T H E
M A G A Z I N E
M A R Q U E T T E
U N I V E R S I T Y
F A L L 2 0 1 6
2016 PRESIDENTâ€™S SOCIETY Honor Roll of Donors
MCCORMICK HALL MEMORIES
TA K E M Y H A N D
Events at Homecoming 2016 reignited some old traditions — bed races. See more of the fun in photos on pages 14–15.
“If not the media, who would tell us?” Journalist Ted Knap, Jour ’40, speaks from experience.
Shock and grief led Jeff Wenzler, Arts ’97, on a journey of self-discovery.
22 Dear McCormick Hall, I will never forget... Water balloon drops, squirt gun raids, Ping-Pong flops — does anyone not know where all of that and more played out? We can raze the roof but not your classic memories. F E AT U R ES
16 Take my hand He slept in a wetsuit and was ready to run on a moment’s notice to pull soaking refugees to shore — and shelter.
18 Potholes and pivotal moments Sorrow reveals some surprises for a grieving brother who finds renewed hope and purpose in Guatemala. From a distance, the world sees a political crisis. On the ground, it’s a humanitarian nightmare.
26 Political insider Ted Knap covered five presidents and collected enough memories to fill a book. Now he thinks he should’ve written it.
30 Remembering 9/11 We lost two alumni in this tragedy that shocked the nation. SPECIAL SUPPLEMENT
53 2016 Honor Roll of Donors Marquette Magazine
BE THE DIFFERENCE BE THE DIFFERENCE BE THE DIFFERENCE
Fulbright winner Olanrewaju Fulbright Fulbrightwinner winnerOlanrewaju Olanrewaju Awosika heads to Colombia, Awosika heads Awosika headstotoColombia, Colombia, where she will work ininaafacility where whereshe shewill willwork work in afacility facility caring for families with children caring caringfor forfamilies familieswith withchildren children being treated for cancer. being beingtreated treatedfor forcancer. cancer.
on the Web on on the the Web Web classnotes.marquette.edu classnotes.marquette.edu classnotes.marquette.edu Stay connected and up to date with Stay Stay connected connected and and up up to to date date with with all the news at Marquette by visiting all the news at Marquette by all the news at Marquette by visiting visiting marquette.edu. marquette.edu. marquette.edu.
NNEEW S FROM CAMPUS N EW WSS FFRROOMM CCAAMMPPUUSS
we we are marquette weare aremarquette marquette 666being the diff erence the diff erence being being the difference bright lights bright lights > >Fulbright’s > Fulbright’s Fulbright’s bright lights > First inside Cuba > > First Firstinside insideCuba Cuba
888 academic matters academic matters academic matters biomedical expertise biomedical expertise > >Blending > Blending Blending biomedical expertise > Connecting around autism > Connecting around autism > Connecting around autism for business for business > >Open > Open Open for business
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12 focus on research 12 focus on research 12 focus on research
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Greetings 333 Greetings Greetings From FromDr. Dr.Michael MichaelR. R.Lovell From Dr. Michael R. Lovell
> >Homecoming > Homecoming Homecoming reignited reignited reignited
Editor: Joni Moths Mueller Editor: Joni Moths Mueller Editor: Joni Moths Mueller Contributing Writers: Lauren Brown and Megan Contributing Writers: Lauren Brown and Megan Contributing Writers: Lauren Brown and Megan Knowles, student-interns; Chris Jenkins; Jesse Lee; Knowles, student-interns; Chris Jenkins; Jesse Lee; Knowles, student-interns; Chris Jenkins; Jesse Lee; Clare Peterson, Comm ’10; Christopher Stolarski; Clare Peterson, Comm ’10; Christopher Stolarski; Clare Peterson, Comm ’10; Christopher Stolarski; and Jeff Wenzler, Arts ’97. and Jeff Wenzler, Arts ’97. and Jeff Wenzler, Arts ’97. Design: Winge Design Studio, Chicago Design: Winge Design Studio, Chicago Design: Winge Design Studio, Chicago Photography: Dan Barrett, student-intern; Andrew Photography: Dan Barrett, Andrew Photography: Andrew Craig; student-intern; Garrett Hacking; Craig; Garrett Hacking;Dan DanJohnson; Johnson;Jesse JesseLee; Lee; Craig; Garrett Hacking; Dan Johnson; Jesse Lee; NurPhoto/Getty Images; John Nienhuis; NurPhoto/GettyImages; Images;Photo Photo John Nienhuis; NurPhoto/Getty Photo Researchers, Inc.; United States Library Researchers, Inc.; Michelle Powers;Techo Techopara paraChile; Chile; Inc.; Michelle Powers; ofResearchers, Congress; Techo para Chile; Stephen Voss; United States Library Congress;Stephen StephenVoss; Voss; United States Library ofof Congress; Jeff Wenzler; Jeremy Woodhouse/Getty Images. Jeff Wenzler; Robin Winge; JeremyWoodhouse/ Woodhouse/ Jeff Wenzler; Robin Winge; Jeremy Getty Images. Illustration: Gwen Keraval. Getty Images. Illustration: Gwen Keraval. Illustration: Gwen Keraval.
Fall2016 2016 Fall Fall 2016
Address correspondence Marquette Magazine, Address correspondence Marquette Magazine, Address correspondence tototo Marquette Magazine, P.O. Box 1881, Milwaukee, Wis., 53201-1881 USA P.O. Box 1881, Milwaukee, Wis., 53201-1881 USA P.O. Box 1881, Milwaukee, Wis., 53201-1881 USA @ Email: mumagazine marquette.edu @ Email: mumagazine marquette.edu @ Email: mumagazine marquette.edu Phone: (414) 288-7448 Phone: (414) 288-7448 Phone: (414) 288-7448 Publications Agreement No. 1496964 Publications Agreement No. 1496964 Publications Agreement No. 1496964 Marquette Magazine ( Fall 2016, Issue No. 3), Marquette Magazine (Fall 2016, Issue No. 3), Marquette Magazine (Fall 2016, Issue No. 3), forand andabout aboutalumni alumniand andfriends friends ofMarquette, Marquette, for for and about alumni and friends ofofMarquette, ispublished publishedthree threetimes timesaayear yearby byMarquette Marquette isispublished three times a year by Marquette University,1250 1250W. W.Wisconsin WisconsinAve., Ave.,Milwaukee, Milwaukee, University, University, 1250 W. Wisconsin Ave., Milwaukee, WI53223. 53223. WIWI53223. Postagepaid paid atMilwaukee, Milwaukee,WI. WI. Postage Postage paid atatMilwaukee, WI.
32 Class ClassNotes Notes 32 Class Notes 32 >>> Joe JoeKirgues, Kirgues,Bus BusAd Ad’05 ’05 PAGE PAGE 32 32 Joe Kirgues, Bus Ad ’05 PAGE 32 > Sarah Arnold, Grad ’14 PAGE 35 Sarah Arnold, Arnold, Grad Grad ’14 ’14 PAGE PAGE 35 35 >> Sarah >>> Marjee MarjeeChmiel, Chmiel,Arts Arts’99, ’99,Grad Grad ’03 ’03 Marjee Chmiel, Arts ’99, Grad >>> Weddings Weddings PAGE PAGE42 42 Weddings PAGE 42 >>> Births Births PAGE PAGE45 45 Births PAGE 45 >>> In In Memoriam PAGE 48 48 In Memoriam Memoriam PAGE PAGE 48
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51 Letters Lettersto tothe theEditor Editor 51 Letters to the Editor 51 Readers Readers weigh inwith with their their views views Readers weigh weigh in in with their views 52 Tilling Tillingthe thesoil soil 52 Tilling the soil 52 Exploring Exploringfaith faithtogether together Exploring faith together
understand Marquette’s Jesuit identity back home, but that’s exactly what Provost Dan Myers, Vice President Michael
It might sound unusual to travel thousands of miles to better
FROM PRESIDENT DR. MICHAEL R. LOVELL
VanDerhoef and I did after May Commencement. With Rev. John Thiede, S.J., as our guide, we trekked to Santiago, Chile, and stayed for a week in the Jesuit community adjacent to Alberto Hurtado University — Chile’s only Jesuit university.
During our stay, we joined the Chilean Jesuits serving
others through diverse activities. Unlike in the United States, where Jesuits traditionally work to support academic institu-
Visiting the Capilla Jesús Vida Nueva in one of the poorest areas of
tions, we saw firsthand how Jesuits in Chile enhance the lives
Santiago had a great
of the poor and marginalized through innovative programs.
impact on me.
At Techo para Chile (Roof for Chile), a nonprofit, we learned how the Jesuits created an organization to provide basic housing for refugees and the poorest citizens in Latin America. Their sophisticated housing database and social inclusion and microfinance programs are transforming poor communities. When visiting Infocap, we learned how the Society of Jesus has created an infrastructure for upward job mobility by training workers with minimal skills to become certified in trades, including carpentry, IT, electricity and welding. At Servicio Jesuita a Migrantes, Jesuits help find the resources for thousands of immigrants to better adjust to Chilean life.
Visiting the Capilla Jesús Vida Nueva in one of the poorest
areas of Santiago had a great impact on me. The small chapel is a satellite of a nearby larger church. The priest from the parish church comes to Capilla Jesús Vida Nueva for one
Techo para Chile celebrates the completion of another home. Photo from Techo para Chile website.
monthly Sunday Mass. The Jesuits routinely visit the parish to offer Mass, guidance, leadership and support. One night when we visited parish community leaders, it became clear to me how tightly knit they are and the important role the Jesuits play in supporting such a vibrant community. As we got to know one another through conversation, food and laughter, I noticed the joyful atmosphere the Jesuits have helped create. Community members have almost nothing yet are truly happy, loving life and each other. I contrasted this to what I often observe at home, where we frequently have so much but experience desolation and sadness.
While reflecting on my time with the Jesuits, I came to
further appreciate the unique ways they are immersed outside university walls to profoundly affect the poor and marginalized. I found myself wondering: What should we learn from them?
Thereâ€™s no question Marquette needs to continue to
strengthen our pillars of ministry and service. We recently welcomed Rev. Tom Krettek, S.J., back to campus to service as vice president for the Office of Mission and Ministry. We also
How can the Marquette community more innovatively serve others in Milwaukee and around the world?
recently named Dr. Daniel Bergen the planning director of our Office of Community Engagement. These two key leaders will help our campus provide paths for students, faculty and staff to be immersed in faith activities and meaningful service in our community. Thereâ€™s also no question Marquette is making a difference. In July, Marquette was one of five universities (from more than 100 nominated institutions) selected to receive the 2016 Higher Education Civic Engagement Award from The Washington Center, a nonprofit organization.
What more can we do? How can the Marquette community
more innovatively serve others in Milwaukee and around the world? I know our alumni selflessly dedicate thousands of hours to serving those in need. From my experiences with alumni who return for Alumni Awards Weekend each April, I know that dedication to service continues throughout their lives. What insights can you offer me about how and where Marquette should focus its service emphasis in the years ahead? Please write me at email@example.com.
Dr. Michael R. Lovell PRESIDENT
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
• • • • •
being the difference : 6 academic matters : 8 on campus : 10 focus on research : 12 snapshot : 14
we are marquette M A G A Z I N E M A K E O V E R Before you start reading about what’s happening on campus
today, we want you to know we’re thinking about tomorrow, too. We’re redesigning Marquette Magazine, with help from some readers. They had great ideas: be more inclusive, build bridges to young alumni, cover more research and innovation, describe what happens in classrooms today, promote the alumni clubs, introduce alumni experts. We listened and went to work. The new Marquette Magazine will reach your mailbox in January. Watch for it and tell us what you think!
being the difference
Olanrewaju Awosika, a senior majoring in Spanish for the health professions, and Dr. Richard Taylor, a Marquette professor of philosophy, received Fulbright recognition this year.
a sociologist and politician in Hungary before emigrating to the United States in 1948. “I plan to reconstruct Kovrig’s life between his arrival in the United States in 1948 and his death in 1962. … It is my firm belief that this will contribute to the rediscovery of an undeservedly forgotten scholar, his works and thoughts,” Petrás wrote on her Fulbright application. Her visit is hosted by Raynor Memorial Libraries.
Fulbright’s bright lights Colombia and Azerbaijan are experiencing Marquette spirit with Fulbright Student Award winners Olanrewaju Awosika and Robert Borowik working as English teaching assistants and cultural ambassadors for the United States. The same rich cultural swap that sent Marquetters overseas and put philosophy professor Dr. Richard Taylor on the road for a summer in Istanbul also brought Hungarian researcher Dr. Éva Petrás to campus for much of the fall term. Olanrewaju Awosika, a senior majoring in Spanish for the health professions in the Klingler College of Arts and Sciences, is at Universidad Simón Bolívar in Barranquilla, Colombia. “Since I hope to attend graduate school for public health, I am interested in a community project that promotes health education or raises health awareness,” Awosika says. Robert Borowik, a senior triple majoring in secondary education, history and economics in the College of Education, is in Azerbaijan. “I specifically chose Azerbaijan because it was formerly part of the Soviet Union. Ideally I would like to attend graduate school to study Eastern European history after my Fulbright service ends,” he says. Dr. Éva Petrás, a researcher at the historical archives of Hungarian State Security, is studying the works of former Marquette Professor of Philosophy Bela Kovrig, which are part of the collection of the Slavic Institute at Raynor Memorial Libraries. Kovrig was
Dr. Richard Taylor, a Marquette professor of philosophy, taught and conducted research at Marmara Ilahiyat, the divinity school campus of Marmara University in Istanbul, the experience made possible by the Fulbright Council for International Exchange of Scholars. m JMM
FULBRIGHT FIRSTS These Fulbright holders follow the path set by faculty and students who traveled far to extend the boundaries of their study and research. • Faculty at Marquette have earned
89 Fulbright Core awards since 1952, beginning with Dr. Donald Gallagher of philosophy, who traveled to Belgium.
• The first student Fulbright award winner was Peter C. Smith, Arts ’65, who studied in the Philippines in 1965.
• Since Smith’s “first” for Marquette, another 35 students have claimed Fulbright Student Grants to study internationally.
being the difference
FIRST INSIDE CUBA Professor of Law Andrea Schneider brought 25 law students and faculty to Cuba for a weeklong cultural immersion, making Marquette one of the first American law schools to visit Cuba since diplomatic relations reopened. Students and professors met experts in Cuban law, politics and the economy. They also got a firsthand look at lifestyle while visiting a garage that specializes in keeping cars from the 1950s on the road and enjoying a hip-hop act who sings about Cuban life. “People were interested in hearing our story, and we were very interested in hearing their story,” says third-year law student Molly Madonia. “I think the skills for later use can be just keep communication open. Develop empathy and listening skills no matter where you are.” With long-standing tensions between the United States and Cuba continuing to ease, an anticipated increase in tourism and foreign investment is bound to change the island nation. The students were pleased to have a chance to see Cuba as it is now. “Havana, for me, looked exactly like I thought — or what I wanted it to look like,” says third-year law student Ned O’Brien.
L AW S C H O O L A B R OA D
“The Riviera’s still there, the Hotel Nacional is still there. All the big places from the 1950s are still there. It’s almost like time stopped.” Schneider has led law student groups on trips to Israel and Europe in the past. On this trip conversations between students and Cuban professionals focused on change. Schneider says people were clear in their praise of the reforms. “If we can realize that people — whether it’s across the world or across the table — are more than the very skewed and limited narrative that we have, I think that makes us better lawyers,” she says. m C J
Law students also traveled to Germany for the first summer session in international and comparative law hosted by Justus Liebig University Giessen. Associate Professor Ed Fallone helped lead a group students from the United States, Brazil, Italy, India, Russia and Georgia in comparing the constitutions of their countries.
Connecting around autism
Blending biomedical expertise
Marquette and the Medical College of Wisconsin announced the creation of a joint biomedical engineering department that melds the strengths of both institutions to train the next generation of engineers, scientists and physicians.
he department blends Opus College of Engineering expertise in engineering education and research with MCW’s innovative clinical practice and stature as the biggest medical research engine in Southeast Wisconsin. The joint venture will build the region’s reputation as a hub for research in one of the technology sector’s fastest-growing areas and create an international destination for students and faculty who are passionate about biomedical engineering. “It’s a really exciting time for biomedical engineering right now,” says Dr. Lars Olson, interim chair of the newly formed department. “There is an opportunity for real growth at both institutions and growth in the Southeast Wisconsin community. It’s exciting because there will be new collaborations that couldn’t have existed before.” Opus Dean Kristina Ropella, Eng ’85, sees opportunities for more mentorship, new opportunities for women in STEM fields, and a chance
for Marquette and MCW to play a leading role in the establishment of ethical codes in an emerging industry. She says the partnership will boost the college’s already robust efforts to give students the skills that employers are looking for. “Because we’ve listened to what industry needs are, we have a curriculum that works,” Ropella says. The joint department will offer undergraduate and graduate degrees. Students will work in state-of-the-art labs at both campuses. They will have access to hands-on experiences with industry partners, hospitals and clinics, where they’ll work with engineers and physicians focusing on innovations to benefit patients and the community. “There’s a lot of interest from students, who are taking a look at all the increased opportunities they can have here,” Olson says. “Graduate students see a lot more research opportunities. Our industry partners see more opportunities. Our colleagues around the country see more opportunities to come to this department and be able to make a bigger impact.” m CJ
Input, education, outreach: These are priorities set by the newly formed Autism Consortium. A primary goal is to understand the needs of students with autism and how the university community can help. The Autism Consortium at Marquette is proof that innovation can rise out of perceived failure. The consortium, headed by Dr. Amy Van Hecke, associate professor of psychology in the College of Arts and Sciences, started as a project submitted to the Strategic Innovation Fund. It wasn’t selected for funding. “Even though we weren’t funded, the project forced us to get organized,” Van Hecke says. “It also helped us identify people from groups across campus and the community — from faculty and staff to students and alumni — who want to play a role in supporting students with autism.” Alumni bring a particular perspective to the group, according to Van Hecke. “We need input from the entire community, and alumni have an incredible understanding of what it means to live the Marquette mission,” she says. “No matter their level of participation, whether they attend meetings or simply want to join the conversation, we need to hear their voices.” m JL LEARN MORE at marquette.edu/
Students learn how the different business disciplines are interrelated in the course’s signature curricular component — an advanced business simulation in which student teams are responsible for operating mock coffeehouses.
Open for business We’re teaching business from day one. Every business freshman enrolls in Business Day 1, a onesemester, three-credit course on business fundamentals.
he course exposes freshmen to all the relevant disciplines: accounting, finance, managerial economics, human resources, marketing, supply chain management and IT. Though introductory in nature, the course’s strength is its integrated approach, according to Keyes Dean of Business Administration Brian Till. “It is important that the course be a holistic and integrated view of business,” Till says. “While students get a fairly basic look at the core business disciplines, it is important that students
begin to see how the different disciplines are interrelated.” Those relationships come to bear in the course’s signature curricular component — an advanced business simulation in which student teams operate mock coffeehouses. Each team selects a CEO and other chief officers to make decisions on everything from sourcing to pricing to hiring to marketing to resolving ethical scenarios. A computer program analyzes and measures performance. Teams are ranked by their success in establishing profitable businesses. As students review their results, learning happens.
This new teaching/learning approach came about though the collaborative efforts of Dr. Mark Eppli, formerly interm Keyes Dean of Business Administration, his Dean’s Council of Excellence and Dean Till. One of the first lessons, according to Kevin Walsh, an adjunct instructor of management who teaches Day 1, is how important it is for the areas of the business to work together. “If one team member decides to offer a two-for-one promotion but doesn’t warn other areas to increase staff and order appropriate supplies, the team has to deal with irate customers, unhappy employees and additional costs due to emergency purchases,” he says. Part of the instruction focuses on helping students gain an understanding for what they bring to a business. “It’s equally important to us, as a Jesuit business school, to work with the students on exploration of self-awareness, character development and leadership, and how those elements factor into personal development,” Walsh says. Dean Till agrees. “Our three pillars are personal attention, experiential learning, and ethics and values. Day 1 exposes students to exactly who we are as a college from the moment they step in the classroom,” Till says. m CS
Left: Father John Raynor, S.J., escorts Mother Teresa. Photos courtesy of University Archives
CELEBRATING ON CAMPUS
Campus commemorated the canonization at a Mass on Wednesday, Aug. 31. During the Mass students processed to a statue of Mother Teresa and read excerpts from the remarks she made when accepting the Père Marquette Discovery Award in 1981.
SOME FU N FACTS
Marquette photographer Dan Johnson documented the 1981 visit in more than 1,400 photographs.
Remembering Mother Teresa’s visit
University Archives maintains the collection of letters between President John P. Raynor, S.J., and Mother Teresa that resulted in her visit.
The canonization of Blessed Teresa of Calcutta in September calls to mind the day in October 1981 when she came here, honoring us with her presence and honoring us further still by accepting the university’s highest honor for discovery, the Père Marquette Discovery Award.
Dr. Susan Mountin, director of Manresa for Faculty, coordinated 180 Eucharistic ministers who participated in the 1981 Mass.
It took the perseverance of President John P. Raynor, S.J., to bring about the visit, made possible after three years of sending letters to India. The labor proved worthwhile the moment Mother Teresa’s sandaled foot touched campus and the ground became hallowed for 9,500 witnesses who attended the conferral Mass at the Milwaukee Arena and another 1,500 who watched via closed circuit television. In honoring Mother Teresa, Father Raynor said: “Through her life and example, people of every country in the world have discovered that the light of God shines again in our time. She has discovered God in the poorest of the poor. Like Père Marquette, she does indeed map the unknown regions of man’s need to give and receive Christ’s own charity.” m JMM
The Père Marquette Discovery Award has been presented only five times in Marquette’s history.
Apollo 11 Astronauts
Rev. Karl Rahner, S.J.
Most Rev. Desmond Mpilo Tutu
The Little Rock Nine
Back in action After breaking her back and pelvis in an accident, rock climber Chris Prange-Morgan was told she might never climb again. She proved doctors wrong by organizing an adaptive climbing group to help climbers like her resume their sport.
SCHOLARSHIP HONORS ONEIDA WWI HERO An endowed scholarship named for Dr. Josiah A. Powless, Med 1904, will support the recruitment and retention of Native American and underrepresented minority students at Marquette. Donors gave $67,500 for the scholarship and the university will continue fundraising to support Native American students. Powless was a World War I hero of the Oneida Nation and the first Oneida graduate from Marquette College, which became Marquette University. Native American students, including Emily Sexton, a junior in the College of Business Administration, celebrated the university’s move to inaugurate this scholarship. Sexton calls it a meaningful step toward creating an enhanced experience and environment at Marquette for more students. “This scholarship will signal to potential Native students that their experiences and cultural background are highly valued here,” she says. “It shows that their uniqueness is not just another box to check on an application. Rather, their presence will be celebrated and supported as they explore all that Marquette has to offer.” The scholarship was announced at a homecoming celebration for Marquette’s Native American alumni held during Mission Week 2016. Members of the Powless family attended the historic event with Oneida Nation Chairwoman Cristina Danforth. A Marquette eagle staff was created and conferred on current Native American student leadership at the event. The staff is a revered cultural symbol and tradition in Native American communities throughout North America. Here it represents the intergenerational connection of past and future accomplishments of Native American students and alumni. m CP
Helping people like Prange-Morgan resume activities they love is the objective of an Adaptive Abilities Club formed by Dr. Tina Stoeckmann, clinical associate professor of physical therapy in the College of Health Sciences. In addition to helping people who have disabilities participate in sports and other activities, a side benefit was quickly apparent to Stoeckmann. The club offers an extraordinary educational component for physical therapy students who help with the club. “As physical therapy students, they’re usually seeing or learning about people in crisis,” Stoeckmann says. “It can give them a skewed perspective of what ‘disability’ means. In the club, they get to see people having fun and enjoying recreation.” Marquette’s club supports the group founded by Prange-Morgan with volunteer assistance. “The Marquette group is amazing,” Prange-Morgan says. “They bring a passion, enthusiasm and energy to what we do.” Adaptive activities cover a gamut, ranging from skiing to tubing to soccer and more. Mike and Crystal Johnson’s daughters, Abigail and Cate, have been involved in adaptive events for a decade, beginning with downhill skiing 10 years ago and branching out into softball, soccer and rock climbing. “Our ladies are nonverbal, with undiagnosed physical and developmental disabilities,” Mike Johnson says. “With that said, they’re healthy, happy and enjoy participating in a wide variety of events. The Marquette students challenge them to have fun while doing their best in an environment of unconditional support and encouragement. These experiences have been beneficial for our entire family.” m JL
focus on research
“The problem in treating spinal cord injury is a problem of growth,” says Blackmore, a neuroscientist and assistant professor of biomedical sciences in the College of Health Sciences. “We need the damaged spinal nerves to grow — and cancer, at its core, is unregulated cellular growth. The processes that go wrong in cancer are the same processes we need to happen to
could cancer be a key?
nerve cells in a spinal cord injury.”
When a person suffers a spinal
cord injury, the nerves, called axons, are severed at the site of the injury. There currently is no method
Dr. Murray Blackmore believes a key to treating spinal cord injury could come from a seemingly unlikely source: cancer. He recently received a $415,000 grant from the National Institutes of Health to study gene therapy using cancer genes.
to regrow or regenerate these axons past the injury site. Blackmore hopes his research can change that. “We found that a majority of the genes that impact axon growth were being studied as cancer genes,” he says. “But a systematic analysis
See much more at marquette.edu/research.
Lightning round Highlighting some faculty research and scholarly honors.
Rita Deering, D.P.T., doctoral student in clinical and rehabilitation health sciences, and Dr. Sandra Hunter,
professor of exercise science in the
Dr. Brooke Mayer, assistant
College of Health Sciences, awarded
professor of civil, construction
$50,000 from the Medical College
and environmental engineering
of Wisconsin Women’s Health
in the College of Engineering,
Research Program to study
awarded $500,000 NSF CAREER
abdominal muscle function,
grant for researching a system
pain perception and functional
to remove phosphorus from
mobility in women after
polluted water and recycle
it as fertilizer or for other uses.
OLDER + STRONGER LONGER Dr. Robert Fitts, professor of biological sciences in the Klingler College of Arts
“We need the damaged spinal nerves to grow — and cancer, at its core, is unregulated cellular growth.”
and Sciences, spent most of his professional life studying how human muscles atrophy in outer space zero gravity. Working with NASA and international space organizations, Fitts helped combat the muscle wasting that was the astronaut’s occupational hazard. Now he has turned to a new question: Why do people fatigue so easily when they get older, and what can be done to prevent that? It’s a question colleague Dr. Sandra Hunter, professor of exercise science in the College of Health Sciences, has been considering as well. As an exercise scientist Hunter has worked with athletes, clinical populations and the general population while paying special attention to the exercise needs of elderly men and women.
hasn’t been done. In our lab we can start with a list of genes that have been studied by cancer researchers but haven’t been studied in the nervous system.”
This systematic analysis will
let Blackmore discover new genes that could be important for axonal growth and repair. “There have already been enormous investments made in the study of cancer genes,” he says. “I believe it’s important to look at the knowledge base that’s already been we can.” m JL
4 Dr. Marieke Gilmartin, assistant professor of biomedical sciences in the College of Health Sciences, awarded $800,000 NSF grant in support of research on how brain areas interact on a second-by-second basis to create and retain memory.
LEARN MORE at marquette.edu/research.
Why do people fatigue so easily when they get older and what can be done to prevent it?
built and then apply it where
Fitts and Hunter are principal investigators on a five-year project to explore if systematically encouraging older people to exercise — and, more important, to exercise in ways different from those of young people — can help them stay stronger longer. Funded by a $2.8 million NIH grant, the project will combine the everyday with the cutting edge. Two groups of people in their 70s and 80s will perform two types of strength training. The cutting-edge part will involve the use of high-tech tools to examine the muscle cells and nervous systems of both groups to learn what difference the workouts make. Fitts and Hunter think it is the muscles — learning how to match exercise routines to the changes in muscle physiology that come with age — that hold the key. m
Dr. Robert J. Griffin, professor, named Diederich College of Communication 2016 Scholar of the Year for ongoing research developing a model of how people use information to develop judgments and behaviors related to health and environmental risks.
