steven P. Mechtenberg, Matthew A. Meek, Deborah M. 282 Medeiros, Ludgero M. Mee, Cory T. 173 Mee, Eileen M. Mee, Jennifer E. Meeks, David E. Meenan, Mark C. Mecse. Matthew J. Mehl, Christopher M. 109 Mehl, Nicholas J. 282 Mchling. Darcy J. Mcholic, Matthew R. Mehra, Shailesh Meier, Amy S. Meissncr, Joan F. 282 Mcjia. Karl E. Meko. Christian J. Mellor, John C. Melluish, Jacqueline C. 153, 282 Melnyk, Marianne Melone. Elizabeth A. Mena, Michael A. Menchaca. Teresa A. 282 Mencias, Adelbert J. Mendez, Berta I. Mendez, Roxanne E. Mendez, Troy D. Mendoza, Angela G. 282 Mendoza, Benjamin M. 283 Mendoza, Laura Menge. Daniel J. 283 Menyard, Odette M. Mercado, Kevin J. 185. 283 Mercurio, David M. Mercurio. James M. 283 Metgcn. Matthew J. 283 Meriaux, Alison R. Meringolo, Peter P. 283 Merkel, Susan L 122 Mcrkle. Robert J. 283 Merkle, Robert W. 283 Merli, John I ' . Merlitti, Paul S. Merrill, Frank L Merrirt, William F. Merry, Nicholas L 283 Messenger, James P. 283 Messina, Christopher N. 283 Meter, Brian L Mctz, Matthew J. Mewbom, Kevin J. Meyer, Amy K. Meyer, Elizabeth J. 86 Meyer, James B. Meyer, Jonathan C. Meyer, Kimberle L 283 Meyer, Michael G. 284 Meyer. Paul E. 284 Meyer, Robert K. Meyer. Sheri L Meyer, Tamara T. Meyers. James L Meyers, Stephen M. Miadich, Michael C. 173 Micaletti. Raymond C. Mich, Robert A. UNIFIED GERMANY After almost 40 years of division, Germany was finally reunited in early October, In honor of the event, Germany held fireworks and all night music. Hopes for peace and unity came from all over the world, but some countries ' messages were tempered with concern about a country that had started two world wars. 19 WORLD EVENTS 90 INDEX 331 Michael. David F. Michael. John J. Michalak, Christian M. 173 Michaud, Patricia C. 237, 284 Michel, Cecilia D. 284 Michel. Christopher G. Michel, Thomas J. Michiels, Maurice I. Mickey. Shannon A. Mickus, Bridget M. 284 Midden, Patrick E. Midgctt. C-reg A. Miehlc. Edward A. Mihalko. Ryan S. 182,185, 284 Miki, Jon J. Miklavcic, Gregory I . Mil, inu Michael T. Milbockcr. Mark D. Milensky, Chester D. 284 Mileti. Joseph Milito, Erik G. 86 Millar. Gregory W. Millar. Jay T. Miller. Ales R. Miller. Alison I- Miller. Amy L Miller. Caroline S. Miller, Catherine T. Miller, Christine A. Miller, David A. Miller, Deloria D. Miller. Edward J. Miller, Erich E. Miller, Greg J. Miller, Jill M. Miller, Kristin M. 284 Miller. Lisa R. Miller, Lori A. Miller, Martin L Miller, Matthew C. Miller, Michael J. Miller, Michael W. Miller, Michcle L. Miller, Rebecca W. 44, 284 Miller, Richard W. Miller, Robert B. Miller, Rosemary A. Miller. Ryan C. Miller, Sonia L. Miller. Stephen H. Miller, Stephen W. Miller. Thomas M. Miller, Todd A Mills, Brian P. Miltko, Amy M. Miltko, Kevin A. 284 Milton, Daniel T. Mimick, Gerald H. 284 Minadeo, Joseph M. 284 Mindock, Joseph A. Mines, Kathleen M. Minick, Patrick J. Miniscalco, Thomas I- 207 Minnaugh, Robert P. 285 Minne, Mark A. Minutoli, Joseph A. 168 Miquiabas, Ireneo B. Mirabito, Julie M. Miranda, Jon J. Miranda, Joseph A. 285 Mirer, Rick F. 179, 182. 185,187 Miron. Diego Misiewicz, Kassie M. 285 Misiewic?, Kristi M. Mitchell. Brian D. Mitchell, Ian N. Mitchell, Jason 285 Mitchell, Kimberly M. Mitchell, Robert M. 285 Mitsui, Scon A, Mirtino, Matthew L. 285 Mixon, James P. Miyar, Manuel 101 Mizelle, Holly L Mnicckowski. Ronald C. Modica. Donald J. Moffa, Kevin 285 Mohlenkamp, Martin J. 285 Mohler. Chad H. Mohler, William E. Mohr, Derek D. 285 Mohs. Matthew C. 99 Mokry. Carrie Mole, Kristen E. 89 Molinari, Brian P. 93, 285 Motinaro, Jeffrey M. Mollach, Laura A. 86 Mollet, Michael J. 285 Molloy, 1 [.ITU Molloy. Mark A. Monaghan, Arthur R. Monahan, Kathleen C. 285 Monahan, Kevin G. Monahan, Patrick E. 285 Monbcrg, Gregory H. Mong, Melissa L. Monkman, Lisa A. 285 Monks. John M. Montabon, Frank L 285 Monteiro, Vaneeta B. Monteiro, Vibha M. 237. 285 Montgomery. Douglas D. Montgomery. Erin A. Montgomery, Gregory S. Montgomery, Jason A. Montoya, Colleen M. Montroy, Michael P. Moody, Don J. 285 Moody, John O. Moody, Joseph E. Mooney, Kathleen 1 10 Mooney, Jr., Timoihy C. Moore, Dan id J. Moore, Daniel P. 285 Moore, Daniel P. Moore, Erin M. Moore, Gerardo M. Moore, Michael T. Moore, Thomas J. Moore, Tyler O. 227 Moosbrugger, Prank J. Morales, Mireya T. Moran, Barbara M. Moran, Eric R. Moran, Jacqueline V. Moran, Justin M. Moran, Kevin P. 127 Moran, Marci J. 86, 225 Moran, Padrak D. Moran, Patricia A. Moran, Patrick J. Moran, Patrick P. Moran, William J. Moraski, Brett C. Morber, Dominic N. Mordan, Lynn M. 86 Mordan, William R. 237, 285 Moreland, Joseph T. Moreland. Michael P. 127 Morella, Timothy M. Morelli, Michael S. Moreno, Hector E. Morgan, Margaret H. Morgan, Mark T. Moriarity, Susan M. 285 Monarty, Brendan C. Moriarty, Margaret W. Moriarty, Sean P. 142, 146 Moriarty, Trevor P. 185 Morin, Michael E. 285 Morine, Janet M. 285 Morrey, Kadileen M. 285 Morrill, Peter B. Morris, Julie J. 110 Morris, Michael B. Morrison, Kelly A. 285 Morrison, Richard J. Morrison, Timothy W. 285 Morrissey, Colleen M. Morrissey. Dennis M. Morrissey, Jason P. Morrissey, Lawrence J. 285 Morrow, Daniel J. Morrow, James F. Mortensen, David L. Moscardelli, Christopher P. 185 Moser, Charles S. 285 Moser, Cheryl A. 110 Moser, Michael W. Moskop, Stephen A. Moston, Christine E. 205, 285 Motolenich, Peter M. 285 Moughan, Sarah J. 285 Mount, Frank W. 286 Mountz, Amy L 130 Mouritsen, Carrie L. Mowle, William F. 99 Moya, Rita N. Mover, Edward F. Moyer, Thomas R. Moynihan. John F. Moynihan, Michael S. 122 Mruz, Lisa M. 286 Muck, Patrick E. Mudd. Mary B. Mudd, Matthew M. 286 Mudra. Kathleen M. 286 Muehlhcrgcr, Anthony S. Mueller, Ann M. 109 Mueller, Christina M. 286 Mueller, Cyndiia M. Mueller, Edoard K. Mueller, Mark D. 104 Mueller, Thomas D. Muempfer, Mary E. 286 Muenzberg, Steven M. 286 Muilenburg, Anthony J. 286 Mulcahy, Scott A. Muldoon, Christopher R. MuJdoon, Michael F. 97 Muldoon, Susan D. 286 Muldrow, Warrick K. Mulhair, Kevin R. 286 Mulhall, Michael F. Mulhern, John H. Mulhem, Kadileen M. Mullaney, Colin T. Mullaney, Kevin M. Mullarkey, Matthew J. Mullek, Timothy J. 86 Mullen, Daniel J. Mullen, Erin M. Mullen. Thomas J. Muller, Amy E. 286 Muller, Brian C. Mulligan, Elaine P. 286 Mulligan, Michael D. Mullin, Paul C. 287 Mdrooney. Neil P. Mulvey, Sean C. Mundy, Hugh M. 175 Munoz, Omar Murdock, Lisa M. Murdock, Sean J. Murdy, Christopher J. Murdy, Dawn M. 287 Murnen, Christopher R. Murphy, Anne E. Murphy, Brendan M. Murphy, Brendon F. Murphy. Brennan J. Murphy, Brian D. Murphy, Brian ( . Murphy, Christopher J. 126 Murphy, Cornelius M. Murphy, Gregory R, Murphy, Heather A. Murphy. Julia G. Murphy, Kevin A. Murphy, Kevin M. 287 Murphy, Mary C,. Murphy. Mary T. 287 Murphy, Matthew J. 287 Murphy, Michael J. Murphy, Michael P. Murphy, Michael L. 287 Murphy, Mike E. Murphy, Patricia M. 287 Murphy, Patrick J. 287 Murphy, Patrick M. 287, 293 Murphy, Patrick M. 287 Murphy. Patrick T. 287 Murphy, Robert C. Murphy, Robert J. 287 Murphy, Scott C. 287 Murphy, Sean D. Murphy, Sharon L. Murphy, Terrencc K. 109 Murphy, Theresa M. Murphy, Thomas T. 287 Murphy, Timothy J. 287 Murraine, Stephen T. Murray, Alicia T. Murray. Brian C. Murray, Douglas J. Murray, Elizabeth L. Murray, Mary L 287 Murray, Michael T. 287 Murray. Moire C. Murray, Patrick R. Murray, Richard P. Murray, Sean D. Murray, Thomas M. 173 Murray, Trevor T. Murry. Jeffrey S. Munagh, Jeanmarie E. 145 Musa, Scott A. 168 Muscato, Christa A. Musleh, Barbara T. 154, 167 Mussari, Scott G. 287 Mustillo, Michele M. Mustillo, Peter J. Mustillo, Thomas J. 287 Musty, Michael O. 207 Musty, Peter J. 207 Muto, Frank A, Myrter, Bernard J. Nabors, Robert L. Nacionalcs, Bernard C. Naddy, Thomas J. 151, 287 Nagle, jchary A 226, 227, 287 Naimoli, Alyson J. Najeeb, Khaqan H. 287 Nakahodo, Katia R. Nanagas, Victor C. Nani, Peter J. Napier, Pamela Y. Napierkowski, John J. Napoli, Christopher J. 287 Napolitano, Leah Napper, David S. Nappo. James E. Narain, Deepak Naranjo. Miguel A. Narbut, Lisa A 287 Nardonc, William M. 287 Nash, Brian P. Nash, Dennis C. 287 Nash, Edward J. 202 Nash, Patrick J. Naso, Christopher J. 287 Nass, Karl L Name. David M. 202 Name, Jaurcn A. 151, 287 Naughton, Jill R. Nava, Roberto Naval, Bcmadcttc M. Navarretc. Isabel M. Navarro, Hazel D. 287 Navarro, Laura L Navarro, Michael S. Nave, Nicholas R. Naylor, Jeanne M. Nead, Michael T. 287 Neal, John P. Neidell. David B. 288 Neidenbach. Jennifer M. 288 Neiers. John R. 288 Net, James M. 288 Nelligan, Maureen E. Nelson, Christopher J. 168 Nelson. Kevin M. Nelson, [.ara K. Nelson. Matthew C. 288 Nelson, Robert H. Nelson, Russell G. Nemecek, Tracy L 288 Nemmers, Dianne E. THE NEWEST JUSTICE David Souter was finally sworn in as the newest Su- preme Court Judge in late October. Souter was a rela- tively unknown judge from New Hampshire, but was brought to national attention when George Bush nomi- nated him to a seat on the nation ' s highest court. Pic- tured here, David Souter is sworn in by Chief Justice Wil- liam Rehnquist while Presi- dent Bush looks on. 19 WORLD EVENTS 90 INDEX Nephew, Derek J. 288 Neptune, Shannon L Nesbclla, Jennifer M. Nenles, Richard E. Neufcld, Emily E. 125 Neuter, John E. Ncuner, hrancis X. 1 1 Neville, David M. Nevin, Colleen M. 225 Ncvins. Charles J. 288 Nevins, Thomas A. Nevin. Thad A. Newbill. Juliana R. Newcomer. Bradley P. 110 Newell. Joseph B. 288 Newhouse, Michael C. Newlove, Karen A. 151, 288 Newman, Michael L. Ncwstrom. Catherine M. Nguyen, Kim-Loan T. Nicgorski, Alan W. Nichol, Elizabeth A. Nichols, Anthony P. Nichols, Benjamin E. Nichols. William J. Nicholson, Christine M. Nicholson, Keith D. Nicknish, Amy T. Nicknish. Timodiy A. 288 Nickodemus. Paul K Nicol, Bradley R. Nicolosi, Raphael J. Nicotra, Nancy N. Niebrzydowski, Eric M. 288 Niederstadt, Ten L Nicmann, Ijura A. Niemimp, ITiomas M. 288 Nies, William J. 288 Nigon, Jennifer M. Nigrelli, Paul J. Nigro. Samuel A. Niichel, Kristin M. Nijim. Paris B. 288 Ninncman. Patrick R. 288 Ninneman. Thomas C. Nix, Meaghan P. Nobilski. John C. Noccro, Aimee M. Noethc, Jeffrey, B. Nofziger, Anne C. Nokes, Garry J. 288 Nolan, Elizabeth C 153. 