Dr. Joan Whipp, associate professor and director of teacher education in the College of Education, received a Spencer Research Grant of $49,924 to co-direct a research project on long-term retention of teachers of color, with Dr. Felicia Saffold at the University of Wisconsin–Milwaukee.
Events at Homecoming 2016 resurrected some old traditions — bed races — and ignited some new traditions — concerts — on Central Mall. Plan to join the fun next year. Mark your calendar now for Oct. 1–8, 2017.
TAKE MY HAND AFTER ATTENDING A LECTURE ON HUMAN RIGHTS, ANDREW CRAIG SHIFTED FROM PRE-MED TO LAW STUDIES. HE COULDN’T DO JUSTICE TO HIS CALLING WITHOUT FIRST EXPERIENCING WORK ON THE GROUND. BY
JO N I
M OT H S
M U E L L E R
rom January through March, Andrew “Drew” Craig, Arts ’09, stood in the darkest hours of night, looking out into the even darker Aegean Sea to spot a black or grey rubber dingy weighted down with individual travelers or families in flight. When a dingy reached a certain point along the coastline of Lesvos, an island off the coast of Greece, Craig dashed into the cold water to reach and pull women and men, mothers, children and fathers onto terra firma. Sopping wet refugees from Syria, Afghanistan and Iraq were welcomed at this transit camp outside Skala Sykamineas run by Lighthouse Relief. They received dry clothes, food, a spot to rest for the night and transportation to a stage-two camp farther inland. In these moments, often awakened by an alert that a vessel had been spotted on the water, having slept in a wetsuit so as to be ready to run on a moment’s notice, Craig found what he craved since attending a lecture his junior year at Marquette. The lecture by a lawyer who worked on human rights issues in the Middle East helped shift Craig’s academic intention from pre-med to law. “My time at Marquette solidified that,” he says. “I had a general interest in international affairs; I knew I wanted to live and work abroad.” Craig studied law, deepening particularly his knowledge of international humanitarian law, at the University of Iowa before graduating in 2013. The day after entering the Iowa Bar, he boarded a plane and flew to the city of Ramallah on the West Bank to work on regulatory policies and issues. “We worked with
ON FEB. 26, CRAIG BLOGGED: “A SMALL SPEEDBOAT DRIVEN BY Israeli and Palestinian groups, NGOs, negotiators. The policy work was extremely interesting to me, but I was pretty much stuck in an office. I had a strong feeling that I wouldn’t do the work justice without experience working on the ground. Worried is too strong a word to describe how I felt, but I was anxious,” he admits. “I wanted to do refugee work.” After a good friend joined Lighthouse Relief, she wrote to tell Craig that the work she was doing on the shores of Lesvos was exactly the type of refugee work he sought. After reading her note, Craig says, “I gave notice.” He was on the ground in Greece on Jan. 4, 2016, joining hundreds of volunteers committed to serving refugees arriving daily at Skala Sykamineas, the primary destination on Lesvos for boats ferrying refugees from Turkey. “I learned a lot about humanitarian work from those people and will continue to apply it as I move forward in the field,” he says. According to Craig, smugglers in Turkey supplied all the boats. “The boats came over mostly independently with the smugglers putting a refugee in charge of driving a boat across the waters with no prior boating experience,” he says. “Some were just lucky enough to have the Coast Guard or a rescue boat lead them safely to shore.” They reached the camp that sits amid an olive grove, with trees separating tents occupied by families from tents providing a first aid station, small kitchen and toilet facilities. Craig worked daily with teams of volunteers to expand these amenities and build a women’s clothing distribution tent, a prayer tent and picnic tables. They installed solar lighting and a tent equipped with a wood-burning stove and gas heaters to warm hypothermic patients. Nights were spent in a vigil, watching the coast. “The single biggest misunderstanding is who the refugees are,” Craig says. “These people are doctors, lawyers, teachers, architects, mechanics and the list goes on. They make the same sacrifices and take the same risks that we would if we were forced into the same situation.” Craig describes using his best Arabic language skills to help a man understand the registration process and what would happen next. “He just smiled,” Craig says. “He was really saying, ‘I have my kids and wife, I left home, I don’t know where I am or where I’m going, I have no money, my cell phone is dead so I can’t research anything.’ That would be so frightening to any one of us, and that’s everyone over here.” Throughout those weeks in Lesvos, Craig kept home and family up to date with a sporadic blog. On Feb. 26, he wrote: “A small speedboat driven by a Turkish smuggler sped toward the Greek shore, forced 19 or so passengers into the water and sped back to Turkey.” His March 9 post described the situation at Eko Station, a camp that sprang up organically at a gas station where buses of refugees were stopped and suffered interminable delays: “This is not Skala Sykamineas anymore. … The Greek border with Macedonia is miserable. … People pulling wet clothes, plastic, anything out of
A TURKISH SMUGGLER SPED TOWARD THE GREEK SHORE, FORCED 19 OR SO PASSENGERS INTO THE WATER AND SPED BACK TO TURKEY.”
Drew Craig, pictured on the shore of Lesvos, Greece, continues working on refugee and aid issues, now for the people of Yemen.
the dumpsters in order to burn it to keep warm. I’m not sure I put a tarp on a tent without hearing a little kid coughing or crying inside.” Craig learned that what may be described in this country as a political situation is a humanitarian issue on the ground. “When we see people coming across those waters, carrying their fourmonth-old baby or freezing cold themselves, and they’re doing this because, despite the dangers of that journey, it’s a better option than staying home in their war-torn country, we really have a deep understanding of why we’re here.” Craig’s travel visa ran out April 2. Reluctantly he returned home to Cedar Rapids to renew his passport — and apply for another overseas post. He joined ACTED, the Agency for Technical Cooperation and Development, and is now based in Jordan while focusing on aid issues in Yemen. In a recent report on the situation in Yemen, the United Nation’s Human Rights Council noted: “The large-scale internal displacement, which is currently affecting some 2.5 million people, is expected to continue, if not increase, in 2016.” Alarming, yes, but not a deterrent for Craig. The experiences of the past year affirmed his choice to abandon the safety net of the office. “I can’t describe in a way to convey how big this is, this crisis specifically, but also all types of conflict where we have a moral responsibility to help people who are going through heinous experiences,” he says. m
A GRIEVING BROTHER SETS OUT TO FIND RENEWED HOPE AND PURPOSE IN GUATEMALA.
POTHOLES AND PIVOTAL MOMENTS One minute I was going about life by simply fulfilling my daily wants and needs. The next minute, I was reeling from a tidal wave. It was my 20th birthday, and all that I had taken for granted changed when my brother Joe’s drug addiction stole his life and his sweet smile from our family. After laying Joe’s body into the cold Wisconsin autumn earth, I stared at his gravestone searching for meaning when my gaze fixed on the etched dates marking his birth and death. My thoughts were angry, confused and even selfish. Why did he have to die so young? Why in such a tragic way? Why on my birthday? BY
JE F F
W E N Z L E R,
A R TS ’97
Suddenly my thoughts shifted and I began to think about the space of time between the two etched dates, the space representing the days of Joe’s life and how he had used his days to touch the world. Then I thought about my own space, 1973–20??. My space had no purpose yet — at least none I was aware of — and I’d already lived roughly one fourth of my life. I wanted to define my space. I wanted my space to represent making a difference. I had to discover my purpose, and that required taking a leap of faith and reaching beyond my comfort zone. Within three months of Joe’s death, I stood at a departure gate at Mitchell International Airport in Milwaukee waiting for my flight to Guatemala, hopeful this trip would be a beginning. A day later I walked across a mud-packed playground covered with rain-filled potholes and entered the first of four corrugated tinroofed, cinderblock classrooms in Santo Tomas, Milpas Altas, Guatemala. The principal introduced me to the children, then turned to me and said, “OK, teach.”
hat was 23 years ago, but time hasn’t faded my memories. I remember seeing awe in the eyes of the children in my class, and I remember all of the students crowded at the doorway, waiting to get a look at me. I felt like a deer in headlights. The thoughts racing through my mind while I turned pink with embarrassment nearly froze me: “What am I doing? I’m not a teacher. What did I get myself into? I don’t even speak Spanish.” My comfort zone was in a different time zone. Luckily my defense mechanism kicked into action. I looked out on the class and calmly said, “uno,” and invited the children to repeat the word. “Uno,” they responded softly. I then said, “one,” and they responded awkwardly, “gwon.” I said, “dos,” with a little more confidence, and they responded, “dos,”
with similar confidence. I shouted, “two,” which they followed with a loud, “two.” I then roared, “tres, three.” That’s when it happened. They roared back, “three.” Could it be this easy? Could I be teaching? Could they be learning? That day in a simple Guatemalan mountain village classroom, the teacher in me was born. I taught numbers, letters, colors and simple phrases (all learned from my $4.95 How to Speak Spanish in 30 Minutes a Day handbook). In the morning, I taught kindergarten. My little Guatemalan students became my saving grace. The songs and dances, tears and laughter worked to melt away my grief. I was discovering the truth in Mahatma Gandhi’s quote: “The best way to find yourself is to lose yourself in the service of others.” When I wasn’t teaching, I was riding buses and walking around the market, asking questions, making a fool out of myself by floundering through my “Spanglish.” I had found my addiction; I was addicted to serving others, although the beauty of the matter was that I was the person receiving gifts. I learned that stepping out of your comfort zone to help someone is the most potent teacher, that life is an opportunity to discover purpose in the spirit of service. The Gospel message to reach out to others in compassion, solidarity and service is not only a responsibility and calling. It is also a recipe that nourishes the soul. I wanted more and began searching for more opportunities to serve around the world. I sought wisdom from mentors. I dusted off
Losing his brother Joe, pictured here, set Jeff Wenzler off on a journey to discover his purpose in life.
Jeff Wenzler spent one day collecting cans while filming the documentary 10 Dollar Perspective. Here he stands on a pile of cans in the Riverton City landfill in Kingston, Jamaica. ABOVE RIGHT:
RIGHT: Jeff Wenzler with a young girl from the Riverton community in Kingston, Jamaica.
my Bible and took classes in education, graduating from Marquette and going on to school at Boston College, where I earned a master’s of education degree. This purpose-filled path led my search for understanding the human condition to a corner of Kingston, Jamaica, to a landfill where everything unwanted decays. The poorest of the poor survive by searching the landfill for food, for materials to build homes, for anything with trade or sale value. The smells are unbearable and the conditions incomprehensible. Hidden among cesspool trenches, heaps of scrap metal and mounds of decaying trash live a resilient people who have a tireless work ethic, uncanny hope and tremendous faith. One day after spending time with a boy playing with a soccer ball in the dump community, I noticed he chased the bus we rode back to our suburban comfort. I wanted to know where he lived. I wanted to walk in his shoes — if only for a short while. I wanted to share with others how they too could become addicted to service. I didn’t know it at the time but that desire would grow into the concept for filming a documentary about people who live in significant poverty. Our film, 10 Dollar Perspective, highlights the hope and resilience of a few of our six billion global brothers and sisters who live on less than $10 a day. To this day I live with the wise words of Father Michael Himes, one of my professors at Boston College, echoing through my heart and mind. Father Himes said that when contemplating your calling in life, ask yourself three questions: What brings you joy? What are you good at? And how does that joy benefit others? This simple reflective exercise moved me to found an international servant leadership organization called Pivotal Directions to unite people across socioeconomic lines,
to walk with the faith-filled people of the Riverton garbage dump community and hopefully soften the barriers surrounding a marginalized people. My talent is the humble courage that allows me to step outside of my comfort zone and lead others to new perspectives. The benefit is determined by those who hold hands in solidarity and create a new reality of dignity. When I sat down to write my book, The Pivotal Life: A Compass for Discovering Purpose, Passion & Perspective, I began unpacking all the pivotal moments on my journey in order to share with others how they, too, can find the meaning of life, love, family and career purpose. The “pivotal” moments in life are those that have the power to move us in directions that are at first unimaginable, like stepping into poverty with an open heart. These special moments may not make sense at first, but we should still allow them to touch our hearts so that something much bigger can take over and push us forward with a greater awareness of purpose. Living a pivotal life is not about avoiding adversity. It is about knowing how to learn from and live with the adversity and challenge that are part of every life. Recognizing that I am on a path that intersects with others who also encounter potholes and pivotal moments makes the shared journey more purpose-filled. We are responsible to each other. Ordinary people living for others is an extraordinary life, and the passion that soars through my veins gives me hope that the life I live will truly be called pivotal. m
Jeff Wenzler, Arts ’97, is founder and executive director of Pivotal Directions Inc.; award-winning author of The Pivotal Life: A Compass for Discovering Purpose, Passion & Perspective; documentarian; co-founder of The Center for Servant Leadership and Civic Engagement at St. Thomas More Catholic High School in Milwaukee, Wis.; and motivational speaker and blogger. The documentary 10 Dollar Perspective is posted online at pivotaldirections.org.
“DEAR MCCORMICK HALL 22
L, I WILL NEVER FORGET...” Marquette Magazine
NEARLY 40,000 STUDENTS have called it home since 1967. And one more entering class will unpack in this Marquette icon. The stairs and burdened elevators have been blessed with thousands of benedictions, muttered by parents traipsing up and down bent beneath boxes carried in both directions. The university announced its replacement: a $96 million, 750-bed project scheduled to break ground this year and include two connected residence halls between 17th and 18th and Wells streets. We can raze the roof but not the memories. Here are a few.
After living in O’Donnell for two ▲ months I moved into McCormick on a Friday evening. There Mark Simak told me that Fridays on 5SE are “No Pants Fridays” and proceeded to take off his pants and walk around in his boxers. The tradition of “No Pants Fridays” was born. Michael Barry, Bus Ad ’11 Going for late-night cereal in the dining hall with friends. Dan Reiner, Comm ’16 My favorite McCormick memory is the epic water battle of January 1988. The Cobeen 7th floor women did a squirt gun raid and were met by garbage cans of water tossed into the elevators when they opened. The elevators were turned off for days as a punishment, and it took weeks for the carpet to dry. Rob Fiero, Bus Ad ’91
Met my freshman roommate for the first time on move-in day. First night I woke up screaming in my sleep from a bad dream. She thought I was a crazy person. We ended up living together all four years of college. We have stood up in each others’ weddings, remained best friends and just bought houses six miles apart. Claire (Gindt) Benishek, H Sci ’11 I began as hall minister in McCormick’s I began first year as a coed hall. I lived there for 18 years. I stayed that long because of the great opportunity and privilege to interact with each freshman class and work with outstanding student leaders serving as RAs. Eleven of those years I was the vice president for Student Affairs. Thanks for the opportunity to submit a memory. Rev. Andy Thon, S.J., Grad ’68 I was a transfer student from a school where I’d had a hard first semester. I was so scared that first night but instantly felt at home once I met my roommate and the girls on my floor. They’re still my best friends. Libby Pinkham, Arts ’12
Putting a TV in the bathroom of our ▲ 9th floor triple so we could pick up Cubs games on WGN. Paul Manghera, Bus Ad ’82 McCormick was my home for three years. It’s where I met my best friends and where I helped create a community for freshmen as an RA. The path I have taken may have been very different had it not been for the opportunity I had to live under a roof with over 800 other students. Hannah Yaritz, Comm ’08 I met my best friends and future bridesmaids in 8East. The love of my life lived on 9 (he just doesn’t know that he’s the love of my life — yet). McCormick is where I found myself and fell in love with life.
Jim Love, Comm ’13 I met my wife, best man and two of my groomsmen at McCormick freshman year 1999. Thank you, McCormick!
My favorite McCormick memory was a weekly tradition with Molly Dill Newman and Katie Smith Vertovec. We would get a $5 pizza from Papa Johns and watch Gilmore Girls every Tuesday night.
Justin Jurasz, Arts ’03
Lauren Woelfel, Comm ’10
On move-in day the shape of McCormick confused my dad, and he couldn’t find the car. He reported it stolen. After an hour, we found it one block over. McCormick was the perfect introduction to Marquette — close quarters, wonderful people, vibrant spirit. Thanks for the memories!
Student Elizabeth Short
My favorite memory was the daily camaraderie with not just my roommate or immediate neighbors but everyone on the floor. We would hang out before heading out for the evening or after a trip to Angelo’s Pizza or the ’Lanche. We entered McCormick as strangers and left as a large family. Jeff Emge, Bus Ad ’97 I was touring Marquette in 2010 with my oldest son and part of the tour was the dorms. Coincidentally, they took us to McCormick, even more coincidentally, to the second floor. I got to see my old room for the first time in 30+ years. Albert Correa, Arts ’81
After we won the 1977 NCAA ▲ Championship, phone books were thrown out the windows. It looked like papier-mâché all over the grass. George Polk, Bus Ad ’80 One floor below me, my future husband was moving in. We grew up in the same neighborhood and shared a circle of friends but didn’t know each other. Our paths crossed freshman year, and 16 years, two boys, a house and a dog later, we celebrate McCormick Hall for the opportunity to fall in love.
I met five beautiful, intelligent and driven women freshman year who became lifelong friends, including my roommate who I had never met before move-in day. Thank you, McCormick, for bringing us together! Kathleen Fugler, Comm ’11 The club football homecoming parade down Wisconsin Avenue when we took the screen off our window and walked out onto the mezzanine for a better view. Then one of the guys filled a wastepaper basket with water balloons and we threw water balloons at unsuspecting students as they walked up the sidewalk to the building. We had several direct hits. ... It was about a week later that all the screens were locked on the building.
I remember baking cupcakes in the ▲ basement kitchen with my roommate (while we switched off keeping our heads in the freezer to stay cool). We used the cupcakes as a way to break the ice with others. Catherine Nelson, Ed ’14 I moved into McCormick in 1968, the first year the entire dorm was used. I remember attending midnight Mass in the basement chapel and using the only sauna on campus, also in the basement. William Czarnecki, Arts ’72 Our 1993 McCormick T-shirt motto, “16th Street Tour,” that had times indicating when the fire alarms were pulled. We learned to always have jackets and shoes handy. Michael McCleish, Arts ’96
I dropped my daughter off her freshman year in 1995. The elevators were overworked. We piled her belongings on the McCormick grass with other freshmen and then uncomfortably carried them up five flights of stairs.
My friends James Porter, Erica Harmon and Sheena Driver were all in the basement playing Ping-Pong. Erica and Sheena started playing and Sheena hit a return that bounced high. Erica jumped in the air for an easy smash and did a complete belly flop on the table. We couldn’t stop laughing. Did I mention she completely missed the ball?
Jim Hooyman, Eng ’66
Ernest Chomicki, Arts ’04
Standing on the roof and watching the spontaneous parade of cars head downtown when the Brewers won their first American League Championship in 1982.
Every weekend, without fail, they’d shut down two of the three elevators. Then the one they left in operation would break down. Those of us on the 11th floor used to love walking up on Saturday nights. By the 6th floor, the stairwell looked like the field at Shiloh.
Tatiana Joseph, Arts ’05
Jim Schufreider, Arts ’83 ▲
I lived in McCormick Hall for two years in 1975 and 1976. Both years I lived on the top floor — 12. My first year we debated endlessly on the name and design of our floor shirts. When the smoke cleared and the votes were counted, the winner was “Top of the Garbage Can.” John Van Lieshout, Arts ’78, Law ’81
Bill Bezdichek, Arts ’72
Charles Pierce, Jour ’75 McCormick Hall will remain open for the 2017 freshman class. The new co-ed residence hall will be located on the northwest part of campus. Once the new facilities are fully operational, the university plans to raze McCormick Hall.
J O N I
MOT H S
MU E LLE R
POLITICAL INSIDER TED KNAP COVERED FIVE PRESIDENTS AND COLLECTED ENOUGH MEMORIES TO FILL A BOOK. Ted Knap, Jour ’40, watches the 2016 presidential campaign drama with knowing eyes, and it chafes a bit. “Oh, I watch it, damn right. If I were writing a column. …” he says wistfully. Knap covered five presidents, seven “wannabees” and 14 national political conventions as chief political writer and White House correspondent for Scripps Howard News Service from 1966 until he retired in 1985. His “White House Watch” column premiered in 1973 and was syndicated to more than 100 newspapers nationwide.
One wall of 8x10-inch photographs in the living room of his Oconomowoc, Wis., home testifies to this journalist’s history as a member of the national press corps. The photography tells a one-dimensional story; it takes Knap’s personal memories to breathe in the other dimensions. About Robert Kennedy, whose 1968 campaign Knap covered, he quips, “He or Ethel was always brushing his hair.” Knap was home in bed the night Robert Kennedy was killed by assassin Sirhan Sirhan — an enormous regret of his career. About Hubert Humphrey, Knap remembers a moment during his presidential campaign when the press and candidate joined in a circle to sing “We Shall Overcome.” About President Richard Nixon, Knap recounts the tension surrounding a nearly disastrous
visit with Russian General Secretary Leonid Brezhnev at the Kremlin in 1972 to negotiate a nuclear arms reduction treaty between the two world powers. “It was touch and go,” he says. After seven days of negotiations, when collapse seemed eminent, then-Secretary of State Henry Kissinger suddenly appeared at midnight in the doorway of the press room and delivered a jubilant one-hour briefing on the first Strategic Arms Limitation Treaty and Anti-ballistic Missile Treaty, providing every detail without notes. Knap went to work to write a news story explaining what this meant from a national security standpoint. “And then I did a political analysis piece, because this was an election year so it was going to have an impact on the election,” he remembers. He finished writing and looked up to see it was getting light outside. “I realized I had just worked right through my birthday.” The witness-to-history position of national correspondent came by following what Knap calls a “well-worn track.” Journalism found him, thanks to prodding by a teacher at Messmer High School in Milwaukee who spotted skill in his writing. For one homework assignment Knap traveled to Chicago to cover the 1936 Democratic National Convention with press credentials for his school newspaper. “I think that’s when I decided I didn’t want
to be just a journalist but a political writer and go to Washington,” he says. He came to Marquette as a 16-year-old freshman. “Scholastically I had no trouble, but socially it was terrible. You know the difference between a 16-year-old boy and an 18-year-old girl?” he asks. “Lots of luck getting a date.” Possibly that empty social calendar opened time for Knap to commit to work in Sears Roebuck Department Store’s credit department. He says the experience taught him that you can ask people any questions about themselves and you’ll get answers. “That emboldened me. I got to the point that asking questions became much easier. Thank you, Sears Roebuck,” he says. After graduating he worked as a reporter and editor at the Waukesha (Wis.) Freeman,
“THE PRESS IS TREATED LIKE THE VILLAIN. I LIKE TO SAY, ‘IF NOT THE PRESS, WHO WOULD TELL US?’”
The wall of photos behind Ted Knap provides historical context to his years covering U.S. presidential politics.
with a four-year interruption due to serving in the U.S. Army, then the Indianapolis Times before being promoted by Scripps Howard to cover the White House. In Washington, D.C., he gained a reputation for being dogged for asking the questions: Why? What will that mean? Who will it help? “I enjoyed the camaraderie of the press and the politicians,” Knap says. “At that time
there was a rise in adversarial journalism, which I applaud — but that’s not me. I don’t start out with the premise that this guy is a crook. I start out with the premise that he’s like most of us, a good guy. In most cases public officials are in that business because they think they can help.” He was on the USS Hornet when Nixon was present to welcome the Apollo 11
COVERING FIVE ADMINISTRATIONS Ted Knap, Jour ’40, chief political writer and White House correspondent for Scripps Howard News Service, covered five U.S. presidents (from left): Lyndon Johnson, Richard Nixon, Gerald Ford, Jimmy Carter and Ronald Reagan. “I believe there should be an arm’s length relationship between journalists and politicians. So you can be friendly, be friends, be polite, considerate — but you have to watch everything, be careful. It doesn’t mean I’ll do anybody a favor, but I will be considerate,” he says.
astronauts home after the space module splashed down in the Pacific Ocean. He stood ready at Camp David while President Jimmy Carter worked to hammer out peace agreements between Israel and Egypt with Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin and Egyptian President Anwar El Sadat. “There were four or five days at Camp David when it looked like it was shot, not going anywhere,” he remembers. “Then they managed to get a breakthrough, and do you know that peace treaty is still in effect?” He covered Martin Luther King, Jr.’s “I Have a Dream” speech, interviewed former First Lady Eleanor Roosevelt twice, interviewed actress-turned-U.S. Ambassador Shirley Temple and Princess Grace of Monaco and the list goes on. He never wrote a book about those years or those conversations, but thinks maybe he should have. He is proud of the role he played in chronicling history and can’t understand today’s disrespect for the media. “The press is treated like the villain,” he says. “I like to say, ‘If not the press, who would tell us?’ I took very seriously my job and privilege to inform the people, to tell them the truth as I saw it. If as a journalist, if you do nothing else except show the light, inform the people, that’s an accomplishment. That’s doing something for your country. The press doesn’t get much credit for that.” m
Knap was president of the White House Correspondents Association from 1973–74, the year the Watergate scandal “broke open.” He ignored tradition at the White House dinner of toasting only the president. Instead he raised his glass to toast both President Richard Nixon and Vice President Gerald Ford. “I did not want the White House correspondents associated with booing the president. I thought that would be inappropriate. He was our guest, afterall,” he says.
On the thick green lawn typically shared by students laughing, tossing Frisbees and footballs on a Friday afternoon, came hundreds of students, faculty, staff and neighbors to pray for those who died or were wounded in the terrorist attacks in New York, Washington, D.C., and Shanksville, Pa. Some wept softly on this, America’s National Day of Prayer and Remembrance. Others stood straight and stoic while a color guard presented the flag. Then-president Robert A. Wild, S.J., reminded the wall-to-wall congregation filling Westowne Square to find hope in God’s message as told by the prophet Jeremiah: “I know the plans I have in mind for you — it is Yahweh who speaks — plans for peace, not disaster, reserving a future full of hope for you. Then when you call to me, and come to plead with me, I will listen to you. When you seek me you shall find me.” Excerpt from “People of hope” Marquette Magazine, Winter 2002
The Marquette community lost two alumni in the tragedy: Daniel Won Heyoung Song, Arts ’90, killed in the terrorist attack on New York City. Joseph Curseen, Jr., Bus Ad ’80, one of the U.S. Postal Service employees killed by bioterrorism in Washington, D.C.
Photography by Dan Johnson and Michelle Powers
FIFTEEN YEARS AGO WE GATHERED AND MOURNED. HERE WE REMEMBER 9/11. Marquette Magazine
class notes Startups mogul
Startups jockey to catch the eye of
Joe Kirgues, Bus Ad ’05, cofounder of gener8tor. People in the know have called gener8tor “the premier startup facilitator in Wisconsin.” Consider the numbers. The company was launched the summer of 2012 with a portfolio of just seven startups. Now the portfolio boasts 42 successful high-growth startups that have raised $80 million in follow-on financing and brought 400+ jobs to Wisconsin. There are plenty of examples. They include EatStreet, which Kirgues describes as “the third largest online food court in America.” Working late? Order takeout at Eatstreet.com. In EatStreet, gener8tor saw a unique idea and founders who “proved with execution they could distinguish themselves,” says Kirgues.
With advice from gener8tor’s league of mentors, the startup UnderStory pivoted from developing a device to measure air pollution across neighborhoods to a device to track weather phenomena and provide real-time information about storm intensity, an important change for property insurers. The company has raised $9 million in financing to date. These are great wins, Kirgues admits, but he also laments, “We blow it a lot, too.” It’s hard not to when you’re speculating a lot — on people, their theories and their execution. Gener8tor opens an application process every six months during
which applicants pitch products. More than 500 applicants vied for five slots in the most recent cycle. It’s easy to see why. Those gener8tor takes on participate in a 12-week “concierge experience,” with access to 120 computer and investment mentors. They receive $20,000 in seed money in exchange for a 6 percent equity stake and $70,000 follow-on investment if they hit their marks. “It really doesn’t feel like work,” Kirgues says of helping startups chart a course. “It feels like a mission to engage the community in creating wealth and jobs.” — Joni Moths Mueller
throughout the summer and fall. A new Marquette Magazine will debut this winter, with broader coverage of campus, deeper looks at academics and research innovation, and more alumni stories. Let us know what’s going on in your life. Go to marquette.edu/classnotes and send your updates. Marquette Magazine and the Alumni Association accept submissions of news of personal and professional achievements and celebrations for inclusion in Class Notes. Alumni news may be submitted electronically or by mail. The editorial staff reserves the right to edit for content, accuracy and length. Publication of the achievements of our alumni does not constitute endorsement by Marquette University.
community organizations or local government for distinguished public service. They are the first married couple to receive the award.
Francis Jennik, Arts ’49, attended the WWII Honor Flight festivities in Washington, D.C., in April.
William Drew, Arts ’58, Law ’66, was honored by the Milwaukee County Board for 30 years of service to the residents of the city and county of Milwaukee.
1951 Jack Berg, Bus Ad ’51, was inducted into the Electroplating Industry 2016 Hall of Fame for his advancements in filtration, purification, agitation and pumping attributed to the electronics industry.
1952 REUNION YEAR
Richard “Dick” Wenzel, Sp ’52, Grad ’58, appears in the documentary I Am Chris Farley. Farley’s family considers him the reason Chris went on to love being in front of an audience and why he came to Marquette.
1953 Roger Mohr, Sp ’53, and Pauline Mohr, Arts ’55, received the Lawrence R. Temple Distinguished Public Service Award, which recognizes a living volunteer in
1957 REUNION YEAR
Make sure we know how to contact you. Questions? Call: (414) 288-7441 or (800) 344-7544 or visit marquette. edu/classnotes.
Ron Scholzen, Bus Ad ’58, Grad ’61, retired after 20 years of practice as a psychotherapist. He is caring for honeybees in Washington state and volunteering as a master gardener.
Connections Conference in Boston in May. He presented to university researchers from more than 20 countries. Peter Schmitt, Sp ’59, published his second novel, The Class Reunion.
1960 Ruth Whitney, Arts ’60, published her second book, The Heart of Jesus’ Teaching: The Key to Transforming Christianity and Our World, since retiring from teaching at the University of South Florida. Paul Wilkes, Jour ’60, published his 21st book, Your Second to Last Chapter: Creating a Meaningful Life on Your Own Terms. He writes about his experience building orphanages in India and encourages those 55 and older to make their latter years purposeful and exciting.
David Walther, Arts ’58, Law ’61, hired Tamara Johnson, Comm ’14, as a summer law clerk in his office in Santa Fe, N.M.
’63, was inducted into the
Milwaukee Press Club Media Hall of Fame in October 2015.
Michael Kirby, Bus Ad ’59, is the grand knight of St. Michael the Archangel Star Council in Siesta Key, Sarasota, Fla. Lawrence Kloiber, Eng ’59, delivered the keynote address “The Evolution of Steel Construction and the Role of the Syntheses of Research 1963 to 2016” at the International Steel
Mary Fran Cahill, Arts ’62, Grad
class | notes
Twice the notes! This issue includes Class Notes submitted
officer, earning a Bronze Star for meritorious service in Vietnam. From 2001–04 he was town manager of Princess Anne, Md. He lives on St. Simons Island, Ga., with his wife Linda.
1964 Dennis Herrick, Jour ’64, wrote his sixth book, which is the firstcontact, alien-invasion sci-fi novel War of the Planet Burners. Paul Rempe, Arts ’64, Grad ’67, is the author of From German Cavalry Officer to Reconnaissance Pilot: The World War I History, Memories and Photographs of Leonard Rempe, 1914–1992.
1966 William Cosgrove, Grad ’66, published Sligo Town to South Saint Paul: Two Irish Families, One Irish Family Man. The book is about his two Irish families, the Cosgroves and the Sweeneys, and includes his two years at Marquette as a teaching assistant and 40 years as a college English professor. Rev. Tony Kuzniewski, S.J., Arts ’66, was honored when the Holy Cross field in Worcester, Mass., was named after him. He has been a member of the College of the Holy Cross History Department since 1974 and also served as chaplain for the department of athletics since the mid-1990s.
1967 REUNION YEAR
1963 John O’Meara, Arts ’63, retired from his position as general counsel of the Federal Retirement Thrift Investment Board. He received his law degree from the University of Denver and an M.P.A. from Georgia Southern University. He spent six years in the Air Force as an intelligence
Clint Vogus, Eng ’67, Grad ’72, published his second book, The America We Live in: A View from 30,000 Feet. It provides a big picture view of America and what it means to every generation.
1968 Michael Ballard, Jour ’68, was re-elected to the American
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Foundation for Suicide Prevention Board. He participated in the 2016 Out of the Darkness Overnight Walk in May in San Francisco.
University High School after 46 years as an administrator and teacher.
Alumnus of the Year. He is a professor and vice chair of the department of biomedical science at Virginia Tech Carilion School of Medicine in Roanoke, Va. He is also professor emeritus of pathology and cell biology in the College of Medicine at the University of South Florida in Tampa, Fla.
Michael Ross Chaney, Arts ’68, Grad ’75, retired from Marquette
Michael Felt, Sp ’69, Grad ’71, was elected chairman of the Halifax Community College Board of Trustees, in Weldon, N.C. Joel Kriofske, Jour ’69, was invited to present his book And Good Night to All the Beautiful Young Women: A Tale of Episodic Dementia — The Parent Becomes the Child at an author event hosted by Boswell Books in Milwaukee. More than 70 people attended. The book centers on his father, Joseph W. Kriofske, a member of the Marquette University High School Class of 1928, and his 19 months in hospice care with his son serving as a primary caregiver. The book explores the relationship between father and son and how it evolved over time. His father passed away in 1996. Michael Nolan, PT ’69, was honored by the Marquette University/Medical College of Wisconsin Alumni Association as the 2016 Graduate School
Timothy P. Crawford, Bus Ad ’70, Pro Bono Honor Society Recognition Award. Dom Michael, Bus Ad ’70, and his son Matt, a winemaker, own Baldassari Family Wines in Sonoma County, Calif. They ship their award-winning wines to 35 states. Marquette alumni receive a 20 percent discount by entering coupon code MUA at checkout on the website. Larry Rich, Sp ’70, Grad ’77, is engaged in overseas programs for SIGNIS, the World Catholic Association for Communication. He is the program lead for New Artisans for a Culture of Peace, a media-training workshop for young activists. Seminars were held in Cambodia and Malaysia in November 2015. Another seminar is scheduled to take place in Kenya this year. He also presented at Catholic TV station conferences in Brazil and Argentina in 2015. He is the jury
you may not realize in the moment how huge the impact of MU is on your life... take it all in... #MUAlum. B ROOKE BOROW IA K ON T W ITTER
1971 Doreen (Serwin) Hogle, Med Tech ’71, was included in Best Lawyers in America 2016 in the patent law category. She rejoined a former law partner to form the law firm HoustonHogle LLP in Lexington, Mass.
Law ’72, received the Wisconsin
All heading to campus @MarquetteU —
secretary for the SIGNIS Plural+ Award, an annual youth video festival held in collaboration with the United Nations.
Matthew M. Stano, Arts ’71, is president of Stano Landscaping Inc. He received the Wisconsin Landscape Contractors Association–Milwaukee Chapter 2016 Lifetime Achievement Award.
1972 REUNION YEAR
Michael Hupy, Arts ’68, Law ’72, and Hupy and Abraham S.C. received a 2015 Litigator Award, a prestigious accolade given to less than 1 percent of trial attorneys across the nation. Hupy and Abraham received the award for legal representation in the category dangerous conditions: slip and fall. Edward Pontacoloni, Arts ’72, received the Lake George Village (N.Y.) Mayor’s Award from Mayor Bob Blais for his contributions in drafting obscenity laws to regulate the public and commercial display of “child inappropriate materials” in the village.
1974 Barbara (Weeks) Thompson, Jour ’74, president and CEO of The Roberts Group, is showcased in the latest Top Women issue of Forbes magazine in the article “America’s Women Business Leaders.” The article remarks on her deep understanding of the health care industry. As
a nationally recognized expert, she knows effective health care communication requires industry knowledge and a team that appreciates crafting a message that simultaneously communicates scientific skill and compassionate care. David Williams, Arts ’74, was inducted as a fellow of the International Academy of Trial Lawyers.
1976 Edward Lundquist, Jour ’76, and Mary Hills, Bus Ad ’78, were named IABC Fellows by the International Association of Business Communicators. See 1978. Angela (Tursi) Sammarco, Nurs ’76, authored Women’s Health Issues Across the Lifecycle: A Quality of Life Perspective, published by Jones & Bartlett Learning. She is an associate professor of nursing at the College of Staten Island, City University of New York. Robert A. Shea, Arts ’76, cofounded the nonprofit Devices 4 Disabled with his friend and fellow victim of serious illness, Ed Kane. D4D collects used durable medical equipment and distributes it to those in need in Chicago.
1977 REUNION YEAR
Margaret (Rudolph) Fehrenbach, Dent Hy ’77, was primary author of the fifth edition of Illustrated Anatomy of the Head and Neck (Saunders/Elsevier, 2017). Randy Nelson, Law ’77, was appointed to the American College of Trust and Estate Counsel Business Planning Committee for 2016–17.
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1978 Beth (Ermatinger) Hanan, Arts ’78, was appointed U.S. bankruptcy judge for the Eastern District of Wisconsin.
Keeping skaters sharp
Sarah Arnold, Grad ’14, brings passion
for figure skating to work.
Growing up on a pond in Milwaukee, Arnold enjoyed spending time on the ice. At age 11 she aspired to skate competitively and fulfilled that dream by competing on a synchronized skating team as a student at Miami University of Ohio. “Figure skating definitely takes every ounce of muscle and coordination, between strength, endurance and flexibility,” she says. Enjoyment of the physically taxing life of an athlete is far from the only opportunity Arnold found to stay involved with skating. She earned a master’s degree in leadership studies with a focus on sports leadership at Marquette. In addition to her studies, she gained good experience working for Marquette’s Department of Intercollegiate Athletics and interning at the Pettit National Ice Center in West Allis, Wis. All of that helped Arnold start her dream career as athlete development manager with U.S. Figure Skating. She coordinates camps for young skaters that teach skating skills — from endurance to jumps and spins — to make sure the skaters have the best possible experience. “I’m really in charge of the logistics of prepping our younger athletes,” she says. She also works to keep the conversations alive online. “My role is to oversee our social media platforms for our U.S. Figure Skating DREAM mentorship program.” Though synchronized skating won’t be a part of the 2018 Olympic Winter Games, Arnold and her colleagues are pushing for the 2022 Games. In the meantime, their skaters hope to compete at the World Championships. Arnold’s advice to young athletes is simple: “Don’t be afraid to explore lots of options.” — Megan Knowles, student-intern
Mary Meier Hills, Bus Ad ’78, and Edward Lundquist, Jour ’76, were recognized by the International Association of Business Communicators as IABC Fellows at the IABC World Conference in New Orleans in June. Both held various leadership positions at the chapter and national levels and are accredited business communicators. They chaired IABC’s International Accreditation Council. He is a retired U.S. Navy captain, a principal science writer with MCR in McLean, Va., and CEO of his own company, Echo Bridge LLC of Springfield, Va. She is principal of HeimannHills Marketing Group, Chicago, and serves as adjunct graduate faculty at Keller Graduate School of Management and Loyola University Chicago’s Graduate Program in Communication. Kevin Mooney, Sp ’78, published a two-volume poetry series The Wandering Crane, with Leprechaun Inc. publishers. He was invited to install “Field of Poetry,” a multidimensional art exhibition at the largest art festival in the country, ArtPrize in Grand Rapids, Mich. John Zautcke, Eng ’78, retired after 26 years as an emergency physician at the University of Illinois at Chicago.
1979 William Banholzer, Arts ’79, received the National Academy of Engineering 2015 Bueche Award. Janelle Ferber-Stumpf, Med Tech ’79, Dent ’83, became a diplomate Marquette Magazine
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Susan (Anderson) Marshall, Eng ’79, retired in July 2014 as a civilian engineer with the U.S. Army and Navy. She worked as a project engineer in simulation and training systems for the past 20 years.
Lucas Lamadrid, Arts ’81, was appointed the seventh president of Marymount California University. He has 20 years of experience in Catholic higher education. He previously served as assistant dean of students and professor of philosophy, theology and communication at Bellarmine University.
of the American Board of Dental Sleep Medicine.
Charles A. Donahue, Arts ’80, was honored as a fellow of the Litigation Counsel of America, which limits membership to less than one-half of 1 percent of all trial lawyers in America. Joel Stoller, Arts ’80, flies the Boeing 747–400 for Kalitta Air/ DHL Express Worldwide.
1981 Salvatore Bellomo, Arts ’81, opened the Law Offices of Salvatore Bellomo. Albert Correa, Arts ’81, celebrated when his oldest son, Dr. Joseph J. Correa–Volkman, H Sci ’16, graduated in physical therapy as a second-generation Marquette alumnus. Tom Gould, Arts ’81, is an advocate for the American Heart Association and Advocate Good Shepherd Hospital in Barrington, Ill., and promotes the education and training of CPR for everyone. His son administered CPR to him when he suffered a sudden cardiac arrest in February.
Deborah Estrada-Carson, Arts ’82, published her first book, Barren. John Hager, Bus Ad ’79, Law ’82, from Hager, Dewick & Zuengler S.C. in Green Bay, Wis., was selected by peers for inclusion in the 2016 Best Lawyers in America. He practices in the areas of estate and business planning, including personal and family estate planning, business law, and banking and commercial transactions. Mary Sullivan Josephs, Arts ’82, founder and CEO of Verit Advisors, was selected as one of the most influential women in mid-market mergers and acquisitions by Mergers & Acquisitions magazine. She structures ESOPs for middlemarket companies. Warren Kraft, Law ’82, was named human resources director for Wood County (Wis.). Previously he was human resources director for the city of West Bend (Wis.) and Brown
Walking around @MarquetteU campus remembering so many college memories. So grateful for my time here #WeAreMarquette. J ESSI CAVOGEL O N T W ITTER
County (Wis.). He remains of counsel with Murphy Desmond S.C. of Madison and Appleton. He and his wife Liz of 41 years live in Oshkosh, where he worked in the city attorney’s office for 24 years. They have two children and one grandchild. Mike Nadel, Jour ’82, coached the Metrolina Regional Scholars Academy girls basketball team to a 19–2 record, co-conference championship and overall CGAA Champions for 2016. His coaching record in three seasons at the Charlotte, N.C., charter school is 41–15. Rev. John Puodziunas, O.F.M., Arts ’82, was elected economo
generale of the Order of the Friars Minor in Rome after serving as provincial minister of the Franciscan Friars Assumption, B.V.M. Province in Franklin, Wis. Jennifer Walters, Arts ’82, was appointed dean of the undergraduate college at Bryn Mawr College in Bryn Mawr, Penn. Previously she served as Smith College’s dean of religious life.
1983 Richard Poirier, Arts ’83, Law ’86, was appointed CEO of Church Mutual Insurance Co. Dave Ross, Sp ’83, was promoted to CEO for the Wellness Network, a national patient education and engagement platform.
1984 Mark Cote, Bus Ad ’84, was named senior vice president of investments and branch manager at Morgan Stanley in Worcester, Mass. He runs the branch office and advises high net-worth individuals with his team in the CMB Group. David Kucera, Bus Ad ’84, was named head of Financial Institu-
tions Group, which provides financing, securitization, investment banking and other services to financial institutions throughout North America. The group works with non-bank financial institutions, including specialty finance companies, alternative asset managers and FIG-oriented private equity firms. Mary (Pischke) Meston, Arts ’84, signed a publishing agreement to co-author a book with Jack Canfield. They will team up with leading experts from various industries to release the new book, The Road to Success: Today’s Leading Entrepreneurs and Professionals Reveal Their Step-By-Step Systems to Help You Achieve the Health, Wealth and Lifestyle You Deserve. Ted Ruzicka, Sp ’84, was chosen by St. Louis Small Business Monthly as one of the “Top 100 People to Know” in St. Louis.
1985 Julie (Posway) Hartmann, PT ’85, received the Pennsylvania Physical Therapy Association Excellence in Geriatrics Award. She is an assistant professor in the doctor of physical therapy program at Gannon University in Erie, Pa. James Lowder, Arts ’85, is editor of The Munchkin Book, an official companion to the bestselling Munchkin card game, part of BenBella’s Smart Pop book line. His fantasy and horror short stories in print are Ghost in the Cogs and Genius Loci. Renee (Dobratz) Roth, Arts ’85, was named the 2015–16 Teacher of the Year for Prince George’s County Public Schools in Maryland. The system has more than 124,000 students in 208 schools and employs more than 9,000 teachers. She has
Joan (Randar) Saigh, Nurs ’85, is director of health care at Autumn Leaves Memory Care in Gurnee, Ill. Her daughter Andrea graduated from Marquette University College of Nursing in May. Tami Zalewski, Eng ’85, retired as a colonel from the U.S. Army after 22 years of active service. Her last assignment was at Army Forces Command, Fort Bragg, N.C., where she was chief of medical operations, responsible for deploying medical personnel and units worldwide.
1986 Charles Hoslet, Arts ’86, was appointed vice chancellor
for university relations at the University of Wisconsin– Madison, responsible for overseeing government relations, communications, marketing and branding efforts. Pamela (Peppler) McSweeney, Sp ’86, graduated from the University of St. Thomas in St. Paul, Minn., with a master’s degree in K–12 reading education.
1987 REUNION YEAR
Dr. Dean Coppola, Dent ’87, a captain in the U.S. Public Health Service Commissioned Corps, was deployed to Monrovia, Liberia, last year to establish and staff the only U.S.-run Ebola treatment unit. He has transferred to the Food and Drug Administration to serve as director of FDA Commissioned Corps Affairs.
Russ Plewa, Bus Ad ’87, joined Bank Mutual’s commercial banking team as regional commercial banking manager. He leads the commercial banking teams in Green Bay and Eau Claire, Wis. MaryBeth (Binversie) Richards, Sp ’87, Grad ’89, published
“Speech Therapy Telepractice 101” in the ASHA Leader, the membership magazine for the American Speech, Language and Hearing Association. She is a clinical supervisor at the University of Maine Telepractice Program for Speech Pathology. Gerry Schauer, Grad ’87, received the San Fernando Valley Business Journal CFO of the Year Award. Nancy (Nau) Sullivan, Grad ’87, wrote the memoir The Last Cadillac.
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been honored at many county and state functions, has had speaking engagements and sat on educational panels.
David Wiatrowski, Eng ’87, was awarded the 2015 Motorola Solutions Business Patent of the Year from Motorola Solutions Inc. He holds 163 patents in 14 countries with another seven inventions pending patent grants. He is a distinguished member of the technical staff at Motorola and serves as the chief infrastructure architect for professional and commercial radio systems.
1988 Henry Guenther, Bus Ad ’88, Grad ’01, is president of Hartmann
Controls Inc. He received national and international patents for Tier IV Emissions technology to be used on diesel systems worldwide. It is his first patented invention. Michael Hodan, Bus Ad ’88, Grad ’95, is senior vice president for
M A R Q U E T T E A L U M N I T R AV E L P R O G R A M
20 TRIPS / INFINITE MEMORIES
hoose from 20 destinations, including spring in Cuba. Trips are organized perfectly by AHI Travel and Go Next Travel for alumni of all ages — families, too — to explore the world. Travel consultants, expert guides and local
lecturers immerse travelers in a region’s heritage, people, culture and cuisine, and create an experience that can’t be duplicated. Learn more at marquette.edu/alumni-travel. Eastern and Orient Express
APRIL 30 – MAY 8
MAY 30 – JUNE 7
AUG. 28 – SEPT. 8
APRIL 30 – MAY 8, 2018
MARCH 10 – 22
Portrait of Chile and Argentina
MAY 1 – 9
MAY 31 – JUNE 9
SEPT. 19 – 28
MAY 27 – JUNE 4
MARCH 11 – 23
Provence and French Riviera
England JUNE 22 – JULY 2
Peruvian Amazon Cruise
JULY 21 – 28
East Asia Cruise
MAY 4 – 14
NOV. 3 – 12
MARCH 29 – APRIL 14
In the Footsteps of Luther
JUNE 30 – JULY 8
Baltic and Scandinavia
Rhine River Cruise
NOV. 27 – DEC. 8
AUG. 22 – SEPT. 2
MAY 23 – JUNE 3
JULY 10 – 18
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investments for Wells Fargo Advisors in Milwaukee. Anne Maloney, Grad ’88, spent a sabbatical semester in Rome, while her husband Stephen Heaney, Grad ’88, taught at the University of St. Thomas in Minnesota. Her sabbatical project is a manuscript on embodiment and the role that story plays in understanding addiction. She also visited Florence, Naples, Sienna, Pompeii and Assisi, Italy; and Nice and Paris, France. She is a professor and chair of the philosophy department at St. Catherine University in St. Paul, Minn. Jodi Schoenauer, Sp ’88, was elected an officer to the U.S. Power Squadron, Minnetonka (Minn.) Chapter, one of the largest chapters nationally. USPS is a civic organization that promotes safe boating and environmental water responsibility. Scott Verhey, Arts ’88, was reappointed an Illinois special assistant attorney general to represent the Illinois Department of Transportation and the Illinois State Toll Highway Authority in the prosecution of eminent domain cases. He practices law in Chicago, concentrating on commercial litigation and business transactions.
1989 James Casey, Grad ’89, co-chaired the first global Biotech & The Law Conference presented by
the State Bar of Wisconsin in May 2016. Elizabeth (Crowe) Kaplan, Arts ’89, formed Elizabeth Kaplan
LLC, an independent legal firm in Cincinnati dedicated to empowering small businesses. She has 30 years of administrative experience, including 20 years working in law firms and lawrelated positions. Michael Koch, Arts ’89, H Sci ’91, received the Wisconsin Association for Language Teachers Certificate of Merit Award at the organization’s 2015 conference. Angela Rodell, Arts ’89, was appointed chief executive officer of the Alaska Permanent Fund Corp., a $50 billion sovereign wealth fund in Juneau, Alaska.
1990 David Samuels, Bus Ad ’90, completed his first Ironman Triathlon in September 2015 with great support from his wife Eileen, Bus Ad ’91. They and their four children live in Glenview, Ill. Analena Valdes, Arts ’90, is an assistant professor of nursing at Dickinson State University and the clinical coordinator for the Central Dakota Forensic Nurse Examiner Program at the CHI St. Joseph’s Hospital in Dickinson, N.D.
1991 Marty Bennett, Arts ’91, Grad ’93, was appointed director of
#dawn of a new day. He’s off to college. #proudmom #lovehim #freshmanyear #marquette2020 MOSBA S KETS ON T W ITTER
international admissions and services at the University of Findlay in Findlay, Ohio. Jean Kies, Law ’91, was elected a judge for the Milwaukee County Circuit Court, Branch 45. Her term began in August. John Scott Lewinski, Comm ’91, is now an op-ed writer for TIME magazine and its online edition. He also writes for The Atlantic, Men’s Health, Scientific American, Wired magazine and Ink Publishing.
1992 REUNION YEAR
Jason Abraham, Law ’92, was named one of 20 lawyers selected from various practices out of thousands in Wisconsin in the list 2016 Leaders in the Law. He is vice president of Hupy and Abraham S.C.
1993 Anthony Chvala-Smith, Grad ’93, was named the Paul E. Mordern Seminary Chair in Religion for the Community of Christ Seminary at Graceland University in Independence, Mo. Sherry Knutson, Arts ’93, joined Tucker Ellis LLP in its new Chicago office. Patrick Laws, Arts ’93, was named president of the Wisconsin Association of Mutual Insurance Companies. WAMIC provides educational opportunities, operational support, and legislative and regulatory advocacy for 63 mutual insurance companies in Wisconsin.
1994 Douglas Harvath, Arts ’94, was named solicitor general for the Illinois Commerce Commission. Previously he served as prosecutor in the Cook County State’s Attorney’s office for 17 years. He lives in the Chicago suburbs with his wife and 8-year-old twins. Jennifer Lay-Riske, Comm ’94, and her colleagues at NBC 5 won a Peabody award for the station’s reporting on the LaQuan McDonald investigation. She is the 10 p.m. producer at WMAQ in Chicago. Sally Piefer, Law ’94, joined Lindner & Marsack S.C.’s labor and employment law team. Previously she was a shareholder with Waukesha (Wis)-based Schroeder Group S.C. She has represented employers in all types of legal matters, including employment discrimination, noncompetition and trade secret misappropriation, employee theft, harassment, retaliation, wage and hour issues, ADA and accommodation issues, and FMLA and OSHA matters. She has litigated employment cases before state and federal courts and in administrative agencies, and also guided clients through compliance issues, including employee handbooks and contracts, human resources audits, I-9 audit compliance, WARN/ plant closing compliance, and internal investigations. Jennifer (Smith) Rode, Bus Ad ’94, was appointed associate professor of nursing at Miami University in Ohio. Wendy (Martinez) Schneider,
Karl Schneider, Bus Ad ’93, Grad ’02, was promoted to associate manager sales compliance at Altria Group Distribution Co. in Richmond, Va.
Arts ’94, Grad ’98, was promoted to
CEO of Behavioral Health Link, operating the Georgia Crisis and Access Line in Atlanta. She also was named to the standards,
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training and practices subcommittee of the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline, funded by the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration.
1995 Robert Heinrich, Bus Ad ’95, was promoted to chair of Reinhart Boerner Van Deuren’s Food and Beverage Law Practice in Milwaukee. He also serves as co-chair of the firm’s craft brewery, distillery and winery law practice.
Bats to elephant ears
Marjee Chmiel, Arts ’99, Grad ’03, knows
how bats find food in the dark.
Thanks to her, students across America learn pretty cool things about bats, crash dummies and elephant ears. Chmiel brings bat science — really many of the experiences of the Smithsonian Institution — to science classrooms in her job as director for curriculum and communications at the Smithsonian Science Education Center. Chmiel remembers discovering her own fascination with science at age 5, when a neighbor introduced her to dinosaurs. She realized then that the world is more strange and amazing than she could ever imagine. Now she helps teachers create a similar sense of discovery in the classroom by creating curriculum inspired by the Smithsonian. “One of the things we strive to do here, as we’re working with the curriculum, is to think carefully about how scientists and engineers use technology in their day-to-day lives to solve problems,” Chmiel says. “The thing that’s really fun for me is thinking about what that means for a kindergartener or a first-grader.” That means elementary students are conducting experiments and solving problems caused by erosion using sand tables in the classroom to represent construction sites in Wisconsin. They’re exploring what elephants’ ears reveal about where they live, how bats find food in the dark, and what we learn from a crash test dummy during an impact. “It’s thinking about how to translate that into something visual but still quantitative and start getting students thinking about how technology can be a portal into getting information,” she says. “But the students are really the most important part of that system of tools because they’re the decision-makers and the thinkers.” — Lauren Brown, student-intern
Joseph Miotke, Eng ’95, Law ’99, was elected statewide leadership chair for Project Lead The Way in Wisconsin. PLTW is the nation’s leading provider of STEM education. PLTW Wisconsin is among the largest PLTW programs in the United States.
1996 Ilona (Radzevicius) Helin, Comm ’96, Grad ’98, completed her doctorate in child development/infant studies at Loyola University–Chicago. John Katers, Grad ’96, was named founding dean of the University of Wisconsin–Green Bay College of Science and Technology. He is the first dean appointed In the university’s new four-college model, established in the first major restructuring of academic administration at the university in two decades. Scott Niederjohn, Eng ’96, Grad ’98, was promoted to full profes-
sor of economics and business at Lakeland University. He was also named the first dean of the Lakeland School of Business and Entrepreneurship.
1997 REUNION YEAR
Nathan Ganfield, Arts ’97, joined Marquette Magazine
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Johnsonville Sausage LLC in Sheboygan Falls, Wis., as general counsel. Wendi Koziol, Comm ’97, Grad ’99, was named senior vice president of Public Communications Inc. in Chicago. She joined the PCI team in 1999 as an assistant account executive and has advanced in the agency while providing strategic counsel and account management to many of the firm’s largest and most sophisticated programs. Chris Lese, Arts ’97, was awarded a Herb Kohl Teacher Fellowship for the state of Wisconsin. He teaches history at Marquette University High School in Milwaukee. Myles McGuire, Arts ’97, Law ’00, was lead counsel in the case of Campbell-Ewald Co. v. Gomez, a major victory at the U.S. Supreme Court for McGuire Law P.C. Peter Pedraza, Arts ’97, was appointed to manage financial communications for Boeing Commercial Airplanes in Seattle. Previously he managed product strategy and labor communications at Boeing. Natalie (Champine) Rhoden, Comm ’97, was promoted to business development communications manager for Associated Bank Private Client Institutional Services Division.