288 Nolan, Patricia M. Nolan, Robcn B. Nold. Jeffrey P. 89,111 Nolen, John F. Noll, Kathleen W. Noller, Mark W. Nolta, Paul L 288 Nolle, Michael P. Nona. Pierre E. Nonnenmann. Maria T. Noonan. Michael P. 288 Noonan. Paul E. Noone, Megan J. 288 Norborg, Christopher S. 109,126 Norian. Elizabeth K. Noris, Jonathan M. Norman, Michael D. 107, 288 Norman, Todd M. 185 North, Adam R. Nonh, Thomas M. Norton, Christine M. 288 Norton. Kerry L Norton. Thomas F. Nosek. Michael G. Notaro, Paul C. 110 Nottoli, Cynthia A. 288 Novack, Ross C. Novak, David E Novak. Jonathan J. Novak. Kenneth P. Novak, Matthew A. 288 Novak, Maureen L 288 Novak, Paul D. Novy, Michael T. Nowak. Anton S. 71 Nowak, Natasha J. Nowak, Stephen T. Nowak, Thomas E 288 Nowicki, Bryan K. Nowierski, Shawn C. 288 Nowinski, Vincent G. 288 Nowlin, Margaret S. 201 Nowosielski, Leszek E. 210.288 Nuckols. Matthew M. Nugent, Kimberly A. 289 Nugent. Michael E. Nugent, Michael O. 142, 146 Nunez, Alexander G. Nunez, Joseph A. Nunez. Marukel Nunies, Bernard K. 289 Nuss, Michael J. 157 Nyan. Hwei f. Oakey. Jeffrey L O ' Brien, Blaizc A. O ' Brien. Can E O ' Brien. Elizabeth C. O ' Brien. James C. O ' Brien. John G. O ' Brien. John P. 97,289 O ' Brien. Kathleen M. 289 O ' Brien, Michael P. 207 O ' Brien, Michael P. O ' Brien, Philip J. O ' Brien, Tata C. O ' Brien, ' I ' homas M.I68 O ' Brien. William Obringer, Michael C. 289 Obringer, Peter E. Obuchowski. Bradley A. O ' Callaghan, John B. Ochoa, Erin C. O ' Connell. Christian E. 109 O ' Conncll. Daniel E. O ' Connell, Kathleen C. 92. 93. 289 O ' Conncll. Kevin J. 289 O ' Connell. Maureen B. 110.111,289 O ' Connell. Michael A. O ' Connell, Terrance D. O ' Connell, Theodore X. O ' Connell, Thomas L 289 O ' Connell, Trade A. 151, 205, 289 O ' Connor, Blair T. O ' Connor, Colleen M. 137 O ' Connor, Coyla J. 289 O ' Connor, Daniel P. O ' Connor, Eileen P. 289 O ' Connor, Eileen P. 110 O ' Connor, James R. 290 O ' Connor. Kathleen A. 97,290 O ' Connor, Kathryn J. O ' Connor, Kcri A. O ' Conn O ' Conno Kevin M. 290 , Leigh E. 290 O ' Conno , Margaret A. O ' Conno . Matthew C. 290 O ' Conno . Matthew J. 290 O ' Conno , Michael T. 217 O ' Conno . Sean P. O ' Connor. Shannon D. O ' Connor. Susan E. Oddl, John H. O ' Dell, Pamela C. 290 Odgers, Richard E. Odland, Paul T. 165. 290 O ' Donnell, James J. 290 O ' Donnell. Michael A. O ' Donoghue. Kevin M. 290 O ' Donovan, Maeve M. 290 Odulio. Eric J. O ' Dwyer. Kathleen 290 Oehler, Christine M. Oellers. Peter H. Oesterle. Robert W. O ' Gara, Katherine E. O ' Grady. Daniel E 291 O ' Grady. Paul W. Oh. Ju H. 291 O ' Halek. Stephen J. O ' Halloran, James F. 291 O ' Hara, Kenneth M. O ' Hara, Margaret M. 237, 291 O ' Hara. Michael f. 291 O ' Hea, Jennifer A. O ' Hearn. Brian R. Ohlmeyer, Christopher B. Okamoto, Hideki O ' Karm.1, John P. O ' Kertc. Ana M. 291 O ' Keefe, Edward T. O ' Keeffc, Michael E Okuda, Man 97.127 Oldenburg. Christopher M. 291 O ' Leary, Carolyn L. 110 O ' Leary, Catherine A. 291 O ' Leary, Dana M. O ' Leary, Janice M. O ' Leary. ITiomas R. Oleksyk. Jon M. Olinger. Joseph W. Olivas. James A. Oliver. Mark C. Olkiewic , Craig S. Olkowski, David J. Olmsted, Erika L. 291 Olschner, Rhert M. Olschner. Scott P. Olsen, Catherine A. 291 Olscn, Eric N. Olson, Carolyn D. Olson, Chrisropher D. 207 Olson. Erica S. Olson, Gregory P. 291 Olson. Kent A. Olson. Michael S. 291 Olszewski, Laura E 291 O ' Malley, David M. O ' Malley, Sara A. 86 O ' Malley, Timothy J. 291 O ' Meara, Brian C. O ' Meara. William P. O ' Neil, Michael B. O ' Neill, Anne L. O ' Neill, Edward E. O ' Neill. Erin E 291 O ' Neill, Erin E 109, 291 O ' Neill. Erin E O ' Neill, F. O ' Neill. James A. O ' Neill. Jeffrey B. O ' Neill. Michael E. 185 O ' Neill, Molly A. 87 O ' Neill, Sean M. O ' Neill. Timothy H. 109 Opiteck, Gregory J. Oquendo, Denisc O ' Reilly, Peter L O ' Reillv, Sean P. Orie, Daniel P. 291 O ' Rielly. William E. Oriol, Ritchie Orlando, Joseph A. Orlando, Kristen R. Orlosky, Sherri M. 201 Orniond, Regina R. Oross, Andrew G. 291 O ' Rourke, Benjamin P. O ' Rourke, John C. O ' Rourke. William T. 291 Orsagh. R. Orsinclli, August M. 291 Ortiz. Cristina Ortiz, Daniel E. Ortiz, Elizabeth A. 291 Ortiz, Robert Osborn, Alvadore P. Osgood, Kenneth A. O ' Shaughnessy, Brendan P. O ' Shaughncssy, Margaret E. O ' Shaughncssy, Timothy D. 291 O ' Shea, Katie ' C. Osiecki, Matthew T. 207 Osmanski, Michelle M. Osorno, Andrew J. 291 Ossa, Luisa M. O ' Sullivan, Patrick M. O ' Sullivan, Shannon 291 Otey, Tamarra OToole, James P. OToolc. John F. OToole, Matthew C. 291 On, Christopher E. On. Roy J. 291 Ono, Craig L Ono. Gene P. 291 Ouellene, Anne M. Ouellene, James A. Ovel. Jessica L Overbaugh, Robert H. Overheu, Peter D. Overholt. Daryl W. Overmyer. Stephanie L. Owen, ' Michael D. Owens, James W. 291 Owens, Joseph G. Owens, Kcrri E. 291 Owens, Michael J. Owens, Patrick D. Owens, Robert T. 291 Owens. Vincent A. 2932 P Pace, Anita P. Pacella, Kimberly A. 167, 292 Pacella. Kimberly A. 292 Packard, Brian K. Padilla, Vivianne B. 292 Padinske, Edward J. Paganelli. l : A. Page. Bernina H. Page. Godwin Page, Karen L. Pagel. Keith J. Pagen, Richard W. Paige. Antoinc D. Pak, Chong U. Palabrica, Marianne J. Palacios, Annette M. Palmer, Edwin B. Palmer, Lawrence E. Palmer, Leslie C. Palmer, Michael P. Palmer, Michael A. Palmisano, Edward J. Palmore, Warren B. 292 Paining, Michael M. Paluga, Jonathan O. 292 Palumbo. David M. 292 Paluselli, Maria B. Pamenter, Kathryn A. 205 Panacek. James A. Panehal, James D. 292 Pancpento. Brett G. Pangelinan. Vincent A. Pangilinan. Nina T. 292 Panitpakdi, Aphirudi 292 Pantarotto, Marc P. Panzica, Elizabeth A. 21, 44, 292 Paolillo, Lisa A. 292 Paraiso, Michelle S. 292 Paredes, Melissa Parent. Christopher M. 168 Parenti. Christopher M. Parhad. Raymond 292 Parhad. Rita Parial, Arnold M. 89 Parker, George H. 292 Parker. Julie A. 292 Parker, Scon P. Parks, Deborah W. Parolek, Dan G. Parolin, Joseph M. Parra. Michael Parrino, Michael C. Parsley. James J. Parsley. Thomas W. Parsons. Christina M. Parsons, Jay E. Panen, Peter M. 292 Partridge, James R. Pascotto, Tara M. 84, 292 Pascua, Edward J. WORLD CHAMP Mike Tyson, world heavy- weight champion, was de- feated by James " Buster " Douglas in a bout in Toyko. The fight rocked the world when Mike Tyson was knocked out in the 10th round and his long streak of undefeated fights came to an end. 19 WORLD EVENTS 90 INDEX 333 Pascua, Lisa M. Pasin, Robcn F. 84, 85, 90, 292 Pasqualc. David J. Passe, Theodore j. 292 Passinault, James P. Pastega. Christopher B. 292 Pastor, Frank 96,292 Pastore, Kathleen S. Patane. Tina M. I ' .u.iu.iraii. Celia D. Patel, Nisha M. Patrick, Jeffrey T. Patrick, Justin K. Patrick, Kevin M. 207 Patrin, Amy M. 292 Patterson, Brendan J. Patterson, Chad S. Patterson, Rita A. 292 Parton, Cara A. Paul, Michael T. 292 Paulin, Denise I. 105 Pauline. Andrew T. Paulsen, Elizabeth E. Paulsen, John C. Paulson, Christopher P. Pawlik, Teresa A. Payne, Mercedes V. Payne. Michael A. Payne, Tracy M. Payton, Tara D. Peacock. Kiana L Pearl, Michael E. Pears, Brian T. 292 Pearson, Angela C. Pearson, Paul J. Pechinsky, Geoffrey A. 210 Peckham, Christopher A. Peeney. John W. II. 81, 292 Pellecchia, John A. Pcllck, Katherine M. 292 Pelliccio, Richard J. 292 Pelok, Paige E. Peltier, Danid E Pena-Staral, Ursula 292 Pcndergast, Kevin F. Pendergast. Sean T. 292 Penilla. Mary L Penman, Michael E. Penn. Krraine M. Pennington, Samuel D. Pcnsicro, Rosanna L Pentimonti, Robert D. Peppard, Brian P. Pcppcm. Jon D. 146 Peralez. Paul A. Peralta, Priscilla A. Peredo, Jayme P. Perez, Alejo Perez. Alfredo J. Perez, Miguel A. Perez, Ronald C. Pericas, Zaida 100,101 Perkins. Eileen A. 293 Perkins, Steven T. 90, 293 Pernicano, Aimee I. Perozek. Timothy A. Perrella, Patrkk T. 293 Pern. David J. 293 Perriello, Vito A. 168 Perry, Kevin 293 Perry, Shannon M. Pen, Beverly M. 93, 293 Pcrugini, John T. 293 Peschke. Kevin M. Pesta, Abigail M. 293 Peters, Diane L Petcrsen, Amy M. Peterson, Anne M. Peterson, Anthony W. Peterson, Elizabeth A. 293 Peterson, Elizabeth H. Peterson. Karl I. 202 293 Peterson, Michael A. 293 Peterson, Sigurd T. 293 Peterson, Theodore S. Peterson, Timothy J. Pethick, Jeffrey W. 294 Petit, Todd A. Petraitis, Ellen E. Petnella, Mary B. 294 Petto, Joanne P. Pelros. Stephen J. Petroshius, Danica L 294 Petrosky, Amy C. Petrovic, Susan M. 72 Pctrozzi, Claudia Pctrozzi, Ursula Petrozzi, Valeria Petti, Susan E. Perursson. Lisa M. Perursson, Patrick S. 294 Pezolt, Daniel J. Pfaff, Andrew 294 Pfannerstill, Jane C. Pfarr, Shannon M. Planer, Michael D. Pteiffer, Marshall C. PfWner, Gregory A. 294 Pfbuts, Laura L Pham, Nhung N. 294 Pham. Quang Phares, Kathleen M. 222, 223 I ' helan, Brent J. Phelan, Timothy W. Phelps, Jennifer P. 294 Philbin, Edward J. 294 Phillips, Benjamin R. 294 Phillips, Daniel J. Phillips, Jason R. Piatz, Ruth J. 294 Picchione. Paul V. Picconatto. Carl A. 207 Pichler, Rebecca J. 294 Pickens, Kendra E. Piconi. Roben A. Piela, Suzanne 295 Piclsticker, Katherine E. Pier, Daniel A. Pierce. John M. Pierce, Roben F. Pierce, Robcn T. Picrcy, Daniel T. 295 Picro. Timothy J. Pietpom, Edward T. Pierre, Kristin C. 295 Pierre. Michael C. 295 Picrson, Anne E. Pierson, Patricia S. Pietcrs, Tanja M. 295 Pietraszewski, Andrea M. Pictraszewslti, Barbara A. Pietrusiak, Robert J. 295 Pikuza, Jennifer A. 295 Pilawski, Michael J. Pile, Stephanie L 109.127, 295 Pillar, Karen M. Pimentd Paul M. 295 Pinter. Stephanie J. Pinto, Jaime F. Pinto. Tanya J. Piovarcy. Family P. Piper. Brian D. Piper, Heidi M. 212 Piper. Jeffrey B. 210 Pipp, Erin P. 2 95 Pirris. John P. Pirrona. Kathryn C. 295 Pisa. Albert A. Pisani. Victor R. Pisarik, Jason A. Piscione, AnnMarie 295 Pitstick, Thomas G. 134 Pitts. Cam R. PUine, John P. 295 Plas, Danid M. Plas, David R. Plashko, Heather M. Plan, David T. Plonski. Michael O. 295 Plonsky. Joseph C 295 Plumb, John F. Plunkcn, Dawn F. 94, 295 Poden, Elizabeth H. 222 Podrasky, Richard W. 295 Poe, Joseph K. Poeppe. Ken L 295 Pojak, Jonathan R. Poley. Eric P. Poley. Shannon C, Policy, Daniel A. Policy, Edward R. Polisano, Lee K. 295 Politi, Justin I. Polking, William G. Pollak. Brian M. 225 Pollard, Charles E 295 Pollard, William R. 185 Polletta, Julie C. Pollock. Gar)- F. 295 Pollock. Jeremy P. Polutanovich, Laura C. Pool. Garrett N. 295 Poorman, George R. 185 Poorman. Martha J. Pope, David A. Pope. Stephen A. Poppe, Christopher J. 295 Potcelli. Anthony C 97.295 Porcdli, John D. Porras. Javier Porras, Juan R. 101, 295 Porras, Richard A. Poner, Stephanie D. Ponolcsi, Rosella 104 Posnanski. Brian M. Posnanski. Tami J. 122 Potocky, John W. Porter, Michael D. 138 Pom, JonPaul 97 Potts, Matthew D. 295 Poulakidas, Marina T. 90 Poulos, John J. Povich, Timothy J. Powell. David L Powell, Marcia J. Powell. Matthew T. 295 Powell, Stephanie K. Powell, Tish S. 102 Powers, Marthew F. Powers, Todd J. Poyadue. Jill A. Pozar. Mary E. 109 Prado. Darin A. Prado, Vanessa M. Prask, Christina M. Praus. Barbara A. Precheur, Monique L Prechtd. Mary F. 295 Prechtel, Nancy A. 295 Prein. Marie E. 295 Prein, Mark R. Preissler, Michael E. Prendeville. Kevin P. Preservati, Nicholas S. Prette. John F. Pribaz, Gina L Price. Ashea D. Price, Eliot W. Price, Kent E Price, Marthew D. Price, Marthew J. 134 Price, Thomas O. Price, William C. Pries, Michael J. Primich, James F. Pringle, Terrence A. 296 he Ml ' M ' teal M.E Mh WIRE TO WIRE The Cincinnati Reds became the world champi- ons of baseball when they defeated the Oakland A ' s in the World Series, The Reds were considered a long shot to beat the hard hitting A ' s, but the National League champs swept the A ' s to capture their fifth world title. 19 WORLD EVENTS 90 334 INDEX Prinster. Sarah L 296 Prirchard, Catherine M. 2% Pritchard, Robcn W. Probst. Timothy P. 69 Procida. Brent W. Prock, Robert D. Proctor. Albert K. Profit, Joseph Profozich, Gregg C. Profr. Joseph M. 296 Prout, Jo E Provanzana. Kathleen M. 296 Pruitt, David R. Pruitt, David W. Pryor. Gregory M. Przybylek, Gerard D. Plak, Roger G. Puerile, Laura 1. Puente, Virtorio T. Puetz, Amy C. Puetz, Ann M, Puffer. Douglas E. Pugliesc, Maria S. Puig, Joh n V. 296 Pulido, Martin E. Pullapilly. Kavita A. Pumarada, Patricia C. Punsalan, Elizabeth A. 2% Purcell, Elizabeth A. 109 Purcell. Mark S. 296 Purdy. Christopher H. Purtell, Nora E Puskas, Jonathan C. Pun, Christopher R. Pycik, Tracy L ill Quach, Hoa N. Quaile, Megan, A. Quasi. Anne K. Quejada, Venus M. Quenan. Timothy J. Quigley, Carol J. Quinlan, Gerard C. 2% Quinlan, Lawlor F. 2% Quinn, Ann E. Quinn, Brendan O. Quinn, Edward M. Quinn, Jennifer K. Quinn, Krisd E Quinn, Maureen E. Quinn, Michael T. Quinn. Robert F. Quinn, Robert M. Quinn, Sheri B. Quintos, Robert F. Quiong, Christina L 296 Quirk, Elena M. Quirk, Monica M. Radio, Jeffrey 296 Raczkowski, Amy L 93, 296 Radenbaugh, Andrew J. Radich, Paul J. Radics, Peter M. Radkewich, Nicholas E. Radtke, Douglas M. 296 Radzik. Christopher R. Raedy. David P. 96,97,2% Raffo, Joyce K. 2% Rafford, Michael S. Rahiya, Mark P. Rai, Rajinder S. Rainge, Yolanda C Rakocy, Mary E. 296 Rakowski, Ann M. Raleigh, John H. Rambasek, Todd E. Ramirez, Elissa T. Ramirez, Gloria Ramirez, Jose A. Ramirez, Rolando Ramirez, Ruben A 71 Ramirez, Susan 296 Ramos, Bemaderte S. 110 Ramos. Lisa A Ramos, Michelle M. 133 Ramos, Paul M. 296 Ramos-Esteban, Etienne R- 101 Ramroth, Heidi Ramsay. Lynn M. 84 Ramsey, Ken A. Ranaghan, Mary F. 296 Ranallo, Russell S. Rand. Roger S. 202 Raniszcski, Jessica L. 154 Rankin. Christian M. Rapchinski, John P. Raphael. Richard C. Rapp, David A. Rasch, Barbara E. Rassas. Susan E. Rath. Thomas J. 2% Rathweg. Angela C. Ratigan, Brian L 185 Raulston. Mark G. Raulston, Matthew H. 101, 227, 2% Rausch, Peter J. Rauth, Alicia S. Raven, Catherine T. 71 Ravry, Marianne N. Ray, Brian E 71 Ray. Chnstophet L Ray, Michael D. Rayburn, Jeffrey T. Rayburn. Lori L Raymond, David A. 2% Raymond, Stephen P. 11. 150, 2% Raymundo, Jose R. Razo. Olivia M. 2% Razzak, Mohammed M. Re, Robot J. 296 Read, Helen E. Read, Maria T. Ready, Karen L Reagle, Derrick P. Real, Kathryn M. Reale. Alicia M. Ream. Jennifer A. Reams, Iliomas W. Rcardon, Brian T. Reardon. Joseph W. Rcay, Sean D. Reczek. David J. Reda. Maria A. 141 Redis. Counenay M. Redmann, David E 296 Reed, Davonne C. Reed. Donna L 2% Reed, Stacey E. Reed, Steven H. Reeder, David B. Reeg, Thomas R. Reelitz, Deborah C. Reeves, David J. Regalbuto, Joseph P. Regan. Amy K. 185, 225, 296 Regan. John B. Regan, Kevin M. Regan. Kim M. Regan, Ryan T. Regard, Paul E Regitz., Diane C. Regnier. David R. Regruth, John C. Reibold. Gretchen L 296 Reich, Robert J. Reichart, Colleen T. 297 Reichelt, Elli J. 105 Reichert, John W. Rci chert, Joseph J. Reid. Meredith F.. Reidy, Daniel B. Rcidy, James W. Reidy, Michael S. 297 Reilly, David W. 297 Rcilly, Elizabeth A. 297 Reilly, Garren A. Reilly, Gregory P. Reilly. Jennifer L Reilly, Robert L. Reilly. Vincent J. Reindl. Travis J. Reinhart, Erica D. Reinke. David M. Reintjcs, David C. Reis, Janice A. Reisch, Kevin J. Reitzug, Nicholas D. 69 Rcmick, Sara E. Rempel. Rex J. Ren, Yuhui Renard, Kathleen S. Renaud. Lisa M. Renegar, Valerie R. Renfree, Timothy J. Renouard. Daniel J. Rentschler, Matthew J. Rencz, Joseph H. 202 Resteiner, Marc H. Retterer, Jennifer M. Reuba, Kelly A. Reuscher, Nancy J. Reuter, Mark F. Revord. Mary J. 105 Rev, Christopher T. Reyes, Rosalinda M. Reymond, Leon J. 297 Reyna, Marcelo D. Reyna, Maria C. Reyna, Rachel 297 Reynders, Todd H. Reynolds, Jeremy E. Reynolds, Susan A. Reynolds. Thomas H. 89 Rhalican, James P. Rhartigan, Michael P. 297 Rhode, Elizabeth A. Rhodes, Jeffrey M. Rhodes, Stephen J. 297 Rhombenj, Maria T. 297 Rhomberg, William M. Rice, Charles D. Rice, Christopher F. Rice, Ellen M. Rice, Erin N. 297 Rice, James O. Rice, Kathleen B. 297 Rice, Kevin J. 297 Rice, Todd W. Richa, Jonje A. 101, 298 Richards, Barton S. 228, 298 Richards, Gene L. Richards, Jennifer L 298 Richards, Michelle K. 92, 93, 298 Richards, Richard L. 298 Richardson, David W. Richardson, John P. Richardson, Julie L 298 Richardson, Melanie A. Richardson, Michael S. 157 Richardson, Roty D. Riddle, Bethany L. Ridgeway. Mark J. Rieder, Stephanie C. 298 Ries, Noelle P. Rieser. Matthew L. Rigales. Luis Rigney, Kevin M. Rigo, Allison J. Riley, James W. Riley, J. S. 298 Riley, Karen E Riley. Richard M. Rinaldi, Francis X 298 Rincon, Jaime A Rini, Brian I. 202, 298 Riordan, Kelly A Riordan, Roseanne M. Ripple, Gregory P. 210 Ristet, Julie C. Ritacco, D ominick F. Ritschard, Donald J. Riner, Mary C. Rilzert, Rebecca A. Riva, Richard D. 298 Rivera, Anton Rivera, Felix 298 Rivera, Francisco D. Rivera, Javiet H. 209 Rivera, Liliana 299 Rivera, Michael P. Rizzo, Nicole L Roach, Kenneth I. Roach. Kevin J. 299 Roach, Shannon B. Roach, Wayna L Robbins, Glenn E. Robbins, James P. Roberts, Alice K. Roberts, Anna S. Roberts, Jacob L. Roberts, Joseph L. Roberts. Max F. 299 Roberts, Ryan N. Robertson, Bryan J. Robertson, Geoffrey S. 86 Robertson, James A 299 Robertson, Julie M. 1 10 Robinett, Rita K. 299 Robinson, Claire F. Robinson, Douglas S. Robmson, Julie N. Robinson, Karen M. 94, 199, 200,201, 299 Robinson, Lisa C. Robinson, Marvin Robinson, Patrick E. 136 Robinson, Sean W. Robinson. William H. Rock, John T. Rock. Jonathan M. Rock, Timothy R. 299 Rodarte, John P. Rodcmeyer, Adine E. Rodgcrs. Leanne M. Rodgers, Mary J. Rodricks, David J. Rodricks, Michael B. 299 Rodrigo. Sheilaine P. 299 Rodrigue, Nancy E. 299 Rodrigues, Ashok E. Rodngues, Kamala M. Rodriguez, Adriana Rodriguez, Andres G. Rodriguez. Diego Rodriguez. Elias Rodriguez, Esteban Rodriguez, Francisco B. 299 Rodriguez, Sergio A. Roe, Michael B. 299 Roebuck. John M. 299 Roemer, Karl T. 109 Rocmer, Maria D. Roese, Benjamin T. Roesler. Kathleen M. 299 Rogers, Bret T. Rogers. Clarke M. Rogers, Craig M. 299 Rogers, Geoffrey M. Rogers, Jennifer L. Rogers. Joseph E. Rogers, Maria L. Rogers, Robcn B. 299 Rogers, Timothy A. 96,97 Rogers. Timothy W. Rohs, Amy M. Kol.iv Carole A Rojas, Eric A. Rojas, Philip A. 109. 299 Rolke, Kristine A. Rolling, Amy E. Rolph. Jennifer M. Roman, Matthew W. Romanelli. John R. 299 Ronunoski. Mark D. 11, 99, 299 Romeo, Vincent J. Romer, Robert T. . U.S. DEPLOYMENT More and more U.S. troops were deployed to the Persian Gulf during the last months of the year. By mid- October, almost 200,000 troops had been deployed while in January almost 500,000 troops had been sent to Saudi Arabia. The strong U.S. presence was intended to put pressure on Saddam Hussein and ultimately cause his troops pull out of Kuwait. 19 WORLD EVENTS 90 INDEX 335 Ronzone, Matthew M. 217. 