1998 Daniel Finerty, Law ’98, is a partner at Lindner & Marsack S.C., a long-standing managementside labor and employment law firm in Milwaukee. He has been with the firm since 2012.
1999 Julia Bucheger, Eng ’99, was promoted to CVG sales and service operations director for Medtronic Cardiac and Vascular Group of Mounds View, Minn. She and her husband Ray Bucheger, Arts ’01, Grad ’02, live in Washington, D.C., with their two children. Matthew Klarner, Eng ’99, is the varsity boys basketball coach at Xavier High School in Appleton, Wis. He led the team to the WIAA state tournament each of the past two seasons, the first trips to the WIAA finals in school history. The team finished as state runner-up both years. He and his wife Abigail live in Greenville, Wis., with children Lydia, 2, and Elliot, 1.
2000 Jennifer Hass, Eng ’00, received a medical degree from the Medical College of Wisconsin in May 2016. She will complete a combined internal medicine– anesthesiology residency in Milwaukee.
Remember our slogan — #BeTheDifference. Well the difference starts with you, so let’s get going, @MarquetteU! M UR P HYDOW D ON T W ITTER
Matthew Sallaberry, Bus Ad ’00, was named in the St. Louis Business Journal 40 Under 40 Class of 2016. He is president of the Marquette Club of St. Louis.
2001 Daniel Kurt, Bus Ad ’01, Grad ’07, was a scriptwriter for the documentary Uncommon Grace: The Life of Flannery O’Connor.
2002 REUNION YEAR
Sara Dill, Arts ’02, Law ’05, spoke at the IBA Annual Conference on International Criminal Law in the Netherlands about her work at Guantanamo and on military commissions. She also spoke about authoring shadow reports for the United Nations Committee Against Torture for review of the treatment of detainees at Guantanamo. She is director of criminal justice standards at the American Bar Association in Washington, D.C., and oversees the development and revision of criminal justice standards as well as the criminal justice Supreme Court amicus brief project. She also works for reforms in state and federal jurisdictions. Shauna Dillavou, Arts ’02, was accepted as a political partner in the Truman National Security Project Class of 2016. Jason Hille, Bus Ad ’02, Grad ’03, was elected a partner at Foley & Lardner LLP in Milwaukee. He is a business attorney and member of the firm’s transactional and securities practice and sports industry team. He has been with the firm since 2006. Jill (Schroeder) Lewin, Comm ’02, was named associate director of development for Washington University School of Engineering in St. Louis.
2003 Jessica Gatzke, Bus Ad ’03, Grad ’04, was made a shareholder at Scribner, Cohen and Company S.C. She has been with the firm since 2003. Kelly O’Donnell, Arts ’03, supports a team of three humanitarian advisers working for the U.S. Mission to the United Nations in New York, where she is a permanent representative to Ambassador Samantha Power. She earned her master’s degree in law and diplomacy from the Fletcher School, Tufts University, where she focused on humanitarian assistance and management. She also worked for the U.S. Agency for International Development in Ethiopia, helping monitor refugee populations and food security distributions. Most recently she spent three years with USAID’s Office of U.S. Foreign Disaster on strategic interagency engagement, with rotations to the Department of State on the countering and defeating ISIL task force, and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention on the Ebola response. Sergio Trujillo, Bus Ad ’03, moved back to Texas with his wife Leslie and 14-month-old son Javier. He is marketing director at Big Red in Austin, Texas.
2004 Alan Bykowski, Comm ’04, was promoted to fire lieutenant in the Milwaukee Fire Department. He has served the city for the past six years and is also a member of the hazardous materials and community paramedicine teams. Jenny Donohoe, H Sci ’04, Grad ’06, is a financial adviser with Edward Jones in Chicago. She specializes in helping people
Emily (Rosichan) Dutka, Arts ’04, was promoted to senior director of philanthropic marketing in Philadelphia for Temple University Health System and Fox Chase Cancer Center. Karen Sautbine, Nurs ’04, Grad ’06, was promoted to chief of clinical quality and operational improvement at LindenGrove Inc. She plans, organizes, develops, evaluates and directs activities to support and improve clinical care services in collaboration with the organization’s governing body, management, medical staff and clinical leaders. She has been with the organization since 2008.
2005 Daniel McDermott, Bus Ad ’05, Law ’07, joined Weiss Berzowski LLP Estate Planning and Business Teams. Laura Gurzynski Weiss, Comm ’05, was promoted to associate professor with tenure at Indiana University in Bloomington, Ind., where she is associate chair of the department of Spanish and Portuguese.
2006 Cheska Avery-Stafford, Dent ’06, was installed as president of the Greater Milwaukee Dental Association for 2016. Katherine Fegan, Arts ’06, recorded her 100th win as a high school lacrosse coach on May 7, 2016. She is the girls lacrosse coach at St. Ignatius College Prep in Chicago. Laura Fialkowski, Bus Ad ’06, was promoted to vice president for client services at Foresight ROI,
based in Chicago. She leads account consulting teams for major consumer products, clients and shopper marketing, and digital and brand analytics.
Shoutout to @KPlouffe21 for repping @MarquetteU in Rio. Doing her country
Jenna Glazier, Comm ’06, is senior vice president for Sonar Entertainment Television Series, which recently produced The Shannara Chronicles, airing on MTV. Jessica Mehta, H Sci ’06, Dent ’09, opened Chicago Loop Dentistry in December. The practice is located in downtown Chicago. Christine (Bestor) Townsend, Arts ’06, is a labor and employment
attorney at Michael Best & Friedrich. Sarah (Winiarski) VanHoven, Comm ’06, works for William
Morris Endeavor, one of the world’s largest talent agencies.
2007 REUNION YEAR
Aaron Foley, Law ’07, joined the law firm of Weiss Berzowski LLP and works on estate planning, real estate and business teams in Milwaukee. Jacob A. Manian, Law ’07, was promoted to shareholder with Fox, O’Neill and Shannon S.C. He joined the Milwaukee firm in 2012. His practice focuses on civil and criminal litigation. Chad Pahnke, Eng ’07, is an associate with intellectual property and technology firm McAndrews, Held and Malloy in Chicago. He focuses on strategic development of patent portfolios for patent prosecution. He has written and prosecuted hundreds of patent applications in technical, electrical, and mechanical- and business-related areas. Melissa Stone, Law ’07, is a partner at Lindner & Marsack
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plan and save for retirement, college education or other longterm financial dreams.
and college proud! #WeAreMarquette. DEN Y_ G ALLAG H ER O N T W I TT E R
S.C., one of Milwaukee’s longstanding management-side labor and employment law firms. She has been with the firm since 2012. Jeffrey Wilson, Law ’07, joined Weiss Berzowski LLP’s litigation team.
2008 Erica (Bonikowske) Dobberfuhl, Arts ’08, received the Wisconsin Social Services Association 2016 Award for Excellence in Human Services for outstanding performance in the administration or delivery of social/human services programs. She is a social worker at Outreach Health Care, a health care for the homeless clinic in Green Bay, Wis. Haley (Landsman) Duran, Comm ’08, and Brayden Duran, were excited to accompany their son Parker to the Marquette vs. DePaul men’s basketball game on Jan. 20, where Parker was recognized as the Honorary Kid Captain of the game. The family had a great time, and Anna Bradbury, Comm ’09, and Jaime (Serpe) Grigorescu, H Sci ’07, joined the fun. Nkozi Knight, Prof St ’08, is a financial adviser with Principal Financial Group. Previously he worked for Wells Fargo for 14 years as a senior research manager. Prior to the banking and finance industry, he was
a petty officer in the U.S. Navy, serving on the USS Bataan. Chelsie Springstead, Grad ’08, Law ’08, is a partner at Lindner & Marsack S.C., a long-standing management-side labor and employment law firm in Milwaukee. She has been with the firm since 2009.
2009 Justin M. Mertz, Law ’08, Grad ’09, joined Michael Best & Friedrich LLP as an attorney in the transactional practice group. He focuses on business law, with emphasis on the areas of bankruptcy, corporate law, commercial loan negotiation and real estate. He also assists with general business litigation matters, including noncompete agreements, real estate development, condominium disputes and tax liabilities for distressed companies.
2010 Ryann Beck, Law ’10, became a nonequity partner at Andrus Intellectual Property law firm in Milwaukee. She focuses on domestic and international patent and trademark prosecution and enforcement. Kyra Plier, Arts ’10, Law ’14, is an attorney at Hupy and Abraham S.C. She is also a member of the Association of Women Lawyers, Milwaukee Bar Association, Pro
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Bono Society, Eastern District of Wisconsin Bar Association, Milwaukee Young Lawyers Association and American Bar Association. Austin Ryan, Ed ’10, taught English and coached football and rugby at Jesuit College Preparatory School of Dallas until 2014. He became director of alumni relations at Fairfield College Preparatory School in August 2015 and coaches the women’s rugby club at Fairfield University. Christine (Kehl) Trainor, Ed ’10, was awarded the Herb Kohl Award for Teaching Excellence. Educators are chosen for their ability to inspire a love of learning in students, ability to motivate others, and for their leadership and service within and outside the classroom. She has taught for six years and currently teaches English and reading at Pius XI Catholic High School in Milwaukee.
2011 Steven Catlin, Arts ’11, is working on his food startup Grow Local. Located in Neenah, Wis., the urban farm offers specialty food products to restaurants and households throughout eastern Wisconsin. The business is opening a second production facility in Milwaukee. He is excited to be living and working in Milwaukee again and building on skills learned at Marquette. Emily Chilson, Law ’11, is a nonequity partner at Andrus Intellectual Property law firm in Milwaukee. Her practice focuses on domestic and international patent and trademark prosecution and enforcement. Tony DiZinno, Comm ’11, was promoted to editor of NBCSports .com’s motorsports section after
serving as a staff writer for the past three years.
when he was a Marquette student.
Mike Hurley, Arts ’11, was named assistant varsity boys basketball coach at St. Ignatius College Prep in Chicago.
Jared Widseth, Law ’14, accepted an associate attorney position with Hedrick Gardner in Charlotte, N.C.
Lisa Kilgas, Eng ’11, was promoted to business development and marketing manager for Rockwell Automation ESC Business Unit in Milwaukee.
Erica Reib, Law ’11, was elected to the board of the labor and employment section of the Wisconsin State Bar.
Emily Donovan, Comm ’15, is a marketing manager at Cooked Chicago. Anna Hull, Comm ’15, is an evening and night show editor for FOX 6 in Milwaukee, which broadcasts throughout southeast Wisconsin.
Michelle (Maliwat) Stauffer, Arts ’03, Grad ’05, and Jacob Stauffer, May 20, 2015 at the Ka’anapali Beach Hotel in Maui, Hawaii. The couple lives in Chicago. ALUMNA IN THE WEDDING PARTY
Christina Andriola, H Sci ’03, Grad ’05.
Allen Burbey, Bus Ad ’06, and Travis Zuverink, Aug. 22, 2015 at the East Side Club on the shore of Lake Monona in Madison, Wis. They live in Madison, where Allen is an auditor with the federal government and Travis is a bartender at Cooper’s Tavern. ALUMNI IN THE WEDDING PARTY
Michael Casey, Eng ’05, and Melissa Specht, Comm ’06.
Joanne T. Rouse, Arts ’11, joined Plews Shadley Racher & Braun as an associate attorney.
ALUMNI IN ATTENDANCE
Michelle (Bedwell) Zunke, H Sci
’06; Emily Gallagher, H Sci ’06,
’06; Courtney Adams, Comm ’06;
Grad ’07; Shannon Miller, Comm
Katelyn Baker, Comm ’12, is senior editorial designer at The Knot magazine in New York. Aaron McCann, Law ’12, joined Godfrey & Kahn S.C. law firm’s labor, employment and immigration practice group in Milwaukee.
2013 Lydia (Dahl) Bugli, Arts ’13, joined Goldman Sachs as a private wealth adviser in the Boston office after graduating from Boston College Law School. Maximilian Hess, Comm ’13, is a public relations account executive at BVK, one of the nation’s top 25 independent advertising agencies.
2014 Kyle Doubrava, Comm ’14, is beginning his second year with the public relations department for the Chicago Bulls. He worked an internship for the Milwaukee Bucks
Tracie (Wessels) Urmanski, Bus Ad ’06; and Joel Urmanski, Law ’06.
Mary E. Hunt, Arts ’72, and Diann Neu, Oct. 4, 2013 at home in Silver Spring, Md. They co-founded and co-direct the Women’s Alliance for Theology, Ethics and Ritual. Karen Brady O’Kane, Arts ’99, and Liam O’Kane, Oct. 24, 2015 in Narragansett, R.I. Shauna Dillavou, Arts ’02, and Stephen Arnold, Oct. 17, 2015 at the Queen Vic in Washington, D.C. Karen Walshon Kneiszel, Bus Ad ’03, and Patrick Kneiszel, April 30, 2016 in Menomonee Falls, Wis. Many alumni and employees attended. The couple lives in Brookfield, Wis.
Renee (Jacobs) Grauer, Arts ’06, and Evan Grauer, Feb. 14, 2016 at Holy Cross Catholic Church in St. Croix, USVI. ALUMNI IN THE WEDDING PARTY
Roxanne (Puno) Gabrel, Bus Ad ’06; and Elizabeth (Norris) McGill, H Sci ’06, Grad ’08. ALUMNI IN ATTENDANCE
Katie Kelly, Arts ’09; Sarah (Schneider) Paliga, Eng ’06; Emili (Ballweg) Miller, Eng ’06; Brian Miller, Bus Ad ’06; David Gabrel, Bus Ad ’06; Nathaniel Broughton, Arts ’06; and Bethany (Baker) Broughton, Arts ’06. Laura Lanzerotti, Bus Ad ’06, and Brian Droste, Oct. 24, 2015 at St. Clement Church in Chicago. ALUMNI IN ATTENDANCE
Jessica Droste, Art ’03; Sara Pellicori Zascowski, Comm ’06; Amy Drozda, Bus Ad ’04; Brandon Alsup, Bus Ad ’06; Kelly Reid Alsup, H Sci ’06; Jenny Horan, Bus
ALUMNAE IN ATTENDANCE
ALUMNI IN ATTENDANCE
’07; Megan Moore, Comm ’06;
Staci Hartung, Arts ’09, Grad ’11; Jessica Jensen, Arts ’09, Law ’12; Kimberly Casey, Arts ’09; and Karly Wilkins, Grad ’11.
Wendy Krueger, Grad ’92; Joshua Krueger, Arts ’14; and Chris Miller, Bus Ad ’09.
Holly Allen Limbaugh, Arts ’06; Marie Derdzinski Cardenas, Bus Ad ’06, Grad ’10; Efren Cardenas, Bus Ad ’07; Maggie Tobin, H Sci ’02; Patrick Cary, Law ’94; Molly Kean, Comm ’06; and Maureen Manning Schiel, Bus Ad ’06. Kierra (Jackson) Stuvland, Arts ’07, and Aaron Stuvland, Sept. 7, 2015 at Mosaic Church in Washington, D.C. The reception was held at Francis Hall. Aaron is a doctoral student in political science at George Mason University. Kierra works at advocacy for the nonprofit Bread for the World and as a childbirth doula. They live in Washington, D.C. ALUMNI IN THE WEDDING PARTY
Evan Reed, Bus Ad ’07. Kristen (Krapfl) Boehm, H Sci ’09, and Josh Boehm, July 11, 2015 at Sacred Heart Church in Fond du Lac, Wis. The couple lives in Shorewood, Wis. ALUMNI IN THE WEDDING PARTY
Jason Rae, Arts ’09; Vivian Taylor, H Sci ’09; and Andy Weyer, Arts ’08, Grad ’10. ALUMNI IN ATTENDANCE
Jackie (Patterson) Walsh, H Sci ’09; Thomas Walsh, Bus Ad ’09; Jen (King) Saper, Bus Ad ’09; Amy Hinricher, Arts ’07; Paige Jorgensen, Comm ’10; Holly Caretta-Weyer, H Sci ’09; Nicole Flaherty, Ed ’10; and Nathaniel Quijano, Eng ’10. Morgan Anderson Martin, Comm
Justin Phillips, Comm ’09, and Julia Napolitano, Bus Ad ’06, Nov. 7, 2015. Greg Greiten, Arts ’87, presided over the ceremony.
Kaylee Lucco, Bus Ad ’10, Grad ’14, and Ryan Corr, Arts ’11, Oct. 10, 2015 at St. Hedwig Church in Milwaukee. Student Matthew Corr was in the wedding party.
ALUMNI IN THE WEDDING PARTY
ALUMNI IN THE WEDDING PARTY
Scott Genz, Bus Ad ’06; Brian Baranowski, Bus Ad ’05; Andrew Dohan, Comm ’09; Kathryn Wells, Bus Ad ’07; Monica Weber, Bus Ad ’06, Grad ’14; Joseph Mangano, Bus Ad ’09; and Stefanie (Heiden) Bachrach, Bus Ad ’07.
Zach Duenas, Arts ’11; Matthew Hixson, Bus Ad ’11; Jeff Jasurda, Bus Ad ’11; Andrew Kaczmarek, Bus Ad ’10; Mari Lucco, Comm ’14; Rebecca Moylan, Comm ’10; Michael Muratore, Bus Ad ’11; Andrew Ostin, Bus Ad ’10; Elizabeth Welch, Arts ’10; John Antall, Bus Ad ’10; Elizabeth (Burke) Antall, Ed ’11; Bobby Becsey, Bus Ad ’11; Allison Berg, Arts ’10; Emily Browne, Arts ’11, Grad ’13; Patrick Duffey, Arts ’11; Katherine Ford, Bus Ad ’12; Courtney Green, Ed ’11; Brian Harper, Comm ’11; Peter Hoffman, Arts ’10; Michael Lauber, Bus Ad ’10; Kaitlyn Mekertichian, Comm ’11; Jen Meverden, Arts ’12; Thomas Milroy, Bus Ad ’11; Tom Molosky, Bus Ad ’11; Paula Molosky, H Sci ’11, Grad ’13; Sheila Otto, Arts ’11; Brian Pelrine, Arts ’11; Kalyn Robbert, Bus Ad ’10; Betsy Rueteman, Bus Ad ’12; John Reuteman, Bus Ad ’10; Gabe Sanchez, Bus Ad ’11; and Grant White, Bus Ad ’11.
ALUMNI IN ATTENDANCE
Brandon Henak, Bus Ad ’06; Allie (Jones) Henek, Arts ’09, Grad ’11; Tim Knutson, Bus Ad ’06; Nichelle (Rothong) Knutson, Grad ’14; Brandon Alsup, Bus Ad ’06; Kelly (Reiser) Alsup, Arts ’07; Tom Muth, Eng ’62; Patricia (Bird) Kaiser, Dent Hy ’74; Michael Budish, Bus Ad ’79; Mary Ann Budish, Med Tech ’86; Alex Hansen, Arts ’09; Matt Rossetto, Comm ’12; Daniel Suhr, Arts ’06, Law ’08; Alex Bachrach, Bus Ad ’04; Katie Kemmerer, Bus Ad ’14; Beth Barry, Bus Ad ’07; Kevin Spinti, Bus Ad ’05; Amy (Wright) Garcia, Bus Ad ’09; Anthony Garcia, Bus Ad ’10; Andrew Gutierrez, Bus Ad ’04; and Michael Saindon, H Sci ’14. Kathleen Cullen Ritter, Arts ’09, and Patrick Ritter, Law ’13, Oct. 24, 2015 at Church of the Gesu.
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Ad ’06; Meredith Hollihan, Bus Ad
at Church of the Gesu. Many alumni were in the wedding party and in attendance. The couple lives in Wauwatosa, Wis. Andrew Brown, Comm ’11, Grad ’14, and Michaela Hill Brown, Bus Ad ’12, Aug. 1, 2015 at
Church of the Gesu. Rev. Robert Wild, S.J., presided over the only remembered wedding between two members of the Marquette cheerleading squad. Michaela is an audit senior at Deloitte and Touche, and Drew is the charitable tickets coordinator at the Milwaukee Bucks. They live in Milwaukee. Students Maggie Hill and Jack Quinlan were in the wedding party. ALUMNI IN THE WEDDING PARTY
Mary Hill, Bus Ad ’85; Kaitlyn (Hill) Delatte, Ed ’11; Sarah Jo Thompson, Nurs ’12; Jessica Paro, Comm ’13; Claire Karon, Comm ’14; Brian Niccum, Bus Ad ’10; Phil Bafunno, Bus Ad ’11; Mark Gundzik, Bus Ad ’12; and Brian Konyn, Bus Ad ’12. Katie (Long) Duxbury, Bus Ad ’11, Grad ’12, and Michael Duxbury, Bus Ad ’11, Oct. 31, 2015 at Church of the Gesu. Katie works in talent acquisition at PWC, and Michael is a merchant at Ace Hardware. They live in Oak Park, Ill. ALUMNI IN THE WEDDING PARTY
Krista (Dombeck) Rogers, H Sci ’10, Prof St ’11, and Matthew Rogers, Eng ’10, September 2015
Mallory Fetta, H Sci ’11, Grad ’13; Rachel Smith, Bus Ad ’11; Mike Long, Eng ’08; David Spence, Bus
’09, and Ryan Martin, Sept. 26,
2015 at Our Lady of Mount Carmel Church in Chicago. They live in San Jose, Calif. ALUMNI IN THE WEDDING PARTY
Courtney (Sampson) Arango, Comm ’11.
Bryan Pacl, Arts ’09, Grad ’14, and Kari (Dunham) Pacl, Comm ’09, June 5, 2015 in Montego Bay, Jamaica. They live in Glendale, Wis.
Emily (Krueger) Johnson, Arts ’10, and Benjamin Johnson, Eng ’09, Oct. 17, 2015 in
Milwaukee. They live in Chicago, where Ben is a mechanical engineer at Sargent & Lundy and Emily is a budget analyst for the Chicago Public Schools. Student Madeline Krueger was in the wedding party.
Hey, @tmj4, @JimmyButler is on #TeamUSA?! #wearemarquette @MarquetteU. MSJ ACKIEH AAS O N T WITTER
ALUMNA IN THE WEDDING PARTY
Cecilia Ehlenbach, Arts ’10.
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Ad ’11; Stephen Jordan, Eng ’12;
Chris Colla, Bus Ad ’11, Grad ’12; Keith Chmielewski, Bus Ad ’11, Grad ’12; and Mike Erato, Arts ’11. Derek Hoevel, Bus Ad ’11, and Vanessa Pogarch Hoevel, April 9, 2016 at Church of the Assumption in Nashville, Tenn. Derek works for management consulting company InfoWorks Inc., and Vanessa works for a health care SaaS company, HealthStream. They live in a 100-year-old historic home on the north side of downtown with their blue heeler Basil. ALUMNI IN THE WEDDING PARTY
Nick “Juice” Williams, Arts ’11; Bob “Big Tyme” Kennedy, Bus Ad ’11; Ben “Teri” Ruthven, Eng ’11; Tony “Slippery” Perillo, Bus Ad ’12; and Alexander “Lex” Wilke, Bus Ad ’11.
Laura (Beske) Poupitch, Bus Ad ’11, Grad ’12, and Matthew Poupitch, Bus Ad ’11, Aug. 29, 2015 at Old St. Mary Parish in Milwaukee. ALUMNI IN THE WEDDING PARTY
Molly (Van Abel) Williams, Nurs ’11; Jacqueline Kubis, H Sci ’11, Grad ’12; Elizabeth Geisen, Bus Ad ’11; Mary Meckes, Arts ’11; Jay Popovich, Arts ’12; Andrew Santucci, Bus Ad ’14.
Lauren (Havey) Tyler, Nurs ’11, and Daniel Tyler, Bus Ad ’11, Aug. 15, 2015 at Presbyterian Church in Lake Forest, Ill. They live in Franklin, Wis. ALUMNI IN THE WEDDING PARTY
Alghoosen, H Sci ’11; Lindsey Townsley, Comm ’11; Megan Heinen, Nurs ’11; Thomas Kaminski, H Sci ’11; Stephanie Escobar, Arts ’11; and Faizan Bader, H Sci ’11.
Kristin Hilgemann, Nurs ’11, Grad ’14; Laura Holland, Bus Ad ’11; Miranda (Piepenburg) Hintz, Nurs ’11; David Blankenheinm, Eng ’11; Grady Glyn, H Sci ’12; Robert Marach, Jr., Arts ’11; Jonathan Bucki, H Sci ’10; and Alexander Valley, Eng ’12.
Rebecca (Upmeier) Weiss, Nurs ’11, and Peter Weiss, Jan. 2, 2016 at Our Lady of the Sierra Parish in Oakhurst, Calif. The couple met through friends at Marquette. They live in Coronado, Calif. Jared Fedota, H Sci ’12, and Erin (Howard) Fedota, Nurs ’11, Oct. 10, 2015 at St. Daniel the Prophet in Wheaton, Ill. They live in the Chicago suburbs, where he works for Interactive Health and she works for Northwestern Medicine. Student Brian McClaren attended.
ALUMNI IN ATTENDANCE
Joey Godziszewski, H Sci ’12, Grad ’14; Kelly Cronin, Nurs ’10; Matt Love, Eng ’12.
The @MarquetteU “extended family” just got thanked at this wedding. It’s so true. #WeAreMarquette. JIM _M _LOV E ON T W ITTER
ALUMNI IN THE WEDDING PARTY
ALUMNI IN ATTENDANCE
Samuel Boland, H Sci ’12, Grad ’14; Allison Cooney, Bus Ad ’09; Robert Cummings, Arts ’11; Amy DeRusha, H Sci ’12; John Dunlap, Bus Ad ’11; Alison Gajos, H Sci ’10; Christian Haas, Eng ’12; Steve Jansky, Bus Ad ’10; Tim Kraft, Arts ’10; MaryKate McIntyre, Nurs ’12; Sean McNulty, Arts ’11; TJ Michaelson, Bus Ad ’11; Mary Moran, Comm ’12; Kelly Nash, Comm ’12; Bill Neidhardt, Arts ’13; Conor O’Brien, Arts ’10; Catherine Orr, Arts ’07, Grad ’09; Matt Orr, Grad ’10; Lindsay Ray, Eng ’13; Jennifer Runge, Arts ’09; Ben Schmeling, Bus Ad ’12; Kelly McCarty Schmeling, Nurs ’12; Courtney Sullivan, Nurs ’08; Arica VanBoxtel, Comm ’13; and Margaret Mary Zirngibl, Ed ’10. Ryan Nyquist, Bus Ad ’12, Grad ’13, and Megan (Harris) Nyquist, Comm ’13, Dec. 10, 2015 at the American Club in Kohler, Wis. They met freshman year in
ALUMNI IN THE WEDDING PARTY
Rheanna Remmel, Arts ’13; John Krenik, Bus Ad ’12; Nick Seglund, Nurs ’14; and Kyel White, Arts ’13. James Rettig, Nurs ’12, and Tanya Arran Rettig, Oct. 17, 2015 in Milwaukee. ALUMNAE IN THE WEDDING PARTY
Meghan (Yohann) Weiss, Arts ’11, and Matt Weiss, Arts ’11, Grad ’13, Sept. 9, 2015 at Planet Bluegrass in Lyons, Colo. They live in Colorado Springs, where Matt practices physical therapy and Meghan will graduate in May from the University of Colorado with a master of student affairs in higher education degree. Kelly Costello, Comm ’12; Theresa Wagner, Comm ’11; Chelsey (Foscato) Daniels, H Sci ’11, Grad ’13; Irene Jaskolski, Arts ’11; Angela Schrubbe, Bus Ad ’11, Michael Schimmels, Arts ’11; James Havey, Arts ’11; Billy Daniels, Bus Ad ’11; Patricia (O’Reilly) Dunn, Sp ’59; Michael Dunn, Arts ’58, Med ’62; Dillon Boyer, Bus Ad ’11; Isaac
Carpenter Tower. Ryan is a CPA at PwC and Megan is a marketing specialist at Franklin Energy. Student Holly Nyquist was in the wedding party.