299 Rood, Michael A. Roof. Brian E Roof. Douglas P. Rooff, John R. Rooney. Kevin D. Rooney. Michad P. 173 Roper, Margaret A. Rosas, Ronald R. 165 Roscoc. Matthew B. 109 Rosemann, William J, Rosemurgy. Jason S. 86 Rosenberg, David M. 299 Rosmarin, Douglas J. Ross, Christopher E. Rotatori, Mark P. Ross, Donna E. 299 Roth, David V. 299 Ross, John A. 196,197 Romnghaus, Gavle F, Ross . Joseph F. 1% Roumell, Catherine M. Ross. Mark J. Roussalis. John L Rossano. Matthew F. 109 Rouster, Kimberly A, Rossi, Christine M. Rovang. Michelle D. Rossi, Laura M. 299 Rowe, Paul A. Rossi, Michelle L Rowley, Chrisropher F.168, 299 Rossigno, Kristen R. Roxas, Kevin C 86 Rossman, Barbara L, Roy. Alka 99. 299 Rosso, Christine M, Rozembajgier. Michael J. Rossomondo, Amy E. Rozgonyi. Ronald J. Rosta, Thomas E, Rozum, Karin N. Roratori, Margaret A. 204, 205, 299 Rozycki. Todd W. Rubio, Roman G. Ruddy, Steven W. 299 Ruddy, Timothy D. Rudolph, Christine A. 104 Rudolph, Jennifer L 299 Ruebenacker, Christa M. 86 Rucsch, Paul J. 120,299 Rueter, Amy N. Ruff, Carol M. Ruff, Uura M. Rurrner, Kelly M. 93, 300 Ruibal. Gloria L 300 Ruiz, Daniel F. Ruiz, Jaime A, Ruiz, Maricelle Ruiz. Richard D. Rukavina. Marian K. 300 Rule, Christopher VC. 300 Rule, Kevin A. Rullo, (icneroso C. Runt , Ihomas J. Rupe. Majenica J. 200. 201 Ruppel. David T. 228 Ruschc. Herman F. Rush, Douglas A. Rush, Kelly A. Rush. Michael T. Russell, Daniel F. 300 Russell, Katherine T. Russo, Carl A. Russo, Joseph J. Russo, Joseph P. Russo, Kevin J, Russo, Lynne K, Russo, Thomas J. Rust, Thomas G. 1 1 Ruterman, Jon K, Ryan, Catherine S. Ryan, Colleen L Ryan, Jeffrey D. Ryan, Jerri A. Ryan, John }. Ryan, Julie T. 300 Ryan, Kathleen A. Ryan. Kathleen M. H.C M toSb to " SADDAM Saddam Hussein mobi- lized world support against his country Iraq when he invaded Kuwait in early August. Hussein was put to the test by the allied coalition this January. After the United Nations dead- line, January 15, passed with- out a peaceful resolution, the allied coalition took back Kuwait by force in a war that- lasted just a little over one month. 19 WORLD EVENTS 90 336 INDEX Ryan, Keary F. Scarabosio, Hayley S. Schwab, Jeanette M. 240, 302 Shelhimer. James W. Smiley. Jane F.. Spears, Kenneth W. 185 Ryan. Kelly M. Scarcella. Andrew r. Schwabe. Michael H. Shelley, Eileen P. Smilikis. Roben M. 304 Speicher, Mark P. Ryan. Kevaleen M. Scarlen, Jason W. Schwaeglcr. Daniel P. 303 Shdton, Kcisha R. Smith, Andrew M. 185 Spellacy, William J. Ryan, Matthew F. Scarmack, Mark J. 301 Schwartz, Brian C.. Shclton, Tracev A. 176.177, 304 Smith. Angela M. Spellman, Matthew J. Ryan, Mdinda A. Scarsella. Michael J. Schwartz, Daniel B. Shenk, Joshua W. Smith. Angel 1. Spencer, Molly C. Ryan, Patrick A. Schaarsmith, Julie L Schwartz, Mark A. Shepard, David M. Smith, Anthony D. 111,185 Spencer, Sara J. Ryan, Robcn P. Schadl. John F. Schwartz, Robert G. Shcpard, Shari A. Smith, Anthony G. 304 Spcndlcy, Linda M. 305 Ryan. Sarah T. Schacfer. Timothy G. Schwartz, Steven R. Shepherd. Christopher E. Smith. Anthony J. 304 Spcngcman, Judith A. 237, 305 Ryan. Scan M. Schaeffcr. Pad R. Schwekkcrt, G. A. 303 Shepherd, Juliet L Smith. ChaHes G. 202 Sperduto, James I " . Ryan. Son P. 71 Schaefgen. Brian R. 301 Schweizer, Susan M. Sheridan, Daniel T. Smith, Christopher L. Speyer, Adriennc D. Ryan, Sean P. Schafcr, Joshua M. 69 Scianna, Randall A. 185 Sheridan, Jdie M. Smith, Craig S. Spicciati, Louis V. Ryan. Stan P. Schaffer, Cara A. Scort, James L Sheridan, Philip J. Smith. David J. 304 Spiering, Ellen C 225 Rvan, Shannon C. Schaffler, Timothv M. Scott, James W. Sherman, Edward R. 304 Smith. Derran M, Spinks, Corinne D. 305 Ryan, Shannon M. Schafflcr, William F. 301 Scon, Kathleen M. Sherman, Lisa D. 109 Smith. Dionnc 201 Spoltorc, Onano H. Ryan, Stevtn C. Scharfenbcrg, Julie S. 301 Scoular, Bryan T. Sherman. Michelle D. Ill Smith. Edward A. Sprunck. Martin G. Ryan, Steven J. 300 Scharfenberg, Stephen A. Scroppo, David B. 303 Sherwood, Kristin E Smith. Edward A. Squyres, Jeffrey M. Ryan. Timothy T. 185 Schatpf, Eric F. 301 Scrudato, Michael J. Sheyka, Manhew J. Smith, Edward M. 304 Squyres, Margaret M. 305 Rydct, Thomas J. 146 Schaupp, Richard H. Scruggs, Martin A. 185 Shields, Wendy I. Smith. Eileen A. Squyres, Theresa A. 305 Rygielski, Laura I. 300 Scheckenbach, Alben G. Scuderi, Dave S. 303 Shiely. James P. Smith, Erin M. Stabile, Matthew P. Rynell. Amy Scheele. Pad E Seall. Edward A. Shielv, Manhew J. Smith, Evelyn A. Such, Eric T. Scheerer, John A. Seamands, Michael C. Shin, Jeannie J. Smith, George F. Stack, Eve M. Scheibcl, Robert C. Scamon. Michael D. Shin, Ronald S. Smith, Gerard P. Siadter, Patrick A. 305 Scheid, Stephanie L Sear, Thomas O. Shincovich, Sara E. Smith. Gina M. Staffeldt, Erik S. Scheidler. Elsa R. Searfoss, Cengiz 303 Shiner. Damian P. 90. 304 Smith, Irvin M. 173, 185 Stager, Donald W. 227, 305 X_ :?! XStejsl ' Scheldt, Daniel D. 301 Scheidt, Karl A. Schellenberger, Jenifer L. Seay, Zancta N. Sebastian, John V. 109 Sebastian, Nicole K. 75, 303 Shinn, Paul B. Shinnefield, Meaghan M. Shinnick. Daniel P. Smith, James W. Smith, Jeff D. 304 Smith, Jeffrey A. Stager. Mary P. Stahl, Timmothy J. 90 Scalier, John B. ff Schelonka. Stephen P. Secchia. Sandra V. 303 Shinnick, Michad L 84, 85. 87. 304 Smith, Jeffrey J. .305 Stambaugh, Allison B. 110 Schenck. Meghan E. Seckinger. John M. 303 Shiring, Steven P. 11, 304 Smith, Jeremy P. Stamilc, Kristcn I,. 305 Schenher. William P. Seckingcr. Pad R. Shoaff, John P. 304 Smith. Joseph F. Stanford, Patricia A. Schenkd. Amy J. Scdlack. Michael P. Shoaps, Pad E Smirh. Karl f. Stanford, Thomas P. 305 Saavedra, Tomas C. 300 Schenkel, Nicholas J. Seel. Michael W. Shon, Brendan C. 304 Smith, Kathleen R. Stanis, Michael G. Sabelstrom, Jan E. Scherle. Gregory A. Seclen. Christopher M. Short, Michael D. Smith, Kerry M. Stanisic, Slobodan M. 305 Sabev. John D. 300 Schermerhorn, Richard V. 301 Scelinget. Michael J. Shottal, Brian P. Smith, Kevin P. Stanton, Laura J. Sabin. Michael G. Scherock. Elizabeth R. Seggerson, Kathy A. 303 Shoup, Jessica J. Smith, Kimberlee L Stapleton, Jill M. Sabo, John L Scherock, Jeffrey J. Seguin. Christopher L. Shroat, Timothy J. Smith, Margaret E. Staplcton, Thomas P. Sabol, IJsa M. Scherpereel, Michael L. Seguin, Elise M. 303 Shubcrt, Leslie A. Smith. Martin A. 209 Stark, Jeffrey G. 84, 305 Sacher, John M. Scherzinger, Chris M. 95. 301 Seibel. Gary T. Shuff, Mary E Smith. Melissa A. 127. 305 Stark. Leslie E. Sachet, Richard J. Scheve. Angela M. 301 Seidel. James R. 303 Shuga, Paul T. Smith, Michael C, Stark, Molly A. 177 Sachs, James L Schickel. Raissa U. Scidelson, Craig E. Shull. Susan M. 304 Smith, Michael D. 104 Starkey. Eleanor R. Sachs. Kathleen S. Schiewe. Roben G. 196301 Seidlcr, Boyd J. 303 Shdtz, Jonathan E. Smith, Michael L Starmann, Richard G. Saddlet. LeShanc O. Schiffgens, Lisa A. 301 Seller, Michelle L. Siegfried, Raymond H. Smith, Nicholas J. 185 Stasa, Veronica M. 305 Sadie, Kristin M. Schilling, Peter M. 301 Sellers, Brian T. Sieja. Michael F. 304 Smith, Peter S. States, Douglas A. 305 Sadowski. Thomas A. Schimmel, Eric J. Sellke. Adam R. Siemer, William R. Smith, Richard L. States, Roben Sadunas, Saulc M. Schimpf. Jennifer M. Semanchin, Annene M. Siena, Alicia M. 304 Smith. Roben M. Statz, Angela D. 99 Saengct. Jill A. Schindler, Bryan P. Sembrot, James T. 303 Sicrros, John N. Smith. Rodney M. 185 Staub, Eric J. Saffbrd. Cynthia A. 205 Schindlcr, David L. Senandcr, Angela M. Sicvers. Jennifer J. Smith, Sean F. Staudmdster, Douglas M. Sage. Justin L Schindler, Stella M. Seng, Matthew D. Sifford. Mary A. Smith, Sharon L. Staumon, John A. 305 Sain. BanSata K. Schippercit, Caroline Senger, Peter D. 168 Silk. Eric A. 103 Smith. Shawn A. 178,185 Stavisky, Julian nc Saine. Peter A. T 10 Schippereit. Shannon 302 Senkovich, Michael H. 303 Silk. John D. 165 Smith, Sonya 305 Stavrakos, John E. Saiz, Paul 300 Schirf, Brian E. 154.168 Senna. Stephen C. Sillitti. Dominick P. Smith, Stephen C. St Clair, Dena K. Saiia. Radhika Schirtzinger. Erin E Sennett, Michael P. 168 Silva. Paolo M. Smith, Stephen W. Stebbins, Daniel G. 190 Salazar. Marta C. Schleck, ChaHes E. Seo. Ik Silvas, Emilio Smith, Steven J. 305 Stcc, Victoria L. Salazar, Miguel Schlehubcr, Shannon E. Sepeta. Mark S, Simchuk, Jill 1. 304 Smith, W. Steck, Susan E. Saldana. Richard M. 86 Schleifcr, Barbara J. Scpeta. Raymond J. 303 Simerville, Jeffrey A. Smoak, Tyrone M. Stcckbauer, Melanie S. 39 Salem, John S. 137 Schlich, Alex F. Scrwatka. Breah K. Simien, Erik P. 185 Smoller, Carol J. Steel, Kimbcrlee A. 205 Salerno, Brian A. 300 Schlidt, Andrew j. 302 Sessa. Laurie A. Simmons, Robyn A. 304 Smoron, Paige A. Steele, Manuel 305 Salerno. Mark C. 109 Schlinc. Daniel E. Sessi. Thomas G. 303 Simodynes, Dianne Smoron, Scott G. Stcclc. Michele D. Saletta. Patrick N. Schloesser. Theodore R. 302 Settlemicr, Christian N. 109 Simonich. Stephen D. 304 Smyth, Patrick H. 110 Steele, Regina C. Sallis, Keith B. Schlueter, Angela M. 86 Settles, Andria J. 103 Simpson, Amy L Sneddon, Christopher M. Siecle, Thomas E. Salmon, Jennifer K. 84, 153. 300 Schlueter. Jennifer M. 302 Setzer, Marvin L Simpson, Dannika E. Sneddon, Matthew T. Steen, Tore C 240, 306 Salmon. John K. Schmalbach, Cecelia E. Scurynck, Thomas J. Simpson, LaRae Sniffcn. James P. Steffens, Matthew B. Salsich. Heather L Schmidt. Daniel T. Severino. Ronald G. Simpson. Manhew R. 304 Snodgrass, Jennifer C. Sieger, Andrew J. Salud 11. Antonio D. Schmidt, David C. 302 Sexton, James E 185 Simunich. Thomas J. Snook, Julie E. Sieger, Clifford N. Salvatoridlo. Paul A. 109, 126, 300 Schmidt, Jeffrey D. Seymour, Elizabeth A. Sinars. Damon M. Snyder, Adrian D. Stegmcicr, William A. 306 Salvary, Kathleen A. Schmidt, Mark A. 165 Seymour, Elizabeth M. Singer, Russdl J. Snyder, John C. 305 Stehlc, William J. Salvino, Richard M. Schmidt, Steven W. 302 Seymour, James B. Singh. Rajajit F. 84. 