Stephanie Carran, Ed ’15; Ashley Hunt, Nurs ’12; Nicole Jahns, Comm ’11; and Sara Sedlacek, Nurs ’12. ALUMNI IN ATTENDANCE
Michelle English, Bus Ad ’86; Kathy (English) Nissen, Nurs ’84; Mark Ehardt, Eng ’14; Michael DiGilio, Comm ’13; Ryan Murphy, Comm ’13; Kyle Willkom, Bud Ad ’12; Joe Mazelin, Bus Ad ’12; Michael Aalland, Arts ’12; Kathleen Keller, Comm ’13; Brett Peloquin, Arts ’13; Megan (Skorburg) Peloquin, Nurs ’13; Bryan Miguel, Comm ’12; Matthew Teske, Comm ’12; Emily Michalski, H Sci ’12; Ryan Glazier, Bus Ad ’12; Lauren Krawcyzk, Comm ’12; Marianne Cassidy, Nurs ’12; Taylor Crabb, Eng ’12; Bianca Onrubia, Nur ’12; Rachael (Rogers) Doll, Nurs ’12; Elizabeth Challe, Nurs ’12; Janet (Sullivan) Carran, Arts ’87; Joseph Sulivan, Bus Ad ’85; and Richard Sullivan, Law ’96. Lydia (Dahl) Bugli, Arts ’13, and Jonathan Bugli, Aug. 8, 2014 in Massachusetts. They live in North Andover, Mass. Student Megan Zak was in the wedding party. ALUMNAE IN THE WEDDING PARTY
Alleigh Vivian, Nurs ’13; Adrienne Fuqua, Arts ’14; Lorena Martinez, H Sci ’14; Mariel Huddy, Nurs ’15; and Anna (Pisarcik) Monaco, H Sci ’12. ALUMNI IN ATTENDANCE
Lauren Davey, Bus Ad ’12; Samantha Zoellick, Nurs ’14; Amanda Roenius, Arts ’13;
Ashley (Flatland) Moniz, H Sci ’13, and Taylor Moniz, Bus Ad ’13,
Oct. 10, 2015 at Hubbard Park in Shorewood, Wis. The couple met freshman year at the orientation square dance. James Haggerty, Bus Ad ’13; Richard O’Connor, III, Bus Ad ’13; Christopher Keeley, Bus Ad ’14; and Andrew Mayer, Bus Ad ’13.
Nick Reardon, Bus Ad ’14; Sam Streator, Bus Ad ’14; Ben Wagner, Arts ’14; Erin Rodway, Nurs ’14; Amelia Marshall, Ed ’14; Ali Loughran, Nurs ’15; Brittany Hurley, Nurs ’14.
ALUMNI IN ATTENDANCE
ALUMNI IN ATTENDANCE
ALUMNI IN THE WEDDING PARTY
Maia Luthi, H Sci ’13; Michelle Hibbard, H Sci ’13; Daniel Meier, H Sci ’13; Stephen Wright, H Sci ’13; Justin McCauley, Arts ’13; Jeffrey Condit, H Sci ’13, Grad ’15; Matthew Hartl, Bus Ad ’13; Rachel Arneson, Arts ’13; Michael Kren, Eng ’14; and Jeffrey Moniz, Arts ’04.
Maria Tsikalas, Comm ’13, and Brandon Redmann, June 7, 2015 at St. Nicholas Greek Orthodox Church in St. Louis. ALUMNI IN WEDDING PARTY
Kathryn De Lapp, Ed ’14; Ciara McHugh, Arts ’13; and Eric Jansson, Law ’12.
Dr. Jennifer (Cunningham) Schreiber, Arts ’01, and Dr. Brian Schreiber, Arts ’97: son Walter Robert, May 27, 2015. He joins Luke, 10, Grace, 7, and George, 2, as big Marquette basketball fans.
Meghan (McNamara) McHugh, Nurs ’14, and Myles McHugh, Sept. 5, 2015 at Holy Cross Church in Green Bay, Wis. The couple lives in Milwaukee, where Meghan is an oncology nurse and Myles is an anesthesia technician. Student Rachel Koontz was in the wedding party. ALUMNI IN WEDDING PARTY
Joseph McNamara, Eng ’80; Terry McNamara, Bus Ad ’76; Frank Brantman, Bus Ad ’66, Grad ’68; Eileen Boehm, Grad ’07; Andrew McNamara, Bus Ad ’11; Scott Budach, Eng ’14; Kelsey Kalemba, H Sci ’14; Carlos Peña, Eng ’15; Jessica Doyle, Ed ’14; Angela Robertson, Bus Ad ’14, Grad ’15; Ebbie Bobbit, Eng ’14; Paul Townsend, Bus Ad ’13, Grad ’14; Jacyln Migliarese, Nurs ’14; Alex Whalen, Comm ’15; and Katie Damon, H Sci ’06, Grad ’07.
Sylvia (Konopka) Wrobel, Eng ’01, Grad ’04, and Derek Wrobel:
B I RT H S
Terri (Capelle) Harold, Nurs ’83, and Kevin Harold, Eng ’83: grandson Benjamin Ryan, Feb. 18, 2016. He joins brother Zachary, 2. Stacie Lambert, Arts ’97, and Michael Beebe: son Samuel James, April 2, 2016. He joins brother Thomas, 3. The family lives in Redwood City, Calif. Elizabeth (Neugent) Dixon, Comm ’00, and Rob Dixon: daughter Grace Elizabeth, March 25, 2016. She was 9 pounds, 5 ounces. She joins brothers Louie, 7, and Frankie, 3. Molly (Walsh) Ericson, Bus Ad ’00, and Chris Ericson: son Luke Michael, Dec. 7, 2015. He joins brother John and sister Elizabeth.
ALUMNI IN ATTENDANCE
Katharine Braunschweiger, Comm ’13; Megan Rybar, H Sci ’13, Grad ’15; Erin Galvin, Ed ’13; Megan Reardon, Bus Ad ’13; Emily Foster, Comm ’13; Matt Mueller, Comm ’13; Margaret Grace, Arts ’14; Katie Miller, Bus Ad ’10; Megan Brobson, Bus Ad ’13; Lisa Cathelyn, Arts ’13; Katy St. Peter, Nurs ’13; Tom St. Peter, H Sci ’13; Rebecca Campbell, Arts ’13, Grad ’15; Matt Campbell, Comm ’12; Maura Falk, Nurs ’13; Harley Demler, Arts’ 13; Tess Massaroni, Eng ’13; Kevin Foley, Ed ’14; Michael Garvin, Arts ’13; Allison Kruschke, Comm ’13; Brittany Green, Arts ’13; and Doug Soder, Ed ’14.
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Matthew McGonegle, Arts ’13; Morgan Johnson, Arts ’14; Molly Machala, Ed ’15; and Abigail Jacob, Arts ’15.
Kristen (Pawlowski) Fischer, Comm ’01, Grad ’09, and Douglas Fischer: son Dylan Ray, Aug. 14, 2015. He joins two siblings.
son Evan Ignatius, Feb. 25, 2016. He joins brother Sebastian, 3. The family lives in Mission Viejo, Calif. Matt Bruno, Bus Ad ’02, and Nicole Bruno: daughter Adeline Rose, Sept. 23, 2015. She joins brother Evan. Jill (Schroeder) Lewin, Comm ’02, and Danny Lewin: son Jackson, May 2, 2015. He was 7 pounds and 19.5 inches. Lisa (Torbeck) Mathewson, Comm ’02, and Tim Mathewson, Arts ’02: daughter Sophia Patricia, Sept. 30, 2015. She was 7 pounds, 4 ounces. She is the couple’s third child, joining brothers Luke, 8, and Noah, 5. The family lives in Wauwatosa, Wis. Michelle (Rosanova) Milewski, H Sci ’02, and Tomasz Milewski: son Elliot David, April 6, 2016. He was 6 pounds, 11 ounces and 20 inches. He joins sister Madelyn Rose, 3. Sean Reti, Arts ’02, and Brianna (Dahm) Reti, Arts ’05: son Beckam Miles, Nov. 23, 2015.
Jennifer (Chisholm) Hughes, Comm ’01, and Jason Hughes:
Bridget (Hannon) Rueth, Comm
son Thomas Daniel, Oct. 12, 2015. He joins sister Ainsley, 7, and brothers Henry, 5, and Carter, 3. The family lives in Pearland, Texas.
’02, and Chad Reuth, Arts ’02:
Brian Jones, Arts ’01, and Sarah Jones: daughter Shay Elizabeth, Aug. 17 2015. She joins brother Jaxon.
H Sci ’03, and Troy Bradshaw:
daughter Josephine Lily, March 11, 2016. She joins sisters Birdie Rose and Eleanor Ann. Suzanne (Gessner) Bradshaw, daughter Ruth Margaret, Dec. 15, 2015. She was 7 pounds, 1 ounce. She joins sister Martha Anne. The family lives in Charleston, S.C.
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Rachel (White) Kraker, Arts ’03, and Jamie Kraker, Comm ’02: daughter Ingrid Florence on October 13, 2015. She joins siblings Finola, 6, and August, 4. Mary (Anderson) Love, H Sci ’03, Grad ’05, and Dan Love, Bus Ad ’05: son Charles Thomas, March 28, 2016. He was 7 pounds, 4 ounces and 20 inches. He joins sister Emily. Kathy (MacGuidwin) Sisson, Comm ’03, and Brian Sisson: daughter Samantha Jane, Nov. 3, 2015. She was 6 pounds, 11 ounces. She joins sister Corinne, 3. Kimberly (Johnson) Starr, Nurs ’03, and Joseph Starr, Arts ’03: daughter Emmeline Mary, March 3, 2016. She was 7 pounds, 14 ounces and 20.5 inches. She joins brother Brady, 2.
ounces. Winnie joins brother Mack, 2. The family lives in Kirkwood, Mo. Courtney Murray, H Sci ’04, and Michael Murray: son Ryan Kieran, July 3, 2015. He was 7 pounds, 1 ounce and joins brothers Cameron, 5, and Chase, 3. Nicholas Scotch, Eng ’04, and Traci Scotch: son Mason Nicholas, Nov. 22, 2015. He was 6 pounds, 12 ounces and 18.5 inches. Michael Wetta, Bus Ad ’04, and Kristen Wetta, Arts ’05: son Henry Ignatius, Oct. 12, 2015. He joins brothers Jack, 6, and Charlie, 2, and sister Caroline, 5. Kathleen (Mahowald) Broich, Comm ’05, and Tom Broich: son William George, July 10, 2015. He was 9 pounds, 1 ounce and 19 inches. He is their first child.
Michael Wilser, Eng ’03, and Rachel Wilser: twin sons Theodore Michael and Maxwell James, April 2, 2015.
Tech ’05, and Phillip Funk: son
Emily (Rosichan) Dutka, Arts ’04, and Zack Dutka: son Samuel Jeffrey, July 21, 2015.
Leo Fitzgerald, July 25, 2015. He was 8 pounds, 1 ounce and 20.5 inches. He joins brother Max, 2.
Caroline (Unland) Lowery, Bus Ad ’04, and Matthew Lowery, Bus Ad ’04: daughter Winifred “Winnie” Virginia, March 17, 2016. She was 8 pounds, 3
Jillian Johnson, Comm ’05, and Ryan Ligocki, Bus Ad ’05: son Noah Joseph, March 14, 2016. He was 8 pounds, 6 ounces and 21 inches.
Julie (Hornbach) Funk, Med
Yay! So proud another @MarquetteU alumna is an #NABJNAHJ16 student projects participant! #wearemarquette M A R ISSA A EVA NS , RET W EETED SOP HIA A LVA R EZ BOYD O N T WITTER
Steve Laabs, Bus Ad ’05, Law ’08, and Lisa (Rodriguez) Laabs, Comm ’05: son Thomas Raul, Aug. 5, 2015. He was 7 pounds, 3 ounces and 20 inches. He joins sister Sarah, 2.
Lisa Luczyk, Comm ’05, and Justin Luczyk: son Charles “Charlie” Francis, Jan. 5, 2016. He was 6 pounds, 15 ounces and 19 inches. He was born at Scripps Encinitas Hospital in San Diego, Calif. He joins brother Justin “Jack,” Jr. Elizabeth (Abramovich) Mulcahy, Comm ’05, and Jonathan Mulcahy, Bus Ad ’05, Grad ’13: son William Daniel Mulcahy, March 3, 2016. He joins sister Madeline Marie, born July 22, 2014.
Amanda Speck Malmberg, Nurs ’07, and Patrick Malmberg,
Malmberg, May 12, 2015. She was 6 pounds, 6.3 ounces and 19.5 inches. She is their first child. Lindsey Esrael Pietrowski, Bus Ad ’07, and Richard Pietrowski, Bus Ad ’07: son Luke Jackson, Sept. 23, 2015. He joins sister Savannah Grace, 5.
Jordan Slaughter, Arts ’07, and Lore Slaughter, Arts ’08: Jordan Jaxson, June 3, 2016. He was 8 pounds, 2 ounces and 20 inches. Fabiola (Torres) Boche, H Sci ’08, Grad ’09, and Edwin Boche: son Roman Alexander, Jan. 20, 2016. He was 7 pounds, 14 ounces and 21.5 inches. He joins brother Mateo, 4. Susan (Celentani) Eoloff, Arts ’08, and Michael Eoloff, Bus Ad
Laura Gurzynski Weiss, Comm ’05, and Nickolaus Weiss, H Sci ’04, Dent ’08: son Felix Ignatius, Dec. 10, 2015. Lauren (Oswald) Daitchman, Bus Ad ’06, and Dan Daitchman, Bus Ad ’07: daughter Clara Lyn, April 26, 2016. She was 8 pounds, 2 ounces and 22 inches.
Nicole Hertel Meirose, Arts ’06, and Peter Meirose, Arts ’06: son Julian Frederick, Feb. 20, 2016. Julie (Thompson) Mullen, Arts ’06, and James Mullen, Eng ’06:
Sarah (Winiarski) Van Hoven, Comm ’06, and Matt Van Hoven, Fall 2016
He was 9 pounds, 1 ounce and 21 inches. He is their first child.
Comm ’05: daughter Finley Carrol
Jacqueline Limberg, H Sci ’05, and Jeffrey Noe, Bus Ad ’03: son Alexander J., April 10, 2016. He was born at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn. He was 7 pounds, 13 ounces and 21.5 inches. Alexander joins brother Samuel.
daughter Frances Kathryn “Frankie,” April 23, 2016. She was born in Sandy, Utah, and joins sister Kathleen, 2.
Comm ’06: son Jack, July 3, 2015.
’08: son Anthony Nicholas, Jan. 18, 2016.
Anne (Talafuse) Rothenbach, H Sci ’08, Grad ’10, and Samuel Rothenbach, Eng ’08: daughter Colette Anne, Feb. 16, 2016. She was 7 pounds, 15 ounces. She joins brothers John, 4, and Marko, 2. Amanda (Apollo) Sachse, Comm ’08, and David Sachse, Bus Ad ’08: daughter Samantha Jen, Jan. 29, 2016. She was born in Grafton, Wis., and was 8 pounds, 3 ounces and 20.5 inches. She joins brother Davey, 2.
Nina (Nicklas) Schuerman, Bus Ad ’08, and Adam Schuerman: son Nicklas James, Feb. 24, 2016. He was 8 pounds, 10
Katherine (Valenziano) Williams, Nurs ’08, and Kellen Williams, Arts ’06: daughter Mia Jane, May 26, 2016. She was 6 pounds, 1 ounce and 19 inches. She joins sister Julianne. Sarah (Sincock) Wolak, Eng ’08, and Chris Wolak: daughter Grace Elizabeth, Jan. 15, 2016. She was 7 pounds, 1 ounce and 19.25 inches. She is their first child. Samantha (Luedtke) El-Azem, Arts ’09, and Riad El-Azem, Arts ’09: daughter Felicity Claire, Sept. 9, 2015. She was 7 pounds, 10 ounces and 19 inches. She joins brother Declan, 2. Sarah (Biermann) McCracken, Comm ’09, Law ’12, and Andrew McCracken: son Grant Eoghan, April 4, 2016. He was 7 pounds, 6 ounces and 20.5 inches. He joins brother Declan, 3. Jaclyn (Hampson) McDonald, Comm ’09, and Steve McDonald, Arts ’09: son Owen Michael, March 7, 2016. He was 7 pounds, 8 ounces and 20.5 inches. The family lives in Denver. Kate (Wells) Mitchell, Nurs ’09, and Doug Mitchell: daughter Adele Elizabeth, Jan. 25, 2016. She is their first child and already a Marquette fan. The family lives in Germantown, Wis. Julia (Jacobsmeyer) Sisler, Eng ’09, and Ryan Sisler, Arts ’08: son David Eugene, Nov. 17, 2015. He was 7 pounds, 8 ounces and 20 inches. He joins brother Jacob.
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ounces and 22.5 inches. He joins sister Maya.
Emily (Gahn) Verre, Arts ’09, and John Verre, Arts ’09: daughter Adeline Jeanne, March 15, 2016. She was 7 pounds, 1 ounce and 19.5 inches. She joins sister Juliet Annalee. Melissa (Batzner) Krische, Bus Ad ’10, and Brian Krische, Eng ’10: daughter Jennifer Emma, Dec. 26, 2015. She was 6 pounds, 11 ounces and 18.5 inches. Emma Lee (Riesterer) Leimbach, Eng ’10, and Robert Leimbach, Eng ’10: son Ian Daniel, May 16, 2015. He was 8 pounds, 3 ounces. He joins his brother Louis Robert, born July 9, 2013. Valencia Lynch, Arts ’11, and Johnathan Laws: son Eli, June 30, 2015. He was 8 pounds, 2 ounces. Diane (Roberson) Kistler, Grad ’13, and Matthew Kistler: daughter Isabelle “Izzy” Catherine, Nov. 25, 2015. She joins sister Abby. Mark Wozny, Grad ’15, and Lisa Wozny: daughter Amelia Morgan, Oct. 1, 2015. She was 6 pounds, 1 ounce and 19 inches.
MAKE A DIFFERENCE FOR ONE. AND YOU MAKE A DIFFERENCE FOR MANY. At Marquette University, students learn how to become fearless leaders, agile thinkers and effective doers. Your gift to scholarship aid will help provide a Marquette education for students who desire to Be The Difference for others, ready in the spirit of St. Ignatius to “go forth and set the world on fire.” Make a gift in support of scholarship aid at marquette.edu/giveonline or call 800.344.7544.
Mike Van Sickle, Comm ’09, and Kristine Van Sickle: son Harvey Alexander, Jan. 18, 2016. He was 4 pounds, 15 ounces and 18 inches.
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Frederick C. Gentile, Dent ’44 Jane C. Maher, Arts ’44, Grad ’50 Helen M. Miller, Arts ’44, Med ’48 Marie E. Oldenkamp, Nurs ’44 Janet M. Tiernan, Jour ’44 Betty J. Weinfurter, Jour ’44,
This issue includes alumni memorials submitted throughout the summer and fall. A new Marquette Magazine will debut this winter, with a new In Memoriam column. Michael T. Crowley, Arts ’33 Viola F. Guepe, Arts ’35 Lorraine A. Oseland, Arts ’37 Mary M. Peppey, Dent Hy ’38 Joseph M. Jauquet, Arts ’39,
Joyce J. Shulman, Arts ’39 Solomon Weinberg, Bus Ad ’39 Ann W. Dzuryak, Nurs ’40 James D. Ghiardi, Arts ’40, Law ’42 Robert A. Karow, Bus Ad ’40 Charles D. Drago, Bus Ad ’41 Norman F. Kruse, Bus Ad ’41 Seymour S. Stein, Bus Ad ’41 Joseph T. Weyrough, Eng ’41 Emerine F. Glowienka, Arts ’42,
Grad ’51, ’73
Robert J. Hildebrand, Dent ’42 Kathryn M. Altenhofen, Dent Hy ’43 Mary A. Burke, Arts ’43 Robert P. Clark, Eng ’43 Paul J. Dillon, Eng ’43 Joseph T. Johnson, Eng ’43 Bruce C. Klein, Arts ’43 Russell D. Libert, Arts ’43 Bruce F. Wadel, Eng ’43 Janet A. Bartos, Arts ’44 William K. Downey, Eng ’44
Harold J. Crabb, Arts ’45 Harold E. De Bona, Arts ’45 Jane C. Fredrich, Med Tech ’45 Warren A. Johnson, Dent ’45 Emert R. Lange, Dent ’45 Virginia C. O’Meara, Arts ’45 Frederick A. Pflughoeft, Dent ’45,
Betty R. Rael, Arts ’45 William F. Schreiber, Eng ’45
Delphine M. Cannon, Arts ’48 Richard F.. Cimpl, Bus Ad ’48,
Thomas E. Conley, Bus Ad ’48 Martin G. Drinka, Eng ’48 Virginia B. Guthrie, Nurs ’48 David D. Hoene, Arts ’48, Grad ’50 Betty J. Hoffman, Nurs ’48 Albert M. Kinkella, Arts ’48 William R. Laing, Dent ’48 James I. Morgan, Eng ’48 Virginia C. Netzel, Bus Ad ’48 Edward A. Puchalski, Eng ’48 Ralph W. Raasch, Law ’48 Frank L. Stumpf, Eng ’48 Joseph Taddy, Nurs ’48 Dorothy A. Terhune, Arts ’48
John A. Carrigan, Arts ’50 William J. Cason, Bus Ad ’50 Patrick R. Condon, Bus Ad ’50 Francis J. David, Bus Ad ’50 Larry J. Dewane, Bus Ad ’50 Joan T. Farrell, Arts ’50 Patricia A. Faupl, Arts ’50 Mary J. Hammond, Nurs ’50 Roman L. Jankiewicz, Bus Ad ’50 Robert H. Kemp, Dent ’50 Othmar A. Kowske, Dent ’50 Bernard P. Kulkoski, Med ’50 William Landing, Arts ’50 Walter G. LeTendre, Arts ’50 Ronald C. McDonald, Eng ’50 Shirley A. Nerenhausen, Arts ’50 Gilbert N. Neurohr, Arts ’50
The Marquette University community joins in prayerful remembrance of those who have died. May the souls of the faithful departed rest in peace. Eternal rest grant unto them, Lord, and let perpetual light shine upon them. Mary F. Walsh, Arts ’45 Morton J. Whitney, Eng ’45 Albert H. Budlong, Grad ‘50 Mario L. Capitolo, Eng ’46 Eileen R. Clark, Jour ’46 Odile M. Fleissner, Nurs ’46 Joseph J. Giliberti, Med ’46 Robert A. Homan, Eng ’46 Jay A. Larkey, Med ’46 Irene S. Lewis, Nurs ’46 James F. Lipscomb, Bus Ad ’46 Frances D. Mainarich, Grad ’46 William J. McCabe, Eng ’46 Stanley F. Schmidt, Eng ’46 Jean R. Stackpole, Arts ’46 Frank A. Wisniewski, Dent ’46 Margaret L. Zach, Nurs ’46 Robert D. Barndt, Arts ’47 Silvio I. Davito, Med ’47 John E. Moser, Eng ’47 Philip E. Podruch, Med ’47 Leslie A. Seno, Dent ’47 John W. Ahlhauser, Jour ’48 Marian D. Blong, Grad ’48 John H. Bosshard, Bus Ad ’48
Gedney Tuttle, Eng ’48 Frank A. Andritsch, Bus Ad ’49 Ruth K. Chun, Dent ’49 Chester H. Dorchester, Eng ’49 Frederick G. Ewig, Bus Ad ’49 David V. Foley, Arts ’49, Med ’52 Allen L. Klimeck, Bus Ad ’49 Richard F. Kranstover, Bus Ad ’49 Henry J. Meyer, Bus Ad ’49 John D. Mitchell, Arts ’49 Daniel J. Murphy, Arts ’49 Dolores H. Nusbaum, Nurs ’49 Dorothy L. O’Neill, Bus Ad ’49 Mary V. Park, Arts ’49 Ralph E. Patsfall, Law ’49 Leo V. Ryan, Bus Ad ’49 James G. Scheid, Eng ’49 M.L. Scheid, Arts ’49 Paul H. Sleger, Bus Ad ’49 Paul E. Van Kooten, Eng ’49 Harold L. Allen, Bus Ad ’50 John F. Bartzen, Arts ’50 John R. Bergeron, Eng ’50 Glenn Bodien, Eng ’50 Sheila J. Campbell, Jour ’50
George S. Olks, Arts ’50 John G. Paulin, Arts ’50 George C. Ranney, Eng ’50 William A. Ryan, Arts ’50 William A. Sampson, Bus Ad ’50 Samuel P. Sauceda, Arts ’50 John T. Seaman, Bus Ad ’50 Mary A. Streb, Nurs ’50 Dorothy E. Wood, Arts ’50, Grad ’53 Arthur O. Anselmo, Law ’51 John J. Casserly, Jour ’51 Leonard W. Deden, Bus Ad ’51 Audrey C. Dretzka, Bus Ad ’51 Joseph E. Du Chateau, Eng ’51 Gerald D. Engel, Bus Ad ’51 Stanley M. Filipczak, Arts ’51 John A. Gruesser, Arts ’51 Sebastian F. Hartinger, Bus Ad ’51 Russell P. Kostrzak, Eng ’51 Earl J. Laursen, Grad ’51 Robert A. Liners, Dent ’51 John A. Lynch, Law ’51 Henry F. Martin, Eng ’51 Thomas J. Maurice, Arts ’51 Barbara I. Moser, Nurs ’51
Richard F. Sorensen, Med ’53 David L. Spaulding, Bus Ad ’53 Robert G. Urban, Bus Ad ’53 LaVera L. Brown, Nurs ’54 James E. Ford, Eng ’54 Geraldine D. Gill, Arts ’54 Therese L. Kaufman, Dent Hy ’54 Bernard J. Klamecki, Arts ’54,
Irene M. Urso, Grad ’51 William J. Wilde, Arts ’51 H.T. Boland, Eng ’52 Carol J. Ferron, Bus Ad ’52 Delbert F. Goebel, Arts ’52 A.R. Goepfert, Eng ’52 Donna S. Heon, Sp ’52 William M. Jermain, Eng ’52 James A. Mezera, Bus Ad ’52,
Robert B. Pittelkow, Med ’52 Fred H. Rettler, Bus Ad ’52 Elizabeth L. Roberts, Arts ’52 Louis P. Romestant, Eng ’52 Wellesley E. Rougeau, Bus Ad ’52 Eric R. Schnepp, Arts ’52, Law ’54 Thomas S. Simonetti, Arts ’52 Jerome J. Soboleski, Arts ’52 Jack L. Tromp, Med ’52 Raymond C. Zastrow, Arts ’52,
Med ’55 ’72
John D. Albert, Dent ’53 Dominic M. Cameli, Eng ’53 Daniel A. Donovan, Arts ’53 William A. Gillick, Grad ’53 Joan C. Grogan, Dent Hy ’53,
Dent Hy ’55
Louis A. Hall, Med ’53 Katherine A. Henschel, Dent Hy ’53 Arthur J. Keup, Bus Ad ’53 James R. Kornkven, Jour ’53 Dolores A. Krebs, Arts ’53 Joan K. Madden, Arts ’53 John J. McElwain, Med ’53 Jerome P. Mitten, Bus Ad ’53 Carl E. Mohs, Dent ’53 Thomas J. Romeis, Dent ’53 Philip C. Rozga, Arts ’53 James A. Schemmer, Eng ’53
Charles J. Reitz, Arts ’56 Clifford H. Starr, Med ’56,
Thomas G. Kutchera, Arts ’54,
David H. Stieber, Grad ’56 Gerald F. Touzinsky, Arts ’56 James J. Williamson, Law ’56 Roland J. Zainer, Bus Ad ’56 Anthony J. Antkowski, Bus Ad ’57 Earl P. Behm, Bus Ad ’57 Thomas J. Buehler, Bus Ad ’57,
Med ’57 Grad ’61
Roy L. Meythaler, Dent ’54 Margaret I. Mixan, Arts ’54 James G. Nelson, Dent ’54 William H. Prange, Dent ’54 Joseph P. Ritz, Jour ’54 Nathaniel M. Robinson, Med ’54 Melvin B. Rotner, Med ’54 Yvonne G. Smith, Nurs ’54 Annunciata P. Spexarth, Nurs ’54 Joan F. Vallier, Nurs ’54 James A. Baumgarten, Med ’55 Joseph R. Benoit, Jour ’55, Grad ’55 Edgar R. Czarnecki, Bus Ad ’55 Robert F. Czerniakowski, Arts ’55 Walter P. Fitzgerald, Grad ’55 William C. Galligan, Bus Ad ’55 Catherine C. Gluck, Grad ’55 Lawrence J. Goelz, Bus Ad ’55 Raymond J. Grabarczyk, Eng ’55 Frances L. Jorgensen, Dent Hy ’55 James A. Lownik, Dent ’55 James N. O’Brien, Arts ’55, Med ’58 Mildred L. O’Donnell, Nurs ’55 James J. Pillar, Arts ’55 Alphonse V. Ronowski, Arts ’55 Hazel M. Schiffer, Nurs ’55 Jenny C. Scholten, Arts ’55 Bernard G. Schultz, Eng ’55 James R. Sevenich, Med ’55 Elsie I. Stefun, Dent Hy ’55 David T. Wright, Dent ’55 Georgia L. Bott, Nurs ’56 Louis J. Galante, Law ’56 Nancy J. Goodman, Jour ’56 Robert L. Harris, Arts ’56 Joseph W. Kennebeck, Eng ’56 James F. Kuether, Arts ’56 Susan S. Martier, Arts ’56
James C. Croal, Arts ’57 James W. Foley, Bus Ad ’57 Frank J. Holdampf, Arts ’57 Kathleen M. McFadden, Nurs ’57 Joyce A. Puk, Nurs ’57 Howard J. Rife, Arts ’57 Cynthia A. Saraceno, Med Tech ’57 Robert W. Schroeder, Dent ’57 Dennis F. Weber, Dent ’57 Edward R. Willer, Arts ’57 Clemens W. Boltz, Bus Ad ’58 Margaret A. Brennan, Arts ’58 John P. Brewer, Dent ’58 M.P. Collings, Nurs ’58 Judy A. Donovan, Jour ’58 Marlyss C. Erickson, Nurs ’58 William B. Esser, Bus Ad ’58 John R. Haselow, Med ’58 Donald P. Heldmann, Eng ’58 Allan D. Johnston, Arts ’58 Sally Lannen, Grad ’58 Dennis H. Lynaugh, Eng ’58 Raymond J. Malek, Eng ’58 Alice J. McCabe, Nurs ’58 Thomas J. McGrath, Sp ’58 John A. Nevshemal, Eng ’58,
Charles P. Nichols, Arts ’58,
John T. Nolan, Arts ’58 Mary J. O’Reilly, Arts ’58 John W. Scholmeier, Grad ’58 Walter L. Staron, Eng ’58 Joseph A. Tanski, Arts ’58 Joanne M. Timmerman, Arts ’58 Mary Jane Beaumier, Arts ’59 Hobart G. Beck, Arts ’59 Edith A. Bergs, Sp ’59
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James J. Moyer, Eng ’51 Carl J. Nussrallah, Eng ’51 Fred P. Pandow, Eng ’51 Patricia L. Peterson, Dent Hy ’51 Ellen K. Schramka, Arts ’51 Joseph A. Seidl, Eng ’51 Edward J. Shea, Eng ’51 Patricia F. Siebers, Nurs ’51,
Myron C. Brandt, Bus Ad ’59 Darlene J. Brozovich, Dent Hy ’59 John A. Calteaux, Eng ’59 Cyril C. Cavanaugh, Arts ’59 Louise R. Eckroth, Grad ’59 M.K. Eickhoff, Grad ’59 Donald E. Grogan, Bus Ad ’59 Rita K. Harrington, Jour ’59 Mary N. Henderson, Nurs ’59 William F. Kibble, Eng ’59 Vera S. Kinzig, Arts ’59 Leonard J. Kirchner, Bus Ad ’59 Robert L. Krei, Grad ’59 Richard M. Malensek, Arts ’59 George J. Maly, Law ’59 Kathryn S. Martin, Dent Hy ’59 Arturo Martinez, Jour ’59 Robert O. McLeod, Eng ’59 Lula R. Mueller, Nurs ’59 Joseph D. Nadreau, Dent ’59 Astrid M. O’Brien, Grad ’59 Joseph E. Reynolds, Arts ’59 Margaret A. Shay, Arts ’59 Charles R. Snow, Jour ’59 Anne C. Stadler, Arts ’59 James N. Therry, Arts ’59 Margaret A. Garrigan, Nurs ’60 James K. Hondel, Arts ’60 Mary E. Kleist, Jour ’60 Peter J. Larscheid, Arts ’60 John A. Orlandini, Bus Ad ’60 Joseph T. Powaser, Med ’60 Marianne C. Ryan, Arts ’60 Dale L. Seguin, Bus Ad ’60 Robert E. Sutton, Law ’60 Eugene E. Van Garsse, Bus Ad ’60 Daniel W. Von Berg, Eng ’60 Theodore H. Wallace, Med ’60 Stanley P. Budrys, Arts ’61 Robert S. Duehren, Arts ’61 Robert C. Gaudet, Grad ’61 Robert G. Isom, Med ’61 David J. MacDougall, Bus Ad ’61,
William S. McCormick, Eng ’61 Larry M. Murphy, Arts ’61, Grad ’62 Clyde K. Niquette, Bus Ad ’61 Edward J. O’Keefe, Bus Ad ’61 Nancy R. Owen, Arts ’61
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John J. Pavek, Sp ’61 Wayne G. Pearce, Dent ’61 William E. Schaefer, Bus Ad ’61 Paul J. Skibba, Arts ’61 Mary A. Unger, Arts ’61 Bernard A. Bartels, Arts ’62 Richard T. Cleary, Bus Ad ’62 Daniel A. Coakley, Bus Ad ’62 William J. Commins, Eng ’62 Gerald M. Crawford, Arts ’62,
F.X. Gonzalez, Eng ’62 Ernst K. Just, Arts ’62, Grad ’67 Antone D. Lehr, Arts ’62 Patrick J. Lynn, Bus Ad ’62 John F. Prebonich, Arts ’62 Dianne B. Rice, Arts ’62 Thomas D. Schmitz, Med ’62 Joseph Schwartz, Dent ’62 James V. Shannon, Dent ’62 Thomas J. Staniforth, Dent ’62 Marjorie A. Viehl, Nurs ’62,
Kenneth J. Wotczak, Eng ’62 Francis E. Bachhuber, Bus Ad ’63,
Elaine K. Czarnecki, Grad ’63 Gordon L. Datka, Med ’63 Robert H. Fitzgerald, Grad ’63 Justin T. Hoffman, Bus Ad ’63 Robert W. Myles, Bus Ad ’63 Richard G. Ramstack, Dent ’63 D.J. Slagoski, Eng ’63 Lynne C. Wiken, Arts ’63 Billie B. Wilson, Dent ’63 Joseph H. Berg, Grad ’64 Robert A. Bussey, Bus Ad ’64 Crisanto V. Cruz, Eng ’64 Kathleen D. Fischer, Arts ’64 Harold B. Jackson, Arts ’64,
Terrance M. Keenan, Arts ’64 Gary B. Madison, Grad ’64 Jules D. Nottolini, Arts ’64 Rudolph J. Pasquan, Dent ’64 Susan E. Rieck, Arts ’64 Robert H. Archer, Arts ’65 M.G. Bellante, Grad ’65 James M. Burkemper, Eng ’65
Christopher T. Carley, Arts ’65 Edward F. Kastelic, Dent ’65 Philip B. Martinson, Arts ’65 Dennis A. Mayer, Eng ’65 Thomas A. McAvoy, Grad ’65 Dennis J. McNally, Eng ’65, Law ’71 Mary E. McNamara, Arts ’65 Mark W. Teismann, Arts ’65 David M. Wolf, Bus Ad ’65 Hugh O. Aniakudo, Eng ’66 Aloysius M. Choe, Med ’66 Vincent A. Cianci, Law ’66 Gregory F. Dela Noy, Grad ’66 Michael R. Donahue, Bus Ad ’66 David L. Gramling, Bus Ad ’66 Karen H. Main, Dent Hy ’66 Marie P. Moriarty, Grad ’66 Michael J. Smith, Bus Ad ’66,
Kathleen A. Tilley, Arts ’66 Jon M. Tuska, Arts ’66 Mary Ann C. Winkler, Grad ’66 Thomas F. Wobker, Arts ’66 Kathryn A. Basil, Arts ’67 John C. Bishop, Med ’67 John C. Brady, Arts ’67 Aloysius S. Foster, Arts ’67 Barbara I. Johnson, Grad ’67 Harold J. Lootens, Grad ’67 Gerald J. Navratil, Grad ’67 Katherine E. O’Reilly, Nurs ’67 Harry Andrew, Eng ’68 Carlton L. Church, Eng ’68 Mary I. Deger, Grad ’68 Patricia A. Flynn, Jour ’68 Dennis J. Franecki, Bus Ad ’68 Mary S. Henricks, Grad ’68 Marie E. Lirette, Grad ’68 Nicholas G. Papadakes, Grad ’68 Marian B. Rauch, Arts ’68 Peter J. Reilly, Bus Ad ’68, Law ’72 Jean A. Schmittau, Grad ’68 John M. Wierzbicki, Eng ’68 Robert E. Benjes, Arts ’69 James A. Dix, Eng ’69 Larry W. Franzen, Eng ’69 M.S. Lynch, Grad ’69 Leon E. Sheldon, Sp ’69 Kathleen A. Tinkle, Sp ’69
James B. Abler, Eng ’70 Michael J. Fairchild, Eng ’70,
Dorothy M. Frankrone, Grad ’70 Sherry L. Narloch, Arts ’70 Geoffrey D. Sewell, Bus Ad ’70 David J. De Mars, Arts ’71 Paul J. Dondlinger, Eng ’71 Thomas G. Garske, Bus Ad ’71 Jeanne M. Gassert, Nurs ’71 David A. LeResche, Bus Ad ’71 James R. Motl, Grad ’71 Arthur F. Reiland, Arts ’71 Samuel G. Akpan, Arts ’72 Robert M. Budic, Law ’72 Joseph H. Galuski, Sp ’72 Thomas M. Grochowski, Arts ’72 Carrie L. Odom, Sp ’72 Raymond K. Page, Grad ’72 David J. Smith, Bus Ad ’72 Terrance R. Wilkens, Dent ’72 Thomas F. Allen, Arts ’73 Madeline C. Meyer, Grad ’73 Jeffrey G. Menos, Dent ’74 John R. Radtke, Arts ’74 Michael J. Ronan, Bus Ad ’74 Mary R. Szyszka, Grad ’74 Robert H. Becker, Dent ’75 Bart Adams, Bus Ad ’76 Krishnachandra S. Bagadia, Grad ’76 Veronica M. Kann, Arts ’76 George W. Murphy, Arts ’76,
Thomas L. Newman, Eng ’76 Robert M. Okern, Bus Ad ’76 Richard F. Petri, Arts ’76 Gina M. Scalera, Bus Ad ’76
Lorraine J. Zembinski, Grad ’76 Gerard F. Manning, Arts ’77 James B. Spath, Bus Ad ’77 Katherine I. Hearn, Nurs ’78 Martha A. Matesich, Sp ’78 Joanne E. York, PT ’78 Michael A. Hintz, Bus Ad ’79 Michael T. Sheedy, Law ’79 Peter G. Van Deuren, Sp ’79 Juan C. Alvarez, Arts ’80 Norma G. Williams-McCarty, Arts ’80 Peter M. Sorini, Arts ’81 Daniel J. Clapham, Grad ’82 Susan R. Maisa, Law ’82 John L. Schuett, Arts ’82 Janice R. Hand, Grad ’83 Lisa M. Lange-Garstecki, Eng ’86 Karen A. Taschler, Nurs ’86 Daniel O. Carney, Jour ’87 Nancy A. Kugler, Jour ’88 Nancy L. Merrill, Arts ’88, Grad ’91 Stephen J. Rodell, Dent ’88 Robert W. Kline, Law ’89 Susan B. Day, Nurs ’91 Karen S. Kogachi, Law ’91 Maria C. Neddersen, Arts ’92 Egide V. Houndegla, Grad ’95, 99 Nicholas R. Webber, Eng ’97 Augustita S. Lynn, Arts ’98 Benjamin T. Keutzer, Eng ’02 Kristie L. Mayfield, Bus Ad ’02 Lauren N. Johnson, Bus Ad ’05 Steven J. Braun, Bus Ad ’06 Charles Q. Hart-Slater, Grad ’08 Steven A. Springob, Grad ’09 Lee A. West, Bus Ad ’11 Anthony Quatela, Arts ’13
M A G A Z I N E
M A R Q U E T T E
U N I V E R S I T Y
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T H E
S P R I N G 2 0 1 6
letters to the editor GOOD NEIGHBORS 2016 ALUMNI NATIONAL AWARDS
Marquette + Milwaukee learning and growing together
1 WAM Spring 2016 PRESS V1.indd 1
3/30/16 11:11 AM
Vouchers’ impact noted I was interested and pleased to read of Kathleen Cepelka’s work with Milwaukee’s Catholic schools. The salient point I found was that many of her efforts have been facilitated by the first in the nation private school voucher program. Apparently this has stood the political and legal tests in that city and is proving to be a boost for the education of many of your youth. It is not so in many parts of the nation where such efforts have failed legal tests, usually driven by a left-leaning legislature and/or court system that recoils from any state connection to religious endeavors based on a very broad interpretation of the separation of church and state powers. Any attempts that can be interpreted to undermine the powers of the public school system and its very powerful teacher unions is defeated. The secular and liberal agenda that often dominates in the university environment and faculty is one that assists in preventing the widespread implementation of a voucher system. If so, that is ironic, since many college students are supported by government-provided Pell Grants, which they can use at a university of their choice, including religious ones. JOHN F. QUILTER, BUS AD ’70
In the article “School Work” in the spring edition of Marquette Magazine, the following statement was made: “In the city of Milwaukee thousands of parents have taken advantage of the school choice program … to send their children to private schools [including Catholic schools] with public money, rather than tuition, paying for each child.” This voucher program would appear to be in violation of the U.S. Constitution. The First Amendment’s Establishment Clause prohibits the government from making any law “respecting an establishment of religion.” This clause not only forbids the government from establishing an official religion, but also prohibits government actions that unduly favor one religion over another. In light of that fact, it is difficult to understand why non-Catholic taxpayers should be expected to subsidize Catholic education. TOM DROLSUM, ARTS ’73 EDITOR’S NOTE
This question was answered by the U.S. Supreme Court in the case Zelman v. SimmonsHarris.
taking off protective gear and were disqualified for that reason from being direct care providers for Ebola patients. Perhaps we are in an era of medical care when seriously ill patients require ballet by the doctors. Thanks for your always beautiful and informative magazine. REV. BOB MCCAHILL, ARTS ’59
The winter issue of Marquette Magazine reached me last Sunday in Bangladesh. … John Neumeier’s “Moment of truth” inspires pride that a Milwaukee-area boy can go far in the world of dance art. “Out of Africa” inspires admiration for those who save lives. It is touching to learn there were doctors and nurses unable to do the “tricky shimmy” for putting on and
STACEY BROWN, NURS ’13
Lived in Stewart Hall, right next door, at the time. Enjoyed watching the construction take place as we went to and from our dorm rooms. Thank goodness for the gift and legacy of St. Joan of Arc Chapel.
TIM MONNIG, ARTS ’68
Thanks for the great spring issue. The “From the Archives” photo of Father O’Donnell has a 1957 Plymouth on the left side of the photo. My husband identified the year and make of the vehicle. It helps to date the picture. Looking forward to my 50th reunion.
I enjoyed many weeknight Masses in that wonderful spot. Stepping into that chapel for only 15 or 20 minutes gave me such strength.
SUSAN SHERIDAN-MACK, SP ’66
I left Marquette in 1986, and I remember how we had to get rides to get groceries. I really thought that this problem had been addressed years ago. Off-campus housing usually plays a part in everyone’s student life and food is a necessity. I would be willing to contribute to this enterprise, and I know many other alumni would, too.
Near West Side Partners This update on the “goings-on” in Milwaukee by my alma mater makes me extremely proud to be a Marquette alum. Great stuff!! GEORGE DELANEY, ARTS ’71
Love the chapel EDITOR’S NOTE
Letter from Bangladesh
weeks after that meeting! Love the alumni family and the chapel. Go Marquette.
Alumni response is overwhelming whenever St. Joan of Arc Chapel is featured in the magazine. The “Campus Replay” article in the Spring 2016 issue that focused on bringing the chapel to campus in 1966 received many online comments. Here are a few: I work in an ICU where I recently took care of a patient who was a student at Marquette when they were building St. Joan of Arc Chapel. Funny how this article comes out within a few
TOM HUFFMAN, BUS AD ’85
TRACEY HARVEY MCCOY, ARTS ’86
We welcome your feedback on the contents of Marquette Magazine. All letters considered for publication must include the sender’s first and last names. We reserve the right to edit letters for length and will print only letters that are thoughtful and relevant to the contents of the magazine. Write us at: Editor, Marquette Magazine P.O. Box 1881 Milwaukee, WI 53201-1881 Email us at: firstname.lastname@example.org
Tilling the soil
provide a certain
wisdom to help lay women and men find their own meaning, vocation
exploring faith together
and path forward.
Choosing is a constant process: when to rise, what to wear, what to eat, what route to travel to work. Thankfully, some choices are easy. But then there are also life-changing decisions that require discernment. A new graduate has more than one job offer. Which one should he take? Is living near family important or is it good to hold the illusion of complete independence and live far from familiar people and places? A young alumna falls in love. How should she decide if this is the right person to share the rest of her life? A young couple wonders when to take the plunge to parenting. A mid-career professional struggles with choosing to stay in a comfortable job or move on. His internal debate weighs income differential but also his chemistry with co-workers and supervisors and the corporate culture. People approaching retirement have to make choices about when to leave the jobs they love — and may have committed themselves to for decades — contemplating financial security, flexibility to travel or spend time with grandchildren, possibly downsizing to a smaller, less demanding home. And then there are choices about schools or vacations or the next car purchase or voting. Hard choices, important choices. Ignatius of Loyola offered the Spiritual Exercises to help people move through the discernment process, to provide spiritual guidance in times when life-changing and lasting decisions have to be made. In his own life he recognized inner movements, which he called consolation and desolation, that gave him clues and led him to a greater sense of personal freedom. He believed the inner movements reflected God’s will in his life. In the Spiritual Exercises Ignatius lists elaborate rules, some of which focus specifically on life choices and the spiritual freedom to give your life in service of God. He offered the Spiritual Exercises to help young men discern their vocations in the Society of Jesus. But the Spiritual Exercises also provide a certain wisdom to help lay women and men find their own meaning, vocation and path forward. The underlying principles are attractive: Live life practicing the virtues of faith, hope and love; be attentive and aware of the inner feelings and movements within your heart as well as your head; learn to name within yourself what draws you deeper into relationship with God, with the good; and be aware of darker impulses, attitudes and behaviors that lead you away from the good or God. Ignatius fully acknowledged that the world — even in his day — was filled with pain and sorrow, with people hurting other people, with evil, crime, thoughtlessness, jealousy and avarice and that each negative impulse can influence women and men. The Spiritual Exercises provide guidance to help us check out, take moments of silence to breathe freshly, think more deeply, turn away from bad and turn toward the light in ourselves, and make choices that build a just world with concern for the least among us. Spiritual discernment is not a once-and-done proposition. It’s a commitment. It’s ongoing. Ignatius encouraged his followers to practice leading lives of discernment by acknowledging the internal movements that would lead them closer or farther from God’s desires for a world filled with love. It’s a good practice for all of us. By Dr. Susan Mountin, director of Manresa for Faculty in the Office of Mission and Ministry
S P E C I A L
S U P P L E M E N T
M A R Q U E T T E
M A G A Z I N E
THE IMPACT YOU MAKE
THE PRESIDENTâ€™S SOCIETY HONOR ROLL 2016
2016 THE IMPACT YOU MAKE Because of you — the members of our President’s Society — students receive scholarship support, faculty carry out research, innovation is sparked, neighborhoods find hope, student-athletes compete, arts and culture come to life and Marquette University is poised to fulfill its vision. Because of you, Marquette graduates will be problem-solvers and agents for change in a complex world so that, in the spirit of St. Ignatius and Jacques Marquette, they are ready in every way to “go and set the world on fire.” Your generosity helps make this possible. Over the past year, 1,971 alumni, parents, friends, corporations and foundations contributed $45 million in annual giving. This is great news! I want to point out that more than $26 million went to scholarship aid. Thank you for this tremendous support for students who want a Marquette education. Your decision to give to this university makes a world of difference for them. The President’s Society Honor Roll recognizes your generosity and leadership. Those listed here, along with those who have chosen to remain anonymous, have the profound gratitude of the Marquette community.
Dr. Michael R. Lovell President Marquette University
THE PRESIDENT’S SOCIETY Marquette’s President’s Society recognizes and honors dedicated benefactors whose annual giving demonstrates significant commitment to the university. Membership in the 2016 President’s Society results from gifts made between July 1, 2015 and June 30, 2016 and includes pledge payments, cash, matching gifts, stock, gifts-in-kind, and realized planned and estate gifts. Society members receive special benefits, including public recognition through the Honor Roll, which also can be viewed online at marquette.edu/honor-roll. We are pleased to show our deep appreciation for the commitment and generosity of our 2016 President’s Society members.
A SPEC IA L SUPPL EMENT
1,971 PRESIDENTâ€™S SOCIETY MEMBERS
LALUMIERE LEVEL $25,000 +
3M Company Anne Marie and Bruce Adreani Adreani Family Foundation Allen Edmonds Corporation American Dental Association Stanley J.* and Barbara A.* Andrie Anonymous Michael* and Debra Ansay Gregory* and Cindy Archambault Arrupe House Jesuit Community Associated Bank Roland G. Balg Charitable Trust John* and Karen Bender Beatrice Benidt Webster Charles E. Benidt Foundation Joseph* and Catherine Bennett Joseph F. & Catherine M. Bennett Family Foundation Richard* and Suzy Berghammer Regina* and Brian* Bergner Bergstrom Corporation Barbara* and Anthony* Binsfeld Bleser Family Foundation Bloomberg Philanthropies BMO Harris Bank Elizabeth Boland Cathy* and Robert* Bordeman The Bouncer Foundation Brady Education Foundation Don* and Kim Brennan Mrs. Edward Brennan
* Denotes Alumni
Patrice* and Richard* Broeren, Jr. Frank G. and Frieda K. Brotz Family Foundation Juergen* and Ellen Bruckner Anthony Brula* Gerald Buldak* Burke Foundation C. D. Smith Construction Services Justin Caldbeck California Community Foundation Patrick Carlin* Catholic Community Foundation of Minnesota Leila and David Centner David and Leila Centner Family Foundation, Inc. William Cherek* William Cherek Foundation Church Mutual Insurance Company Victor Clore Comerica, Inc. Comfort Dental Community Foundation for the Fox Valley Region Marion L. Cosgrove Foundation Cubic Designs, Inc. Shelly and JD Culea Marvin Curler Suzan* and Raymond* Curler Elizabeth* and Jon* Cyganiak Carol and Willie Davis Thomas R. Delebo* Marian Delmore Dennis Deloria* Delta Dental of Wisconsin Dentsply International John (Bill)* and Mary* Diederich
J. William and Mary Diederich Charitable Lead Trust June Dilling* Mary, Martha & Emmet J. Doerr Charitable Trust Patrick* and Virginia Dunphy Julianna Ebert* and Frank Daily* Elizabeth* and Theodore Eckert Laura and Theodore Eckert Theodore Eckert Foundation Catherine Eidel* Judith* and Richard* English Ernst & Young Foundation Marlene Esser ExxonMobil Foundation John* and Barbara Schade* Ferraro Robert* and Maryellen Fettig The Doris and Donald Fisher Foundation Shirli Flack Julie J. Flessas* Follett Higher Education Group Geri Fotsch Fotsch Family Foundation Kevin* and Sheila Frisinger Calvin Gander* William Garrity* Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation GE Foundation GE Healthcare Thomas* and Nancy Geldermann GHR Foundation George Gialamas* Michael* and Lynn Giffhorn Joyce Glogovsky* Godfrey & Kahn, S.C. Robert* and Toni* Gorske Great Lakes Higher Education Guaranty Corporation
2016 Greater Milwaukee Foundation Aurora Health Care Better Together Fund Frank Rogers Bacon Fund M. Drake Breskvar Fund Dunphy Family Fund Gertrude and Eric William Passmore Fund Gilda and Robert Wren Scholarship Fund Robert A. Greenheck* Marguerite and Geoffrey Greiveldinger Bernice Shanke Greiveldinger Charitable Trust Jean* and Oliver* Grotelueschen Gus Anda, Inc. Tim* and Monica* Hanley Thora Hansen Hansen Foundation Janet and James Hartman Christine* and Robert* Hau Evan and Marion Helfaer Foundation Wayne* and Doris Hellman Katharine and Jack Helms Mary E. Henke Don* and Fran Herdrich Herdrich Charitable Trust Jenny and Bob Hillis Dr. Norman E. Hoffman and Margaret M. Hoffman Wayne and Mary Holt Holt Family Foundation, Ltd. Cindy* and Paul* Honkamp John* and Susan Honkamp Michael R. Honkamp* Peter Hoskow* and Sarah Milo Hoskow Hu-Friedy Hydrite Chemical Co. J. F. Brennan Company
| NAMES in bold denote young alumni who also qualified for membership at the Brooks, McCabe, Burrowes or Lalumiere level.
GIVING LEVELS The President’s Society recognizes annual giving to the university at four giving levels for gifts totaling $2,500 or more in one fiscal year. The levels are named after highly esteemed past presidents of Marquette: Rev. Stanislaus P. Lalumiere, S.J., Level President, 1887–89 $25,000+ Rev. Alexander J. Burrowes, S.J., Level President, 1900–08 $10,000 – $24,999 Rev. James McCabe, S.J., Level President, 1908–11 $5,000 – $9,999
Paul Roller, Bus Ad ’60 “Beginning at an early age, education is vitally important to the success and happiness of every individual. It is also one of the most important investments that society can make in its future. Through our endowed family scholarship at Marquette, my wife Kathleen and I support students in the College of Education not only to help with their own educational journeys but also for the impact they will have as teachers on the lives of future generations.” Paul and Kathleen created the Roller Family Endowed Scholarship to support future educators. They are planning to add to the scholarship through an estate gift.
Rev. Peter A. Brooks, S.J., Level President, 1944–48 $2,500 – $4,999 Young alumni who graduated in the past 15 years become members by meeting graduated giving levels specific to their graduation year: Rev. Peter A. Brooks, S.J., Level for Young Alumni $1,000+ for 2002–2006 graduates $500+ for 2007–2011 graduates $250+ for 2012–2016 graduates
We make every effort to print accurate information. If your Honor Roll listing needs updating, please contact Donor Relations at (414) 288-1506 or email@example.com.