304 Snyder, Karen A. Sieigerwald, David P. 306 SaWno, Thomas J. 209 Schmidtke. Gilpatrick Sfbrzo, Christopher R. Singleton. Timothy E. Snyder, Michael ' I ' . Sieinbach, William J. Salvon, Jonathan M. 300 Schmitt, Edward R. Shaab, Kerry R. 15.193,196,197 Snyder, Robcn J. Sieinbacher. Michael R. Salvucci. Carla A. Schmirt. Harold R. Shadd, Julie K. 93, 303 Sinker, Jennifer K. Snyder, Stephanie L 305 Sieinberger, Roben J. Sakman, Manhew J. Schmitz. Philip A. Shaf, John R. Sinn, Andrew J. Sobajian, Andrea M. Stemdorf, Stephanie A. Samii. Nader J. Schmuckcr. Rebecca Sharer. Kristie L Sinnes, David A. 173 Sobol, Carieton P. Steincr, Steven J. Sampson. Jon J. 300 Schnack. Derek L Shaffalo, Phillip G. 303 Sinno, Bilal 304 Sockalosky, Jennifer A. 110 Sieinlage, John P. 306 Sanchez, Jason D. Schneider, Bryan J. Shalhoub. Roben F. 303 Sinnon. Michad J. 304 Soehnlen, Emil A. 208, 209 Steinwinder, Jan S. 306 Sanchez. Peter A. Schneider. Jennifer M. 104 Shandcr, Mark S. Sipe, Darin J. Soeldner, David W. 305 Stella, Geoffrey W. Sanchez, Rene O, Schneider, Shawn M. 174 Shane, Mary M. Sipe, Dean E 105 Soha, Gf g E. 305 Sicker, Paul J. Sanchez. Vincent A. 84, 300 Schneider, Victoria J. 86, 154 Shank. Christine J. Siu. Stacy K. Sokoloski, Catherine A. Stem, Steven J. Sande. Matthew T. 300 Schneiderhahn, Matthew J. Shanle. Daniel J. Siwek. James J. 94 Solano. Angela M. Stemm. Karen E 306 Sanders, Kyle W. Schoaf, Thomas M, Shannon. Brian D. 185, 303 Siwek, Peter C. Soletti, Christina M. Stemwcdel, Amy M. Sanders. Mark L 300 Schoelch, Jane E Shannon, James P. 303 Skahan, Deborah M. Solier, Christopher J. 84 Stengel. Scon A. Sanderson. Mark J. Schoen, John E 293 Shannon, Kathleen M. 303 Skaliks, Heiner W. Soller, Patrick J. Stengrim. Christopher T. Sandoval, Ida J. Schoenbauer, Robert S. 109 Shannon, Kerrie A. 303 Skarzynski, Susan A. Solomon, David R. Stepan, Colleen M. 306 Sandoval, Marcial Schoeneck, Shane R. Shannon. Michael J. Skddon, Jami L 304 Soltys, Susannc L Stepenosky, James E. Sandri, Winston L 185 Schoenfeld, Julie A. 302 Sharkey, Daniel N. Skendzcl, Daniel E 304 SomcrviUe, Martin O. 103 Stcphan, Catherine A. Sandro, Mary C. 300 Schocnfield. Nichol M. Sharkey, Frederick J. Skiles. Kristina S. Somji, SHiraz M. 305 Stephan, Christine E. 306 Sanford, Karen J. Schoenle, Daniel J. Sharpe, Bryan M. Skinner, Peter M. Sommerlad, Ellen J. Stephan, Paul M. 289, 306 Sanger. Wendy R. Scholer, Douglas A. Shashy. Ronald G. 303 Skinner. Robert B. Sommerlad, I .nn.i A. 25 Stephens, Roben M. 306 Sanosi. Michelle L Scholl, Michael K. Shattuck. Luke J. Skloss, Keir A. 304 Sonnick, John M. Stephens, Shana E. 205 Santicola, Treven Schrader. Jason R. Shaver. Scott J. Skornog, Roben J. Sonntag, Kathleen A. Stephens, Timothy J. Santos, Maria T. 127 Schrage, Arthur J. Shaw. Amy E Skurski, Kevin A. Sonntag, Michael J. Stephenson, Timothy M. Santulli. Mark D. Schramm, Margarita 1. Shaw, David C 303 Skylcs, Thcron G. 304 Sophy, Joseph Sterbank, Janet L 306 Saracino, Christina M. 126.127 Schreck. Stephen J. 302 Shaw, Jason A. 157 Slack. Sean C Sorce, Alan L 305 Sterling, Kerri L Sarbak, John M. 300 Schreibcr, Eric C. Shaw, Steven M. 303 Sladek. Joseph F. Sordi, John R. 214305 Stetrin, Paul J. Sarrazine, Ronald L. Schreier, Martin J. Shaw. Ying Slamkowski, Peter A. 228 Soriano, Randy J. Steuirr, Philip E. 306 Sarriera, Jose E 300 Schrcyer, Kurt A. Shea, Carl W. Slankas, John B. Sorice, Jennifer K. Stevens. Erik M. 168 Sartan. Michael C. 300 Schroedet, Jason M. Shea, John P. Slate, Jennifer E 304 Soroka, Gregory T. Stevens, James F. Sanan, Susan M. 16 Schroedcr, Kevin L Shea, Kimberly R. Slanery, Holly B. 304 Sorremino, Matthew 105 Stevens, Julia M. 307 Sauer, Scon T. Schudt. Karl C. 302 Shea, Raymond G. Slancry. Patrick D. Sortino, James A. Stevenson, James B. Saunders, Carhryn M. Schuering, Christopher D. Shea, Shannon D. Slatrcry, Timothy K. 304 Sosa-Pascual, 1 amara Stevenson, Matthew P. Sauvain, Veronica M. 300 Schuermann, Stephen J. Shea, Stephanie L Slebodnick, Stcfanic L Sosnowski, Timodiy P. Stevenson, Roben 1 . Savage. Bruce D. SduicE, Jdie K. Shea, Warren C Sleder. Alexander T. Sousa, Christopher M. Stevenson, Sally A. 86 Savin. Peter J. 300 Schuh, Christine C. Shcaron, Blanc T. Slenrz, Timothy J. Souter, Patrick G. 305 Stewart, DeShawn K. 109 Sawicki, Stanley G. Schdte, Marcn E Shebib. Bradley F. Slevin, Geoffrey T. Sowar, Fred P. Siewan, Erin E. 307 Sawyer. Danid A. 207 Schufae, Mary K. 154 Sheehan. Brendan T. 303 Sloan, Mark E 142 Sowko, Victoria A. 305 Siewan, Heather J. Sax, Kevin C Schurz, Thomas C. Sheehan, Michael J. 303 Sloan, Stacey 1. Soyka, Michad C. 289, 305 Stewart, Jon W. 142 Sayer, Michael W. Schumacher. Kelly K. 121 Sheehan, Patrick S. Slosar. Jennifer M. 177 Spadaro, Christine A. Siewan. I .mm D. Sayles, Roben J. Schumcrrh. David M. Shechy, Catherine P. Slover, James D. Spadoni, Tara M. Stewart, Leah J. Scalise. Roben F. Schumerth, Jeffrey M. 302 Sheehy, Michael M. Slover. Katherine E Spahn, Adam K. Stewart, Sheila D. Scanlan, Kathleen M. Schupansky, Roben C. Sheehy, Michael R. Sluzas, Todd C Spangler. Nicholas J. Srierwalt, John P. 307 Scanlon, Uwrence R. 300 Schurz, Scott C 302 Sheets, Stephanie L Smariga, Christopher M. Spann, Bridget M. Sriffler, Mark A. Scanlon, Sean B. 300 Schuster, Jennifer P. Sheets, Whitney Sm.ir . Thomas R. Sparkman, Shaun M. 305 Stinson, Ted A. Scanlon. Susan M. 300 Schuster, Kevin D. Shciblc. Michael A. 298, 303 Smeck, Alisann M. Sparks, David M. Stivers, Michad S. Scantling. David J. 300 Schutt, Brett C. Sheil, Patrick J. 303 Smerek, Jonathan P. Spears, James E. Sioeckl, Amy M. ' 338 INDEX Stohr, Karen E Swenson, Mark A. Stoj, John F. Swetonk, Christopher C. Stoker, Todd M. 185 Swiatek, Daniel J. 109 Stokes, Brian J. 307 Swiderski, James S. Stokes, Jason K. 134 Swiderski, Megan R. Stolpman, Michelle A. Swihan, David E. 308 Stone, Donna J. Swihura, Gregory M. 308 Stone, Jay M. Switek, Mary C. Stone, Jennifer L Switzer, Jennifer K. 44, 84, 86 Stonebrcaker. Michael Swize, Jennifer L 87, 157 15.178,181,185 Swopc, Michael J. 90, 308 Stopar, Daniel E 307 Szabo. Richard M. Storen, Kenneth C. Szon, Thomas J. 110 Stomena, Anthony L Szpindor, Matthew J. Story, Leo M. Szweda. Andiony P. Stocer, Michael J. 307 Szymanski, Keith A. Siovall, Kristin M. Szyperski, Paul V. Stracensky, Sean A. Straight, Lisa L Strasser, Jennifer A. Strauss, Ann L 307 - KT-T Stravino, Michael R. Strawbridge, Natalia K. Streicher, James E. 307 !is!l; I iS ' jwiS Streit, Kelly A. 307 J li Streitz, Douglas S. Strick, Christine M. Strieder, John P. Strom, Elizabeth M. 1 .1 id Christine M. Stronsky, Tiffany Taddeo, Jeffrey A. Strotman, Geoffrey M. Taddonio, Gregory L Strougal, Edward E. Taghon, Trad S. 97,308 Stroup, Todd A, Taic, Jarvis F. Stucken, Danid G. 307 Tajuddin, Megar M. Studebaker, Ira J. 307 Tako, Lisa SrudnickJ, Nancy Talarico, Matthew T. 109 StuhJdreher, Michael E. 307 Talbert, Victoria S. Stumm, Alben F. Talbor. Daniel M. 308 Stumm, Jennifer L 204, 205 Taliaferro, James D. 210 Stumpf, Charies T. 84,86 Tambor, Michelle A. Smmpf, Robin D. 87 Tarn-Sing , Kdly K. Stumpfl, Matdicw E. Tan, Vivian O. 308 Sturges, Mary Skae 307 Tanaka, Taison K, Su, Christine M. 111,307 Tankovich, Stephen A. Su, Hunghua T. 307 Tann, Stephen M. 202, 203 Suba, Sylvia K. 307 Tansey, Laura L Sugg, Nicole M. 307 Tanzberger, Eric D. 308 Suggs, Kevin L 227, 307 Tarantino, David L Suh, Eun Tarasiewicz, John M. Suh, Won S. Tarsney, Peter J. 308 Sukapanpotharam, Chakthorn Tartaglione, Michael J. Sukow, Christopher J. Tasca, Sharon D. Sullivan, Andrea M. 218 Tatc, Chad R, 86 Sullivan, Anne K. Tate, Jennifer A. Sullivan, Christopher J. 244, 307 Taie, Kennedi I- Sullivan, Christopher S. 307 Tanoli, Mark D. Sullivan, Courtney A. Taufkirch, Michael W. Sullivan, Danid J. 144 Taylor, Aaron M. Sullivan, David J. Taylor, Agnes L 145 Sullivan, David J. Taylor, Margaret N. 308 Sullivan, Diane Taylor, Matthew J. Sullivan. James M. Taylor, Scott J. Sullivan, James X Tebben, Mary A. 126 Sullivan, Julie A. 307 Tecson, Arturo J. Sullivan, Karen A. 157, 307 Teibd, Kathryn M. Sullivan. Kate A. 307 Tdcsca, Chrisrina M. 308 Sullivan, Kathryn A. Tembrina, Michael J. Sullivan, Kevin P. Temple, Christopher S. Sullivan. Kevin P. Templin, Colleen L, 308 Sullivan, Kyle F. TePas, Kristin M. Sullivan, Margaret E. Tepe, Manette A. Sullivan, Maria E. 307 Teppcr, Aldo M. Sullivan, Michad A. 307 Terashima, Eric K. 308 Sullivan, Michael C. Termulo, Cesar S. Sullivan, Michael G.168 Terrazas, Angela P. Sullivan, Michael G. Terrazas, Maria P. Sullivan, Michael J. 307 Terrell, Shdry P. 71 Sullivan, Michad P. Tcrrien, Brian D. Sullivan, Patrick M. Terry, Malene H. 308 Sullivan, Peter J. Tcrzola, Mark C. Sullivan, Robert J. Tharaldsen, Randi C Sullivan, Shannon 1 . Thebv. Eloabedi J. Sullivan, Susan E. Theby, Joseph T. Sullivan. Thomas E 307 Thelian, Stefanie M. Sullivan, Thomas F. 104 Theunissen, Natalie A. Sullivan, Timothy B. 307 Thewes, Kathcrine Sullivan, Timothy B. Thiben, Ronald L Sullivan, Timothy J. Thiede, John S. 109 Sullivan, Timothy P. Thiele, Christopher A. Sumich, Leni T. Thiele, Scott A. 308 Sunderhaus, Holly M. 307 Thielen, Marilou A. Surline, Anne E. Thole, Jean-Philippe B. Surritte, Todd F. Tholen, Lisa A. Sus, Deborah J. Thoman, Michad C 86 Susla, Andrij B. Thomas, Amy S. 308 Sutkowsky, John M. 307 Thomas, Jason P. 11, 308 Sutliff, Jeffrey M. Thomas, Marvi Z. Sutliff, Thomas F. 11, 308 Thomas, Maureen K. Sunk, James E 308 Thomas, Megan E. Sutton, William K. Thomas, Megan R. Swain, Robert E Thomas, Rebecca L 308 Swanson, Jeffrey R. Thomas, Thomas D. Swanson, Michad E. 103 Thomas, William S. 308 Swanz, Ncal J. Thomason, Charles M. Swartz, Rebecca J. Thome, Nancy C. Sweeney, Kimberiy A. Thompson, Cheryl L Sweeney, Margaret H. Thompson, Erin E 308 Sweeney. Peter M. Thompson, Gary J. 308 Sweeney, Robert D. 127 Thompson, Jeffrey S. Sweeny, Ryan M. 185 Thompson, Jennifer R. Sweet, Daimon L 195,196 Thompson, Michelle A. Sweet, Julie A. Thompson, Paula L Swenerton, Kristin L 308 Thompson, Shannon K. Thomsen. Kristina L 308 Thomson. Roben F. 109, 308 Thorell, Chandon S. Thornton, Kimberiy S. Thornton, Timothy J. 86 Thrall. Matthew M. Thumset, Mark C. 308 Thumser. Maryanne C. Thurmond. John O Thurston, John C. Tibodeau, Michael J. Tidrick, Christopher C. Tierney, Brian S. Tiemey, Erin M. Tiemey, James A. Tierney, Mark R. Tiemey. Mclinda L Tiemey, Patricia E. 98,99 Tighe, Erin A. Tighe, Leo P. 308 Tilfbrd, Tricia J. Tilkr, Craig L 308 Tilton, James F. Timmins, Megan C. Timons. Colleen M. Timons, Francis T. 308 Tinson, A. James 308 Tischlcr. Stacey L. Tider. Maureen F. Tittenon, John P. 309 Tluchowski, Beth A. To, Maryann P. Tobin. Duffy 309 Tobolski, Carolyn M, Toboni, Heidi L Toczylowski, Mary F. Tognarelli. Michad A. Tokarz, Robert A. Tolany, William P. Tolle, Christopher M. 173, 309 Tolstedt, Bradley C. Tomasi. Angela M. Tomasula, David P. Tomazic. Todd W. 209, 309 Tombar, Frederick 84. 