A SPEC IA L SUPPL EMENT
$45 MILLION RAISED BY SOCIETY MEMBERS
Louise* and Richard* Jahnke The Jesuit Community at Marquette University Jonas Center for Nursing Excellence George* and Sondra Juetten Dolores Kallenberger* Craig* and Wendy Kasten Margaret Kazmierczak KBS Construction Inc. Robert* and Mary Kemp William A. and Paul A. Ketterer Foundation James* and Bettie Keyes Jeff Kiernan* Scott* and Mary Beth Kilrea Barbara* and Dennis* Klein Alan* and Sharon Kleinman Dennis* and Pam Klumb, Jr. Kohler Co. KPMG Foundation B. Bruce Krier Bruce Krier Charitable Foundation Robert* and Catherine Kronschnabel Billie and Dr. Michael* Kubly Frederick Kurth* Rick* and Cindy Kushner V. Clayton Lafferty* and Beverly Hokenson Lafferty* Lakeshore Community Foundation, Inc. Marco Lancieri* Jeffrey* and Casey Lang Michael Larson Dean Laurance* Louis Lawrence* Colleen* and Patrick* Lawton Marcus A. Lemonis* Marlene* and William* Listwan Carl* and Catherine Loeser Richard Love
* Denotes Alumni
David* and Patricia Ludington Ronald P. Lynch, Jr. and Natalka K. Lynch Family of Ronald P. Lynch, Sr. Madison Community Foundation Robert* and Kathleen* Mahoney Louis Maier, III* and M. Jean Maier Majerus Family Foundation Dawne* and Ray* Manista Markos Foundation Dean and Mary Ann Martinelli Irene* and Don* McGovern Valerie* and Donald* McNamara Kelly* and Jim* McShane James Meier* Susan* and Scott* Meinerz Daniel* and Betty Merkel Merkel Foundation Inc. Steven Michels* John* and Katherine Miller Thomas Miotke* Morgan Stanley Global Impact Funding Trust William T. Morris Foundation Mary Jo and James Mueller Mullooly Carey Foundation National Multiple Sclerosis Society National Philanthropic Trust NCEES Monica (Mooney)* and Gerald Nilles Charles Noll* Steve* and Kristi Nooyen Northwestern Mutual Foundation Kevin O’Malley* and Marcia Steyaert* Online News Association
Opus Foundation Oral Surgery Clinic of La Crosse James* and Maike O’Rourke Paul Pakalski* Elizabeth Parkinson and Robert Parkinson, Jr. Joseph Pavletich, Jr.* and Beth Pavletich Jeanne Pellegrini Lois M. Pence* Petroleum Research Fund PNC Jane* and Richard* Poirier Melinda* and Richard* Poulton PricewaterhouseCoopers LLP Steven* and Stacey Radke Susan* and Daniel* Real Frances Reichert Renaissance Charitable Foundation Inc. Rexnord LLC Bryon Riesch Paralysis Foundation Lee Riordan* Elizabeth* and Scott* Roberts Rojtman Foundation Janet Rolfs Thomas J. Rolfs Foundation Paul* and Kathleen Roller William* and Susan Rose Anita* and Louis* Rutigliano Jim* and Tracy* Ryan Greg* and Betty* Ryberg Terrence* and Sally Rynne Joseph* and Anita Sabatino Sandra* and David* Sachse John* and Betty Santi James* and Florence Sarres Jim* and Jan* Sartori Sartori Foundation Inc. Jeane Schmidt* Arthur J. Schmitt Foundation
2016 Jeanne and Michael Schmitz Deborah and James Schneider Robert* and Mary Schneider Tom* and Carolyn Schoenauer Schoenauer Family Foundation Scott* and Amber Schroeder Thomas* and Rosemary Schwendler Christine and Raymond Seaver Ruth Seidenstricker* Yvonne and James Sexton Richard* and Dolores Shantz Shirley Sherwood* Janet and Frank Shibilski Meg* and Dick* Sibbernsen Silicon Valley Community Foundation James* and Kathleen Simon John J.* and Janet Smith Noel Smith Onnie Leach Smith* Robert Sobczak* Jason* and Kimberly Spacek Spencer Foundation ST Paper, LLC Mary Ellen* and Scott* Stanek Mary Staudenmaier* Nancy* and Bill* Stemper Lucia Stern The Stollenwerk Family Foundation Mary Joan Stuessi* Robert J. Sullivan Family Foundation Summit Dental Management, SC Mary* and Christopher* Swift Teresa and William Szymczak Rupika and Sahil Tak Mary and Stephen Tardella
| NAMES in bold denote young alumni who also qualified for membership at the Brooks, McCabe, Burrowes or Lalumiere level.
Richard V. Poirier, Arts ’83, Law ’86 PRESIDENT AND CEO, CHURCH MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY
“At Church Mutual, we have a 120-year history of community support, which includes a special focus on education and scholarship. This focus is a pillar of our corporate philanthropy and a personal priority as well. By supporting Marquette University, whose mission and values so closely align with our own, we help ensure this outstanding institution will be here for generations to come. We consider it an investment in our future and yet another way we help protect the greater good.”
Cherryl T. Thomas* Thrasher Research Fund Betty Lou Tikalsky Tourette Association of America Olive I. and Eunice J. Toussaint Foundation, Inc. Tri-Marq Communications, Inc. Anastasia Troubalos U.S. Bank Foundation Uline Judith* and Michael* Van Handel Robert* and Sandra van Schoonenberg William* and Annette Vander Perren Rhona E. Vogel* Vogel Consulting John Wakerly* Wakerly Family Foundation Leonard Walecka* Victoria* and Michael* Wallace Michael and Victoria Wallace Family Foundation We Energies Foundation Todd Wehr Foundation James M. Weiss* Wheaton Franciscan Healthcare Virginia Wheeler Lisa* and John* Wilson David* and Sharon Winkler Wisconsin Economic Development Corporation P. Wayne* and Patricia Ziebell Joseph and Vera Zilber Family Foundation
Church Mutual provides scholarships for students studying education and business administration as well as support for innovation and the educational policy and leadership program.
A SPEC IA L SUPPL EMENT
2016 BURROWES LEVEL $10,000 â€“ $24,999 Joan and Richard Abdoo Carl Abraham* Sheri and Todd Adams Peggy* and Mark* Afable AGC Education and Research Foundation Linda and Barry Allen Linda and Barry Allen Foundation, Inc. American Endowment Foundation American Iron and Steel Institute American Orthodontics Corporation Suzanne Bouquet Andrew* and Louis J. Andrew, Jr.* Nancy* and Joel* Andryc Anonymous Raymond* and Sandra Antonneau Jeffrey* and Mary Lou Austin Bader Philanthropies Donald* and Mary Kay Balchunas Joanna Bauza* and Timothy Mullen* Deborah Beck* and Frederic Sweet Beer Capitol Distributing, Inc. Charles* and Kirsten Bell Benevity Community Impact Fund Robert* and Darlene Berdan Thomas Berghammer Anthony Berndt* Jeffrey* and Diane Bertsch Gary* and Mary Bettin Win and Don Biernacki Jane McDonald Black* and Archie Black* Natalie A. Black* and Herbert V. Kohler, Jr.
* Denotes Alumni
BMO Harris Bank Wealth Management The Boldt Company Mark* and Lori Boutelle Dennis and Irasema Braun James* and Mary Braza Daniel* and Victoria Brennan Eileen Brennan and Daniel Naumann Suzanne* and John* Brennan, III Brennan Family Foundation Bridgeman Foods II, Inc. Terry* and Mary Briscoe Arthur Bruen, Jr.* and Louanne Bruen Mark Burish* Elaine Burke* John Burke, Jr.* and Murph Burke Burlington Lumber Company Cynthia* and Gerardo Caballero Guy* and Kay Campbell Justin Carroll Daniel Casey* and Dolores Connolly Barbara* and Michael* Cavataio Cervantes Group The Chicago Community Trust Jacquelyn Chu* and Winston Co* Christine* and Mark* Ciborowski Todd* and Kim* Ciresi Charles* and Miyako Cobeen Alice* and Gordon* Comerford Commercial Horizons, Inc. Community Foundation of Northern Illinois Crivello Carlson, S.C. Mary* and William* Cullinan Beverly Curtis* D.R. Diedrich & Co. D&S Dental Laboratory, Inc. Paul* and Kim Dacier Dalco Metals, Inc. Bonnie and Jon Daly
Cathy and Patrick Daly Philip N. Daly and Frances K. Daly Charitable Lead Unitrust Susan and Robert Daly Steven J. Dapkus, Jr.* Mona* and Joseph* deGuzman Kenneth G. Dellemann* Deloitte Foundation Camille Devaney* Patrick Di Stefano* Cheryl* and J. Robert* Doherty William K.* and Jean Downey Virginia* and Robert* Duero Cynthia* and Jayson* Edwards Aly El-Ghatit* Engman-Taylor Company Enviro-Safe Consulting LLC Ralph Evinrude Foundation Arthur* and Ann Faber Michael* and Donna* Farrell John Fedders* William Feess* First Choice Dental Group First Choice Ingredients, Inc. John Grant Fitch Scholarship Foundation Forefront Dermatology Amy Fotsch* Thomas* and Dea Fotsch Agnes* and David* Garino George* and Anna Clair Gaspar General Mills Foundation Gialamas Family Foundation George* and Yoko Gochinas William* and Colette Goldammer Goldammer Family Foundation Goldman Sachs Philanthropy Fund Joyce and David Gonring Great Lakes Commercial Sales, Inc. Greater Milwaukee Foundation George and Margaret Barrock Scholarship Fund Alfred J. Buscheck Memorial Fund
Walter Jay and Clara Charlotte Damm Fund â€“ Journal Foundation Donald J. and Katherine R. Duchow Fund Robert G. and Evarista Hammond Scholarship Fund Ted and Arleen Koenigs Designated Fund Kopmeier Family Fund Paul P. Lipton Fund Virginia and Joseph Mallof Family Fund Gertrude Ann Meixner Fund Mary L. Nohl Fund David C. Scott Foundation Fund David C. Scott, Sr. Marquette University Scholarship Fund TEMPO Scholarship Fund Mary* and Mark* Griffin The Grover Family Foundation, Inc. Nancy* and David* Gruber Gruber Law Offices, LLC Anne* and Alex* Guira Tim* and Nancy Haggerty Gael Toohey Hanson* and Theodore Hanson Pamela Hanson* and Michael Melugin* The Harley-Davidson Foundation Sharon and Tom Haverstock Philip* and Claire Hayes Dr. Jay Hazen* Heartland Dental Dr. Harry J. Heeb Foundation Pamela* and Kenneth* Heller Janet* and Michael* Helminski Gordon Henke Family Foundation The Herzfeld Foundation Mary* and Gregory Hill Mitzi* and Bernard* Hlavac
| NAMES in bold denote young alumni who also qualified for membership at the Brooks, McCabe, Burrowes or Lalumiere level.
Pete, Bus Ad ’77, and Judy (Giffhorn), Arts ’77, O’Hagan “We have several generations of family connections to Marquette as well as good friends from our student days that we have moved with through life, from graduation to weddings, baptisms, kids’ weddings and now grandchildren! The Jesuit values have remained with us and guided us throughout our lives, and we give back to the university in appreciation and gratitude for our Marquette experience. As passionate alums, we are also ambassadors, encouraging others to consider a Marquette education!” Pete and Judy direct their generosity to their endowed scholarship and to students entering Marquette from the Cristo Rey network of Jesuit high schools.
Lori Hoch Anne Hoerburger* Jeanne Hossenlopp and Dan Pautz Carl* and Joyce Hren Mildred Huck Patricia* and Robert* Huffman, III Hurlbert Family Foundation Christopher Impens* Terrence* and Gail Inda J & L Foundation J. M. Brennan, Inc. Lawrence* and Kathleen Jacques Karen Jahimiak* Patricia* and James* Janz Jerome* and Joanne Janzer Stanley* and Cynthia Jaskolski Jewish Community Foundation of the Milwaukee Jewish Federation Richard* and Mary Ellen Johnson Stella H. Jones Foundation Kalmbach Publishing Co. James A.* and Peggy F. Karpowicz Sally* and Alan* Kastelic Kenneth* and Amy Katz Nancy and Leon Kendall George* and Martha Kersten Kenan* and Sally Kersten Kimberly-Clark Foundation Michael Kinateder* Connie* and John* Kittleson Barbara* and Michael* Klein Tracey* and Richard Klein Paul* and Brenda Klister Dorothy Klofta* Dorothy Klofta Education Foundation Inc. Timothy* and Stephanie Knight Evan Knisely Lisa Ann Koenigs* Dawn* and Jason Koenitzer Kohl’s Corporation
A SPEC IA L SUPPL EMENT
2016 Ronald Kollmansberger* Richard* and Mary Komorowski Roberta* and Claude* Kordus Mrs. Joseph W. Kosewicz Kozlowski Family Charitable Trust Jacqueline* and Thomas* Kramer Patricia* and David* Kraninger, Sr. Krause Family Foundation, Inc. John* and Marilyn Kucharski Ronald* and Sally Kujawa Ladish Company Foundation Noël Kane Lammers* and Stephen Lammers* Louie* and Colleen Lange James* and Vida Gill* Langenkamp Mary Jo* and Donald* Layden, Jr. Donald* and Janet Levy Marilyn Loftus* Vince Lombardi Cancer Foundation Sheldon and Marianne Lubar Matt* and Beth Lucey Frances Luehrs* Judy* and John* Lynch Virginia and Joseph Mallof Jane* and Michael* Malone Lorry and Tony Mandolini Ludgardis S. Marxer College Education Trust Fund John* and Christine McDermott Richard M. McDermott* James* and Janet* McKenna Rob* and Kate* McNamara McShane Foundation Mr. and Mrs. John Mehan Archie and Viola Meinerz Family Foundation Suzanne* and Lyle Meyer Ruth Michels Michels Corporation Elizabeth Miller* John* and Brigid Miller
* Denotes Alumni
MillerCoors Miller-St. Nazianz, Inc. Nancy* and Henry Mills, II Milwaukee Tool Corporation John F. Monroe, Jr.* and Rosemary Monroe Morgan Stanley Smith Barney Patricia* and Jon Murnik Susan* and Robert* Murray Mick A. Naulin Foundation NCHM Charities Mary Louise* and Gerard* Neugent Colleen* and Jeffrey* Nichols Andrew Nunemaker Michael* and Cheryl O’Connor Laurie* and James* Odlum Pamela Oehldrich OfficeMax Judith* and Peter* O’Hagan Ronald O’Keefe* Jerome* and Susanne Oksiuta Stephanie* and Brian* Olsson Omaha Community Foundation Janis Orlowski* and William McNulty* Donna O’Rourke Marianne* and Christopher* Palen Arleen Paulino* Pay It Forward Enterprises Michael Payne* Bartley Pell Peter Percival* Perelman Family Foundation Inc. Laurie and Michael Petersen Anne* and Paul* Petitjean John* and Lynn Pfefferle Daryl Pilgreen* Ildy and Skip Poliner Robert Potrzebowski, Jr.* and Maggie Potrzebowski Michael* and Megan Preiner Quality & Compliance Services John R. Raitt Maura* and Mark* Rampolla
Joseph Rauenhorst Family Foundation Alicia Ward Resnick* and Myron Resnick Charles P. Ries Mary Kay Ring William* and Margaret Ring Oren* and Madelyn Roesler Milton and Mary Rusch Aileen Ryan* Lacey Sadoff* Sadoff Family Foundation Sargent and Lundy LLC Debra* and Paul* Sauvage Richard* and Nicole* Schmidt Val* and Sheri Schnabl John A.* and Rebekka E. Schneider Richard Schoenecker* Adrian* and Sally Schoone Don and Kris Schoonenberg Robert* and Josephine Schrimpf Bill* and Lee Schroeder Cathy and Kevin Schroeder Justin Schroeder Memorial Foundation Janet* and Ronald* Schutz Ronald and Janet Schutz Family Foundation Cheryl* and Scott* Schwab Jay* and Sara Schwister Christina* and Paul* Scoptur Sentry Insurance Foundation Maurice* and Susan Sheehy Phillip Sickinger* Francie Luke Silverman Foundation Elizabeth* and Nicholas* Simons Joan* and Richard* Smith Bruce A. Spann* Karen* and James* Spella Stackner Family Foundation Donald Stanek* Patricia* and John* Stang Maria* and Jon Stark Edmund* and Renee Steinike
The Honorable and Mrs. David A. Straz, Jr. David Sullivan, III* and Gioia Riccio Kimberly* and Owen* Sullivan Christopher* and Ann Swain Tami and Joe Sweeney Chuck* and Karen* Swoboda Swoboda Family Foundation Texas A&M University Dale* and Bonnie Thanig Michael* and Susan Thelen Brooke* and Jess* Thomas Lee Thomas, Jr. Barbara (Weeks)* and Mark Thompson Roger* and Susan (Sonnentag)* Thrun Tides Foundation Stephen L. Tierney* Mary Alice Tierney Dunn* Philip* and Sandra Tobin Todd* and Eva Treffert Patty and John Treiber Janetta Trotman* Peggy* and Ron* Troy Charles* and Merilee Turner Josephine* and Francis* Van Lieshout Lois* and Francis* Van Opens Eric* and Wendy Van Vugt Richard* and Gail Verch Carolyn* and Stephen Victor, Jr.* Dawn and Jeffrey Vilione VWR International, LLC James Waltenberger* and Antoinette Hernandez Lorri* and David* Wanserski Waukesha County Community Foundation Claudia* and Brent* Welke Wells Fargo Foundation Mary Wendt Joseph* and Ann Wenzler Jeffrey* and Marisela Weyers Robert* and Tracy Weyers
Dannel Wielgus* Howard L. Willett Foundation Wisconsin Dental Association Foundation Barbara Witkiewicz* Wilfred Wollner, Jr.* Joseph* and Christine Wolter Dr. Richard and Angie Workman Greg* and Linda Yagodzinski Anne Zizzo* Robert* and Mary Zuege
MCCABE LEVEL $5,000 – $9,999 Abbott Laboratories Fund ABOTA of Wisconsin Acoustech Supply, Inc. Karlyn* and Ryan* Agnew Robert* and Margaret Agnew Alpha Sigma Nu, Inc. Rana* and Jeffrey* Altenburg American Family Insurance Amgen Foundation Anonymous Antonio* and Amita Antao Betty* and Thomas Arndt Astor Street Foundation Kathryn Atchison* Nancy Axthelm M. Bonnie Axthelm Charitable Foundation Badger Alloys Molly and Martin Barr James* and Barbara* Barrett Patrick* and LuAnn Bartling Teena Gasior Beehner* Barbara* and Thomas* Behl John* and Kathleen Bernaden Helen* and Joseph* Best JoAnne* and James* Bianco William* and Laura Bird Tom* and Geri Bitters Donna* and Timothy* Blair
750 FUNDS SUPPORTED BY PRESIDENT’S SOCIETY MEMBERS
BMO Harris Bradley Center Chuck* and Tommie* Bohl Patti* and Bart* Bohne Lisa* and Thomas* Bolger Robert* and Carole* Bonner Kevin B. Boyd* Margaret* and James* Boyle Kalyn and Richard Brandewie Patricia Brannan* and Robert Davis Bob* and Kay* Brehm Brookdale Senior Living Inc. Susan Brooks Murphy* James (Tom)* and Lois Brown Judith Bultman* Frederick* and Carrie Buri Stephen* and Susan* Burlone Michael J. Burns* Robert Burris* John* and Theresa Busby Geralyn* and William* Cannon Deborah Catalano* and George Stewart Catholic Community Foundation Catholic Financial Life Daniel Cellitti* Patricia A. Cervenka Tracy Christman* Kristine Cleary* and Peter Coffey* Gary* and Helen Coates Leah and John Collins Construction Supply & Erection, Inc. Paul Coogan, Jr*. and Catherine Coogan Patrick Cooney* Robert J. and Loretta W. Cooney Robert J. and Loretta W. Cooney Family Foundation Joseph and Kathleen Cottrell Colleen* and Robert Cowen Rosemary* and Charles Crawford Thomas Crowley* Dr. Paula Sherman Crum* James* and Deborah Cunningham
James* and Dee Cunningham Paul Curran* and Gail Carlson Catherine and Thomas Czech Ellen Daly* Cory* and Mary Beth Davis Erin* and Ricardo* De Avila Jacqueline Dee* Daniel* and Sarah DeGroot Mary Ann Deibele* Dell Inc. Dental Health Associates, Ltd. Catherine McKeever Denten Foundation Karen and Michael Derdzinski Peter* and Mary Diotte Heidi and David Doll Robert* and Sharon Donohoe William* and Wilma Dooley William and Wilma Dooley Foundation Michael Downs Donald* and Nora Dreske David Du Chateau* Dublin Contractors, Inc. Timothy Duffy* Jim* and Cheryl Dupree Geoffrey* and Lisa Dybas Caryn* and Donald Easterling Leon* and Ramona English Rosemary* and Roger Enrico John* and Kathy Ernster Steve* and Mary Evans Thomas* and Suzan Fehring Edward Felsenthal, III* Kristin* and Peter* Ferge John* and Karen Finnerty JoAnn* and John A.* Fiorenza, Sr. Dr. Richard* and Debra Fisher Foley & Lardner LLP Dr. Donna Rae* and David J.* Foran Andrew* and Catherine Foster Anita* and Michael* Fountain Lynn Friedrichs* James* and Julie Frommelt Daniel* and RoseMary Fuss
Marguerite Gallagher* and Thomas Stilp* Mary Ann* and Michael* Ganzer Carol* and Carlos* Garces Marie* and Michael Garnes Kathleen* and Dean* Garstecki Paul O. and Carol H. Gehl Jeffrey and Susan George Julia* and Robert* Girsch Colleen* and Matthew* Glisson Ronald* and Joyce Goergen Nancy Goodman* David* and Laura Gould Tamotsu* and Reiko Goya Greater Green Bay Community Foundation Greater Milwaukee Foundation Ione Quinby Griggs Journalism Scholarship Fund – Journal Foundation Judith A. Keyes Family Fund Donald J. and Eleanore G. Massa Fund – Journal Foundation Victor Vega Educational Fund Howard Green* Melissa* and Jeffrey* Greipp Philip Greipp Sharon and Jay Grenig Renee* and Paul* Griepentrog Rupert Groh, Jr.* and Evelyn Groh Daniel Guehlstorf Kristin* and Nicholas* Guehlstorf James Gutmann* Jane* and Thomas Hachey Susan (Bolger)* and H. Jeffrey Hamar Ann and Jon Hammes Doris* and Charles Hand Harley-Davidson Inc. Sue* and Bill* Harnett Kathleen and Michael Hart Maureen and Robert Hart Daniel Harvey*
A SPEC IA L SUPPL EMENT
$26 MILLION RAISED FOR SCHOLARSHIPS
Andrew* and Christen Harwood Health Partnerships America Paul Heaton* Joan* and Leo* Heiting Lisa* and William Henk Michael* and Jolene Henke Regina* and John Heroux Heroux & Company LLP Roxybelle Heyse James Hill, Jr.* and Pamela Hill DeEtte* and Robert* Hoch, Jr. Heidi* and Mark* Huberty Stuart Huebner* and Karen Morrison-Huebner* Frieda & William Hunt Memorial Trust Intel Foundation Irish Jesuit Provincialate J.P. Cullen & Sons Darren* and Terry* Jackson Michael Jassak* and Mary Lou Charapata William* and Mary Jo (Repp)* Jesenovec Dale Johnson Diane* and William* Johnson Johnson Controls Foundation Johnson Controls, Inc. Kimberly* and Todd* Jones Steve* and Nancy Lee Kailas Saburo* and Joyce Kami Kelli Gabel and Craig Karmazin David* and Donna Karp Joellen* and James* Kaster Michael Kenna* Kenosha Community Foundation Deborah* and James* Keppler Francis W. and Frances M. Kerscher Foundation John Kerscher* and Sandra Bucha Michael* and Cynthia* Ketter Judith Keyes Karen Kindel* and Robert Hussinger Judith* and Joseph* King
* Denotes Alumni
Russell* and Jean Kittleson Richard* and Jeanne Kitz Jamie and James Kitzinger David* and Diane Klimisch Kurt Klitzke Thaddeus Knap* Koret Foundation Mark Kortebein* and Carolyn MacIver Craig* and Karen Koshkarian Kristie Kosobucki* Kenneth Kowalski* Kowalski Dental Office Eugene* and Carole Kralicek Eugene* and Catherine Kroeff Sara* and Matthew* Krumrai Kevin* and Kathryn Kuffel Kujawa Enterprises, Incorporated LaFave Family Fund Dean* and Tamara Laing Courtland* and Patricia Larkin Patricia Lasky* Matthew and Anne Lautz Mary Jo and Donald Layden, Jr. Family Foundation Brian Leadingham Learfield Communications Inc Angela* and Eric* Lenzen Levy Foundation Gordon J. Liebl Matthew* and Tracy Liepert Denise and William Lobb Sandra Long Camille A. Lonstorf Trust Todd* and Jennifer Lopez Laura and Robert Love Ginny* and Ray* Lovett James* and Sharon Low Mary Beth* and Patrick* Lucas William* and Patricia Lynch Marybeth Anzich Mahoney Marstone Products Limited Julie* and Michael* Maslowski Peggy and Gary Masse Nanette* and Joseph* McElwee William H.* and Lois J.* McEssy
William H. & Lois J. McEssy Foundation Dr. Michael* and Kathleen McGinn Patrick* and Pamela McKenna Daniel* and Peggy McKinney McKinney Dental Rob* and Kate* McNamara McShane Construction Corporation Medtronic Inc. Lisa and Scot Melland Donald Mertz* Nicole* and Todd Michaels Midwest Dental Milwaukee Bucks Margaret Pfeffer/Misey Trust Rose A. Monaghan Charitable Trust Judith* and Charles* Mulcahy Robert* and Mary* Mulcahy Josie and James Myers Anne* and Waleed Naqi Philip Neary* and Michelle Rausch-Neary Mary* and Kenneth* Ness Gale and Donald Nestor Shannon and Randal Neuman Todd* and Camille Nicklaus Mary* and Thomas* Nolte Northwestern Mutual Susan* and Richard Nuccio Lois* and William O’Brien Mary H. O’Brien* Kathryn and Joseph O’Connor, Jr. Brett Olm* Oncology Nursing Society Foundation Matthew O’Neil* John Orlandini* ORMCO Orthodontics Patricia* and Thomas* Packee Jeffrey Pakula* Elizabeth Harmatys Park* and John Park* Bob* and Sandy* Pavlic
2016 Gail* and John Paul* Perla, Jr. Alma Peters* Beverly* and Neil* Peterson Ervin “John” Pierucki* Anne* and Robert Pillion, Jr. Thomas* and Susan Piskorski Players Sport and Social Group Inc. Robert* and Anne Pochowski Dennis* and Kathleen Pollard Karen Pollasky* Jacqueline Pollvogt Gail* and Michael* Polzin Susan and Thomas Popalisky Carol Porth* Prehn Dental Office LLC Frederick* and Linda Prehn Procter & Gamble Fund Greg Quillen Mary* and Barry* Quirke Stephanie* and Kevin* Race Otto* and Marlene Radke John T.* and Judith Quella* Randall Kristine and James Rappé Suzanne Ratkowski* Linda Raymonds* Mary* and Patrick* Reardon K. Redmond Family Reinventing Ed, Inc. William Rieger* Ring & Du Chateau, Inc. Sarah* and Joseph* Rock Rockwell Automation Corinne* and Michael* Roffler Cava Ross Brendan* and Kathleen Rowen James and Suzy Ruder Family Robert Rudman* and Jennifer Elling John* and Melissa Rydlewicz Paul* and Pat* Sackett John* and Ana Maria Sadowski St. Thomas More Lawyers Society in Wisconsin Victor* and Terina Salerno Sanofi US
Ben, Bus Ad ’97, and Jessica (Vanlieshout), Bus Ad ’97, Jagoe “As proud graduates of Marquette, we appreciate the wonderful education we received and the Jesuit values that were so much a part of our student experience – and that are with us still. Marquette basketball is a huge source of pride and connection to the university for us, like it is for so many alumni, and we give back by supporting student-athletes who want to benefit from the same Marquette experience we had and for which we are so grateful.” Ben and Jessica support student-athletes through the Blue and Gold Fund and also support students in the College of Business Administration.