85, 309 Tompkins. Steven B, Tomsik, Philip E. Ton, Toe D. Toner, Christopher H. 214 Toner. Michael A. Tonetti, Robert J. 309 Tong, Loan M. Toohey, Elizabeth M. Toohey. Richand J. Toole, Thomas D. Toomey, Cynthia J. Topash, Chenoa A. Topd Jodi L Topel, Robert T. Torres, Luis A. Torres. Veronica T. 105 Torrez, Brian M. Torrez. Raymond J. Tortorella, Kristen J. 309 Tortorella, Margaret A. Tosiou, Mary M. Tower, Keith R. 193.194,196,197 Towers, Michael A. Townley. Edward J. Townsend. Mary 309 Tozar, Alycia L 309 Trabb, Jeffrey B. Tracy, Diane M. 309 Tracy, Kevin M. Tracy, Kimberiy J. Tracy, William J. 309 Trainer, Daniel J. 92, 93, 309 Trainor, Michael A. Trainor, Timothy J. Tran, Hao P. 309 Tran, Vu 109, 309 Tran, Vu H. Tranel, Jennie C. Trautmann, James F. Trautner, Tamara E. 309 Travis, Manhew K. II, 309 Trayers, Frederick J. 309 Traynor, Richard M. Treacy, James V. 309 Trejo. Ruben M. Trella, Nicholas S. Tressler, Thomas S. 185, 225, 309 Trezvant. Jeannine L Tri, Amy C. 205, 309 Tricker, Nathaniel D. 109 Tricoci, Mario M. 190 Trinh, Matthew V. Tripathi, Amit Trisko, Michael O. 210 Trobaugh, Jessica L Trozzolo. Liur.i J. Trujillo, Francisco H. TrujiUo, Jaime G. Truong, Anh-Tuan N. Truppa. Michael J. 309 Trzaskowski, Ryan J. Trzeciak, Stephen W. Tschupp, Christopher E. 206 Tsemlikai. Monica M. 100 Tsedilikai. Rachel L 309 Tsicopoulos, Demctris 101 Tucck, John C 32 Tuholski, Stanislaus J. Tulang, Morgan C. Tulchinsky, Peter J. Tully, David B. Tuohy, Richard P. Turbyvilk , Joseph C. Turk, Mary F. 309 Turmell, Thomas M. 309 Turner, Alicia R. 177 Turner, Cameron D. Turner, Kathryn M. Turner, Kathryn R. 309 Turner. Stacey R. 104 Turner, Suzanne M. 309 Turner, William J. Turner, Yolanda Tushinski, Jill M. Tuthill. Kelley J. 97 Twohy. John B. Twohy, Mary S. 125.309 Tyler, Benjamin F. 309 Tyk-r. Indira D. 110 Tyner, Stuart D. 185 Tynes, Torya D. Tysiac, Kenneth P. 309 Tyska. Manhew J. Tyvand, Timothy R. 309 Uhas, Christopher J. Uhoda, Teresa J. Uhran, Michael N. 310 Ujda, John T. 71 Ulenas, Aras P. Ullery, Andrea L Ullrich, Julie K. 310 Umhorer, Matthew D. 109 Umscheid. Matthew K. 168 Un, Chhomroih Underly, Jonathan K Underwood, Bridget A. Updike, Natalie L. Updike, William A. Uresti, Jesus G. Ursano, Amy M. 310 Utick, Jennifer A. Uy, Nathan W. Vadaparampil, Mathew Vahala, Ann M. Vahey, Abigail C. Vahey, Brian P. 310 Vairavan, Valli 101, 310 Vakkur, Sarah ]. Valdcs, Mauricio Valdez, Javier Valencia, Paul A. 310 Valenta. Lisa L Valentine, J. R. 109 Valentine, Stephen T. Vales. John R. Vallace, Christopher J. Valle, Anthony Valsaint, Fritz 310 Valus, Sharon M. 310 Valzania. Michael P. Van, Joseph VandenBerg, Scott M. 310 VandenHeede, Cory A. 310 Vanderbosch, Teresa E. VanderBurg, Barton S. VanderGoot, Marthew R. Vandermeulen, Lynn I. Vandervort, Linda R. 310 Vandevelde, John A. Van de Walk, Timothy VanErt, Gregory W. 310 Van-Es. Anthony J. Van Ginhoven, Wendy L van Koolbergen, Martin J. Van Meir, Julie J. VanMeir, Timothy J. Van Oss. Brian D. 134 Van Patten, Christine R. 205 Van Tiem, Julie A. Van Tiffin, Kristen M. Varga, Hisabeth S. 311 Varga, Steven M. Vargas, Cynthia Vargas. Enrique M. Vargas. Eva L Vargas. Jose L 31 1 Vargo. Patrick J. 31 1 Varkey, Anita B. 145. 311 Vasquez, Danid ). 311 Vasquez, Joe E. Walania. Alan J. Weiss, Edmund C. Wilson, Richard A. Yoon, Julie 315 Vasquez, Romeo J. 31 1 Walbeig, Glenn C. Weiss, Hetold E. Wilson. Shonda L Yoon, Sungwon V. 315 Vasti, Peter). 311 Waldmiller. Paul A. Welch, Brigid M. 110,313 Wilson. Todd W. York, Michad F. 315 Vaughan, Lancy M. 71 Waldron. Stacy J. Welch, Gerald E 313 Wilson, Traecy G. 314 Yoshioka, Brian K. Vazquez. Robert J. Waldschmidt. Rose M. Weldon, Christopher B. 313 Wiltberger, Thomas J. 314 Yoshizu, Shetri K. Vazzana, Anthony M. Walket. Danielle M. Weldon, Derik T. 97.313 Wmarski. Roben P. Yost, Jennifer J. 8 Veach, Jennie M. Walker, Deborah M. Welicky, Gregory P. Wincer. Robert L 314 Young. Amy L. Veccia. Timothy T. Walker, Elizabeth S. 71 Welling, Audrey M. Wincko, Kenneth S. 202 Young, Bryant C. Vedra. Patrick A. Walker. Gcofrilyn M. Wellmann, Nicole 1. Windsot. Shannon K. Young, Charles R. Vega. Ana E Walker, Scon E Wells. Gloria A. Wine, Jod M. Young, James M. Vcgh. Michael J. Wallace. Aaron E. Wells, Timothy F. Wingerter, Lori J. Young. Karin D. Veitch, Andrew J. Wallace. Christopher P. 109 Welsh, Christopher D. Winiecki, Heathct L Young, Kathleen J. Vdrz. Jason D. Wallace. David M. 312 Welsh, Kathleen M. Winkiel, Gregg A. Young, Nod M. 210 Vdtz. Thomas D. 311 Wallace, Joanne Weltct, Bridget M. Winkowski, Beth A. 205 Yu, Danid J. 210 Venza, James R. Wallace, Thomas J. 312 Wdtin, Diana L Winningham, Kristopher K. Yu, Kathy K. Vera. Joige J. 125 Wallis. Darren C. Wendd. Martha L 313 Wmslade, Jason L Yurkiw, Jay A. Verardi. Mary 1-311 Walsh, Adam W. Wenderfer, Scon E. Wintet, Thomas A. Yurko, Drew A. Verdonk, Tara E 311 Walsh. Bridget M. 312 Wcndowski, Michael E. Wiseman, John W. Verdugo, Anita L. Walsh, Christine L 312 Wenger, Renee E. Wrfichuk. Chad T. Vergura, Jr., Michael J. Walsh, Christopher J. 312 Wenger, Ryan T. 313 Wisk, Allison A. T7 Verich, Manhew A. Walsh. Jennifer M. Weniget. Julia C. Wiskirchen. Julie M. ;..., .: . ' J Jf -. ' Verich. Nicole T. 110 Walsh, Joanne L 312 Wenke, Andrew E 313 Withum. Diane M. Vering, Julie P. Walsh, John S. Wenning, Larissa A. 313 Witous, Daniel W. 314 fKi ' S .iwMvQ Verkamp, Ann C. Walsh, Jonathan M. Wending, Amy P. Witt, Amy E y jl Verkamp, Max J. 31 1 Walsh, Margaret M. Wenzd, Lisa M. Win, Jenny R. 0 Verklet, Wendy E. Walsh. Michael J. Wenger, Ryan T. 165 Wittman, Mary B. 89 Vermeire, Peter J. Walsh. Patrick H. 312 Wenzke, Jennifer L. Wirzman. Michael P. Vetneni. Kathryn A. 171. 311 Walsh, Patrick T. Weige, Eric M. 138. 313 Wodecki, Darryl J. 185 Zablah, Ana T. Vervet. Israd Walsh, Steven J. Werner. Derek A. Wogan, Patricia S. 314 Zachlin. Paul F. Very. Dennis R. 31 1 Walsh, Tenence P. Werner, Eric J. 313 Wojciechowski, Tina M. 71 Zack, Kathleen S. 315 Vessell. Aimce L Walsh, Terri K. Werner, Jason E. Wojnas. Allison M. 222023 Zadra, Louis J. 207 Vezina, Aimce L Walsh. Timothv M. Werner, Joseph C. Wojtalik. Christopher R. 165 Zadrozny, Joseph E 315 Vicencio, Alfin F. 311 Walsh, Timothy W. Wemimont, Cmdv A. Wolcon. Bradley J. 314 Zaffcrc, Francis D. Vicencio, Alfin G. Walske, Christine M. 110,312 Wessels, Gregory S. Woldt, Jennifer L. Zahn, Michael A. Vicencio, Michad G. Wallet, Brian P. Westervelt. Joel D. Wolf. Juan E Zahren. Ellen R. Vician. Todd A. Walter, Christopher D. 95, 312 Westrich. Elizabeth A. Wolf. Scon A. Zalenski, Nina J. Vickman, Scon J. 207 Walter, Daniel M. Wcstrick, Mary M. 212 Wolfe, Dawn M. 314 Zaloga. Jane L Vicsik. Damn M. 311 Walters. David E. 141 Westrick, Thomas C. Wolfe, Dennis J. Zamerski, Theodore J. Victoria, Richard T. Walters. Denise J. Wend. Edwatd C. Wolfe, Donald H. Zamora. Randv Vida, Elizabeth A. 132 Walters, Edward D. Wcyers. Megan M. 27, 86 Wolfe, Michael T. Zande, Patrick B. 315 Vida, Steven P. Walton, John H. 110 Whalen, Jerome J. Wolff, Kathleen B. Zapata. Edina A. Vieira, Suzanna Wamser, Jennifer A. Whalen. Joseph J. Wolken. David W. Zapata, Esther M. Viggiano, Douglas F. Wanaski, Stephen P. Whalen. Julie A. 314 Wolohan. Noreen M. Zappa, Bridget C. Vigliena, Joseph J. Wandet, Clinton G. 312 Whalen, Nora J. Wolter. Elisabeth M. Zaragoza, Rodolfo H. Villa, John F. 311 Wandstrat, Amy E 312 Whapham, John M. Won, Erik J. Zaura, Eileen L Villa, Jose A. 311 Wang, Jenny C. Wheelet. Michael G. 314 Won, Seokhee 314 Zavcstoski, Stephen M. Villalba, Fdix A. 101, 311 Wang, Patrick T. Wheeler. William A. 314 Wondct, Karen D. 109 Zavodnyik, Peter A. Villalba. Gabriela Ward. Adam M. Whdan, Kevin M. 314 Wong, Andrea K. Zawada, Robert J. Villalobos. Jeanine T. Ward, Brad L 312 Whibbs, Vincent J. Wong, Diane K. Zayko, Stephen R. Villalobos. Marisa A. 311 Ward. Daniel M. 230. 312 Whitakcr, Dreama K. Wong, Gregory M. 314 Zebrowski, Joseph T. Villalta. Luis R. 311 Ward, Gwendolyn A. White, Allison P. Wong, Jeanne Zeiger, Matthew D. Villanueva, Fabian Ward. UsaC White, Amy E 177. 314 Wong, Jeannie A ZeiscT, Lawrence J. VUlarreal, Deandra M. 69 Ward. Megan T. 140 White, Christopher J. 314 Wong, Santiago A. Zell, Annmarie J. Villarreal. Liliana C. Ward, Thomas P. White, Edward H. Wong, Vincent J. Zeller, Betsy A. Villarreal. Patricia R. 218 Wardcll, William R. White, Ellen M. 109 Wood, Michdle L Zdler, James A. 315 Villegas. Estela Warmerdam, Michad G. White. Jeffrey E 314 Wood, Rebecca C. 205, 314 Zembillas, Harry J. Villegas, Pedro Warren. Aaron C. White, Julianna M. 314 Wood, Richard A. Zepeda, Julie A. Vaiela, Michael C. Wanen, Anita M. White, Julie J. Woodmansce, Mark A. Zepf, Christopher F. Villella, Lori L 311 Warren, Clarke A. White, Mad W. 109 Woods, Christopher M. Zerklc, Stefanie D. Vincent, Douglas R. Warrick, Catherine E 94 White, Monique Y. Woodward, Todd M. 314 Zgrabik, Margaret M. Vineyard, Kristina L Washington, Coquesc M. 162,198. White, Sean M. Wooldrik. Julie A. 314 Zidar, Bernard L. Viola. Joseph Y. 201 White, Shawn C. Wosje. Michael S. Zidar, David A. Vitgil, Joseph E Washington, Kcndra D. White, William P. Wozniak. Grzegory W. 210 Ziebart, Joanne R. Vitale, Tern L Wasinda, John J. Whitehall, Daniel A. Wozniak. Michelle A. 314 Ziegler, Kathleen M. Vithayathil. Theresa J. 31 1 Wasingcr. Paul S. 130 Whitlatch, Lyman W. Wright. Dale W. Ziembroski, Jessica S. Vives. Mark C Wass. Melissa S. 312 Whitman, Karen J. Wright. Julk- Ziliak, David J. Vlaming, Julie M. Wassil, James T. 312 Whitman. Michael W. Wrisby. Cornell T. 314 Ziliak, Laura J. 1 1 1 Vodker, James F. Watchman, Valentina Whitman, Michad P. Wrobleski, Korey T. Zilioli, Stephen F. Vogd, Amy M. 311 Wate, Kerry E Wholihan, Kathtyn E Wujek. Bren A. ZiJvitis, Susan A. 188 Vogd. Anne M. 1 1 1 Watetkone, Cheryl L. Whowell, Thomas G. 202 Wulf, Roben W. 90. 154 Zima, Allison M. Vogd. Christine M. Waters, Karmen L Wich. Scon M. Wursthorn, Karla R, 315 Zimmer, David D. Vogde. Gregory J. 311 Watkins. Michelle E. Wicbcr, Michad C 97.314 Wurzcr. Thomas D. 315 Zimmer, Michad T. Vogl. James D. Watkins. Patrick A. 69 Wiedcl, Lisa M. Wuschner. Kathryn A. 315 Zimmerman, William R. Vogl, I " homas L. . Watson, Catherine L 312 Wiegand, Sandra E 71 Wynn. Renee M. Zink, James H. Voglewede. Philip A. Watson, Danid G. Wiemeri, Jeffrey C. Wynne, Elizabeth S. 315 Zinno, Matthew J. Vogt. Danid J. Watson. Joseph G. 103. 312 Wieneke. Michelle A. 314 Zipprith, Thomas A. Vogt. Kathleen P. 212 Waners. Richard J. 185,186 Wiese, Anna K. Ziringcr, David E. Voigl. Sarah W. 311 Wans, Eric M. Wietccha, Danid B. Zito, Mark R. Vollmer, John S. Watzke, Steven J. Wilber, Chad C. yP " 1 Zoia, Mark A Voltura, Karen M. 311 Weas, Walter A. Wilberding. James G. V - ' t F Zone, Stephanie E. VonHaefen, Roget H. Weaver, Charles D. 209 Wilbricht, Stephen S. 314 $$iii- f$i% Zorich, Christopher R. VonLuhne, Suzanne H. 311 Webb, Douglas J. Wilde, Damn C 314 i .J ' ffci .!i . ' ; 33,163,183,185,186,315 Vtcdenburg, Paul A. Webb, Joseph M. 312 Wilder, Lynn E. -J - Zuazo, Darko I. Vu, Thuy H. 71 Webb. Kathleen M. 312 Wilhdm, Amy M. Zubryd, Glenn A. Vukovits, Christina D. 311 Webb. Paul A. 96,97 Wilkens, Julie L Zulanas, Christopher J. Vulin, Christopher L. Webber, Timothy P. Wilkey, Roben P. 314 Yacka, John D. Zurcher, James A. Weber. Heidi H. Wilkin, Tcrrencc D. Yager. Thomas L Z reikat Lara Weber, Mary-Tercsc T. Wilkinson, Christophet M. Yalcin, Paul E Zutdl, Rachel E. Weber. Melissa J. Wilks, Shawn M. 185, 224, 314 Yale, Kathleen A. Zwick, Joachim H, Weghorst, Jeffrey B. WiUtn, Lynne E. Yamokoski, Jeffcry B. Zwilling, Daniel P. Wegnet, MaryBeth 105 Williams, George E 179, 181,185 Yan, Limin Zych, Kimberiy A. Wegs. Alison R. 312 Williams, Joseph B. 314 Yancey, Scon D. Wehby, Kevin R. Williams, Kevin M. Yang. Andrew M. Wchby, Philip H. 312 Williams, Laura M. 109 Yang, Anthony A. Wehmeycr, Stephen C. Williams. Lisa A. Yang, Frank F. Wach, Gregory J. Wchnet, Astrid Williams, Louis M. Yang, John N. 315 Wade. Christopher J. Wcidner, Kenna E. Williams, Marion M. Yang, Robert M. Wade. David C. Wcicrich, Mariann R. Williams, Mary A. Yanity, Stephen 315 Wade, Mary K. 311 Weifotd. Brian C. Williams, Sarah A. Yant, Monica Wade. Megan E 312 Wadleigh. Tracy H. Waffher, Eric J. 11U28, 280, 312 Wcigert, Karen R. Weiler, Maura C. 91, 312 Weinkauf, Sarah E Williams, Shannon E Williams, Sharon T. Williams, Sherri A. Yawman. Danid M. 225 Yazzie, LaVern Ybarra, Sonia B. Wagner, Colleen A. 176,177, 312 Weinman, Kevin C. Williams, Tanya N. 205 Yee, Edward T. Wagner. Danid C. Weimp, Christopher P. Williams. Tavares M. Yecnd, Kirstin E. Wagner. Jami A. Weis. Bernard J. Williamson, Robert M. 168 Ydovich. Jody 1C Wagner, Jason G. Weis, Christiana L Williamson. Scon M. Ycttct. Keny E. Wagner, Michad T. Weis, David M. 312 Willman, Eric J. Yinh, Juan A. Wagner. Monica A. 212 Weis, Shane C. 312 Willow. Justin Yonim, Anthony A. 86 Wagner, Stephen M. 312 Wagrowski, Diane M. Weisbecker. Michael W. Wtise, Kevin F. 109 Wilmoth. Jennifer L Wilson. Jason E. Yoder. Gcnevieve B. Yoder. John David 315 Wahl, Dain E 312 Weiscnbcrger, Elizabeth A. 313 Wilson, Jeffrey L Yoder. William J. Wahlenmayer, Kimberly E. 312 Wahoske, Manhew J. Wcismantel, Christopher G. Weismandc. Manhew J. 313 Wilson, Joseph R. 84 Wilson, Natasha K. 314 Yoo, Tacseok Yoon, Jinhy INDEX 339 1991 Dame Staff: (first row) Madeleine Castellini, Bill Mowle. (second row) Shawn Holl, Julie Jennings, Todd Rambasek, Mart Mohs, Alfredo Lopez, (third row) Amy Cashore, Rebecca Lubas, Anne Ouellette, Jeff Cabotaje, Sherri Williams, (fourth row) Susan Sartan, Allison Hill, Mark Romanowski, Mart Cashore. (fifth row) Chris Degiorgio, Trey Lafkas, Shannon Pfarr. My personal thanks must be extended to the 1991 Dome staff. I would never have been able to pull it off without your help. When I realized I was going to be understaffed this year I was a little worried, until I heard encouraging words from the editors. It seemed like everyone was willing to pick up the slack wherever they could. And I did take advantage of it. Mark, you certainly came through when I needed you. From writing articles for me over October break to contacting people about AP photos you willingly and efficiendy carried out any job I asked you to take over what more could an editor ask for. The staff will miss you next year! Allison will also be missed. As the returning Seniors section editor, you knew the ropes and needed little or no guidance. The staff will miss your fun stories and great sense of humor, especially when writing captions! Speaking of sense of humor and captions, Chris is another invaluable staff member that must be thanked. One of the most meticulous and dedicated people I have ever worked with, you took over die Sports section with ease, although it didn ' t seem dial way at first. Chris, you had me a bit concerned in the beginning, but after only a few days with the computer, you handed me your layouts and I ' ve been impressed ever since. (By the way, I still like the headline, Big Guys Wearing Pads, consider using it next year.) Amy on the other hand was an experienced staffer, and you took your experience to the limit in creating what was the most innovative section in the book this year. Thanks to you for your promptness and cooperation, it always made my job easier. Matt you were the new kid on the block and handled a challenging section for anyone, not to mention a freshman. You jumped right in and took over Organizations with great success. I hope you weren ' t discouraged by the tough job yearbook can be a lot more fun! And finally, Bill the man behind the camera, whose name appears in credits on almost every page, you need to be thanked too. As the successor to the position I held for the last two years, I was a little jealous. Its always hard to see someone do a job that I used to do, especially when he does it well. Our tactics were different, I don ' t think I sent as many notices through campus mail as you did, but they still achieved the same end getting all those pictures together. Thanks for your effort and sincerity the office would not have been the same without you. It was a great year. I hope everyone is proud of the work they did because you should be. Madeleine M. Castellini Special Thanks The effort it takes to bring a yearbook together is amazing. With our limited staff we could not have possibly done it all ourselves. Contributions, no matter how small, are always appreciated. We would now like to take the time to acknowledge all the outside contributors who are a part of the success of this book These people helped in so may little ways to make this yearbook possible. The many small " thank-you ' s " we extend on a daily basis could never express our true gratitude to the coundess favors, special attention, and true dedication of diese special people. First and foremost we would like to thank Adele Lanan, Assistant Director of Student Activities. Among the many responsibilities Adele holds in her position, The Dome never falls victim to lack of attention. Not just an advisor who works behind the scenes managing our budget and business operations, Adele shows her support for The Dome in many ways. From signing up seniors for portraits in the fall to distributing yearbooks in the spring, Adele is always at our side in the true spirit of leadership, cooperation and support. Bob Henning, our sales representative from Walsworth Publishing Company, also an integral part of the success and " look " of The Dome, deserves many thanks. Bob, Mary Jane Dennis, our customer service representative, and Lee Ann O ' Keefe, the cover designer, in fact everyone at Walsworth, worked with us patiendy and earnesdy, never failing to answer a question or check on the progress of the book Mary Kay Tandoi, our account representative and the photographers from Varden Studios did and excellent job on the senior portraits and color photographs of diis book They were always helpful and extremely efficient, such great people to work with. Many thanks go to the following: Amy Effertz, Nancy Johnson, and Carol Taylor of the Office