Brian* and Gwen Schaefer Richard* and Catherine Schallhorn Robert* and Darryl Ann Schilli Paul* and Nancy Schlagenhauf Thomas* and Judith Schmid Walter* and Nancy Schmidt Michelle Schmidt-Lamers* Callan Schoonenberg and Matt Parrish Jennifer* and Brian* Schreiber John Seaman Meg Shannon-Stone* and John E. Stone William* and Laurel Shiel Helen* and John* Shiely Robert C. Siegel* Daniel* and Janice Silvestri John* and Regina Sinsky Patrice* and Jon* Sisulak, Sr. Barbara and Stephen Slaggie Matthew* and Lindsay Slaggie Slaggie Family Foundation Denise* and Scott* Smith John Smith* Jonathan Smith Patrick* and Lindsay Smith Harvey Sobocinski* Janell* and Andrew* Soucheray Amy* and Patrick* Souders Spirit of Milwaukee Sprint Foundation Erin* and Peter* Stanek Mary Beth Stanton* Louis Staudenmaier, Jr.* Clifford* and Mary Steele Frank L. Steeves* Pamela* and Joseph* Stiglitz Mary Kay Strachota* James* and Karen Stracka Tom* and Nancy* Strassburg James* and Marti Tancula TE Connectivity Ltd. Laura and Eric teDuits Todd Thiel* and Jane Gehl Peter Thimm*
A SPEC IA L SUPP L EMENT
2016 Kathleen and Frank Thometz Charitable Foundation Sharon Tiedge* and Brian Redding Kay* and Joe* Tierney, III Carol Tillis* Lori* and Charles* Torner Benjamin Tracy* Daniel Tranchita* Karyn* and Timothy* Trecek Derek Tyus* Maria Ule* United States Steel Foundation Neil Van Dyke* James* and Alyce Van Wagner Mary* and Robert Voelker James* and Yong Voigt Norman* and Alicia Volk Andreas Waldburg-Wolfegg Thomas Walker, Jr.* and Allison Walker Karin* and Kirby* Watson Anthony Weasler, II* Mary (Pihringer)* and Alan* Weingart Mary Margaret Weiss* and David Weiss, Ph.D. Emily (Kittler)* and Brian* Wensel Jude* and Nora Werra Kathryn* and Bernard* Westfahl Weyco Group, Inc. Julie Behrens Whalen* and Daniel Whalen, IV* Kurt Widmann* Mark Wiesman* and Julie Tolan John H. Wild Family Trust Valerie Wilson Reed* Frank* and Inge Wintersberger Wintrust Bank Wipfli LLP Todd Witte Duane* and Margaret Wolter Jennifer Wright Sheila Wright The Wuest and Lyan Family Endowment
* Denotes Alumni
Michael* and Eileen Yelovich Robert* and Sharon Yoerg YourCause, LLC Linda Yusman Wirth D.D.S.* Dr.* and Mrs. Robert D. Zelko Annette* and J.J. Ziegler Craig* and Tracy Zoberis Leo Zoeller* and Diane Markgraf Philip* and Jeannine Zwieg
BROOKS LEVEL $2,500 â€“ $4,999 AbbVie Joseph Abel* Albert Abena* Vernyle* and Peter Abramoff Barbara* and J. Rodger* Adams Michael Addy* Marie* and Paul* Akre Gerard Albanese, Jr.* and Kathleen Albanese Amerisource Bergen Sally Anderson* Jean* and Robert* Andrews Anonymous Apple Inc. Artisan Partners Associated Bank Milwaukee Lawrence* and Joanne Austin Mary Ann Austin Avison Young Inc. Robert Baima* and Catherine Baumann Baird Kathryn Ball and Robert Ball, II* David* and Mary Jo Bangasser Susan* and Pat* Barney Barbara Barrett Michael* and Mary Lu Barron Mari-Jo* and Paul* Batchelor Cynthia* and Dale Bauer Baxter International Foundation
Audrey Beasley* Colleen and Brent Bechtle James* and Marina Behrendt Betty* and Peter* Bell William Bendt* Robert Bennot* Mary* and Eugene* Berce Jack* and Carole Berg Bergstrom GM of Neenah Paul* and Susan Bernstein David Berther Christopher* and Monnie Biety John and Lisa Bilik Leslie* and Erin Blum Colleen* and Thomas* Boland Claire Friedl Boles* John Borgen* Steven* and Kris Borkenhagen Sean* and Carole Bosack Kevin* and Toni Boudreau David Bourne* Lumina* and Patrick* Boyer Mary Breiner* Theodore* and Maureen Breiner Julie* and Robert Breshock Laura* and Brian* Brewer Briggs and Stratton Corporation Bristol-Myers Squibb Foundation Darwin Broenen* Cynthia and William Broydrick Broydrick & Associates Thomas* and Valerie Bruett Matthew* and Lori Brumbaugh Stephanie* and Brian* Brunkhorst John* and Joan Brusky Richard* and Yvonne Brusky Julia* and Raymond* Bucheger Joan* and James* Buehler Teresa and James Buik Elizabeth* and Brad* Bullock Timothy* and Ruth* Bultman Kathryn* and John* Buono Paul Burbach, Sr.* and Catherine Burbach
Philip Burchill Kate* and Tom Burgess Therese* and William* Burkhart Kelly* and Craig* Butrym Elizabeth* and John* Callan Mrs. David Cannon* Joseph Carpenter* Dennis* and Donna Carroll Michael Casey* Catholic Community Foundation The Catholic Foundation for the Diocese of Green Bay, Inc. Kathleen* and Anthony* Cavalco CB Richard Ellis CG Schmidt Inc. Patrice* and Jason* Childress Robert* and Judy Chmielewski Thomas Classick* Michael* and Jane Connor Conor Commercial Real Estate LLC Greg* and Diane* Conway Angela* and Mark* Cotteleer CQC Holdings LLC Mark* and Lona Crego Randall* and Kathleen Crocker Mary* and Mark* Curran Michael* and Jane Curran William* and Joelle Curran John* and Mary Curtin Mary Czech-Mrochinski* and Jeff Mrochinski* Maripat and Thomas Dalum Dalum Family Foundation Julie* and Mark* Darnieder Susan and Russell Darrow Paul Davis Charitable Fund Inc. Jefferson* and Nancy DeAngelis Lucas* and Lindsey Deeter Charlene and Oliver DeGroot John Deinlein* James* and Patricia DeJong Donald Delebo* Kenneth* and Kathleen Dellemann Shirley and William Dentinger, Jr.
404 NEW PRESIDENT’S SOCIETY MEMBERS
Carole* and Robert DeRoche Michael* and Kathleen Devitt Dawn Diedrich Lee Ann* and Michael* Dillis Judith Dincher* Direct Supply, Inc. Jean* and Andy Dole Dollar General Foundation Thomas* and Mary Domer Thomas Dornoff Carol Doyle* and Michael Doyle, Sr.* William Ryan Drew* and Mary C. Cannon Judith A. Drinka* Mary June and James Duca Terra* and Todd* Duellman John Terence Duffey* and Diana Duffey Catherine Duffy* Margot* and John* Dunn Patricia* and Michael* Dunn Elizabeth* and John* Dye Sigrid Dynek* Nanine and Norris Eber Joan* and John* Eisch Eli Lilly and Company Foundation Lisa* and Kenneth Ellis Lenore* and George Elsener J. Michael* and Joan* End Mary Kate Ogrin Engel* and Stephen Engel Sandra Engel Ann Engelkemeir* and James Moyer* Don* and Julie Engels Ann Ertle* Christopher* and Ann Evanich James Fagan, Sr. Dr. Rita A. Fagan* Paul* and Kym Farr Louis* and Katherine Fava Federal Home Loan Bank of Chicago Laurence* and Elizabeth Fehring
Julia* and Patrick* Fennelly Catherine* and Thomas* Fink Bill* and Claudette Finke First Weber, Inc. FirstGiving Robert* and Arlana Fischer Andrew Fish* Michelle* and James* Fitzpatrick Bernard Flatley* Edmund Fleming, Sr.* Lawrence* and Suzann Foster JoAnn and Dale Frederickson Florence Fridl* James G. Fritsche* and Colleen McAllister Fritsche Patricia* and George* Frommell Peter* and Michele Frommelt Susanne* and Stephen Fry Jeffrey* and Kathleen Fuller G.O.T. Partners John* and Ona Gabriel Deborah and Thomas Gannon Frances Gautieri Brown* Joseph* and Nancy Geenen Geiger Family Foundation Janine Geske* and Michael Hogan Laura* and David* Giesen Terese* and David* Gingrass Glassen Consulting & Automation LLC Gary* and Bronwyn Glojek The Glojek Family John Glowinski* and Stacey Stocker Glowinski* Ann and Mark Gmach GMDA, Inc. Carol Gobel* Carol Goeckermann Barbara* and Richard* Goeden Christopher Goller* Steven Gorski* Michael* and Cynthia Grady Mary and Jeffrey Graf Anna and Raymond Graff
$5 MILLION RAISED BY NEW MEMBERS
Stephen* and Bernadine Graff Sheila* and John* Graham Jane* and Louis* Gral Joan Caresio Grassman* Greater Cincinnati Foundation Greater Milwaukee Foundation Donald and Barbara Abert Fund – Journal Foundation Michael and Patricia Dunn Fund Dorothy M. Mundschau Fund for Women’s Higher Education Clifford J. and Victoria M. Zahn Fund Eve* and Michael* Green Martin* and Beverly Greenberg Law Office of Martin J. Greenberg, LLC Karl Gross* Grunau Company D. Michael* and Carol Guerin Amie* and Brandon* Hahn Neil Hamilton* Julie Hanley Robert* and Heidi Hanley Steven* and Kristina Hanley Amy Hansen* and Walter Schmidt* Robert Hansen* Denise Harron* and Donald Linneman* Jeanie Hart-Grunau and Paul Grunau Joseph* and Mary Hartl Clifford* and Susan Hartmann Barbara Cole Hartnett* and John Hartnett* Sara Hayes* James Heinen* William* and Norma Hinsdale Patricia Hintz* John Hockers* Matt* and Colleen Holland Holton Brothers, Inc. Gerard* and Patricia Homan The Luke Homan Foundation
Julie Ziegman Hood* Gerald* and Ann Hopfensperger Denise Horne* and John Pcolinski Virginia and John Horning Peter* and Jeanne Hosinski Richard* and Eugenia Hoy Tsushung Hua* William Hughes, III* and Peggy Hughes Joseph* and Mattie Hunsader IBM International Foundation Darren and Terry Jackson Foundation, Inc. Donald* and Diane Jacquart Jacquart & Jacquart, LLC Jessica* and Benjamin* Jagoe Raymond James Charitable Endowment Fund Anne* and Edward* Jarosz Robert* and Carlotta Johnson Beverly Jones-DiSabatino and Louis DiSabatino Justinian Society of Lawyers Wisconsin Chapter Dr. James* and Helen Kakos Bradley J. Kalscheur* Joan and Michael Kane Joseph M. Kane* Lisa* and Paul* Kanning Michael Karrmann* William Katt* and Gloria Katt Jay* and Kay Kaun Dr. Jerry H. Kavouras* Jane (Niederehe)* and Lawrence* Kean Anne and Joseph Kearney Elizabeth Kearney Clare Kennedy* Colleen Kennedy and Thomas Kelly, Jr. M.D. and Tony Kieger Joan and Thomas Kiely Caroline Kinzer* and William Philipbar Susan* and William* Klapper, Jr.
A SPEC IA L SUPPL EMENT
198 YOUNG ALUMNI PRESIDENT’S SOCIETY MEMBERS
John* and Mary Klein Judith* and Stephen* Kleinmaier Patricia and Jeffrey Klement Mary* and Christopher* Kliesmet Audrey* and Scott* Knoll Timothy* and Racheal Koeneman Patricia and Philip Kohls Jack* and Eileen Koller Lisa Konieczka* Lee and Benedict Kordus Sheila* and Kelly* Kornely Susan Kovic Jamie* and Mary Kowalski Mary* and Frederico Kowarick Paulette and Robert Krause Jacquelyn* and Gary* Krawczyk Sarah and Gary Krenz David* and Bonnie Krill Douglas* and Mary Krueger Kimberly* and Brandon* Krugman Edward* and Shellie Krusemark Charles E. Kubly Foundation Katherine* and Ivan Kuchan Thomas Kuesel* John* and Nancy Kujawa Peter* and Stephanie Kujawa Lee* and Eileen Kummer Martin* and Lucinda Kummer Samantha* and Daniel* La Nuez Jane and Ronald LaFever Sharon* and Sean* Lafferty Barbara* and John* Lamb Catherine* and Chad* Lammert Susan and Charles Lamson Edwin Langhenry, Jr.* and Debra Langhenry C. Larkin* Lee* and Barbara Laur Julie and Stephen Lavender Jessica* and Alexander* Lawton Julie* and William* Ledger
* Denotes Alumni
Anne* and Ronald* Leggio Mary Lehman-Panek* and Richard Panek* Bob* and Rachele* Lehr Richard Leinenkugel* Beth and Brian Lemek Kay* and Peter* Lettenberger Bernard* and Mafalda Levernier Ben* and Janice Levy Donald Lewandowski* Jackie Ennis Lewis* Liverpool Carting Company Kevin* and Peggy* Long Lord’s Dental Studio, Inc. Madeleine* and David Lubar Nicholas Lucas, Jr.* and Christine Lucas Paul* and Joan Lucke Ingeborg* and Russell* Lund John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation Jill* and Peter* Machi Elenore* and John* Mack John* and Beverly Mack Mary* and Mark* Madigan Therese Mahoney-Ogden* and Peter Ogden Jennifer* and Stephen* Maier James Makowski* and Carol Kopczynski Constance* and James* Maloney John Maloney* Lynn* and Terrence Maloney James Mann* Kim Marotta* Karen and David Martin Andrew Martinelli* Richard Mathews* Colleen and Paul Mayer Kathleen* and Vincent* McAvoy Michael McChrystal* and Lisa Lennihan Daniel* and Mary McCormick Mary Pat* and Richard* McDermott Meg* and Brian* McElligott Patrick* and Laura McGartland
William McGovern, III* and Mary McGovern Carol* and Paul* McInerny Deborah McKeithan-Gebhardt* and John Gebhardt Jay* and Lisa* McKenna Colleen McMahon* Janet and James McMahon Wendy Jo and Dirk McMahon Halina* and Steven* McManaman Kathleen* and Hugh* McManus Maribeth* and Daniel* McNally Roseann Oliveto and John McNamara Patricia and Richard McNay Emily McNulty* Patrick* and Piper Mehigan Donald and Lorena Meier Foundation Marcia Mentkowski Thomas Merkle* Timothy Merry* and Paula Loftus-Merry Anne and Gary Meyer Elizabeth* and James* Mezera Karen* and Michael* Micallef Michael Best & Friedrich LLP Anthony* and Leone Michel John* and Margaret Michl John Mikulsky, Jr.* and Margaret Mikulsky Paul Milakovich* Kathy and Mark Miller Mark* and Joan Ravanelli* Miller William* and Jo Anne Miller Milwaukee Valve Company Arnold* and Freda Mitchem Bob* and Chrissie Monday Kathleen Mooney-Cahill* and Edward Cahill Thomas Moran* Molly* and Jeffrey* Morris Patrick* and Kristina Morton Motorola Solutions Foundation Joseph Motz*
2016 MR. & Associates AKA RYCO MU NROTC Seapower Library Association Robert* and Barbara Mubarak Kathleen E. Mulaney* Linda and Kevin Mullane Mullane Foundation Janissa Muller* and Robert Steuck* Maureen Mulroy* Michael* and Emer Mulvihill Charlene* and Robert* Muren Gene* and Marge Murphy Mary* and Daniel* Murphy Raymond Murphy, Jr.* and Amy Barefoot John* and Marilyn Murray Mary Ellen* and Frederick* Muth, Jr. Raymond* and Mary Nass Elizabeth* and Willard* Neary Robert* and Jill Neimon Nichols* and Patricia Nelson Thomas* and Gloria Nesbitt Roland Neumann, Jr.* and Marie Neumann Thomas* and Joan Neuschaefer Walter F. Neuschafer Charitable Lead Annuity Trust Hanna and Bob Nevins Carrie* and Lawrence Nicholson Joyce* and Rick* Ninneman Mary* and Robert* Nirschl The Nirschl Sports Medicine Education Shari* and Robert Noonan Dr. Theodore J. Nord* and Catherine A. Nord Northern Trust Company Chad* and Susan Novasic Kathy Nusslock* Kathleen* and James* O’Connell Patricia* and John* O’Connell Kathleen Ogrin* and Edward Ogrin, Jr.* Bonnie Oh Ashley and James O’Hara
Ebony Ssali, Comm ’03 “In the Marquette tradition, we are called to be men and women for others. I am honored to support Marquette students because I believe in the power of education to positively impact and change the world.” Ebony gives to the Ethnic Alumni Association’s Ralph H. Metcalfe, Sr. Scholarship, which supports minority students and those in the Educational Opportunity Program.
The ONE Campaign O’Neil, Cannon, Hollman, DeJong & Laing S.C. Brian* and Colleen O’Neill Jill* and Robert* Organ Mary* and John O’Toole Robert Pacheco* Paula Papanek* Leslie and Jon Paparsenos Patricia Paschke Lindsey and John Pauly Richard Pearson Richard* and Mary Ann Pedtke Kathleen Peebles* Patricia* and Duane Pellervo Shannon* and William Perry Dale* and Isabel Petranech Richard Pfeffer* Joan* and Dean Phillips William* and Sandra Pickart Michelle* and James* Pierce Thomas* and Terese Pierce Keith* and Tracey Pinsoneault Joseph* and Martha Polito Kevin* and Patty Poorten Paul* and Diane Porretta Patrick Pralle* Mary Prendergast* Azim Presswala* PricewaterhouseCoopers LLP (Milwaukee) Denise and Jeffrey Prom PTK Sales LLC Stephanie Quade* Leonard Quadracci* Patrick* and Brenda Quick Peter* and Debbie Ramirez Raytheon Company Carol* and Charles* Rebek Mary Ann* and Greg* Renz Patricia Reuter* Rich Harvest Farms Susan* and Thomas* Richer Daniel* and Melissa Richlen Michael* and Melissa Riley Phillip* and Emily Rinzel Ray Riordan, Jr.* and Ellen Koch
A SPEC IA L SUPP L EMENT
$306,000 RAISED BY YOUNG ALUMNI MEMBERS
Susan Riordan* and Frank DeGuire* Peter* and Peggy Roan Wayne* and Muriel Robins Keith Rocheck* Nicole* and John* Rodi Margaret Roedel* Dr.* and Mrs. Henry F. Roepke Andrew Rogers* Kristina* and Paul* Ropella Kathleen* and Daniel* Roth Jay* and Tracy Rothman Joseph* and Pat Rotunno Michael* and Sandra Roy John* and Natalie Ruedinger Phil Runkel* James Russ, Sr.* and Judy Russ Stephanie* and Patrick* Russell Ryan * and Dawn Ruzzicone S.C. Johnson Fund Mary Pat* and Dennis* Sage Sonia and Viney Pal Singh* Saini Saint Paul Foundation Linda and Sam Salchenberger Augusto* and Sonia Sandroni Pamela Scarberry* Anna Schaffer* Michael Schmalz*
* Denotes Alumni
Thomas* and Linda* Schmidt Kathryn and Thomas Schmit Sarah* and Mark* Schoenfelder Julie and William Scholl Ellen* and Eugene* Schramka Margaret* and Carl* Schrank Thomas* and Jane Schrimpf Dawn* and Eric Schubert Donald* and Joyce Schuenke John Schumacher* Emily* and Gregory* Schumacher-Novak Robert* and Constance Schwaab Andrea Schwartz and Steven Stryker Patricia* and William* Schwartz William* and Catherine Schwartz Russell* and Jacquelyn Schwei Katherine* and Donald* Schwerin Patricia* and John* Scotellaro Patricia* and Joseph* Seelman Settlement Dimensions, Inc. Edward Shanley* Sharon-Cutwell Co., Inc. Anita Sievert* Sigma Theta Tau International Julie* and Timothy* Simmons Margaret Simon*
Teresa Sippel Schmidt* and Darryl Schmidt* Brett* and Debbie* Skarr Joseph* and Alice Skorcz Dr. and Mrs. George R. Slater Peter* and Mary Sluka Diane Smith Laurence Smith* Richard A. Smith, M.D.* Gregory* and Sandra Sobczak Thomas* and Katie Sonnenberg Robert* and Lynn Soukup Southeast Wisconsin Nursing Research Consortium Ruth* and David* Springob Square D Foundation George Stanley Stanley Black & Decker, Inc. State Farm Companies Foundation Bernadette Steep* Stephanie* and Jake* Stefan Daniel Stein* and Lauren Moore W. T. Steinle* Corinne* and John* Steinmiller Darren Stelter* Gregg* and Maggie Stewart Mary Lu* and Charles* Stewart Erik Stilp James* and Leslie Stollberg Kenneth* and Karen Streit
2016 Jane* and Jim* Strenski Melbourne Stringer* Stephen Sudik* James Sullivan Yeping Sun and Lei Yao Joanne* and William* Suneson Gerald* and Judith Sylvain Christine Symchych and Jim McNulty Sheila* and John* Taphorn Sarkis Tatosian* Kathy and Robert Tatterson Matthew Templon* Amy* and Timothy* Theisen Delroy* and Doris Thomas Elizabeth and John Thometz Michael D. Thometz* Dr. and Mrs. Geoffrey A. Thompson Mark* and Grace Thomsen Bonnie Thomson and Donald Callahan Mary* and Norbert Tlachac Mary Tobin* Stephen Tomassi* Matthew Trautschold* Shelly* and Travis Trepanier Gary and Kathy True Judith* and Matthew* Umentum Union Pacific Foundation Corinthia Campbell Van Orsdol* Cary* and Angie VandenAvond Robert Vandenberg* Patricia* and Michael* VanDerhoef Jon* and Joan Varner JoAnn* and Jesus Vasquez Hildegaard Verploegen* Gail and Jerry Viscione Luis*and Cynthia Visot von Briesen & Roper, s.c. Kenneth W. Voss* Mary Voss* and David Bell Water Mill Asset Management Corp.
Rodolfo Chavez, Eng ’09 “My time at Marquette would not have been possible without the scholarship aid granted by generous donors. Through my giving, I can pay that gift forward and help other Marquette students experience an excellent Jesuit education, make lifelong friends, and be part of a community that makes a difference every day all around the world.”
WaterStone Bank Foundation Waushara Dental Associates Margaret* and Charles* Weber William* and Frances Weber Thomas* and Helaine Weil Jason Weiner* Paul Weinewuth* Conrad* and Mary Weinlein Darlene Weis* Janice and William Welburn Judith Welsh* Kent* and Judith West West Bend Mutual Insurance Company Gordon* and Kathleen Westphal Gregory* and Ellen Weyandt Robert F.* and Barbara M.* Whealon Meredith and Andrew* Wiers Michael* and Diane Wilcox Mary* and Kevin* Wilke Wilke Orthodontics Ltd David Williams* and Karen Andresen David Willy* Patricia Winchester Schermerhorn* and Richard V. Schermerhorn, Sr.* Wisconsin Realtors Association, Inc. Kristin Klima Witt* and Jonathan Witt* Christy* and Kyle* Woitel Penelope Wong and Tim Kochis Charitable Foundation Maureen Wright* James Wynn, Jr.* Timothy* and Katherine Yehl Gerda and Ernest Zeller Joseph Zidanic* Anne and Robert Ziegler Tricia* and Michael* Zielinski Zimmerman Architectural Studios, Inc. Henry Zimmermann*
Rodolfo’s monthly gifts support engineering students through the Scholars Fund in the Opus College of Engineering.
A SPEC IA L SUPPL EMENT
BROOKS LEVEL FOR YOUNG ALUMNI CLASS OF 2002–2006 $1,000+ Michael Addy* Michelle* and Kevin* Alby Timothy Bolger* and Kate Norton Patricia Boyer* Michael Bradshaw* Mark Breen* Trisha* and David* Brooks Megan Brown* Matthew Bruno* Kathleen Conroy* and Michael Slupik* Patrick Cooney* Rosamaria* and Travis* Diener Jennifer Dienes* Brigid Dolan* Julia* and Patrick* Fennelly Jamie Frey* Bridget* and James* Fryman Shannon Gallagher* Kelly T. Glisch* Jason Hille* Kristine* and Shawn* Howard Kevin Indrebo* Deborah Jaye* Elizabeth* and Nelson* Lang Ryan Maloney* Erin* and Andrew* McArdle Brant* and Marissa McCartan Jaime* and Steven* McGaver Jennifer McGaver* Robert Merkel* Erin Mosleth* Jessica* and Theran* Motl Anne* and John* Mueller Amy* and Matthew* Neururer Andrew Nosbusch* Nina Olson* and James Olson, Jr.* Dana Outhouse* John E. Perry* Aaron* and Meghan Peters Edward* and Kristie Piasta Michael* and Megan Preiner Daniel* and Ashley Ross Lacey Sadoff* Jenna Santoianni* Sarah* and Mark* Schoenfelder Matthew* and Lindsay Slaggie
Young alumni who have graduated in the past 15 years become members by meeting graduated giving levels specific to their graduation year. Matthew* and Natalie Soper Ebony Ssali* Heather Susnik* Melissa* and Tom Tamboureas Brooke* and Jess* Thomas Jessica Thunberg* Christine* and Todd* Townsend Matthew Trautschold* Cuong* and Lisa* Truong Meredith and Andrew* Wiers
CLASS OF 2007–2011 $500+ Karlyn* and Ryan* Agnew Michael Angeli* Anonymous Jennifer Beio* Craig Benton* Patrick Biernacki* Kimberly Borsheim* Elizabeth Branz* Justin Bushweiler* J. Patrick Carruthers-Green* Rich Casper* Rodolfo Chavez* Elizabeth* and Nathaniel* Colson Patricia Connolly* Amy* and James* Conway Elizabeth Driscoll* John Dunlap* Mike and Katie* Duxbury Molly Potter Ehlman* Katie* and John* Feeney Katharine Fehr* Dominika* and Daniel* Fitzgerald William Fritz* Ashley* and Jason* Gaare Juliana* and Timothy* Gebhart Abigail Gilsinger* Amie* and Brandon* Hahn Angela* and Douglas* Heding Janel Horn* Catherine* and Andrew* Hunt Aleisha* and Christopher* Janssen Marianne Junck* Stephanie* and Michael* Kelly Ashley Kennedy*
Clare Kennedy* Kurtis Keuter* Cory Kirchen* Michael Klenn* and Shannon Dooley* Catherine* and Chad* Lammert Katherine Laubert* Christine* and Joseph* Lehmann Christopher Luecke* Zachary Lund* Robert * and Dawn Mallof Heidi* and Roberto Martinez Theron May* Katharine* and Michael* McCleary Patrick McFadden* Courtney* and William* Meindl Diana Millspaugh* Anne Mongoven* Joyce* and Daniel* Murphy Ashley* and James* Packee Chad* and Jenna* Pahnke Kelli Polly* Kerry* and John Richter Michael Riopel* Christina Ruiz* Mark Rutherford* Elizabeth Ryan* and Stephen Ryan, Jr.* Molly Ryan* David *and Amanda* Sachse Molly* and Zachary* Savage Michael Schmalz* Sarah Schmidt* Emily* and Gregory* Schumacher-Novak Alexander Senn* Andrew Sinclair* Erin* and Peter* Stanek Richard Stoll* Matthew Templon* Stuart Thomas* Erin Tracy* Lauren* and Dan* Tyler Megan* and Gregory* Tzanoukakis Nicholas VanDeraa* Michael Verdoni* Alison* and Matthew Walsh Stephanie* and Robert* Walton Michael Wanezek* Brittany* and Marcease* Warren
Margaret* and Charles* Weber Andrew White* Daniel Wright* Kyle Zabel* Amy Zimmerman*
CLASS OF 2012–2016 $250+ Anwar Ali* Jacob Bear* Scott Benedetto* David Carbajal* Jacob Dahleen* John Dobleman* Thomas Gubbins* Marsha* and Frederick Hammer Mark Hampton* Janice* and Jeffrey* Harwig Charles Houser* Allyson Kaufmann* Kathleen Keller* Stephen Knoblock* Brian Konyn* Joseph Kriefall* James Lamb* Marco Lancieri* Joseph Mazelin* Kyle McElwee* Kevin McGinn* Connor McMahon* John McNally* Derek Merten* Allison Miller* Margaret (Mullane)* and John* Modrzynski Allison* and Matthew* Mohorek Chris Mullen* Alec Paget* Ryan Prickette* Adriana Saia* Carissa Saia* Katherine Schober* Joseph Schwendler* Ann Shuey* Thomas Sikes* Marguerite Treacy* Kelly Verstat* Jena Wallander* Francesca* and Ted Wegner Kyle Whelton*
or for more information about the President’s Society, contact Jennifer Niespodziani at (414) 288-1506 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
FOR QUESTIONS ABOUT THE HONOR ROLL
* Denotes Alumni
from the archives
Marquette Homecoming Queens, 1953, with Grand Marshall Bill McGovern. At top are Sue Hutchinson, Joyce Mogilka, Patricia Burns, Sally Dunphy and Terry McMillan. Seated are Marge Gaffney and Joan Jordan. Marquette Magazine
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