of Student Activities; Mark Derwent from the Office of University Computing; Steve Noonan, owner of Professional Photographic Materials; John Heisler, Jim Daves, Rose Pietrzak and the interns from Notre Dame Sports Information; Notre Dame Department of Public Relations and Information; the Office of Student Affairs; Pamela Johnson, Assistant to the Registrar, Office of the Dean of Administration and Registrar; Bruce Harlan, Director of Notre Dame Photographic Department; Joe Sassano, J.A.C.C. Programs Manager; Tom Barkes, Manager of Washington Hall; Notre Dame Computer Store; Mari Okuda, Photography Editor of The Scholastic, Notre Dame ' s weekly magazine; Eric Bailey, Photography Editor and the entire photography staff of The Observer, Notre Dame ' s daily newspaper; Notre Dame Student Government; and the Hall President ' s Council. Madeleine M. Castellini Editor-in-Chief Bill Mowle Assistant for Photography Amy Cashore Year in Review Editor Allison Hill Seniors Editor Matt Mohs Organizations Editor Mark Romanoski Academics Editor Chris Degiorgio Sports Editor DOME STAFF 341 CUOPAT 342 CLOSING wg Welcome Diversions What can rival campus life during one ' s college years? Prac- tically nothing. With all of the events that go on during the year the celebrations never stop. Whether its an event sponsored by SUB, one of the dorms or another special interest group the fun is the same. During a string of events like An Tostal, Book Store Basketball and Hogstock one might get the false impression that the campus is really a playground. No such thoughts could persist, especially with finals week looming around the corner. Notre Dame stu- dents make the most of the their playtime, knowing that the studies cannot be put off for too long. Campus bands provide impressively good music for ND students at area ban and of course Field House Mall for An Tostal week. This student happily conqueurs an obsticle course during An Tostal weekend. Representing Howard Hall, Cleopatra and her attendants arrive at St. Mary ' s lake to compete in the Fisher Regatta. Inter hall sports offer a competetive outlet for many athletically inclined students. l MBi B H Keeping the Faith Part of the great attraction to Notre Dame is its strong Catholic character. The opportunity to enrich ones spirituality is a special advantage for Notre Dame students. In accordance with the goals of the university, students are pushed to grow in dieir faith and reason in the Christian tradition. The faith of the educators and administrators enhances and challenges the faith of the students. Guidance and advice can be sought from one ' s rector or other resident clergy; their doors are always open. Yet the most important spiritual growth occurs in the personal time spent in remote and quiet places on campus where students can contemplate and question what they have been taught. This spiritual growth cannot be completed in four years, but it is definitely shaped and molded by those dedicated to the Notre Dame tradition of Catholic faith. The Grotto is an inviting place fir prayer and reflection, a popular spot for students to visit when they want to take a break from their busy lives. During Advent, Sacred Heart was adorned with beautiful Christmas decorations, including the manger scene. A sturdy tree is a good companion on a lazy afternoon. This student makes the most of a sunny day by camping out at St. Mary ' s Lake with her books. An absorbing story keeps this reader unaware of the other activity on North Quad. ;MIM- " 7 ' -.: I 344 CLOSING .. .... f v . ' ' - ' . . C. " ' " ' V r fl 1 ' " ' i CLOSING .US Learning the Lessons of Life During the past year at Notre Dame, there have been many occasions for students to learn the lessons of life. There have been disappointments and successes, good days and bad. But small daily trials seemed insignificant when world news permeated the campus atmosphere. The natural disasters and global conflicts had great effects on the student body. Of greatest interest to students was Operation Desert Storm or simply, the war in the Persian Gulf. Family and friends were sent in waves to Saudi Arabia, to be stationed there for an undetermined amount of time. The anxiety and nervousness of students was generated into a rally of support for the troops representing the United States. This year proved to be a lesson in the reality of life and the value of liberty, resulting in an more mature outlook on life. Tony Gentine would agree that studies and classes were not the only things that students had on their minds this year. At a Notre Dame Virginia basketball game, students took the opportunity to show their support for the U.S. troops in the Persian Gulf. Chris Zorich and the other members of the football team learned that the Fighting Irish cannot be winners every week, despite the tremedous efforts they put forth for every game. Students at Notre Dame have learned to keep their spirtis high, even when the weather does all it can to discourage them. photo by Bill Mowl- CLOSING 347 V 348 CLOSING H Built to Last How would one get through college without friends? The role that friends and roommates play in the daily life of any student is so immense that one could not be able to comprehend their absence, if just for one day. Friendships can form in any number of ways, not just in the dorm. Some students meet through classes others through outside activities. And they are not limited to age or class. The concept of living in a dorm with students from varied classes creates a unique situation. Age is no longer a restriction it is no longer considered. Relationships can bridge the cultural gap too. Because Notre Dame is a national university, students come from the far reaches of the United States, creating an opportunity for some students to meet people they would otherwise never come in contact with. From the day one arrives on campus as a freshman to the final days of Senior Week, friendships are initiated, matured and strength- ened, leaving one with some of the greatest relationships of one ' s life. These guys prepare far a lip-sine taping of one of their favorite songs during LaFortune Student Center ' s Open House. Cheers are cried out far fellow dorm mates during the women ' s inter hall flag football finals at Notre Dame Stadium. A warm fall afternoon is spent sitting on the quad catching up on the latest campus news. Field House Mall is always a great place to met friends, especially in the warmer weather. Juniors Meg Dalition, Kerri Killian, and Jill Beth Ha yes spent New Year ' s Eve at Penrod ' s, partying on the beach just hours before the Orange BowL i V- CLOSING f H Beyond Notre Dame The lives of Notre Dame students have been changed because of their time spent at this university. They pass through their four years in a fury, only to find graduation come upon them sooner than expected. The lessons learned and the values that were nurtured will be carried on with the graduates as they leave this place and go on to their next stage of life. Although no college can prepare a student for all the challenges that lie ahead, it is hoped that the goals each student has for the future will be more attainable because of their training and education here. The Notre Dame spirit will live on in each graduate, wherever they are. The realities that graduates will face will be easier to handle because of the strong education that they received here. After graduation students will enter all walks of lift but continue to carry with them a pan of the Notre Dame tradition. Bill Mowle contemplates his next shooting angle, a simple decision compared to those that ahead. CLOSING 351 COLOPHON Volume 82 of the Dome, the University of Notre Dame yearbook, was edited by Madeleine M. Castellini, sponsored by the University of Notre Dame, and lithographed by Walsworth Publishing Co., Inc. 306 North Kan- sas Avenue Marceline, Missouri 64568. The Dome is a department of the University of Notre Dame, and its yearbook is provided free as a service to all its undergraduate students by the University. If you wish to purchase a Dome or have any questions or comments, please contact the Editor-in-Chief Dome 315 LaFortune Student Center University of Notre Dame Notre Dame, Indiana 46556. The press run of the 1991 Dome was 7300 copies of 352 pages, 9in x 12in. size for spring delivery. The paper was 80lb. gloss enamel. The cover was 4 color, lithographed and laminated on 1 50 pt. board. The endsheets were 4 color with Navy Blue 288 mezzotint background printed on white gloss paper. The binding was smythe-sewn and rounded and backed with head- bands. The senior portraits were taken by and custom color printing was per- formed by Varden Studios, Inc. 28 South Street Rochester, New York 14607. All color processing was performed by Professional Photographic Materials, Inc. 210 West Third Street Mishawaka, Indiana 46545. Unless otherwise noted, all black and white photography was processed and printed by Dome staff photographers. The type styles used throughout the book were Garamond, Optima, Times, Bookman, Palatino and Avant Garde. Garamond was used for body copy in 12 pt., photo credits in 6 pt.,and captions and folio tabs in 10 pt. The folio tabs, the crest of the University of Notre Dame, were designed by the editor-in-chief on Adobe Illustrator . The Dome staff continued to utilize the Macintosh computer system for the publication of the yearbook. The acquisition of new software, Adobe fonts and computer equipment allowed the 1991 staff greater pub- lishing capabilities.


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